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members living on campus was sent to the old New York Central
station to meet the new music teacher and his wife, who were
arriving on the evening train. When the train arrived the 01'11Y
persons getting off were a fellow and girl looking much too Young
to be teachers, so the older instructor went back to the college leaving Dr. and Mrs. lames HOUSTON
their first View of the community stranded on the New York Central Depot p1CIif01'm-
next 32 years "Doc" and his charming wife have become known and admired
area. Dr. Spsncer's fame rests not upon one but upon several points: his out-
as an artist on the piano and organ: his thorough knowledge and appreciation
of music and the ability to impart that knowledge to others: his genius as a composer: and 1115
explosive exterior covering a keen sense of humor and a deep philosophy of life centered UPOH
the integrity and worth of every individual. .
I 0 t4 On a warm september evening in 1921 one of the faculty
Spencer to get
"Iimmy" as he is known to his many friends is a graduate of the New England Conservato1'Y
of Music, has spent several summers at the MacDowel1 Artists Colony at Peterboro. New I-IamP'
shire, and traveled in Europe on a Cromwell Fellowship. His compositions included many SOHQS'
orchestral suites, student compositions, and an elaborate- lyrical fantasy entitled The Song of Solo-
Not only because of his artistry but because of his friendship and his loyalty to Adrian C01-
lege the Mound for 1952 is dedicated in his honor.
lntroduction .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, g ,,,,, A 7
North Hall History ,,..,,, ,,,,,,,, ll
Cffices of Administration ,,.,.,,, ,,,,, l 2 L
Faculty L ......,......4..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, 1 4
South and Metcalf Hall History .... ., ......... 21'
Senior 'Class ,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ......... 2 2
Iunior Class .......... ..... - 27
Sophomore Class ....... ..... 2 9
Freshman Class ...,.. ......... 3 l
Library History ..................,. .... ......... 3 7
Student Union. ..............,..........,,......,,.,,, ......... 3 8
Metcalf and -South Hall ccunciis 39
lntertraternity Council .........i......... 40 ,
Campus Religious Council ....... .... '40
Dining Hall Committee ............ 4 ..... 4l
Social Committee ............... ..... 4 l
'Chi Psi Omega Sorority ............................ ......... 4 2
American Commons Club Fraternity ..... ..... 4 3
Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity ................ ......... 4 4
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity ...... - ......... 45
Science Club A .... L ............................ ......... 4 6
Music Club .......... ......... 4 6
Language Clubs .......... I ................ ......... 4 7
Lambda Phi Literary Society ......... ......... 4 7
Choir , ............................................... ......... 4 3
College Christian Fellowship ..... ------.. 4 3
' Ccontinued t
" -fs-L ',:-fiqifi-"W'1:jv4j1f'l,, 3, 34. V. 5.1 Q.. -ry Q 1- . Q. ,Jr-, A 4 Y ,A U I A l g
Z 1 'Eau-.': '2'S " 'al 'wtf' , :N Vg:-5 -- Q -12-nv: , --j-,:g.u1:2?K,'- -km: ' 4.
Q- , iggbgsf -'JV . 4 t . . :--,. In j 51:,,- ,Zi TL :vr ' A - - '-
Alpha Delta 'Chi .............
Major Cole Association .............
Women's Athletic Association
Letterman's Club ......................
Adrian College World Staff ......
Mound Staff ........................,...
Downs Hall History .........
Faculty Reception .......
Every-Day Doings .......
High Society ..........
Dorm Life .........,..,,..
Gymnasium History ....,. t-
Sport Shots .....
Women's Sports ........
It is with full knowledge of its imperfections and limita-
tions that the editor and staff of the Mound! present the 1952
edition to the students of Adrian College. Because of the
circumstances beyond the control of the staff, it has been
necessary to omit various pictures and articles which
would have been included.
A yearbook should provide a record of college life, and
to this end we have endeavored to give an accurate
picture of the campus and its personalities from the every-
day activities and special' social events to the very
buildings in which these events took place.
The editor wishes to acknowledge the assistance of
Fritz Nofziger whose resourcefulness and technical knowl-
edge have been a primary factor in the production of
this volume. Other persons who should be included in
a list of acknowledgements are Mr. Richard Brier, Dr.
