University of Dubuque - Key Yearbook (Dubuque, IA)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 242
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 242 of the 1923 volume:
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CLASS QF 1923
E ES T!
REV. CoRNE1.1Us M. S'1'E1f1f1zNs. IMD,
builder not only in brick and stone, hut
i11 the eternal lives of many students. un-
renntting i11 his zeal for Cliristizm educa-
tion, tender and helpful in his synipztthy
for all in need or distress, a 1112111 of faith
who has dared to attempt great things for
God and who has achieved large success
i11 his efforts, who has sacrificed himself
that others may be blessed: to l1in1 our
loving friend and instructor in Christ.
THE CLAss of 19:3
IDEDICATES rlill is
J 1 1 t 3
IIEARTILY faking uf flzc task 'ZU11l'ClZ falls
to c"z'rry fzfuiof' Claxs, fur lmw L'IllI't'tI'Z'Ul't'lf
in lllllkt' flzllx' U ll1flIA'fc'I' KQV-f1p4'11i11g flu'
dzmrs to our vnllvgv Iifv. IVF lmfu' fain!
fo f70I'fl'fI'X' flmz' life as fun lzcrw forum' il
NVE HAVE Imrzzv in IIII-llff flzaf fum' un' ilu'
furz'frr.v and not flzr mzvx fo In' turiflwz
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Wiz ARE arfznzcd to flzv ideals of DuI21.qm',
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Inj' 'vain' t'Ul'lfI.lIf fu'vc'f1fr111z'z' of flzix bunk -
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for you flu' 111z'111o1'1'r.v of 11 'XVIII' nf 1711171111110
QQ ONOTO ., OTS
College of Liberal Arts
University High School
imma IDEA Magnlouim Vllxlrlve,
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THUG fiIlSS0C14i6lTfIi0lI'I1S 81111113 IIIYIICBJIIIIIOTIIKPS 40
the emmpus have woven
ouisa Street inte -our very Hives
autumn fnnnmanncfzdl by like llnalndliwwmrlls of man
. 41' "5 A M' 1 31552 9
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REV. CoRN1c1.1Us M. STElf1f15Ns ........... .... .... 3 I ..X.. I7.IJ.
RIEXHXV. O, RIfS'1'ON.B.1X., D.D., LL.D. GEO. CL"r1,1iR Iflmcxlfk ........... . .
Dean of 1110 Ulll'T'c'l'.Vl'fj' .............. PILI3., MA., I'I1.IJ.
Kiev. GIIIIDIJ Ilossmm. .,. . .M..X., DD. REV. IYJANIEL GRIEDER .... MA., IDD.
fIl7IllI'lt'fI'l'.X' and Ii.1'l'gCS1-.Y
COLLEGE of LIBERAL ARTS
Guo. CU'r1.Eu FIQACKIQR .............
M155 .IUNNIE IXICCRERY ......... 8.5.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Ph.B.. MEX., PILD. D0llIl'.K'fI.L' Sc'1'011c'c
Dvun of the Collvgc of Lib01'uI .41'1'.v 1
LEVVIS ID. NIULL ......... ILS.. M..X.
MRS. M.xu1.1xN SK1NN1a1z ........ I1..X. GEO- H. Mf,UNT.,,13,Ax., Mnxn 111,13
1104111 of II 'mnvlz IZIIKQIIQNII
P1lI'fl?.VUf7!1'V and I 'J-vvlzulogy
Josie SILVAIJO IIUIENO. .. ......... BA. IQARL Ii.xL'P1' ....... BMX.. I5.IJ.. M..X.
Miss LUCY A. PROCTOR ............. VLADIMIR JELINEK ....... ISA.. M..X.
.Alrfing Dvun of IVu111c1z Mnsif Cn-pk
XV. II. ZUKER ............ I3.S., MA. RAYMOND A. IFRENCII .... I,I..X., IIILIJ.
'Imm ZIMMERMAN. . IIA., B.S., MA. IXIARIAN Buss . .
Rugzlvtrfrr Mf1f1zmm1f1'v.v E.1'fvrc's.vi011
Iilxmla V.fxNDL'slzN ....... IZA., M..X. CUNSTANTIN15 IIILA. .. .... ...II..X.
I'R0c'roR I". SIIERWIN .......... B..-X. Gumo Boss.-um .... ..... B IA., IJ.ID.
Ii IIgfI'.I'll B iblc
I"1z.xN1u.1N 'I'. LJLIVI' ....... I5..X., MA. Gm. H. BRETNALL ....... BA.. MA.
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UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
MRS. G. H. HR15TN,xLL .... BA., Ph.B.
CONS'l'AN'I'IN1i I311.,x .... .... I LX.
M.x1u.xN Buss ....
IJ,xvm I. BERGER. .. ...B.A., HD.
DAN11-31. ID. Glulslnzn ...... MA., UD.
H 1'.s'fu 1' 5'
Iimu. K.xL'1'1' ....... BMX.. 13.11, MA.
-loam G. C11.x1.M15Rs.. .. .... I,I,.D.
lJI.l'l'L'fUl' of .-Iflzlvtivx
L'1.1x1ucNC1z 'l'. PETERSON ........ BA.
!Ql'l'l'l'fUl' uf l'l1.v.vi1'c1I Tl'tll'IlII1g
,X1m1.1z14:1z'1' lf. Blusmrcxlzk, ...... ,l3..'X.
l7i1'm'fc11' of B111111' and Orc'l1c.vfr11
LEROY E. LOEMKER ....
Llswls D. IXIL'I.I.. .. .... lib., MA.
M155 JONNIE McCR1z1w .... .
IDOIIIUSIIOC S c'z'f11a'v
MISS LUCY A. PROCTOR. . .
JOSE S11.v,xno BUENO. . .
DALE XV1a1,c11. . .
Rlcv. Ii. O. Sc11w1'r'1'1z1zs. . .
MRS. IfI1.1z,xu1a'1'11 ADAMS. . .
Mlss IC. I.0L'ISIC S'1'1c1N1iR .....
Sc'c'1'v1'111'y In flu' 1Al'f'SIlIt'Ilf
MISS BERTIIA Ho1.1.1NGs111i,m ....
If.. li. LYONS ..... .. . ..
H11.s'i11c.v,v flfllllllgfl' Caslzicr
PAGE 1 5
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Board of Direciors
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New York ffitv
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Rm: QqURNl2l,1l'S MAxu'r1N S'l'1ilfFliNS, XXI., IJ.lJ.. Dubuque.
Iflmxli Il. l'14:'1'1cRs. St. Luuis, Missouri
y 1 . . . .
XX . L. XUQICICN. I':1sz1clcuz1, Lllllfllflllil
f.0RNlCI.ll'S I1,xY1.rass, LI..IJ., Dubuque, Imva
XX'I1,1.l.xM Cllmllxlw, l.l,.lJ., Dubuque. Iowa
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Li ewan Arts
DR. fllilllillli L7L"1'1,1cu lfR.xc1uc1z
1701111 of H10 Civffvgm' of
Mus. XIARIAN XY. SIQINNER
lhwz of Il'n1m'11
PAGE 1 8
F. GRACE WINTERS ............ ..... C ascacle, Iowa
B.S. fBiology Delta Phi Sigma
Webster Oratorical Society, Y. W. C. A., College Girls Glee Club,
Delta Phi Sigma, President of Senior Class.
For my conversation, it is like the sun's,-with all men, and with a friendly aspect
to both good and bad.
F. GRACE WINTERS .... . .................... President
JOHN AITCHISON ..... . .. ........ Vice Presizimzt
IRVING E. GABLER ............. Secretary anna' Treasurer
M O T T O
C O L O R S
Purple and Blood Orange
...str ..,. -,xv',,,.-if..
College Seniors y
OTTo H. W. AALDERKS ........... ........ , ......... P almer, Iowa
B.S. Chemistry Thirteen Club
"D" Club, Editor of 1922 Key, Press Club, Thirteen Club, Ten'
nis Club, Casts, "Prince Chap," "Nothing .But the Truth,"
President of Class '19, Assistant in Chemistry Laboratory,
Singles and Doubles in Tennis '19.
Co-education is the thief of time.
MARGUERITE BECHTEL ........... ................. D ubuque, Iowa
B.A. English Delta Phi Sigma
Y. W. Cabinet, La'l'ribu, Senior Cast, Delta Phi Sigma, Philo-
You shall never take her without her answer unless you take her without her
EARL VVEBSTER BEEBE ........... . . .Scales Mound, Illinois
B.A. Chemistry Thirteen Club
Rand, Orchestra, Y. M, C. A., Thirteen Club, Debating Team,
Senior Cast, Glee Club.
The first requisite to happiness is that a man be born in a famous city.
College Seniors '
IRVING E. GABLER ......... ' ......... ' ......... Highland, Wisconsin
B.A. History '
Webster Oratorical Society, Senior Cast, Overseas Cluh, Secre-
tary and Treasurer Senior Class, Track.
When we only wish to make a noise in the world, the most prudent and judicious
conduct is not the most wise.
GRACE LEATHERs. . . ......... . . .Groveig Colorado
B.A. Education Delta Phi Sigma
Y. W. C. A., Philophronia, Delta Phi Sigma.
I have rather studied books than men.
JOHN A. AITCHISON ...... ................. ..... E p worth, Iowa
Webster Oratorieal Societ , Y. M. C. A., Senior Cast, Ora-
torical Contest, Vice Presizient Senior Class.
On the stage he was a bishop.
. .L W..
5.11 72- ,W
I xx ,-U
OLIVER A. OHMAN. . . . . ................ .. . lndepenclence, Missouri
BA. Psychology Thirteen Club
NVehster Oratorical Society, Y. M. C. A., Thirteen Club, Pub-
licity Staff, Asst. Registrar, Tennis Club, Debating Team.
Thought you he was a handsome man?-he was,
PAULJ. Yoo........ .... .........................Cleveland, Ohio
Philoplironia Literary Society, Tennis Club, Poseidon Swimming
Club, Captain of Class Basket Ball Team '19, '20, President of
Class, Associate Editor 1922 Key, "D" Club, Press Club.
Like ether, he boiled easily, but soon evaporated.
OLE HAROLD CARMAN ............ . . .Elktors, South Dakota
B.A. Chemistry Thirteen Club
Debating Team, Oratorical Contest, Senior Cast, Thirteen Club,
"D" Club, Football, Baseball.
His arm is not atrophied but has often gone to waste.
5' s V ,Q--..,s.
Iiuslm lMvnm.. ........... ..Cl1icago, Illinois
XYL-'wsu-1' Urzitorical Society, Y. M. C. A.
Faith without works is clearl.
HENRY MARKS. . . ......... . . .Stout, Iowa
l'hiloplironin Literary Society, Republican Chili, "ll" flulw,
l'rusiilant of ull" Clulx, lfootlmll.
A wit's ll feather, and zi chic-f's Il rod: hut un honest man! a work of God.
:'XRN0l.I7 CASPER Iluol. ............ . .Dulmuqne, Iowa
Y. M. C. A.. Orchestra, Student Volunteer Band, "ll" Club,
True as the needle to the pole, or as the dial to the sun.
i College Seniors
JOHN rxRMSTRONG. . . ........ . . .Hutchinson, Kansas
B.A. History i
"D" Club, Football, Baseball, Basketball, Track.
An athlete who gives us pride, and whose like we may never see.
STEPHEN LABERGE. .. . .......... ..St. Louis, Missouri
Assistant High School Coach.
The worst of him is, that he has 21 rage for saying something when there's nothing
to be said.
PAGE 2 3
lllll mf ', I
. I -I I ,ng-Y
The Class of 1922
This is a college primeval
Of nturnzuring tnen and of maidens
Meeting like druids at eve
Among the drums awnd the eynibals.
lVho will ever forget
The Seniors of this .lune departing?
Eaeh one standing out elear
And alone as a star in the distance.
lVho eould forget or wh0"d want to,
Carman, tlzat uiatehless rouianeer?
Deftly eoqnetting and wisely,
Yea, e'en as a veteran worked he.
Or Gaibler, sparkling old Gabe
The agile, and jovial jester?
H ow we watched hint entraneed!
Euehanted! Boys, how did he do it?
Who but renzenzbers Graee Wiizters?
Their president, hrst of all nzaidens
To hold that highest of honors
In the latest year of her sehool life?
Then there was Otto the fair
The breaker of all hearts - but M ary's.
Hank M airks? Who walked all the way
Home from l?uol's, calling the Kitty,
H idiug it snuggly and warm,
At last, in the bed of a Senior.
Becky, the ramp in their class play
Supple and slender and sunny.
Then you reeall Frog, Earl Beebe?
Gladys 7von't mind if I mention
He was adorable, lze was.
Armstrong? O yes-oft I wonder
lVhy every evening I inet hinz
Car bound - arnd he got off at Fifth Street
Or David of Orient nzien
llflzo was upright and helpful to others.
lflfell do I glimpse old Saraehnzan
lVho paid not his bets - 'til at Harwood's
flrniy surprised hinz by saying
"I'll take my treat out on your hide, man."
That teas a Class! l'Vlll1f bright jewels
Sparkled and shone in its setting!
Paul Yoo who newer agreed nor
Was satisfied quite "til he married
CThere was another one inarried
With a sled-ful to hail hinz a Daddylj
Then our Graee Leathers, another,
Whom Santa Claus dropped in aniong us.
And Ohznarn who added his brains
To our already learned assembly.
Treo inore eanie into nzsy memory-
Buol and Aitehison -- they were
Props to hold up all who feavered
Loyal and jolly good fellows.
Great was this elass - O, my brothers!
Mueh to be proud of, Cornelius!
-S. N. LAB.
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Publishers of the 1923 Key
S T A F F
lf. 'l'. lil'l'ZM.XN -I. ROBERT l'lOlERNlER
lidffur l?11.v1'11u.vs ,lluzzfrgw
If. O, jmlNsoN JUSTIN NI. GRIMM
:l.vxm'1'ufc' Erfifm' .'llf'I'l'I'fI'Sl'lIlQ .llllllllgl 1
JACKSON IE. SMITH .TXL'c:l'sT ll. XYIESSICLS
l-1'h'rur-v Ediim' . Calendar
-Lxcon C. liRl5l1S lfmzn l,E'l'lERSICN
Aflzlvfiv Fdi1'ur I'l1nfug1'ufvl1v'1'
Glnxlws lilmlrs DR. G. H. lll0UN'l'
flrf Iid1'lur Ftlflllfj' f1llT'l'A'l?I'
C I, fl S S O F F I C F R S
JACKSON li. SMITH .......... .................. ...... I ' rv.v1'c1'v11i
G1.Am's KRAUS ....... ............ .... . S 'vrr4'fury mm' 7'1'va.v11n'1'
M O T T O
"Follow the Gleanf'
C O I. O R S
Burnt Golcl and Deep Blue
F L O ll' E K
Lily of the Valley
-IACOBC.KREBS ...... .... Galena,Illinois
His was a virtue to withstand the highest bidder.
GLADYS KRAUS ......... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Muscoda. VVisconsin
Heart on her lips, and soul within her eyes,
Soft as her clime. and sunny as her skies.
JACKSON E. SMITH ......... .. ..... .. .Fergus Falls, Minnesota
At learning and ladies his mark was A.
!.-Q-b.kisf"s4!i , ,. .
FRED PETERSEN ..... Q. . .- .... Bogcobel VVISCOHQII1
His only failing was that he denled the l1d1es hxs attention
ELDA SISLER ......... -. L ..... Fpxx Ol th luwa
She had a grace to win and a he
F. O. JOHNSON ............ .
'Dates and cases now and then
Are relished by the best of men.
JUSTIN M. GRIMM ...... . . . . . .... . . . . . ......... St. Louis, Missouri
Nothing was more characteristic of him than an air of authority.
GLADYS MALIN .............. . ...... . . .Dubuque, Iowa
Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low,
An excellent thing in woman.
HERBERT FOTCII .............................. Rock Island, Illinois
Handsome Heyb-his looks and tongue have gained him an eminence
among the ladies.
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A? - . cf s ' HQ ,,- 2,1 ' Qi' ' A '
IXUGUST XVESSELS. .............................. . .
. .4Xckley, Iowa
He who has the truth at his heart need never fear the want of persuasion
on his tongue.
MRs. D. D. VVELCII ........................ ..
Grace was in all her steps and heaven in her eye.
ROBERT HoERN ER .................
His talk was like a stream which runs
With rapid change from rocks to rosesg
lt slipped from politics to puns,
It passed from Mendelssohn to Moses.
E. T. E1'rzMAN ................................ St. Louis, Missouri
Bright! The sun has nothing on him except that it was here tirst.
Miss EI,EANoR LXITCHISON ...... ...Epwortly Iowa
The law of her life was kindliness.
PEDRO HERN1XNlJlEZ ..................... ..Porto Rico
To spend too much time in studies is sloth.
JOHN C11oRBA ........................ .... ....... , C leveland, Ohio
His religion had the broader basis in proportion as it was less prominent.
DORIS A. BAIER. ........................... . . .Epworth, Iowa
I loved my friends as I do my virtue or my soul.
ED. TABER .......................... .... R ock Island, Illinois
His grace was only equaled by his appetite.
PAGE 3 1
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I I i4:i.i2N Iiocaulz .............. Dubuque, Iowa
Ilcr one regret fshc was not born :L b0y.
XV.'XI.'I'l'2R Lfkimcii ....... St. Louis, Missouri
His ambitions have tukcu Z1 social turn.
The class of which you now shall learn
I s called the class of "twenty-tlirec",'
And ne'er a more industrious group
H awe ezfer tried to make a K ey.
They'z'e passed tlzree years of their college
And their aim was always high,
Theylve helped Dubuque to be a school
That men shall ever magnify.
Ed. Elnfglllithlls is their Editor,
There's nothing slow about him-
This book whose pages now you read,
Could not have been without him.
Jackson- is their President
And Literary Ed.
H e's good at speech, intends to preach,
His ways are far from dead.
Jake Krebs is every inch a man
An athlete and a student:
Bob is short and ar jovial chap,
In business matters, prudent.
Pete can photo, hurdle, preach,-
But ladies have no placef
lVhile Grimm., the loud Illissouri fan
Has almost ciuchcd his case.
A studious brow on Gus is seen,
But studies yield to datesg,
And Elda with her winning ways,
She always captiwates.
What eloquence and style has Frank!
Debate has made his mark.
Walt is hard to understand, ,
But running Reo's - quite a shark.
Last Fall we welcomed Gladys M.
Were pleased to have her here.
And Gladys K.- Sheis happy now,
Her greatest day is nearr.
Doris and Nellie and Mrs. Welch -
A friendly trio they ,'
Their presence here has mfeant so much
life don't know what to say.
Beneath her calm and quiet m-ien,
Is Hulda-'s heart,-none more benign ,'
lVl1ile "Bogie" with a swaggish air
Disdains the thought of being "fine",
Young Jurgens is an aimless boy-
A farct he can't discredit.
And Pedro, though of Spanish tongue,
I nclined his class to dread it.
'Tis knowledge Chorba holds suprenze
Though socially he's rather shy ,'
A nd Joseph, too, with measured tread,
Has held aloofness pretty high.
Rock Island gave us Herb and Red,
At sports and fussing quite a pair,'
Frit.: Corell, of manly uzould,
Has pluck and Wim that's rather rare
So now you'f'e met with all the class,
And here the tale would end,-
But there's another whom. we loz'e
And whom, we call a friend.
Dr Mount - the one I mean-
Has been their class advisor,
And aided by this counsellor,
The class is much the wiser.
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up Row' Vilcn. Whrshavsky. Cllncnkin, Rcinagcl, 'l'urncr. 'Itl'l'I1k, llcclmlcl- l'ru1'.
Zukcr, I'.iSlIL'l', Rm11c1'n, NI. l"1'z1ckvr, llwrak. llzmymlgil.
"ml Row .Xmzulmg fn1lllIIL'l1l, fuI'lClll'l', lxucllmcr, Rcmscll. 5liC!ll1T. frfllllwt. Xhhma, I-rwtv.
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Ii, i'l..xm'm-3 'l'l'lexlclc ............ ,... ...... l ' 1'r.v1llu11l
lJuN.x1.1a XY0l,l"li .... . .l'1'u' l'1'v.v1'41'c11t
Scwum lQxalN.xur:1.. . . .... .S'm'1'rl411'-v
Rm' f1,XNl"IICl.ll. . . ..,.. .... , .'l'1'n1.v1r1'w1'
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C' O l. O R S
Klzlmmrl :mfl flulml
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..L..LS.. ..ll .ix.i
In the fall of 1920 there assembled upon
the campus a company of lfreslimen, number
forty-four, to wl1ich a half-dozen were added
during' tl1e year.
There is one disease which few Freshmen
escape -conceit. But the Class of '24 deter-
111i11ed lllflt its attack of this misfortiine should
be mild if contracted at all. So in spite of its
victories in the class rushes of 1920 and 1921,
tl1e Illll'Z1lNlll'3ll Track Meet of 1920, other ath-
letics and in forensics, it l1as come to the end
of the Sophomore year without lllNlllC preten-
xYll1lfCYCl' else 111ay be said of the Class of
'24, all will agree that while it llZlS held its colors
high, it has held tl1e Blue and XVl1ite higher: it
has always co-operated witl1 other classes on
tl1e campus a11d l1as ever shown its belief that
"Labor in itself is a pleasure."
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PAGE 3 5
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MY, 4 I
lfirst Row-Durnml. jwrclzm. XYIHITYUII, XYAHU11, I, Calcru.
'Jrl RUN'"'.xlllllL'Yk4, Sc-wny, Iiircl, Rllikx, Ii. llzlycngzl, 'lxhlIl'1l1l, Gillwrtxmm, lf, XYult'c,
Xxvi!1lk'l'S, KIZIVHIICZ ll. XYUIIQ. Ilnvis.
Sill RowfAlh'r:m, f:iI'2lI'li, Sumlcrmzm, l,HL'IIlkL'I', lim-ncn, lfink, ID, ZilIl!lll'I'lIlIlll. lh-utin,
Kusfzwk. KI. qhulstrung, Stucxl, llllc.
4lll Rmv- XX'n'lls, Malin, .'Xcleln1:m, H, Ulmmxm, .X, .xflllllli Klillcr, Ihr. I'.l't'lN'Il, l. ilifhrcl,
O I" If I C' If If S
I.r:s1.llc linux ..... . .......... ...,.. I '1'u.v1'4Ic11l
llu.n.x Un MAN ..... . . . I'11v I'z'v.vi4Iu11I
l I 1411.1-iN fl. NI11,n.1c1z ..... ..... , S'wn'lu1'.v
I"luNKl,1N V. S'rR,xNsKY. . . . . .'I'rm1x1rrcr'
L' O I, U If S
Nllfitlllill llluc :md Sunsct
If I, O IV If If
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G lt'W9 l slTf""i14 ' .m mm -fi " A'
The upper classmen desire to extend the hand of comrade-
ship to you, the Freshmen, of our college. A spirit of hesitaney
followed your first faltering steps into the busy college activities
and you impressed us as one lost in a maze. Soon, however,
the first meeting was called and before we realized it, the
Freshman Class was born with a total of seventy-two enthusi-
astic members. You have now been in our midst long enough
to manifest your pluck and perseverance, as demonstrated by
the heroic attempt to Hy your colors at the loftiest height on the
campus. However, through your lack of organization these
noble efforts were frustrated by the wary attacks of the Sopho-
mores. Fortunately a large proportion of the members are of
the fairer sex, who are always willing to do their utmost in
behalf of the class. Unusual athletic ability added to your
honors the coveted Interelass Basketball Championship. The
girls basketball team 'did not allow itself to be eclipsed by the
stellar playing of the boys for they defeated the upper-class
girls in a one-sided contest.
lVe must admit that you have stamped your personality on the
campus, the classroom, and athletic field in a remarkable and
unusual manner. May this wonderful beginning be but the
faint forecast of future greatness, when you will receive your
diplomas and bid farewell to your beloved Alma Mater to go
forth and serve the world.
Oh, 'tis fun to be a Senior
And 'tis great to be a Junior
And I'd like to be a Soph, so dear,
But now I'd rather be a Freshie
.Xnd he somethin' else next year,
Now hist and a secret I'll tell you
No one else must know,
The juniors, Seniors, and the Sophomores
Once were Freshies, too,
E'en with all their braggin'
And the things they make us do.
Some day you bet welll get even
When were Seniors bright and gay
And what we won't do to the Freshies
VVon't be worth while to say.
'Tis the end of this story, dear people,
'Cept for nine Rahs and a Yea!
lfor the Freshmen Class of '25,
Union, what d' you say?
-By a Freshman.
Pizoif. OLDT: "VVolfe, have you your special report on the
XVoLFii: "No. VVhen I got to the library, it was out."
PROF. ZIMMERMAN 2 "jordan, suppose you prove the next
theorem. After a pause-XVell, Mr. jordan? We are waiting."
JORDAN : "Oh! I thought we were just supposing."
PROF. MUL1.: "Mr. Wfinters, ive an exam ale of densit ."
g l Y
XVINTER: "I donlt know."
PROF.: "A very good illustration."
Miss Buss in ca: re.s's1'ou: "Mr, Bird, how would ou o
, ' 75
about to hold one s attention?
FRIDAY: "That depends on who the someone is."
MRS. SKINNER: "Mr. Sims, have you been doing any
TINY: "No, ma'am, it's been too cold.
The Sophomores saw something green, 'tis true,
And thought 'twas the Freshman Classg
But when they nearer to it drew
They found 'twas a looking glass.
. .. . 5r""'X-ff
- V T:-es
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5 N 'Cl ' "- i .N .
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-sg-E?f5T.f.' - , S C' s w l i v i -Wmlllwu X 1. , L. ,iwWWviiiIlll'HIIIWmllllsllul'll4llmwllplllm-uiwmmuulil' i-Lutz. Y: Y, X gli-1 will trip- i
-M -N N14 fi: fb si'iil'i4-iza.-4 '--L ,. 1-:id --ef ' "
FiI'6Slf1f1'1a1'1'SOp1'1OII1OI'6 SCFEIP '
On September 13, the Freshmen had a meeting behind bolted doors and
windows. The watchful Sophs noticed the unnatural procedure and immedi-
ately set spies at every corner. "Motion made and seconded that we raise a
green Hag on the smoke stack .... motion carried"-this statement was re-
ported to Soph headquarters five minutes after it was made. "Did you hear
when P" says the Sophomore Chief. "No.', "Go back for more information."
But alas, it was too late.
The spies then held a secret meeting and formed companies to watch thru
the night. Late in the afternoon several Freshmen girls journeyed to town
and bought the green material. But alack!-they counted not on the Sopho-
more girls who roomed next door and followed them to town. Handing the
llag over in broad daylight, with whisperings and consultations in the halls
and glances at the smokestack, spoke volumes to the Sophs next morning.
That night the watchmen went on duty. Silently they walked their beats,
pausing now and then to listen to stealthy footsteps and to look into rooms
from which lights suddenly streamed at midnight. Shortly after twelve
o'clock a group of Freshmen made their way to the power plant. "Shall we
stop them P" parleyed the Sophs. "Let them raise it. then we'll get it," they
decided. The F rosh proceeded to raise their standard. On the return from
their successful undertaking, the unfortunates were pounced upon by the
Soph companies. "Twenty-live! Twenty-five!" came the rally cry-it was
a battle royal. The F rosh were outnumbered. but they raised plenty of fuss.
and it was only after a strenuous tussle that they were subdued. Ropes came
from almost nowhere and the tying began. The prisoners were put in a room
under guard while the victors went to look for more game. In some mysterious
way the captives escaped, bound their guard and locked him in. They made
their way to the power plant where some were defending the Hag. There the
real melee began. The assembled Sophs broke thru the door and a couple
ascended the smokestack where two Frosh were already on guard.
"Two of each in the chimney and a fire satrting below," came a cry, for
the fireman had begun his morning work. The Sophs then grabbed a hose and
had the fire extinguished, while inside the stack raged the struggle for the mas-
tery. Soon the invaders succeeded in crowding ahead and reached the top.
took possession of the Hag and dropped it down inside to a waiting Soph who
quickly hid the coveted green while the Freshmen were warded off by water
"There it goes." shouted someone, and the credulous Freshies, dripping
wet, ran to the door in hopes that the tlag had fallen outside. Then someone
sang the familiar tune -"There's a Hag in the bottom of the smokestackf' and
while the youngsters thronged the plant or chased a Soph who pretended he
had the Hag, the real possessor walked calmly to his room. And now the
banner of 1925 rests beside the honored emblem of ,24--llllt who shall
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L. T. KREBS
We do not use words of flattery' when we say that L. T.
Krebs is the silver-tongued orator of the Seminary Department.
After giving audience to one of his sermons, one would un-
hesitatingly say that in him were all the characteristics of a
great preacher. His messages are backed up by a life that rings
true and to explain his popularity among the students would
be superfluous. The niche that he will fill in life will be of no
mediocre type. '
He obtained his early education at the University lligh
School, Beloit, Wisconsin, and the Presbyterian Training
School of Chicago. Two or more years were spent at the front
during the World War, as a member of the 32nd Division of
A. E. F. The experience gained during his service will con-
tribute a great deal in qualifying him as a leader of men.
In 1919 he returned to Dubuque and entered the Theo-
logical Seminary. While pursuing his studies in the Seminary,
he served the Presbyterian church of Hanover until the spring
of 1920. On receiving a call from the church at Lansing.
Iowa, he took up work there and it is his intention to serve
Lansing throughout the summer of 1922. Une year will be
spent in post graduate work at Princeton.
AARON J. KLIGERMAN
The treasurer of the class was born in Novograd Volinsk.
L'kraine. He had his early education in the Russian and
Hebrew public schools of that city. After graduation from the
llebrew High School he entered the Rabbinical College of
Zhitomir. He came to America in 191 1. Converted to Chris-
tianity in 1913. and enrolled as a special student in Dubuque
College tL'niversity of Diubuquej in 1913. He was for sev-
eral years missionary to the Hebrews of Chicago. Was assist-
ant to the missionary among the Ute Indians of Colorado for
six months. Helped in the establishing of a mission to the
Hebrews of Los Angeles, California. While there he volun-
teered and served his adopted country. After the Armistice
he came back to Dubuque, entered the Seminary, and is now a
graduate with the class of Nineteen Twenty-Two.
PAUL S. KREBS
Lambertus W artena, secretary of the senior four, entered
Dubuque Seminary in the fall of 1919. Previous to his sem-
inary career at the University he had gymnasium training in
one of the best schools of Holland. He was licensed and
ordained to the Gospel Ministry by the Presbytery of Dubuque
at W'ankon, Iowa, April 20, 1921. He has been actively en-
gaged in building up the work at Volga City since October,
1920. Besides completing the required college course and re-
ceiving the B..-X. degree, he will also receive the degree of B.D.
