University of Dubuque - Key Yearbook (Dubuque, IA)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 236
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1958 volume:
THE 1958 KEY
University of Dubuque
'YY ' OF-D
Q0 s 149
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1.4, fo Betty .lanky
IS X K W ar
kj, i --'ee' Q Edifor
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Many ideas go into the formation of a University community.
At our campus the Seminary and the College of Liberal Arts are
integrally related in the common desire to furnish the University ot
Dubuque students an opportunity to develop many phases of human
The 1958 KEY represents the Whole life of the University of
Dubuque community. Segments which add to individual and collective
growth are the campus, administration, academic classes, organizations
and social groups, activities, and athletics.
The l958 KEY would like to express
a special "thank you" to Mr. Edward
lanky, in his last year as campus
photographer, for his interest, guidance
and cooperation all ot which have
played such a vital role in the publica-
tion ot this yearbook.
lVlr. lanky has Worked with student ,
publications and public relations since
coming to the campus in 1954 and has
Well earned our acknowledgement of
The Student Yearbook Staff of the University of Dubuque
proudly dedicates the 1958 KEY to Dr. Gaylord M. Couchrnan,
President of the University.
Since coming to the University in 1953, President Couchrnan
has Worked unceasingly for the betterment of the school. In
an atomic age, when toclay's inventions are out-of-date
tomorrow, when the demands of a frenzied World have forced
many to cast aside their ethical standards, Dr. Couchman has
consistently attempted to maintain the dignity and the privileges
of the individual, in keeping with the best precepts of the
Social Groups .,....
College Classes ....
Housing the administrative offices, college library,
classrooms and the IC. Lounge, Steffens Hall is
naturally the center of most college activity. ln
Steffens Hall students stop briefly between classes
to talk to friends, to check mailboxes, or to get in
a bit of last minute studying in the lounge. The
rotunda is a favorite meeting place for students
during the five-minute break between classes.
Rotunda decorations Students gather in thc lourie between classes
Van Vliet Hall .
The Seminary has seen much advancement in
recent years in the area of buildings. Smith Hall,
the newest building on campus, now houses the
theological students. Van Vliet Hall contains the
Seminary classrooms and administration offices and
also houses many men of the undergraduate school.
One of the quietist buildings on campus is the
Seminary Library: here, persons gather to study and
noise belongs to another realm. During the year
many interesting exhibits are presented on the
The latest additions on campus - Seminary Library :md Smith Hall
Lunch time in the dining hall
Killing time in the Oak Room
The Commons, containing the main
dining hall, is oi course the center of
attraction during meal time. This build-
ing also houses the Campus Lane
Theater the home oi the Speech Depart-
ment and its stage productions. Also
in the Commons are the radio station,
art room and dormitory facilities for a
number of University men.
Last but not least, the Commons is
the location oi the Oak Room. From this
snack bar can be heard strains of
M-l-C-K-E-Y M-O-U-S-E, and Various
other voices as the students come in to
relax, watch television, and consume
calories in the form of sundaes, cokes,
On the Western side of the quad-
rangle, stands McCormick Gym. Here
students meet for the required hours of
physical education, and athletes gather
to train for basketball, football, track
The pool is open all year for those
who enjoy swimming and for those
who are learning to enjoy it.
McCormick is also the headquarters
for the all-student convocations Where
speakers and programs are presented.
"Petc's" folk-dancing class
The College Chapel is the scene of many Worship services.
All college students are required to attend at least one of the
tour chapel services which are presented each Week. Vesper
services are traditionally held each Wednesday niqht for
college and seminary students. Many have found that the
Chapel is an excellent place for private meditation, too.
Passing the Chapel any day one may hear music, as the
organ students practice frequently. Choir rehearsals and recitals
are also held in the Chapel. On Wednesday nights the chimes
from the chapel tower ring out across the campus
vespers, breaking the slience with their beautiful tones.
A freshman chapel service
"Home away from home" for most University Women is
Severance Hall. Here the rooms, usually shared by two, reflect
the personalities ot the girls Within.
Severance is equipped with a main lounge Where girls
may receive callers and entertain, and a lower lounge, the
S.C.A. room, is set up for the same purpose. For the en-
couragement of scholastic endeavor, a study room equipped
with desks and lounging furniture has been provided. On
the second floor of both the north and south sections are
"chatter" rooms Where students relax. Severance also has
a small kitchen and dining room Where girls may cook and
invite guests in to meals.
Loafing in Severance Lounge Lois XVicgand entertains in her room
Plans for a New Science Hall
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One of the greatest needs of the University
of Dubuque campus at the present time is an
expansion of the science department. The de-
partments of chemistry, biology, physics, and
mathematics require additional space and more
adequate facilities. The substantial challenge
gift of Mrs. Effie Goldthorpe, matched with an
equal amount by the Synod of Iowa, and other
monies, either pledged or in escrow, virtually
assure the early construction of the new Gold-
ihorpe Science Hall.
Tenatiye plans include the use of the first
floor and part of the second by the chemistry
department. The biology department will utilize
the remaining rooms of the second floor, and
the mathematics and physics departments will
lce located on the third level. The large lecture
rooms and an auditorium will lighten the over-
crowded conditions now existing in Steffens
Cur Campus Reflects The Seasons
. 1 3
President of The University
Dr. and Mrs. Gaylord Couchman are always ready to
greet visitors to their home.
Dr. Gaylord Couchman, a man of great
friendliness and interest in people, has explain-
ed that he accepted the presidency because "I
had come to know students. . .Who loved the
school: and, knowing what they felt, I Was
helped to form my decision to share in the
experience." And great love it must be for
him, for he Works dynamically seven days a
Week to increase the stature of the University
Dr. Couchman's criteria for the church-
related school are these: the college must be
academically respectable: Christainity should
be demonstrated not only in classes ot Bible
or in compulsory chapel, but in the degree ot
Christian attitudes developed in the whole
Dr. Couchman, who attended Des Moines
University and McCormick Theological Semi-
nary. He is a member of the Board of National
Missions, the Commission on Evangelism, the
Council on Theological Education, and the
Special Committee on Consolidations of the
Presbyterian Church, U.S.A.
In His Thirty-Seventh Year of Service
Dr. William B. Zuker has served the Uni-
versity of Dubuque since 1921 as Professor oi
Chemistry and since 1929 as Vice-President.
Dr. Zuker is widely known in the scientific
world and is listed in both "American Men of
Science" and "Who's Who" because of his
achievements in science. The University is in-
deed honored and fortunate to have a man ci
such caliber remain on its staff through many
Although he is a member of the American
Chemistry Association, and the NEA, and has
served as the President of the northeast area of
Boy Scouts from 1942 to 1951, many students
know Dr. Zuker best by his hobbies which are
photography and mineralogy. Dr. Zuker is also
known for his logical thinking and his candor
in counseling situations.
After graduating from Des Moines University,
Dr. Zuker served as Professor of Chemistry at
Highland Park College and Des Moines Uni-
versity. 1-le received the M.S. degree at the
University of Chicago in 1921 and has since
been with the University of Dubuque.
Dr. Zuker supervises a chemistry experiment
President Gaylord M. Couchman is chair-
man of the Executive Committee, which is
appointed by the University Board of Directors
to function in the interim between Board meet-
Since the Board of Directors meets only
twice a year -- once in the fall and once in
the spring before Commencement - the
Executive Committee is delegated to study
school situations and to make rulings concern-
ing problems that would otherwise be delayed
until a meeting of the Executive Board.
Each month, therefore, the Executive Com-
mittee meets to examine administrative policies
to see that they follow the University aims and
objectives. This important group also reviews
the monthly financial report of the University.
Seated: Mr. David B. Cassat, Mr. A. D. Donnell, Dr. Gaylord M. Couchman. Standing, Rev. Harry A. Turner, Dr. Paul
J. Laubc. Dr. William B. Zukcr, Rev. William Tjadcn. Mr. Robert Loetscher. Mr. Robert W. Clewell.
After having served the school in
several executive positions, Mr. Gene
Siekmann has been appointed as one
of the University Vice-Presidents. An
alumnus of the College of Liberal Arts
and the Theological Seminary, Mr.
Siekmann finds that his duties require
him to travel throughout the Midwest
to promote financial aid for the school
through churches, corporations and
Harry A. Turner
Mr. Harry A. Turner, a graduate of
Park College and of McCormick Theolo-
gical Seminary, came to the University
in l945 first as admissions counselor
and later he became director of admis-
sions. Now, serving his fifth year as
lousiness manager, he finds budgeting
and balancing the finances of the Uni-
versity a familiar duty. The successful
operation of the University's program
is in great part due to Mr. Turner's
it D i
Lewis XV. Furda. B.D. Duane Wilson, M.A. Tom Gibson. B.A.
Director of Admissions Admissions Counselor Admissions Counselor
Alumni Director Public Relations
Dififiiwffiiifii' Sgigions Richard A"C'e'm M'
Dietician Dormitory Supervisors
,:il 4.1 D
Mrs. Leonard Kremer Gerald J. Middents, B.S. Mrs. Lucille Duncan
Foods Service Director Head Resident, Sreffcns Hall Head Resident. Severance Hall
Standing: Mrs. Esther Purvis. Secretary to the Business
Office: Miss Irene Hussey. Clerk in the Business Office:
Mrs. lrvin Schueller. Secretary to the Dean of the College:
Mrs. Richard Hirsch. Assistant Bookkeeper: Mrs. Tom
Turner, Switchboard Operator. Seated: Miss Betty Muir.
Secretary to the President.
Standing: Mrs. John Larson, Secretary to the Music Depart-
ment: Mrs. Paulus Pilgrim, Secretary to the Student Deans:
Miss Marie Meyer, Recorder: Mrs. Joseph Herbst, Secretary.
Public Relations Department. Seated: Mrs. Mary E. Book-
out. Secretary to the Admissions Department.
Nurses Donna Clark and Kay Edmonds
Mrs. Hermann Tjarks Emery Ransford
Multilith Operator Bookkeeper and Cashier
Dispensing pills, making appointments
with doctors, listening to problems, and
checking on the ill are only a tewof the
duties of our school nurses. These girls not
only maintain the school health office and
infirmary, hui also carry a regular course
Donna and Kay are to be commended for
the Way tlfieyhave given unselfishly oi their
time to help the student body.
Milton Jaeger, Director of Self-Help, Tom Turner, plumber. Fred Messing, Steve Thilmany, fireman
Important iactors of any campus are the people
who maintain the physical plant of the school. Daily
cleaning, polishing, maintaining the heating, lighting
and plumbing facilities, and grooming of buildings and
grounds are the necessary chores oi our unsung
Howard McCutcheon, night watchman
George Yokom, Roy Koster, Tony Kuhl, Floyd Topp, janitors Mrs. Homer Pye, Mrs. Leona Lester, Mrs.
Emma Schenk, janitresses
COOKS: Mrs. Helen Fonck. Mrs. Mary Zemanek, Mrs. Alvana Hill, OAK ROOM ATTENDANTS: Mrs. Janet
Mrs. Sophie Schmidt. Mrs. Ursala Kaune.
Serving the students in many Ways, the
food-staff employees pictured on this page con-
tribute to student welfare and accomplishments.
This staff is Well versed in effective Ways of
preparing large quantities of food and in direct-
ing the student help in the kitchen, Where the
cooks prepare food for the "hungry mob" which
stampedes the Commons three times a clay.
The Oak Room attendants use their in-
genuity to dream up all sorts of concoctions for
those in-between-meal snacks.
NVeitz and Mrs. Amy Sams.
Of course, order in the library would be
impossible Without our library staff. Checking
out reserve books taking care of the audio-
visual equipment, and cataloguing books are
a few of the duties of these busy people.
The people We love most when we get
"that certain letter" are the post office clerks.
Sorting mail, selling stamps and making
change keep them in constant Contact With the
LIBRARY ASSIST!-XNTS: Mrs. Charles Tyrrell. Mrs. Fred POST OFFICE CLERKS: Mrs. Ed .lanky and Mrs. George
Messing and Mrs. Calvin Schnucker. Yokom.
ff If 1111110
' Dr. Calvin T. Schnucker
eet the Dea n
ilsiilll T .
l . '. V '
Dr. Calvin T. Schnu-
Dr. Schnucker discusses contemporary problems with
Kenneth Jansen tleftl, and John Spaulding.
cker has been a mem-
ber of the Theological
Seminary since l942.
Prior to his appoint-
ment as Dean ot the
Seminary, Dr. Schnu-
cker had established
the Town and Country
program in the Dubu-
que Seminary. Un der
his leadership, Dubu-
que has been a pioneer
Miss Margaret Saum. Secre-
tary to the Dean of the
in this aspect ot the Christian ministry. Dr. Schnucker
has Written several books and pamphlets concerning
the Work oi the Rural Church.
The duties oi the Dean are manifold. Dr. Schnuclcer
is not only an able administrator, -a professor in the
field of Applied Theology, but also counselor and friend
to all students.
The Division of Biloical Studies
The minister must know the Bible: the record of the acts of God, the Father of our Lord Jesus Christ
l0Seph L. Mihelic. Ph.D. Charles E. Cczrlston
Professor of M.A.
Old Testament Associate Professor of
Literature ond Exeqesis New Testament
. Literature and Exeqesis
Dr. Mihelic compares copies of original Isaiah scroll with Professor Carlston with his seminar class in the Message
Kittel's Biblica Hcfbraica. and Woi'k of Jesus.
Division of Theology
Philosophy and Hisfory
A minister must have an orderly understanding of Christian beliefs and know how they have
affected the lives of God's people in the Church.
Donald E, Blgesgh, P1-LD, Arthur Cochrane, Ph.D. Richard E. Evans. Ph.D.
Visiting Professor Professor of Associate Professor of
in the Division of Sysiemciiic TheolOQ'Y Church History
Theoloqy cmd Cn Scrbbonicol Leave
Dr, ,Bloesch emphasizes a st
to Allen Wirtz, Glenn Dr. Evans explains a moot point to Don l-Iyer and Dean
Polzine and Everett Moore. Hendricks.
Richard W. Brycmt
John Knox Coit
Philosophy of Religion
Professor Bryant discusses registration requirements with Professor Coit finds that class periods are all too short
Anand Prassad of India and Paul G. Moon of Korea.
Dlvlslon of Appl lecl Theology
A minister must know how to convey the Gospel of Jesus Christ.
l Not Pictured
Roberi Healey, M.A.
Calvin SChI1l1Cker. D.D. Associate Professor of David I. Berger
Profegsgr of Communication Th,D,, D,D.
Applied ThGO1OQY Professor of Horniletics
Dr. Schnucker lectures to a class in Pastoral Practice. Don Johnson, William Hamish, and William Denny pause
after class to visit with Dr. Berger.
William G. Iamison Howard Dukelow. B.D.
Ed. D. Lecturer in
Director of Town ond Applied Theology
Country Proqrom ond
Associote Professor in
Dr, Jamison's Audio-visual class observes the mechanical Another after-class discussion by .lack DeLong. Lawrence
parts of zu projector. Gaither, Gu-s Lindstrom. and Mr. Dukclow.
George B. Elhcxrdt
Secretary of the Faculty
and Assistant Professor
Miss Lillian Staiger, Mrs. C. L. Ostrander, Mrs. Kenneth Baulc.
Mins Elizabeth Anne Smith. M.L.S.
Promoiion Sn Secreiarial Staff
Coy Lee. B.D.
Mrs. Delvin I-Iuiton
Secretary to Dr. lami-
son and Mr. Lee
Ioyce F iddick and Donna Ian
Part-time Secreiaries for Semi
Candid Glimpses of our Faculfy
Above: Lowell Allen, Dr. J. C. Wynn. and
Russell Wilson visit for a few minutes during
Dr. Wynn's stay on campus in November. l957.
Below: Elbert Larvick, Field Representative of
the Minnesota Synod, interviews Dean Johnson
and Donald Hyer.
Among other important events cn our
campus in 1957-58 were the meetinq oi the
National Committee on Field Education to
develop a Supervisors Manual to be used
in all Presbyterian Serninaries fshown at
rightly and the joint meeting oi the Midwest
sections of the Society of Biblical Literature
and Exe-qesis, and The American Oriental
Society Cshown belowl.
Dr. Joseph Mihelic, Dr. Robert Grant, Dr. Frank Cross.
Dr. Hans Guterbock. Dr. H. A. Platz. and Dr. Herbert
Dr. James M. Carr, Secretary of the Town and Country Church
Department. Presbyterian Church, U.S.. addresses the Seminary
students in the Library in March. 1958
Larry Lange, Board of National Missions, Dr. Calvin Schnucker,
Dr. C. Morton Hanna. Louisville Presbyterian Seminary. and Dr.
Vartan Melconian. McCormick Theological Seminary.
Dr. G. Ernest Wright autographs a copy of his latest work
for Dr. George Elhardt.
lsr Row: Arthur Conner. Nadim Saikaly. Vl!illiam Tammen. Gerald Middents, Donald Neely, Dean Redshaw, Glenn Polzine.
2nd Row: James Bruton. Laurence Monroe. William Meyer, Robert Orarn, Randolph Middleton, Gustaf Lindstrom. Richard
Voigt. 3rd Row: Carl Carlsen, Marvin Camp. Allen Wirtz. Deane Hendricks. David Tracy. Leonard Beenken. Keith
Trcmbath. Lloyd Alamsha. John Pettit. 4th Row: Gene Straatmcycr. James Thomson, Donald Byrd. Earl Huebner, Robert
Giezentanner, Lloyd Muilenburg. George Youtzy, Russell Snyder. XVayne Hoffman, Russell Wilson.
This year a group oi thirty-three men,
under the leadership of Warren Hoffman,
a senior in the Seminary, has organized
a choir. The purpose of this group is to
become a charmel to aid in furthering the
Gospel through Sacred Music. Tuesday
through Friday of each Week these men
met for practice during the lunch hour.
Besides several individual concerts, this
group spent a Week on tour, singing at
Rochester, Amboy, Minneapolis, and Read-
ing, Minnesota, as well as Superior and
Last minute demils before the choir tour.
Cn the Field
Field work is an indispensable part of the
total training program of the Seminary. This
year sixty-eight of the men have been serving
churches as student pastors. A typical example
is Allen Wirtz, who is serving the Presbyterian
Church in Scales Mound, lllinois. A full Week-
end oi activities includes spending time with
his family, leading Morning Worship, Greeting
his congregation, and calling on his people in
their homes and at their Work.
David Schuster is one of the eight men who
serve as assistants to pastors of large churches.
This means that his energies are channelled
into the total Christian Education program of
the church. Much oi Dave's time is spent in
planning the program, helping and guiding
the Church School teachers, and working
directly with the young peop1e's groups.
Another part of the field education program,
carried on by the remaining students, is inci-
dental preaching. Many nearby churches find
themselves Without a pastor for Sunday Morn-
ing Worship services. Incidental preaching
helps fill this need.
The Fall retreat at Bellevue, Iowa.