Edmond H. Babbitt, and Evelyn Wangerin. I
- B Gilbert E. Smith
Editor in chief
' A -V' 'U'T'2im ' ""f-'Ql"-YET-355723 T7 3 fi" L.ff13 11 4- ': . YA 2391. 15 A 'vb
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I I H In
Pictured above in the hall of the administration wing of North Hall are ic
' Edith Buffet, secretary to the president, Evelyn Wangerin, Alvera Smith, Lue11CI
Hoagland, and Frederic Nofziger. by
In this wing the offices of the president, dean of men, registrar, business
manager, work co-ordinator, finance, and public relations are found. I
Especially during registration time this hall is an extremely busy place. CIS
students come to have plan cards and class schedules checked and approved. 0,
make satisfactory financial arrangements with the business office, seek in
f . . . .
ormation and guidance in the offices of the Dean of Men, Counselor of Women. t
and Registrar, and often times inquire for part-time work of the work coordinator
Th h " ' ' '
e c airs fsome picturedl lining the Walls of the hall are frequently filled Wiih
students, resident and pros ectiv " ' ' '
p e, waiting their turn for an interview or coun-
In the year 1845 Michigan Union College was founded at Leoni, a community near Iaclczon,
by the Wesleyan Methodist Church. lt possessed two hundred acres of land, a few buildings,
and almost sixty students. By the late 1850's it had run into financial and other difficulties and
contemplated moving. The pastor of the Plymouth Congregational Church in Adrian was at that
time Dr. Asa Mahan, formerly the first president of Oberlin College. He became a leader in the
movement to bring the College to Adrian, and in March, 1859 was inaugurated as the president
of Adrian College. The Methodist Protestant Church took control of the College in 1888.
On April 20, 1859 . 1.. J gf on the first floor: and
.G Y ,R
the first building K' 'ir' a men's dormitory
.",.v1 N11 P my ' 1611" ' 1
committee met and Milfs' 5 on the second and
lan l 'd ' 'A 1' ' h' d fl 1 1 1
p s were ai to ,lF4,,5-If ff . .,y., Agfvwg t 1r oors. n 88
complete North and ,vim F ',. ,l j it housed the Fourth
ll f Hs 4' f, 8- 1
South Halls by Aug- Q:-rw 'll H gg '1-.3 'i lgyfs Regiment of Michi-
, - AN g fl ,,' ' , -' .',3'-ep-93-5 f' V r.
1 'Wg IT 'Y "iW -
ust of that year. How- ',1-5- .- . , - u f gan Volunteers tram-
ever North Hall was 5 .. "-f2iiL.w x L Egg ' ing for service 1n the
not completed until yy... fl L.. ,li 6,15 , fs A ,Q . Q-Z 1v1 ar. ire e
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December. It was I 1 X i n I 'q,.. s7,g. .1 5' A . s.royed the entire 111-
bullt to house the , -i fe' I T. j,,Ljy4,W si- -i f terror of the bu1ld1ng
College library, ad- l , ,554 on October 21, 1880,
'E ' - 1.5 ' -'.i itll Fi.:-15" ' . .
ministration offices, .4'.'f",f fffgf ' ,QA gggqq ..g Z or iff - .. Wm- but lf WGS 191311111 The
'f..-ft fh'??i:'i5,':Q.' 'J' 5 'J' 4 .
and recitation halls nw . """' . A nge, following year. 1
Beginning in 1941 North Hall was completely remodeled. The' Liarary was moved to the
former science building, and the administration offices were installed in the south wing of the
building. The dormitory was removed from the upper floors which were converted into class
rooms and science laboratories. Other
laboratories were installed in the old executive offices
on the first floor. A short time later the offices of the Michigan Christian Advocate were brought
to Adrian and moved into the recitation hall at the rear of the building.
- - N 15 7-pp.:fgg:ir,r.1gg5Q:fgjA 3.-,Epi-1 'Q' ' tg?-yjyygijgg-4151+ .' 1-1.1 -.-fgig, I-1 , M .H 5137
SAMUEL I. HARRISON
It is difficult to describe our presi-
dent. He is, to be sure, mast friend-
ly, kind, and ever willing to help:
a Christian gentleman. Upon meet-
ing him one can not help be re-
minded that here is a president of
a friendly college, based on the
principles of Christianity and end-
eavoring to follow them for the
betterment of the lives of each and
every one of the students. This is
the aim of our president. An aim
and ideal that he has done much
to carry out to its completion.
Under his leadership many changes have corne about on this campus. South Hall and the C :apel
were redecorated, the old Science Hall was made into a' library. Executive offices were added to
North Hall and the Cornelius Memorial House was built. Tobias Home Economics House was com-
pleted last year.