Mr. lVartna promises to become one of our great preachers,
with a good foundation to build on. After the finished course
at Dubuque, it is his intention to take graduate work in one of
the Eastern Universities.
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Paul Krebs is probably more familiar to the student body
by the title of "Tillie", or "VVhirlwind" Krebs. A veteran of
the gridiron and the best half-back the varsity has ever had.
When undertaking a task, he grips it with the tenacity of a
bull-dog and death alone can force him to abandon the enter-
prise. Good-naturedness and a willingness to go the second
mile are the outstanding characteristics.
In 1913 he came to Dubuque and entered the University
High School. Graduating from the High School he enrolled
in the college department and graduated four years later with
the degree of A.B. Wliile attending the Theological Seminary
he served various churches in the states of Iowa and Illinois.
During the summer of 1921, he served the Presbyterian
Church of Harrison, Minnesota. At present he is endeavoring
to build up the work at Hanover, Illinois. He will spend one
year in post graduate work at Princeton.
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The Gospel minister
.X,xRoN j. liI.IG15RM AN
"lic lliou xolnci' in all flziugx, .X'IlffL'l' lltll'tf.Ylllif7, Do ilu' lI'o1'l.'."
These wortls from l'aul's letter to Timothy contain a numher of valuable suggestions as
to the requirements necessary for the making of a Gospel minister. The first is that of self-
eontrol or steatliness.
"Bc thou solnci' tor steaflyl in ai!! flllillgin The Christian minister must he mentally well
halancerl. Steatliness must characterize his thinking. lle cannot afford to he continually
lHIt't'l'ftlI.lI as to the great funrlamentals of truth. Some things must he positively rlecitlecl and
hecome a stahle quantity of essential truth. just as the chemist has his unehangealile formula
which he never ahantlons, so the minister must have his antl liolcl to the same through all the
speculations of the hour.
".S'i17lic1' l1r11'1I.v!1if1." This cloes not mean that the minister is to seek trouhle. No, hui he
must rememher that he is a solclier untler orrlers anrl he cannot choose his experiences. He
must expect it, antl lr: rearly for it. lfor clicl n it Christ suffer? Ilicl not the prophets hefore
Ilim suffer? They who serve the Christ must he prepared to "suffer harclship"-yea, to lay
clown their lives. if neecl he, for the cause. The history of the Church is full of men ancl
women who willingly gave their lives for the Master.
"Do ilu' fuo1'!.'." lle must he faithful to llim who callecl him. He was sent out to
preach the Gospel. The true Gospel minister is not to entertain the people. llis work is to
point the sinner to the l,amh of tlotl which taketh away the sin of the worltl. Ile must tell
of Q'hrist's rerlceming' love, anrl of llis power to save to the uttermost all who come unto God
hy llim. "Hut if the watchman
see the swortl come. antl lmlow
1 not the trumpet, anal the people
he not warnecl, antl the sworcl
! come. and take any person from
- 1 among' them: he is taken away
1 1 in his iniquity, hut his liloorl
-' will l require of the watelmian's
l hantl. So thou, son of man, l
1 have set thee a watchman unto
the house of lsrael: therefore
hear the worcl at my mouth. :mtl
give them warning from me."
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The Miclcllers will surely make n uauie for
It is not tlie quantity, but the quality, that
High scholastic struicliug, CZll'11CSt zeal for
the great work of tlie Loral, mul love for umu-
lciucl are tlie Ul1tStZ1llflll1g' cliaracterislics of tlie
Tliere will come Z1 time, that tlie Lfuiversity
of llulmuque will lie proud of the class that
grzlcluates in 1923.
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Stop! Look! Listen! No, you are not about to cross a railroad, but to take a peep into
the rooms of the junior Seminary class.
The class in itself has as a distinction the most coveted of numbers,-a total of seven.
Seven is given a great significance in the Bible, and it is a known fact that these seven young
men constitute a body that has wonderful material for a splendid future Chold on, not too
fast,-- not necessarily for the ministryj.
Let us go first to the South wing of Severance Hall, and look in on room IO4. This is
the most celebrated Koko-rutzi fit doesn't really! matter how we spell it because he has now
legally adopted the most distinguished title, Daniel K. Brooksj. Mr. Brooks can make more
noise, at the wrong time, with his cornet and his befuddled speculations and wild theories in
philosophy, than any other member of the class. Vile see however as we close the door that
Brooks is making an effort and we wish him success in his work.
XVe knock at the door of room IOS and before we have time to open the door we are
greeted with the cry "Yon're nextf, Oh! yes, a minister can be a barber and we only hope
that Mr. Joseph S. Fejes will not cut his ministerial career as short as some of the hair we
see trather. we do not seej on our most celebrated senior Mr. Kligerman and a few others
of the college men.
Room 106-Xvllilt have we here? No, you are mistaken, it is not a wild animal falthough
there seems to be some outward suggestions of animalismj it is just Mr. Frank Brand. VVe
pause long enough to hear Brand discuss the future of the Israelite nation and then proceed
to his next door neighbor in room 107. "Excuse us, Mr. Michael Kovacs, we did not mean
to disturb you while writing letters"-but how can anyone tell when these ministers are in
love? Mr. Kovacs made a hurried trip to the large town of Cincinnati during Christmas
to make Hnal preparations for the biggest event in his life. He refuses to give us the date at
Now we go to the second Hoor and we rap at room 207. Why the hesitancy, Mr. Louis
Kiss tpronounced K-I-S-Il, ? No. we are not going to molest your room, just a word of gi eet-
ing. Mr. Kiss informs us he is pleased with the Seminary. It is also noticed that there are
sparks of the feminine beauty scattered around carefully in his room. Take your time Kiss,
there are plenty of fish in the sea.
Temporarily we must leave Severance Hall to prepare for a most disagreeable journey to
the town of Cascade, but before we do, let's drop in on Prof. Bremicker. My, what a noble
head! Mr. Bremicker can beat the box, preach, and study all at the same time. If you ques-
tion this statement, interview Mr. Bremicker and you will be convinced.
.-Xt last we have arrived at Cascade and we find Mr. Pery H. Petersen amidst two ser-
mons and Church History, but nevertheless glad to talk to us. He gives us a very favorable
impression of the junior Class and the Seminary in general and as we are about to leave intro-
duces us to his most willing help-mate, Mrs. Petersen.
Most patient readers, these men are before you: and we hope that you will join us in
wishing such an illustrious class success in their Seminary work and an effective ministry
when they have completed it.
into li 48
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work of Dubuque Graduates
REV. SAMUEL BAUER
Rev. Samuel Hauer is soon to enter upon his third year of service as our Pastor., ln
your "Evangelist" of a year ago you had a brief sketch of the work here. The activities
have since in no way diminished. In fact they have doubled and trebled.
The membership is steadily increasing, with a total now closetto 600, composed of
D27 Denominations. Of this membership thirty are Roman Catholics, several of whom
are from our local Catholic Church.
VVhere we had one Ladies' Aid a year ago, we now have tive divisions, each with its
own chairman and other officers, and a total membership ot 2250. There is also a iXlen's
Brotherhood with a membership of 100.
The Sunday School has made a remarkable growth, and last summer in order to
accommodate a part of our City which is some little distance from the Tabernacle, a
branch Sabbath-School was started known as the Bellevue Branch. This meeting is held
at two-thirty P. M. each Sabbath, and the attendance is between T0 and 100.
VVe are outgrowing our Tabernacle.-the Sabbath-'School has outgrown it. And
we are looking forward to the time when we shall have, first a Parish House with a
gymnasium and Sunday School Parlor, etc., and all modern equipment, and later a
beautiful new Church edifice.
The growth of this Church is largely due to the wonderful faith and optimism of
our Pastor, and his ability to instill this faith in his people and in fact, throughout the
community. Nothing daunts him for long. He is always cheerful, always smiling, even
though he is doing the work of three people. He seemingly is "Made strong by the
llands of the Mighty God." And through his ministrations, we are impelled to "press
toward the mark for the prize of the high calling of God in Christ Jesus."
-By a Member of the Tabernacle.
Rlr. Joseph Vanek, graduate of the University of Dubuque. lives at Detroit. Mich-
iean, and is actively engaged in a very constructive piece of work. lieeling grateful for
the education obtained at Dubuque, lee now unsellishly devotes his spare time to the
task of building Christian character among the young people of his community, lle is
connected with a business lirm of Detroit. but there seems to be ample time for the
development of his altruistic inclinations. llis service is unlimited through the fact that
he is a Bohemian and understands several languages. Mr. Vanek is a member of the
Temple Baptist Church, teacher of a young men's bible class of sixty. and organizer of
a football, basketball, baseball team, and director of an orchestra. llis progress has
been remarkable and the prospects for the future are very bright.
REV. PAUL BUCHHOLZ
Rev. Paul liuchholz, graduate of Dubuque University, left behind a reputation that
has seldom been equalled. He left Dubuque with a desire to serve his Master among
the Spanish-speaking people of the Southwst. Before entering upon his work, a course
at Mexico City was taken, which gave him a working knowledge of the Spanish lan-
guage. At the present time. he is serving the Board of Home Missions near 'Denver.
Colorado, and associated with Dr. Robert H. lNlcClean. ln the state of Colorado there
are many Spanish-speaking farmers and shepherds, a large number of villages and cities
nhich are constantly reached by the Home Missionary agents of our church.
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REV. rxxRTHUR VV. RATZ
Rev. Arthur W. Ratz. another honored member of the college alumni is in the midst
ofa remarkably successful life's work. During his tirst pastorate of two years in Auburn,
New York, 100 people united with the Church. a new Blanse was bought and paid for,
and other valuable improvements made to the cllurch property. The current expense
budget was doubled and the Benevolences were trebled. Now for a year and a half he
has been pastor of the Presbyterian church of Stillwater. Minn, Great progress is also
in evidence here. The church membership has been increased hy ll5, the Bible School
increased by 50? and put upon a thoroughly graded system of instruction with text-
books. A building project is now contemplated which will afford modern facilities for
larger religious education, gymnasium, social recreation, shower baths. etc. :X moving
picture machine has proved its elTiciency as a valuable instrument in religious and mis-
sionary education. With a current expense budget twice that of several years ago and
a benevolence budget four times as large, the church is entering upon a new era of
prosperity and progress.
REV. K. F. XVETTSTONE
Rev. K. F. VV'ettstone, pastor of the Sidney Street Presbyterian church of St. Louis.
Mo., hesitated to speak concerning his work in this very successful pastorate but the
following facts are known of his ministry there. lNhen he began work there four years
ago the church had a membership of 2207. Now, because of systematic and successful
evangelistic effort, the membership is 640. Also in Iinances the church has made a not-
able advance. VVhereas. the total budget at the beginning of his pastorate was 232.400,
to-day it totals over Sl0,000. Last year 350,000 was subscribed for a new church build-
ing which it is planned to erect in the very near future. Two missions of outstanding
value are maintained by the Sidney street church, on Tenth street and Victors street
respectively, both independent of the Board and actively engaged in a splendid work.
Rev. NVettstone has done a most commendable work throughout the Vresbytery of St.
Louis as the chairman of the Evangelistic Committee. This work brought him into con-
tact with every church of the Presbytery and so well was the work of lfvangelism ofiiiill-
ized in each church that great results were accomplished. llis successful work recently
evoked emphatic praise and hearty commendation from the pastors of the city.
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Christian dliuicathioint esjpointsiillmilliitfzies
Cornelius M. Steffens
I Were we only thinking of the material growth of the school this would demand every moment of our
time and energy. The president of the University of Dubuque must meet other responsibilities.
The parents of students entrust the education and moral growth of their children to the teachers and
the administration. We seek as far as possible to select capable and earnest men and women to give
instruction, In matters of instruction and moral discipline these joint responsibilities are prayerfully
assumed. A school is finally judged in the progress students are making and ultimately the product of the
institution either justifies or condemns the methods employed. These responsibilities are of tremendous
consequence and call forth most serious examination and prayers.
Then how important is the relation of a president to the entire student body. lie must be alert, an
example in all matters, a personal friend and adviser, one who can lead a student to the choice of a pro-
fession and in the most sacred of experiences to lead a sinner to an acceptance of jesus Christ. ln hours
of serious illness or difficulties he gives the advice of a father. These experiences for twenty years are
filled with many occasions of regret or of thankfulness, To think of some who were led into most useful
service while others were assisted in many lesser details of life constitute some of the sweet experiences
which cause the heart to thank God for such opportunities.
We must also take into consideration the wide range of service the University seeks to embrace. Une
must be familiar to some extent with the communities from which the students come and of what service
the school can be to these constituencies. We have for this ministry a cosmopolitan citizenship.
We believe all peoples require the same Christianity and the same Savior. These different peoples
may use a different language and because of historical heredity and environment differ in racial charac-
teristics. yet each nationality needs the one true God to worship and to serve. XVe found this true in
our journey through England, Bohemia, ltaly. Hungary, Holland and Germany. VVe found church
hymns sung in these countries which are quite familiar in our own church service, the family altar and
mother, home and the thoughts of heaven, quite like those in our own America. In our country a school
composed of only one foreign nationality will perpetuate foreign ideals and civilzation, but when all
races are meeting together in the search for knowledge and truth, all the best qualities of character will
assist in the culture of each race to the benefit of the whole.
These facts however do not exclude the problem of foreign congestions in the city nor of the tural
community where colonies from a foreign heritage and country reside. In each case racial characteristics
must be considered not for the purpose of criticising them. but to engage in a constructive program which
will retain the best characteristics in an attempt to lead them into an acceptance of American Christian
ideals and truth. The Pima Indians are known for their honesty. During a recent camp meeting we felt
safe at night. Our purses or valuables could be left on the tables outside all night without any idea that
any Indian would steal them. It would be a pity to teach these people English and rob them of this
virtue. But civilization is slowly making inroads on the reservation and soon this tribe will possess all
the qualifications of American citizenship. These peoples require a Christian leadership to guide them in
the transition period so that they may retain all of the good that they now possess.
It was with these principles at heart that we labored for these years. The racial, social, industrial
and religious development of all these races and peoples has constituted our ideals and program. Dur-
ing a strike I was called by the president of a large corporation to meet the board of directors to sug-
gest a leadership for a certain group of foreigners. I spent some time seeking information of the causes
which led the people to attack the officers ofthe company. No religious work was attempted by any
church organization, The foremen as a rule were rough and unchristian in their relation to the men:
they used profane language and drove the men as though they were cattle. To suggest improvement in
the management was comparatively easy but to Suggest a leadership for twenty thousand citizens who
spoke a dozen languages was more difficult, A lC3.dCI'Sl1i1J, however, is essential. This is Dubuque! op-
portunity for service and the hope for its future development.
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Senior High School
S'1'ANi,1fY Biwlzeiiizivi' ....... . . . ."SflI'lIH
There is no satiety in study.
Class President '22, Columbian.
CLARA FRACKER ............. . . . . ."Smzlc's"
lf on blondes you like to smile,
You'll look at Clara quite a while.
Y. W. C. A.
JAMES S. IDAUDA .................... .."Baby
New York City. New York
Napoleon was only live feet, too.
Kossutli, Colum'izm Literary Society, Football, Basketball, Baseball.
MARX' JANE R. SMIT11 ....... . ."iA'1't '
Volga City, Iowa
If ladies be but young and fair,
They have the gift to know it.
Y. W. C. A.. Columbian Literary Society.
PAGE 5 I
Senior High School
PETER J. IQRUGER ....... .. .."H0ncst Pate
A Genius is only a great aptitude for patience.
M1Lo BERAN ................. ."lViId Milo"
As Peppy as they make 'em,
As merry as the day is long,
A manliness that's genuine-
His friends include a throng,
"U" Club, Columbian, Athenaean, Philophronia, Football.
JOHN REBOL ........... . ."Jzmzb1r"
Be commonplace, and everything is within your reach,
Football, Basketball, Baseball, Capt. Football '2l, Columbian, "U" Club,
Slovenian Literary Society, Class President '20, Pres. Comenius Circle 'JL
GEORGE IANSEN.. .. .......... . ."Gm
Lake View, Iowa
Enthusiasm is the genius of sincerity.
Columbian, Class President '19, Atheuaean, "U" Club, Football, Track Captain.
ns: E 235
Senior High School
EDVVARD A. ORN. ......... . . ."Pr0f.
El Paso, Texas
Handsome. mannerly, and short-
One of that attractive sort.
Pres. Cervantes Literary Society '22, llasketball, Baseball.
JOSEPH EDWARD Szucs. . . . ."Slevr':i.1"'
' The great source of pleasure is variety.
Columbian Literary Society, Il. S. Glee Club, Kossuth, Basketball, Baseball.
ALEXANDER HANKO ........ . . .r'Hll1I1?"
He had a way of attracting you-
A smiling face'and a joke or two.
"U" Club, Football, Columbian Literary Society, Kossuth.
ENNO F. JANSEN ........ . . . . . . . . . . ."Cl1c'mc"'
Lake View, Iowa
Bid me discourse, I will enchant thine ear.
Columbian, Y. M. C. A., Pres. Huron Club '22, Baseball, Basketball, Track.
PAGE 5 3
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llc who docs not love his lzihor and dove not put
mu-rest and dignity into it is zu hzul workiiizm.
IQURQHII1 4lr:1to1'iC:1l Sncln-ty
,Xximiqi AI. l"1'Ri,,xN. .. Hlmluv Cf."
The clizlrzlctvristics of zi mzms country :ire :is Ntrmigly
iiupiwsxccl on his mmcl :ls its ziurcnt is on hw tongue.
Slm'cm:i1i I.itcr:1ry Society.
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joiix iRll.lAR. ,. ................... , ....... . Pom IIIAII
:X solvnin youth with suhcr phiz,
XYho cats his gruh and minrls hi- hiz.
Slow-iiinii l.ilcr:n'y Soricty. Y. Nl. C. .X.
XX'li.i.l.-xm KLICIII ......... ..'AH1'll"
The greatest scholars are not thc wisest men,
"lm Chih, Foothxlll.
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'Senior Higl1 School
Josie B. DURAND .................... . . . . ."f. B.'
V. Gonzalez Chili., Mexico
He shoots higher, that threatens the moon,
Than he that aims at a tree.
101-IN JIRGA .......... . .... . ."J1'rga
A The noblest mind the best contentment has.
Kossuth Society, Y. M. C. A., Columbian Literary Society.
GEORGE GANTERT .......... . ."Happy"
Dubuque, Iowa P
The most manifest sign of wisdom is a continual cheerfulness.
STEPHEN A. PROKOPOFF. .. .......... ..'i'Sfew"
. Kamenetz-Poclolsk, Russia
He has no time for girls or fame,
A mere diploma is his aim.
Columbian, Y. M. C. A. ,
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Senior High School
S'rl2vn14:N PAUI. XVIIQLANU. . . . . floss'
I am young, it is true, hut in nolmle souls valor does not wait for years.
Colnmlminn l.llCl'lll'y Society, "U" Clnlw, .Xthletic Council, Capt. llnskc-tl,nll '21, lfootlznll.
Slntvlzv JUSICPII ll0WER .... ."S11x
A type of such
As think too little and talk too much.
folnnilrian Literary Society. "U" Cluli, Capt. llnskcthnll Team U
lQlJlVARl7 FENNIER .................. ..... ..,. . . HFLVIIU'
They are never alone that are accompanied with noble thoughts.
-Iosizvn lf. lLxUn,x ................... .."J0cl'
New York City. N ew York
Ile fought, he conquered, and he fell.
Kossuth, Columbian, Orchestra.
Isixms CA1.1cRo ....... . ."Il.'e
The best way to live Well is to work well.
Liceo Literario Cervantes.
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Senior Class lDill
KNOW ALL lllEN HENCEFORTH AND FOREVERMORE: That we, the Seniors
of the Class of F22 of the University of Dubuque High School, in the
County of Dubuque, the State of Iowa, being of disposing minds, do
make and declare the following as our LAs'r XYILL AND 'llESTAMliN'l'.
lVe bequeath to the Faculty our gray hairs, to our beloved friends
and school associates of many years, all our earthly possessions, excel-
lencies, and virtues as follows:
I. To the Class of '23, and all others that will follow, we bequeath our
excellent record in the class room, hoping that such bequest shall
not have been unworthily bestowed.
1. To "Dix" XVolff, our foot-prints on the campus lawn, and also our
regret that we may never again hear, "'l'hish musht be shtoppedf'
3. To all third Hoor dwellers of the Main Building sweet remembrances
of "Lemon Alley."
4. To Prof. Zimmerman, all our unexcused absences.
5. VVe further. as individual members do dispose of our personal qualities
and defects, as hereinafter stated, to-wit:
1. Karl Poglodich, to George Hunsinger, all 1ny athletic prowess and career.
15. SteveTVlYieland, to Jess Graves, my mandolin and a copy of "Nearer My God
.L Alex Hanko, to Al Alamsha, my special style of "High Diving."
4. Enno Jansen, to Bucur, my rules on "Training",
5. Sidney Bower, to Ruibin, my surplus weight.
6. Mary Smith, to Louise Miller. my "vampish" ways.
7. John Rcbol, to Dugar, the offers l have received from the circus.
S. Paul Elo, to Ruth Tracht, my advanced views.
9. Edward Orn, to Jimmie tLongfellowJ Ouiziuiarn, my cooking utensils.
10. James Dauda, to Gerdes, 1ny checked "spring" suit.
11. Peter Kruger. to Jolm Meyer, my deck of cards and a seasoned corn-pipe.
12. John Trojar, to Con Janssen, 1ny melodious third bass voice.
13. Clara Fracker, to Trena Wolfe, my winning smile,
14. Stanley Bruechert, to Hickman, 1ny important attitude.
15. Andy Furlan, to Trotsky and Lenin, my radical views.
16. Joseph Dauda, to Joseph Farkas. my line with the ladies.
17. George Jansen, to Art Alspach, my skull-cap.
18. Steve Prokopoff, to Dr. Bossard, my fancy hair dress.
19. I. Calero, to Frank Berger, my silent ways.
20. Bill Kleih, to Siskovitch, my 18 karat "Rube" jokes.
21. Milo Beran, to Slaibe, my cave man style.
22. John Jirga, to Virginia Sommerfeld, one cubic inch of my nose.
23. Joseph Durand, to John Buchholz, my winning ways with the ladies.
24. Joe Szucs, my box of "darned" socks.
Finally, since we have thus disposed of our qualities and defects, both
collectively and individually, it remains for the Class of '22, to assure the
beneficiaries of its friendly good-will, and to wish them the joy that passes
with the understanding, so be it.
SIGNEU ........... . .....
WITNESSES: Andy Gump, Sam P0l'k1'71.Y, BKIVIICJ' Google.
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FU'rU1uc Ii1lO51'EC'1'-i'NtJ, sir, I am Polish."
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'I'15.xCn1iR-"ls it correct to say 'you ean't learn me noth-
'l'1z.xc' 1 1 121:-"Why ?"
S'l'liYE---mCZ1llSC you ean't."
KIARY-"You remind me of an airshipf'
Nl,x1u'-"You are no good on earth."
PROl".iHClCl5lD1lll'Zl is one of the most remarkable iigures
JIMMY D., m1'1'vc'f1'11g-"Had."
Jonah was an llllllligfllllt. as 'thin as any rail,
He came across the oeean in a trans-atlantic whale.
lYhile in the stomaeh of the whale, he heeame oppressed,
So he just pushed a button and the whale did the rest.
Solomon was a wise man, the wisest ever made,
Had five lumdred wives, or more, and his hair did never fade,
Ile kept them all eontentedg now that's going some.
You got to hand it to old Sol, he was a wise one.
Mrxin' S.-"Of all things, Art!"
linux' ITRN.-MAIN I not big' for my size P"
THE Ilf'l.S'1Z ONES
The Illittiest. . . ................ . .... . . Dr. liraelcer
The Tallest .... . . .Prof llila
The Gloomiest.. .... Miss llliss
The llandsomest. . . .... Nr. Loemker
The Noisiest. . . . .Coach Chalmers
The Iolliest. . . . ..I'rof. Kaupp
The Highest. . . . .lUoe. Mount
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1. 'IM lezul stutlents tu fzlith in Chill tl11'1i11g'l1 jesus
3. Tu lezul them into iiieiiilmersliip :mtl service iii the
5. Tu lJl'UIlltJlC their Q'l'llWlll iii L'l11'istiz111 faith :mtl
eliarzleter, especially tlmuigli the stucly uf the
4. To iiillueiiee them to tlewte themselves in 1111ife1l
eiiftwts with all Cliristizliis, to lllZlliC the will of
Christ effective in lllllllllll stmeiety, :mtl tu ex-
temliug' the Kiiigcluui tif Gull tliwiigliiwtit the
ll .L 5 ,MM-41' 'WGN aura
1 mx ,ff-rfx:'fd'm'E'if'Ts-f'-xtf"'X4"' ' XR
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- QE L N
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E, M. C, .Ao CABHNIET
Petersen, DeBeer, Krebs, Smith, Johnson, Wessels, Dr. Mount, Urbach, Grimm. Rufwl.
O If l'lC'15 RS
AI.Xl'0I! IXZRIQISS .... ...... I '1'r.v1'fi'r11f
,I xrlqsox IC. SMITII . . . . I'1'w l'1'v.v1'f1'v11l
Cfxm, frlilillklill. . . . . ...S'm'1u':'m"v
I". U. -lm: Nsox. . . ....... 'l'1'm1.v1m'f'
IVR. N1f1L'N'1'. .. . ..l7f1u11lf,v .lfz'1r413-411'
,f--- K ,.-..,
U I,-f' -Z.,-,NNN
,. NW if I'-xf"'mXx ,f""x' qw :1-f:Airkk'. A' XX ' A' .
1 11 , 1' -. ' I .JH "- -f1 I I 2 t. -Ari'--X
51 I, PITQIIIQ1 I I If :QV .
J' I., ,-.1Y.-::- -f I MKS' NIIIJIIE X114 1 , ,. ' , .Q
' IINIV'-55111-' i,:-.1QfilfL'i1,':" 5 'SVR II I 'I-' W ,, -HWII In I .I I I I "M" I' 57' ,1111."1'11:?l'1l
::.t Y. -I Iv.- 'X 'X 'm'- if 'N ' Www II 11111 """ I III '- I1III"'111, 'II'
zWXi?Im.SW1IW'IP wxX1, I , .I I I If I1111I 1115111111111lI1I'IIIIIIIIIIIWIIII1I ' 'A 1 1 - 1 fb ,I ' I' 1
.114-+,XI1...f.. -AxA...mm:Q1" .- I '1 .1 I H+:-9-:f:ra:Jv:-'cf-.. 121.1 'f""
Big Days in the Y. M. Schedule
S1111-'1'm1 1:11:11 15.
.I I'111111g .Il1111'.v l'I1Pll1I1I'1IfI'f711 ........ .... I 711. KI111'N'1'
1 mug 'MIIIII C11111' ................ I'11111f. I1111c'1'h:,x1.1.
l1'l1.v lX,L'1If, U11' lf1'I1l1'."' ....... . . .
"lI'1!" ' ' "
"II 'I11' f,I'1l1' "'
ll 111' C111 111 C l1111'1'!1.' ...........
"II'l1,1' l!11' L'f11'1'.vl-l.1'f1',"' ........... . . I.. 'I'. Ii 111-:ns
"'l'!11' L'11!!11fll11' 1Il11.vl1'1"' .............. IQ11:x'. I. I111:111111:11
"'l'!11' llfgfz cI!l!!I'fIKQH .............. Iilcxp .X. I11:11:x111'1411:11
"L'111111l1'1'f1'1'l1'11g'' ............... ...ID11. NI111'N'1'
"l71'11fi.vl1'-1' 11.1 II l'111'11l1'1111" ........ . . . IJ11. IIIINLCIYIMI'
U,IlIlII'.N'fl'-I' 11.1 11 l'111'1111'1111" ........ . . IQICY, II111:.xN
"l11.v111'11111'1'11.111 l911.v1'111'.v.v" ...... . . .'I. Lf II.XllI..XNI1
"'l'!11' l11ff111'111'1' of II l'1'11f1'.v.v11l"'. . .. . II1111111 I". 'If IILIVI'
"lI'f1.1' G11 III H11' If .Il. CI. 41. C'11l1f1'1'1'1l1'1' 111 l.11k1'
ff1'111'-:'11" .......................... I711, NI111'N'1'
J w Y !,,...,,:- w ,Mb
ff:L'Y'Nf"fpm'xN"'T1-mx f""N"' y X1
W . ' Z'2:ff1- A
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1!wy11u1TI'lI,lnmlmu! fi, -1 .V 3 Y XXI., WN ' I Ifwylv,-Ivy, ,,:U'LH!m,.!,:U!gH m x N", NNY, N14 0 v lm 11 I R X ff
, . , A.. H V ' I'11f' . f
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STlUDlI-SNT VULUNTEH-ZR BAND
'lxup Row-Ifisllcr. Iiuol, Hziycnga. Cclmllurd, llcppcrlc.
Ilcl Row-Krebs, Miller, Ucr:111.
O I" lf l C15 RS
IIl'l Vx lII"I'I'I"I'l If l'm'v ww!
.'. , .x... .lv
,Q v . ,.
,XIIIAI IrI'.R.XN ..... . . .-SC'lyl'l'I'fH'vX' mn! l1'm1,v1m'1'
U ' U"
- 'TY' s
I f 1
Student Uolunieer Band
Our country in the last several years has found out that it
cannot only think in terms of itself hut must look at the big
prohleins of life as they appear in the eyes of the world. 'Jur-
ing the World XVar we heard much of "Making the World
Safe for Democracy." The Volunteer Band would just add
one word, "Make the XVorld Safe for Christian Democracy.
The Volunteer Band consists of those young men and
women of the L'niversity who have decided to g'ive their lives
for Christian service in foreign fields, if it he God's will.
This year the Volunteer Band has been the largest in its
history. There are ten young men and women in the College
and several from the Iligh School who have volunteered their
lives in the cause of Christ for those who still wander in dark-
Devotional meetings are held every week, at which time
the missionaries who have gone out and those who are prepar-
ing to go out are remembered in prayer. NVe feel that our
individual and personal prayers are of great comfort to those
who minister and to those who are ministered unto. NVe realize
that only through God's help can hlessings come to a world
lost in sin. XVe also have discussions of different mission Fields,
studying their conditions of life, climate, needs, etc., and con-
sider matters which may strengthen and benefit our own
The Band also endeavors to kindle in the hearts of the
students a greater desire and interest in foreign missions and
tries to get others to give their lives for Christian service
abroad. Many volunteers are needed if the Volunteer Hand
motto, "The livangelization of the XYorld in this Generation"
is to be realized.
