University of Dubuque - Key Yearbook (Dubuque, IA)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 220
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1964 volume:
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Fred Easker-Assistant Editor
Bob Hardy-Business Manager
Nineteen Hundred Sixty-Four
University of Dubuque
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Dr. George B. Ehlhardt
The 1964 KEY staff dedicates this forty-eighth
publication to Dr. George B. Ehlhardt for his serv-
ice to the University of Dubuque. Dr. Ehlhardt is
Librarian and Associate Professor at the Univer-
sity of Dubuque Theological Seminary. He earned
his Bachelor of Arts degree from John B. Stetson
University which recently honored him with a
Quarter Century degree. The Bachelor of Di-
vinity degree he received from Duke Divinity
School and the Doctor of Divinity from St. Mark's,
Prior to his work at the University, he served as
a pastor, Librarian of Duke Divinity School, Presi-
dent of Brevard College, and Director of the De-
partment of Social Welfare, Washington Federa-
tion of Churches. He is also widely known for his
interdenorninational activity. Presently he is serv-
ing as the interim pastor of First Congregational
Church in Dubuque.
To the College of Liberal Arts, Dr. Ehlhardt is
known by his position of University Marshal. In
this role he leads all academic processions and
heads proceedings for special convocations and
graduate exercises. In more ways than can be
expressed he has shown his concern for the college
community at the University of Dubuque. We set
forth our appreciation.
Dr. Ehlhardt, University Marshal, proudly views the in
stallation of Dr. Eugene Carson Blake as Honorary Rec
Seminary Library is the scene of Dr. Ehlhardfs activity. Shown in exhibit on the mezzanine
is an art collection of paintings of Dubuque and the University which was commissioned by
The Universzzy. . .
In the fall of the year, high school graduates en-
tering the College of Liberal Arts of the University
of Dubuque gather on campus for New Student
Days, a week of college orientation prior to the
onslaught of returning upperclassmen. Entering
college is a step through a new doorway-a door-
way of anticipation and apprehension. A freshman
has a sense of insecurity, a greenness.
Four years of study and college life stretch
ahead of the freshmen 5 for the senior, these four
years seern to have been but a brief span. A fresh-
man sees the college as the source of ultimate
knowledge, a senior realizes how much more there
is to be learned.
An after class stroll across the Quadrangle
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Between class chatter
During the four years of college community life, a
student passes through doorways to friendship and co-
operation, finding new opportunities of participation and
leadership in campus organizations. Academic pursuit and
social responsibility are both part of the process of student
growth which will continue throughout life.
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The senior looks to the future, at graduation stepping
into the community of the world as a teacher, business-
man, or research scientist. He continues his education in
graduate school or in his profession. From the University
campus these students are looking through the doorway to
Steffens Hall, center of College activity
Professor Ross helps a freshman through registration.
Manager of the University Bookstore, Leroy Vogt, assists students in
buying school supplies.
"What's your problem, lad?"
Remodeled Commons adds new flavor to mealtime enjoyment
Students relax in the union lounge.
Pool and ping-pong in the game room
A refreshing pause in the new Student Union
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Delhi decorates in anticipation of victory.
Homecoming Queen, Sue Hancock
The staunch Dubuque Spartan guards the University
X campus during Homecoming.
Ruston Hall writes an original score.
Pleasure' . . .
The stage is set.
Linda Harken, 1964 KEY Queen
An exchange of thoughtfulness
When I was in college
"Bonzaai I "
Dr. Couchman leads student-administration discussion.
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Writing a letter home
"Food for Thought" during finals
John F Kennedy November 22 1963
Eugene Carson Blake, Honorary Rector
George Catlin, English political scientist
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PRE IDE TCF THE UNIVER ITY
Dr. Gaylord M. Couchman has begun his second decade
of leading Dubuque toward its goal of serving the whole
church and the world. As president of the University, he
maintains an intense interest in higher education and a con-
cern for the individual in the college community.
Dr. Couchman, a native Iowan, is a graduate of Des
Moines University and McCormick Theological Seminary
where he received his B.D. degree. The Honorary Doctor
of Divinity was presented to him by the University of Dubu-
que. Before assuming the presidency at Dubuque, Dr.
Couchman served as a pastor for twenty years including a
Miss Betty Muir, secretary to the President
pastorate at Westminster Presbyterian Church in Dubuque.
He is nationally recognized in college organizations and in
the education circles of the United Presbyterian Church.
He is a member of both the Board of National Missions of
the United Presbyterian Church and the Association of
Iowa College Presidents.
An able administrator, Dr. Couchman commands the re-
spect of everyone who comes in Contact with him. He is never
too busy to discuss a problem with a student or to just enjoy
a relaxed conversation.
VICE-PRE IDE TCF
PLANNING AND DE ELCP E
Mrs. Doris Brechiler, secretary to the
The position of Vice President of Planning and Develop-
ment has been most adequately filled by Dr. Thomas H.
Johns since August of 1961.
Dr. Johns received the B.A. degree from Hanover College
in Hanover, Indiana. He holds the B.D. degree from the
Louisville Presbyterian Seminary as well as the M.A. and
Ed.D. degrees from Indiana University. I-Ie has previously
served as the Hrst chaplain of Hanover College, its Dean of
Men, and as the director of its public relations program with
the Presbyterian Church.
Although he has been with the University a relatively short
time, Dr. Johns has effected several improvements. Most not-
able among those is the new and much used Student Union
and remodeled Commons. Plans for new and improved con-
ditions throughout the University are under his guidance.
Dr. Johns has also assumed the responsibility of reviving the
BOARD CF DIRECTCR
Members of the Board of Directors are: Robert G. Adams, Charles
H. Albers, Robert N. Allen, Donald B. Blackstone, B. Alvin Buss,
I. H. Carnes, David B. Cassat, George L. Cassat, Robert W. Clc-
well, Donald C. Conzett, Mrs. David Corbett, W. M. Dillon, A.
D. Donnell, L. E. Felton, Leonard C. Ferguson, Alvin E. Goldhorn,
Mrs. Eflie Goldtholp, David Griffith, Leroy Heusinkveld,
The University is governed by the Board of Directors
which is responsible for every aspect of its functioning.
Policy decisions and all major plans concerning the life of
the University must receive Board approval before they
can be implemented.
The more particular affairs of the University are over-
seen by the Executive Committee which meets monthly,
while the semi-annual meetings of the entire Board handle
matters of general importance, A minimum number of
Rowe Hinsey, Ben Jaspers, Lawrence M. Jensen, M. L. Kapp,
Louis H. Kornder, Andrew Kurth, Paul Laube, George W. Lind-
quist, Robert F. Loetscher, Ronald Meyer, H. J. Noeding, Mrs.
Albert G. Parker, Jr., Gene Siekmann, H. F. Sinning, George Sisler,
Gerald Smith, William Tjaden, J. William Wimberly.
twenty-one members must be maintained. Cf those elected,
approval must be secured from both the General Council
of the Synod of Iowa and the General Assembly of the
United Presbyterian Church in the United States.
The Board of Directors is a body conscientiously striv-
ing for the improvement of the University. Due to its ef-
forts and the efforts of its individual members, the Univer-
sity of Dubuque is moving forward at a previously unparal-
The Board of Directors met in the spring to consider
future plans for the expansion of the University of Du-
buque. Working from the artist's conception which appears
on pages twenty-four and twenty-five, the Board will de-
velop the College and Seminary physical plants to suit the
University's best needs.
Plans are being made for an extension of the gymnasium
facilities and for the construction of a new library within
the next two years. A steering committee headed by Mr.
Leonard Ferguson has been appointed by the Board to pro-
ceed procuring funds for the expansion.
Several members of the Board of Directors discuss the proposed plans.
4-Y X 'cf 55
IIE LTH ER ICE
Mrs. Jeane A. VanderBerg is in charge of the Health Center located
in University House. She is assisted in her duties by Mrs. Eleanor Pat-
terson who began her work with the University in September of 1963.
Mrs. VanderBerg, a registered nurse, is a graduate of Sioux City Metho-
dist Hospital and has been on the University staff for six years. These
women work hard to maintain the good health of the College and are
available for emergencies besides holding regular oflice hours.
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Mrs. VanderBerg Mrs. Patterson
BU I ESS CFFICE
Mr. Adams and his secretary, Mrs. Esther Purvis
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The man in charge of balancing
the University budget is Mr. Robert
G. Adams. Under his direction the
various financial responsibilities of the
it 1 as
University are met as well as the ef-
ficient handling of the many student
Mr. Adams received the BS. de-
gree in Business Administration from
Northwestern University and his M.A.
in Education from the University of
Kentucky. Formerly he has served as
the Business Manager and Treasurer
of Bryan College, Dayton, Tennessee.
He has also worked as a cost inspec-
tor for the Navy and has been an em-
ployee of the Eastman Kodak Com-
Although Mrs. Barbara R. Seever assumed the position
of Director of Public Relations in September 1963, she is
not new to the Dubuque campus. She is an alumna of
Dubuque and has had experience in teaching both in the
public schools and at the college level. Mrs. Seever has
done professional work in advertising, radio, and T.V. She
comes to the University from Austin College, Sherman,
Texas, where she served as Director of Public Information.
Assisting lX4rs. Seever as Director of the News Bureau is
Mrs. Vera Williams who undertakes many tasks that must
be done but are not always recognized. Also assisting in
P.R. and acting as Mrs. Seever's secretary is Mrs. Elaine
F OCD ERVICE
The most surprising change of the
academic year was the replacement
of the University food service by the
Prophet Company, a national food
service management Firm. Prophet of-
fers a variety of well planned and ap-
petizing meals as well as creative ways
to serve them.
The Resident Manager of the food
service is Mr. John VVasham who
comes to the University from Clarke
College where he served in the same
capacity. Assisting Mr. XfVasl1a1n is
Mrs. MH1'gC Kremer who has faith-
fully served the University since 1947.
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DOOR WA YS TO
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O WLED GE
MRS. MILDRED SCHUELLER, secretary to
Dean Paul Ford Davis, came to the Universi-
ty of Dubuque in 1955. In addition to her sec-
retarial duties, she is in charge of the College
attendance records. Mrs. Schueller is also hon-
orary of Gamma Phi Delta Sorority.
DEA CF THE
PAUL FORD DAVIS received his B.A. degree in law
and his M.A. degree in Secondary Education Administra-
tion from the University of Kentuckyg his Ed.D. degree
in higher education was earned at Indiana University in
1962. From 1942-1946 he served as a bombardier in the
United States Marine Corps Reserve, and he has been a
high school teacher, principal, and athletic coach. Dr.
Davis was named to Wl1o's Who in Amffricavz. Education
in 1955 and was a member of the Kentucky General As-
sembly from 1958-1960. In 1962 he became our Dean of
the College and Associate Professor of Education.
LEWVIS W. FURDA, Dean of Students, received
the B.A. degree from Central College in Pella, Iowa
and the B.D. degree from the Theological Seminary .V
of the University of Dubuque. Previously Dean Furda
has been a part-time instructor and he has served as
Director of Admissions at the University.
Dean Furda is ever willing to confer with the University students.
GFFICE CF TUDE T
Mrs. Jarvis relaxes momentarily in Aitchison Lounge.
GERTRUDE OTTO JARVIS, Dean of Women
and Instructor in the Department of Education,
holds the B.S. and M.Ed. degrees from the Uni-
versity of Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Jarvis, who
moved recently from Shreveport, Louisiana, are
living in the Aitchison Hall apartment.
FI E ART
ROBERT VV. YVEIDNER, Professor of Music
and Chairman of the Division of Fine Arts, re-
ceived his Ph.D. in Musicology at the Eastman
School of Music, University of Rochester. He has
held jobs in education ranging from high school
to university work. Dr. VVeidner enjoys reading,
tennis, and golf.
EDITH M. GROFF, Part-time Instructor in Pi-
ano, studied under Moissaye Boguslawsky, Glenn
Dillard Gunn, Josef Lhevinne, and Artur Schnable.
She became a part-time member of the College
faculty in 1938 when the Dubuque Academy of
Music became a part of the University of Dubuque.
She is the Hrst woman to receive a key to the city
of Dubuque since Sarah Bernhardt.
An instructor in our music department, ANN STA-
NISKI FLENT-IE received her M.M. degree from
the University of lVIichigan in 1962. Between 1959
and 1960 she was the accompanist for the Michi-
gan Youth Chorale when it made concert tours in
Europe and South America. From 1961 to 1962
she studied organ in Germany and Switzerland
and then joined the faculty in September 1962.
PARVIZ MAHMOUD, Associate Professor of
Music, graduated from the Conserv-atoire Royal
de M usique in Brussels, Belgium. He received his
Master of Music degree in composition and his
Ph.D. in theory from Indiana University. Dr. Mah-
moud conducts the Dubuque Civic Symphony
Orchestra. An accomplished violinist, he is an
authority on the music of Persia.
Joining the University of Dubuque faculty in
1960, RUTH MAHMOUD is Instructor in Piano.
She has previously taught in St. Louis, Missouri,
and Harrisonburg, Virginia, after having received
her Bachelor of Music degree at the University of
Missouri and her Master ol Music degree at In-
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Receiving both his Bachelors and his Masters de-
grees from the University of Mighigan, KENNETH
L. NIELSEN spent three years in Western Germany
as a student conductor before joining the Univer-
sity of Dubuque faculty in 1958. He is Assistant
Professor of Music and Director of the University
Concert Choir. In the summer he spends much of
his time running the Dairy Sweet near the Univer-
sity. When he Ends time, Mr. Nielsen also enjoys
Secretary to Dr. Weidner is CAROLYN HARPEL.
She attended Texas Lutheran College and is inter-
ested in music and writing. She has been writing
an article to submit to Rc'ar1m"s Digest this year.
Instructor in Art, ROBIN TORREANO, is a
new member of our faculty this year. She received
her B.A. degree from Southern Illinois University
and has taken additional graduate work at Pen-
land School of Handicraft and Cranbrook Acad-
emy of Art.
RULINE G. STEININGER, Instructor in Art
holds the B.F.A. degree from the University of Il
linois, with additional work at Iowa State 'leach
ers College. She has worked as Art 'lhtmpist
and Head of the Gccupational Tlielapy Depart
ment at the Mental Health Institute in Inde
pendcnce, Iowa. She served on a pmt time basis
at the University during the academic years l960
61 and 1961-62 and is teaching one COUISL a am
this year. Mrs. Steininger is an avid hunter of an
Instructor in German, ROLF ARNO LUMPERT,
has the M.A. degree from the University of Gon-
necticut and is working on his Ph.D. at the State
University of Iowa, A native of Switzerland, he
taught history at the Latin School in Zurich, Swit-
zerland. Some of his hobbies and interests are in-
ternational travel, German area studies, church,
history, and European emigration.
AGUSTIN A. PASGUAL, Assistant Professor of
Spanish, received his B,A., M.A., and D.Ed. de-
grees from the University of Havana. He spent 25
years working under the Board of National Mis-
sions of Presbyterian Church, U.S.A., in Cuba prior
to his coming to the University of Dubuque in
1961. Dr. Pascual belongs to the American Asso-
ciation of University Professors and American As-
sociation of Teachers of Spanish. He enjoys gar-
dening in his spare time.
Associate Professor of French, LOUIS G. TABA-
REL is a graduate of Athenaeum Lateranense,
Rome, and the Abbey of M01zte Oliveto Maggiore
in central Italy. Mr. Tabarel taught in his native
land at Lycoeum, Italy, before being employed in
a civil service position at the Homestead Air Force
Base, Homestead, Florida. He received his Ph.D.
in literature and humanities. He enjoys climbing
and swimming and plays the piano and the organ.
Professor Emerita of English, ANNA M. AITCHI-
SON received the B.A. degree from Grinnell Col-
lege, M.A. from Cornell University, and Litt.D.
from the University of Dubuque. Having also done
graduate work at the University of Colorado, Dr.
Aitchison has been a member of the University fac-
ulty since 1923. She enjoys fine music and litera-
GRACE ALLEN BOEHNER, Professor of Eng-
lish, holds the Ed.D. degree from Columbia Uni-
versity. She has been involved in higher education
as an Instructor and Professor of English and as
Dean of Women of two colleges. Dr. Boehner can
often be found giving advice or just chatting with
students in her familiar second floor office.
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EDWARD HANCOCK who joined our faculty
in 1962, is Instructor in Freshman Composition,
Seventeenth Century English Literature, and
World Literature. His classes are made especially
interesting with frequent discussions of philosoph-
ical ideas, both old and new. Mr. Hancock re-
ceived the M.A. degree from the University of
Chicago .and is working on a critical analysis of
three of Joseph Conradis novels.
Instructor in Speech, PAUL WENGER, holds his
M.A. degree from the State University of Iowa..
Before coming to Dubuque, he taught for three
years at the Community School, Teheran, Iran. Mr.
Wenger enjoys working in radio, television, films,
Instructor in English, JACK ALAN STEVENS,
holds B.A. and M.A. degrees from the University
of Michigan. I-Ie graduated HBA. with distinctionl'
in 1952. Mr. Stevens' hobbies include chess, math
puzzles, and destroying the pigeonholes of think-
Associate Professor of Bible and Greek, ROBERT
E. BAILEY received his B.A. from Grove City Col-
lege, his B.D. from the Theological Seminary,
University of Dubuque, and his Ph.D. from the
University of Edinburgh in Scotland. He was an
Assistant Pastor in Scotland before he came to
Dubuque in 1956.
CHARLES W. TYRRELL, Professor of Christian
Education, received his B.A., Th.B., and M.R.E.
degrees from the University of Dubuque and his
D.Ed. degree from Indiana University. He has un-
der his supervision one of the more pleasant and
comfortable classrooms. The Christian Education
Center is the scene of a unique church school lab-
oratory under the direction of Dr. Tyrrell.
JOHN KNOX COIT received his Ph.D. degree
from New York University and came to the Uni-
versity of Dubuque in 1955. He is a professor in
the departments of Bible, Christian Education,
and Philosophy and Chairman of the Division of
Philosophy and Religion. Dr. Coit's outside inter-
ests include bowling, trout fishing, and reading,
as well as an occasional game of pinochle in his
Associate Professor of Education, EARL W.
STEININGER, received his B.A., M.S., and D.Ed.,
degrees from the University of Illinois. Dr. Stein-
inger's interests include education in any and all
aspects, which is evident by his afiiliation with
many professional education organizations, He al-
so enjoys reading, records, antiques, and collecting
and restoring furniture.
EILEEN FERRIS, Assistant in the Curriculum
and Audio-Visual Laboratories, attended the Uni-
versity of Dubuque and has worked as an attendant
at the Mental Health Institute. She also taught
elementary school in Iowa and Europe. Mrs. Fer-
ris has an interest in gardening and interior decor-
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LJHWEZ EDUGATICN AND
LEROY GILES, Professor of Education and Psy-
chology, received his Ed.D. from the University
of Colorado. He is a member of Kappa Delta Pi
and has been named to Wlzoft Who in American
Education and Whois Who in the Midzuest. Dr.
Giles has had fourteen years of teaching experi-
ence and was Dean of Students for four years at
Carthage College in Illinois.
A member of the University of Dubuque faculty
since 1951, REUBEN VV. SANDVEN received
his B.S. degree from Iowa State Teachers College
and his M.A. degree from Columbia University,
Professor of Psychology and Director of College
Testing, Mr. Sanclven is highly interested in athlet-
ics and the student body.
ELIZABETH READ, Secretary to the Education
Department, joined the University of Dubuque
staff in 1959. She received her A.A. degree from
Stephens College and her B.A. degree from Grin-
nell College. Mrs. Read enjoys interior decorating,
reading, writing, and gardening.
Before A. GRIFFITH WRIGHT joined the fac-
ulty in 1961 as a supervisor of student teachers and
Instructor in Education, he was the Assistant Prin-
cipal and Dean of Boys at Dubuque Senior High
School. Before this, he was Principal of a senior
high school in Pierre, South Dakota. Altogether,
Mr. VVright has had over 35 years experience in
working with young people and he has true un-
derstanding and affection for them.