This fall the completion of a lounge connecting Metcalf and South Halls was- added to the list of
improvements, followed in the spring by the finishing of the gymnasium in time for Commencement
He also developed the "self-help" plan, which has placed Adrian in a unique position among the na-
tion's schools and by this plan students who sincerely desire a college education have been able
to make their dream come true.
These are just a few of the many things that our president has done for the school, for the students,
for the community. Now possibly you may better understand why it is not an easy task to describe
President Harrison to you, the reader.
fm flcl " lm
Dr. Edmond H. Babbitt '
Vice-President in charge of Finance and
Public Relations. in reality two seperate
tasks, keeps a very efficient and hard work-
ing man like Dr. Babbitt exceedingly busy.
Outside of recruitment work, helping plan
and carry out fund campaigns. speaking be-
fore various organizations throughout the
state. directing the program that keeps news
of Adrian College before the public not closely
associated to the college he has found time
to act as faculty advisor for both the Adrian
College World and the Mound.
Dr. E. Bruce Wilson
As Dean of Men, he offers words of wisdom
and encouragement to students seeking his
counsel. He interviews resident and prospec-
tive students who wish to become more fully
acquainted with the ideals of Adrian College.
He stands ready at any time to assist a stu-
dent in need and has yet to steer them on
a wrong course. He also serves as a pro-
fessor of religion.
Dr. Corley S. Ritchie
Needless to say, the busines manager of a
college has a great responsibility. He must
be ever watchful that the various campus
organizations do not exceed their budgets
and he gives advice to them endeavoring to
aid in securing the best benefit for their ex-
penditures over each school year. Many
hours are spent with students, making ar-
rangements concerning their obligations to the
college. Too, he is to a great degree respon-
sible for the budget that keeps the institution
itself running smoothly. He came to Adrian
in 1925 and has served the school ever'since
Mrs. Viola Miller
Registrar of the College, she has charge of
all incoming applications, keeps all student
records, offers guidance and counselling to
prospective students and transfer students,
heads the campus social committeef and is
the Counsellor to Girls at Adrian. Mrs. Miller
came here in 1942 as assistant Registrar and
in 1945 the full burden and responsibility of
Registrar was given her. A task she has
most adequately and efficiently handled for
the past seven years.
s- W 1 .1 ..151f'i
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HOWARD W. ALEXANDER FLORENCE BENEDICT
A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
Professor, Mathematics C Ass. Bus Mgr-
THEODORE R. BOYETT
Director of Physical
Education for Men
RUTH ELIZABETH CARGO
EDITH C. BUFFETT
Sec. to Pres.
BARBARA YUNKER CRUMM
B.S., A.M. A.B.
Associate Professor Secretary
ROBERT MQCFARLAND LACY FLORENCE LEE
B.A., M.A. A.B.
Work Co-ordinator, Dietitian
HOPE LOWRY MARY E. MCCORMICK
A.B., A.M. in Ed.. A.M.
ALICE E. MCKEEHAN MILES
A.B.. A.M.. Ed.D. I
ESTHER PELLOWE THOMAS ROGERS
B.A., S.T.B.. Th.D.
Dormitory Professor, Religion
Director and English
WILLIAM SCHUHLE GEORGE C. SEECK
A.B., A.M. A.B.. S.T.B.. A.M., PhD
Professor of History Professor, Education
and Political Science
IAMES HOUSTON SPENCER IOAN YOUNG STEPP
Director of Music Dept. Director of PhYSiCU1
Education for Women
RUSSELL S. TOWERS
HERSCHEL LEE WALDRON
A.B., B.S., M.S. .
FREDERICK BURR CLIFFORD
A.B.. B.D,.. A.M., Ph.D.
,Iohn Day Robert Tuttle
Helen Wernimont Iohn Marvin
CHARLES B. VANCE
B.S.,'s M.S.. Ph.D.
Professor of Physics
B.A., M.A., B.L.S.
REBECCA KATHERINE WALKER
Ass. Prof. of
13" ' , ,.,. , , .,, . .