The Brotherhood Council - Seated: William Tammen, Kenneth Jansen,
Raymond Kruger. Edwin Manning. Standing: Warren Hoffman, William
Meyer, Donald Byrd, Gene Straatmeyer, Dean Johnson. Keith Trembath,
The Seminary Brotherhood con-
sists of all students who are reqular-
ly enrolled in the Seminary. The
purpose of this fellowship is three-
fold: to promote the spiritual and
devotional life of each seminarian
as well as the whole body: to
create and maintain a democratic
student government in the Semi-
nary: and to promote a concern and
interest in the general affairs and
policies of the Seminary. These
purposes are carried out by the
executive council and four main
committees appointed by the offi-
cers of the fellowship.
Standing: Jane Jamison. Alice Carlston, Arlys Middents, Francis Keil. Janice Hart. Margaret Muilenburg. Marilee Uhls. Billie
Farmer, Barbara Schuster. Betty Bushnell, Patricia Walker. Elizabeth Syndgr. Marjorie Reynolds' Mimi, Janky. Seated:
Connie Lee. Jean Straatmeyer, Marilyn Meyer, Wilma Petersen. La Vonne Huebner. Helen Bruton, Phyllis Redshaw. Treva
Pcrrsonettes, orn orqcinizci t i on
morde up of the Wives of seminary
students, was developed for pur-
poses of fellowship, inspircrtion, ond
instruction. Evening meetings are
held twice ci month. Their proqrdms
deal with book reviews, study oi
Wornen's orqcrnizcitions in the
church, Christian activities, and
Bible studies. Two special dciys are
observed by this qroup: Orientation
ond Homecoming in the Fall, ond
Wives' Dcry in the Sprinq when
members oi the orqcrnizdtion attend
classes with their husbands.
Above: One of the Bible study classes on the Prophets led by Dr. Mihelic.
Below: Members of the group spend an evening mending clothing for the
There is time for work and Time for play
Recreation too, plays a Vital role in the
daily life of the Seminarian. During the
typical Week ping-pong in the larqe
recreation room in Smith Hall, basketball,
volley-ball, and swimming in McCormick
Gym provide relaxation for those who Wish
to take advantaqe of it.
The top picture shows the fall picnic of
ihe Brotherhood and Parsoriettes at Eagle
. 1 ' , , '
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Seminary Heights, a seli-goVern-
ing residential unit ot eighteen
cottages, serves as housing tor
married students. A council, elected
each year by current residents of
the Heights, meets monthly to con-
sider matters Which may aitect the
Recent improvements in the
Heights have been the installation
of a community TV tower and the
building of sidewalks. Labor for
the latter project was provided by
The Seminary Heights "family,"
under the direction of the Commu-
nity Projects Chairman, 'the Social
Chairman and the Spiritual chair-
man ot the Council, Work, play and
Above: Betty and Charles Bushnell, LaVonne and Earl Huebner and Douglas
and Marrilee Uhls enjoy an evening of games.
Below: The residents furnish the labor for the new walks in the Heights.
Cdds 8m Encls
I ohn Eastman
Melvin Reth A
I ohn Pettit
Huo Keun Ryu
David Van Wagner
Paul G. Moon
Leo L. Nussbaum
Dean of the College
As Dean of the College, Dr. Leo L. Nussbaum
directs the iaculty and the college academic
program. He is a Willing listener and an able
advisor, always ready to help students with
ln addition to his administrative Work, Dean
Nussbaum teaches classes in psychology and
education. He is also faculty advisor to Alpha
Pi Omega, honorary scholastic fraternity, and
serves on college committees.
Dean Nussbaum received his BA. and M.A.
degrees from Ball State Teachers College and
his Ph.D. in Education from Northwestern Uni-
versity. He will be greatly missed next year
during his leave of absence to lecture at the
University of Mysore, India.
Always interested in the students. Dean Nussbaum stops
to talk to Lydia Mihelic in the hall.
Reuben W. Sczndven
Mr. Reuben Sandven, Who is serving his second
year as Dean ct Students, has numerous duties
on campus in counseling, co-ordinating student
activities, testing, and supervising rnen's dormi-
tories. An Associate Professor oi Physiology and
Psychology, Dean Sandven has a B.S. degree
from Iowa State Teachers College and a M.A.
degree from Colombia University. Students have
found Mr. Sandven a willing listener to all types
Grace Allen Boehner
Working to better conditions for Women on our
campus, Mrs. Grace Allen Boehner is completing
her second year as Associate Dean oi Students.
Also a member of the teaching staff, Mrs. Boehner
is an Associate Professor of English with B.S. and
M.A. degrees from the University oi Missouri.
Counseling Women students, taking an active
part in various campus committees, and advising
several campus activities are among the duties
in Mrs. Boehner's busy schedule.
William G. Bozeboom
A.B,, Calvin College
lVl.A, University of Michigan
Bernice E. Headings
A.B.. Syracuse University
B.S. in L.S., Columbia University
M.S. in L.S., Syracuse University
Curtis T. Leaf
Director of Teacher Placement
A.B. Kalamazoo College
M.A., University of Hawaii
Ph.D.. Colorado State College
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Rosemary P. Clarke
Professor of Music
B.M., Iohn B. Stetson
Universityg Organ Di-
ploma: M.M. Phila-
delphia Musical Aca-
demy: F.A.G.O. Ph.D.,
Eastman School oi
Doy M. Baker
Professor of Music
AB., Iowcr State
M.A., Ph.D., State
University of Iowa
Alice S. Ccrrlston
Instructor in Art
B.F.A., M.S., State
University of Iowa
of Fine Arts
Above: Bob Turner exhibits his musical skill for Donna Jones,
Below: Dr. Baker directs a rehearsal of the University band.
Creativity, appreciation, theory, history, and perform-
ance or expression these Words describe to some extent
student Work in the division of fine arts and music. lt
is extremely difficult to put into words the feelings that
students have as they express themselves in different
forms of art. To achieve the point of artistry, students taking
canon and fugue, composition, instrumentation, counter-
point, or hymnology must think creatively. The student
who masters these music courses will have broadened his
intellectual outlook and will have given himself a new
mode of expression.
Courses in art offer another outlet for creative impulses,
helping students to appreciate the expressions of other
artists, and giving a general background in the history
and theory of art.
An art exhibit in the J.C. Lounge
Instructor in Piano
Pupil of Glenn Dillard
Gunn, Josef Levhinne,
Artur Schnabel, and
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Professor of Music
A. B., Conservatoire
Royal de Musique,
Brussels: M.M., Ph.D.,
Donald W. Prindle
Professor of Music
B.M., Concordia Col-
lege, Moorhead, Min-
nesota: M.M., University
of Southern California
William B. Zuker
Professor of Chemistry
B. S., Hiqhland Park
Colleqeg MS., Univer-
sity of Chicaqoy D.Sc.,
University of Dubuque.
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Eldridge M. Bertke
Professor of Bioloqy
B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Uni-
versity of Wisconsin
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Frank C. Edwards
Professor of Chemistry
B.S., University of Du-
of Natural Sciences
Above: Roger Jaenke
and Gene Gyure work
on a chemistry experi-
Below: Dick LZBZIIQQ
and Betty .lanky use
the wheatstone bridge
in an electricty experi-
Arline S. Hartel
Assistant Professor of
B. S., Texas State
College for Women:
M. S., Iowa State
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Barney M. Kcrdis
Professor of Chemistry
B. A., University of
Omaha: Ph. D., Iowa
Above: Biology students dissect a frog.
Objectives of the department of
mathematics include accuracy in deal-
ing with mathematical facts, a com-
mand and appreciation of mathematics,
and an adequate preparation for gradu-
ate study or teaching of mathematics.
Atoms, photons, constants, meta-
bolism, genetics, bacteria White mice,
line formulas, formaldehyde-pickled
cats, chlorine gas, density, electrons,
sound, and refraction bring back fond
memories to students of science. The
departments of physics, mathematics,
chemistry, and biology serve not only
those persons who plan to go into
graduate Work but also aid those who
desire to learn the scientific approach
to various problems. A general knowl-
edge in the sciences helps our erudite
bibliophiles to appreciate and under-
stand modern society.
The home economics department
instructs our students in the arts of
cooking, sewing and home-manage-
Below: Dr..Kadis presents a chemistry lecture in a science seminar.
Hazel M. Rothlisberqer
Associate Professor of
A.B., Iowa State Teach-
ers Collegeg M.A., Uni-
versity of Wisconsin
I., ... 1:-
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Erla A. Steuerwald
Assistant Professor of Physics
Professor of Biology
Dorothy M. Taylor
AB., M.A., University
A.B., M.A., University cf Indiana
Mr Coit rcturns quiz papers in Christian Faith and Modern Thought.
. I . C
College Division of
Iohn K. Coit
Associate Professor of
AB., Maryville College
M.A., Columbia Uni
Philosophy and Religion
Dr. Tyrrell instructs his class in the art of poster making.
The philosophers on campus delve into problems
such as: What is life? What is the nature of God?
Who is God? What is truth? Students are encouraged
to develop a philosophical attitude, to becorne con-
scious of their personal philosophies, to study philoso-
phical thought of the past and present in the light of
the best available information, and to understand more
fully the meaning of Christianity. Students find that
their conceptions of philosophy, of themselves, and of
religion are different from the conceptions of famous
philosophers-Spinoza, Schopenhauer, Plato, Russell,
and Locke. It is important for students to question what
they believe and to know Why they believe as they do.
A general knowledge of the Bible is Worth-while for
people living in a society which is deeply rooted in
traditions found in the Bible.
ln the area of Christian education, the University con-
centrates on courses which fit the student for pro-
fessional work in Christian education in the Church,
in the mission school, and for lay leadership in the
An exhibit at one of thc local churches prepared by the Christian
D. Alan Martens
of Bible and Christ-
ian Education. A.B.,
University of Dubu-
que: Th.B., Auburn
ary: Ed.M., Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh:
D.D., University of
Robert E. Bailey
Bible and Greek
A.B., Grove City Col-
lege: B.D., University
of Dubuque Seminary
Charles W. Tyrrell
Associate Professor of
A.B., Th.B., M.RtE., Uni-
versity of Dubuque:
M.S., Ed. D., Indiana
of Social Studies
Sylvan F. Icxenke
Associate Professor of
B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Uni-
versity of Illinois
Irma N. Butner
Professor of Sociology
AB., M.Did., Iowa State
Teachers College: MA.,
Ph.D., State University
Dr. Jaenke assigns two more chapters to his history class.
i Donald P. Cooney
B.S., iowa State Col-
lege: Iuirs Doctor, State
University of iowa
A secretarial science class
. Ron Fisher and Fritz Hayes read the Wall Street Journal for an economics
The division oi social studies offers
the student a way to satisfy his curiosity
about n'1an's past and to understand
the underlying reasons for what goes
on in the world today. lntelligent par-
ticipation and leadership in Amerian
society are objectives ol the history
The study of economics deals with
the underlying principles oi the Ameri-
can economic systern. Business admini-
stration coures are designed to tarni-
liarize students with sound business
practices. Those persons desiring to
be secretaries get the necessary train-
ing in courses of secretarial science.
ln the study of social structures our
scholars come to realize some ot the
problems that do exist in our World. The
responsibility is then theirs to do some-
thing about correcting existing evils.
Insiructor in William L. Lomax
t t Professor of Economics
Economic Studies -
B.S., State University B.S., lVl.B.A., Northwest-
of Iowa ern University
William G. Rozeboom
Professor of History
AB., Calvin College:
M. A., University of
Clarence T. Peterson
Professor ot Health and
AB., University of Du-
buque: MA., University
Curtis T. Leaf
Professor of Education
A. B., Kalamazoo
College: MA., Uni-
versity of Hawaii,
Ph.D., Colorado State
College ot Education
Kenneth E. Mercer
of Physical Education
AB., Simpson Col- Q
lege: MA., Beloit Q
Leo L. Nussbaum
of Education and
B.S., M.A., Ball Stale
Above: Hubert Ackman helps a pupil while student teaching.
Below: A physical education methods class poses for the Key
ln the division of education and psychology, intelligence,
aptitudes, interests, personality, motivation and memory are
measured, for study and discussion. Rational, existential,
functional, gestalt, dynamic, motor, abnormal, genetic, and
applied pyschologies keep students busy, and tax their
memories as they try to remember the names of mental
processes. l-lowever, some laws developed and propounded by
such people as Hartely, Hume, Mills, Wundt, James, Freud,
Menninger, Pavlov, Mesmer, Kraepelin help explain to students
the processes of the mind.
Students learn that the application of what is learned is
the real test of education. They learn also that a certain amount
of native ability coupled with intelligent application and
courage is necessary for a well rounded personality. Our
scholars are introduced to the workings of the American public
school system and to the various methods of teaching which
will enable them to be better teachers.
Assistant Professor of
Lcrurine E. Peterson
Assistant Professor of
A. B., Iowa State
M. E., University of
Above: Lois Fox helps music students at Senior High School.
Below: Lois Reidel conducts a reading class as n student teacher.
B.S., College of the
Ozarks, M.A., George
Reuben W. Sandven
Associate Professor of
B.S., Iowa State Teach-
ers College: M. A.,
Iames E. Carver
Professor of English
B.A., University of Rich-
mond: M.A., University
of North Carolina: Ph.D.,
New York University
Wilford P. Musgrave
Professor of If
French and Spanish O n g u a g e
A. B., Huntington .
C 11 1 MA., 1 - L 1. 1.
clirniige Universitg I u
Anna M. Aitchison
Professor of English
AB., Grinnell Col-
lege: M.A., Cornell
University: Litt. D.,
University of Dubu-
Grace A. Boehner
B.S., M.A., University
The Watakccs check the library for reference books.
Students taking Spanish, German, French, or Greek
meet the challenge of other cultures. One can acquire
from reading books some understanding of a culture: lout
when one learns the language oi a particular people, he
cpens new doors to understanding that particular people,
their thinking, and their culture. lt is particularly good for
Americans to realize that English is not the only language
or even the best. Those people going into various fields
cf graduate Work find that knowledge of a foreign language
is necessary. A
Speech training helps many students to express them-
selves effectively and to correct speech defects which rnight
ln the English department, appreciation of literature and
proficiency in the use of the English language are taught.
Clarity and conciseness of expression are prerequisites for
today's graduating students.
Carl W. Geiiert
Assistant Professor oi
Above: After her lecture. Dr. Aitchison talks with Charles Bailey
and Judy Lalfrombois.
Below: Norman Stenzel, Donna Jones and Hubert Ackman
prepare for A speech class.
German and English
B.A., University of
Virginia: IVLA., Uni-
VQTSUY Of CCf1ifOH1iCl
rQ.,ff:f.m,f,mr tvs mfr I
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.ll'lr-rel lil 1 - .,,., 1 it 1 lt.: A l f:-l' 3 Z V: i: Z' ' is .
Idrlet Groh .flirt ffl:
HSffUCtOf In Speech -y fftf
A B G C' C 1
. .. rove ity O -
Wesfem Umvefslw if " witsfitItIQnitiilllllllllllllnm.
it-iff - .... . . f- - Q
Thomas H. Olbrict
Professor of Speech
B.S., Northern Illinois
University: M.A., State
UHlV9TSlt3f Qf IOWQ
lst Row: Bob Van Iten, Sue Ostcn, Tracy Battcast, Judy Heitmann.
2nd Row: Larry Bloom. Jackie Baldwin. Gloria Milner, Nancy Denton, Miriam Hoclzcr. Gene I-Iolderman.
3rd Row: Norm Srenzel, John Prcstcmon, Ben Tate, Wayne Kamm, Gus Herman.
The Student Senate Was established to coordinate
student activities and to govern student affairs.
The Senate directs and plans many of the regular
events on campus-such as Homecoming, May Fete
and the Leadership Training Seminar. The most
important project of this year has been the study and
reorganization of the Senate structure.
In order to interest a greater number of students
in campus government, five standing committees
have been set up with senators as chairmen. Again
this year the Presidents Cabinet has worked with
the Senate by advising which business should
be brought to the Senate's attention.
It is hoped that these changes will provide for
more student participation and consistency in student
Ben Tate .......,.................... President
Norm Stenzel .......,., Vice President
Miriam Hoelzer ..... ........ S ecretary
Larry Bloom ............,....,.... Treasurer
Mr. R. W. Sandven, Mrs. Grace
Allen Boehner, Mr. Robert
Bailey ...........,.......... ...,..,.. A clvisors
Alpha Pi Cmega
lst Row: Keith Carter. Marrilee Uhls, Dolores McNabb, Lois Fox, Alice Corbett, Betty Janky, Dean Leo L. Nussbaum.
Znd Row: Dale Nielsen, Norman Stenzel, Robert dcNeui, Edward Orrell, Richard LaBargc, Robert Watson, Ivan Benedict.
Ivan Benedict ....,............,., President
Lois Fox .....,,... ...... V ice President
Betty lanky .... ............ S ecretary
Dean Leo L. Nussbaum ..,, Advisor
Alpha Pi Omega, honorary scholastic fraternity,
is comprised of students at our University who have
2.1 grade averages and who show qualities ot
leadership, strength of character, and probability
This year the organization has been Working to
encourage a greater interest toward attending
graduate school. A tile of graduate school scholar-
ships is maintained in the reading room for student
ln February the current members, the Dean of
the College, and the Dean of Students selected
eleven new members from among the eligible
juniors and seniors. These were accepted into Alpha
Pi in an initiation service held at the Swiss Valley
lst Row: Hubert Ackman, Barbara French, Lois Gibbs, Miss Groh CAdvisorD, Bob Harrison. 2nd Row: Keith Carter,
Norman Stenzel. Lee Poleske, Mike Wcathcrbee, Mr. Olbrichr CAdvisorj.
Alpha Psi Cmega
Alpha Psi Omega, the national honorary dramatic
fraternity, provides recognition to those students who
have presented a high standard of work in the field
oi college dramatics. Membership in this distinctive
fraternity is earned by students who have acquired
points by Working on stage and makeup crews as
well as by acting and directing.
Each year Alpha Psi sponsors the one-act play
contest for the four classes and helps with the
dramatic productions. New members are welcomed
into Alpha Psi at their spring banquet and initiation.
Hubert Ackrnan ................ President
Lee Poleske ...... ..... V ice President
Lois Gibbs ........ ....... S ecretary
Robert Harrison ................ Treasurer
Miss Groh, Mr. Olbricht .... Advisors
Miss Ianet Groh, Mr. Thomas
Glbricht ......,................... Advisors
Pi Kappa Delta
lsr Row: Robert Turner. Gene Holdcrman, Barbara Ovcrholt, Donna Jones, Jim Davis, Mr. Olbricht CAdvisorj. 2nd
Row: John Prestcmon, Jerry Johnson, Richard Manning, Hans Schwantjc.
Pi Kappa Delta, national forensics society, is interested in
stimulating progress in inter-collegiate speech activities and
communication in an effort to provide functional leadership,
fellowship and incentive for achievement.