As chairman of the Physical Education Depart-
ment, CHESTER W. BUCKLEY is Assistant Pro-
fessor of Physical Education, Head Basketball
Coach, and Assistant Football Coach. He received
his B.S. degree from South Dakota State College,
his M.A. from Colorado State College, and has
completed the course work at Springfield College,
Springneld, Massachusetts, for his doctorate in
Physical Education. Mr. and Mrs. Buckley and son,
Gregg, came to Dubuque a year ago.
KENNETH E. MERCER is Head Coach of Wres
tling and Track and Associate Professor of Physi
cal Education. He holds his B.A. degree from Sinip
son College and his M.A. degree from Belo1t Col
lege. Mr. Mercer joined the faculty in 1939
Having received her B.A. degree from the Univer-
sity of Dubuque, DOROTHY CORDS BENZ,
joined the faculty in 1960 as Instructor in Physi-
cal Education. She is the sponsor of the Synchro-
nized Swim Club and WARA. Mrs. Benz is a col-
lector of antiques and early American furniture.
Director of Athletics and Head Football Coach,
OWEN P. EVANS joined the University faculty
last year. He received his B.A. degree from La-
Crosse State College and his M.Ed. from the Uni-
versity of Minnesota. Mr. Evans is also Assistant
Professor of Physical Education and Assistant Bas-
Professor Erneritus of Health and Physical Educa
tion CLARENCE T PETERSON received his
B.A degree from the University of Dubuque and
his MA from the University of Wisconsin Mr
Peterson has been on the faculty since 1921 He
spends his spare time by calling for a variety of
folk dances and playing golf
RAY E. SHORT, Associate Professor of So-
ciology and Religion, received his B.A. degree
from Willamette University and his B.D. and
Ph.D. degrees from Duke University. Dr.
Short was recently elected Vice-President of the
Midwest Region of United World Federalists
and to the Advisory Board of the American
Professor of Economics at the University of Dubu-
que since 1953, YVILLIAM L, LOMAX, received
his B.S. and M.B.A. degrees from Northwestern
University. His special interest in raising purebred
cattle lends practical experience to his teaching.
He also has a wide range of business experiences
which enhance his personal examples in lecturing.
534- ,,.. J Q " ui Mil O
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2' 4 ' 1 .: 17. 4'
-, n f 44
Associate professor of Economics, F. MERLE
SANDY, came to the University of Dubuque from
Simpson College in 1961. He received his B.S. and
M.A. degrees from the University of Iowa. Mr.
Sandy helped organize Beta Alpha Chi, the busi-
ness administration club, which started functioning
A 1? .
KENNETH H. MITCHELL, Assistant Professor
of Political Science, received his B.S. and M.S.
degrees from the University of Utah. In addition to
his teaching, he is currently completing his Ph.D.
LYLE A. MCGEOCH, Assistant Professor of His-
tory, holds his M.A. degree from the University of
Pennsylvania. He is currently working on his Ph.D.
dissertation, which is on Lord Lansdowne, British
Foreign Secretary from 1900-1905. Formerly, Mr.
lVIeGeoch was an instructor in histoiy at Kent
Assistant Professor of History, CARL A. ROSS,
JR., received his B.S. degree from Beriy College,
his M.A. from the University of Georgia and has
completed course and residence requirements for
his Ph.D. An avid reader and advisor to Phi Alpha.
Theta, honorary histoly fraternity, Mr. Ross is also
a collector of military hrearms.
, --.ff I 2-
Professor of Physics, DOROTHY M. TAYLOR, re
ceived her M.A. degree from Indiana State Uni-
versity and did additional work at four colleges
Miss Taylor enjoys hiking, gardening, color pho-
tography, and travel.
Instructor in Chemistry, MARILEE PAYNE
MURRAY received her B.S. degree from Iowa
State University and her M.A. degree from Har-
vard University. She was awarded a Fulbright
Grant to Germany and spent some time teaching
at the American Community School in Beirut,
CHARLES TAYLOR, Instructor of Biology, re-
ceived his M.A. from Purdue University. He joined
the faculty a year ago after teaching biology, chem-
istry, and general science in high school for two
and a half years. Mr. Taylor's interests include
farming, hunting, hiking, camping, music, read-
ing, and politics.
RODERICK E. BLACK, Instructor in Chemistry,
came to the University in 1963. He received his
B.S. degree from the University of Pittsburg and
has completed all the course requirements for
his M.S. degree at the University of Missouri.
Professor of Mathematics, I-IAZEL M. ROTHLIS-
BERGER, received her B.A. degree from Iowa
State College and her M.A. from the University of
Wisconsin. She has done further work at the Uni-
versity of Colorado and Iowa State Univers-ity.
Miss Rothlisberger belongs to several professional
organizations including the Mathematics Associa-
tion of America, National Council of Teachers
of Mathematics, Kappa Delta Pi, and Delta Kap-
Mr. Black enjoys chess and bridge.
WILLIAM BISHOP, Professor of Biology and
Chairman of the Science Division, holds the B.S.,
M.S., and Ph.D. degrees from the University of
Oregon. A new member of our faculty this year,
he comes to Dubuque from the University of Ore-
gon, where he has been a Research Associate and
Associate Director of the Electron Microscopy
Laboratory in the Anatomy Department of the
MYRTLE I. DOCKAL, Laboratory Instructor in
Biology, received her M.S. degree from Iowa State
University. Mrs. Dockal enjoys outdoor activities.
Chaplain of the College and Assistant Professor
in the Department of Bible, ROGER YVOODS, re-
ceived his HD. degree from McCormick Theologi-
cal Seminary. Mr. Woods is in charge of chapel
services, advises USCA and the Student Commit-
tee for the Betterment of Human Relations. He is
an avid sports enthusiast and is the announcer at
football and basketball games.
An office visit with Chaplain Woods
' -' f A
WILHELMINE SCHNUCKER, Acting Librar-
ian, has been Librarian since 1962. She previously
worked as cataloger in both the College and Sern-
inary libraries. She received her Mus.B. degree
from Central College and has done additional
study at Iowa State College and the Dubuque
Seminary. Mrs. Schnucker enjoys knitting and bird-
KENNETH SMEJKAL joined the staff as cata-
loger in 1962. He received his B.S. and M.S. de-
grees in Library Science from Kansas State Teach-
FRONT ROW: Beverly Schack, office typistg Kenneth Smejkal, catalogerg joan Hax
meier, circulation. SECOND ROW: Vincssa Ferris, Zuker Reading Room attendant
Hilda Eschen assistant circulation: Mar aret Messin periodicals' Wilhelniine Schnuck
, . g ga I a
er, Acting Librarian.
ii i N if
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if ag- :pi
WILLIAM G. ROZEBOOM, Registrar and Pro-
vin College and his M.A. degree from the Uni-
versity of Michigan. I-Ie did additional work at the
University of Michigan, Columbia University, and
the University of South Dakota. Mr. Rozeboom
has been on the staff since 1944.
Secretary to the Registrar, MARIE MEYER, stud-
ied at Central College. She is an avid sports fan
E and music enthusiast.
Mr. Rozeboom prepares an assignment for his secretary, Miss Meyer.
The ofhce of Director of Admissions, incor-
porated under the oftice of Student Affairs,
is headed by CHARLES CADIGAN, who
came to the University this year from Aus-
tin, Texas. The secretary of the Admissions
oiiice is MRS. JAMES KELLY. It is the re-
sponsibility of the Admissions Department to
contact prospective University students, to ad-
vise thern concerning requirements for admis-
sion, to conduct personal pre-college counsel-
ing, and to compile admissions information.
Five counselors are each assigned a specific
area of the country. MR. DUANE WILSON
covers southern and western Iowag MR. R.
THOMAS GIBSON covers the Chicago area 5
MR. DAVID BUSSE handles the East Coast,
MR. ROBERT MCNERNEY is in charge of
Nebraska and MR. THOMAS EVANS covers
Wisconsin and Illinois.
Dr. Cadigan reviews the prospective student list with his secretary, Mrs. Kelly.
fessor of History, holds his B.A. degree from Cal-
The University of Dubuque has initiated a new
head residency system in the women's dormitories.
o Clark and Ruth Halsted, both seniors, became the
Hrst student head residents of Aitchison Hall. Linda
Harken, a junior, is the head resident of Delhi House.
Jo IS majoring in mathematics, preparing for sec-
ondary education. Ruth has an English major and is
preparing for elementary education. Both are affiliated
with Gamma Phi Delta Social Sorority. Linda is pre-
paring for secondary education in the field of English.
She is a member of Zeta Phi Sorority.
Ernie and Warren discuss dormitory regulations.
Linda, Ruthie, and Jo
Warren Williams, Head Resident of
Severance Hall, is a senior majoring in
mathematics and economics. He and his
wife, Sharla, live in Severance apartment.
Warren is a member of Mu Sigma Beta
Ernie Marion assumed the role of Head
Resident of Steffens Hall with the fall se-
mester. He is a senior physics major and
is a member of Phi Omicron Fraternity.
mg., E M
FRONT ROW: Jeri Peterson, Sandy Braun, Linda Harken, Vice-
Presldent Tom Rosenquist, President, Jerry Jones, Marcia Mc-
Cartney SECOND ROW: Bill Stubblefield, Dean Lewis Furda.,
The Student Senate is the governing body of
the College of Liberal Arts. Each class is repre-
sented by four members, -and the President and
Vice-President are chosen from the entire student
body. The Senate meets weekly and operates on a
committee system with senators as chairmen and
interested students as committee members. The
Senate seeks to promote interest in student govern-
ment, to facilitate activities, to raise academic
standing, and to provide for closer cooperation
Advisorg Chuck Schultz, Jim Watt, Chuck DeFarkas, Bob Pahnke
Jon Wubbena, Bill Svrluga, Gordon Longley, Bob Bowe Dave
Sage, Gene Cheatham, Dan Pietrini.
among the student body, the faculty, and the ad-
Senate has many responsibilities on campus. It
oversees New Student Days and evaluates the pro-
gram each fall. Each semester it handles book ex-
changes, campus problems, charity drives, and ac-
ademic questions. The Senate is in charge of the
school calendar and in this capacity approves
various dates for functions. It is also responsible
for Homecoming and May Fete activities.
Jim Watt and Bob Bowe confer about a resolution on the Hoor at Senate
Senate President Tom Rosenquist presides over Z1
SEATED Bobbie Hollan Nancy Wilson Secretary Sandy Harken Pat Carlsen, Shirley Ackland, Vice-Presidentg Jeri
Davidson jume Cannon Sue Smith Treasurer Karen ep Peterson STANDING: Ruth Halsted, Jo Clark, Abby Perez,
son Judy Hanson Ruth Cunningham President Linda JudyW1ld Kathy Charlton, joellyn Perry, Kathy Miller.
W HOUSE COU CIL
The Womenis House Council is the governing
body of the women's residences. The Council
sponsored open houses throughout the year to
permit alumni, friends, and visitors to become
acquainted with the dorm, Aitchison Hall, and
the annex, Delhi House. This year the House
Council accomplished its goal of affiliating with
the Intercollegiate Association of Woriien Stu-
dents, a chapter of which has been newly
established on the campus with its own govern-
The Menis House Council governs ac-
tivities of the men's residence halls and
provides the dorm system with rules for
better living conditions. Men's House
Council has proven helpful as a coordinat-
ing body between administration and stu-
dents. At Christmas the council sponsored
a dorm party, and in the spring action was
taken to install inter-dorm phones.
9 HCUSE COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: Paul Skelley, Secretaryg Lewis Lehnhardt, Jim Warren, Steve Eickstead, Richard Framen Douglas
Vice-Presidentg Craig Bowyer, President. SECOND ROW: Dougherty, Gordon Erxleben.
FRONT ROW: Winnie Severin, Treasurer, Sandra Anderson, Secretary, Mrs.
Wayne Jarvis, Karen Jepson, Vice-President5 Marjie Wilson, President. BACK
ROW: Linda Bein, Mary Hansen, Sue Hancock, Jerilyn Peterson, Junie Cannon,
Vicki Gibbs, Marlene Siegel, Ila Cueno.
The branch of the judical system responsible for the
trial of all women's cases is Women's Primary Court.
The court consists of chief magistrate and four
judges. Their duty is to hear all cases brought before
the court by women students of the University of Du-
buque. Their decision is final unless the defendant
wishes to appeal her case to High Court.
Associated Women Students provides a
means of self-government for women stu-
dents of the college. It aims to maintain a
high standard of college life which conforms
to the ideals and tradition of the University
of Dubuque. AWS also fosters the feeling of
good fellowship and cooperation among the
college students. Their purpose has been ex-
emplified through the activities held during
the year. A fall coffee hour was given at the
beginning of the year to acquaint the women
students with AWS. A dorm pajama party
provided an opportunity for the town girls
and Delhi girls to get acquainted with the
girls in Aitchison Hall.
FRONT ROW: Mrs. Wayne Jarvis, advisor, Carol Bossman, Chief
Magistrateg Sharon Roderick. BACK ROW: Mary Ann Sheeang Sheryl
DeKlotz, jackie Olson.
FRONT ROW: Karen Jepson, Jo Clark, Chief Justiceg Barbara Weber. SEC-
OND RO W: Wayne Andersong Tom Osten.
Anderson, Ron F
A student judicial system was adopted by the
College of Liberal Arts this year. It is composed of
Women's Primary Court, Men's Primary Court,
and High Court. The students act as judges and
hear all cases brought before the court, High Court
hears cases appealed from lower courts and some
more serious offences are tried directly by High
Court. The decision which it makes is Hnal.
Miller, Mr. Hancock, advisor. SECOND ROW: Wayne
Another secondary branch of the judicial system
is Men's Primary Court. The court is responsible
for the trial of all cases brought before it by Uni-
versity men. If the defendant is not satisfied with
the decision of the primary court, it may be ap-
pealed to High Court.
FRONT ROW: Carol Bossman, Vice-President, Paul Skelley,
President, Sue Smith, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Chuck Jones,
Lynn Ingersoll, Dorothy Dauscher, Sharon Roderick, Ruth
Mansen, Bob Bouton. THIRD ROW: Nancy Miner, Obie Sad-
President Paul Skelley ponders plans for USCA.
dler, Cathy Oswald, Joyce Johnston, Saundra Cade, Mary Bul-
man, Mary Ann Van Loh, Don Mills. FOURTH ROW: Milan
Radvansky, Kathy Pierre, Glenna Penniston, Nancy Krein,
Kathy Steele, Vincent Hayley, Rusty Clark.
The USCA exists to provide an opportunity for
Christian worship, discussions, fellowship, and service
on campus. It is aHiliatecl with the Iowa State Ecum-
enical Council and the National United Campus
The USCA sponsors many events during the school
year such as the USCA Carnival, a fund raising proj-
ect for the World University Service, an organization
that aids university students throughout the world.
Other activities are the fall retreat, on-campus movies,
vespers, special projects, and deputation teams.
FRONT ROW: Dave Sterba, Ken Bian, Gordon Erxle- Muchmore. THIRD ROW: Douglas Dougherty, Joel
ben, William Case. SECOND ROW: William Blum, Miller, Vice-President: Bill Baker, Presidentg Jon Ham
Thomas Turner, Mike Cassidy, Mike Rossiter, Myron rin, Secretary.
BETA ALPHA CHI
This year the Business Administration Club has
been active assisting business majors obtain infor-
mation about job and career opportunities. The
club has also had speakers from local and regional
industries come to talk to the group.
A most important project for Beta Alpha Chi
was the establishing of the placement service to aid
students who are seeking employment after
graduation. The club hopes that all the college
students will mal-ae use of the placement service.
Only through support of the service can it con-
Advisor to Beta Alpha Chi, Mr. F. Merle Sandy
FRONT ROW: Chuck Jones, Sue Evans, President, Tom Pomroy, Vice Presi
dent. SECOND ROW: Lynne Ingersoll, Abby Perez. THIRD ROW George
Read, Ross Rusk, Sharon Mageria, Chuck Schultz. FOURTH ROW Roger
Loney, John Adams, Myron Muchmore.
YOU G REPUBLICAN
The Young Republicans provide an opportunity
for students to Hncl political expression and recog-
The club hopes to train young people as effec-
The Young Democrats help acquaint the carn-
pus with the divergent views in political cam-
paigns. The group members hope to leam and per-
petuate the ideas of the Democratic Party. Plans
tive workers in politics by collecting, analyzing,
and discussing information concerning political
are developing for the organization to participate
in the 1964 Presidential election through canvass-
ing and the distribution of literature.
Bill Blum, Mr. Charles Taylor, Advisor, Bonnie Jensen, Ken Jackson, Presi-
FRONT ROW: Ila Cueno, Pauline Quan, Sharon
Magiera Bonnie Parken, Devon Welch, Mary Jo
Anderson, Monique Tang, Zoila Pascual. SECOND
ROW Darrell Bray, President, Benoni Abboa-Of-
fer Juan Garay, Hadi Ferrah, Paul Skelley, War-
Vincent Hayley, Ken Jackson, President, Bonnie Jensen, Dr. Short advisor
The American Association for World Peace, of
which our local UWF is a member, is for the
achievement of world peace through a world fed-
eration with necessary powers limited to the es-
tablishment and maintenance of law on the world
level. The group wants to see these goals achieved
through the United Nations. The chapter meets
monthly with the executive board meeting twice
In April the college chapter sponsored a litera-
ture table at the annual dinner given by the Du-
buque city chapter. The speaker for the evening
was Father Gerald Grant, S. J., who spoke on
"VVorld Anarchy, Our Constant Crisisf,
I TER ATIONAL CLUB
On campus the International Club seeks to pro-
mote international friendship and understanding
among the students of the University. Some high-
lights of this year's activities have been the
Homecoming Hoat, "Here's Your Quarter Back,"
and the International Fiesta. The members oc-
casionally spoke to organizations in the Dubuque
area about their countries.
ren Chow, O. C. Abraham, THIRD ROW: Abe
Lutiiyya, Mr. Louis Tabarel, advisor, Alex Quan,
Bill Whealy, Carlos Gonzalez, Mr. Rolf Lurnpert,
FRONT ROW: Roy Hamilton, Lewis Lehnhardt, Chuck Schultz. SECOND ROW: Dennis
Hallstrom, Mike Neudeck, Jim Breed, Steve Jensen.
The radio station has provided campus listening enjoyment for
the dormitory residents. KUDD settled in its new headquarters on
the third floor of Peters Commons Student Union. The station is
affiliated with the Intercollegiate Broadcasting System.
Student announcer Mike Neudeck prepares his evening
FRONT ROW: Kathy Jones, Laura Dennie, Margie Collison, Judy Neumann, Sandy Ander-
son, Bobbie Hollan, Sue Fitzsixnons. SECOND ROW: Bev Yonker, Gordan Longley, Carol
The Spartan Club, leadingqthe school spirit at
the University of Dubuque, contributed to the en-
thusiasm of all sports events. The Homecoming
Rally was one of the key activities for the club.
Some very enthusiastic freshman added a catchy
rhythm and beat to the home football games,
wbile VVoody Longley and his noteworthy pep
band contributed Ere and frenzy to the yells at the
FRONT ROW: Sharon Roderick, Nancy Wilson, Tommy Thompson, Dave Reese, Bon-
nie Jensen. SECOND ROW: Judy Neumann, Sandra Anderson, Becky Bisgrove, Judy
Rold, Linda Bein. THIRD ROW: Mary Hansen, Sandra Braun, Laura Braaten, Linda
Harken, Cathy Garrison. FOURTH ROW: Jim Warren, Carol Bossman, Chuck jones,
The weekly student newspaper at the University
of Dubuque is the QUE. It is a four page edition
carrying news of interest to all associated with the
University. A ten page paper was published at
Homecoming, while Christmas, the KEY Queen
Coronation and May Fete were covered by six page
issues. The QUE is affiliated with University Press
Service, American Collegiate Press, and the Na-
tional Collegiate Press Service.
