University of Dubuque - Key Yearbook (Dubuque, IA)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 178
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1966 volume:
ASSISTANT EDITOR-PAM CLARK
BUSINESS MAN AGER-LARRY CSAJAGHY
UNIVERSITY OF DUBUQUE
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THE UNIVERSITY 40
THE COLLEGE 48
The editors and staff of the 1966 KEY are happy and proud to dedi-
cate this year's book to Mrs. Marge Kremer. "Marge," as everyone
knows her has served faithfully on the University staff since 1947. She
is at present serving as Assistant manager of our food service. Marge
is ever willing to help whenever called on and all her friends here
at Dubuque cherish her friendship. She can often be found helping
student organizations prepare for parties and suppers. Especially piz-
One of the many Specials that Marge help create.
Marge at work in the kitchen
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Fall 1S one of the most beaut1fu1 t1mes of the year. Leaves
of red brown, green and yellow cover the ground. It s
a t1me for new students and old students A tlme of Satur
day afternoon football games and Sunday morning show
ers A trme for parades and partles and a rlde on the back
we're glad to have you in
FACTORY AND Fill SME
lows Dovolopmlm Commission
New occupants of old Van Vliet Hall.
Seminary Library off its hooks.
Work continues on new men's dorm
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T0 CO TRUCT
Giant crane at work on Library.
Administration surveying progress
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A new experience.
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What Blue slips?
Forms, Forms, Forms!
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A performance for upper classmen.
A solo performance.
An appreciative audience
if in 1
Smith Hall on a warm fall afternoon.
A wet evening in the alley.
A FRIE DLY
Two young boys meet old Van Vliet.
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An unusual sight-a deserted path.
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An old chapel in fall
Run, Run, Run !
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Fall means Football.
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A winning float and a trophy. -
Are you kidding! The great god of the Union
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A wet, wet, crowd.
An important alumna meeting.
A man with something to say
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FALL ON CAMPUS
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EW TUDE T
With a jubilant air of expectancy and enthusiasm, the
two hundred and ninety-four members of the class of '69
arrived on campus Tuesday, September 7. After having
moved in during the day, the new frosh were addressed by
President Couuchman. His well received speech highlighted
the two evening meetings that were designed to make the
students aware of the processes of higher education and to
present the University administrative staff.
Upperclassman getting some help
Mr. Sandven addressing freshmen.
Only two floors to go
But life was not all serious for the new students. The new
"honor" of wearing a beanie was explained in all its detail.
Work on the talent show began immediately. The Union
found itself filled every night. In their dorm meeting the
men began to practice for a Serenade of the women's dorm.
After a week filled with academic counseling, swimming
tests, registration, and literally dozens of meetings, an all
school dance was held Friday night. Following it, the fresh-
men serenaded Aitchison Hall. With Saturday came a foot-
ball game with Platteville, and the freshmen talent show in
ul. - 4-
Some listen, Some sleep
An introduction to the registration line
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It was a "Big Wide Wonderful Worldn at the
University of Dubuque this year. Classes were dis-
missed at 12:15 on Friday, October 15, and Home-
coming 1965 was officially underway. Event num-
ber one on the agenda was a pep rally in McCor-
mick Gym featuring a cheerleading skit complete
with hula dancer, Siamese Twins, and even a
representative from South Africa. The students
attending the pep rally were small in number, but
large in spirit, and the Spartans were inspired for
their clash with Central College. Following the
pep rally, lunch was served in the Commons. Fri-
day afternoon found the freshmen facing the
sophomores in the traditional tug-of-war, where
the freshmen boys won but watched their female
counter-parts go down to defeat.
SUE FITZ SIMONS
In an all-school vote, senior Jackie Olson was
chosen to reign over Homecoming festivities. In
an impressive coronation ceremony, Jackie was
crowned by last year's queen, Miss Kathy Charl-
After the coronation ceremonies, Social Board
sponsored a concert by folksingers Bruce Mark-
kula and Sam Johnson . .. The Chi Rho Trio.
Following the concert, Senate sponsored a short
TGIF dance in the union.
Jackie and Jim lead 05 at Homecoming Dance
The members of court receive congratulations
Queen Jackie begins her reign.
Saturday was a lunch outside
The Chi Rho Trio entertains
Jackie rides as royalty
Mu Sig first place Hoat
Ed Sudlow leads the Phi O float
Half time show at football game
Everyone knows the U of D has the best of every-
thing, and cheerleaders are no exception. This
year, the Superb Spartans searched high and low
to find the best cheerleaders possible. After na-
tionwide screening, Illinois proved to have almost
everything Dubuque wanted. Carol, Sue, Kathy,
Marcia and Kay came running when they heard
that the Spartans wanted their pep and enthusi-
asm. Judi rushed over from Minnesota and Cookie
flew in from New York to form the group known
as the cheerleaders of the University of Dubuque.
Linda Bowe, from Iowa, became captain of this
vivacious group-and the girls began new motions
and formations of cheers for the 1965-66 season.
Through the cold football games, the girls led
the crowd in unison with their new cheers, "Beat
Collegeu and "Hey Team F ight". Basketball sea-
son came around and the girls again went out and
cheered for team spirit. Without the pep and
enthusiasm of our Spartan cheerleaders, we could
not have had the school spirit that is so necessary
for our team.
What could possibly make him stand out in the rain
So that's what he's looking at.
A' it Yi'-3.1. i-. 5
KNEELING: Linda. Bowe, Marcia Mc-
Cartney, Judi Storm
STANDING: Sue Olson, Kathy Hasel-
ton, Carol Claudon, Cookie Spencer
Cookie and Sue keep up spirits
CCBEST SINOE 1949"
. . PLATTEVILLE
. . . . . WARTBURG
. WILLIAM PENN
. . . . SIMPSON
. . . BUENA VISTA
. . . UPPER IOWA
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Ist. ROW, Dozier Jones, co-captain, Bill Svrlugag co-captain.
21uz'. ROW, Keith Kepart, Don Doughty, George Prieditis, Chuck
DeFarkas, Rick Anderson, Larry First, Dave Bacon, Bob John-
son, Ken Scott, Paul Krause, Tom Blocklinger, Jim Martin. 3rd.
ROW, John Palmer, Jerry Anderson, Joe Chlapaty, Ed Smith,
Ben Hibbs, Rick Osborne, Jim Somerville, Don Yokas, Jake
The Spartans compiled their finest record
since the 1949 season with an overall record of
6-2-l and a league record of 5-2, placing
them third behind winner Central College and
runner up Luther.
Dubuque again started the season with Platte-
ville and again the game ended in a tie. The fol-
lowing week, Wartburg College came to Chal-
meris Field to open the Iowa Conference cam-
paign. After a Hrst period touchdown by Keith
Kepart, neither team was able to move the ball
and the defensive unit came in to preserve a 7-
0 victory for the Spartans. The following week
saw quarterback Paul Krause and the offensive
team come alive with a 27-7 win over William
Penn. Parent's Day provided the Spartans with
their Hrst big test. Luther College provided the
opposition. After leading 7-2 for four quarters,
Luther was able to score with only three min-
utes to go, to win 9-7. Dubuque bounced back
with a 18-14 win the following week against
Simpson. Central College held Dubuqueis offense
Werheiser, Bob Glenn, George Parthemore, Stan Donegan, Ger-
ald Richardson, jim Cougill, Gene Spickler. 42211. ROW, Dave
Wick, Jay Harmon, Dick Voigts, Pete Freuler, Mel Cushing,
Jerry Yoder, Gary Samp, Mike Lucas, Mike Lloyd, John Cole-
man, Ed Holland, Larry Reelitz, Tom Mendez, Terry Barkhurst,
in our Homecoming game and won 14-O. The
last three games of the season saw the Spartan's
offense come alive. In the last three games the
Spartans scored 105 points and placed Dubuque
as one of the best offensive teams in the con-
At the end of the season, four Dubuque play-
ers were picked for the All-Conference Team.
They were, Dave Bacon, Paul Krause, Rick An-
derson and Keith 'Kepart. In national small col-
lege statistics, Paul Krause proved to be one of
the top passers and Dave Bacon ended up among
the top five pass-receivers. In all, ll Spartan
records were broken this year, seven of them by
Krause. He set new records in total yardage in
one season, total yardage in one game, total yards
passing in a season, total yards passing in a single
game, most passes completed in a season, most
passes completed in a game, and most touchdown
passes in a game. Bacon set marks in passes caught
in both a season and a game while Jim Martin
set a new record in pass interceptions for a career.
The best offense in the conference
Bill Svrluga comes out with a fractured jaw
NAIA ALL-DISTRICT TEAM
Stopped for no gain
Parthemore eludes tackle
All-Conference, All-District Krause hands off
Larry First moves in.
Ball was out of reach.
Dave Bacon in the clear for a pass.
Bacon gets stopped.
Keith Kepart around end and heading for the sidelines.
CROSS COU TRY '6
Speed, stamina, and depth in new blood, characterized this
fine season for Moco's Harriers. Acting Captain Milan Rad-
vansky, letterman, Jim Pysanczyn, and four freshmen started
the season with a loss to Wartburg, and a one point defeat by
William Penn. Led in order by Pysanczyn, Lange, and Webb,
the team sprinted back to victory. In a Quaclrangular meet at
Rockford, the team took second to St. Ambrose, but out plac-
ing Rockford and Lake Forest. The next live dual meets became
victories for the Blue and White: Simpson, Platteville, Central,
Upper Iowa and Parsons. Third place conference honors were
captured in the record slashing run.
Ist ROW, Ron Raine, Milan Radvansky, John Couchman. 2ud. ROW, Bob Webb, coach
Mercer, jim Pysanczyn, Joe Lange.
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RUHHCIS are Off with the SUD Early in the race, a safe second
Jim Pysanczyn crosses line lst.
39 20 .......... WARTBURG
28 27 ...... WILLIAM PENN
19 38 ....... SIMPSON
26 30 ....... PLATTEVILLE
23 34 . . . . . . CENTRAL
18 41 UPPER IOWA
17 42 ....... PARSONS
QUADRANGULAR MEET ....... 2nd Place
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U I 2000 University Avenue, Dubuque, Iowa 52001 319 589 3222
John J. Agria, Ph.D.
John J. Agria
October 27, 1992
OVERVIEW OF THE 1992-93 REVISED OPERATING BUDGET
a a Q Q a u Q a u a Q a Q a
You are invited to attend an informational session on
Thursday, October 29, 11:00 a.m. - 12:00 noon in Blades Hallg
At that time, Mark Watson, Vice President for Finance, and I
will present to you an overview of the revised operating
budget for 1992-1993.
