University of Dubuque - Key Yearbook (Dubuque, IA)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 198
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1926 volume:
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HSZARL FREDERICK VVETTSTONE , CoRNELIUs M, SI'EI?EENs, D.D.
OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION
KARL FREDERICK XNVETTSTONE, President of the University.
WALTER BARLOXN, Dean of the University.
CDANIEL GRIEDER, Dean of the Seminary Q of the Graduate School of Theology
FRANKLIN TI-IEoDoRE. GLDT, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, and Secre-
tary of the University Faculty.
IQEXVIS BENJAMIN IXIULL Prineiyal of the Universit I-Ii 'h School and See-
? I y g 7
retary of the College Faculty. . , '
.IOI-IN ZIMMERMAN, Registrar. I
ETI-IYL V. OXLEY, Dean of Wfonien. .
EDWIN BRANTFORD LYoNs, Business Manager.
IDELBERT DALE IQNIGI-IT, Extension Secretary.
IIENRY I. REEMTSMA, Special Representative National Canipaign.
E. R. PIKE, Field Representative Sustaining Association.
IDEAN BARLOW, DEAN GRIEDER, DEAN GLDT, DEAN GXLEY, PRINCIPAL IXIULI
and MR. BERGER
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Prcsidczzf, REV. XVILLIAM HIRAM FOULKES, D.D., LL.D., Cleveland, Ohio
T"z'ccf P1'csz'dcvzf, REID SIEGFRIED G. NIANUS, Forreston, Illinois.
Sc7C'l'6'fCIl'4X', JOHN GEORGE CHALMERS, Esq., Dubuque, Iowa.
T7'C'ClSIl1'Cl', EDWIN B. LYoNs, Dubuque, Iowa.
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,..i-.:.vgzQ.g::.rIg:.'I:-:AL.....a:.... -S.r.-,-...nr f..:- - L..-.,. ---,.. ..,..' Lf . .-.I...--. Y -.. 1. .LL .-.....,.,- ,..-.... .. . -..
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REV. CORNELIUS M. STEFFENS, D.D., Chicago, Ill.
WILLIAM M. CAMP, Bement, Illinois.
E. R. BROWN, Dallas, Texas.
CORNELIUS BAYLESS, LL.D., Dubuque, Iowa..
CLASS OF 1925
REV. I-IENRI A. VAN GRIETHUYSEN, Oostburg, Wisconsin.
REV. DIRK LAY, D.D., Sacaton, Arizona.
REV. JOSEPH LEKSA, Waterville, Kansas.
OLIVER R. WILLIAMSON, Chicago, Illinois.
PAUL ARDUSER, Dubuque, Iowa.
I-I. J. KLINKENBORG, George, I-Owa.
GEORGE A. PETERS, St .LOuiS, Missouri.
' CLASS OF 1926
REV. JOHN E. DRAKE, DD.-, Holland, Iowa.
REV. ERNEST J. BOELL, Dubuque, Iowa.
-REV. KENNETH D. .MILLER, New York City.
REV. JOSIAH SIBLEY, D.D., Chicago, Illinois.
JAMES E. FOGG, St. Louis, Missouri.
WILLIAM S. BENNET, Esq., Evanston, Illinois.
VVILLIAM A. HARBISON, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
ALBERT I. STEFFENS, Waukon, Iowa.
CLASS OF 1927
REV. FREDERICK- L. WOLTERS, Milwaukee, Wfisconsin.
REV. BERTRAM GRAHAM JACKSON, D.D., Dubuque, Iowa.
GLENN BROWN, Esq., Dubuque, Iowa.
REV. VVIILLIAM EIIRAM FOULKES, D.D., LL.D., Cleveland, Ohio.
REV. JACOB J. AOENA, Lennox, South Dakota.
REV. AIKEN C. KRUSE, Steamboat Rock, Iowa.
FRANK J. LOESCH, Esq., Chicago, Illinois.
REV. SIEGFRIED G. IVIANUS, F orreston, Illinois.
' ' EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
REV. KARL FREDERICK XNETTSTONE, DD, Chairman ex-Officio.
GLENN BROWN, Secretary. FRANCIS IN. COATES
OLIVER R. WILLIAMSON REV. DANIEL GRIEDER, D.D
PAUL ARDUSER REV. BERTRAM GRAHAM JACKSON, D.D.
JUDSON K. DEIVIING, LL.D. JOI-IN T. IADAMS, LL.D.
GLENN BROWN, Esq. E. B. LYONS
PERMANENT COMMITTEE ON FACULTY RELATIONS
REV. JOSIAH SIBLEY, D.D., Chicago, Illinois.
REV. SIEGFRIED G. MANUS, Forreston, Illinois.
OLIVER R. XNILLIAMSON, Chicago, Illinois.
-...-,...Y.,--..:..-'-A.- 44g,1....-.. 2 ip---..i c A. vw. .. ..' . . .- - . -- we , .':.-1 ...-. af..- . .i. . .
oi . , 1i.Y-.n..
DR. XNALTER BARLOW
Deon of the U1flive1'slty
Graduate, Hartley Theological Semi-
nary, lVIanchester, England, IQIO, gradu-
ate study, IQIO-14, Examiner, Theology
and Old Testament History, Board of
Studies for Junior Ministers, England,
IQI5-20, B.D., Xenia Theological Semi-
nary, St. Louis, Mo-., 1922 3 graduate
study, University- o-f Dubuque Graduate
School of Theology, summers of IQ22-23,
Ph.D., 1924 5 pastor, Lennox, Iovva, 1922-
24, Professor of Systematic Theology,
University o-f Dubuque, 1923-5 Dean of
the University of Dubuque, 1924-.
PRQFESSOR FRANKLIN T. OLDT
Deana of the College of L1'be'ral Arts
A.B. Lafayette College, 1871, A.M.,
1874, Instructor and Principal in High
Sch-ools, and Superintendent of Schools,
1874-1911 g Professor in History and Po-
litical Science, University o-f Dubuque,
191 1- g Dean of the College of Liberal
DR. DANIEL G-RIQEDER
Decm of the Theological Seminary,
cmd Acting Deon of the G'1'adua.te
School of Theology
Educated at the Realschule, Basel,
Switzerland, A.M., Lennox Co-llege, IQO7Q
D.D., Coe College, IQIOQ EA., Peter's
Chair, Professor of Biblical and Ecclesias-
tical History, University of Dubuque,
IQO5-Q Acting Dean o-f the Theological
Seminary, and Graduate School of The-
ology, IQ22-24, Dean of the Theolo-gical
Seminary, and Acting Dean of the Gradu-
ate School of Theology, 1924-,
nl- W..-.-... 4-21,-1, -
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1926 fGfiQ ffffsag
MRS. ETHEL V. OXLEY
Dean of lfV0111cn cmd Home Econom-
ics-College of L'l'I767'Gil Arts
AB., Iowa State State Teachers' Col-
lege, 1918, M.A., Columbia University,
IQ24, Instructor at Iowa W'esley'an Col-
lege, Dean of VVomen and Professor of
Home Economics, University of Dub-uque,
DR. GUIDO BOSSARD
N ew Testaamen-zf'Exegesis and Biblical
AB., Lawrence College, 1882, A.M.,
1885, D.D.: Graduate Study, University
of ' Gottingen, 1882-83, University of
Bonn, 1883-845 Union Seminary, 1884-
863 Pastor, Presbyterian Churches, Wfis-
oonsin and Philadelphia., 1887-1920, Pro-
fessor o-f New Testament Exegesis and
Biblical Literature, Theological Seminary,
University of Dubuque, IQQO-.
PROFESSOR JOHN ZIMMERMAN
B.S., Princeton University, 1890 3 M.A.,
Hope College, IQOO, Teacher and Prin-
cipal in Public Schools, 1890-933 County
Superintendent of Schools 1893-99,
Teacher and Principal in Secondary
Schools, 1899-1905, Professor of Mathe-
matics arnd Science, University of Du-
buque, IQO5-13, Professor of Mathemat-
ics, IQI3-Q Registrar, 1923-.
PAGE 2 I
...,-.. ,,.,.. 7- - - ' - 1 1 f 1 1 7
.iq . -if .a.u1.-et.-2--y - - -'-' " '
LEIVIS BENJAMIN MULL
Pvfinclpol, Uifllwrslly H figh School
B.S., Valparaiso University, 1896, A.B.
Indiana University, 1903, A.M., Univers-
ity of Chicago, 1914, Graduate Study, In-
diana University, 1924, summer session
1924, teacher and principal in schools,
19oo-20, Professor of Physics, Illin-o-is
State Normal University, 1920-21, Pro-
fessor of Physics, University of Dubuque,
1921-24, Professor of Education, 1924--Q
Principal University I-Iigh School 1924-.
REV. DAVID IGNATZ BERGER
Stu-clout Pastor' and Biblical Llto1'o--
ture-College of Llbeml Arts A
A.B., University of Dubuque, Gradu-
ate, Theo-logical Seminary, University of
Dubuque, 1921 , Instructor in Bible, 1921
- , Student Pastor and Instructo-r of Bib-
DR. RAYMOND ALBERT FRENCH
H eod of the .Department of Biology
B.D., Iovva State Teachers' College,
1902, B.A., University' of Iovva, 1907,
Ph.D., 1920, Lake-Side Laboratory, 191o-
IQ , Instructor in High Schools, 1907-10,
Assistant Instructor in Biology, Univers-
ity of Iowa, 1910-11, Fellow in Botany,
1911-13, , Professor of Bio-logy, Des
Moines College, 1917-19, Professor of
Biology and I-Iead of the Department of
Biology and Geology, University of Du,-
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REV. ADALBERT F. BREMICKER
Dl1'ecl01f, Band cmcl Orclzestrai, Assist-
cmt Pro-fessor of M uslc
A.B., University of Dubuque, 1922,
Student, Theological Seminary, IQ23-'
Assistant Professor of Music, IQ24-.
PROP. DALE DENNIS WELCH
Public Spea-king-College of Liberal
A.B.,, University of Dubuque-, IQZIQ
Graduate Study, Northwestern Univers-
ity, sunnner, IQ23Q Instructor, Epvvorth
Seminary, IQI8-20, IQZI-23, Principal of
University High School, and Instructor in
English, University of Dubuque, 1922-
1923, Assistant Professor of English and
Public Speaking, College of Liberal Arts,
PR-OF. JosE SILVADO BU1-3No
Romance Lcmgrmges - College of
B.A., Coe College, IQI6, Graduate
Study, University of Iowa, fall, 1917,
sum-iners, 1922-233 Instructor in Spanish,
high school, Wlheeling, Wlest Virginia,
IQI6-I7, Indiana University, IQIQ, I-Iis-
tory and Agriculture, Instituto Evangel-
ico, Lavras, Brazil, IQZO-2I, Professor of
Romance Languages, University of Du-
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PAGE 2 3
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PROMEESSQR CLARENCE THEO
Physical! T7'cz:i1z.i7fz g
AB., University of Dubuque, 1921
Graduate Study, University' of VViscon
sin, suniimer session, IQZI-22-23, Physical
Director, Y. M. C. A., Dubuque, Iowa
191 3-145 Professor of Physical Education
University -of Dubuque, 192 It 5 Graduate
Study, Wfisconsin State University, sum
mer, 1924-. I
MRS. ALLAN H. GRAVES
Physica! Traiviiifaig' for WO7'lfL6711
AB., Northwestern University, In-
structor of Physical Training for WOi11lC11,
University' of Dubuque, IQ24-. I
MISS ANNA M. AITCHISON
Laitiu cmd E7'LglI,S'l'L-U71'IU67'S1if3I H igh
Soho 01 .
AB., Grinnell College, IQI7, High
School teacher, Iron River, Michigan,
1917-1919 5 Epworth Seminary, Epworth,
Iowa, 1913-23, Instruct-or in Latin and
English, University of Dubuque High
, L.-.Y .-A--ann-gi. V
A, - . . .
.ug 2: .::Q.l:1-21:-.Le-zwuvulf - '
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tial 'nw 3 3
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MISS GLADYS A. MALIN
S C'i67'LCC'i U7'LiZ167'.Y1Tf3l High School
B.A., Cornell College, IQ23Q I11S1I1'L1C'EO1'
in Science, University of Dubuque,
COACH JOHN GP ORGL CI-IALMIIRS
D117 ec1fo1 of Athlctzcs
AB Lafayette Collebe 1901 LLB
U111ve1s1ty of Iowa 1906 I11S1I1L1C'EO1
Hlbll Schools 1890 1900 D11ecto1 1
P113 s1ca1 Tlallllllb and Athletlcs lS1a11k1111
and 1VIa1s11a11 Collebe 1900 O3 U111ve1s
1ty of Iovxa 1903 06 St joseph s Collebe
1907 1 G1ac1uate Study Not1e Dame
51111111161 IQ94 PIOICSSOI 01 ECOIIOIIIICS
and DIICCIOI of At111et1cs U111xe1s1ty of
Dubuque 1913 00 D11CC101 of At111et1cs
PROP XVELKER BFCHTDL
M0fl16lllUflCS 111551110111 111 Chc1111af1x
U111 67SIf1l H1511 School
AB I,J1'11XC1S11ly of Dubuque IQ 4 I
S11 uctor 111 Mat11e111'1t1cs 'md XSS1S'E'l111 I11
51:1 uctor 111 C11C1T11S'E13 Lum e1s1ty 01 Du
buque I-I1b11 School IQ .1
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MISS IDA SCHXNIND .
U1Lz've1'sizfy I,lZ.b7'Cl7"iCl-TZ, Professor of
Frerreh-College of Liberal Arts
BA., State University of Iowa, 1920,
M.A., State University of Iowa, 1923,
Instructor at Independence I-Iigh School-,
Independence, Iowa, and Jefferson-'I-Iigh
School, Dubuque, Professor of French
and University- Librarian, University of
PROP. ROLAND P. GRAY
H ead of the Defra-1'tmerz.zf of E11 glish-
College of Liberal Arts- l
B.A., Columbia University, M.A., Uni-
versity of Rochester, two summer terms,
I-Iarvard, graduate work, Yale, Oxford
and British Museum-5 Instructor, Univers-
ity of Nebraska, University -of Rochester,
Acadia University, State University of
Maine, author, Professor of English,Uni-
versity of Dubuque, 1924-.
PROF. HORACE H. LAGERPUSCI-I
Physics-College of Liberal Arts
BS., Knox College, IQ23, M.A., Uni-
versity of Illinois, graduate work, IQ24,
Instructor of Knox College and Univers-
ity of Illinois , Professor of Physics, Uni-
versity of Dubuque, 1924-.
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MISS MARGUERITE BECHTEL
English cmd Education-Uhivezwity
H igh School
A.B., University of Dubuque, 1922
Kindergarten Assistant, Dubuque Public
Schools, 3 years 5 Student Assistant, Uni-
versity of Dubuque High School, 1921-
1922, Instructor in English and Educa-
DR. JAcoB HoRAK
Economics and Sociology - Colleg
of Lzbefal Avis
AM PhD Univeisity of Chica
Piofessoi of Econonncs and Soc1oloff
U111VCfS1ty of Dubuque IQ 4
X CH XRLES X M01-IR
Head of rho D6PGl7lIIl67ll of Phzloso
phv cmd Psychologg College of Lzb
87 al A1 ls
B E Keystone State Noiinal School
Pa A B with H1 st honois F1 ankhn and
lX43.1Sll3,ll College 1896 B D Union The
olog1cal Seminary 1899 M A PhD
Un1ve1s1tyofCh1c'1go IQIO special study
in Berlin and Heidelbeig Instiuctoi In
diana University Faigo College Dakota
XVesleyan Unixeisitx and Einpoiia Col
lege Piofessoi of Philosophy and Psy
chology Unix eisity of Dubuque IQ94
, , 0-6
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PROFESSOR XVILLIAM BERDETTE
Hera-fl of the Depcwtmeizl of Cliernis-
zfry+C0llege of Liberal Arts
BS., Highland Park College, 1910,
M.S., University of Chicago, 1921 g Asso-
ciate Professor of Chemistry, Highland
Park College, IQIO-I2, Professor, 1912-
IQI7, Professor of Chemistry, Des
Moines, IQI7-IQ, Professor of Chemistry,
University of Dubuque, 1921-. '
DR. L. HEMMES
H earl of the Deparfvrlent of G67"1fIfLCl'1lZ
-College of Liberal Arts
PLD., Rochester Theological Seminary,
1916, MA., University of Rochester,
IQI7, Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1924,
graduate of German Gymnasium at Em-
den, East Frisia, Germany, Professor of
German at Brandon College, Brandon,
Manitoba, Canada, Professor of German,
University of Dubuque, 1924-.
DR. MATTHEXV N. LUNDQUIST
Head of HIC DUf7Cl'l'f'lIlCllf of ll4f11s1'c
AB., A.M., Pli.D., Wfasliington Uni-
versity, Mus.B., Midwestern Conserva-
tory of Musicg musical study, New York
and Cliicagog Graduate Student, Harvard
University, Instructor at McPherson Col-
lege, Taylor University, Susquehanna
University, Muskingum College, and Gus-
tavus Adolplius Collegeg Professor of
Music, and Head of the Department,
MINNIE E. FRENCI-I,A.B..
German and Music in Summer
M I S S M A R Y A D EI, M A N
History, Alss1'.s'fc111f f11sf1'11c'i'01' in Biol-
0gy- U111't'c'1',x'1'fy High 5011001
AB., University of Dubuque, r92q.g
Graduate Wforlc, State University ot Iowa,
summer, IQ24Q Instructor of History, and
Assistant Instructor in Biology, Univer-
sity of Dubuque, IQ24---.
em fzwministratine Gffices
Keeping pace with modern, efficient, methods of business management, the University
centralized its offices in the summer of IQ24. By remodeling what was formerly the English
classroom, the Psychology class-room, and the Psychology laboratory, and installing up-to-
date fixtures and appliances the administrative work has been greatly facilitated. This was
especially noticeable to the old students. W'hen registering for the new year, instead of going
through four rooms in two different buildings and taking about two hours to register, the pro-
cess involved only one room and consumed not over an half an hour. Every day of the school
year some one has found cause to feel thankful that the time which was formerlf Given over
to detail could now be used in constructive effort.
These offices are now occupied by:
Thv P1'v.vz'a'c11f ...... DR. K. F. XVET'rsToNE The Dean of the Z,7ll-liZ'CZ'StTf3l--DR. XNALTER BARLOW
Thr' Bltsillclvs flfCIllCIgC'i'--hlR. E. B. LYONS The Pizbliczizfy Director' ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, MR, D, D, KNIGEIT
The RCg'l-.S'fI'0l' ..,. MR. JOHN ZIMMERMAN The SCC7'UZLCTl'3l to the P1'csidc'1zt.-M1ss E. L. STEINER
The Ass1'.s'ffz11f.v io the Bz1.91'11es.9 Mcziizagcz' ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,.,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,. M RS, KOIILER gmfl M155 KRUSE
The SCCI'6'fC7l'j' to the Pzzblzdfy Dl.!'CL'f0I' .....
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Know, rudenf, cautious, self-control
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Miro BERAN ,.,,..,,,,.,..,.,., ....... M uscoda, VVisconsin
President Biology l4tl1,e'm1ecm
Y. M. C. A. President '25, Secretary '23, Football '22, '23,
'24, '25, Track '22, '23, '24, '25 QCaptainD, "Come Out of the
Kitchen" '24, Philophronia CPresident '23j5 D Club '23,
'24, '25. V
A merrier man, with-in the limits of becomino' mirth I ne
g , ver
spent an hour with.
IOHANN H. THURAU ...,...................... Luverne, Minnesota
Vice-President History, Political Science Altlienaeon
Glee Club '21-'25, Philophronia '21-'23, Y. M. C. A. Ca-b-
inet '22-'24. V
We'll grant, that although he had much wit, he was very shy
of using it.
ESTH ER IQOSSACK .......... ....... M cGregor, Iowa
Secretary Eizlglfish Lar Tvfllm
Y. W. C. A. Treas. '23, Vice-President '24, President '25,
Welaster Oratorical Society, Secretary '23, Spanish Club
'23, Glee Club '25, 'Chairman of General Committee for
Student Conference '25, Secretary to the Dean of the Uni-
I know what I know I know, and in that knowledge rest
GRACE IWALIN ................................. ...... D ubuque, Iowa
Treasurer Home Economics Delta. Phi Sigma
W. A. A. Secretary '24-'25, President ,255 Girls' Glee Club
Piesident '23-'24, "Come Out of the Kitchen" '24, Girls'
Basketball '24-'25, Spanish Club Secretary '24, Staff of the
1925 Key, Blue and Wliite Staff '24-'25, Board of Directors
I '24-'25, Mikado '21, May Fete '22-'25, Maid of I-Ionor '25,
Whatever she does is done with so much ease.
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IsAIAs CALERO ........................ ....... I sabella, Poi-to Rico
Cervantes Literary Societyg Vice-President '21g Spanish
Club '23-24g Weluster Oratorical Society '23-'25g Y. M.
C. A. '22-'25,
He was ever precise in promise keeping.
LEE WooK CI-IANG ............ ..... A nju, Korea
Korean Society '22-'24g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '23-'24,
Simplicity of character is the natural result of profound thought.
PERA DANIEI.S ................ ..... C hicago, Illinois
Cheamfst-1'y A fh6'7'Zff7 GU-ll
Y. M. C. A. '22-'25g Cabinet '23-'25g Webster '22-'25g Presi-
dent '23g "U" Gospel Team '25g Wiiiner Alumni Oratorical
Contest '22-2233 Winiier Warreii Oratorical Contest '2f2g
Cwlee Clubg Peace Contest ,25.
I dare to do all that 'becomes a Aman, who cl-ares do more is none.
PETER A. DROPIOMERESICY ...... Pleasant Home, Manitoba
Cf1,e111,riszf1'y I3 Club
University of Saskatchewan '20-'21g Saskatoon Normal
School '21-'22g Track '21-35 Philophronriag President '24g De-
bate '25g Vice-President 'Social Science Club ,25g Y. M.
C. A. Assistant Physical Director '25g Chemistry Assist-
ant '25. '
His conduct still right, with his argument wrong.
Q ,uf-W.-.,. . ,..,.V.,....'.
...,...... 1 If '! If If ' V, l'
PAGE 3 5
JOSE B, DURAND ,,,,,,,.. ,,,,, f Xhumada, Chihuahua, Mexico
If can hear no "still small voice."
JOHN J, FRYLING ,,,, g ,,,,,,,,., ..... Z uni, New Mexico
Band '24-'25g Ariette Ensemble '25.
Music hath not yet rent this mighty oak.
GEORGE GANTERT .......... ...... D ubuque, Iowa
H istory '
He hath a beauty in his daily life.
EMMELINE GRIEDER ..... ...... D ubuque, Iowa
Englislt La Tvffibu
Philophronia '22-'23g Secretary '22g Girls' Glee Club '22g
Varsity Vodvil '23-'24g May Fete '23-'24g Y. W. C. A. '22-
'23g Representative Wome11's Association '24g Student Rep-
resentative Faculty Social Committee '24-'25g Associate
Editor Blue and White '255 Social Science Club '253 Span-
ish Club '23-'24g Vice-President '23g Awarded Medal for
Excellency in Spanish '24,
With too much quickness ever to be taught, with too much
thinking to have common thought.
BENJAMIN HAYENGA ..... ,.,,,, S ibley, Iowa
Y. M. C. A. '22-'25g Men's Glee Clubg Football '24-'25g
Track '24g Philophronia Literary Society.
For there was never yet a philosopher, that could bear the
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Seniors S' I
ENNO JANSEN ............,....... ,.... L ake View, Iowa I
- . Phllosojvlzy I
,Philophronia Literary Societyg Glee Club '23-'25g Y. M. 4
. C. A. Track '22-'25g Captain '24,
I remember a mess of things, but indistinctly. I
. X H
GEORGEDJANSEN ............ ..... L ake View, Iowa
Biology A lhemzea-11 I I
Football ,22-'23g Track ,22-'233 Y. M. C. A. '22-'25g Philo- s
phronia Literary Societyg Assistant in Biiology' and Botany.
Quiet and unassuming, but always on the job. H
I-IOMER KAUPP ......,.....,, ,,,,,, A ckley, Iowa
Biology 13' Club
Football "22f,g Basketball '22-'25g Baseball '22-'25g Track '22g
I Tennis Singles '24-'25g Men's Glee Clu:bg Bandg Orchestrag
D 'Clubg Assistant in Physical Education Department '25.
I am not in the roll of com-mon men!
MIRIAM A. LUKE ,.,,,,,,,,. .,,,, D ubuque, Iowa
I-Lzlvlory Deltai Phi Sflgmo
University Accompanist '22-'25g Girls' Glee Club '21-'25g
Orchestra '22-'25g Campus Nomads '22-'245 Mikado '21g '
Chairman I-I-allowe'en Committee '24g Varsity .Vodv1l '22-
'2.4g Property Manager "Come Out of the Kitchen" 24g I E
- S anish Club '23-'24g May Fete '22-'.25g Blue and White 'L H
P . ,-
Staff '23-'25g 'Vice-President ,Tumor Class '23-'24g Des
Moines Convention CStudent Representativel '24g Y. W.
C. A. '21-'25g Cabinet '22-'25,
She has a Way all her own. I ,
fCLIF1TORD B, MALIN ,,,-,,,,-,,, ...... D Llbtlq-L16,'IO-WSI
Eco11omlc.9 I3 C711-Z7
D Clubg Editor Blue and VVhite '25g Basketball '23-'25g
Captain '25g Track '23-'24.
One hour's sleep after midnight is worth two before. :ln
I' K HQ' ,Fife V- .
53 J-iyffl .o 1' . on J I 37-'Ll ,eq 1-3,1 '
., ff 1' 3 L- is vw-,-vm-. -,sf .-nr mnV.'..--,Q-.ma-.:f..xf..msem.-.ve-W.-+.:r.my-o:.'o -u...::1Q.u-.. .. ',:..M ,, 1 . il 14, ' -5 1
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V -V .--nuts a. .'..s.-,fp fs 1-ma i. mt,-aa.,........
- ' u :hwy ug..-1 -1 ,-K,
een .r'.e-azz,-ew -n.-f4ac- ny. ,... .1 Q' -ang., .Q.,, mme'
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UVALDO MARTINEZ ............ ..... C himayo, New Mexico
l Psychology Athevifaaea-11
President Spanish Club 7245 Y. M. C. A. '22-'253 Vice-
President '24-'25g 'Webster Cratorical Societyg Debating
Team '22-,25g Captain '24-'25g Gospel Team '24-'25g Cap-
tain '24-,25g Captain '25g Winner Alumni Oratorical Con-
test 123. e '
'Conviction is the conscience of the mind.
EDWARD R.. PIKE ,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,... i.Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
E duvcaltion Atlzenaiefm
Field Secretary for University! Men's Chorus.
Good humor is the health of the soul.
KARL H. POGLODICH .......... Gurkteld, Carniola, Jugoslavia
Summer sessions at State University of Iowa '21-'25g Web-
ster '22-'25g Library Assistant '25,
Whatever skeptic could inquire for, for every why he had a
Wherefore. - 1 I
JOHN REBOL ....................... ,,.,, B ridgeport, Ohio
Cheimswy I 3 Club
President of Freshmen Class '23g Assistant Business Man-
ager 1926 Keyg Football ,23-'25g Captain ,245 Basketball
24- 255 Webster D Clubg President of La Follette Club '24,
It'takes two to make a bargain,
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CLARENCE ROBERTS ............................ I-Iayheld, Minnesota
H istowy cmd Political Scmlzce
Overseas Club ,205 Philophronia '17-'20-'24-'25g Debate '25g
'25g Class Basketball '17-'20g Social Science Club '25g Artist
for 1926 Key.
For they can conquer who believe they can.
EDYTHE VVESSELS ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, A Qkley, Iowa
Edu-ca't'i0n Zeta Phi
Girls' Glee Clubg Girls' Basketballg Y, W. C. A. '23-'25g
Secretary ,235 Vice-President '24.
My quietness is not timidity.
FREDERICK VVOLFE -Q ..... ....... D ubuque, Iowa
Ch emishfy '
Football '23-'2-45 Glee Club '21-'25 3D Clubg "Come Out of
the Kitchen" '24g Advertising Manager 1925 Keyg Staff of
Blue and Wliite '23-'24g Business Manager Blue and White
'25g Business Manager Men's Chorus '25.
'His bark is worse than his bite.
HENRY WOLFE ,,.,........,,,,.. ...., D ubuque, Iowa
Men's Glee Club '22-'24g Class Football Team '22g "Come
Out of the Kitchen"g Junior Class Treasurer '24g Business
Manager 1925 Keyg Vice-President Sophomore Classg Col-
lege Sports Editor '23-,255 Recording Secretary Booster
Clufb '24, I
I believe they talked of me for they laughed consumedly.
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Wfhen looking ahead, four years appear a long timeg looking backward
one can hardly realize that they are past. So it is with us. Our college years
have witnessed our growth not only in stature but also in mental breadth and
Spiritual vision. Some of our ideals have been attained, some have been put
aside or lost, but most have been transformed into something higher and
nobler. The worth of our ideals will be measured by the success of our efforts
in the service of humanity.
The class that entered the college in 192i has passed through varied ex-
periences, some common, some otherwise. Wfe neither claim superiority nor
admit inferiority to other entering classes. .
The class of I 2 , however, has shown its snirit from the start. On a
bright September morning of the Freshmen year our flag was hoisted to the
top of the smoke-stack and the paint and brush were skillfully used. The noble
S mbol "I 2 D is still visible on the Universitf walks. This Freshmen class
also proved to be strong in extra-curricular activities. In athletics we won the
interclass basket-ball championship and the interclass track meet.
The following year found most of us back at the University t-o continue
our course. It is worthy of mention that the first May Queen, and the first
Maid of Honor in our annual May Fete were both Sophomores and two of
our prominent classmates. Moreover, in the Blue Ribbon section of the ,24
Key, four of our Sophomores placedi A Sophomore girl was chosen as the
most popular co-ed in the school and three "Soph" boys were chosen. One as
the most versatile athlete, the second as the most original student, and the
third as the friendliest student in the university.