Under the sponsorship of this group, the Debate Squad,
shown below, has participated in many speech tournaments
in the midwest area. The UD team has done an excellent job
and has won many honors in competition with teams from
other colleges and universities.
Gerald lohnson ................ President
lohn Prestemon ........ Secretary and
Mr. Thomas Olbricht
Miss Ianet Groh, Mr. Thomas
Olbricht ,........,,,.....,........ Advisors
DEBATE SQUAD: lst Row: Miss Groh fAdvisorj, Harold McFarlind, Barbara Overholt, Lois Gibbs, Donna Jones.
Jim Davis. Mr. Olbrichr, 1Advisorj. Znd Row: Hubert Ackman, Duane Fcnstcrman, Robert Turner, Richard Manning,
Jerry Johnson. John Prcstemon. Charles XVagncr.
Student Christian Association
lst Row: Dottie Watters, Sally Jones, Ivan Benedict, Judy LaFrombois, Jan Tindall.
2nd Row: Jerry Philipp, Harold Rust, Arnold Lindaman, John Neve, Duane Penstermann, Eldon Benedict.
The Student Christian Association is a fellowship
cf students desiring to promote Christian faith
and lite on the Dubuque campus. The group was
formed in 1949 to unite into one strong body the
various religious groups then existing on the campus.
Today the basis of its present organization is its tive
commissions: citizenship, fellowship, witness, iaith,
The S.C.A. promotes many activities which are of
a service nature to the community. Among these
activities are sponsoring the Thanksgiving baskets,
sending gospel teams to hospitals, homes, and
churches, and promoting the annual clothing drive.
On our campus this group presents the Wednesday
night vesper services, takes part in the Homecoming
activities, and conducts an annual fund-raising
Ivan Benedict .................... President
lerald Philipp .......... Vice President
lanice Tindall ...... ..,.,. S ecretary
Dorothy Watters .......,........ Treasurer
Mr. Robert E. Bailey ....i..... Advisor
lst Row: Jackie Cox. Virginia Finch, Marcia Elhart, Mary DeLong, Gretchen Gluesing, Barbara French, Donna Denton.
2nd Row: Jean Warren, Janet McCutcheon. Phyllis Dirksen, Marrilee Uhls, Evelyn Connor. Mary Eversoll. Miss Laurine
Peterson. 3rd Row: Ruth Hoelting, Mary Hackney. Carol Dinderman. Charlene Jay, Lanita Manus, Barb Overholt. Donna
Jones, Sara Busse. Miriam Hoelzer. Delores Kelly. 4th Row: Lois Riedel, Nancy Denton. Lois Fox, Janet Pilson. Elaine
Barnhart. Lorene Meester. Kay Schneider. Marilyn Seward. Mildred l-lalsted. Ingrid Lcyer. Jan Tindall. 5th Row: Charles
Bailey, Dennis Guerrieri, Charles Hundling. Bill Peck, Dick LaBarge. Craig Nordenson, Jerry Philipp, Dr. Curtis Leaf, Hubert
Ackman. 6th Row: Abner Frost. Harlan LeClere, Gus Herman. Bill Miller. 7th Row: Buzz Miller, Eldon Benedict, Dale
Giesler. Jim Cramer, Lou I-Iaase, Lee Poleske, Norm Stenzel, Keith Quirk, Arnold Lindaman. 8th Row: John Kudron,
Wayne Hermeier, Brian McGregor. Norm l-lalrmeyer, Darrell Mecklenbtirg, Paul Brown. Ed Ortell, Kent Larson. Jim Corbett,
The lowa Future Teachers Association, es-
tablished on this campus in 1954 as the IPTA,
changed its narne in i957 to the SISEA. Its purpose
is to stirnulate growth of the highest ideals in
professional relations, to study the organization and
activities of professional associations, and to foster
active cooperation among student groups in the
teacher education institutions of the lowa State Edu-
cation Association. ,
SISEA activities oi the year included a thanks-
giving basket, the annual Christmas party, inter-
views With prospective teachers, and the sending of
delegates to the state convention at Des Moines in
February. The year was concluded with a picnic at
Eagle Point Park.
Hubert Aclcrnan ................ President
Arnold Lindaman .... Vice President
Elaine Barnhart ...,. ........ S ecretary
Mildred Halsted ,........,.,,. Secretary
Dr. Curtis T. Leaf, Miss Laurine
Peterson ......,,.....,.,...,..,,,,,, Advisors
Steffens Dormitory Proctors
Working under the head resi-
dent and the,Dean ot Students,
the proators in Steffens Hall
hold the difficult job of trying
to maintain order in the mens'
dormitory. Duties are varied tor
these students as they must
see that their floor observes
quiet hours and serve as
This year, a Iudiciary Com-
mittee has been set up to rule
on disciplinary problems oc-
curring in the dormitory. This
committee is composed of the
proctors, the head resident and
tour rnen oi the dormitory.
PROCTORS - Norman Rathje, Nolan North. Tom Irvine
JUDICIARY COMMITTEE - Gerald Middents, Norman Rathje. Nolan North. Michael Weatherbee. Darrell Rodger
Not pictured: Hubert Ackman, Dale Nielsen and Tom Irvine.
Severance House Council
lst Row: Dottie XVatters. Maxine Elsheimer, Shirley Koogler. Nancy Denton, Gladys Mellor.
Znd Row: Evelyn Conner. Gloria Milner, Joy Wiedcrkehr, Sita Busse. Mary Kiesau. Sandra Werner.
3rd Row: Mrs. Lucille Duncan, Charlene Jay, Kay Edmonds, Eva Rutledge, Ruth Van Putten, Virginia Finch.
Maxine Elsheimer ............ President
Nancy Denton .,,,,...,. Vice President '
Charlene lay ..... ....,,... T reasurer
Ruth Van Putten ,......,, .... S ecretary
Mrs. Lucille Duncan .......,.. Advisor
The Severance Hall House Council is the
qoverninq body of the Wornen's residence hall.
This group meets to consider problems arising
in regard to lite in the dormitories and about
A ludicial Committee, selected from the
house council, handles disciplinary problems.
ln November the Council sponsored a suc-
cessful open house. For this party the theme,
carried through with much planning and in-
qenuity, Was Around the World. Another social
event on the dormitory calendar was the
annual Christmas slumber party.
Parents and friends meet in the lounge after touring Severance
Hall during Open House.
lst Row: Mr. Richardson, Dr. Jaenke. John Agoro, Darrell Rodgers, Paul Brown. Gary Kempthornc, Brian McGregor
Dennis Gucrrieri, Sol Pontillo, lVlr. Sandven.
2nd Row: Fritz Hayes. Ben Tate. Chuck Collins, Hans Schwantje, Bill Miller, Bob Bullard, Lee Stevens.
3rd Row: Ed Ortcll, Wayne Steensen, Ev Cherrington. Dale Giesler. Norm Rarhje, Carl Willis. Dick Higashi
4-th Row: John Kuclron. George NVcitzel, Bruce Meriwcathcr. Don Klein. Jim Alsip. .lim Cramer, Norm Stennl Hubert
Ackman, Bill Ha rrison.
The D Club is composed of the outstanding
athletes at the University who have lettered
in sports. lts purpose is to encourage and
promote interest in sportsmanship, honor, and
.the .Welfare .of athletes.
Again this year the D Club sponsored the
annual Homecoming dance and Worked in
conjunction with the football team in selecting
and presenting the Homecoming queen and
Another major task of the D Club is to
solicit advertising for the football and basketball
programs and to sell these programs at the
The last undertaking of the Club each year
is to present athletic awards to the outstanding
freshmen and senior athletes. D Club jackets
are also then awarded to the eligible members
and University of Dubuque blankets are given
to the Various team captains.
Brian McGregor ...,............ President
Dennis Guerrieri .... Vice President
Darrell Rodgers ...,............ Secretary
Dick Higashi ...... ....... T reasurer
Ed Crtell .......,,, Business Managers
Sol Pontillo ................,..... Carr. Sec.
Dennis Guerrieri ..,... Vice President
Sol Pontillo .............. Corresponding
Mr. Kenneth E. Mercer, Mr. Clar-
ence Peterson, Mr. Leon Richard-
son Dr. Sylvan F. laenke, and Mr.
R. W. Sandven .......,........ Advisors
lsr Row: Nita Braughton. Beverly Maxwell. Marilyn Diehl. Janet Bredenbeck.
Znd Row: Monica Beall. Sue Bellinger. Mary Klopp. Gretchen Gluesing. Lorene Meester, Joan Tarzy,
3rd Row: Virginia Williamson, Kay Schneider. Charlene Jay. Sharon Obermeyer. Nancy Klink. Alta Wilkes.
Charlene lay ...... ............. P resident
Pat Carroll .............. Vice President
Mary Lou Klopp .............. Secretary
Gretchen Gluesing .......... Treasurer
Mr. Clarence Peterson ...... Advisor
The Womens Athletic Recreation Associ-
ation Works with the Department of Health and
Physical Education to help promote the intra-
mural and recreational activities on the Du-
buque campus. The organization provides a
Wholesome program oi physical activitieswhich
will contribute to an all-round development of
During the year Wara sponsors intramural
tournaments which are open to both members
and non-members. Any girl who Wishes to
participate in sports finds the opportunity in
WARA. Points are earned during the year to-
ward letters which are presented to the girls
for participation in physical activities.
lst Row: Charlene Jay, Nita Braughron. Lois Wiegand, Brenda Dnlluge. Donna Denton. Gladys Mellor, Dottie Reiter.
Znd Row: Bob Harrison, Lorene Meester, Sally Jones, Eva Rutledge. Tracy Battcasr, Mary Klopp. Chuck Bailey.
3rd Row: Paul Mitchell. Gilc Sievers, Dick Carson, Ken Gore. Bill Harrison.
The Spartan Club assumes much responsi-
bility on our campus as it tries to promote
enthusiasm and student participation in all
campus activities. This group, organized as a
pep club, encourages clean sportsmanship,
school spirit and loyalty to the University of
Dubuque athletic teams.
During this year the Spartan Club has
sponsored several pep rallies with the co-
operation of the cheerleaders, given send-offs
to teams playing away from Dubuque, and
arranged tor student transportation to off-carn-
pus athletic events.
Gile Sievers ...... ..... V ice President
Sally Iones ...... .....,.,.. S ecretary
Phi Alpha Theta
Now in its fifth year of organization Phi Alpha
Theta, the national honorary history fraternity, has
become a well-known group on our campus. This
fraternity, a national scholastic honorary group at
Dubuque, was founded here to recognize excellence
in the study of history.
This year the Delta Tau Chapter of Phi Alpha
Theta received four new members. Qualifications
for membership are high, but this group continues to
try to raise the level oi academic Work in its
particular area of concern.
Phi Alpha Theta holds monthly meetings which
gives time for individual members reports,
visiting points of historical interest, and for discus-
sions led by professors. This year the organization
held a banquet at Bunker Hill after the initiation of
the four new members.
William G. Rozeboom .,.. President
Keith A. Carter ........ V ice President
Lee E. Poleske .................. Secretary
Norman K. Stenzel ............ Treasurer
lst Row: Dr. Jaenkc, Jerry Phillips. Dr. Burner, Barbara French. Ivan Benedict. Keith Carter.
lnd Row: Mr. Rozchoom. Gus Herman. Stan Schmidt, Ed Ortell. Lee Poleskc. Bill Schlobohm. Norm Stenzcl.
lst Row: Frances Gearheart, Betsy Moats. Jackie Cox. Jean l-lenschel, Tosca Galliart.
Znd Row: Beverly Baker, Janet Mowry. Jo Ann Bradley. Mary Hackney.
3rd Row: Berry Barfels. Charlene Jay, Lois Gibbs. Lanira Marius, Telia Seton.
One of the organizations on our campus affiliated
with both state and national associations is the
Omicron Mu Sorority. This group was organized on
the Dubuque campus in 1940 for the purpose of
furthering both the social and educational aspects
Throughout the year the girls plan activities to
practice their skill in the art ot hornernaking. The
highlight ot their activities this year was the present-
ation ot the Sweetheart Swirl, the annual Valentine
dance. Following the girl-ask-boy-tradition, this
formal social event took place in Peters Commons in
Frances Gearheart ,..,........ President
Charlene lay ........,. Vice President
Betsy Moats ..... ...l..,,,, S ecretary
lackie Cox .................. ...., T reasurer
Mrs. Arline Hartel ..... ..,. A dvisor
lst Row: Dr. Charles W. Tyrrell. Ruth 1-Ioelting, Sheillah Palmer. Donna Jones. Judy LaFrombois. Charla Ukena, Joy
2nd Row: Doris Olson, Joyce Fiddick. Marcia Elhart. Dottie Reiter. Jackie Cox. Joan Tarzy, Ginger Finch, Delores Kelly.
3rd Row: Sylvia Tyrrell, Marlene Piet. Jan Arduser. Shirley Schoffelman. Edna Schueler, Janet Mowry, Anita Cone.
4th Row: Mary Hackney. Carol Dinderman. Eleanorr Walters. Kay Edmonds, Betty Barfels. Donna Clark, Delores McNabb.
Iota Chi Sigma
Kay Edmonds .................... President
Delores McNabb .... Vice President
Marlene Piet ........ ........ S ecretary
Delores Kelly ,..,................ Treasurer
Mrs. Keith Maqalsky, Dr. Charles
W. Tyrrell, and Mrs. Probert E.
Bailey ....... .................... A clvisors
loia Chi Siqma finishes another busy year
as the qroup completes activities which have
been of service both to our campus and to the
Dubuque community. This organization is
instrumental in encouraging Christian fellow-
ship in service, study, and Worship amonq
Women who are committed to or interested in
Opening the year Iota Chi held a picnic for
-the members and planned for Homecoming. At
Christmas time they made favors for the trays
at Finley Hospital and clothed a family of ten.
As cr service to the local churches lota Chi has
continued its Workshop to study Iapan.
Taking part in other campus activities, the
qirls sponsored a square dance in lanuary,
held their formal banquet in February, and
finished out the year with Flunk Weekend.
lst Row: Jim Johnson, John Carlton, Sandra Silka, Eleanorr Vifalters. Keith Carter.
2nd Row: Eldon Benedict, Stuart Schcppele, Bob Davis. Dick Gocrnc, Don Graff, Ivan Benedict, Mike Vkfeatherbec.
Young Republicans Club
A compartively new organization on our
campus, the Young Republicans Club has
been instrumental in bringing Various out-
standing political leaders to our campus
both in 'election and non-election years. This
club provides opportunities to educate rnern-
bers in Republican policies, to discuss cur-
rent political issues, and to aid young
people in developing political expression
Michael Weatherbee ...... President
and Vice President
Eldon Benedict ..............,... Treasurer
Ivan Benedict ...,........ Corresponding
Dr. Sylvan F. Iaenke ........ Advisor
University Society for International
The group on our campus made up ot many
Well-traveled students is the University Society tor
International Cooperation. This groupwas organized
in November, 1955 to promote international friend-
ship and understanding on the campus of the Uni- Qfficers
versity of Dubuque.
Nadim Saikaly ,......,........ President
As the activities ot this international relations
organization are both social and educational, many lehn Agere ------ --'-- V ice President
of the members have given interesting lectures about
their home countries or countries which they have
interested in conferences with other schools, re-
presentatives ot this group have attended a U.N.
meeting at Madison, Wisconsin and the World
Affairs Council in Michigan. ln February a large
number oi the members traveled to Des Moines for
Alice Corbett ...... ........ S ecretary
Sushil Christian .............. Treasurer
Dr. lrma Butner, Dr. and Mrs. David
I. Berger, Dr. and Mrs. Parviz
Mahmoud ........................ Advisor
Ist Row: Joseph Ryu, Nadim Saikaly. Znd Row: Alice Corbett, Trudy Herman. Dr. Nlusgravc, Dr. Burner. Sushil
Christian. Janet McCutcheon. 3rcl Row: Pirswong XVatakec. Helga Van Item, Donna McCullen, Uttam Christian. Ingrid
Lcycr. Steve Domonkos. Mrs. Mahxnoud. Dr. Mahmoud. Wicluean XVatakce. 4th Row: Dr. Berger. Mrs. Berger. Laszlo
Farago. Robert NVarson. Richard Brown. John Agoro. VX-'ilfrcd Wellington, Ronald Douglas, John Hickerson, Keri
Ronald Neil. Business Manager, and .lackaline Baldwin, Editor of the
CUE. student newspaper.
Editor .,..,.........,....,..,, lackaline Baldwin Typist ...,.,,.,.., ,,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,., I udy Duokott
Business Manager ................ Ron Neil Reporters .,.............. Lois Quade, Norm
Photography .,............ ..... E Cl lCI1'1kY Stenzel, Sue Osten, Lee Rosenquist,
Sports ..........,...,......................... lim Alsip Gayl Davis, Bob Van Iten, Paul
Layout and Headlines .... Gus Herman
Circulation ...,...,........ Iudy LaFrornloois
Brown, Lydia Mihelic, Roger West,
Mrs. Grace Allen Boehnern, Advisor
Second row: Lee Rosenquist, Gayle Davis, Sue Ostcn, Lydia Mihelic. Judy Duckerr.
3rd Row: Paul Brown. Roger West, Norm Stcnzel, Gus Herman. Ron Neil.
Ed Janky. photographer, and Betty Janky, editor, discuss the pictures needed
for the yearbook.
Editor ......................... .,...... B eiiy lanky Trernbaih, Shirley Koogler, Donna
B , M J h P t lanky, Traceleanor Batteast, Sue Bel-
usmess Cmgqer """" O H res emon linger, Robert Turner, David Travis,
Photographer ...,,,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, Ed lanky Ed Ortell, Ann Wieqdnd, Mr. lohn
Reporiers cmd Staff Writers """" Keith Mrs. Grace Allen Boehner... Advisor
Seated: Traceleanor Batteast. Seated: Robert Turner, Ann Wiegand.
Standing: Keith Trembath. John Prestemon. Shirley Koogier. Standing: David Travis, Sue Ballinger, Donna .lanky
University Orchestra members share a joke. Could -it
be they have hit a wrong note?
Composed of University students, faculty,
townspeople, and out-of-town musicians, the
Orchestra has presented three concerts this year
under the direction oi Dr. Parviz Mahmoud.
Among the Works presented have been
those by Mendelssohn, Wagner, Dvorak,
Beethoven, Schumann, and Mussorqsky.
University personnel in the Orchestra are:
Donna Denton, Lois Fox, Dr. Doy M. Baker,
Marcia Lanqenloerq, Betty Boyd, Donna lanky,
Monica Beall, Iune Potts, Norman Haltrneyer,
Paul Fox, Sandra Silka and Beverly Baker.
Dr. Parviz Mahmoud ...... .... D irector
Seated: James Arrington, Monica Beall. Larry Cartano. Charles Bailey, Don Graff, June Potts, Bill Thomas, Norm Halt-
mcyer. John I-lickerson, John Elliott. Paul Fox, Beverly Baker. Betty Blum, Sandra Silka. Lois Fox.
