University of Dubuque - Key Yearbook (Dubuque, IA)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1960 volume:
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UNIVERSITY OF DUBUQUE
DONNA M. JONES
The KEY Staff of 1960 has chosen to dedicate this yearbook to a person whose efforts toward
realizing a synthesis of faith and knowledge are untiring -- Dr. Leo L. Nussbaum, Dean of the Col-
lege of Liberal Arts.
Dean Nussbaum's personal record of achievements attest to the fact that true scholarship and
Christian faith are in slight, if any disagreement. Dr. Nussbaum's enviable academic record, how-
ever, does not point out his major accomplishment which is difficult to categorize or classify. That
is his unceasing effort to bring intellectual enlightenment and religious concern to those who have
sought his guidance and teaching. In him one quickly notes the rare blend of confidence and hu-
mility, obiectivity and faith, achievement and ambition, independence and concern. For bringing
these rare combinations to our campus and, furthermore, for imparting them to all within his com-
pass, we, as educated Christians, are thankfully indebted.
Introduction. . .
UNIVERSITY OF DUBUQUE
Administration and Staff .....
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Administration, Faculty, and Staff ....
Social Groups ....
Through the Year. . .
Advertisements. . .
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This school year has been eventful -- both on our
campus and on the national scene. Energy, excitement,
fun, and serious work have made the year memorable.
Here at the University ot Dubuque, motion ot the
mind, body, and spirit vibrates throughout the classrooms,
laboratories, dorms, and campus each day.
Both the students from the College ot Liberal Arts and
the Seminary stream down everewidening paths to know-
ledge, happiness, maturity, and wisdom. These students
from all parts ot the world with their well-trained faculty
combine to create energy and motion in their classrooms.
A whirl ot activity surrounds the campus as students
loin with their advisors and counselors in pursuing com-
mon interests tound in extra-curricular activities.
Bubbling elation, expressed by cheers and enthusiasm,
propels athletes from every sport to their common goal,
to do the best iob possible.
New additions to the campus in the form ot new
buildings and fine improvements ot the ones already there
keep our University moving torward.
The T960 KEY is a record of the University of Du-
buque, its people, and its activities in . . .
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Religious emphasis onthe Dubuque
campus takes its form in many ways: the
number of ministers on the faculties of the
College and the Seminary, weekly chapel
services, Faith and Life Week, and the var-
ious religious organizations on campus.
An ollvschool mixer in the Commons
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New student picnic song tes
A dominant phase of a student's lite, extra-curricular activities create unceasing enjoyment and inter-
est. Homecoming, musical activities, May Fete, mixers, dramatic presentations, and varied club meetings
draw students to their proiects both during and after school hours. Designed for student enioyment and in-
terest, clubs and activities help acquaint the participants with proiects that might be similar to ones they
will encounter later -- on the iob and in the community.
Some of the happiest moments at the U. of D. result from sharing in campus activities.
Trying to win a prize at 0 May Fctc Booth
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Fighting for the Blue and White, spectators and players dynamically display the moving spirit ot the
University of Dubuque. The athletes of the U. of D. strive to gain honor, bringing pride to the school, to its
teams, and to its students. They spend long hours developing their bodies and their prowess for athletic
A surging roar of voices accompanied spectacular football wins, an exciting basketball season, and
the many activities of the other individual sports for both the skilled and not-so-skilled.
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Two more points for Dubuque
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Star lrockrnon pole voulfing cl Cholmer's Field
Muscular maneuvers symbolizing strength ond skill
Lithe body gliding through air
The lives and activities ofthe people of the University
of Dubuque are interesting as well as varied.
Their activities can range from informal "bull sessions,"
to getting one's daily mail, to proceeding down an aisle in
a formal academic procession.
The University of Dubuque constantly striving to fulfill
it's goal--to serve the whole church and the world.
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ln the wake of the gold rush of i849 the Mississippi River became the dividing line between civilization
and the frontier. The river towns became the iumping off points for thousands of immigrants and settlers
flocking to the fertile prairies of the Mid-west. To Reverend Adrian Van Vliet, one of these first immigrants,
the University of Dubuque owes its existence.
From its beginnings in the private study of our founder, the school has constantly grown, serving the
aims of uniting our diverse population under one goal.
The newest addition to the campus is
Goldthorpe Science Hall which was con-
structed as a result of a challenge gift of '
Mrs. Effie Goldthorpe.
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Gvldthorp Salem' flu!!
Goldthorp Science Hall, a product of the dreams of many people, was
dedicated April 29, 1960--another proof that The campus is expanding and
moving in a forward motion.
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Dr. Gaylord M. Couchman has been exemplary in serving as presi-
dent ot the University of Dubuque since 1953.
His background includes graduation from Des Moines University,
a Bachelor of Divinity degree from McCormick Theological Seminary
and a Doctor of Divinity Honorary Degree from the University of Dubu-
que. Pastorates throughout his native Iowa, including several years at
Westminster Presbyterian in Dubuque, have ably prepared him for the
many duties at the University.
President Couchman is favorably recognized throughout the na-
tion and state, having been elected to important positions in college re-
lated organizations and in the United Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A.
At the University of Dubuque, Dr. Couchman's friendly smile in-
vites leisurely chats. His deep concern for individuals prompts counsel
with any of the students or faculty.
President Couchman takes time tor family life, too. The Couch-
man's are the parents of three daughters and a young son. They have
tysburg Presbyterian Church.
Pres. Couchman talks with Rev. Robert MacAskill, Pastor, Get
At Presidents Reception, students
Mr, David B. Cossat, Vice-Chairman, Board of Directorsg Mr. Harry Turner, Treasurer ofthe University of
Dubuqueg Rev. William Tiaden, Dr. William B. Zuker, Mr. A. D. Donnell, Chairman, Board of Directorsg Dr.
Gaylord M. Couchmcng Mrs. Robert W. Clewell, Mr. Robert F. Loetscher, Vice-Chairman, Executive Com-
mitteeg lNot Present - Dr. Paul J. Laube, Mr. Ivan Carnes, Rev. George H. Swalvel
The Executive Committee
The Executive Committee is delegated to study and make rulings concerning problems that occur be-
tween the two meetings of the larger group -- the University Board ot Directors. The Executive Committee
meets each month to examine administrative policies and review the monthly financial report of the Uni-
Much work and planning ahead for Dr. Couchman, Chair
man Donnell, and Mr. Cassat.
Dr. William B. Zuker has completed his thirty-ninth fruitful year at
the University of Dubuque and his thirty-first as vice-president.
Dr. Zuker's primary responsibility is administering student accounts.
Related to this is his duty of keeping the University loan fund. He al-
waysconsiders each individual personally.
He received his Bachelor of Science from Highland Park College
and his Masters of Science from the University of Chicago.
This year, Dr. Zuker saw a dream come true. As chairman of the
Science Building Committee and former head of the Science Division,
he has delighted in the erection and use of Goldthorpe Science Hall.
Having graduated from both the College and the Seminary of the
University of Dubuque and having had several executive positions at
the University, Mr. Gene Siekmann is highly qualified to administer fi-
nancial promotion which has been his primary objective since l956.
Mr. Siekmann travels tar and wide to talk to industry, schools,
churches, and individuals. He is concerned with helping alumni and
friends ofthe University to understand how they can support the school.
Especially this last year, Mr. Siekmann has been responsible for
raising additional capital for constructing new buildings such as the
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Mr. Siekmann and Dr. Zuker, vice
atop the newly erected Science Hall.
presidents of the University, as they stand
The responsibility of balancing the budget of the Univer-
sity is given to the Business Manager, Harry A. Turner. His
The "image" ofthe University in the minds of
the many "publics" is the concern of James Batt,
Director ot Public Relations. He is also a part-time
instructor in the college.
He comes to us from the University of Wisconsin
where he was enrolled in a Ph.D. program in mass
As Director of Public Relations, he works in vari-
ous capacities including chairman ot the publications
committee and faculty advisor to the Cue and the
various duties also include the direction ofthe payments to
Mr. Turner became Business Manager in l953 after hold-
ing other positions in the University. He came to Dubuque in
A graduate of Park College, he has a Bachelor of Di-
vinity degree from McCormick Seminary.
Emery Ransford, Cashier and Bookkeeper, confers with his assistant, Mrs. Rich-
University secretaries, Mrs. Herman Lehman, Secretary to the Vice-President,
seated. Mrs. Wesley C. Burgus, Secretary to Public Realtions, Miss Betty Muir,
Secretary to the President, and Mrs. Esther Purvis, Secretary to the Business Of-
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Richard Anderson, Assistant Public Relations Director, plans an in
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NURSES: Miss Sully Freedman, Assisfontg Mrs. B, G. VonderBerg, Director of Student Heolthg Miss Do-
lores Zorn, Assistant,
Multilith Operator, Mrs. Hermann Tiorks
Mrs. Emery Ronsford and Mrs. George Yokom, Post Qffice women
Mrs. Leonard Kremer, dining hall supervisor,
stands in the Plantation Room which was new-
ly decorated by a friend of the University.
LEFT: Mrs. Robert Weitz, operator of the Oak
Room, is assisted by students on Self-help.
The Commons Cooks who prepare approximately l60,000 meals a year are: Seated, Ursula Kaune, Alvina
Hill ydia Wolff Helen Fonck Setna Hertner. Standing, Sophia Schmitt, and Rose Ahrendt. Not pictured:
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John Hudson, student assistant to Mrs Kre
at his official position in the dining hall
Anthony W. Kuhl, Custodian, Peters Commons.
H. Topp, Custodian, Steffens, Wm. N. Radloff, Custodian, Steffens, Wm. Brode, Kit-
Stock Man, George Yokom, Custodian, Gymnasium.
Thomas E. Turner, General Engineer, Steve Thilmany, Campus Supervisor, Mr. Clarence
Blosch, Director of Student Help, Fred Messing, Electrician. SEATED: Donald Dare, Assistant
William A. Murphy, Night Watchman.
Mrs, Leona Lester, Janitress, Van Vliet, Mrs. Emma Schenke, Janitress, Severance
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,N L If
ANNA AITCHISON, Professor of English, receiv
her A.B. from Grinnell College, M.A,, from Corn
University, and Litt.D. from the University of Du
que. Miss Aitchisan came to the University in T9
and will, after 37 years of dedicated service, ret
at the close of the i959-60 academic year.
ROBERT E. BAILEY, Assistant Professor of Bible o
Greek, received his A.B. degree from Grove City C
lege. He is o graduate of our Seminary and has do
two years of graduate study ot the University of Ed
burgh. The Baileys are the parents of tour sons.
DOY M. BAKER, Professor of Music and Chairman
the Division of Fine Arts, came to the University
1946. After graduating from Iowa State Teoche
College, he received his M.A. and Ph.D. from the Un
versity of Iowa. The Bakers have tour children,
CHARLES R. BARR, Assistant Professor of Chemistr
is a graduate of North Central College, Napervill
Illinois. He holds ci M.S. degree from Michigan Stat
University and is completing work for a doctor's d
gree from that institution.
GRACE ALLEN BOEHNER, Associate Professor of Engl
lish, came to Dubuque, in 'l956. Mrs. Boehner hold?
the B.S. and M.A. degrees from the University o
Missouri. She has completed course work for the Doc,
tor of Education degree from Teachers College, Col'
JOHN L. BUTLER, Assistant Professor ot Biology,
comes to us from Albuquerque, New Mexico, where
he has recently completed work an his M.S. degree
ot the University of New Mexico. He holds the B.S.
degree from Ottawa University, Ottawa, Kansas. Mr.
and Mrs. Butler have two children.
A N. BUTNER, Associate Professor Sociology, be-
me a member of our faculty in l956. She holds the
. and M.Did, degrees from Iowa State Teachers
llege, M.A. in History and Pl'i.D, in Sociology from
State University of Iowa. Dr. Butner has two mor-
MES E. CARVER, Professor of English and Head of
Department, earned his B.A. at the University of
hmond, his M.A. at the University of North Caro-
a, and his Ph.D. from New York University. He has
ne post-doctoral research in England on a fellows
ip from the American Philosophical Society. Dr. and
rs. Carver have three children.
SEMARY CLARKE, Artist-in-Residence and Associate
ofessor Music, has her B.M. from John B. Stetson
niversity, her Organ Diploma and M.M. from Phila-
elphia Musical Academy, and her F.A.G.O. and
h.D. from the University of Rochester,
HN KNOX COIT, Associate Professor of Philoso-
hy, and Chairman of the Division of Philosophy and
eligion, holds the A.B. degree from Maryville Col-
ge, A.M. degree from Columbia University and
h.D. from New York University. Dr. Coit came to our
acuity in 1955.
tW. BURNET EASTON, JR., Chaplain of the College
and Associate Professor of Bible, is a new member of
our faculty this year. He comes to us from Park Col-
lege, Parkville, Missouri. Mr. Easton holds the Ph,B.
degree from Yale College, B.D. and S.T.M. degrees
from Union Theological Seminary. Mr. and Mrs. East-
on are the parents of three children.
FRANK C. EDWARDS, Associate Professor of Chem-
istry, Head .of the Department and Chairman of the
Division of Natural Sciences, is ci Dubuque Alumnus.
He received his Ph.D. degree in Physical Chemistry at
Iowa State University. Dr. and Mrs. Edwards have
one young son.
LEROY H. GILES, Professor of Education and P
chologyg Chairman ofthe Division of Educati
Psychology, Health and Physical Education is the
rector of Teacher Placement. Dr. Giles, a new me
ber of our faculty this year, comes from Cartha
College. He received his B.A. degree from Nebras
Wesleyan University and his M.Ed. and D.Ed. degr
from the University of Colorado. Dr. and Mrs. Gil
have one son.
JOSEPH L. GRAY, lll, Instructor in German and En
lish, is a graduate of Washington and Lee Universi
He holds the M.A. degree from the University of C
cago and has completed course work for the Ph.
degree from the University of Chicago.
EDITH M. GROFF, Instructor in Piano, was a pupil
Moissaye Boguslawsky, Glenn Dillard Gunn, .lose
Lhevinne, and Artur Schnabel, Miss Groff became
member of the college faculty in 1938 when the D
buque Academy of Music became a part of the Uni
versity of Dubuque.
ARLINE S. HARTEL, Assistant Professor of Home Eco
nomics, received her B.S. degree from Texas Stat
College for Women and M.S. from lowa State Uni
versity. Mrs. Hartel come to our faculty in 1953.
BERNICE HEADINGS, College Librarian, Assistan
Professor, received her A.B. degree from Syracuse:
Universityg B.S. in L.S. from Columbia University, M.S
in L.S, from Syracuse University. Miss Headings came
to our campus in 1955.
FRANKLIN W. HOUN, Associate Professor of Politi-
cal Science and History comes to our faculty this year
from Michigan State University. He holds the A.B. de-
gree from National Cheng Chih University in Chinag
A.M., University of Denver, and Ph.D. from the Uni'
versity of Wisconsin. Dr. and Mrs. Houn have one
son and one daughter.
IAM LOMAX, Professor of Economics and Head
e Department, Acting Head of Social Science
ion, received his B.S. and M.B.A, degrees from
hwestern University. Mr. and Mrs. Lomax and
two children live on a farm near Galena, Illi-
Mr. Lomax began his teaching at the University
e fall of l953.
IZ MAHMOUD, Associate Professor af Music, is
aduate of the Consevatoire Royal de Musique in
sels, Belgium and holds the Master of Music de-
in composition and the Ph.D. in theory from lndi'
University. He is a former conductor of the Teh-
Symphonic Orchestra in Iran.
RGE MCCARTY, Visiting Professor of Speech and
ing Director of Forensics, comes to Dubuque this
r from Coe College in Cedar Rapids, Iowa. He
ds the A.B. degree from Indiana University and
M.A. from Columbia University. Mr. and Mrs.
Carty are the parents of four children.
NETH MERCER, Head Football Coach, Associate
fessor of Physical Education, holds the A.B. degree
m Simpson College and the M.A. degree from Be-
College. The Mercers have two children. He came
the University in 1939.
'ILFORD P. MUSGRAVE, Professor of Spanish and
ench, Chairman ofthe Division of Language and
erature, is a graduate of Huntington College. He
ilds the M.A. degree from Indiana University, the
i.D. from Pennsylvania State University, and has
ine additional graduate study at the University of
eneva in Switzerland.
ENNETH L. NIELSEN, Assistant Professor of Music,
is his bachelors and masters degrees from the Uni-
rsity of Michigan, and spent three years in Ger-
:ny where he was a conducting student of Josef
isel and Karl Ellmendorf, both of Wiesbaden, Ger-
zny. Mr. Nielsen came to our faculty ci year ago.
LEO L. NUSSBAUM, Deon ofthe College and A
ciote Professor of Education and Psychology, retur
to Dubuque, in June after a one year leave-of-abse
He was granted a Fulbright lectureship which t
him to Mysore University, Mysore, India as a lect
in Educational Psychology. Dr. and Mrs. Nussba
have three children. He received his Ph.D. fr
JAMES E. ODENKIRK, Associate Professor of Ph
cal Education, Head Basketball Coach, Assistant F
ball Coach, and Athletic Director, comes to us
year from City College of New York. He holds
B.S. and M.A. degrees from Ohio State University
has received the Doctor of Education degree fr
Teachers College of Columbia University.
CLARENCE PETERSON, Director af Physical Educ
tion, Professor of Health and Physical Education, h
his A.B. from the University of Dubuque, his M.
from the University of Wisconsin. The Petersons ha
one son and one daughter. He has been on our fa
ulty since l92l.
HAZEL ROTHLISBERGER, Associate Professor of Ma
ematics, holds the A.B. degree from Iowa State Teac
ers College, the M.A. degree from the University
Wisconsin. Miss Rothlisberger came to our faculty
WILLIAM G. ROZEBOOM, Registrar and Professor o
History, has been at Dubuque since l944. He hold:
the A.B. degree from Calvin College, M.A., University
of Michigan and had additional graduate study ol
the University of Michigan.
R. W. SANDVEN, Dean of Students and Associate
Professor of Physiology and Psychology holds the
B.S. degree from Iowa State Teachers College, M.A
from Columbia University, and has done additiona
graduate study at the University of Illinois, The Sand
vens have a daughter and a son.
NALD J, SAVAGE, Associate Professor of Speech
Director of Dramatics is a new member of our
ulty this year. Dr. Savage completed his under-
duate work at Hamline University, St. Paul, Min-
oto and earned a master's and doctoris degree
he University of Minnesota. He comes to us from
iana State Teachers College.
TER C. SHELL, Professor of Biology and Head of
Department, is o new member of our faculty this
r. He comes to us from Central College, Fayette,
souri. He holds the A.B. degree from Central Col-
e, the M.S, and Ph.D. degrees from the University
lowa, and has done specialized graduate work at
University of Missouri and at Northwestern Uni-
, GEORGE SHELTON, Assistant Professor of His-
ry, holds the B.A. and M,A. degrees from the Uni-
rsity of Manitoba, and has done additional gradu-
e study at the University of London, University of
anitoba, and the University of Pennsylvania.
OROTHY TAYLOR, Professor of Physics, received
r A.B. and M.A. degrees from Indiana University.
e has done additional study at the University of
wa, Pennsylvania University, and American Univer-
ty in Washington, D.C. She has been on our faculty
IHARLES TYRRELL, Professor of Christian Education,
was received his A.B., Th,B,, and M.R.E. degrees from
he University of Dubuque, M.S., Ed.D., Indiana Uni-
ersity. Mr. and Mrs. Tyrrell come to Dubuque in
951 and have one daughter.
lELEN STREED WATTS, Assistant Professor of Edu-
ation, holds the B.A, degree from lowa State Teach-
rs College, the M.A. from lowa State University. Mr.
ind Mrs. Watts have one son and one daughter,
Part- Time Faculty
JAMES BATT, Instructor in Journalism and Direc
of Public Relations, is a native of Hastings, Nebr
ka. He has completed work for a Master of Scie
Degree in Public Relations and Communications
Boston University and comes to us this year fr
the University of Wisconsin. Mr. and Mrs. Batt a
the parents of one son.
GENEVIEVE MESSERSMITH GUSTAFSON, Instru
tor in Economic Studies since 1954, holds o Bach
lor of Science degree in Commerce from the Sta
University of Iowa. Mr, and Mrs. Gustafson ha
KEITH MAGALSKY, Instructor in Mathematics, hol
the B.S. degree from the University of Vermont.
is an Experimental Engineer at John Deere Dub
que Tractor Works. The Magalskys are the paren
of two children. Mr. Magalsky is a new memb
of our faculty.
DAN MIHAL, Instructor in Mathematics, holds th
B.S. degree from the University of Illinois and th
M.S, degree from the State University of Iowa. H
is employed as a Proiect Engineer at the John Deer
Dubuque Tractor Works. The Mihals are the paren
of three children.
SARA JANE WHITEHEAD THOMAS, Instructor in
Art, received her A.B. degree from Clarke College,
Dubuque. A new member of cpu faculty, Mrs.
Thomas taught in the Dubuque ublic Schools last
year. Mr. and Mrs, Thomas have one son.
FACULTY NOT PICTURED I
DONALD P. COONEY, part-time Instructor in Ec-
CARL W. GEFFERT, Assistant Professor of German
and English, awarded a twelve-rnonth grant as a
Fulbright lecturer in Germany.
Mrs. Thomas helps art students as they sketch the human body.
.f J WL
The professors assemble and talk over current problems iust before their faculty meeting begins.
For administrative convenience, the instructional
departments ofthe college are grouped in six divi-
sions as follows:
FINE ARTS: Art and Music.
LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE: English, Greek,
Modern Language and Speech.
PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION: Bible, Christian
Education, and Philosophy.
EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY: Education,
Health and Physical Education and Psychology.
SOCIAL STUDIES: Economic Studies, History, Po
litical Science and Sociology.
NATURAL SCIENCE: Biology, Chemistry, Mathe
matics and Physics.
Charles Wagner and Jan Tindall receive some advice from Dr. Savage in Acting Class
Dr. LeRoy Giles talks with Kerwin Strasser about Sec-
Dr. Charles Tyrrell meets with a
Christian Education methods class
at Westminster Presbyterian Church
ondary Methods Class in Dr. Giles newly decorated
Hank DeVries, Mr. William Lomax and Buford Heidenreich
discuss an Economics make-up test.
Ann Wiegand and Hans Schwantie admire
their chemistry project.
W MX ,Je
Mr. Lewis W. Furda, Director of Admissions and
Mr. Dunne Wilson, Admissions Counselor.
Mrs. Mary Bookout, Head Resident of Severance Hall,
Mr. Gerald Middents, Head Resident of Steffens Hall.
f . ., 31
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JQA-Pg V SV My
Maior - Economics
Student Senate I, 2, 3, SISEA 4, Delta Phi Sigma I,
2, 3, 4, Treas. 2, V.P. 3, 4, Class Sec. 4, Cue I, 2,
Ed. 2, Panhellenic 3, 4. r
PATRICIA ROHDE BATES
Major - Home Economics
Transfer from State University of Iowa 3, Omicron
Mu 3, 4, V.P. 4, SISEA 4.
at las! . . . top of thc ladder
Maior - Biology
Zeta Phi I, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2, House Council 2, Stu-
dent Senate 2, 3, Young Republicans I, 2, Key 2,
Panhellenic 2, Sec.-Treas. 2, Spartan Club 3, 4, I
WARA I, 2, 3, 4.