The outstanding activities of the junior year were the Class Play, "Come
Out of the Kitchen," and the publication of the ,25 Annaul. Besides these,
we constantly supported everything we felt to be for the best interests of our
N ow, at the end of our Senior year, we look in retrospect over the events
of the two last semesters. Altho some of our deeds have not been so spectacu-
lar as those of the preceding years, they present a very credible proof of stea.dy
up-building. And as we have acquired a knowledge of life, we now go out to
impart this knowledge to others, and in whatever capacity we serve, we know
that we are paying the greatest tribute to our Alma Mater by serving humanity.
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lsaias Caiero ........
Lee Chang .,.,.....
Pera Daniels ......,.......
Peter Drohomeresky ....... .......
Jose Durand ...........
John Pryling .... 4-
George Gantert .......
Emmeline Grieder ,.......,...,,,....,,,....,,,,...,,,...,,,..,.....,.......
Enno Jansen ..........
George Jansen ........
Homer Kaupp ........
Esther Kossack ..,.,.
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C' aoorite 'pastimes
.-..--..Paurning' Midnight Oil
A Playing sick
---.-Anticipating his next girl
-...,---Talking politics CAlso K. K.
..--Studying And showing some real backbo-nel
......Travelling Grace Street
Attempting to think
Miriam Luke ....,.. ........,,...,..,.... 1 P .......... l-larmonizing
Grace Malin ........... ........ B deleting trains from Iowa City
Uvaldo Martinez ..... ........ . .......,....................... P eck-ing
Edward Pike .......
Karl Poglodich ......
Clarence Roberts ......
John Thurau .......
Edythe W7 essels .....
Frederick Wfolie ....... ..............
Henry Wfolfe ......
Milo Pieran .....
jo-hn Rebol .........
Clifford Malin ..,...,.
Solving the difficulty
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' oem 'Dooioateo to
the Senior Glass
Black Heaven and blacker Earth held sway
XV hen the cosmic mist first rolled away,
And the endless -years in cold succession
W7 ere born,-aged,-died, in sad gyration.
A dreary dew-wept by the spheres
Swathed all the Land in grey-hued tears,
Wfhile through the trees with varying moan
Crept the bleak breeze in languorous groan.
Thus rocked this mournful planet, 'til
Like water flowing from a hill
That never yet had given birth
To aught but Wretchedness and dearth,
A falling star-shaft from the skies
Shot down to Earth, a glorious prize,
Establishing aglow - alive -
The famous class of 725,
Wfhich swept the cobwebs from men's brains
And broke restricting bondage chains,
And so like gods divine of old,
Showed to Earth its hidden gold.
So obviously, here we are,
The fragments of a falling star
Vtfhich kissing Heaven summarily,
-By One of the Fragments.
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EDWARD MAGNUSSON .... Q ......... Lansing, Iowa
PAUL ELC .... ....... Egyhizaskeszo, Hungary
BERENICE MCCURMICK ..,........... Dubuque, Iowa
STEPHEN VVIELAND ,.,.,,. ,,.,.,.. C levelaud, Ohio
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ALTQN BAKER ...... ....... E pworth, Iowa
MIRIAM BARTA ....... ...... D ubuquq Iowa
HAROLD BAUMANN ...... . ....... Dubuque, Iowa
ELIZABETH BRIDGMAN ........ Kansas City, Mo.
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PAUL DAVVS ON
JOSEPH I EJES
Scales Mound, III
PAGE 4 5
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. . --------------------------- ------- ' I -C J
DOROTHY MCCULLOGI-I ....... ....... E ulton, Ill.
FLORENCE PARKER ....... ......
JosEPH PoNCEL ,......
ELSIE PRAEGER .,...., ,,,,,,,.,
DORIS RODIDEN ........ -
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N EIVIESIO RODRIGUEZ-.Lima, Peru, S. America
"Rody" ' '
MARTHA SEYMOUR .,...... ......... D ubuque,
HARRY SHORT ........ ....... L ansing,
LOUISE VVIQSSELSH ........ ........ I Aockley,
DONALD VVILSON .......... ......... H uopkiutou,
unior Glass 'ljistorg T
It was Socrates who said "Know Thyselff' Socrates is dead, but his
words still live. Wfhy? Because they embody an ideal that inspires men to
look deeper into themselves for the real meaning of life, rather than to' sur-
round themselves with gross materialities, and to- think that that is living.
The Class of 1926 has adopted this for their motto and the attempt to put
it into practice is bringing results. W' e entered the University' of Dubuque
much as other classes do. There were no particularly distinguishing marks
that would cause us to be looked upon as "super" anything. One could not
even say that we were "super-green." Green we were to be sure, and we
were not allowed to forget it either. As we look back we sometimes feel that
those classes which have followed us have been dealt with a-ltogether too
leniently in the view of our own experiences. 4
The attempt to fly the class colors resulted in the inevitable scrap followed
by a football game to decide the supremacy of the contestors. The "Sophs,'
won and it became incumbent upon us to- crown ourselves with our own color,
that noble green. Until Homecoming time we graced the campus with that
tell-tale hue. Notwithstanding the rough treatment that we received, we
seemed to thrive. And not like weeds either, but as a potential force, gathering
energy for the coming fray. For the real fray was still ahead, this Freshmen
fracas was mere child's play, and green as we were, we were not igno-rant of
that fact. NN e were beginning to realize that underneath all the playfulness of
the students, there was something more serious, we had just a hint as to what
it might mean to know ourselves.
Gradually we became acquainted with our fellowmstudents, our instructors,
and the ideals of good old Dubuque. Identifying ourselves with the different
lines of activities open to students,'we sent representatives into athletics, the
literary societies. debating, the Glee Clubs, Band, and Orchestra, as well as
taking part in the May Fete, Vodvil, and other school activities.
, . . 1. ' 1:-.1-rx:-.raw-fw-r.-A-.vs :Lama
In our Sophomore year we became the aggressors. Established a "court,'
for Disobefdient Freshmen, and served them with a small portion of the bitter
cup which had been meted out tor us. VV e were very' "merciful," having due
remem-brance of our own past sufferings. We began to feel ourselves an inte-
gral part of the University life, as a group and as individuals. VVe were grow-
ing, expanding, developing. We wanted to do things, little things, big things,
we wanted to use the po-wer which had been storing up. ' And miay we here
philosophize upon our experience in that respect. No one who really wants to
do something is very long finding a way open and the means at hand for
doing it. We had jobs offered us, positions thrust upon us, and with all the
ardor of active youth, we threw ourselves into the harness. VVhat reputation
we gained, what feats we accomplished, were won by steady, loyal, and de-
vote d., labor.
When we entered our Junior year we began to realize just what we had
do-ne. We had just gained a reputation for getting things accomplished, and
that in the right way. We were much in demand, we had plenty to do. There
was the 1926 Key to publish, we were well represented on the staff of The Blue
and VVhite, we had debaters in our numibers, band men, glee club representa-
tives, afctive Y. VV. and Y. M. workers, supporters of literary societies, fra-
ternity men and sorority women, stars in athletics, and last of all our Class
Play to stage. "Arms and the Manf, by Bernard Shaw, was finally decided
upo-n for this latter, and here aga-in we made a step in advance. We staged a
comedy-drama, where heretofore farces only had been attempted by the Junior
Classes among our predecessors. '
Through these varied activities we developed close associations, life-long
friendships, grew to really known each other, to become social beings, to respect
individuals and to give them their due. Above all, we had com-e to realize that
the world is made up of human beings. And all this time we had not been
neglecting our studies for outside activities. They were, and are, the real
vital factor, around which all of our activities centered. VV e were students, not
book-worms. Through a well-balanced distribution of our time and energy,
no side of our student training has been neglected. And to our Alma Mater
and our faculty-advisor, Prof. XV. B. Zuker, we owe all allegiance and thanks
for opening up to us the opportunities for knowing ourselves. Our colors are
Nile Green and Champagne, and our flower is the daffodil.
iifront Row-Caecllce, Maxwell, Tsang, l3eran,- Scliap, Hauritz, Loeinker, Hering, Hun-
Second Row-Rlariliart, Simpson, Brown, Fisher, Apel, Paisley, Graves, Felderman,
Third Row-Kretselimer, Stratenieyor, Meyer, Sillcer, Kifer, Manus, Alspach.
Back Row-C. Jansen, .1-Xiteliison. MeAleece, Ezra Jansen, Blair, Roeder.
Pl'C.VllI7t'lIf' ............. ,.,,,,,,,....,,,,,,,.,,,,,,. ,,,, E D WARD SCI-IAP
V1'cg P1'csz'dv1zf ,,,,... ,, ,,,,,,.,,.,. EZRA UIANSEN
Serra 1-4113 ......,......,.,,.,...,.,,..,,.,.,. ....... ' I HELMA HAURITZ
Tl'c'CY.S'Ill'c'I' Qlfirst Seinesterj ....... ..... l QENNETI-I LOEMKER
Tl'L'lISlll'l'l' CSeeoncl Semesterj ...,. ........... B flfxizliz GAEDKE
CLAXSS MQTTQ-Seientia sol nientis.
CLASS CQLQRS-Oreliicl ancl pink.
CLXSS l7l,OXYl2lQ-Sweet Pea.
fm--f mm.--as W.. ,-M. ,...u.o.,v . ,-1--...Y mf-gf.-1 ..-, .,.,,,,tf
a.,.,-i:2L..v.2u,U,n,. 1 1. nm.: 1 . , W- V - 4
. 2 . V- ... .14a....,1,2., , ,
,.,4i.s1.:m1...:.1,,. .,I. . A,
9.1: . ..f.J.-fagfs ,.1v, , Y
Sophomore Glass .Cfyistovg
It was a jolly gang of young Indians that assembled
to hold their first pow-Wovv on the University campus, in
the fall of 1923. En-rolled as the 'ggreen froshu at the
U. of D., they were untrained and undisciplined. After
due "court" proceedings this gang of ii'Inclians finally
deemed it advisable to submit to the law as laid down by
the '6Soph-Chiefsf, But not vvithout a struggle did they
give themselves up.
During that first year the tribe was Well represented
in the school sports and organizations. They took their
part in the annual May Fete, selecting1Lillian Nieter to
present the Queenof May with an Crib.
In the fall of 1924, this group welcomed into its midst
several new members, and the old order returned almost
IOOZ7 strong. None have disappointed the great hopes
held out for them as far as their usefulness to their Alma
Mater is to be considered. Among some of the schools
distinguished athletes o-I the gridiron, floor, field, and
diamond, are members of the class. May We mention
Graves, VVard, Carl Iohannsen, Chalmers, and Mac, as
I And our academic record is fully as excellent. The
editor of the Blue and Vffhite is a Soph, several members
of the debating teams are from the same rank, and now,
finally, We are entrusted with the honor of publishing the
To you, class of IQ28, we hold up our record as ia
mark for you to shoot at as you enter upon your Sopho-
more year. We ha-ve shown to you, and to the World,
What can be made of a tribe of wild Indians. Do not
dash our hopes into the ground 5 take up the torch which
We are entrusting to your hands and bear it on, and on,
. -.. 5-'Z 'lf' .rf V. ,mmf H'-:SA
lfront Row-Micklich, Creveling, Stiinson, I-luebsch, Jungk, Atchison, Nordmann,
Sclioenhard, Sampson, Booth, Bohl, Apgar.
Second Row-Dugar, Klingeman, Richards, Schaffhauser, Hook, Skeinp, Gerndt, Alder-
son, Sliinske, Yu, Hernandez. Garrett, Klinger, Forbes.
Third Row-Lawrence, Bancroft, Kohlman, Jacobson, Peck, Bacon, VVinston, Wheeler,
Szucs, Crawford, Wiiiters.
Fourth Row-Bender, Battles, O'Brien, Blustein, Kearney, Gunderson, Nickerson, Collins,
Wfoodington, l-linde, Stunenberg, K. Soukup, Tomasula, Smith, Hoinan, Cleaver, Kraus.
Fifth Row-Grieder. Kruse, Roser, Craig, King, J. Jansen, Trojar, A. Soukup, Barta,
Standing-Cabrera, lfVolf, Spellerberg, Luz, Westcott, Kovar, Griffin.
Prcsin'c1zf .........,. ........................ ....... J o sEP1-I F. DAUDA
Vzfcc-P1'vs1'dm1f ..............,......... ..... N IARY A'FCI-IISON
Tl'CC7SIll'C'1' .................................. .,,,,,..,... F LORENCE PECK
Tl'CC7SIIl'c'1' Cliirst Semesterj ...... ..,,,, l TREEMAN KEARNEY
SUCl'C'f'U1'hX' Ql7irst Semester? ,,....,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, I Q USSELL HOMAN
SC'Cl'C'fUVI'.X' CSecond SClllCStC1'5 ........,,,,.,.,..,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, LESLIE APGAR
SC"l'gCCTlIfA'-Uf-.JVHIN ,... L. "TL'1fifY" XV13sTcoT'r mm' XVAYNE "TUifF131i" BENDER
Rcjvorfcv' ................. .......,...................................................,,........ 1 ARTHUR lDUELI,
Fac'11lfyAa"z'is01' .........,..........................................,,,,,.,,,,,,... , .......,,... D, D, VVELCH
CLASS MOTTG-"lf the elevator to success isn't running, take the stairsf,
CL.-XSS COLORS-Old Rose and Silver.
CL.-XSS FLOXVER-Sweet Pea.
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T 'Ghe Table of the 'Lost Gause anti Tlfihg
There was once an Organization that was Green, but not Growing. Now,-contrary to
the Laws of Nature,-it is Growing, but no longer Green. In this Organization there were
some eighty odd G. Y. P. CG1'een Yonng Peoplej of both sexes. On the Natal Day of the
Society the Young Things selected one of Their Number to act as President. They surrounded
this President as he was termedj, with Satellites, chosen from the Rank and File of the
Group. Thus the Government of the Emerald-Hued Body was established.
Now it seems that in this Place which they- had entered f-or the Purpose of inhabiting it,
there was another Organization, lesser in Number but greater in VVisdom, which the G. Y. P.
had to subdue in order to remain Supreme in this Land of Plenty. Now these G. Y. P. fool-
ishly reasoned that their Numerical Superio-rity would triumph over the Genius o-f these other
Dwellers in the New VVorld, and the G. Y. L. CG'reen Young Leatieffj, even boasted that he
had eighty and ive men at his Command. 1
In this Promised Land it was the Custom that the Incoming Parties should hoist their
Colors in a. Prominent Place, and defend them against the Attacks of the Indwellers o-f the
Land. Therefore, the Chieftain called his Fourscore about him and in the Pow-wow that
ensued, Plans wereiformulated fo-r the carrying out of this Custom. To the Woiiien of the
Tribe was delegated the purchase of the materials and the Creation of the Banner. The Braves
were to then place it o-n a pinnacle of some description, and defend it against the Siege.
All went well with our Little Playmates and directly after dark on a certain Asuspicious
Night C at least so they surmisedj, having been previously and freely greased, the Flagpole
began its "Wearin' O' the Green." Club in Hand, and thrilled with the Mighty Purpose of
defending their Colors to the Bitter End, they awaited the Onslaught. But the Outnumbered
were wise and held to their Barracks, occasional Spies reporting that the Forces o-f the Enemy
were still Dormant. Such a State of Affairs so-on resulted in a marked degree of Cocksureness
on the part of the Defenders, boasting that the Enemy were Mortally Afraid, and resting
securely Qso they thoughtj, they approached, attacked, and spirited away the President of
their Opponents. Ah, Edward! it must have looked. like a Dark Night indeed. Spirited a-wayi
to a Far Country in a Speedy Vehicle and there depo-sited, the G. Y. P. left him to get back to
his Leaderless Qso they thoughtj Fold, as best he could.
Meanwhile the Hour having grown Late, and the Defenders of the Flag having run out
of Songs and Anecdotes, some Heads began to Nod. One by One with Dogged Tread they
wended their VVay to their little Trundle Beds, leaving "the Other Fellowi' to watch.
Hardly had the last Laggard disappeared when a number of Gum-Shoed Phantoms of the
O. W. T. COlde'1' and PViscn' Trffbej, stealthily approached the Pole, mounted its Heights, Re-
moved the Green Banner and spirited it away, n ever to be seen again 'til Judgment Dayf, if ever.
On the succeeding Day, the Powers That Be, upon seeing that the Flag was down, called
the G. Y. P. to the Bar of justice-to the Court of Ailmost No Appeals. Here they had to
answer for Gross Malfeasance in Ofhce and other such High Crimes and Misdemeanors. The
Majestic Magistrate, with his Cohorts, dealt out Justice with a High and Mighty Hand.
The Apprehended Culprits were tried, convicted, and summarily dealt with for their "Atro-
The Heavy Hand of the Long Arm of the Law, aided by the Royal Swatter, brought
home its forcible Message of I1npa1'tec1T Knowledge. Many of the G. Y. P. learned to their
regret that it is not desirable to carry your Keys in your Hip Pocket, especially when visiting
Court. Now Kind and Gentle Friend whist y6 to the Moral of this Lesson as Expounded by
one whose Hoary Hairs command your Respect and Awe:
"All things come to those who wait, prozfided that they don? get fired writting."
i C' C'
I veshmen umor
BROUGHT TO LIGHT IN
EROSH INTELLIGENCE TESTS
Indigo is a food.
'The father of -your sister and mother is
The spark plug belongs in the carburetor.
Blanche Sweet is known as a singer.
Plymouth Rock is a kind of granite.
The Battle of Lexington was fought in
Irvin Cobb is famous as a baseball player.
Rubber is obtained from petroleum.
Poe is the author of "The Scarlet Letterf,
The Corona is a kind of adding machine.
Boston is in Connecticut.
The poor man is hungry because he has
had nothing to do Cmust have had Lester in
Arthur Brisbane is fam-ous as an actor
Darwin was most famous in literature
The thyroid is in the head Cshoulderj.
Yale University is at Cambridge QIthacaj.
Tokio is in China QIndiaj.
The chameleon is an insect fbirdj.
The man who swum the QTiber, Nilej
A tedder is used in hunting Cfishingj.
Rodin is famous as a painter Qcomposerj.
The Delco system is used in plumbing
The "makings of a nation" is an advertise-
ment of a health food.
Prof. VVelcl1-"If I said, 'I am beautiful',
what tense would that be ?,'
Pep Schaffhauser-"Past l ! !"
"That,s the guy I am laying for," said the
lien as W7alter Bohl passed by.
Alderson-"Once you called me the light
of you life."
Lester-'fYes, but you go o-ut too much
now. ' '
Garrett-"Here's to the picture on my desk.
Here's to the other picture on my desk.
May they never meetf' , ' y
Prof. Gldt-"VVhere did the May-pole
jordan-"At a barberls convention in
Inorganic Chem. Student Qin stock ro-omb
-"Pd like a water bath please." I
Drohomeresky ever at the service o-f the
ladiesj-"Oh, do you need a bath? Sure,
I'll give you one."
And she was a perfect lady, too!!
.Kilian-"Keen girl you had out last
Booth-"I'll say she is, she' has cut me
more than once."
Prof. Olclt-"Wliy did St. Petersburg
change its name P"
Crawford-"Due to an increase in popu-
'Wiegelt-"I.et me go, let me go!"
VV ilson-"VV hy should I let you go?"
Wfiegelt-"I am a little Elm and Iiwant to
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in X14 J'
PAGE 5 5
Front Row-Ammann, Sidon, Chakerian, Choi.
Second Row-Buol, Dr. Bossard, Dr. Grieder QDeau5, Dr. Barta, Dr. Barlow
Standing-Reukewitz, Gall, Marks. Bremicker.
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The Theological Seminarg
The Theological Seminary is one of the important institutions of the Uni-
versity of Dubuque, in fact it is the foundation of the University with its vari-
ety o-f schools. Some time ago' a great effort wras made to secure a separate
building for the seminary, in fact a considerab-le amount of m-oney has been
raised for this purpose. The desirability of a separate seminary building is
generally recognized and there are good prospects that within the near future
such a building will be erected,especially since Presidentlafettstone takes a great
interest in the realization of this project. Meanwhile the seminary has been
transferred to the south section of Severance Hall, which under present circum-
stances offers sufficient class room .and library space on the first Hoo-r, while the
students live on the upper floors.
The faculty consists of the following professors:
Rev. Daniel Grieder, A.M., D.D., Professor of Church History and Dean
of the Seminary. ,
Rev. Guido Bossard, A.M., D.D., Professor of New Testament Exegesis
and Biblical Literature.
Rev. Alois Barta, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament
Rev. VV alter Barlow, BD., Ph.D., Professor of Systematic Theology.
There are at present eleven students in the seminary.
Seniors-A. F. Bremicker, Arnold C. Buol, Elisha David, Henry Marks.
Middlers-King Hark Choi.
Juniors-Garabed Chakerian, Uvaldo Martinez, Gotthard Renkewitz,
Hans Sidon. '
Special-Alvin Gall, XN alter Ammann.
There are a number of candidates for the ministry in the college and we
cherish the hope that a large prop-o-rtion of them will in due time increase the
enrollment in the Semiinary. During last winter the body of candidates re-
ceived a welcome addition by' the arrival of several students from abiroad.
F our young men, Knothe, Gall, Renkewitz and Sidon came from Germany,
Henry Rabe from Russia, and Ammann from Switzerland.
ln order to enlarge the usefulness of the Seminary and to meet an evident
need of the church, a Department of Religious Education has been added to
the four departments of the Seminary., This department has the purpose of
providing such courses as are needed for church workers who are not preparing
themselves for the ministry but for a greater efficiency as Sunday School
teachers and leaders in church work, as well as fo-r pastoris assistants.
'Ghe Summer Session
Tl1e third Elllllllill summer sessio11 of tl1e University of Dubuque began june 9, 1924, a11d
closed August 16th. '
Wfhile tl1e C1l1'Oll1llGl1f did 11ot vary 111ucl1 from tl1at of tl1e previous summer a lar0'er pro-
portion -of tl1e S'EL1ClC11'ES were of college rank, a11d some had received tl1eir A.B. degree from tl1e
U11iversity of Dubuque or from otl1er colleges. Tl1e work in ge11eral was of a l11gl1 degree.
A . - . n 1 . . .
s Ill pievious yea1stl1e SLl11l1'11Cl sessio11 was u11der tl1e jO'111f co11trol of Drs. French a11d
Mount, Professor French l1ad cl1arge of tl1e Biological subjects, and Professor Mount taught
Psychology a11d tl1e Educational subjects. Besides tl1ese two professo-rs from tl1e University
faculty tl1ere were several otl1ers who taugl1t l1igh school a11d Normal Training subjects.
Mrs. Minnie E. French, a graduate of Grinnell College witl1 a11 M.A. d-egree TTO111 tl1e State
University of Iowa, taught German a11d Music.
Miss Gladys Malin CAB. Cornellj, of tl1e faculty of tl1e University Higl1 School, taugl1t
Sanitation and Hygiene, a11d had cl1arge of laboratory sectio11s in different Biological courses.
Miss Mary Fracker, a rece11t graduate of tl1e University of Dub11que, taught Normal
Trai11i11g classes. She 11ow l1as cl1arge of tl1e Home Economics Dept. i11 Arkansas College.
Ralph Zimmerman, 3.11OtllC1' graduate of tl1e local University, taugl1t l1igl1 scl1ool History
Mr. EarPE. Wfelch, lJ1'O'tllCl' of Professor Wfelch, was e11rolled as an advanced StLlClC1'1'E a11d
taught o11e special class.
A number of stude11ts from tl1e city high scl1ool took advantage of the su111111er sessio11 to
make up deficiencies for college C11fl'311C6 requirem.ents i11 regular classes and under special
tutors. This fL11lC'ElO1l of the sum-mer scl1ool will be emphasized i11 tl1e future, as well as tl1e
possibility of co1npleti11g the four year collegiate course in tl1ree years by 2lf'E6'11Cll11g two or
three summer sessions. In this way a11 ambitious student can begin graduate work or teacl1i11g
a year sooner, tl1us effecting a11 important saving i11 time a11d '1'1'1'O1'1Cy.
D 1. U I K . . .
I uiing tie last week of tl1e session, tl1e students served a picnic Cll111'1C1' at Center Grove
in llO1101' of Dr. Mou t l l ' ' '
11 ant 11s fa1111ly. It was on tl1e eve of tl1e1r departure for Durham, N. C.,
where he went to assu111 l '. l ' '
e ns cuties as tl1e l1ead of tl1e depaitment of Psychology at Trinity
College now Duke Univeisitv G
1 1 ' ames and a wonderful Cllllllfil' made the occasio11 one to be
Taking it altogether the 1924 sun1mer scl1ool was very successful from tl1e standpoi11t of
both StLlClC1l'ES a11d facult 1. Tl ' ' ' ' ' '
5 16 committee is look111g foiwai d to a still larger and better sum-
111er scl1ool 111 1925.
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'Ghe Graouate School of Tiheologg
The Graduate School of Theology, conducted under the auspices of the University of Du-
buque, will have its fourth session the coming sum-mer. It will have one term of six weeks,
beginning July 20, and closing August 29. It is expected that this arrangement will make it
possible for many ministers to attend the Graduate School, who could not attend a nine-weeks
qua.rter. The faculty will consist of the following professors:
Rev. Charles B. iWilliams, A.M., Ph.D., D.D., of Mercer University, Macon, Georgia.
He occupies the chair of New Testament Literature.
Rev. James H. Snowden, D.D., LL.D., of theVVestern Theological Seminary, Pittsburgh,
Pa. Dr. Snowden will give course in Systematic Theology and Religious Education.
Rev. Charles A. Mohr, D.D., A.M., Ph.D., of the University of Dubuque will also give
courses in Systematic Theology and Religious Education.
Rev. Daniel Grieder, A.M., D.D., of the Theological Seminary of the University of Du-
buque occupies the chair of Church History. He also acts as Dean of the Graduate School.
As the school is of interdenominatio-nal character, various denominations are represented
in the faculty as well as the student body. . The students have come from all parts of the coun-
try. The fo-llo-wing is a list of the students attending last summerls session:
Abbo E. Abben, Odebolt, Iowa.
Abbo E. Abben, Odebolt, Iowa.
Thomas D. Arends, Council Bluffs, Iowa.
Amos L. Anlick, Austin, Texas.
Walter Barlow, Dubuque, Iowa.
Gustav B. Baumann, Dubuque, Iowa.
Jonas W. Boyer, Kansas City, Mo.
John P Carter, Newton, Miss.
Leroy C. Cooley, Wiiiterset, Iowa.
Norvel R. 'D-rummond, Seminary Hill,Texas.
Albert C. Gettys, Belton, Texas.
Clarance A. Kircher, Excelsior Springs, Mo.
Lucas T. Krebs, Dubuque, Iowa.
James L. McCreight, Sterling, Kansas.
Julius R. Mantey, Jackson, Tenn.
John M. Price, Seminary Hill, Texas.
John A. Pritchard, Williamsburg, Iowa.
VV. Byrd Ray, Bellevue, Iowa.
Henry A. Sinning, Scales Mound, Ill.
Lowell T. Wallace, Seminary Hill, Texas.
The majority of these members of the Graduate School had attained academic degrees in
various institutions. At the Convocation in August, IQ24, the following received Ph.D. degrees:
Rev. Walter Barlow, a graduate of Hartley Theological Seminary, Manchester, England, and B.D. of
Xenia Theological Seminary, St. Louis, Mo.
Rev. John F. Carter, A.B. Mississippi, 1911, M.A. Mercer University, Macon, Ga., Th.D. Southwestern
Baptist Theological Seminary.
Rev. Lowell T. Wallace, A.B. 'Howard Payne College, Brownwood College, Texas, Th.M. Southwest-
ern Baptist Theological Seminary, 19225 Th.D. Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, 1924.
-..V-..- -V4-vi... mf- 4-,.
'u it f Q
, ,, .D o
ormal Training Gouvse
One of the manifold purposes of gl year book,'is to record the
appearance and develo-pment of new trends of thought, andnaction,
within the institution in which such book is edited. 'Not wishing to
have future student generations chide us for our lack of perspicuity
or vision, the 1926 Key wishes to record what it believes is the most
signihcant development in the recent history of Dubuque University.
It has been apparent to the students of the educogeography of
this section of the State of Iowa, that our teacher training facilities
were situated at too great a distance to be satisfactory in the Normal
T ' ' of high school graduates from the northeastern section of
Cedar Falls, the only State Normal School is I8o miles
from the Minnesota boundary, and within the circle of that radius
Dubuque is the only city with an accredited college in which teacher
training might be introduced.
Therefore, it was with great pleasure that on the opening of the
1924 academic year, we found that a two-year normal training course
had been introduced into the curriculum, to provide for the situation
outlined above. Graduates of a standard four-year high school may
now qualify at the University of Dubuque, for a third grade Iowa
certificate. This course requires two years and the third Ofrade cer-
tihcate thus earned may be converted into a second grade certificate
upon showing satisfactory success as a teacher. The standards of
the course are of such a nature that the graduates from this course
will experience no difficulty in securing a certihcat
e from other states.
The work of the course is divided 'Jetween professional 'and col-
1 O.. . . A .
egiate subjects in othei departments and is so arran ed that tl
. , 8 T le
standard Bachelor of Arts degree may be earned by two years' addi-
tional study in the University. The University service bureau assists
gradu-ates from this course to secure positions.
If Severance Hall is remodeled into a girlls dormitory as is now
contemplated we may reasonably expect that this will be one of the
largest departments of the college, and as to its success, we stake our
all on the reputation of the man who h-as charge of the course, a man
w io has spent his entire life in educational work, Dr. L. B. Mull.
,,.,.....,.M.-w......-.....fax ..a...n.+..a-.g.................f-az.-A . ne- f -.' L- 'Arm -- ' Arr' - - A "
,.,a,1....,.u-uif..-A9-4.-,-.J-:J-...i..-.,,.M.,..Jx.f-W.P-.ni.-rwa.f...f1-m-...-:u.-1-vf- - w . ' ' " ' "
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Haw: rr,-...,..-:fm Qual- -prfggzx. L..--:Alf ::.: -ur:-.:. - psf:-.-.s-A 4-rf-Q-T, rr ,pzrffzxr -1 1
'ljistorg of the High School Senior
-The Class of 192 5, began when nineteen freshmen entered the University
in the fall of 1921. They were green, gawdy, and fgushy, but managed to thrive
in the benehcent atmosphere of their new environment. They struggled thru
this school year making a success of it. Each student exerted his talent to
distinguish himself for he knew that when he would leave these halls of learn-
ing, going out into the wide world, it would be only thro-ugh his own efforts
that he could attain success. The wonderful record which they had attained
built a firm foundation for future success, provided they Worked in the same
spirit of self-denial and dogged persistence which had characterized their
efforts. ' '
The next year a few of the original nineteen did not return, but some new
students joined the Class at this time. Together they .worked thru this year,
yearning for the time when they could become juniors, so that they might take
a more active part in school affairs.