71 A? E
A : e,,.1'h,
'Z , js'
S I ,
2- . ff
4 - 'R
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A A L...ll"'i
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mf' 11,!1,1-Q is A Z,, ' "Imwmmh m 4,,, .,,,,,,,, n Mmm, -x ,Vim flff f ,QM
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. M.h " "W'W' vm,
- , 1 yu W N Y! W --1 -lv Y 41,1 .P V
XWEI-FZTISSTIUIBR URJYJI fORAlQ,AJl , MX ilAl1f,.l H
Imp Ixnu lmltv, I.V11m11, 5lllIfll'I'H12lH. 5f1IH!lll'lNlL'!', lxlwllrw, Il:1xxfY. lxx-um-H. XXL'-nl
llir:ml. lCiVw11:111, Nlzlrtimv.
'ffl ibm 'lxrm-nk, Ufumim. XXNIIIHX. if U, sllwllxmwm, Kmrxilflx X Iwvlm-Un., ?,1wm1L-'V
.nl Klux Xliihr. Xilvhirmm, lirzwlu. liniur, ll. H'em:m. N.-51111--I
U If If I i' li lx' S
l4ll4S'l' SICNII-1S'I'IiR as-maxim sl-in I-i-rr: I
AXl'4ll'S'I' XXVI-SSICIS. .. ...!'1'm'1'u'r11!, .. ..l'AR.XNli I 1, kI4Pll xfwx
1 . fllcxvrc XX'lx'u'li1zs.. . ,l'1'm' !'1'r.v1Qlw11!. .. ...., ..l':I,lh.X Sm Q1
l,1'li1,1.,x lim-u'nlnc1:. . ....S1'f1'cl411'-x'.. ,.,lfsl'1l r-in liwsx X1 lx
QVLIXICR f7llXlXN,. ..'l'1'mr.v1f1u'1'.,. .,.Ifl.lsuux llxxm
I xm 11711
h.,-.1 ffv' f:7,,M,NN
an A ly' 'A 3 , .HJ-,
'I 1 V H f I.
.. - 1 1 . 'r-I . WWII I s I s
wi aiffffe I mg41g,IwIS3fS:fIIsg '5IIQI, II,- 'f ,,.IW.. I-VII:1mWIIIIIqIIi,IqIIIIIIIIIIIf IIWI-
...see . , 'w,,, ' wiv I , 1' f ,,'-ws. ss I II'II,'w'-J-"I, I I . .. z
....L.L -II ml., ' ssf:e.....1I.,.eIIIII,!4--f'iI" '. - :r f-.JI-
Some Programs of the
Webster Oratorical Society
IIIi0GlQ,XIXlifIk"I'UIll N IIQII
!'1l'UIII lx'1'f1II'1Ig ......................... NIIss Xl. l"Iz.wI4I-:II
lzIlI'1'IIIIfI'IIIIIII C'I1IIf'I'I'I'1II'I'.. ...... NIR. VI. GIQIAIAI
lx'I'IIIII'I1g IllIII11nI'uII.vI . .. ..,..... NI Iss G. IiIc.xI's
.lufv-. lIII.I'I'I'I'II1I IIIH1' ...... . . .NI Ie, il. S'I'III.I.xI I-2Is'I'IiIc
C'I'II'III' lx'IIjvI'II'.v 'I'l,Il 'l'I'I1I'!.' .................... NIR. If. IDIIYIII
I'ImI:Ie.xxIfIJI-1vIf:xII:If:I: 3, Iqfl-C11 vu II-I' llzc CfI'I'l.v.
li.V.N'lI-V nu .Ilurk 'l'-:vIII'I1 ..... .... ...... N I Iss IC. Iinss.xc'IQ
.1 l7Ir.g'.v rlqllfl' ......... ...Nllss S. IQIIIQAIQN
llmzl .Shim ................. .... K Ilss II. OIIxI.xxx
.S'I'!I'I'lI'u1I.vfmI11 ,Sf I.. C'1I'II1I'II.v. .. .Nl Iss O. Sl'NllIiRRI.XN
lx'I'I1I1'III.g jruzn .Ilurk l':I'IIIII ................ Nllss IQ. XXII-II.l,S
I'I:m:I:.xAI-I,xNI' Im' P7 IQ I P
KPIIQIIIIIX HXIIIIA' I wlzw ................... Kllss S. lQIcIx.xI:IcI.
1 IIIIIII l7III'! ...... XIII. Ia. I'.I'l'ZNI xx IIIIII XII: I S'I'III I xII'Is'I'I'Iz
lx'I'IIII'IIIg IILIIIIIIIIIIIIIII .,.............. ....... K IIss SIs1.IcI4
.Ilxv lIIIfII'I'.v.vIIvII.v nj l.IIl.'I' CII'III't'II ........ NIR. IX. If. 'IOIINSON
C fILIl1I1fI1IAI'I1A nj IIII l:II'IIIIIlI'III lJt'l'.N'U1I .....,.. XIIss IJ. I3.xIIcIz
,. .. M.
,fills X N ,,
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' f. 4501, Iff, f mf :. ' 1 ,,-N--
'Tmf - f"",f' 1.5.1. f,,, ' 7 Y 'A' 'bf '
, R : , Q : Jhrfflxxflfltgm , L- 44,1 F Ai "
' f mmf. K ,NX Raft.
V,-,. ,.f'- lf ,nu ,Mu f v,
,,.-"jj-- .31 .4 1 ' .---L , 5 Y TX,-"' XY," fi 'L , Ng -.X
' . .g 3 - 'L F g 3, fm 4 '- ,, '
l H, :za GE, ' f mU . N
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P, mmllfmflv A A
dey . wr ,, A ,
PHHLOPH IIRUNHA LITERARY SQCHET
SIZIINHIIQQ--BCI'1lI1, Krebs, Us-Reef. Ilurzmd. Smith, Rlmic.
Sitting--I'ctcrscn. Skump. Lezntlmcrs. XYz1lt011, Nlznlin, Zimmcrmzan. Yilca.
O If I' I C IQ R S
rmsr slam l2s'r1cu slsvuxlw Slikl IQSTICR
lflilil? bl. l'1"l'lclzsoN . . . . .l'n'.v1'fi4'11l. . . . . XYM. Ii. XY.xl.'mN
XYM, li. XX .xnrux . . .... I'1'u' l'1'f'.v1'u'1'11l ...... . .Il.xmmc'1' SNIA! 1'
ll.xl:1zlm' SKICM P. . . . ..S'ur1'cff11'v frm! 'l'1'm.v11w1'. . . .fiI..XIJYS- Nlxmx
WU U1 1
3-3.'?lg.ff-x-.,:7PMNHsN' --f.3, is
A HN X Z if' ' ' XR" ' gf
, L .k.' Xi if-x x-SQ ,. y V BQ ,ff
, WJ -Q NEW ' ' "
. 3 - r.3ff Ms fm1 3 .3 3 -Q 1- 3 3
WW fl 13 3 H W W WW ,, , M ,, umm m H Pis1 H I'r'W-'L "1wf1w"u1w,'
-- 3'-Q '3 Q N fl-3"'mWiG-v'i3ff' TTv-nwuri'vlIllll"!'lQIWWW3Lf- 9:53, U15 '-7' "'7'
..3 1.3s...W 3. "W -vw-nf 'N ik 3 w61'?RW ?S,..3,:-Yi:--f.f1 4'
171111251 lllill 3, 1931.
fll'.VI'0l'V uf lfmwr .............. ............... MR, Rlllli
'l'l1c .Yhciglzlmrlzmul 'l'u1'1m'11! QlCm1d1'11gJ . . .Nl Iss Xml A11-:mux
'flu' Plum' of flu' .Yc'zv.vjn1jn'1' in flu' l1'm'!1l ...... MR. lJl'R.'.Nlm
l'm'u'.v uf flu' .Yiglzf ...................,. .. . Xl Iss Klxmx
l"1cl:lu'.xRY 3. 1933.
Xvgru .llvdlvy QPIDLIIIU Swim .... .... . . . Nl iss Zm Mlslmxx
lffmkvr 'lf H'tI.N'1l1'1I.Q'ft71I ..... ....... N lk. limclss
'l'l1c .Y4'g'l'U in l.i1'r1'11i111'4'.. , . .Miss MALIN
fun! C'l111m1'!1'1' lltIl'l'lA.V .... ........ N IV. lllclux
.Ycgm l7111!m'l f,rM'llI.X'. . . . .Nl Iss ZIMBIICRNLXN
OM lfluuk .luv ....... ....... N llss SKIENII'
'Hn' .Yuglm in .-lrf. . . . .Nl1:. XX'.xl.'mN
lflclsleltxm' 34, 193.
l71'.vu11.v.v1'w11 nf ,1l11.v1'v ................. Miss URIIQIJICR
.S'tul11'!1't.x' of flu' l'11',w'11l A1l1'.rim11 ffu':w'1'11111r11l. . .Xl1:. lJl'1:.xN1w
C'11rn'11t If-zwflx .................. .......... N llc. SMITH
1'm'fr'v ....... .. .MISS NlAx1:.xi.x
H91 x 23
R- x pf
? ' 7
wifi A ' ,
4' 1,7 A5 I
Lg A :J
J Ii -.
if Q N!-"'
X 32 5
it E W
f s ' "-
,. , MJ,
. tax WT
.. , xt
5 1 is Y Ll.
."x f fl
px Y fffj
-,....., . Vw.
'rf IJ , V, .E , A- Nxjm N
ll I H Y x, rf, Y x KV YY M '.,.
W. "" "fM1fr "' M, if - ,i5 fM44Wmmk1fl.I4.M'A .
CUIUUMBEIAN LHTERARY SUCIE 'W'
'lkp Hmm' -I. llzmclu, Hrllcclmcrt, lllznix-,.l1w lhllltlll, XxviCI1ll11l, lh-IMI' lhmvur. In-rgm,
'HI Kwxx'-XYll:x11g, 12 -IZIIISCII, U11cl1lmlz, l'um'cl, Xlryvr.
2:11 Huw Ir:u-l1l.5m1ll1, lu, .XlS1DIlk'll, l':usluy, XX nllc. lrncht, l',lk'll1ll2iI!, llcppa-1'lu. l'I'Ilk'lil'I'
H51 Nun' Sl1':l1ll1cym'1', llirkmzm, Lf DIHIISUH, HlIllNillQL'I', L'wll:ul:1, H1-lxl1:l1'1l.Sfl1rN, llqmku,
. zlcsv sr-im-:s'l'1-21: slcuvxlw slam-:s'1'1-il:
S'l'ICl'lIliN XXIII-II..XNl5. .. ...l'1'v.v1'flc11l ..... ..KA.XRl. Cillilzlmlclw
S'I'.XNI.IiY IIlu'lsm'H I-1lc'l'.. ...l'iu' lJ1'r.v1'1h'11l. ,. .,...... .luux Xl l'x'1-il:
X! wx' IiAxNxlcm:llc'l'lcle. .. ....S'm'1u'lf11'.x'.. . .VII xm,u'1"l'1i II1il'l-1,141.15
".'I'HliI. .XI,SI'.X1'II .... ...' I '1'm.v11n'1'. . ..... ...lun N Klflltil.
119 M 236
-i,.1T1'fLF3"'-B--.121--A'-N. -.Mx DNN KM 'quita nib
Y' KE - f X ff' "- .11 'J 'X 1' s.
. .A 1' I 5 N I 7 41- , .. ,M,.-11- UE .R
1 11 5' 1 S 11 1 1
",wwf-- ig 14: 4,17 L R 1 1
.1 11' '1 ' A' ' . . .. 11'lN:, k 111 ,., 11 1 -- 1 1 , --1 1 . .,
1QX4.1j f fjfjfgj 4 4 ,, 1111111111111-31,:,.,,1-1141.11.1'M n11111111l11111M11:1111f11111r1f"' J 11'111'111f11""1"1
.. ,V , ,,-, S X ., 1 . 1 W , xxx!! . ,, x . -11, 1 14111114 ,4111l,111111111l1l 1 11 11 1 .
1 :'9 im1 l 411g11g"'eJl ' i f .J A 1 ' :T-..?1-'1
Columbian Musical Program Columbian Literary Program
N1.x111'11 31, 1911. .X1'R11, 11, 1911.
1. 1C1'1111'1'11g 11f S1'1'1'f1f111'1'.v ....... 1'1112s111lf:N'1' 1. 1el'1I11111.Q 11f .S1l11'1.f71l111'l,N ...... 1'1111:s1111cN'1'
1. l'1'11'v1'1' ............. ...14111N M11:v1f:11 1. 1'1'11'111'1' ........... L'1111N1f:1.11's '1.XNS1iN
3. ".-1111111.1111t1'1"'... ...X1.1. 1111111111-111s 3. Of1r1'1111111.. ...Kllss 1'. 1+'11.x1'111f:11
4. ".S'1111r'1'111'1"'. .. ...1"11.xN11 111211111211 4. 11111'111 ...... ..... R 111. 1. 111'C'1111111.Z
'. l'i111111 IJ111'f. . . .... 1251111511 '1'11.x1'11'1' '. .11111111111f1111 ..... X11ss V. 8111111112111-131.11
D M D I .x 4
111111 R11'1'11 111.x1'11'1' 6. 161'1111111g .... ........ N 111. 1'. 1115111111211
11. 11411-111 121101. . . .... 1111111111 S'1'1Q1iN 7. 1,411,111 ..... . . . Xllss N. L'11.x1.x111:11s
111111 'l'111-:NA XY111.1f 8. l,il1lUg'11l, .............. 3111. 1. Sz1'1's
7. "11111111111-1'.v11111"'. ...111s121111 11.Xl11J.X .. . 111111 R111. 1. 1,.X'l"l't1N
H. l,1'fI11l1 511111. . . . . .1':'1'111i1. .Xl.s111x1'11 .".S'111111'f111'11ff171111111"'K111.N1c1i1i1i1'N 11.11111
vo 1 - A . 1
9. I 1111111 S11111. . . ...1.x1x11-is 11.'Xl1l1.X 10. 161'1111'111g. . .. ..... 111188 L . 111Cl'1'l-2111.12
11."C'11111111111'1111 ll'1'1'k1-11" .... K111. S. 111111111111
111111 N111. 1. 1111.-XYICS
.'X1'1111. 18, 1911.
1. 161'1111'1'11g 11f .Sil'1'l'l7,1f1'K'J' .... . . . 1'1112s11112N'1' .-If1'1'1'1111111'1r'1':
1. 1'1'11-v1'1' ........... K111. 1. S'1'11.x'1'M12Y1211 K111. 1. R1211111. KI11. S. XY1121..xN11
3. l'1'11l1'11 511111 ........ 3111. 1115121111 1311111111 .Y1'g11f171'1':
4. 171'1111t1'-"1l1as111.v1211, 71111111 thc G11vc1'11- K111. 1. 1'11v1'1c1. N111. 1. 111.1111
111c11t f1XVl1C1'S111I1 11f Hinos is 111 1116 .,11flg'l'.Y:
Nest .'X111'1111t11gc 111' thc .X111c1'i1'1111 11111l- 1'11111f. 17. 17. XY1-21511 111111111 M. 111.185
EA -31, X 7' qw, M.-fffh-A111 -"' -NN":Qx:x 'Q'
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HM DSSUTM Il-4,HTlE',RARY SU CHIQZTY
IIIIHIUI, NIH. IQUYIIUS. Kiss, SZ1ll'll.'liI'QIl, l31':1114l, ljllllllil.
O lf If l C' li R S
I-'Il-'Sl' slcx1rcs'u'u-:nz SICVHNII sr-ixlrcsvlclq
l'.xl'l, lfln.. .... l'1'v.v1'11'u11! .... . . .Klln'll.x1il, limlws
l,ul'ls lilss... ...I'IAl'L' !J1't'A'ffll'Ilf.. ....... .....
.Inu N -lxumlzs ...... . ...S1'u1'vf411'y ...4 . .I.m'1s Kiss
,X1,1-ixxxmirc llixxlqu.. ..'l'1'm1.v111'1'1'. .. ,xlmx N Dlixunzs
mf xx 4 644
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pf ,, -.k,,.h.,,Q
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........1.... i -QW
M H 'l u11IlllI11
Kossuih Oraiorical Sociehg
S1s11'1'1aM131z11 33, 193 1.
1. 7xlIl' ll111'1'111'.s' of ll'111' ....... . . . l"11.xN14 Il1:xN11
3. H111:1' I Sfmzt My I'111'11f1'1111 ................. I.111'1s lQ1ss
3. Il'l1,v 5111111111 ll JllI.lIl..Yfl1V 111' JUlISft'I' of llis l.1111g1111g1'. .
O13'1'91:1s11 38. 193 1.
1. The P1'i111'ip!1'.v of I21l'Cl1'1'lw1.f'v ....... . . .josm-11 lf1xR14.xs
3. H1'1'1'1171'z',1' 111111 E11f'i1'11111111'111'. .. ...... l'AU1. 121.0
3. R1'111f1'11g-"A Tl'Ilt' P11l1'i111"'. . . . .JOHN 'I.VfUI3S
4, l71'1'1'1111'.vl11'fv. .. .................... ...JUSIQP11 171191125
j.xN11.x1:Y 30, 1933.
1. C'11111f1'11g 1.11 l'I'l'g'I'1ll'tI ............. ...XLIEX H.xN1411
3. Yvlt' Life of .U111r1'1'1'1' V11!.'111' ....... . . ..lo11N Y1R1:.x
1. TI11' Pl'l'lI1'I. lm 11. Si1'11111 1i11ff1'111'.v. . . . . .1"11.xNK 1311.xN1m
l"1Q1:1111.xRY 3.1, IQ.2.Z.
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3 Tlzv l,1'f1' uf Fl'tIll1t'l..S' 1711111 ...... . . ....... .LOUIS KISS
3. C'l11'1'sf11111 l511'111'11ti1111 ..... . . .M11'11,x121. Kmpxcs
PA111- , 7
lu I,-M'--Q' N J'-ff,
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UICEU LHTERARHU CERVANTES
Y if ,Y 1
Twp R0VV7f:0!lZi1I0S, Rmlriguez, Cabrera, I'rof.l3ueno, l.Calero, If.qXrostigui. S..Xr0stigui.
Tlrl Row-Rnmcru, Orn. Mcllclonzulo, Ilizlz, Ranma,
ltd Row-llworuk, If. Calcrn, Ilcrnamlez, AXmaclur.
U lf If I C li R S
rmwr sm: lcs'r1-21: slcuwxlm sm! 1-:s'rl1:n
N. RUI1RlQl'IiZ.. . .... l'1'v.v1'dv11i. .. .... I'1IlW.XRll f5RN
I. Q',xl,1c1w ..... . . l'1'u' l'rv.v1'f1'v11f. . . . .l':RNIiS'l'U L'.xl.lcRu
-I. .XM.XlDHR. . . . ..S'uu1'vlf11'-x'. . ...... li. Ruins
H, .Xiu mc.. . .T1'm1.v1r1'U1'.. . .Lf GUNZ.Xl.lCS
Zh... if f-- 7,-" "--,KI rx..-..-.. ,
.ai 1 ' ' " .'l"'T:"'i+a .5
Liceo Liierario Cervanies
1JI'0gI'UllItI E.Yfl1!I701-CDCTOBER 14, 1921.
1J0C'.YI.tlA' Esjvfzziolfzs ........... ...... . . . F. Co1.1..x1m
E1vvl1'z'o ............................. . . .j. Rmmuzz
Vida Lllflillflxfllllt'l'l.t'UlI0 CII g7VIIl'T'l' York ...... 1. CA1sR1i1zA
EIIJIIUVU Lift'I'lII'l'0 ..................... ...... S . .X1u.x1x114:
jfIlSfL'l1l ......... . . .B. ROMERO and R. R.xMos
Solo QFlz111f11j .......... ................ 1 .. C1x11111211A
E11ffli.vl1 PPOfTl'fIIll+CDCT0BI2R 28. 1 21.
.YKUIIIT fCOIIlffOSI.fl'01I, . . . . .... ....... 1 Dw'o1z.x1i
.VlIfIll't"S Marxfw: Man. . . . . .I. CA1.12R0
S110fc'flr11kv.v QPUFHID .... . . . -XLVARIZZ
Ijfvrary Cu111po.v1't1'o11 ....... . . .j. .XMADOR
.S'l111kv.1'fu'r11'r mm' H is fVm'lcs ................ B. ROMERO
Prograuzfz Espaliol-F1s1sR111x1w IO, 1922.
Elvfiiw .......... . .... . . ..J. M.x1.11oN.-.110
PIICYIIIIJ' flv!1l'g!1S Vilaj .. ..... F. IJWORAK
Vizfa dvi Esimiianfv ........... ...... .... I E . ORN
Elll-lIlIt'ff7UI'I'UJl uf!-I1111111111i1'y cfjfllfffillp ........ J. SANc111zZ
Di.vv11r.m ........................... I'1ao1f1zssoR B111cNo
Englislz Pl'Ugl't14lll1--1X'IARCII 9, 1922.
Iuzfv-"R1aso1.v1511, 'l'l1z1t the United States should retain
lJ6l'I1'l2lI1C1lt possession of Porto IQICLLU
.40-fl'llIlIfI.?'C'N. RODRIGUEZ, .X1xf1A11o11, B. Ro1v11zR0.
.Vvgaztzbv-I. CA1.121zo, P. H15RN.xN1uEz, E. CALERO.
Pl'tIgflllIIlI E.Vf7dl7t71-.'X1'RII. 21, 1922.
DIY! dv Cr'l'7'c1llf4'.s'.
.'1lIfT'c'l'NtIl'I'0 dc Cl'l"Z'tIlIfl'S ......... ........ 1 X. Dmz
.7ll4'llIUI'i!ISlf1' E.Vf7lIl7lI5 .... . . .S. .'XR1z0s'1'12c:111
I.n'f11r11.v dr' C'r'1'i'u11fc'.v. . . . . . F. .3xRR0S'l'EGl'I
E.VflIlllI y Sus IfI'j.tYA' .... ..... L . C1x13R15R,x
Dt'C'IlIllll1L'l.l7II ........... . .SOTA lX1lAGAN1x
Ht7lllL'llt1j'f 11 Cuzmzzzfvs. . .
di!! G. WMXWYM w,,fmf Nmw
- OLVRQ -Imwf, Q I, -Xi, Xl. 1-
. 'll Hplnglf W 'fun' ' A H H Y H , ,A ,W f f, V, Y y, iip, ,Li,-?,ffIf3"'3Qf5i:::l2!!, ,-,E
ff- 5 , , w ' 'X ,"" K," X 'Y
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Q 1 r f vv v f I 1' f K
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. w W , pf, ,, mm, X ' f W X f
nv 5 1- 1 -iv a v X r X yeh, f
- lilffm Q ,,mf1ga Q+ 7' Q3 , V ,-
Kang, Rhic, Park, Choy, Wllang, Kim, Chang.
Y. Ii. Rum. .. ---l,l'l'-Vlclffllf
N. li. lfxkli. . . . . -51'l'1'1'fUl'.'.'
AK i gjg 'Q'
,Qi Y .,
Korean Literarq Societq
From the creation of the world God has endued man with
knowledge, which places him above any other creature. Along
with this knowledge, he gave man a grouping instinct which
he has manifested in the family and clan organizations and
later in societies and state and national organizations.
For many years there have been one or more Korean stu-
dents i11 the University, but they have had no organization
whatsoever. At the opening of the academic year of 1921-
1922, there were seven Korean students in this institution. In
November IQZI, they met together and organized the Korean
Literary Society." ,
The purpose of this organization is to develop a more inti-
mate friendship among our members and tofafford practice in
public speaking, debating, and in literary work. Our chief
aim is embodied in this phrase, "The more you practice, the
more you learn," and our motto lies in these verses of Scrip-
ture: ".'Xsk, and it shall be given you: seek, and ye shall find:
knock. and it shall be opened unto you 1 for everyone that asketh
receiveth, and l1e that seeketh fmdethg and to him that knocketh
is shall be openedf,
1 ,,f'.. QV , ,QR
...gi mDXv,,.g,---.N Mimi WM Mu ,.! . -,
fm, My ,Q
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Should you ask me for a story,
I would tell you of a woodland,
The home of weird sounds and sceptres,
Of hooting' owls and windstorms,
Of the turmoil of the demons.
.Xt the completion of this story
I would tell to you another,
Of a meadow hright and wondrous,
Of the home of elves and fairies
Filled with sunshine and with gladness
No selfishness nor sadness,
The abode of truth and honor.
AX place of terror is the former,
The latter the dwelling place of love,
lligh idea's, and great attainments.
,Xnd 'tis toward these 1-41 Tl'l-IPI! ever reaches.
l'iR.XNClS Hoimlc ............ . . .fJI't'.YI.ffl'Ilf
lloius lflixllcie. ........ ...... . Sil'c'l'l'ftI1'-X'
lfl.lEANOR .Xi'rcu1soN. . . . . View Pl'f'A'lUIl'I1f
MARY lfimciilsiz ...... ..... . Tl't'lI.YI!l't'I'
DELTA PHI SIGMA
MARGUERITE BECHTEL .... ............... ........ I ' rvxidvlzt
HELEN BOGUE .... .. .... Vice President
GLADYS KRAUS .... ....... . Svvrvlury
GRACE LEATHERS .... ...., T ?'ClISIl7'L'l'
j i- In HAL 'iii A
5' SN B Q
"QL 4ff.gi,131.111313111'1l1"!l!'ll!1'lN'9"""'H' 'W' 'V
- y-:1C,l11..l. gig ., .-L rg
Delia Phi Siqma
Hike .................... ,. .Sept I5 1921
Fzlrcwell to Alma .... .... S ept. 19, 1921
I11f1i1'111al ljillllffl' .... .... S ept. 27 1921
Fudge Pzxrty ...... ..... O ct. 6 1921
Candy Day ........ .... N ov. 8, 1921
Illflbfllllll Illililllillll ..... .... N uv. I5 1921
.1X111111z1l lJi1111c1' I'z11'ty.... ...... Nov. 19 1921
Birthmlzly Party ........ .... J 2111. 28 1922
St. l'z1t1'ick Tea ...... ..... IX 1:11. I7 1922
April Fool Party ....... ...1-Xpr. 1, 1922
liaster Party ............ ...Apu 17, 192.2
XYeek-151111 I'Io11se Party ....... Apr. 21 192.2
Spring- I11itiz1ti911 ........ . . .Ap1'. 28 1922
Hike ................... ...May 5, 1922
XVeek-F1111 LSlll111DiIlg Trip ...... May 19, 1922
:XIISS JONNIE MCCREM' NTISS MARIAN BLISS
Mus. S11E11M1xN A1zEN11s LUCY RIGGS
V1x1m.x .'XNIT1':l2Sf,N HELEN CLARKE
M.x1zc1,x1zE'1' QBERG .ALMA KRUSE
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N 9 5353? ' 'MM' su. f:r rf'-4: 11 'i ' C A
REV. 1 AUL BUCHIIOLZ
MR. EDVVIN XVOLCOTT
REV. H. C. Sc
MR. DAVE PETERSON
MR. CLARENCE P. PARKER
MR. ELMIER S.
LCJIER1 K ER
j ELI N E K
REV. C. H. HOOK
MR. I'I1ERMAN HAUSHEER
MR. VICTOR FIARDER
MR. EOWARO CROsE'r'1'O
MR. -IOSIEPII C. IJUKE
M R. EARL IJRIQWELOVV
REV. JOHN DEBERG
MR. NIIENCIER CELANOER
MR. JOHN BROWN
MR. STERH. J.
MR. FRANK BAKER
PROF. ELMER BAKER
REV. S. VV. 1NRENDS
MR. 'l'1IO1vlAs PARKER
MR, IQDNVARIJ RICHAROS
MR. Ii. Xvll.EY
31 J-XR, 'M'
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XIQXXXE L K 1 . 5 ,tllt11lllXi.TM,!J!,,mi,.RL,1lli,Iul,H',IWM'lllllfllllmmlllwmiwwiii V, A .,AA llfilf:,.,f"luu'qn
N 4 -"il I f"'wlG1?Fl.!.E . - A mi fr tatguf it 1-" +
XVIIAT a thrill the very word sends coursing' through
our veins! XYhat a train of vivid imagery stirs our
imagination! Men running, tuggiiig, plung'ing':
men muddy, tired, and begrimedg men bearing' the
scars and brunt of battle. XYhat heights of joy, and
what depths of despair have not been ours because
of the startling successes or the unexpected defeats
that have entered our experience. Yes, in hours of
deepest discouragement, the news of victory has
lifted us out of the slough of despondency, xvhi'e in
moments of undue overconlidence, the xvord of defeat
has ever reminded us that we are not invincible.
But through it all: the 'tension of battle, the exhilara-
tion of victory, the gloom of defeat, our xvatchxvord
has kept us steady, and held us true. XYhether vic-
torious or vanquished, txvo words have inspired our
men to clean, hard, and perseveriug effort. and may
their ring' of sportsmanship, and courageous sacritice
ever keep intact for us the sentiment voiced in.
' P -h:'C"u"N'tM7'LL'w,
t, an ff",L""X.gf',w-'.-'b'fi"ii3.f-"-Q-X, ,"'A"'-xt.'!,Wm ' FRI L.
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' " , f- e1f if X Wu 'f ' 1!t,g,'gf, ,W H4---Y-V H M- -.'
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ir- ,jg5,3i?1J .W 1 ' W' "'m3V. ' y y WJ3- k 'Wi H' -- - 71, ' ,
... ..-.- - ......,,,.
JOHN G. CHALMERS
P. S. KREBS
fm, ... .,..,
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FUUT BALL SQUAD
Top Row--Zimmerman, II. Wolfe, Gluenkin, Iiuol, Coach Chalmers.
:ld Row-Curry, johnson, Warsllaxfsky, Grimm, Ihle, Thompson. ,'Xsst.Coz1ch I'.S.K1'f:bS.
3d Row--Taber, fliradiicld, Kaupp, Armstrong, Tec, Yoo, F. XVo1fe.
4th Row-Carman, Hoyt, Capt. Fotch, Marks, Gantield, Sims, Urbach.
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FOOT-BALL SEASON 1921
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Slllifl s i li ii i iii ' Q ti i6ssWl'Eif5i.'li5s sttlll 'tiiiQi"f'l . iiilllllli it--'ill H l Wllll 'W' 'ff l' AlJl'll'l'Wlli'Ilu' 'f
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, 1-AS...-.l f i- I"'... .sv'-" vs .ik .ef-1.4 -E243-.QL Jim 'mf 71:-:x.k5Qi?::'-:3..!,1y -
was nsetl tn
mpnte arlept at
eatelnnq I h e
the mainstay ul
- - .".' .
antl even tliungli he weighecl ennsimlerahly iwei' twn hnnflrefl INblllltlS, he iniwefl his lmnlk with
sntlieient speetl In hrealc np inany piwnnising plays.