Malor - English X
Mu Sigma Beta 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, V.P. 4, Young Re-
publicans I, 2, Class V.P. 2, Pres. 3, SCA I, 2, 3,
Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Sec. 3, Adrians
I, 3, 4, Choir 3, 4, KUDD 2, SISEA 2, 3, 4, Who's
Maior - English
Transfer from Texas Lutheran 3, Thirteener 3, 4.
PATRICIA ANN CARROLL
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Maior - Sociology
usuc 3, 4, nom cha Sigma 4, scA 4, WARA 1, 2, 3,
Maiors - Physics, Mathematics
Football I, 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4, Phi
I Omicron I, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2, Pres. 4, Student Senate
3, 4, D Club 2, 3, 4, House Council 3, 4, V.P. 3.
Major - Economics
living irudifiaus cream! :wer many yazrs
Maior - Christian Education
UCCF I, 2.
Maior - Christian Education
Dundas Ontario, Canada
Maior - English
Transfer from Moody Bible Institute 3.
CAROL COUCHMAN CRAMER
Maior - English
- 44 -
Concert Choir 2, 3, SCA I, Iota Chi 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4,
Transfer from Wisconsin State College at Platte-
ville 3, Concert Choir 3, Iota Chi Sigma 4, SCA 4.
Zeta Phi 3, 4, SISEA 3, 4, WARA 2, 3, 4, Young Re-
Maior - Physical Education
l Track l, 2, 3, 4, Football l, 2, 3, 4, D Club l, 2, 3,
4, Pres. 4, Phi Omicron I, 2, 3, 4, SISEA 2, 3, 4, In-
terfralernity Council 3, 4, Class V.P. 3.
JAMES ROY DAVIS
Maior - English
Transfer from Danville Junior College 2, Alpha Psi
Omega 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4, V.
P. 3, Pres. 4, Golf 2, 3, 4, Speech Squad 2, 3, 4,
Mu Sigma Bela 3, 4, KUDD 2, 3, 4, Man. 3, House
Council 4, Pres. 4, Campus Judicial Comm. 4.
Assuming ,vosifivus af leadcrshzjv
ALFRED W. DlNWlDDlE
Maior - Sociology
Track l, 2, 3, 4, Mu Sigma Beta 2, 3, 4, D Club 4.
San Francisco, California
Natural Science Concentration
Transfer from Si. Mary's College of Nursing 4, SCA
4, Chapel Choir 4, WARA 4.
JOANNE A. GOODNER
Major - History
Transfer from Franklin College, Franklin, Ind. 3,
Phi Alpha Theta 4, Treas. 4, Alpha Pi Omega 3, 4,
Parsonettes 3, 4.
SHARON JEAN HALMRAST
Fort Dodge, Iowa
Maior - English
Transfer from Iowa State Teachers College 3, Zeta
Phi 3, 4, SISEA 3, 4, House Council 3, 4, Pres. 4.
at ll. .
Maior - English
SCA l, SISEA l, 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 2, Zeta Phi 2,
3, 4, Class Treas. 3, Concert Choir l, 2, 3, 4, Stu-
dent Senate 4.
Maior - English
Transfer from Clarkson College at Technology 2,
Concert Choir 2, 3, 4, Man. 3, 4, USlC 3, 4, Treas.
3, 4, Alpha Psi Omega 4, Treos. 4, Pre-The's 2, 3,
4, Sec.-Treas. 3, Mu Sigma Beta 2, 3, 4.
uppertzug senior athletes in their last setzeeez
Babylon, New York
Maior - English
Concert Choir l, 2, 3, 4, Student Senate 2, 4, Sec,
2, SISEA 2, 3, 4, SCA l, Class Sec. 2, Delta Phi
Sigma l, 2, 3, 4, Pres, 4, Panhellenic 3, 4, Pres. 4.
Toronto Ontario, Canada
Maior - Physical Education
Track 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4, D Club 3, 4, Bus. Man. 4,
Cross-country 4, Capt. 4.
Maior - Business Administration
Athenaean Fraternity l, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, Basketball
l, Spartan Club 2, lnterfraternity Council 3, Treas.
JAMES D. JOHNSON
Major - History
SCA l, 2, Young Republicans 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2.
- 46 -
SALLY A. JONES
Maior - Christian Education
Zeta Phi l, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4, Class
Sec. 3, Class V.P. 4, Spartan Club 3, Sec. 3, House
Council 3, Treas. 3. V
RANDY H. JUDGE
Maior - Economics
Phi Omicron l, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, 4, Key Bus. Man,
Gwfering frown illuminated 0 zz lwzfrc
Battle Creek, Michigan
Major - Sociology
House Council 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, Concert Choir l, 2,
3, 4, Spartan Club 1, Key Staff 2.
JUDITH A. LaFROMBOlS
Green Bay, Wisconsin
Maior - Christian Education
Cue 2, 3, Concert Choir l, 2, 3, 4, Christian Lite
Council 3, Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4, SCA l, 2, 3, Ca-
binet 2, 3, Wl1o's Who 4.
FLOYD BARTON LAWRENCE
Major - English
Cue l, Key 3, 4, Speech Squad 3, 4, Alpha Pi Ome-
ga 3, 4, Who's Who 4.
Maior - Economics
concert choir i, 2, scA 1, 2, 3, 4, sisEA 2, 3, 4.
- 47 -
Maior - Modern Languages
SISEA 2, 3, 4, USIC 2, 3, 4.
Maior - Christian Education
Transfer from Augustana 3, Zeta Phi 3, 4, V.P. 4,
Chapel Choir 3, SCA 3, Iota Chi Sigma 3, WARA 3
4, Panhellenic 4, Campus Judicial Comm. 4.
dccisirfrzs about future ahmd
JAMES BRUCE MERIWETHER
Maior - Economics
Football 3, 4, Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 2, 3, 4,
D-Club l, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, Athenaean Fraternity
l, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, lnterfraternity Council 4, Student
Maior - History
SCA l, 2, SISEA l, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Phi Alpha Theta
3, 4, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Alpha Pi'Omega 3, 4, Mu
Sigma Beta 3, 4, Historian 4, Chapel Choir l, Ad-
rians 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 4.
DALE FORD MOOTY
Maior - Economics
Transfer from Drake - 2
Maior - Sociology
Concert Choir l, 2, 3, 4, Adrians 3, 4, Treas. 3, 4,
SCA l, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, Pre-The's l, 2, 3, 4, V.P. 4,
Campus Judicial Comm. 4.
Major - Physical Education
WARA 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, SCA
cans 2, 3, Sec. 3, SISEA 3, 4.
2, 3, Young Republi-
LARRY LEE OCKELMANN
Teeds Grove, Iowa
Major - Economics
Athenaean Fraternity l, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2, Galt 4,
the birth nf iz new addition
Major - Biology
Chapel Choir l, Class Pres. 2, Spartan Club 3, V.P.
3, D Club 2, 3, 4, Bus. Man. 3, House Council 4,
V.P. 4, SISEA 2, 3, 4, V,P. 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Ath-
enaean Fraternity 2, 3, 4, V.P. 3, Chemistry Club 4,
Biology Club 4.
CHARLES W. PERLBERG
Franklin Park, Illinois
Major - English
Transfer from Northern
Illinois University 3, Band ll
3, 4, SISEA 4. l
Major - Christian Education
Transfer from Clinton Jr, College 3, lota Chi 3, 4,
Key 4, USIC 4.
Major - English
SCA 2, 3, 4, V.P.
pha Theta 3, 4, Sec. 4, Alpha Pi Omega 3, 4, Con-
cert Choir l, 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 4.
3, Pres. 4, SISEA 2, 3, 4, Phi A1-
Maior - Christian Education
Transfer from Central College 3, Iota Chi 3, SISEA
Major - Chemistry
Chemistry Club 3, 4,
Hesfowing hauors to the outstanding smzors
GEORGE W. ROQUET
Maior - Social Studies
SCA I, 2, 3, 4, Pub. Chrn. 3, Outreach Comm. 4,
Pre-The's I, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4.
Majors - Biology, Home Economics
Transfer from Iowa State University 3, Omicron Mu
3, 4, Gamma Phi Delta 3, 4, Sec. 4, SISEA 4.
Maier - English
Concert Choir I, 2, 3, Adrians I, SCA I, 2, 3, 4.
Maior - Economics
Football I, 2, 3, Basketball I, SISEA 3, Thirteen
Fraternity I, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 2, V.P. 4,
Maiors - Chemistry, Mathematics
Chemistry Club 3, 4, Young Republicans l, 2, 3,
Speech Squad 3, 4, Alpha Pi Omega 3, 4, Pi Kappa p
Delta 3, 4. ,
West Branch, Iowa
Maior - Biology
Football l, 2, 3, Track l, 2, Phi Omicron l, 2, 3 4
Erammiug far the las! college Hua! wzms
HANS l'l. W. SCHWANTJE
Maior - Chemistry
Speech Squad l, 2, 3, 4, Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4,
Pres. 3, Mu Sigma Beta l, 2, 3, 4, Sgt. at Arms-2,
Pres. 4, Tennis l, 2, Chemistry Club 3, 4, lnterfra-
ternity Council 4.
Major - Economics
SCA 3, SISEA 3, 4, Delta Phi Sigma, WARA l, 2, 3,
4, Sec. 3.
MARILYN IRENE SEWARD
Maior - English
SCA l, SISEA l, 2, 3, 4, Zeta Phi l, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3,
Panhellenic 3, 4, Pres. 3,
Major - Music Education
SCA l, 2, 3, SISEA 3, 4,. MENC l, 2, 3, 4, Young Re-
publicans l, 2, 3, Class Treos. 2, Class Pres. 4,
House Council 4, Sec.-Treos. 4, Concert Choir l, 2,
Adrions 3, 4, Chapel Choir 3, 4, Band 3, 4, Or-
chestra l, 2, 3.
'xiii Adrians l, Chapel Choir 2, 3, SlSEA 3, SCA 2, 3,
RONALD A. STEINER
Major - History
UCCF 2, 3, USlC l, 4, Phi Alpha Theta 4,
LEE W. STEVENS
A Dubuque, Iowa
Mayor Business Administration
Salelaa reaeraaee af aaeealaareafe sereiee
KENNARD l. TAYLOR
Mt. Morris, Illinois
Maiors - Mathematics, Chemistry, Physics
Young Republicans l, Chemistry Club 3, 4, Cue 4,
Class Treas. 4.
Scales Mound, Illinois
Maior - Music Education
Concert Choir l, 2, 4, Chapel Choir 3, SISEA 4,
MENC 2, 4.
Apple River, Illinois
Maior - Music Education
Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, Chapel Choir l,
Concert Choir 2, MENC 3, 4, V.P. 3, SISEA 3, 4,
WARA 2, Zeta Phi l, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 2, 3.
Moior - Mathematics
Football l, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra l, Adrians 2, 3, 4,
SISEA 3, 4, D Club 3, 4, Phi Omicron 2, 3, 4.
Tennis l, 2, 3, 4, Capt. l, 3, 4, Cue l, D Club l, 2, l '
3 4 L v-J
Maior - Business Administration
Thirteen Fraternity 4, House Council 4.
Maior - Speech
Chapel Choir l, SISEA 2, 3, 4, SCA 2, 3, Sec. 2, l
Gamma Phi Delta 2, 3, 4, V.P. 3, Pres. 4, Panhellen- l
ic 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4, Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4, V.P. 3,
Cue 2, Key 4.
vircumsfauce . . . proud graduates
RICHARD J. TRACEY
Maior - Biology
Transfer from lowa State Teachers 4, Alpha Pi Ome-
Major - Christian Education
Iota Chi Sigma I, 2, 3, 4, Chaplain 4, SCA l, 2,
Chapel Choir 2, 3, Young Republicans 2, 3, Sec. 4.
RUTH VAN PUTTEN
Major A Sociology
Zeta Phi I, 2, 3, 4, House Council l, 2, 3, Sec. 2,
V,P. 3, Concert Choir l, 2, 3, 4, WARA I, 2, Camp-
us Judicial Committee 3, 4.
WILLIAM H, WADINGTON, JR.
Malor - Economics
Pl-ii Omicron 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4, House Council 4, Key 4.
MICHAEL HANES WEATHERBEE
Majors - Economics, Languages
Alpha Psi Omegla l, 2, 3, 4, Young Republicans I,
2, 3, 4, Pres. 2, Stud. Adv. 3, 4, Athenaean Frater-
nity 2, 3, 4, Student Senate 4, Pres. 4, Key 4, Camp-
us Judicial Comm. 3, House Council 2, Who's Who
JACK OWEN WEIDA
Major - Bible
looking back as Well as ahead
P. ANN WIEGAND
Maiors - Chemistry, Biology
Chemistry Club 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Delta
Phi Sigma J, 4, Treas. 4.
Natural Science Concentration
Transfer from St. Mary's School of Nursing 3, lata
Chi Sigma 3, Gamma Phi Delta 3, 4 , Panhellenlc
4, Chapel Choir 4, SCA 4, WARA 4.
Hattie Bell Fred Moser
J. Robert Casper Thompson Storms
Gerit Geiger H. Norman Uhde
Robert Hurlburt David Webb
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Mt. Carroll, III.
Pine Bush, N.Y.
KAY SCHNEIDER BERG
611155 of 1961 ,vramimful in many avfizfifics
Charles City, Iowa
DONNA SUE DENTON
Grundy Center, Iowa
N. Riverside, III.
Sf. Paul, Minn.
Caba La Union,
Shaker Hts., Ohio
Enjoy planning for ine ,nrrnn
Fall River, Wis.
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Oak Lawn, III.
ROSEMARY SH UMAKER
Anticipating events af stnivr nent
FI. Dodge, Iowa
Davis, S. Dak.
Eureka, S. Dak.
GLENA JO SWAN
M. Paul Leaming
.l. Robert Turner
David E. Wilson
1 1' f
Grundy Center, Iowa
Svphvmores bcwmc' influential
RHODA de NEUI
Oxford Junction, Iowa
Deer Park, N.Y.
Nora Springs, Iowa
5nj0y initiating fresnnnn
BUFORD HEIDENREICH I IF
BARBARA JOHANNSEN 'F ' 'I T'
Round Lake, III.
Des Moines, Iowa
Strawberry Point, Iowa
Plan :nancy lnnking activities
MI. Hope, Wis.
1, 15 ,
,I III'iiIIf' if
New London, Iowa
Round Lake, III.
Palos Pk., III.
MI. Morris, III.
Gain eifperieufe for years ahead
Arlington Hts., III.
Arlingron HTS., III.
Green City, Mo.
Des Moines, Iowa
MARY ANNE TRIERWEILER
Mt, Pleasant, Iowa
Morton Grove, Ill.
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Firouz Amir Faridi
H. Paul Epperly
John Hanson ,W
C. Jean Swede
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Ml. Carroll, lll.
Calumet City, lll.
Hreshmen arrive on the campus
Evergreen Pk., lll.
W. Chicago, III.
Evergreen Park, lll.
814joy new student days
FI. Wayne, Ind.
Losf Nation, Iowa
Oak Lawn, Ill.
Missouri Valley, Iowa
Chamisal, N. Mex.
Grundy Center, Iowa
FI. Wayne, Ind.
SI. Paul, Minn.
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Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
MARY HELEN JOHNSTON
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Wear beanies Weather initiation
West Chester, III.
St. Lambert, Quebec
Des Plaines, Ill.
Evergreen Pk., Ill.
MARION LEA MCDONALD , 3 ,O '-
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l6'e11f7re at homecoming cz huge success
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Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Lake Villa, Ill.
MARGOT DEE PETERMAN
New York, N.Y.
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RUTH ANN ROYS
Kewilderiug Hrs! semester ef hemewerk
Russian SHERMAN ff
Glen Ellyn, III.
Spirit Lake, Iowa
Arlington Hrs., III.
RIENEKE VANDER GOOT
Banking ahead toward Saphvmarv year
Crystal Lake, III.
Oak Lawn, III.
Aerial view of campus.
J. Wesley Sagers
N- "GQ :Ti
NEW STUDENTS APPEARING AT DUBUQUE AT THE BEGINNING OF THE SEC-
OND SEMESTER INCLUDED: Row One, Roxy Lee Edwards, Freshman, Barbara
Snow, Junior, Geraldine Pollard, Freshman. Row Two, Benoni Abboa-Ottei, Fresh-
man, Donald Stark, Sophomore, Ernest Marion, Freshman, Louis Farrugia, Junior.
A student who is active in many
campus activities Ialthough pictured
here-in very few timesl is John Cox, stu-
dent photographer. John did the great-
est amount of the photography tor the
T960 KEY and at the same time was
working tor both the QUE and Public
John is an active member ot Chem-
istry Club, Thirteener Fraternity, Inter-
Fraternity Council, and is on the Golf
Finley nurses in Biology Laboratory: Jane Retcllick, Judy Cota, Janet Pierce, Shirley Klinger, Joyce Miller,
Mary Biere, Lois Schrunk, Betty Ellis, Marianne Engelke, Delores Lange.
In addition to their classwork and floor duty at Finley Hospital, first year students at the Finley School
ot Nursing spend part of their day in University classrooms. Here they study anatomy, physiology, chem-
istry, micro-biology, and English. Last year for the first time the student nurses took two of their classes:
sociology and psychology with a section of college students.
Student nurses are encouraged to take part in University social lite and often sponsor mixers in their
own recreation room at Finley.
Janet Pierce, Marianne Engelke, and Joyce Miller
leave the Biology laboratory to return to their du-
ties at Finley Hospital.
l Student Life
ln addition to Steftens Hall and Severance Hall which house the
greatest maiority of the students, there are men living upstairs in Uni-
versity House and women living at Delhi House. Delhi House is a new
residence this year.
Shumaker and Laurie Ruddlesdin leave Del-
to go to class.
Town students as well as stu
dents who choose to live oft camp-
us are important to the U. of D.
Although they do not live in camp-
us dormitories, many of them take
an active part in campus life.
John Shaft and Terry Larson, who live at University House, check over some study notes
RIGHT: Jerry Haugen, Art Miller and Stuart Scheppele, town students, ar-
rive at school on Monday morning.
BELOW: Students enioy a garne of bridge in Steftens Recreation Room.
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CHEERLEADERS: Dottie Engels, June Malek, Marge Stephenson, Liz Collisson, and Pat Edelen.
Enthusiasm -- school spirit -- student morale. These are the ideals which the SPARTAN CLUB attempts to
develop throughout the year. Recognizing a need for such an organization on campus, a few students or-
ganized SPARTAN CLUB several years ago. Since then it has become known as the leading pep-promoting
organization on campus.
SPARTAN CLUB undertook the responsibility for providing transportation to football games at Simpson
and Upper lowa. The club sponsored a fun night including swimming, dancing, and a volleyball game be-
tween the "Severance Sexiesu and the "Solid Spartans" in November.
One of the club's biggest responsibilities consists of organizing pep rallies before each athletic event.
Gaily designed posters which decorate the halls and inspire the student body ar another project of the
SEATED: M. DIEHL, secretary-treasurer, T. Batteast, D. Engels, J. Malek, M. Stephenson, L. Collisson, P. Ed-
elen, S. Henry, D. Collins.
STANDING: R. Thompson, president, G. Leffingwell, vice-president, M. Gerrie, H. Hector, R. Kipfer, J. Cox,
FIRST ROW: M. WILLIAMSON, R. de Neui, C, White, D. Chadima, C. Scurlock, K. Notbohm.
SECOND ROW: K. BERG, president, B. Koutny, M. Stephenson, R. Vander Goot, D. Collins.
THIRD ROW: P. ARNOLD, secretary, S. McManigle, A. Fischer, B. Grau, S. Nelson, D. DeVries, J. Cenfield.
Women 's Athletic and Recreational Association
Relaxation and recreation -- these are the key ideals of WARA. This organization provides organized
athletics for women and offers an opportunity to build good character. To open the new school year,
WARA sponsored a play night for all the University girls. During October and November the girls were
in charge of the interclass basketball games.
In the spring, awards were presented at the Awards Convocation to winners of the various sports.
Sandra Nelson, Rina Vander Goat, Bar-
bara Koutny, and Nancy Dohlman help form
a winning freshman basketball team.
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FIRST ROW: BOB Thompson, John Elliott, president, Al Quirk, Paul Fax.
SECOND ROW: MR. R. W. Sandven, advisor, Don Carten, Hank Hector, secretary, Hans Schwantie.
Members from each sorority and fraternity form a committee to dis-
cuss the "Rush Season," Presentation Ball, and "Greek Day."
PANHELLENIC COUNCIL functions as a
coordinating body for the sorarities and ex-
ercises its authority in matters of pledging,
rushing, and sorority activities.
It sponsored the annual fall tea in Jacob
Conzett Lounge in November, held an all-
sorority game night in the gym, and organ-
ized the rushing and pledging activities in
Through the INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL, the
fraternities plan their major activities for the year.
In February the COUNCIL met with "prospective
Greeks" at the beginning of the Rush weeks in order
to acquaint them with the functions and purposes of
During March and April the COUNCIL super-
vised the inter-fraternity athletic program. The "Inter-
froternity Sports Trophy" is presented to the group
which wins the athletic series.
FIRST ROW: JANICE Tindall, secretary-treasurer, Miriam Hoelzer, president.
SECOND ROW: MARILYN Diehl, Ellen Thaden, Jackie Baldwin.
THIRD ROW: DOLORES Zarn, Marilyn Seward, Sue Osten, vice-president, Mc
SEATED: C. Thompson, vice-president, L. Guerrero, J. Luke, B. Yankee, B. Johannsen, J. Meyer, treasurer,
STANDING: Mrs. Bookaut, advisor, S. Halmrast, president, S. Koogler, P. Wolleat, S. LoRash, M. Stephen-
son, secretary, M. Haelzer, night monitor.
ABOVE: Judy Meyer serves Mrs. Bobkout.
BELOW. Roommates Charla Ukeno and Barb Yankee dressed-up for
"Open House" activities.
The governing body of Severance Hall,
HOUSE COUNCIL, sponsors three main activities
throughout the year.
ln October, invitations were sent to students,
faculty, parents, and friends inviting them to
Severance Hall open house.
A Christmas party forthe dormitory and
town girls proved to be fun for all.
The COUNCIL served a spring breakfast to
the women residents to round-out the year's liv-
FIRST ROW: J. WALTERS, P. Skelley, secretary-treasurer, P. Middents, G. Leffingwell, R. Moon, Mr. Gerald
Middents, Head Resident.
SECOND ROW: D. WEISE, B. Wadington, B. Sayers, J. Davis, president, L. Tibby, S. Gustas.