SEATED: Jerry Gantield, Editor, Fred Easker, Assistant Editor.
SECOND ROW: Paul Skelley, Kay Dawn Ogaard, Virginia
Rumpf, Myra Ryan. THIRD ROW: Jeri Peterson, Judi Stevens,
Mike Neudeck. FOURTH ROW: Fred Walter, Jim Breed, Steve
Jensen. FIFTH ROW: Bob Barkhurst, Don Mills, Chuck Schultz.
The KEY, a member of Associated Collegiate
Press, began the year by moving into its new oflice
on third floor of Peters Commons. The early part
of the school year was spent selecting and organiz-
ing the yearbook staff. Deadlines were met in the
second semester to produce a summer book which
portrays college life for the entire academic year.
At a staff meeting, the candidates for KEY
Queen, the Universityls representative to the
Drake Relays, were selected. Queen Linda Hark-
en, who was elected by the college student body,
was presented to the school at the i'Sweetheart
Swirl" in February.
An editorial conference with Jim Corfield and Paul Velsor
STATE EDUCATIO ASSOCIATIO
The Student Iowa State Education Association
began the year enthusiastically after receiving the
report of the National Council on the Accredita-
tion of Teacher Education: "Acceptance!"
During the year, SISEA sponsored a service
project of raising money to send to Pat Frederick,
a Dubuque graduate teaching in New Guinea.
Through service and stimulating programming,
SISEA seeks to build professional attitudes and
interests in the teaching profession.
The chapter received the Efficiency Award
given by the Veterans of Foreign Wars for the out-
standing Student Iowa State Education Associa-
tion in Iowa. The award is based on program,
service, and professional contribution.
Delegations were sent to the fall regional and
the state conventions. In April the chapter was
host for the regional meeting of SISEA. The topic
considered was "Education and the Exceptional
FRONT ROW.' Dr. Earl Steininger, Advisor, Mary Ann Van Loh,
Publicity Chairman, Nancy Krein, Historian g Dan Pietrini, Pres-
ident, Mary Horton, Secretary, Bill Blum, Treasurer. SECOND
ROW: Judy Neumann, Lynne Ingersoll, Carolyn Holden, Judy
Rold, Abby Perez, Edythe Mauer, Jerry Ganfield, Jackie Olson,
Sharon Roderick, Nina Anzzolin, Sandy Anderson, Dorothy Daus-
cher. THIRD ROW: Mary Widmer, Kathy Jones, Vicki Gibbs,
Mary Jo Anderson, Junie Cannon, Ruth Arm Cunningham, Judy
Hanson, Joyce Johnston, Bonnie Jensen, Ann Schmeiser. FOURTH
ROW: Becky Bisgrove, Barb Weber, Joan Hummel, Dianne Clark,
Betsy Walters, Sandy Braun, Mary Bulman, Nancy Wilson, Diane
Waugh, Bonnie Anderson. FIFTH ROW.' Ed Cochrane, Bob
Barkhurst, Tommy Thompson, Rick Baal, Gary Ferb, Brad Janzen,
Laura Braaten, Linda Harken, Jeri Peterson, Dave Burgus.
Student Teachers. FRONT ROW: Barb Weber, Mary Widmer, Mary Horton. SECOND
ROW: Mr. Earl Steininger, Joan Hummel, Jerilyn Peterson, Karen Jepson, Dianne Clark.
THIRD ROW: Ruth Ann Halsted, Dan Pietrini, Tommy Thompson, Io Clark.
A discussion of the exceptional child at the spring regional
NIVER ITY CIVIC
SYMPHO YCRCHE TRA
University personnel in the orchestra: Nina Anzzolin,
Virginia Best, Stan DeLong, Ron Fisher, Mrs. Ruth
Mahmoud, Kay Dawn Ogaard, Sue Rederus, Judy
Rold, Robert Roussell, Mary Ann Sheean, Clara Smith,
Merry Sweet, Anita Ward, Dr. Robert Weidner.
Dubuque citizens interested in promoting cultur-
al welfare in the community are supporters of the
University Civic Symphony Orchestra. Citizens of
the community and qualified students who meet
the standards set by the orchestra may become
The orchestra, under the direction of faculty
member, Dr. Parviz Mahmoud, has developed a
large repetroire of standard compositions per-
formed by major orchestras. Concerts were pre-
sented in November, February, and during May
FLUTE: Nina Anzzolin, Ruth Mansen, Judith Rold, Kathleen
Steele. OBOE: Mary Jane Gillespie, Merry Sweet. CLARINET:
Faith Allen, Nancy Barnes, Lynn Ingersoll, Kristin Penn, Cynthia
Rivers, Myra Ryan, Nancy Wilson. ALTO CLARINET: Con-
stance Bartlett. ALTO SAXOPHONE: Mary Hansen. BAS-
SOON: Mary Bulman, Ruth Ann Cunningham. TRUMPET:
Robert Eich, Robert Hardy, Paul Katncr, Eleanor Lloyd, Nancy
Ringgenberg, Doris Smith. FRENCH HORN: Stanley DeLong,
Gerald Ganfield, Carl Hayes, Gretchen Van Hove. TROM-
BONE: Sherrie DeKlotz, Ronald Fisher. BARITONE: Larry Pol-
lock, Robert Roussell. TUBA: David Baule, Anna Mae Peck.
CELLO: Anita Ward. PERCUSSION: Kay Dawn Ogaard,
David Sterba. PIANO: lVIary Ann Sheean. BAND ASSISTANTS:
Stanley DeLong, Robert Roussell, Gretchen Van Hove. ASSIS-
TANT CONDUCTOR: Stanley DeLong. CONDUCTOR: Robert
CO CERT BAN
A receptive audience hears the concert performance.
The University Concert Band has provided
musical entertainment for pep rallies, football and
basketball games, and concerts. On April 29, 1964,
the University of Dubuque presented the College
Band and Woodwind and Brass Choirs in concert
in Peters Commons. Triptych for Brass Choir by
Woollen was performed for the first time in Iowa.
Two soloists were featured in the concert, Stanley
DeLong, French horn, and Robert Roussell, bari-
Two additional appearances were made by the
band at Honors Convocation, and at Eagle Point
MU IC EDUCATOR
NATIO AL CG FERE CE
The students on the University campus are ac-
quainted with the privileges and responsibilities of
the music education profession through the efforts
of MENC. The Music Educators National Con-
ference is affiliated with the national organiza-
The University chapter meets every third Thurs-
day of the month. The organization runs the con-
cession booth at football games and promotes par-
ticipation and attendance at concerts.
Several MENG concert choir members disembark from chartered bus in
Souix Falls while on tour.
SEATED: Mary Ann Sheean, Dianne Clark, Ruth Ann Gunn- stance Bartlett, Ruth Mansen, Becky Bisgrove, Anna Mae Peck,
ingham, Kay Dawn Ogaard. SECOND ROW: Gretchen Van Jarla Thorson. THIRD ROW: Dr. Robert W. Weidner, Advisorg
Hove, Cynthia Rivers, Judy Hanson, Mary Jane Gillespie, Eleanor Rusty Clark, Stanley DeLong, Robert Roussell, Gary Thomp-
Lloyd, Cathy Oswald, Nina Anzzolin, Glenna Penniston, Con- son, Paul Katner.
FRONT ROW: Kay Dawn Ogaard, Ron MCM:-znamin, Nancy Wil-
son, Cynthia Rivers, Lew Lehnhardt, Mary Ann Sheean, Nina Anz-
zolin, Ruth Mansan, Bonnie Jensen. SECOND ROW: Judy Hanson,
Joyce Stampe, Bob Roussell, Ruth Ann Cunningham, Ruth Halsted,
Mary Bulman, Cathy Oswald, Stan DeLong. THIRD ROW: Tommy
Clowning on the steps of the Joslyn Art Museum, Omaha, Nebraska
, 1 -1- w 'Y MH---"' M YY QQ' d
K 'Q' 'nz .,- .- -f-WAIT' P Y . .- M fem" , .A
D , , - .Y MWF -fs was .,., Y Yr,-, ,.,.a.,'
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, h..-,W veg?" 'ev ,. ,W
Thompson, Cathy Garrison, Gordon Ray, Gretchen Van Hove, Scott
Flaig, Becky Bisgrove, Dan Pietrini, Carol Bossman, Eleanor Lloyd.
FOURTH ROW: Fred Walter, Bonnie Parken, Rusty Clark, Jarla
Thorson, Paul Katner, Dianne Clark, Gary Thompson, Anna Mae
The University of Dubuque Concert Choir, di-
rected by Mr. Kenneth Nielsen, appeared at sev-
eral concerts and banquets. By being placed in-
dividually instead of in the traditional four sec-
tions, the choir produced superior tone qualities
and richer blends of voices.
During the Easter break, the choir toured the
mid-western states of Minnesota, South Dakota,
Nebraska, and Iowa. They presented concerts at
churches and schools enroute and ended the season
with a televised presentation from Orchestra Hall
"M-m-m, isn't this exciting ?"
W ii WT
The D Club is composed of members who have
earned a varsity D letter in inter-collegiate sports.
The club supports the sports program by compil-
ing and selling football and basketball programs.
The club sponsored the Homecoming Dance, a
closed party, a ear wash, and a D Club supper.
Candidates for Homecoming Queen are nomi-
nated by the D Club. Reigning queen over Home-
coming 1963 was Susan Hancock of Lost Nation
FRONT ROW: Ron DeFranco, Milan Radvansky, Warren Rein-
inger, Bob Johnson, Bob Bowe, Jim Meyer, jirn Yoder, Bob Noth,
Coach Owen Evans. SECOND ROW: Keith Kephart, john Mar-
ino, jim Martin, Bill Kramer, Obie Sztddler, Lee Beck. THIRD
ROW: Tom Osten, Tom Turner, Louis Nero, Mike Garrity,
Harold Knutsen, Jerry Jones, Chuck DeFarkas, Dave Sage,
Charles Hunter. FOURTH ROW: Rick Baal, Keith Hensler,
Mike Barkhurst, Don Doughty, Dave Bacon, Bob Glenn. FIFTH
ROW.' Ed Sudlow, Jake Werkheiser, Bob Buelow, Dennis Pogose,
Rick Anderson, Haynes Harbaugh, Russ Payne, Frank Urich,
Fw-rr-Y - Y - -
Sonia Alvarez Wayne Anderson
JO Clark Sandra. Davidson
Ruth Halsted Linda Harken Paul Harmon
HO, WHO AMO C TUDE
N AMERICAN COLLEGES AND
One of the highest honors that can be given to a col-
lege student is election to Who's Who in American Colleges
and Universities. Awards are made by vote of faculty, Stu-
dent Senate, and the Student Personnel Sewice Commit-
Edythe Mauer Judy Neumann
tee on the basis of excellence of academic performance and
of service to the school as a whole. This year four juniors
and eight seniors were elected to this honor. Not pictured is
Judith Rold Mary Widmer
Advisor, Dean Paul Ford Davis
Alpha Pi Omega is the local scholastic honorary
fraternity. Its aim is to promote purposefulness
within the College of Liberal Arts through the
maintenance of high scholastic standards. The
members are selected on the basis of high aca-
demic scholarship, leadership, character, and serv-
ice to the college.
For the members of Alpha Pi Omega, the high
point of the year was the annual Spring Banquet
which followed the election and initiation of new
Sandy Davidson, Jo Clark, Wayne Anderson, President, Mary Widmer.
LPH P I
The Delta Zeta Chapter of Alpha Psi Omega
encourages participation in dramatic activities and
promotes awareness of these activities on the cam-
pus. Meetings are held on the first and third
Wednesday of each month.
Four one-act plays were presented on the eighth
and ninth of March under the direction of Alpha
Psi Omega President, Tommy Thompson. The set
was in the "Theatre in the Roughi' a la C.
Lounge. The plays, Game of Chess, Here We Are,
Impromptu, and Sandbox were smashing successes.
In May the chapter held initiatioin of new mem-
bers, the Alpha Psi Banquet, and a formal ball.
The formal ball was the second annual ball to be
held at the University of Dubuque. Only mem-
bers and their guests, dressed as historical char-
acters, attended. Members were allowed to
choose any costume in the costume department of
Alpha Psi Omega.
Susan Smith, Tom Thompson, President Laura Braaten Leonora Young
FRONT ROW: George Wong, Tom Rosenquist, Bill Blum, Thetford, Marion Panici, Lee Beck. ROW THREE: Tom Osten,
Nancy Wilson, Shirley Spccht, Secretary: Sue Hancock, Mr. Steve Thompson, Treasurcrg Ron Fisher, Vice-Presidcntg Jon
Charles Taylor, Advisor. SECOND ROW: -lim lNarren, Joel 'WlllJl3CU21, Rick Baal, Jim SChn6Ck, Marty Miller.
Christensen, Ward Manchester, Bob Miller, Presidentg Larry
Bill Blum observes in
BIOS ALPHA PHILO
J. C. Smith chemistry lab.
Bios Alpha Philos brings biology majors together
and holds functions of special interest to biologists.
Their program for the year ofliered opportunities
in learning about various areas of biology. A lee-
ture presented by Dr. Laube, a Dubuque physician,
and an interesting discussion of Silent Spring writ-
ten by Rachael Carson provided informative meet-
ings. Bios Alpha Philos is also responsible for the
show cases in the foyer of Goldthorp Hall.
FRONT ROW: Mary Widmer, Secretary, Jo Clark, Ruth Halsted, Dan Pietrini, Bill Blum, Judy Rold, Linda
President, Sandy Davidson, Vice-President, Robert Harken, Kay Ogaard, Barbara Weber, Judy Neumann,
Weidner, Grace Boehner, Reuben Sandven, Hazel Roth- Mary Horton.
lisberger, Treasurer, Earl Steininger. SECOND ROW:
KAPPA DELTA PI
The chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, National Honor
Society in Education, on the University campus is
Iota Chi. This honorary encourages high profes-
sional, intellectual, and personal standards and
recognizes outstanding contributions to education.
It endeavors to maintain a high degree of profes-
sional fellowship among its members and to quick-
en professional growth by honoring achievement
in educational work.
This year for the first time, the Iota Chi Chap-
ter of Kappa Delta Pi opened its membership dur-
ing the fall semester. The chapter initiated Dr.
Anna M. Aitchison, Professor Emerita of English, as
its first honorary member. She was honored for her
many years of professional contributions to edu-
cation. On the University of Dubuque faculty,
Miss Aitchison is a member of the Teacher Edu-
cation Committee. Initiation was also held in the
spring and a banquet was given to honor the initi-
ates of the year.
President Jo Clark presents Dr. Aitchison with life honorary membership
Wayne Anderson, Presidentg Dick Leach, Paul Harmon, Secretaryg Sandy Davidson, Treas-
urerg Carl Ross, Advisorg Fred Easker, Jerry Ganfield, Vice-Pesident.
PHI ALPHA THETA
The national honorary fraternity in history on
campus is the Delta Tau chapter of Phi Alpha
Theta. Phi Alpha Theta provides an atmosphere
of academic excellence which stimulates the study
and the discussion of history. Programs for the
1964-1965 college year were lectures and discus-
sions led by professors and members of the histori-
ography class. New members were initiated and
welcomed at a banquet on April 26.
Phi Alpha Theta members Paul, Lin-
da, Sandy and Jerry discuss facts on
a map in the history reading room.
FRONT ROW: Rita McConnell, Chestina Mitchell, blefield, Charles Meininger, Mr. Paul Wenger Ad
Bonnie Anderson, Vice-Presidentg Laura Braaten, visorg Mike Saunders, Secretary-Treasurer Doug
Presidentg Donna Stout. SECOND ROW: Bill Stub- Dougherty, Wayne Anderson.
PI KAPPA DELTA
The Lambda chapter of Pi Kappa Delta on the
University of Dubuque campus tries to stimulate
an active interest in forensics. The group has par-
ticipated in a number of tournaments on the vari-
ous midwestern college campuses this year. A few
of these include the Warren Oratorical Contest for
Freshmen won by William Stubblefield, December
Mr. Wenger presents an award at the high school speech contest.
55 the Dubuque Speech Tournament for high
school studentsg the Dubuque Invitational Debate
Tournament for small collegesg and the dual meet
on campus with Harvard University. Members trav-
eled to Louisville, Kentucky, for one of the spring
FRONT ROW: Miss Hazel Rothlisberger, Advisor, Myra Ryan, visor, Abby Perez, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Marlene Siegel
Presidentg Dr. Anna Aitchison, Advisor, Sue Blair Smith, Mrs. Johnnie Kane, Judy Rold, Treasurerg Gini Beck, Vice-President
Barbara Seever, Advisor, Merry Sweet, Dr. Grace Boehner, Ad- Leonora Young, Roxy Edwards.
FRONT ROW: Marilyn Cain, Mary Jo Anderson, Faith Allen, Pauline Quan. SECOND
ROW: Pam Van Overbeke, Mary McCarthey, Kathy Pierre, Glenna Penniston.
DELTA PHI IGM
A selective and lively sorority on the Dubuque
campus, the Deltas were led through a successful
year of fun, service, and activity by ofhcers Myra
Ryan, Gini Beck, Abby Perez, and Judy Rold.
Delta honoraries were Dr. Aitchison, Miss Rothlis-
berger, Dr. Boehner, and Mrs. Seever. VVith in-
formal closed gatherings and formal closed parties,
the Deltas formed a close fellowship in working
and playing together.
The Deltas sponsored several Italian spaghetti
suppers on Sunday evenings. The suppers -were so
successful that the food was exhausted each time!
In April "Dogpatch Gapersu brought a new dance
band "The Shaitansu to campus for a spirited
dance at which Mammy and Pappy Yokom wel-
comed the Johnson G. Smith exchange students.
Rush found the Delta pledges in their fashion-
first sack dresses, ready for any emergency. And
their fish had a swingin' time, too! Big and little
sisters pitched in on Delta Slave Day in April to
help with the spring cleaning as well as to earn
money for sorority activities.
Not present when pictures were taken was Mar-
A J, -, i ., 3
Guess who, y'all?
The Delta "Fish" sing for their supper.
FRONT ROW: Sandy Braun, Karen Hayley, Ruth Halstecl, Barb Weber, President, Ruth
Ann Cunningham, Joan Hummel, Sue Hancock, Treasurer, Barb Tooker. SECOND ROW.'
Mary Horton, Barbara Kelly, Sue Smith, June Cannon.
FRONT ROW: Dianne Clark, Leslie Christensen, Pat Groenwoldt, Judy Hantelman,
Becky Bisgrove, Nina Anzzolin, Karen Jepson. SECOND ROW: Judy Hanson, Shirley
Specht, jo Clark, Nancy Lewis, Kay Dawn Ogaard.
GAMMA PHI DELTA F CD
Bake sales sponsored by the Gammas after each
vacation lent an incentive to return to intensive
studying again. The Gammas closed parties and
suppers gave them an outlet to plan creatively
and form the Gamma quartet, which sang for sev-
eral University functions. Five-pound parties,
given at regular meetings by engaged co-eds, added
inches to the waistline also.
Fall and spring pledging, formal and informal,
was animated with the "toads" attempting to
please their perfection-conscious big sisters. The
toads, lusty singing and bloodcurdling yells of
"GAMMA PHI" at dinner let the campus know
that the Gammas had arrived.
The Sweetheart Swirl, a Gamma turnabout
dance, was the highlight of February with the
Commons decorated in white satin Austrian
drapes and Valentines. Under the leadership of
Barb Weber, Sherrie DeKlotz, Sue Smith, Barb
Tooker, and Sue Hancock, assisted by Mrs. Drum-
mond, Mrs. Pascual, and Mrs. Schueller, the
Gamrnas established a strong bond of friendship
and lasting fellowship.
The Gammas won the Zeta Phi Scholarship
Cup given each year to the sorority with the high-
est cumulative grade-point average during the first
semester. Not present when pictures were taken
were Sherrie DeKlotz, Saundy Gade, Sharon Mar-
tin, Edythe Mauer, Karren Thacker, and Anita
"What's so funny, toads?