Standing: Charla Ukena, Janet MCCllfChCOH, Telia Seton, Virginia Williamson, Bill Maurits, Charles Hundling, Barbara
DcKlotz. Bob Bullard. Betty Boyd. Gary Odell. Dr. Baker.
Reorqanized this year, the University
Band has performed under the direction
of Dr. Doy M. Baker, head of the Music
Department. The band made its first
appearance in the homecoming parade.
Composed of twenty-five University
students, the band presented its Winter
concert in January, playing both classi-
cal and "pop" selections.
In addition to presenting reqular
concerts the musicians has served as
a "pep" band for football and basket-
ball QCUHGS- The University band leads the homecoming parade.
lst Row: Paul Fox, Gary Iverson, Bob Casper. Dave McNabb, ,Stan Benson, Charles Bailey.
2nd Row: Charles Hundling, Jim Arrington. Lou I-Iaase. Buzz Miller, Dick Rypkema. Charles Wagner, Ralph Pfiester.
3rd Row: Wayne Hermeier, Howard Swan. Howard Church. Henry Blunk. Gene Gyure. Calvin Vanderwerf. John
Rosenkrans. Ivan Benedict.
The Adrian Singers under the direction of William
Thomas have completed another successful concert
year. An outgrowth of the Messengers who were
organized in 1952, this chorus has sung for a large
number of groups throughout Dubuqueland and Mr. William Thomas ..A-.-.. Director
nearby Iowa and Illinois communities.
In lanuary the Adrian Singers made a tour in
Northern Iowa and Southeastern South Dakota to
sing both in churches and schools. After they re-
turned home, they presented their third annual con-
cert ior the Dubuque community.
The Chapel Choir, u-nder the direction oi Dr, Rose-
mary Clarke has provided choral music for college
worship services throughout the year.
The choir was founded to assist the ministers in
chapel Worship services. Using anthems, hymns,
and choral prayers, this group has achieved its
purpose: singing to the glory of God.
At Monday morning chapel servicesthe music
of the Chapel Choir has introduced a more Worship-
ful mood. Dr. Rosemary P. Clarke ..,, Director
lst Row: Dr. Rosemary Clarke, June Potts, Janet Mowry, Marrilce Uhls, Muriel Coe.
2nd Row: Mary Hackney. Betsy Moats. Pat Reimer, Sylvia Tyrrell. Joan Tarzy. Janet Bredenbeck.
3rd Row: Carol Dinderman. Don Graff. Ron Stcincr, Randall Cone. Bob Lee.
.tlllllttm . ' -' f W f
Mr. Donald Prindle directs the 1958 Concert Choir.
The Concert Choir composed of sixty-four University stu-
dents, completed its largest tour this spring, going as far as
New York and into Canada. This choir has sung tor many
audiences. On campus the choir has performed at various
convocations and chapel services.
Choir members are Betty Bartels, Monica Beall, Ivan
Benedict, Maurice Bone, David Busse, Sara Busse, Duane
Christopherson, Robert Casper, Anita Cone, James Davis, Mary
Ellen Delong, Marilyn Diehl, Doris Duggleby, Marcia Elhart,
loyce Fiddick, Lois Fox, Paul Fox, lulie Fuller, Nancy Getty,
Lois Gibbs, Mildred Halsted, lerry Hangartner, Virginia Heil,
Iohn Hickerson, Ruth Hoelting, Miriam l-loelzer, Charles
Hundli-ng, Gary Iverson, Ellyn Koerselman, Shirley Koogler,
Richard LaBarge, Iudy l..aFrombois, Marcia Langenberg, Kent
Larson, Harlan l.eC1ere, Arnold Lindaman, Lanita Manus,
William Maurits, Harold Mclrarlin, David McNabb, Leland
Meyer, Gloria Milner, Betsy Moats, Iohn Neve, Nancy Ghme,
Susan Osten, Sheillah Palmer, Pattie Peters, Ianet Pilson, Lois
Riedel, Virginia Rokusek, Harold Rust, Sandra Silka, Philip
Skelley, Ben Tate, loAnn Thoeni, Diane Thomas, Bill Thomas,
Charla Ukena, Ruth Van Putten, Charles Wagner, William
Walker, Roberta Warren, Joyce White.
Mr. Donald W. Prindle .. Director
lst Row: Lois Tangeman, Lois Quads, Janet Arduser.
2nd Row: Betty Barfels, Phyllis Dirksen, Tracy Battcast, Elaine Barnhart.
Lois Tangernan .,.....,......., President
LOiS Quade v...... ......... V ice President
Traceleanor Batteast ,..... Secretary
Mrs. Grace Allen Boehner
Miss Hazel Rothlisberger .... Advisors
The Panhellenic Council is the co-ordinating
body of the three University sororities. Composed
of the sorority presidents, vice,-presidents, and re-
presentatives, this group Works to maintain high
social standards on our campus.
In order to acquaint new students With the
sororities at Dubuque, Panhellenic gave a fall tea
in the Iacob Conzett Lounge. This group is busiest
in the spring when it organizes rushing and pledging
activities. At this time rules for rushing, pledging
and initiation are set up and during an orientation
period are explained to all eligible University
women. Following rushing, Ponhellenic works with
the Inter-Fraternity Council in planning the Present-
lsr Row: Wayne Stecnsen. Dennis Guerrieri. Dave Busse, Joe Campbell. Merlin Osborn.
2nd Row: Doug Pearce, Milt Reisen. Don Klein. Brian McGregor.
Don Klein ....,.....................l. President
Dave Busse ..... ...,. S ecretary
Ioe Campbell .....,.... ..... T reasurer
Mr. R. W. Sandven .....,.... Advisor
The Inter-Fraternity Council is the co-ordinating
body for the four fraternities. This group meets to
discuss fraternity problems and to co-ordinate and
regulate all fraternity functions. Membership is made
up of the presidents and elected representatives of
'Each year the Council members plan the rushing
and pledging schedule for the fraternities. With the
Panhellenic Council, the group plans the Presentation
Dance. In the spring also they organize inter-
lst Row: Judy Becker, Gladys Mellor, Lois Quade, Jackie Baldwin. 2nd Row: Eva Rutledge, Miriam Hoelzer, Barbara
Overholt, Darlene Johannsen, Nancy Ohme. 3rd Row: Lois Riedel. Norma Stevens, Shirley Larson.
Della Phi Sigma
Pledges-Ellyn Koerselman, Telia Seton, Brenda Dalluge.
Delta pledges serenade the Commons on "heck day."
Amang the projects carried out by the Deltas Was
the making of a float for the Homecoming parade.
During the fall, too, the Deltas held a closed party,
and at Christmas time their honoraries entertained the
sorority members at a dinner held at the home of Dr.
Shay Delta, an all-school party, was given for the
student body in February. After Welcoming three girls
to the sorority in the spring, the Deltas ended the year
with a swimming party and Flunk Weekend.
Lois Quade .....
Eva Rutledge ..... ...... V ice-President
Gladys Mellor ...,....... ......... S ecretary
laclcaline Baldwin .................. Treasurer
Dr. Anna Aitchison, Miss Hazel Roth-
lisberger, Mrs. R. W. Sandven and
Mrs. Frank C. Edwards .... Honoraries
The Deltas entertain rushes at a tea in the home of Dean and Mrs. R. W. Sandven.
lst Row: Beverly Maxwell, Elaine Barnhart, Lois Tnngcman, Eleanorr Walters, Joy Wiederkehr. 2nd Row: Betty Janky,
Dolores McNabb, Helga Van Iten, Gretchen Gluesing, Janice Tindall. 3rd Row: Lorenc Meester, Shirley Schoffelman.
Marlene Piet, Phyllis Dirksen, Barbara French. Sandra Silka. Lois Fox.
Gamma Phi Delia
Pledges-lst Row: Marilyn Diehl, Kay Schneider, Joan Dettman. 2nd Row: Pat Reimer, Donna Jones, Charla Ukena.
,Nadine Reiter, Myna Clewis.
Phyllis Dirksen graces the Gamma Homecoming float.
The Gammas first social activity for the year, a
closed party, was a hayride for members and their
dates. At Christmas time the sorority Went caroling
at Finley Hospital. Before the holiday season, too, they
presented a radio play over KUDD. During final Week,
the Gammas again held "Snack Time" for the hungry
men in Stetfens Hall. After initiating eight girls into
the sorority, the group looked forward to Plunk Weelc-
end to close their year's activities.
Lots Tangeman ........................ President
Elaine Barnhart ..... ...... V ice President
lanice Tindall .......,......., Vice PreSid91'1t
I-lelga Van lten ....,..........,...... Secretary
Ioy Wiederlcehr ..................,... Treasurer
Miss lanet Groh Mrs. Mary Bookout
and Mrs. Charles Carlston
Gamma pledges find that feeding each other limits the amount of food consumption.
lst Row: Evelyn Connor, Lois Gibbs, Tracelcanor Battcast, Monica Beall, Maxine Elsheirner. 2nd Row: Susan Ballinger,
Dorothy Reiter, Joyce White, Nancy Klink, Sara Bussc, Nancy Denton. 3rd Row: Mrs. Donald XV. Prindlc Chdvisorj,
Ruth Van Puttcn, Sally Jones, Kay Edmonds, Marilyn Seward, Lanita Manus. Not pictured-Betty Barfcls.
Pledges-lst Row: Judy Ducketc, Mary Steffenson, Marcia Langenberg, Mildred Halsted. 2nd Row: Sue Osten, Janet Brown,
Pai Haas, Doris Duggleby, Gayl Davis, Virginia Rokusek. 3rd Row: Donna Denton, Dorothy Falk, Judy Heitmann, Alta
Wilkes, Lydia Mihelic, Donna McCullcn, Nita Braughton.
Actives and rushees have a good time at the Zeta tea in thc home of Dr. and Mrs. Williani Zuker.
Fall and spring rushinq added nineteen new members
to the Zeta Phi Sorority, making it the largest on the
campus. For the Homecominq parade the Zeta float,
constructed in an Alice-in-Wonderland theme, was
awarded second prize. During the late fall Zetas and
their dates enjoyed a Bohemian party at Datisman's
cabin. Amonq their many activities the sorority included
also a flapper party. Mrs. Parvis Mahmoud, Mrs. Iames
E. Carver, and Mrs. Leon Richardson, all newcomers
to the campus, have been selected as honoraries.
Traceleanor Batteast .............. President
Ianet Arduser .................. Vice-President
Lois Gibbs ....... ..,.,.. S ecretary
Monica Beall , .......,.,.........,.....,. Treasurer
Mrs. William B. Zuker, Mrs. Leon
Richardson, Mrs. Iames E. Carver,
and Mrs. Parvis Mahmoud
Zeta pledges during "heck day."
lst Row: Mr. Donald R. Cooney Cfxdvisorj. Don Klein, Dennis Guerrieri, Ralph Stewart. 2nd Row: Ron Schneider, Larry
Ockelmann. Michael Weatherbec, Bill Peck. Not pictured-Leonard Jerzyk, Milten Reisen, Bruce Meriwether.
Pledges-lst Row: Jon Davison, Robert Schneider, Karl Schwenk. Znd Row: Robert Funk, Dick Swartzbaugh. Ken Gore
Minutemen Dance Band featured at the opening of the "Black Orchid"
Opening the club "Black Orchid" in March, the
Atheneans furnished an evening of entertainment tor
the student body in a night-club atmosphere.
Among their other campus activities the Atheneans
participated in the Homecoming festivities, May Pete,
and Flunk Weekend. A spring-time event always
eagerly awaited is the annual "A" dance held in
Galena to reunite actives and alums of the fraternity
for a social hour, dinner, and dance.
Donald Klein ......... .,.............. P resident
Dennis Guerrieri .......,..,. Vice-President
Larry Ockelmann ....... .s........ S ecretary
Milton Reisen ....v.,,.................. Treasurer
Mr. Tom Turner and Mr. Donald P.
Cooney .............................. l-lonoraries
Mrs. Leonard Kremer .... Honorary Frat
I b, , Mother
New pledge fearfully checks his "swat book" as others look on symparhetically.
lst Row: Ronald Neil, Bill Miller, Merlin Osborn, Leo Jaeger, Joe Campbell, Keith Quirk, Jerry Philipp, Robert Casper.
2nd Row: Mr. Geffert fAdvisorj, Dave Williams, John Raske. Dave McNabb, Ivan Benedict. Richard LaBargc, Hans
Schwantje. Waync Brammer. 3rd Row: Mr. Bailey CJ-Xdvisorj. Arnold Lindaman, Craig Nordenson, Maurice Bone, Darrell
Mecklenburg. Ed Ortcll, Lou Haase, Kent Larson. Mr. Olbricht CAdvisorj.
Mu Sigma Bela
Pledges-lst Row: Paul Fox. Eldon Benedict, Bill Ashline. Abner Frost. 2nd Row: Burton Butler, Alfred Dinwiddie, John
Hickerson, Dick Rypkema, Gary Iverson.
Mu Sig members caught holding an informal meeting around thc water
Sending cards to the freshmen in the tall welcoming
them to campus began the yearly activities of the Mu
Sigs. In November, the Mu Sigs and their dates enjoyed
a party at Datisman's cabin. Several times during the
year, this group showed movies in Campus Lane to
provide entertainment tor the student body. The Mu
Sigs, with the aid of their nine new members, planned
and made the decorations for the Inter-Fraternity
Dance. Mr. Getfert a new member of our campus com-
munity, was welcomed into the fraternity as an
Merlin Osborn .......................... President
Ed Ortell ................ .....,. V ice President
Maurice Bone .......................... Secretary
Gerald Philipp ..,..................... Treasurer
Mr. Thomas Olbricht, Mr. Carl Getfert,
Mr. Robert Bailey, Mr. LeRoy Vogt,
Mr. Robert Clarin, Mr. George Flan-
ders and Dr. Arthur Couchrane
Mu Sigma Beta man-propelled Homecoming float.
lst Row: Bill Harrison, Bob Harr, Gile Sievers, Sol Pontillo, Randy Judge, Bob Harrison. Dave Busse, Bob Van Iten,
Dick Higashi. 2nd Row: Dr. Leaf fAdvisorj, Paul Mitchell, John Agoro, Tom Irvine, Bill NValker, Jim Cramer. Brian
McGregor. Carl Schiele, Mr. Coit CAdvisorJ. 3rd Row: Bill Thomas, Brooks Burkhart. Norman Uhde. Pic Nielsen,
Don Carten. Dale Giesler. Nolan North, Bill Meats, Norm Rathje. 4th Row: Bill Jensen. Harry Janky, Ben Tate.
Pledges--lst Row: Don Cooper. Paul Gonsalez, Gene Leffingwell, Bill Wadington, Carl Willis. Znd Row: Dick Book.
Mike Gerrie, Ken Adams, Bob Thomas, Bruce Sayers, Alex Philip. Darrell Rodger. 3rd Row: Dennis Harken. Ken Biek.
Tom Edmonds, Dick Friedmann, Stan Gustas. Paul Middents.
This group could be only Phi O bound.
The green and white jackets with the orange
emblems of Phi O are often seen on campus, for with
the addition of eighteen new pledges, the Phi O's have
become the largest fraternity at Dubuque.
Activities for this group have included a Home-
coming iloat, a dance in November tor the members
and their dates, and the sponsoring and organizing
of the annual Christmas dance for the University. Before
the Inter-Fraternity Dance the Phi O's entertained their
dates at a banquet at the Dubuque Country Club.
David Busse ..........,,.,.,............., President
Bill Walker ....,.. ........ V ice President
Don Carten ..... ..,...,.. S ecretary
Bill Harrison ..............,,...... 1 ..... Treasurer
Dr. Curtis Leaf, Dr. Eldridge Bertke, Dr.
Barney Kadis and Mr. John Knox
Coit .........................,... -. ....... Honoraries
Phi O cuties!
Dance with me, Baby!
1 1 1
lsr Row: Doug Pearce, Wayfne Steensen, Gus Herman. Roger Thiede, Fritz Hayes. Dan Benson, Tom Shouer. 2nd Row:
Norm VVoodall, David Webb. Ron Allen, Gary Kemptborne, Roger West, John Kudron, Jim Kaufman. Not Pictured:
Pledges-lst Row: 'Bill Kelley, Allen Quirk, Ken Crouch. 2nd Row: Ed Donaldson, Bill Delfuca. Dick Slattery. Jim Alsip.
Not Pictured: Ray Spielmann.
. , A i
Thirteencr Homecoming float
As a school-service project the Thirteeners solicited
advertising for desk blotters to present to the student
body. ln the fall, also, the Thirteeners entered a float
in the Homecorninq parade.
Seven new rnernbers, added to the qroup after sprinq
rushing, joined in taking an active part in the prep-
arations for the Inter-Fraternity Dance. The Thirteeners
were in charge of raising funds. To finish their year's
activities they planned and enjoyed a busy Flunlc
Douglas Pearce .....,...,.............. President
Wayne Steensen ...,........ Vice President
David Webb ......,.. ....... S ecretary
Daniel Benson .......................... Treasurer
Dr. William B. Zuker, Mr. Frank C.
Edwards and Dr. Sylvan F. Iaenlce
A Delta pledge applies icc cream for shaving. Thirteener pledges clean up after their ice-cream shave.
The campus comes to life as friends meet to talk over old experiences and to make plans for a new year.
A N Y B '
Dick Rypkema gets plenty of help from his family as he In the midst of unpacking, Donna Jones and Margaret Fox
moves into the dorm. take time out to become acquainted.
Freshmen Become Acquainfecl
Top: Unsuspecting freshmen get the water treatment. Middle left: Larry Lamont and Liz Collisson try on the soon too-
familiar beanies. Right: Freshmen assemble to hear words of wisdom from upperclassmen. Bottom Left: Picnic at
Eagle Point Park. Right: Girls kick off the year at the Freshman talent show.
Academic Year Cpens
In September the academic year
opened officially at the All-Univen
sity Convocation. Ed Manning,
President of the Seminary Brother-
hood, and Ben Tate, President of
the Student Senate, led the aca-
demic procession and the service
which recognized the incoming
freshmen oi the college and the
juniors of the seminary. In keeping
with a custom which originated in
European schools, the freshmen
were formally received as a class
Within the University academic
program. lustice Fred Hall oi the
Kansas State Supreme Court
addressed the students and faculty.
Following the convocation, the Uni-
versity held a reception in the
lacob Conzett Lounge to help the
students and faculty become better
Judge Fred Hall, center, talks with Ben Tate and Dr. Gaylord M.
Couchman following the convocation,
During the investiture of the class of 1958 four years ago, This year, Donna Sue Denton and Paul Middents, re-
Norm Stenzcl and Lois Fox, representing the freshmen, presenting the class of 1961, received the caps and gowns
received the caps and gowns from the upper classmcn. during the investiture ceremony from seniors Lois Fox
and Norm Stenzel,
Flu Epiclomic Strikes Campus y
Donna Clark and Kay Edmonds. UD nurses, stop Recognizing the great job that our nurses did during the epidemic
to check their equipment before seeing another the freshman class, represented by Juris Tcrauds and Alex Philip,
flu patient, presented Kay Edmonds and Donna Clark with boxes of stationary.