In this session, we will address the overall budget and those
areas that have changed significantly from the tentative
budget approved last spring. An opportunity will be provided
for answers to general questions. Questions relating to
specifics will be responded to within the context of your own
office or area.
Please make every attempt to attend this session so that we
might go forward as a stronger community based on common
information and understanding.
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PRE IDE T OF
THE UNIVER ITY
The University is fortunate in having as its
president Dr. Gaylord Couchman. President
Couchman is an Iowan from way back and holds
a D.D. from our own University.
For thirteen years Dr. Couchman has served as
President of the University acting as friend and
adviser to both students and faculty. He is a mem-
ber of educational and theological organizations
in Iowa and participates readily in many pro-
grams of the University. Though a busy and de-
voted man, President Couchman is never too busy
for a smile and friendly word to all he sees.
Q I U by ...P
.Q-be s C
Secretary to the President-Miss Muir
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BU I SS GFFICE
ROBERT G. ADAMS
Robert G. Adams is head of our business oliice
as our Business Manager and Treasurer. Mr. Ad-
ams came to Dubuque in 1961. He was also the
Business Manager and Treasurer of Byran Col-
lege in Tennessee. Working in our business office
are also Esther Purvis as Secretary to the Busi-
ness Manager, Emery Ransfor as Cashier and
Bookkeeper, Helen Eller as Bookkeeper, and Mil-
dred Barnes as Cashier.
Emery Ransfor, Helen Eller, Mildred Barnes
BCARD CF DIRECTOR l
The Board of Directors governs the University, and it is responsible
for every aspect of its functioning. Policy decisions and all major plans
concerning the life of the University must receive Board approval be-
fore 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 meet-
ings of the entire Board handle matters of general importance. All
members of the board must be approved by both the General Coun-
cil of the Synod of Iowa and the General Council of the United Pres-
byterian Church in the United States.
MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS
David B. Cassat, Chairman
Leonard C. Ferguson, Vice Chairman
Paul Laube, Secretary
Charles H. Albers
Robert N. Allen
Donald B. Blackstone
B. Alvin Buss
Ivan H. Carnes
George L. Cassat
Robert W. Clewell
Donald C. Conzett
Mrs. David R. Corbett
W. Martin Dillon
A. D. Donnell
L. E. Felton
Frank S. Folwell
Alvin E. Goldhorn
Mrs. King Herr
Le Roy W. Heusinkveld
Richard B. Heydinger
Lawrence M. Jensen
Milton L. Kapp
Andrew E. Kurth
George W. Lindquist
Robert F. Loetscher
Mrs. Albert G. Parker, Jr.
George F. Shepherd
George F. Sisler
Gerald L. Smith
George H. Swalve
William J. T j aden
Roy W. Van Der Kamp
Frank H. Bertsch
Mrs. Effie E. Goldthorp
This essential part of the Uni-
versity is onlyenow coming into its
own. This planning committee is a
vital element in the growth of our
campus. The members of this group
are currently working on the new
boy's dorm, the gym and of course
L to R: Mrs. Elaine Hird, Mrs. Vera Williams, Mr. Henry Benz, Mrs. Barbara
Mrs. Norman F edderly, Mr. Lawrence Warren, Mr. Harry Turner.
Heading our Public Relations de-
partment at the University of Dubuque,
is Barbara R. Seever, director of Public
Relations. Mrs. Seever returned to the
University in the fall of 1964.
Our Public Relations Secretary is
Elaine Hird. Mrs. Vera Williams, who
came to the University of Dubuque
three years ago and has attended Morn-
ingside College, is our Director of the
News Bureau. Mr. Henry Benz attended
the University of Dubuque and is now
Photographer for our student newspa-
per, yearbook, and for Public Relations.
William Ryan, a Seminary student, and
Ray Fitzgerald are employed in the
Sports News Section of Public Rela-
Mrs. VanderBerg and Mrs. Patterson help a Univers ty
The Prophet Company, which is a na-
tional food service management Hrm, has
given the University a wider variety of
well planned and appetizing meals. The
Resident Manager of the food service is
Mr. Robert Swallow. Assisting him is Mrs.
Marge Kremer who has faithfully served
the University since 1947.
It is no easy task keeping the University stu-
dents health, but the job is done well by Mrs.
Jeane A. VanderBerg with the assistance of Mrs.
Eleanor Patterson. A registered nurse and grad-
uate of Sioux City Methodist Hospital, Mrs. Van-
derBerg has been on the University stall for eight
years. Mrs. Patterson, also a registered nurse, is a
graduate of the Finley Hospital School of Nurs-
ing. She holds a B.S. degree from the University
Mr. Robert Swallow and Mrs. Marge Kremer
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Dean s Secretary
DEAN GF CGLLEGE
Dean Davis came to the University in 1962
with his wife and three children. He assumed the
role of Dean of the College with much enthusi-
asm. This vitality has seemed to invest every
corner of the University of Dubuque. Dean Paul
Ford Davis holds his Ed.D. from Indiana Uni-
versity and traveled in Germany while Writing
QF FICE OF TUDE
DEAN LEWIS W. FURDA is the dean of student
affairs. Dean Furda holds his B.A. from our seminary
and has worked for the University at different peri-
ods since 1957. Though it is often necessary for Dean
Furda to work in a disciplinary capacity he is truly
well-respected by all University students.
' - -1 1- 17"
DEAN TOM EVANS has
been with us for several years
but this is his first year as
dean of men. Dean Evans
has made many changes in
the counseling system and is
taking an active part in all
phases of campus life.
Secretary to Deans
Mrs. Dorothy Iwerks
DEAN GERTRUDE OTTO JARVIS has
been the dean of women for three years now.
Her life is one of constant activity. She is ad-
visor to all of the women on campus as well
as a sponsor for many groups. Besides all of
this Mrs. Jarvis has a full time job of wife
The Fine Arts section is one of the most diverse and exciting on our
campus. Hardly a week goes by when the music and dramatics people
are not working on a major production. One of the main highlights
of this area is the Week of Performing Arts. This past year we have en-
joyed and participated in "Death of a Salesmann, "Four Centuries of
French Choral Musicu, the concert by Suzanne Bloch and a display
on Photojournalism. That week there was also an award wirming film
on Richard III and lecture by Dr. Calvin on Russian culture.
It is the specific purpose of the music department to provide us with
a general cultural background, give us an outlet for expressing ourselves
creatively, or train us professionally in the field of music.
Left to Right-Diane Cackeram, Secretaryg Mrs. Ruth Mahmoudg Mr. Jack Boyd, Miss Edith
Groff, Dr. Edfield Odegard, Head of Departmentg Miss Helen Pratt, Mr. Parvis Mahmoud.
LA GUAGE A D LITERATURE
ROW I: Mrs. Wallace, Dr. Grace Boehner, Dr. Hena Nunez. ROW 2: Dr. Agustin Pascual,
Mr. Louis Tabarel, Dr. Dale Welch, Mr. Rolfe Lumpert, Mr. Jack Stevens.
Language and literature are the foundation upon which we build
our understanding of other subjects. They are a bridge to understand-
ing the past and the present, for they have taught us all we know about
the past, and at the same time have given us a greater insight to the
present. Through the use of language and literature we have been able
to understand our own language and environment and better under-
stand 1ife's purpose.
ED CATIO A D PSYCHULQGY
A--1-11, ,A g and
From left to right: Dr. Earl Steininger, Mrs. Helen Watts, Mrs. Eileen Ferris, Mrs. Gertrude
Jarvis, Dr. Leroy Giles, Mr. Chester Buckley, Mr. R. W. Sandven, Mrs. Elizabeth Reed, and
Mrs. Margaret Egli.
The department of Education and Psychology prepares students for
teaching and understanding the human mind. Cn the elementary level
Mrs. Watts, new to the University this year and Dr. Steininger teach
young people the basic skills and attitudes for teaching the child in
the elementary school. Dr. Giles has charge of Teacher Placement and
his main area of concentration is Secondary education. The workings of
the mind is the field of Dr. Sandven and Mrs. Jarvis teaches a course
in Guidance. Turning out teachers of physical education is the main
concern of Mr. Buckley and Mrs. Egli. Mrs. Read and Mrs. Ferris are
valuable members of this team to the faculty as well as the students.
ROW I: Mr. William Lomax, Mr. Carl Ross, Dr. Lyle McGeoch. ROW
2: Mr. Merle Sandy, Mr. Russell Nash, Mr. William Rozeboom, Mr.
The social studies section of this division
has as its chairman Dr. Lomax. Broadening
man's view of his fellow man in various so-
cialogical aspects of his environment is the
purpose of this department.
The head of the science section is Dr. Vas-
quez. The members of the science division
feel their function is the development of in-
terest in science of students and to perfect
their ability in applying the scientiiic method
ROW I: Miss Dorothy Taylor, Dr. Pedro Vazquez-Lopez, Miss Hazel Rothlisberger. ROW
2: Mr. William Berg, Mr. Charles Taylor, Mr. Gary Herum, Dr. Carl Osuch.
RELIGIO A DPHILO CPHY
This department has as its purpose the enlightenment of the minds
of the students. Courses in religion and philosophy reveal the thinking
of the minds of many men and encourage students to delve into
questions for themselves. In religion courses everyone has the opportu-
nity to study the Bible and the background of Jesus. In philosophy the
roads of thought are covered from Marx to Plato.
Left to right: Dr. Roger Woods, John Beerling, Dr. Desiderio Demecs, and Dr. Charles Tyrrell.
The library is a workshop and research tool, in
which theory and academic development are un-
dergirded and strengthened. The library is at the
heart of all education. Without its use, a degree
can be achieved but only at the expense of bypass-
ing a true education.
Mrs. Wilheimine Schnucker
SEATED: Mrs. Schnucker. Left to Right: Mrs. Robert
Ferris, Mrs. Kenneth Rose, Mrs. Eugene Gifford, Mrs.
John Winders, Mr. Kenneth Smejkal, Mrs. Walter Es-
chen, Mrs. L. A. Benedict. Not pictured: Mrs. B. C.
Dr. Charles Cadigan
The office of Director of Admissions, incorporated under
the ofiice of Student Affairs, is headed by Charles Cadigan, who
came to the University in 1964, from Austin, Texas. Mrs. James
Kelly is the secretary of the Admissions Office. The admissions
department contacts perspective University students, advises them
concerning admission requirements, and conducts personal pre-
college counseling, and compiles admissions information. There
are six counselors also: Duane Wilson, University Office, Brian
Gifford, Minnesota, Tom Gibson, Illinois and Eastern Wiscon-
sin, Peter Heyel, New Jersey, Connecticut, and part of New
York, Duane Busse, Long Island, N.Y. and Mike Bacon, Iowa.
Mrs. James Kelly
John Beerling greets all with a happy smile.