On tletnhei' 33, nur team niet the. The Vetlai' Rapifls htws hail a lung' stanilinq f"i'iitle'e
against ns, 'l'he tleleat we hail Stlg'l'ZlL'ltJ1lSl5' atlininistereil twin years preyinns still ranhleil
were tuhl that they hail
"swine" teani: anml eaniliilly. we agree that then' elaiins hail a reasnnahle hasis. 'l'heii' attaek
thenl, nm' hail they fm'g'wtte1i their lneliy escape wt' last year. XYe
was yieinns annl their l1lClillllg'llZll'll anml lww. .Xny nian with twin healthy legfs ewnhl have ear-
riecl the hall lui' lung' gains hehinil their interlierenee. 'l'heii' wiclefsweeping' entl rnns nettetl
inany a yarml. lint mn' nien pnt np a gallant tignt. N.xI'lllyu was earlierl ntl' the hehl nnenn
seinns after ahmn tive niinntes nl' play. lianpp was snhstitntefl. antl clespite the hiss ul Xrni-
strinig, the teain preventeml the twin further' seuring' clnring' the tirst hall' whieh enmlefl jam.
In the seennil halt' the sneeeefletl in L'l'tbSSlllQ'Hlll'g'H1ll three linies. ".Xi'n1y" hail retnrneml
tw the game. hnt the severe jwilt which he hacl snllieverl left hiin in a rlazeil ewnmlitiwn. 'l'he linie
was waning' last with a :S-0 seure staring in uni' faves. Swine ul' the eiwwyfl were nialaing
their way tnwznwl the gate, when snthlenly a shnnl went np: a strange mingling ul' CIllHlillllN
hiiiml vein in the pinlnngeml shi ielx nl' the feminine tiehle, anrl the sniiniwtis tune nl' the niasen-
line hass. lianpp hmlqe tlirntigli the Uwe line. eyaclefl the seeunmlary flefense anml ture lin' the
glial. lle was tlnally tlnwnetl alter he hail eiwereml 70 yarrls. 'l'he next play a pass, Krin-
stimng' tn lee, nettetl mn' nnly tunelicluwn :Intl helpeml tu alleyiate
a great mletiens-
ping time tlnu
tnnes in sneeess
hiss nn then'
The work wt
wt tttt 235
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-,wif lv'!' t 4- ,I u- sy - ' ill'-v - ,M V, fy - t Nyjl ' I, lift vi ,tk lfyhpj V X ' ,.,, f---:7---Qref:it-'f'L'V4!f
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fyrilzifx-' Q f ffm-1':iU' W wig.. - H - f 4 1 ' M t I.
W 'if-14' 4 3 t' 'it ff I Q,
t h e haeldielrl
was of the hest.
lf U.Xl'lllyN hail
not heen injnretl
the seore might
have h e e n
l lowever, we
arlmit that Coe
harl the httter
team antl were
entitletl to win
The following Satnrclay. Oetoher zo. we met and hattlerl Cornell to a scoreless tie. The
line-np was shiftetl somewhat to strengthen the forwartl wall. lloyt was shiftetl to right
taelcle, Tee replaeing him at encl. The game was harrl fought nniler the most atlverse of eir-
einnstanees, for alter the tirst flown, the players were literally eovererl with mntl. lt was
almost impossihle to nse the forwartl pass antl hoth teams resortecl to straight foothall in
whieh we hatl the erlge on tfornell in yartls gainecl. Twiee we seriously threatenetl to seore:
onee near the close ol the tirst hall, antl again in the tinal quarter. Three yartls separatetl ns
from victory, hnt the Cornell clefense stittenetl anrl we lost the hall. Our team fonght stnh-
hornly. antl only the oltl "jinx". which so lllllllj' times hacl provefl a valuahle ally for Cornell.
again stavetl oil' flefeat for them.
The fellows who harl playerl against l.nther last year hacln't forgotten the tlefeat which
they hatl sntl'eretl at the hantls of the stnrfly "Swedes", XX'hile no watehwortl was aflopteil.
om' men went into the game with the spirit of "lQememher the Maine." They tlimln't give the
hoys from l.nther forty-live minutes to warm np in either, as we were permittetl to clo np there
last vear. Xl'ithin several minntes after the game startetl. the tirst tonehtlown was seoretl on
hrilliant line hneliine' hv the haeks anrl sevei al lone' encl rnns hv ".Xrmv". The frame was harcl
5 . 5 ., . Ph
tonght throughout. Only onee flitl Luther threaten lu seore ancl they never earrietl the hall
uYk'l'Hlll'lXX'ClllX'fY1ll'tl line. lsfanpp's smashes anrl enil runs were speetaenlar, while at tnnes
llrafllielrl anrl Taher eainetl from 5 to IQ varrls through the line. The seeonfl tonelnlown
came towartl the enil of the first half on ri pass, rXrmstrong to Carmen. lYe einehetl the game
in the tinal quarter again crossing l,nther's froal antl when the whistle hlew the seore was go-o.
V 51 v K 5 .
Noveniher lg, was set as the first anntial llome-Coming Day of our l'niversity. The
main attraction of the tmrograin was the game with Des Moines L'niversity, anrl "some" attrac-
tion it was. lt was one of those exeeptional games which one is privilegecl to see oeeasionally.
Two teams. almost as evenly niatehetl as it wonlcl he possihle to tincl, hattling nip antl tnelc
for sixty minutes of real foothall. The men taeklecl vieionsly, ran interferenee with maehine-
line preeision. anal hit the line with the foree of a hattering ram. The only tleacl moments of
the entire elassie resnltefl when the lies Moines team was on the offensive ancl heltl gt whis-
perecl eonsnltation hefore every clown. The only seore of the game resnltefl from a reeoveretl
lnmhle in whieh a lies Moines man piekecl up the hall on our I5-yllftl line antl earrietl it over
for a tonehrlown. The greatest hit of tlefensive foothall ever pnt np was seen tlnring the
eonrse of this grim hattle. ln the seeontl quarter Des llloines stieeeeclerl in getting the hall on
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"l lank" has been an understudy of Hook and
FOOTBALL LETTER MEN
CAPTAIN HERBEIQT lforcn,
"Herb'l hits with a thud. A fast man on his
feet, and a lighter every minute of the game.
He played right guard and had little trouhle
with any of the opposition offered him. lfoteh
has another year of football.
Sehneek for several seasons. This year he took
"XVild Bills' place at center and played a very
consistent game. "Hank" was on the center of
the line when Des Moines failed to make six
inches in four downs. He played a good offen-
Ganfield played left guard with the exception
of one game in which he played right guard.
He is stocky and well set, and although he is
one of the smallest men on the line, he makes
every ounce count ill fighting spirit. Roy will
he a junior next year and should prove a valu-
ahle man with the experience of the past yeai
to back him up.
,3""""'::,,-HNXX K-I Q
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FOOTBALL LETTER MEN
.Ion N .XRMsTRoNc:
Johnny is one of the best players that ever
donned a Dubuque uniform. Besides being a
natural athlete, speedy and shifty, in carrying
the ball on the offensive: a sure tackler on the
defensiveg he possessed football brains and di-
rected his team with unerring generalship. He-
yond any doubt he is one of the best quarter-
backs in the country. ".Xrmy" graduates this
year and it will be hard to find a man to till hiq
Taber played a line brand of football despite
the injuries which handicapped him at various
times. lle hits the line low and hard, is good
at "si1z1g'g'ii1g" passes, and backs up the line in
wonderful style. lid has another year left and
will be one of the mainstays of our backfield.
.Xltliough "Brad" had a bad knee which he
had wrenched in the previous season, he was
one of the most consistent players in the back-
field. He seldom failed to gain when he carried
ball, and played a fine defensive game. XVe
do not doubt that the two years which "Brad"
has before him will prove even more successful
than the past seasons.
f xff'Nf' N
FOOTBALL LETTER MEN
STEWART SIMS fCaptain-Electj
"Tiny" is a bear both on the offensive and
the defensive. Very few gains were made over
his end of the line. Although he weighs a bit
better than 200 pounds, his weight seems to be
an aid, rather than a hindrance to his speed.
He will be captain next fall and we are expect-
ing him to make All-state tackle.
Hoyt played a consistent game both as left
end early in the season and as right tackle
during the latter part of the year. He is a
rangy man, and displayed fight on every occa-
l'Spike" played a fine defensive game ind
proved quite adept at grabbing passes. He has
made a good record during the three years in
which he has played, and fans will remember
that he was the end who grabbed the pass that
beat Coe two years ago and that he shared
honors with Parker in taking the pass that tied
Coe last year. He played right end.
ex Xgl j N lik um "L 5
Qlllk YE A N 5 izlrw l l y ' " li iq ,miugyii
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FOOTBALL LETTER MEN
After Armstrong was injured, Kaupp was
selected to play quarterback. During the time
that Johnny wasn't in the game, Kaupp gave a
good account of himself. lt was his first year
of college football, and he has all the "stuff"
required of a real quarterback. He is very
shifty, hits the line hard, and plays a fine de-
fensive game. He may be called upon to till
".fXrmy's" place next year, and we feel sure that
he will prove a valuable man. He played half
during a few of the games.
'l'ee was shifted from left half to left end,
replacing Hoyt who was shifted to tackle.
"Bill" is a fast man and displays plenty of tight
at all times. The way in which he f'snagged"
the forward pass which scored our only touch-
down against Coe, was nothing short of phe-
nomenal. This is "Bills" first year on our
team, and we will hear from him next year.
RALPH ZIM MERMANN
This was Zimmerman's first year in college
football. He proved a valuable utility man play-
ing at end, tackle, or in the backfield as circum-
stances required. He has lots of light and with
three years of football left, he is bound to make
a good record.
'Inu' , -L L...
f.y.,ilN,,., -- ,G an ! ,
FOOTBALL LETTER MEN
'lXValt" makes a very creditable end. lle is
rangy and fast, but lacks weight. Although he
suffered several injuries during the season, he
always maintained a good lighting spirit.
"XValt" has one year more and should land a
permanent berth on the tirst team next fall.
Arnold is a plueky chap and a valuable utility
man at center and guard. He has plenty of
tight but is slightly handicapped by lack of
weight. He played a strong defensive game.
XYe are sorry to lose him because 1nen of his
type only can make a strong Varsity possible.
5,...-ff"""A?f.,.3....fXx tk ,
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LINDISPUTED CHAMPIONS of the Iowa Conference-a coveted title won
by our team for the second time in succession, and a record of which we
may be justly proud. The victories over Coe and Cornell, in the pair of
games that we played with each of them, were by such liberal margins
that no occasion for doubt was left, as to which team was superior.
XVhen the call for the season was issued, old "King Gloom" ad-
vanced in a somber array. Even some of the most sanguine yielded
ground for a few days. Parker, Farley, and Lowe were missing, a very
integral part of the famous machine of last year, to be sure. To add to
our despair it was rumored that in all probability f'Army" would be barred
from playing because of the injuries which he had received in football.
Consequently Captain Ed Taber was the only veteran upon whom Coach
Peterson could count. However, basket-ball stock leaped up considerably
when such men as Urbach, Ganfield, Kaupp, XVilson, and Sims were seen
in action in class basket-ball games. Then things took a normal aspect
when the news came that "Army" would be allowed to participate. XVith
a squad of about fifteen to twenty men of such calibre as Taber, Arm-
strong, Fotch, Ganfield, Urbach, XVolfe, Tee, liaupp, XVilson, Bradficld.
Yoo, Carmen, and Sims to pick from, Coach Peterson had sufficient
reason fo feel rather optimistic. Of course, Armstrong and Taber were
sure of their positions, but that left three vacancies to be filled. .-Xfter
trying various line-ups, Coach Peterson decided to put Kaupp at center.
and Wilsoii and Sims at guard. To be sure the combination looked good
in practice but how would work in actual battle? - three new men who
had never worked together before, playing with two men who had been
on the famous combination of the two previous years! The first victory
over Platteville was hardly sufficient to appease the doubters, but when
the team went down to Coe and with apparent ease defeated our ancient
rivals on their home-fioor, all doubt as to the ability of our team was
dispelled. St. Ambrose was rated as a strong team, but they suffered the
same fate as Coe. The next game was with the highly touted Hamline
University five. VVe were told that they were invading Iowa to have a
few practice games with us, Coe, and Cornell, prior to playing the uni-
versities of XVisconsin, Minnesota, Chicago, etc. XVell, they got all the
practice they wanted with us, the first game played on the Iowa trip, in
fact they received so much practice that we paved the way for their
defeat at the hands of Coe and Cornell. They were a classy bunch of
basket-ball players, but their best efforts left them on the shorter end of
a 27-23 score. Captain Taber dropped the ball through the iron loop no
less than six times, and the whole team displayed such speed and accuracy
both in passing and shooting, that their championship calibre could no
longer be doubted.
In a return game, St. Ambrose was again defeated by a score of
28-I4. VVe then journeyed to Mt. Vernon to meet Cornell. As far as
conference honors were concerned, Cornell promised to offer the stiffest
opposition. They, too, had defeated Hamline and Coe. Imagine the sur-
prise of our opponents when the first half found them trailing in the rear
I4-2. joy reigned supreme when the telegram, Dubuque 31-Cornell 16,
Some of the classiest basket-ball ever staged on a Dubuque floor
was seen in the two games with Des Moines University. The teams were
as evenly matched as could be imagined. Both games were won with but
seconds to play left. XVe lost the first game 34-32, and the second game
also went to Des Moines, 23-22. The final score was in doubt until the
whistle blew. Des Moines' offensive was centered around Knox, all 'ye:1r's
All-State forward. Our defense proved fully as strong as that of our
opponents, but luck was with them, on long shots.
The next night Luther came down from Decorah and proved to be
an easy victim. Something strange happened to our Captain. The "ref"
seemed to have a grudge against Ed, putting him out on "personals"
before he gave him a chance to score a field goal. The boys bothered
"Tiny" too much, and he suffered the same fate as Ed.
Cornell played a return game, and while they made things a wee
bit more interesting than the first time, we won by a safe margin. Two
comparatively easy victories were scored over Campion and Coe. the
defeat of the latter giving us a clear claim to conference honors.
VVe then invaded Des Moines with the ho me of sc uarin our differ-
V 1 . l - 1 1
ences. lhe mroved too much for us in the first ame, winnin in the
. . Y g
last hve minutes, largely on fouls, by a score of 27-22. Our team came
back stron in the final ame and Des Moines went down in defeat, 1 -18.
' g 14 U - ' -
lxaupp had a good eye in these battles, scoring four filed goals in one
game and five in the other.
The last win of the season was chalked against Campion, giving
us twelve victories and three defeats for the season, with a total of 438
points as compared with 284 for our opponents.
Witli four men of this famous "quint" on the job next year, Coach
Peterson will, beyond any doubt, turn out another championship team.
VVe regret very much the loss of "Army" for it will be difficult to End a
man who will be able to approximate his speed and skill on the basket-
. f VM-
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BASKET-BALL LETTER MEN
TABER, captain of the Blue and Wliite, handled his mates
on the Hoor with the cool judgment of a great general.
His passing and shooting kept the opponents bewildered.
His specialty was to let go of the ball at about mid-
fioor just when the game reached the critical point, and
let it swish through the net. As point-getter, he de-
serves honor, making a total of 53 field baskets during
the season and one free throw, or a total of 107 points.
His cool head in running his team was a winning factor
in many of the close games.
IXRMSTRONG, according to the opinion of coaches of the
teams played by Dubuque University, is the fastest
man they have seen on a basket-ball court in Iowa. His
great offensive work makes him an opponent to be
feared by the guards. In the fourteen games in which
he participated, he scored 41 field goals and 75 free
throws, making a total of 157 points. His dazzling
speed on the court and his consistent playing make him
a valuable man on any team. Besides this, Armstrong
has the knack of putting confidence and pep into his
teammates. With "Army'l on the lioor the team is
always putting up a great battle.
WILSON, the speedy running guard for the Blue and
White was a valuable man on the team. His usual po-
sition is forward, but because of the lack of good ma-
terial, he was placed at the defensive position. It was
his liashy speed that enabled him to put the ball through
the iron loop time and again, at the same time hold-
ing his forward down to few markers. He played a con-
sistent, steady game throughout the season and could
always be counted on for his share of the score. He gath-
ered 31 field baskets or a total of 62 points for his team.
HTINYH SIMS, the 209 pound guard for the Dubuque Five
was a terror to the opposing basket tossers. VVith Sims
guarding it was almost impossible for an opponent to
get a close shot at the basket. His close guarding iig-
ured largely in the low score of the opponents and was
a factor in winning many games for the Blue and Wliite.
According to officials and coaches who have seen Sims
play, he is one of the best guards in the state.
tai A 23
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BASKET-BALL LETTER MEN
short of phenomenal. It was Kaupp s first year of college
basket-ball and he was the youngest center on any of the
teams met during the season but in spite of this fact he out-
played his opponent in almost every case. His fast and 'iccu-
rate passing combined with his pivoting and faking made him
a man to be feared by all opponents and highly valued by his
mates. His quickness and alertness broke up many plays of
the opponents. His record for the season is 40 field goals
and 4 free throws making a total of 84 points for his team.
KAUPP,S initial entry into college competition proved to be little
4 at re
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TEE is a rangy center displaying unusual ability at jumping.
He is fast and his floorwork is ood. With this season's ex-
. . g
perience to back hun up, he ought to prove a valuable man
FOTCH was a good man and demonstrated his ability whenever
an opportunity was given him. He played in almost every
game and opposing forwards found great difficulty in caging
baskets when "Herb" was on the job.
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Track Season 1921
Early in February Coach Houston took an invoice of the
track material for the coming season. liven while the wintry
winds were blowing, the faithful few took long Hjauntsu day
after day rounding into condition for strenuous track work as
T soon as the weather would permit. Some of the boys who had
spent several years in Dubuque tell us that they became more
thoroughly acquainted with the city and its environs during
the few weeks while they were taking their daily "stroll" with
Coach Houston, than in all of their previous sojourn in our
As soon as spring came the men settled down to track
work in dead earnest. A large squad of about fifteen to twenty-
five men took their daily workouts. NVe were to have a meet
with Coe on April 16, but the elements prevented.
The Iowa State Teachers' College was the second meet on
our schedule. They gave us some keen competition, but we
succeeded in trouncing them to the tune of SOM to 55M.
VVe then met and defeated the Platteville Normal School
in a dual meet. It was more or less of a farce and Platteville
COACH HOUSTON went home with as severe a f'drubbing" as we had ever given
any track team, 113 to 23.
Our final dual meet was held with Luther College. XVhile they made things somewhat
more interesting than Platteville, we gained the victory by a comfortable majority, 81 to 41.
The last meet was the conference tilt at Mt. Vernon. 'XVe suffered the only defeat of the
season. but succeeded in garnering about twelve points.
The work of the track team was exceptionally good, for many of the men had had no
experience in track work previous to this year. Armstrong led the team in number of points
scored with a total of 62. Petersen came second with 36, and Amador third with 26. llow-
ever. the hard and faithful work of every man who went out, whether or not he won a letter.
is deserving of high eommendation. The success of the track team is due in no little measure
to the efforts of Coach Houston, who came to us from Ghio State University.
The prospects for this year are most promising, and with some new material to help the
experienced men of last year. we will give Coe and Cornell plenty of opposition at the con-
3, .quhyllf I T
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URBACH. Captain-elect Urbach is a quarter-miler of no little
ability. He was anchor man on the mile relay team. VVliile
VValter was winning his letter in track, he incidentally ob-
tained the coveted "D" in baseball. Beyond a shadow of
doubt he will smash records in the 440 this spring.
CAPTAIN BERNAL. This was Jakes last year in track, and he
put his customary unstinted energy into the work. Bernal's
best race was the 220, although he made all of them step in
any of the dashes. VVe shall feel keenly the loss of his
persistent and untiring efforts for his Alma Mater.
CONN. Kenneth was a very valuable man in field events, and
11ever failed to score from five to ten points in every meet,
PAGE I I I
, M ., li k
'al" Z.ifi4'i' , .
Q .q" fi ARMSTRONG. "Johnny" took to track work with the same
rr characteristic ease and ability which make other sports so
feli s natural for him. He is equally proficient as a pole-vaulter,
5, -T ' W low-hurdler or a dasher. He could alwa s be de ended u -
' , u Y
on in the relays. Armstrong will lower a few conference
records this season.
BRADFIELD. "Bradl' has had considerable experience in track
work during his high school days. He is a mighty good man
in the dashes as well as in the broad jump. A bad knee
which he received in football handicapped him slightly, but
he made good in spite of it. This year he will be making
his customary leap of about 22 feet in the broad jump.
CORRELL. Fred is a "peppy'l trackman, a mighty good runner
in the dashes, and also a broad-jumper of considerable abil-
PAGE I I2
ity. He will be back in school for his senior year and,
barring any hard luck, will have an even better record than
in seasons past.
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.H CARL HHINSON. ldnsxvasCkwVslhstyearin nacknvork and
,Q q he showed good "stuff" in the half-mile. He is a rangy
i f man, and with additional experience would make the best
hustle to keep ahead of hi1n.
lfuan IYETERSEN. Hlkieu had lmen 'inonkeyingw xvnh the
hurdles for several seasons, exhibiting a fair amount of
ability. This year Coach Houston helped "Pete" to develop
a stride and things began to happen. He placed second in
the Conference Meet, winning many Firsts in dual meets.
By developing endurance lfred will be a hurdler of highest
s. -,A . L
1 Wi Q
My .-XMADOR. In the mile and half-mile, Amador ran some very
g l. good races. He had little difficulty in taking First place in
' dual meets. lV1th additional experience Amador will be
among the best milers in the conference.
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few if any will be able to beat him in the two-mile run.
He scored many points in dual meets, and this season
he should better his record of last year without much
, 'l SANCHEZ. VVhen John learns to use his reserve energy,
RICHARDS. Ed is a fast man in the middle distances hav-
ing plenty of speed and endurance. NVe have lost Rich-
ards through graduation and new men will have to
show considerable "stuff, to measure up to Ed.
gf in e in sr yr -
af DONALD VVOLFE. Don is a dexterous pole-vaulter, a
good man in the relays, and he also registered points in
the broad jump. As an understudy of Armstrong, in
f f the pole-vault, Wcnlfe will better his record of the
past year, and should make a good showing in both
track and field events.
W M p GILBERT BREMICKER. "Gil" was an inexperienced runner
PAGE 1 I4
at the beginning of the season, but under the tutelage
of Coach Houston, he rapidly developed into a good
trackman, making the more experienced step to keep
ahead of him. Bremicker is at Macalester this year,
leaving another vacancy for new track aspirants to fill.
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BASE BALL TEAM
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Top Row-Urhach, Grote, Braclneld, Coach Chalmers, Carmen. Tee.
Second Row-Neighbors, Wilson, Capt, Taber, Armstrong, Parker. Farley.
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Summarq of the Base Ball Season
At the first signs of spring Coach Chalmers and Captain Taber
had the baseball candidates out on the diamond practicing for the
coming season's work. The veterans liarley, Parker. Urbach, Carmen,
and Taber remained as the nucleus for the ltlfil machine. .Xround
these men the team was to be built. The new material composed of
liradtield, an Oelwein product: Grote, a graduate from our Academy
team: Lowe. well-known in all other sports, but a sort of a dark horse
in baseball: Neighbors, a Kansas youth: Gonzales, and liotch, who
developed rapidly under lfarley's careful tutelage. soon showed up as
W"ith about two weeks' practice our makeshift team departed for
.-Xmes, where we were scheduled for a two-game series with the
University there. lioth games were played in snowstorms with result
of a double defeat for Dubuque. lltlvveyqry these games gave Coach
Chalmers a line on his weak. as well as strong positions. So, with
the aid of good weather aml plenty of work the team showed much
The next game was with the State Teachers College. Due to a
muddy Iield and bad weather the game was slow, but the finish was
just like the Dick Merriwell stories. Dubuque came from the rear in
the last inning and pushed over tive tallies, making the final count
5-I3 in our favor.
The following week we met the fast Dubuque White Sox, a team
whose records place them on a par with the best semi-pro teams in the
State. VVe suffered defeat once more. Carmen, our husky hurler. had
some difficulty in locating the plate in the first few rounds. The
White Sox took advantage of this opportunity by garnering four scores, but Ole settled down and was
invincible during the remaining frames. The game ended -t-l with us on the short end.
The highly touted Swedes from Luther were the next combatants, but they were doomed to defeat
to the tune of 4-l. There were many extra base hits in this game. Une drive especially by Lowe, our
hard-hitting third sacker needs special ineution. His foul drive over the left-lield fence at the Municipal
park was the Iirst to 'be driven over for live years, and then. only by one of the Chicago XN.'hite Sox
The Simpson game was a very slow and uniateresting one. The score being S-0 in our favor in the
seventh, the game was called in order that Simpson could make train connections.
The team broke even on the Des Moines trip, losing to Simpson in a hard fought game 5-4. and win-
ning from the fast Des Moines University team, which suffered few defeats that year. The count was is-It
with Dubuque on the heavy end. Hard hitting by Lowe, Armstrong and Taber featured.
The return game at State Teachers was forfeited to them in the sixth inning by an unlearned Uinp
with the score S-4 in our favor. The decision, meant for them, really gave us the game due to an un-
familiarity with the rules by the Ump. .-Xrmstrong's homerun with the bags loaded, followed by l,owe's
four base smash were the features of the fray.
Luther was taken into camp forthe second time with Sorlein in the box by a 4-I victory. Our
swatters registered four tallies in the hrst inning before Sorlem warmed up and the result of the game
was never doubtful, for the Lutherans did not even come within striking distance.
Our return confab with Des Moines was an even battle up to the eleventh inning. when 8. single by
Urbach scored the winning run from second. The score was 4-IS.
Decoration Day was the date of our last game with the Dubuque NVhite Sox. VVe commenced with
high expectations and outlnt them nine to one hits but the gods of fate were against us and we had to be
satisfied with the short end of a It-l score.
The season is at an end and what is our record? lfi fht victories and four defeats. ud fin 1' from
D I 1 I S is is
this and from the caliber of ball furnished, our conclusions are that the season was a successful one.
PAGE I I7
..,,.eZf' get A X
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The llniversitq " " Club
The membership of the "ll" Club at the present time totals about twenty-four.
The initial purpose of the 0I'g.1'ZllllZZlllUll was to bring the men who had won their
letter in any one of the four major sports, into closer fellowship.
Last year under the able leadership of Dale Welch the NIJ" Club put on the
Iirs: Tri-State lligh School liasketball Tournament. The tournament proved so
successful that it was decided to make it an annual affair. This year eleven teams
from surrounding lligh Schools responded to the invitation, the following cities
being represented: Scales Mound, Cascade, lfpworth, Dubuque, Cuttenbcrg, alc-
tlrcgor, I,aClair, liellevue, Postrille, Independence, and Lansing.
The competition between the contending teams was very keen and some
classy basketball games were witnessed Postville. Independence, lfpworth, and
Dubuque putting' in the strongest bids for the tournament Championship. The
light Dubuque High tive battled their way to the top, defeating Cascade, Iipworlll.
McGregor, and Vostville, in four hotly contested games. Lots of credit is due
the lligh School boys from down town, because some of their victories were
scored against teams that had a decided advantage in weight and height, Post-
ville won second place and they are also deserving of praise because of the fast,
and clean brand of basketball which they played throughout the tournament.
l'rizcs of real worth were given to the winners of lirst and second places.
The hope is entertained that coming years will see more lligh School teams
from the surrounding territory Ctlllllllg' to our annual tournament.
The hearty eo-operation of the members of the ull" Club, as well as the Sill?-
port of the students and friends will guarantee the success and growth of this
phase of our athletic activity.
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UNHVERSHTY HIGH SCHOUL
Coxcu T'13'r12Rs0N and CAPT. REBOL
PAGE I IQ
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I Y' 'i l ll ' ,
Summarq of Season 1921
The mere fact that many of the stronger football teams of High Schools
throughout the state refused to schedule games with Coach Peterson's Lini-
versity High School eleven is indicative of one thing: fear of defeat. It is not
an idle boast to say that if the opportunity had been offered, our High School
team would have, in all probability captured the state championship. Seldom.
if ever, is such a combination of weight, speed, and fight seen in a "Prep"
team, and many a college would have been justly proud had they had such a
team to represent them on the gridiron.
At least seven games were scheduled, but three teams cancelled their
engagements, fully realizing that it would be nothing short of a catastrophe to
meet our "Prep" team. The eleven were well-balanced. The line charged
with the snap of the ball, and the speedy backfield men were ever at hand to pick
any hole which the line might open. The complicated shifts which Coach
Peterson gave his men were executed with a rapidity and precision that would
speak well for any team.
Victories were scored against Dubuque High School, Savanna, Colesburg,
and St. Mary's. Only six points were made by the opponents, while Coach
Peterson's team piled up a total of 193 points.
The initial game was played with Colesburg High. The result was never
in doubt from the first kick-off. The line tore the Colesburg defense at will
and the backs romped around the ends for long gains. The final score was 69-O.
The hardest game of the season was the contest with Dubuque High
School on October 8. The scrappy boys from downtown put up a good fight,
but took the shorter end of a 27-6 score. Several of the regulars of the "Prep"
team were barred because of having attained their majority too soon, but all
honor is due the men who were substituted, for they gave a good account of
St. Mary's failed to tally against our boys, and we chalked up a third vic-
tory, 49 to O. The final game of the season was played at Savanna, and no
trouble was encountered in defeating them 47 to O.
It would be hard to award individual laurels. The eleven were essentially
a team. The work of Bucholz, Gebhard, Kleih, Beran, Captain Rebol, XVieland,
and Bower, in the line deserves highest commendation. Every man in the back-
field: Chalmers, Durst, G. Jansen, Patton, and Graves, played stellar games.
Seventeen men won their letters and there was a large number of utility men
placing a constant bid for berth on the regular team, making competition keen
throughout the season. '
Wliile several valuable men will be lost through graduation, Coach Peter-
son has plenty of material with which to perfect another machine of a calibre
quite equal to this year's team. XVe hope that the coming year will find such
teams as Waterloo, Cedar Rapids, Oelwein, and Mason City on our schedule.
Should such fortune be ours, we stand a very fine chance of copping the state
championship next fall.