At the beginning of the year IQ23, 'the Class numbered sixteen. This
group represented nine nations, Persian and Korean inclusive. They were
true to the tradition of the school.
Participants of the junior-Senior banquet will recall the splendid enter-
tainment. Tn truth such memory will never vanish away from their hearts.
There was a change in the Class in 1924. Some old members were not
back, nevertheless the number did not decrease. This year is their last year
in High School, but by no means the last of attending school. Full of ambi-
tion they are stepping forward and ready to tackle the college course. Deter-
mined to undertake any task, to overcome any hardship, they are prepared to
enter the college gate where they complete their education, so- remaining true
to their motto which states, 'KXVe Hnish to begin." Thus, year after year they
have added to their glorious tradition, and by constant and untiring zeal the
future should witness ever greater achievement than the past,
P AGE 62 '
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ANTON TROJ AR ........,.. . .................... Sarcia, jugoslavia
President "U" Club '24-'25g President Class of '25 in '25g
Columbian. H. S. Football letter -man '24.
"There is no man suddenly either excellently good, or ex-
tremely evil." -
DANIEL CHOY ..................................... .Kangsiig Korea
Y. M. C. A. '22-'25g Baseball '22-'21-35 Basketball '23-'25
CCaptain '25Jg "Y" Club '23-25g Columbian '23-C253 Foot-
ball '23-'25g Athletic Council '24-'25g Class President '24.
"Not only good, but good for somethingfi '
RUBY SIMPSON ............................. Q ....... Epworth, Iowa
Secretary and Treasurer of Classi'25.
"As charming a maid as one ever sees."
THEODQRE PESSLER .......................... Dubuque, Iowa
Columbian, Vice-President '23g Treasurer Class '25g Y. M.
"What greater virtue is there than to overcome handicaps
with a smile?"
SUNG XMQQK CHANG ..,........................... Anju, Korea
Columbian Literary Society, Y. M. C. A.-
"A son of my mother."
ANNA MAE FRENCH ............................ Dubuque, Iowa
Orchestrag President Sophomore Classg Columbian Liter-
ary Societyg Secretary, Treasurer and High Critic '23g
Class Playg Y. W. C. A.g May Fete '23-'25g Peace Pageant,
Vodvilg Carnival '2-4. Valedictorian.
"Wlio can brighten a ray of sunshine?"
AUGUST GROSSHEIM ..........,...,,....,... Cincinnati, Ohio
Columfbiang Class Basketballg Class Play.
"For my height, I am a large man."
H- MANIGUIAN ................... ---Belle Meade, New Jersey
Colunibiang Reporter Blue and Wliite.
"My forte is lending a helping hand-without discretion."l
JERRY TAMRAZ --...........-....-... -... , -.-------- 1 Irumia, Persia
Interclass. Basketball Tournament '23-'24g Columbian Lit-
erary Society '23-'24-
"Be steadfast, be sincere, be true!"
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ROSE MANIGUIAN .,.............. Belle Meade, New Jersey
Columbian, Class Playg Girls"Basketball.
"I am to my brother as day is to night."
EM ERSON MATTiH EIS ........................ Dub-uque, Iowa
Basketball, Reporter Blue and White, Class Play.
"The world is not all sorrow."
JERRY THADEN ......,.....................................................
Columbian Treasurer '23-'24, Baseball '23, "UH Club Sec-
retary '23, Treasurer '24g Basketball '23-'24, Gospel Team,
Glee Club, Quartet, Y. M. C. A.: Football '22-'24.
' "All great men are dead or dying, in fact I don't feel quite well
DANIEL SIMON ..........,,,,.,,.,,,...., East Chicago, Indiana. ,,
Y. M. C. A.g Class Playg Basket-ball '23-'25, Capt. '23-'25,
High Critic Columbian '24, Vice President '25, ,May Fete
"Quality, not quantity, is my measure." I
MYRA RGGERS ...................................... Dubuque, Iowa
President Columbian Literary Society '25, Glee Clubg Sec-
retary Y. W. C. A. '24-'25. '
'4What you do yourself is well done."
MARTIN SEIPPEL ...,.............................. Dubuque, Iowa
"The sweetest hours I spend are spent among the lassesf'
ABSALOM IQSEPH ....,,..,.,,,.........,.,....... Urumia, Persia
Columfbian Literary Society, Treasurer of Christian En-
deavor of Christ Church, Attended Newberry, South Caro-
lina, Members orchestra there.
"It is the foolish squirrel that chatters,
The wise owl holds his peace."
Senior Glass will
Be it everlastingly known to all inhabitants of the earth' That we the
Q . . .
Seniors of the University of Dubuque High School-the Class of 425 herewith
at full consciousness, openly declare and signify the following as our last 'Will
To our Alma Mater we wish a successful campaign
To the Faculty we bequeath a.ll the burdens accumulated thruout our High
We bequeath to the Class of '26 all our sub-tle moods, and the gallantly
maintained class superiority, and wish that such a bequest shall have a conse-
quent effect upon all lower classmen.
To the dwellers of the third floor, and also to those of the second, of the
Main Building-a pleasant reminiscence of "stacked rooms."
A .Tii,Prof. Zimmerman-the 1' 0" t' ' ll
egis 131, a our unexcused chapel, as well as
Furthermore, we, as individual members do make dis Jositi f
V - , 1' 1 1 ons o- our best
" characteristics, and our most glaring defects as hereinafter expressed, namely:
1. Anna May French to Graham-my overabundanoe of joy
2. Dian Si A - '
mon to Buus my privilege to wear short pants.
3. uby Simpson to Bessie Stuart-my extra weight.
4. Myra Rogers to Forbes-my silent longing, . '
.. Anton Trojar to' Fernandez-experimentation on perpetual motion.
6. Absalom Joseph to Knothe-my sfpecial interest in gymnastics. '
7. Jerry Tamraz to Del Barrio-my half--burnt corn-cob pipe.
8. Dan Choy to Kim-my argumentative ability. ai.
9. Theodore Fessler to Doerflinger-my -brilliant idea of Englishffgrammar.
10. S. W. Chang to Dormish-a fancy style of comfbing-hair.
11. jerry Thaden to Mihelich-brevity and consciousness of expression.
12. Myron Price to Koleff '
+my particular pleasure in attendnig chapel.
13. Martin Seippel to Miller-all my hard ti-mes laughing. -
VVitnesses-MRS. OMNISCIENCE and MR. OBLIVIGN CpSignedj MISS KIS'M'E'T.
As I diligently scoured the ancient b Q
ronze vessel, behold! a blazing genius
-appeared saying, "I am your servant. Comand! I obey!" Im-mediately my
thoughts turned to my school days and I longed greatly to see my old class-
mates. Before I could voice my wish I saw a vision in which I beheld: .
1. Jerry Tamraz, who was always musically inclined, risen to the heights of musical
perfection. He was leading a grind organ and a monkey around.
2. Florenz Ziegiield has gathered into his repertoire of dancers and singers, one,
1 Ruby Si-mpson, who had started her career while attending our school in 1925. v
3. Jerry Thaden, who was making use of his hard skull in a side show passing as a
ball dodger. I ,
4. Ted Fessler, who is traffic cop on State and Madison, really doesn't smoke much.
5. Dan Simon, who is the dignified head of a' lunatic asylum, enjoys his work' very
much. He says he feels at home. 1
6. Absalom Joseph is a teacher of myt-hology at Columbia University. I
7. Myra Rogers is housekeeper out in the wild and boisterous west.
S. Daniel Choy sells shoe blacking as face-cream in Africa. His business is a success.
9. Chang, I am proud say, is the best known poet in Korea. ,H ,
10. Martin Seippel, who is "bunk-artist' 'tutor to Rockefeller. Ir., makes such fre-
quent visits to t-he cellar, that the steps are worn thin. '
11. Myron Price took the leading roll in a lbakery and is in charge of cockroaches.
12. Anna May French, an outstanding violinist in Malta, is also specializing in
laconism. And finally: ' 'Q
13. Anton Trojar, a noted missionary in Zulu l d ' '
. . ' I ' -'an , is instructing the natives how
wrong it is to go swimming. without a swimming
g suit. -
This, then is the Class of IQ25, ten years later as seen in my vision. '
wg-ef. 1 f .-- r,-helm af f--' fa-
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IJ, 21131, st cahemy
Front ROW-Charles Miller.
Second Row-Armando Del Barrio, Desiderius Han-
ak, Frank Kim, Joseph Mihelic.
Third Row-I-ohm Ko1eff,John Such, Harry Messiah,
Back Row-John Buns.
The Unioersitg 'Ijigh School
During the earlier years of denominational colleges in America the acad-
emfy was a very necessary department of the college. The public- high school
was not generally available then to those wishing to enter college, so young
men found their ,way into college by first passing through the academic depart-
ments. Their students prepare for college in public high schools near home,
and so, are able to matriculate as college freshmen.
The University High School is no exception to the general tendency.
However, due to the fact that so many students have been of foreign parentage,
the process of elimination of the academic department has been slower
than in most schools. The University 'HighlSchool is still a necessity for for-
eign students who are deficient in English, American Government, and, occa-
ally, other subjects. But with an increase in the enrollment in the College
of Liberal Arts has come a decrease in the High Schoolis enrollment. It is
also worthy of no-te that over one-half of the latter are seniors, the decrease 'in
the lower classes having been rapid during the last two or three years.
Not only is the University High School an exception in the class distribu-
tion of its students, but also, that notwithstanding its small attendance, it is a
fully accredited school. Most of its teachers alsof' assist in the work of the col-
lege, the equipment of the college is available for high scho-ol use and classes
are small. These conditions make the University High School a superior
school. It m-ay well be proud of its history. Most of the distinguished alumni
o ie University of Dubuque were once students in the Universit I Hiff
School. How long it will continue as a distinct department of the University
is problematical, but as long as it continues to function it will maintain its
standard of excellence. I
I -L. B. MULL.
I T. .
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JGHN G. CHALMERS, Athletic Director ....
MRS. ALLAN GRAVES ...... . ........ -
C1..kxR13NCE T. PETERSON, Physical Director
PAGE 70 '
..... Coach of Fbozf Bal!
-Director of PV0me1ffs Athlezfeics
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CCapt.D, Graves CCapt.-ElectD
M. Beran, Chalmers CHead Coanchj.
a amers, Iohannsen, Wolfe, Buch-h I WI
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'Reminiscences of the 'Oarsitg Season
On September 9th, there was a tense, expectant, air on the University campus. Listening
to various scraps of conversation as old student friends met, one could hear many mysterious
inquiries such as, "Wil1o are the men that are coming back this year?" "Have you your suit
yet PM "Are you going out this year P" "Is there to be a practice tonight ?" and others of the
sam-e general tone. D Wl1a.t was the meaning of all this excitement? The wondering freshman
was soon informed that this was not only the first day of school, but that it was likewise the
opening of the football season.
As evening, with its golden warmth, settled down over the campus the freshman followed
the crowd out to Kane Heights. Here he saw seventeen men in their trim blue a.nd white uni-
forms gathered around some man for whom they seemed to feel a deep respect and admiration.
It was Coach john G. Chalmers, loved by every man o-n the squad. He was teaching these
men the rudiments of miodern football playing and ethics, and giving them instructions for
conditio-ning themselves to m.eet the seasonis gruelling work.
In the weeks that followed one could see those same seventeen working hard to be in
shape for their first tilt with the Carleton battlers at Northfield.
Let us follow the history of these "fighting few.',
The 27th of September surrounds the Carleton campus with a real football "atmo-
sphere," The day itself chilly, and rather cloudy. The stands are filled with an eager throng,
for although there are fifty strong men in the uniform of the Maize and Blue, to oppose those
seventeen in Blue and Wfhite, the spirit of those seventeen is not to be reckoned with in num-
bers alone, and this the crowd well knows. ,
The whistle shrills and Carleton kicks off to Dubuque. The game progresses. The Carle-
ton backfield is working almost to perfection. But see Rebol back up that line, and see Wils'o11
and Iohannsen turn back tho-se line plunges and stop those cross-bucks. Wfatch Graves as he
passes, and runs. Can't he handle that ball though? The half ends and the score says:
Carleton 24, Dubuque O. A
What Coach Chalmers said to his team in the intermission the onlookers cannot say.
They only know that it seemis as if the Dubuque team had the 24 points the way they fight in
the second half . Qnly that handicap in weight which amounts to nearly 20 pounds to the man
is able to stop them. Thrills and heartaches for both sides fill every moment, until, in the last
two minutes of play, the battered Dubuque line, holds their heavier opponents for downs on
their own 4-yard line and then Graves kicks out of danger just as the final gun marks the end
of the game with the score still reading as it did at the half-way mark.
The scenes are repeated again at Luther College on October I Ith. Tt is the husky Swedes
who are this time attempting to outfight these light men. They are not meetinggwith any suc-
cess. Three times they fail to carry the ball across the Dubuque goal from within the Io-yard
line. And then a freak play do-es-what straight football could not do. It is the only marker of
the game for in the rest of the battle, Chalmers a.nd johannsen are frequently over the line
and making the tackle before the play is started.. Sheer weight time and again snatches vic-
tory away from the boys of Dubuque just as a score seems inevitable.
7-o reads the hnal score, but the Swedes will not soon forget this day.
Coe, feeling triumphant from just having held the University of Vifisconsin to a 7-7 tie,
is the next opponent of the "doughty Dubuquersf, They confidently expect to run rampant
over this light team. But do they do- it? Decidedly not! VVilson, johannsen, Kleih, and
Chalmers, give the Kohawks all that they can take care of on defense, while Graves and
Baumann give them many a thrill on offense. johannsen is given many plaudits for his im-
measurable grit. Like the other games, the final score of I8-O tells only part of the tale.
,N ow comes the hrst game at home. Here the Dubuquers avenge themselves for tli ir
b - L e
previous defeats and swamp Campion to the tuns of 64-o in a rather wearisome game, which
is only relieved by the sure and hard ,tackling of the Dubuquers, and the pleasure which the
croflfft ff " ' -'
xx r ge s out o watching Rebol and Gi aves caiiy the ba.ll.
Following this comes the hard-hitting gridders from Cornell. - The day is co-ld and a heavy
sleet soon makes Kane Heights very slippery. This adds to the handi-cap of the Dubuquers for
the o en Hell O' . l l ' " - - - '
p c game must Je anandoned and line plunging iesoi ted to against a. forward wall
which outweighs them 20 pounds to the man. A 2o-2 victory for Cornell results, while the
smaller Dubuque team is punished terribly Yet they show an ins Jiied deteini t' t l
1 . . -W j'. 'rnaion o-co
their best in spite of broken shoulders and ribs, turned ankles, and twisted knees. -
This conflict left the small squad in badshape to meet the fast State Teachers' .team on the
foll 'ff' GS 'l f - ' '
on ing atuic ay. E. et these men who should ieally be in the hospital start the game with a
rush that forces the Tutors back to their o- if 0' l l' '- ' ' ' i
g un goa ine Then vitality is una.ble to stand the
pace, however, and the suffering Dubuquers are forced to yield by the score of I7-li..
The final game of the season is being played at Valparaiso on Thanksgiving -Day. There
is still the same spirit prevalent among the men that has been present all season. Comrade-
ship, good sportsmanship, optiinism, and determination, all help to make the bo-ys do their
best. And the best it is! Three different times they hold the plunging Valpo backlield for
downs on their own I-yard line. The game is a battle royal with neither side having any dis-
tinct advantage until the old injuries, which the Blue and VVhite has been forced to 0'o into
. . ' i 'fo
every game with, tells on the men and Valpo wins, I2-o.
The season was not 1 failure' There
. - - C C - .'.11CV61' was a better spirit displayed 'by any Du-
buque team and the way they would pluckily and optimistically fight their-'way against terrific
odds won them plaudits from every crowd that watched them play. Coa.ch Chalmers is to be
congratulated for the spirit which he instilled into this team and squad of 1924. Not only the
teams of the future, but the whole school as well, should pront. from the lesson which these
indomitable few -have ta O'lt -
ugi us i
N of in 'ZlI.Cf0I'j'4, but in imzty, lies .vzf1'e1igfli!
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C' reshmen Squz-16
ig, Battles, Kearney, Blustein, Bender, Sampson.
CI-Iead Coachb, Wheeler, Kartmann, Weige1tACCapt.j, Westcott
Standing-Kaupp CCoachD, Griff' S 'h I
111, nut , Wolf, Luz, Bohl, Grossheim, Collins, Choy
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The freshmen Season
The season of 1924 was the first year in which the University had Fresh-
men foo-tball. From all indications it was a decidedly successful venture. Many
high school stars who had never played together before, were moulded into an
efficient unit through the able efforts of Coach C. T. Peterson, assisted by
Homer Kaupp. .
The first game was played at Bellevue. The boys from the down-river
high school fought hard butthey were no match for the elusive running of
Kearney, and were una.ble to break through the stalwart defense of VVeigelt
and Westcott. The Freshies piled up a to-tal score of 33 and left Bellevue
consoling herself with one lonely touchdown.
The next opponent was St. Xavier High School at Dyersville. Some said
that the Irish were unwilling to trample anything green under foot, while
others said that we won because Kearney and Blustein carried the ball past
their 'opponents for 46 points. However it may be,- the score book said, Frosh
46-Xavier o. The large delegation of rooters who accompanied the team
were highly elated over the success of the trip. Some say that it is well that
the team had a bodyguard for this game.
.Wfaukon junior College was the next victim of the "Fighting Frosh," and
'although the team had a very hard trip through the mud, they' easily defeated
Manchester High School was next on the schedule. Captain XNeigelt's
absence was keenly felt, both on the offense and the defense, and it was only
due to the determined defense put up by Kartmann and Wfestcott that the
F reshies were able to eke out a 7-o victory. Everyone seemed to be off form
when it came to offense. T
The final game was played on Kane Heights. Being their first, last, and
only appearance on the home held, the boys were specially anxious to make a
good sho-wing against the Campion Preps. The day, and injuries, were both
against them. They would work the ball down to their opponents goal line
and then lose it on downs. This happened time and again. Campion out-
weighed the home boys, which was much in their favor due to- a wet field.
The game ended in a o-o tie, and although the team was not very well satisfied
the same cannot be said of the crowd. lt was considered an excellent game.
YN' e are justly proud of our Freshmen and their record. They gradually
emerged from that greenish hue as the season progressed, and we feel that they
will blend perfectly with the varsity blue and white. VV e expect them to con-
tinue their brilliant work under their justly earned, more dignified colors.
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football letter :winners
CAPTAIN REBGL "Johnny" .,.... Full-Ba-cle
Iohnny's consistent ground gaining, and defens-
ive work, won him praise from every crowd.
His sterling qualities as a leader inspired every
man on the team. VV e are sorry to lose john.
FRED VVOLFE 'fFritz"-r ..... Q .......................... Girard
Fred could always be found under the pile,
whenever 'the play was directed at his side of
the line. He was aitirele-ss worker and always
gave his all.
CARL IUHANNSEN Hlkel' ......,............ g ...... Tackle
Ike was the man with "the never-say-die'5, spirit.
He played as longas he could breathe, and made
tackles that were looked upon, at times,' as hu-
man impossib-ilities. Ike's spirit will never be
r forgotten by those who- saw him play.
WILLIAM KLEIH "Bonecrusher" .,,,,,,,..,..,...... Emi
Bill was a shifty, hard and fast-tackling end.
VV hen it was man to man Bi1l's man never got
away from h11n. I
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football ffvetter 'winners
JoHN BUCH1-roLZ ffeucia' ............,,..,...,w,,., cam,
Buck learned his football well in the U. H. S.
and has held 'down the position at center
ever since entering college. He was good at
solving the oppenent's offense as well as always
"Keeping cool" at critical moments.
CAPTAIN-ELECT JESSE GRAVES .... Half-Ba-cle
Jesse gained more ground than any other man
on the team and always fought until his last
ounce of strength was gone. He will make an
excellent leader and can be depended on to give
all of the best that he' has.
JOHN CHALMERS "Johnny" .......................... Emi
Johnny was a terror to the opposition when it
camefto playing defense. He always took his
interference out of the play and many times got
the man with the ball before theplay started.
f Johnny was also very apt at snaring forward
HARoLD BAUMANN ............................ Half-Back
Harold always played his hardest at all times.
He was always sure to get his man on inter-
ference and was always a consistent ground
gainer. as a receiver of forward passes.
jfootball clletter 'winners
EDWARD MAGNUSSON "Gimp" .............. Guard
Gimp is one of those men of whom it is aptly
said He upheld his pait of the game Gimp
was very expert in wrapping his arms around
the legs of many opponents and preventing
them from passing the line of serimmage
DGNALD WILSON "Don" .......................... Tackle
Don was one of the most consistent and plucky
players on the team. A tower of strength on
the defense, even broken bones could not pre-
vent him: from "Staying in theref' He was
' constantly opening holes in the opponentis line
and making way for the backs. r
BENJAMIN HAYENGA "Ben" .........,,......... Guard
Although light in Weight, "Big Beni' made up
for it in iight and pluck. Ben was always
A counted onto give his best and never failed. I
541110 BERASN ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,.,,,,,-,,,,. 1 --,,,, Hg,If-Barak
I Milo did his best Work on defense. He was a
sure, deadly, tackler, and never missed his man.
And his smile never Wore off.
DON OVAN WARD "Duke," ..,,,,,,,,,,,, QMGZVIG7'-B0xCl3
, The smallest man on the team, Duke still ex-
celled.as an open field runner, and directedthe
plays in able style.
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Top Row-E. Jansen CManagerD3 Jacobson, Crawford, Collins, C Jansen, Rebol,WielaHd.
ottoni Row Peterson QCoachD, Baumann, Wilson, Malin QCapt.j, Kaupp, Wei'0'elt
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As soon as the football togs were "salted down" with moth
balls, Coach C. T. Peterson sent out the call for the basketball can-
didates. About twenty men turned out for the team, and the process
of selecting the best working quintet was soon under way.
. After about two weeks of intensive training it was generally
conceded that Captain Malin had made good athis forward position,
with Baker, Baumann, and Wzielancl, putting up a lively fight for the
other forward job. Don Wilso-n, last year's star performer, was
elected to play center. 'Although this was not Donis regular posi-
tion, yet he handled himself in fine shape. vMcAleece had just about
cinched the running guard position, while Rebol and Iohannsen
were scrapping it out for standing guard.
Coach Peterson worked the men hard on the short passing game
and when they journeyed to Coe on December 19, they knew that
they were in excellent condition, and that it would take a strong team
to beat them. ,Dubuque's Hoor work in this game was superb, but
someone, had evidently put a cover on their basket for the ball just
simply would not go- through the hoop. Coe, on the other hand,
seemed to have all of the luck, and won 28-12.
Next the Dubuquers invaded "Scandinahoovia" as represented
by Luther Co-llege at Decorah. The Swedes were played to a stand-
still until the last three minutes of play and then they went into a
scoring streak that could not be stopped, winning, 22-I3.
The following night the Blue and VVhite took it out on the
crack Campion quintet at Prairie du Chien, to the tune of 26-IS. This
victory closed the season for the first semester. In the second
semester 'some new faces were seen on the floor, and one familiar
one was welcomed back. Vtfeigelt, the rangy guard from. Detroit,
although comparatively green to the subtle art of basketball, was
selected to play standing guard, Kaupp, former star, was back at
center. Crawford, Piohl, Jacobson, and Collins, were the other
Freshmen aspirants who saw considerable service and showed up
rather favorably. .
Arm-our Tech was the hrst team to be seen in action against
Dubuque on her home floor. It was a fierce battle, and only the
perfect work of MacLaren, and Danziger, of the Chicagoans, was
responsible for the defeat of Dubuque, 31-20. The wonderful
work of Malin, McAleece, and Baumann, was only eclipsed by that
of MacLaren, who.seemed a wizard at making shots and advancing
The game with Cedar Fa.lls was perhaps the fastest o-n the home
fioor for the season. The sensational work done by Kaupp, against
the Teachers, will be long remembered even though we did lose,
Following this thriller, the Blue and Vlfhite travelled to Val-
paraiso, playing a sensational ga.me there, leading at on-e time I7-Q,
but were unable to stand the terrific pace and lost, 38-28.
The following night they dropped another heart-breaker to
Armour Tech, 29-27. This was an overtime game, Kaupp making
himself the hero of the evening by dribbling the full length of the
floor a.nd sinking a short shot just as the final gun sounded, tieing
Then Dubuque travelled to Cedar Falls and in another fast
game, were forced ,to bow to defeat. A
' The next night they journeyed to Beloit and were also over-
Following this game a home schedule of four games was opened
up, Campion heading the list. Campion was ea.sily defeated for the
second time, 47-20. Peterson unearthed a new star in this game.
Crawford was the man, being high point scorer for Dubuque.
.Next Valpo was taken on for the second time, again a hard
struggle, a.nd again defeat for us, 39-32.
The Beloit Blue Devils were forced to go their limit to win
Luther was the final victim for the season. The locals played a
wonderful game to win this contest. Malin was in the star role, with
the .rest of the team pushing him for honors.
The Blue and NN-fhite cagers, although winning only threegames,
deserve to be praised for their loyalty, and the good, clea.n type of
basket ball displayed. Wie are proud of our athletes of the floor.
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CLIFFORD MALIN CCaj1tai11j
Malin played a line offensive game and had an
"eagle-eye" for shooting baskets. Although
rather slight in build he more than made up in
A speed for what he lacked in weight. He made
an excellent captain and had the knack of get-
ting the "all" out of his teammates.
Don was handicapped at the beginning of the
season, having to play center instead of his
regular po-sition. Don always gave his best, no
matter where he was placed and was one of the
ROBERT WEIGEL1' Q
Bob, in taking up basketball for the first time, -
showed remarkable skill as a guard. Perhaps
"Tiny" will have a rival if Bob keeps up the
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Considering his rather short stature Io-hn ac-
quitted himself in excellent style -at the standing
guard position and always fought to the limit.
HoMER KAUPP ,
Homer starred in every game that he played in.
His rangy build, speed, and great strength
proved more than a match for his best oppo-
nents. ' i if
GERALD McALEl-ECE -A
Mac was an unloosed demoniwhen on the floor,
always alert, and very adept in breaking up the
enemy's offense and advancing the ball toward
his own goal. , i H
Baumann was a sturdy, fast, and consistent
IUIHYCF, equally good on offense and defense and
always giving his best,
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' reshmen 'Bagliet Ball Squz-16
Front Row-Vvinters, King, Choy CCaptainj, Mattheis, Thadeu.
Standing-Creveling, Chang, Price, Nordmaiin, Simon, Kaupp CCoachD.
C' reshmen Cbasfaet 'Ball Season
It was a dreary, dismal day in December that the first call for Prep Bas-
ket-ball practice was given. Twenty-Hve recruits responded to the call. Coach
Kaupp first gave the squad the elementary drills for passing and pivoting.
After two weeks of hard, intensive practice Coach Kaupp was able to see who
could make the squad and then cut the number to about fifteen men. -
The Prep quintet played eleven games during the season. Following is a.
brief review of some of the games:
The initial game of the season was played with the Military Academy of
Epworth at the McCormick gymnasium on Tuesday evening, December 16th,
with a 21 to 1 5 win over the Epworthians. This was the first and only game
that was played before Christmas vacation. -
Cn Monday night, january 12th, the Preps won a game from Fast Du-
buque High School. The score was 12-7.
Friday evening, January 16, at McCormick Gym, in a fast and exciting
game the Preps defeated the first Epworth High School by the score of 18 to
13. This was one of the best games that the Preps ever played on the Mc-
Cormick gym floor.
On Saturday night, january 24th, Coach Kaupp took his cagers to East
Dubuque, met, and defeated them byia score of 18 to 1 5. p
Thursday, january 27th, the Preps journeyed to Epworth and defeated
the Military five by the neat score of I7 to 15.
On the evening of February 7th, at the Senior High School gymnasium
the U. of D. Preps defeated the Dubuque High Reserves in a game IO to 6.
The closing game was played on the Epworth floor, the fast Epworth
cagers downing Kaupp's basketeers by the score of I8-I4. This was the
second game the Preps lost. .
So ends one of the most successful se-asons of Basket-ball for the Preps.
Captain Choy, the star player, won the confidence of the team in the early part
of the season, through his personality and good judgment.
Coach Kaupp was very proud of his cagers. He taught them how to play
-a good brand of basket-ball, and they played it.
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Givlas Basket 'Ball Tfieam
Front Row-Jacobson, Skemp, Klingemann.
Second Row-Maxwell, Hauritz, Malin CCaptainD, E. Simpson, Maniguian.
Standing-R. Simpson, Yu, Mrs. A. Graves QCoachD, Rogers, Williaiiis.
During the season of 1924-'25 our girls put the fastest girls' basket-ball team on the
McCormick Gym floor that was ever turned out at the University. Although most of the
girls were inexperienced, yet Mrs. Graves developed a wonderfully fast offensive and a
strong defensive team.
The season opened December 16th when our co-eds met the strong Y. W. C. A. team
on the McCormick floor. They lost the game 20-19 'but it was anybody's battle from
start to finish. The crowd was constantly in an uproar and the game fast and furious.
On January 12th, the East Dubuque High School Girls' Team was beaten by the
score of 13-9 in a fast and exciting game. .
The Epworth High School Girls' team was handily taken into camp on january
16th and beaten to the tune of 10-8.
Then our co-eds met the fast Y. W. C. A. team again on January 28th. This time
the game was played on the Y. M. C. A. floor. Rose Maniguian, our diminutive star
forward, seemed to be very much off color and unable to make good her countless
chances for field goals. The Y. W. team won 28-14.
In the last game of the season, however, our co-eds seemed to show a complete
reversal of form and allowed the Epworth High School Girls to trample all over them to
the tune of 20-4. The fact that our girls arrived in Epworth just a few minutes before
the game began and that two of the regulars were missing were factors which had very
much to do with the final score. .