Mr. Rozeboom is an essential and long time member
of the University of Dubuque. His department is in
charge of class registration, final exams schedules, stu-
dent records, and of course all registration days.
Mr. Rozeboom and his secretary Marie Myer
JOHN BEERLIN G is the new chaplain for the
University this year. Mr. Beerling holds a B.A.
from Mankato State College and has recently
completed his work for B.D. at our Theological
TUDE T E ATE
The Senate is the governing body of, by, and for, the students of the
University of Dubuque. This governing body promotes academic as
well as social affairs, cultural as well as "folksy,' affairs. Each class
elects and is represented by four students. The president and his three
co-horts work with the other members of Senate to promote the Welfare
of the school and of course the individual classes. Specific activities
which fall under the auspices of the Senate Committees are: New Stu-
dent Days, Homecoming, and May Fete. They sponsor many "TGIF"
dances throughout the year as well. All of this is done under the leader-
ship of William Stubblefield, President, Don Johnson, Vice-Presidentg
Bob Johnson, Treasurer, and Marcia McCartney, Recording Secretary.
ROW I: Marcia McCartney, William Stubblefielcl, Don Johnson. ROW 2: Craig Meyer,
Dr. Woods, sponsor, Dean F urda, sponsorg Bob Johnson.
Stubby brings the meeting
yr, ix WN I
View from the podium.
FRESHMEN AND JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES: ROW I: Marcia
McCartney, Christine Kazimir, Judy Whiteside. ROW 2: John Turner,
Jim Cornigans, Jay Harmon, Dan Reed, Ron Nelson.
SOPHOMORE AND SENIOR REP-
RESENTATIVES: ROW I: Judy Hay,
Kathy Jones, Nancy Doyle. ROW 2:
Dick Leach, Dick Harken, Jim Breed,
Bob Johnson, Ben Hibbs.
High Court-Three years ago the Student Senate established
the High Court to interpret the Student constitution and to deter-
mine the constitutionality of any action by the Student Senate which
tices and a Chief Justice. It has original jurisdiction over student
cases involving college regulations and appellate jurisdiction over de-
cisions of the primary courts.
Women's Primary Court-The Women's Primary Court consists
of two prosecutors, four magistrates, and a chief magistrate. The
branch of the judicial system has original jurisdiction over cases aris-
ing from the rules governing women's residence halls.
'7 'q '
Men's Primary Court-Men's Primary Court has original juris-
diction over most cases concerning University men. If the case is of a
more serious nature, it is taken to High Court. Also, a defendent dis-
satisfied with the ruling of the primary court may appeal his case be-
fore the High Court.
is challenged. This Banch of the judicial system consists of four jus-
ASSOCIATED WOM N T DE T
The purpose of this organization is
to foster the feeling of unity, good fel-
lowship, and co-operation among all
College women. It is composed of all
women college students and led by elec-
ted oiiicers who direct the many activi-
ties. The Big sister project helped new
students to become familiar with Uni-
versity life. The organization also spon-
sored an Administration Faculty-New
Student Get Acquainted Tea, Homecom-
ing coffee for Alumni, Homecoming
float, Pajama party for dorm and town-
girls, and the AWS Olympics during
May Fete, In order to raise money for
such social functions, a dance and winter
carnival were held and a Christmas card
project was conducted.
Mrs. Jarvis, Kathy Jones, Linda Bein, Cookie Spencer, Judy Hay.
lotson, Sue Durr, Faith Allen, Carol Clauden
THIRD ROW: Sharon Sizemore, Vicki Gibbs
Eileen Hancock, Nancy Black, Alice Thomas
Glenna Penniston, Barb Kelly.
5 FRONT ROW: Nancy Rogers, Bonnie Ander-
son, Kathy Garrison. SECOND ROW: Jo Til-
FRONT ROW: Glenna Penniston, Alice Thomas, Jo Til-
lotson. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Jarvis, Kathy Haselton.
WOM N' HOU E
The purpose of the Women's House Council is
to enact and enforce all laws for the government
of Aitchison Hall, Delhi House, Senior House,
Van Vliet Dorm, and the Bookstore Dorm. All
counselors, head residents, floor representatives,
and oflicers meet twice a month to discuss dorm
rules and policies. The activities sponsored by
the House Council include Homecoming Open
House, Dorm Christmas Party and Motheris
FRONT ROW: Sharon Roderick, Dorothy
Dauscher, Diane Vader, Linda Lowe. SECOND
ROW: Leslie Barricklow, Nancy Miner, Norma
Anderburg, Sandy Braun, Bonnie Anderson,
FRONT ROW: George Prieditis, Dick
Franzen, Jim Breed, Bruce Rogers.
SECOND ROW: Bill Crandall, jim
Martin, Dick Lenzen, Bob Johnson,
Stan Donegan, John Zyrkowski, Gor-
don Erxleben, Earl Smith.
N' HOU ECOU CIL
The members of Men,s House Council are representatives for all
the men living on campus. This year Severance, as a freshman dorm,
had its own Freshman Men's Council. Members of both councils dis-
cuss matters vital to those living in the dorm and in turn establish
a system of self-government. The Men's House Council also plans
the annual Christmas Party and this year sponsored several TGIF
FRONT ROW.' Bruce Welch, Tom Harrison, Greg
Jember, Greg Skinner, Ozell Hudson. SECOND
ROW: Tom Sorcic, Jim Straley, Dennis Moyland,
Bruce Keith, Ron Pearson, Pete Freuler,
Sharon Roderick, Jackie Olson, Nancy Miner,
Nancy Wilson, Ruth Mansen, Marta San
Martin, Barb Todd.
WGME ' HEAD RE IDE T
AND CDU ELCDR
SEATED: Sandy Braun STANDING: Dorothy
Dauscher, Pat Groenwoldt.
This year the women of Aitchison Hall were un-
der the careful guidance of several hand picked
Counselors and head residents. These counselors
shouldered the responsibility of watching over a
couple of hundred girls, no easy job for anyone,
with much enthusiasm and concern.
They have spent many a tired night waiting
for their last girl to come in or were suddenly
awakened from a sound sleep and forced to run
down the hall to quiet down a "party"
Under the supervision of the new Dean
of Men, Mr. Thomas Evans, the men's
counselors and head residents have suc-
cessfully organized a freshmen men's dorm
and several off campus annexes. The coun-
selors and head residents for both Sever-
ance and Steffens were picked with care
and given additional training for their
jobs. Counselors meetings were held week-
ly and "phone dutyi' was one designated
to all Severance counselors.
The head residents and counselors
watched over their boys through serenades
and snowball Hghts and were always avail-
able as friend or adviser throughout the
N 'S HEAD
Severance counselors: Obie Saddler. Orrin Merritt, Dan Yokas, Gary Ferb,
Bill Svrluga, John Turner, Craig Meyer, Lenny Weih, Dick Tripp.
.df V I
5 ,, on
Stelfens counselors: Dave Bacon,
Earl Smith, Dozier Jones, Bob
Johnson, Jim Martin, Don John-
son, George Prieditis, Chuck De-
F arkas, Ray French, Fred Walter.
I TERNATICNAL T
It is the purpose of the International
Club to promote friendship between stu-
dents of other countries and those from the
U.S. This club has for its members students
from other lands who are trying to de-
velop international understanding. These
members plan and present programs for
both their and others meetings.
Ist. ROW Farah Ammari, Zolly Pascual, Marta San Martin, Warren Chow
2nd, ROW Carlos Gonzalez, Frank Casilla, Farid Saed 3rd, ROW Glenn Green
berg, Ken Kamau.
From I. to r. Dave Harris, Jim Applegate, Don Johnson, Dan Reed, John Turner.
The Collegiate Council for the
United Nations is a national organi-
zation created by and for college stu-
dents for a better understanding of the
role and function of the U.N. Each
year our local chapter attends the Mid-
west Model United Nations in St.
Louis. This year our chapter repre-
FRONT ROW: John L.B.J. Turner, Bonnie Anderson, San-
dy Braun. SECOND ROW.' Al Parrish, John Lyons.
The Young Democrats and the Young Repub-
licans give members of the campus stimulation
for political thought and provide opportunities
for their members to work effectively in politics.
The members assist in local campaigns and
acquire speakers for panels and meetings. Both
groups support Political Emphasis Week and work
hard for its success.
YGU G REPUBLICAN S
FRONT ROW: Barb Kelly, Lynne Ingersoll, Jane
Leopold. SECOND ROW: Carl Bosteels, Karl Hoppe,
Joe Chlapaty, Rick Coleman, Duane Cottingham, Russ
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
Alpha Phi Omega is the service fra-
ternity on campus. Its members usher
at chapel and other University pro-
grams. They run projectors at campus
movies and act as hosts for many cam-
pus programs. This year Alpha Phi
Omega also provided "care" packages
'during Hnals. The organization was
also a big help to the Universityls
This fraternity received its national
charter this year and received a large
pledge class. All in all, this group is
growing rapidly and has proven to be a
great asset to the University.
FRONT ROW: William Kinney, George Justice, David Harris, Paul Talchik.
SECOND ROW: Dick Leatherow, John Zyrlcowski, Jeff Dodge. THIRD ROW:
Tom Karpinski, Bob Barkhurst, Carl Bosteels, William Vierling.
FRONT ROW: Gordon Erxleben, William Ciminera,
Ian Menoch, Gary Hassel. SECOND ROW: Jim Corn-
igans, Sandy Moldenhauer, Steve Russman, Steve
Moose. THIRD ROW: Greg Jember, Roy Aydelott,
Jim Gustafson, Alan Nervig, Tom Rauch.
James Breed Anita Burnett Gary Ferb Pat Groenwoldt
Bonnie Jensen Richard Leach Zoila Pascual Sharon Roderick
WHO' WHO AMONG TUDENT
IN AMERICAN COLLEGE
AND UNIVER ITIE
One of the highest honors that can be given to Student Personnel Service Committee on the
a college student is election to Who's Who in basis of excellence of academic performance and
American Colleges and Universities. Awards are of service to the school as a whole. Not pictured
made by vote of faculty, Student Senate, and the is Melody Campbell.
Mary Ann Sheean Merry Sweet Barbara Todd Nancy Wilson
fy , '
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I 'QNX Mtg! M 1 ,
BETA ALPHA CHI
FRONT ROW Rick Anderson, Fred Walter, Mary THIRD ROW: Milan Radvansky Gary Middlebusher
Turner Pat Bryk SECOND ROW: Warren Reininger, John Schueller, Jack Renz, Carl Macioni Dick Sears
Gordon Erxleben Ron Braddock, Bob Lange, Bob Harr Paul Porter.