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George plays a consistent
game anrl may always he cle-
pencletl upon to make a snh-
stantial gain when given the
hall. lle is a strong man on
defensive as well as oltcnsive
and he has the makings of a
good half-hack in him.
lhis was llinrst s lirst year
on the lligh hchool teaml Ile ery
hits the line with terrilic force
antl plays a tlclensive game on
par with the lmest. lle gracln-
ates this year and shonltl
make a good recortl in col-
CR.XVlfS l l lalt'-lwaclil
were a hig' help
lle was one ul the 4'
en on the team.
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' clepartnlent ot thc gaine.
llis pnnting anal tlrop-klcking
to the team,
while few ol the opposmg
teams conlrl stop his plnages.
GICHIIAVXRD tflnarcll IIUCIIHOLZ CCente1'l Kl,lflll Cfluarrll
Carl was one of the main Cu1,min-lqlckm lilcih showed himselt' -an
"cogs" in the strong torwarcl tpt scholar in toothall tactics
wall of the lligh School team. "Silent jack" is one of the and hatl little tlitticnlly in
llt- is an unassnniing fellow hest lligh School centers in lancling' a place on the lirst
who plays the game with me- the state. lle was never ont- team. lle is aggressive, he
thotlical consistency, stnllf playetl antl his accurate pass- charges with the snap of the
hornly contesting every inch ing was a hig factor in every hall, and puts all he has into
of gronnml. Carl graduates game. john will prove an every play. Klcih will alsolme
ancl in college he will nn- excellent captain and an ahlc nnmherecl among the aspir-
alonhtetlly eclipse his line leatler for the coming season, ants for a position on the col-
lligh School record.
lege team next
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Ifrank is rapidly l'tlllllKllI'ltQ
into :1 player of considerable
merit. llc la a strong man on
the All-ft'llSlYL'. XYilt'llt'VUY' he
qot into Il gaine he gan- his
johnny took Katiplfs place
at Quarter and exhihitcd a
line hrand of generalship
llll'llLlj2,'ll0llt the season. llc is
a deadly tackler, a good open
lield runner, and a heady
player. .Xdditional experience
will round him into a quarter-
hack of the lmcwt calihre.
rum - - -
l'.Xl IUX tllalt-lmackl
l'atton hails from .Xrizona
and wzu liamlieaplmcd earlv in
the season hecauwe of injui'ief.
llowevcr. hc got into thc
ganie late in tl1e year and
furniihed fonn- real tllrillx
hecausc of his spectacular
IEOWICR t'l':1ekleil 7
"Sid" was one of the heavi-
tsl men on the line, and op-
ponents found it practically
innwofsihle to make gains
over l1in1. lle seldom failed
to make an opening when a
play was called over his side
of the line. and next year he
onld he il valllahlc addition
to the college foothall squad,
joe is the kind of a fellow
who puts "pep" into his team-
mates. lle overcomes his
handicap in weight hy his
splendid lighting spirit. Wlleii
opportunity was offered him
he gave a good account of
C.Xl"l'.XlX Rlilltll. i'liIlt'klL'i
john wak one of the main-
stays of the team. llix lmril-
lia11t tackle - around - tackle
runs were always good for
long gains. and his vicious
stiffAarm foiled many a would-
he tackler, Playing well as a
captain, next reason he may
make some college man hus-
tle to keep his position.
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Joss was equally pr11licie11t
1111 oll'c11si1'v and llCl-L'llNlYl'.
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hrcakiiig' 1117 cvcry play that
Uillllk' his way, rarely if cu-r
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alike 1li1l11't play i11 every
14111111-, hut l1c 1-viclciicccl ri-al
almility when lic was put lll.
.X clcali l1a1'1l-l1itti11g Cllll,X'Vlll1
line CllIlllCL'S uf lillllllllgl' a img'-
llllll' lwrlh next fall.
licraii SlllIlSllCIl 1111 ovary play
that Cillllk' a1'1111111l his 1'111l
:1111l 1111 c1llL'11w1- always 11111
largc 11111-11111g5 lll thc 11111
aliln llk'YL'I' llailurl tu put
hgh! llllll lin 1112111-s, illlll was
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lll'IllSl li11c, llc is Il mighty
llllk' 1111111 for cullugc l1mtl1:1ll
ll.XNKU l'l'ackl0l JKCOIZS 1'l'a1'klcl
.xllllilllgll hc has had com- "jake" was strmig 1111
1-1:11':111vcly httlc cxpcricmc i11 lllllSSlllQ' up plays fur thc 1111-
l11111l1:1ll, llauku showed lots 1111si11g'tea111a111l VVllL'll l1c waf-
11111at111'alal1ility wl1e11c1'c1'l1c put i11 the game hc IICVCI'
was given a cl1a11c0. llc works failucl to show to H.4lX'Zllll2lf.'fL',
q11i.c.Ily, hut 1111110-tl1e-lose cf- Next yuaf will sec I1i111 i11 thc
lcclivcly. rcgular llIlC-1113.
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UNHVERSHTY HIGH SCHUOL
BASKET BALL SQUAD
, A K f . -.- 1 M Nyqnf.
Top Row-Asst. Coach LaBcrgc. C. Janssen, J. Dauda, Chalmers.
Bd Row-Durst, Bucur, Jacobs. Hanko, Kleih, VVieland.
Ilml Row-Rclml, Capt. Bower, Graves, Szucs, Coach Peterson.
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it MI. . ..sd
llniversiiq Hiqh School Basketball
Four of last year's team responded to Coach Peterson's call: Szucs,
Wlieland, Rebol, and Captain Bower. Although the loss of liaupp was a
severe one the coach had plenty of material with which to work. Besides the
four mentioned above. C. Janssen, J. Dauda, Orn, Bncur, Graves, Chalmers,
Kleih, Hanko, Jacobs, M. Szucs, and Durst, afforded an abundance of material
from which to build up a team.
It is a rather difficult matter to select the five men who could be called the
regular Eve for the "U" Highg however, in time played. Durst, XVieland,
Rebel, Graves, and Bower, comprised the first team. although about ten men
were put in the game quite regularly. The Preps chalked up a total of 318
points against 149 of their opponents. The schools that were met and defeated
by the Preps include the following: East Dubuque, St. Mary's, Guttenburg,
McGregor, Cascade, Colesburg, Dubuque High, Savanna, and Manchester.
The only defeat of the season was at the hands of Savanna on their home
floor. All told eleven victories and one defeat out of twelve games, is repre-
sentative of a mighty fine record. Several factors lent their aid in bringing
success to the Prep Quintette, among them the work of Coach Peterson, the
keen competition of the men, and the spirit of teamwork.
It would be a somewhat difficult matter to select several stars from the
tcam because of the fact that eight or ten men rank about even. Durst stood
-.vell in advance of his team.-mates in the number of baskets to his credit. He
has lots of speed and is a good man on short shots. He might have added con-
siderably to the total of points which he scored, if he had been in the game
from the opening of the season. "Steve" XVieland, his running-mate, played a
fine game and seemed to possess an endless amount of reserve. His splendid
floor-work deserves highest commendation. At center, Jess Graves displayed
a good brand of basket-ball. This is Graves' second year in the game and he
always went into the fray for everything there was in it. Next year he will
he the man around whom Coach Peterson can build a new team, because of
the loss of Durst, Rebol, Captain Bower, and Vtlieland, through graduation.
At guard positions Rebol and Captain Bower were unsurpassed during the
season, holding their regular berths on the team without much difficulty. Their
close guarding accounted for many of the low scores registered by their oppo-
nents. J. Szucs and Dauda at forward gave the regulars keen competition.
and Jacobs played a good clean game at center. The eight men mentioned
above won their letter.
Plenty of good material will remain for next year and we may rest assured
that Coach Peterson will develop another winning team.
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GIRLS? BASKET BALL TEAM
Top Row-Sisler, Reinagel, Simpson, Coach Petersen. A. Adams, Armstrong, Hayenga.
2d Row-H. Miller, M. Adams, Capt. Wells, Adelman.
Sid Row-I. Gifford, Bogue.
The Girls' Basketball Team
The Girls' Basketball Squad had an all-victorious season.
VVhen Coach Peterson called for candidates at the beginning of the year,
a large number of girls responded, out of which, a squad of thirteen members
was chosen. VV ith a number of former basketball stars to work with, pros-
pects for the season looked very bright.
The East Dubuque Independents furnished one of the best games of the
season. The "U" played a consistent and speedy game in the first half, finish-
ing with a score of I3-2. However, in the second half, the Independents made
a number of successful baskets. The game ended with the score 21-20 in our
favor. Bogue and Wells starred on the "U" team.
The Dubuque Y. VV. C. A. furnished a. lively contest for the team. The
score was 45-S.
Under the leadership of Captain Ruth VVells, the "U" team defeated all
the opposing teams. VVells displayed unusual ability as a forward, scoring the
majority of baskets made during the season. Her ability to make difficult
shots was amazing. Besides being Captain of the machine, she was one of
the main cogs.
Ilo Gilford showed speed and accuracy in dodging her opponents and
making baskets. She played a very consistent game as forward.
Annette Adams always got the "jump" on the opposing center. She could
always be depended on to break any passes coming her way.
"Bill" Bogue was the fastest and peppiest player on the team. Very sel-
dom did the player opposing her, have a hold on the ball.
Mary Adelman played a very successful game at guard and few baskets
were scored against her.
Helen Miller did splendid work as guard. She was ever ready with a
strong defense and offered great opposition to the forwards.
Sophia Reinagel showed a great deal of speed. Van Simpson, Elda Sisler,
and Maylo Adams played a very good game. Other capable members of the
squad were Hulda Hepperle, VVinona Hayenga. and Marjorie Armstrong.
Prospects for the coming year are bright and under the able tutelage of
Coach Peterson the Girls' Basketball Team will be ready to meet any opposi-
tion in this section of the country.
Historq of Jlthletics
in the University of Dubuque
1: :LD Q, ill!?."L:.
IN n151,vlNo among the annals of our institution, many interesting
facts come to light. Our present inquiry, however, will not concern
itself with all of the manifold activities of the faculty and student-
body, but rather with one particular phase of our school life-
athletics. The source of our record is not only that of pen and
paper, but also from the throbbing heart of such as lived and acted
in those stirring times.
All great projects and marked successes have a small beginning.
This was true of athletics in our university. The pioneers of this
worthy cause had to blaze their trail through the opposition of a
stubborn faculty and an unenthusiastic student-body. The efforts of
the few were regarded as radical and untrustworthy. The Knights
of the "Pigskin" and the "I-Iorsehide" were called upon to purchase
their own armor. Their perseverance and their enthusiasm com-
mands our respect and calls forth our warmest praises. XVe may
well doff our hats in the presence of men like Dirk Lay. Bill Schin-
dler, Lindaman, lfrerking, Dickman, Saathoff, and others too numer-
ous to mention, who were instrumental in creating an interest in
athletics. And in what an array they went forth to the conHictl .-Xn
old workshirt, a pair of overalls, a ragged straw-hat, and occasion-
ally an ancient stiff-cady completed the outfit. But their courage was
infectious and soon the little student-body, some fifty or seventy-live
in number, caught the spirit surging in the bosoms of these good old
warriors, and in spite of the opposition of the worried pedagogues.
the unruly boys persisted until they won.
This was back in I9o7. The fellows had become tired of wrest-
ling, boxing, and water-fighting in the dormitories. Many com-
plaints had been registered against their bad behavior so they de-
cided to give vent to their superfluous energy by trying their hand
at foot-ball. Kelly, a man from Dubuque High, and Mr. Van Der
Lass consented to coach the team. Many amusing incidents occurred
in those early days. .VX lad named "Bob" concluded that the "regu-
l"l I l'l'l lll yvlmh wh i-7,
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lars' didn't know anything about foot-ball. He put up S1000 that
he could pick a team that would succeed in giving them a severe
"drubbingi'. VVith his motley crew he attacked the seasoned boys
and to his chagrin had to take the shorter end of a 36 to 0 score. Ben
was the most dangerous man on Bob's team. The regulars tried to
scare him by stepping all over him on the first down. However, he
l'll.Z'll1'llI21ll1Cfl a stiff "upper-lip" until one of the men was momentarily
incapacitated by being knocked "oxygen-less". Then Ben quickly
called a halt to the game and solemnly requested the boys to gather
about him in order that they might ask, in due form, for the speedy
recovery of the afflicted one. Hurriedly, folding his hands, he said.
"I.asst uns Betenf' fLet us prayj and in a comparatively brief time
the game was resumed. Had "Bohn used a different code of signals
the score might have been different. "Chicago" was the signal for a
forward pass, and "Minneapolis,' for an end run, making the diag-
nosis of plays an easy matter.
In 1907 and 1908 the teams had fairly successful seasons al-
though few if any games were played against college elevens. How-
ever, in 1909 some good college teams were met and defeatedl
Platteville Normal, at that time enrolling between 1000 to 1200 stu-
dents. by a score of 6 to 5: the Platteville Miners also suffering de-
feat at our hands II to 6. In the latter game big Ben Lindaman
became quite ferocious when reprimanded for playing "loose center"
somewhat too loosely. "Ik maak Diivil todt, Ik maak Diivil todt"
was his watchword, and the next man was taken to the hospital for
Perhaps some Low-German professor can translate Ben's slo-
gan for you. In fact. Lindaman wasn't the only boy proficient in
foreign languages. All of the men on the team were born linguists
and imagine the consternation of the opponents when our quarter-
back began to call his signals in somewhat the following manner.
".-Xin und twentig:-Fier und Fiiftig:-Sechstein,-Yump! Siiben
und Tachentig:-Fiif und Dradigg-Twai und Faitig.-Bump!"
In vain the enemy protested and since officials could not find any
ruling against Low-German, our men continued to amuse themselves.
to provoke their opponents, and incidentally to gain an advantage.
.-Xlthough we were defeated by Columbia College Cthen St.
,loseplfsj by a score of 49 to o, we played them so hard that almost
every man on their team had to take a rest cure at Mercy Hospital.
The coaching of Benson deserves praise and the success of the season
is largely due to his efforts.
PAGE 1 29
In 1910 and 1911 we had no team. principally because we had
no coach. In the fall of ,I2, John Saathoff, who had studied some
of the fine points of the game under Coach Richards of XYisconsin,
undertook the task of developing and coaching a team. The fol-
lowing season he was engaged by the school as coach for two years.
The increasing popularity of athletics thus became evident and the
ofhcial sanctioning of football, which had incurred the most serious
opposition, proved to be an excellent boost for all sports. The con-
struction of the McCormick Gymnasium, which was completed in
1914 was another boon for the cause, and soon basketball stepped
into the lime-light. Coach Saathoff put out a strong team in '13 but
was forced to give up his work in the fall of ,I4 because of illness.
At that time Coach John G. Chalmers came to us with a splendid
record both as coach and player behind him. St. joe went down in
defeat 7-0 and other teams equally as strong met a like fate. NVe
were admitted into the Hawkeye Conference in 1915 and passed
through that football season without suffering a single defeat, again
triumphing over St. Joe for the conference championship by a score
of I3-7. Since that time Coach Chalmers has been turning out
teams of a championship calibre year after year and our reputation
is no longer merely a local one, but having stepped into the Iowa
Conference and having defeated teams like Grinnell. Coe, and Cor-
nell, we have established an enviable reputation throughout the mid-
Hardly a year has passed in which we have failed to gain cham-
pionship laurels in one or the other branch of the major sports.
Coach "VVhitey" Petersen has placed basket-ball on the map by
developing a team which has won the Iowa Conference Champion-
ship for two consecutive years. Base-ball and track-teams have
been meeting the keenest kind of competition for the last six or eight
years and have seldom failed to come out on top. It is practically
impossible to mention all of the remarkable athletes that have per-
formed for Dubuque, because of lack of space, but such men as the
Lay brothers, Schindler, Saathoff, Butler, Parker, "Tilly" Krebs.
Arends. Lowe, Taber. and Armstrong, are fairly representative of
The wonderful record which we have attained builds a firm
foundation for future success, provided we work in the same spirit
of self-denial and dogged persistence which has always characterized
our efforts. Year after year we have added to our glorious tradition
and by constant and untiring zeal, the future should witness even
greater achievements than the past.
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UNIVERSITY BAN i
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Standing-Ilile, Bremicker, Director.
Sitting-Gilbertson, Jacobs, Staufenheil, Meyer, Malflfmzido, Bird, Gonzales. IR-teiwii.
Brooks, Romero, Durst, Richc, Valenti, Ilickmaii.
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Cfhe Ilniversihg Band
There is hardly a musical organization anywhere that appeals,
to all types and moods of people, more than a Band. XYhat is more
delightful to the youthful heart than to follow a marching Band or
to attend one of its concerts, unless it be that of playing in it? liven
older folk strain their ears and crane their necks from the house-tops
as with martial tunes the Hand goes by. How familiar were the
words to the L'niversity Band on its animal tour, "Uh, Ma! the
lland's in town." Yes! the band is a great joy giver.
.Ns an advertising agent of the institution nothing is more
effective than a good Hand,-it always gets the attention at the least
cost. No matter how good the foot-ball or basket-ball ,games may
be, if the Hand is missing there is something lacking and as a rule it
does not take long before a familiar voice asks: "XVell! where is
the Band?" Though our mnnber was smaller than usual due to new
conditions, we played more and with greater pep than ever before.
llowever, the lland is also of great benetit to the members of
the organization. just think of the discipline. livery one is ex-
pected to be on time and present at every occasion. Sometimes this
routine becomes tiresome, especially to the new members and .to show
their ability they play an unexpected short solo while the rest of us
-rest. Our pocket-books are spared the ordeal of reduction, for
our uniforms or instruments have the magic power of convincing
the door or gate keeper to leave us in free. Besides this it gives us
no little satisfaction to receive the good will and applause of the
fans after our humble efforts.
In music nothing counts for more than the ability to keep time.
XVe, who have just entered, have made remarkable progress in this
direction. for we are now able to keep fairly good time by stamping
our feet. XYe hope soon to learn the better way which our director
and some of the more experienced hands use. This is a far more
graceful and less conspicuous method for it consists of beating time
with the big toe. There are tricks in all trades but it takes time to
get on to them.
Those of us who are more advanced have more noble ambitions:
the world will no doubt hear of us later as great soloists and di-
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The year 1921-1922 has proved to be one of the most successful
seasons the University Orchestra has ever experienced. As the
writer looks back through preceding years, not once does he see a
cosmopolitan musical group gifted with such talented musicians
who from September till the finale in June so conscientiously devoted
their time and ability to the well-being and success of the University
of Dubuque. The fact almost goes without stating that it was the
orchestra which put the pep in every campus activity of importance,
thereby placing its personnel in a class of its own.
During the first semester the organization was quite haphaz:u'd
and informal, nevertheless each member responded nobly, whatever
the case. Very frequently each one was so anxious to fulfill his part
that it was necessary for the director actually to force eliminations,
not by reason of ability, but rather because of accommodations not
being available. During the second semester conditions improved
and the entire group was rarely broken up except by sickness or
The director deserves much credit for his painstaking efforts in
an endeavor to make the orchestra the best. His musical work is
excellent. Through him orchestral music has received an impetus
which should always reign supreme in the university.
The list of functions at which the orchestra played is too lengthy
to mention in full. and only a hasty resume will be tabulated. There
was the Senior Play, the Oratorical Contest,a Kiwanis Club luncheon
and graduation exercises. On all occasions the orchestra acquitted
For next year the general attitude is to keep up the standard
set during the past nine months, and though the ranks will show a
few gaps by reason of graduation, the director hopes to fill the places
with fresh material from the usual influx of new students.
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GIRLS? GLEE CLUB
Stnmling-NVulff, Mspaclm, Malin. Rcinagcl, Ngzwmzm, Miss Proctor, Miller, Ohmzm,
llzxyenga, Fink, M, F1-acker.
SCCUIHI RONV-I'qi5l'lCl', Luke, A. .-Xdams, Steen.
Third Row-Skcmp, Trenk, XYinters.
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: '-' .I 1 I sf o iM9, 3if'L f- Izfgei Girls' Cllee Club
The Girls' Glee Club entertained tlIe women at the Country
Club with songs, and did their best to make their part of the enter-
tainment given in the Chapel by the Expression and Music depart-
ments a success. The best efforts were put iIIto the production of
the Mikado aIId every G. G. C. girl did her best for the director she
was to lose in Mrs. Leman. lVo1'k was resumed under Miss Proctor
and the club had a good time on the Hobo hike to Eagle Point.
Commencement time brings many new and beautiful songs requiring
MARGARET CORRANCE Gl.AlJX'S KRAIIs
M ARY FRACKER
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HARRIIQT SKIQM P
NlcI.i.IIs jon NSON
XVINONA l'l.-XYENGA VIRGINIA SIIMMIQRI
GRACE M AI.1N
EM I1 A TRIEN R
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Colleqe Men's Cjlee Club
Of all the extra-curricular organizations that are supposed to
instill pep and ginger into a college audience, the Glee Club is always
looked upon as being the peppiest of peppy.
This year the organization described under the heading Glee
Club has assumed an entirely different role. During the lirst semes-
ter it furnished the male cast of The Mikado and sacrificed all its
other work to make that production the most successful amateur
production ever presented under the auspices of the University.
During the first semester our able directress, then Mrs. Rose N.
Leman, discontinued her formal atliliation with the club to become
Mrs. John G. Chalmers. Every member of the club envied Mr.
Chalmers, but gave Mrs. Leman up with a wish that she might be-
come the nucleus and heart of her new home as she had been the
light and life of our organization.
After the holidays the Club was pleased to learn that the va-
cancy was to be filled by Miss Lucy Proctor, under whose able lead-
ership the Club is at present thriving, working up the old pep of yore.
A complete new repertoire of songs is being used and the Anni-
versary Commencement is going to give the ,Xhnnni a chance to
hear the Glee Club full of glee.
Before closing there is one person to whom every man in the
Glee Club is willing to take off his hat - Miss Miriam "Sis'l Healey.
VVe needed an accompanist, Mrs. Leman chose her, Miss Proctor
retained her, and between Miss Proctor and "Sis", if the Glee Club
is not a success, it surely shall not be from lack of effort on their part.
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LUCY A. PROCTOR
The resiguzttitni ul' Mrs. .l. ti. Clizilmers :ls hezul tif the Music
lJep:u'tmeut stirretl ll tleep feeling tif regret Zlllltbllg'
hecztuse they reztlizetl that her place iu nur university life wtuuhl he
tlitlicult tu till. lfmr ueztrly six years she has put her heart :mtl suul
iutu the XYtH'li,1lINlllCl'Cllilfllllllg'lbCI'Stll1ZllllyZllltl wiusume smile have
heeu :ut iuspirzltitni tu everytiue.
Miss Lucy AX. l'i'wctui', nur new iustructur iu music, comes frwiu
the Imue Star Stztte. .Xfter receiving' iustructitm uucler such teachers
:ls llr. Curl li. llutlt tif New Ytirlq, :mtl Miss Ruse Stewart uf lhms-
ttvu, she heczuue :1 cuucert siuger ztucl tuught iu vzxriuus puhlic schtmls
iu the l':21Sl. She hits 1'e-fu'g':u1ize1l the Cullege, lligh Sehtml, Zllltl
tiirls' Cilee Cluhs. which htihl regular rehenrszlls. fuller her cum'
peteut lezulership the Christ Vhurch fliuit' ctmutiuues tri reucler heztu-
tiful selectiuus fur the Slllltlllj' uitiruiug' services. Miss l'mcttu' hits
heeu chwseu tw :ict :ts lleziu tif XYUINCH tluriug' Mrs. Slciuuer's :th-
seuce. She has truly fouurl her wmv iutw the hearts uf the stucleut
lnnlx' :mtl zlltliutufll it is vet tum stmu tu iutlqe the results uf her
. 6 . . .
el't'urts, we pretlict for her great success iu mlerelupiug' Il musical cle-
pztrtmeut that will iucleetl he wtirthy uf tiur l'uiversity.
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Cfhe Alumni Association
Wm. J. Grosheim.
Somewhere between the Atlantic and the Pacific, the Can-
adian border and the Rio Grande, there is one spot that is dear
to many a. heart. It is a shrine to which a pilgrimage is made as
often as the opportunity presents itself. It is his Alma Mater,
the University of Dubuque, that lies so close to the heart of
every graduate. From its halls of learning he goes out into the
wide world, endeavoring to reach the goal he has set for
The north, the south, the east and the west each has one or
more representative of the University of Dubuque. However.
the boundary line of our beloved land does not keep within it
the men and the women who have come from Dubuque. "The
field is the world,', and so the graduate has gone beyond the
confines of the nation.
Having been in existence only since 1913, the Alumni As-
sociation of the University of Dubuque has a membership of
about one hundred and twenty-tive. It should be the duty of
every one who finishes his course at Dubuque to link himself
more closely with the institution. This can be done by becom-
ing a member of the Alumni' Association. Not to have a bond
to hold one after leaving the halls of Alma Mater, makes one
feel like a man without a country.
All that the university stands for should be the ideal of
the Association. It is to this body that the University looks
for its growth. It is to the graduate that the fathers and moth-
ers go for advice as to the best place to which they can send
their sons and their daughters for an education. Not alone do
they come for personal advice, but often through the work that
a man or woman does after graduation, the institution from
which he or she was graduated is judged. If "Dubuque men
make goodf' as every member of the Association hopes they
do, then the growth of the University is assured.
The annual meeting at Commencement is important. This
is a time for reunion. Again we can meet those with whom, in
years gone by, we had spent many a happy hour. It is a time
for pleasure: it is also a time for inspiration. Let us make it
our aim and motto: "Every member of the Association present
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Jllumni on the Field
A IVOKD FROM A NEIV MEXICO AI,lIIlINUS
We are located at Las Cruces, largest city in southern New Mexico, the
metropolis of the Mesilla Valley, that immense territory watered from Ele-
phant Butte Dam. This stupendous piece of masonry, one of the largest in
the world. impounds the largest artificial lake in the world. lt is a sight one
will never forget. The dam creates an empire of 200,000 acres of as fertile
soil as found anywhere. On this land are grown delicious cantaloupes: splen-
did orchards of apples, pears, plums, and grapes Hourish, and acres of alfalfa.
That, with dairying and mining, occupies the people.
The people have come from all parts of the United States, and from across
the Rio Grande. The latter constitute our largest problem. Nile have a thriv-
ing church for them here, under Valdez, a Spanish-American. So this may
rightly be considered Home Missions. Certainly it is part of the great prob-
lem of Americanization. H. I. R1zI2M'rsM.x.
Best wishes of the season.
Ever faithfully yours. le'As'roR Moizizivo.
I hope you have good success with your Key. Rlzv. Geo. ll. L'nm5N.
Dear Fcllorc' Alumni:
Thoughts and dreams of College days stream over my memory like a for-
est flame. All the magic of youth and joy of life found expression and affected
a tone of gayety on the campus of our dear Alma Mater. Now we are out in
the Field of Service. The panorama of dreams that found lodgment in our
minds in youthful days is swiftly unrolling, however, a few dreams very far
from being realized. These few are the vain allurements of folly and fashion 1
they fail us, and being engaged in real work for Christ and seeing the tremen-
dous. and perplexing tasks before us, we cry from our very seat of action. God
give us more men and women, who are stirred into a true access of enthusiasm,
for the harvest is truly plenteous, but the laborers are few.
Faithfully yours in His Service, AMOS J. NIEBRUEGGE, '18
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' W1 g,i'-31, W . A-f- - is-lr -Luggf I . ...fuk v,-,f?wff4'.1-Iva'-.ag j--11 , WWI , , f If Q :Q-
llest wishes to you in your work. XVM. GROss11EIM.
ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI
.llpv :Ivor "Co-I711I11rq11v1"':
,Xlways glad to hear from the best school on the map. "Sidney" believes
it haufl ancl foot! l'rovecl it in more ways than one. The name Steffens
sounds good to our people. As far as your humble servant is concerned, he clicl
not have to take post-graduate work in Princeton or McCormick. though it
might not have harmecl him: the name "Dubuque" has carried him through
for six years without apologies. He expects to always stand by the School, its
Presiclent. ancl Dean Ruston. KARI, FREDERICK XVETTSTONE.
l wish you success. It is a tremeuclous task, and it takes much untiriug.
patient, and persistent work, ancl above all class co-operation. I know you have
the material. REV. PIENRY JOHNSON.
nuns 144 .
53A 1 x
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lldleatlls oil' tfgl1'lIl1fE"JlI"lilfCtit1.lIll Q30ililfBgKC
The writer of these lines has at least had the opportunity of studying American college life at tirst
hand since he has been in college and university as a student or teacher from the autumn of 1898 'til the
present time. We live in a changing world, and these changes can be very detinitely traced in the aca-
demic life of our country.
One of the best illustrations of this change can be found in a concrete example. Then and now foot-
ball was the favorite collegiate sport. The football gridiron of twenty-live years ago vied with the arena
of the Spanish bull-fight in brutality and gore. The famous guards back play was the personitiation of
brute force. All this has been changed. The forward pass and the open style of play are now marks of
a game which the spectators can understand and which is freed from the tiercer features which were
thought essential to the sport only a few years past.
This is symbolical of all college life. Everywhere educators are commenting on the fact that the col-
lege pranks of an earlier day, the tiercer forms of hazing, in general, the Wilder side of college life have
disappeared. Wie are living in a gentler age, and it is only here and there that isolated cases of dis-
orderly conduct are to be found. There can be no question that in dress and speech and manners thc
academic youth of America is moving in the direction of greater refinement.
An equally interesting change can be seen in the attitude towards study. The process of standard-
ization has definitely made study the very center and main interest of college life. The dullard and the
sluggard are dropped without any consideration or mercy. lt is harder to get into college and it is harder
to stay in college than it was a generation ago. This is true of the great universities. and the smaller
college which wishes to live finds itself required to conform to their standards.
The college students' attitude towards religion is also interesting to observe. lt is only fair to say
that his attitude twenty years ago was very often that of indifferenece. This, however, has been changed.
lt is certainly a pity that many of the leaders of the Church seem unaware of this change. One often
hears the charge that our great universities make use of German Scholarship, and German Scholarship
must of course mean inhdelity. Remarks of this kind can be made only by men who stand completely
outside the influence of American college and university life.
Nowhere is there a more reverent approach to the problems of life than in our American universities.
Nowhere are churches better attended than in college and university cities. 'Harvard University has
voluntary chapel attendance, and yet the writer has seen the University Chapel filled to overflowing
Sunday after Sunday. The man who is tempted to say that American college life and American Scholar-
ship are "godless" might prohtably spend a little time in learning just what scholarship stands for.
One thing. however, has not changed. The commencement address remains the same from year to
year. livery june eloquent speakers assure the hopeful graduates that their year is the greatest year in
the world's history and their age the greatest age humanity has ever known, The graduating class learns
that in a special sense this is the age of youth and never before have young men had such opportunities
as now confront them.