FRONT ROW: Donna Stout, Vicki Gibbs, Ruth Mansen, Marlene Safranek, Nancy Barnes,
Dorothy Dauscher, Diane Sayers, Sandy Macker. SECOND ROW: Nancy Krein, Dottie Foss-
ler, Joellyn Perry, Mary Bulman.
: sw, E
Left to right: Mary Chaffin, Carol Bossman, Vice-President, Acklandg Marilyn MacDonald, Treasurerg Winnie Severin,
Linda Harken, President, Marjie Wilson, Secretaryg Jackie Sandy Anderson, Margie Collison.
Olsen, Mrs. Buckley, Advisor, Mrs. Weidner, Advisor, Shirley
FRONT ROW: Sue Fitzsimons, Carol Anderson, Bonnie Anderson, Laura Braaten, Judy
Neumann, Judy Wild, Nancy Wilson. SECOND ROW: Mary Hansen, Beverly Yonker, Linda
Bein, Sheryl Weida, Kathy Jones, Bonnie Jensen.
.- - ' s ' -
Q J Q- A
. ' I
S1 'D l I
Led by ofhcers Linda Harken, Carol Bossman,
Marjie Wilson, and Marilyn MacDonald, as well
as Mrs. Buckley, Mrs. Litzner, Mrs. Weidner, and
Mrs. Zuker, the Zetas Playboy Lounge Dance with
"Playboy Through the Ages" as its theme, gave
the campus something to talk about and antici-
pate. The girls' distinctive apparel was fashioned
exclusively for the dance by Zeta members.
Rush for the Zetas resulted in seventeen pledges,
who smiled all week in spite of disagreeable orders
from their big sisters. They presented stylish por-
traits with their kitty books around their necks,
and they even used bibs for that delicious Com-
mons food! The pledges traditional "getting away"
gave them a chance to remap their offensive.
Through fall and spring closed parties the Zetas
acquired practical graces and cemented friendships
to last through sorrow as well as ecstatic triumphs.
The girls of Aitchison Hall welcomed the Zetas
"Food For Thoughtn during semester finals. Fin-
ally in the spring, the Zetas rolled up their sleeves
and sponsored a car wash to earn money for more
Not present when pictures were taken were
Kathy Charlton, Sandy Davidson, and Sue Durr.
"Remember, no silverware!
FRONT ROW: Pat Carlsen, Judy Storm, Cathy Crawford, Whiteside, Linda Bowe, Devon Welch, Bonnie Parken, Dlane
Bobbie Hollan, Maribeth Oetken, Sue Guenther, Diane Peterson, Bonnie Waymack, Sue Borschke, Connie Bartlett.
Waugh Mary Albrecht. SECOND ROW: Judy Greer, Judy
FRONT ROW: Joan Hummel, President, Mrs. Jarvis, Marlene Siegel. SECOND
ROW: Myra Ryan, Barb Weber, Gini Back, Carol Bossman, Linda Harken, Sherrie
PAN -HELLENIC CCU CIL
Each sorority sent three representatives to serve
on Pan-Hellenic Council. The Council coordi-
nated rush activities by sponsoring a get ac-
quainted tea in the fall for all girls, and the pro-
gressive teas during rush were arranged and sched-
uled by them. Coordination, a large problem even
on a small campus, is essential for a smooth run-
ning Greek system.
Advisors for Pan-Hellenic Council were Mrs.
Jarvis, Mrs. Davis, and Mrs. Johns. In the spring
Pan-Hellenic and Inter-Fraternity Councils spon-
sored the Presentation Ball, one of the most for-
mal dances of the year. Its purpose was to intro-
duce the new pledges and recognize them as new
A worthwhile end to Hell Week
Craig Bowyer, Ron Fisher, Woody Longley, Presidentg Mike Barkhurst, Bill Svrluga.
Pledges dance to the music of the ever-popular Joey Paradiso
The Inter-Fraternity Council, composed of two
members from each of the fraternities, exists to
regulate fraternity activities on campus. In doing
so it also helps to improve social and scholastic
standards and to promote cooperation among the
student body, administration, and other organiza-
tions. Among the councills duties are fraternity ac-
quaintance during second semester and the regu-
lation of rush, pledging, and Heck Week. The group
also works with Pan-Hellenic Council in planning
the Presentation Ball and sponsors inter-fraternity
athletics in the spring. Dean F urda was the faculty
advisor this year.
I Qs -fa"
Hot pizza suppers in the Commons and the
Union on Sunday evenings made the A's first-rate
cooks. Jim Yoder, Bill Case, Bob Bowe, and Mike
Downey, with their advisors Mrs. Marge Kremer,
Mr. Tom Turner, and Mr. Charles Taylor were
anxious to please their customers and prove the
customer is always right!
A closed picnic reunion for alumni was held in
the fall. A Christmas dinner at Mrs. Kremeris
highlighted the Atheanean year.
During pledge week with eight pledges, the ac-
tives were kept busy because their membership was
small, and closer ties of harmony and union were
established. Closed parties and a spring picnic, as
well as a car wash, closed out another successful
year for the A's.
Not present when pictures were taken was Tom
'Tm just not hungry, sir!"
"Are you ready?
FRONT ROW: Lewis Lehnhardt, Jerry Ganlield, Treasurerg Benoni Abboa-Offei, Dick
Leach. SECOND ROW: Bob Roussell, Fred Walter, Fred Easker, Rick Baal, Gary Ferb,
Chuck Jones, Paul Velsor, Vice-President.
FRONT ROW: Gary Thompson, Woody Longley, Bob Pahnke, Jim Deckert. SECOND
ROW: Mr. Leroy Vogt, Advisor 5 Larry Pollock, Jim Blum, Bill Westervelt, Bill Blum, Jack
Renz, Roy Rogers, Dan Pietrini.
MU SIGMA BETA
Entering their twenty-Hfth year, the Mu Sigs
celebrated with an anniversary party at which Mr.
Kenneth Nielsen, who retired as an active advisor
this year, was made a life honorary. Mr. Leroy
Vogt, who is both an alumnus and an advisor, was
also given a surprise tenth anniversary pizza party.
The Mu Sigs adopted antique gold blazers with
their fraternity crest as ofhcial dress. For informal
wear, black and gold sweatshirts were introduced.
At Homecoming their first-prize winning float,
"Kwak the Quakers," topped the parade with
a fifteen foot duck. A fall closed party with hilari-
ous costumes was a new venture. In November the
Mu Sigs sponsored i'Sidewalk Cafen at which the
Joey Paradiso orchestra provided an enjoyable
evening of dancing.
With Craig Bowyer, Paul Velsor, Rick Baal,
Jerzy Ganhelcl, and Larry Pollock leading the way,
the Mu Sigs coordinated their activities to include
spring seranades for members who were pinned
during the year. Spring rush was three-dimensional
for Mu Sigma Beta with three pledges who Finally
managed to vanish for a day to the relief of the
actives. Honors Convocation awarded the thirteen
Club Scholarship Cup to Mu Sigma Beta for the
fraternity with the highest grade-point during the
Not present when pictures were taken were
Craig Bowyer, President 3 Ken Bian, Rusty Clark,
Lee Dunn, Paul Puls, and Warren Williams.
"Hell Week can only get better, huh
Pledges were john Turner, Bob Eich, and Orrin Merritt.
' f U V I
g , .. 5
a t.: ,
i .A re-A-fa 1
FRONT ROW: Rick Vaurzhn, Harold Knutsen, President, Bob Noth, Treasurer: Dozier
Jones. SECOND ROW: Frank Urich, Bob Johnson, Don Doughty, Ron Fisher, John Marino.
FRONT ROW: Rick Anderson, Ernie Marion, Vice-President, Farkas, Bob Matthiesson, Bob Buelow, Jim Meyer, John Sal
Dave Bacon, Secretary, Bob Carlson. SECOND ROW: Lee vaggio.
Beck, Warren Reininger, 'Tom Osten, Jim Frisch, Chuck De-
PHI O ICRC
A reunion in July began a successful year's
round of activities for the Phi Ols. A new fratern-
ity newspaper the "Phi O Quarterly" expanded
the correspondence and congenial bond of friend-
ship between alumns and actives with its news
The Phi O's led by Harold Knutsen, Ernie Mar-
ion, Dave Bacon, and Bob Noth, and assisted by
Dr. Coit, Mr. Sandven, Mr. Hancock, and Mr.
Kucera earned a tie for first place with their float
at Homecoming. At a closed party, the "Phi O
Farmer Stompff the brothers appeared ingeniously
as pea pickin' cousins. They also seranaded newly
Rush brought in twenty-four new members who
for a day changed the style on campus with their
Daisy Mae and Tinker Bell costumes. The
"worms" were kept on their toes all week with
healthful exercises and clean living. A car wash in
the spring and a farewell steak fry ended the year's
Not present when pictures were taken were
Keith Kephart, Ron LaMour, Dan Mitchell, and
"Yell it, don't blow it.!'
FRONT ROW: Don Farber, Ed Hanneman, Tom Bainbridge, Jay Thalhammer, Ed Sudlow, Walt Kazubski, Bob Strong ay
Bob Hartman, Carlos Gonzalez, Jim Appel, Dick Tschucli. SEC- Harmon, Jake Werkheiser, Kent Cushenberry, Bob Glenn Roy
OND ROW Tom Haines, Don Yokas, Jim Martin, John Adams, Wicklund.
FRONT ROW: Mr. Carl Ross, Advisor, Scott Flaig, Roger Loney, Jerry Jones, Paul Harmon, Marty Miller, Ken Jackson Gary
President, Dick Schumann, Bill Svrluga, Vice-President. SEC- Comer, Rich Powers, Larry Thetford.
OND ROW: Bob Miller, Jim Schneck, Dave Rafoth, Treasurer,
FRONT ROW: Philip Larsen, Jim Pappas, Jim Watt, Jim Warren, Marshall Lichstrahl
Lennie Weih, Mike Saunders, Bob Farrington, Jim Pachlhofer, Don John
The Thirteeners, coming back from their sum-
mer reunion and vacation, sponsored their tradi-
tional "Autumn Leaves" dance early in the fall.
At Homecoming, the Thirteeners held their an-
nual banquet and reunion. They distributed desk
blotters to Dubuque's colleges later in the fall. As
a proit gaining venture, the fraternity sold fruit
cakes to the students and faculty at Christmastime.
In maintaining brotherhood and social aware-
ness, the Thirteeners were led by officers Roger
Loney, Bill Svrluga, Dave Rafoth, Scott Flaig, and
Rich Schumann along with Mr. Robert Adams
and Mr. Carl Ross. The eleven pledges, fall and
spring, boosted membership. The "scum,' took
their big brothers seriously-at least for a week-
then joined them in the usual car washes and
closed parties with gusto!
Not present when pictures were taken were
Mike Brock, Dennis Glass, Kent Hubbell, Gary
Munson, Bruce Schmidt, and Al Van Iten.
"Thirteen feet exactly, scum!
DOORWA TS T0
SPOR TSMAN SHIP
'You GOTTA' win !"
The Spartans were cheered on during 1963-1964 by
vigorous partisans. The cheerleaders led the crowds,
which were often small but always enthusiastic, and
encouraged the teams on their way to victory. They
strove to enliven the spirit of the student body by
creating new and stimulating cheers. Pep rallies,
planned by the cheerleaders, helped arouse the students
desire to back the team and proved this could inspire
the various teams. As a result, a tense and competitive
atmosphere was provided at the many sporting events.
Cheerleaders lead applause as Captain Yoder takes the field.
lf , ,fi '
1 ,i .wi .AY
Cheerleaders generate pre-game enthusiasm.
"Go, Fight, Win!
Laura Dennie, Marjie Col'lisson, Judy Neumann, Bobbie Hollan
FRONT ROW: Dozier Jones, Harold Knutsen, Rick Anderson,
Bob Johnson, Jim Yoder, Bob Noth, Keith Hensler, Dave Bacon,
Warren Reininger. SECOND ROW: Don Yokas, John Salvaggio,
Kent Cushenberry, Assistant Coach Jim Meyer, Head Coach
Owen Evans, Jim Martin, Louis Nero, Lee Beck, Keith Kephart.
THIRD ROW: Bob Esplin, Walter Pinches, Dan Roblyer,
The University of Dubuque football team opened its
season against Luther in September at Chalmers Field. The
lack of experience of the predominately sophomore line-up
was evident as the Norsemen rolled up an easy 32-O vic-
tory. The Spartan defense held Luther scoreless in the Hrst
quarter, but was unable to stop the opponent's powerful
ground attack any longer.
The same weaknesses encumbered them the following
Saturday at Simpson. Keith Kephart led Dubuquels run-
ning attack as the Spartans mustered one touch-down.
However, the defense found Simpson's offense too much to
contain, and the Redmen scored a one-sided 32-6 victory.
The Spartans got their first taste of victory at the expense
of Iowa Wesleyan. With Dave Bacon doing some Fine pass-
ing and Keith Kephart and Lee Beck adding valuable yards
on the ground, the Tigers met defeat, 19-6. The defense
showed improvement as VVesleyan was held below 100
Bob Hartman, George Prieditis, John Marino, Don Doughty,
Dick Tschudi, Ken Scott, Howard Norris. FOURTH ROW: Hay-
nes Harbaugh, Jay Harmon, Carl Macaione, Dan Brouillet, El-
don Werkheiser, Richard Skwarek, George Plant, Jim Pachlhofer.
FIFTH ROW: Jerry Jones, Mike Barkhurst, Mike Garrity, John
Onken, Robert Glenn, Bill Svrluga, Paul Clare.
yards in rushing.
Dubuque had a second straight win at home against
Wartburg, 19-0. Bacon's passing again was effective, but
the defense, led by all-conference end Rick Anderson, was
the highlight of the victory. It repeatedly held the Knights
without gain and allowed them no sustained drive.
The Spartans next traveled to Upper Iowa and lost their
third conference game to a strong Peacock team, 13-0.
The defense held Upper Iowa scoreless until the last five
minutes of the game, but the offense was unable to score.
The next task for the young team was the Homecoming
game against William Penn. The Spartans delighted the
large crowd with a strong offensive showing and ran away
from the Statesmen, 35-12. Kephart again was the work-
horse as he carried the ball to grind out 100 yards and two
Quarterback Dave Bacon on a keeper play.
It was an inspired Dubuque squad that traveled to Pella
to meet the powerful Central Dutchmen, the conference
co-leader. The game was a hard-fought battle of defense
as the Spartan defense gave its best effort of the season,
holding Central to a scoreless tie.
The Hnal contest of the season was much the same story.
Dubuque battled Buena Vista as even teams throughout
most of the game, with the Spartans offense controlling the
ball much of the time. However, the great defensive effort
was for nought as the Beavers scored a 35 yard Held goal
with two minutes remaining.
The Spartans finished the season with three wins, four
losses, and a tie. Their record was good enough for Fifth
place in the Iowa Conference.
1964 FOOTBALL RECORD
DUBUGUE ........... LUTHER
DUBUQUE .......... SIMPSON
DUBUQUE .. IOWA WESLEYAN
DUBUQUE ...... UPPER IOVIA
DUBUQUE .... WILLIAM PENN
DUBUQUE .,........ CENTRAL
. . . . . . BUENA VISTA
Rick Anderson heads for open ground
Kephart skirts right end on his way downneld.
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Quarterback Bacon heads down field on a keeper.
Defense led by Rick Anderson catches Iowa Wesleyan quarterback behind the line.
FRONT ROW: Bob Harr, Benoni Abboa-Offfei, Mike Neudeck, Bruce Rogers. SECOND
ROW: Paul Velsor, Larry Thetford, Ken Jackson, Ed Hanneman, Bob Dunfielcl.
The 1963 Soccer Club was lead by a nucleus of veterans
headed by Captain Benoni Abboa-OIIei. The team played
an eight game schedule and posted a record of two wins,
five losses, and one tie.
The highlights of the season came early with a 2-0
shutout of Beloit and one week later a 3-1 victoly
Soccermen battle Iowa State.
against the same team. The worst defeat for the squad was
dealt by an excellent Iowa State team as they scored eleven
goals to our one.
At the close of the season, however, the many inexperi-
enced players could be proud of their efforts in the tough
1963 SOCCER RECORD
. . . . . BELOIT
. . NORTHERN
. IOWA STATE
Run, Sage, run!
D I A' 'I
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1963 CROSS COUNTRY RECORD
31 24 .......
BELOIT INVITATIONAL .. ..
CENTRAL QUADRANGLER ......
IOWA CONFERENCE MEET
. . . . WARTBURG
. THIRD PLACE
. THIRD PLACE
. THIRD PLACE
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Four-year veteran Dave Sage led the 1.963 University
of Dubuque harriers to another very successful year.
Captain Sage received help from letterman Paul Skel-
ley and a host of freshmen.
The Spartans' lack of depth was evident in dual
meets as they won only three. However. the team made
excellent showings at the invitationals. The highlight
of their season was the third place finish at Beloit in a
field of strong teams. Sage won the mile in record
Cliff Bartolain, Charles Hunter, Obie Saddler, Milan Radvansky,
University of Dubuque's basketball team opened its cam-
paign with a sophomore-dominated starting unit. Their first
encounter ended in victory over Platteville State, 72-56.
But it was to be a long and rugged season of experience.
Despite winning only three of fourteen conference games,
the young Spartans provided many exciting moments both
at home and on the road. With two freshmen and three
sophomores in the starting line-up, the Spartans pushed the
eventual league champion, Upper Iowa, to the wire in the
conference opener before succumbing, 66-63.
The season was marked by hard-fought defensive struggles.
In their victories, the Spartans dominated the game with ball
control offense and a stiff defense. The majority of confer-
ence losses were close defensive battles with the Spartans un-
able to score consistently. The final conference win was a
typical one, with the Spartans controlling play with a rugged
defense and line shooting.
The most exciting game of the season against Parsons was
also a loss, The contest was close from start to finish with
Dubuque leading most of the way, but they lost in overtime.
It was the final game for the lone senior on the squad, Craig
Bowyer. Not pictured are Dennis Pogose, Frank Urich,
Fred Van Iten, Rick Jochim, Jay Thalhammer, and Haynes
Walt Kaszubski, Russ Payne, Jim Martin, Bob Johnson, Craig Bowyer, Ed Sudlow
1963-1964 BASKETBALL RECORD
.. ......... WARTBURG
Van Iten drives past his man.
...... UPPER IOWA
. . . . BUENA VISTA
. . . . . SIMPSON
. . WARTBURG
. . . . . . . AURORA
Bowyer goes up for rebound
Urich grapples the ball away from his opponent.
Two points for sure
Fuzz retrieves the ball
Martin drives and tucks up for a net.
Pogose gn guard Devon arches a swisher.
i i , i Stall-dint ,in i
,i , inn
FRONT ROW: Charlie Hunter, Ron DeFranco, Obie Saddler, Jim Breed. SECOND ROW:
Bob Bowe, Mike Garrity, Bob Noth, Bob Glenn, Don Doughty.
The youthful University of Dubuque wrestling team be-
gan the season's competition by capturing seventh place at
the Knox Invitational Tournament in November, Letter-
men ,Doughty and Noth both gained third round competition
to help Dubuque earn seventh. Between this date and the
conference meet on the closing weekend of the season,
the youthful Spartan team featured steady performance by
the veterans and marked improvement by the five first-year
men. Among the many highlights of the season were a strong
showing in the VVheaton Invitational, a 14-14 tie of a high-
ly-rated Grinnell team, and a 35-7 rout of Elmhurst.
Freshman Saddler brought home the 123-pound wrestling
championship from Wheaton. Noth's third place finish and
Hunteris fourth place combined with Saddler's title to give
the Spartans sixth place in a rugged Held.
The season ended with a disappointing fifth place finish
for the Spartans in the Iowa Conference meet at Fayette.