We are proud of our Co-Eds' athletic prowess, and are glad ,to know that in ath-
letics as well as in everything else, if it can be done, our Co-Eds can, and do. do it.
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Front ROW-Peterson QCoachD, Grote, Wielaiid, Beran, Jansen, Sims, Malin, Sherwin
Standing-Meiske, Kilian, Hayenga, Johannsen, Rebol.
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ENNQ JANSEN CCaptainj--Cheese is a hurdler of rare form and clears the obstacles
with perfect grace and splendid form. His long strides and sprint at the finish have
carried him to many first places. '
STEQVViART.SIMS-"'1fiiiy" always took his first in the shot put and placed near the top
in the discus. Besides this "Tiny,' could run the middle distances and high jump to
CLIFFORD MALIN--Cliff is there in the pole vault. He tops the bar with the best of
vaulters and also gave his opponents considerable to worry about in the high jump
and two-mile run.
After keeping Platteville nearly tied during the First part of the dual meet
held on Kane Heights May Ioth, the Blue and VVhite was finally forced to bow
782-SQM. Captain Jansen, Sims and Beran starred for Dubuque. Jansen
captured firsts in the low hurdles and high hurdles. Sims took firsts in the
shot-put and discus throw while Beran was lq1'Sl in the mile run.
SECOND ANNUAL WESTERN INTERSTATE TRACK MEET.
Perhaps the most notable achievement of the University Track squad was
capturing second place in the Second Annual Wfestern Interstate Track Meet
held at Columbia College,, May 17. Columbia took first with 25 points while
the Blue and Wfhite Squad took second with 2O points.
Captain Jansen took hrst place in the 120-y2ll'Cl high hurdles and second
in the 220-yard low hurdles for a total of eight points.
Sims took first in the shot-put and second in the discus throw for 8 points.
Malin earned 4 points by tieing Koeven of LaCrosse for first place in
the pole vault. ' J
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STEPHEN WTELAND-Steve contributed his share of the points in avariety of events.
'Steve is a good high hurdler, broad jumper, and can throw the javelin for quite a
distance when extra points are needed. '
MILD BERAN CCaptain-ElectJ-Milo is a distance man who possesses all of the grit
in the world. It is Milo'st grit and ability to keep "pounding the trackf' although
r "all in," that makes his success for him.
BARTIE GROTE-Although Bartie never participated in track meets before his Senior
year, yet he developed into one of the school's best middle distance runners.
The last meet was held with Luther on May 24th at Kane Heights. Cap-
tain Jansen was decidedly off color and to this can possibly be laid the cause of
Dubuque's defeat 78-53.
The feature of the day was the half-mile relay won by Dubuque in the
fast time of I minute 40 seconds. Johannsen, anchor man from Dubuque,
overcame a ten-yard lead held by Luther and won the event by an excellent
burst of speed. A J J
The U. of D. met a decisive defeat at Coe field on April 19th, in the first
meet of the season. Coe was victorious I Io-26. HS. O. S." Sims and Captain
f'Cheese" Jansen were the only Dubuquers who took first places and they .m-ade
a total of IQ points. Dubuque's other points were won by Ezra Jansen, who
scored third in the 120-yard High Hurdlesg Malin, who took third in the J-ave-
lin and tied with Drohomeresky for second place in the pole vaultg while Kilian
took a third in the broad jump. I
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Uarsitg Baseball Squao
Front Row-Baker, Baumann, Grote, Bobby Peterson CMascotD, Aitchison, Brown,
t Kronin. .
Standing-Gluenkin, Wilsomu, Graves, Tee, Magnusson, Weid11'er, McAleece, Peterson
' QCoachJ. - '
BASE-BALL LETTER MEN:
FEE, C apfain BAKER, C ajvfam-Elect XMEIDNER GRAvEs MCALEECE BAUMANN
WILSON GROTE EXITCI-I 1soN CRONIN BROWN
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'Davsitg Baseball Season
A In the spring of 1924 Coach C. T. Peterson had a huge task on his hands to mould an
eHicient baseball team out of a squad consisting o-f two veterans and about thirty inexperi-
enced men. The spring was cold and wet and the boys were forced to take the field at Platte-
ville Normal without very much training. ,
It was a cold, windy' day and a light drizzle fell throughout the game, making fast playing
impossible. Platteville took the first game 9-4.
Later in the week the Blue and Wfhite met Johnny Armstrong's lronmen. champions of
the M. V. League, and were defeated 4-1 in a fast game.
After these two- games Coach Peterson was able to pick out the chief faults of the team
and make a few changes in the line-up.
Consequently on April 2QTl'l, when the U. D. boys met Luther at Decorah the large crowd
received a real treat in the way of base-ball. In the first inning Dubuque got 2 runs and then
for 4 innings Luther was held scoreless by the superb pitchnig of VVeidner, and it looked as
though Luther's long winning streak would be broken. Such was not the case, however, for
in the fourth and fifth innings the Dubuque support became a bit wobbly and Luther scored 3
runs. The game ended 3-2 in Luther's favor.
The next da.y Campion also won from the'Dubuquers 4-3.
Cn May 7, the Luther nine met the Blue and Wfhite at the Municipal Athletic Field for the
hrst home game o-f the season. Luther was forced to use three pitchers to stop the Dubuque
sluggers but in the seventh, Luther scored 3 runs on four hits and an error and won the game
5-4. The game was featured by the slugging of Tee and VVeidner.
The next day the Dubuquers lost to Beloit by the same score. Wfeidner only allowed
them four hits, but they were a.ble to take advantage of errors and stolen bases.
The fast Cornell team played here on May 16th and beat the U. of D. 14-7 in a ragged
6-inning contest. The game was featured by Graves' excellent pitching. He took the mound
in the third inning with bases full and nobody down and allowed only one run in the fo-ur
innings he worked. ' A
The local nine travelled to Coe on May' 21 and were beaten 10-7 by the Kohawks in an
erratic game featured by I4 errors. A
Un May 26 the boys went to Cornell and once more Cornell won a ha.rd-fought game, 4-3.
The last game of the season was played on the local diamond against Campion. Dubuque
lost 1-2 in a hard and well played game.
Cf the ten games played, six of them were lost by one run. and all of the games played
were with team-s of the highest caliber in this territory. The main reason for not winning any
games was due to lack of experience on the part of most of the players. Wfith a yearis experi-
ence to aid them, the veterans of this yearls team should form the nucleus around which a
cha.mpionship team for next year may be built.
Did you fail in the race?
Did you faint in the spurt
VVhere the hot dust choked and burned?
Did you breast the tape- 'midst the Flying dirt
That the leaderls spikes had spurned?
Did you do your best - I
Oh, I know you lost. I know that your time was bad
The best of it since the beginning, lad,
fs in taking your licking and grinning, lad,
If you give themi- the best you had.
Did your tackle fall sho-rt?
Did the runner Hash by
VV'ith the score that won the game?
Did it break your heart when you missed the try?
Did you choke- with the hurt and shame?
If you did your best-
Oh, I know the score g I followed you all the way through
And that is why I am saying, lad, .
That the best of the ight is the staying, lad,
And the best of all games is the playing, lad,
If you give them the best in you.
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QA 'mile 'with me
0 who will Walk a mile with me
Along life's merry way? ' A '
A comrade blithe and full of gleey '
Wflio dares to laugh out loudand free, '
Andhlet his frolic fancy play,
Like a happyachild, through the flowers gay
That fill the held and fringe the uiay
W7 here he Walks with me. V .
And Who. will Walk a mile with me
Along li5fe's weary Way? ,
A friend Whose' heart has eyes to see
The stars shine out o'er the darkening lea,
And the quiet rest at the ,end ol the day,-
A friend who knows, and dares to say,'
The brave, sweet words that cheer the Way
W'here he walks a mileiwith me.
W7 ith such a comrade, such a friend,
-T fain would walk till journeys end,
Through summer sunshine, Winter rain,
And then P-Farewell, we shall meet -again
-Henry Van Dyke.
Front Row-J. Beran, Hunsinger, Schap, Martinez, Blair.
Second Row-Magnusson, M. Beran, Thurau, Short, Loemker, Buchholz, G. Jansen.
Standing-VVolfe, J. Jansen,.Ezra Jansen, Stratemeyer, Daniels, Roeder.
E. Pike Qnot in picturej.
First Semester OFFICERS Second Sezzzrestea'
PERA DANIELS ......,......... ........ P 7'C?S'lid0'7Zf ......... ...... J OHANN THURAU
GEORGE HUNSINGER ,,..... ...... I 'rice P'1'esz'dc?'1zf ....... ..........., B i1Lo BERAN
EDWARD SCHAP ............., ........ S CC7'C'fU'7'j' ......... ......... E RVIN BLAIR
EDWARD TVTAGNUSSON ..,.. ....... T 7'C'US1l7'C'7' ....... ....,..... G EORGD JANSEN
NVESLEY ROEDER ,,,,,,,.,,.... .. ........... Chdfinllfn .......... ..... I JVALDO TVTARTINEZ
AALBERT S1-RATMDYDR .,,,,, ...,.. S ergecmt arf fi7'lll'S ...... ...... h JoHN BUCHHDLZ
Ben Van Evera
Frank G. Johnson
Jackson E. Smith
Jacob C. Krebs
Justin M. Grimm
Arthur E, Johnson
Lucas T. Krebs
John E. Johnson
Gtto VV. Johnson
August H. VVessels
Wfilliam D. Johnson
Edwin T. Eitzman
Carl O. Jo-hnson
George T. Liddell
Lyle D. Utts
J. Robert Hoerner
David I. Berger
,PAGE I O I
Y, ,, Y, r
Front Row-Simon, French, Miller. i "
Second Row-Joseph, Buns, Rogers, Mihelic.
Standing-Messian, Such, Kim, Price, Trojar, Grossheim.
l F first Semester OFFICERS Second Semester
l JOHN BUUS ........... ............ P 7'6S'l.d6'71'f ,,..,,..., .......,,,, M YRA ROGERS
i A DAN SIMON ...... ....... Z fice Pfresicieifizf ...... .,,,,,.... T . FESSLER
, 1 A. FRENCH ................... ...... ......... S e eifeifacry ........ ......,...,,,. B. STUART
y , D, C1-lov .......................................... T1'easii1fe1' ................,........,,..... A. M. FRENCH
This year the Columbian Literary Society has had several hikes and par-
, ties which were enjoyed very Well. It has also had a membership drive which
l 1 went over very well. Its most important program was the musical one which
1 is given here.
, 3 It is hoped that next year this society will he much larger.
coLUMBiAN MUSICAL PRoGRAivi-APRIL 3, 1925.
1, Reading' of SC1'ip'Cu1'6S ...... ..........................,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,.-,-- P 1 'esident
'i 2. Korean Song ................... ,,,,,,,,, D , Choy
p f 3. Piano Solo ........ ,,,,, B J, Rogers
. 4. Reading ................- ........ C . Miller
if, 5, German So11gS ............. -. ...... Thaden
, , Columbian VVCek1y ..... ............ D . Simon
7. Violin Solo ......---------- ...... A . M. French
gf PAGE 102
Delta 'Ulu Slgm
FlO1C11CC Pa1ke1 PlUS1d611f
G1 ace Mal1n Vue Pvfeszdent
Thelma H3Ll11t7 Sewetam Treamlev
VIarga1 et Kelso
Be1 C1'11CC l.VlCCO11'1'11Cli
HONOR ARY MEMBERS
JO111'11C NICCI e1y
MIS. C M Steffens
MIS Gtndo Bossa1d
Top Row Parker Mahn Haur1tf MCCOT1U1Ck
Bottom Row Alderson Luke Kelso Shmske lhsher
Lucy RIQQS CO11lCll
B431 g11e11te Bechtel
G1 ace Leathe1 s
Vada A11ClC1 son
VIa1ga1 et Abe1g CClassonj
G1 ace XNv11ll16lS
Pauhne fXhe1g Q
Gladys K1 aus
Ilo G1ffo1d CB1o
E Top Row-Kossack, Praeger, Gerndt.
Bottom Row-Marihart, Klingemann, Richards, Barta.
ESTHER L. KossACK ....... ............................. ....... P 1 'US1iC1iC'HYf
ELSIE PRAEGER .......... Q, ,.,.,.. SOC7'C?2f0'7'j'
DoRETTA GERNDT ............................... .............,......................... T 1'6'f1S11l'Ul'
MRS. K. E. VVETTSTONE .... .- ..... H 0n0m1'y Mewzbci'
ALUMNI MEMBERS in frequent attendance during 1924-5:
Mrs. D. D. Welcli Clara Reinsch Florence Loemker
Q Mrs. Earl Cooley QHilda Eisherj E
Durino' the past year LaTribu ha l
b s Jeen tested and has proved itself Worthy
of its principles and existence. The gradu-ation of many of its members last
year left only a few here but the diffic lt'
, u ies were eliminated by the strength of
friendship and the need of social relations. X
May the friendships formed, the good tim
ards maintained always manifest the future- of LaTribu as they have in the past.
es enjoyed, and the hi0'h stand-
E -.W-. -1 Q vw... ,-:mv
'Qhilolahronia Tpiterarg Societg
1"rontRoW Roberts Nlanus Skemp Cabrera l-lcrrng
Qecond Row Parsley Short Edna Lawrence Stratemeyer Rodden M Beran Praeger
Thrrd Row llnrro Jansen K Soukup Iungk Lsther Lawrence VVrel1nd Klrnger
Back Row I Beran VVolf George Jansen l-l'1yenQ'1
Frist S6'7l76Af67 OFFICERS Second SCIIZFWLC7
.ALBERT STRAlMTYER Pzcxzdwrf Cr ARDNCII Tl ROBERTS
lJI2N HAYENGA I rw Pfexzdezzf M XRGARET BANCRO1 r
ELSIE PRAEGLR Secfcfmx NTARIII JUNFK
TXIATII DA PA1s11:Y T1 casrnez l4AIKERT TQLINGER
HARRY C SHORT H1011 Cwfzc FNNO JANSEN
For the year TQ94 O5 Phrlophronra carrred on rts actrxfrtres rn a manner be
Ettrng rts standard as the oldest organrfatron of rts lcmd on the campus The
standards and rdeals set by and handed doxvn to us by our forerunners were
drlrgentlv kmdled and preserved The programs that xx ere held were rnsrpra
rronal and a standard was set that xx on the prarse of the head of the publrc
speakrng department of the Unrx ersrty Our programs xx ere nex er too long or
of too lrght a xfern It xx as the arm to malte of each one somethrng xx orth xvhrle
proud of hr st that xxe frrrnrshed the xarsrtx debatrno squad xxrth four of rts
members, and second that one or our members xx on hr st place rn the local
orator rcal contest
lhe socral lrfe was not entrrely neglected besrdes several hrkes and par
tres after each meetrng xx e had a per rod of socral mtercourse that all enjoyed
Felloxxfshrp and frrendshrp xx ere thus dex eloped
4 ,1 if I ' ' -
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Much talent was uncovered and fostered. Txxfo things xxfe have to be
Q. ,C - . 1' Y -. . . .-.L C . i
H 399 Glub
Front Row-Craig, Baker, Ward, McAleece.
Second Row-Graves, Zuker, Rebol, Welcli, Drohomeresky.
Standing-Poncel, Kaupp, Silker, Malin, Wilsoii, Kleih.
JOHN REBOL, Pres. CLIFFORD NIALINJPILCQ-.P7'6S. ALToN BAKER, Serv.-Trans
Prof. D. D.VVelch Prof.XN. B. Zuker Prof. VV. Bechtel Dr. K. EW'ettstone
Donovan VV ard
Rev. Paul Buchholz
Rev. H.C. Schneider
Elmer S. Loemker
Rev. C. H. Hook
PAGE 106 '
Peter Drohomeresky Robert Wfeigelt
Joseph C. Duke
Rev. John De Berg
Steve J. Bessemer
Rev. SKN. Arends
Prof. Elmer Baker
Rev. Paul Krebs
I. D. Wfilson
W' alter E. Urbach
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. 1' --
. Front Row-Yu, Martinez, Gerndt, Kossaclc, Chakerian, Tsang, Maldonado. .
Second Row-Hunsinger, Louise Wessels, Blair, Roeder, Schap, Loemker, Edythe Wes-
Standing-Tomasula, McCullough, Trojar, Daniels, Hinde, Gaedke, Kovar.
F'li7'Sf SG77Z6.S'lLC2l' OFFICERS .Sbcomi S6777fC?SfI3l'
XMESLEY ROEDER ...... ...... i Dreszfdevzf ,,,,,,,, ,,.,, G EORGE HLTNSINGER
EDWARD SCHAP ...... .... F 'ice P7'C'S'l.diC?7lZL ..... ........,... N lfxnnz GAEDSKE
IRVIN BLAIR ........... ..... S eczfefary .,... .,.,., K 'IICHAEL TOMASULA
JOHN BUCI-II-IOLZ ...... ...... T vfcnsizrez' ..... ,,,,,.,..,,., N . RODRIGUEZ
Vlfebster Oratorical Society, the youngest Society of its kind on the cam-
pus, has upheld as its ideal the development of personal talents, putting empha-
sis upon oratory.
Meetings are held weekly at which several nienibers take active part, and
are entertaining as well as of literary value.
Front Row-Chakerian, Martinez, Hunsinger.
Second Row-Stratenieyer, Beran, Zuker, Berger, Roeder.
Standing-Daniels, Poncel, Bucliliolz, Hayenga.
1924-1925 OFFICERS 1925-1926 1
MILO BERAN .............. ..,..,.. 1 P7'l?S'fd6'77,l7 ,,,,,, -uuhh RVIN BLAIR
LTVALDO BQARTINEZ ,....., .,,, V IiCG P7'FSlid6'7'Zf ,,,,-, ,-----,, -TGI-IN BERAN
IZENNETI-I LoEMKER ...... ...... S ec1'cfm'y ,..,. ,,,,,,,,, J , PAUL DAqXX7SQN
PXLBERT STRATNIEYER .,.,, ,,.... T reaszzzfer' .,,,, ..,-. B MCHAEL TOMASULA
1 The purpose of the Y. M. C. A. is to create within tlie niind of the student
the feeling that any profession not founded on Cliristls Way of life has not a
- strong foundation and will not niake for true success.
One of tlie outstanding events in the life of tlie Y. M. C. A. during the
past year was the presence on tlie Canipus of I. Stitt Wfilson who spent tliree
days with us discussing tlie iniportance of life properly balanced: one whigh
lias all the required diniensions properly developed. 9
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Sitting'-Fisher, Rogers, Maxwell, Kossack, Garard, E. Wessels, Hauritz.
Standing-L. Wessels, Parker, Luke, Brown.
IQ24-IQ25 OFFICERS 1925-1926
ESTI-IER' IQOSSVACK ..... ....... P residemf ,,,,.,,,4, ,,,...,., LOUISE XNESSELS
EDYTHE XNESSELS ..... ..... I fice President ...... ..... B 4ARGARET BANCROFT
FLORENCE PARKER ...... .... T 7'6'CZtS'Z'L7'6'l' ...,.., ,..,,. F LORENCE PARKER
MY RA ROGERS ......... ..... S ec1'eta.1'y .,.,. .,...,., - MYRA ROGERS
The Y. VV. C. A. has had a very successful year and to its very capable
officers was due no small amount of credit. Its prograinine was varied and
interesting. Delegates were sent to the Student Convention held at Des Moines,
Iowa. Among other things undertaken was a study of the industrial problems.
Factories were visited and special lectures were given on this subject. Social
service was also given attention, the most extensive work along this line being
done for the Hillcrest Baby Fold. Along social lines the Y. XV. C. A. took its
place, holding many social functions for its nieinbers and also aided in all
PAGE I OQ
r 'f fl'f I
Top Row-Feldermann, M. Rodden, L, Wessels, Garard, Peck.
Bottom Row-Seymour, -E. Wessels, Stimson, Huebsch, Kohhnann, D. Rodden.
MILDRED FELDERMANN ...... ....................... ,.....,..., P 1 'es'1'.de11,t
lWABEL RODDEN .............. ..... T 7 -ice-P1'es1fdent
LOUISE VVESSELS ..... .....,,,, S ec7'efm'y
ELLA -GARARD ...... . ..... T1'c'aszu'cv'
Zeta Phi was organized in IQ23 as a sorority which was to promote schol-
arship. It has grown, in two years, from six charter mein-bers to eleven active
rnembers, two pledges, two associate ineinbers, and one alumna. The sorority
is very fortunate in having for its honorary nienibers, Mrs. S. Bueno, and
Mrs. W. B. Zuker. Social good times have been frequently enjoyed qlul-mg
the year, and the inenibers regard the past year as a very successful one.
PAGE I IO
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PAGE I II
The 'music Department
The music department of the University has shown a very creditable
growth during the two- years of its existence. The good work was begun under
the direction of Mrs. H. O. Torrence and continued this 'year under the able
guidance of Dr. Matthew N. Lundquist, who came to us from Massachusetts.
During the first year only a few students enrolled for the music course,
but the number was greatly increased this year. The course now includes
Public School Music, Music Appreciation, Sight-Singing, Ear-Training, Har-
mony, and Counterpoint. .
Piano and Pipe Organ lessons were also given and Dr. Lundquist proved
himself to be very adept on either of these instruments. The Men's Chorus,
under his direction, were the equal of any similar organization which the Uni-
versity has ever fostered. Q
M Mrs. Alan Kingman had charge of the Girls' Glee Club, and although
they had the handicap of a rather late start, nevertheless they made a splendid
record in every public appear-ance, and showed the delicate finesse- and respons-
iveness to direction, which only comes with hard work and patient, capable
Mrs. A, French proved to be a most competent assistant to Dr. Lund-
quist in piano and Voice instruction, and is to be commended for the develop-
ment shown by the pupils under her tutelage.
Dr. Lundquist was forced to resign early in April, and the Department
has now been taken over by Prof. A. C. Kleine of the Dubuque Academy of
Music, and Miss Martha Zehe-tner. The latter is one of the finest, if not the
very finest, pianist and organist in the City of Dubuque. Dr. Atchison, pastor
of St. Lukels Methodist Episcopal Church, of this city, has taken over the
direction of the Men's Glee Club. This arrangement gives us the strongest
Music Department which the school has ever had. We feel that there are no
heights of mfusical accomplishment to which we cannot now attain, working
under the direction of such recognized leaders of the musical field.
PAGE Il2 ,
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4 v.-.-....f,..-. Nw.. ,. ..,....
The Unioersitg 'Bano
Front Row-Kraus, Hernandez, Fryling, Sampson, VVinston, Schap.
Second Row-Short, Nesbitt, Nadig, Breniicker CLeaderj, Craig, Booth, Garrett.
Standing-Meyer, Magnusson, Dauda, Jacobs, Fulrath, Stunenberg.
A. F. BREMICKER, D'f7'UCZO7" A
C0'7'7fL6ZLS-J. I. Fryling, L. Sampson, M. Fulrath, E. Schap, J. Meyer, L. Cur-
rent, M. Kraus.
Clavfmcffs-A. Hernandez, K. VVinston.
Tvfombofzes-C. Nadig, M. XNoodington.
Dzfmfzs-I. Jacobs, J. Dauda, J. Maldonado.
Satrophones-S. Nesbitt, K. Booth.
Altos-E. Magnusson, T. Stunenberg.
BG5'7'if07"l6S-R. Craig, P. jones, M. Fulrath.
Basses-L. Garrett, H. Short.
H. SHoRT, Pi7'US'ifi67f'Zf E. MAGNUSSON, Ll'IJ7'U1'l'C7'lL E. SCHAP, Seci1fci'a-ry
PAGE I I3
'Ciba Girls, Glee Glub
Front Row-Maniguian, Huebsch, EdnaiLawrence, Esther Lawrence, Gerndt.
W Second Row-MIcCormick, Rogers, Max-well, Malin, Peck, Seymour, Skemp.
Standing-Kossack, Stuart, Fisher, Luke CAccompanistj, Klingemann, Alderson, Kelso.
FERS. ALLAN KINGMVAN ...... ' ....... Q ................ ....... D irectoif
' GRACE MALIN ........,...... .,.......... P 7fCSll:d67'lZi
BQYRA ROGERS .... ...,................ I7 ice-Pifesvldenzf
FLOREN CE PECK ....... ...... S f?C1'6'lfCZ17'jf'l cmd Y17'6'CZL91L7'6'7'
HELEN MAXWELL ..... .................,,,...... Z ,7iZ77'Cl-7"liCZ7Z
MARTHA SEYMOUR ....... Assistcmt L'liI77'CZf1'7iCl7fZ
MIRIAM A. LUKE ...... ............. A ccomjnamst
Tlie Girls' Glee Club, although not organized until january, ea.rned an
enviable reputation under the capable direction of Mrs. Kingman. Because
of its late start the Club did not appear before the public as often as it might
have, but several very good programs were presented which were a credit both
to Mrs. Kingman and to- the girls.
PAGE I I4 i -
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'Ghe 'lllenis Ghorns
i Front Row-Kovar, Schap, Hunsinger, Sampson, Maniguian.
Second Row-Hayenga, Thaden, Lundquis-t QDirectorD, Blair, Wolfe, Cabrera.
Standing-C. Jansen, Kleih, Thurau, Buchholz, Sienisen, Enno Jansen, Petersen.
E. I. BLAIR ............. ......,...........,..., .,...,..,... P 1 'esfidwzt
JOHANN THURAU ...... ............ V ice-P1'esficlenf
VVILLIAM PETERSEN ' .... ...... S CC7'C"fG-7'jf-fFl'C'CZS'Zfl17'07'
FREDERICK WOLFE ...,. ...... B usiizess Zllczavza-gee'
H. MANIGUIAN ..... ................ L iZ2ra.1'z'a1z
The chorus, which was comprised of twenty-one members, sang under the
leadership of Dr. Matthew N. Lundquist for the major portion of the year. In
addition to several Well-received a.ppearances before the student body, concerts
were given in the Presbyterian churches of Dubuque. Various quartettes and
the chorus as a whole sang in neighboring churches outside of Dubuque. The
final event of the season was a trip to Oelwein, which was a most delightful
and successful appea.rance.
PAGE I I 5
The Unioersitg Grehestra
Front Row-Booth, Sampson, Magnusson, Miller, Fryling, Nesbitt, Nadig.
Second Row-Winstoii, Short, French, Luke fACCO1111D311iSt5, Gerndt, Garrett, Hernandez.
' Standing-Dauda, Craig, Jacobs, Breniicker CDirectorD.
A. F. BREMICKER, Dizfectovf
Picmo--Miriani A. Luke.
Violins-J. Dauda, D. Gerndt, A. French,
Comets-J. Fryling, L. Sampson.
Clcwfiaftets-K. Wfiinston, A. Hernandez.
Sarxophon-es-K. Booth, S. Nesbitt.
Drums-I. Jacobs, I. Maldonado.
T'7'0'17'LI707'Z6S-C. Nadig, M. Wfoodington.
Altos-E. Magnusson, T. Stunenberg.
Basses-L. Garrett, H. Short.
SHORT, P7'6S'iCi67fLf I. DAUDA, Lfib1'a'1"ia14.
PAGE I 16
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PAGE I 18
ust a C' Piano
Dost thou know what it 'is that binds thee
XV ith the strength of a thousand chains
Through the brightest of joyful sunshine,
Through the hardest of darkest rains? N
Dost thou know what it is that binds thee'
To the heart of your dearest friend?
Hast thou le-arned the age-old lesson
From the primal beginning to end?
If thou hast not, .dear fellow human,
Then list and 'l'll tell you the Charm 3
T have found that the keynote is service-
Observations have sounded alarmpg
li have Come to this hnal conclusion:
,Tis toiling for dear ones that brings
To your he-art 'all the joys of friendship,
And robs it of aciriiigsi and stings. ' 1
It is 'service allayed with your blessing,
Wfhich is not of the body alone,
But-your heart must be deep in your toiling
Otherwise laughter will turn to a moan.
Then, 'tis silent and deep understanding'
Wfhieh, along with your smiles and' your aid
-Makes warmer the heart elen in breaking,
And you're glad of the price you have paid.
The 'Blue emo TDhite
Front Row-Maniguian, Smith, Craig, Loemker, Schap,
Second Row-Mull CFaculty Advisorb, G. Malin, Ward, C. Malin, Grieder, Silker, Luke.
Standing-Parker, Drohomeresky, Lawrence,VVolfe, Mattheis, Brown, Roeder,McCormick
Published every Wediiesday of the College year by the students of the University of Dubuque.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Editor-in-Chief ..........,........... C. B. Malin Editor-in-Chief ................. Donovan Ward
Associate Editor .....-..... 4--Emmeline Grieder
Faculty Advisor ......-........... Dr, L. B. Mull
News Editor ........,..,..... Kenneth Loemker
Athletic Editor ..................... Fred VVolfe
Alumni Editor -....... .... P roi. D. D. Welcli
Exchange Editor ........ ......... li l. C. Short
Organizations Editor ................. Ed Schap
Copy Editor ...................- Grace L. Malin
Calvin Grieder, Florence Parker, Miriam Luke,
Bob Craig, Edna Lawrence, Peter Drohom-
eresky, Emmerson Mattheis, Anna Mae
French, Harry Manniguian, Gerald McAleece,
Business Manager ............... Donovan Ward
Advertising Manager ......... Wesley C. Roeder
Circulation Manager .... ........ R alph Silker
. Associate Editor ................. Grace L. Malin
Faculty Advisor .................. Dr. L. B. Mull
News Editor .o-...-,,........ Kenneth Loemker
Athletic Editor ................ Gerald McAleece
Alumni Editor ...... .... P roi. D. D. Welch
Exchange Editor ...... ........ .... C . B. Malin
Organizations Editor .................. Ed Schap
Copy Editor ............... Berenice McCormick
Calvin Grieder, Miriam Luke, Edna Lawrence,
Peter Drohonieresky. Emmerson Mattheis,
Anna Mae French, Harry Manniguian, Gil-
bert Forbes, Emmeline Grieder.
Business Manager .................. F, H, Wolfe
Advertising Manager ...ss .---g-De Forrest Smith
Asst. Advertising Manager ......... Robert Craig
Circulation Manager ...,,..---,,,,- Ralph Silkef
Asst. Circulation Manager .,..,.. Mildred Brown
Front Row-Craig, Roberts, K. Soukup.