And is not this true? For the youth of our colleges their years should be the best years. their age the
best 329. The spirit of collegiate life is the spirit of perpetual youth. lts spirit has been best summed
up by one of the idealists of an earlier day who has given us the classic statement of this truth:
"Bliss was it in that dawn to be alive.
But to be young was very heaven."
-Prof. ' ll. S. Ficke.
- ..,.,,f--,, .f' QM, r,,,,..-..,,
1' T-M'ffII5TI:.'-1i? fg-
.--.- -Negra,-:egg .. L-Q' ' 11- -
,Ml it f i ' 'Q .i ii i
Wm-hug Your way 'iriimgil t
Un il1ll.fCIifl.07l' of IVUH lV1zifnz-mzj
I am working my way through college,
Men and women, give ear! - I'm working my way.
You who have passed your middle years or more,
And you who didn't need to sweat in younger years,
Think him a hero who has the hard luck to earn his way.
And so he is. But if you think his heart
Is glad as a young pup because he has to work,
You're off your base. The fees he pays, the books he buys.
Take up the cash of summer's earnings and leave
A debt besides. He doesn't feel the gl'lIilIlI'li0S0
Sort of thing that men have said would come
As sure as you kick the bucket.
He hasn't time to read or cultivate himself:
His social life is put into the bilboes. The dates he wants
He must pass up and leave the girls alone. Sometimes
He hasn't cash enough to buy a ham sandwich.
The cares of circumstances befog his joy
Of college days. He wants to take in David NVartield,
See the best shows that come to town
And drop in at a lunch for raisin pie or noodle soup.
He sacrifices muchg and all because
He has to kick up a dust for coin
To keep the wolf from looking through the keyhole.
You talk of self-made men. Can't I be
Self-made and a man without this weight
To check my progress as I learn?
Go sing the joys of working your way,
And laud the training that it brings.
It may be true. But as for me -
I'll take a little ready cash - and to spare.
SONG of THE SEASONS
There's a song on the campus -
Every heart's filled with laughter and joy,
A beginning of things is the Fall time,
A new start for each girl and boy.
Tl'l6l'CiS a song on the campus -
NX'ith a cheer for each man on the squad.
livery student is thrilled at the kick-off.
School spirit runs high on the squad.
T here's a song on the campus,-
XV hen the men and the maidens stroll out
'Long the old Hawkeye trail to the "Catfish"
The creek that we all know about.
'l'here's a song on the campus -
But it bears a more serious toneg
It's the Senior's farewell - they are leaving
Old Dubuque. They must pass on alone.
- S. N. LAB.
THE RE.-ID Y .IIAN
Give me not the easier things,
To toil at them through life's long dayg
I want to work on harder tasks,
And do the work just as I play.
I do not want to go around,
And leave the greater tasks behind.
I'll rather travel straight ahead,
And do whatever task I find.
I pray God for strength to tackle
The things l meet from day tu day.
And not to take them from my path,-
lior that will never clear the way.
So with my ready hands I try
The harder tasks that must be done,
That I may greater blessings give
As days are passing, one by one.
"'x'. . ..
Deal gently with them, Prof.: through these last days
XYe've burned the oil, and racked our brains in ways
You don't approve- to ht us for the need
VVe'd have of knowledge, rules, of law and creed.
Of science, math, or foreign tongue. XYe ask
But this: That you recall it was a task
You once have faced: and maybe you have failed,
01' passed by just a margin. VVe have trailed
A whole semester's learning to the class.
NVe only ask our due - But let us pass.
PAGE 1 48
J,-r-'J"uA"Af"""'t-P, 'X i
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XSXQXQ fl? .r5T,T5' ' Q' y X1 gg K s LA ,sriniimprx dy,-.!, ,ynHimNliAIvii''unmIl.WW2WNlIlllllllwlllllvwmu-mii.l.iiniri Eb-Lara. Y: V. W i ii. gy I i iw,
X T5 QW 121 ' 5513195 .33274 ' W ryan, ,A La.
.X Russian sailed over the blue Black Sea
just when the war was growing hot,
,Xml he shouted, "l'm 'l'jalikavakeree -
.X Turk was standing upon the shore
Right where the terrible Russian crossed!
.Xml he cried, "Bisn1illah! I'm Abd de Koi' -
So they stood like brave men, long and well,
And they called each other their proper names,
Till the lockjaw seiied them,and where they fell
'l'hey buried them both by the Irdosholames -
R. l. B.
I ON A HIKE
They sat there in the gloaming
.Xml watched the fires dart-
,Xml presently the young man felt
.XX yearning in his stomach.
They sat while the twilight faded,
They saw the big moon riseg
lfle put his arm around her
.'Xnd gazed into her lunch-basket.
:Xml as the night wore on
He learned that love was bliss,-
He gently pressed her to him
And slyly stole a sandwich.
ww V -fiifwh ""
fig 'i-Y, If ,." , r ,
ABOUT Tllrllllfl CAMPUS
lVho every night hears all the sounds lVho is it sets the clocks at night?
And sometimes even makes the rounds? The time they keep's a perfect fright,
The Superintendent of the Grounds,
A glass is broken in the door
Of Severance Hall. VVho makes a roar
And taxes the fellows on every Hoof?
XVho sees the football togs about,
And rants and rages with a shout,
"Such a bunch of cattle should be put out."
PAGE 1 50
Though he maintains they're always right,
XVho makes the keys for all the doors?
Asks fifty cents, then loudly roars
"You t'ink I don't get vise before!"
On whom can all of us depend,
If to him we will be a friend,
The man whom we'll all recommend?
His heart is bigg and if we do
The right thing by him, he'll be true.
Among the best we ever knew -
A BENJAMIN HALL PARTY
Hickory, Dickory, Dock.
Hang the Benjamin clock.
The clock strikes ten,
Out go the meng
Heaven knows when
They'll come again.
Hickory, Dickory, Dock.
PLACE-At the Pearly Gates. TIME-Who knoftxv?
PETER-i'DlCl you get an athletic ticket?"
STUIJENT-iiNO, sir. You see I didn't have the cash just then "
P.-"Did you attend cheer practice regularly ?"
S.-"Well, I was there a couple of times, but I was generally doing--"
P.-i'Did you attend the Country Fair?"
S.-"VVell-ah-you see I had tickets for a show at-"
P.-"Did you belong to any Literary Society?"
S.-''VVhy-I-I--atended their parties and went to meeting oucc or
twice, but I never-"
P.-"Did you order a IQ23 KEY ?"
P.-"Louder, Please l"
S.-"Well-but no, but-"
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i ...W AQ SSYEKQ. l -iliillliill -'-' -'gf'
On the evening of NVednesday, November 2, the Expres-
sion and Vocal Music Departments gave a joint recital in the
chapel. It was a Riley program throughout, and was enthusi-
astically enjoyed by the large audience which more than filled
the auditorium. Appropriate numbers from the Men's Glee
Club and XVomen's Glee Club interspersed the selections of the
Miss Frances Horak, one of the Expression students, pre-
sided. The following program was admirably presented:
Miss F. l'l0RAK, Cllllliflllllll
WALTIQR XYIIARTON .... .... B ricf Skvtclz of Rilc'y's Life
Miss G. KRAUS ...... ..... T hv Old Swiumzing Hole
HOMIE!! CURRY ........ ...... I Vet lflfcathcr Talk
Miss INIILDA OHMAN .... .... G rigsby Station
IJONALID Wol.F1a ...... ........ K 1100-Deep in June
I. GABLER .......... ........... I fValfc'rmel0u Time
jixcxsoiv E. SMITH .... . . .That Old Plczym'-Orr! Tum'
Miss I'1EI.EN MILLER ............. .. When the Folks Is Gou'
Miss RUTH GIRARD ................... Out to Aunt Marylv
Miss li. BRETNALL..OI'f7l1CHl flllllltf, HI"l'Cli Girl, ELMER BRUWN
Both Miss Bliss and Mrs. Leman deserve great praise for
the splendid work of their departments.
The work in Expression is rapidly coming into its own
again in the University, as is evidenced by its excellent appear-
ances before the student body and the public.
PAGE I 5 I
mf ig :ffm-S. ,f
fi ii ii, N xi
Pl'0lfI!CCd lvlllffl' PL'I'S0lIGi7 S11ju'1'f'i.vio11 of
MRS. Roma N. LICMAN, Dvpf. of IYt7CtI1fif1f.Yl'L'
MISS BIARIAN BLISS, Dvff. of E.1'fv1'v.vx1'o:1
KI1SS EXIIIQLXM II1c.xi.icx', .ilvwzlzfwizzixf
Qin the order in which they zippezirj
NANKI-Poo fSon of the Mikado cliSg'uiScd as Il wzimlcriiig' minstrcl,
:ui din love with Yum-Yumj ........... .... K lk. Ifmxxiq IE:-zlacsm
I'ISil-'l'L'S1l fZ11lUiJiCl.UI'1U .............. ....... , NIR. limi. Ili-:ici 1
Pooh UAH QI,orcl High Iiverytlling Iilsej ...... MR. .XR'rl11'R UIUIINSHY
Ko-Ko fhorrl lligh Iixccutionei' of Titipub .... . . .hilt llomck QQVRRY
YUM-YUM ........................... .MISS ll1i.o.x fillkl xxx
ijI'l"l'l-SING Three SiStc1'S-wzmlsof Ko-Ko J . . NMSS Ili-zixx NI1i.i.1-1.
..... ... .. SS l,ol'1Slc RUIi'lIfl.l.
l'14.l-.V-lio ....... XII
K.fx'1'lSll.x frm chiefly l.:1cly, in love with Nrmki-pooy ,,,,,,,,,,, . ,
...........NllSS Soi-ilu Iiicixxoi-31.
Tina RIIKAIJO olf .IA1nxN ...................... XIR, fl..Xl'I7Ii I Viexlaiz
CuoRUS or School. G1R1.S, N0Iil.I41S, GU,xRoS ,mn Coouics
a...LR-..f -Lau-.4 ,.
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4..LQ,..tL..... es, i .". 'L . '. " -r-:def .rm --fi-..? .1 1 - ' ' 'A
Senior Class Plaq
On the evening nf ltiehfllilry tlth the Senior Class nl the Llniversity sueeess-
fully ststgeal the plzly "Nothing lint the 'l'rnth" in the Peters Cnnnnnns hetlvre :1
large ernwtl. 'l'he protluetinn was nnnler the supervision :incl clireetinn nt' Nliss
Nlllflllll llliss, :intl the Seniors were zlssistetl in the p1'esentz1tion hy several 11101117
hers nt' the east nut ehnsen trmn :inning the elziss nieinhership,
'l'he play "Nnthing lint the 'l'rnth" is zu t':n'eieal emnemly in three nets, written
hy jznnes Klmitgninery, :incl was well Zltllllllkxtl tu he stzlgeal in the University. 'llhe
:ieting shmvetl eztrelnl training :intl tlnrrnngh 1lt'tlll2illll2lllL'C with the respective rules :intl
the prnmlnetinn wus nizlrketl hy the sincvnthness :intl n:1tnr:1lness with which the vztrnlns
parts were tztlcen. 'llhe ztnmlienee was kept in ewntintlnl lnnghter fur lung perinrls. :intl
there was general sntisfaietinn in evillenee in every part of the large house :nt the "lusty
nt the pertlwinzniee.
XYhile it is ll rather clittienlt nmtter to give intliviclunl nientinn nl the vvnrk tml any
une of the nrtists nt the stage. zxttentinn shunlcl however he ezillecl tu the splenrlicl xvnrk
nt ll few ul the lending elizlrueters, ln general, it might he srtiml that the tvrnclnetiml wus
feutnretl hy the en-operation :intl gnncl Zlfllllg nt' every ineniher nt the east rather than
hy inmlivitlnsll Slllfflllg. 'llhe lentling rule wus tnken hy Uttn .X:1lmlerks. ztrnnnsl whose
wager tn tell the truth lnr twenty-tunr lnnirs, the entire plot wus hntlt. llis wnrlq was
well in llllllll :incl nntnrzll, :intl shmverl tlwwntigli lilllllllilflly with the entire play, Opini-
. . , , . . . .
site Mr. .X:1ltlerks. Xliss lnl'ZlL'L' XX tnters nlzlyecl the rnle nt llhltllllg lznly, :incl slnvwecl in
her noting the result nt ezirelnl training :tml hztrcl work,
'llhe prugrzini ut the evening was niztcle inure enjnynhle hy the plnying nt the l'ni
versity Orchestra. whn renmleretl ll nuinher nl selertinns during the ennrse nt' the eve-
ning, nnmler the clireetion ol' Mr. llrelnieker.
'llhe ezlst nt' ehztrzleters nt' the ennietly is :ls lnllnws:
Cwenmlnlyn Rzllstnn ..f,..f, W ,......ee..,Y,e.., -,lll'Zlt't' XYinters
Klrs. lf. Xl. lizllstnllu- .... ..e, t lraee l,t'1llllt'l'S
Szihle -lztelcsnn .,,,.,.. .... ...,..,f l l elen Xliller
Nlzlhel .lneksnn ,..,v ..e. - --Nl1ll'QllL'I'llC lleehtel
lfthel Clzirlae ,,,...e, ..,, , ,..--ellilrl:1 tlhinztnn
hlllflllll tthe Xlziicll ,,.,... -. ,,,... tlrnee Xlztlin
Rnhert Bennett ,,,,,, --,, ,--t7ttn ll. .Xzilrlerl-:s
Mr. li. Xl. Rztlstnnw, W-Ole ll. Carman
Dick Donnelly .A,,e -W - ,ulfurl XY, lleehe
Bishop llnratn ......, ,,,... . .,- -njulin .Xitehisnn
Mr, XV, Yun llnren .,,. ---Irving Guhler
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3 , y I i ' ' init- ,, V .il llgtul .itil 4. fi, . ,tit-it ity , 'ngr V V H , , X
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, . Y-'...Ji!yi . -il4li.7Ig1t'!,.A,Ll "M ,i , t Y X, '
.7 ,M , I, , , i x I ,l n Y. :wiht t Q F-.W 1 t M KSN
1 -A1511-..,g -e,- ' - i 3f.y,wm' ' . , 1 4 t he K1-
Jllumni Oratorical Contest
The annual oratorical contest. which is fostered hy the .Nlumni of the University.
was held in the college chapel March 1, 129722. illr. liracker presided. .Xfter a hrief invo-
cation hy D, D, XYelch, the Mens tllee Cluh rendered a very pleasing numher under
the leadership of Miss Lucy .X. Proctor, the successor of Nlrs. Chalmers.
The attentive and sympathetic audience enahled the speakers to do their lsest. Their
endeavors were laudahle. The rapid progress of the lixpression Department, in its
endeavor to raise the University to a place of respect in forensics, is very evident. The
orchestra followed the third speaker with a popular number. .Xfter the final oration
had heen delivered the orchestra played an overture with organ accompaniment. The
long applause which followed this numther hy the orchestra, was signiticant of the
hearty approval of the audience.
There seemed to he considerable delay on the part of the judges and Mr. liremicker
was requested to play an organ solo. XVhen Dr. liraeker stepped on the platform with
the decision of the judges, the silence of the large audience was intense. Some had
ventured to suggest the possihle winner to their neighhor and they were eager to coni-
pare their view with that of the judges. XVhen it was announced that john .-Xitchison
had obtained third place. the anxiety was increased and great was the relief when the
name of the winner was heard. No one disputed the fact that Mr. Daniels had pre-
sented a remarkable piece of work. Ilis enunciation was clear. the introductory anti-
theses and well halanced sentences were of excellent type, the delivery was good. The
plea, coming from one who had experienced some of the scenes depicted, no douht, was
the greatest factor that caused the votes to hc cast in favor of the oration, Blartyrs of
the Twentieth Century. Mention of Mr. Carman must he made, who won ggggml plgtee,
Tile prizes for the contest were 25725.00 and Sl5.00. The judges were judge Kintzinger,
I". A. Lacy and R. P. Roedell.
john Aitehison ...... --,The Boomerang of I,ife
Ule ll. Carman .... ---- - -The True .Xmerican
Leslie llird .v,c, ,,..........,,.,...,, . Xmericanization
l'. Daniels ....., .... N lartyrs of the Twentieth Century
XVIII. VVTIIIYYOYI .... ....... ' The Inheritance of the Ages
.v - -....
.f"" aim!" 'AP' ,V 'mf ""
:m':af'l?BZ-.-..T:2i"""'w,XZ "' i .if i il
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"rf woe s .fr Q. NB' 'az if X
.--'mrf . ..Ef"'i'V7' Tk is R- 1 li
5. e v e r t ' 1-it i1""tlll'il.p:.g:w7ti..aiiiinwiwHI'ltlllllllillfllflllll'W'llf7l"S" ' "H T' """
sf., ...rat ' LT trim f iat ..
The challenge of the Iowa State Teachers College to debate the question:
HRESOLVED, That the maintenance of the Union Shop is for the best interests
of the American Public," was accepted by the University of Dubuque. The
day for this momentous occasion was set for March IO, 1922. After consid-
erable coaching by Prof. Sherwin, Prof. Van Dusen, and Miss Bliss, two
teams were chosen to represent the University. The aiiirmative trio remained
at Dubuque and the negative trio departed for Cedar Falls.
Wlien the great day arrived, there were many eager eyes searching for
the State Teachers' team. It had been rumord that their best team was to
appear at Dubuque. Prof. Gldt was to have been chairman, but owing to ill-
ness, the audience was deprived of the address which he should have delivered.
However, the successor, Dr. Ruston, was by no means unfamiliar with the art
to debate. Prof. C. L. Menser of Knox College, Galesburg, was chosen as
judge. Dr. Mount and Prof. Barnes were timekeepers.
The crowded house showed its approval of the valiant efforts of the vari-
ous debaters and failed not to enjoy the frequent retorts by the speakers. Al-
though the decision was rendered in 'favor of the State Teachers trio, we have
every reason to feel doubly proud of the noble work put forth by the "U" team.
The negative team at Cedar Rapids shared the same fate. VVe feel that
intercollegiate debating will become a vital part of the University and this event
will only act as a precursor to many more.
Aff1'VIl'llIffT'C' TCKIIIZI--CDLE CARMAN. O1.lv1zR CJIIMAN, Emu. XV. BEEBE.
Negaitirfc Team-AUGUs'1' H. VVESSELS, Uvixumo NIARTINEZJ FRANK O.
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Nov. 13.-lilsic UZIICCI' Co11cc1't. "'l'l1e c1111ce1'1 was uf 21 high urmlci' 211111 11111111011
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BUOSTER WEEK All
For three successive years the "U" has terminated its year with four or
live days devoted to boosting in general. Slogans, songs, and poems, are
written by the student body for the occasion and prizes are awarded for them.
Speakers are present at the noon meal. Stunts are presented by the students at
the various tables and - everyone imbibes an enthusiasm that brings you back
in the fall with a friend. In the month of May the students look forward to
this week of pep and enter into the ocasion with real spirit. The following' are
some of the songs and slogans made by members of the student body.
, DUBUQUE ALI. 'rms TIME.
500 By September
Giucxr GUNS-GET THAT iXlAN.
lllue and white, colors bright
NYave on high with all your might,
l.et's be boosters and boost them along
lfliug them out, look about,
Lots of pep. let's hear you shout,
l,et's be boosters and boost them along.
Then it's hi! hi! heel where'er you be.
Shout for your College loud and strong.
XYhere'cr you go, let everybody know.
That were boosting our College along,
lllllll. we're boosting our College along.
QTLFNIE-"fIl.S'f Likv KI Gyp.vy."J
Hail -Xlma Mater, Hail thrice to thee,
To our dear colors we pledge our loyalty
Knowing that surely in all our days
Ne'er before and never more
lYill such a place as our own dear school
It is the one spot the whole wide world i
XVhere thoughts will always linger
.Xnd fond mem'ries remain.
Crossing sea or land, we will always
Right by your side.
-S. M. R.
WJ. ouiuz, gig? gg I W
iiijiiiilfli ee 999
.Xl.l. 'l'lll2 XYORLIJ Lovlcs A li0OSTIiR. , ' Who Made Dubuque a U '
- -P. ll. YOU.
Dr. Steifens !!!
rw., .. ...g
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T' E UNIVERSITY
DUBUQUE T0 THE FRG T
Yip i yaclcly I aye I aye,
Yip i anlcly I aye I aye,
Tell him who aiul what you are- XYe'll pull for Dubuque Lhiversity
Mklili l'l' STRONG.
Never falter, never bluff,
XYheu a sttuleut from afar
Yip i yarlcly I aye I aye.
Tell the truth auml that's enough. It sure is the best you'll agree
Ile il hamster-that's the stuff. H O O R IX Y l
,,,fw,, mumet XYe'll wtwlc with our might
lim' the lllue and the XYl1ite,
N ip 1 yacltly I aye I aye.
lf you want to thi a thing that is right,
Just houst a hit for the Blue aucl XVl1ite.
,Xml pleflge our faith aurl sincerity,
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The Home Economics Deparhneni
ll1e lltllllC l'.CtJlltlllllCS lJe11:11't111e11t is 111111 lll lllC see11111l
yez11' uf its existence 21s 21 11:11't uf tlle C111'1'ie11l11111 uf tl1e l'11i1.'e1'-
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semester was tl1e ClCSlQ'lllllg' :1111l 1'111'11isl1i11g uf the Girls' R-11 1111
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THE COLLEGE :XNNUAL
The Key of 1923, known as volume number seven. while a pictorial review of the
year, also embodies the ideals of the Junior Class. While it is not always evident
through categorical statements just what the aspirations of the class are, one may
readily form an opinion from a perusal of the material gathered and the mode of its
presentation in the year book. It seemingly has been the endeavor of each junior class
to achieve a 'better product than the preceding one and naturally there have occurred
varied changes in size, contents, and name.
The foremost issue, known as a college annual, was published by the senior class
of 1913, Karl Wettstone acting as editor-in-chief. This first volume called "Der Semin-
arist" was composed of both English and German articles. llowever, in the process of
evolution the year book of 12117 'published under the nomenclature of "The Key" was
printed entirely in English. An attempt has been made to deviate from the beaten path
by adopting the latin term "Clavis" but to no avail. The cover has similarly undergone
a change from a paper cover to cloth. finally emerging as imitation leather in the
The first paper ever published by our Y. M, C. A. was the Triangle. Within its
pages every student found something of interest for all scholastic activities were repre-
sented. Besides helpful religious articles, there was the athletic review, social notes,
humor, and some excellent editorials by the Editor, J. C. Krebs, The first issue ap-
peared in October and was well received by everyone. Another issue was published in
November, and the last in January. Much permanent good was accomplished by bring-
ing the students into a closer relationship with the work of the Y. M. C. A. and a truer
conception of genuine Christian service. ln the words of Dr. Ruston, "To make this
work known and appreciated is the object of the printed page. No other justification is
necessary for putting into circulation a new paper." lf these aims have been attained
in a small way at least, the Triangle was well worth its cost in time and eftort.
The Evangelist made its first appearance January 1, 1017. and has been published
every week since that day. It is a journal devoted to Christian Education and American
Citizenship. The subscription list is very extensive, including many towns in Europe.
The Editorial, which appears on the outside of each copy is of a very high grade
character and there are many that look forward to the pleasure of reading it. A num-
ber of good editorials and frequent articles on vital topics of the day are found in the
publication. Tl'e Sunday School lesson for each week is carefully prepared and inter-
estingly presented. A good discussion of the Young People's topic carries valuable
suggestions for good live meetings. A column or two is devoted to school news and
most of the events occurring during the week are tabulated. From time to time a word
of cheer from some alumnus finds its way into the issue. ln general the Evangelist is of
interest to not a few subscribers.
4'-m , L -ee' 'S ,......
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Cedar Rapids bq Truck
OCTOBER 22, 1921.
XVeather-Great. 5,Rtv,..LL EUBUQU
' ' te' l.oE
ln addition to a number of LEQI 'I QQ
cars, two trucks started for ov
Cedar Rapids loaded with ON Quit WNY To QEDI'iN"1'S 123112
"Dubuque Pepu. Truck No. C'
1 came to a halt near Marion HD CRSUWEN
after considerable tire trou-
ble, and the rooters were rj
compelled to walk into Mar- i
ion. All arrived at the Field
of battle just in time to see
Coe put the pigskin across
fi" lL,k.'3uCNlsUlQJE KQLQHB
ixfkuchell o-1 Q11 KK5 ETC5
IJubuque's line. After wit- QQ
nessmg a wonderful contest XM.--'S
the. rooters proceeded on Q90 SPKINSWLLL Oemgsgnlflgi
their homeward Journey. ,lf A
Truck No, 1 finally started of 'WW
and made good progress, fr ,7""'O"L7-DN yl',"'t'TQlo VEQ
overtaking No. 2 near Ana- E " S
mosa, where the latter had to stay over night. Covered with dirt. the members
of No. 2 arrived at Dubuque the following day at noon. Truck No. I made
good time and all went well until Vilea lost his brand new hat. A jack rabbit
was spied in the road and for three miles the fellows were on their feet cheering
the race. In the excitement Vilea's hat Hew off and he shouted some inarticu-
late yell for the driver to stop. David said it sounded like, "My head! My
. iff:-if 2 Q 3
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X Benjamin Hall
H1c1.11:N .VXNID f11..x11vs
Nature l11vers are these lXX'tJ
r 4Xml like them, there are very fexv.
l11 l'll'1lg'S, 1111e specializes very xvelli
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,Xml keep tl1e mail men lmsv, 11111.
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XX'hieh has llCCll Zlll IlXX'l.lll cure.
Nlzmv times 21 rluv it ereziks.
.Xml very, very tlflCll slirieks.
Sl'sixN .XN11 lis'1'1111:11
'l'l1esez11'e11f the l'iz1111ilv. t1v11:
'1'he1111isiest that ever xve knew,
xxillti SllL'll perfect :mgels SCClllC1l
Mrs. Lister is the Magnet ll'llC
XX'hieh we are ever t111'11i11g t11.
She helps i11 SI7l'l'4lXX', joy :tml 1111i11
XX'ith1J11t ever raising Quin.
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Miss Sager is our matron, dear,
Her face we see throughout the year.
She always makes us toe the mark.
lVhen we are planning the wildest lark
XVe have two song-hirds at our hall
Hulda and 'l'rena, who enehant us all.
"Are you from heaven ?" Trena sings.
Hulda replies, "XVhere are your wings
Geraldine Utts, our Savanna girl
Keeps us forever in a whirl.
Mary Smith is from Volga City,
The way she jilts them, is a pity.
limma Eichman is a maid sedate
She isn't fast, yet never late.
Ruth and Esther are her ehums,
XVhen they're around, the piano hums.
Matilda Paisley is quite unique
XVith a pretty dimple in each cheek.
Of all the sweet girls we ever knew
XVe've not found one, XX mona, ice you
Marry Kan is from XVillow Lake,
XVhen she isn't sleeping, she's wide-awake
Her peppy room-mate is Ethel sweet,
NVhose middle name is Eat-and eat!
l 4 5
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Evenis we Love 10 Remember
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FIRST ANNUAL HOMECOMING
NOVEMBER II-IZ, 1921.
As a result of the enthusiasm of some Dubuque "U" boosters, it was decided to inaugu-
rate the first "Homecoming Day." The affair was under the auspices of the "D" Club, who
spared no effort to make this occasion a grand success. A generous response to the invita-
tions sent out signified the first event to be a forerunner of many more. The momentous
occasion began in the Commons Friday noon at the reunion dinner prepared by Mrs. Adams.
our beloved matron. Immediately following the dinner the alumni and students were enter-
tained by several appropriate numbers for Homecoming aml Armistice Day from the Men's
The speaker of the occasion was Judge Vtlilliam S. Bennet of Chicago, a very eloquent
orator. The afternoon of Armistice Day was spent in viewing the parade, in which the
University Hand took part. A mass meeting was held in the McCormick Gymnasium in the
evening and the roof was fairly raised by the yells for the Blue and XVhite, lead by our able
cheer leaders. President Steffens opened the occasion with an address of welcome which was
followed by a hearty response from some of the Alumni. During the cheer meeting the ITICITI-
bers of the "U" varsity eleven voiced their confidence as to the coming contest. Several
silver-tongued orators of the student body also added zest to the event. The affairs of the
evening were concluded by a volley ball game between the Faculty and some members of the
student body. The scores were very close, causing a. good deal of excitement in the gallery,
and finally terminating in a victory of two to one in favor of the student team.
Saturday brought with it the biggest football game of the season. The contest with
Des Moines was a battle royal and the event will linger long in our memories.
NOVEMBER 24, 1921.
Services were held in the morning at the usual hour of worship. XVe enjoyed a. beautiful
thanksgiving hymn by Mrs. Rose Leman Chalmers and also listened to an edifying address by
Dr. Steffens, our President. During the afternoon the football game on Kane Heights with
the Meyers' Bears proved very exciting in that both teams fought hard. Nevertheless the
superiority of the "lf" eleven outclassed their opponents and succeeded in gaining a victory for
the Blue and XVhite. On account of the game, the dinner was served at 6:00 P. M. and, as
usual, the tables fairly groaned with the bounteous supply of good things. A community
sing occupied the evening at Severance Parlor, in which the students participated heartily.
PAGE ir 7
t X v
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' H A V i I
llf'lllllll'l'lfQlij!lu'j1gi'if i l "W, 1 - -i
A-b.: ally ,IP , 1 -It ! "
DECEMIZER 26, 1921.
During the Christmas holidays the University does not present the usual life. but the
is far from being lifeless. About seventy-live students remained in Dubuque to enjoy their
Clll'lStlllZlS about a tree in the Commons decorated by some of the Co-lids. The dining hall
was also very beautifully decorated with cords of red and green, festoons and bells. wreaths
of holly, under the supervision of the talented matron. The tables were arranged about the
tree so that all could view the many colored lights and ornaments. The tables were loaded
with good things, fruit, nuts, candy, besides the regular dinner course of plenty. lnnnediately
following the dinner, the Sunday School Department of Christ's Church rendered its program
under the direction of Dr. lfraeker. The program was enjoyed by a large and appreciative
audience. Dr. Steffens spoke a few words and wished everyone the merriest Clll'lStlNIlS of all.
.lust then old Santa, amid a good deal of shouting to the reindeers and noise of sleigh bells.
put in an appearance. Old Saint Nick entertafned the children for a while with queries and
then gave each one a box of candy. Nlr. I'eterson with his rare collection of games filled the
cup of joy to overflowing and the affair ended all too soon.