Nominated by the football team as Homecoming Queen Candidates were: Seniors Barbara French, Lois Quade and Betty
Ward, Juniors Judy Becker, Dottie Reiter and Gretchen Gluesing, Sophomores Jackie Baldwin. Nancy Denton and Darlene
Johannsen, and Freshmen Sharon Obermeyer, Donna Sue Denton and Lois Wiegand.
Betty Ward Reigns as Homecoming Queen
The queen and her court at the Coronation ceremony.
lst Row: Donna Sue Denton. freshman class attendant, Judy Becker. junior class attendant, Queen Betty Ward. Barbara
French, senior class attendant, Nancy Denton,.sophomore class attendant,
2nd Row: Ken Adams, Bill Jensen. Bill Parish. Ed Donaldson, Jim Corbett.
The star of the Homecoming Parade The Homecoming royalty and escorts watch the preparations for a thrilling
The freshmen get set to win their independence by pulling the sophomores down to the goal line.
Top: The prize winning floats in the Homecoming Parade: First prize went to the Juniors for their Captain Hook
the Zetas took second prize with an Alice-in-Wonderland theme: and Cinderel1a's Coach, representing the Freshmen
received the third prize. Bottom: The Freshmen campus stationary float and the crowded stadium during the Home-
coming football game.
originality in the floats and building decora- Entertainment for this Week end is organized
tions. The week-end festivities included the by a Student Senate Committee which coordi-
coronation, bonfire, parade, football game, and nates the Homecoming activities of the campus
smorgasbord, and concluded with a formal qroups.
The campus during the Homecoming Alumni Luncheon on the quadrangle.
Under the able direction of
Woody Busse, Alumni Secre-
tary, the Alurns experienced an-
other successful Homecoming.
The Weekend gave them op-
portunity to meet old class-
mates and professors and to
become re-acquainted with the
Dubuque campus. Friday night
the Alums attended class re-
unions at various homes. Satur-
day Was another busy day with
the Alumni Luncheon on the
quadrangle, the ever thrilling
Homecoming football game,
and the srnorgasbord. Colonel
Iohnson, class of 1934, present-
ed the banquet address.
Marge Kremer makes a last-minute inspection of the Homecoming
Dr. Louis Evans
In his three messages, "Your Religion-Fog or
Faith," "Your Conscience-Courage or Coward-
ice," and "Your Marriage-Duel or Duet," Dr.
Evans spoke about areas which are of concern
to all thinking college students. He emphasized
the need for tremendous strength among the
An attentive Faith and Life XVcck audience
u, 4 2255
uf V M My
iii ' o
This November, Dr. Louis Evans of Holly-
wood, California, a man once termed the
"jet-age circuit rider," flew to Dubuque to
lead a week ot religious emphasis. This
week, known as Faith and Lite Week, is
designed to revive or revitalize the reli-
gious taith of the individuals within our
Spending a busy tour days at Dubuque,
Dr. Evans presented three torrnal messages
at all-school convocations, conducted in-
formal student discussions in both Steffens
and Severance Dorrnitories, and personally
counseled with individual University stu-
dents. ln accordance with student interest
the formal messages and discussions were
directed toward enlarging our appreciation
for an active and significant Christian life.
followers of Christ by calling upon those who are
today most equipped to be courageous. The
educated young men and Women from our
Christian colleges, must meet the challenge of
building a strong and lasting religion in a modern
Dr. Evans talks with the girls in Severance Hall.
Organizations present their baskets of food at the annual Thanksgiving assembly.
ln order to help the Dubuque
community and to foster civic
responsibility among the stu-
dents, the Student Christian As-
sociation sponsors the giving ot
baskets of food to needy Dubu-
que families at Thanksgiving.
Every year almost every or-
ganization on campus presents
a basket at the Thanksgiving
convocation. Following the con-
vocation the SCA members are
responsible for distributing the
John Neve, Judy LaFrombois and Harold Rust, SCA members. decide how
they will distribute the baskets of food.
Who's Who Members Chosenyw
Selected in November to represent our school in "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities" were: Lois Fox,
Barbara French, Betty Janky, Keith Carter, Gus Herman, Norman Stenzel. Ivan Benedict, Duane Christophcrson.
UD Students Present "Peg of My Heart"
Directed by Miss Janet Groh, this cast gave memorable performances in the production "Peg of My Heart." The cast
included: Sarah Chamberlain, Lois Gibbs, Abner Frost, Charles Wagner, Juris Terauds, Margaret Fox, Gladys Mellor,
Robert Conger and John Raske.
A Holiday Mood
Third North makes its contribution to the holiday The Nirobi Trio, Sievers, Guerrieri, Jeryzk and Rodger, makes its
d0COr21tiOnS- debut at the Steffens Christmas House Party.
Couples twirl at the Christmas Dance sponsored by the Phi Omicron Fraternity.
lnvades University Campus
Top: Freshmen girls pantominc at the Severance Christmas party. Middle: Madrigal group presents the Christmas Con
vocation. Bottom: Painters take a break at Smith Hall during vacation.
Registration Follows Semester Testing
Bill and Bob Harrison and John Hudson study for those Second semester registration.
big semester tests.
Another excellent production, "Angel Street," under the direction of Miss Janet Groh. was presented by Dick Clayton.
Donna Jones. Dolores McNabb CseatedD, Margaret Fox and Michael Weatherbee.
The members of the court and their escorts look on happily as Mr. Coit crowns Helga Van Iten the 1958 KEY Queen.
Left to right are: Don Klein. Donna Sue Denton, Alex Philip. Judy Heitrnan. Richard Van Iten, Helga Van Iten, Mr.
Coit. Sharon Obeymeyer, Gary Kempthorne. Don Neely, and Janet Arduser.
Couples dance at the Sweetheart Swirl.
SHARON OBERMEYER DONNA SUE DENTON
Freshman, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Freshman, Danville, Illinois
Key Queen Affendanfs
5..: ' IUDY HEITMAN IANET ARDUSER
Freshman, Dubuque, Iowa Iunior, Dubuque, Iowa
AJuniors Win Play Competition
Freshman Cast--Nadine Reiter and Charla Junior Cast-John Folkcrs, Jean Hcnschel, Ed Ortell, Joy Wicdcrkehr.
Ukena. , Betty Boyd and Duane Christopherson.
The junior class production, "A Young IVian's Fancy," directed by Paul Gabrielson, won the annual
one act play contest sponsored by Alpha Psi Orneqa, national dramatics fraternity. Winner of the
outstanding actor award for his performance in the junior play was Iohn Folkers. The best actress
award Went to Dolores McNabb for her performance in the senior play, "Three People," directed by
Norman Stenzel. The sophomore entry was "Shooting Star," directed by Lois Gibbs. The freshmen
presented a scene from "Annastasia" directed by Charles Vtfaqner.
and Mike Weatherbcc. V Stenzel. Y Y Y V Wm-N
The presidents of the sororitiszs and fraternities lead thc Grand March at the Inter-Fraternity Dance.
April, May, and Iune are filled with events student body, are formally presented at the
that the Key staff was unable to include in Coronation ceremony and preside over the
the year's activities. Week-end activities. The lunior-Senior Prom
May 2-3 marks the May Pete Weekend, when ends the festivities.
alurnni, families, and friends visit the University Clirnaxing all preceeding events is Com-
to participate in the carnival affair. mencernent Day, lune 2, the day eagerly
A May Pete king and queen, chosen hy the awaited by U of D graduates.
The freshmcn presented their follies "Showcase '58" in April. Shown here is the boys chorus line in the early stages of
rehearsal. Left to right are Karl Schwenk. Ken Crouch. Ken Biek. Jon Davison, Ken Gore, Bruce Sayers. and Paul
From "Soup fo Nufs" ai
The Universify of Dubuque
As Ofhers See You
Caughf in The Ac'r
. I ,fy'v '
Dubuque ................ O Simpson .... ...,,, 3 8
Dubuque .... 6 Luther .,..,.. ...... 2 7
Dubuque .... U Parsons ,....,,.. ...A., 0
Dubuque .... 9 Upper Iowa ....,....... l3
Dubuque .... O Buena Vista .......... 14
Dubuque D... 0 Wartburq .,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, l 3
Dubuque ,... 6 Iowa Wesleyan 2
Dubuque .... 0 Central .................... O
The 1957 season record tells the story of
injuries, Asian flu, staff illness, and plain bad
luck. It does not tell the story of hard-fought
games, of near-upsets, of the loyalty of team
veterans and eager freshmen who refused to
quit fighting. There have been better seasons
in the past. There will be better seasons ahead
for "Moco" Mercer and his gridmen.
Football Coaches "Moco" Mercer and Leon Richardson
lst Row: Bill Peck, Carl Schiele, Dick Higashi, Sol Pontillo, Dori Cooper, Robert Fehler, Fritz Hayes, Freddie Evans.
Harold Jackson, Dennis Guerrieri, Stan Gusras, Norm Stenzcl. Pic Nielson.
2nd Row: Dale Kohler. Darrell Rodger. Skip Snooks. Dick Slattery. Jon Davison, Dennis Harken. Don Carrera. Dale
Giesler, Bob Lord. Ken Adams, Bob Thomas, Jim Corbett. NVaync Steenscn.
3rd Row: Norm Rathje, Bill Parish, Dave Lock. Brian McGregor. Don Klein. Bill Jensen. Bob Allen. Dennis XViese. Alex
Phillips. Howard Heinzel, Bill Moats, Ray Spielman, Ed Donaldson, Dave Travis.
The Kickoff of the first home game of the season
Dubuque bowed 38-O before a highly rated
Simpson team at the opening game of the
season at lndianola. Dubuque's offense failed
to get under Way all night, though the
Spartans punched to the Simpson four-yard
line on one series of plays. The Spartans
defense managed to check the hard-driving
Redmen in the third stanza, but bogged down
again in fhe fourth period.
The Spartans played their first home qarne
against a veteran Luther team rated as top
contender for conference title. A brilliant de-
fense held the Norsemen to a 7-6 lead at the
half. Rathje's 53-yard pass to Rodger set up
the only touchdown scored by the Spartans.
However, in the fourth quarter, the defense
crumbled and left the Norsemen with a 27-6
With a 59-U victory over Iowa Wesleyan
under their belts, Parsons' Wildcats invaded
Chalmers Field to take on the Spartans, only
to find themselves, when the final whistle blew,
with a scoreless tie. Center Bill Parish proved
to be U.D.'s defensive mainstay, intercepting
two passes and repeatedly stopping the Par-
The Spartan squad comes in through an aisle of cheering
The heartbreak game of the season was
played on a dusty autumn field at Fayette when
Upper Iowa downed the Spartans l3-9. Three
times in the first half the Spartans drove inside
the Peacocks ten-yard line only to lose the ball
on downs. The first score came in the third
period on a 26-yard pass from Don Klein to
Darrell Rodger. Four minutes later freshman
Skip Snooks kicked a field goal to give the
Spartans a 9-7 lead. Upper lowa's famed Terry
Stevens, accumulating 261 yards on the ground
and in the air, rolled on to score the TD that
gave the Peacocks the victory. Another pass
to McGregor set the ball on the Peacock's three-
yard line, where the Spartans were penalized
l5 yards for having an off-field player below
the 30-yard line. No victory was ever nearer
yet farther away.
A flu-ridden squad, plagued by injuries,
decided only 24 hours before gametirne not to
cancel their tilt with Buena Vista and B.V. and
rolled to a 14-O victory before a large home-
coming crowd at Chalmers Field. The Spartans
were on their own 30-yard line when Klein
tossed a 45-yard pass to McGregor who hauled
the ball to the B.V. seven-yard line before being
Look out fellows, here comes Rathje
Rathje goes down as the Parsons Wildcats close in.
Spartans in action
Seven senior veterans-Bill Parish, Ray Spiel-
rnan, Ed Donaldson, Darrell Rodger, Dave
Trayis, Norm Stenzel and Norm Rathje-led
the Spartans to their only victory of the season
at their last home game, on November 2,
against Iowa Wesleyan. Through a steady rain.
the Spartans fought off all threats by the Tigers.
Playing one of the great games of his four-year
career, and the last on his home field, Norm
Rathje carried the ball 21 times, rolled up 92
of Dubuque's total of 138 yards rushing, made
half of the Spartans' first downs, and crashed
through right tackle for lO yards for the only
touchdown of the game. A safety gave the
visitors their only score and left the Spartans
with a 6-2 victory.
A fourth quarter field goal attempt failed after
a hard-fought game against Central at Pella.
The second scoreless tie of the season gave
the Spartans possession of the bell for which
they and the Dutchmen contend each year.
Sicvcrs and Klein proudly show thc victory bell, which we
won from Central. to Rathjc. N. Denton and Rodger.
The backfield works on a new play.
Football' squad seniors Dave Travis, Norm Rathje, Ray Spielman. Darrell Rodger, Ed Donaldson, Norm Stenzel and Bill
Bill Parish and Norm Rathje
The 1958 Key pays special tribute
to two of the University's top football
aces-Norm Rathje and Bill Parish. For
four years both of these players were
mainstays of the Spartan squad. As
offensive fullback, defensive linebacker,
tackle and guard, Rathje is ranked by
"Moco" Mercer as among the top four
players of his 19 years at Dubuque.
Twice named conference fullback,
Rathje will long be remembered for his
indomitable courage and performance
on the gridiron. Parish, another of
Moco's 60-minute men, played regular
center for four years. I-le was given
belated recognition by being named
to the second all-conference team his
senior year. Always a hard worker,
Parish rates high among Dubuque's
Spurring the Spartans 'ro Victory
Cheerleaders Lois Wiegand. Dorothy Reiter, Lorene Meesrer. The enthusiastic cheerleaders lead the football squad onto
Gladys Mellor, Nita Braugluton. the field.
Basketball Coaches: Leon Richardson and Paul Brown
Coach Leon Richardson began his first
year as Spartan basketball coach With
only three returning lettermen. The large
group of freshmen who turned out could
not compensate for lack of experience
and particularly for lack of height on the
squad. Thoroughout the season the
Spartans were outciassed by their con-
ference opponents in both categories.
Nevertheless, the fighting spirit and the
high quality of ball playing was attested
by observers throughout the season and
was strikingly evidenced by the enthu-
siastic support the student body gave the
team at its home games. Although
Dubuque's final record for the 1957-58
season stands at 3 Wins and 17 defeats,
a much better season is expected next
year. The return of experienced players,
new acquistions, and Coach Richardsons
conscientious coaching should place the
Spartans well up in the 1958-59 Iowa
Center: Bruce Meriwether. lst Row: Leon Richardson, .lim Alsip, Bill Lindsay, Jon Davison, Bill Peck, Dick Fishwild,
Ken Gore, Dick Fricdniann, Jerry Haugen, Ralph Stewart. Paul Brown. 2nd Row: Stan Gustas, Nolan North, Bob Allen.
Dick Book, John Burgess, Gary Kempthornc, Dennis Harken, David Lock, Clarence Dunn, Milt Reisen.
Harkcn takes the ball up. Spartans fight for the ball.
One ball - six hands!
The opening game of the season found the
Spartans at Platteville Teachers, who eventually
won the Wisconsin State College Conference.
After keeping on the heels of Platteville most
of the game, the Spartans finally wilted, and
lost by a 83-62 margin. Captain Bruce Meri-
wether led Dubuque with twenty points.
On December 6, the Spartans played their
conference opener against Parsons, and reg-
istered a neat 73-51 triumph. Meriwether again
showed the way for Dubuque by tallying
Wartburg invaded McCormick Gym in the
next Spartans' encounter, and inflicted a 72-63
defeat on the Blue and White ball-club. This
loss marked the first in a string of six straight
losses. Simpson, Central, Upper iowa, Platte-
ville Teachers, and Luther all hung defeats on
Dubuque before the Spartans could manage
their second victory of the campaign against
Platteville Tech on lanuary 14.
ln the Luther game, Senior lim Alsip reg-
istered the individual scoring high for the
season by tallying 26 points, 21 of which were
scored in the second half.
After Dubuque's 80-49 Win over Platteville
Tech, Buena Vista dealt the Spartans their
eighth defeat of the year With a 77-61 margin.
Freshman Ken Gore led the Dubuque attack
with eighteen markers.
The Iowa Wesleyan game on February l
marked the addition to the squad of two mem-
bers of the "B" team, Dick Book and Bill Lind-
say. This was not enough, however, to keep
the Spartans from suffering their tenth defeat
of the campaign 56-47. Gore was again high
scorer for Dubuque H with twelve points, with
Iensen, Harken, and Book doing terrific Work
On February third, the Blue and White
team Won their third and final game of the
season, making Platteville Tech the victim.
Gore poured twenty-three points through the
hoop to pace the 78-38 rout.
February 7 brought Simpson College to
Dubuque in an Iowa Conference clash. Despite
repeated Dubuque efforts to Win, the Redmen
Won the game in the last seven seconds on
a field goal. This game marked the beginning
of another string of defeats for the Spartans
that ended with seven in the final game of the
year, when Buena Vista took the Spartans into
camp with a 61-55 score.
Spartans try to keep the ball from Simpson. Keeping their eyes on the ball
.lunlor Varsity Squad
This year the lunior Varsity Squad, under
the capable leadership of Coach Paul Brown,
enjoyed one ot the most successful seasons
The team, composed of freshmen with
the exceptions of Marvin Stewart and Bob
Hulburt, displayed amazing ability all season
long. Never once did they show a lack of
experience or demonstrate interior ball
playing. This easily explains their record of
thirteen wins and two losses.
The seaspn was highlighted by a narrow
but well deserved victory over the Cedar
Rapids Sanitary Diary Team and the revenge
victory over Upper Iowa University.
Members of the l.V. squad were Dave
Lock, Dan Lock, Marvin Stewart, Richard
Friedmann, Bob Hurlburt, Bob Allen, Kendal
Adams, Kerwin Strasser, Stan Gustas, and
Thu Junior V1rs1ty Squad exhibits rxbounding and shooting power.
XVrestling Coach "Mow" Mercer
lst Row: Joe Campbell, Freddie Evans. Bill Harrison, Carl Willis, Bob Harr. 2nd Row: Pic Nielson, Carlos Curuyo
Karl Schwenk, Ed Ortell, Bruce Sayers, Norm Rathje.
Harrison reverses again
Once again, Mercer's rnatmen turned in a
commendable season's record of 6-1, and also
Won an invitational tournament at Knox. Even
with the loss of three regulars due to transfer,
ineligibility and injury, Dubuque's tightclads
kept their reputation as one of the strongest
independent Midwest wrestling teams. Having
grappled with teams from Iowa, Illinois, Wis-
consin, Minnesota, and Missouri, Moc Mercer
has guided his men to 22 Wins with only 4
losses during the last three years.