THIRD ROW: B. PECK, vice-president, D. Carten, R. Thompson, H. Sudmeyer, R. Pearson, C. Kruse.
Brian Gifford lrightl picks up his room key
from Head Resident Gerald Middents.
Steffens House Council
The members of STEFFENS HOUSE COUNCIL, advised by Mr. Gera
Middents have ruled over Steffens Hall this year. Members of the COU
CIL include the officers, proctors, head resident, and representatives of t
This year the COUNCIL sponsored a drive for a Thanksgiving Bask
and an all-dormitory Christmas party. At the party the men presented Mr
and Mrs. Middent's baby with a gift. The COUNClL also sponsored the a
quisition of a milk machine for the dormitory.
At the monthly meetings the COUNCIL dealt with dormitory proble
and a fining system was set up this year.
Tom Shirmang, Warren Mackenzie, and Jan Bergert look over some of their homework problems.
SEATED: MIKE Weatherbee, president, Miriam Hoelzer, Judy Meyer, Patricia Wolleat, Janet Rowe, Rina
Vander Goot, Shirley Nelson, Sally Jones, Mr. R. W. Sandven, advisor.
STANDING: MR. BURNETTE Easton, advisor, Gene Leffingwell, Bruce Sayers, vice-president, Webb Chiles,
Henry Hector, Allen Quirk.
The STUDENT SENATE was founded for the purpose of facilitating better communication and coopera-
tion between the student body and the administration. Through this organization the students are allowed
to participate more actively in the affairs of government and administration on their campus. The STUDENT
SENATE is affiliated nationally with the U. S. National Student Association.
The STUDENT SENATE is concerned basically with the following activities: Homecoming in October,
Christmas decorations in the Commons in December and May Fete in May. ln addition, the SENATE has
reorganized New Student Days, has concerned itself with television facilities, cafeteria lines, and school
.gf Executive Committee of the
STUDENT SENATE: Nancy
Carlson, Michael Weath-
erbee, and Bruce Sayers
plan a meetings agenda.
Sandi Nelson, Paul Middents, Martha Lindquist, Ruth Van Putten, Jack B. Kimple, chairman, Jay Barfels,
John Neve, Dave Mackenzie.
College Judicial Committee
The COLLEGE JUDICIAL COMMlTTEE was organized
in the school year of 1957-1958. The purpose for the or-
ganization is to give students who have been charged
with various violations contrary to University Policy the
right to be tried by their peers rather than by members
ot the faculty.
The members of the Committee are elected from the
college classes -- freshmen representatives are chosen at
the end of the first semester. The chairman is also a mem-
ber ofthe Student Senate. The Committee has its own
attorney, Don Carten.
Jack B. Kimple, Chairman of the Campus Judicial Committee.
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SEATED: M. Diehl, C. Cramer, G. Dean, J. Goodner, D. Denton, D. Thomas, J. Pilson, secretary-treasurer.
STANDING: E. Miller, vice-president, S. Scheppele, president, J. Stanley Cox, R. Brady, R. Turner, B. Sayers,
Dr. Leo Nussbaum, advisor
Alpha Pi Omega
Alpha Pi Omega, the local honorary scholastic fraternity, has as its purpose the promotion of scholar-
ship among the students in the College of Liberal Arts. This is a local organization with membership limited
to iuniors and seniors with a minimum cumulative grade point average of 2.2. The total membership may
not exceed T5 per cent of the number in the graduating class in any one year.
The organization held its formal initiation services in February for the new members elected at that
time. The new members were honored at a banquet.
SEATED: J. Goodner, Joanne Goodner, treasurer: J. Pilson, secretary, Mrs. Butner, advisor, E. Miller, presi-
STANDING: W. Schlobohm, D. Williams, K. McCullen, B. Sayers, R. Steiner, Mr. Shelton, advisor, Mr. Raze-
Phi Alpha Theta
Phi Alpha Theta recognizes academic achievement especially in the field of history, and encourages
scholarship on campus. Membership in the organization requir.es high local and national academic achieve-
Dr. Nussbaum was the featured speaker at the first meeting of the year. He lectured on "The Educa-
tional System of lndiaf' Movies on phases of Japanese life were presented at the next meeting. Dr. Mihelic
and Dr. Cochrane spoke on "Austria Today" and "Germany Today" respectively. The special project of
the organization this year is a compilation of the Annals of the University.
SEATED: DR. DONALD J, Savage, advisory Eldon Benedict, directorg Donna Jones, prompterg Charles Wag-
ner,stage managerg Doug Hickerson, business manager.
STANDING: Jim Davis, Margaret Fox, Sally Jones, Janice Tindall, Paul Gabrielson, Ginny Williamson,
Mike Weatherbee, Charla Ulcena, Judith LaFrombois.
Alpha Psi Omega
The Delta Zeta chapter of Alpha Psi Omega
is an honorary dramatic fraternity for the pur-
pose ot providing an honor society for those do-
ing a high standard of work in dramatics. Mem-
bers of this group take leadership in the various
dramatic productions on the campus.
One of the big projects of ALPHA PSI OME-
GA was the repainting of the Campus Lane The-
A portion of the interested students who attended the fall dramatic meeting.
Alpha Psi sponsored production of Berthold Brecht's "He Who Says Yes" and "He Who Says No" which
was given in chapel.
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FIRST ROW: J. CRAMER, president, L, Stevens, A. Philip, M. Gerrie, J. Terauds, W. Carter, R, ,Wright, T.
Harris, B. Bowling, B. Heidenreich.
SECOND ROW: D. RATHJE, R. Waggener, C. Casey, J. Davison, D. Yapp, P. McGregor, D. Weise, J. Fox,
T. Epperly, J. Zimmer, T. Shirmang, D. Stevens.
THIRD ROW: D. GIESLER, J. Harr, R. White, J. Bimm, R. Mensack, B. Sayers, C. Schiele, S. Jenkins, R. Spear-
man, secretary, P. Boyd, D. Harken, C. Juergens, M. Waugh, treasurer.
FOURTH ROW: D. STURMAN, B. Eggen, D. Bailey, T. Littler, D. Carten, A. Dinwiddie, W. Peck, B. Meri-
wether, J. Mehus, T. TeBockhorst, H. Fischer, W. Macfarlane, R. Fisher.
D CLUB is composed of all the athletes who have been awarded a letter for participation in any sport
sponsored by the University.
In the fall, D CLUB printed and sold football programs for the home games. The annual Homecom-
ing Dance was sponsored by the group. ln November, the D Club sponsored an unusual dance, a "Beat
nik Ball." Basketball programs were provided and the spring award assembly was conducted by the organ-
' fi .
'Zo lon Chuck Juergens, D Club member, and his date, Jeanne Justman, enjoy refreshments served by Barb French
at the D Club sponsored Homecoming Dance.
Al Quirk, member, tells interested students about previous speech activities.
Pi Kappa Delta
The National Honorary Forensic Fraternity, PI
KAPPA DELTA, honors students who are outstanding
in speech activities.
This year various members participated in speech
tournaments at Iowa State Teacher's College, Bradley
University, Cornell College, and Grinnell College.
They tied for first place at Cornell.
The members also helped with the high school
speech tournament which was held on the U. of D.
Bob Bush, Nadine Reiter, and Jerome Beaver,
talk with Jim Davis, president.
SEATED: JEROME Beaver, Nadine Reiter, Donna Jones, secretary, Robert Bush.
STANDING: MR. GEORGE McCarty, advisor, Art Miller, Hans Schwantje, Jim Davis, president, S
Scheppele, Kent Herron.
new Pl KAPPA DELTA mem
SEATED: Marilyn Diehl, Judith LaFrombois, .lan Pilson.
STANDING: Charles Wagner, Bruce Sayers, Eldon Bene-
dict, Floyd Lawrence, Earnest Miller, Robert Turner
In American Colleges
Having met the basic requirements of
good scholarship, participation, leadership,
citizenship, service, and promise of future
usefulness, ten iuniors and seniors were elect-
ed to Wl'lO'S WHO after being considered
by both the faculty and the Student Senate.
Four juniors and six seniors received this
Dale Giesler, Mr. Clarence Peterson, advisor and Juris Terauds.
Sigma Delta Psi
Only two students are now members of SIGMA DELTA PSI, national
honorary athletic fraternity. These two passed rigorous test last year to
prove their physical fitness and ability.
Tests were given to campus candidates for membership throughout
this year in order to gain more members.
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FIRST ROW: D. FELDERMAN, P. Bekowies, J. Martin, C. Schnittier, P. Fox, student manager, R. Perry, J.
SECOND ROW: J. COGSWELL, P. Skelley, accompanist: R. Luchsinger, J. Elliott, J. Walters, J. Neve, pro-
perties manager, G. Iverson.
THIRD ROW: J. HANGARTNER, E. Benedict, E. Nielsen, W. Day, E. Miller, R. Pieper.
FOURTH ROW: J. ADLER, R. Lee, C. Kruse, D. Slansky, D. Sheets, M. Nielsen, P. Katner.
The singer's annual tour, beginning on
January 22 and lasting for ten days, took
them to Wisconsin, Illinois, Iincluding many
concerts in the Chicago areaj and Indiana.
It is estimated that the group appeared
before a total of 30,000 people during the
tour. They visited service clubs, church groups
and high schools singing a total of twenty-
ABOVE: Time out for a cord game.
RIGHT: Typical bus scene forthe ADRIANS.
"Young Men of Song" as the ADRIAN
SINGERS are called, were directed for the
third year by William Thomas. Their tour
manager was Gene Siekmann and their mu-
sical advisor was Kenneth Nielsen.
This year the ADRIAN SINGERS sang
for both the Junior Chamber of Commerce
and the Dubuque Management Club.
FIRST ROW: L. GUERRERO, M. Radloff, L. Butler, M. Walker, wardrobe mistress, H. Shyn, M. Nelson, P.
SECOND ROW: M. ROELLE, A. Boyd, C. Brook, E. Kroepel, N. Reiter, M. Archundia, librarian, D. Groote,
THIRD ROW: P. SKELLEY, N. Scholefield, G. Bergmark, J. Hammond, M. Johnston, S. Freedman, J. Cen-
field, R. Pieper.
FOURTH ROW: W. WATAKEECHAROEN, P. Baird, J. Larson, D. Sheets, D. MacFarlane, C. Schnittier, J.
"Praise and Adoration in Song" -- this is the motto of the CHAPEL CHOIR. Their purpose is to lead
the congregation in song, to assist the pastor in worship, and to sing to the glory of God. Throughout the
year the CHAPEL CHOIR, under the direction of Dr. Rosemary Clarke, has aided in the chapel services at
Westminster Church. The choir also presented musical programs in the Dubuque area.
Dr. Rosemary Clarke directs, Judy Liscombe, one of the accompanists, plays, and the choir sings.
ROW ONE: J. KING, J. Liscombe, J. Nicol, M. Fox, J. Pilson, M. Hoelzer, Sandi Nelson, Shirley Nelson
ROW TWO: R. VAN PUTTEN, C. Ukena, D. Chadima, D. Thomas, J. Fuller, J. LoFrombois, librarian, M.
Halsted, S. Henry, M. Diehl, S. Koogler.
ROW THREE: E. BENEDICT, J. Davis, T. Straub, W. Stampe, J. Hangartner, G .lverson, C. Wagner, J. El-
mer, P. Fox.
ROW FOUR: W. DAY, B. Swede, J. Kimple, D. Hickerson, manager, D. Sheets, P. Kcitner, M. Nielsen, B.
Thomas, J. Neve, R. Luchsinger.
Q-I I Concert Choir
The Dubuque CONCERT CHOIR ended its l959 season
with a mid west spring tour and the production of the Gilbert
and Sullivan operetta H.M.S. Pinafore.
During the l959-60 season Mr. Nielsen, director ot the
choir, used a smaller choir which sang a greater variety of
music including some works accompanied by string quartet.
The production of two operas "Down in the Valley" and "The
Telephone" was one of the high-lights of the year.
This year the choir appeared in concert in Eastern United
States and Canada, at University functions, ot Dubuque civic
groups, and in regular radio broadcast on "The Joyful Sound."
Gary Iverson, Gerald Payne, and Jay Elmer act sophisticated as
look over Chi-town.
The choir, snow-bound in Wisconsin. ,,
Miriam Hoelzer and Mr. "Skipper" Nielsen.
BELOW: All work and no play makes Charlie o very dull 1
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Dr. Doy Baker, Lorene Butler, Judi King, Mary Couchman, and Gary Iverson experiment with hand-made
rhythm band instruments.
Music Educators National Conference
To inform future music teachers of some of the special problems which will be facing them as music
teachers is the purpose of MENC.
Their monthly meetings have included programs which further this purpose. Dr. LeRoy Giles and two
student teachers discussed "Teaching in a Music Program," for one meeting. At another, the music instruc-
tor from Wahlert High, John Oerhrle, gave a talk on "Starting a Music Program in a New High School.
The MENC also had a meeting where music camps were discussed and described.
The main project of the MENC for this year was to find the names of all music alumni in an attempt
to establish an alumni association.
SEATED: S, HENRY, M. Couchman, secretory-treasurer, M. Rodlotf, L. Butler, J. King, J. Fuller, D. Thomas,
M. Thomas, D. Denton, president.
STANDING: P. FOX, vice-president, G. Iverson, W. Day, E. Benedict, W. Thomas, and advisors Mr. Niel-
sen, Dr. Baker, Dr. Clark, and Miss Grotf. lMr. and Mrs. Mahmoud, advisors, were not present.l
Members of the executive committee of the University Civic Symphony Board confer on matters concerning
the Orchestra. They are: seated, Mrs. King Herr and Mrs. Henry Alttillischg standing, Dr. Doy Baker, Dr.
Parviz Mahmoud, director, Mr. Charles Kintzinger, Dr. Clark Stevens, chairman. Not pictured: Mr. Waldo
The purpose of the University of Dubuque Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Parviz
Mahmoud, is to furnish a link between the Orchestra ot the University and the community of Dubuque. lt
is composed of students, faculty, towns-people, and out-ot-town musicians. Dr. Mahmoud directs the or-
chestra this year tor the third year.
A highlight in the year's activities was a concert featuring Stuart Canin, head of the Violin Depart-
ment at the State University of Iowa.
University personnel in the orchestra are: Dr. Doy Baker, Phillip Baird, Carolyn Brook, Lorene Butler,
Mary Couchman, Donna Sue Denton, Paul Fox, Julie Fuller, Ronald Luchsinger, Mr. Kenneth Nielsen, Richard
Perry, Marilynn Roelle, and Monica Thomas.
Former University students who are members are: Betty Boyd, Lewis Davis, William Davis, and Lois
BAND MEMBERS: David E. Wilson, .lon Hamrin, Charles Perlberg, Carolyn Brook, Phil Skelley, Ron Brady,
Kendra Daniel, Larry Raber, Paul Bekowies, Philip Baird, Jerry Walters, Paul Fox, Gary Iverson, Dick Perry,
Ann Meyer, Lorene Butler, Dr. Doy Baker, Alma Boyd, Joyce Nicol.
mphonic Wind Ensemble
Music--Music--Music. The SYMPHONIC WIND
ENSEMBLE continually provides music for school ac-
tivities such as football games, and other athletic
events. Each year the organization presents public
concerts of varied band literature. Another purpose is
to furnish a laboratory for music education students.
At all the home football games as well as pep
rallies the band played rousing pep music and en-
couraged school spirit.
Jerry Walters, Dick Perry, Alma Boyd, Lorene Butler, and Joyce Nicol are di
rected by Dr, Day Baker.
In December, the Ensemble presented their first concert including a special
feature, a children's toy instrument band which played Christmas music. The second
concert was held February 28, and Dr. Rosemary Clarke was featured as piano so-
The meaning of SYMPHONIC WIND ENSEMBLE as opposed to Concert Band
is that emphasis is placed on the individual by having little or no duplication of
parts. This idea was begun by Dr. Frederick Fennell of the Eastman School of Music
and rapidly spread all over the country.
SEATED: SARA Mathes, Linda Oetkin, Patricia Turner, editor, Joyce Nicol, Shirley Nelson, Ellen Thaden.
STANDING: MAURICE Waugh, .lim Ferguson, Bob Turner, business manager, Jim Heinen, Art Miller, Art
Rite, Kent Herron.
The Que, weekly paper of the College of
Liberal Arts, is written for and by the students. It
includes campus news, some world news, and
ABOVE: Bob Turner, Business Manager
LEFT: Patricia Turner, Editor
The Que uses feature stories news items,
columns, and letters to the editor in order to
"round-out" the paper.
tl " "4
FIRST ROW: JAN Tindall, Barb Yankee, Marilyn Diehl.
SECOND ROW: SHARON McManigle, Jackie Cox, Donna Jones, editor, Dian Wilson.
THIRD ROW: JOHN Elliott, Diane Milavetz, Bill Wadington, Carol Weber, Ed Nielsen. '-
Key -- 7960
"Another deadline, so soon?" "Who in the world is that in the
back row?" "Keep working, kids, it's only three in the morning!" These
are some of the comments that KEY staff members have uttered or
heard during the time that this year's KEY was being assembled. Most
of the staff members were "green" when it came to putting together a
yearbook, but they learned fast!
Activities that various KEY staff members participated in were: a
publisher-sponsored convention in the fall, publication committee meet-
ings where yearbook salesmen delivered their messages, nomination
of KEY Queen candidates, and a spring banquet. The KEY staff also
sponsored a contest this year -- guessing how many pictures would ap-
pear in the l960 KEY.
ln addition to other activities, the Editor of the KEY attended an
associated Collegiate Press meeting in New York City in the tall.
FlRST ROW: SHARON Wunderlich, Charla Ukena, Lynn Wernle, Joyce Nicol, Pat Edelen.
SECOND ROW: RANDY Judge, business manager, Ralph Thompson, Art Miller.
A weary Editor as she tours New York during
the ACP convention.
Randy Judge, Business Manager looks over
some of the KEY'S advertising.
lota Chi Sigma
IOTA CHI SIGMA is composed of any college girls
who are interested in the expression of a Christian pur-
Through projects, the members have carried out the
theme "Working with Youth" during the year. As part ot
their work, the girls spend one evening a month at the Du-
buque Girls' Recreation Center.
Some of the guest speakers at IOTA CHI SIGMA
meetings have been representatives ot the Baby Fold, Y.
W.C.A., and the Girls' Center..
Formal initiation was held on January 9, with Dr.
Berger as speaker. A banquet at Swiss Valley Chalet tol-
lovved the service.
In April, the IOTA CHI girls enioyed a closed party
The members enjoyed a flunk week-end of fun at the
end of the year at Delhi, Iowa.
Danna Groote and Jackie Cox leave the dorm
to go to the Dubuque Girls' Recreation Center.
FIRST ROW: L. Wernle, S. McManigle, Carolyn Brook, M. McDonald.
SECOND ROW: J. Cook, A. Cane, secretary, V. Finch, president, J. Mann, S. Tyrrell, chaplain.
THIRD ROW: P. Carroll, S. Pieper, E. Schueller, treasurer, J. Hammond, D. Groote, J. Cox, vice-president.
FIRST ROW: D. Skelley, L. Raber, secretary, J. Finch, J. Kwok, L. Lebuda.
SECOND ROW: J. Butler, D. Haines, R. Howarth, R. Brady, J. Neve, vice-president, J. Cogswell.
THIRD ROW: G. Roquet, president, K. Shifferd, R. Thompson, D. Sheets, H. Griffin, J. Beatty.
'U ll ll u
'fl ll ll in
ABOVE: George Roquet, president, leads the PRE-THEOLOGICAL group in on
BELOW: Dr, Schnucker, Deon of the Seminary, answers questions put forth by
Fellowship and information are the ideals pro-
moted by the PRE-THEOLOGICAL SOCIETY -- fellow-
ship among its members and information concerning
the seminary and post-seminary life of ci minister.
Once a month the organization meets and by means
of speakers, panel discussions, and question and an-
swer periods seeks to achieve its purposes.
Some of the programs included a panel discus-
sion on "The Responsibility of a Future Minister on
the Campus," a tollc by the Reverand Richard Hey-
dinger on "The Minister's Library," and a discussion
led by Orville Roth, admissions counselor for the sem-
inary on "Preparation for Seminary."
The group also sponsors a gospel team which
provides worship services for the aged and shut-ins.
SCA CABINET: SEATED, JOHN Neve, Gospel team chairman, Martha Lindquist, Carnival chairman, Janet
Pilson, president, Ellen Thaden, treasurer, Margaret Payne, secretary, Jerry Wolters, Public Relations chair-
man. STANDING: REV. W. BURNET Easton, Jr., advisor, Marvin Nielsen, Program chairman, George
Roquet, Worship chairman, Ralph Thompson, Cell Group chairman, Gary Tharp, vice-president.
Student Christian Association
Throughout this year, SCA sponsored the weekly Vespers, cell groups in dorms, ushers and modera-
tors for weekly chapel, and gospel teams.
Other proiects included a homecoming float, Thanksgiving baskets, adoption of a new constitution,
Christmas banquet, SCA carnival, clothing drive, spring banquet, and retreat.
The monthly meetings, which were open to everyone at the University, included interested topics. Sev-
eral of them were "Religion and Sex," "The Pacifist's Answer to World Conflict," and "Science and Re-
Jane Gibbs, Jerry Wolters, and Carol Weber deliberate
over o poster for vespers.
FIRST ROW: DR. LESTER C. Shell, Liz Harlan, Barbara Yankee, Shyla Novinski, Robert Thompson, Ann Wie-
gand, Laurie Ruddlesdin.
SECOND ROW: MR, JOHN L. Butler, Jan Bergert, Bill Peck, Roger Kipfer, Floyd Wharton, .lim Kanavas
Bios Alpha Philos
Newest organization on campus -- that is the boast of the newly founded biology club. The purpose
of the organization is to bring two national organizations, Beta Beta Beta la biology organizationl and AI-
pha Epsilon Delta la pre-medical assaciationl to our campus. In order to have these organizations, the
campus must have a departmental organization for one year.
The organization holds as its ideal the acquaintance with various phases at biology on a more infor-
mal basis than in the classroom. The group will gain new contacts with outstanding people in the biolo-
OFFICERS AND ADVISORS, SEATED: Barb Yankee, secretory, Bob Thompson, president, Ann Wiegand
STANDING: Jim Kanavas, vice-president, Dr, Lester C. Shell, advisor, Mr. R. W. Sandven, advisor, Mr
John L. Butler, advisor '
- 103 -
FIRST ROW: S. KRUSE, E. Harlan, M. Hofferber, L. Borgmeier, K, Kaiser, A. Wiegand, D. Adams.
SECOND ROW: D. HELGENS, W. Macfarlane, P. Arnold, S. Nelson, M. Poncel, B. Cunningham, F. Amir
THIRD ROW: R. ROGERS, R. Wright, P. Middents, P. Bekowies, E. Studier, G. Brammer, A. Wiegand.