Severance Parlor was the scene of gayety when the waiters gathered for their third an-
nual llard-Time l'arty on Friday evening, February 24, 1933. Prizes were to be awarded
for the most eomically attired. so it would be Impossible lo visualize the varieties of dress.
Dr. Ruston, Mrs. Lister. and Miss Sager acted as 'udffes for the occasion. Many exeitin '
. 1? . F' . . '
games were played and few realized just how swlftly the time was going. Ice cream sand-
wiches, and punch, prepared by our matron, were served to the satisfaction of everyone.
Many thanks are due to Dr. Ruston for mrovidinff the refreshments, and to the matron and
V , - . - :-h
Mrs, Lister for their labor in preparing them.
1' WE 168
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THE COUNTRY FAIR
NVhen school opened in September, we girls found a new Rest Room waiting for us. It
was a very line room, but girl-like, we wanted somie finishing touches, so we decided to raise
the money for decorating it ourselves. But what could we do? A Country Fair! Oh,
what fun! ,sm
The next few weeks found us busy planning and working, until one night in September,
the Gym became a truly beautiful country spot with trees, shrubs, and flowers everywhere.
All sorts of booths typical of such a fair were to be seen. The fortune-teller sat calmly beside
her tent reading the stars and thus imparting to curious visitors their future. Strings of pop-
corn and candy called to the appetites of all to respond, and what with steaming coffee and
hot dogs and fragrant doughnuts, who could resist? 'Tis ever the way of man to keep his
mouth full of good things to eat. A sling shot booth displaying balloons and cry-babies
claimed the attention of so many that a cryer had to be sent out from the side show to an-
nounce its wonders, to which many flocked and from which all came with a grin of satisfac-
tion, for did not they see twins of all kinds?
Near the close of the evening everyone interested in dramatics and dancing visited the
show which presented a charlning little skit, ballet dancing and interpretative dancing and
speaking. The costumes and setting were designed and nmade by several of the star players
of the evening.
Everyone had a good time, but the girls had the best time the next morning when their
wallet was bulged out by the neat little sum of eighty dollars.
The Rest Room is now the most beautiful spot in the building and very dear to the heart
On NVednesday evening, April 5, Severance Parlor was filled to its capacity by our Latin-
American students. Many other students and faculty members were also present to enjoy
the wonderful programme and participate in the games. Prof. Bueno had charge of affairs
and proved to be a master in the art of entertaining. The musical and literary program was
appreciated beyond measure and the gay evening ended all too soon. XYitliout a doubt Prof.
liueno has put a new spirit into our Spanish-speaking department.
APRIL 20, 1922.
Fine Spirit Among "U" Students
For some time the athletic authorities at the University had known that the track and
baseball squads of the school were laboring under distinct disadvantages because of the fact
that both the track and the baseball diamond needed to be put in condition. The authorities
felt that this work would take a considerable amount of time and incur some expense, and at
the same time would not remedy the condition for at least a week. On Thursday morning at
the regular chapel exercises the proposition was put up to the student body. The students were
offered a holiday from class recitations provided every student would come out to work.
NN hen the matter was put up to a vote the students responded without a single exception to
the call, and so everyone was asked to don overalls and aprons and report at the Athletic Field.
The enthusiasm and diligence of the student body at the tremendous task was beyond expecta-
tions. So well did they labor that the field was in prime condition by 3 :O o'clock, at which
time the young ladies served a wonderful luncheon.
of each girl.
PAGE l I
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Sarachmann I5 0 Q5 85 60 5 65
Tennis Tournament--Season 1922
lfor several years an effort has been made to create an interest in Tennis. To this end
an annual tennis tournament was placed on the program of regular spring athletics and for
the past two or three years these tournaments have been accomplishing their end. The 1922
net tourney was probably the most successful meet ever held in the University in this line of
sport. and credit for this success is due in no small measure to Physical Director, C. T. Peter-
son, who organized, directed, and boosted the event.
The entire meet was on a larger scale than in previous years and consisted of a total of
tive events with approximately seventy entries. The various events of the tournament were:
College Men's Singles, High School Men's Singles, Ladies' Singles, Men's Doubles, and
The stellar performance of Armstrong in the Men's Singles gained for him the first
place. lf. Berger won the High School Me-n's Singles after considerable competition with
Bower and Choy. Miss M. Corrance Won the Ladies' Singles by good work. Armstrong
and Kaupp made a dangerous pair and easily defeated their opponents. ln the Mixed Dou-
bles Armstrong and Miss Utts came out victorious.
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BIRlJ'S-NYE VIEW of Dl'uL'QL'I2
HQPH' N 23
A-M-JAEGG1 Treaaen rr 4 .
'HONESTY : TRUTHFUL ADVERTISING : RELIABILITY
In Every Detail
98 Dubuque's SE
EACH GROWING BIGGER AND BETTER
A Cordial Invitation is Extended
the F aeulty and Students
Reliable Mail Order Department
SEVENTH and MAIN STREETS DUBUQUE IOWA
-Key of 111:22 goes to press.
-Paul Yoo remarked that Houston and Bliss
were not to be married this year-each
bought an Annual.
-It was our great pleasure and privilege to
have Dr. john T. Stone with us for the day.
-Webster Banquet: XYinters and Urbaeh for-
get to bring the ehaperon.
-Curiosity once killed a cat, and caused Ken-
neth Conn to get his soaked with
I. Gabler on the roof acts the part of a
-Base Ball game with I. S. T. C. Umpire gives
game to S. T. Army hits a home run when
bases are full.
Track Meet with State Teachers. defeat them
b '15 uoints
y.. 1 .
-I. Gabler asked to leave dining room because
of wearing a tie without the collar,
Band leaves for annual tour.
-Base Ball game with Luther. Trim the
"Swedes" by score of tl to 5.
lllyrtle Brunkow watching the ball game re-
marked: "My! hasn't Army got small feet?"
-Base Ball game with Simpson. Defeat them
ll to 0.
14.-Run-away Track Meet with Platteville Nor-
mal School, 118 to 25.
-Senior president Loemker taken out by the
lireshmen, but fear tilled.their hearts and
brought Loemker back with them.
-Academy Base Ball game, defeat lfpworth
'Seminary 172 to 10.
-juniors attempt to impose a class rush upon
the Sophomores and Freshmen, but failed
in their diplomacy. lired Petersen stating:
"I'll be ealled a yellow pup before going
back to that stage."
-Our Base Ball team lost to Simpson.
-Varsit team defeats Des Moines U.
VVebster Day-the society shines forth as a
lone star in the clear heavens.
-The University Track team gets the "bacon"
from Luther by 40 points.
to 27.-Booster VVeek.
.-liirst of the stunt days. A mock marriage
given by the Academy girls, won the prize
of the day.
--lil ore Stunts.
One table buried the oldest and last enemy
of our Alma Mater-a knocker.
-Best of the stunts. Base Ball table dressing
up in fast colors of crepe paper "pulling
a royal marriage. Bliss Bliss, having the
pleasure of assisting them in dressing, re-
marked: "Bathing Beauties."
-Conference Track Meet. our men took third
About thirty Dubuque ll. S. Graduates have
dinner with us at 5:30.
Y. W. C. A. Lawn Fete on University
.-The Varsity B. B. T. defeats Des Moines U.
in an eleven inning game by a score of 4 to It,
-Children's illay at Christ's Church. A splen-
did program through the efforts of Mrs.
-Memorial Day-no classes..
-Entomology class takes a hike.
We Make the Highest Grade of
Sash, Doors, Blinds
and Interior Work
HOMES, SCHOOLS, CHURCHES,
OFFICE BUILDINGS, ETC., ETC.
Get Our Prices Before You Build
Farley 81 Loetseher
Second ational Bank
and U. S. Depository
Dubuque Savings Bank
4 PER CENT. INTEREST
Paid on Time Deposits
51.00 Will Open an Account
Your Patronage Solicited
CORNER SIXTH and MAIN STS.
In the Gray Stone Building
Dubuque Fruit Gumuany
DUBUQUE, - IOWA
Beckeri- Hazleton CO.
F. L. Egelhof Sz Son
464 MAIN STREET
of PROVEN QUALITY
By Washington University Graduate
A. lVl. KAEHR, D. D. S.
20th and Central
Formerly Student at
IMPORTERS and University of Dubuque
DHNNERWARE Q' T
and INSTITUTION OUTFITTERS Qndgr udg
tu, Like Q. unshme
280-4 IOWA STREET 1
FINE subs for FINE DUDS
IGWA DAIRY CG.
ABSOLUTELY PURE -
Pczsieurizeal Milli and Cream
Daisy Brancl Butter, Cottage Cheese
and ICE CREAM
2141 CENTRAL AVE.
Dubuque's Clothing Economy Center
The Home of lj.
Hart, Schaffner 6: Marx .E
CROFUT and KNAPP HATS Il.f
520-522 Main St. Dubuque, Iowa
Beginning of Examinations. Students all
have long faces.
Dr. lfreneh took his Biology class for a hike
during examination hour. No one ohjeeted,
except those who refused to go and were
ohliged to take a tinal examination.
Students start packing.
First Registration Day.
fllllllllll spilling the ink and pushing the pen.
lireshinan class of seventy,
Coach Chalmers announced foothall practice.
Classes begin at eight o'eloek.
Introduction of the new memhers of the fae-
ulty at chapel hour.
Literary Societies have their tirst meeting.
llead walter returns three days late. lid says:
"Short trip to llolland. Iowa."
Saturday: New students get hroken m to
eleamng their rooms.
Dr. Steffens' annual address at cha nel, as to
tie ruits o our ives.
l f ' f l' I
Freshmen group themselves suspiciously.
Sophs have guards out all night.
Ifreshies hoist their flag on the smoke stack
and stand around while the Sophs take it
Class meetings galore.
lly Marks eoinmenttng' on llome-Coming
says: ".-Xnd indeed we shall make much
Grimm tells Calero -"three days off with-
Next morning Eitzman is short a waiter.
H G. W. HOAGT
V OVER FEDERAL BANK
Drink Electric Coffee
, 7 nn ull
C - Nfwouno Nsrwsianr
W Q QQNQFFE5
Like a Flash it Goes to the Spot.
The Delicious Taste Lingers.
SIQIVI' ICM li ICR-
IS.-llr. Ruston stirs the atnlienec with a message
on: "Following and Conseeration to
VValter Urhaeh renews aequaintanee with
Myrtle ltrunkow. returning at an early hour.
lit.-Mental test given to all college stnclents hy
llr. Nlonnt. .Xfter the test some of the in-
telleetnal giants more ahout with a spirit
?3tl.4lligh behool tlepartnlent have intelligence
Ole Carman sleeps in class.
llr. Klonnt: "Street ears transfer here."
Ill.-lfreshinen class hike.
?"'.--Y. Xl, C. .X. meeting is growing in spirit.
'ZIL-Sonic of the faculty nienihers out for a iienie
supper, coffee antl sanclwiehes flying high.
Prof. Nlnll refuses to stain his hantls hy lt-ntl.
ing them. -
ill.-lzleetrieal storni, rain. rain, rain.
XVhere were the stutlents when the lights
went ont? ln l'eters Connnons', Darkness.
'5.fl7r. llossarcl in the pulpit.
Klrs. Del.ure eolliflerl with XY'essels carrying'
a clozen pies, The cook has a sore shonlrler
hut what ahont the pies.
215.-Y. Rl. C. .X. start linaneial antl nieinhersliip
tlrive. lfreshnten are taken oft their hase
when rules are hantlecl them,
"T,-North section of Severanee llall eeononiizing'
on eleetrieity, all have appointments in
some other part of the eity.
28.-Dr. Steffens' hirthclay. Q
Zi0.4Country lfair in the Gym for the heneltt of
l.7'lllie University lligh School opens foothall
season hy defeating Galeshnrg .Stl-tt,
Seniors appear in their eorrlnroy garh. They
felt that they neerletl some way ot' rliseriin-
lllllllllgll't'll1SL'lX'CS from the rest of the herd
".-Sunday. Services in Chapel. 'l'he Neefl ol
Nlen of Vision hy Rev. liretnall.
It.--Noisy I.. T. lirehs returns for Seminary work.
4.!l7r. Nlonnt: "lid, what is a t'oothall?"
lftl: 'IX foothall is a hlarlcler eoveretl with
leather. extenrletl to its eapaeity for the llllf-
pose of kicking' around."
The Largest Chain Department Store
Organization in the World
A NATION-WIDE INSTITUTION
REAL SERVICE TO THE PUBLIC
J. C. Penney Co.
PR IRIE QUEE
ti,R,J.,.Qmf' F LO U R
. 45 t
A QE X Always Good
Dennis Bros. Co.
106-120 Main Stret Dubuque, lowa
After the Show
GO TO THE
VN. to FOR -
Flne Steaks and Chops
. OPEN DAY
429 Main and Dubuque, Iowa
BEST of fabrics
the finegt of tailor-
ing go into our Clothes.
You cannot get more Style
or quality anywhere,
STUDENTS' yet they C0975 no more.
Booth Slreel and fulien Avenue . ,
EASTMAN CAMERAS MAIN
-PRINTING and DEVELOPING- THE COLLEGE MAN'S STORE
Carr, Ryder 81 Adams
BIL1' we Ll.
M I LIgGISl'EPgoRK
Which is the place where you can get
either one sack or a carload of
whatever Flour you buy.
The Home of the Satisfactory
Gold Medal and
Also of numerous other brands.
Besides the above you will find there
a complete line of MILL FEED, OIL
MEAL, COTTON SEED MEAL,
POULTRY FEED, HAY, STRAW,
CORN, OA TS, Etc. Also SALT in all
A. I. UMBREIT
Residence Phone 1411 Dubuque, Ia.
Dubuque Biscuit Co.
DRUGS and CHEMICALS
TORBER'1' DRUG CO.
731 Main Street Dubuque, Iowa
Dwight F. Phelps
O R GA N
N. E. CORNER MAIN and 14th STS.
Ii I 80
F . faeger
768 MAIN STREET
The Home of the Pick o' Plays
COZY - COMFORTABLE
PERF ECTLY VENTILATED
MAIN STREET, between Sth and 9th
C A L E N D A R 1.3.-Cgssrnprgxgzice on Kane Heights during the
cc0'm'lm'dJ 14.-Y. M. C. Ai stag social. All the boys get
6.-Why read the llible. by Dr. G. Bossard at
the Y. M. C. A.
Hayenga and lNalton, two Freshmen, try in
vain to tie up Milo Beran, the wild man of
T.-tllavenport 'School of Chiropractics were de-
feated in a 69-0 football game.
Presidents reception in the Commons at 6:30.
8.-"UU High School defeats Dubuque High
School 226-6. Football. "Take the hinges
off of the ice box door when you key won't
let you in."--See Matron.
9.-Alwonderful, bright, and pleasant October
Professor: "Is Crookes living or dead?"
Ohman: "Some are living and others are
ll.-lllemonstration of how to turn in a fire alarm
by the Dubuque Fire Department.
WM. M. NESLER
15.-Varsity trims Penn U, 28-0.
16.-Art has a bad ankle, result of yesterdays
18.-A few faithful geysers begin to operate at
football table at noon.
Football men go without eggs for supper.
19.-Getting cheers in shape for Coe.
320.-Cars are hired for transportation to Coe.
21.-Mrs. Steffens gives ladies' reception in Sever-
ance Hall Parlor. Varsity leaves for Cedar
233.-About a hundred students go to Coe. Return
without the bacon. Score 28-7. "U" H. S.
defeats Savannah H. S. 40-9.
23.-October weather tempts students to cut
24.-Dr. W. S. Hall, foremost lecturer on sexual
hygiene spends the day with us. ,
2.1.-Speaking about friction.
Professor: "Friction to what extent?"
1. Gabler: "Audible to the naked eye."
737.-L. T. Krebs addresses the Y. M. C. A. Gives
promise of being national orator.
28.-Varsity leaves for Mt. Vernon.
229.-The Dubuque-Cornell game. Resulted in a
30.-Poucel humiliated. The waiters standing in
line in the kitchen making unnecessary
The Matron: "Who is making all this noise?"
A Waiter answered: "Poncel!"
Matron: "Now, little boy. calm yourself."
lil.-Ghost parties galore.
l.-After the Zllst of October comes the 1st of
2.-Joint recital of music and expression depart-
Il.-+Cheer leaders get students in line for Satur-
4.-Student meeting in chapel. Oh! What would
we be able to do as an organization with-
out the Seniors.
J.-The Swedes at Luther defeated in football
Union Lei Us Frame
Dubuque, Iowa M 0 D E L
Trust 81 Savings
Central Ave. at Thirteenth Street
Cu-mu Su-,0,000.00 WALL PIIPEII8r.PAINT GU.
RESOURCES OVER WALL PAPER STORE
THREE MILLION DOLLARS
492 Paid on SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 9 5 0 M A I N S T R E E T
DUBUQUE'S BIG PAINT
a n d
QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ,-
Banner Iiunrh num
gg 756 Main Street
T WHOLESOME FOODS T
at POPULAR PRICES
The 1915102 for your Zltter Ulheatre 'flunnb
E Quick Service Phone 878 Open Day and Night
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I
C A L E N D A R
-As a result of a party Kraus and Ohman are
campused for two weeks.
-A pleasant surprise by Mr. and Mrs. Snow
from the Clouds.
-Drop quizzes the novelty of the day.
-First number of the Lyceum Course by Elsie
Baker 81 Co.
-First Annual Homecoming Day.
-The day when we held Des Moines 'AUM for
eight downs within six inches of their goal
line-yet they won on a fumble 7-0.
-Dining hall heads desert us. Mrs. Adams to
Galena and Eitzman to Volga City.
-Johannsen coming late to class.
Professor:"lJid you hurt your left hind foot?"
-llomer Kaupp wearing fascinating lady's ap-
parel entertains the students between
classes as a soloist. His specialty, "I amlt
-Poor evening for dates, Bad weather, raw
onions for dinner.
-Iiand was requested to lead parade for Du-
buque High School. Get down town just
in time to see the end of the parade.
-Co-lids try out for basketball. Sixteen re-
-Wanted: A prescription for common sense
in student body meetings from the Faculty.
-Student No. l: "See any turkey- running
Student No. 73: "No, but I feel like one.'
-Kligerman gets a cut-away coat and preacher
-VVartena's head and wet water have a col-
-Glue, a kind of cement. Csee dictionary.D
V -.. ...i"'
Why are some of the opposite sex like glue?
Because you can't separate them.
Watch for the Inseparables.
Fotch entertains a black and white quadruped.
-One of the Inseparables-Frog and Kraus.
-Mrs. Skinner congratulates Bartie Grote on
-P. S. Krebs presents Dean Ruston with
-Yoo driven out of the kitchen by the second
cook at the point of the butcher knife.
-Grace Winters enjoys some Freshman pastry.
-Van Deusen receives seeds from Burbanks'
-The inseparables. Gifford and Bradt-ield.
-Students write letters to Santa Claus.
-Wells gives the boys the cold shoulder with
--Students bid farewell for vacation.
J. V. CONZETT
D. Sc. D. D. S.
This Store is
Students' 'Headquarters for
Americais High Gracie
Clothing if Furnishings
Styles that reflect the spirit of the times.
C orner 13th St. and Central Ave.
Special Students' Discount
Nesler 81 Buechel
C ON TRA C TORS :
1043 MAIN STREET Dubuque, la.
ln Bechtel Footwear
for wbmen, pleasing
style is carefully com-
bined with enduring
quality and perfect fit.
I 351' I lil r 1
4 X I
ll ' xx 5 Il E?
Men find in Bechtel
Footwear a happy
combination of serv-
i f t d t l
ce, com or an s y e,
at moderate prices.
666 DFS JEL AT T12 B
FOOTWEAR for EVERYBODY
FRE ll : BE ZOL
BROWN, LACY s CLEWELL
Lincoln Building, 8th and Locust Sts.
Frank R, Lacy 461-463 WEST EIGHTH STREET
Robt. W. Clewell
We Call- We Deliver
2.-Students return with smile on their face and
hre m their eye.
.L-l'unrtualityg Chapel attendance approaching
4.-XVhat can sleet do for you? llernandez an-
swers, "Take you down when you want to
run over to llarw0od's."
.kflluteh Thompson late for breakfast. Feeds
the air with hot utterances.
li.-jackson Smith cheating on Gluenkin between
halves at the Gym.
7.--Adams, David, and Steiner seated together
at a basketball game.
Dr. Stetifens: "You have some splendid com-
David: "They are uninvited guests."
H--Dr. lfullerton tills our University Chapel.
Grimm still raving about his wonderful
Maier, Grimm's specialty.
9.-Logic class exposed to a severe test but all
I0-Young Skinner to l'aul Yoo: "Do you know
the highest point in lJubuque?"
Skinner: "Go to the balcony of the Grand
and see VVay Down East."
ll.!Nliss Illiss nails every student to enter ora-
1"-Our Presbyterian brothers from Coe have
some good lessons in basketball by our
THE PLACE TO BUY
The Keen Kutter Store
Ill WHAT YOU SPEND goes to the
other man's credit.
Ill WHAT YOU SAVE goes to your
credit if you have a SAVINGS AC-
Start One in
THE IOWA TRUST
84 SAVINGS BANK
Bank and Insurance Building
Ninth and Main Streets
4 Ln. .as-..u.tMl.L1ID1!I1Hi,
4 IUJIIIHIIT y
For their quality, style and
workmanship, are well
known in every college and
university in the country.
Let us show you
the new models.
563.Kralt Glothing Stnreizf
Ed Graham A. J. Clark
24 Associated Stores
A Good Place to Trade
90 to 104 Main Street Dubuque, Iowa
C A I.. E N D A R QCU1lfI'lIIll'tI,
lil.---'l'nrner falling on the ice. 1
sgz,2,! nw M f"
f A me ESX ill! M
.X-wx: ,Q In K
,F-..X,tSM, . ' 0 3,1 if lv,
fi ilpfifw- S-isis..-
it i Q iii?
'XX N X Y , i
WL , X
N -9 7' it use
14.-Speaking uhout not enough light in the room
Miss ,-Xlspuch remarked: "Oh, there is
plenty of light when we get shining
Jimmie Duuda entertains the cook at Gut-
ln.-Frog :mil Friday go to their accustomed
places of worship hut fool the public hy
going to church.
l43.4lDrop test in Philosophy. Many receive re-
wards to the power of Ulf".
IT.-johzmnsen treats the Logic class with :1 few
pounds of fancy chocolates.
Is.-The Inseparables-Springer and Corrance.
10.-Wzmteclz More wood to saw during class
hours. CSigned5 I. GABLER.
'30,-Literary Societies have election of officers.
'22,-The Inseparables-Poncel and Wolff.
The Best Fuel
.. Proposition ..
The Key City Gas Co.
Phone 1649 Established 1860
A. G. SOMMERFELD, Proprietor
DYEING and CLEANING of
Ladies' and Gents' Clothing.
-Repairing, Pressing and Pleating-
668 IOWA ST. Dubuque, Iowa
G. F. KAUFFMANN
Wholesale and Retail
976 MAIN STREET
Dubuque, - . Iowa
Grimm's Red Cross
KODAKS and SUPPLIES
Finest Work in Printing and
OUR AIM IS:
To Satisfy YOU.
Why take chances with amateurs?
SHOE REPAIR SHOP
SEVENTH and LOCUST STS.
ED. BIRNDORF, Prop.
12 Years at this address 'NUF
24 Years' Experience 'CED
JA N UA R Y-
:EIL-Stuclcnts wreckinff their ncrvcs Zl l l
0 ' nut
?24.+Dl' Xl t1'kL,l tl tll
Ottrm Aalclerks: "Oli, that t ll g.,
736.-Jackson ceases to chew glllll.
ti l Lk Queeg,
u W, K ML if E
ML R C !
, 1, l mln " ,
Rf Q' 4 ,U , .D
Ji ,, V, . ,
S Sanksm Sn-. UL Y 'h
L".-cjlll' Cagcrs surprise the Methodists of C
ell by a score of 145 t Ill.
FN.-C'scacle .Quintette st is to cl f t l f
University ll l S l l
30.-St cl nts applaul L, l l t l tl
tl f rl rl 1 t fb
All lu C' f Cl 1 1
l 5 kt ly
'nfeu M ' Q g 1 1 I u tf
lllf 1f1r1y1f1,, ly
AND BEST WISHES THAT HE
OR SHE WILL BECOME A . .
Spahn 81 Rose
"The University's Lumber Yard"
The Spiiiriuf of Umm Service
I T IS characteristic of this store that whatever the occasion, an
inviting atmosphere of genuine hominess pervades its lioors.
You will discover in our sales people kindred spirits in the love
and admiration of quality merchandise -- a true desire to serve
your individual need in the most effective and economical manner
Such a sentiment should not be confused with the artifi-
cial pose of the so-called "exclusive" store. There is no
desire on the part of the management of this institution
to be exclusive in anything except perhaps the unusual
values of its merchandise and the modest prices at which
it is sold.
Unless you have experienced such a sales service, you can not
know how helpful we may be to you in supplying not ordinary
merchandise at ordinary prices, but the best obtainable merchan-
dise at the most moderate obtainable prices.
J. F. STAMPFER CO.
"THE QUALITY STORE"
glfirsi Qpreshgierian Qlhurnlq
17th and Iowa Streets
WILLIAM C. LAUBE,
Minister in Charge
Residence 1678 Iowa St. Telephone Red 1923
Regular services for divine vvorsliipz
9 tu lo-Gerinzm service.
I. O. O. F. BLDG.
IO tu 1 l-'-Sllllliily School.
l 1 tu 1: 215-EIIQHSII service.
6 345 to 7130-Ytlllllg' l'euple's Meeting.
7 :30 to 8 150-Popular Gospel Service. Phone 607
Plenty of guml singing: brief sermon.
7 230 to 8 :go-Christian Fellowship for Bible
Study and Prziyer.
You Are 'Heartily Invited to Make
This Church Your Church Home.
DR. I. S. BIGELOW
NINTH AND Locusr STREETS
They Can W ho Think They Can.
5' OSSUN T qui putant posse," sings Virgil in epic strains, and
he states a profound truth borne out by centuries of human
experience. ln to-day's field of commerce and industry the gen-
erating power of self confidence, of faith in one's self, is the long
sought philosopher's stone, the magic of wich was to turn dross
into purest gold.
STRENGTH BORN OF PROVEN FITNESS
-is written clear and bold across the record of all achievements, of all leader-
ship. And under the pressure of to-day's concentration the ability of an
organization such as ours is measured in terms of strength derived from
public confidence and belief in public benefits conferred. To us the
ABILITY TO SERVE IMPLIES THE OBLIGATION TO SERVE
-An organization that has grown in scope and utility with every
year of the twenty-eight it has been in existence needs no other
recommendation of merit. lt holds a place in the life of the com-
munity, it has earned the respect and good will of those it is its
high privilege to serve - and it goes forward with every assurance
of living up to this unstinted public approval.
RO HEK BROTHERS CUMPA Y
C A L E N D A R CCUIIIIIIIIIUCID
I.-Sketch for the girls' room.
1 l " i' - l f,'W1b'a ' Z
. I' V
I A .l H mf-
' ,Jr gr qv
H-Z-, -I i .,
Z- i Y iff-,,,,.
, f,.fT7 ,ii
,,,-f-1 ,W a.-f-"
'dig K?-A gi f ,,,?1,,
The Swedes from llleeorah get their till when
the game ended 20-10 against them.
VVebsterians on the job: First Mixed Social
given on fllCiCZl1111JLlS this school year.
Dr. VVolfe to second cook: "Baking some
more raisin bread?"
Cook: "Yes, sir, and coffee cake with plenty
VVolfe: "I always thought you'd be my girl
Pumpkin Eater says put her in a pumpkin
shell: Mrs. Adams' recipe. put him in an ice
box and turn out the light,
U. ll. S. trims Dubuque H. S. Tossers.
The Cornellians at Mount Vernon unable to
withstand the terrific speed of our drib-
Talking about jewels in a seminary class.
Utts' remark: "Especially when women dress
to show their natural jewels."
Nothing lint the Truth-Senior Class Play.
The kiss of a Iewish young man by a fair sex
Gentile is like gall to one's lips.
Campion tossers are defeated with little ef-
Oliver says report cards out next week.
Professor: "VVhat is the Ethics of a young
man sitting at the cross of the main building
with rolled socks, bare knees, low necked
dress. and plenty of rats, in his hair?"
Student: "False Advertising."
-Dr. Fraeker gives first talk on self-culture to
men. .-Xdvises them to seek the parlors of
the young ladies to do their courting rather
than the hall of the buildings. Fifteen min-
utes later, Friday and Helen are at their
places near the window, Bradheld and Gif-
ford near a radiator.
last game of Varsity Basketball Team at
G. Malin reported to be best looking girl in
Report Cards will be out next week. '
Manchester H. S. boys return home without
Our dribblers defeat Des Moines U. by a free
617-618 BANK and INSURANCE
-EVERY KIND of INSURANCE-
M I L LIN ERY
you admire, are usually purchased
. .ln . -
,HI Alla. gil ,ily
H WOMENIS OUTFITTEPS
Where Lasting Satisfaction
Follows Every Transaction
R AT H 9 S
Dubuque 'J Leudzug Market
Ill We feature MEATS o fthe Best
Quality at the lowest possible prices
- Our Refrigerators, always clean
and sweet smelling, are kept uniform-
ly cold by the most modern mechan-
May We Serve Tau ? ?
Cor. 12th and Central Ave.
cewce my an
ARE IDEAL GIFTS
We offer our patrons the new designs
in the Quality that Lasts at moderate
glinpkins 34 1333115
J E W E L E R S
864 MAIN ST. Dubuque, Iowa
M. L. HARWOOD
Corner West 14th and Delhi Streets
+ swiss fleas 93633 eine W
fill a larger part of our lives than some folks suppose.
lt is not a good policy to let the present opportunity pass
to build a good foundation for future memories. Good
photography in this respect is essential. Make an ap-
pointment for a sitting at any time.
or ine pllitolfzos
IO73 Main Street
IH.-Nlesdznnes .Xdzuns and Lister inspecting
The Nlzitronz "This room needs eleaningf'
Mrs. Lister: "john ezxn't do two things at a
time 'lle's growing a inustzmelief'
111,-The Inseparables-Martin and Wodrich.
20.-Prof. XX'eleh: "Wl1ere could I tind music
Student: "l never saw music stand."
ffl.-iXllSS WllltCYS at breakfast: "I believe if l'd
ever get full I'd never get hungry."
:E-1.-lfire lJClJZlI'llllClltl' Call ut llrzmd's room.
25.-U. ll. S. llzlsketbzxll season closes.
Ilowers: "l :nn going home for a nnuli
27.-P. Krebs and Prof. Loemker tind great
l ' ' rt' tl d'l'undr
p ensure in so img ie eo-e s 4. .y.