Rathje pits his strength as well as his skill against his Wartburg opponent
Starting the season With the highest
score ever recorded on University oi
Dubuque Wrestling books, UD grapplers
handed Upper Iowa a 34-O loss. Falls
Were scored by Bill Harrison, Freddie
Evans, Ed Ortell, Norm Flathje, and
Coming from behind, ll-2, th e
Spartans beat Winona State Teachers
15-ll at Winona, Minnesota. Marching
onward, the Spartans rolled over Upper
Iowa 28-7. Bruce Sayers, Norm Rathie,
and Skip Snook remained undefeated.
Unfortunately, the squad lost Bruce
Sayers due to a knee injury just before
meeting Wartburg. Dale Kohler and
Skip Snoolc also left the team. With
the loss of three varsity members, Moc
Mercer once again did the improbable,
it not impossible, by producing a Win-
ning team and Dubuque triumphed
18-12 over a strong Wartburg team.
At the Knox Invitational the Mercer-
men ran away with the team champion-
ship. Seven out of eight matmen Went
into the finals to produce a Winning
score of 35 points for Dubuque. Bob
Funk, Karl Schwenk, Pic Nielsen, and
Schwenk takes his opponent to the mit
Norm Rathie each brought home a
championship. Freddie Evans, Ed Ortell
and Don Carten each coppecl a second
Ortell forces his opponent's shoulders to the mat for a pin.
Sayers Wraps up his Upper Iowa man.
Battling their old rival, Luther, to a 17-16
win, the Spartans gained their sixth straight
Victory in a thrilling home match. This gave
the Wrestling team a 6-0 record. lt should be
noted that the men who filled the holes in the
Spartan line-up did ct splendid job in keeping
the lead set by the veteran Wrestlers,
122 ........ .....,.i.. B ill Harrison
- 123 ,....... ....,.. B ob Funk
130 ........ ,......,.. B ob Harr
130 ,....... ....1.. F reddie Evans
130 ......., ....... C arl Willis
137 ..,..... .,..... K arl Schwenk
157 ,......, ....... E d Ortell
167 ........ ....,.. P ic Nielsen
167 ...........................,........ Norm Rathje
The jinx again struck the Dubuque team as
they were edged 15-11 by an undefeated
Augustana team. The only team member with
an undefeated season, Captain Norm Rathje
ended his career With a win by a decision.
As the season closed the matmen had scored
159 points to their opponents 86, and held a
laudatory 6-l record.
YVillis and Harr wrestle an exhibition match.
1957 Track Season
Track Records Set in 1957
880 yd. relay ..,............,.............,.....,............ l :32.4
Hansen, Cramer, Harbrecht, Collins
lPella Relays Recordl
Two mile relay ...... ,................................,. 9 151.6
CUniversity of Dubuque Recordl
High jump ...... ...... ......... ........,... 6 ' 1 V2"
fNorth Central Relays Recordl
lavelin ....... ..,,....., 1 89'6"
CUniversity of Dubuque Recordl
Displaying the usual competitive spirit,
which is symbolic of Dubuque's thinclads, the
cindermen, coached by "Moco' Mercer, once
again enjoyed a remarkable and a somewhat
The Spartans participated in three dual
meets, six relays and the Iowa Conference
meet. They won one of the three dual meets,
losing in the other two to a very strong Iowa
State Teachers team and to Luther. They won
the Pella Relays, placed second in the Elm-
hurst Relays, and fourth in the North Central
Relays. The Spartans entered only individuals
in the other relays where an over-all team
score was not calculated.
lst Row: John Agoro, Everett Cherrington, Blair Bowling. Chuck Collins. Dick Higashi, Hubert Ackman, Carl Shiele.
2nd Row: .lim Cramer, Paul Brown. Gary Kempthorne. Ray Harbrecht, Dick Duty. Dale IGiesler. Norm Rathjc, Norm
Stenzel. Danny Hansen, Rim Harvey.
41,ftltfwIiiffsf'ff'l"jllIlimTTTT+,Q"?t.l.i.t,.,E' is.. tjtflfiitiiiggggggit
A 'IE '
r I M i L Xfifjsggj? 1:5 rlgl,,x.,:, ' ' Q
Relay team - Hansen, Cherrington, Collins and Bowling. Harbrecht passes the baton to Collins.
Luther College obliterated two of the
Spartans' most cherished records during the
1957 track season. The first blemish resulted
from a 60 2X3 to 40 2X3 triumph over the
Spartans in a dual meet. This was the first
outdoor dual-meet defeat for the Spartans in
seven years. The second blemish, which was
even more painful than the first, occured when
the Spartans lost the Conference meet by a
score of 64-63 to Luther. This was the first time
in six years that another school Won this
The Spartans were captained by Roosevelt
Harvey, who displayed his ability as a leader
by setting a record in the two mile race. This
record is an Elmhurst Relays record and a U
of D school record. Other outstanding Spartans
who demonstrated their Worth in meet after
meet before terminating their college track
careers Were Ray Harbrecht, Richard Duty,
Daniel Hansen, and Paul Brown.
Harvey and Hudson work out at Chalmers Field.
1958 Track Squad
lst Row: Bill Miller, Bob Fehler, Starling Jenkins. Dick Walters. Mike Gerry, Blair Bowling, Allen Quirk. Allen Schicle.
Bob Conger, Don Cooper. Znd Row: Ken Gore. John Dierks. Dale Giesler, Brian McGregor. Jim Cramer. Dick Book.
Gary Kempthorne, Darrell Rodger. Juris Terauds. Norm Rarhje. Norm Stenzel, Alfred Dinwiddie. Carl Schiele. John
Hudson. Dick Slattery.
Nlembers of the track squad discuss their probable season record.
Although several keymen of the 1957
track squad were lost through gradu-
ation, Dubuque cinderman have almost
as much potential as last year.
Paradoxically enough, the Spartan
squad's reputation still Works against
them. This season, as last season,
Coach Moc Mercer has had a difficult
time scheduling opponents. The school
prestige, despite last year's conference
setback, is still formidable.
ln their first meets of the season,
Dubuque trounced Coe, took a fifth in
the North Central Relays, and a second
in the Iowa State Teachers Relays. In
their first dual meet the Spartan Cinder-
men lived up to their reputation and
triumphed over Wartburg.
Gary Kempthorne and luris Terauds
have already set records in the high
jump and javelin, respectively. lf the
Whole season continues according to
early reports, Dubuque is rebounding
strongly from the poorer showings .of
Tennis Squad: Lee Stevens, Richard Swartzbaugh, Hans Schwantje, and Bob Bullard.
With an energetic nucleus from last year's
surprisingly strong team, Coach C. T. Peterson
hopes ior a winning 'learn this year.
Bob Bullard and Lee Stevens, Dubuque's
two out-standing tennis players of last season,
Richard Swartzbaugh, a highly rated freshmen,
and the returning lettermen, Bill Parish, Han
Schwantje, and Iohn Kudron compose the
Spartan tennis team.
Last spring Dubuque's golf team, coached
by Dr. Sylvan Iaenke, enjoyed a number of
victories, including the conference champion-
ship. This spring, with the loss ot Bob Barnes,
Dave Zollars, and Brooks Burkhart, Dr. laenke's
linksrnen are hard pressed for replacements.
The power of this year's team is found in
Ken Gordon and George Weitzel, who form
a one two punch that is capable, with a little
help, dl duplicating last season's success.
Golf Team: Dr. Sylvan Jaenke fCoachJ, Sol Pontillo. George Wcirzel, Jim Alsipf, Alex Philip. Bob Allen, John Cox,
Dennis Harken, Tom Edmonds, Jim Davis.
Class of 1958
William Walker ...................................... President Gerald Iohnson ,...,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Vice President
Robert Harrison ........ ........ T recrsurer Keith Carter ,...,,, ,,,,,,,,, S ecretqry
Major, Speech: Minor, Education.
Track 1.2.33 D Club 2.3,4:
Business Manager 4: One Act Plays
2: Director 3: SISEA l.2.3.4:
V. Pres. 3: Pres. 4: Alpha Psi
Omega 2,3,4: Pres. 4: Steffens
House Council 2: Class Pres. 2,
Port Byron, Illinois
Major. Christian Education:
Minor, Social Studies.
Severance House Council 1: One
Act Plays 2: SCA 1.2: Gamma
Phi Delta 2.3: Iota Chi Sigma 3.4.
C. William Allen
Major. Bible: Minor. Mathematics
Transfer 3: Pre-Theological Group
Betty Ward Bcrrfels
Nlajor, Home Economics:
Student Senate 2: Concert Choir
1.2.4: Zeta Phi l.2,3,4: Iota Chi
Sigma 4: Omicron Mu 3.4: SISEA
-li Panhellenic Council 2.3.4.
Major. English: Minor. History.
SCA 126.96.36.199-: Pres. 4: Phi Alpha
Theta 3.4: Alpha Pi Omega 3.4:
Pres. 4: Who's Who 4: Concert
Choir l,2.3.4: Adrian Singers 1.2.
3.4: Young Republicans 2.3.4:
Pre-Theological Group 2.3.4: Mu
Sigma Beta l.2.3.4.
Basketball 2.3: SCA 2: Adrian
Singers 4: Christian Life Council
2.3: Chapel Committee 3.4.
Major, Business Administration:
Mu Sigma Beta l,2,3,4.
Chicago I-Ieiqhts, Illinois
Major. Physical Education:
Minor, Social Studies.
Basketball l,2,3,4: Football l:
Track l.2,3,4: Cue 4: SCA 4:
SISEA 4: Assistant Basketball
Coach and Intramural Director 4.
Sac City, Iowa
Major. History: Minor, English.
Class Sec. 4: SCA 2,3,4: V. Pres.
3,4: Phi Alpha Theta 3,4: Alpha
Psi Omega 3.4: Young Republicans
Club 2.3,4: Treas. 3.4: SISEA
2,3,4: Who's Who 4: Christian
Life Council 4: Band l.
Major, Christian Education:
Zeta Phi 4: SCA 4: SISEA 4:
Severance House Council 4.
Student Senate 2.3: V. Pres. 3:
Class Secretary l: Phi Omicron
l,2,3.4: Treas. 2.3: Pres. 4: Inter-
Fraternity Sec. 4: Concert Choir
l,2,3,4: Adrians l,2: SCA 1.2.
Major, History, English.
Young Republicans Club 2,3,4:
SISEA l,2,3,4: Intramurals 2,3,4.
Natural Science Concentration.
Personnel Services Committee 4:
Iota Chi Sigma 3.4: Pres. 4: Zeta
Phi 4: WARA 4: Severance House
Council 3,43 Campus Nurse 3.4.
Major, Christian Education:
Minor, Elementary Education.
Iota Chi Sigma 2,3.4: SISEA 3,43
SCA 1.2: Concert Choir l.2,3,4.
Gamma Phi Delta 2,3,4l'C Cue 2:
Editor 3: Class Pres. 3: Young
Republicans 2,32 SCA 1,2,4: Iota
Chi Sigma 1: Concert Choir 2:
Alpha Pi Omega 4.
Major, Sociology: Minor, Bible.
Concert Choir 1 : Student Senate 2:
Chi Gamma Iota 3.
Major, Music: Minor, English.
Concert Choir l,2,3,4: Gamma Phi
Delta 1,2,3,4: SCA 1,2,3,4g
Orchestra l,2,3,4: Student Senate
3: Who's Who 3,43 Alpha Pi
Omega 3.4: SISEA 4: Band 1.
Barbara Couchrnan French
Major. History: Minor, English.
SCA 1,2: Phi Alpha Theta 2,3,4:
Alpha Psi Omega l.2.3,4: Gamma
Phi Delta l.2,3,4: SISEA 4:
Homecoming Play 1: May Pete
Play 1: One Act Plays 1: XVho's
XVho 4: Homecoming Attendant 4.
Major, English: Minor, History.
Transfer from Lakeland College 4:
"Peg O' My Heart" 4.
Cuba City, Wisconsin
Major, Business Administration:
Chi Gamma Iota 2,3,4.
Golf Team l.2,3,4: Thirteener 1,2,
3,4: Pres. 3: Interfrat Council 3:
Pres. 3: D Club l,2,3,4.
Mary Ellen Hackney
Transfer 4: Omicron Mu 4:
Chapel Choir 4: Iota Chi Sigma
4: SCA 4: SISEA 4.
Minor, Social Studies.
Orchestra l,2,3,4: Band 1,4: SCA
1.2: IFTA 3.4: Young Republicans
Club 3. '
Phi Omicron 1,2,3,4: Spartan Club
1.2,3,4: Alpha Psi Omega 2,3,47
Interfraternity Council 2,3: Class
Treasurer 4: Cue 1: SCA 1,2,3,4:
One Act Plays 1.
Major. Business Administration:
Wrestling 1,2,3,4: Spartan Club
l.2.4: Phi Omicron 188.8.131.52-2
Treas. 4: Class V. Pres. 3: D
Club 2.3.43 Young Republicans
Treas. 2: SCA 1.2,3,4.
Major. History: Minor, English.
Thirteeners l,2,3.f'l'Z SISEA 1.2.
3.4: Phi Alpha Theta 4: Who's
NVho 4: Student Senate 4: Cue 4:
Steffens House Council Pres. 2:
Tennis 1.4: Chi Gamma Iota 1.2.
Minor Mathematics, Physics.
XVho's Who 3,4: Key 1,2,3,4:
Editor 4: Orchestra 1,2.3: Band 1:
Student Senate 3: One Act Plays 3:
Gamma Phi Delta l,2,3,4: Alpha
Pi Omega 3,4: Sec. '13 Treas. 4:
Major, Chemistry: Minor, Biology.
Transfer from Cornell College 2:
Phi Omicron 3.4: Orchestra 2:
Spirit Lake, Iowa
Major, Social Studies.
Transfer 3: Class V. Pres. 4:
Pi Kappa Delta 3.4: Pres. 4:
Orchestra 3: Debate 3,4: Adrian
Eost Dubuque, Illinois
Minor, Philosophy, Bible.
Pre-Theological Group 3,45 Adrian
Singers 3: Student Senate 4:
Chapel Committee 4: SCA 1,2,3.
Thirteeners 1,2,3,4: V. Pres. 3.
West Burlington, Iowot
Minor, Elementary Education.
Transfer 3: Iota Chi 3.4: Treas. 4:
SISEA 3,43 SCA 4: Orchestra 4.
Fort Dodge, Iowot
Major, Physical Education:
Minor, English, Science.
Basketball 2: Tennis 2,3,4: D
Club 2,3,4: Thirteeners 2,3,4:
Sec. 2: SCA 4: SISEA 2,3,4:
Intramurals 2,3,4g Inter-Fraternity
Major, Chemistry: Minor, Math.
Concert Choir l,2,3,4: SISEA
2,3,4: Mu Sigma Beta l,2,3,4:
Major, French and Spanish:
Delta Phi Sigma 1,2,3,4: V. Pres.
3: SCA 1: Cheerleader 1: Spartan
Club 1,23 Sec. 2: Panhellenic
Council 2,3,4: WARA 2,3,4.
SISEA 2,3,4: Chapel Choir 1,Z.
Major, History: Minor, English.
Transfer from Joliet Junior College
3: Mu Sigma Beta 3,4: SCA 3:
Concert Choir 3.4: Adrian Singers
3,-1: Pre-Theological Club 3,4.
Dolores Barnes McNabb
Major, Christian Education:
Minor, Social Studies.
Transfer from Joliet Junior College
Z: SCA 2: Iota Chi Sigma 2,3,4:
Pres. 4: Gamma Phi Delta 4:
"Please Communicate" 2: "Glass
Menagerie" Z: "Angel Street" 4:
One Act Plays 4: Best Actress
Major, Home Economics:
Concert Choir 4: Chapel Choir 1:
Zeta Phi 1.2.3,-1: Omicron Mu
1.3.41 Pres. 3: SISEA 4: SCA
Chi Gamma Iota 3.4.
Major, Christian Education:
Concert Choir 1,Z,3.4: SCA 1.2.
3.4: Pres. 3: Severance I-louse
Council 3.4: Student Senate 4.
Major, Christian Education:
Minor Elem. Teaching.
Iota Chi Sigma 3,4-. SISEA 3,45
Fond du Lac, Wisconsin
Major, Physical Education:
Minor. Social Studies.
Football l.2.3,4: Tennis 1,23
Spartan Club 3.4: SCA 1: SISEA
2,3.4: Dramatics 1: D Club l,2,
Delta Phi Sigma l,2,3,4: Pres. 4:
Panhellenic Council 4: Cue 1,43
SCA l: Homecoming Attendant
Major, Physical Education:
Mu Sigma Beta 2,3,4: Basketball
Manager 2.3: Tennis 2,3: SISEA
2,3.4: SCA l,2.
Cuba City, Wisconsin
Thirteeners l.2.3.4: Pres. 4: Inter-
Fraternity Council 4: SCA l,2.
Transfer 3: SCA 4: Adrian Singers
Silver City, New Mexico
Major, Music: Minor. English.
One Act Play 2: Gamma Phi Delta
l,Z,3,4: SCA l,2,3: Concert Choir
l,Z.3,4: Orchestra 2,3,4: SISEA
4: Young Republicans 3: Band l.-l.
Major, Physical Education:
Minor, Social Studies.
D Club l,2.3.4: Thirteeners 4:
SISEA 2.3,-1: Football 1.23.42
Major. Physical Education:
Minor, Social Studies.
Football l,2,3.4: Basketball 1:
Track l.2,3,4: Wrestling 2,3,4: D
Club l,2,3,-4: Phi Omicron 3,4-.
Shirley Bulmcxn Schoffelmcxn
Major, Christian Education:
Minor, Social Studies.
Concert Choir l,2,3: Gamma Phi
Delta l.2,3,4: IFTA 3: SCA 1,21
iota Chi l,2,3,4: Treas. 3: Band l.
Football l,2,3,4: Wrestling 1,2,31
D Club l,2,3,4: Thirteeners l,2,
3,-4: V. Pres. 4: SISEA l,2,3,4:
Inter-Fraternity Council 3,-4.
Major, History: Minor, Speech.
Student Senate 3,4: V. Pres. 4:
Phi Alpha Theta 3,4: Treas. 4:
Alpha Psi Omega 2.3,-4: V. Pres.
3: One Act Plays l,2,3,4: Best
Actor Award 2: Track l,2,3,4:
Football l,2.3,4: Who's Who 4.
Major, English: Minor, Education.
Gamma Phi Delta l,2,3,4: Sec. 3:
Pres. 4: Panhellenic Pres. 4: Con-
cert Choir, l,2: SISEA l,2,4: SCA
l,2,3,4: Spartan Club 3: SCA
Carnival Queen 3.
Downers Grove, Illinois
Minor English, History.
Phi Omicron l,2,3,4: Concert
Choir 2.3,-4: Business Manager 3,4:
SCA 2,3, Student Senate 1, Pres.
2,41 D Club 2,3,4: Football 1,2.
Major, Chemistry: Minor, Biology.
Thirteener Club 3,4. --
Class President 3: Phi Omicron
2,3,4: Concert Choir 3,43 Adrian
Singers 3, Director 4.