Second Row-Martinez, Rodden, Silker, Welch CCoachj, Shinske, Short.
Standing-Blair, Wolfe, Drohomeresky, Roeder, A. Soukup, Apgar.
The debate season which has just .clo-sedqhas been in many respects the
most successful one in the histo-ry of the University. V A number of different
factors have contributed to this success.
The question for debate was itself of keen interest. The study of it has
beenof great value to those who have taken part in debate. The question used
throughout the season was, KACRESOLVED, That Congress should be empowered
to re-enact, by a two-thirds vote, legislation which the Supreme Court has de-
clared unconstitutionalf' Not only has the study of this question been o-f value
to the debaters, but the presentation of it in debate has been of real interest and
value to the audience. t '
The present season has been notable also, in the fact th-at We have had the
largest number of candidates for the team that We have ever had. Interest in
debate is growing from year to year. A total o-f fourteen different people have
represented the University in debate during the present year. Cf this number
six were freshmen, three sophomores, tvvo juniors, a.nd three were seniors. VV e
shall lose from the debating squad, by graduation, Uvaldo Martinez, Peter
Drohomferesky, and Clarence Roberts. The latter tvvo have debated fo-r one
year and We are sorry to lose them. Mr. Martinez has been one of our best
debat-ers during his whole four years of college. He will be greatly missed on
the squad next year. 1
,Another thing which has served to make the present year interesting has
been the number of different kindsof debate. Of the thirteen debates in Which'
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the University has participated, eight were ordinary decision debates. Of this
number the University won the decision four times. Five of the debates have
been Open Forum debates. These have been an adaptation of the Oxford form
of debate. In each case. the University has had a speaker on each side of the
question as has the visiting school. This type of debate seems to have been
more interesting to the audience because they have had a. definite part in it. In
such a debate the audience rendersthe- decision by a vote at the close of the
debate on the merits of the question. A
The schedule for the year is not only the heaviest in our experience, but
the most- representative. Five dual debates were held, one triangular and one
single debate. In the Open Forum style of debate the' University m-et Luther
College and Upper Iowa University, and Coe College, Lennox College and
Platteville Normal School in decision debates. The triangular debate was with
Macalester College, Carroll College and the University of Dubuque. The one
single debate was an Open Forum with the ,University of VVyoming. This was
unquestionably the most interesting debate of the year. It was attended by the
largest crowd in the history of forensics at Dubuque. ' '
The two varsity teams were captained by U valdo Martinez for the nega-
tive and Harry Short for the affirmative. .These men being the most experi-
enced debaters in the University also assisted in the coaching of the Freshmen
The record of the debates for the season are as follows:
Ian. 28-F1'CSl11'11C11 vs. Lennox College, Dual Debate-negative teams
travelled. Dubuque was represented by Robert Craig, Alfred Soukup, a.nd
Arvilla Shinske, for the affirmative, and Roland Wfolf, Kenneth Soukup, and
Leslie Apgar, for the negative. Dubuque won the decision -at both places.
Feb. 5.-Varsity Open Forum. debate with Luther College. Ervin Blair
and I-Iarry Short represented the University -at Decorah, while Clarence Rob-
erts and Peter Drohomeresky faced each other at home., The afhmative won in
each case. A
Feb. 2O.1T1'l311gL1l31' debate-won by Carroll College of Vlfaukesha, IfVis.
Mar. 13.-Dual debate with Coe College-our negative team, composed
of Uvaldo Martinez, Doris Rodden, and Ervin Blair, lost the decision to Coe,
while our affirmative team made up of I-Iarry Short, Wesley Roeder, and Peter
Drohomeresky, won the decision for Dubuque, at Cedar Rapids.
March I6.-VVyO1T1fl1'1g' Girls' Debate-Open Forum Style. Doris Rod-
den and Arvilla Shinske, representing Dubuque.
I March 19.-Upper Iowa Open Forum Debate-Wfesley Roeder and
Doris Rodden representing Dubuque at home, while Uvaldo Martinez and
Ralph Silker went to Fayette.. The negative won at Fayette, and the affirma-
tive at Dubuque, the audience vote being decided on a very small margin at
home. . Q
March 26.-Platteville decision debate. Decision won by the negative at
home and lost by the affirmative at Platteville.
PAGE I2 I
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The may jfete
The annual May Pete is proving itself a custom worthy of a permanent place in the tradi-
tions of the school. This year's festival was particularly beautiful and impressive. On Fri-
day, May 2, the campus seemed to- put forth all its splendor for the occasion. The lawn on the
side of the chapel had been carefully prepared and the throne erected, with the bridal wreath
as a background. At 2 :oo o'clock the procession started. The Herald, Paul Spaugy, dressed
in appropriate costume and the Town Crier, Glen Sm'idt,with his plumes waving in the breezes,
marched out to call the folks to witness the coming of the Queen of May. -
After -a' shrill bugle call and the announcement they marched back to accompany the rev-
elers to the throne. First came the May Pole dancers with their pretty rainbow dresses. Then
following came the Wood Sprites, the Gift Bearers, Cupid and the Queen of Hearts, the Poet
Laureate, the attendants, the Maid of Honor, the Queen w'ith her trainbearers, with the Jester
everywhere at once. The pr-ocession formed a pathway for the Queen, with arches of flowers
at intervals. Up the pathway came Cupid and the Queen of Hearts, little john Scott Bueno,
and Marion Wlettstone, followed by the Queen's attendants, the Misses Mary Adelmran, B-ess
Bradford, Clara Reinsch, Winoiia Hayenga, Florence Loemker and Luella Koether, all mem-
bers of the Senior Class. Then came Miss Ilo Gifford, Maid of Honor, scattering roses 'in the
Queenis pathway, followed by the Queen of M-ay, Miss Edna Lawrence, attired in a filmy dress
of white georgette 'crepe with yellow satin trains, borne by little George Cutler Fracker and
Felicia Rheel. The attendants grouped themselves around the throne, and the Queen took her
place in the flower-bedecked throne chair. Then followed the presentation of the gifts. Miss
Mary Fracker for the Senior Class presented the crown, Miss Grace Malin, for the Juniors, the
scepter, Miss Louise Wfessels, for the Sophomore class, the pillow and Miss Lillian Nieter,
flowers from the Freshmen class. Then the Poet Laureate, Mr. Louis Cabrera stepped for-
ward to read an impassioned sonnet which he had composed in honor of the Queen for the
occasion. After this the procession marched off to prepare the way for the stunts which were
to follow. The many societies and organizations of the school had planned fa. varied program
with which to entertain the Queen. With a b-last of the Herald's bugle, the company was
brought to attention as each stunt was introduced.
Miss Bess Bradford, as Daffdowndilly, representing Delta Phi Sigma, danced with her
usual grace. Her costume of 'yellow and green, perfectly fitted the flower whose name she bore.
The Virginia Reel, given by La Tribu was enthusiastically received by the audience.
Spring, a solo dance b-y Ella Garard, who represented Zeta Phi, was a graceful interpretation
of that capricious season. The scene from Robin Hood, given by the Wfebster Qratorical So-
ciety was especially fitting and appropriate to the occasion.
Some of the members of Mrs. Clarke's dancing classes gave a dance, Wfoodland Sprites,
which showed the excellency of the dancers' training.
The Spanish Club gave "Columbus Before the Queen." The 'fU" club built some very
artistic pyramids. A group of songs was offered by the Girls' -Glee Club. The National Knights
of the Y. M. C. A. tilted at axtournament as did "Ye Knights of Olde." Dan Simon, victor
thru the mighty efforts of his trusty steed Gerry Thadenj was dubbed a knight by the smiling
Queen. Philophronia presented "VV here Are You Going, My Pretty Maidf, The third year
High School gave "Little Miss Muffet," Bertha Kifer as the little maid afraid of the spider,
who wfas Dan Simon. A modern version of King Tut was put on by the Columbian Literary
Society, with King Tut, Queen Cleopatra, Princess Hairnet, Prince Porkchop and with Miss
Yu acting in the capacity of the curtain and Maldonado and Tomasult the scenery.
The final performance, the dance of the May Pole, was acclaimed one of the prettiest dances of the
day. The girls circled gracefully around the May Pole with the streamers floating in the breezes and
Wound and unwound perfectly and most artistically. Wlieii the stunts were hmshed the Queen dismounted
from her Throne and moved majestically away with her attendants. The guests were invited to remain
and make merry and to refresh themselves at the "eats" stand erected for that purpose.
. PAGE I23
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The Tig ceum Cvourse
The First number of the University Lyceum Course- was given on Nov. 24.
and featured Emory Parnell, "the one man band." His program included im-
PC1'SO11El'E1011S, and vocal and instrumental numbers. His characterizations were
especially interesting. The musical part of the program consisted of accordion
music, and his own patented "one-piece bandf' which was very clever, Popular
and classical numbers, all of which were well received, furnished a most de-
lightful evening's entertainment. D
Herbert Leon Cope, humorist, regaledthe students and other friends of the
University, on Ian. 15. Mr. Cope deliveredhis well-known lecture, "Smilin,
Through." His "gospel of l'aughter,', which is the theme of the lecture, was
certainly a practicable "gospel," It worked to perfection. There wasn't a face
in the audience that was not wreathed in smiles before the end of his discourse,
and the boys had to take their meals on paper plates the following morning be-
cause all of the plates in the kitchen had been destroyed through "cracking"
smiles. QAt least so our "reporter', told us.j
A capacity house listened to the De Marco Harp Ensemble, on Feb. 21,
This talented group of musicians entertained on three harps, a violin, and a
cello. It was a charming entertainment for music lovers. The mellow old
rafters of Peters Commons seemed to send back with added sweetness, every
harmonious note that came from the various instruments, and clothe it with
even greater symphony if such a thing were possible. '
"The Ghost Between," a play by Vincent Lawrence, given on March 14,
held the complete, attention of the patrons of the Course, through three intense
acts, punctuated with some -above average acting. Essentially a love-story, the
plot contained some very delightful scenes, bringing one constantly face to face
with the novel and unexpected. The professional ethics of a physician and sur-
geon, and a deep love for a woman whose husband had died when being attend-
ed by this same physician, furnish the foils for the story, and the reconciliation
of theselopposing forces, constitutes the thread of the story.
As the closing number of the Lyceum, the Normandy Bell Ringers and
Entertainers were featured on March 31. A rapid hre program of musical
numbers was given which was made up of vocal and instrumental solos, the
latter on piano and violin and cello, quartette numbers, musical readings, and
duets, and interspersed with old and new tunes played on the bells. The very
novelty of the music on the bells, was sufficient attraction and delight for one
evening. Hymns took on a new charm. Tunes of the days of the grandfathers
and grandmothers of most of the students, took on a new significance, and even
the tolling of the clock in the London Tower became a part of all who lis-
tened. This was a most excellent closing number and left a zest in the minds
of all for a continuation of the Lyceum Course in the University.
Professors Zuker and Mull had charge of the course for this year and
THE KEY wishes to add its word of appreciation for their splendid success in
bringing such good numbers to us. They assure us of a better Lyceum Course
for the ensuing year. .
The 'Oarsitg Garninal
The Varsity Carnival was celebrated in the McCor-
mick gymnasium, Tuesday evening, Qctober 2ISf, under
the supervision of the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A.
There were several side show attractions such as, the
Sliding Performer, Swimming Match, Paddle and VV heel,
Fish Pond, and the Kissing Girl. However, the one that
seemed to be the most popular was the fortune-telling
booth, where the past and present were told with reason-
-able accuracy and, although we cannot say yet about the
future, there seemed to be much confidence placed in the
The police court perhaps brought the most consterna-
tion whenever our dignified professors were brought be-
fore the judge, Harry Short, who fined them heavily for
such outrageous misdemeanors as standing still and block-
ing traffic. ' .
Serpentine was, showered down from the balcony,
and tossed around on the main floor, and many an unsus-
pecting onl-ooker suddenly found himself entwined by one
of these paper' boas. Balloons were scattered about in pro-
fusion during the ,early .part of the evening, but after
some of the joymakers, whose minds ran to childish ideas,
conceived the plan of 'bursting ,them with pins and thus
causing -a loud and disc-o-ncerting "po-pn, there was a
marked decrease in the number of gas-filled rub-ber deco-rations.
During the evening the Dancing Girls QFlore-nce Parker and Grace Malin they are calledj
gave a free-for-all rendition of an Irish Jig, which was very well received by the audience,
Congratulations are certainly due to all who mlade this affair such a success, and espe-
cially to Miss Shirley Fisher, the general manager ,and her able staff of assistants, Berenice
McCormick, Florence Parker,,Miriam- Luke, Thelma I-Iauritz, Myra Rogers, Milo Beran, john
Beran, Ralph Silker, and Albert Stratemeyeir.
' resi6ent's 'mixer
October 7th was the occasion of the most delightful social aff-air of the year which took
place in Peters' Commons in the form of a mixer given by Dr. and Mrs. Wettstoiie. Faculty and
students turned out in goodly number, and the fact that the party was informal made evel-'yone
feel at home. . ' Q
- "Wliitey" Peterson, as master of ceremonies, made everyone shake hands with everyone
and everybody within reach. i '
. Groups were formed according to birthdays and each group had to put on ia. stunt, such
fables were played as Dr. Mohr, candidate for May Queen and john Buus, Santa Claus.
Much of the evening was spent in learning to dance-a good old-fashioned d-gmge, A
demonstration dance was featured by the best six dancers.
At ten o'clock ice cream, cake and stick candy were served. Shortly after that the jolly
company disbanded. A '
PAGE I 26
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Tihe 'Qallomden 'Dartg
Cn Qctober 31, approximately 175 persons attended
a delightful Hallowe'en party held in Peters' Commons.
The reception hall and the dining room were well decor-
ated with huge pumpkins, cornstalks, autumn leaves, and
all of the other seasonal festooning.
During the evening a grand march was started, led
by.Prof. and Mrs. Gray, and all those who were in dis-
guise, participated in the march. Judges stood on the side
lines attempting to decide to whom the prize for the best
disguise should ,be awarded. After much deliberation
they decided that it should go to a "dashing young ladyn
who had been the cause of much wonderment all evening.
She was perfectly gowned from he-r large picture hat
down to her snappy footwear. Her face was hidden by 'a
large veil. After the decision was made the "young lady'
removed "her,' veil. A gasp was heard from every cor-
ner of the room, for the prize-winner was none other than
the Dean of the University, our good friend, Dr. Barlow.
Second prize was won by a demure Pierette and romantic
Pierrot who turned out to be Prof. and Mrs. Horak.
The affair wound up by the serving of pumpkin pie,
,surmounted with a mound of whipped cream. This was
accompanied by a cup of steaming coffee. ,
The spirit of the whole evening was exceptionally
CXCCHCIH, and no one could douot the genuineness of enjoyment experienced by all.
One of the best socia.l events of the year was the jolly Christmas party given by the com-
bined 6'Y's", for the students and faculty, on Thursday evening, Dec. 18, in Peter's Commons.
The Commons was attractively decorated in the Yultide colors, and with a huge Christ-
mas tree, brilliantly lighted, an ideal setting was provided for the evening's entertainment.
Under the supervision of several students, everyone was enlisted into the games where fun
and excitement reached a high stage, and combined to make the evening one of great pleasure
to all present. After the games, delicious refreshments were served, in which the Christmas
colors were prettily observed.
T The grand climax of the evening was the distribution of the gifts which everyone had
brought. Each gentleman was asked to escort a lady to- the large basket of mysterious pack-
ages in the center of the room, from which he selected a gift and presented it to her, and she in
her turn selected and presented one to him. -
Wfhen the gifts were opened the surprises were many, and each one was anxious to show
what he or she had received. ' Regarding their usefulness it is sufficient to say that they were
typical Christmas gifts and very highly appreciated by the recipients.
'Cihe Des flflloines Gonnention
The Iowa State Students' Convention met at Des Moines, Iowa, from October 30 to
Plovenaber 2, IQZQH 'fhis nmusthe hrst conference of ns xn1d,the unique featurelyenig diatzdl
arrangernents antlthe entne nianagennent of dneconferencexvas nitheliandsiofstudentsfronn
the various colleges and universities thruout Iowa. The purpose of the conference, found ex-
pressnnn in the discussion of canapus, n1dustrHd,internatn3naL and rehgious problenJs,in quest
for a "Creative Christian Social Order."
- Among the prominent speakers was Dr. Bruce Curry, who is well known as a lecturer, and
asthe author of Hjesus and.IInsCfauseH and.otherl3ooks. IIe proved to be a very adracnve
speaker anclinnaued his aurhence udth the depth anclseriousness oflinsinessage.
jane Addams, settlement worker, and founder of Hull House, gave a very helpful resume
ofindusndalcondnionszdloverthexvorhl She connnned dns generalsubjectxvnh personal
experience drawn from her work among settlements. '
JI Stni VVdson,xvho needs no nuroducnon to our student body,ivas one of the rnost
lpoprdar speakers of the nieetnagx It is UIH1CCCSS3F5ftO say udiy.
Dr. Irma E. Voigt, Dean of VVomen at Ohio University, discussed today's campus problems.
Dr. John Henry Gray, spoke on the subject of establishing a Christian Social Orderg and Henry
Inghram, Editor of the Des Moines Register, spoke on factors regarding world peace. A
Because the time for discussions was' so limited, several .luncheons were held during Vvhich the Stu-
dents were given an opportunity of meeting with their favorite speaker a11d asking him questions.
Those who represented the Y. VV. C. A. and Y. M. C A. from the University were Miriam Luke,
Thelma Hauritz, Edna Lawrence Cvvho got lost in Runnellsj, Rev. D. I. Berger, Uvaldo Marintz, and
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Social Science Gluh
Top Row-Kruger, Dawson, Trojar.
Second Row-Joseph, Durand, Grieder, Chakerian, Parker, Drohoineresky.
Bottom Row-Hinde, Taniraz, Rodriguez, Fernandez.
Club is an outgrowth of the need ol knowledge of
world problems that confronta student to-day. T he
opened to those who have had at least one ye-at of
Social Science at the College of Liberal Arts.
The Social Science
some of the outstanding
associate nieinbership is
GARABEDlDHAKERDUW ................................................,.... . ...................... fhfvdww
P, A, DROHOMERESKY .................................................................... V 1'CG-P1'6'Sl'dC1l-Z'
N, RQDRIGUEZ .-,,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,................,........................ Sc'c1'em1'y-T7'cas1z1'ev'
GRIEDERJ P, KRUGER and P. lDAVVSON .....c,.............c....... P7'0gl'UlIZ Cozzzziiiffcfe
PAUL DAWSON .................-...------------------------------------a------------------------------ -RGi10f'f61'
The Amette Ensemble
Nadig CTromboneD, Stunenberg CFrench Hornl, Fryling CCornetD, Rogers CPiano5,
Hernandez CClarinetj, Dauda CViolinD.
Realizing the need on the campus for a small orchestra, capable of playing
classical and semi-classical music for school events, and to represent the school
in various outside engagements, the Ariette Ensemble was formed with the
following personnel :
Joseph Dauda, Director, Violin g Myra Rogers, Piano, tl. I. Fryling, Cor-
net , A. Hernandez, Clarinet g Clyde Nadig, Tr-omboneg T. Stunenberg, French
They found themselves in immediate demand, and before tivo weeks had
passed they had played four engagements. After' that it was a rapid succession
of appearances. Local churches and out-of-town churches, notably at Eliza-
beth and Oelwein, the May Fete, and at various luncheons and banquets, makes
up just 'a partial list.
The essential fact is that they were Well received at every performance and
could have made many other appointments, but time did not permit. Their
repertoire was complete, tastily arranged, and varied for the occasion. The
talent was of the best that the school had to offer on these various instruments.
Their interpretation and rendition was worthy of professionals. W7 e sincerely
hope that the membership of this excellent school activity may be maintained
for the coming school year.
PAGE I 30
5 Gospel Tieam
Front Row-I-Iunsinger, Chakerian, Martinez.
Second Row-Beran, Daniels, Berger CLeaderD, Poncel, Buchholz.
Standing-Thaden, Stratmeyer, Roeder, Blair, Fryling.
The University Gospel Team under the captaincy of Pera Daniels enjoyed a very success-
ful year. The team w-as very active throughout the year, having had engagements ahead at
all times. At the first annual banquet held in Peters' Commons -on February 12, 1925, there
were twenty-five members of the team present. Dr. Lampe of St. Louis was the principal
speaker. Guests were Dr. VV' alter Barlow, and Rev. Paul Krebs of INaulcon, an alumnus of
ohn . Me ers was elected ca Jtain for the comino' ear. Professor Berger is the leader
Y as Y a
and the advisor of the team.
The place and dates of engagements which were met during the year are as follows:
Sept. 28, 1924, Granview M. E. Dubuque, Ia. 'Ian
Oct. 5, 1924, Sherrill's Mound, Iowa. Feb.
Qct. 12, 1924, Guttenberg, Iowa. Feb
Oct. 26, 1924, Savanna, Ill.
Nov. 9, 14, 15, 16, Scales Mound, Ill.
Nov. 23, 1924, Lancaster, 'Wis
Dec. 7, IQ24, First Baptist, Dubuque, Ia.
11, 1925, Wfestminster, Dubuque, Iowa.
1, 1925, Asbury M. F.
15, 1925 Potosi, Wfis.
22, 1925, First Presbyterian, Dubuque.
March 8, 1925, Ffarley, Iowa.
March 15, 1925, First Baptist, Dubuque, Ia.
April 5, 1925, Shannon, Ill.
The anoioates or Ghristian Service
Front Row-Chakerian, Roeder, Tsang, L. Clang, Grossheim.
Second Row-Meyer, Stratemeyer, Daniels, Hernandez, Trojar, Kovar, Buchholz.
Third Row-M. Beran, Cabrera, I. Beran, Hayenga, Blair, Choy.
Back Row-C. Jansen, Thaden, Enno Jansen, Buus, Fryling, Fejes.
From all parts of the World men and women have come to the University of Du-
buque to get a Christian education and prepare themselves for some form of Christian
They are men and Women devoted to their calling and in many cases sacrificing
much to get the desired training. The school does all it can to encourage students to
prepare themselves for-this noble Work and gives them aid when it is necessary.
The students are very anxious to get the very best training and to equip themselves
so thoroughly that they may go out into the world Without any handicap and be able to
give the people their own carefully developed convictions. It is with great zeal and
enthusiasm that they take a very active part in gospel team vvorkg not only because it is
good training and experience, but it is because of their love for the work and their
Christian ideals that prompts them to give up their time and energy to promote the
Kingdom of Christ. U
Not only are they active and interested insspiritualthings, but also in their physical
development, for most of them are very prohcient in some one or more sports. The
school is proud of this group of students and they have a very Warm feeling for the
institution that is doing so much for them.
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As an outgrowth of the inspiration, and
influence of the International Student Volun-
teer Convention held at Indianapolis, Indi-
ana, during the holiday season of 1923-24,
the need was felt among a group of stucents
for a similar conference to be he-ld on the
campus of the University of Dubuque.
From this group of students with Mr.
Garabel Chakerian as General Chairman and
D'r. George H. Mount as Faculty Advisor, a
General Committee was organized and plans
made for the first Annual Conference- of the
Students of Iowa t-o be held at the Univer-
sity of Dubuque April 24-2 5-26, 1924, with
the following purpose in mind:
1. To emphasize the solidarity of man-
kind and the interdependence of all nations
and races. 1
2. To bring together as many of the stu-
dents of Io-wa as possible, to seek together a
greater vision of the meaning of Christ's
Gospel for our present world life.
3. To present the foreign missionary en-
4. To consider Christ and His way of life
as the hope of the- wo-rld.
Amo-ng the speakers of this Conference' were :
Dr. VVinHeld Scott Hall-Board of Tem-
perance and Moral VVelfare, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Dr. Karl F. VVettstone-President of the
University of Dubuque.
Dr. Walte'1' Barlow-Returned missionary
from SouthvAfrica, now Professor of Sys-
tematic Theology, University of Dubuque.
Dr. Nichola Knight, Cornell College, Mt.
The Second Annual Conference was held
March 26-27-28, 1925, at the University of
Dubuque with a purpose similar to -that -of
the previous yearf Miss Esther L. Kossack
was chosen as the General Chairman and
PAGE 1 34 '
Rev. David I. Berger was the Faculty Ad-
The speakers of the Second Annual Confer-
Mrs. Chas. Hooper, connected with the
League of VV'omen Voters.
Dr. Barr, of the Qlivet Institute, Chicago.
Mrs. jones of Dubuque, who has spent
twenty years in service in India.
Dr. Rodman of Upper Iowa University,
Mr. Arthur of the Colored Division of the
Y. M. C. A., Chicago, Illinois.
Rev. Clarence Faust, Dubuque, Iowa.
From the standpoint of creating interest
and provoking thought among the students,
the Conferences have been considered very
successful. The first Conference shows 204
registered in comparison with the second
which shows 165. However, it is the con-
sensus of opinion that the se-cond Conference
was more successful because the attendance
at meetings and interest shown in discussion
were far superior.
At the closing session of the recent Con-
ference the following resolutions were
1. Temporary report on finding of Second
Annual Student Conference:
a. The next step in industry is greater
democracy in its control.. . g
b. Race prejudice is not an instinct but a
social heritage. It must be eliminated by -a
process of education.
c. W7 e should work for a National De-
mocracyg establish right relations between
all men, and good will toward all.
2. The following steps to be taken:
a. VVe must insure the conference in' our
own school for the coming year.
b. IN e must see that a number of books
on these social problems are-secured and
pl-aced in the Library for the use of our stu-
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THE REG sTER
WATCH FOR MEMBERS OF THE
They are printed in LARGE type
Rcquisites for fu-fl 141embe'1'shijJ-Eoui' dates
Reqmsites for associa-tel 11'lf6741I7l27'.S'I4fMJ-IIIWO
dates per week. V
R equisite for active meimlvcfffship-A "bad
caseu on the girls or vice-versa.
C lwirtea' Zlfembefx-"Hopeless Cases."
FLORENCE IXdARIHARTlRALPI-I SILKER.
IXKARTHA SEYMOUR-EDWARD IVIAGNUSSON.
CAROLINE LEIK--IVIILO BERAN.
APRIL Io.-Campus Day. Most every
student busy, even "Tiny" Sims. Boys all
bewailing because the girls fail to arrive with
the eats. Wonclei' what the consciences of
those who didn't come are saying to- them. E
APRIL II. Spanish Club 111CClIl1'1g'-I3
Club Prowl-all members get a good airing
and return rather "light-headedf'
APRIL I2.-AIl1C113C311 Banquet-Milo
says Harry is such a "bad eggv that Miriam
is afraid to drop him. Daniels loses his frat.
pin. VVe wonder where?
APRIL I3.-PZIIYH Sunday.
ACTIVE-PI-IILA ERACKER - IR-
APRIL 14.-Republican Club organized.
Lew Glunekin complacently puffs away on
his campaign "seegar.,'
APRIL I5.-VC1'3 Eritschel attempts to
drink the swimming pool, but only half suc-
AIPRIL 16.-First baseball game of the
season. Platteville QiDLllJLlC1LlC U. 4. The
boys start to wear their rain coats when go-
ing to and from from Severance. Gregory
reports the sale of a large number ot 12-qt.
APRIL I7.lE3SfC1' I-Ioliday begins at 4
P. M. Many seem to feel that this will be a
chance to get caught up on their back work.
A ASSOCIATE -- ELORENCE LOEM-
PAGE 1 3 5
PAGE I 36
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APRIL 18.-Good Friday. Students at-
tend servicesin the various churches of the
city. Many take part in these services espe-
cially our good singers like Johann Thurau.
APRIL IQ.-T1'3ClC Meetiat Cedar Rap-
ide. Coe Ito-Dubuque 26.
APRIL 2o.-Easter Sunday. Quietly ob-
served by all.
APRIL 2I.-HCl1QCSC,, starts work on the
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APRIL-22.-Harry Short swallows a tad-
pole in Biology Lab. Uses a "Life Saver"
for Havoring. Shows what a Hstrong imag-
ination and constitution can do."
Baseball game-Dubuque M.-V. League
APRIL 23.-G1'CCl1 onions served at the
Commons. Campus is ifragranted. Several
unable to hold their breath because it is too
Luella reveals the tact that she heard a
woman moan in a neighboring house for a
whole week. Florence f'11.i'i.wf.s that it was a
ACTIVE-MYRA XRGGERS -FRAN-
CIS PAT TON.
APRIL 24.-AItC1'l10011 classes dismissed
to hear Dr. VVinheld Scott Hall who is giv-
ing a series of lecutres at the "U.,, Every-
one xm ell pleased Girls Glee Club sing at
the Commeicial Club
APRII 5 lfnst Iowa Student Confei
ence in session Classes dismissed Blue and
M- -':f.-.-H . L As-we -,-as L..-.,.
Vlfhite banquet held as a preliminary to the
big drive. Large attendance in the Com-
mons. Good eats, good speeches, good time!
APRIL 26-BE1SClDE1ll game cancelled with
Plattev1lle. T oo much ffdamp wetness."
APRIL 27.-013611 House at the HU."
Curiosity of many co-eds is satiated as to
"what the inside of Severance Hall looks
like." Mass meeting at Senior High. Dr.
Harry M. Gage, President of Coe College, is
the principal speaker of the evening.
APRIL 28.-Milo reports washing his
feet and says that "he can't do anything
with them." It does make them pretty light,
doesnit it, Milo?
APRIL 29.-Monster issue of the Blue
cmd VVh.ife. The staff is swamped. Issue is
used 'for advertising purposes. in the local
APRIL 30.-HCl1CCSC,,CO1'1'1lJS his hair,
which is news enough for any one day.
Makes us believe in miracles.
MAY I.-Campus campaign. First re-
ports 5lS8,ooo plus.
SPEECHES ! ! ! ll l'SpizerinctumJ' intro-
duced. Ta-ta-ta-te-ta-ta! etc., by Dr. Gra-
ham, director of the campaign.
ACTIVE- GRACE MALIN - CLGY
MAY 2.-Annual May Fete. Is a great
success. Edna Lawrence is crowned queen
in more ways than one task Lewj.
Inter-class track meet. Juni-ors victorious.