At the University, students entering the field of busi-
ness are assisted by the Beta Alpha Chi Chapter. Stu-
dents are helped in job placement, various aspects of
resume writing and in successful manners of being inter-
viewed by prospective employers. Underclassmen were
aided in deciding which field interested him so that he
could arrange his courses in accordance with his field and
plan for the many field trips offered each member.
In an effort to help the business student make up his
mind about his future vocation, special activities were
planned for him. Included in these activities were show
business trends and talks by outside speakers surveying
BIOS ALPHA PHILG
Biology majors gather at Bios Alpha Philos
meetings to hear speakers in their own field. Some
programs are also given to inform these students
as to opportunities in graduate school.
Bios Alpha Philos also helped to decorate Gold-
thorpe for Homecoming.
L TO R: joel Christensen, Bobbie Hollan, Paul Talchik, Don Johnson, Eileen Schumann
S UDE T IOWA
STATE EDUCATIO ASSOCIATIO
FRONT ROW: Mary Bulman, Bonnie Anderson. SECOND
ROW: Pam Clark, Gretchin Van Hove, Judi Storm, Marcia
McCartney, Carol Claudon, Jane Leopold, Sue de Haas, Pat
Groenwalt, Sharon Roderick, Linda Bein. THIRD ROW:
Zona Butler, Cindy Kraemer, Vicki Gibbs, Pat Carlson,
Kathy Jones, Sue FitzSimons, Bobbie Hollan, Sharon Hol-
land, Kathy Garrison, Sandy Davis, Jackie Olson, Joyce Johnston,
Bonnie Jensen, Barb Kelly. FOURTH ROW: Judy Wild, Nancy
Wilson, Sally Hancock, Dottie Fossler, Glenn Greenberg, Ted
Sperduto, Bob Eich, Gary Ferb, Diane Lewis, Joellyn Perry,
Mary Picken, Kathy Pierre, Kathy Steele, Sandy Braun.
The University of Dubuque chapter of the Student Iowa State Edu-
cation Association acquaints students with the education profession and
its many problems. S.I.S.E.A. begins the year with a picnic for all mem-
bers. Meetings are held once a month and include guest speakers, films,
and panel discussions. One of the features of this year's program con-
cerned the VISTA program.
This fall a large representation attended the Fall Regional at Wart-
burg College. Members brought back ideas and topics of interest dis-
cussed at this meeting.
KAPPA DELTA PI
The chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, National Honor Society in Educa-
tion, on the University campus is Iota Chi. This honorary encourages
high professional, intellectual, and personal standards and recognizes
outstanding contributions to education. It endeavors to maintain a high
degree of professional fellowship among its members and to quicken
professional growth by honoring achievement in educational work.
FRONT ROW: Linda Bein, Nancy Black, Zolly Pascaul, ROW: Mary Sweet, Pat Groenwoldt, Gary Ferb, Kathy Garrison
Pam Clark, Mary Ann Sheeaxi. SECOND ROW: Kathy Jones, Carol Badehloyce Johnston.
Sharon Roderick, Dr. Giles, Barb Tooker, Mrs. Watts. THIRD
Judy Wild Editor and 'Peg Ringer Assistant Editor.
FRONT ROW: Linda Hill, Lynne Ingersoll, Kathy
Pierre. SECOND ROW: Lee Plate, Jim Breed, Jim
The bi-monthly university newspa-
per was produced by much hard and
prolonged work. It is a four page edi-
tion Hlled with pictures and news of
interest to all. Special articles and edi-
tions add even more zest to the stu-
dent's reading. The Que has affilia-
tions with National Collegiate Press
Service, University Press Service, and
American Collegiate Press.
Watt, John Zyrkowski, Brett Bacon, Al Parrish, Don
Coey, Mike Goldberg.
,,i.o, . Tn v W'
John Tuner, Editorg Pam Clark, Assistant Editor.
This hard working, industrious group
spent many long hours putting together
this year's annual. Each student poured
over lay-outs, copy, and proofs and many
nights were spent in typing all that you see
here. This year we were fortunate in hav-
ing an excellent freshman photographer.
FRONT ROW: Donna Trenholme, Marcia McCartney, Barb Sendecke, Karen Justis SEC-
OND ROW: Karen Beth, Linda Low, John Zyrkowski, Larry Csajaghy, Loni Kotelman, Diane
This year the cheerleaders tried to
revive the old Spartan Club. Several
pep assemblies were held throughout
the year and Spartan Club decorated
the gym for Homecoming. Although
Spartan Club has not as yet been es-
tablished as a thriving organization,
the group looks to bigger and better
things for next year.
TZYLA-JK. xanax villa' W
FRONT ROW: Judy Storm, Linda Bowe, Sue Bowe, Sue FitzSimons, Judy Greer, Pat Bryk, Sharon Holland,
Sue Olson, Kathy Haselton, Carol Claudon, Marcia Mc- Martha Midgley- THIRD ROW: Kathy JOHCS, Lee
Cartney. SECOND ROW: Barb Sendecke, Judy Hay, Samek, Bruce Keith, Tom Measor, Carolyn Johnson.
The D Club is composed of athletes who
have earned a varsity letter in inter-col-
lege competition. One responsibility of the
D Club is to compile and sell the programs
for all football and basketball games. Mem-
bers also serve as ushers and gatekeepers
at athletic events. The Club is the sponsor
of the Homecoming dance. Candidates for
Homecoming Queen and her court are
nominated by D Club. This year's Home-
coming Queen, elected by the stu-
dent body, was Jackie Olson, a senior from
Aurora, Illinois. D Club works in many
Ways to promote interest in the sports pro-
gram at the University of Dubuque.
FRONT ROW: George Parthemore, Warren Reininger, Milan Radvansky
Keth Kephart. SECOND ROW: Jack Renz, George Prieditis, Roy Wicklund,
Jim Martin. THIRD ROW: Ed Sudlow, Rick Anderson, Chuck DeFarkas,
Dave Bacon, Walt Kaszubski.
FRONT ROW: Sal Pantaleo, Chuck Moody, jim
Pysanczyn. SECOND ROW: Ben Hibbs, Don
Doughty. THIRD ROW: Bill Crandall, Pete Crom-
well, Pete Stange. FOURTH ROW: Jeff Dodge,
Bob Johnson, Jay Harmon, Jake Werkheiser, Joe
UNITED STUDENT CHRISTIAN
The USCA exists to provide an opportunity
for Christian worship, discussions, fellowship,
and service on campus. It is affiliated with the
Iowa State Ecumenical Council and the Nation-
al United Campus Christian Fellowship.
The USCA sponsors many events during the
school year such as a membership picnic in Sep-
tember, retreats, weekly vespers, Christmas car-
oling, visits to senior citizens homes, and the
This newly organized group is made
up of students interested in law. They
do research in pre-law and law schools
and have speakers of their desired pro-
fession for discussions.
FRONT ROW: Mr. Moen, advisor, Robert Armstrong, Diane Marsh. SECOND
ROW: Brett Bacon, Dan Reed, Eric Schneider, Al Parrish, Mike LaLonde.
FRONT ROW: Leroy Luitjens, Robert Swalve, Jim Gruhlke, Mary Anderson. SEC'-
OND ROW: Al Parrish, Ron Raine, Brett Bacon. THIRD ROW: Carlos Gonzalez,
Eric Schneider, Kim Wilker. FOURTH ROW: Mark Maxwell, William Weiskopf.
Another new club on campus,
Klub Germania is for German stu-
dents. These students discuss job op-
portunities overseas, show slides and
have lectures on the cultural aspects
of Germany. It is also the purpose of
this club to provide tutorship for
those needing help in languages.
The University of Dubuque Concert Choir had
a busy and interesting Concert schedule this year.
The choir opened its season with a concert of
'Four Centuries of French Music., Next on the
agenda was a Dinner Club program presented in
coordination with the drama department. This
year found the choir heading south toward
Oklahoma. On the tour the choir thrilled many
school and church audiences with their magnifi-
cent presentations. Staying in private homes
while on the tour, the choir members were given
the opportunity to meet many wonderful people
across the country.
This year a new outfit was added to the choir
dress. The young women in their cocktail dresses
and the men in their dinner jackets made an im-
pressive sight. The choir members were arranged
in an interesting formation in order to get a richer
blend and superior tone.
Mary Ann Sheean
Gretchen Van Hove
Mary Ann Medford
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FIRST ROW: Dr. Odegard, James Byrne, Carolyn Spoerl, Kathy Edward Poynor, Larry Csajaghy, Mary Anderson, Richard Fuller,
Oswald, Gary Hassel, Dale Craine, Mike Appleby. SECOND Rick Myers. THIRD ROW: Mary Hillman, James Nelson, Robert
ROW: Bob Swalve, Steve Russman, Bob Manley, Carl Hayes, Foster, Ted Sperduto, Mark Maxwell.
C0 CERT BAN
The University Concert Band has provided musical entertainment
at all our home football games this year and were well received. The
band is under the direction of Dr. Odegarcl, who is the new head of
the music department. Though the band is small they make a big noise
Richard Fuller, Gary Hassel, Dale Craine, Edward Poynor.
The Band in action
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A detour during the cold winter months.
A note to self-help.
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Winter is a time when we sleep through first
hours. A time for basketball and wrestling.
When freshmen challenge upperclassmen to a
snow ball light, and sororities and fraternities
plan their dances. A time for Christmas vacation
Entrance to Sweet Heart Swirl.
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Time for food. Do You Cam?
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A bigger cause. M53 MQW
Three Deltas plan a tea.
KEY Queen at her throne.
A little added equipment for Walt.
A cold morning in January.
A formal dance!
A conversation with Dr. Aitchison
Everyone watches intently.
A misunderstanding in the Que office.
5 ff iii
Couples at Dogpatch Capers listen to the band.
A freshmen folk-singing group entertains.
Dorm decorations at Christmas time,
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On the evening of February 12 at the Sweet
Heart Swirl Dance, Miss Nancy Wilson was
crowned the new 1966 KEY Queen. Nancy was
elected by a school wide election. She represented
the University at the Drake Relay Queen con-
, f .ll
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it Linda new
' "fi t Jackie Olson
, .p s Judy Wild
f I., Bonnie Jensen
-N Sue FitzSimons
W . -' 1 Bonnie-Ellen Anderson
A Marge Collisson
' Kathy Jones
, .N V . 7 4 ' Cathy Crawford
S- ' ' , Pat Carlsen
.E .I , Q ,, vvb, Q X Nancy Wilson
W, 'L ' g , ' Judy Whiteside
WN .fin i ltmll ll V , .sen i lf l it Aw E 1. Y H, Linda Bowe
' 1 p . i " 'f-' "Hi t 1:
,V ii' in-,fi , I 4 1 T-,Q J Dianne Peterson
A s a c t lf M' ' Judy Storm
, , ' , C Kathy Haselton
, s u p e Ti 6 A Nancy Doyle
' i T win' 'gi JK ' ' Y , Carol SHOW
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" ' .. W ji' NHS: Eg Cindy Kraemer
V i- ll ii U U 'N -' Q ' I i Judy Hay
" ' 7 Q ' I. 'All' Y Sue Olson
Zetas have always been famous for their Playboy Lounge Dance
held each fall. The theme of this year's dance was, "Playmates
Through the Year." Sorority members modeled fashions representing
each month. These outfits were fashioned exclusively for the dance
by the Zetas.