FOURTH ROW: J. BERGERT, J. Fudens, D. Robertson, K. Taylor, W. Peck, D. Moore, C. Seaman, S. Schep-
pele, T. Brainard, D. Anderson.
CHEMISTRY CLUB was organized in February of l959
and carried out a full program of activities during its first
semester. One of the many purposes of the club is to under-
take a pattern of growth and development that will lead to
the acceptance of the club as the Dubuque Chapter of Student
Affiliates of the American Chemical Society.
Highlights of that first semester were the lectures by the
Visiting Professor of Chemistry, Dr. Richard Ramette, climaxed
by the First Annual Banquet in his honor. The club awarded
its "Catalyst of the Year" award to Mrs. Effie E. Goldthorp.
This year there were monthly seminars, usualy conducted
by sponsors. Dr. Gerard Wyatt of Yale University led one meet-
ing on 'Biochemistry and the Metamorphosis of Insects."
A field trip to the DuPont Cellophane Plant in Clinton was
The highlight of this year was the opening and dedication
of Goldthorp Science Hall. Club members assisted in moving,
in open-house, and other dedication events.
ABOVE: Chemistry students pause for moment before entering Gold
thorp Science Hall.
BELOW: Peggy Arnold, Paul Middents, Don Anderson, Ann Wiegand,
and Gary Brammer inspect the "Power Distribution Panel."
LEFT: Advisors, Mr. Charles Barr, Dr. William B. Zuker, Dr. Frank C. Ed-
wards, seated. Officers, Peggy Arnold, secretary-treasurer, Ann Wiegand,
chairman, Paul Middents, vice-chairman, standing.
FIRST ROW: MARGARET Fox, Shirley Nelson, Martha Lindquist, Brenda Kennedy, Judy Lulce.
SECOND ROW: ART Miller, Jerry Hangartner, manager, Marv Nielsen, Starling Jenkins, Robert Bush, Jay
Elmer, Dr, Donald Savage, advisor, Dwight Hendricks, John Folkers, Larry Raber.
Jay Elmer gets ready to put another disk on the turntable.
630 on your dial -- that's KUDD. Thepurpose of KUDD is
to bring to the students of the University a campus-operated
radio station with which they can be affiliated. This year the
control room was completely remodeled. New transmition fa-
cilities enable students to hear KUDD anywhere on campus.
One ot the special programs included a taped interview
with the famed news analyst, Paul Harvey.
Programs include both "live" and recorded music handled
by student "D-Js."
Barb Yankee and Charla Ukena -- "on the air."
SEATED: KATHERINE Thompson, president, Rhoda De Neui, treasurer, Sharon Nichols, Virginia William-
son, Laurie Ruddlesdin, Mrs. Paul Hartel, advisor.
STANDING: CHRISTINE Kirkbride, Jackie Cox, Carolyn Moore, Mary Ann Trierweiler, Doris DeVries, se-
cretory, Gale Seniw, Rosemary Shumaker, Margot Peterman.
OMICRON MU is affiliated with the American Home Economics Association to
further interest in the field of Home Economics, to foster learning skills and so-
cial fellowship among students, to develop leadership, to exchange ideas for
the benefit of the club, and to continue professional interests and activities.
This year OMICRON MU members taught classes at the Girl's Recreation
Center. ln December the girls held a Christmas banquet. The Sweetheart Swirl
was sponsored by Omicron Mu in February.
The school year was concluded with the annual picnic and installation of
Pat Bates and Kate Thomp-
son tinish preparations for
their guest banquet.
LEFT: Members prepare
posters for the Sweetheart
Y :pun-an -arm-
ATED: MR. GEORGE Shelton, advisor, Dr. Irma Butner, advisor.
RST ROW: L. GUERRERO, vice-president, I. Leyer, L. Wernle, E. Harlan
. Archundia, H. Shyn, J. Durr. SECOND ROW: M. PAYNE, A. Cone, M.
oncel, J. Hammond, M. Trierweiler, secretary, S. Pieper, P. CarroII,J
ogswell. THIRD ROW: W. WATAKEECHAROEN, J. Kwok, A. Prasad, pres
ent, D. Yilma, W. Day, G. Harbough, W. Siman, B. MacFarlane. FOUR
H ROW H. Ryu, P. McGregor, D. Hickerson, treasurer, B. Johnston, D
acFarIane, J. R. Graham, L. Besser, W. Mackenzie.
University Society For
International friendship and understanding --
his is the purpose of USIC on the campus of the Uni-
ersity. Membership is open to all who wish to share
n the concern for world peace and cooperation.
Programs were varied, including a welcome
eeting for new foreign students, a panel discussion
f problems a foreign student faces when he enters
new country, a Christmas meeting highlighted by
escriptions of Christmas celebrations on every con-
tinent, and an "International Fiesta."
Many of the members were invited to speak at
zhurches, schools, and secular organizations. Several
attended the I8th Ecumenical Conference of World
Student Christian Federation at Athens, Ohio and the
owa International Student Weekend in Des Moines.
' f Ir
ABOVE. Maty Archudia and Lydia Guerrero serve at a USIC meeting
BELOW: Joe Ryu introduces Louie Shin to some other USIC members.
FIRST ROW: L. WAUGH, L. Guerrero, V. Williamson, J. Nicol, D. Jones, J. Luke, C. White, E. Smith, K.
Daniel, J. Robertson, D. Wilson, L. Ruddlesdin, S. Wunderlich. SECOND ROW: D. GROOTE, C. lfirkbride,
D. Denton, J. Malek, M. Walker, J. Meyer, B. Kinchner, M. Diehl, L. Gratias, P. Edelen, S. LoRash. THIRD
ROW: M. RUCH, C. Miller, M. Ames, S. McManigle, K. Thompson, K. Berg, C. Ukena, A. Meyer, P. Fred-
erick, P. Allen. FOURTH ROW: M. STABENOW, L. Wernle, D. Milavetz, J. Gibbs, M. Trierweiler, B. Yan-
kee, B. Willy, D. Nobis, R. Jones, B. Koutny.
Student Iowa State Education Association
The purpose of SISEA is to elevate the character and advance
the interest of the profession of teaching and to promote the cause
of popular education in the United States.
The Dubuque chapter was organized onthe campus in l952
as the Future Teachers at America.
Robert Funk shows Lydia Guerrero haw to "wel-mount" pictures at the SISEA fall
meeting at Clarke College.
STUDENT TEACHERS, OFFlCERS, AND ADVlSORS.
FIRST ROW: MRS. Wm. Watts, advisor, E. Thaden, secretary:
K. Notbohm, C. Scurlock, M. Haelzer, J. Baldwin, Dr. LeRoy
SECOND Row. J. PiLsoN, D. Thomas, C. Cramer, M. Adix,
M. Halsted, M. Seward, M, Thomas, J. Tlndall.
THIRD ROW: P. SKELLEY, T. Harris, J. Cramer, E. Miller, presi-
dent, E. Benedict, W. Thomas, W. Peck, vice-president: D. Gies-
.lon Davison, Jim Fox, and Bill Peck set up a football demonstration at SISEA regional meeting
The purpose of the organization was discussed at the social meeting
held in November. After the business meeting, the members square-danced.
ln October, the chaplain from the Eldora State Training School spoke on
iuvenile delinquincy and discipline. ln December the group discussed "Gui-
dance in a Modern Era." Christmas caroling followed the meeting.
The January meeting concerned the guidance of mentally retarded
children. February's meeting was an interview between Max Clark, Du-
buque Superintendent ot schools and Phil Skelley. Dr. Leo Nussbaum spoke
on a facet ot Indian education in March. Summer employment for teachers
was the topic for the April meeting. Concluding the year's program was a
film entitled "Right Angle."
The group took on a special proiect--"Books for Asian Students."
FIRST ROW: L. ROSENQUIST, D. Frump, .I. Elliott, K. Strasser, P. Fox.
SECOND ROW: H. HECTOR, J. Mehus, J. Davison, R. Pieper, .l. Harr, H. Sattgast.
THIRD ROW: W. DAY, R. Bush, R. Heil, C. Snook, R. Thompson, P. Almes, R. Swartzbaugh.
ACTIVES: ROW ONE, Miriam Hoelzer, president.
ROW TWO: Ann Wiegand, treasurer, Sara Mathes.
ROW THREE: Carolyn Scurlock, Betty Kinchner, secretary, Marilyn Young, Jackie Baldwin,
ROW FOUR: Shirley Nelson, Jeanne Morris, Pat Wolleat, Nancy Anderson, Ellen Thaden.
Delta Phi Sigma
Group of actives and rushees at the Delta Rush tea.
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Flunk Weekend - l959l
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Preparing dinner, Delta style, on flunk weekend at Wis-
consin Dells, Wisconsin.
wince as the sponge is thrown at them. "Pillow Talk", Delta rush party at the YWCA.
Every treasury needs money and the DELTA treasury was no exception. To earn their "petty cash" the
DELTAS sold concessions at a football game. At Homecoming they constructed a float and held a coffee
hour. ln October the girls also sponsored an all-school record dance.
The DELTA'S big proiect for Christmas was taking the
children from the Baby Fold downtown to see Santo Claus.
Their sorority Christmas party was held at Karigans in Dubu-
Delta honoraries, Dr. Anna Aitchison, Miss Hazel Roth-
lisberger, Mrs. R. W. Sandven, Mrs. Frank C. Edwards, and
Mrs. W. Burnet Easton, Jr. contributed a great deal to the so-
rority this year and the girls helped several of them celebrate
their birthdays. The month of February was devoted to rush-
ing which included the teas, informal party, initiation and ban-
The year closed with the election of officers and a great
PLEDGES: Loretta Grotias, Joyce Huenhold, Anita Fischer, Nancy Dahlman, Marilyn
Nelson, Kathy Notbohm, Sally Benedict.
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Delta's "Hearts and Flowers" Tea at Mrs. R. W. Sandven's home
ACTIVES ROW ONE Marllynn Roelle Connie White corresponding secrefory Jon Tindoll, president, Judy
Luke hlstorlan Bonnie Thnelqes ROW TWO Donna Jones Choplom Lydlo Guerrero, Joyce Nicol, Lourie
Ruddlesdln recording secretory ROW THREE Morllyn Diehl vice president Marcro Walker, Cor
morsholl Kay Berg Ginny Wrlllomson Maty Archundla ROW FOUR Chorlo Ukena, Borb Yankee, treo-
Court Whisl gome of the rush porly captures the ot
of these rushees.
"DressAup race" at the Mordi Gras rush por
Gammas sell food to hungry basketball enthusiasts.
"Remember Gamma Phi Delta for they're sure to remember YOU."
This motto of Gamma Phi Delta shows their awareness ot the tact that
the real purpose of a sorority should be to build friendships that are
lasting. To build these lasting friendships the members engaged in many
activities together, such as social hours once a month and several of the
traditional bake sales.
Scholarship has its place in sorority lite, too, and the Gammas
proved it again by winning the Zeta Phi Traveling Scholarship Trophy
tor having the highest scholastic average tor sororities. The reunion
picnic held in September united many alumns and current members. This
year the Gammas held an alumni coffee hour Homecoming week-end
which proved to be very successful. On November 6, the Gammas held
a progressive dinner and invited dates.
Other activities have portrayed the year well, and ot course, the
year wouldnt be complete without mentioning rush, initiation, banquet,
May Fete booth, tlunk week-end at Delhi, and the spring closed party.
Gamma Christmas party, stringing popcorn
BELOW: Mardi Gras rush party.
PLEDGES: Kendra Daniel, June Malek, Jane Gibbs, Carol Weber, Mary Poncel, Mary Williamson
ACTIVES: ROW ONE, Judy Robertson, Donna Sue Denton, Liz Collisson, Judy Meyer, Robin Jones, Dottie
Collins, Sharon Halmrost, Barb Johannsen, Pot Edelen, Jean Swede, Wanita Olson. ROW TWO: Martha
Lindquist, Ruth Van Putten, Marilyn Seward, Marge Ruch, Sally Jones, Sue Osten, Tracy Batteast, Dorothy
Nobis, Marge Stephenson, Carol Cramer, Mildred Halstecl.
Z ta Phi
Zeta closed party.
Morge Stephenson, Mildred Halsted, Martha Lindquist, Sharon Halmrast, Pat Edelen, and Dottie Engels per-
form at "Follies des Neigef'
A "ski" rush porty
, , ...V ,..-.. V e
l flat "
Fall activities of the Zetas included a banquet and dance, 1
rush, taking in Jean Swede, homecoming float lin the
rainl and several money-making projects--Halloween
d Sale, pizza sale, candy sale, and pom-pom sale at games.
December kept the Zeta's active with the annual Zeta Phi
This year the theme was "Follies des Neigef' Christmas
and a party at Mrs. Zuker's climaxed the year l959.
The new year was soon in full swing with a slumber party,
nester food sales, an Easter project, Flunk weekend, and
rushing. Eighteen new members were added in the spring.
Zeta's were happy to have as their honoraries this year
Mrs, William Zuker, Mrs. James Carver, and Mrs. LeRoy Giles.
The year was brought to an end with an early breakfast at
which the new officers were installed, paddles given out, and
many sad farewells said.
Zetg5 gell food or Q basketball game. Zeta Phi rush tea at the home of Mrs. Zuker.
May Fete booth on the quadrangle.
PLEDGES: ROW ONE, Sharon Wunderlich, Judy Liscombe, Lee Borgmeier, Rina Vander Goat, Marlene
Stabenow, Bonnie Webb, Dottie Engels, Lynn Wernle. ROW TWO: Pat Allen, Nancy Carlson, Mary Couch-
man, Barb Grau, Sandi Nelson, Darla Chadima, Sue LoRash, Shirley Henry, Dian Wilson, Dee Peterman.
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ACTIVES: ROW ONE, Mrs, Marge Kremer, advisor, Lee Rosenquist, vice-president, Curtis Casey, treasurer,
Dick Swartzbaugh, Mike Weatherbee, Bruce Cunningham, corresponding secretary, Bob Thompson. ROW
TWO: Maurice Waugh, secretary, Warren Mackenzie, sentinel, Jon Davison, Tom Buelow, chaplain, Bill
Peck, Leonard Jerzyk. ROW THREE: Larry Ockelmann, Bruce Meriwether, president, Dick Yapp, Dan Lock,
Juris Terauds, Chuck Stoltz, Don Robertson.
Members make pancakes that are "good enough to eat!"
, ix 1
i s 1'
ii 1 ' -1 u
A scene at the "A" pancake supper.
The Hi-Fi's played for the Athenaean Black Orchid
"Brothers, tried and true, long may we cherish one an-
other!" -- this first line of the "A's" official song resounds their
feelings toward each other and their fraternity.
This year the ATHENAEAN fraternity had as its honoraries
Marge Kremer, Tom Turner, Donald Cooney, and James Batt.
Numbered among their activities for the year were a suc-
cessful corwash, a well-attended pancake supper, homecom-
ing activities lwith the A's winning first prize on their floatl
and the re-opening of the "Black Orchid" -- one of the better
of the dance events on campus.
Rush season found the A's enioying their informal party
at Marge Kremer's home and their formal party at the Dia-
mond Horseshoe. Spring was the time for the A closed party,
May Fete booth and flunk week-end.
Mike Weotherbee, M.C. of the Black Orchid
PLEDGES: ROW ONE, Russ Wright, Dave Conner, Howard Podhaslci John Adler ROW TWO on Gar
wick, Pete McGregor, Buford I-leidenreich, Melvin Hufendick Ben Swede
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ABOVE: Mu Sigs serenade their brother and his girl.
RIGHT: Roy Fenton climbs the ladder to present a rose to his girl.
Close ties and fraternal cooperation--These are the ideals
of the MU SIGMA BETA fraternity. Leadership is a quality de-
sired ot all members. Positions of leadership are held by MU
SIGS in thirteen campus organizations including Who's Who.
The years activities started with the traditional l959 sum-
mer reunion in Eagle Point Park.
Advisors for the year were Mr. Robert Bailey, Mr. Charles
Barr, Mr. Kenneth Nielsen, and Mr. Carl Geftert.
.lanuary was the time for the MU SIG closed party for
members and dates. February was a busy month with rushing
and initiation. The year ended with a final "fling" -- Flunk
Weekend at Delhi.
PLEDGES: ROW ONE, Hilary Sattgast, David Weida, Gary Brammer, .lohn Neve, Kerwin Strasser, Richard
Perry. ROW TWO, Stuart Scheppele, Bob Rogers, John Harr, George Peters, Chuck Kruse, .left Baker, Frank
SEATED: Mr. Lester Shell and Mr. John Knox Coit, advisors. ROW ONE: Pete Boyd, Jim Harris, Mike Ger-
rie, Stan Gustas, Joey Rohwer, Gene Leffingwell, historian, Jim Fox. ROW TWO: Bill Carter, Bill Wading-
ton, secretary, Dennis Weise, sargeant-at-arms, Bob Thomas, Randy Judge, treasurer, Carl Schiele, Paul
Middents. ROW THREE: Bruce Sayers, vice-president, Jan Bergert, Don Carten, president, Alex Philip, Roger
Kipfer, chaplain, Paul Epperly, Darrel Ruthie. ROW FOUR: Tom Epperly, Dale Giesler, Jim Cramer, Dennis
Harken, Harold Sudmeyer, Russ Spearman, Ted Littler.
Phi Omicron Fraternity
Don Carten, president, walks away from Severance Hall where he has presented Mrs. Bookout with a birth-
day gift from the Phi O's.
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The Phi O members sing their fraternity song as they walk to the girl's dormitory for a serenade.
"PHI OMICRON FOREVER" -- this is the motto of the men
who are members of the PHI O Fraternity.
The PHI O'S held their annual summer reunion at Eagle
Point Park to strengthen ties between their graduates and ac-
September began with plans for another big year for the
fraternity. Honoraries for this year were: Dr. John Knox Coit,
Dr. Lester C. Shell, and Dr. James Carver.
The Joe Costa combo was featured at the PHI OMICRON
closed party. lt was held at the American Legion Hall. The an-
nual formal Christmas Dance, "Snowflake Fantasy" was again
sponsored by the PHI O'S and it proved to be successful.
The end of the year was active--heck week, May Fete, car
wash, flunk weekend, and the senior farewell steak fry.
"'Revenge booth" at May Fete
PLEDGES: ROW ONE, Ron Moon, John Brown, Jon Mehus, Tom Shirmang, Bill Day, Jim Zimmer, Sam Limp-
eris. ROW TWO: John Fudens, Bruce Wands, Kent Shifferd, Henry DeVries, Bob Johnston, Brian Gifford,
ROW ONE: Larry Tibby, Harlan Schatz, vice president, Allen Quirlc, treasurer. gl
ROW TWO: David Webb, Dick Slattery, president, Hank Hector secretary.
ROW THREE: Tom Merritt, John Cox, Fred Buhr.
R. L. Charlton, alumnus, Dr. Frank Edwards, alumnus and advisor, Dr. Homer Conzett, alumnus, Dick Slat
tery, president, Bert Burridge, alumnus look at a drawing ofthe new Thirteener Pin.
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The Thirteener booth at the May Fete carnival attracted many people.
The c . Y
following, the Thirteener's annual ro'ect of ' t bl ' ' '
time for rest.
at leaped off to a fast start taking the concessions for the first football game Almost immediatel
p I passing ou otters to the college community provided little
The social-minded cat took to hay by sponsoring a successful non-profit making hayride in early Octo-
ber. ln spite of wet weather which "dampened the cat's paws," homecoming was considerably brightened
by a prize-winning float and by the presence of Dr. Homer Conzett at a reception held by the fraternity
to honor him as one of our esteemed alumni.
Before the adiournment for the Christmas holidays the cat held its yearly Christmas banquet. With the
start of a new decade and a forty-fifth anniversary, the Thirteener's held a pre-game mixer for the Uni-
The informal rush party at the "Y" the formal rush party at Leiser's Gardens, and the successful ini-
tiation program brought new members into the circle of the Black Cat.
During the spring semester the Thirteeners engaged in many activities including the election of offi-
cers, May Fete, a car wash, the Sweetheart picnic, flunk-weekend, and planned for their annual summer
PLEDGES: Dan Frump, Gerald Petitgoue, Art Miller, George Kezios, Eric Melson, Russ Sherman, Art Wie-
gcind, Dove Mackenzie.
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N.A.l.A. All-American Team
Honorable mention Dale Glesler
Conference Scoring Champion
Dale Glesler, with 66 points
Varsity letters were received by 27 players
1 Captain Dale Giesler,
"The Spirit of Seventy Six."
FIRST ROW: J. Cramer, lmanagerl, C. Juergens, B. Meriwether, M. Waugh, B. Carter, T. Harris, D. Carten
R. Spearman, D. Harken, B. Peck, D. Weise, D. Rathie, J. Davison, D. Giesler, lCapt.l, B. Thomas, C. Casey
C. Schiele, lmanagerl. SECOND ROW: D. Wilson, D. Bailey, J. Fox, B. Fehler, J. Zimmer, R. Waggener, P
Epperly, R. Fenton, D. Groth, J. Harris, H, Fischer, D. Stewart, J. Mehus, B. White, J. Bimm C. White R
Wolters, D. Juergens. THIRD ROW: J. Lebeau, R. Fieper,J. Bergert, J. Henderson, M. Hufenclick, L. Bufton
C. Snook, S. Gustas, J. Rogers, T. Epperly, C. Kruse, D. Fisher, P. McGregor, T. Shirmang, H. Sudmeyer, D
Conner, D. Slattery.
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Elected to first team: Bill Peck, Darrel Rothle, and Dale Glesl
Honorable mention: Don Carten, Chuck Juergens, Tom Epper
BS Odenlflflff Mercer, Gnd Blum review problems their team will fGC9- Cheerleaders June Malek and Liz Collisson are encouraged by a football
The l959 Spartan team began their season on Chalmers Field with a 30-6 victory over a non-confer-
ce opponent, William Penn College. As was the case during the i958 season, the Spartans fought to five
ctories in their first six games. Hampered by iniuries and outweighed by their opponents, the University
Dubuque eleven were finally hurled into a fifth place finish, defeated in their final three starts.
Conference action got under way at Central College where the Spartans reminded the Dutchmen, by
feoting them 20-l2, that the Dubuque-Central "Victory Bell" still belongs at the University where it has
en for two previous seasons
A 14-O win over the Simpson Redmen by the Mercer-Odenkirk-Blum crew emphasized the improved de-
nse displayed by the Spartans. All conference back, Captain Dale Giesler, carried the pigskin for both
buque touchdowns and Maurice Waugh booted the two extra points.
"Victoryl" was the cry as the Luther Norsemen invaded L
almers Field. With spirit and desire running high, the Spar- "- 1
ns scored seven points in the first quarter and held the 7-0 if ,
d until ten minutes remained in the final period. From then ' V4 - i'
, the Spartans were unable to contain Little All-American . '
ck, Brad Husted and his helpers. The Norsemen headed back r A
Decorah with a l3-7 victory in hand. - 5, lg
Dale Giesler follows his blocker into the William Penn line
Bill Carter seeks an opening as opponents close in on him. Spartan teammates try forming a screen for Dick Bailey near mid-field stripe
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Jon Davison finds little running room as he is grounded by Luther Harlan Fischer and Luther opponent fight over the ball.