Sadcller, Bowe, and Doughty all had outstanding dual meet
records. In his first season of collegiate competition, Saddler
compiled a record of eight wins against one defeat. Veteran
Bowe had the best record with eight wins, including three
pins, and one draw. Doughty's six wins included three pins
and a decision over the conference champion, as he lost two
and drew in three more.
Sagddler makes initial move toward pin.
Hamrick maneuvers to gain the advantage.
1963-1964 WRESTLING RECORD
DUBUQUE EAU CLAIRE
DUBUQUE UPPER IOWA
DUBUQUE . . . PARSONS
DUBUQUE . ELMHURST
DUBUQUE . . . SIMPSON
DUBUQUE .... LUTHER
DUBUQUE ,. GRINNELL
Knox Invitational-seventh place
Wlheaton Invitational-Fifth place
Iowa Conference Meet-Hfth place
Doughty edges his man over for the pin.
FRONT ROW: Richard Sears, Torn Osten. SECOND ROW: Rick Baal, Gary Goodman, Bob
Highlights of the golhng competition in the spring came
with wins over l'Vartbu1'g and Luther. Newcomer Gary
Goodman combined with veteran Bob Matthiesson to gain
a large share of the team's points in dual meets. Goodman
was a consistently low scorer and was a medalist in four
meets. The golfers Hnished fourteenth in the District 15
meet at Des Moines.
1964 GOLF RECORD
6 ..... WARTBURG
12 .... AUGUSTANA
12 .............. SCI
7 ........ LUTHER
The University of Dubuque tennis team began its
schedule with just one man back from last year's squad.
The remainder of the team started the year without ex-
perience in competition. Members of the tennis squad were
Bill Blum, Ed Hanke, Bob Hardy, Bob Pahnke, Larry Pol-
lock and Gary Thompson.
Bill Blum returns a serve
At the Iowa Conference Meet, the team of Bob Pahnke
and Bill Blum made the best showing in the doubles com-
petition, placing fifth. Blum also placed fifth in the singles.
Thompson tied for fifth in his set and teamed with Hardy
in the doubles. Against Augustana, Hardy won in three
matches to garner a point for the squad.
1964 TENNIS RECORD
DUBUQUE ,... 0 7
DUBUQUE .... 0 7
DUBUQUE .... o 9
DUBUQUE .... 0 9
DUBUQUE ,.,. 0 7
DUBUQUE .... 0 7
DUBUQUE .... 1 8
DUBUQUE ..,. 0 7
DUBUQUE .... o 9
. . . . . . LUTHER
. . . ........... . COE
1 . WARTBURG
IOWA CONFERENCE DOUBLES
IOWA CONFERENCE MEET
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Shelby strains for extra inches in the broad jump.
1963 TRACK RECORD
DUBUQUE ...... 47 48 ...........,... COE
DUBUQUE ...... 242 262 ........... BELOIT
SCI INVITATIONAL .......... FOURTH PLACE
DUBUQUE ...... 40 91 ....... WARTBURG
DUBUQUE ...... 70 66 .... PLATTEVILLE
DUBUQUE ...... 106 25 ...... UPPER IOWA
SCI RELAYS .................... THIRD PLACE
IOWA CONFERENCE RELAYS
EIMHURST RELAYS .... FOURTH PLACE
CONFERENCE MEET .. .... FOURTH PLACE
Sage and Saddler sprint to victory.
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Youth again dominated the University of Dubuque track
squad with freshmen comprising more than half of the team.
The most consistent individual winners were freshmen Clay-
brone Shelby, Milan Radvansky, and Elden VVerkeiser and
veterans Dave Sage and Bob N oth.
With only one exception Shelby topped all competition in
the broad jump as he won first place honors at the Iowa Con-
ference Relays, the Cornell Relays, the State College of Iowa
Relays, and the Elmhurst Relays. His 22' SIM" jump at the
State College of Iowa set a new school record and the Relays'
Noth and Werkheiser added more scoring power to the
squad in the field events with Noth throwing the discus and
Werkheiser putting the shot.
Radvansky led the sprinters as he regularly brought home
first place in the 100 yard dashes. He set a school
both events, winning at Elmhurst in 9.7 seconds
seconds respectively. He also was Iowa Conference
in the 100 yard dash.
The 440, 880, and mile relay teams ran well all season, win-
ning in all dual meets and placing second in the college divi-
sion at the Drake Relays.
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Spartans Radvansky, Yokas, and C-ushenbcrry sweep 100-clash dash.
FRONT ROW: Don Yokas, hlilan Radvansky, Obie Sacldler, Dave Sage, Howard Norris, Kent
Cushenbcrry. SECOND ROW: George Prieclitis, Harold Knutsen, Russell Payne, Bob
Noth, Claybrone Shelby, Cliff Bartolain.
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Coach Tom Turner leading pre-game practice
The Spartan baseball team began its 1964 season
with four returning letterrnen. The squad met Luther
for a conference double-header to open the season, and
lost both games, the first one in ten innings, 4-3. An
up-hill struggle to improve the team's standing in the
conference then faced th1em.
With five first year men plus the four veterans in the
line-up, the Spartans progressed through the season.
The offensive attack was inconsistent throughout the
year, but the defense developed rapidly and gained
strength. The stalwarts of the defense were catcher
Fred Van Iten, shortstop Jim Martin, Lloyd Hines in
center field, Lenny Weih in left, and Captain Bob Bue-
low at third base.
Al Van Iten, despite a disappointing year on the
mound, led the hitting department with a .44-1 aver-
age. A double victory over William Penn placed the
team sixth in the conference with five wins and seven
losses. Fred Van Iten was elected the Most Valuable
Player by his teammates to cap a successful year.
FRONT ROW: Ron DeFranco, Roy Wicklund, Larry Lundberg, Jochim, Al Van Iten, Bob Buelow, Larry First, Chuck Jones, Coach
Lloyd Hines, Lenny Weih, Don johnson, Jim Martin. SECOND Chet Buckley.
ROW: Coach Tom Turner, Fred Van lten, Jay Harmon, Rick
gzuupcfgly I. .
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1964 BASEBALL RECORD
4 ..4,.... LUTHER
. . LUTHER
3 .. PLATTEVILLE
. . SIMPSON
. . SIMPSON
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. .. UPPER IOWA
. WILLIAM PENN
. WILLIAM PENN
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Fred Van Iten sets to pick runner off first base.
Lloyd Hines beats out a bunt.
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EW TUDE TDAYS
To help prepare the student for the adjustment to col-
lege life and work, the first week of his arrival on campus
is designated as "New Student Days." During this time the
students learn what it is like to live in a community com-
posed of young people like themselves. This is a time for
friendships to form. It is also a time to become acquainted
with the teachers and the College itself.
During '4New Student Days" this year, there were many
events which will long be remembered by the Class of '67.
Of course, there were the usual series of tests given to all
new students and the agonies of registration. There was a
scavenger hunt, a picnic, and a dance. At the end of the
week the freshman talent show "Hey Look Us Overlf' was
attended by a large audieneeg it revealed many examples
of the outstanding ability of the Class of '67, ranging from
vocal and instrumental solos, skits, and dances, to folk
The unity of the freshman class was demonstrated in
their never to be forgotten spirit at our first football game.
However, their unity was taxed when certain of their mem-
bers were hauled before the D Club Court, given a "fair
trial," and proven guilty of various "crimes" against the
The spirit of the class of '67
An upperclassman shows him how!
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On Friday aftcinoon October 18, 1963, the
Spartan Spotlwht focused on the oiificial with his
iewolvei pointing upward ieady to let the straining
frosh tiy their strcnlvth 'IUHIDSK the sophomores who
were settmv themselx cs at thc opposite end of the
rope The pistol fired, and Homecoming 1963 of-
Hcially beffan afte1 weeks of planning. Later that
evening thc Spothvht mox ed to McCormick gym-
nasium where it concennated upon the beaming
face of Susan Hancock as the crown was placed
upon her head An CI'1tl'lLlS1'1St1C crowd then
The Homecoming parade was a spectacular
event this year as evidenced by two first-place
Hoats While the crouds were cheering on Main
Street, the Dubuque soccermen were capturing a
xictory from Beloit vvlth anticipation of another
xictory, alumni, students and friends ate a quick
lunch on the patio and hurried to Chalmers Field.
Xolced their suppoit of the Spartan gridders at a K-by
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1962 Queen Jane Gibbs, freshman Liz Baldwin, sophomore Susan Fitzsimoms, Queen Susan
Hancock, senior Shirley Ackland, and junior Bobbie Hollan.
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Alumni help themselves at Homecoming smorgasboard
The Spartan Spotlight converged upon the whitc gates as the
Spaitans charged onto the field amid the roar from the oveiflow
ing stands. The zealous fans were not disappointed as the score
mounted and Dubuque usurped the victory from the Penn States-
men. At the various alumni teas and gatherings that afternoon, old
and new friends discussed this 1963 Homecoming in light of
As the sun dipped in the west, happy Spartans loaded their plates
from the buffet table topped with gigantic bowls of fruit. At dinner
their thoughts turned to the main event of the evening, the Home-
coming dance. Alumni, students, and friends danced away the eve-
ning and Homecoming 1963 whirled to a close.
Phi O's "Chuggin' to Victory"
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Homecoming 1963 whirls to a close.
Spartan back skirts Penn defense
GE EC RSO BLAKE
Among the many unique factors of life on the University
of Dubuque campus is the Honorary Rector Program.
Copied from a long-standing European custom, the pro-
gram consists of the invitation of a man of note-a man
who has made some signihcant contribution to the life and
culture of his time-to come to the campus for a few days
during a one-year rectorship. He is installed in a dignified
ceremony and meets with students, faculty, and townspeo-
ple in discussions, receptions. dinners, and luncheons. Since
the 1J1'Oflfl'T:1l1l,S institution in 1940, Eugene Carson Blake
is the eleventh man upon whom the title of Honorary Rec-
tor has been bestowed.
Dr. Blake, Stated Clerk of the General Assembly, United
Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A., was born in St. Louis in
1906 and educated at Princeton and in Scotland. He is an
outstanding figure in two noteworthy efforts-the ecumeni-
cal and the civil rights movements. Time magazine devoted
their cover story to Dr. Blake when he proposed a merger
of the Presbyterian, Episcopal, Methodist, and United
Church of Christ churches. An active participant in the
Baltimore amusement park incident, Eugene Carson Blake
was arrested there and has continued his fight against in-
fringements of civil rights.
One of the highlights of the academic year was the
installation of Eugene Carson Blake as Honorary Rector
of the University of Dubuque. Following a colorful aca-
demic procession, an audience of IOOO witnessed the
investiture ceremony in the Dubuque Senior High gym.
President Couchman and Mr. A. D. Donnell, Chairman
of the Board of Trustees conducted the ceremony. In
his reetorial address, "The Unity of the Church-The
Ecumenical Movement l963," Dr. Blake described the
ecumenical movement as Upart of the world-wide revo-
lution not conlined to religious matters."
The last two days of Dr. Blake's visit on campus were
packed with discussions, televised panels, and press
interviews. Nearly everyone who attended these func-
tions was impressed by Dr. Blake's clear, direct thought
and the force and determination with which he spoke
about civil rights, the ecumenical movement, and many
other questions by which he was bombarded at every
opportunity. The Honorary Rector Program 1963 proved
to be one of the most enlightening events ever witnessed
by many ol' those who participated.
Dr. Blake asks for action now!
The investiture procession
Eugene Carson Blake
Deep pools of thought
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F ITH A
Faith and Life Week 1963 was an especially inspiring
event at the University of Dubuque. The inspiration came
to us from Yale in the form of William Sloan Cofhn, Jr.,
who is chaplain there and pastor of the Church of God.
Mr. Coiiin, in recent years, has taken groups of students
to work with the natives of Guinea as part of the "Opera-
tions Crossroadsu project in Africa. He served as an advisor
and consul-tant to the Peace Corps and has been arrested
as a participant in more than one Civil Rights demonstra-
tion. In the fall of 1962, Mr. Cofiin was one of the 100
men in America under 4-0 years of age selected by Life as
outstanding in "the take-over generation."
In his three convocation addresses and his rnany lectures,
discussions, and luncheons concerning the racial problems
in America, Mr. Cofhn aroused students and faculty to ac-
tion. Nearly six hundred dollars was collected to help sup-
port the Student Non-violent Coordination Committee.
University students and faculty participated in a well-or-
ganized demonstration in downtown Dubuque urging ac-
tion on the part of citizens in behalf of Civil Rights legis-
Mr Coffin addresses convocation "And furthermore , , ,"
Of the many activities sponsored by the United Student
Christian Association, probably its annual carnival is the
best known. This year, the faculty again delighted their
audience as they demonstrated their many and varied tal-
ents for the opener of USCA Carnival.
The purpose of this event is to raise funds for the World
University Service. Many Campus organizations partici-
pated by operating booths in lVIcCormick Gymnasium,
ranging from a gold fish toss to the SISEA jail.
After the annual informal dance and auction, the students
and friends went home with their precious bargains, in-
cluding the coveted right to act as head resident of Aitchi-
son Hall for a day.
Grace Boehner and her Faculty Four
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The Gamma Phi Delta "Sweetheart Swirl"
provided the realm of hanging paper hearts
and shimmering Austrian drapes which Char
Widmer relinquished to the 1964 KEY Queen
Linda Harken. Linda, an English major pre-
paring for secondary education, is from Bur-
Linda was the representative of the KEY as
candidate for Queen to the Drake Relays. She
was among ten candidates chosen by the staff
on beauty, poise, and scholastic ability. Queen
Linda and her court of four were selected by
an all school election in February.
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"What a. way to treat an old woman
S'Theatre in the Rough" was the name given to the tem-
porary stage erected in Jacob Conzett Lounge for the per-
formance of four one act plays directed by Tommy Thomp-
son, a senior drama major at the University of Dubuque.
In the intervals between each of the plays, Carol Gerwig
presented dancing entertainment.
The discomfiture of a young newly-wed couple, played
by Tom Neal and Winnie Severin, on a train bound for
New York for their honeymoon was the subject of a Doro-
thy Parker play entitled i'Here We Are." Becky Bisgrove,
Scott Flaig, Jerry Roberts, Donna Stout, and Judy Rold
presented "The Sandboxw by Edward Albee. "The Game
of Chess,', written by Kenneth Sawyer Goodman and pre-
sented by Paul Katner, Dave Reese, Bill Westervelt, and
Tommy Thompson, takes place in' the home of a Russian
nobleman in Czarist Russia who uses others as one would
use pawns in a game of chess. The last play, "Impromptu"
by Tad Mosel, featured Jim Schneck, Donna I-Iollings,
Jim Pappas, and Lori Kensinger as four actors had been
commanded to improvise a play. The result was life itself
with the four characters representing humanity in general.
"No, Boris Ivanovitch, I am not dying."
-- M - - um- - 09" - -1 -E-
An Entracte dance
O. C. Abraham displaying artifacts of India
I TER ATIQNAL
This spring, the International Club of the University
of Dubuque revived its annual Fiesta. In cooperation with
foreign students from Clarke College, entertainment repre-
sentative of several countries was presented in McCor-
mick Gyrnnasiurn. In addition, exhibits displaying various
artifacts, foods, and posters which depicted life in various
countries represented by the foreign students from the two
Dubuque colleges were set up around the gym.
The tasteful Chinese exhibit
The University of Dubuque campus was no place for
peons, scum, toads, and other such miserable forms of life
during Greek Week 1964. In addition to attending the
"fun nights" provided by the actives, and when not in
classes, Greek pledges were kept busy with important adu-
ties" so that they might not be tempted to indulge in any
of that much needed sleep. In the Commons between bites
of food, aspiring young Greeks tried to win the favor of
those adamant actives by "dressing-up" for them and
singing laudatory choruses. This year some of the Semi-
narians added to the fun by sporting halos signifying mem-
bership to Alpha Phi-"angel factoryf'
"We are the girls of the Zeta. Phi chorus."
"Brush-a, brush-a, brush-a
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Products of the "Angel Factory'
Scum proudly pose before their pledge project.
A fish and her grub
Fw fp f
Smith students participate in a race-relations panel.
A friendly handshake upon arrival
FRONT ROW: Carole Coles, Dorothy Beard, Alice Fergers, Shirley Mills, Rosemary Gaines.
SECOND ROW: Barron Stroud, Ernest Glenn, Henry
Clough, Cecil Arnold, Laben Lathan, Boisey Barnes.
Eiland, James Greene, Frank Col-
J. . SMITH
This year marked the second exchange of stu-
dents between the University of Dubuque and all-
Negro Johnson C. Smith University of Charlotte,
North Carolina. Thirteen students and one pro-
fessor frorn each school spent an entire week on
Visitors to the Dubuque campus quickly entered
into the spirit of the Delta Phi Sigma "Dogpatch
Capers" dance on their first evening on campus.
After the formal reception on Sunday in the
lounge of Aitchison Hall, the J. C. Smith stu-
dents settled down to life on the University of
Dubuque campus by attending classes similar to
those they had in Carolina, visiting the Union, and
becoming acquainted with the students on our
campus. A panel discussion was held in Peters
Commons concerning race relations. Smith stu-
dents could scarcely believe when Saturday rolled
around that the week had passed so quickly, and
University of Dubuque students found themselves
more aware of the real problems of the Negro stu-
dent in America.
Disembarking University exchange students are jim Beatty, John Beran,
Jo Clark, Ruth Ann Cunningham, Nancy Wilson, Sharon Roderick, Linda
Harken, Howard Norris, Bill Blum, Dan Pietrini, Bill Svrluga, Harold
Knutsen, Mr. Owen Evans, and Don Cooper.
lead their cagemen to victory at the Smith exchange benefit game, between
the Administration and Student Senate.
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On Friday evening, May 1, 1964, students Hlled McCormick
Gymnasium and applauded approvingly as Shirley Ackland
and Jim Meyer received the crowns signifying their rei-gn over
May Pete activities. The royal couple was attended by a court
consisting of seniors Dianne Clark and Tom Rosenquist, jun-
iors Judy Hantelrnann, Marilyn MacDonald, and Harold
Knutsen, sophomores Jackie Olson and Bill Svrluga, and fresh-
men Donna Stout and Ed Sudlow.
The next evening, flowers flown from Tahiti and a rippling
waterfall changed Lincoln School Gym into a lush tropic isle
as dancers whirled under the "Tahitian Twilight" to the music
of the Larry Foster Orchestra. Midnight brought a close to this
delightful weekend as the orchestra played its last notes over
the island paradise.
Crowns for a happy couple
Candidates await the results.
May Fete TGIF dance
y y , ,
Jw 5 " A
Dr. Couchman presents A.D. Donnell, retiring Chairman of the Board
with an honorary doctorate.
Now it begins!
- ., 514.i.RTI1HhhA5 -R'-'all J QV
Led by Dr. George B. Ehlhardt, University Mar-
shal, and the faculty in their colorful academic
garb, one hundred and twenty-eight graduates of
the College of Liberal Arts and the Theological
Seminary marched onto the University Quadran-
gle for the Commencement Convocation. Oscar
Mayer, Jr, president of Oscar Mayer and Com-
pany, in his commencement address, "A Business-
man Looks at Higher Education," emphasized
the need of a liberal arts background for any
career, including business. Following the presen-
tation of the diplomas and four honorary doc-
torate degrees, President and Mrs. Couchman hon-
ored the graduates and guests at a reception on
Blair Walk and Terrace.
President Couchman presents Mary Horton her Bachelor of Arts
University dignitaries listen as Mr. Mayer delivers his commencement address.
DOURWA TS T0
E ICR CLASS
Class Representatives-Gordon Longley, jerilyn- Peterson, David Sage, Dan Pietrini
We have spent the past years in planning for a
lifetime. This year we must make definite deci-
sions that will help build our future, We can now
look back and wonder what happened to the hours
of study and fun that we shared with friends. Our
goals are fast becoming realities. Many friends will
be parted and cherished moments left behind as
we enter the doorway to the future, and our
dreams become reality.
Hours of study, important too!
Senior boys discuss plans for future.