In addition to this dance, the sorority schedules many other events.
A closed party is held in the fall which is formal. The one in the spring
is informal. Throughout the year the Zetas showed movies in Zuker
Auditorium. Other money-making projects included serving Saturday
breakfast in bed and, "Food for Thought," during finals. This year
the Zetas participated in the "We Caref' program. The sorority col-
lected candy, toiletries and books to send to our men in Viet Nam.
DELTA PHI IGMA
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Kathy Pierre '
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Faith Allen "ily V31 N " ' 1
JoAnne Tillotson ,, Y " if' A Q ' P
Marilynn Cain ,. - , A f' X 1 I A
Glenna Penniston Q
Sandy Davis 'P
Marcia Rodgers i
A small sorority, Delta Phi Sigma built a big Hoat for this year's
Homecoming parade and took second place. Another big event for the
Deltas' was the arrival of their new suits. During the Christmas sea-
son the Deltas again put up their "mitten tree." Their annual dance,
"Dogpatch Capersfi was again a big success. The spring brings rush
and the Deltas are as hopeful as the other six fraternities and soror-
ities that this will be their biggest and best pledge class.
GAM PHI DELTA
M ,, K. r, .V,7 ,h i: 5 J, i
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www syat l l it E
t 1 Mariellyn Green
'i Pat Groenwoldt
" Barb Kelly
Carol Jean Woehl
The building of the homecoming float and plarming of an alumni tea
were the first of many activities in which the Gammas were involved
this year. The actives worked with their officers Anita Burnett, Presi-
dentg Vicki Gibbs, Vice-Presidentg Mariellyn Green, Treasurerg and
Alice Thomas, Corresponding Secretaryg in having a rewarding year.
The aim of this sorority is to broaden the social and intellectual life
of its members and to establish a perpetual bond of friendship.
With Fall Rush and a Gamma Tea 5 "toads,' were taken in. Also in
the first part of the year the Gamma's had a closed party, a Christmas
Party, and all members wrote letters to service men in Viet Nam. Sweet
Heart Swirl was a great success and very rewarding for all the work
the girls put in on it. One of the main contributions of this fine group
of girls was of course its famous bake sales.
Windmill and Tulips make Zeta float.
Gammals have beauties on float.
Deltafs have prize winning float.
PAN-HELLE IC CCU CIL
Ist ROW. Anita Burnett, Kathy Pierre, Mary Bulman, Sue FitzSimons 2nd. Mrs, Davis,
Jackie Olson, Glenna Penniston, Maribeth Oetken, Vicki Gibbs, Gini Beck, Mrs. Jarvis.
Each sorority sends three representatives to serve on the Pan-Hel-
lcnic Council. The Council is responsible for coordinating rush ac-
tivities by sponsoring a get acquainted tea in the fall for all girls, and
the progressive teas during Spring rush. The Council is also responsible
for seeing that other activities held during the year run smoothly.
Together with the Inter-Fraternity Council, the Pan-Hellenic Coun-
cil sponsor the Presentation Ball, one of the biggest formal dances of
the year. The advisors for the Council are Mrs. Davis and Mrs. Jarvis.
TER-FRATER ITY CCU CIL
The Inter-Fraternity Council, composed of two members from each
of the fraternities, exists to regulate fraternity activities on campus.
A . , . . .
mong the Councils duties are fraternity acquaintance during sec-
ond semester and the regulation of rush, pledging and Heck Week.
The group also works with the Pan-Hellenic Council in planning the
Presentation Ball and sponsors inter-fraternity athletics throughout the
year. Dean Furda was the faculty advisor again this year.
Ist ROW. Chuck DeFark G F
as, ary erb, Bob Johnson 2nd. Ben Hibbs, Jim Watt, Roy Rogers,
it fr President
J im Watt
This fraternity held many activities during the year. They 'distributed
the "l3er', blotters this year as in the past and of course they sold the
fruit cakes they are so famous for. Early in the year this group held a
fine semi-formal dance on which no money was made but those who
attended acclaimed as a great success.
This year as in the past the Thirteener's strove for scholarship, fellow-
ship, leadership, and brotherhood and seemed to succeed in all four.
Gary F erb
President ' .
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Laffy Csaiashy Qi M ' av
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Carl Hayes X 1':5 5' -"u i '
Ray Hill A - ,,
Tom Karpinski ,ki f l I
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Last year's winners of the Thirteener Scholarship cup was the Mu
Sigma Beta Fraternity. Working along with their officers Gary F erb,
Fred Walter, Ted Sperduto, Jim Krapf, Larry Csajaghy, Roy Rogers
and Jim Goulding, the Mu Sigis aim is to promote fellowship, to aid the
social Well being of its members as well as the entire student body,
to foster intellectual accomplishments and to keep its members physi-
Cally fit and well adjusted was fulfilled.
The Mu Sig's float won first prize at Homecoming this year, the
armual Spring Gardens seemed a Htting climax to winter. The brothers of
this fraternity as in years past enjoyed several closed parties too.
PHI 0 ICRO
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The new year for the Phi Ols actually began in July with a great
summer reunion in DeWitt, Iowa. Another Phi O newspaper was
successfully edited and sent to friends, actives and alumni.
The fall activities consisted of the Phi O's Homecoming Hoat re-
ceiving third place and a hayride in November. December brought
Christmas and the Phi O's Christmas Dance which was an enjoyable
success, resulting from a lot of time and effort.
In the spring, the annual car wash and farewell steak fry ended
the year's activities. Although the Phi O's enjoy social functions, the
interests of others are served by the fraternity.
John Von Tish
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Famous for their Sunday night pizza suppers is the Athenaean Fra-
ternity. The A's have always been noted for the closeness among their
members and their advisers.
This fall the A's took in three pledges and spring rush promises to
be bigger and better than ever. In addition to pizza suppers the A's
also sponsored a car wash, this fall the fraternity was represented by
a float in the Homecoming parade.
Mu Sig's march in Homecoming parade.
Class attendants and escorts
at Homecoming game.
Phi O's "trash can" makes its appearance at game.
Harry sweeps the streets of Dubuque
E IOR CLASS
Kathy Jonesg Dick Leach, Presidentg Bob Johnsong Jim Breed
A year to relax? A year when a dream becomes a reality. A year of
definite decisions of who I am and where Fm going. A year to student
teach, to be interviewed, to be married. A year which brings a last
football game, a last May Fete, a last first hour. A year which brings a
new responsibility, a new hope and fhopefullyj a new car. A time
both to remember and to forget-A Senior Year.
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JOHN ADAMS-Dubuque, Iowa
Phi Omicron Fraternity 2,3,4g Social Board 45 Young Re-
PAMELA ALLDERDICE ADAMS-Highland Park, Illinois
New Student Days Co-Chairman5 Cheerleading 5 Student
planning and development committee 5 Swim Club 5 WARA.
JAMES APPEL-Dubuque, Iowa
Phi Omicron Fraternity 2,354 5 Beta Alpha Chi 2,3,4, Treas-
urer 35 PEW 45 Investment Club 45 Young Republicans 2,3.
JAMES APPLEGATE--Dubuque, Iowa
Transfer from Union Junior College 35 CCUN 254, Sec. 45
Dean's List 2,3.
BONNIE ELLEN ANDERSON-Pecatonica, Illinois
Primary Court 25 House Council 45 Pi Kappa Dc-lta. 1,253
Sec. 25 SISEA 25354, Vice-President 45 Young Democrats 3,4
Zeta. Phi Sorority 1,2,3,4, Chaplain 2 5 PEW Hospitality chair-
man 45 Dean's List 3.
RICHARD ANDERSON-Moline, Illinois
Phi Omicron Fraternity 1,2,3,4 3 Football 1,2,3,4-5 "DU Club.
GINI BECK-E. Dubuque, Illinois
August graduate5 Delta Phi Sigma Sorority 1,2,3,4, President
45 Swim show 3,45 AWS 45 Pan-Hel 2,45 Young Republi-
cans 35 WARA 1,2,3,45 SISEA 4.
LINDA BEIN-Oak Lawn, Illinois
Kappa Delta Pi 3,45 Sec. 45 SISEA 3,45 Que 35 Key 15 Zeta
Phi Sorority l,2,3,45 AWS 2,3,45 Governing Board 3,4, Pres.
45 PEW 3,4, Publicity Chairman 3, Executive Chairman 45
Dean's List 1.
BEVERLY BACON-Dubuque, Iowa
Dorm Council 15 SISEA 35 Que 45 Cheerleaders 25 Spartan
Club 2,45 Zeta Phi l,2,3,4, Recorder 4.
LESLIE BARRICKLOW-Chicago, Illinois
Major-Science in Nursing
Transfer from Illinois Masonic Hospital School of Nursing.
Dorm Council 45 Chemistry Club 45 WARA 3,45 USCA 3,4-.
SANDRA BRAUN-St. Paul, Minnesota
Student Senate 1,2, Sec. 5 College Judiciary 3,45 Alpha Psi
Omega 3,45 Pres. 45 SISEA 2,3,45 Gamma Phi Delta Sorority
1,2,3,4, Pres. 35 Dorm Counselor 45 Pan Hellenic Council 35
May Fete Attendant 1 5 Que 1, USCA 1.
JAMES BREED-Apple River, Illinois
Student Senate 45 Dorm Council 4, Vice-President 45 KUDD
2,3,45 Que 45 Key 35 Phi Omicron Fratemity 1,2,3,4, Parlia-
mentarian 2,3, Historian 45 Wrestling l,2,3,4 5 Baseball 15
Football 1 5 Dean's List l,3,4-5 Dinner Club 3,4.
JAMES BURNS-Dubuque, Iowa
Beta Alpha Chi 3,45 Basketball 15 KUDD 1.
ZONA BUTLER-Dubuque, Iowa
SISEA 45 Que 3,45 Dean's List 1,2,35 Kappa Delta Pi 3,45
Dinner Club 3,4.
SYLVIA BRUECK-Tacoma, Washington
Transfer from Pacific Lutheran University 35 Dorm Council
25 Treas. 25 Concert Chorus 25 Mooring Mast 1,25 Dinner
Club 45 Dean's List 2,35 Psychology Club 2.