Tom Epperly and Pete McGregor reflect a bad moment in a
dreary homecoming game.
"Remember l958l" "Bring wastebaskets, bells, trumpets, drums,
and anything that makes noise!" We're going to beat Parsons!"
These were some of the enthusiastic shouts made and heard by Du-
buque Spartan football enthusiasts. General chaos had already
struck the campus the night before the game.
There were many iniuries suffered by each team as the game
progressed. The Spartans left the field at half time with Parsons
holding an impressive i3-O lead. Returning to the field, the UD
eleven began to shatter the Parsons line as they scored two quick
touchdowns and knotted the score. The Spartans continued their
attack, and with nearly seven minutes remaining in the game,
Maurice Waugh angled a ten yard field goal that won the game
for Dubuque, I6-13.
Fayette, Iowa, was the next stop for the Dubuque Spartans.
The Upper lowa Peacocks were celebrating their homecoming, and
the halftime score of 7-6, with the Peacocks leading, indicated that
Upper Iowa might have a victory to celebrate. Their hopes in-
creased as the Peacocks scored again in the third quarter and led
T4-l6. Then Dale Giesler scored three times as Dubuque won 25-20.
Giesler attemps to intercept a Luther pass as Don Corten and John Tom Epperly tackles a pigskin-toting Norseman as Russ Waggoner
Bimm rush to his aid.
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Giesler tries to "skate" free of Iowa Wesleyan defense with the help l0w0 Wesleyan Tigers attempt to trap Dale Giesler deep in his own
of Dick Fisher. territory.
Homecoming Day dawned bitter cold and wet. Slips, fumbles,
and frustrations dominated the game as the Buena Vista Beavers
were in control 6-O at half-time. Buena Vista continued pounding
at the Dubuaue line during the second half. As the game pro-
gressed, several Spartans were injured in the savage action. The
Beavers scored two more touchdowns to inflict upon Dubuque its
only shut-out of the season.
The Wartburg Knights, conference champions, hosted the
Spartans at Waverly. At the close of the first half it looked as if
the Dubuque team might have found the key to the conquest of
the Knights as the score was deadlocked at 7-7. Wartburg scored
once in the third quarter and then went on to a 33-7 victory,
tallying twenty points during the fourth quarter.
The Spartans ended the season on Dubuque's snow-covered
ice-pond--Chalmers Field--facing Iowa Wesleyan's Tigers. Dubu-
que led at the intermission, l4-6 as "frozen" spectators stomped
and cheered. The Tigers came from behind to score 21 points and
put the game on ice, 27-l4.
The story of a sad and dreary Homecoming game
Darrel Rathie catches a pass only to have the ball brought back be- .lon Davison skids free of a would-be tackler as three more Tigers
cause it was caught beyond the end zone. persue him.
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Captain Bruce Meriwether.
Basketball -- 1959-60
T959-60 BASKETBALL SCORES
RIGHT: Assistant coach Ron Hess, Captain Bruce Meriwether, and Coach James Oden-
BELOW: ROW ONE, Tom Epperley, Darrel Rathje, Kerwin Strasser, Paul Epperle
ROW TWO: Tom Buelow, Terry Harris, Denny Harken, Dan Lock, Bob Vanderberg,
Buford Heidenreich, Dick Yapp, Bruce Meriwether, captain,
-- not including the N.A.l.A. tournament, Coach James
At the finish of their regular twenty-game season
Odenkirk's men were victorious thirteen times. ln con-
ference play the Spartans finished in a respectable
tie for second place with eleven wins and five loses.
It was a season of three broken records, also.
To open the season, Luther disappointed Dubu-
que basketball enthusiasts by handing the Spartans a
stinging loss. Things were evened-up, however, when
Dubuque turned around and romped to a victory over
Hereis the tip-oft to another fine basketball season for the University of Dubuque
"Frustration" was the word to describe
the University's next game. A last second
basket gave Platteville an 85-83 win over
the Spartans. Not to be outdone,the Univer-
sity five spanked Buena Vista 77-67 for their
The Spartans soon found that Wartburg's
continual tournament play during the Christ-
mas holidays was an important element as
the Knights whipped Dubuque. Again the
Spartans could see no reason to lose two
games in a row as they made Simpson their
next victim. On the following night they de-
Upper Iowa was the next stop for the
Univeristy cagers, and it was here that they
realized their scoring abilities as they shear-
ed the Peacocks, lO3-96.
ABOVE: Buelow pushes the ball to
BELOW: Hands and eyes are raised
upward as players scramble for the
Yapp passes his Simpson toe tor a lay-up shot.
The next two games were lost to Parsons and the Univer-
sity of Chicago. This was the only time during the season that
the Dubuque Spartans appeared in the loss column two games
in a row.
Coach Odenkirk's men won five ot their first ten games,
but realizing their potential, they worked harder. They won
eight of their final ten games.
Captain Bruce Meriwether lines up a perfect shot during the
St. Ambrose and lowa Wesleyan found
the Spartans to be quite a "hot-shooting out-
fit," and both felt the blows of defeat as Du-
buque beat them.
lt was a "do-or-die" situation as the
Dubuque cagers traveled to Wartburg. They
had to beat the Knights to even consider win-
ning conference title. But the Knights proved
to be champions -- while Dubuque managed
to foul excessively.
BELOW: A low-traveling Peacock and Tom Buelow have in
Luther college became the first victim of the Spartan "re-
vival." The Norsemen were stung by a 91-88 loss to the hig
scoring Dubuquers. Not stopping with this, the University cager
stunned a respected Platteville team with an ll l-95 victory.
Buena Vista, seemingly able to conquer the toughest team
in the league, became one of the two teams to put a blot on the
Spartan's final ten-game drive by beating them 92-77.
ABOVE LEFT: High-soaring Denny Harken boosts the Spartan score
RIGHT: Upper Iowa players, Dan Lock, and Buford Heidenreich prepare
leap for the descending ball.
Dubuque, now appearing weekly in N.A.l.A. of-
fense statistics, staged their own "night to remember"
by beating the Simpson five 114-81 before a wildly-
cheering crowd at McCormick gym. The team broke
the old Dubuque scoring record of TT3 points.
Realizing two wins were necessary to gain a
second place finish, the Spartans finished their regu-
lar season with a pair of victories over Parsons and
"' broke last year's record.
Zimmer and Dick Slattery putting the team's "names"
Rl' . 51,5
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Club representatives present trophies to seniors and former members, Terry Harris and Tom Buelow.
lt was the end of a happy season for seniors Tom Buelow, Terry Harris,
Captain Bruce Meriwether. The i959-60 cagers finished in the top ten on
N.A.l.A. offense statistic chart with an average of 86.5 points-per-game. This
Into the basket it goes for the Junior Var-
The Junior Varsity Squad, coached by Ron Hess, comprised of Scott
Berry, Bill Carter, Dick Fisher, Brian Gifford, Harold Sudmeyer, Russ
Waggoner, and Bruce Wands also finished their season leaving a fav-
orable impression on their viewers. The Junior Varsity Squad played
their games immediately before the Spartan games, praying opponents
from other conference teams as well as local competition.
The Junior Varsity team gets a good tipeoff from Hank DeVries.
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J 1 season.
. xx .
Wresflm g Team
ij ROW ONE: L. Chalmers, D. Willard, S. Limperis, R. Moon, D. Rampson.
A, J,.' ROW TWO: J. Brown, D, Weise, G. Leffingwell, J. Fox.
, iff, ROW THREE: B. Sayers, R. White, M. Hufendick, D. Carfen, C. Snook, L. Bufton, J. Mehus, J. Ber-
li ,Y gert, P. Almes.
Captain Don "Bull" Carten.
.V .T":5'fKa':- - -- -' ' ' ' Tf
SCORES OF l959-l96O DUAL MEETS
In the referees position, Sam Limperis prepares to show his Elmhurst rival a rough
With grim determination on his lace,
Jim Fox is about to pull his opponents
shoulders to the mot for o pin.
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Ron Moon's opponent feels the affects of o half-nelson.
The T959-60 Wrestling Team was the first in the
history of the U. of D. to go undefeated. Coach Moco
Mercer's group of motmen proved that conditioning
was well worth the effort as they completed their
"dual meet" season with a string of eleven victories.
Three men went undefeated: Ron Moon, Bruce Sayers,
and Jim Fox.
Moco's motmen traveled to Knox College to be-
gin their season ond staged what most thought to be
an upset--they won the first place trophy of the Knox
The Spartan wrestlers invaded the gymnasiums
of Simpson and Parsons Colleges. ln the Simpson
meet, the University eight earned their only shut-out
victory of the season. The following day Parsons near-
ly met the some fate.
The following meet gave wrestling enthusiasts
their first look at the powerful T960 squad as the
Spartans hosted Elmhurst.
Bruce Sayers ties up his opponents leg as he works toward another tive
Chuck Snook strains to get his Wartburg
opponent "att his back' for two points.
2:00 p.m. was the time, McCormick gym was the
place, and the wrestling meet between Wartburg and
Dubuque was the event. The winner was not deter-
mined until the final horn had sounded and riding
time was compared. The Spartans had snared their
fifth straight victory.
Parsons Colege wrestlers, in half force, entered
the area only to be tossed about and badly beaten
by the Spartans as Moco's men ran up the highest
score of the season, 35-3. Simpsons second attempt
against the Spartans showed Dubuque rolling on to
victory number eight.
Captain Don Carten attempts to complete his switch.
Upper Iowa rolled out their mats lwhether they
were "welcome" mats or not is unknownl to host the
UD wrestlers. By the time sixteen wrestlers had ree
turned to their corners, Dubuque was declared the
John Brown thoughtfully considers the situation at hand.
Lake Forest's tough squad turned into another
victim ofthe Spartans as did Coe College.
Wrestling enthusiasts turned out in great num-
bers to see if the UD iinx against having a perfect
season could be broken. At the finish ot tour matches
of this final meet with Graceland College, the score
stood 6-6. The crowd cheered and the final tour de-
cisions were awarded to Dubuque.
With this, Coach Moco Mercer was raised above
the shoulders of his undefeated squad and paraded
around McCormick gymnasium in a joyous celebration
-- in spite of his pleas of "come on, let's roll up the
- , , . i.
U of D cross country men "smiling through the headlines" are clockwise from left: Bob Johnsto ., Blair
Bowling, Tom TeEockhorst, AI Dinwiddie, Ron Mensack, Pete Boyd, Bill Macfarlane, and John Hudson, cap-
T959 Cross Country Team
Coach George French's newly-organized cross country team
consisting of Bill Macfarlane, Peter Boyd, Tom TeBockhorst, John
Hudson, Bob Johnston, and Ron Mensack made a favorable impres-
sion with sports fans, not only locally, but nationally this year.
Dual meet competition proved to be no obstacle for the Spar-
tan harriers of l959. Coach French's crew defeated every one of
their opponents in dual meets.
The Spartan runners entertained any competition they were
able to secure. One of their major accomplishments occured at the
lowa and Midwest AAU cross country meet when they finished sec-
ond, in a large field of runners, to Iowa State University.
At Omaha, Nebraska, the U of D harriers made a successful
bid for national recognition as they finished sixth in the N.A.l.A.
national championship cross country meet.
For the season finale the harriers traveled to Waverly, lowa
where the first lowa Conference cross country meet on record was
held. The Spartan runners returned with :J first place trophy. They
finished the meet with five runners sweeping the first five places
and the sixth runner came in seventh.
Bill Macfarlane breaks another record for the V. of D.
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John Hudson, Captain.
DUAL MEET SCORES
UD 82 Coe I3
UD 88 Wartburg 43
UD 104-l St. Ambrose 2645
UD 76 Luther 55
UD 122 Platteville 8
NEW SCHOOL RECORDS:
Peter Boyd, Mile, 4:24.5
John Hudson, Two-mile, 9:45
John Dierks, Pole vault, 12' 85"
Starling Jenkins, 100 Yards, :10
NEW CONFERENCE RECORD:
Peter Boyd, 880 yards, 1:57.11
The 1959 track team put on a display of
true Spartan power and initiative on the
cinclers as they completed another undefeat-
ed season in dual meet competition. This was
not the only accomplishment of the Dubuque
cindermen of 1959. They proudly carried
home first place laurels from the Pella Invi-
tational, the Iowa Conference Relays, the
Elmhurst Relays, and the Dubuque-Iowa Wes-
leyan-Coe Triangular meet.
The most important fact about
track season was that Coach Moco Mer-
cer's cindermen regained possession of
first place in the Iowa Conference meet
-- a position which Dubuque held for
seven years during the decade of the
ABOVE: Warren Mackenzie practices a
BELOW: John Harr goes up and over at
UD-Wartburg dual meet.
ROW ONE: D. Willard, P. Boyd, M. Gerrie, S. Jenkins, W. Day, J. Hudson, captain, H. Fischer, W. Mac
farlane, B. Bowling, l.. Farrugia, J. Harr. ROW TWO: W. Mackenzie, R. Fisher, J. Cramer, T. Epperley S
Berry, R. Spearman, H. DeVries, R. Johnston, M. Hutendick, B. Wands, J. Terauds, P. McGregor.
The University of Dubuque track squad of I960
started this new decade in the same fine style they
have shown throughout the previous decade. Coach
Moco Mercer's track team consisted of nearly the en-
tire team of I959 plus the service of many fine fresh-
men runners who have proven themselves earlier as
athletic assets to the University during the cross coun-
The l96O Track Schedule was as follows: Coe,
Naperville Relays, Iowa Teachers, Wartburg, Con-
ference Relays, Iowa Teachers Relays, Dubuque-Iowa
Wesleyan-Coe Triangular Meet, Drake Relays, Luther,
Beloit Relays, Elmhurst Relays, and the Conference
ABOVE: Russ Wright, John
Hudson, and Pete Boyd tie for K
first place aginst Wortburg. u
RIGHT: .Iohn Hudson places
first and sets a new two mile
.left Podhaski, Larry Ockelmann, Alex Philip, captain, Dan Lock, Joey Rohwer, Jon Larson.
Dr. .lames Carver, in his first year as the Spartan golf coach had a big job
to do to coach his golf team after the poor 1959 season. Captain Alex Philip,
the only returning letterman this year, was a strong man to build o team around
having won medalist honors at the Iowa Conference meet in l959. This year's
schedule was as follows: Wartburg, Rockford, Platteville, Luther, Parsons, Iowa
State Teachers, Monmouth and Rockford, Platteville and the conference meet.
Under the watchful eyes of Captain Alex Philip, Joey Rohwer practices his driving farm for
the coming season.
Captain Alex Philip
Beginning their 1959 tennis events, coach C.T.
eterson's racket squad managed to stay on the re-
pectable end of a season record of five wins and
ur losses. Their next step was in winning the Pella
Really set on having a successful season, Coach
eterson's men went to the Conference meet swinging
arcler and more accurate than ever. As a reward,
hey received the title of Iowa Conference tennis
hampions of 1959.
One of the highlights of the tennis season oc-
urred at the Conference Meet when Captain Lee
tevens captured the tennis singles "crown."
J l ,Q
X Moinstay of the 1960 tennis squad are: KNEELING, Bruce Eggen, letterman, Lee
Stevens, letterman and captain, STANDING, Hilary Sattgast, Ron Carlson, and Dick
-1 Stevens, letterman.
, 1 - ,jig2:5g2i5:22:. ...' l l 1959 TENNIS scones
V DUlJUClUe 9 Wis. State Teachers 0
, ' 7 Dubvqve 6 Wartburg 1
fl, H Iowa State Teachers 6 Dubu ue 1
, , , J, cl r Q
YP-1. ' C 7 ,,-Q 5 ii' ' Augustana 6 Dubuque 1
Q ' Dubuque 4 Loras 3
9 "ax .,: r fb I St. Ambrose 6 Dubuque 1
' , iw'3'Q,1' ' Dubuque 9 Wis. State Teachers 0
I ! I, Dubuque 7 Rockford College 0
j 6' Augustana 6 Dubuque 3
Dick Stevens practices his swing on the tennis court.
Captain Lee Stevens.
- 143 -
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Another Year Begins .
Nearly 250 new students became ac-
quainted with the University of Dubuque dur-
ing the traditional college "New Student
Days." Filled with enthusiasm and anticipa-
tion, they were greeted and orientated by
their upperclass student counselors.
Picnic fun at Eagle Point Park.
All week the students were kept
busy. They participated in mixed
swimming, tried out tor the choir, at-
tended o modern jazz concert, went
to Eagle Point park for a picnic, and
danced at several mixers.
LEFT: Roommates Lucy Clewis and Kathy Carlson get
LOWER: Pondering over those test questions.
New student days -- from Dean Nussbaum's acl-
dress, "Why Are We Here?" to meeting with faculty
counselors -- are the days that give freshmen the op-
portunity to become adiusted to college life.
The week was climaxed for the freshmen when
they received their blue and white beanies, sold to
them by the sophomores. Already they were begin-
ning to work and have tun together as c class.
The T959 program was sponsored by student
senate with Jackie Baldwin and Nolan North in
TOP: Sophomore Class President Pete
Boyd gives Judy Leibert her beanie.
MIDDLE: Dottie Engels and June Malek
try to discover which size to buy.
BOTTOM: Freshmen registering for first
ABOVE: Mike Weatherbee and Wes Snod-
grass head the academic procession.
RIGHT: lnvestiture Ceremony.
Faculty and administration, dressed in a
attire, tiled into McCormick Gymnasium for the
ing convocation on September 15.
The mace of the University founder, Adrian
Vliet, was presented and the Scroll recording
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ABOVE: Dr. Zuker introduces Dayton Leek to Mrs. Zuker.
RIGHT: Dean Sandven and Miss Aitchison discuss the centerpiece at the Presidents
schooI's origin and ideals was read.
Gary Brammer and Darla Chadima represel
the freshman class in accepting the robes from
iors, Ernest Miller and Jan Pilson, in the investi
ceremony. Dr. Leo Nusbaum presented the addr
After the program, all were invited to the
ception in the J.C. Lounge to meet the faculty +
administration at a formal tea.
Robert Rogers, Jon Hamrin, Miss Rothlisberger, Donald Stoewer, Gary Brammer, Russell Sherman, Phil
Almes, Donald Anderson, Donald Moore, Mr. Edwards, Dan Frump, Norman Scholetield.
This fall, ten freshmen science students in the College of Liberal Arts "tested out" of beginning courses
in the Science Division by writing special comprehensive examinations, Academic credit is not given for
the "test-out". However, students are then allowed to take the more advanced science and math courses
or, they may elect to broaden his course work in the humanities and social sciences.
New members of the faculty and staff were introduced at the annual faculty dinner which was held
this year in Peters Commons. Dr. Couchman served as master of ceremonies. Dr. and Mrs. Nussbaum pre-
sented those present with hand-carved miniature elephants which they purchased while in India last year.
The head table at the faculty dinner
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Hayride couples trying to keep wram around the blazing campfire.
The football squad demonstrated their athletic
ability in a volleyball game against the women of
Severance Hall. Dressed in such costumes as pink
pajamas, football pads, and floor mops, the boys
provided plenty of laughs. After the game there was
mixed swimming and an "open" volleyball game.
All of these activities were sponsored by the Spar-
This is volleyball?
A chilly fall evening was the setting for an old-
fashioned hayride in the country. The Thirteen Fra-
ternity organized and sponsored the affair. Three
wagons were used to take the couples to a farm out-
side of Dubuque. There everyone enioyed eating
the refreshments which were served around camp-
fires. Singing campfire songs also added to the fun.
Okay men, play ball!
Royal Court: Jon Mehus, Charlotte Thompson, Dennis Harken, Tracy Batteast, Maurice Waugh, Jackie Bald-
win, Donna Sue Denton, Bill Peck, Rieneka Vander Goat, Jim Fox. Children: Joscelyn, John Mark, and Julie
Return To Sparta
The coronation of the l959 Homecoming Queen, Jackie Baldwin, and the announcement of her court
was the first in a series of events held on Homecoming week end.
After the coronation, a snake dance took Spartan fans down to Chalmers Field where they rallied
around the Homecoming bonfire. Rain and cold weather failed to dampen the spirits of students or cheer-
leaders. Challenged by the sophomores to build a fire larger than last year's, the freshmen obliged. Queen
Jackie started the huge pile blazing while the band played and the students sang the school fight song.
This year, the Homecoming "floats" really lived up to their name. With puddles onthe quadrangle
fast becoming ponds, most campus organizations didn't get a chance to set up their displays. A few groups
braved the elements and prizes were awarded to the following: Sweepstakes trophy - Freshman class:
First place - Athenaean Fraternity Second place V Thirteen Fraternity Third place - Delta Phi Sigma So-
First prize float, ' Stick em with a lossl' Cheering at Chalmers
"T,-,. .41 Alta- 3' I .. . 5
H V . me
l959 HOMECOMNG QUEEN
Queen Jackie and Coach Mercer cut the traditional coke at the dance.
A ' X
Jackie Baldwin reigned over the Home-
coming weekend activities which were cen-
tered around the theme, "Return to Sparta."
Jackie, a senior, was voted Homecom-
ing Queen in an all-school election.
Her maiesty thanks the team for her autographed to
Troceleonor Boffeosf, , DOWNU SU? Demon
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Chorloffe Thompson Rieneke Vander Goof,
TOP ROW: Dolores Zorn, Po-
'rricio Bofes, Seniors: Elizabeth
MIDDLE ROW: Potricio Edelen,
Sophomore: Sue Osfen, Junior.
BOTTOM ROW: Judy Robert-
son, Sophomore: Nancy Corl-
son, Judy Liscombe, Freshmen
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Paul Middenfs and Ellen Thaden enioy refreshments served al the Homecoming Dance by Barbara French.
Severance Hall girls were hosfesses to their par-
enfs and friends on Sunday of Homecoming week
end. The dormitory was open for anyone who cared
Ted Liftler, Jim Zimmer, and Ron Walters enioy Severance hospitale To Sfop by.
ity while Jayne Slumpf looks on.
Pal Wolleal, Mrs. William Walleat, Nancy Anderson and Marilyn Young di
cuss the funrfilled week end. V
George Lucktenberg, young harpsichord virtuoso, performed
at the University of Dubuque on November 8, playing several se-
lections from Mozart, Scalatti, and Handel. A special feature of
this unusual program was the performance ofthe rarely heard
Goldberg variations of Bach.
Later that same week, the annual observance of Faith and
Life Week was held. This year Dr. James Robinson, founder of the
Church of the Master in New York City stressed Christian adiust-
Dr. Robinson spoke at three convocations. He also led infor-
mal discussions in both the men's and women's dormitories.
By sharing their ideas and spending a few days ot intense
concentration on the problems of spiritual life, the college and
seminary students had ample opportunity to be enlightened, en-
couraged, and rewarded.