MAY 3.-Unusual amount of noise and
'pep' at the Commons duiinof the dinner
hom P11 'tde at 'P oo P M minus the pa
iamas this time
Delta Phi Sigma Leap Yun Hike
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Would You Appreciat
AN ILLUSTRATION SHOWING HOW TO CREATE FUNDS
FOR AN EDUCATION, BUSINEVSS DEBTS, OR YOUR MORT-
GAGE BY SIMPLY PAYING THE INTEREST CNEVER THE
WHAT THE POLICY THAT PAYS'
I A . WILL DO FOR YOU-
a month will be paid to you until you are 65
years old, if you become totally and perma-
nently disabled before attaining age 60.
Education, A N D
in cash will be paid to you at age 65 or to
your beneficiary at your prior death. '
In addition to the 55150.00 month, the
company pays your annual deposits and you
and will co-ntinue to share in the annual surplus
is paid in event of your accidental death.
Protected by the Iowa Deposit Laws. Safety should be your first
consideration. If interested, one of the following representatives
will be glad to see you-Write: I, .
Gus Lynch, Leo A. Link, F. R. Ryan, I. D. Co-ttingham, C. E. Wolf,
Vlfml. Zumhof, F. F. McGuire, VV. I. Andre-ws, Louis Foell, L. I. Hall, N. G.
Malin, D, J, Keffelel-,jolin N. Hess, Fred I. Steber, Frank T, O'Toole, Schmitt
81 Graff, H. Schuster, I, B, Domayer, M.. L. lVIeyers, jacob Breitbach, Kohn
8: Tobin, Victor Wliite- '
Care of E. L. GIF F 0R0, Gen. Agl.
SUITE 302-3 FEDERAL BANK BUILDING DUBUQUE, IOWA
Central Life Assur. Soc. Mutual
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M 'XY 4--Dl' Wfettstone addresses the
Third Church Congiegation
MAY 3 Botany Class H1ke ind Cl'1lCliC11
fl1llllQl I ll st day 161701 ts lOl the University
Sioopoo campaign in Dubuque are very
MAY 6.hD1'. Grahamis usual amount of
courage and Hpepw felt about the campus.
Second day successful.
MAY 7.-Varsity loses baseball game to
Luther, but it took three big husky "Swede"
pitchers to do it. A
MAY 8.-U. of D. baseball team again
bows in defeat. Same score as yesterday
C5-45, only it is Beloit that has the long end
of the score this time.
ASSOCIATE - MABEL MILLER -
MAY Q.-DF. Graham's farewell chapel
talk. He challenges D. D. Knight to sing
MAY IO.-T7'C71Cf? Meet aft Kane Heighzfs.
Platteville Normal 78MlDLlDL1C1L1C 522.
Ezra Jansen has a relapse at Finley Hos-
pital, his condition being quite serious. Stay
in there, Tab, old boy.
MAY II.-lV.lO'Cl1C1',S Day.
MAY 12.-Cl2lSSC'S dismissed to take part
in the general clean-up for the campaign.
Jubilee service at Wfestminster in the eve-
ning. Final announcement, flSIO8,000.
Success! Much rejoicing on the campus.
MAY 13.-Short stories due in Fresh-
Margaret Kelso-"How much will you
take off if mine comes in late?"
Prof. VV'elch-"That depends upon the
weather. It is pretty cold today."
Reception given at .Peters Commons by
Dr. and Mrs. K. F. Wfettstone in honor of
Dr. T. I. Graham.
MAY I4.-IL1HlO1'4SC11l'O1' banquet at the
Commons. "Beck" is given a leave of ab-
sence for the evening. Big argument ensues
as to which is tl1e greater crime: To attempt
to "attack a man physicallyl' while he has his
good clothes on-or, to use a club in self-
defense when the spirit of the affair is that
Grace Malin is elected President of the
MAY I5 Alumni Oratorical Contest
Vlfesley Roedei given hist honois and Glen
Delta Phi Sigma leave for camp
PAGE 1 39
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MAY 16.-W e lose the Cornell game I4-
7. "Red,' McAleece loses his head and plays
the bench as a result.
Zeta Phi and friends dhikel' to Union
Park for a picnic supper.
La Tribu "moves" to McGregor for the
MAY 17.-Athenaean hike to Rabbit
Hollow. Rain! Rain!! Rain!!! Everyone
forced to adopt cave man style of living.
Supper in caves is quite a new experience for
many, but Daniels takes it as a matter-oi-
course. Varsity takes second place in the
Interstate Track meet held on the Columbia
Academy Seniors hike to Eagle Point.
MAY IS.-S'EL1ClC1'1tS are urged to attend
church services. .
MAY IQ.--Thelma returns from camp
with her locks shorn. joe is in a rage. He
soon gets over it, as usual. YV ard learns to
propose in German. 4
MAY 20.-iiDL1lCC,, puts hisuwell learnedv
lesson into practice.
Blue cmd Plfhifte comes out.
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Style of Youth
ancl Grace Devyne
1 .4524 Q
813 Main Street
, DUBUQUE'S NEW
5 - Nfl- CD - - E
Always Fresh IQC Straight
Java Wrapped Havana Filled
106 2 fOr 256-156
Fitzgerald Cigar Co.
-- llllllllm 'eggemyaggkpmuuuulnlieiz GTI!9IlIlllll
'isliiaei vi afs mxf iis.-' -as-axe-5524?
Successful Men Are
Uur CLEANING Service
Will Keep U neai.
-THE REAL TAILQ3-G
Phone 447 449 MAIN STREET
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MAY 21.-Biology Class dismissed to see
the finals in the Tennis Tournament. Dr.
French must have forgotten his peanuts.
MAY 22.-DT. French's Science classes
hike to Center Gro-ve. Miriam demonstrates
to the crowd that she sure knows how to fry
steak. Harry seems to be- very interested in
getting wood for the hre. Ahem! Ahem!
Girls' track meet. Vera proved to be the
star of the occasion. As ssual the undesir-
able audience Cof menj was very much pres-
ent. CDepends on whose viewpoint you look
at it from, girlsj s
MAY 23.-E.Stl1C1' Kossack elected Presi-
dent of the Y. W. C. A.-
MAY 24.-DLlbL1Clt1C faces bravely another
defeat on the cinder paths. Luther 78-U.
of D. 53. Q
University C. E. hike.
MAY 25.-SL11'1ClELy, but some of the men
in Severance forgot what hour services were
to be held in the various churches. Others
did not hear their alarms. Qthers-well-.
MAY 26.-Debate teams are royally en-
tertained at the Welch home. Oh yo-u chick-
en a la king. .
MAY 27.-D1'. Fracker takes his Educa-
tion classes to Swiss Valley for a 6 o'clock
breakfast. Mary Adelman loses her hat.
MAY 28.-Flllal exams and the profs. get
many uncomplimentary looks from the stu-
dents. A M '
President's dinner to Faculty and Execu-
MAY 2Q.+'Tl"11'ClC cheers--Last day of
exams. Welker Bechtel entertains T3 Club
at his home on. Julien Avenue.
MAY 30.-Decoration Day. , Spanish
breakfast. Everyone has the usual good
time. It is easy to see why Harry never eats
breakfast during the rest of the year.
A MAY 31.-Senior Caps and Gowns finally
arrive. Zeta Phi's hike to Simpson Springs.
JUN E I.-Baccalaureate Address atWest-
minster Church, given by Dr. K. E. 'Wett-
stone. ' A
Seminary services in the evening led by
Mr. M. Kovacs. C
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If WHAT YOU SPEND goes to the
other man's credit.
if WHAT YOU SAVE goes to your
credit if you have a SAVINGS AC-
Start One in
wrt-airs. m tv TRUST
HOME OF SAVINGS
Bank and Insurance Building
N. W. Corner Ninth and Main Streets
D R 1 N K
NE POUND NETWEIGHT
A f RAN '
' DUBUQZZE ESA
Like a flash it goes to the spot.
The Delicious Taste Lingers
COFFEE 81. SPICE CO.
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JUNE 2.-Academy Class Day exercises.
Dr. and'Mrs. Steffens are honored with a
farewell reception given by President and
I3 Club ninth annual banquet. J
Senior members of Delta Phi Sigma gave
a farewell dinner to the other members at
the home of Bess Bradford. .
JUNE 3.-Meeting of the Alumni Asso-
ciation. Usual dozen or so are present. An-
nual Alumni Banquet. Meeting of the Board
JUNE 4.--I2 o'clock luncheon to the stu-
dents and their friends at Peters Commons.
College Senior Class Day Exercises.
721lCl annual Convocati-on. Address by
Rev. Bertram Cf. ackson, D.D. Granting
of degrees and honors.
JUNE 5.+Sad day of parting for many
friends. All aboard for the four corners of
the earth for three long months.
, pp' rt
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JUNE to SElTlSElVlBER-NVQ are SC2LI'ce- V
ly home when we learn of the fatal mishap
to one of our beloved schoolmates, Adele
Gratiot, Our sorrow is yet inexpressible.
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and INSTlTUTION OUTFITTERS
zso . 4 IOWA STREET
are unusually smart
You'll find our FLANNEL SHIRTS
and our SOFT COLLAR SUMMER
STYLES for sale by Dubuque re-
SQ. B. Glover Gompaug
li -. i -
ny it -l 'Y i r i,
il 1, i li K.
,X up V - .iii-
The Summer Session and the Graduate
School of Theology begin, progress, and
c-ome to a close. One of the final events is a
farewell party for the departing instructor,
Dr. George Haines Mount, and family. Dr.
Eracker also leaves during the vacation peri-
od to take up his work in Arkansas. Dr.
Mount goes to Trinity now Dukej College
at Durham, North Carolina. '
Dr. Erenclfs Biology classes catch some
specimens and get a dose of chiggers. Rare
feed is in order and much enjoyed. ' '
Professors Bechtel and Wfelch with fami-
lies -and relatives, tour the east and south re-
spectively. Marguerite Bechtel says that she
has come to -have a very delicate sense of per-
ception as to what constitutes a good hotel.
VV elk gets many points as to what constitutes
a town in New England. Dale Dennis' is
driven to silence by the masterful discourse
of a traffic director Qnoticethe polite termj,
in Atlanta. p
. V " .
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Jacobs and Dauda hike from New York
to Dubuque. Some trip. . ,H . T
SEPTEMBER 8.-Many new faces de-
scried on the campus, strange to say they -are
of a peculiar green color. - NVhere have we
seen their like be-fore? Old friends meet
once more and the hand of fellowship is much
in evidence. .Wfe don't really know how
much we love old Dubuque until we have
been away for a summer and then comeback
to our pals and associates. It does have a
charm, doesnit it? 9. r '
' SEPT.,9.-Registration continues. My,
arenit there just a heap of those green faces,
though? Seems like spring. Seniors make
the usual comments such as : .
PAGE 144 ' . . '
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W fr - -.y-.sw-ersvzfsse
The Martin-Strelau Bn.
Office Cor. 8th and Washington Sts.
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MEMBERS-National Furniture Vlfarehouse-
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Q We hold each customer's interest
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FEDERAL BANK 81 TRUST 00.
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895 MAIN DUBUQUE
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"Crops look pretty green, in fact greener
thanever I have seen before," and
"Certainly is terrible the way they shoot
kids through high school no-wadays. Rob-
bing the cradle I call it. Most of them should
not be away from their mothers' kneesf,
Fortunately this latter remark did not apply
in ve-ry much seriousness to some of our Sa-
vanna 'friends as the year subsequently
proved-they just weren't away, that's all.
How about it, King?
SEPT. Io.-We are rather severely im-
pressed with some of the new M. Afs and
Ph.D.'s on the factulty. We miss many of
the good old faces in the faculty row.
Dr. K. E. VVettstone gives opening chapel
address. . ' P
A Freshman remarks that Grace Malin is
certainly a young looking Dean of Woiiieii,
and O'Brien tries to date Miss Oxley. Gratta!
such a look of perspicuity. I
The Freshman's mind whirls around no com-
mon point, "
He stirs the calmest sea. '
His thoughts always out of joint,
As badly as can be. '
SEPT. I I.-"Big and Little Sister Party"
at Severance Hall Parlors. Q ' I
In the Chemistry laboratory:
Mildred Feldermann is puzzled over a nest
of beakers., Vlfonders what kind of a bird
sits in them, and whether this is where they
get their glass nest eggs from.
Only piece of chemical apparatus that Ella
Garard recognizes is a sponge.
SEPT. T2.-RSV. B. jackson .speaks in
chapel on "National Defense Dayf,
Zeta Phi have their first entertainment.
Edna Lawrence humiliated in German
Class when Professor Hemmes asks her if
she can count to twelve. The best partof it
was that she was unable to comply with his
request to do so Cin German, of coursej.
V Gwendolyn Alderson fum-bling over our
President's name asks, "ls it Wfettstone or
Wffhitherspoon Pl? '
SE PT, ig.-Delta Phi Sigma open the
Rushing Season for the girls' sororities with
Florence Parker as hostess. '
Some of the newcomers show a distinct
lack of training in the home arts. lVl0th61'S
, s -1.
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lllllllllllllllll IIIII IIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllll
Berg : Hrdus r Z .
NEW LOCATION 575 MAIN
' PAGE 145
The niversiiy Inn
Groceries ce Cream
Stationer Students' Supplies
Tobaccos Toilet .Articles
E ON THE CORNER OF DELHI AND WEST F OURTEENTH STS. E
should by all means instruct boys as to the
difference between a broom and a mop. Such
ignorance is abysmal. The North Section is
disgraced by having one man really clean his
SEPT. I-5.-PTOTCSSOI' C. Adam Mohr
strikes at the root of the great snag of stu-
dent inertia. Result-his classes dwindle.
Becomes a case of"the survival of the fittestf'
If 'it were wit to fool a wit,
VVhat were 't to fool a nit-wit? N
SEPT. 16.-Senior Class organizes. Cap-H
tain, Milo Pmerang First Mate, Johann Thu-
raug Engineerfessj Grace Malin, Clerkfessb
Esther Kossack. '
A train of thought runs through Kilianfs
mind and wrecks it, perhaps forever. Train
uninjured. ,. '
SEPT. 17. Delta Phi Sigma girls get an
inspiration and have a steak fry breakfast at
Eagle Point Park. It is said that Kelso
proved the exception, to the rule that morn-
ing air is refreshing.
Clerk at Roshek's: "Do you wish some-
Miss Oxley: "Oh, no, I was only looking
for ideas for my design classf'
SEPT. IS.-SfUClC1'1'E Mixer at the gym,
under the auspices of the Y. M. and Y. XV.
C. A.'s. A certain young faculty 1ne.mber
whose handsome face had sent many a thrill
to the fem-inine heart and does yet sooth
wej-gives them a terrible surprise and dis-
appointment. They hnd that he is 'l7ZCIil'l"lC'Uif
The gaping mouth of Freshmen Awe,
. The much-worn Senior Saw,
The tireless Sophomore Jaw,
The ever-open Junior Maw,
Furnish the Elixir, A
To make up any Mixer.
SEPT. IQ.-The oldest literary society
on the campus, hike to an old place, and play
some old, old, games, and a real honest-to-
goodness old-fashioned time is had by all.
W7ebsterians sit at ho-me and gnash their
teeth in a thrall of jealousy. "Shall Philo-
phronia always hold such sway?', say they.
Not by the eternal shades of our totem pole,
comes the echo from the faithful.
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SEPT. 20.-Perfect disgust-Rain and an
Athenaean hike. Daniels is again in his ele-
ment. To see 'what this element is, please
see The Register for May.
SEPT. 22.-Dr. Barlow is forced to "read
the riot actw to the boys rooming in Sever-
ance for their "nice, quiet, genteel, mannerly,
early-to-bed and ea.rly-to-rise, habitsf' The
boys feel the shame of their unneighborly
conduct and proceed to remedy matters. "The
bo-ok of the law" is taken from its shelf, the
dust blown from its covers, -and once more it
becomes a familiar part of the "reading cir-V
cle" volumes, among the students.
The Frosh-Soph scrap which has been
treated in detail in another place in this tome,
is now a thing of the past, but seemingly its
lessons have been somewhat forgotten for
"The Court of Almost No Appeals" is again
forced to function. "Atrocious crimes," are
accused and defended, justly and unjustly.
The solemn judge passes his verdict, and
Freshmen sing in front of the buildings,
shine shoes, perform waiter's services, and
take rides and hikes into the country to learn
the beauties of nature, and the topography
and geography of Dubuque County These
are all educational features and are the pun-
ishment meted out to the lesser offenders.
As to the punishment of the others,-well,f-
see the illustration below, and then draw on
- Y 4 Y .,f
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S7 onder uds
o,..s,..e orks Like as unshme
FINE SUDS FOR FINE DUDS
- -le: 1 Qfls9 eTQ dx eix59 erL59nllllll erxxglgpl
Qiiffai as-ii' .s.e2.21 9.e . -tia-azs:a2ist-
Dr. L. W. Shortell
1230 MAIN STREET
Q 9 e 9 Q 9 warm GV Q 9 yy JNDWP
5 : I : 1 11' fi u 4: if 'm' nmuu ini mi is mum ini H.:-
lllllll u um
Base Ball 62225 Tennis
IT We can outfit a Club or Court in
twenty minutes from stock CSencl for
Cataloguel Special Prices to Schools
and Colleges. We carry everythlng
in SPORTING GOODS for Summer
or Winter. -
Fitzpatrick Sporting Goodst GQ.
747 MAIN sr. PHONE 421
Largest Stock of Sporting
and Athletic Goods in Iowa
SEPT. 23.-Herr "Prodigal Soni' Kling-
er, finds that some girls quit worrying. Out
of sight, out of mind,-Pinkey.
Left my gal in Sout Dakotay
. And came to Tovay.
She go-t a bedder looging feller,
Und oop und run avay. 4. Q p ,
SEPT. 24. Several professors attend the
meeting of the Synod of the West at Grundy
Center. Professor Mo-hr leads chapel.
SEPT. 25.+-M1'S. Kingmann introduced
as a new member of the faculty. VVe only
wish that everyone could acknowledge an
introduction in such a sweet way as hers.
SEPT. 26.-Webster' Hike. Burned
Tweenies," scorched marshmallows, and
George Bumsinger the m-ain features.
SEPT. 27.-Plans' shattered for out-of-
doors fun. Usual week-end rain. Blue and
Wl1.it6 stoop to Carleton 24-O. See thesea-
son write-up for details, I . my
SEPT. 28.-Beginning of Rally services
at VVestminster. Revg A. E. Bremicker Speaks'
from station VV OC at Davenport. Says that
it was a very easy audience to speak to- as far
as stage fright was concerned, but he had to
wait until the mails came in for his applause.
SEPT. 29.-Blue I Monday. In Biology
Laboratory : A --
Bill Peterson-"Every hour I spend with
you is like a pearl to me.'.' '
Elsie Pragere-"Aw, quit your stringing
-me." T '
SEPT. 30--Students arrive for Seminary.
F Buol decides that he wears a "re-dw mus-
tachios well. I p .
a . y -S+ . I
' OCTOBER I.+Special chapellservicesq
Dr. Steffens given the usual warm greet-
ing. Seminary professors introduced-o-ne
-even made a confession of having a "wet
cellar." However, students were not wel-
coined. I V . '
OCT. 2.-Y. VV. C. A. receives new mem-
bers in a special-Service meeting. -
OCT. 3.-Literary Societies resume their
I regular weekly meetings. - '
Martha Seymour contributes to the Sum
.total of Chemical Science by discovering
Magnusson Dioxide in the laboratory. .
PAGE 148 ' ' .-
Belsky Motor Co.
Price Them at
cw . ....... . ...
Cl Dubuque'S Big Music Center D
braegggvac-.v 9 99--,959
dh 66 GRAD CWS
I The I T Ihre
- We invite you to- visiti Uur New
ART and 'GIFT DEPARTMENT
'Corner Booth and Julien Avenue
' - Dubuque, Iowa
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OCT. 4.-Varsity squad spending the
week-end at home, making preparations for
a big time the next Week. b
One of the least suspected gentlemen at
Peters Commons when returning thanks at
breakfast, said, "Oh, Lord, we thank thee for
the past night's rest," when he really hadn,t
slept a wink. In fact, he hadn't even been
OCT. 6.-Doris Rodden innocently writes
in Education. "Ed is the systematic devil-"
-Needless to say, she got intosome serious
OCT. 7.-President and Mrs. Wettstoiie
entertain at a mixer. Dr. Mohr is crowned
"Queen of the May," and makes a very ele-
-gant looking monarch. Remember the six
"pop goes the Weasel's ?,'
OCT. 8.-Delta Phi Sigma supper at the
Y. XV. C. A.
OCT. Q.-J-Olllll meeting of the Y. VV. and
Y. Mg C. A.'s. Colored ladies' quartette from
the Piney VVoods School entertain with some
very delightful numbers. A
Brief address by Dr. B. Jackson.
OCT. IO.fTllC "LaEollette for president"
movement takes root on the campus. For
any further details see Pete Drohomeresky,
Io-hn Rebol, and Cliff Malin.
OCT. rr.-Varsity men put up a bitter
struggle against Luther, but lose 7-o. Zeta
Phi and guests see Buster Keaton in- "Sher-
lock Iuniorf, at the Grand. Quite a few
members of the Marriage Association are
also noted among the audience. '
OCT. 13.-lVIC1'1yS Glee Club organized.
Irvin "King T uti' Blair is elected president.
ASSOCIATE -- ALLAN CHUNG -
LEE WOO'K CHANG.
OCT. 14.-Mrs. Elizabeth Adams, our be-
loved matron, returns from her vacation trip
OCT. I5.iSC1'1lO1'S select their class rings.
Professor Lundquist leads chapel.
OCT. 16.-Mrs. Adams receives a hearty
welcome as she again assumes charge of the
dining hall, at the noon meal. p
First meeting of the Facultette. Mesdames
Wfettstone and Berger entertain.
OCT. I7-18.--HlK2ltl1lC6l'lH at the Senior
-'--V ff'f'. V ..' ..A. ... ., W... L.. -.,.:..s
Ed. Graham A, J, Clrk
h 560.10 568 MAIN
i A Good Place to Trade
KNOX HATS EXCELLO- SHIRTS
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NATU N L
W. M. Hetherington, President
J. C.Collier, Vice President
H. A. Koester, Cashier
A H. C. W. Scholz, Asst. Cashier
V. Keppler, Asst. Cashier
S PAGE 149
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OCT. 18.-Dubuque-Coe game. I8-o in
favor of Coe. There does not seem to be the
same heated spirit existent between the two
schools, at last only a very, very few Du-
buquers attend the game. Dr. Wfettstone
comes from Kansas City to witness the game.
Frosh eleven take on their first victim at
Bellevue. Score 33-6.
OCT. 20.-Many students 'attend the il-
lustrated lecture at the Elks' Club entitled
"The New Spirit of Painting." C
Athenaean Hike to the Rock Quarry. "Lit-
tle Georgie" again has a lapse of memory
and loses the matches. He also does a bit of
track work in going back after the milk.
Hot dawgs, mysterious booths, balloons,
etc. Pins cause muchhavoc among the gas
filled rubber bags. ' T
Maniguian is on the program for a vocal
solo. Forbes brings on the "Jazz" Florence
and Grace do their stuff in an Hlrish jig."
OCT. 22.-Three cars filled with debaters,
embryo and otherwise, accompanied by Pro-
fessors Vtfelch and Zuker and their wives, at-
tend the Coe-Oxford Debate at Cedar Rap-
ids. The question was, "Resloved, That this
house is opposed to the principles of prohibi-
tion." Oxford supported the negative and
seem to have won over a large share of the
contingent who attended from Dubuque, al-
tho it was said that previous conviction had a
great deal to do with it. Pete and Cap re-
fused to make any .satisfactory statement so
are believed to be under suspicion at least.
OCT. 23.-StLlClC11'ES leave for two con-
ventions. Luke, Hauritz, Martinez, Chaker-
ian, and Rev. Mr. Berger leave for the Stu-
dent Conference Convention at Des Moines,
while Edna Lawrence attends the '4LewH
Convention at Runnells.
OCT. 24.iPl'OTCSSO1' Gray goes to Iowa
City for the Conference of Teachers of Eng-
lish and Speech.
Joe Poncel-"The night was dark and
Prof. Zuker-"How do you know P"
And you know how nicely joe blushes.
IOCT. 25.-ilDOC21l students attend Iowa
gf.-.4..Y.:1,-,,,VM,,, - ,
DE I El.
555 MAIN STREET
AT THE SIGN OF THE B
E E E
Brown, Lacy 81 Clewell
Lawv E RS
Eighth and Locust Streets
Frank R. Lacy
Robt. W. Clewell
La Tribu entertains at the home of Elsie
Praeger. Columb-ians have a masked party
in Severance Hall parlors.
GCT. 27.-In Chemistry Class:
Prof. Zuker-"Kleih, what is sham. feed-
ing. Kleih-"Cut your throat or some-
thing, isn't it P"
CCT. 28.-I3 Club initiate Don and Pete.
john Chalmers and Fred Kretschmer go
out riding with M. Kelso. Everyone except
Kelso return with mud on their' shoes-
sounds very bad-VERY BAD!
OCT. 29---PFOICSSOI' Mohr smiles in chap-
el. That's enough news for any one day. U
GCT. 30.-lo-int meeting of Y. W. C. A.
-and Y. M. C. A. to hear reports on the Des
OCT. 31.-I-Iallowe'en Party at the Com-
mons. Who would have thought that Dr.
Barlow would have made such a coy maiden.
. NQVEMBER I.-Dr. Hemgmes locks
hands with his fair lady and sets out on that
oft-mentioned sea. Who said that the ladies
aren't shrewd? Incidentally the neighbors
near Mr. Berger's house are treated to music
of 'a somewhat doubtful character, noted
chieliy for its volume, and the boys break-
fast at Harwood's at the expense of the
newlyweds. A happy occasion for all. Mor-
al: If you want to "get in good" with the
students just get married and then let the stu-
dents furnish you with a charivaria lt's we-ll
worth the price. ' '
Blue and VVhite squad override Campion
64-o. Frosh eleven defeat Watikoii junior
. . 'I T ' 9 if '
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PAGE I 52
63 . I
A ' fi' G1
VVOIVIENS OUTFI ER
A FIFTH AVENUE and PARIS
STYLES IN COATS, SUITS AND
"Irene Castle F ashions' '
. B. 1VIcCar-ten
A PLU Nl B l NGS
STEAM and HOT WATER
Eighth and Locust Streets
Lincoln Building Dubuque, Iowa
-'-1:QiEQ efz? ei:i?lllulln 1 rim Cir: v Tu: - -i'i mum .1-It ,gl
PETER EVEN Q SUN
Distributors of the Famous A
. 'BEST BY TEST
A Trial Order Will Convince
PHONE 444 I
PETER EVEN 8: SDN
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NOV. 3.--Politics I ! ! ! ! ! Coolidge-Davis
Mr. Lovell, representative of the Board
of Christian Education has personal inter-
views with local students. .
NOV. 4.--More politics! ! The white light
on theqtop of the Federal Bank Building
burned brightly far into the night,-show-
ing that "Cal" had brought home the bacon.
Mrs. Adams' birthday 5 in honor of which
she was entertained in Peacock Inn ,at Dia-
niond's Grille by a group of her intimate
NOV. 5.-Starting today Pete Drohomer-
esky sells baths in the Chem. Lab. every day.
Prices depend on the size of the person.
NOV. 6.-Mr. Lo-vell leavs for Madison.
Regular Y. VV. and Y. M. meetings.
NOV. 7.-Dr. VVettstone returns from
Kansas City where the preliminaries are be-
ing made for a campaign there for funds for
Pledges of Zeta Phi entertain actives at a
Thirteen take the Wfebster pledge.
Rev. Vinton Lee, pastor of the Summit
Congregational Church, speaks on "Forget-
NOV. 8.-Session of Iowa State Teach-
er's Convention closes at Des Moines, which
Professors Oldt, Mull and Zuker attended.
NOV. Io.-First meeting of the Staff of
the 1926 KEY. Work for various members
NOV. II.-Armistice Day.
Frosh Squad beat Manchester High 7-o.
Open Forum on war held in chapel with
Roeder, Kossack, and Drohomeresky as
SP921k6rs. Like most discussions for peace it
seemed to have a rather negative effect.
Open House at Severance Hall. Parlors
from 2 :go to 5 130.
NOV. 12.-Miss Oxley entertains Junior
Girls at an informal tea.
D NOV. I3.-RSV. Mr. Berger speaks to the
Y- W. C. A. on "The Systematic Reading
of the Biblef'
TRUST 8: SAVINGS
Central Ave. at Fourteenth Street
' Dubuque, Iowa '
THREE MILLION DOLLARS
MSW? Paid on Savings Accounts
T99 99 99 Wwww 99 99 93 -
'Tf'--: in! i 'fa' I 'S' -lulllll i ig luuul T25 I'-
'ltaicsd-csd-esd .SQz22l v" :'ciE-GM Rent a New Car
WITH OR WITHOUT DRIVER
For REAL CARS, call us.
A large fleet of Buicks, Huclsons,
Maxwells and Fords to pick from at
Trips attended to promptly.
Key City Taxi
F I CHARLES E. KARN, Prop.
445 IOWA ST. PHONE 804
PAGE I 53
Overheard in the corridor:
Poncel-"I thought you took Christian
Evidences last yearfi
Kaupp-"I did-but the faculty gave me
NOV. 14.-Philophronia social and pro-
gram at Severance- Parlors.
Mr. Poglodich Qalso known as Karl Hrenj
recites real well in Mythology. Prof. Oldt
understands every word he says.
NOV. I5.-CO1'1'16ll, 2o-Dubuque o.
NOV. 17.-A One-Scene Farce entitled:
"Why Girls Are Zll11s.u.1idiei1'St00d"
Scene-In front of elevator in Federal Bank.
Time-The bewitching I-Iour.
Elevator Boy Qspeaking with his usual
brusqueness to a lady who has just told him
that she finds that she has got out 'at the
wrong floorj : "Back in the elevator, then,
ma'am l" y . '
And then + VVlinifred Richards turns
around-and backs in. '
NOV. 18.-The I 3 Club boys entertain
Don and Mazie at the Mae-jstic. It is said.
that McAleece had no comeback at all when
Don fred wig and allj, hailed Mac as his
twin brother. It is rumored that Duke ale
most fell out of the front box when Miazie
came in. 1, ,
This was also the day that the nation was
asked to- pray for the inhabitants of Andrew,
Iowa. We learned the reason when wefound
out that Louis Cabrera had been detailed to
go out there and' yodel, 'FOh! Maria, Oh! ! ll
Maria-e-e-e-e-e-ei-e." It is rumored that
when the clock struck three he said "Oh, I
don't beleef ju- ju are kidding me."