ANITA BURNETT-Northbrook, Illinois
College Judiciary 25 Dorm Council 35 Dinner Club 45 Dean's
List 35 Orchestra 1,2,3,45 Que 15 USCA 25 Gamma Phi
Delta Sorority 1,2,3,4, Pres. 45 Dorm Counselor 3.
MELODY CAMPBELL-Galena, Illinois
Student Senate 45 College Judiciary 35 Dorm Council 3,
Sec. 45 Bios Alpha Philos 3,4-5 Delta Phi Sigma Sorority 1,
2,3,4 Vice Pres. 2, Pres. 35 Pan Hellenic Council 35 AWS
Governing Board 3.
DAVID CHALMERS-Grosse Pte. Michigan
Transfer 35 Lab Assistant 4.
YUM-WAH CHOW-Hong Kong
Major-Physics and Math
International Club 1,2,3,45 Soccer 1,2,3.
JOEL CHRISTENSEN-Dubuque, Iowa
Bios Alpha Philos 2,3545 Vice-Pres. 45 SISEA 3,45 Young
Democrats 35 Athenaean Fraternity 2,3545 Pres. 4.
CHARLES DEFARKAS-Darien, Connecticut
Student Senate 2,35 Treas. 35 Dorm Council 45 Counselor
45 Young Republican 3,45 D Club 15253545 Phi Omicron 1,
253,45 Vice-Pres. 35 Pres. 45 Student Development and Plan-
ning Committee 35 Business Club 45 Library Staff 35 Class
Pres. 35 Football 1,3,45 Baseball 15Track 3,4.
SUSAN DE HAAS-Dubuque, Iowa
Major-History and Social Studies
Dorm Council 25 Treas, 25 Kappa Delta Pi 3,45 Vice Pres.
45 SISEA 3,45 USCA 1,2 Sec. 25 KEY 15 Garnma Phi Delta
1,2,3,45 Sec. 25 Dinner Club 3,45 Dean's List 1,3.
MARJORIE ANN COLLISSON-Alton, Illinois
Major-History and Elementary Education
SISEA 1,2,3,45 Young Democrats 35 Cheerleaders 2,3
Spartan Club 1,2,35 Zeta Phi 1,253,415 Sec. 35 Junior Home
coming Attendant 3.
JERRY DAHLSTROM-Guttenberg, Iowa
Transfer student 35 SISEA 3.
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5 1 5. .
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, 55, 1,
LAURA DENNIE-Davenport, Iowa
January Graduate5 Young Democrats 25 USCA 1,25 Cheer-
leaders 1,2,3, Captain 2,35 Spartan Club 1,2,3,4, Pres. 45
KUDD 1,25 Delta Phi Sigma l,2,35 Swim Show l,2,3,4, Di-
rector l,2,3,45 WARA 1,2,3,4.
DONALD DOUGHTY-Oelwein, Iowa
SISEA 45 D Club 1,2,3,45 Phi Omicron 1,2,3,45 Football 1
2,3545 Wrestling 1,2,3,4, Captain 4.
GEORGE EITING-Dubuque, Iowa
Transfer student5 Business Club 3,4.
GORDON ERXLEBEN-Egan, Illinois
Beta Alpha Chi 2,3,45 Men's House Council 2,3,45 Kudd
35 Primary Court 45 Alpha Phi Omega 4.
MICHAEL W. DOWNEY-Needham, Massachusetts
Que 3,45 Athenaean 1,2,3,4, Sec. 2, Treas. 3, Interfrat. Rep.
3, Pres. 4, Interfrat. Rep. 45 Interfrat Council 3,4-, Sec-Treas.
3, Pres. 45 Track 1.
SUE-ELLEN DURR-Delafield, Wisconsin
Bios Alpha Philos 2,3,45 Sec. 3,45 SISEA 2,3,45 Spartan
Club 1,45 Zeta Phi 1,2,3,45 Sec. 45 Key 35 AWS Governing
Board 45 Dean's List 3.
DOROTHY JEAN FOSSLER-Cedar Rapids, Iowa
January Graduate5 Transfer from State U. of Iowa 35
College Judiciary 15 Dorm Council 15 SISEA 45 Gamma Phi
Delta 3,45 Marshal 45 Kappa Phi 1,25 Swim Club 3,45 WARA
SUSAN FITZ SIMONS-Long Island City, New York
Major-History and Elementary Ed.
Dorm Council 45 SISEA 1,2,3,45 Cheerleaders 25 Spartan
Club 1,2,3,45 Key 3,45 Zeta Phi 1,2,3,4, Vice Pres. 45 Pan-
Hellenic Council 45 Dean's List 35 Sophomore Homecoming
Attendant 25 Senior Homecoming Attendant 4.
GARY FERB-Byron, Illinois
College Judiciary 3,45 Dorm Council 35 Kappa Delta Pi 3,
4, Pres. 45 Chemistry Club 45 SISEA 2,3,45 Mu Sigma Beta
l,2,3,4, Pres. 45 Dinner Club 3,45 Deanis List 1,3.
LARRY FIRST-Durant, Iowa
Transfer from Westmar College 25 Thirteener 3,45 Football
l,3,45 Baseball 1,2,3,4.
ANTHONY FREEHAUF-Lockport, Illinois
House Council 15 KEY 25 USCA 3,45 Young Republicans
3,45 Film Guild 4.
CATHERINE GARRISON-Libertyville, Illinois
SISEA 3,45 USCA 1,25 Que 1,2,45 Debate 1,25 AWS Rep. 45
Schiller College 3, Yearbook Staff, Play 35 Dean's List 1,2,35
Dinner Club 45 Wahlert Foundation Chemistry Scholarship
PATRICIA GROENWOLDT-Davenport, Iowa
College Judiciary 43 Domi Council 3,45 Counselor 43 Kappa
Delta Pi 3,45 SISEA 1,2,3,4g Phi Alpha Theta 3,45 USCA
1,2,35 Que 35 Gamma Phi Delta 1,2,3,4g Dean's List 1,2,3,4.
DAVID ALLEN HARRIS-Chicago, Illinois
Transfer student 3, SISEA 3,4g USCA 3,4, KUDD 3,
CCUN 35 Debate Team 33 Alpha Phi Omega 3,45 Pres. 3,4.
EDWARD GOST-River Forest, Illinois
SISEA 1,43 Young Democrats 3,45 Que 4 3 Thirteener Fra-
SHIRLEY GRAUERHOLZ-Dubuque, Iowa
KAREN HAYLEY-Berkeley, Illinois
Major-Physical Education and Christian Education
Woman's Primary Court 3,43 SISEA 3,45 WARA l,2,3,4g
USCA 1,2,3g Gamma Phi Delta l,2,3,4g Chaplain 2.
CAROLYN HOLDEN-Midlothian, Illinois
SISEA 1,2,3,4, USCA 1,25 KUDD 1,2.
BOBBIE HOLLAN-Fort Meyers, Florida
Transfer student 25 Donn Council 35 Bios Alpha Philos 3,
45 SISEA 2,3,45 Young Democrats 3,45 Que 35 AWS Pres.
35 Co-Chairman of Homecoming 35 May Fete Queen 45 At-
tendant 25 Junior Homecoming Attendant5 Senior Home-
coming Attendant5 Zeta Phi 3,4.
BONNIE ROSE JENSEN-S. Chicago, Illinois
Major-English and Spanish
Alpha Phi Omega 3,45 Vice Pres. 45 Kappa Delta Phi 3,45
SISEA 2,3,45 Concert Choir 1,25 Young Democrats 2,35 Sec.
25 UWF 2,35 Sec. 25 Que 1,2,3,45 News Editor 25 Assistant
Editor 35 CCUN 3,45 Sec. 35 Zeta Phi 2,3,45 Dinner Club
3,45 Dean's List 1,2,3.
BARBARA KELLY-Dubuque, Iowa
SISEA 45 Gamma Phi Delta 1,2,3,45 Dean's List 1.
KEITH KEPHART-West Branch, Iowa
Major-Biology and Physical Education
SISEA 3,45 D Club 1,2,3,45 Phi Omicron Fraternity l,2,3,45
Sergeant of Arms 35 Football 1,2,3,45 Track 1,2535 Baseball
. 5:-3" l3t
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ROBERT H. JOHNSON-River Falls, Wisconsin
Major-Math and Physics
Student Senate 4, Treas. 45 D Club 1,2,3,45 Treas. 15 Phi
Omicron Fraternity 1,2,3,45 Corres. Sec. 25 Treas. 35 Inter-
Frat. Rep. 45 Dorm Counselor 45 Football 1,2,3,45 Basketball
1,25 Golf 152.
KATHRYN ADELL JONES-Wadena, Iowa
Student Senate 45 SISEA 1,2,3,45 Alternate Cheerleader 25
Spartan Club 1,2,45 KEY 3,45 Zeta Phi 1,2,3,45 AWS 2,3,45
KATHRYN KRAUT-Cedar Rapids, Iowa
SISEA 3,45 USCA 152,354-.
NANCY KREIN-Dubuque, Iowa
Major-Christian Education and English
SISEA l,2,3,4, Historian 2, Publicity Chairman 35 Young
Democrats 35 Gamma Phi Delta Sorority 25354.
JOHN MARINO-Chicago, Illinois
SISEA 45 Football 1,2535 Baseball 15 D Club 253,45 KUDD
1,25 Phi Omicron Fraternity 152,354-.
NANCY MINER-Minneapolis, Minnesota
Dorm Council 45 Dinner Club 35 Dean's List 1,35 USCA 152,
35 Pres. 3.
RICHARD LEACH-Dubuque, Iowa
Student Senate and Class President 45 Alpha Pi Omega 3,
45 Phi Alpha Theta 253545 Pi Kappa Delta 3545 Young
Republicans 35 SISEA 2,3545 Dean's List 15253545 Que 25
Mu Sigma Beta Fraternity 15253545 CCUN 35. Social Board
3545 Dinner Club 354.
ELEAN OR LLOYD-Cambria, Wisconsin
Transfer from Wisconsin State College 25 SISEA 2,35
MENC 2,3545 Concert Choir 3,45 Chapel Choir 25 Band 2,
35 USCA 25 Gamma Phi Delta Sorority 354.
PHILIP NORTON-Dubuque, Iowa
Major-German and Social Studies
SISEA 1,2,3,45 PEW 45 Dinner Club 45 Junior Year in Ger-
many 35 Northeast Iowa Regional President of SISEA 2.