Mike Weatherbee frightens Lydia Guerrero and Doug Hickerson.
Provincial France in the l5th Century is the
scene of "The Farce of the Worthy Master Pierre
Patelinf' The main cast was as follows:
Guillemette, a nagging wife--Lydia Guerrero
Patelin, a shyster lawyer--Mike Weatherbee
Guillaume Joceaulme, a penny-pinching mer-
Tibald Lambkin, a crude but crafty shepherd--
The Judge, a pompous character--Howard Griffin
Ruth Floge and Charles Wagner argue about their land boundaries,
5.-.- fl-111,14- l... l '5 Kh
One Act Plays
Four performances of "Marriage Proposal" by
Anton Tchekott and "The Farce of the Worthy Mast-
er Pierre Patelin" were given in the newly decorated
Campus Lane Theater and two other performances
were given at East Moline State Hospital. Both were
directed by Dr. Donald J. Savage,
Doug Hickerson cowers as Larry Raber loolcs ang the iudge scoldsg
Weatherbee. scowls and Dave Conner bleats.
Charles Wagner as lvan Yassiliyitch Lomov, a
bachelor who asks for the hand of Natalie Stepan-
ovna, played by Ruth Flage and .lay Elmer who plays
her father, Stephan Stepanovitch Tsohubukov made
up the cast of Tchekoff's play which took place in
Russia at the end of the last century.
Charles Wagner tells Jay Elmer and Ruth Flcige about his dog.
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Banqueters at the annual
Christmas Banquet numbered over
this year. They were served family
by students under the direction of
The program consisted of an
cation by President Couchman, a
by Lydia Guerrero, a reading by J
Tindall, and a performance by the
Mr. Kenneth Nielsen led evei
in singing carols as the final porti
Sue LoRash, Barb Yonkee, Janie Olson, and Barb Johannsen decorate the Dorm Christmas tree in
preparation for the Severance all-night Christmas party
The Christmas Dance was held in
Peters Commons with Gus Fuhrman's
Orchestra playing. The holiday ball
was sponsored by the Phi Omicron fra-
The crowd, mode up of both stu-
dents and faculty, not only dancedg but
at intermission they ioined together, un-
der the direction of Roger Kipfer, to
sing Christmas carols.
Mrs. Dudley S. Thomas's art classs pre-
sented an exhibit in Jacob Conzett Lounge
for all the students and faculty to enjoy.
This exhibit was part of the class work
for the semester and was the student's final
Paintings, sculpture, paper cut-outs and
other art obiects added to an interesting dis-
BOVE: .lay Elmer, Randy Cone, Diane Milavetz, and Ralph Howarth enioy
e Student Senate's Coffee Break.
'LOW: Gamma Phi Delta Sorority members sell refreshments to members
Steffens Hall during final exam week.
Eugene Studier, Bruce Eggen, Bob Dobling, and Pat Allen discuss the art
Final exam week, showing th
year had already passed, was th
viewing, cramming, eating, and f
at half of the school
e scene of quick re-
nishing term papers,
This year the Student Senate sponsored a morn-
ing and afternoon coffee break for weary faculty and
students. The Senate was also responsible for having
the library open for special Sunday hours.
Severance Hall and Steffens
Hall members were
sold "Food for Thought" each evening by two of the
A long-awaited snow fall turned the campus
into a "Winter wonderland
Judy Luke, one of the ten candidates nominated
by the Key staff, was named Key Queen in an all-
She was crowned at the Sweetheart Swirl by Mr.
James Batt, Director of Public Relations, and was the
University of Dubuque's candidate for Drake Relay's
i F ,4,, W
1960 KEY QUEEN
Queen Judy and escort Jerry Hangortner receive refreshments from Omicron Mu
member, Doris DeVries.
Mr. James Batt crowns a happy queen
My , .
Donna Sue Denton J Potrlclc Edelen
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xy' Shirley Henry Margaret Stephenson
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SEATED: Ruth Van Putten, Darla Chadima, Diane Thomas, Mary Couchman.
STANDING: Margot Dee Peterman, Patricia Edelen, Margaret Stephenson, Shirley Henry, Judy Luke, Don-
na Sue Denton.
For Key Queen
The ten original nomina-
i tions for Key Queen were
made by the Key staff mem-
bers, Then the field was nar-
rowed down to five nominees
in an all-school election. The
Queen, Judy Luke, was chosen
, in still another election a week
'-Y before the Sweetheart Swirl.
1 X A 44, A
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Eileen Kroepel enters the voting booth as Virginia William:
tells Voting Machine Operator Bill Wadington that she wo
like to vote.
The Commons was transformed into a love-
ly background for dancing the night of the
Sweetheart Swirl. Hundreds of stars as well as
fluffy clouds floated from the ceiling to set a
perfect atmostphere for the evening.
Shirley and Bruce Meriwether receive Omicron Mu refresh-
ments from Mrs. Mary Bookout as Sally Benedict and Art
Wiegand wait in line.
ulie Fuller and John Neve, stars of "The Telephone."
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The production of two operas was made possible with the
help of many University of Dubuque students, faculty, and friends.
One of the operas, "The Telephone," by Gean - Carlo Me-
notti, concerns a young man who is frustrated in his efforts to pro-
pose to the girl of his choice by the iangling of the telephone and
the endless iabbering which follows. He finally resorts to the only
means left in order to tell of his love and to make his proposal
a telephone call.
Jack Kimple, the villain, sneers at Diane Thomas as chorus members look on in "Down in
The familiar told melodies of "Down in the Valley" tell the
story of Brack Weaver, a young mountain boy who is sentenced
to die for the murder of Thomas Bouche, the villain. He breaks
iail in order to spend a few moments with his sweetheart. In re-
trospect they relive their moments spent together 'before the mur-
der at Shadow Creek.
Diane Thomas as Jennie Parsons and Marvin Nielsen as Brock Weaver reminisce about the
M day they first met.
Dave Conner and Jay Elmer rehearse the beating
The spring production of the University Players was one of the great
classic comedies, The Miser iL'Avarel by Moliere. The Miser, like so many
of the works of Moliere, is a lampoon against one of man's foibles. The main
character, Harpagon, represents avarice in its extremity. The safety of his
cash box supersedes all other considerations in Harpagon's mind. His re-
gard for the happiness of his and daughter as well as his interest in a
young woman are both of secondary importance. When a crafty servant,
in conspiracy with Harpagon's son, steals the masters cash box, Harpa-
gon's rises to a fever of suspicion in which he recommends that everyone,
the audience included, be thrown into prison until the money is recovered.
Harpagon. . . ........ Mike Weatherbee
Cleante .... . . .Dick Sturman
Valere. .. ..Dave Conners
Jacques .... ....... J ay Elmer
La Fleche ....
Claude. . .
La Merluche ..... .
Ruth Van Putten
. .Margaret Fox
. . .Sydney Kruse
. . .Sydney Kruse
Magistrates Assistant .... . . .Margaret Fox
Dr. Savage, Ruth Van Putten, and Jim Tindall
inspect a costume.
Since The Miser is a comedy, the situation is
happily resolved. Both of Harpagon's children are
satisfactorily married, and Harpagon himself is
ioyfully reunited with his cash box.
Mike Weatherbee and Judy Laframbois experiment with make-up as
Sidney Kruse and Ruth Von Putten give helpful suggestions.
The freshman class organized their talented
members to present the Freshman Follies in Sen-
ior High School Auditorium.
The theme "Perdido" was presented forthe
audience in the form of a night club scene with
the class members taking the part of enter-
There were thirteen acts including comedy,
dances, instrumentals, singing, and impersona-
Bill Carter was the master of ceremonies.
The "Darts," a professional quartette, were
a special feature on the program.
fi 1, E
Gerald Payne sings with the chorus of sailors as Jerry Hangartner plays the
part of the villain, Dick Deadeye.
The trio of Bill Day, Lydia Guerrero, and Maty Archundia won first
place in the Freshman follies,
The University Symphony Orchestra, the Concert Choir, ,LF As g Q ,A N Y y
other interested singers, and the drama department pre- 'T ' F ef fgglee , s
sented two performances ot H.M.S Pinafore with two casts f bfii-Ji' 4--'-"' ""'.f
f I ' t I t r' .
0 so O15 S as sp mg Eldon Benedict, Ken McCullen, Gerald Payne, and Jerry Hon
The crew and friends of His Maiesty's Ship Pinafore. gartner, four "able seamen."
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ABOVE: Lois Pearce crowns .Ianet Arduser May Fefe Queen as
King Dennis Guerrieri and the crown bearers watch.
BELOW: May Dance is performed for the enioyment of the King
A deep sea excursion into "Neptune's
Paradise" concluded the May Fete festivities.
The iunior prom was held in Lincoln Audi-
torium. The room had been transformed to
an ocean bottom furnished with coral gar-
dens, sunken treasure, and colorful water
Accompanied by the music of Buddy
Laine and his orchestra, King Neptune's sub-
jects danced from 9:00 p.m. to 1:00 pfm.
Michael Weatherbee presents the May Pete King and Queen
with gifts from the Junior class.
May Fete Weekend
May Fete began last spring with the junior-senior banquet
in Peters Commons. On the first day of May, King Dennis
Guerrieri and Queen Jan Arduser were crowned at the coro-
nation in McCormic Gymnasium by the T958 King and Queen
Darrell Rodger and Lois Quade Pearce.
Seniors Evie Conner and Gile Sievers, iuniors Dolores
Zarn and Bill Peck, sophomores Mary Steffenson and Bruce
Sayers, and freshmen Charlotte Thompson and Bruce Cunning-
ham were attendents. .lim Zimmer and Bill Carter were the
court iester and page.
The following morning was the May Fete breakfast and
class skits in the Commons. During the rest of the day, various
campus organizations sponsored carnival booths on the quad-
, 1 W-
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Dan Lock and Linda Mest are served by Janet Pilson at the
Graduates walk to the graduation ceremonies on the University quadrangle
Merlin Osborn and Craig Nordenson watch John Folkers as he adiusts his graduation cap.
The Baccalaureate Service for the
college and seminary seniors was held
on Sunday, May 31 while Graduation
Exercises were held on the following
day on the University quadrangle.
Speaker for Baccalaureate was the
Rev. Fred Passler who graduated from
the Dubuque Seminary in l943.
The Graduation address was given
by Dr. Alfonso Rodriguez, president of
the lnterdenominational Evangelical
President Couchman congratulates one ot the graduates.
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During his 19th year at Dubuque, Dean Calvin T. Sch-
nucker once more was faced with the manifold duties of ad-
ministration, teaching, and counseling. To answer the demands
of the church for more teachers, preachers, and missionaries,
Dubuque must solve the problem of expansion, while main-
taining high spiritual and academic standards.
Expansion must be made in the staff and faculty as well
as in the physical plant. In promoting the interests of Dubuque
Seminary, Dr. Schnucker traveled from coast to coast during
the past year. During one of these trips he contacted Dr. Her-
bert Doran who came to the campus during the second semes-
ter to fill the vacancy created by Dr. Bergervs retirement from
the Division of Applied Theology. Dr. Schnucker was also
called upon to speak throughout the country about the unique
town and country program which he instituted at Dubuque to
meet the needs of the rural church.
above: Among the many duties of our dean is the registration of students at the beginning ot
right: Miss Margaret Saum, registrar and secretary to the dean, again this year served as a
liason between students and the dean. Handling problems of enrolling, registering, and
most schedule conflicts are but a few of the tasks with which Miss Scum must deal.
-172 - " '
.,, -.X-,X ..,,.
:WT-L ' JL-"-
VID I. BERGER, Professor of Preaching, has served
the faculty from 1923 to 1934 and since 1946.
rn in Vienna, Austria, Dr. Berger completed his
.R.E. at Auburn Seminary and his Th.D. at Dubu-
e. Dr. and Mrs. Berger, after 27 years of service,
tired from the Seminary in January.
ONALD G. BLOESCH, Visiting Professor of Theol-
gy, holds the Bachelor of Divinity degree from
hicago Theological Seminary, the Ph.D. from the
niversity of Chicago, and has done post-doctoral
ork at Oxford. Dr. Bloesch began teaching at
ubuque in 1957.
RTHUR COCHRANE, Professor of Systematic Theol-
gy, came to Dubuque in 1948. He completed his
ndergraduate work ot the Univ. of Toronto, receiv-
ed his Ph.D. from Edinburgh Univ., and has done
post-doctoral work at Marburg, Germany. Dr. and
Mrs. Cochrane have two sons.
GEORGE B. EHLHARDT, Seminary Librarian and
Assistant Professor, received his B.A. from John B,
Stetson Univ., his B.D. at Duke Univ., and his D.D.
at St. Marks, Jerusalem. Dr. Ehlhardt came to Du-
buque in 1954.
RICHARD W. EVANS, As'sociate Professor of Church
History, come to Dubuque in 1956, Dr, Evans holds a
B.A. from the Univ. of Wisconsin, is an alumnus of
Dubuque Seminary, and received his Ph.D. from the
Univ. of Edinburgh. Dr. and Mrs. Evans have three
HUGH B. EOUKE, Instructor in Methodism and Assis-
tant tothe Field Education Director, received his
B.A. from Morningside College, his S.T.B. from Bos-
ton Univ. School of Theology, and D.D. from Morn-
ingside. He also serves os postor of the Grandview
Methodist Church of Dubuque.
.I. REID GRAHAM, Visiting Lecturer in Missions, r
ceived his B.A. from Davidson College, his B.D. fro
Yale Divinity School, and Ph.D. from Yale Uni
Dr. Graham is President of the United Theologic
School in India, and will return with his wife a
four children at the end of his furlough.
ROBERT HEALEY, Associate Professor of Commui
cation, holds a B.A. from Princeton, a M.F.A. fro
Yale School of Fine Arts, B.D. and Ph.D. from Ya
Divinity School. The Healeys, parents of two son
came to Dubuque in l956.
WILLIAM JAMISON, Associate Professor of Applie
Theology with responsibilty in Christian Education
began work at Dubuque in l955. He holds the B.A.
from the Univ. of Southern California, a M.S. fra
Pennsylvania Stale Univ. and the Dr. of Educatio
from the Univ. of Colorado. The Jamisons have fou
JOSEPH MIHELIC, Professor of Old Testament an
Exegesis, is a graduate of Dubuque, received hi
B.S. from Oberlin School of Theology, his Ph.
from Univ. of Chicago, and he has done post-do
toral work in Vienna, Coming to Dubuque in 194
the Mihelics have two children.
ORVILLE ROTH, Admissions Counselor and Director
of Promotion, is a graduate of Dubuque Univ. and
Theological Seminary. Mr. and Mrs. Roth came in
l959 from College Hill Community Church, Dayton,
C. HOWARD WALLACE, Visiting Professor of Bibli-
cal Studies, holds the B.A. from Park College, the
B.D. from McCormick Seminary, and is completing
work toward the Th.D. from the Univ. of Basel. Mr.
and Mrs. Wallace and their four children came to
Dubuque in January, l959.
Sabbaticals Enrich Faculty
For each of the past three years one of the faculty members has been doing special work under a
rant from the Selantic Fund. Dr. Arthur C. Cochrane was in Germany during the academic year l957-58,
. Joseph L. Mihelic during 1958-59, and during the current year, Dr. Charles E. Carston has been on leave
Above: Drs. Mihelic, Bloesch, Cochrane, and Wallace compare travel notes.
asis upon the Reformation among the Slovenes, interesting especially since Protestantism is preserved there
in its original form.
Dr. Bloesch, who spent much of his spare time studying experiments in radical social action in the Protes-
ant church since and during World War II, took an extended tour of Europe. Dr. Cochrane attended the First
International Conference on the history of the church struggle in V
Germany from l933 to l945, held in Tutzing, Bavaria in August.
He also attended the Kirchentag held near Munich as the offi-
cial representative of the United Presbyterian Church, U.S.A.
Professor Wallace continued work on his doctorate at the Uni-
versity of Basel in Switzerland, his subiect being symbolism in E
the Bible. fl
The problem of the historical Jesus has been the concern
of Dr. Carlston this year at the University of Tubingen in Ger-
many. He concentrated on this subject due to its increasing im-
portance to the Church. Numerous attempts have been made in
the past to reconstruct the life of Jesus. Now, once again, some
scholars feel that such an accomplishment is possible. Dr. Carl-
ston will return to the seminary in the fall.
Dr. Mihelic's subiect was the Protestant Reformation in Austria in the sixteenth century, with special em-
The Division Of Biblic
The Department of Bible seeks to instill within the student an intelligent grasp of the Gospel, for
the minister must know the Bible. Hebrew and Greek are learned as tools for the study of the con-
tent and theology of Scripture. After the fundamentals, the student begins survey courses in both Old
and New Testaments, then progressing to more specific sections and books of the Bible.
The Divison Of Church History
A detailed examination of Christianity from its beginning to the present is essential, for a min-
ister must know that God is central to and in control ot all human events. Here the student observes
how Christian beliefs have affected the lives of God's people both in and outside the Church.
The opening lecture on the history of enthusiasm by Dr. Evans.
Dr. Wallace checks an assignment with Bob Elliot and Floyd
The Division of Applied Theology
The purpose of this division is to aid the student in learning methods of conveying the Message. Cour-
ses in homiletics lpreachingl, sacraments, administration, and Christian education are all directed toward
this goal. Pictured above is a class on pastoral counseling led by Dr. Calvin Schnucker.
Dr. Healey addresses a class on educa-
tion in the public schools and the Church.
Class members are Bill Denny, Don
Johnson, Carl Carlson, Verne Keil, Ken
DeVries, Giles Card, and Dick Voigt.
Below: Dr. and Mrs, Schnucker are pic-
tured in their home with Professor and
Mrs. Doran, who came at mid-year to
fill Dr. Berger's position in homiletics.
e Division of
The Church has a right to
sect its theologians to draw the
wtent of their thinking from the
tspel and the help to release its
wer into the lite and work of
Church. To further this idea,
s division helps the student care-
ly examine the doctrines of
id, the work of His creation,
:l the doctrines ot providence
Directed by Dr. George B. Ehlhardt, the li-
brary continues to grow in volumes and service
to students, faculty, and those in the field. The
staff which provides the experience to make this
growth possible are pictured at the right, STAND-
ING: Mrs. C. L, Ostrander, Miss Lilian Staiger,
Mrs, Kenneth Baule. SEATED: Miss Elizabeth Anne
During the year the mezzanine also serves as an exhibit
room, as many interesting displays are presented in the three
cases. At the right is one grouping of the Royal Copenhagen
Christmas Plates. Also shown during the year were a collec-
tion ot rare manuscripts relating to the John Calvin 450th an-
niversary year, and a collection of objects from India owned
by Dean Nussbaum.
. , I
V5 , VI
Des Ploines, III.
Council Bluffs, lowo
East Dubuque, III.
Grundy Center, Iowa
Rapld Cnty, South Dakota
Cedar Rapuds, Iowa
Petersburg, North Dakota
- 181 -
Huner, Norfh Dakota
HUO KEUN RYU
Pnncefon, New Jersey
- 182 -
Mineral Point, Wis.
San Anselmo, Calif.
East St. Louis, Ill.
LEONARD BEENKEN, Buffalo Center, Iowa
GILES CARD Clarksville, Iowa
LYLE GRAFF Bancroft, Nebraska
DONALD HYER, Hasbrouck Heights, New Jersey
LEO JEAMBEY, Jesup, Iowa
WALTER LONGER, Logan, Utah
DAVID SCHUSTER, Forest Park, Ill.
RUSSELL SNYDER, Des Moines, Iowa
JOHN SPAULDING, Detroit, Michigan
KEITH TREMBATH, Sioux Falls, South Dakota
DOUGLAS UHLS, Pueblo, Colorado
ROBERT WALKER, Jacksonville, lll.
Middler Class Of 1961
Sf. Paul, Minn.
So. Lyon, Mich.
Jamestown, No. Dak
Huron, So. Dak.
ScaIe's Mound, III.
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Sioux City, Iowa
Huron, So. Dak.
Des Moines, Iowa
JOH N PECK
Huron, So. Dak.
left innocents abroad!
lower right January students Elued Ortega Lyle Babcock, and Richard McPherson
MIDDLERS NOT PICTURED
JOHN CHRISTY, Reinbeck, Iowa
JIM CRANGLE, intern, Dubuque, Iowa
LYNN DAVIS, intern, Delhi, Minn.
MELVIN ESSEX, intern, Rowley, Iowa
BILLY KIRK, Jackson, Tenn.
DANIEL LEIGHTON, Big Lake, Minn.
LACY MARTIN, intern, Minneapolis, M
DEAN OVERHOLSER, Cedar Rapids, Iowa
JOHN PEREBOOM, Hawarden, Iowa
RALPH PFIESTER, Hammond, Indiana
ANAND PRASAD, E.T.A.H., U.P., India
JOHN RASKE, intern, Grundy Center, Iowa
DALE SANNER, Avon, Illinois
BRUCE WILLETT, Albany, Wisc.
HUGH FITCH intern Adrian, Mich. KENNETH MCCULLEN DUbUqUe
THOBURN ENGE Hanna Cary, Illinois LEROY PERSOHN, Trumbull Nebr
PAUL GABRIELSON Dukom, illinois GORDON STOKKE, whifefish M
BURTON KUOLER Hosfangs, Nebraska RAYMOND WHITE, Galena llllnols
JUNIORS NOT PICTURED
.lunior Class of 1962
San Diego, Calif.
IRWIN BRAN DJORD
Des Moines, Iowa
San Diego, Calif.
' I I I
Burr Oak, Iowa
Allen, So. Dak
DeviI's Lake, So. Dak
MYUNG SUP KIM
SI. Paul, Minn.
Sf. Paul, Minn.
Storm Lake, Iowa
Sioux City, Iowa
Council Bluffs, Iowa
Apple River, III,
above: Dr. Paul Pruyser tells C. Howard
Wallace and Dr. William G. Jamison of
his work with the Menninger Clinic at
Topeka, Kansas, at a luncheon preced-
ing his lecture at the seminary.
E 1 is -si ii
Church Leaders on Campus
Left: Dr. Timothy Rhee, one of the leading medical doctors in Korea and a specialist in the
ment of leprosy, speaks with Dr. J. Reid Graham, Dr. George Ehlhardt and Jaeki Kwok
lecturing on his work with Dr. Albert Schweitzer in Africa.
upper right: Dr. Winburn T. Thomas, Guest Professor of
sions at McCormick Theological Seminary, confers with Dr.
Reid Graham and Dr. Richard Evans following his address
the student body.
middle right: Dr. Theodore Romig, of the Commission of
menical Mission on on Ecumenical Mission and Relations,
Dr. Richard Evans, Dr, Joseph Mihelic, Dr. George Ehlh
C. Howard Wallace, and Dr. Arthur Cochrane.
lower left: Dr. Nels E. S. Ferre, Abbot Professor of Chr'
Theology at Andover-Newton Theological School, greeting Dr
Richard Evans, Dr. Joseph Mihelic, and C. Howard Wallace.