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The new lounge was made possible by a S5,000 annuity fund left by BishOP
and Mrs. louis Broomfield.. Bishop Broomfield was a former student at Adrian
College in the class of 1896. He received an honorary LL.D. degree from Adrtdll
in 1939. The new structure is of brick in keeping with its two connecting bulld-
This new lobby connecting Metcalf and South Hall serves as a IGCIGCIUOH
room, lounge, and hall. Here tables are set up for students who wish to PlUY
games. Other students may prefer sitting around on the new furniture discussing
events of the day and future plans, or reading. Smoking is permitted in the lounqe
during the winter months. When the weather is warm the deck, west Of the
lounge, is reserved for smokers.
A Pictured above are tl. to r.l Bill Waara, Lorraine Schultz. Bill Lewis. Barbgffl
Hizer, and Lou Hoagland.
5 to 9157
sf ff the
South sf llletcalf Jfalh
South Hall is one of the two oldest buildings on campus. The foundations were laid in the
spring of 1859 at the same time as North Hall. By August 23 the walls were reported complet-
ed but work was halted awaiting the arrival of a shipment of slate from Vermont. The build-
ing was ready for the opening of the first term on December 1. Built as a girls dorm, the west
wing of the basement housed the dining hall until Metcalf Hall was constructed in 1896. Sub-
sequently the Little Theater was built in that place. The home economics laboratories were lo-
cated on the first floor until the opening of the Tobias Memorial House last year.
Fire destroyed 5 tained a heating
the west wing of X s 2 stove.
. butyl f
S h H ll 1 69. 1 f f- -
out a in 8 g H , I, N J X SH Under the leader
It is surprising that V nv ' X S ship of Dr. Dennison
the College did not 1 U I .L If C. Thomas, president
suffer more than two L-I .55 y, L2 'T' ,W 1893-98, Metcalf Hall
serious fires Old -,J 1 f rm'-' 'T I .fs-Q:-Fla? ? ff A wa' constructed
alumni returning to , ljigii-it ! XV? 25--5 IW David Metcalf of
their Almag Mater 5.11. 4 I Q -- . Adrian gave an an-
! iv ll Wulf- gy , in
ing wood and coal lirMmsll1E -ff., financing current im-
up to their rooms, "fav .1-in-,L T 1 .nr 97- provements. The first
each of which con-
- f , - V.,
dining hall and kitchen: the second housed the Adrian
With the event of the New Era Program, the upper
1947 the old familiar wooden porch on the front of the
floor of the p-resent lobby built to house the construction
floor contained the
College Conservatory, and the third, a
floors became the men's dormitory. In
building was removed and the ground
department. During the past year the
upper level of the addition was completed providing a covered passage to South Hall.
The class that enrolled at Adrian
College back in September of 1948
was one of the last large classes to
enter Adrian. It was composed to
a large degree of returning veterans
seeking an education: 'and also a
number of "green kids" just out of
Four years have passed. They
have passed quickly. On Com-
mencement day this year about 54
students will receive their diplomas.
Due to the transferring out an-d drop-
ping out of students, the draft and
accelerated program the number
of the class of '52 has dwindled.
Quality, vitality, and spirit have
not dwindled, however, for this is
a class that has been active in
campus social and scholastic func-
tions from the time they set foot on
Members of the class have held
1 responsible positions in the public
relations, sports, publications, sci-
ence, music, and publicity depart-
ments, as well as in the offices of
the alumni, work-coordinator and
others. Many have been student
teachers and pastors: still others
have held outside jobs that have
aided them in continuing their edu-
With all of this extra work this
class has still found t'me to win
, the Mardi Gras the two years it
was held. With this went the award
of the annual skip day to the class
having the best booth at the Mardi
Senior class members elected Iordan Iatrou, of Detroit, Cseatedj '
to the presidency for the third straight year. William Aeber-
sold, of Tecumseh, was chosen vice president, and Barbara
Amato, of Indianapolis, Ind., handled the secretary-treasurer ,
duties. Gras. Each year the class of 52
Q has sponsored a dance and is well
known for their unique decorating themes.
To lead them the members of the class chose lordan Iatrou as president for three of the
four years. . .
This year's graduating class leaves as their gift to Adrian College: first, an electric clock,
with the inscription "Class of '52." This is to be placed in North Hall. Second, new shrubbery
in front of the library and newly completed gymnasium.