,IACQUELYN OLSON-Aurora, Illinois
Major-History and Elementary Education
College Judiciary 25 Dorm Council 3,45 SISEA 2,3545 Zeta
Phi Sorority 1,2,3,45 Pan-Hellenic Council 35 Head Resi-
dent 45 May Fete Attendant 25 Dean's List 25 Homecoming
GARY MITTELBUSHER-Davenport, Iowa
Young Republicans 45 Beta Alpha Chi 45 Social Board 45
Basketball 1,25 Track 25 D Club 2,3,45 Key 15 Co-Chairman
of Homecoming 45 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Iowa Beta.
TOM NEAL-Dubuque, Iowa
Transfer from University of Illinoisg Student Senate 35
Young Democrats 2,35 Beta Alpha Chi 3,45 Social Board 3,
45 PEW 3,45 Soccer 3,45 USCA 25 UWF 2,35 USIC 25
KUDD 35 Que 2,35 CCUN 3,4.
ROBERT PAHNKE-River Grove, Illinois
Major-Biology and Psychology
Student Senate 35 Bios Alpa Philos 3,45 Dean's List 3,45
Dorm Council 35 Basketball 2,35 Soccer 152,35 Tennis 2,354
Capt. 3,45 D Club 3,45 Que 35 4Mu Sigma Beta Fraternity
ZOILA PASCUAL-Dubuque, Iowa
SISEA 3,45 Dinner Club 3,45 Dean's List 1,2,3,45 Kappa Del-
ta Pi 3,45 Key Queen Attendant 35 USCA l,2,35 USIC1,2,
3,45 Gamma Phi Delta Sorority 2,3,4.
PAUL PULS-Dubuque, Iowa
Major-Mathematics and Economics
Beta Alpha Chi 3,45 Mu Sigma Beta Fraternity l,2,3,4, Treas.
MILAN RADVANSKY-Toronto, Ontario
College Judiciary 3, Dorm Council 2,35 Beta Alpha Chi
3,43 Track 2,3,4g Cross Country 2,3,45 Phi Omicron Fra-
JOHN PIERSON-Beloit, Wisconsin
GEORGE PRIEDITIS-Toronto, Ontario
Major-Physical Education and Biology
Dorm Council 2,3,43 SISEA 2,3,4, Dean's List 3, Football
1,2,3,4g Track l,2,3,4g Wrestling 45 D Club l,2,3,4, Phi Omi-
cron Fraternity 1,2,3,4g Head Resident 3,4.
WARREN REININGER-Dubuque, Iowa
Beta Alpha Chi 3,43 Football 1,2,35 Tennis 35 D Club 1,2,
3,4, Pres. 43 Phi Omicron Fraternity l,2,3,4.
JOHN RENZ-Lake Forest, Illinois
Young Republicans 3,45 Beta Alpha Chi 3,4g Track 1,2g Cross
Country 1,25 D Club 1,2,3,4g Mu Sigma Beta Fraternity 2,
SHARON E. RODERICK-Waukon, Iowa
Major-English and German
College Judiciary 25 Dorm Council 45 Who's Who 35 SISEA
1,2,3,45 Dean's List 1,25 Key Queen Court 25 USCA 1,25 Que
EILEEN SCHUMANN-Greenwich, Connecticut
Major-Biology and English
Zeta Phi 3,45 Bios Alpha Philos 3,4.
PAUL TALCHIK JR.-Park Ridge, Illinois
Major-Biology and Chemistry
Debate Team 35 USCA 3,4, Treas. 45 Alpha Phi Omega
3,4, Fellowship Chairman and Sergeant at Arms 45 Bios Alpha
Philos 3,45 Vice-Pres. 45 Chemistry Club 4.
ALICE THOMAS-McDonough, Georgia
Transfer Student5 Student Senate 1,25 House Council 1,
Vice-Pres. 15 Dorm Council 45 Bios Alpha Philos 45 Dean's
List 1,25 Gamma Phi Delta 3,4.
MARY ANN SHEEAN-Scales Mound, Illinois
Major-Voice and Instrumental
College Judiciary 2,35 Dorm Council 15 SISEA 3,45 MENC
1,2,3,45 Concert Choir 1,2,3,45 Dinner Club 3,45 Chamber
Singers 3,45 Dean's List 1,2,3,45 Chief Magistrate of Primary
Court 35 Chapel Choir 1,25 Orchestra 1,2,35 Band 1,25USCA
1,2 5 Kappa Delta Pi 3,4.
MERRY SWEET-Durand, Illinois
Major-English and Modern Language
Who's Who 35 Alpha Pi Omega 3,45 SISEA 3,45 Orchestra
1,2,35 Band 1,2,3,45 Que 35 Copy Editor 35 AWS 3,45 Sec.
35 Kappa Delta Pi 3,45 Dean's List 1,2,35 Delta Phi Sigma
2,3,45 Treas. 3.
BARBARA KAY TODD-Babylon, New York
Major-English and French
Dorm Council 35 Alpha Pi Omega 45 Treas. 45 SISEA 35
45 Concert Choir 15 Young Democrats 35 Kappa Delta Pi
3545 Dean's List 15253545 Orchestra 15 Band 15 USCA 15253545
Head Resident 45 Gamma Phi Delta 253545 Corres. Sec. 2.
L. ROGER TODD-Council Bluffs, Iowa
Major-English and Philosophy
College Judiciary 3545 Dorm Council 35 Young Democrats
3545 USCA 1,2545 Spartan Club 45 KUDD 15 Golf 253.
RICHARD TSCHUDI-Dubuque, Iowa.
Football 152535 SISEA 3545 Phi Omicron Fraternity 234
RUBY VAN DORSTON-Dubuque, Iowa
GRETCHEN VAN HOVE-Ack1ey5 Iowa
Concert Choir 15253545 Band 15253545 MENC 15253545 Pres. 3.
JAMES WATT-Oak Park, Illinois
Class Pres. 13 Student Senate 1,2,33 NSA Coordinator 33
Que 1,2343 Sports Editor 43 Spartan Club 13 Thirteener 2,
3,43 Inter-Frat. Council 43 Homecoming Parade Co-Chair-
man 2,33 Dean's List 13 D Club 1,2,3,4.
JUDY WILD--Marshall, Minnesota
Dorm Council 23 SISEA 3,43 MENC 23 USCA lg Dinner
Club 3,43 PEW 3,4 Dean's List lg Chapel Choir 1,23 Que 3,
43 Editor 43 Zeta Phi 1,2,3,4, AWS 2,3,4.
NANCY VAZQUEZ-Dubuque, Iowa
Transfer Student 33 Chemistry Club 43 USIC 3,4.
FREDERICK INALTER-Guttenburg, Iowa
Dorm Council 3,43 Concert Choir 23 Young Democrats 33
Inter-Frat. Council 33 Beta Alpha Chi 3,4, Pres. 43 Dinner
Club 43 KEY 1,2333 Mu Sigma Beta Fraternity 1,2,3,4, Pres.
3, Vice-Pres. 4.
NANCY WILSON-Dolton, Illinois
Student Senate 1, Dorm Council 2,4 Who's Who 33 Alpha
Phi Omega 3,45 Pres. 43 Pi Kappa Delta 3,43 Bios Alpha
Philos 2,3,43 Young Republicans 33 SISEA 1,2,3,43 Concert
Choir 1,23 Head Resident 43 Dinner Club 3,43 Dean's List 1,
2,3,43 KEY Queen Court 2,33 WARA 1,2,3,43 Band 1,2,33
USCA 13 Que 1,2,3,43 Asst. Editor 23 Editor 33 Zeta Phi
1,2,3,43 Pres. 3.
UN IOR CLASS
John Turner, Judy Whiteside, Jay Harmon, Presidentg Marcia McCartney
A Year to lead in student organization and a year to follow the
catalog's list of general graduation requirements. A year to establish
a major and hunt for a minor. A year to get pinned or engaged. A
time of realization that within the not to distant future, you'll be out
of school. A time to wonder about the draft or marriage or both. A
year of serious thought and promise-A Junior Year.
W. Babylon, New York
N ORMA ANDERBERG
German Valley, Illinois
Lake Bluff, Illinois
Evergreen Park, Illinois
J IM BRADY
Colonia, New Jersey
Arlington Heights, Illinois
Mt. Prospect, Illinois
Gran Blanc, Michigan
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Grand Mound, Iowa
Buffalo, New York
West Orange, New Jersey
BOB DUN F IELD
Lake Villa, Illinois
Toms River, New Jersey
Clifton, New Jersey
Lost Nation, Iowa
Franklin Park, Illinois
Rock Island, Illinois
Hackensack, New Jersey
Lake Forest, Illinois
Pennsville, New Jersey
Chicago Heights, Illinois
Queens, New York
Mount Prospect, Illinois
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West Chicago, Illinois
Elmwood Park, Illinois
New London, Iowa
Point Pleasant, New Jersey
West Calkwell, New Jersey
Franklin Park, Illinois
Seaford, New York
Wilton Junction, Iowa
The second year, the year of the "active,' and of the committee meet-
ing. No beanie, no strangness, home is here. Chapel is Friday not Thurs-
day and you learn how to play bridge. Those young kids are freshmen
and you begin to feel old at 19. It's a year to probe deeper and a year to
make decisions, what will I major in, will I transfer, will I go home for
Thanksgiving? A year of deepening understanding and appreciation-a
North Bellmore, New York
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Park Ridge, Illinois
Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin
Massapequa, New York
BETTY LOU BRADLEY
Sioux City, Iowa
Arlington Heights, Illinois
Union City, New Jersey
Bronx, New York
MARY ANN CONZET
Franklin Park, Illinois
Teaneck, New Jersey
Yonkers, New York
Morton Grove, Illinois
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Crystal Lake, Illinois
MARY KAY HALL
Gouverneur, New York
Syosset, New York
RONALD HENN IN G
Yonkers, New York
Des Moines, Iowa
Park Ridge, Illinois
Falls Church, Virginia
Point Reading, New Jersey
Floral Park, New York
Franklin Park, Illinois
Martinsville, New Jersey
West Chicago, Illinois
Green Brook, New Jersey
Teaneck, New Jersey
Des Moines, Iowa
Devil's Lake, North Dakota
West Babylon, New York
Ossining, New York
Snyder, New York
Lake Zurich, Illinois
Lake City, Iowa
Seaford, New York
GA IL SANNE S
Blairstown, New Jersey
Fort Salonga, New York
Franklin Park, Illinois
Franklin Square, New York
Dumont, New Jersey
JOHN VON TISH
North Plainfield, New Jersey
Teaneck, New Jersey
CAROLE JEAN WOEHL
San Francisco, California
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
F RESHMAN CLASS
Jim Cornigans, Christine Kazimir, Dan Reedg President, Ron Nelson
The first year, filled with strange names and strange places. When a
beanie and upperclassmen mean so much and the high school prom so
little. When freedom becomes a challenge and home becomes its threat.