28.-NVl1ispering :ind tlptoe day at llenjzunin Hall.
Yellow ab Co.
Auto - Limousine
Efygyyfh jng PROMPT and RELIABLE
f th T bl SERVICE
07' 3 H 5 .
Byrne Bros. Taxl Co.
719 MAIN sr. Phone 5852 PHONE 62
iirntwiant Qlhnrrhvn nf Euhuqur
13th and Locust
171171111 171'17111'1'.vt 11Il1'I'L'11, 17.11, 1'11.1'I:11'
Sunday School .............. El:-1.3 A. M.
Morning Service ............. 11:00 A. M.
Intermediate and Senior C. E.- 0:31111 M.
Evening XVorship ............ 7::111P,1Nl.
University College Chapel
1712 11vl1l. O. 1?11.v1'1111, 1l111111'1'11f111'
Sunday School ............,. 0:-15 A. M.
Morning Service .... .... 1 1:00 A. M.
Iv'-1111111 1.00, 1'11.v1'111'
Sunday School ............... 111:1111A. M.
Morning Service .... .... 1 1:00 A. M.
Evening Service .... .... T 1:11111 M.
Y. 11. S. C. E. ..... .... 1 1:10 11. Nl.
GRANDVIEW AVE. M. E.
R072 .1. 11'11ff111'11 RLT11, 1J11.v1'111'
Sunday School ............,. 0:45 A. M.
Morning VVorship .... .... 1 1:00 A. M.
Epworth League .... .... 1 5:45 P. M.
Evening VVorship -- -- 71210 P. M.
ENGLISH LUTHERAN CHURCH
l2t and Locust
IV. 17, Z1'1'g11'1', 1'11.vf111'
Sunday School ............... 10:00 A, M,
NVorship ....... .... 1 1:00 A. M.
W'orship .......,.. .... 7 :30 P.M.
Luther League --- .... 0:-1511. M.
GRACE METHODIST EPISCOPAL
17th and Iowa
.1. 11", 17c'11v1', P11.vt01'
Sunday School ....... ..... 9 130 A, M.
ST. JOHN'S EPISCOPAL
14th and Main
D11 .1111111 1J.v.v111'f, 131'1'f111'
Early Celehrution ........... 8:00 A, M,
Sunday School ......... .... 1 1:45 A. M.
Morning Service ............. 11:00 A. M.
Special Services for Evenings and Saint
Days as announced. All cordially
ST. LUKE'S METHODIST
l2tl1 and Main
R072 11. 19. :lz'1'111'.1'011, 1'11.1'1'01'
Sunday School .............. 0:45 A. M.
Morning Service ,...... .... 1 1:00 A. M,
Epworth League .... .... 1 1:30 P. M.
Evening Service .... -- 7:30 P. M.
17th and Iowa
Rein 111111. C. 1.1111I11', P11.vz'111'
German Service ............. e1z1111A. M,
Sunday School ........ .... 1 0:00 A. M.
llflorning Service ........ .... 1 1 :1111A, M.
Young Peoples C. E. .... .... 1 5:45 P. M.
Evening Service ............. 7:30 P, M.
10th and Locust
1,l1RtI.X" .11. 1-1'f1j11'1'z', 1'11.v1'01'
Sunday School ............... 9:45 A. M.
Morning Service ............. 11 :00 A. M.
Evening' Scrvicc .... .... 7 131111. M.
Y l' S C F 11-'1111' M
. .t. . 4.-- ,,... ........ . 1 . .
Stafford and Garfield Aves.
D. 1. Hl,1'gf,1', 1'11.vf111'
Sunday School ............... 0:30 A. M.
Morning Service ............. 11:00 A. M.
Evening Service ....... -- 7:30 P. M.
Young' Peoplc's C. E. ........ 11::1111',M.
Bluff and West llth
E. fl. St'j'lll0HI', P11.vt01'
Bible School ................. 0:45 A. M.
lxghlflllllil' Service --- .... 10:00 A. . Morning' VVorship -- .... 1 1 :00 A. M.
lzpworth ............ -- 7:0011 M. B, Y, P. U .......,.. .... 1 3:45 P. M.
Evening Service -... -- T245 P. M. Evening VV'orship --- -- 7':110P. M.
I' A G F
FOR REAL CARS-CALL US.
We Hire Cars With or Without Driv-
ers. All new cars.
Key City Taxi
445 IOWA STREET
"The Church That Lives to Servej'
Delhi Street and Grandview Avenue
THREE BLOCKS FROM THE
J. WATFORO REED
Ll 1s114.s F1 nl 44
Xl LXX 111100 I LW ll 0
WI IVXI SID XY
lfamily Night from Six U'Clock on
Study Courses on Vital Subjects
STUDENTS ARE VERY WELCOME
AT ALL TIMES
456 MAIN ST.
BASE BALLGUZEE TENNIS
We can outfit a Club or Court in
twenty minutes from stock. CSend for
Cataloguel Special Prices to Schools
and Colleges. We carry everything
in SPORTING GOODS for Summer
0. E. FITZPITHIIIK 00.
747 Main St. Phone 421
Largest Stock of Sporting and Ath-
letic Goods in Iowa
F. W. Woolworth Co.
730 MAIN STREET
MAKE THIS STORE
li 1 96
C OMPLIMEN TS
STUDENTS and FACULTY
UNIVERSITY OF DUBUQUE
13th and Locust Streets
REV. D. D. BURRELL, D.D., Pastor
E. P. Smith
We make a
414 MAIN ST. Phone 193
1.-College Oratorical Contest. Daniels takes
...-First day of Basketball Tournament. Twelve
teanis have entered to conipete.
3.-Dubuque H. S. takes first place in Tourna-
tn.-A. J. Kligerman stops a brush with his chin.
Grimm waits for the scissors.
6.-C. Turner falls into his dinner plate. Dry
cleaner gets a job.
T.-L. Utts up for breakfast.
8.-Debate in Ethics. on Vicarious Sacrihce.
Cartoon of an argument against vicarious jsacrifice.
. Q'-5'F'jX ,Y
1 9 . ,r
5 X af-1' X ' 44 - -V
.. , :' ,gli -A
Hm., . , . Il G ,
Q fi J ' .I
nv yi Xlixgagf. - , , if .-..g 4QA:2vn.:V,,,
.f --- f , ,,.j,."".
lid gxllla.,f, f 4 '7 4 lil: L if
'W ' f: . Lx TH E
, -iii' 1 T me
1' 1 . gi 1: 2
's ' l-+45
11.-The Inseparables-Ohman and Malin.
10.-Fifxst Debate of the season. Lost to State
11.-Advertising Campaign started b the Staff of
tl K y
13,-Bechk and Wood steal into the Commons
to get breakfast.
14.-Prof. Mull: "lf you desire to tell a man how
small he is, call him an electron."
15.-Lantern slides along the Northern Pacific
from Coast to Coast.
One Student: "What are you thinking
Second Student: "My honey-moon."
16.--Installation of Y. W. and Y. M. Officers for
the ensuing year.
Dr. Ruston suggests to Gabler to shave be-
fore coming to dinner.
17.-Dr. Ensign, Lecture on "The
When my alarm clock stops at 12 o'clock at
night, I wake up.-A. E. johnson.
330.-Dr. French: "What is the normal tempera-
ture of the body?"
Miss Skemp: H200 degrees."
521.-lDeBeer goes stepping-Hi-a, Olive.
LI..-An evening spent with a master reader-Rice.
23.-Sanchez: "ln acting as critic at Webster:
"The first number was very good, but the
person ought to be a little more flexible on
.24.-Philophronians have a house party at Miss
... .-First section of 1923 Key goes to the printer.
26.-The last of the four sermons on the Prodigal
Son by Dr. Bossard.
PT.-Monday-Dr. Mount couldn't sing. Lost
his keys on Saturday. .
.2EJ.-War in the Seminary Camp when a Hun-
garian finishes preaching.
30.-Poncel: "Cheer up, boy, the girls have also
31.-Freshman Party. Some of the upper class-
men get away with the eats. Hanko reads
up on jokes from three to four P. M. and
entertains his friends at the party with jokes.
THE PLACE T0 BUY
BAUMGARTNER Il RDW ARE
972 MAIN STREET
, CORNETS, CLARINETS,
fi i A s AXOPHONES
K f S
le and SUPPLIES
Price Them at
DUBUQUE'S BIG MUSIC CENTER
For Men and Young Men
ARE THE SAME AS TAILOR-
Adelberg-Feder Stores, Inc., Props.
FOR SERVICE GO TO THE
861 MAIN ST. Phone 5505
We call for and deliver free of charge
- Work done while you wait --
1.-If April lfool can't fool. who can fool?
Florence raving about llanko's jokes.
2.-Supt. Wolfe has a surprise party in honor of
Wieland, Durst, Szech, Rebol, Jacobs, Pat-
ton, and Kaupp at 51:30 A. M. when caught
3.-Petersen, at breakfast: "Say, Rubin. con-
found you, who gave you permission to take
three pieees of raisin bread?"
4.4Drop test in Principles of Education. Ifrack-
er out of town. No one writes the exam.
0.-Section II of the Key goes to the printer.
6-Letter men of Track, Basketball, and Base-
ball proudly appear in their new sweat:-rs.
T-A free-for-all by Bechk and llanko. llechk
gets a bloody nose.
8.-Frog goes home and returns with a hair cut.
9.-April Showers bring May flowers.
10.-Sims entertains the faculty and the matron-
through an over-supply of cookles as his
11 -Urbach gets up at 5:00 .-X. M. Takes his ex-
ercise at the direction of his Victrola.
13.-jake Krebs happies man on the Campus.
Ann is on her way. How women do affect
the heart of men.
14.-No school - Good Friday.
Stores 15.-Klaleleitiiglreentiqe 'ijgyellzoy girls, going hiking?
A Girls: uExelusively for girls." I k
. St l t: "O, K. I'll I around witi s irts
627 Main Street Dubuque, Iowa .Xin me
P XGE 198
Boo s - Stationery - Supplies
" THE. PRESS "
Furniture and Piano li-
TRUNK HAULING 2
OFFICE NO. 465 WEST EIGHTH 28"
liar-ter, hoys and girls in their new gay nttire
of spring vogues.
The Inseparables-Otto Aalderks and Mary
Ask Veg' why the happiness and smile.
The Inseparables-Urbach and A. Adams.
Campus day. Co-eds serve llot Dogs and
cake for lunch :it 2:30,
Prof, Biln lmroud jumps his length in inches.
The Inseparables-L. Bird and H. Miller.
Coe defeats us in truck 45-Srl. A numher of
men ezlrn their letters.
Professor: "Rlr. Surnelnnzm, how would you
help children to think?"
George: "I never expect to bother with
children. let the girls take cave of them "
Professor: "Mr Stollmeister. Since radio
phone is mnking such rapid strides. how are
you going toparry on 21 Conversation with
your lady friend without everybody else
Stolhneister: "We need no language. The
eyes speak Il m:m's feelings'
First llasehzlll game of the season. Varsit
. 1 y
defeated hy a fast Monticello team. Score
3 to 4.
Celebration of llr. and Mrs, Steffens' silver
wedding. Long live our president and his
wife. and may they see their golden wed-
1 iiiS y
Q2 4 ' C
ft U U.
PLEASES THE STUDENTS
THE PLACE OF
QUALITY and SERVICE
C A L E N D A R
29.-lnter-mural track meet. Good prospect for
the Letter and Sweater Committee to he
relieved of some funds for sweaters. "Co-
Eds" make new record in 50 yard dash.
The last hut not least of the Inseparables-
jonnie Mc. and Leroy L.
A tinal rush order of cuts arrive for the Key
of 1923, permitting everything to he in the
hands of the printer.
Hank Marks-"For goodness sake, .-Xrt, get
down on your knees."
A. E. Johnson-"Oh, have a heart, that ain't
Kaupp-"Cheese, where did you get that skull
cap you have on?"
lilondy-"Milo Beran made it out of a pen-
'Sorrel Top-"What's inside of it."
Zlliemple nf invests
She-"Can you drive a car with one hand?"
lle-"No, hut I can stop."
qi Add to your general education a
Business Training and your chances
for business success will be multiplied
many, many times.
BAYLESS BUSINESS COLLEGE,
Open All Year.
Enroll Any Monday.
Eighth and Locust Streets
Pete-"You'vc got to he pretty smooth to get
to the top uovvzulzlysf'
lfitz-"Yes, and you get pretty smooth on top
luefore you get there, too."
The stomzteh is just south of the rihs,
M . - .
Ihe alnnentzlry ezinul is loeaterl m the northern
part of llIllllIII2I.
Stzmufenlmeil, Sr.f"I,ook here, son, l got a note
from Kliss lllissf'
Statufenlmeil. jr.-"'l'hat's all right. dad, I'll keep
Prof. Iiretnullv-"Klr. l'oneel, name the organs
l'rof. l'Iretn:illY"X'X'l1:it kintl of organs are
In Columlrinn XVeekly-"Sidney Bower will he
the most prominent man in the Jew-nlted States
when people mltseorer what there is behind that
CARI l'US DAY
Yr, WD C., A,
6th and Locust
"The House of Friendlinessv
For Your Service
Parlor Employment Bureau
Library Travelers' Aid
Classes in Bible, psychology, hygiene,
motor mechanics, millinery, swim-
ming and gymnasium.
Clubs for Girls and Young Women!
. lVl. C. A.
N 0 ,L
I J fi
Tj? HW Lf
The Only Bread in Many Homes
and the Very Best in Any--
HURST 8: LOVELEE, Proprietors
856 MAIN STREET Phone 120
lui iuiqtuie ccatdleimy o Iuisiicc
A. C. KLEINE, Director i
mniveirsiitty Course oil' Music Study
LIIXI - BERGER - CHEESE
Durst-"Lend me a dollar for a minute."
Graves-"Wait a minute and you won't need
li.'XVOiRS A UNION
Male Teacher-'tlJon't you think we ought to
form a union?"
Female Teaelier-"Oli, this is so sudden."
lle put his arms around her neck,
The color left her cheeks:
Hut on the shoulder of his eoat
Remained for weeks and weeks.
BLANK VERSE TO VVEBSTER
The Orange and Black are colors two,
To which we ever shall be true,
They stand for a society
Upholtling work and loyalty
With just enough of wholesome fun
To satisfy 'most every one.
Vlfilling workers are its members,-
Ever faithful its defenders:
And better can you nowhere lind
Sineerity of heart and mind.
Such are the qualities in her
Whonl we all salute as XVebster. -S. Rl. R.
WHAT WE LEARN IN COLLEGE
The Chamois is valuable for its feathersg the
whale for its kerosene oil.
The feminine gender of frair is toastress.
Climate is caused by the emotion of the earth
around the sun.
Four animals belonging to the eat family are
the father cat, the mother cat and two little kit-
The purpose of the skeleton: Something to
hitch meat to. The skeleton is what is left after
the insides have been taken out and the outsides
have been taken off.
The blizzard is the inside of a hen.
Gasoline-the moving spirit of the age.
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR
Adler - Rochester
YOUNG BROS. HATS
"At the Whirly Sign"
PHONE 3602 MAIN at llth
"Send assistance at once. l turned turtle."
Voices-"Bly dear sir, this is a garage. XVhat
you want is an aquarium."
.Xt any rate, the woman who thinks a good
deal about dress nowadays, has little on her mind.
"l miss my husband," wails a prominent di-
xorcee. :X little practice would improve her aim.
l'rof. Oldt-"XYhere was the Declaration of
Cheese Jansen-".'Xt the bottom."
l'rof. Van lleusen-"Can anything be raised
on poor ground?'
Gluenkin-"Yes, at disturbance."
XYhile .Xdam was asleep-God took one of his
ribs and prusto-chango-by jtngo-there was
live-therefore she is considered a side issue.
New broonis sweep clean, but new dresses
don't sweep at all.
Mrs. Adams-"George, there were two pieces
of pie in that ice box, and now there is only one.
How does that happen?"
George llunsinger-"l guess it was too dark
in there. l didn't see the other one."
Pete Uelleer visits Welnster.
Sanchez-"l move, Mr. Chairman, that we have
a few words from Mr. Delleerf'
Luella Koether-"lNlr. Chairman. may I be ex-
Society-"Hal ha! hall'
When a women says her husband is the light
of her life. he probably does not go out very
We read that a Frenchman is able to make
gold from lead. That is nothing. Any plumber
can do that.
Sof.-"Oh Elda, look at the dancing snow-
Elda-"Aren't they pretty? I suppose they
are practicing for a snowball."
Bell Hoy-"IXlr. Fotch! hlr. Fotch!"
To steal a kiss is petty larceny, but most girls
think it is grand.
EVERY TOWN NEEDS
A COMMUNITY CHURCH
Dubuque Has One
Corner Garfield and Stafford Aves.
WORSHIP WITH US
11:00 A. M. SUNDAY 7:30 P. M.
NS geese B6 N W
UlliVQl'SiIV of DIIDIIQIIQ
ul , I'
l E3. '
P. O. Box 277 DUBUQUE, IOWA
DR. CORNELIUS MARTIN STEFFENS I
ee A 1 Jia 1+ if
Grunt anh Smuingz
1842 CENTRAL AVENUE
Gilberston-"Is this the weatherman? How
about a shower tonight?"
VVeathernian-"Don't ask me. If you need one
gn take it."
Grace VV.-"Aren't his lingers unusually agile
for a piano player?"
Grace L.-"Yes, he used to be a cheer leader at
zz deaf and dumb institute."
Frank-"What is your favorite tree, dear?"
Hi Johnson-"My grades make me shiver."
Milo-"How is that?"
'Hi-"They are so close to zero."
Margaret-"And you'll be true to me while
I am gone?"
Bartie-"Yes, but don't be gone too long."
Jack Smith-"VVhy do you paint the inside of
Fred Petersen-"To keep the chickens from
picking the grain out of the wood."
Poncel-"What is the funniest thing you ever
Trena-"I don't care to get personal."
Love is like an onion,
We eat it with delight,
But when it's gone we wonder.
VVhatever made us bite.
IGNORANCE IS BLISS
Reporter-"What shall I say about the two
peroxide blondes who threw a lit at the game yes-
terday?" g .
Editor-"Just say: 'The bleachers went w:ld'."
Miss Bliss-"XfVhere have I seen your face be-
Prof. Mull-"Where it is now. I reckon."
m ------ ----.---f, I
otte 1 Dru Co -
Delhi Street and Grandview Avenue
C3 Blocks from University,
Printing and Developing
Candy Ice Cream Cigars
....-..... .........- I
Rents and Estates Looked After
Money to Loan
Mortgages Bought and Sold
N. E. Corner Sixth and Main Streets
Only a Few Minutes Walk to
J ESS ARMITA GE
BARBER ON THE HILL
702 JULIEN AVENUE
2218 DELHI ST.-Phones 1266-1267
372 HILL STREET-Phone 103
DR. C. C. LYTLE
1325 DELHI STRET
Charles Atwell Kearney, lll.D.
TEMPLE 'I-IALL, 9th and Locust
. . Grocery . .
FRANK R. GREGORY, Prop.
WE APPRECIA TE YOUR PA TRON.
AGE AND WANT YOU TO
She-"XVhy do uuthor's always speak of :1
smilc as creeping over the heroines face?"
llefuhlayhe, they are afraid ii it m-overl :my
faster it would kick up the dust."
r x - -
lhe naked hills lie wanton to the breeze,
The tields are nude, the groves unfrocked.
Bare are the shivering limbs of shameless trees,
What wonder that the eorn is shocked?
Prof.-"W"hy, Milton would spend a we-2k on
Studentv"That's nothing a fellow up at prison
is spending ten years over one senteenc '
Man igetting on ear and liuving a monkey at
the end of a strmgi-"Conductor do you 'allow
monkeys on this car?"
Conductor-"Sit down and they wont notice
1 um 206
W. M. Hetherington, President
J. C. Collier, Vice President
H. A. Koester, Cashier
H. C. W. Scholz, Asst. Cashier
1 1 'W'lIy I--I' -.E gla b
I II MHA Imrc outline II I I ll
IJ Xlm11111--"j11s1 so it I 1 I 1 tl
I I lllllltlll decency.
An Artist in His Line
That Your Friends Will Appreciate.
PROFESSIONAL FINISHERS for
--Special Service on Mail Orders-
The Molander Studio
Successors to ELECTRIC STUDIO
290 MAIN ST. Phone B-2098
u Aga Zigiffi iliini
' I How ooifsiiii' ' "
inf is mme 11' 211.
V IN :1 CLIIIICTH IIIC fufllr- ?
X 1, I I I Z
f j 1' tl l' 1 I X
I II I I
IIS lllg' 111- wc-
wccn 11I I IL'
wus I 1 I l 11' IIIIII.
I tl 3 1I ' 11s-
ll I Iw
I II 1
or the 001-11011 I,1'1 IIS
1'xz1111i11c 1111.1 Vlllll 1-vc
11001 S. I
EIIISIIII IIFTIflI.,5IIIIF I
l1El?IE'l'g! yin? SI!-'IIRE 1'I
Choice Cut Flowers
F om! Deszgns
1 if 99
H R KETT'
Fifth and Hill Sts. Main and Ninth
MAIN AT SIXTH
WE OFFER YOU A
MAXIMUM OF SAFETY
AND WILL APPRECIATE
Prof. French tin Zoology Classb-"Now let us
name some of the lower animals beginning with
lie Ito a young ladyl-'tTell me, my dear, in
your heart do you have a little place for meI"'
She tcharminglyj-"Why, do you think that
my heart is a monkey's cage?"
Prof. Oldt-"When were you absent?"
Benchea-"During the Civil War."
1 ' .
.r ' " ,
I U I - .
JEWELRY - ,
A MAN -A
A Good Watch, dependable for time, in
the new style and size of gold ease: a I
pretty Waldeiiiar chain with a useful or- Q,
nament on the end of it- there you have l
about half the jewelry the average man L
cares for. gl
SELECT IT HERE.
When you purchase Jewelry here you are ,
sure of three things-quality, style and Q
price. You can dependlupon anything
we sell you as being all right, Our word ,,
is your best guarantee.
.lvruclcrs and Opticians L
708-714 MAIN ST. DUBUQUE, IOWA 1
CW 71-QU iz' 'N I
6.L"'z,.. 'r " '-5--5' -
The rain it raineth every day,
Upon the just and unjust fellow,
But more upon the just. because.
The unjust has the just's umbrella.
Ronmautic Young Lady tspending vacation on
the farmlfnjust hear how those old trees groan
and moan, just as though they were crying for a
Small Boy-"VVell, I guess you'd make a racket
ourself if you were as full of green apples as they
Ole-"Did you know my friend Bill takes up
Greek. Spanish, French and Italian this year?"
Irving-l'Goodness, when does he study?"
Ole-"He doesn't study, he runs an elevator."
School Professor tcross-questioning the terri-
fied classl-"And now I want you boys to tell me
who wrote 'Hamlet'."
lirightenecl Boy-"P-p-please, sir, it-it wasn't
That same evening the professor was talking
to his host, the squire of the village. The pro-
fessor said: "Most amusin thing happened to-
day. l was questioning tge class over at the
school, and l asked a boy who wrote 'llamlet'. llc
answered tearfully, 'I'-p-please, sir, it wasn't me'."
After loud and prolonged laughter. the squire
said: "That's pretty good, and l suppose the little
rascal had done it all the time."
"Is the soup exhausted?"
"No, but it's been weak for some tune."
Bower-"I was looking over your family tree
the other da "
Orn-'tWhat did you find.
Bower-J'That you're the Sap."
Graves-"Come on out and skate: the i-be is
Wieland-"That's what I'm afraid of."
CMF' oimai ce
-The printed word like the spoken word carries weight. There are
ethics which control both - some things which shall be left unsaid, and
some never to be printed. The mere mechanical part of printing, of
putting type to paper and calling it printing-is not a job 0 printing.
-Emphasis is atained by the use of bold face, minor emphasfis by
using italics and many fine pieces of work call for SMALL CAPS. True,
the labor necessary to put in these different faces is greater than just a
plain, straight line of roman type-but the Finished product tells the
story. And in any language, the final product is the sum of the substance.
-Combinations of ink, paper, binding and craftsmanship create some-
thing in harmony with beauty - combine this with service and accuracy
and you will have printing to be proud of. '
-Our daily grind includes anythivig from the small 0710-H110 calling rard
to a volume of this sisc' and kind -programs, menus, folders, vn7'el0frc's
letter heads, broadsidm, or auyflzing pri11fa.blz'. D0 we scrw you?
210 W Eiftll St Phone 21
go YEARS PRODUCING PRINTING A LITTLE AHEAD OF ANY COMPETITOR
muiomi iriiiniifiiini g oo
. . ll
14th and Main Streets
REV. JOHN DYSART, D.D., Rector
Early Celebration ............ 8 :oo A. M.
Sunday School .............. .9 :45 A. M.
Morning Prayer and Sermon. .II :oo A. M.
Saints' Day and VVeek Day Services as an-
GOOD MUSIC SEATS FREE
Strangers Always Welcome
One who exercises sound judgment in the se-
lection of his wife.
Miss Proctor-"Do you know 'The Barber of
Doc Turner-"No, I shave myself."
Jack Smith-"Don't you find it hard nowadayri
to meet expenses?"
Bob Hoerner-"Hard? Man alive, l meet
expenses at every turn."
"VVaiter, bring me-hic-some prunesf'
.. . Pi.
"None of your confounded businessl'
Big accident in the kitchen, Mac fell on the
Head Waiter fto waiters, who should take
honey to their tablesj-"Everybody take your
honey into the dining room."
M RS. LISTER TH OUGHTLESSLY.
Soph.f"Chester is coming to town and he is
to have his batteries charged."
Mrs. Lister-"What's the matter, can't he pay
"Nobody can say that my brother hasn't made
good. Ile began at the foot and worked up to
"lle's a congressman, then?"
"No, but he began as a bootblack, and now he's
Wflhilc walking in Los Angeles, a movie actor
came across a large stone iuscripqjd: "Turn me
After much dilTiculty he succeeded in turning
it over. and found on the under side of the stone
the words-"Now turrli me back again. so that I
can catch some other idiotf,
"Is your wife home?"
"Naw," replied Mr. Smith. "She's out with a
bunch of prize fighters."
"Prize tighters?" exclaimed Mrs. Naybor.
"Yea," replied Mr. Smith, "she went to a bridge
The Marlin - Strelau Gu.
office cor. 8th and washington sis.
HOUSEHOLD GOODS and PIANOS
MOVED, STORED, PACKED,
Reduced Rates on Shipments to
NIEMBERS-NHtlOI13l Furniture XVarehouse-
men's Association. American Chain of
DUBUQ E,IA. Em Em
IVE KIAIIE Sums BEFORE WE Cot'1.o T.xi.:4 PHONE US
Miss Illiss-'XXII ready, run up the curtain,"
Gahler-"Say, what do you think I am, 1
FORCE Ol" II.-XIXIT
XVaiterA"Sir, when you eat here. you need not
dust off the plate."
Custoinersnlleg' pardon. force of hahit. l'm
'I' R UT I I
'l'he woman to heware of is the one who wears
a too innocent air-and little else.
.-X SUUV I2 N I R
"She held out her hand and the young man
took it and departed."
"XYe used to hear about 'the drinks on the
"Yes, hut now the drinks are under the house."
".tXnd when a man's down, he's never ont."
PRO I". 0I.D'l"S CLASS
I'rof. Oldt tnotieing on the bottom of a page.
op, eit.l--"Does anyone know the meaning of the
ahhreviations at the hottom of the page ft"
Ohman tmanifesting his eagerness to answer,
and I'rof. gave him the opportunityJ-"It means
that the opposite argument may he found on an-
' 1 . .I -v
I'rof. and C,Iass- IIaI IIa! - - -
Prof. Oldtv-"I am surprised at it heing you.
Ohman. If itvhad heen Gahler, I would not have
heen so IlSf0lllSIlClI.U
"A BANK FOR ALL THE PEOPLE"
SAVE and SUCCEED
Drs. GUTHRIE 8 FRITZ
TENTH and LOCUST
PAGE 2l I
f"tV"""-:?,,.,,,. ,un K yt
ay ' ,fig A E X x x?,f-.Mx:y,f"""'-gi-1.515 .Q-fliif "" 4 -NXXLH Ird. ' t L. fi:-s,
-..,.. , .- .p.,'illli7i. QS tr' X iii'-. X'
i'ii9tf' !" ' itz6QL i t tilllllllllfl lliillllutltllllllltlll'lll'Illlllllll'llll"ll'7'l""""l -797' 'll'1tl'l'lli"l'.lt"ll','Q'll'
,f f.faf.1 r " Q '
The lfditor of the 19:3 KEY feels a deep obligation to those who placed
their shoulder to the wheel and made the present volume a success. It would
be impossible to commend every effort, yet it is his hope that, in the space
allotted him, he will in a measure give credit to whom credit is due.
The work and co-operation of the Staff without exception was of an un-
usual character. Each individual felt the responsibility of his position and
shouldered his burden in a praiseworthy manner. The Athletic Editor had
full charge of the Athletic Section and the work gives evidence of his ability.
The Literary Editor would fain have worked through the entire night to pro-
duce a piece of art. The photographs alone are proof of the artistic tempera-
ment of the Staff Photographer. The Business Manager, a man of experience
and every inch a man, proved himself worthy of the confidence which the Class
placed in him. Through the efforts of the Advertising manager, the largest
amount of advertising in any lim' as yet has been collected. Many articles
written by the .Xssociate liditor make their appearance in this volume. The
Calendar work by .Xugust XVessels shows that he has kept his eyes open.
The Staff wishes to thank Dr. Ruston for the Dedication, which it feels
is a masterpiece.
The 1923 Staff unanimously expresses its gratitude to Professor lficke for
his geneorus contribution.
Dr. Mount, our Class .-Xdvisor, has meant much to us in the accomplish-
ment of this tremendous task.
To Klr. lfrank Brand for the high grade of art work.
To Jahn and Ollier Engraving Company for a superior quality of work
and excellent service.
To the Union Printing Company, for their desire to please and their very
To S. .-X. johnson, the Group Photographer, for his valuable suggestions
and good work.
To Mould's, for the good grade of work and up to the minute service.
To ll. C. Gibson of the city Y. M. C. A. for several scenes taken near
To H. Thurau for good service and careful work on the typewriter.
To the many other contributors of articles and poems which have made
this a volume representative of the University.
The Staff voices the sentiment of the Class, when it says that without the
assistance of the business min of Dubuque, who so willingly advertised in the
lilfY, the success of the present volume would never have been possible.
PAGE 2 I 3
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