2. 4 if 5 '
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Last words of counsel
Major-Biology, Minor-Mathematics, Chemistryg
Degree-Bachelor of Science5 January Graduate. Ac-
tivities-USIC 1,2,3,4, Vice-President 2, Secretary 3,
President 45 Track 1,25 Soccer 1,2,3,45 Mu Sigma Beta
SHIRLEY ANN ACKLAND
Alajor-Historyg Minor-Elementary Educationg De-
gree-Bachelor of Arts5 May Graduate. Activities-
SISEA l,2,3,45 WARA 15 Zeta Phi Sorority l,2,3,45
Dorm Council Secretary 2, Vice-President 45 May Fete
Attendant 2,35 Senior Homecoming Attendant 4.
IVAYNE ROBERT ANDERSON
Vero Beach, Florida
Major-History, Spanish5 Mi7z0r-English5 Degree-
Bachelor of Arts, May Graduate. Activities-College
Judiciary Prosecutor 3,45 Dorm Council 25 Who's Who
3,45 Alpha Pi Omega 3,45 President 45 Phi Alpha Theta
2,3,4, President 45 Pi Kappa Delta l,2,3,4, President
2, Vice-President 35 KUDD 25 QUE 1,2,45 CCUN 3,
4, Co-Chairman 45 Deanls List 1,2,3,45 Honor Schol-
arship 2,3,45 Wrestling l.
WILLIAM DRYDEN BAKER
Cissna Park, Illinois
ill a jor-Economics 5 M inor-English 5 Degree-Bacho
lor of Science in Business Administration, August Grad-
uate. Transfer from University of Illinois 2. Activitiex
-Dorm Council 25 Young Republicians 2,3,4, Presi-
dent 3, Political Emphasis Committee 3,4-, Chairman
45 Beta Alpha Chi 3,4, President 4.
SONIA M. ALVAREZ
Tarrytown, New York
Major-Mathematicsg Degree-Bachelor of Arts 5 Jan-
uary Graduate. Transfer from University of Havana,
Havana, Cuba 3. Activities--USCA 35 USIC 3,4, Vice-
President 35 Deanls List 3,45 Who's Who 4.
Bismarck, North Dakota
Major-Sociologyy Degree-Bachelor of Arts 5 January
Graduate. Transfer from University of Minnesota.
THEODORE DALE BRAINARD
Major-Mathematics5 Degree-Bachelor of Science5
May Graduate. Activities-Chemistry Club 1,2.
MICHAEL G. BROCK
Major-I-Iistory5 Degree-Bachelor of Artsg January
Graduate. Activities-Young Republicans 1,2,3,4, Sec-
retary 3, President 45 USIC 25 USCA 25 KUDD 25
QUE 2,45 Political Emphasis Week 3,45 Thirteener
., , ,. im, ,
KENNETH C. BIAN
Major-Economics, Degree-Bachelor of Science in
Business Administrationg May Graduate. Activities-
Young Republicans 2 5 Beta Alpha Chi 3,4 5 Mu Siglna
Beta Fraternity 3,45 Wrestling 1.
Major-Sociology5 Degree-Bachelor of Arts5 August
Graduate. Activities--College Judiciary 4, Men's Pri-
mary Court Chief Magistrate 45 Dorm Council 4, Vice-
President 45 USCA 1,2,3,4, Special Events Chairman
3, Vice-President 4 5 Mu Sigma Beta Fraternity 1,2,3,4,
Interfraternity Representative 3, President 4.
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WILLIAM W. CASE
Major- Business Administration5 M inor-Psychologyg
Degree-Bachelor of Science5 May Graduate. Activi-
ties-Dorrn Council 15 Young Republicans 3,45 KUDD
15 Beta Alpha Chi 3,4, Social Committee 3,45 Athe-
naean Fraternity 3,4, Vice-President 4.
PAUL K. CLARE
M ajor-Sociology, M inor-Psychology5 Degree-Bach-
elor of Arts 5 May Graduate. Transfer from New Eng-
land College 2. Activities-D Club 45 Football 3,4.
DIANN E CLARK
Major-Music fVoicej Degree-Bachelor of Music
Education5 May Graduate, Activities-SISEA 253545
MENC 15253545 President 45 Gamma Phi Delta Sorority
15253,4, Recording Secretary 35 Concert Choir 152,3545
JO ANNE CLARK
Des Moines, Iowa
Major-Mathematicss Minor-Eng1ish5 Degree-Bach
elor of Arts5 May Graduate. Activities-College Ju-
diciary 3,45 Dorm Council 45 Advisor 43 Who's Who
3545 Alpha Pi Omega 3,45 Vice-President 45 SISEA 3545
Freshman Class Secretary5 Sophomore Class Secretary5
Kappa Delta Pi 3545 President 45 USCA I525354, Secre-
tary 25 Education Chairman 35 UWF 253,45 Secretary
35 KEY 25 Gamma Phi Delta Sorority 15253545 Dean's
Maj01'fHistory5 Minor-Englishi Degree-Bachelor
of Arts5 May Graduate. Activities-Dorm Council 253545
President 3, Counselor 45 Alpha Pi Omega 354 5 Who's
VVho 3545 Phi Alpha Theta 253545 Kappa Delta Pi
354, Vice-President 45 Political Emphasis Week 2535
Band 15 KEY 25 Zeta Phi Sorority 15253545 Treasurer
25 President 35 Pan-Hellenic Council 3545 Secretary-
JAMES ALAN DECKERT
Major-Physics, Mathematics5 Degree-Bachelor of
Science5 May Graduate. Activities-Chemistry Club
1 : Dean's List 3545 Mu Sigma Beta Fraternity 1525354.
STANLEY C. DELONG
Rockwell City, Iowa
Major-Music5 Degree-Bachelor of Arts5 May Grad-
uate. Transfer from Iowa State University 2. Activi-
ties-MENC 253545 President 45 Concert Choir 2,354 5
Adrians 25 Orchestra 253545 Band 253545 Pre-Theo 2.
Major-Business Administration5 Degree-Bachelor of
Science in Business Administration5 May Graduate. Ac-
tivities-Beta Alpha Chi 354.
ROXY LEE EDINARDS
Major-Social Studies, Minor-English, Degree-Bw
chelor of Arts, May Graduate. Activities-Dorm Coun-
cil 3,4, SISEA 2,3,4, Chapel Choir 1, Spartan Club 3,
WARA l,2,3,4, QUE 3, Delta Phi Sigma Sorority 2,3,
4, President 4, Young Democrats 3, Dean's List 4.
RICHARD R. FAUST
Majoi'-Economics, Minor-Accounting, Degree-
Bachelor of Science in Business Administration, May
Graduate. Activities-D Club l,2,3,4, Beta Alpha Chi
4, Tennis l,2, Conference Champion l,2, Dean's
RUTH ANN HALSTED
Major-English, Minor-Elementary Education, De-
gree-Bachelor of Arts, May Graduate. Activities-
Dorm Council 2,3,4, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3, Ad-
visor 4, Young Republicans 1, SISEA l,2,3,4, Con-
cert Choir l,2,3,4, USCA l,2,3, WARA 1, Gamma Phi
Delta Sorority 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 3, Historian 4, Sen-
ior Counselor-Head Resident 4, Dean's List 1,2,3,4,
Who's Who 4, Kappa Delta Pi 4.
JON ROBERT HAMRIN
M ajor-Economics, Degree--Bachelor of Science in
Business Administration, May Graduate. Activities-
Band l,2, Key 4, Beta Alpha Chi 4, Secretary 4, Dean's
Major-Biology! Minor-English, Degree-Bachelor
of Science, May Graduate, Activities-College Judici-
ary 3,4 , Dorm Council 3,4, Bios Alpha Philos 3,4, Vice
President 4, SISEA 2, Orchestra l,2,3,4, Band l,2,
3,4, KEY 2, Phi Omicron Fraternity l,2,3,4, Chap-
lain 35 Inter-Fraternity Council Representative 4,
Football l,2, Track 1.
Major-English, Degree-Bachelor of Arts, May
Graduate. Activities-Young Republicans l,2, KUDD
PAUL M. HARMON
M ajor-History5 Degree-Bachelor of Artsg May Grad-
uate. Activities-Student Senate 152,35 Vice-President
35 Y'Vho's Who 45 Phi Alpha Theta 3545 Secretary 45
Young Democrats 25 UWF 35 QUE 152545 Business
Manager 25 Editor 45 Political Emphasis Week 2535 Pro-
gram Chairman 2,35 Thirteener Fraternity 15253545
Dean's List 254.
MARY ELIZABETH HORTON
:Major-English5 M inor-Elementary Education5 De-
grecgliachelor of Arts5 May Graduate. Activities-
SISEA 15253545 Secretary 45 Kappa Delta Pi 45 Dean's
List 3,45 Gamma Phi Delta Sorority 1525354.
PAUL R. KATNER
Major-Music 5 Degree-Bachelor of Artsg May Grad-
uate. Activitizfs-IVIENC 1525 Concert Choir 15253545
Adrians 1,25 Chapel Choir 1525 Orchestra 15 Band 3545
Pre-Theo 15 KUDD 35 Intramurals 152535 Soccer 25
PHILLIP PAUL LARSON
Major-Business Administrationg Degree-Bachelor of
Science in Business Administrationg May Graduate. Ac-
tivities-Beta Alpha Chi 3545 Thirteener Fraternity 4.
in I-Jia M
Major-Englishg Minor-Elementary Education5 De-
gree-Bachelor of Arts5 May Graduate. Activities-
SISEA 152,35-45 USCA 15253545 Vice-President 2535 Iowa
Student Ecumenical Council State Secretary 25 UWF
2535 Treasurer 25 WARA 15253545 Key 15 Gamma Phi
Delta Sorority 15253545 Chaplain 25 Pan-Hellenic Coun-
cil 354, Secretary 35 President 4.
KAREN VIRGINIA JEPSON
Elmwood Park, Illinois
Major-Englishg Minor-History5 Degree--Bachelor
of Arts5 May Graduate. Transfer from University of
Illinois 3. Activities-College Judiciary 3,45 Dorm
Council 3545 Counselor 45 SISEA 3545 Gamma Phi
Delta Sorority 354.
GORDON XV. LONGLEY, JR.
Major-Economics5 Mivzor-AccoLxnting5 Degree-
Bachelor of Science in Business Administrationg May
Graduate. Activities-Student Senate 45 Dorm Coun-
cil 35 USCA 1,2,3,45 UVVF 15 Cheerleader 1,2,3,45
Spartan Club 15253,4, Vice-President 2, President 35
KUDD 25 KEY 25 Homecoming Chairman 45 Senior
Class PresiClent5 Mu Sigma Beta Fraternity 2,3,45
Treasurer 3, Sergeant-at-arms 35 Inter-Fraternity Coun-
cil President 4.
Major-Physics, Minor-Mathematics5 Degree-Bach
elor of Science, May Graduate. Activities-Phi Omi-
cron Fraternity 1,2,3,4, Secretaiy 3, Vice-President 4.
51. ,,a- 5-
LEWIS W. LEHNHARDT
.Major-Chemistry, Mathematics5 Degree-Bachelor of
Science, May Graduate. Activities-Dorm Council 354,
President 45 Chemistry Club 1,253,45 Concert Choir 3,45
Adrians 1,25 KUDD 354, Station Manager 45 Mu Sig-
ma Beta Fraternity 1,2,3,4, Vice-President 35 Track 15
D. ROGER LONEY
Major-Business Administrations Degree-Bachelor of
Science in Business Administrationg August Graduate.
Activities-Young Republicans 3,45 Beta Alpha Chi
3,4, Social Committee 3,45 Thirteener Fraternity 1,2,
3,4, Treasurer 2, President 45 Intramurals 3.
Majov'-Business Admir1istration5 Degree-Bachelor of
Science in Business Administration, May Graduate.
Activities-D Club 2,3,45 Phi Omicron Fraternity 1,2,
3,45 Basketball 152,35 Golf 1,2,3,4, Captain 3.
RONALD DUNCAN MCMENAMIN
Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan
M ajor-Philosophyg Degree-Bachelor of Arts5 May
Graduate. Transfer from Wayne State University 3. Ac-
tivities-Concert Choir 3,45 USCA 3,4.
ROBERT MCGRATH MILLER
Major-Biology, Degree-Bachelor of Science, May
Graduate. Activities-Bios Alpha Philos 2,3,4, AVice-
President 3, President 4, Honors Scholarship 1,2,3,4,
Dean's List 2,3,4, Thirteener Fraternity 1,2,3,4, Treas-
urer 3, Young Republicans 1.
DOUGLAS E. MORRISON
Oak Lawn, Illinois
Major-Business Administration, Degree-Bachelor of
Science in Business Administration, May Graduate.
Activities-Young Republicans 4, KUDD 1,2, KEY 2,
Thirteener Fraternity 1,2,3,4, Inter-Fraternity Council
4, Treasurer 4, Soccer 1,2.
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---4 :I 421
JAMES B. MEYER
M ajor-Physical Education, Minor-History, Degree
-Bachelor of Science, May Graduate. Transfer from
Coe College 2. Activities-SISEA 3, D Club 3,4, Busi-
ness Manager 3, President 4, Assistant Football Coach
4, Football 3,4 , Phi Omicron Fraternity 3,4.
Major-Business Administration, Mino1'gI-Iistory, De-
gree-Bachelor of Science in Business Administration ,
May Graduate. Activities-USCA 1,45 Disciplinary
Court 4, Beta Alpha Chi 4, Vice-President 4, Dean's
GARY STEVEN MUNSON
M a jo r-Business Administration , M ino r-History ,
Degree-Bachelor of Science in Business Administra-
tion, May Graduate. Activities-Thirteener Frater-
nity 1,2,3,4, Beta Alpha Chi 3,4.
H. FRANCIS OUDERKIRK
M cz jor--Mathematics, M inor-Spanish , Degree-
Bachelor of Arts, May Graduate. Transfer from Loras
MARION JEAN PANICI
South Chicago Heights, Illinois
Major-Natural Science5 Degree-Bachelor of Sci-
ence 5 May Graduate. Transfer from Presbyterian-St.
Luke's School of Nursing 3. Activities-Donn Council
3,4 5 Bios Alphos Philos 45 WARA 3,45 KEY 4, Section
Editor 45 Delta Phi Sigma Sorority 354, Correspond-
ing Secretary 45 Dean's List 3.
JERILYN MARY PETERSON
Major-Social Studies5 .Minor-English5 Degree-
Bachelor of Arts5 May Graduate. Activities-Student
Senate 45 College judiciary 15 Dorm Council 45 SISEA
253545 USCA 15 KEY 253,45 Section Editor 3,45 Dean's
GORDON P. RAY
. Rockford, Illinois
M ajor-History5 Degree-Bachelor of Arts 5 May Grad-
uate. Activities-Chemistry Club 15 Concert Choir
253,45 Adrians 1,25 Chapel Choir 1,45 USCA 1,25 Pre-
DAVID J. REESE, III
Major-Spe-ech5 Minor-Literature5 Dcg1'ee-Bache-
lor of Arts5 August Graduate. Transfer from Wheaton
College 3. Activities-4Pi Kappa Delta 3545 CUE 354,
Sports Editor 4.
DAN H. PIETRINI
Mrajor-I-Iistory5 Mi1zo1'-Englisli5 Dcgrec-Baclielor of
Artsg May Graduate. Activities-Sttldent Senate 45
SISEA 25354, President 45 Concert Choir 45 KUDD 2,35
CUE 45 KEY 2,3, Editor 35 Mu Sigma Beta Fraternity
1,2,3,4, Secretary 35 Rotunda Editor 3,41 Kappa Delta
Pi 45 Dean's List 1.3,4.
Majo1A4Business Administration 5 M inor-History 5
Degree-Bachelor of Science in Business Administra-
tion5 May Graduate. Activities-Beta Alpha Chi 3,45
Young Democrats 25 Thirteener Fraternity 1,2,354.
GERALD M. ROBERTS
M a jor--History5 Degree-Bachelor of Arts5 May Grad-
uate. Activities-Young Republicans 1,25 SISEA 25
Band 15 QUE 2, Photographer 25 KEY 2, Photograph-
er 2: Synchronized Swimming 2,3,4.
Major-Biology5 Mirzor--Che1nist1'y 5 Degree-Bachd
lor of Scienceg May Graduate. Activities-Student Sen-
ate 3,4, President 45 Junior Class President 35 Bios
Alpha Philos 3,45 Chemistry Club 1,25 QUE 45 Athe-
naean Fraternity 1,2,3,4, Secretary 2, President 3.
:lug aa at
DAVID LYMAN SAGE
Major-I-Iistory5 Minor-Spanishg Degree-Bachelor
of Arts5 May Graduate. Activities-Student Senate 3,
45 SISEA 3,45 D Club l,2,3,45 Dorm Counselor 3,45
Cross Country 1,2,3,45 Wrestling 1,25 Track 1,2,3,4,
Thirteener Fraternity 1,2,3,4.
BRUCE W. SCI-IMIDT
Major-Business Administration Degree-Bachelor of
Science in Business Administration5 May Graduate.
Activities-Student Senate 35 Dorm Council 253,
President 35 QUE 3, Business Manager 35 Thirteener
Fratemity 2,3,4, President 3.
RUTH A. RCYS
M ajor--Physical Education, Biology5 Degree-Bachelor
of Science5 January Graduate. Activities-SISEA 2,3,
45 USCA 1,45 WARA 1,2,3,4, Vice-president 3.
MYRA ELIZABETH RYAN
Garden Grove, Iowa
Alajor-English5 Minor-Elementary Education 5 De-
gree-Bachelor of Arts5 May Graduate. Activities-
SISEA 1,2,3,4, State Representative to SISEA Conven-
tion 35 Band 45 KEY 2,4, Section Editor 45 Delta
Phi Sigma Sorority 1,2,3,4, Secretary 2, President 45
Pan-Hellenic Council 354, President 3 5 Dean's List 4.
SHIRLEY G. SPECHT
Major-Biology, Minor-Chemistry, Degree-Bache-
lor of Science, May Graduate. Activities-Bios Alpha
Philos 2,3,4g Secretary 45 Gamma Phi Delta Sorority 1,
2,3,4g Chemistry Club 2.
DAVID R. STERBA
zlflajor-Business Administration, Jblinor-I-Iistoryg De-
gree-Bachelor of Science in Business Administration 5
May Graduate. Activities-Young Republicans 2 3
Band 1,2,3,45 Beta Alpha Chi 4.
JAMES C. SCHNECK
Major-Biology, Minor-Chelnistryg Df'g7'6l'-B21ChClO1"
of Science, May Graduate. Activities-Dorm Council
2,35 Bios Alpha Philos 43 Thirteener Fraternity 1,2,3,
4, Dean's List 4.
KENDRA DANIEL SCHULTZ
Lost Nation, Iowa
Major-English, M inor-French, Degree-Bachelor of
Arts, January Graduate. Activities-SISEA l,2,3,4,
Band lg USCA lg USIC 3,45 WARA 2,3g Gamma Phi
Delta Sorority l,2,3,4, Corresponding Secretary 2, Re-
cording Secretary 3, Dean's List 3,4g Kappa Delta Pi 4.
Major-Business Administration, Mi1zo1'-History, De-
gree-Bachelor of Science in Business Administration g
January Graduate. Transfer from Bucknell 3. Activities
-Chapel Choir 45 Athenaean Fraternity 4.
NANCY KARREN THACKER
.Major-English, DegrcefBachelor of Arts, May Grad-
uate. Activities-Young Republicans 1,25 SISEA 1,2,
3,4, Secretary 3, Chapel Choir 2, Gamma Phi Delta
ROBERT EUGENE VANDERBERG
Major-Physical Education 5 Minor-History5 Degree
-Bachelor of Scienceg May Graduate. Activities-D
Club 35 Basketball 1,2.