Orange, New Jersey
Minor, Social Studies.
Transfer from New Jersey State
Teachers College 3: Football 4:
Basketball 3: Track 4.
Caron City, Colorado
Major: Music Education:
Transfer from Colorado State
University 3: Chapel Choir 3,43
Parsonnettes 3,42 SISEA 4.
Adrian Singers 2,3,4: SCA 2,3:
Pre-Theological 2,3,4: Group
Pres. 2,3: Dramatics 2.
Minor, English, Chemistry.
Class President 4: Phi Omicron
2.3,-4: V. Pres. 4: Concert Choir
2,3,4: Adrian Singers 3: Intra-
Mi. Plectsomi, Iowa
Major, Christian Education,
English: Minot, Spanish.
Gamma Phi Delta 2,3,4: Treas. 3:
Iota Chi Sigma 2,3,4: Young
Republicans 3.4: SISEA 4: SCA
2.14: Key Staff 2.
Apple River, Illinois
Minor, Social Studies.
Phi Alpha Theta 4: Alpha Pi
Omega 4: Mu Sigma Beta 2,3,4:
SCA 2,3,4: Key Staff 2: Pre-
Theological Club 2.4: International
Golf 2.3,4: Captain 2,31 Thir-
teeners 1,2,3,4: D Club 2,3,4: Chi
Gamma Iota 2,3,4.
International Relations Club 4.
Rock Island, Illinois
Minor. Social Studies.
Freshman Class Play: Concert
Choir 2.3: Thirteeners 2,3',4.
Belle Plaine, Minnesota
Dramatics l.2,4: Concert Choir 1:
SISEA 3.4: SCA 1.2: Cue 1.3.
River Forest, Illinois
Major, Physical Education:
Minor, Social Studies.
SISEA 4: D Club 3.4: Football
l,2,3,4: Wrestling 2.3.4: Thir-
Major. Economics: A
Football l,2,3,4: Captain 4:
Basketball l: Track 1.2: Thir-
teeners l.2,3,4: D Club 3.4: Inter-
Fraternity Council 3: SCA l.
Thirteeners 2,3.4: Basketball 2.3:
Cedar Falls, Iowa
Concert Choir l.2,3.4: Zeta Phi
Major, Physical Education:
I ohn Stunnan
Concert Choir l,2.3: Band 3: D
Club 4: Spartan Club 1.2: SCA
l.2.3.4: Tennis l,2,3: Intr-
Helga Van Iten
SCA 1.4: Gamma Phi Delta 1.2,
3.4: Sec. 4: Panhellenic Council
2.3: Class Sec. 3: SISEA 3,42
Foreign Student Association 4: Key
Class of 1959
Arnold Lindcrman ...,..,. ......., V ice President Gile Sievers ....,...........,..,....,.,...,... ....... P resident
Dorothy Reiter ,,,,.,. .....,,,, S ecretozry Milton Reisen Knot pictured! .............. Treasurer
, 5525 12
2Z:,':::'-, 1 52:2 '
,Z t ,.v, ,. ,,.., :
Donald A. Clark
Class of 1959
J u n i ors
Robert Van Iten
Class of 1959
IUNIORS - NOT. PICTURED
I. Robert Casper
Class of 1960
William Peck ....... .,,.... P resident Eldon Benedict ,,...,, .,....... V ice President
Phillip Skelly ,..... ........ T reasurer Miriam Hoelzer .,..., .........,, S ecretcxry
Sara Busse '
1 Alfred Dinwiddie
Qlass of 1960
l Sharon Dull
Duane Fensierm ann
lim I ohnson
Class of 1960
Ruth Van Putten
Class of 1961
Iohn Burgess ,,... ........ V ice-President Iuris Terauds ............... ..,,,, P resident
I-CIITY C'-'I1'fCI110 .,..-.. .........,. T I-'SCSI-11'91' Donna Sue Denton ......,. ..,.., S ecretary
1 9 O
s of 1961
Donna Sue Denton
lass of 1961
Ioyce F iddick
Burger F rank
Class of 1961
IoAnn Van Dell
I Roberta Warren
2 0 1
Robert I. Alkn
Finley Hospital Student Nurses
Carole Hamilton. Judith Bredlow. Therese Bieri, Ruth Bottge, Shala Phelps, Linda Lint. Elizabeth Lambert, Nancy White,
Alice Christensen, Barbara Luke. Susan Reilly, Karen Gaylor.
During their freshman year, student
nurses at Finley Hospital supplement
their hospital training with classes at the
University including chemistry, biology,
physiological hygiene, nutrition, psychol-
ogy, sociology, and physical education.
These student nurses also find opportuni-
ties to attend University social functions,
in turn, inviting the student body to attend
their frequent mixers in the Finley recrea-
Student nurses find chemistry a challenge.
MO U LD ST U D l 0
For the Finest in Portraiture
The 1958 KEY Portrait Photographer
"Sincere thanks for the opportunity to
serve the 1958 KEY and the University
1073 Moin Street Diol 2-1983
A. Y. McDonald Manufacturing Company
Manufacturers and Distributors
Plumbing, Heating, Building
50 Dodge Street Dubuque, I wo
COMPLIMENTS OP V
Meadow Gold Dairy Producfs
DUBUQUE PACKING COMPANY
Blfrgifh Is I LT UJELL
REG. U. S. YAY. Off.
THE BILT-WELL LINE-
Window Units-Double Hung, Awning Cosements, Bosement, Storm ond Screen.
CABINETS-Kitchen, Multiple-use, Wcardrobes, Storage, Vonity, ond Vinyl Counter-tops.
DOORS-Interior, Screens, cmd Combination
Carr, Adams SI Collier Company
Since l866 Dubuque, lowo
RIVER TRAILS TRANSIT I,Ir5MIEs
"Charter Service - Anywhere - Anytime"
Enonnvino co., fm:
251 W. 6th Street
"6-ffm F-'fwffw 101 505111 FMf12'4"
Serving the Graphic Arts Industry of Dubuquelcind for the past 30 yecnrs we ore ever
conscious of our responsibility.
Stuffed with experienced craftsmen ond equpped with ollmodern precious equipment
for both letterpress or offset we ore cnt your service ot czll times.
CURTIS STRAUB CO. COATES
Plumbing- Hwang Insurance Agency
lnsurcince of All Kinds
Russell A. Scherrer
. Diol 3-6459
I072 Locust Street 822 Roshek Bldg.
CONEY ISLAND RESTAURANT
Proprietor 605 Mcuin Street
George T. Vrotsos Dubuque, Iowo
College Fashion Headquarters
Whether it be for the
most causal occasion . . . or
the most important event on
the sports calendar, or the
all-important social occasion
of the collegiate year, the
smart college man or woman
knows us as headquarters for
the best in fashion . . . And always,
fashion in the best of good
RGEBUCK AND CO.
UST THE COLORS
--. .F .
Mautz Paint and
1395 Washington Street
Midwest Lumber Co.
Roehl - Phillips
BUILDING MATERIALS FINE FURNITURE
Seventh ond Jackson 576-584 M'-lin Slfeel
Mattress Company APO-I-HECARIES
1101 Moin Street
Diol 3-91 11
257 Eighth Avenue
I ' The
"Traditionally Fine Printing"
Main at 5th Street
W. D. DECKERT CO.
FACTORY cmd INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES
898 Central Avenue
Dubuque, Iowa DIGI 3'733I
The Best in Millwork
Sporting Goods Co.
Award Jackets and Sweaters
Special School Prices
I36O Central Avenue
Farley and Loetscher
Sporting Goods Co.
If its Sporting Goods--IVe Have If'
920 Main Street
Eighth and Main Streets
Sheet Metal Co.
AL HENSCHEL, Prop.
345 Main Street
. . Q .
Sheet Metal Work
Residing ot All Types
Windows and Doors
"Dubuque's Convenient Bank"
Ninth and Main Streets
Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
Complimen ts of
2160 Control Avenue
THE UNIVERSITY OF DUBUQUE
888 Moin Slreer
"Where you will find
up 'ro The minute styling
in men's clothing
or moderate prices
Your Student Newspaper
SPAHN 81 ROSE
Complete Building Service
"One Piece or a Carload"
Jackson at Eleventh
See Winnie and Fred
at Delhi and Grandview
IUniversity Book Storel
Write better exams by
using books from the
"College Outline Series"
WEBER PAPER CO. F, M, JAEGER
Q-My Hardware Company
Gnd 622 Main sneer
T35 Main Street
MYERS-COX CO. KLAUER
Dismbum of OPTICAL COMPANY
Roi Tan and La Frendrich Cigars Designers ot
Cigarettes and Tobacco HFINE EYEXNEARH
Schraftt and Brach Candies
401 American Trust Bldg.
Main and Dodge Dial 3-3581
H. TRENKI-E CITIES SERVICE
Cities Service Tires
"The Home of Fine Sausage" Washing and Greosing
University and Asbury
Dubuque, Iowa Dial 3-2407
A Division of
Consolidated Grocer Corporation
Chocolate Cream Coffee
.lack Sprat Food
90 Main Street
Your Friendly Mohz'lgas Dealer"
Grandview Avenue and Delhi Street
No matter where you are . . .
or where you wish to travel
Via Air. or Land, or Sea-
We Can Serue You
DONALD F. HUNTOON, Mgr.
572 Locust St.
Downtown ticket office:
Maintenance and Sanitation
Products and Equipment
The Home of
Complete Line School
648 Main Street
210 Jones Office Supp ies
Broad Protection-Low Rates
"Quality Ice Cream" FIRE
IIO6 University Avenue AUTOMOBILE
Dial 3,3307 702 Roshek Building
FIRST NATIONAL BANK Kfefschmer I
"lowa's Oldest National Bank"
93 Years of Service
Fifth and Main Streets
Insurance Agency BAKERY
SPECIAL CAKES FOR
Serving the Public ALL QCCASIQNS
Slnce IQO7 Clubs and Organization
Given Special Attention
705 American Trust Bldg.
II3O Iowa Street
Metz Manufacturing Co.
FABER MUSIC COMPANY
464 Main Street
Nationally Advertised Brands
PIANOS - MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
FARBER AND SQNS TEXACO SERVICE
ERUITS and VEGETABLES IIIQIEES
64 Main Street
2297 University Avenue
Sth and Main Streets
WHlTEY'S SHOE SHOP
FINEST SHOE REPAIRING
253 8th Avenue
Three doors east ot Locust Street
W ' ' f '
835 Main Street
THE DUBUQUE BREAD CO
BAKER BOY BREAD
A supplier of the
University of Dubuque
423 West Locust Street
Dial 3-I 159
Gehring Insurance Agency
ALL Poms or INSURANCE
405 Stampfer Bldg.
9th and Locust
"The Easy Way to Laundern
KIES 81 BUTLER
JEWELERS and SILVERSMITHS
972 Main Street
FRESH FRUITS, VEGETABLES
1248-1256 Iowa Street
nt nTe I DISTRIBUTI NG coMPANY
fi? .Q Dlslflbulofs for
at .' , . . . L. Leading Manufacturers
, :.:1 2 . .
E very f bl U Q E I QC T F Om C
"Nothing Does It Like 7-Up"
WALKER SHOE STORE
756 Main Street
I605 Rockdale Road
DE LUXE MOTEL
Recommended by AAA
Thermostate Controlled Steam Heat
Open All Year
"The Stop for Particular People"
2660 Dodge St. on Highway 20
Ackrnan. Hubert 66. 69. 74, 77, 80, 154, 161.
Adams, Kendal 110. 120. 140, 190,
Agoro, John 80.87, 110, 154-,.174.
Ba rn ha
Alamsha, Marilyn 161,
C. Williani 161
Robert R. 140. 146. 157, 190.
Allen. Ronald 112.
Alsip. James 80. 112, 146, 157.
Arduser. Janet 85. 98. 129. 131. 174.
Arrington, James 91, 92, 190.
Ashline. XVilliam 108.
Bahrenburg. Henry 190.
Baily. Charles 69. 77. 82, 91. 92, 181.
Beverly 84, 90, 91. 174.
Baldwin, Jackaline 72, 88, 100, 119, 181.
Betty Ward 84. 85, 94, 98, 119. 120
Barkau. Floyd 174.
Barkau. Wayne 174.
rt. Elaine 77. 98. 102, 181.
Battcast. Traceleanor 72. 82, 89, 98, 104, 174
Beall. Monica 81. 90, 91, 94, 104, 181.
Beck, James 190.
Bec1ter.Judy 100. 119. 120, 174.
Bellinger. Susan 81. 89. 104, 174.
Benedict. Eldon 76, 77, 86, 108. 180. 181.
Campbell, Edward 99, 108. 150, 174.
Carlton. John 86. 162.
Carreyo, Carlos 150, 191.
Carroll. Patricia 182.
Carson, Richard 82, 175.
Cartano. Larry 91. 189, 191.
Carten, Don 110, 140. 182.
Carter, Keith 73. 74, 83, 86. 125, 16
Casper. Robert 92. 94, 108.
Chamberlain. Sarah 125, 191,
Cherrington. Everett 80. 154, 155.
Childs. Sherman 182.
Christian. Sushil 87.
Christian. Uttam 87.
Christopherson. Duane 94. 125, 132,
Church. Howard 92. 182.
Clark. Donalda 21. 85, 119. 175.
Clark, Nlichael 191.
Clayton, Richard 128.
Clewis, Myna 102, 191.
Coe, Muriel 93. 182.
Collins. Charles 80. 154. 155.
Collisson. Elizabeth 192.
Cone, Anita 94, 182.
Cone, Dean 93, 175.
Benedict. Ivan 73, 76, 83, 86. 92. 94. 108, 125.
Benson. Daniel 112, 18.1.
Benson. Stanley 92, 190.
Biek. Kenneth 110, 133, 190.
Bloom. Larry 72. 174.
Blum. Betty 91. 190.
Blunk, Henry 92. 161.
Bohnhoff. LaVonne 190,
Bone. Maurice 94. 108. 174.
Book. Paul 110, 146, 156',181.
Bowling. Blair 154, 155, 156.
Boyd. Betty 90. 91, 132. 174.
Bradley. Jo Ann 84. 190.
er. XVayne 108. 162.
Brass. Barbara 190.
Braugton. Nita 81, 82. 104. 145, 191.
Bredenbeck. Janet 81, 191.
Brown. Janet 104, 191.
Brown. Paul 77, 80. 88. 146, 154, 162.
Brown, Richard 87, 181. I
Brown, 1.Vi1liam 181.
Bullard Robert 80, 91. 157. 181.
Bunting. Jon 191.
Burgess. John 146. 189, 191.
Burgus. David 191.
Burkhart. Brooks 110. 181.
Busch, Eldon 181.
Busse. David 94. 99. 110. 162.
Sara 77. 79. 94. 104. 132. 182.
Burton 108. 191.
Conger. Robert 125. 156, 192.
Conner. Evelyn 77, 79. 104, 162.
Cooper, Don 110, 140. 156. 175.
Corbett. Alice 73. 87. 163.
Corbett, James 77. 120. 140.
Jacqualine 77. 84. 85. 192.
John 157, 192.
Cramer. Carol 182.
Cramer. James 77. 80. 110. 154, 15
Crangle, James 163.
Crouch. Kenneth 112. 133. 192.
Dalluge. Brenda 82. 100. 192.
Davis, Gayl 88, 104, 192.
.James 75. 94. 157, 182.
. Robert 86. 182.
on. Jon 106, 133, 140. 146, 192.
DeK1otz,13arbara 91, 192.
DeLong. Mary-Ellen 77. 94, 175.
DeLuca,Wil1ian1 112, 192.
deNeui. Robert 73. 175.
Denton. Donna 77, 82. 90. 104. 118 119, 1
Denton. Nancy 72. 77. 79, 104. 119
Dettmann, Joan 102, 193.
Diehl. Marilyn 81.94, 102. 193.
Dierks. John 156.
Dinderman. Carol 77. 85, 93. 193,
Dinwiddie.A1frcd 108. 156. 183.
Dirksen, Phyllis 77. 98. 102. 175.
Domonkos, Steven 87. 193.
Donaldson, William 112, 140. 144.
Douglas. Ronald 87. 193.
Duckett. Judy 88. 104. 193.
120. 143 187
Dugglehy. Doris 94, 104, 193.
Dull. Sharon 183.
Dunn. Clarence 146.
Edmonds. Kay 21. 79.85, 104. 119. 163.
Edmonds, Tom 110, 157. 193.
Elhart, Marcia 77. 85. 9-1, 163.
Elliott, John 91, 193.
Elsheimer. Maxine 79. 104. 175.
Evans. Freddie 140, 150.
Eversoll. Mary 77, 193.
Falk. Dorothy 104. 193.
Farago, Laszlo 87. 193.
Fehler. Robert 140, 156. 194.
Fenstermann, Duane 75. 76. 95. 183.
Fiddick. Joyce 32. 85. 94. 194.
Fiet. Marlene 85, 102. 183.
Finch. Virginia 77, 79. 85. 19-1.
Fisher. Ronald 65, 163.
Fishwild. Richard 146.
Folkers, John 132. 183.
Fox. Gordon 194.
Fox, Lois 67, 73, 77, 90, 91. 94, 102.
Fox. Margaret 116, 125. 128, 194.
Fox, Paul 90. 91. 92, 94. 108, 194.
Frank. Barger 194.
French. Barbara 74, 77. 83. 102. 119,
Friedlein, Adele 194.
Friedmann. Richard 110, 146, 194.
Frost. Abner, 77. 108, 125. 164.
Fuller. Julie 94. 194.
Funk. Robert 95. 106.
Gabrielson. Paul 175.
Galliart. Tosca 84. 194.
Gans. Louis 194.
Gearhart. Frances 84. 183.
Gerrie, Mike 95. 110. 156. 195.
Getty. Nancy 94.
Gibbs, Lois 74. 75. 84. 94, 104. 125.
118, 125, 163.
Giesler. Dale 77. 80. 110, 140. 154. 156. 183.
Glidden. Richard 164.
Gluesing. Gretchen 77. 81, 102, 119. 175.
Goerne. Richard 86, 183.
Gonsalcz. Paul 110.
Gordon. Kenneth 164.
Gore. Kenneth 82. 106. 133. 146. 156.
Graff. Donald 86, 91. 93, 183.
Granz. Ernest 195.
Guenzler. Carolyn 183.
Guerrieri. Dennis 77. 80. 99. 106. 126
Gustas. Stan 110. 140. 146, 195.
Gyure. Eugene 60, 92, 195.
1-laase. Louis 77. 92. 108, 176.
Haas. Patricia 104. 195.
Hackney. Mary Ellen 77. 84, 85. 93. 164.
1-lalstecl. Mildred 77. 94. 104, 183. I
Haltmeyer. Norman 77. 90. 91. 164.
1-langartner, Jerry 94, 195.
Harken, Dennis 110, 140, 146, 157, 195.
Harr, Robert 150, 153. 183.
Harrison. Robert 74, 82, 110. 128, 160, 165.