Final exam week, Baccalaureate, and finally Commencement will end a busy but most
pro itable four years at Adrian College. At 5:15 on the afternoon of Iune l the blue 'and white
colors of the class of Nineteen Hundred a d lF"ft -T
- n 1 y wo will be passed down to the class of '53-
We dare say that long after the class colors are faded and tattered, long after the faces and
names of the class members are forgotten, the influence and heritage they left within the halls
at Adrian will long, long be remembered and recognized. At Adrian one can find the type of
education, association, and religious fundamentals that will aid him to become the type citi-
ieln that America, the World so -desperately needs. For all of this the entire class is most grate-
u and thankful for the opportunities Adrian has given them.
Chi Psi C
l H .
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- .-If Aj 4' pt, jf:-Eg '- -' ' .fair-2. 1.:,ij .'- Z!-EY?-g-FSE,-' Uffiffip YF , ,. , . 3"'E1i'3f'F5'f' . 19 - - - - 1 ,f , '-- V, - nj,-g f
s tn- 'W' A r KNAW is'-.FNEMT-ities-fiiiirr SSW''ff'1ft1t-fihhtfkiits,.tif I ' T Ptdtffg ' WILLIAM AEBERSOLD 1'
ATO Ckeeper ot the annalsl, IFC, Ger-
man Club, Intramurals, Senior class
Chi Psi Omega Cpresident: treasurerl,
W.A.A., Intertraternity Council tsecre-
tary-treasurerl, Intramurals, Girls' Var-
sity Basketball, 1951 Homecoming
Queen, Secretary-Treasurer of Senior
Home Economics Club Csecretaryl,
Music Club Cscribel, Science Club.
A.T.O. tkeeper of the annalsl, Choir,
ACC, Choir, Intramurals, Varsity Track
ACC Cpresidentl, CCF tpresident: vice
presidentl, Major Cole, College Band,
Interfraternity Council, Science Club,
Music Club, College Representative to
the United Nations in 1951, Varsity
NORMA IEAN BAXTER
Chorus, Chapel Choir, Music Club
Csecretary: presidentl, Intramurals.
WAA tsecretary: project chairmanl,
Chi Psi Omega Csocial chairman: presi-
dentl, Alpha Delta Chi, IFC Csecretary-
treasurerl, Choir, Home Ec Club, Science
Club, Mound, Intramurals, Archery,
Campus Social Committee fsecretaryl,
Senior class social chairman.
ACC tvice presidentl, College Choir,
Music Club, Band.
Varsity Football, Intramurals, ATO
Cworthy keeper of the exchequerl.
ATO Cchaplainl, Lambda Phi, Intra-
murals, Who's Who in American Col-
leges and Universities.
World Cbusiness managerl, Mound
ACC, CChaplainD, CCF Cvice presidentl,
Major Cole Cvice presidentl, Lambda
Phi Cpresiclentl, International Relations
Club, Intramurals, Student Work Co-
ordinator, French Club.
ACC tathletic directorl, Student Council
Cpresidentl, Major Cole fvice presidentl,
CCF Cvice presidentl, Lambda Phi,
Who's Who in American Colleges and
A.T.O. fworthy masterl, Varsity Base-
ball-Football, Intramurals, 1.F.C., Ger-
man Club, Letterman's Club.
, 5 P my
German Club, Marriage Club.
MARY IOAN GEPHART
Music Club fvice presidentl, Spanish
Club, Choir, WAA Csecretaryg scng
leaderl, Girls' Varsity Basketball, South
Hall House Council Cpresidentl, 1950
Homecoming Queen ,Intramurals, Who's
Who in American Colleges and Uni-
A.T.O., German Club, Band, Science
Club, Varsity Football.
Choir, ATO, Varsity Football, World,
S.A.E. teminent archon, deputy archon
chaplain, warden, correspondentJ,I.F.C.,
Intramurals, Science Club.
ATO Cpledgemasterl, Varsity Tennis,
Letterman's Club, Intramurals, Chorus
Science Club. '
Cheerleader, WAA, Chi Psi Omega
tvice president: chaplainl, Sophomore
class secretary-treasurer, Student Union
tsecretary-treasurerl, Girls' Varsity Bas-
ketball, Intramurals, Athletic Council,
Campus Religious Council.
Varsity Football and Basketball, Presi-
dent of class of '52 tthree yearsl, Press
Club, Sports Publicity, Letterman's Club
tvice presidentl, Student Representative
to the MIAA, SAE twardenl, Who's Who
in American Colleges and Universities.
ACC ttreasurerl, Intramurals, Music
Club Ctreasurerl, Social Science Club,
United Nations Club Cvice president:
presidentl, Choir, Interfratemity coun-
cil, Science Club, Lambda Phi, World,
Dining Hall committee.