TOMMY LEE THOMPSON
South Chicago Heights, Illinois
Major-Speech, English 5 Degree-Bachelor of Arts 5
May Graduate. Activities-Dorm Council 35 Alpha Psi
Omega 1,2,3,4, President 45 SISEA 2,45 Concert Choir
2,3,45 Adrians 1,25 Chapel Choir 25 KUDD 1,25 QUE
3,45 Editor 35 KEY 2.
Major-Economics5 Minor-Accounting5 Degree-
Bachelor of Science, May Graduate. Activities-D
Club 2,3,45 Beta Alpha Chi 45 Assistant Baseball Coach
MARY ANN VAN LOH
Major-Physical Education 5 M inor-Home Econom-
ics5 Degree-Bachelor of Scienceg May Graduate. Ac-
tivities-Dorm Council 15 Ornicron Mu 15 SISEA 2,3,
4, Publicity Chairman 3,45 USCA 1,2,3,45 Spartan
Major-English5 Minor-Elementary Education5 De-
gree-Bachelor of Arts 5 May Graduate. Activities-
College Judiciary 3,45 SISEA l,2,3,4, President 35 Gam-
ma Phi Delta Sorority 1,2,3,4, Corresponding Sec-
retary 3, President 4 5 KEY 15 Pan-Hellenic Council 4'
Kappa Delta Pi 45 Dean's List 4.
M ajor-Spanish, M inor-Elementary Education,
Degree-Bachelor of Arts, May Graduate. Transfer
from Iowa State University 3. Activities-Who's Who
4 5 Alpha Pi Omega 3,4, Secretary-Treasurer 4, Kappa
Delta Pi 3,4, Secretary 4, Deanls List 3,4.
WARREN L. WILLIAMS
Lime Springs, Iowa
Major-Economics, Mathematics, Degree-Bachelor
of Science in Business Administration, May Graduate.
Activities-Student Senate 2, Dorm Council 3,4,
Adrians l,2, Head Resident 3,4, Beta Alpha Chi 4, Mu
Sigma Beta Fraternity l,2,3,4, President 3, Inter-
fraternity Council 3.
GEORGE JOSEPH WONG
Queens, New York
Major-Biology, Chemistry, Minor-English, Mathe-
matics, Degree-Bachelor of Science, May Graduate.
Activities--Bios Alpha Philos 1,2,3,4, Chemistry Club
1,2,3,4, Young Republicans 3, USIC l,2,3,4.
JIM L. YODER
Major-Business Administration 5 Min0r-Mathe-
matics , Degree-Bachelor of Science in Business
Administration, May Graduate. Activities-D Club 1,
2,3,4, Vice-president 4, Football 1,2,3,4, Athenaeah
Fraternity l,2,3,4, Treasurer 3, President 4.
LEONORA TITIAN YOUNG
Major-English, Minor-Speech, History, Degree
-Bachelor of Arts, May Graduate. Transfer from
William Woods Junior College 3. Activities-Alpha
Psi Omega 3,4, Treasurer 4, SISEA 4, UWF 3,4, QUE
3,4, Delta Phi Sigma Sorority 4.
JU 1oR CLASS
Class Representativeswjerry Jones, Jon Wubbena, Robert Bowe, Robert Pahnke
Junior Year-what is it? It is the year the "old guardu
remains, the year you can be reasonably sure most of your
classmates will graduate with you. It is the year you are most
involved in campus activities, from New Student Days com-
mittee and Student Senate work to various social and
honorary groups. It is the year you decide to put forth your
best effort to improve the U. of D., because it is going to be
your alma mater. It is the year you decide to really study,
and succeed in improving your grade point average, Finally.
You real1ze that the "future" you have wondered about
for so long comes closer to being "now.',
West Liberty, Iowa.
Mt. Prospect, Illinois
Lennox, South Dakota
Dixon, Illinois N
Fort Myers, Florida
Clarendon Hills, Illinois
A I I
Astoria, New York
KAY DAWN OGAARD
Westfield, New Jersey
Richmond Hill, New York
VIRGINIA RI ECKENS
Oak Lawn, Illinois
Jersey City, New Jersey
LARRY THETF ORD
Fox Lake, Illinois
GRETCHEN VAN HOVE
FRED VAN ITEN
ALFRED VAN ITEN
OPHO GRE CLASS
Class Representatives-James Watt, Sandra Braun, Charles DeFarkas, Bill Svrluga
Sophomores-The year that we finally feel that we have
gained grace and sophistication. We now have learned the
ropes, and have made a variety of friendships. This year has
been a year of responsibilities, activities and studies. The
halfway mark is passed, and already we are looking for-
ward to our next two years. Our anticipation is greater than
our patience, and our expectations greater than our aspira-
tions. The next two years will tell the story.
Franklin Park, Illinois
St. Louis, Missouri
Prospect Heights, Illinois
Harpers Ferry, Iowa
St. Paul, Minnesota
Apple River, Illinois
East Dubuque, Illinois
Evergreen Park, Illinois
Overland Park, Kansas
Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Long Island, New York
L. SCOTT FLAIG
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Lake Forest, Illinois
Oak Park, Illinois
Oak Park, Illinois
Big Run, Pennsylvania
East Dubuque, Illinois
West Branch, Iowa
Chicago Heights, Illinois
Caldwell, New Jersey
River Falls, Wisconsin
Albemarle, North Carolina
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Hazel Green, Wisconsin
Mattydale, New York
Franklin Park, Illinois
Tinley Park, Illinois
Deer Park, New York
New York, New York
Scales Mound, Illinois
Mt. Prospect, Illinois
St. Louis, Missouri
Chicago Heights, Illinois
Oak Lawn, Illinois
Evergreen Park, Illinois
San Marino, California
Wx, .. f .f
142215 , 1 '
B,':1vs:zv, 1 .mf-
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Council Bluffs, Iowa
Babylon, New York
Franklin Park, Illinois
Pleasantville, New York
Oak Park, Illinois
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Rock Rapids, Iowa
FRE HMAN CLASS
Class Representatives-William Stubblefield, Marcia McCartney, Eugene Cheatham,
Charles Schultz '
Freshman Year! At the beginning, we were anxious and
a little frightened about the days ahead. The upper classmen
overwhelmed us, and we had to remember little things, like
always wearing our beanies and keeping oil' the grass. We
lived through this and participated in our first college
activity, the talent show, and after this, nothing could keep
us back. Football, band, clubs, dances, and classes, soon
occupied all of our attention. We got to know our professors
and discovered that we were expected to work just a little
harder than we had ever done. In our freshman year, we
took the first step out of our sheltered homelife into the
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Lake Zurich, Illinois
CONSTANCE BARTLETT I
Downers Grove, Illinois I
Lake BluH', Illinois '
Evergreen Park, Illinois
Rolling Meadows, Illinois
Colonia, New Jersey
CAROL CONN AWAY
San Francisco, California
Buffalo, New York
Buffalo, New York
New Rochelle, New York
Sioux City, Iowa
Q Greene, Iowa
MARY ANN FUNK
Lake Villa, Illinois
MARY JANE GILLESPIE
Maywood, New Jersey
Toms River, New Jersey
.Arlington Heights, Illinois
Lost Nation, Iowa
Clifton, New Jersey
Franklin Park, Illinois
St. Louis, Missouri
F ulford Harbour British Columbia
Rock Island, Illinois
Pt. Washington, New York
Lake Forest, Illinois
ROBERT LAN GE
Mt. Prospect, Illinois
Arlington Heights, Illinois
I ' I."-A
Franklin Park, Illinois
New London, Iowa
Point Pleasant, New Jersey
Teaneck, New Jersey
Santa Ana, California
. 1 mf? T 'X
' I f Tan, ns
11 1, I
l . ,,' '1 QF'
N j' '39, V
em, .. , F A W Y ' ""
Round Lake, Illinois
Des Moines, Iowa
Malone, New York
Hamburg, New York
I--,e, Y W...
West Caldwell, New Jersey
FRANC IN E STEINBERG
Morton Grove, Illinois
MONIQUE TAN G
Seaford, New York
PAM VAN OVERBEKE
gb, GEORGE WASHINGTON
Harrington Park, New Jersey
West Babylon, New York
Tinley Park, Illinois
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin
Cuba City, Wisconsin
East Dubuque, Illinois
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DOUR WA TS TO
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THE COMM U I TT
DUBUQUE PRESBYTERIAN PRESS
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
Note Books Greeting Cards
Fountain Pens Stationery
For the Finest in Portraiture
The T964 KEY Portrait Photographer
"Sincere thanks for the opportunity to serve the
T964 KEY and the University of Dubuque."
TO73 Main Street Dial 2-T983
Since l 885
, ED GRAHAM'S
Style Store for Men
888 Moin Street
"Where you will find
up to The minute styling
in men's clothing
of moderate prices.
Symbol of Flavor ond Quality
DUBUQUE PACKING COMPANY
ies yryieeyryenfyey if bwww-.W W
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"21f:2Er:r:IE25ii5E3E5E5E55555552535E535E5E5E5E5E3EQQ2QEQ2Q5Q555355,555531? xx ' 'Q 'gf -A " 17, V- gf' I ,
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A. c - M '- "'
Dubuque's Largest Shoe Store
Corner of 9th and Main St.
METZ MANUFACTURING CO.
HENSCHEL ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL CO.
AI Henschel, Prop.
345 Main Street
Sheet Metal Work
Re-siding of All Types
Windows and Doors
USA-I-ERI The Store with MORE!
Air Conditioned 1292 Main St. Dial 2-182-I
Closed Monday Dubuque, Iowa Famous Names in Apparel
. Jonathan Logan
. Bobbie Brooks
. Tailored Juniors
. Evan Picone
. Bridal Originals
Contractors . Society Brand
. Fashion Park
T072 Locust Street
. Don Richards
Dial 30804 . Van Huesen
KIES 8. BUTLER
JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS
972 Moin Street
TTOT Moin Street
Dial 3-9111 WHITEY'S SHOE SHOP
FINEST SHOE REPAIRING
257 Eighth Avenue
Three Doors East of Locust Street
THE MONTE CARLO
AMERICAN AND CHINESE
BUY DIRECT AND SAVE" AAO-Ggfsmenv
8th ond Moin St eets
Services the entire University. DFG' 3-7321
THE RED PAGODA
206 W. 3rd
Chinese 81 American Food
Specialize in Cantonese Food
Open A to 4
SPECIAL CAKES EOR
Clubs and Organizations
Given Special Attention
KLAUER OPTICAL COMPANY
For all your eyeglass
and Contact lens needs
756 Main Street DIGI 3-7341
864 M ' St t
aurrs FLORIST G"' 'ee
"FLOWER FASHIONS" Brunch Office:
T298 Dodge Street
2300 University Ave. Dial 3-0950
Flower Phone 58-3-3551
. NIYERS-COX COMPANY
Your Phona Flower Florist
F. A. NESLER 8. SON
All leading brands of
T732 Central Dial 2-5719
Your Persona' Jeweler Cigars-Candies-Institutional Supplies-
We Sell Service First
Open Mondays and Fridays Until 9 P.M.
EASY TERMS-NO CARRYING CHARGE
DU BUQUE, IOWA
KIEFER CITIES SERVICE
Tires and Accessories
Washing and Greasing
Emergency Road Service
University and Asbury
F. M. JAEGER
622 Main street
SPAHN 8. ROSE
"One piece to a carload.
Jackson at Eleventh
C. F. CODY CO., INC
Office Supplies and Furnitu
960 Main Street
80 Southern Avenue
Complete Line of Dairy Prod
I00'I20 Main the "Bock hge" and Good F d
75 East Fourth Street
lRoom available for private pa t I
. s-' Q:
mr ei 060
Q' UD I
'-1 f I cocA-coLA Bomms co.
Locust c1I Seventh
Dubuque, I cz Dubuque' I
RIVER TRAILS TRANSIT LINES
WEBER PAPER COMPANY
Sanitary, and Printing Papers
I37 Main Street
995' S 'O
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9 I WI
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' 63- . - X
' 3 '?,. n1nlC""
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Es i ' GA.
With a Bonus of Good Health
TRAUSCH BAKING COMPANY
Hina ' jf' at P R O D U C T S
St r u ctu ral SY n t h etics ..
Thermosetting high pres-
Qu al ilyby
WOODWORI' co Patented DUREL core of
Grandview and Delhi Phone 2-6705
LAURY 8. LENGER PHARMACY
l298 Dodge Phone 8-1496
PLUMBING - HEATING
A. Y. McDONAlD MFG. C0
22 Branches Serving the Midwest
For All Your Plumbing Needs
12th and Pine Streets
Plant Mixed Concret
Under the Free Bridge
Aiiiiiiii iiiii WSW OUR
The Iltiiest PAINT sToRE
I . ' '1'1'1'1''-1-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-1-2-21 2 1362 Centro' Ave.
in America s
td ' d :,.,..., I ...,..1:: -"" I
moscomlre 'i"ii:i:::i::' I'lI5 iilii V N Joe Andracchio
Maintenance and Sanitation
Products and Equipment
Proprietor George T. Vrotsos
605 Main Street
THE ONYX RESTAURANT
280 Main Str t
Open II:30 A.M. to 2:30 A.M.
ed Wednesday Phone 2-3854
Mfr' fe '
I hutnomisb f
Jewelry, Gifts v For All Occasions
Roy Robey, Prop.
835 Main sneer
SANWORTH 8. UDELHOVEN
F niture World
H. TRENKLE COMPANY
"THE HOME or FINE SAUSAGE"
SPORTING GOODS COMPANY
Award Jackets and Sweaters
Special School Prices
T360 Central Avenue
Say It With Flowers for
F' F 't
CHRISTENSEN'S GREENHOUSE 'ne Um' we
3-8294 2635 Windsor Ave.
576-584 Main Street
THE DODGE HOUSE GORDON'S TOGGERY
MOTEL AND RESTAU RANT
Tuxedos Rented for All Occasions
Enioy the Comforts and Hospitality
Main Slreel Phone 582-5288
of Dubuque's Finest Motel
59 Ufllls GIUNTA BROTHERS, INC.
Heated Outdoor Swimming Pool Fresh Fmils Frozen Foods
The Best in Foods Served l248'l256 'OWU Sffeef
6:00 A.M. till Midnight
TERRY'S "PLAZA 20" RESTAURANT
Private Dining Room Weekdays 6 A.M. to 2 A.M.
Available by Reservation Sundays' 7 AM' io Mldnlghi
COMPLETE MENU AVAILABLE AT ALL TIMES
70l Dodge Street Phone 583-9736 Hl9hW0Y 20 Wesf Phone 588-2442
HEITZMAN CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
Contractors for Seminary Library, Smith Hall,
Goldthorp Science Hall, and Aitchison Hall
T395 Washington Street Dubuque' lowc
DAIRY SWEET CONGRATULATIONS . . .
UNIVERSITY CF DUBUQUE
INext to the Milk Housel
DELHI BARBER SHOP
Across from Finley Hospital
8 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.
2660 Dodge Street
Next to Plaza 20
Your Host in Dubuque
From your financial friends at .
and savings bank
9TH AND MAIN, DUBUQUE, IOWA
MEMBER: FDIC ' FRS
PROUD TO SERVE
Q C Ilif
PRQTECT YQUR CQLLEGE O'TO0LE OFFICE SUPPLY COMPANY
Office Supplies 81 Equipment
T033 Main Street Phone 58 3-4719
FOR A SECURE FUTURE Dubuque' 'OWU
NIARCO'S ITALIAN FOODS
DO ALL YOUR BANKING AT THE
3:30 P,M. to 2:00 A.M.
FOR Closed Thursdays Evening Deliveries
I A N The Gondola Room
For Private Parties
tdilif indibfifrui nm 3-5491 2022 C t I Ph 58 8.0007
NIIIK HOUSE Kut AND KURL
23 Wlndso' 423 Wes' LOCUS' 312 srqmpfef Building Plaza -I2o"
Dairy Products at Cash 8- Carry Prices Phone 58 3.4969 Phone 58 8-1570
.Ggld Meadow Gold Dairy Products ,Ggld
BEATRICE FOODS SERVICE
Dubuque 2167 Central Avenue Iowa
JINI'S DRIVE IN
OPEN ALL YEAR
Located at 1001 Central Avenue
E. L. SCHEPPELE IEWELERS
"Gifts That Satisfy"
University of Dubuque
Sports Equipment Headquarters
E 1' Largest Selection
1 Finest Quality
'f Lowest Prices
E Conveniently Located Downtown
N At 920 Main Street
fBetween Diamond's and Trianglet
Uptown Marine Headquarters
1572 Central Avenue
SPORTING GOODS CO.