Why Louie "how dare you aref' f
Dr. and Mrs. I-Iemmes are honored with
an informal tea given by Mesdames Wett-
stone and Barlow.
NOV. 19.-Frank Barta has a birthday
p-arty at his home. The feature of the eve-
ning was an impromptu aesthetic solo dance
by our good friend, Fred "Hairpin" Hering.
At least so Kretschmer reports. i
NOV. 2O.-JCSSC Graves speaks at Y. M.
C. A. on the "Ideal Athletef,
Y. W. C. A. holds Thanksgiving Service.
,-uw-Nu, r..-,ws-z-wwf nz'-av..-'...f ""f"Yf-'F' "" '-
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X I N A 1 1 I
AN IDEA FOR THE STUDENT
The Presto Stairs makes it possible to utilize
that spface in the attic which otherwise- would
not be used. The arttic can very easily be con-
verted into an ideal den or study for the student.
This is one of the many reasons why Presto
Stairs are gaining universal recognition.
Made Exclusively by
Farley 81 Loetscher Mig. Go.
SASH, DOORS, MOULDINGS, ETC.
Dubuque, Iowa, U. S. A.
- - legs? eil'i?lllIIlllQii'1T lisraignllllll Q I 1 lmml Qi - QW,-
r s-as-M .s.5iis.sz2 M-ad 5-Zire?
CORNER OF THIRTEENTH AND
THE UNIVERSITY STUDENTS'
I CHURCH HOME
II Westminster earnestly desires to
he such to the young people of our
school. We invite you to share in our
life and service in such ways as will
make this truly your church home
while you are in Dubuque.
REV. BERTRAM G. JACKSON,D.D.
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In Design Class: Miss Oxley to Miriam
Barta: "It is more important to have your
feet than your head." We have our doubts
Miss Oxleyg we have our doubts.
NOV. 21.-Father and Son Banquets in
the various churches of the city.
From the looks of the Commons at sup-
per that night, we surmise that many of the
fellows have found foster fathers at a very
We lose to I. S. T. C. I9-6.
NOV. 22.-Delta Phi Sigma hold a for-
mal dinner 'at the Elk's Club.
NOV. 23.-Gospel team at Lancaster,
Dr. and Mrs .Hemmes "Honeymoon" to
NOV. 24.-Opening of the Lyceum
Course, featured by the HB. V. D. band,"
also known as the "One-piece b-andf, ,
Assocmrn - ESTI-IRR BACON -
NOV. 25.-Mr. C. E. VV. Griffith, famous
reader of Shakespearean plays, delights us
with a rendition of "Midsummer Night's
Dr. VVettstone is host to the I3 Club, the
occasion being the reception of Prof. Zuker
as an honorary member of the Club.
NOV. 26.-Girls have the usual work-out
in basketball. Thanksgiving recess begins
at 4 P. M. Much exictement as King Win-
ston prepares to go home for the-well, not
the first time anyhow. How many was it by
then, King? Or hadn't you ever disturbed
the covers on your bed in Severance at that
NOV. 27.-Thanksgiving Day and a big
feed at the Commons for those who could
not go home or to- their friends. Rather a
lonesome bunch of students to partake, said
lonesomeness being somewhat relieved by
the presence of many of the faculty members
and by a more intimate arrangement of the
tables. Varsity squad defeated at Valpa-
raiso by to-o.
jfirst Presbyterian Clllburrb
Iowa Street and 17th
The Zllozfher of the Uu,ive1'sity of Dubuque
Founded in 1847
f ' i
5 :WWI ' ' i
ig . . 1
L . 3
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-REV. XNILLIAM C. LAUBE, D.D., Pastor-
.This church extends a hearty
welcome to every student
--1lw? QTz59 uumei I ullllll'tQ2?oieVa,? c-iii? QiS2lunnn align
EVERY TOXN N NEEDS
A COMMUNITY CHURCH
DUBUQUE I-IAS ONE
-Coruel' Gafrzielld and -Sta-zfford Avenues-
PVORSHIP PVITH US
II :oo A. M. - SUNDAY - 7:30 P. M.
I NOV. 28.--JOINT T. Adams presents the
University library with 128, volumes.
NQV. 29.-Prof. S. Bueno,s Ford Se-
dan is completely destroyed by a fire of mys-
DECEMBER I.-Duke VV ard resumes
his Work after having "gloriously" celebrated
his 2oth birthday on the previous day.
DEC. 2.-The Water was rather muddy in
appearance as they sat down to eat in the
Commons. Grattan O'Brien said: "My, I'm
disappointed, I thought it was ciderf,
DEC. 3.-Norton Brand, American con-
sul, gave an interesting lecture on "Mr, Fili-
pinof' Quite a fevv of the Freshmen discov-
ered that in going through a door they had
been playing the part of the rash American
and "breaking the ice.'I Upperclassmen
then admonished them as .to the proper cir-
cumspect attitude to assume, telling them
hovv improper it was for a "greeny" to think
of doing anything aside from opening the
door and holding it open vvhile upperclass-
men We-re passing through. .
DEC. 4.-Regular Y. M. and Y. W.
DEC. 5.-Formal induction of john Ian-
sen, Ed. Pike, and Roland Wolf into the
Athenaean Club. '
- Dr. Barr, pastor of the CenterGrove Meth-
odist Church, speaks in chapel on "Man is
as he thinks." Center Grove is one of the
suburbs of Dubuque, which is frequently
visited bfy many students. I
DEC. 6.-La Tribu entertained at the
home of Miriam Barta.
Zeta Phi hold their formal initiation ser-
vice and banquet at the Banner Cafeteria.
DEC. 7.-Dr. Lundquist takes part in a
radio program, broadcasting from WUC.
Gospel team takes charge of the services
at the FirstnBaptist Church.
PAGE I 56
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S. B. Lattner W. W. Paisley
, F. P. G. Lattner
Lattner, Paisley 8 Lattner
308-310 SECURITY BUILDING
i DUBUQUE, IOWA
.mad md c " W sf mit
PR IRIE QUEE
DENNIS BROS. CO.
106-120 Main St. Dubuque, Iowa
F-L.EgelI1of sf son
464 MAIN STREET
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DEC. 8.-I. , noted lecture
DEC. 8.-I. noted lecturer
DEC. IO.-VVllSO11, addresses the stttctent
body on "The Failure of Modern Edu-
cation. Come again, Mr. Wilson.
DEC. Io.-President Wettstoiiel enter-
tains the football squad at a banquet held in
Peters Commons. Jesse Graves is elected
captain for the IQ25 season.
DEC. II.-NO regular meeting of the
Y. VV. and Y. M.
DEC. I2.-Arrival of another HI. S."-
VVebsterians and Columbians hold Christ-
mas parties. ' -
DEC. I3.-.AlIl'1C113C'Z1I1S entertain their
"Bestestest" friends at 'a theatre party fol-
lowed by a spread at the Grille.
DEC. I5.-Football squad indulge in an-
other big feed. This time at the home of
Bob Craig and De Forrest Smith elected
to succeed joe Poncel Cretiredj as cheer-
Dr. Mohr suddenly amused at Kilian's
ACTIVE - THELMA HAURITZ -
IGSEPH A. PONCEL.
WMI. M. NESLEF?
1043 MAIN STREET
E SOUTHEAST CORNER
Tigitlh an tain
PH ON E 1 5 77
ir. E. R. Young
PHONE 1577 R
THIRTEENTH AND MAIN STS.
DEC. I6.--XMZIIAECI' Bohl leaves in a hurry
for first period German Class. "Neglects"
his toilet and completely Hforgetsi' his comb.
Better hx that Big Ben of yours, Walte1'.
DEC. 17.-Delta Phi Sigma entertains
Facultette at a tea.
joe Poncel decides to do his Christmas
shopping and hinting early.
DEC. IS.-Cl'l1'lS'E11121S Party at the Com-
mons. Santy fails to appear.
Anton Trojar when asked if he is going
home, hesitatingly answers that, "T haven't
established my home yetf'
DEC. 19.-Dan Simon expanding his
teaching ability asked Ted Fessler in History
Class, "VVhat was the color of Napoleon's
white - horse PM ,
Many students depart for home for the
JANUARY 5.-Christmas and New
Year's are again a thing of the past. All the
sororities hold a special meeting on the topic:
"VVhat did you get ?".
The men didn't have to hold any such
meetings, their new socks and ties were very
apparent. ' '
IAN. 6.-Classes again move off with a
creak and groan as rusty material is raked
from the hintermost parts of many relaxed
1 Cliff 'Q-also known as Cliffordj, entertains
the I3 Club at his home.
Dr. E. Drake gives the opening chapel
talk for the new year.
IAN. 7.-Kaupp enjoys his 2oth birthday
away from home, or was it away from
I IAN. 8.-+Coach Chalmers addresses the
Y. M. C. A. on "The Relations of Chris-
tianity and the Law." A
IAN, 9.-Our most outstanding alumus,
Dr. Dirk Lay, tells how he sponsored a bill
through Congress for the benefit of the
Pima Indians. Tough going, but Dirk
proved the man for it.
Columbia holds its regularA'meeting in the
PAGE I 58
Phone 1649 Established 1860
A. G. SOMMERFELD, Proprietor
DYEING and CLEANING of
Ladies' and Gents' Clothing
Repairing, Pressing and Plaiting
668 IOWA ST. Dubuque, Iowa
MAIN at SIXTH STREET
U. s. DEPOSITORY
We have served
since I 876
WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE
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LEIK, and hears his regular evening concert.
DIVORCEES: "HANK" MARKS 81
HNONNIEH BUOL vs. MUSTACHIOS.
GROUNDS FOR lDlVOiRCE: TOO
IAN. II.-Gospel tea1n leads services at
IAN. I2.-TTY-OL1'ES for deb-ate. A
Bronze tablet erected in chapel in memory
of Dr. Ruston. The Class of ,24 were the
JAN. I3.-A'tl1C113C311S hold their regular
Co-eds win over East Dubuque I2-7.
Freshmen-Academy gives the boys from
the sam-e town the same kind of treatment to
the tune of 13-9.
The Varsity loses to Luther 22-13.
IAN, I4.+The Varsity revenges itself
on Campion 26-IS.:
janet Bueno- is "showered with blessingsw
at the ho-me of Dr. W'e-ttstone.
IAN. I5.-Kilian promo-ted to- Seminary
table. i His former surroundings really were
not congenial for him.
Lecture at the Commons by H. L. Cope,
SO111Clil11lCS known as "Kill-the-Bluesi' Cope.
Severance Hall fire department is organ-
ized after the disastrous tire in "Stella Mur-
gatroyd" Nadig's room.
Assistant Chief--VV alter Bohl.
Bugler-C. E. "Gimp" Magnusson.
At this date it is said that the boys are al-
ready becoming round-shouldered from car-
rying around so many Carnegie medals.
JAN. IO.-PFOTSSSOI' Hemmes announces
to his first year -German Cl-ass that he is very
nervous. It really wasnlt intentional on the
part of the Class to make him that way,
either. q v A
IAN. I7.-RCg'L1l31' IO o'clock room in-
spection in Severance. It's a good thing that
Mrs. Henry never looked under any of the
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THREE BLOCKS from THE CAMPUS
S Social Opportunity
A Church Home
Its Doors and Hearts Are Open to All Stu-
dents VV ho YN ill Avail Themselves of These
"The Erfievfzd of the S lil!-C7i6IIfliSU
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ubuque, Iowa 5
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JAN. IQ.-P1'Of6SSO1'.OlClf favors us with
a brief chapel talk, promising to give us an-
other later on the theme, "Wliat the College
Student of America is Thinking About To-
JAN. 2o.-Bunk Artist degree is confer-
red upon Kilian with all due ceremony.
Dr. Mohr, rather than disturb his-train of
thought, walks out of chapel alone.
JAN. 21.-Kenneth Miller, a representa-
tive of the Board of National Missions, vis-
Eelev-ator service Working to perfection in
the Middle Section.
IAN. 22.-Banquet given at St. Louis b-y
the leaders of the Presbyterian churches, in
honor of Dr. Wettsto-iie. Dr. Barlow the
"Black H-and" Society organized in the
Middle Section. Requisites for membership:
One hand-blackened from soot on a door-
Petra Daniels-President. I k
Mrs. Henry-Honorary member. in
Our Motto-"Black h-ands or you vvashf,
IAN. 23.-Literary Societies hold their
Last game on the home Hoor. Armour
Tech 3I+D'L1bL1C1L1C 20.
Wfedding bells for Homer Kaupp and Mil-
dred Bissell. Congratulations, Homer.
IAN. 24.iF1'CSIl11lC11-ACHCICIUY uphold
their good record by defeating East Dubuque
High, I8-I5. p
Senior High School loses to Mason City
I5-II. ' ,
IAN. 26.-KCAb1'3llH111 Lincolnw at the
New semester opens with -an unusually
large -number of new faces for this time of
the year. I
' 1 , -. - L x.,A 2'
Drs. Guthrie 84 ifritz
705 FEDERAL BANK BUILDING
be Green ill
WHERE SODAS ARE
Dubu ue, Iowa
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COZY - COMFORTABLE
PERF ECTLY VENTILATED
MAIN STREET, between Sth and 9th
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IAN. 27.-Varsity loses to I
There was a boy named Bohl
Who delighted in bed to loll,
Now the word bed
Gives VV alter the jumps,
For- he has been lying in one
For three days, with the mumps.
.S. T. C.
28.-F1'CSl'11'1lC11 teams win the first
debate of the season from Lennox College.
JAN.,,2Q.-M1'S. Graves entertains the
Girls' Basket Ball squad at a luncheo-n.
Who expects Bess Stuart to be classed
with tlier'flV1iclgets" ?
IAN. 30.-Rather quiet around, so some
folks have nothing to but make dates, while
"Jap" Poncel "inspects his rented rooms" at
JAN. 31.-M1l'l311l Luke entertains Delta
Phi Sigma with "her ownl' X-word puzzles.
Gr-ace, by a diligent effort, is able to win the
FEBRUARY I.--IOC Poncel returns to
his "Saloon" The stein beckons him from
its place on the "swinging brown door," and
he is charmed with the reasonable price that's
placed upon all his Wares.
FEB. -2.-D1'. Mohr asks the General Psy-
chology Class to report on their earliest
childhood recollection. George Hunsinger
says that his earliest recollection was that of
wrapping himself up in a blanket with some
eggs and trying to hatch them. Georgie,
you should let the Dead Past bury its dead.
FEB. 3.-Girls, Glee Club elects officers.
Crawford thinks that he stands a chance
with the girls, Cunwittingly thinking that
they like to listen to jokes.j
Now, good reader, we must give pause,
to allow your mind to run back with us to
one of the most memorable events of the
year. An occasion on which there was set
forth a doctrine of life whose excellence is
beyond reproach, a doctrine whose teaching
has had such a marked effect on our student
body, that in application alone has it proved
THROUGHOUT your school lzfe we have endeavored to co
operate with you and we sincerely appreciate your support and
encouragement In every minute detall, we have planned to ade
quately supply your 'needs-books, athletzc togs, dresses, coats-
even those novel' accessories whlch all youth admires The accom
pllshment of such an arm' means a partnership-mutual support
and loyalty ,
We hope that the comzng years will brzng success and haPPlneS-9
to each and every one of you--but whether lt brings ordinary or
pre-emznent success, we shall contznue to seek new, untrzed chan-
nels through which we may find outlets for greater servzce to you
-the future citizens of Dubuque.
Roshek Brothers Comp any
MAIN STREET at EIGHTH and LOCUST STREET at SEVENTH
A P IRT QERSI-HP muummnmun1ummmmnmmmmlulmummummm nummmmnumumnn
Can you ever forget that masterful ad-
dress on the three D's as expounded by our
excellent comrade, D. D. Wfelch, professorof
Systematic Freshman English and Coach of
Sarcastic Debate? If your memory has suf-
fered from -any lapse, gaze at- the lurid ilTus-
tration which follows and every word will
again live in your mind.
Ei ie it
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2 F EB. 4.-Facultette also fall victim to the
cross-word puzzle craze at their regular af-
ternoon meeting in Severance Parlors. '
' FEB. 5.-John Rebol wishes that he Were
as tall as his dad. Says he is going to marry
a tall girl. See Johnny for further details.
FEB. 6.-Grizz McAleece tries to kidnap
a Chicago girl, which results in a 'smash-up
and he is unable to play. '
V Grace meets her Valentine at the station in
spite of her mfother's wishes.
Armour Wins from the Blue and Wliite
. FEB. 7.-Valpo victor over the tired var-
sity squad 38-28.
F EB. 9-I2.-Prayer Week. Chapel ser-
vices ably conducted by Lampe of St.
FEB. 13.-Open Forum Debate with
Luther. Affirmative wins at both places.
Zeta Phi gives a Heart Party in honor of
Y, 1, V p M s , 7
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The Only Bread in Many Homes and
the Very Best in Any
HURST 8: LOVELEE, Proprietors
Phone 120 I
856 MAIN STREET
'lei k9 Qi lllllll' 'S3gi9fQ: v iQF:1Qf Qi1E?mum Giualge-1
French - Benzol
461-463 Wests-rfEighth Street
WE CALL -- WE DELIVER
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FEB. 14.-Pacultette entertains the co-
eds at a tea, in Severance Parlors.
' Many of the students are walking around
with that "mushy" look on their faces as they
secretly gaze at scented letters all covered
with Cupids, and hearts, ,nl Everithing. Gar-
rett, Lester C also known as Pesterj, johnny
Such, and Myra Rogers are among the vic-
ti1'1'lC,XVl'lO are specially noticed.
FEB. Io.-A group of our foreign stu-
dents perform before the VVomen's Club of
the city. Cabrera Oh's Maria some more-.
VERY ACTIVE-DORIS RODDEN-
PEB. I7.-I3 Club again proves its ca-
pacity for good food. The Reverends T.
Parker, Paul Buchholz, and Dale Dennis
Welch, even refrain from mentioning such a
thing as "Temperance"
The cook and the fireman go to court Qthe
courting is over according to Herr W'olfe
when a couple goes to court.j For addition-
al particulars as to who the witnesses were,
-rut einitlzsi eadlquairteirs
oo s, ttattiioneiny, ruipp lies
Athletic x oo sp
1 - 6 9'
and .whether there was a ring or not, see the
justice of the Peace.
PEB. 18.-Dubuque 47, Campion 2o.
Faculty Club organized, with Dr. Hemines
FEB. 19.--N ew election of Blue and
Wfhite editors. The highest number of votes
is received by "The darlingest little man on
the campus" as one of the love-sick co-eds
called "Duke', W"ard,
V PEB. 2o.-Girl Reserves' Banquet at Pet-
Valpo 39, Dubuque 32.
The faculty brngs about their loyalty and
patriotism in giving us Monday oq.
Marks has a consultation with the Dr.
and a private- interview with one of the Fin-
ley nurses. She insists on his staying at 01160.
PEB. 23.-TQZIUQP sends his six weeks
wash to the laundry, consequently he ap-
pears without a collar.
'FEB 24.-VV e are hrmly convinced that
certain South Section dwellers, not only sleep
.J m Qs
with their gloves on, to- keep their hands soft,
but that they also must sleep with their
EEB. 25i?D1'. Julius Richter, of Berlin,
Germany, who is the foremost authority in
the world on Christian Missions, speaks to
us in chapel. The Wfartburg students attend
his lecture in the afternoon.
FEB. 26-Triangular debate with MacAl-
ester, Carroll and Dubuque. Carroll wins.
Severance Hall inhabitants are once again
reprimanded by the Dean.
FEB. 27.-Duke 'Wfard tries his hand as
referee for the final game between Central.
and jefferson High. VV e are told that the
ball seldom missed him.
E EB. 28.-Closing basketball game with
Luther proves to be a :lucky Strikew for
Dubuque and we close the season with a
MARCH 2.-Harry's birthady not for-
gotten this year from indications.
At the Commons-
Stanley Hinde-"Mrs Adams, would you
like your eggs hard or soft Pi'
M-rs. Adams-"I guess that I will take
them the way I get themf,
Miss McClaren, Travelers' Aid Secretary
of the city Y. VV. C. A. speaks to the local
MAR. 3.1Afl1.C113GH11S meet at the home
of Wfesley Roeder. Mayme, that pie sure
does linger, now believe us. Yum! Yum!
I3 Club meetin-g at which Zuker and
Wfelch prove- to have great musical as well as
MAR. 4.-Prof. Gray calling roll in
English Class, "Mi: Iansenf'
Cheese-"George Jansen is sick, but I am
W7 e sometimes doubt it Enno.
Ed. Spellerberg proves to be a pseudo-au-
thority on diamonds. Ed you should never
try and impress your store window knowl-
edge on a chemist. You must speak to him
about revealing such secrets, Doris.
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HE largest personal service school annual engraving house
in America. More than twenty years of successful experi-
ence in Year Book designing and engraving. Three hundred
craftsmen, specially skilled in Annual production. Over 40,000
square feet of operating space in our own fireproof building.
A specially organized system of production that insures indi-
vidual attention to each Annual, efficient manufacture, and
on-time delivery. The personal co-operation of a creative and
research service department with a reputation.
'rr-ns ANNuAv. eNonAveo av
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MAR. 5.-Big Mass Meeting at the First
Congregational Church in preparation for
the school election on Monday. The Uni-
versity Quartette sing th-at appropriate little
song entitled "Keep the Public School Bell
Ringingfi composed by "Bill" Petersen.
Grizz McAleece referees the Main Building
vs. Severance basketball game. This is the
opening gun of the championship tournament
between these two dormitories. The Main
Building come out bravely attired in their
yellow shirts Cno reflection on their couragej
and their heterogeneous trousers. The Sev-
erance team is mostly heteregeneous and fin-
ally bows in defeat. This only serves to add
fuel to the fires of rivalry and another chal-
lenge is immediately issued.
MAR. 6.-Kelso Qtranslating in French
Classj-"She looked into the mirror and
faintedf' Now Margaret, whom. did you
MAR. 7.-Zeta Phi and Delta Phi Sigma
have their regular business meetings.
Finley takes Milly for a ride in his coupe
in preparation for Sunday. You know Fords
are such religious vehicles--they shake the
Old Nick right out of you.
MAR. 8.-Milly goes to church-Finley
goes riding some more.
MAR. 9.-Death of Mr. A. A. Loetscher,
member of the Board of Directors of the
University, and a prominent business man of
'MAR. Io.-Arvilla appears with a still
different pair of hose today. The stripes go
round-and-round this time.
Adeline Klingemann isn't a bit worried
about her weight, it's only 140 plus.
ASSOCIATE - RUTH MORGAN -
LESTER DE PESTER.
MAR. II.-JOl11l Beran is all puffed up-
he has the mumps. Margaret Bancroft finds
less attraction in the library than formerly,
21nd seriously neglects her outside reading.
MAR. I2.--FL1l1Cl'3,l rites for Mr. Loet-
scher. Classes dismissed out of respect to his
memory and to permit faculty and students
to attend his funeral.
"rr -f-M .A --..-..,.., ,. H... , V I A
A I'LL MEET YOU FOR
at the 0B1'iP11T2Il
OUR HOME MADE CANDIES
ARE DELICIOUS A
Qhriental btneet bbup
Under the Town Clock
106-120 Main St. Dubuque, Iowa
.mea 4:a Ns.ef...wm-A--Q5-cw' A
THE STORE FOR YOUNG MEN
The Home of
art, Schaflner Us Marx
CROFUT and KNAPP 'HATS
520-522 MAIN ST. Dubuque, Iowa
PAGE I 69
MAR. 13.--Debate with Coe. Although
the negative lost at home,+the affirmative
won decidedly at Cedar Rapids. The only
sad feature about their victory was that it
cost the school so much.. We show here a
copy of the bill turned in by Roeder, Dro-
homeresky and Short, when they returned.
Fare to Coe -and return ............,...,......... 34. 37
Hotel Bill ..................................,........... 1 .25-
Tips to elevator girls and other help .... 9.78
Shave, shine, shampoo, haircut, massage,
tonic, and manicure for 3 ................ 21.40
Cleaning and pressing three suits .......... 5.25
Pool and billiards .................................... 9.25
Cigarettes, chewing gum, candy, mints 6.45
Taxi fares in Dubuque -and Cedar
Rapids ................................................ IQ.QO
Meals and lunches .................................. 16.30
Total ................................ 593.9 5
Mr. Welch, C also known as Dale Dennisj
told the boys that the bill would not be al-
lowed, and they then pointed out to him that
by bumming to Coe almost all of the way
they had saved the U niversityhsome E131 5, and
that as far as the other items were concerned
that it was their splendid 4'shiny" appearance
which had gone far toward securing the vic-
tory for them, and that the Co-eds were so
wild about them that many had decided to
come here to school next year, and as for the
poo-l and billiards they were proud to say that
they had been runners up for the "snooker,'
pool championship of Cedar' Rapids and that
the game had been broadcatsed play by play
from the auditorium. Mr. Welch was over-
whelm-ed, and then asked for the truth of the
case-see Mr. Welch as to what that was.
MAR. 14.-Lyceum Course number "The
Ghost Between," at.Peters Commons.
MAR. 16.-Open Forum debate with the
girls' team from Wyoming University. Ev-
ery man in school is out. The front rows in
chapel are crowded to the limit with our local
'lsheiksf' Weigelt and 0,Brien have dates.
Y. W. C. A. annual election of officers.
MAR, 17.-Girls' Glee Club makes its
first appearance in chapel service. Another
time when the men co-nde-scended to have the
girls uppermost in their eyes.
....................................... ...................... .. ..... ............................................. ..... ............ ................................................ .. ...................................---.--- ' . .............,
llll TUQIUG ACQAQHHY CODE MuSiC
A. C. KLEINE, Director C
University Course oil: Music Study
I ARTIST I
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ASSOCIATE - FLORENCE PECK +
Again that masterful orator, D. Dennis
Welch, expounded another bit of the warp
and woof of his rillosophy of life. How no-
bleiit is to be poor! HOW delightful are the
charms of poverty! How excellent it is to
live in the lowly hovel! How wondrous are
the charms of eating the dry crust! How
glorious is the opportunity to- step before
your fellow men in tattered rags!
But whist ye! Think not that all this
honor and glory is to come to you easily!
First of -all you must be disho-nest, you must
cheat and lie and steal. That is the road to
this fairy-land of"The EmptyoPocket-Bookf,
Be Honest! and the world will shower you
with gold. Keep a good name, and you will
have to- throw away millions because you
will have so many that you will not know
what to do with them!
These few extracts will serve to illustrate
the gist of this wonderful and original
thought, but we can only add as Pete Dro-
homeresky did: "I wonder why it is that all
the smart men in the world are so nearly
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MAR. 13.-Esther Kossack and Wesley
lioeder make rlehnite announcements regard-
my the Student Conference. VVC canit im-
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B. KAAS S1 CO.
IRA M. GROF F
CORSETS and BRASSIERES
NINTH and MAIN STREETS
, Dubuque, Iowa
-' ' luum ' ' .' ' '
DUBUQUE'S LEADING MARKET
WE, FEATURE MEATS of the BEST QUAL-
ITY at the Lowest Possible Prices-Our Refrig-
erators, always -clelan and sweet smelling, are kept
uniformly cold by the most modernmechanical
MAY WE SERVE YOU?
Where Quality,rService cl? Fair Price
KMEA Tv .
12th and Central 257-Phones-258
Wh n in Dubuqu
STOP AT THE
agine Whether "Crussie" meant that D. D.
Wfelch was to be the "Huge Spectacle" or
the Pageant of Peace. Either were both
piob-abilities as well as possibilities.
MAR. I .-O Jen Forum "mud-slin0fin0"'
. Z5 C
contest with Upper Iowa. Affirmative Wins.
MAR. 20.-D11 VVettstone gives som-e ad-
vice to the love-lorn.
If 't were real love that you would make,
Maid and gent a sandwich should take
To some moonlit log in the Woodland quiet
and there partake of a lovely--diet.
Such Were the good days of o-ld,
Wlieii the ladies were fair and the knights
But now in some Grille they spend their
lovely gold, 'S
And complain to the waiter "this lobster
is cold!" .
MAR. 21.-I3 Club banquet at Sageville.
VVard, McAleece and Kleih provide the usual
entertainment to the extent that no one re-
mains "sober,' in their presence.
MAR. 23.-I11S'E3.llEl.'ElOr1'1 of new Y. W.
C. A. officers. '
Faculty Club hold their first meeting.
MAR. 24.--lAxClVC1'tlS61T1611fS of Roshek's
Sale: "Boys, Pants-One-Half Off?
VVard makes some further inquiries, but
Ends none that will fit him.
' MAR. 2 5.-Miss Barber, former Instruct-
or of Cooking, in Columbia University
CTeacher's Collegej, gives an illustrated lec-
ture to the Home Econo-mics glris.
MAR. 26-28. - SECOND ANNUAL
STUDENT CON E ERENCE. Prominent
speakers such as Dr. N. B. Barr of Chicago,
Mrs. Ben Hooker of Oshkosh, Wisconsin,
and james E. Stuart, a negro- lecturer from
Chicago. Prob-lem-s of campus, social, and
world interest were brought before the stu-
dents by means of the-se speakers, and vvidens
their field of vision and thought as a conse-
MAR. 2Q.iFl1'St proof of the success of
the Marriage Association.
After the Show
GO TO THE
Fine Steaks and Chops
429 MAIN STREET
MR. 81 MRS. E. P. LISCHER, Props.
pen Day and Night - All American
, DUBUQUE, IOWA
x9 ' . ..
if - PAGE I72
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IOHANN THURAU pops the vital ques-
tion and ESTI-IER ELLIOTT says,- 'CI
This is sufficient evidence of the efficacy of
such an Association. For membership rates
see the Staff of the I927 KEY.