A time filled with football, clothes and blue slips. A long distant tele-
phone call and an empty mailbox. An introduction to chapel and
"Wednesday night dress-up." A year to cry and a year to laugh, a year
to doubt, a year to hope-a Freshman year.
Mt. Prospect, Illinois
Maple Plain, Minnesota
Sauk Village, Iowa
Lake Zurich, Illinois
Franklin Park, Illinois
Metuchen, New Jersey
RICK CARN EY
Des Moines, Iowa
E T' l.
Iselin, New Jersey
JIM CORN IGANS
Bayshore, New York
Fond du Lac, Wisconsin
Teaneck, New Jersey
Dresel Hill, Pennsylvania
Bronx, New York
Park Forest, Illinois
Wayne, New Jersey
Park Ridge, Illinois
Nutley, New Jersey
Bound Brook, New Jersey
JO ELLEN FRY
Neptune, New Jersey
Marlboro, New Jersey
Mt. Vernon, New York
Amityville, New York
River Forest, Illinois
Lost Nation, Iowa
West Chicago, Illinois
Cedar Falls, Iowa
Arlington Heights, Illinois
West Hartford, Connecticut
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DONNA HULLIN GER
White Hall, Illinois
Oak Park, Illinois
Ardsley, New Jersey
Downers Grove, Illinois
St. Paul, Minnesota
Edgewater Park, New jersey
Brooklyn, New York
MARY ANN MEDFORD
Yonkers, New York
Teaneck, New Jersey
Upper Darby, Pennsylvania
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St. Cloud, Minnesota
Orland Park, Illinois
Grenloch, New Jersey
W. Babylon, New York
Morristown, New Jersey
Tinley Park, Illinois
Islip, New York
Pine Island, Minnesota
Riverdale, New Jersey
Glassboro, New Jersey
Somerville, New Jersey
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Mr. Vernon, New Jersey
Fawn Grove, Pennsylvania
Floral Park, New Jersey
Delran, New Jersey
Dunellen, New Jersey
North Babylon, New York
Mt. Prospect, Illinois
Hamburg, New York
Huntington, New York
Arlington Hts., Illinois
Chatham, New Jersey
L. DIANNE VALDER
Des Moines, Iowa,
JAMES VAN DIEN
Green Pond. New Jersey
Bergenficld, New Jersey
Downers Grove, Illinois
Harrington Park, New jersey
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
GEORGIA YElSS .
Monmouth, New Jersey
Suffolk, New Jersey
MARY RAE BENHART
Lake Park, Iowa
Elm Grove, Wisconsin
Point Pleasant, New Jersey
MARY ANN RIDENOUR
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This fall, on returning to campus, I was filled with
both doubt and hope concerning the 1966 KEY. I knew
that the book would get a critical appraisal by all the
members of our university community and rightly so. I
knew also though that I would have the assistance of a
much more talented Assistant Editor than the 1965 KEY
We have changed the format slightly to present what
we hope will be a more interesting and acceptable year-
book. Any success due this book is to a great extent due
to the excellent help of an Assistant Editor who was
always present with a smile and a suggestion which was
nine out of ten times, right. I must also thank Larry
Csajaghy who served as our Business Manager. I don't
know how he could have stood all my yelling. Mr. Jack
Boyd came in to serve as advisor and did an excellent
If you notice that the pictures are better, all credit
must go to Hank Benz and John Lyons who were always
helpful. Photographers at Telegraph-Herald must also
be thanked for their help. One last member of the staff
I can't forget is Barb Sendecke who worked harder than
I did sometimes!
Assistant Editor-Pam Clark
Business Manager-Larry Csajaghy
Sue F itzSimons
Larry Csa aghy
Taking my step t
SYMBOL OF FLAVOR
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Dubuque DUBUQUE PACKING COMPANY
wnnev sHoE sHoP
FINEST SHOE REPAIRING
253 8th AVENUE
THREE DOORS EAST OF
"BUY DIRECT AND SAVE"
akooxsms DAIRY ,80 MM,
80 SOUTHERN AVENUE SERVICES THE ENTIRE
COMPLETE LINE OF DAIRY PRODUCTS
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C. F. CODY CO., INC.
OFFICE SUPPLIES 8. FURNITURE
960 MAIN STREET
UNIVERSITY OF DUBUQUE
FROM YOUR FINANCIAL FRIEND . .
N I lf.
1 and savings bank llwlll
756 MAN ST- D'AL3'734 9TH AND MAIN, DUBUQUE, IOWA uf
MEMBER: FDIC ' FRS S
SPAHN 8. ROSE
-TONE PIECE TO A cAIzLoAD" STYIE STORE EOR MEN
Jackson at Eleventh
888 MAIN STREET
"WHERE YOU WILL FIND
SKOWRUNEWS IEWEI-ER UP TO THE MINUTE STYLING
"DUBUQUELAND'S FINEST" IN MENS CLOTHING
AND FURNISHINGS AT
CENTRAL AT 18th DIAL 2-5719
IF IT'S JEWELRY WE HAVE THE FINEST
MEADOW GOLD DAIRY PRODUCTS
BEATRICE FO0D'S SERVICE
JIM'S DRIVE IN
OPEN ALL YEAR
LOCATED AT I00I CENTRAL AVE.
, in ,
JEWELRY, GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
RAY ROBEY, PROP.
035 MAIN STREET
BANWORTH 8. UDELHOVEN
FACILITY KERRIGAN ROAD
N N 0 N A PHONE 583-4839
S I B A II K 5
Z I -, jg' PEPPE
I if ' I I UH! PIZZA HOUSE
IlI1II ' I V f ATI! ffi
LOCUST AT SEVENTH
T292 MAIN ST
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS
PHONE 3 8294 2635 WINDSOR AVE.
E. I.. SCHEPPELE JEWELERS
"GIFTS THAT SATISFY
H. TRENKLE COMPANY
--THE HOME OF FINE SAUSAGE
TORBERT DRUG COMPANY
THE DODGE HOUSE
THE MU SIGMA BETA
MOTEL AND RESTAURANT
A "BEST WESTERN MOTEL"
701 DODGE PHONE 583-9736
THRIFT 8. SWIFT DRIVE-IN
SCHWIND'S TEXACO STATION
PICK UP 8. DELIVERY SERVICE
A GROWING ORGANIZATION
IN A GROWING INDUSTRY
OFFERS CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
IN PRODUCTION MANAGEMENT
A. Y. MCDONALD MFG. CO. 12th s. PINE DUBUQUE, IOWA
HEITZMAN CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
CONTRACTORS FOR SEMINARY LIBRARY,
SMITH HALL,GOLDTHORP SCIENCE HALL,
AITCHISON HALL, COLLEGE LIBRARY, AND
MCCORMICK GYM ADDITION
T395 WASHINGTON STREET DUBUQUE, IOWA
RIVER TRAIL TRANSIT LINES
MAINTENANCE AND SANITATION
PRODUCTS AND EQUIPMENT
FOR THE FINEST IN PORTRAITURE
METZ MANUFACTURING C0- THE T966 KEY PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHER
"SINCE thanks for the opportunity to serve
the T966 KEY AND THE UNIVERSITY."
I073 MAIN STREET DIAL 2-T983
KIES 8. BUTLER
JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS
DIAL 2 7843
972 MAIN STREET
THE BANKERS TO SEE
WEBER PAPER ARE AT D.B. 8. T.
T37 MAIN STREET
D B - A DLIBLIDIIE BANK and TRUST
A PART OF DUBUQUE AND THE NATION'S HOMES FOR T00 YEARS
C-TOO' Windows Patio Doors
Horizontal Slider Windows Casement Windows
Vertical Slider Windows Entrances
Doors Super Double-Hung Unit
Awing 8. Awing-Vue Units Basement Unit
WILLY CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
"BUILDERS OF THE NEW DORM"
There s a
Its look 66' Madly marvelous styles for
swmgers' Its pow' I2 months of great
looks geared to you' Its lust mlnutes
from UD to a Happening' Why shouldnt
lt happen to you? All year there re
happenings In our
TUXEDOES RENTED FOR ALL OCCASIONS
233 MAIN STREET Phone 582-5288
MARCO'S ITALIAN FOODS
The Gondola Room
Red Carpet Shop A X For Private Parties
w ho Q'
605 V WA Phone 588-0007
4 X osheks
IN DOWNTOWN . . . WHERE
YOU EXPECT A FINE
STORE TO BE
AMERICAN AND CHINESE
KUT AND KURL BEAUTY SHOPPE
"WE SELL AND SERVICE ALL IcINDs OF WIGS"
MARIE VYVERBERG PLAZA "zo
FOOD DUBUQUE, IOWA
HENSCHEL ROOFING AND E .
SHEET METAL CO. Apothecary
AL HENSCHEL, PROP.
345 MAIN STREET
SHEET METAL WORK
RESIDING OF ALL TYPES
WINDOWS AND DOORS
11th and Main
1101 MAIN STREET
257 EIGHT AVENUE
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V'S'T OUR ROEHL-PHILLIPS
III:fIf izf IE: I EEI' COMPLETELY NEW
IIIIII IIIIL 1 E: FURNITURE CUNIPANY
sfi -ilfzie 2 frg REMODELED
,AZZAZ he Finest Yann PAINT STORE FOR
Mmm! Sim ww IDUBUQUE HNESTI FINE FURNITURE
ef::: 2 1f1 2 :fr 2 222 2 fs22 2 DIAL 3-2519
H1051 d8SifBd .,,,. ..A. 2
GENE SPEAR 84
576-584 MAIN STREET
KLAUER OPTICAL COMPANY
For cIlI your eye glasses
and Contact lens needs
864 MAIN STREET
T298 DODGE STREET
KIEFER CITIES SERVICE
TIRES AND ACCESSORIES
WASHING AND GREASING
EMERGENCY ROAD SERVICE
UNIVERSITY AND ASBURY
2300 UNIVERSITY AVE.
FLOWER PHONE 583-3551
YOUR PHONA FLOWER FLORIST
DRUGS COSMETICS SUNDRIES
GRANDVIEW AND DELHI PHONE 2-6705
LAURY 8. LENGER PHARMACY
T298 DODGE PHONE 8-T496
SPORTING GOODS COMPANY
AWARD JACKETS AND SWEATERS
SPECIAL SCHOOL PRICES
T360 CENTRAL AVENUE
DARLENE "Dottie" KOETHE
Dubuque, Iowa OF
The Home of 8
COMPLETE LINE OF SCHOOL AND
648 Main Street
Dubuque, Iowa MECHANICAL
SPECIAL CAKES FOR ALL OCCASIONS
WITH A BONUS OF GOOD
GAMMA PHI DELTA I A + 533 A A
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sokonnv ' '
OF THE COMPLIMENTS
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