Tell All Your Friends
The Best Dry Cleaning in Town
Room Air Conditioned
TV and Room Phones
is done at Family Units
Q cosTA CLEANERS Aff MOTEL
Q Two Miles West of Dubuque
On Highway 20 8. 52 Phone 583-7367
SANITARY TOWEL SERVICE
901 LOCUST STREET
BUSINESS SUPPLY COMPANY
The Home of
Complete Line of School and
648 Main Street
Abboa-Offei, Benoni 59,90,l04,150
Ackland, Shirley 52,84-,123,142,150
Adams, John 58,93,163
Adams, Robert G. 20,22
Addington, Kathleen 177
Aitchison, Anna M. 34,77,79
Albrecht, Mary 85,177
Allen, Faith 68,80,177
ALPHA PSI OMEGA 53
Alvarez, Sonia 73,150
Anderegg, Victoria 185
Anderson, Bonnie 64,79,84,l69
Anderson, Carol 61,84-,169
Anderson, Mary Jo 59,64,80,176
Anderson Rhoda 150
Anderson, Richard 72,92,100,101,103,169
Anderson, Sandra 54,60,62,64,84-,169
Anderson, Wayne, 55,73,74,78,79,150
Anzzolin, Nina 64,66,68,69,70,82,169
Appel, James 93,169
Arnold, Jean 169
Arnold, John 177
Aronson, Leslie C. 82,169
Arp, Devon 109
Ayclelott, Roy 177
Baal, B. Richard 64,72,76,80,112,163
Bacon, David 72,92,100,101,103,169
Baer, Valerie 177
Bailey, Robert E, 36
Bainbridge, N. Thomas 93,163
Baker, William 57,150
Baldwin, Elizabeth 123,177
Banas, Maryann 177
Barker, Barbara 185
Barkhurst, Michael 72,87,88,100,163
Barkhurst, Robert 63,64,177
Barnes, Nancy 68,83,177
Bartlett, Constance 68,69,85,177
Bartolain, Gifford 105,114,115,177
Baseball 1 16
Baule, David 68,177
Beatty, Jim 141
Beck, Lee 72,76,92,100,163
Beck, Virginia 80,85,169
Bein, Linda 54,62,84,169
Benedict, Nancy 185
Benz, Dorothy Cords 39
Besch, Robert 169
Best, Virginia 66,177
Bian, Kenneth 57,150
Bisgrove, Rebecca 62,64,69,71,82,163
Bishop, W'illiam 43
Bitzer, Jeffrey 169
Black, Nancy 177
Black, Roderick 43
Blake, Eugene Carson 5,15,126,127,128
Blockorby, Nancy 169
Blum, James 90,169
Blum, William 57,58,64,76,77,90,113,141,
BOARD OF DIRECTORS 20
Boehner, Grace A. 34,77,80,131
Boardman, John 169
Borschkie, Susan 85,177
Bossman, Carol 54,56,62,71,84,86,163
Bouton, Robert 56,163
Bovenmyer, Jack 169
Bowe, Linda 85,177
Bowe, Robert 50,51,72,88,110,162,163
Bowyer, Craig 53,87,106,107,15O
Braaten, Laura 62,64,65,75,79,84-,163
Brady, James 177
Brainard, Theodore 150
Brammer, Jean 163
Braun, Sandra 50,62,64,82,l68,169
Bray, Darrell 59
Brechler, Doris 19
Breed, James 60,63,110,169
Brock, Michael 150
Brouillet, Daniel 100
Brown, Ronald 121
Brune, Gerald 178
Buckley, Chester 38,1 16
Buckley, Mrs. Chester 84
Buelow, Bob 72,92,116
Bulman, Mary 56,64,68,69,83,178
Burgus, David 64,163
Burns, James 169
Butler, Janice 163
Butler, Zona 170
Cabala, Jerry 88
Cadigan, Charles 46
Cain, Marilynn 80,178
Cannon, Junette 52,54,64,82,163
Carlson, Patricia 52,85
Carlson, Robert 92,169
Casad, Carolynn 178
Case, William 57,238,150
Cassidy, Michael 57,163
Castle, Esther 178
Catlin, George 15
Cerami, Thomas 88,178
Chafiin, Mary 84,169
Charlton, Kathlyn 52,163
Cheatham, Eugene 50,176,178
Chester, Ed 178
Chow, Yum-Wah 59
Christen, Linda 169
Christensen, Joel 76,813,169
Clarej Paul 100,150
Cochrane, Edward 64,65
Coffee, Jan 169
Coit, John Knox 36
Collisson, Marjorie 61,85,99,169
Comer, Gary 94,169
CONCERT BAND 68
CONCERT CHOIR 70,71
Connaway, Carol 178
Coriield, James 63,169
Cornford, Marlene 185
Couchman, Gaylord M. 13,18
Craig, Cheryl 178
Crawford, Kathy 85,178
Cueno, lla 54,553,178
Cunningham, Ruth 52,64-,68,70,82,163,141
Cushinberry, Kent 93,100,115,169
Cuthbertson, Tim 178
Dauscher, Dorothy 56,64,83,178
Davidson, Sandra 52,73,74,77,78,l52
Davis, Paul Ford 28,74
Deckert, James 90,152
DeFarkas, Charles 50,72,92,168
DeFranco, Ron 72,88,110,116
DeKlotz, Sheryl 54,68,86,163
DeLong, Stanley 66,68,69,70,l52
DELTA PHI SIGMA 80,85
Dennie, Laura 61,99,164
Detwiler, David 152
Dockal, Myrtle 43
Dougherty, Douglas 53,5 7,79,164
Doughty, Donald 72,92,100,102,110,111
Downey, Michael 88,169
Doyle, Allan 178
Dunfield, Robert 104,178
Dunn, Lee 90,102
Durr, Sue 169
Easker, Fred 63,78,90,169
Edwards, Roxy 80,153
Eich, Robert 68,81,179
Eichhorn, Randall 179
Eickstead, Stephen 53,179
Eidukas, Joanne 169
Ehlhart, George B. 4,5
Erxleben, Gordon 53,5 7,164
Eschen, Hilda 45
Esplin, Robert 100,179
Evans, Owen 39,72,100,141
Evan-s, Susan 58
Farber, Don 93
Farrington, Robert 94,179
Farwell Judy 169
Faust, Richard 153
Ferb, Gary 64,90,169
F errah, Hadie 59
Ferris, Eileen 37
Ferris, Vinessa 45
F ick, Wayne 179
Fiddick, Janet 179
First, Larry 116,117,171
Fisher, Ronald 55,66,68,76,87,92,153
Fitzsimons, Susan 61,84,123,171
Flaig, L. Scott 71,94,171
Flentje, Ann Mary 30
Fossler, Dorothy 83,171
Franzen, Richard 53,179
Freehauf, Anthony 164
French, James 171
Frisch, James 92
F uhrman, Russell 153
Funk Karl 164
Funk, Mary Ann 179
Furda, Daivd 179
Furda, Lewis W. 29,50,87
Gade, Saundra 56,164
GAMMA PHI DELTA 82,83
Ganiield Gerald 63,64,68,78,90,164
Gantenbein, Geraldine 179
Garay, Juan 59,179
Garner, Nancy 171
Garrison, Catherine 62,71,171
Garrity, Michael 72,88,100,110,171
Gearhart, Mary 185
Gerwig Carol 135
Gibbs, Jane 123
Gibbs, Vicki 54,64,83,179
Giles, LeRoy H. 37
Gillespie, Mary Jane 68,69,179
Glass, Dennis 171
Glass, Judy 185
Glenn, Robert 72,93,100,11O
Gonzalez, Carlos 59,93,179
Goodman, Gary 112
Gost, Edward 171
Grauerholz, Shirley 171
Greer, Don 171
Greer, Judy 179
Groenwoldt, Patricia 82,171
Groff, Edith M. 30
Guenther, Susan 85,179
Haack, Barbara 179
Haines, John 171
Haines, Tom 93,180
Hallstrom, Dennis 60,179
Halsted, Ruth 47,52,65,70,73,77,82,153
Hamilton, Roy 60,179
Hamrick, Robert 111
Hamrin, Jon 57,153
Hancock, Edward L. 34,55
Hancock, Sally 180
Hancock, Susan 10,54,76,82,122,123
Hanneman, Ed 93,104,180
Hansen, Mary 54,62,68,84,164
Hanson, Judy 52,64,69,70,82,164
Hantelmann, Judith 82,143,164
Harbaugh, Haynes 72,88,100,164
Hardy, Robert 68,171
Harken, Linda 11,47,50,52,62,64,73,77,78,
Harland, John 180
Harmon, Jay 93,116,180
Harmon, Paul 73,78,94,100,154
Harpel, Carolyn 32
Harr, Robert 104
Harris, Gary 180
Hawkins, David 181
Haxmeier, Joan 45
Hayes, Carl 68,180
Hayley Karen 82,171,181
Hayley Vincent 56,59
Henry, Edith 171,181
Hensler, Keith 72,100
Hines, Lloyd 116,117,180
Hird, Elaine 23
Holden Carolyn 64,171
Hollan, Bobbie 52,61,85,99,123,164
Hollings, Donna 180
Holman, Betty 172
Holsinger, Carol 172
Horton, Mary 64,77,82,154
Hosford, Stanley 164
Hrynkow, Dennis 180
Hummel, Joan 64,65,82,86,154
Humphrey, Kathryn 185
Hunter, Charles 72,104,110,180
Ingersoll, Lynne 56,58,64,48,180
INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL 87
INTERNATIONAL CLUB 59
Ireland, Robert 180
Irving, Jeffrey 180
Jackson, R. Kenneth 58,59,62,94,104,164
Janzen, Bradford 64,164
Jarvis, Gertrude 29,54,86,131
Jensen, Bonnie 58,59,62,64,70,84,172
Jensen, Karl fSteveJ 60,613,172
Jepson, Karen 52,54,55,65,82,154
Jochim, Richard 116
Johns, Thomas 19
Johnson, Donald 65,94,116,180,181
Johnson, Robert 72,92,100,106,172
Johnston, Joyce 56,654,180
Jones, Charles 56,58,62,90,116
Jones, Dozier 92,100,171
Jones, Jerry 50,72,94,100,162
Jones, Kathryn 61,64,84
Jurgensen, Michael 172
Kane, Mary Johnette 80,172
KAPPA DELTA PI 77
Kaszubski, Walter 93,106
Katner, Paul 68,69,71,154
Kelly, Barbara 82,172
Kelley, Mrs. James 46
Kephart, Keith 72,100,102,172
Kitchen, Dennis 180
Klingaman, Elaine 172
Kremer, Marge 23
Knapp, Carol 180
Knutsen, Harold 72,92,100,115,141,1-43
Kollar, Robert 181
Krabbenhoft, Wayne 172
Kramer, William 72
Kraut, Kathryn 172
Krein, Nancy 56,64,83,172
Kuntzelman, Karl 181
Kucera, Howard L.'31,92
Lange, Robert 181
Larson, Kent 172
Larson, Phillip 94,154
Leach, Richard 78,90,172
Lehnhardt, Lewis 53,60,70,90,155
Lewis John 181
Lewis, Nancy 82,172
Lichstrahl, Marshall 94
Liivamaa, Riho 181
Lisk, Alan 164
Lloyd, Eleanor 68,69,71,164
Lomax, William L. 40
Loney, D. Roger 58,94-,155
Longley, Gordon 50,61,87,90,148,155
Luckstead, E, Josef 172
Lumpert, Rolf 33,59
Lundberg, Bernhard 116,181
Lutfiyya, Abderahman 59,81
Macaione, Carl 100,181
MacDonald, Marilyn 84,143,165
Macker, Sandra 83,181
Magiera, Sharon 58,59
Mahmoud, Parviz 31
Mahmoud, Ruth 66
Manchester, Ward 76,165
Mansen, Ruth 56,68,59,70,83,181
Marino, John 72,92,100,173
Marion, Ernest 47,92,155
Martin, James 12,93,100,109,116,181
Martin, Marcia 181
Martin, Randall 181
Martin, Sharon 165
Matthiessen, Robert 92,112,155
Mauer, Edythe 64,73,165
Maughan, Irene 185
McCarthy, Mary 80,173
McCartney, Marcia 50,176,181
McCrary, Jacqueline 181
McGeoch, Lyle 41
McMenamin, Ronald 70,155
McNamara, James 173
Meininger, Charles 79,181
Mentz, Linda 181
MEN'S HOUSE COUNCIL 53
Mentis, Frances 185
Mercer, Kenneth E. 39
Meredith, Marilyn 173
Merritt, Orrin 91,181
Messing, Margaret 45
Meyer, James 72,92,100,142,156
Meyer, Marie 46
Miller, Joel 55,57,156
Miller, Kathleen 52,173
Miller, Martin 76,94
Miller, Robert 76,94,156
Mills, Don 56,63,173
Miner, Nancy 56,173
Mitchell, Charles 173
Mitchell, Chestina 79,182
Mitchell, Daniel C. 59
Mitchell, Kenneth 41
Moon, Erick 165
Moore, Bruce 182
Morrison, Douglas 156
Muchmore, Myron 57,58,165
Muir, Betty 18
Mundt, William 182
Munson, Gary 156
Murray, Marilee Paine 42
MU SIGMA BETA 90,91
Neal, Thomas 173
Neilsen, Kenneth L. 31
Nero, Louis 72,165,100
Neudeck, Michael K. 60,63,104
Neumann, Judith 61,62,64,73,77,84,99,165
Nides, Alexander 88,165
Norris, Howard 100,115,141,182
Norton, Phillip 173
Noth, Robert 72,92,100,110,115,165
Nottoli, Guy R. 88,165
Oetken, Maribeth 85,182
ogaafd, Kay Dawn 63,66,68,69,70,77,82,165
Olds, Robert 173
Olson, Jacquelyn 54,64,84,173, 143
Onken, John 100,182
Osten, Thomas 54,72,76,92,112,165
Oswald, Kathryn 56,69,70,l82
Ouderkirk, Frances H. 156
Pachlhofer, James 94,100
Pahnke, Robert 50,90,162
PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 86
Panici, Nlarion 76,157
Papin, Darleen 185
Pappas, James 94
Parken, Bonnie 59,71,85,165
Pascual, Agustin 33
Pascual, Zoila 59,133,165
Patterson, Eleanor 22
Payne, Russell 72.106,113,182
Peck, Anna 68,69,71,173
Penn, Kristin 68,182
Penniston, Glenna 56,69,80,182
Perez, Abigail 52,58,64,80,165
Perlberg, Raymond 173
Perry, Joellyn 52,83,182
Peterson, Clarence 39
Peterson, Dianne 85,182
Peterson, Jerilyn 50,52,54,63,64,65,148,157
PHI ALPHA THETA 78
PHI OMICRON 92,93
Pierce, Patricia 173
Pierre, Kathleen A. 56,80,182
Pietrini, Dan 50.64,71,77,90,141,148,157
PI KAPPA DELTA 79
Pinches, Walter 100,182
Plant, George 100
Pogose, Dennis 72,88,109
Pollock, Larry 68,90,173
Ponder, Colin 182
Powers, Richard 94,157
Prieditis, George 72,100,102,115,173
Puls, Paul 173
Pumroy, Thomas 58,88,165
Purvis, Esther 22
Quan, Alexander 59,165
Quan, Pauline 59,88
Radvansky, lNIilan 56,72,104,115,173
Rafoth, David 94
Rasmussen, Frances 185
Ray, Gordon 71,157
Read, Elizabeth 38
Read. George 58,165
Recleruz, Sue 66
Reese, David 62,133,157
Reininger, Warren 72,92,100,174
Renz, Jack 90
Richard, Robert 185
Rider, Philip 166
Rieckens, Virginia 166
Ringenberg, Nancy 68
Rivers, Cynthia 68,69,70,182
Roberts, Jerry 158
Robyler, Daniel 100,182
Roderick, Sharon 5-l,56,62,64,133,141,174
Rogers, Bruce 104,182
Rogers, Roy 90,174
Rold, Judy 62,64,66,68,73.77,80,133,166
Rosenquist, Thomas 50,51,76,143,158
Ross, Carl A. 8,-1l,78,94
Rothlisberger, Hazel 43,77,80
Roussell, Robert 66,68,69,70,90,17-l-
Rozeboom, William G. 46
Roys, Ruth 158
Rumpf, Virginia 63,182
Rusk, Ross 58,174
Ryan, Nlyra 63,68,80,86,158
saddlei-, Obie 56,72,11m4,1 10,111,1 14,1 15,183
Safranek, Marlene 83,183
Sage, David 50,72,114,115,148,158
Salvaggio, John 92,100,174
Salzman, Gerald 174
Sandy, F. Me1'le 40,57
Sandven, Reuben W'. 37,77
Saunders. Michael 79,94-
Sayers, Diane 83,166
Sayers, Gary 174
Schack, Beverly 45
Schenker, Nathan 166
Schlesser, David 174
Schmeiser, Ann 64,183
Schmidt, Bruce 158
Sehneck James 76,9-1,159
Schnucker, Wilhelmina 45
Schueller, lwildred 28
Schultz, Charles 50,58,60,63,l76
Schultz, Donald 183
Schultz, Kendra 159
Schumann, Richard 94,174
Scott, Kenneth 100,183
Sears Richard 112,174
Seever, Barbara 23,80
Severin, Winifred 54,8-1,174
Sewiek, Rex 183
Shanley, Nola 185
Sheean. Mary Ann 54,66,68,69,70,174
Shelby, Claybrone 114,115,183
Short, Ray E. 40,59
Siegel, Marlene 54,80,86,174
Silliman, Susan 183
Skelley, Paul 53,56,59.63,105
Skwarek, Richard 100,183
Smejkal. Kenneth 45
Smith, Clara 66,183
Smith, Doris 68
Smith, Earl 183
Smith, Susan 52,56,82,17-1
Snow, Carol 183
SPARTAN CLUB 60
Spear, Catherine 174
Specht, Shirley 76,817,159
Spoerl, Carolyn 183
Stampe, Joyce 70,174
Steele, Kathleen 56,68,183
Steinberg, Francine 183
Steininger, Earl VV. 37,64,65,77
Steininger, Ruline 32
Sterba, David 57,68,159
Stevens, Jack 35
Stevens, Judith 63,183
Storm, Judy 85,183
Stout, Donna 79,82,143,183
Stratton, Fowler 159
Strong, Robert 93,174
Stubblefteld, William 50,79,176.184
STUDENT SENATE 46
Sudlow, Edward 72,93,106,143,184
Svrluga, William 50,87,94,100,141,143,168,
Sweet, Merry 66,68,80,175
Tabarel, Louis 33,59
Tang, Monique 59,136,184
Taylor, Charles E. 42,58,76,131
Taylor, Dorothy 42
Thacker. Karren 159
Thalhamer, Jay 93,175
Thetford, Larry 76,94-,10-1-,166
Thompson, Gary 69,71,90,175
Thompson, Stephen 76
Thompson, Tommy 62 ,64,65, 71,
Thorson. Jarla. 69,71, 184
Todd, Roger L. 175
Tonne, Gaxy 184
Tooker, Barbara 82
Torreano, Robin 32
Tranel, David 185
Tripp, Richard 175
Troy, Ronald 185
Tschudi, Richard 93,166,100
Turner, John 91,184
Turner, Thomas 5 7,72,160
Turrall, Graham 88,184
Tyrrell, Charles IV. 36
UNITED WORLD FEDERALISTS 59
Urieh, Frank 72,92,108
VanderBerg, Jeane 22
VanderBerg, Robert 160
Van Hove, Gretchen 68,69,71
Van Iten, Alfred 116
Van Iten, Fred 107,116,117
Van Loh, Mary Ann 56,641,160
Van Overbeke, Pamela 80,184
Vaughn, Richard 92,175
Velsor, Paul 63,90,104,166
Vogt, Leroy 8,90
Wlalter, Frederick 63,71,90,175
Walters, Elizabeth 64,166
Ward, Anita 66,68,175
Warren, Clinton 53,62,76,94-,175
Washam, John 23
Washington, George 184
Watt, James 50,5 1,94, 168,175
Waugh, Diane 64,85,184
Waymack, Bonnie 85,184
Weber, Barbara 54,64,65,77,82,8
Weida, Sheryl 84,175
Weih, Lennis 94,116,184
Weidner, Robert W. 30,66,68,69,77
Welch, Devon 59,815,184
Wenger, Paul 35,79
Wcrkheiser, Eldon 72,93,100,184
Westervelt, William 90
Whealy, NVilliam 59,184
Whiteside, Judyth 85,184
Wicklund, Roy 93,116
Widmer, Mary 6-1-,65,73,74,77,16
Wild, Judy 52,234,175
Williams, Warren 47,160
Williams, Vera 23
Wilson, Arneta 184
VVilson, Marjorie 54,811,168
Wilson, Nancy 52,62,64,68,70,76,84,133,141
Winter, Carol 175
WOMEN'S HOUSE COUNCIL 52
Wong, George 76,160
VVoods, Roger 44
Wright, Griffith 38
VVubbena, Jon 50,76,88,l75
Yetton, Helen 175
Yoder, Jim 72,88,98,100,160
Yokas, Donald 93,100,115,184
Yonker, Beverly 61,84
YOUNG DEMOCRATS 59
Young, Leonora 75,80,160
YOUNG REPUBLICANS 58
Zaremba, Carol 184
ZETA PHI 84,85
Ziegenfuss, Richard 175
X Wild' AAN
A1 ma, Mater 1
vrcnm-E J. BERNAL
MARK C. JAMES
1 :2 5-ia+ ' 5 M
1,A - wake the dor - mant voice and sing-
2. With ac - cent va - ried' .swells our song
3. Thy brow is crowned withx heavh- ly Iig-h1:,u
4. For- ev - er live, thou na. -'tions
:size-" f E x?EL'f'?.i,f 3
" ' n' I ' ' 'fi 'f n
nent and I
heav ens rlngg And ec
e thou no e true and strong-gThy
truth is rest Ing thy-rightg The
d Wastes or swell Ing t , O n
, - b1
ar - I , -
' . x
h - o peals troi
rolls on o'er
- tions Iook,
Assistant Editor-F red Easker
,, a ,sr
ACK OWLEDGE EN
The 1964- KEY has been produced by the cooperation
of over thirty-five students who have contributed imagina-
tion and long hours of labor through their own initiative
and perseverance. Sincere thanks is extended them for all
their Fine work.
A special thank you goes to section editor, art editor, and
Assistant Editor, Fred Easker who has added his creative
touch throughout the yearbook and has been a morale
booster at all times.
To Jon Hamrin we are deeply indepted for his efforts
to meet our budget after assuming the business manager-
ship so late in the year.
For our photography, appreciation is extended to the
Editor-Gerald Ganfield Editorial Staff
Business Managers-Bob Hardy
Art Editor-Fred Easker
Knowledge-Kay Dawn Ogaard
Participation-F red Easker
photographers of the Public Relations Department Dave
Bacon, Gordon Krick, Phil Arnold, and Colin Ponder, and
to our advisor and the Director of Public Relations, Mrs.
Barbara R. Seever. For the picture of Mr, Peterson on page
thirty-nine credit is given to Presbyterian Life. The wres-
tling picture of Obie Saddler on page 111 is credited to the
Many thanks also to our friends at American Yearbook
Company and their representative Fred Stoeker who have
been of so much help with their suggestions and coopera-
Jean Arnold Bill Blum
Tony F reehauf
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