' ' The Field Office
f 1 5
.,. 1. - v
With the enrollment of the seminary up to 144 from 134 students in 1958-
' ' 4
59, the field program also grew in size and service. Under the direction of Dr.
William Jamison, Director of Town and Country Program and Professor in Ap-
plied Theology, 103 students served either as assistants or as student pastors.
During the year three students worked one day each week as assistants to the
chaplain at the Iowa State Reformatory, Anamosa, Iowa. Nine others obtained
special pastoral clinical training under the direction of the chaplain at the Men-
tal Health lnstitute, Independence, Iowa. Others engaged in incidental supply
work, and five have remained out ot school for the year, under the internship
program, and will return in the tall of 1960.
missions counselor Melvin Roth
ls widely to schools and colleges
ng potential seminarians. Two such
ects, Paul Beran and Dwight Qham-
in, are pictured at the right with
Secretary to Dr. Jamison and Mr. Roth is Mrs. Willard Frohs. Sem
inary typists are Muriel Kramer and Nancy Anderson.
- 193 -
Preacher Ray Kruger
e Sfudem' Pastor
Pastor Morvm Comp
Teacher and Administrator-Claude Smith
Coffee Expert--Floyd Cripps and Neo! Armstrong
Leisure--Smith Hull chess experts
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ln a seminary that considers its ministry to the rural
as its major concern, it is natural that its students
be given an opportunity to learn about farming.
five weeks each summer, students concern themselves
all phases of farm life. Courses in animal husbandry,
, and general agriculture give a background to
students which is invaluable to their future ministry.
Participating in the Ames course during the past
mmer were: Jim Anderson, Marv Camp, John Davis,
Farmer, Don Hyer, Verne Kiel, Ray Kruger, John
Peck, Wilburw Quickstad, and Bruce Willett.
Opportunities for service during
the summer vacation period are avail-
able to students ofthe seminary. Some
serve as chaplains and counselorsjn
youth camps. Others work in various
national parks and recreation areas,
providing a ministry to the vacationing
The picture at the left presents just one phase
of summer activity among students of this seminary.
lt was taken inside the Utkeagvik Presbyterian
Church at Barrow, Alaska, where Fred Hauman,
one of our senior students, spent his summer work-
ing with the Indians of that area.
f. .. xiii .-F-et
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above: Cne of the many familiar sights to those who have attended
left: The students of this seminary pose on the steps of Curtis Hall
with students of other seminaries who were also taking the course.
Through the Mental Health Institute at
Independence, Iowa, the seminary is able to
offer a Summer Pastoral Clinical Training
Course. This is a six-week summer residency
program in which theological students par-
ticipate inthe activities of the Chaplains
Department. There are special lectures in
the area of mental illness, development of
the personality, pastoral counseling and re-
ligious dimensions of the personality.
--- - ' An, '
This series ot pictures which features the
ties of Bob Walker during his training is typical
those of all students.
The student works at the Institute five days
week. His activity is centered around the contact
tween student and patient. Each student has a pat
assigned to him tor non-directive counseling on a
gular basis. In this student-patient contact and vw
with the patients in ward duty the student is aw
able to those who would seek to confer with him
becomes acquainted with their problems and ne
n this phase of his work. He is also lecl to a gre
understanding ot the problems of me
health and his limitations as a pastor and
person in dealing with emotional dist
bances. The student is thereby led to
greater awareness of his own personal
structure and its contribution to the coun
ling process as experienced by a pal
,Q T l
The Brotherhood ft
The formal organization in which all
join together to plan action pro-
to cooperate with the seminary ad-
and to provide a world-wide
witness is called the Brotherhood.
Helping each seminarian get acquaint-
upon arrival, holding a retreat in the
giving every student a voice in chapel
es, academic matters, and publica-
., organizing the social life ofthe sem-
y--The Brotherhood attempts to make i
the idea that a seminary should be
a school and a warm-hearted family.
Hundreds of dollars each year are given to
assist in pioneer mission work in such varied areas as
to the inmates of the Anamosa Reformatory, Bibles
to Montana Indians, aid to students from abroad
studying at the seminary. The Gospel has been spread
by airplane in Mexico, dog-sled in Alaska, and
through newspapers in lndia with the aid of the be-
nevolence offerings ofthe seminary.
At the right, in the act of electing the above officers, are Floyd Cripps,
vlilt Beeman, Ken DeWall, and David Nicholas.
The i959 officers pictured above are: STANDING: GERALD MIDDENTS, Dean Redshaw
John Folkers, John Peck, Ronald Hess, Ray Kruger, John Pereboom, lrwin Brandiard. SEATED
ROBERT WALKER, Wes Snodgrass, Carl Carlson, Paul Boaz, William Denny.
All through the year the group works
closely with the administration. A periodical
entitled THE SEMINARIAN is published with
articles contributed by both faculty and stu-
dents. Delegates are appointed to repre-
sent the seminary at Inter-Seminary Move-
ment conferences. ln the day by day infer-
play between faculty and students many
minor problems arise which are quietly
handled by the Brotherhood.
To the left are the 1960 officers: STANDING: RO-
BERT WALKER, Gerald Middents, Clifford lssacson, John
Folkers, John Pereboon'-, George Mason, Paul Boaz, Gene
Harbaugh, lrwin Brandiord. SEATED: John Peck president,
organized in l948 to help seminary wives with information
which will help them to become better minister's wives, meets monthly through the school year. In lectures
by professors and their wives, in discussions and informal gatherings, and in individual study these women
become better prepared for their role in the Christian ministry.
Highlights of the year were the pro-
grams by Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Mihelic on
their work in Austria, Mrs. J. Ried Graham
in missions in India, and the Christmas meet-
ing held at the Bergers . The Wartburg "Sem-
inettesu visited at mid-year, and the annual
spring "Wives' Days", with worship, study,
and fellowship culminated the year.
Never able to stay away from a kitchen, the
above wives find that dirty dishes are a basic part
of even a pastors life.
Mrs. Wesley Snodgrass president, presents the
Bergers with a gift from the Parsonettes at the mid-
In its constitution, the
otherhood declares and af-
ms its desire for a represen-
for five years it has printed
SEMINARIAN as the offi-
I organ ofthe group, the
purpose of which has been
serve as a medium of com-
, alumni and other semi-
The editorial board in session--examining pictures for use in the winter issue of the SEMINARIAN.
To implement and effect the publication not only of the SEMINARIAN, but also the seminary section
of the KEY, an editorial board was established which is made up of representatives of the three classes,
and which is governed by the senior members, who act as editor-in-chief, and co-editors of the two areas.
At least two issues of the SEMINARIAN are printed each year, containing articles by students, faculty, and
Seeking to make the seminary section of the KEY more
inclusive of the total life of the student, plans were begun
earlier in the fall for a larger section. Shown at the right are
Gerald Johnson and Noel DeKalb, who, with Vern Kiel and
Bill Stacy, mode up the KEY staff.
lndicating careful deliberation of articles
and pictures is the staff of the SEMI-
NARIAN: Jack Pereboom, Richard Voigt,
George French, Dean Redshaw--Ed.-im
chief, John Peck, Wes Snodgrass.
The seminary choir, started in l957-58, is a group of men who wish to serve the theological sem-
inary and worship God through the medium of sacred song. The choir is entirely voluntary, practicing
during the noon hour on school days, singing for chapel and special services, and touring the Middle-
west between semesters.
- 1. .1 l, ' ' I '
I , ,I
FIRST ROW: HOWARD CHURCH, Don Neely, John Kerr, Danny Leighton, Jim Bruton, Larry Monroe, Tho-
SECOND ROW: DAVID MCNABB, director, Bob Rigstad, John Folkers, Kenneth McCulIen, Dean Redshaw,
THIRD ROW: CLIFFORD ISSACSON, Calvin Vanderwerf, Vester Chance, Noel DeKalb, John Leonard, Ra-
Dr. 81 Mrs.
David l. Berger
Having completed some thir-ty years
in the ministry and in the field of the-
ological education, Dr. Berger preached
his farewell sermon at mid-year, leaving
in the minds of students and faculty
alike his challenge to serve the Church
of Jesus Christ faithfully and unreserv-
edly. For his own faithful and devoted
service this page is dedicated as a tri-
bute to one who, with his wife, has
done so much for the Seminary and the
University. The best wishes of all the
Dubuque family go with them.
At the student reception
are pictured Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Denny exchanging greet-
ings and best wishes with the
Bergers while Wayne Hoffman
I-Q 4 .,,
The Bergers were honored at several receptions, one
by the Brotherhood and Parsonettes, another by the Uni-
versity. After moving into their new home in Dubuque,
Dr. and Mrs. Berger are spending their time traveling
and visiting their many friends.
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Thonks for The privilege of publishing The T960 KEY.
,!!!I'tlHl1J!?I' MQHFLOOLJ, ,9I1L'.
4700 WEST 52nd STREET LITHOGRAPHIC YEARBOOK SPECIALISTS MISSION, KANSAS
- 204 -
For fhe Flnesf In Porfrcufure
The 1960 KEY Porfrolf Phofogropher
1073 ' S D' I2-1
DUBUQUE PACKING COMPANY
"Sincere fhcmks for the opporfumfy fo
RIVER TRAILS TRANSIT LINES
DUBUQUE PRESBYTERIAN PRESS
UNIVERSITY BCDOK STORE
Meadow Gold Dalry Products
DUBUQUELAND S FINEST
BEATRICE FOODS COMPANY
gulwwsa I LT wsu.
wif i l
THE BILT WELL LINE
CABINETS Kitchen Multiple use Wardrobes Storage and Vanity Lavatory
DOORS Interior Exterior Screen and Combination
Since 1866 formerly Carr Adams 81 Collier Company Dubuque Iowa
RIG. U, S. PAT. OFF.
WINDOW UNITS-Double Hung, Awning Casements, and Basement.
HEITZMAN CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
Contractors for Seminary Library, Smith Hall and Goldthorp Science Hall
ms gs .
Ill In I:
Goldthorp Science Hall
l395 Washington Street Dubuque lowa
A. Y. McDONALD MFG. COMPANY
Manufacturers and Disfribufors
Plumbing, Heating, Building
Oil and Industrial Supplies
350 Dodge Street Dubuque, Iowa
- 208 -
DRUG SUNDRIES I
See Winnie cmd Fred
oi' Delhi ond Grandview
D' I 2- 661
Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
DRINK SPAHN 81 ROSE
Dubuque, I Wu Dial 3-6481
Du uque, owo
Complete Building Service
"One Piece or 0 CcirIood"
Jackson of Eleventh
- OJ -
Iowa s Greatest
Whether it be for the
most causal occasion . . .
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 tor
the best in fashion . . . And always
fashion in the best of good
Dubuque s Convenient Bank
Ninth and Main Streets
college Fashion Headquaffefs
The Best in Millwork
Specify Roehl - Phillips
'QSBIDWKIRIIQ Furniture Company
Farley 8K Loetscher for
Blinds Trim Birch Kitchen Cabinets
- 210 -
576-584 Main Street
Mattress Company APOTHECARIES
Buy Direct 81 Save
1101 Main Street
257 Eighth Avenue
Services the Dio' 3-7374
ED GRAHAM S
STYLE STORE FOR MEN
888 Main Street
Where you will find
up to the minute styling
in men s clothing
ot moderate prices.
Midwest Lumber Co
Seventh and Jockson
Alumm Pledge of Loyalty
I do smcerely pledge
l To honor my degree as a trust
2 To accept my FeSpOnSlbIlIll8S as a mature
person nn my chosen vocation In e
home In the state and In the church
3 To humbly serve God and my tellowman
4 To express my loyalty to ALMA MATER
through a sngmtlcent concern tor the total wel
fare of thus my Umverslty
As a member of the graduatnng class of
the Umverslty of Dubuque l do hereby de
clare my deep gratltude to Ideas lnstllled and
opportumtles afforded me as a student on thus
Umversnty ot Dubuque
Sports Equupment Headquarters
ZEHENTN ER S
Sporting Goods Co
920 Mann St lBetween Dlamonds 81 Trnanglel
l572 Central Ave
Boats Flshmg Tackle Motors
Sheet Metal Co
AL HENSCHEL Prop
345 Mann Street
Dual 3 4622
Roofing Sldlng Insulation
Sheet Metal Work
Resudlng of All Types
Sto A Co Alumunum
Windows and Doors
TRAUSCH BAKING COMPANY
Clmton 5' Dubuque Cedar Rapids
' roooooooooooooooooo oooo ooaooo
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:ooo oooooooooooooo oooo
XL . ...............--..........-.Wooooooooooo oooo ooooooo
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Your Student Newspaper BEST OF LUCK
Pat Turner TQ THE
ADVERTISING MANAGER 1960 GRADUATES
CARL S BAKE SHOP
THE MILK HOUSE
Four Convenient Locations
2311 W,nd50r Two Convenient Locatlons
1875 Umversuty 2311 Windsor
2376 Central 1875 Umversaty
Stampfer s Dept Store
Assorted Bakery Goods
Wedding and Decorated Ice Cream
WEBER PAPER COMPANY
Ozmlzty Wrappmg Smurarv and Prmtmg lupus
F. M. JAEGER
622 Main Street
Dual 3 5704
Concrete of Dubuque
Plant Mixed Concrete
Under The Free Bridge Dubuque Iowa
Dual 2 5487
MYERS COX CO
Ro: Tan and La Frendrlch Cl ars
LEISER S GARDENS
SERVING A COMPLETE MENU
FOR YOUR DINING PLEASURE
Phone 3 3233 for Reservatlons
Prop Joe 81 Francls Wuttstock
CURTIS STRAUB CO
Q Plumbmg Heating
Cigarettes and Tobacco
Schrafft and Brach Candles
General Merchandise 1072 Locust Street
Mann and Dodge
Dual 3 0804
2 9: '
3 miles North of Dubuque
Cities Service Tires
Washing and Greasing
Emergency Road Service
University and Asbury
Serving the Public
705 American Trust Bldg
Maintenance and Sanitation
Products and Equipment
Clubs and Organizations
Given Special Attention
H30 Iowa Street
Dial 2 5437
PLUMBING SPECIAL CAKES FOR
- 215 -
Insurance of ll inds
Russell A. Scherrer
2 os e Bl
PFOPFISTOV 605 Main Street
George T. Vrofsos Dubuque, Iowa
82 R h k dg.
MAUTZ PAINT AND
N H. TRENKLE
1 lfn VARNl5H C0- C G MP ANY
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E'I ii l362 Cenlml
I I Dial 3-5719 "The Home of Fine Sausage"
"AMERICA'S MOST DESIRABLE COLORS" Dubuque, luwu
KI-AU ER FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OPTICAL COMPANY A pl? 01.00
Designers of 0 0A
"FINE EYEWEAR' D Q
401 American Trust Bldg. Q Le
Dial 3-3581 E in 5
1 smcEias4 li
129a Dodge sf. .7 we
Dial 3-0950 ' 7'
N A L
Fifth and Main
- 2 16
OIUNTA BROTHERS, INC., THE
WHOLESALE- WALKER SHOE STORE
FRESH FRUITS, VEGETABLES
and GROCERIES 756 Main Street
1248-1256 Iowa Street
BUTT S FLORIST
TEXACO SERVICE .. . ..
TUBES 2197 University Ave.
ACCESSORIES phone 3-1444
2297 University Avenue No Its Nor Ands, but Butt s For Flowers
WHlTEY'S SHOE SHOP FABER Music COMPANY
FINEST SHOE REPAIRING 464 Mom SI'eeI
253 8th Avenue Nationally Advertised Brands
Three doors East of Locust Street PIANOS -' MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
THE DUBUQUE BREAD CO.
Bakers of B d P
Y BREAD roa rotection-Low Rates
BAKER BO Under New Comprehensive Forms
A supplier of the REAL ESTATE
University of Dubuque
423 West Locust Street AUTOMOBILE
D' I 3-1159
IG 702 Roshek Building Phone 34736
Award Jackets and Sweaters
ROUND-THE-CLOCK gay If
COIN METERED rom
Authorized Westinghouse Laundry
Do It Yourself-Do It Better-Save Money S
Open 24 Hours Daily
3I Locust St. Ubuque Iowa
2930 Central Avenue
KIES 81 BUTLER
JEWELER5 and SILVERSMITHS Dependable Prescription Service
PIG' 2-7943 1298 Dodge Phone 3-1677
972 Main Street Dubuque la.
TWO Lowllons Phone: 3-8294 2635 windsor Ave.
DE LUXE MOTEL
S Recommended by AAA
Thermostate Controlled Steam Heat
Open All Year
The Stop for Particular People
Best of Luck To the Graduates
2660 Dodge St. on Highway 20
UPTOWN ELECTRIC CO INC Spomng Goods Co
Live Wire Electricians
Special School Prices
607 E. 22nd Street Dubuque Iowa Wholesale-Retail
'I360 Central Avenue
Dial 2 2321
- 218 -
FARBER AND SONS
FRUITS and VEGETABLES
64 Main Street
GRADING and EXCAVATIONS
Truck Rentals Dirt and Sand Fill
Heavy Equipment and Dump
Sewer 81 Water
T550 Wood PHONE 2 9567
SIBBING S JEWELRY
Ray Robey Prop
835 Main Street
Dial 2 2704
A so Makers of Dodger Beverages
Nothing Does It Like 7 Up
9th and Locust
The Easy Way to Iaundez'
I I gf I' K -, i I
- . . Tr ' Six
E I I I ' '--,-Evc,,f5i?
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Plumbing Heating Ventilating
Proud To Help The University of Dubuque Grow
METZ MANUFACTURING CO
KARIGAN S CORNER
Cor 4th 8. Central
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Acknowledgements should be given to Artmaster and
their salesman Frank Parrish tor their interest and patient co-
operation throughout the time our KEY was being published.
Gratitude must also be expressed to Mould Studio, stu-
dent and royalty photographers, and John Cox who took
most ot the other photographs. Additional assistance was also
received from the Telegraph Herald.
Thanks should also be given to Mr. James Batt who
served as our advisor as well as to the Publications Commit-
tee who helped the KEY with their suggestions and advice.