Harrison. Vililliam 80, 82. 110. 128, 150, 151
Haugen. Gerald 146. 195.
Hayes, Fredric 65, 80. 112, 140.
Heil, Virginia 94, 195. .
Heinzel. Howard 140. 195.
Heitmann. Judy 72, 104, 129, 131. 195.
Henschel. Jean 84. 132, 176.
Herman. Gus 72. 77. 83, 88, 112, 125. 165.
Hermeier. XVayne 77. 92, 176.
Hickerson. John 87. 91, 94, 108. 184.
Higashi. Dick 80. 110, 140, 154, 176.
Hoelting. Ruth 77. 85, 94, 176.
Hoelzer. Miriam. 72. 77. 94. 100. 180. 184.
Holderman. Eugene 72. 75. 196.
Hudson. John 128. 155. 156. 184.
Hundling. Charles 77. 91. 92. 94, 196.
Hurst. Donald 176.
lrvine. Katherine 196.
lrvine. Thomas 78. 110, 176.
Iverson, Gary 92. 94, 108, 196.
Jackson, Harold 140.
Jaeger, Leo 108, 176.
Jaenke. Roger 60, 184.
Janky, Betty 60. 73, 89, 102, 125, 165.
Janky. Donna 32, 89, 90, 196.
Janky, Harry 110, 165.
Jaspers, Alle 184.
Jay, Charlene 77, 79, 81. 82, 84. 176.
Jeamby, Evelyn 196.
Jenkins. Starling 156.
Jensen, Bill 110. 120, 140. 176.
Jerzyk. Leonard 126, 176.
Johannsen. Darlene 100, 119. 184.
Johnson. Gerald 75, 160, 165.
Johnson. Jim 86. 184.
Jones. Donna 58. 69, 75.77. 102, 116. 128. 196
Jones. Sally 76. 82. 85, 104.
Judge. Randall. 110. 184.
Kamm, Way'ne 72, 166.
Kaufman, James 112, 166.
Kelley. Bill 112.
Kelly, Delores 77, 85, 166.
Kempthorne, Gary 80, 112. 129. 146, 154, 156
Kiesau. Mary 79. 196.
Klein, Donald 80, 99, 106, 129. 140. 143.
Klink, Nancy 81. 104. 184.
Klopp, Mary 81, 82. 184.
Koerselman, Ellyn 94. 100, 196.
Kohler. Dale 140, 196.
Koogler. Shirley 79, 89, 94. 184.
Kruse, Roger 196.
Kruse. Sidney 196.
Kudron. John 77, 80, 112. 166.
Kuntz, Larry 184.
LaBarge. Richard 60. 73, 77. 94, 108, 176.
LaFrombois, Judith 69, 76. 85, 88, 94, 124.
Lamont. Laurence 197.
Langenberg, Marcia 90. 94, 104, 197.
Larson, Kent 77. 94. 108, 166.
Larson. Shirley 100. 166.
1-eC1ere, Harlan 77. 94, 185.
Lee. Robert 93. 197.
Leffingwell. Eugene 110, 197.
Lemmer. Ralph 185.
Leyer, Ingrid 77, 87, 185.
Lindaman. Arnold 76, 77, 94. 108, 173, 177.
Lindsay. NVilliam 146.
Lock. David 140. 146. 197.
Loney. Willard 197.
Lord. Robert 140, 197,
Luvaas. Richard 197.
McCullen. Donna 87. 104. 197.
McCullen. Kenneth 87, 185.
McCutcheon. Janet 77. 87. 91. 167.
Mclcarlin. 1-Iarold 75, 94.
McGregor, Brian 77.80. 99. 110. 140. 156.
McNabb, David 92. 94, 108. 167.
McNabb. Dolores 73. 85, 102, 128, 132. 167.
Madden. Steve 197.
Manning. Richard 75.
Manus. Lanita 77. 84. 94, 104. 167.
Maurits. Vifilliam 91. 94, 197.
Maxwell, Beverly 81, 102. 185.
Mecklenburg, Darrell 77. 108. 177.
Meester. Lorene 77. 81, 82. 102. 145. 185.
Mellor. Gladys. 79. 82. 100, 125. 145. 185.
Meriwether. Bruce 80, 132. 146, 185.
Meyer. Leland 94. 197.
Middents. Arlys 177.
Middents. Paul 110. 118. 133. 198.
Mihelic. Lydia 56. 88, 104. 198.
Miller. Earnest 77, 92, 185.
Miller. Paul 167.
Miller. William 77. 80. 108, 154. 156. 177.
Milner. Gloria 72, 79. 94. 167.
Mitchell. Paul 82. 110, 185.
Moats. Betsy, 84. 93, 94, 198.
Moats. Wilton. 110. 140. 177.
Mooty. Dale 198.
Moser. Fred 185.
Mowry. Janet 84. 85. 93.
Myer. Eileen 198.
Neil. Ronald 88. 108. 177.
Nemec. Arline 177.
Neve. John 76. 94. 124, 185.
Nielsen. Dale 73. 110, 140, 150. 177.
Noesen, Marilyn 177.
Nordenson. Craig 772 108. 177.
North. Nolan 78. 110. 146. 186.
Notbohm. Kathleen 186.
Novak. Ronald 198.
Obcrmeyer. Sharon 81. 119. 129, 131,198.
Ockelmann. Larry 106.
Odell. Gary 91.
Ohme. Nancy 94. 100. 186.
Olson. Doris 85, 168.
Ortell, Edward 73. 77, 80. 83. 108. 132. 1.50. '-.
Osborn. Frank 198.
Osborn. Merlin 99, 108, 177.
Osten. Susan 72, 88. 94. 104. 198.
Overholt, Barbara 75, 77. 100. 178.
Palmer. Sheillah 85. 94, 198.
Parish. William 120. 140. 144. 145. 168
Payne. Margaret 198.
Pearce. Douglas 99. 112. 168.
Peck, William 77. 106. 132, 140. 146. 180, 13'
Peters. Pattie. 94,
Pfiester. Ralph 92. 168.
Philip. Alexander 110. 119, 129. 140. 157, 198
Philipp. Jerald 76. 77, 83. 108.
Pieper. Sharon 186.
Pilson. Janet 77, 94, 186.
Poleske, Lee 74. 77, 83.
Pontillo, Salvatore 80. 110. 140. 157.
Potts. June 90. 91. 93. 186.
Prestemon. John 72. 75. 89. 186.
Quade, Lois 98. 100. 119, 168.
Ouirk. Allen 112, 156, 199.
Quirk. Keith 77, 108. 168.
Raske. John 108. 125, 178.
Rateike, Bonnie 199.
Rathje. Norman 77. 78, 80. 110. 140. 144. 145 150
151 154 156 169
Ray. John mi. ' '
Reimer. Patricia 93. 102. 199.
Reisen. Milton. 99. 146. 178.
Reiter, Dorothy 82. 85. 104. 119. 145. 173, 178.
Reiter. Nadine 102. 132, 199.
Richardson. Marvin 186.
Riedel. Lois 67. 77. 94. 100. 186.
Rife. Austin 186.
Rodger, Darrell 78. 80. 110. 126. 140. 144. 156
Rokusek, Virginia 94. 104. 199.
Roquet. George 186.
Rosenkrans. John 92.
Rosenquist. Lee 88. 106. 199.
Rust. Harold 76. 94. 124. 187.
Rutledge. Eva 79. 82. 100. 178.
Rypkema. Richard 92. 108. 116. 199.
Sayers. Bruce 110. 133. 150, 153. 199.
Scheppele. Stuart 86. 187.
Schiele. Allen 156. 199.
Schiele. Carl 110. 140. 154. 156.
Schneider. Barbara 77. 81. 102. 199.
Schneider. Robert 106. 199.
Schneider. Ronald 106.
Schoffelman. Shirley 85. 102. 169.
Schueler, Edna 85. 199.
Schwantje. Hans 75. 80. 108. 157. 187.
Schgvenk. Karl 106. 133, 150. 152. 200.
Scurlock, Carolyn 187.
Seton. Telia 91. 100. 200.
Seward. Marilyn 77. 104, 187.
Shouer. Thomas 112.
Sievers. Gile 82. 110. 126. 143, 173, 178.
91. 94, 102. 169.
Silka. Sandra 86, 90.
Skelley, Phil 94, 180, 187.
Skelley. Richard 200.
Slattery, Richard 112,
Snook, Charles 140, 200.
Spielmann. Ray 140. 144, 169.
Steensen. Wayne 80, 99. 112. 140. 169.
Steffenson. Mary 104. 200.
Steiner. Ronald 93. 187.
Stenzel. Norman 69. 72, 73. 74. 77. 80. 83. 88. 118.
140, 156. 200.
125. 132. 140. 144-.154.156. 169.
Stevens. Lee 80. 157. 187.
Stevens. Norma 100. 178.
Stewart, Ralph 106, 146.
Strasser. Kerwin 200.
Swan. Howard 92. 178.
Swartzbaugh, Richard 106. 157.
Tangeman. Lois 98, 102. 170.
Tarzy. Joan 81. 85. 93, 200.
Tate. Ben 72. 80, 94. 110. 118. 170.
Taylor, Kennard 187.
Terauds,.1uris119, 125. 156. 189.
Thicde. Roger 112, 170.
Thoeni. JoAnn 94.
Thomas, Diane 94. 187.
Thomas. Bill 91. 94. 110, 170.
Thomas. Robert 110. 140. 187.
Tibby. Larry 187.
Janice 76. 77. 102, 188.
Tjaden. David 200.
David 89. 140. 144. 170.
Robert ss. 75. 89. 200
Tyrrell. Sylvia ss, 93. iss.
Uhde. Norman 110. 188.
Uhls. Marrilec 41. 73. 77, 93. 170.
Ukena. Charla 85, 91. 94. 102. 132. 200.
Van Dell, Jo Ann 201.
Vanderlippe, Paul 201.
Alamsha. Lloyd 34, 35, 46.
Allen. Lowell 43.
Bazil. Duane 43.
Beenken, Leonard 35. 50.
Blunk. Henry 50.
Brane. David 50.
Brooks. Edwin 50.
Bruton. James 35. 50.
Bushnell, Charles 41. 46.
Byrd. 'Edward 35. 38. 50.
Card. Giles 50.
Carlsen. Carl 35. 50.
Vanderwerf. Calvin 92, 171.
Van Iten. Helga 87, 102, 129.130,
Van lten. Robert 72. 110, 178.
Van Putten. Ruth 79, 94. 104. 188.
Varady. Eva 201.
XVadington. Vifilliam 110. 188.
Vilagner, Charles 75. 92. 94. 125.
XVagner. Marc 201.
XValker, XVil1iam 94, 110, 160, 171.
XVa1ters. Eleanorr 85, 86, 102, 171.
Vyfalters. Ronald 201.
Walters. Richard 156.
Ward, Betty - see Betty Barfels
Warren. Roberta 94. 201.
XVarren, Vklinifred 77, 188.
XVatakeecharoen. Pitswong 68, 87. 201.
XVatakeecharoen. Wichean 68, 87, 178.
XVatson. Robert 73, 87, 171.
NVatters. Dorothy 76, 79. 188.
XVatts. Ronald 201.
XVatts. Russell 171.
XVeatherbee, Michael 74. 78.,86.
XVehb. David 112.
Weida. John 188.
XVeise. Dennis 140. 201.
XV ei tzel.
George 80. 157. 171.
XVellington. Wilfred 87. 172.
Sandra 79. 201.
XVest, Roger 88, 112, 172.
XVhite. Joyce 94, 104. 132, 188.
Vifiederkehr. Joy 79.85. 102. 132. 179.
XViegand. Lois 82. 119. 145, 201.
XViegand. Patricia 89, 188.
XVilhelmi. Carol 188.
Wilkes. Alta 81. 104, 202.
Williams. David 1-08.
XVilliams. Kenneth 202.
'XVilliams. Lois 179.
XX-lilliamson. Virginia 81. 91. 202.
XVillis. Carl 80. 110.150, 153. 179.
XX-lilly. Betty 202.
XVolfe. Donald 202.
XVoodall. Norman 112.
XVosoba. James 179.
Camp, Marvin 35. 50.
Choate. XVoodrow 50.
Coats. James 43.
Conklin. Robert 50.
Conner. Arthur 35.
Crangle. James 50.
Diefenbacher. Fred 4 3.
Denny. XVilliam 30. 51.
Dindinger. Telford 51.
Dyk. Leroy 51.
Eastman. John 43.
Falconer. Robert 46
Farmer. Charles 51
Farmer. Stanley 43
Fry. George 46.
Gaither. Laurence 38 43
Giezentanner. Robert 35 43
Graff. Lyle 51.
Hamish. Vkfilliam 30 51
Hart. Robert 46.
Hauman. Fred 46
Hearne. James 46.
Hendricks, Deane 28, 35, 46.
Hoffman. Warren 38, 44.
Hoffman. Wayne 35, 51.
Huebner, Earl 35, 41, 46.
Hyer. Donald 28. 34. 46.
Janky. Edward 2. 46. 89.
Jansen. Kenneth 38. 46.
Jeambey, Leo 47.
Johnson. Dean 34. 38, 47.
Johnson, Don 30, 51.
Johnson. Gerald 51.
Kauppincn. Richard 47.
Kirk. Billy 51.
Kiel, LaVerne 51.
Korver, Ronald 49.
Kruger. Raymond 38, 51.
Lawrence. William 44.
Leckrone. William 44.
Lester. Kenneth 44.
Lindstrom, Gustaf 35, 49.
Longer. XValter 52.
MacKay, Gordon 44.
Manning. Edwin 38, 44.
McWilliams. Robert 44.
Meyer. William 35, 38, 44.
Middleton, Randolph 35. -17
Middents. Gerald 35. 52.
Monroe. Laurence 35, 52.
Moon. Paul 47.
Moon, Paul G. 52.
Moore, Everett 28, 52,
Moore, John 52.
Muilenburg. Lloyd 35. 47.
Munchoff. John 52.
Neely. Donald 35. 52. 129.
Nelson, Harry 47.
Norris. Donald 47.
Oram. Robert 35. 45.
Orr. Carl -1-7.
Petersen. Roger 47.
Pettit, John 35. 47.
Polzine, Glenn 28. 35. 47.
Prasad. Anand 52.
Quickstad. XVi1bur 52.
Redshaw. Dean 35. 52.
Reth. Melvin 45.
Reynolds. Robert 52.
Rundus, Ivan 45.
Ryu. Joseph 48. 87.
Saikaly. Nadim 35. 53. 87.
Schlobohm. Vkfilliam 48. 83
Schmidt, Stanley 83.
Schuster. David 37, 53.
Snyder. Russell 35. 48.
Spaulding. John 48.
Spiegel. Howard 45.
Stoker. Louis 53.
Straatmeyer. Gene 35. 38. 48
Strang. Alton 53.
Talledge. Banjamin 48.
Tammen, NVi1liam 35, 38. 45.
Thomson, James 35. 45.
Totten. Ralph 48.
Trembath. Keith 35. 38. 48.
Tracy. David 35. 48.
Tupper. NVil1iam 48.
Uhls. Douglas 41. 48.
Vanderwerf, Calvin 53.
Van Wagner. David 49.
Voigt, Richard 35. 53.
XVahl. Kirby 48.
XValker. Robert 53.
XVhee1ock, Brigham 45
XVi11iams. Marden 49.
XVi1let, Bruce 53.
XVilson. Russell 34. 35, 53.
XVirtz. Allen 35. 36, 49.
Youtzy. George 35. 53.
Academics ,,..,..,,,,,.,r,...,, 55 Gamma Phi Delta .... .... 102 Senigrs, Seminary -YAA Y ---,w -W
Administration .... D .... ... 15 Golf -. ................... ........ 1 57 SISEA -W ,A,----,--A--- nm
Adrian Singers ,,,,.,. 92 Greek Councils ..... , .... 99 Sophomorgg M ,--Mw ----g F Am
Alpha Pi Omega ....... 73 Homecoming ....-.. .. ........ 119 Spartan Club .,---g my V--,,., um
Alpha Psi Omega ....... . ........ 74 IOM Chi -.-..- - ..-....- ----.. 8 5 Student Senate .,,-,,,A 2 ,---,,,. ,
Atheanaens ........... K-- ...... ........ 1 06 KUDD ,-.-----....-.--- 95 Sweetheart Swirl ,,-,,,
Band ,..,,,,,,,, 2 .,.... 91 Juniors. College ...... ........ 1 74 Symphony Ofchesrm WWQA -Mw- Q
Bglgkerball ,,,,,.,, .,....,, 1 46 Juniors. Seminary .... ...... 2 50 Tennis ,,-- ----v---,A-Vw--A h-w-,
Chapel Choir ..... 93 KEY -.-..--.,.-....-----, 89 Track. 1957 ,,,,,.,,,, ,,,, ,
Concert Choir .,... 94 KEY Queen .............. 130 Track, 1958 -,M.A----.Aw-- ,,A.w
Cue ,,,,,,,,,.,,, 88 Middlers. Seminary ..... 46 Thi,-reenefs ---,---,-A.v---,A----- -,,.-
D Club ............... 8C M11 5131113 B053 -----,-- 108 University Society for
DCdiC3fl0I1 --,.......... 3 New Student D375 ----- 116 lnternational Cooperation . ...., --
Delta Phi Sigma ......... .......... 1 00 OmiCrOr1 Mu ....-....... 84' NVARA ............,,.....,, 2 ....... ...-
Dormitory Councils .... ...... 7 8, 79 Phi Alpha Ther-1 ---- ----M 83 XVho's XVho ........,,..... -2 ...-
Faculty. Seminary ......, ...-.... 2 7 Phi Orl1iCfOI1 ----.--.. 110 XVrcst1ing ..............., ....
Faith and Life XVeek ...... ....... . 123 Pi Kappa Delta -f--- 75 Young Republicans ...., .....
Finley Nurses .......... ........ 2 03 SCA ...--A--..--v-- 76 Zeta Phi 2 ................ .....
Football ,,Yr,,,,,, ........ 1 40 Seminary ...... ,..... 2 5
Freshmen -,,M- ,......, 1 90 Seniors. College ........... 161
The Hoermonn Press Ed .lanky-Photographer
Yonker's Engraving Company Mould Studio
S. K. Smith Cover Company
Bob Funk and Duane Fenstermann, standing, look over Mike
Gcrric's script as he broadcasts.
Corning to you at 630 kilocycles on
your radio dial is KUDD, our campus
radio station. Operating Within a
three-block area, KUDD provides the
members ot our campus community
with news, music and special programs.
The radio station functions in con-
junction With the speech department,
providing a laboratory for speech
classes, and an extracurricular activity
tor students who are interested in radio
KUDD has been re-entered in our
schedule of activities after having been
dropped for several years. Duane
Fensterrnan the general manager has
been assisted by Eldon Benedict,
program director, lim Davis, chief
and Mr. Thomas H. Olbricht, faculty
Bob Funk, cnginccr. signals the announcer to "stand-by."
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