Membership includes several very valuable
pamphlets such as "I-Iow to Get a Date,"
"How to Grace-fully Elude a Homely Girl's
Attentions" Cnot very valuable on our cam-
pus--none to eludej, "How to Propose
Without Scorching Your Collar,', and sev-
eral on "Home Planning, Making, and Gar-
dening." Also one 3-volume Work on "I-Iovv
to Quiet the Baby at 3 A. M.',
Announcement is made of the marriage of
Ilo Gifford Cone of last year's popular co-
edsj and Mr. Douglas Brown. ,They were
qu-ietlyunited at Iowa City, where they are
both students at the University.
MAR. 30.-Normandy Bell Ringers and
Entertainers give a pleasing closing number
for the Lyceum Course.
APRIL I .-
APR. 2.-4Ha! I-Ia! VV e fooled yo-u. We
didn't put anything in THE REGISTER for
"White Cargo" at the Grand. Some Don
and Mazie fans attend just to satisfy their
APR. 3.-Weigelt and Chalmers become
"I3U men. Enjoy a ride dovvn-town and
visit several of the places of business.
APR. 4.-VVCIJSICI' Banquet at the Y. VV.
C. A. Cafeteria. Stanley Hinde and Calvin
Siemsen discuss "Horse Remediesi' among
ACTIVE - MILDRED BROVVN --
APR. 6.-Tab Jansen rushes the season as
well as the girls,-co-mes out in a stravv hat.
jerry T haden returning thanks at Peters
Commons, "Oh, God, strengthen us in our
APR. 7.-Tailor rushed for Easter orders
forthe following: Zuker, Neumiller, Short,
Rebol, Stewart, jordan, VVelch and VVilson.
DELHI ST. ,and GRANDVIEW AVE.
C3 Blocks from Universityj
PRINTING and DEVELOPING
A TOILET ARTICLES
'QI I 'ei I ulllullfbalgaibfaggmgimQixf? I?iI59umm
istexts.-" -is-an isis?
ioFF1cE No. 465 WEST EIGHTH
URW l'SilV of Dllbllqll
STANDS FOR D
, ,,,, ,......-.1--1
Bircfs-Eye View of Part of Carmjms
DR. KARL FREDERICK WETTSTONE, President
DR. .CORNELIUS M. STEFF ENS, President Emeritus
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APR. 8.-Dr. Pa. Jackson speaks in chapel
011 "The Day of Retirement," in P-assion
Drohomeresky, one of our "decidedly" de-
fbaters, leads the discussion for the Social
Science Club, on the topic, "The Russian
AIPR. 9.--Students excused after chapel
for Campus Day. The faithful tidy up the
grounds around the buildings, and fix up the
baseball diamond. The improved appear-ance
of the campus puts a thrill of joy into- all who
note the metamorphosis. Surely, our Own
comfort and pleasure is more than an ample
reward for doing that which is only our "just
and reasonable service."
Dion Wilsoii elected captain of the 1926
basketball team. Congratulations Don,
you've earned it.
APR. Io.-Good Friday. I
APR. 12.-Easter Sunday.
APR. I3.1TOO much vacation, and not
enough sleep results in almost everyone ex-
posing their ignorance in some manner or an-
ASSOCIATE - RUBY SIMPSON -
APR. I4.-TNVO of the newly engaged
Athenaeans give their brothers a real treat at
the Cafe Moderne. None other than George
Jansen and Jack Thurau are the hosts. The
guests provide some instructive enter-
tainment, and "God Speedw is the exclama-
tion of the hour, from the guests to the
hosts, as they prepare to set out on the bil-
lows of matrimony.
Bull Durham University plays our Girls'
Basketball Team to a tie, up until the last
few minutes of play, when Welcli, the world-
renowned referee of 'imixedi' games, started
to bear clown on the Bull Durham team for
such tactics as "Holding" and "both arms
aroundn, and then the 'University Girls came
to the front and won the contest. Vile dare
Say that some of the Bull Durham team made
-better looking girls than men, even if Kleih
ilifl nearly have a misfortune.
1 A PR. l5.+lJI'. 'XM C. Covert, General
Secretary of the 'I-ioarrl of Iirlucation of the
l'1'eshyterian Church, pays us a visit.
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E. P. Smith
We make a
414 MAIN ST. Phone 193
Which is the place where you can get
either one sack or a carloacl 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, OATS, Etc. Also SALT in all
A. 1. UMBREIT
Residence Phone 1411 Dubuque, lla.
C H 1,
Brig in lii1i+,f '
1 Delta Phi Sigma holds informal initiation
for Lorraine VVilliam-s at the home of Miri-
am Luke. p
APR. I6.1D1'. Gray leads chapel and
Helen Maxwell favors us with two well-
IAPR.. I7.--YAx1'Vlll3. and Gwendolyn are
still falling back on their old stand-bys, Ait-
chison and Crawford.
I -APR. 18.-Delta Phi Sigma have formal
initiation banquet in East Dubuque, at the
home of Mary Adelman. A
Dubuque-Coe game. A new record is
made. For the first time in two years we
beat our old rival in any form of athletics.
We 63111 El well-deserved victory of 3-2 with
McAleece hurling a very fine game. Keep
it up, Mac, you'll be a big leaguer yet.
SCANDAL ! ! ! !!
. Dr. Mohr is seen coming from the direc-
tion of the old Star Brewery, near the East
Dubuque High Bridge, with a JUG in his
hand. Certainly looks very suspicious. Wlien
questioned at supper time relative to the mat-
ter he gave the rather incriminating reply,
"No one suspects me."
"N ow you know there is something more
in this than meets the eye, and I am going
to find it out," as Major Petkoff would say. ,
APR. IQ.-:IOl11'l Buchholz receives that
saddest of all news-the death of his father.
APR. 2o.-The boys again start that very
entertaining fto themj, sport of seeing to it
that everyone gets their spring bath. Certain
rooms in the North Section, notably those
occupied by Alton Baker and Louis Sampson,
are under a constant surveillance by allper-
sons coming toward the Corridor. These
two roo-ms, due to their favorable location,
directly above 'the Corridor Entrance, form
an excellent rendezvous for the "Bathing
Senor Rabe learns a very chilling Ameri-
can experience, and fro-m henceforth and for-
HQWA AIRS? CQ..
a teurize 1 k and ream
P ' d M'l
DAISY BRAND BUTTER, ICE CREAM, ESKIMO PIES
AND IowA DAIRY MAID EVAPORATED MILK
Telephone Qso I 2141 CENTRAL AVENUE A ,
""""'"""""""""""' PAGE 176
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ever more, protects himself against any such
further moist happenings. A certain F resh-
man is another of those Who- receive uspecial
treatment." More frequently than not, we
are forced to admit, these summary 'fbawthsi'
are not unwarranted, and even perhaps neces-
sary. Moral to all Freshmen:
"A cole. bucket of Water will surely fol-
low a hot dead."
APR. 22.-D6l3EttC Banquet in the Com-
mons Cafeteria. Mr. Wfelch proves himself
to be a royal entertainer, and the number of
people which turn out to the banquet, is very
good evidence indeed o-f the increasedinter-
est which is being taken on the campus, in
this.extra-curricular activity. Some enthusi-
astic speeches follow the excellent feed and
a good feeling is set up for the opening of
next yearis debate season.
1 APR. 23.-P1'ZlCtlCC started in earnest for
"Arms and the Man," the junior Class Play.
APR. 24.-"The Thief of Bagdadn all
this week at the Princess. The imagination
of many are stimulated by this weird, oriental
APR. 25.-Hooooray ! ! ! l l Dubuque keeps
up her winning streak and takes Platteville
Normal flown the line for a 7-5 count. Quite
at contingent attends from Dubuque. George
Jansen, Ben Hayenga, Leroy Garrett, and
Louis Sampson, Hhilqeii over. They make
better time than some of those who go in
their own cars. 'l'hal's the spirit that will
lfCC11 old lluliuqiie alive, boys. XfVc take out
hats off to any man who has the nerve UF
-.,...-,.......4.-. -,- .
JOBBERS and MANUFACTURERS
of ONLY HIGH-CLASS
Plumbing and Heating
Material and Fixtures
We DO NOT Stock or Distribute
Do your business through your
HOME PLUMBER - He is Reliable
and when you clo it be sure
that the Electrical Appli-
ances you use are best and
C We carry a complete
stock of electric appliances:
all of which are the best in
their respective lines, cle-
signed for long life and effi-
We 5' J C
L ' DU.BU'QQUfEg'
start out single-handed and takes his chance
on seeing his home boys play, and to swell his
voice against all of the oppo-sing rooters.
APR. 26.-013611 House Day on the cam-
pus. A gratifyingly large crowd turns out.
The band plays, and it is to be hoped that
everyone received pleasant and courteous
treatment, and that all who came this year
will come again, and bring their friends
In the evening, University Night is cele-
brated by a large mass meeting at the Senior
High Schooli The band plays again, the
Cwlee Club sings, and Dr. VVettstone gives his
annual address. Mr. Rider VVallis acts as
chairman of the meeting.
APR. 27.-Dr. Mohr has one of those
unscheduled 7 :3o A. M. classes which he so
delights in. More play practice, and band
AIPR. 28.-P-lCtL11'C of the cast of "Arms
and the Mann is taken at Mould's Studio
The picture will be used in the local news-
MAY I.-QHCC more, for the third time,
the beautiful, colorful May Fete takes place.
Evangeline Simpson makes a. very de-
lightful and gracious Queen, and Grace Ma-
lin a very lovely Maid of Honor. Poncel and
Sampson "do their stuff" well as Town Crier
and Herald respectively, and the stunts go
off very pleasurably. The final and intricate
winding of the May Pole carries all of its
usual charm. Congratulations, girls. Hard
work is the only ro-ad to success, isn't it?
Mrs. Graves, you have our permission and
encouragement to coach another Ma.y Fete.
This one was the best yet in many ways.
Athenaean Banquet. Again the Club does
itself proud. The Elks' chef puts on a few
extra flourishes, Dauda and Myra Rogers
some excellent music, and the 56 brothers and
-alumni and guests, vote the evening one of
the most charming of the year.
MAY 2.-Joe Poncel has a birthday, his
24th. Cigars are passed out to all of the
boys, and some are reported to have turned
rather pale after a few puffs. King, you
know you are too young for such things.
PAGE '178 i
. J X .
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wi X ' - ,
CDW T im
DRUG STJ E
TRUSSES AND I
You will enjoy our Double Rich'Ba-
nana MALTED MILK. .
Buy Here For Le-ss--Free Delivery
N URA CE
PHONE 1309 '
617-18 BANK and INSURANCE
EVERY KIND OF INSURANCE
'lists ' v- :'f:':N: -1-f.-1, nw-fm x11-we-pw-1-pn-.-N-qf.,u-.pa-..nq.u-nr...A-ww-.n. -M.,--u,...p..1v.-.
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MAY 3.-Men's Glee Club, and the Ari-
ette Ensemble 'tour to Oelvvein in the big bus,
"Miss Maquoketaf, and the "Football Hud-
sonn of Charley Karns, and the Ford coupe
belonging to the University. Music galore
is played for the congregation of the Presby-
terian church there, preceded by a Wonderful
feed put on by the ladies of the church. And
then-for the return trip it rained. Ed. Pike,
driving the "Football Hudson" back, pulled
a "deep one," and had to have some help to
get out of it. No one hurt, fortunately, and
the only injuries were the loss of considerable
sleep and time. Other casualties were the
breaking of a S25 Window in the bus by our
General N-ance, and Bob Craig, driving
the coupe was "runned into-f' Le,t's not
speak about the murder which Was com-
MAY 4.-The Band pla.ys at the Y. M.
C. A. for the opening evening's supper and
get-together for the 332o,ooo 'campaign in the
city for funds for the HY." The ladies of
the Grace Methodist Church prove them-
selves to be excellent cooks.
MAY 5.-Editor of 'THE KEY Hbavvls
out" several people who have not handed in
copy which they promised. We're sorry, but
we must assert our journalistic rights.
MAY 7.-The drive for the new Grand-
view Methodist Church is in its infant stage.
Once erected, we may safely bet that it will
be the church home of almost loo? of our
MAY 9.-lfVhee!!!!! The Students' Base-
ball Team gives Cornell a trimming 6-3,-
Graves pitches a very neat game, striking out
I2 men, Baumann is the man with the "Big
Stick", getting three hits out of five times at
bat. Don bats his usual .5oo.
Q Big mass meeting at the Senior High
5Cl1Ool to protest against the action taken by
The Board of Education, in stripping the Su-
perintendent of the City Schools of his
P0Wer, and of splitting the work of the sys-
tem lllfio T4 separate divisions instead of one
as it had been. Meeting was too large to lDC
2lCCommodated in the aduitorium so an over-
il0W meeting was lield in the gymnasium.
DT. Wettstone, Mrs. Gratiot, and Rev. IVV-
Reed were the speakers, and Glenn Dewey
1265 IOWA ST. Q Dubuque, Iowa
mlm1y'Q:fQ'Qia,ag5!gr Qix?Q ?'xi9lllnulcl
FU ERAL HOME
2170 CENTRAL AVENUE
NOT IN THE HIGH RENT
N aehtmalfs Marlwi
POUL TR Y
CENTRAL AVE. at NINETTEENTH
presided. Resolutions were drawn up con-
demning the action of the Board and request-
ing that they be rescinded.
MAY IO.-U11lVCl'Sltjf Quartette accom-
panies the Epworth League of Grandview
Church to- the County Poor Farm near Julien
and provide entertainment for the inmates
there. Buchholz asked a man who was milk-
ing a cow, whether or not they -got m-uch mil-k
and he replied:
"Oh, yes, quite a few."
MAY 12.-ARMS AND THE MAN-
A pleasant play' by Bernard Shaw-staged
in the auditorium of the Wfashington junior
High School, by the juniors of the College
of Liberal Arts. Directed by Professor Dale
D. 'Welch Cast:
Bi.L111'CSCl'1ll ........................,....... Donald Vifilson
Major Sergius Saranoff.Edward'Magnusson
Rama .............................. Berenice McCormick
For picture and write-up we refer you to
the 1927 KEY.
This then is our brief valedictoryp VVe
now pass on to the Class of IQ27 the cares
and responsibilities for the next volume of
THE KEY. As a staff and as individuals we
wish them all the success to which they are
fairly entitled. VV e sincerely hope that their
volume may surpass o-urs in many points of
And now to you, good readers, who so
patiently have perused this work, we have
but one further request. Have your friends
put their autograph in your copy of this KEY
-either in the Wlio's Wlio, or where you
will 3 and then, take this book with you wher-
ever you may go and cherish it as a treasured
keep-sake. It is not all that it should have
been, perhaps, but it represents at least par-
tially, our lives together for the school year
Catherine Petkoff ....... ........ F lorence Parker 1924 and IQ25, and its pages when thumbed,
Major Petkoff ......... ........... H arry Short will recall, we feel sure, some of the happiest
Louka ............... ......... L ouise VVessels days that through the grace of God, we shall
Nicola ............... ....... S tephen Wielancl ever be privileged to enjoy.
Servian Officer .......................... joseph Poncel -UNTIL TO-MORROVV-
U ' 1 L'f
3 it 'llnmersallg the Fest E
2 DUBUQUE, IOWA E
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OUTLINE OE EVOLUTION AS DIMLY
RECALLED EROM COLLEGE
We are all descended from monkeys. This
descent, however, took place ia long time ago
and there is no shame in it now. It happened
two or three thousand years ago and must
have been after and not before the 'Trojan
IN e have to- remember also- that there are
several kinds of monkeys. There is the ordi-
nary monkey seen in the street with the hand
organ Qcomvfmmis monacusj, the baboon, the
giboon Cnot Edwardb the bright, merry, lit-
tle chimpanzee and the hairy ourang-outang
with the long arms. Ours is probably the
hairy o-urang-outang- .
But this monkey business is only part of it.
At an earlier stage men were not even that.
They probably began as worms. From that
they worked up to being oysters: after. that
they, were fish: then snakes: then birds: then
Hying squirrels: and at last monkeys.
The same kind of change passed over all
the animals. All the animals are descended
from one another. The horse is really a bird,
and is the same animal as the cro-w. The
differences between them are purely superfi-
cial. If a crow had two more feet and no fea-
thers it would be a horse except for its size.
The whole of these changes were brought
about by what is called the Survival of the
Eittest.The crookedest snake outlived the oth-
ers. Each creature had to adapt itself or bust.
The giraffe lengthened its neck.
The 'stork went in for long legs.
L The hedgehog developed prickles. .
The skunk struck out anindependent line
of its own. .
Hence the animals that we see about us-
as the skunk, the toad, the octopus and the
canary-are a highly selected lot.
This wonderful theory was discovered by
Charles Darwin. After a five year voyage
in the Beagle as a naturalist in the Southern
Seas, Darwin returned to England and wrote
a book called Srzirtoif ,R8S'C77'f1lS which definite-
ly established theidescent of mankind from
the avoirdupois apes.
C O L Material
"A Trial Order Will Convince You"
THOS. J. MULGREW CO.
COR. JONES and MAIN STREETS
2. .KQQE9 .u.llgQiS9f ei'Y9 num 'x?'q yY? w?unllllll . Itpiwi
Tj-: .V I'
VICTOR AT PURE FOOD SHOW
Wins all prizes for bread, taking the
Ist, Zncl and 3rd Prizes. '
Also I st and '2cl prizes for best cakes.
Hoosier Flour and Feed Mills
POA'fA'C'l"ij7f UP TO DATE CQRRECTIONS
OF THE DARXVINIAN THEORY.
A still more cheerful light is thrown on
the evolution controversy by the tact that
modern biologists do not entirely hold with
the theory of Charles Darwin. I find on
inquiry that they are prepared to amend his
evolution doctrine in a variety of points.
It seems that Darwin laid too much stress
on what he called natural selection and the
survival of the httest. The modern biologist
attaches no importance to either of these. It
seems also that Darwin overestimated very
much the part played by heredity. He was
moreover mistaken in his idea of the changes
of species. It is probable, too, that his no-
tion of a monkey is adequate. It is doubtful
also whether Darwin ever actually sailed on
the Beczgle. He may have been in the Phi-
neas Q. Fletcliev' of Difilwfli. Nor is it certain
that his name was Darwin.-Excerpts from
Stephen Leac0Ck's "OiitIi1fLes of E7Je1'ythi1fLg'."
HAVE TIMES CHANGED?
Do you remember the day that O,Bricn
and Kearney sang if ?j for us in front of the
And Micklich rendered a pseudo-version
of 'fHow Dry I Am" for the benefit of the
diners at the Commons.
And Dugar shined shoes free of charge,
while Klinger and Corny Jansen removed
grease from the Hag-pole.
Do ya remember that, huh? Gee, us
Freshmen was dumb in them days, wasn't
we ?-Soliloquy by "Titus" Nordmann.
When a woman's lips are cracked,
She uses grease, 'tis said.
I wonder why one sees a man
Use vaseline upon his head?
"This is what I get a kick out of," said Mr.
Morgan as he spied Lester on the porch with
Dr. O. E. Wiegold
508-512 B. 8: I. BLDG. I Dubuque
They Get Well Ask Them
2376 CENTRAL AVENUE
337-Phones-338 Dubuque, Iowa
B. A. RUEGNITZ
629 RHOMBERG AVE. Dubuque
is the possessor of a proven remedy
for EXTERNAL GOITRE in the form
of an ointment, which, strange as it
may seem, may be applied to any part
of the body for absorption.
"Yes, IT DOES THE WORK."
Recommended by Physicians
.Q-, fv 1.-cs: .,- -.L , ..-- ,:.w-,.f. ,.,...,f..-. .,.- .. . . .,,-....,:,:
:,,,.,,,4. ...,., .,...-.-..... ..,,....,.. ...M ,,,..,i,,.,....-....,..........
f-1 vm, ,-ff'
'A XXL ,
A MANS REASON
You ask me why I love you, dear,
So very, very' much 3
Is it the simple tenderness
Of your sweet wom-an's touch?
Is it your eyes so deeply blue,
That fill my heart with love?
Is it your hair, whose golden strands
Are shining just above?
Is it the rose that blooms your cheek?
Is it the Cupid's bow
That hangs upon your pouting lips,
'That makes.. me love you so?
No, sweetheart, these are added charms,
I They did not take me in.
I love you, dearest girl, because
You were so hard to win! -
Q -Yale Record.
WAS IT NICKLES?
THAT HE JUMPED oN?
There was a young fellow named Sloan
VV ho thought he could leap o'er a stone
But he landed, Kerplunk
On the back of a skunk-
Now he talks to his friends o'er the phone.
I -W ashingt014, Coltmms.
Apgar-"Professor, can anyone be pun-
ished for something they havenit done PI'
"Zimmie"-"VVhy, of course not."
Apgar-"Well, I haven't done my geom-
TRY THIS DISH
Take one reckless, natural-born fool g two
or three big drinks of bad liquorg a hlgh-
powered, fast motor-car.
Soak fool in liquor, place in car, and let
go. After due time, remove from wreckagC,
place in black, satin-lined box and garnlsh
wi th flowers.-PVc1.s'l1f1f11gl'01z Cougafs Falw-
A certain painter is confined in an asylum.
To persons who visit him he says: "Look
at this, it is my latest masterpiecef, They
look and see nothing but a bare expanse of
canvas. They ask: "IVhat does it represent ?"
"That? Wliy, that represents the passage
of the Israelites through the Red Sea."
"Beg pardon, but where is the sea ?"
It has been driven back."
"And where are the Israelites ?"
"They have crossed overf'
And the Egyptians PI'
They will be here directly. That's the
sort of painting I like--simple and unpre-
tentious."-Georgtfa Yellow Jacket.
fiYKQil.S? eiz5Q GT5 i7 ' ?,uI mum Gini
'iiizgxd 545-gg--IE-"i'i .e23-5x35-G42
Whelan Sz Crahan
VAGENCY MYERS MILK
DOUBLE PHONES 290
CORNER DELHI STREET
AND GRANDVIEW AVENUE
661683-'-66 wvuwuu GW' 6
Herbert F. Smith 'Harry J. Smith
SMITH BRO .
2,218 DELHI ST. Phones 1266-1267
372 HILL ST. Phone 103
ARVILLA TO BYRON-
WHAT I VVANT T0 KNOW
You talk about my golden hair
And pearly teeth, so wondrous fair 5
You speak profusely of my eyes A
And say they're just like Paradise,
And of my rosy lips you say I
Theyire like the dawning of the day.
You say you love me most of all
And dream of me both spring and fall 3
You say that every gentle breeze
Do-th whisper thru the murmuring trees
Some dear sweet thought of by-gone days
Whein we did love- in youthful ways:
But yet, you never say a thing
Of when you're going to get the ring.
-W CZxS'I'l'Ii7fLgZL071-A and Lee M ink.
THE AD-VVRITER'S NIGHTMARE AP-
TER SEEING A BASKET-BALL GAME
The game between the Hudson Seals and
the visiting champion Spark Plugs promised
to be very close and exciting. judge was the
referee, Life was umpire, and Hamilton and
VValtham timekeepers. Gordon Gin led the
cheering for the home rooters. The Hudson
Coach seemed worried when he saw Chevro-
let the ball down the court, but brightened
perceptibly when he saw how well the Dodge
Brothers showed up.
Neither side scored the first live minutes.
Listerine failed to live up to reputation, for
although he knocked out Halitosis during the
first few minutes, the latter came - back
stronger than ever, and the coach was forced
ot substitute May Breath to check the insidi-
ous visitor. The scoring started when Egg
dr-opped in a pretty basket, but Bow tied the
score a moment later. VVinchester at guard
was putting up a splendid defense, and shot
with deadly accuracy at lo-Hg range. The
crowd got a big kick when jamaica Ginger
knocked out three of the visiting team. Stew
retaliated by heaving three free throws in
quick succession. Polarine was 'a slippery
player who knew his oil, but he fouled sev-
eral of the, Spark Plugs, and Gargoyle took
The visitors led b-y eight points at the half,
but the ho-me players were no picas. The fact
that in the second half they made dummies
out of their opponents was proof enough.
The rooters became furious at a bum decision
of .Iudge's, but B. V. D. succeeded in keeping
them cool. Hypodermic's three quick shots
overcame the visitors, and the home boys
were the Victors, keeping their reco-rd un-
I -H- p
A TREATISE GN w1oiMAN by fi Wmfm
If I were a man, I would think I under-
stood woman, butbeing a woman, I am sure
I do. There is only one way to approach her.
Don't try to make her fall in love with you.
If she's going to, she will anyway. Don't
try to interest her, and she'll find you per-
fectly fascinating. Be just as mediocre as
you can, and she will exalt you to unmeas-
ured heights. A
Don't Hatter a woman, she will think you
are hackneyed and tiresome. Don't try to
make love to- her, or you will cease to inter-
est her, she is curious to know how long you
can understand her bl-andishments. Wait just
long enough to pique her pride, and then
sweep her off her feet. Woman loves adu-
lation, but she loves indifference more.
Never agree with a woman, not even if
you are forced to sacrihce every principle you
hold most dear. Woman adores man -when
he dares to contradict her. She loves to' im-
agine herself weak and helpless, to fancy
man big, strong, and capable, firm as a rock,
invincible, unconquerable. Don't be old-
fashioned or she'll think you're slo-wg do-n't
be modern and atheistic, or she won't under-
stand you. In other words, be yourself, she
will love you for your worthless, effortless,
pointless existence.-Coloifa-do Dodo. j
-f--.M .- 4: vcvmu Q ,Q-1,1-i-,ea 1:31-v.:ywue-1-mp.-aw.
., .,...,,-W W- -my-.1 :-f ,-.f.-4.-axrwfrf-f-:warm-wi.-w-Q wwee-oz
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- .-W. - .......p.,.-.1 sg., ., ..
-12113586 golf term
i-p that speaks ,VGLUMES
FOUR VOLUMES+014fe like the other-all good-that's holding up
your end-say-the students are satisfied-the advertisers are, too-and the
editors-and the business staff+iWell, who's kicking?
' .These last four year-books speak fvolumes. They are built up to an ideal
which has, taken years of patient labor to attain. W'e want you, dear reader,
to feel that we 'have put inside of these covers the best we could possibly
achieve in good printing. TN ot that We wouldn't trytagain to better this book
if it were possible for us to doso. Not that we wouldn't be thankful for a
prettier and more elaborate affair than this book. Oh, no, merely that we have
striven and given the best, We could with the material at hand. XV e hope you'll
like and 'appreciate our handiwork.
Should you need anything throughout the days that are to come that is
print-able-that's our line and our yearly chores are to give all that we can
of what we know about producing printing to every customer-whether it's a
modest calling card, a nifty brochure, a snappy program, or an intricate,
tedious price list-to give 'you all the assistance we can in creating f7l'l1lfI.1lg
tlmt Scntiszies. And then,,"0ld books," "old f-r1fe1ids," etc. Het-e's to you.
nion Printing Company
210 WEST FIFTH STREET T Q t PHONE 121
L'iiI Aland 0 A113 C077If761ll'f07:i-
-33 Yemv Pvoducing P11'1zil111fg 0 175 6 7
'moto of Appreciation bg the Staff of the 1926 Keg
Qnly those who have themselves 'carried
the burden and had the experience of pub-
lishing a volume of THE- KEY, can know or
realize the note of simple sincerity with I
which we express our humble thanks, to all
those who have helped us in the production
and publication of this, the tenth volume of
our year-book. It is a gre-at undertaking,
requiring much time and thought, and good
solid hard work, but it brings back to those
who put their efforts into it, that after all, we
are all members of a body corporate. 'This
is not the work of a certain class or group, it
is the product of the whole school-and we
should all be proud as such, of our handi-
work. This KEY would never have been pub-
lished had not we all done our share. It is a
book, but a book must have contents, and our
life and activities for this past year are the
contents-the real meat of this book. The
staff which put it out, is proud to thank th-at
they had something to put into this book of
which we may all be proud. To ourselves
belongs a very small share of its virtues, but
all o-f its faults, and in this small way we do
wish to express our gratitude to the real
publishers of' this, the 1926 KEY.
First of all to Professor W. B. Zuker, our
faculty advisor, the busiest professor on the
campus, do we owe our heartfelt thanks and
respect, for the knowing assistance and able
direction which he gave us, sparing no pains
or time that this KEY might be a work of
which our Alma Mater could well be proud
and which every student could show to his
friends with com.placent joy.
To the Students and Faculty of the Uni-
versity of Dubuque, singly, and in a body,
for their co-operation with us in the publica-
tion of this book. Many an unsung hero
has his "midnight oil" spread over . these
pages, to such we do homage.
' To our classmates who ,relieved us as far
as possible, from all other responsibilities in
extra-curricular activities for theayear. :
To the advertisers of the city of Dubuque,
whose subscriptions made possible the publi-
cation from a financial viewpoint, and who
often took space merely to help us, because
they believed in us. Patronize them, they
deserve our earnest support. Let us show
them that we appreciate their efforts and
i To Mouldis Studio for the fine photogra-
phy and the pleasant business relationships
which we have had with them. It is a pleas-
ure to do business with gentlemenq
T-o G. E. T askerfor. the excellent pictures
in the Grbis Pictus.
To the Union Printing Company for the
careful precision which they exercised in set-
ting up this book. Their motto is c0-0pe1fa+-
tion," and it pays in results.
To the jahn and Ollier Engraving Com-
pany for the excellence of the "cuts," and for
the invaluable assistance rendered us by their
service department. I
To Clarence Roberts for the high quality
of Art Work which prevails throughout this
book. He is a talented man with the pencil
and we were fortunate to have his skilled aid.
Mr. joseph Dauda also gave us some valu-
able help along this line and we hope and
expect to see more o-f Joe's work in the
1927 KEY. 'T
Let us hear your criticisms so that we pass
them on to the Staff for next year. We real-
ize the imperfections of our work, and hope
ot see the future far outstrip us, and in the
realization of that hope do we wish to give
more than a mere verbal support, and we
wish to say to those bodies who may hence-
forth publish TEIE KEY, that we as a Staff
wish to be kept on their records as prospect-
ive subscribers, and extend to them any and
all assistance which we may be :able to ren-
der, in making THE KEY ever better. And
it is only with a note of a fond but somewhat
sad farewell, that we now lay down our pen,
for our hearts and love have gone into this
KEY, through the work and efforts we have
put into its co-nstruction.
-THE STAFF OF THE 1926 KEY.
-- .M 1-i
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