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amsha, Lloyd 179
derson, David 189
nderson, James 185, 195, 197
rmstrong, Niel 185, 194
bcock, Lyle, 188
an, David 185
eeman, Milton 185, 197
erger, David 171, 173, 201
loesch, Donald 173, 175
lunk, Henry 185
oaz, Paul 185, 197
oldrick, George 189
randiord, Irwin 189, 197
ruton, James 179, 200
ushnell, Charles 185
yrd, Donald 184
albreath, Carl 189
amp, Melvin 179, 194, 195
arlson, Carl 184, 197
Carlston, Charles 175
Carter, Charles 189
Casas, Francis 189
Casas, Josephina 189
Chance, Vester 189, 200
Choate, Woodrow 185
Church, Howard 189
Cochrane, Arthur 173, 175, 192
Cone, Randall 161, 189
Conklin, Robert 185
Corbett, Cecil 185
Cripps, Floyd 176, 185, 194, 197
Davis, John 179, 195
Dean, Kenneth 179
Dekalb, Noel 189, 199, 200
DeLong, Jack 179
Denny, William 180, 197, 201
DeVries, Vernon 180
DeWall, Kenneth 185, 197
Dindinger, Telford 180
Ehlhardt, George 173, 178, 192
Elliot, Robert 176, 186
Enge, Thoburn 200
Evans, Richard 173, 176, 192
Farmer, Charles 180, 195
FIELD OFFICE 193
Folkers, John 105, 169, 190, 197, 200
Fouke, Hugh 173
French, George 189, 199
Gabrielson, Paul 88
Gardner, Phillip 186
Gierde, Wayne 190
Goodner, James 87, 186
Graham, J. Reid 107, 172, 192
Graves, Jerrold 190
Harbaugh, Gene 107, 190, 197
Harberts, Merle 190
Harnish, William 186
Hauman, Fred 180, 201
Healey, Robert 174, 177
Hess, Ronald 132, 186, 197
Hidaka, Yusuke 186
Hoffman, Wayne 180
Howard, Virgil 186
lssacsan, Clifford 186, 197, 200
Jamieson, David 190
Jamison, William 174, 192, 193
Don 1 86
Johnson, Gerald 186, 199
Kerr, John 186, 200
Kiel, Laverne 170, 181, 195
Kim, Myung Sup 190
Kruger, Raymond 181, 194, 19
Leighton, Danny 200
Leonard, John 190, 200
McCullen 87, 167, 200
McNabb, David 187, 200
McPherson, Richard 188
Manning, Richard 186
Martin, Harold 187
Mason, George 187, 197
Maxa, Vernon 190
Meyer, Beniamin 187, 200
Middents, Gerald 84, 181, 197
MIDDLER CLASS 185
Mihelic, Joseph 174, 175, 192
Miller, Richard 181
Monroe, Laurence 181, 200
Munchoff, John 187
Neely, Donald 190, 200
Neilson, Dale 191
Nicholas, David 190, 197
Nimtz, Fred 187
Ortega, Elued 188
Peck, John 187, 195, 197, 199
Pereboom, John 197, 199
Pettit, John 181
Quickstad, Wilbur 182, 195
Redshaw, Dean 182, 197, 199, 200
Reynen, Donald 187
Reynolds, Robert 187, 200
Rigstad, Robert 191, 200
Roth, Orville 174
Ryu, Hua Keun 107, 182
Saikaly, Nadim 182
Schnucker, Calvin 101, 172, 177
SENIOR CLASS 179
Sheeks, Bradley 191
Shiblev, Gerald 191
Shimamura, Joshua 182
Sim'an, Wanis 107, 187
Simon, Simon 187
Smith, Claude 191, 194
Snodgrass, Wesley 148, 187,
Stacy, William 188
Stanton, Norman 191
Stoker, Louis 182
Strong, Alton 183
Swedberg, Ronald 191
Talledge, Benjamin 183
Thomson, Gary 183, 194
Thourson, Robert 183
Treptow, Thane 191
Vanderwerf, Calvin 183, 200
Voigt, Richard 188, 199
Walker, Robert 196
Wallace, C. Howard 174, 17
Watkins, Richard 188
Weatherby, Allison 191
Weiss, James 183
White, Raymond 191
Willett, Bruce 195
Wilson, Russell 184
Wright, Wendell 191
Yilma, Dagnachew 107, 178,
Youtzy, George 184
College and University Index
Abboa-Offei, Benoni 75
Adam, Donice 67, 104
Adix, Mary 108
Adler, John 67, 92, 119
Ahrens, Allen 61
Aitchison, Dr. Anna 30, 148
Aitken, William 67
Allen, Patricia 67, 108, 117, 161
Allen, Robert 56
Almes, Philip 67, 109, 136, 149
ALPHA Pl OMEGA 87
ALPHA PSI OMEGA 88
Ames, Mary 67, 108
Amir Faridi, Firouz 104
Anderson, Donald 67, 104, 149
Anderson, Nancy 61, 112, 156, 193
Archundia, Matilde 93, 107, 114, 167
Arnold, Margaret 81, 104
Ashline, Ronald 67
Babcock, Harlan 61
Bahrenburg, Henry 56
Bailey, Richard 89, 128, 129
Bailey, Mr. Robert E, 30
Baird, Phillip 93, 96, 97
Baker, J. Jeffrey 67, 121
Baldwin, Jackaline 43, 82, 108, 112, 151,
Barfels, Jay 86
Barr, Mr. Charles R. 30, 104
Bates, Patricia 43, 106, 154
Batt, Mr. James 23, 36, 162
Batteast, Tracy 43, 80, 116, 151, 153
Beatty, James 56, 101
Beaver, Jerome 67, 90
Bekowies, Paul 67, 92, 97, 104
Benedict, Eldon 43, 88, 91, 92, 94, 95, 10
Benedict, Sally 67, 113, 164
Benson, Stanley 56
Berg, Kay Schneider, 56, 81, 108, 114
Bergert, Jan 84, 103, 104, 122, 128, 136
Bergmark, Gary 67, 93
Berry, Scott 67, 140
Betts, Daniel 61
Bimm, John 89, 128, 130
BIOS ALPHA PHILOS 103
Blair, Susan 67
Boehner, Dr. Grace A. 30
Bookout, Mrs. Mary E. 122, 164
Booth, Lance 67
Borgmeier, Sharon 67, 104, 117
Bowling, Blair 56, 89, 139, 140, 141
Boyd, Alma 67, 93, 97
Boyd, Peter 60, 61, 89, 122, 139, 140, 141, 147
Brady, Ronald 56, 87, 97, 101
Brainard, Theodore 104
Brammer, Gary 67, 104, 121, 149
Brewer, George 68, 159
Brewster, Colleen 56
Brock, Michael 68
Brook, Carolyn 68, 93, 96, 97, 100
Brown, John 123, 136, 138
Brown, Mary 61
Brown, William 56
Buelow, Roberta 61
Buelow, Tom 118, 132, 134, 135
Button, Earl 68, 128, 136
Buhr, Frederick 43, 124
Bush, Robert 90, 105, 109, 120
Butler, Burton 56
Butler, James 56, 101
Butler, Mr. John L. 30, 103
Butler, Lorene 68, 93, 95, 96, 97
Butner, Dr. Irma N. 31, 87, 107
Carlson, Catherine 68, 146
Carlson, Nancy 68, 85, 117, 154, 159
Carlson, Ronald 61, 143
Carroll, Patricia 43, 100, 107
Carten, Don 44, 82, 84, 89, 122, 128, 130,
Carter, William 61, 89, 122, 128, 129
Carver, Dr. James E. 31
Casey, Curtis 61, 89, 118, 128
Cenfield, Jeannette 61, 81, 93
Chadima, Darla 68, 81, 94, 117, 164
Chalmers, Leland 68, 136
CHAPEL CHOIR 93
CHEMISTRY CLUB 104
Childs, Sherman 44
Chiles, Webb 68, 85
Clarke, Dr. Rosemary 31, 93, 95
Clewis, Lucy 68, 146
Coit, Dr. John Knox 31, 122
COLLEGE JUDICIAL COMMITTEE 86
COLLEGE STAFF 39
Collins, Dorothy 61, 80, 81, 116
Collisson, Elizabeth 56, 80, 116, 129, 154,159
CONCERT CHOIR 94
Cone, Anita 44, 100, 107
Conner, David 68, 119, 128, 158, 166
Cook, Judith 44, 100
Cottingham, Robert 81
Couchman, Dr. Gaylord M. 20, 21, 169
Couchman, Mary 68, 95, 96, 117, 164
Covey, Frank 68, 121
Cox, Jacqualine 56, 80, 99, 100, 106
Cox, John L. 56, 75, 124
Cox, John S. 44, 87
Cramer, Carol 44, 87, 108, 116
Cramer, James 45, 89, 108, 116, 122, 128,
Crapo, David 68
CROSS COUNTRY 139
Cunningham, Bruce 61, 104, 118, 168
Dahlman, Nancy 81, 113
Daniel. Kendra 68, 97, 108, 115
Davis, James 45, 84, 88, 90, 94, 120
Davis, Robert 56, 120
Davison, Jon 89, 109, 118, 128, 130, 131
Day, William F. 61, 92, 94, 95, 109, 167
Day, William W. 68, 107, 123, 140
Dean, Georgia 56, 87
D CLUB 89
DELTA PHI SIGMA 112
deNeui, Rhoda 61, 81, 106
Denton, Donna Sue 56, 87, 95, 96, 108, 116,
DeVries, Derald 68
DeVries, Doris 61, 81, 106, 162
DeVries, Henry 38, 68, 123, 135, 140
Diehl, Marilyn 56, 80, 82, 87, 91, 94, 99, 10
Dietz, Allan 56
Dinwiddie, Alfred 45, 89, 120, 139
Dobling, Bob 61, 161
Dukelow, Kathleen 68
Durr, Jane 69, 107
Easton, Rev. W. Burnet, Jr. 31, 85, 102
Edelen, Patricia 61, 80, 99, 108, 116, 154, 1
Edwards, Dr. Frank C. 31, 104, 124, 149
Edwards, Roxie Lee 75
Eggen, Bruce 89, 120, 143, 161
Ellinger, Roger 69
Elliott, John 56, 82, 92, 99, 109, 120
Elmer, John 62, 92, 94, 105, 120, 158, 161
Elmore, Roger 62
Engels, Dorothy 69, 80, 116, 117, 147
Epperly, H. Paul 122, 128, 132
Epperly, Thomas 89, 122, 128, 130, 132, 14
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 21
Farrugia, Louis 75, 141
Fehler, Robert 128
Felderman, Dennis 69, 92
Fenton, Royden 52, 120, 121, 128
Ferguson, James 62, 98
Finch, Joyce 101
Finch, Virginia 100
FINLEY NURSES 76
Fischer, Anita 62, 81, 113
Fischer, Harlan 89, 128, 130, 140
Fisher, Richard, 66, 89, 123, 128, 131, 140
Flage, Ruth 69, 158
Flannagan, Joyce 69
Fox, James 89, 109, 122, 128, 136, 137, 151
Frederick, Patricia 62, 108, 114
Freedman, Sally 25, 45, 93
FRESHMAN CLASS 66
Frick, Janet 62
Frump, Dan 69, 109, 125, 149
Fudens, John 62, 104, 123
Fuller, Julie 57, 94, 95, 96, 165
Funk, Robert 57, 108
GAMMA PHI DELTA 114
Garwick, Ronald 57, 119
Gerrie, Mike 57, 80, 89, 122, 140
Gibbs, Jane 62, 107, los, 115
Giesler, Dale 89, 91, 108, 122, 128, 129, 130
Gifford, Brian 62, 84, 123
Giles, Dr. LeRoy H. 32, 38, 108
GOLDTHORP SCIENCE HALL 17
Goodner, Joanne 45, 87
Graham, Robert 107
Gratias, Loretta 62, 108, 113
Grau, Barbara 69, 81, 117
Gray, Mr. Joseph L., Ill 32
Griffin, Howard 62, 101, 158
Graff, Miss Edith 32, 95
Groote, Donna 69, 93, 100, 108
Groth, Daniel 69, 128
Guerrero, Lydia 57, 83, 93, 107, 108, 114,
Gustafson, Mrs. Walter 36
owes, sian 55, 57, 84, 122, 128
Haines, Dennis 69, 101
Halmrast, Sharon 45, 83, 116
lsted, Mildred 46, 94, 108, 116
mmond, Jan 62, 93, 100, 107
mrin, Jon 69, 97, 149
ngartner, Jerry 55, 57, 92, 94, 105, 162,
rken, Dennis 55, 57, 89, 122, 128, 132, 134,
rlan, Elizabeth 62, 103, 104, 107
rr, John 62, 89, 109, 121, 140
rris, James 62, 122, 128
arris, Terry 89, 108, 128, 132, 135
rtel, Mrs. Paul 32, 106
augen, Gerald 77
eadings, Miss Bernice E. 32
ector, Henry 57, 80, 82, 85, 109, 124
eidenreich, Buford 38, 62, 89, 119, 132, 134
eil, Robert 109
einen, James 98
elgens, Dean 104
enderson, Thomas 69, 128
endricks, Dwight 105
ennings, Rodger 69
enry, Shirley 69, 80, 94, 95, 117, 163, 164
erron, William 62, 90, 98
ickersan, John 46, 88, 94, 107, 120, 158
oelzer, Miriam 46, 82, 83, 85, 94, 108, 112
offerber, Mary 69, 104
OMECOMING QUEEN 154
oogokker, Karen 69
oun, Dr. Franklin 32
owarth, Ralph 57, 101, 161
udson, John 26, 46, 139, 140, 141
uenhold, Joyce 69, 1 13
ufendick, Melvin 69, 119, 128, 136, 140
ummel, Joseph 69
NTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 82
OTA CHI SIGMA 100
verson, Gary 57, 92, 94, 95, 97, 120
Jadrnicek, Larry 70
Jenkins, Starling 89, 105, 120, 140
Jerzyk, Leonard 46, 118
Johonnsen, Barbara 62, 83, 116, 160
Johnson, James 46
Johnston, Mary 70, 93
Johnston, Robert 62, 107, 123, 139, 140
Jones, Donna 57, 88, 90, 99, 108, 114
Jones, Robin 63, 108, 116
Jones, Sally 47, 85, 88, 116
Judge, Randy 47, 99, 122
Juergens, Charles 89, 128
Juergens, Richard 70, 128
JUNIOR CLASS 55
Kaiser, Kathleen 70, 104
Konavas, James 103
Katner, Paul 70, 92, 94
Kennedy, Brenda 70, 105
KEY Queen 162
Kezios, George 70, 125
Kimple, Jack 86, 94, 165
Kinchner, Betty 57, 108, 112
King, Judy 70, 94, 95
Kipter, Roger 63, 80, 103, 122, 160
Kirkbride, Christine 63, 106, 108
Klinger, Kenneth 70
Koenig, William 70
Koogler, Shirley 47, 83, 94
Koutny, Barbara 70, 81, 108
Kramer, Muriel 63, 193
Kroepel, Eileen 70, 93, 164
Kruse, Charles 63, 84, 92, 121, 128
Kruse, Sidney 104, 166
Kwok, Jaeki 70, 101, 107
LaFrombois, Judith 47, 88, 91, 94, 166
Larson, Jon 93, 142
Larson, Terry 77
Lawrence, Floyd 47, 91
LeBeau, Gerald 128
LeBuda, Leon 101
LeClere, Beverly 70
LeClere, Harlan 47
Lee, Robert 57, 92
Leek, Dayton 70, 148
Leffingwell, Eugene 57, 80, 84, 85, 122, 136
Leibert, Judy 70, 147
Leyer, Ingrid 48, 107
Limperis, Samuel 70, 80, 123, 136, 137
Lindquist, Martha 48, 82, 86, 102, 105, 116
Liscombe, Judith 70, 93, 94, 117, 154
Littler, Edmund 60, 63, 89, 122, 156
Lock, Daniel 57, 118, 132, 134, 142, 168
Lomax, Mr. William L, 33, 38
LoRosh, Susan 66, 70, 83, 108, 117, 160
Lord, Robert 57
Luchsinger, Ronald 70, 92, 94, 96
Luke, Judy 60, 63, 83, 94, 105, 108, 114, 162,
MacFarlane, Duncan 93, 107
Mocfarlane, William 71, 89, 104, 107, 139,
Mackenzie, David 71, 86, 125
Mackenzie, Warren 84, 107, 118, 140
Magolsky, Mr. Keith 36
Mahmoud, Dr. Porviz 33, 96
Malek, June 71, 80, 108, 115, 129, 147
Mann, Janice 71, 100
Marion, Ernest 75
Martin, James 63, 92
Mothes, Sara 63, 98, 112
Mauer, Dwayne 63
McCarty, Mr. George 33, 90
McClotchie, Keith 71
McDonald, Marion 71, 100
McGregor, Peter 63, 89, 107, 119, 128, 130,
McManigle, Sharon 63, 81, 99, 100, 108
McQuatte1s, Donald 71
Mehus, Jon 89, 109, 123, 128, 136, 151
Melson, Eric 71, 125
Mensack, Ronald 89, 139
Mercer, Mr. Kenneth E. 33, 129, 136, 152
Menweiner, J. Bruce 48, 89, na, 128, 132,
Merritt, Tom 124
Meyer, Ann 71, 97, 108
Meyer, Judith 63, 83, 85, 108, 116
Middents, Paul 57, 84, 86, 104, 122, 156
Mihal, Mr. Don 36
Milavetz, Diane 58, 99, 108, 161
Miller, Arthur 63, 77, 90, 98, 99, 105, 125
Miller, Carole 58, 108, 114
Miller, Earnest 48, 87, 91, 92, 108, 120
Millwright, Gerald 71
Moon, Ronald 63, 84, 123, 136, 137
Moore, Carolyn 106
Moore, Donald 71, 104, 149
Mooty, Dale 48
Morris, Jeanne 63, 112
Morton, Kenneth 71
Musgrave, Dr. Wilfred P. 33
MU SIGMA BETA 120
Nelson, Marilyn 71, 93, 113
Nelson, Sondra 71, 81, 86, 94, 104, 117
Nelson, Shirley 63, 85, 94, 98, 105, 112
Neve, John 48, 86, 92, 94, 101, 102, 121,165
NEW STUDENTS 75
Nichols, Sharon 63, 106
Nicol, Joyce 63, 94, 97, 98, 99, 108, 114
Nielsen, Edward 71, 92, 99
Nielsen, Mn Kenneth L. 33, 94, 95, 96, 120
Nielsen, Marvin 63, 92, 94, 102, 105, 120, 'Y
Nobis, Dorothy 64, 108, 116
Notbohm, Kathleen 49, 81, 108, 113
Novinskie, Shyla 64, 103
Nussbaum, Dr. Leo L. 2, 34, 87
Obermeyer, Sharon 58
Ockelmann, Larry 49, 118, 142
Odenkirk, Dr. James E. 34, 129, 132
Oetken, Lindo 64, 98
Oilschlager, James 71
Olson, Wanita 64, 83, 116, 159, 160
OMICRON MU 106
Osten, Sue 55, 58, 82, 116, 154
Payne, Margaret 102, 107
Pearson, Ronald 71, 84
Peck, William 49, 51, 84, 89, 103, 104, 108,
109, 128, 168
Perlberg, Charley 49, 97
Perry, Richard 71, 92, 96, 97, 121
Peterman, Margot 71, 106, 117, 164
Peters, George 58, 121
Peterson, Mr. Clarence 34, 91
Petitgoue, Gerald 125
PHI ALPHA THETA 87
PHI OMICRON 122
Philip, Alexander 89, 122, 142
Pieper, Robert 92, 93, 109, 128
Pieper, Sharon 49, 100, 107
Pl KAPPA DELTA 90
Pilson, Janet 49, 87, 91, 94, 102, 108, 168
Podhaski, Howard 71, 119, 142
Pollard, Geraldine 75
Poncel, Mary 72, 104, 107, 115
Postel, Ronald 64
Prasad, Anand 107
PRE-THEOLOGICAL SOCIETY 101
Quirk, Allen 58, 82, 85, 90, 124
Rober, Larry 72, 97, 101, 105, 156
Radloff, Marian 72, 93, 95
Rampson, Dean 136
Rathje, Darrel 64, 89, 122, 128, 131, 132
Reiter, Nadine 58, 90, 93, 114
Rich, Christina 50
Rite, Austin 50, 98
Roberts, Albert 64
Robertson, Donald 104, 118
Robertson, Judy 108, 116, 154, 159
Roelle, Marilynn 64, 93, 96, 119
Rogers, Robert 72, 104, 121, 128, 149
Rohwer, Joel 122, 142
Roquet, George 50, 101, 102
Rosenquist, Lee 58, 109, 118
Rothlisberger, Miss Hazel 34, 149
Rowe, Janet 72, 85
Rowe, Judith 66, 72
Roys, Ruth 72
Rozeboom, Mr. William 34, 87
Ruch, Mariorie 64, 108, 116
Ruddlesdin, Laurie 50, 77, 103, 106, 108, 114
Russmann, Richard 64
Rust, Harold 50
Salvage, Lynda 72
Sandven, Mr. R. W. 34, 82, 85, 103, 148
Sattgast, Hilary 64, 109, 121, 143
Savage, Dr. Donald J. 35, 37, 88, 105, 166
Sayers, Bruce 58, 84, 85, 87, 89, 91, 122, 136,
Schatz, Harlan 50, 124
Scheppele, Stuart 51, 77, 87, 90, 104, 121
Schiele, P. Carl 51, 89, 122, 128
Schnittier, Carl 72, 92, 93
Scholefield, Norman 72, 93, 149
Scholfield, Duane 58
Schueller, Edna 58, 100
Schwantie, Hans 38, 51, 82, 90, 120
Scurlock, Carolyn 51, 81, 108, 112
Seaman, Charles 104
SENIOR CLASS 42
Seniw, Gale 72, 106
SEVERANCE HOUSE COUNCIL 83
Seward, Marilyn 51, 82, 108
Shaft, John 77
Shaw, Bert 72
Sheets, Donald 64, 92, 93, 94, 101
Shell, Dr. Lester C. 35, 103, 122
Shelton, Mr. W. George 35, 87, 107
Sherman, Russell 72, 125, 149
Shifterd, Kent 72, 101, 123
Shinn, John 72, 107
Shirmang, Thomas 66, 84, 89, 123, 128
Shumciker, Rosemary 58, 77, 106
Shyn, Hannah, 72, 93, 107
Siekmann, Mr. Gene 22, 155
SIGMA DELTA PSI 91
Skelley, Phil 51, 84, 92, 93, 97, 108
Skelley, Richard 101
Slaght, David 72
Slansky, Douglas 92
Slattery, Richard 124, 128
Smith, Eva 72, 108
Smith, Judith 72
Smith, Laurence 64, 120
Snook, Charles 58, 109, 128, 136, 138
Snow, Barbara 75
SOPHOMORE CLASS 60
SPARTAN CLUB 80
Spearman, Russell 64, 89, 122, 128, 140
Specht, Marilyn 64
Stabenow, Marlene 72, 108, 117
Stampe, William 94
Stanger, John 73
Stark, Donald 75
STEFFENS HOUSE COUNCIL 84
Steiner, Ronald 39, 52, 87
Stephenson, Margaret 60, 64, 80, 81, 83, 116,
163, 164, 168
Stevens, Lee 52, 89, 143
Stevens, Richard 89, 143
Stewart, Dean 73, 128
Stoewer, Donald 149
Stoltz, Charles 58, 118
Strasser, Kerwin 38, 58, 109, 121, 132
Straub, Thomas 58, 94
STUDENT SENATE 85
Studier, Eugene 103, 104, 120, 161
Stumpf, Jane 64, 156
Sturman, Richard 89
Sudmeyer, Harold 84, 122, 128
Sullivan, Fred 64
Sullivan, Paul 58
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 96
SYMPHONIC WIND ENSEMBLE 97
Swan, Glena Jo 58
Swartzbaugh, Richard 109, 118
Swede, Beniamin 73, 94, 119
Swede, C. Jean 116
Tangeman, Roger 64
Taylor, Miss Dorothy 35
Taylor, Kennard 52, 104
TeBockhorst, Thomas 73, 89, 139
Terauds, Juris 58, 89, 98, 102, 108, 112, 156
Thaden, Ellen 64, 82, 98, 102, 108, 112, 156
Tharp, Gary 65, 102, 120
Thielges, Bonie 65, 114
Thomas, Anthony 73
Thomas, Diane 52, 87, 94, 95, 108, 164, 165
Thomas, Mrs. Dudley 36, 37
Thomas, Monica 52, 95, 96, 108
Thomas, Robert 52, 122, 128
Thomas, William 94, 95, 108
Thompson, Charlotte 83, 151, 153, 168
Thompson, Gary 73
Thompson, Katharine 65, 106, 108
Thompson, Ralph 65, 84, 99, 101, 102, 109
Thompson Robert 58, 80, 82, 103, 118
Thompson, Stephen 73
Tibby, Lary 53, 84, 124
randoii, Janice 37, 53, 82, sa, 99, ioa, 114, 166
Tracey, Richard 53
Traughber, Jean 59
Trierweiler, Mary 65, 106, 107, 108
Truby, Philip 73
, Mr. Harry 21, 23
Turner, J. Robert 87, 91, 98
Turner, Patricia 98
Tyrrell, Dr. Charles W. 35, 38
Tyrrell Sylvia 53, 100
Ukena, Charla 59, 83, 88, 94, 99, 105, 108,
UNIVERSITY STAFF 24
VanderBerg, Robert 132
Vander Goot, Rina 73, 81, 85, 117, 151, 15
Vanderlippe, Paul 59
Van Putten, Ruth 53, 94, 116, 164, 166
Wadington, William 53, 84, 99, 122, 164
Waggener, Russell 73, 89, 128, 130
Wagner, Charles 37, 59, 88, 91, 94, 158
Walker, Marcia 65, 93, 108, 114
Walters, Jerry 65, 84, 92, 97, 102, 120
Walters, Richard 65, 128
Walters, Ronald 56, 59
Wands, Bruce 123, 140
Ward, Douglas 65
Watalceechoroen, W. 93, 107
Watts, Mrs. William 35, 108
Waugh, Lavon 59, 108, 114
Waugh, Maurice 89, 98, 118, 128, 151
Weatherbee, Michael 54, 85, 88, 91, 118, 11
148, 158, 166, 168
Weaver, Pamela 73, 93
Webb, Bonnie 73, 117
Webb, David 124
Weber, Carol 73, 99, 102, 115
Weida, David 121
Weida, John 54
Weise, Dennis 59, 84, 89, 122, 128, 136
Wernle, Lynn 73, 99, 100, 107, 108, 117
Wharton, Floyd 103
White, Constance 65, 81, 108, 114
White, Curtis 73, 128
White, Robert 73, 89, 128, 136
WHO'S WHO 91
Wiegand, Art 73, 125, 164
Wiegand Patricia Ann 38, 54, 103, 104, 112
Wildberger, Richard 73
Willard, Digbie 73, 136, 140
Williamson, Mary 73, 81, 115
Williamson, Virginia 59, 88, 106, 108, 114,
Willy, Betty 59, 108
Wilson, David A. 59, 120, 128
Wilson, David E. 97
Wilson, Dian 74, 99, 108, 117
Wolfe, James 65
Wolleat, Patricia 65, 83, 85, 112, 156
Wright, Russell 89, 104, 119, 141
Wunderlich, Sharon 74, 99, 108, 117
Yankee, Barbara 65, 83, 99, 103, 105, 108,
Yapp, Dick 89, 118, 132
Young, Marilyn 65, 112, 156
Zarn, Dolores 25, 54, 82, 93, 114, 154, 168
ZETA PHI 116
Zimmer, James 89, 123, 128, 156, 169
Zuker, Dr. W. B. 21, 22, 104, 148
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