Major Cole, Intramurals, Recreational
D'irector of Wayne Methodist Church.
Dramatic Club, Spanish Club, Music
Club, Deputation team, Lambda Phi.
Cheerleader, Alpha Delta Chi, W.A.A..
Chi Psi Omega.
: s Club
Q .5 WTSO
A.T.O fworthy scribel Sophomore
class vice president Lettermans Club
Intramurals Varsity Football-Baseball
S.AF Cdeputy archon treasurer -
Iunior class vice president AT.O
fworthy sentinal worthy usherl Var-
si ty Football-Basketball-Golf-Baseball
Intramurals I.F.C Cvice presidentl.
ACC Cextension secretary correspond-
ing SS-Cretaryl World Cnews editor asso-
ciate editor, editor-in-chiefl, Mound
Ccopy editorl. Intramurals, College
Players, Press Club lpresidentl, Ger-
man Club, Interfraternity Council.
Varsity Track, Baseball, Football, and
Golf, Interfraternity Council fpresidentb,
ATO Csecretary: social chairmanl.
Varsity Football, Baseball, and Basket-
ball, Letterman's Club, World fassistant
sports editorl, Intramurals.
SAE Krecorder, EDA, herald, preceptor,
warden, athletic director, correspon-
dent, deputy archonl, College Intra-
mural Director, Letterman's Club, Intra-
murals, Varsity Football-Golf-Basket
Alpha Delta Chi Qworship chairman:
presidentl, CCF Csecretaryl, WAA,
Spanish Club, Lambda Phi fsecretaryl,
Campus Religious Council, South Hall
House Council, Deputation Team.
Intramurals, Band, World.
World Cadvertising managerl, Mound
Cadvertising managerl, Intramurals,
Press Club, German Club, College
A.T.O. Cworthy chaplain, social chair-
manl, Freshman class vice president,
Varsity Football, Intramurals.
Major Cole, Mound, Metcalf Hall Coun-
cil Cpresidentl, Lambda Phi, Intramurals,
Campus Religious Council.
ATO Cworthy keeper of the exchequerl,
Student Union Cexecutive secretaryl,
International Relations Club, Mound.
ACC Ccorresponding secretary, exten-
sion secretary, social chairmanb, Mound
Ceditor-in-chiefl, World' Cfeature editorl,
CCF, Major Cole Cchaplainl, College
Players, Music Club, Lambda Phi.
Campus Religious Council, Campus So-
cial Council, Intramurals, International
" ' ' :it
,Si ""..7F' 7"----.
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I ,B--4--,v-5'-23-.-1-P-af es, " .-..,g - .-, 5 1.-V-:f .J-:fst 'A-1 f' -Q4 1 '
Benjamin Van Riper
Varsity Football, Basketball, and Base-
ball Letterman's Club, ATO.
A.C.C. Crecording secretaryl, Intra-
SAE, Student Union Cexecutive secre-
taryl, Press Club, Mound fassociate
Press Club, World, Mound, Lambda
Phi, Chi Psi Omega Cvice presidentl,
lnterfraternity Council, Secretary of
Iunior class, Adrian College Players,
South Hall Council lpresidentl, Intra-
Letterman's Club Csecretary-treasurer:
presidentl, ATO lpalm reporter: worthy
sentinall, Varsity Track, Intramurals.
ACC Ctreasurer: recording secretaryl,
Music Club, Csecretary: vice presidentl,
College Band, College Choir, World.
Intramurals, Major Cole, Interfraternity
PHILIP WIGEN T
Varsity Baseball, Student Union Cpresi-
dentl, ACC Cvice president: pledge-
masterl, Intramurals, Science Club,
Letterman's Club, Who's Who in Ameri-
can Colleges and Universities.
u"mau.g.s.us...u.Sa..-sms. s x. ia.
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Cl. to r.D Ioanne Beamer, of Carrollton, Ohio, vice
president: Arthur Antonelli, of Detroit, president:
Madelon Leech, of Morenci, secretary-treasurer were
chosen by the members of the Iunior class as their
leaders this year.
Barbara Brown -
I Ioyce Damon
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l Donald Strohl
Ronald Tuck V
W ' Edward Winter
Those not shown:
lack Williams .
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g:-?'!5"5!!E!P-vrwf-- -- --
Sophomores chose Iames Patterson,
ot Adrian, to lead them as presi-
dent, with Evelyn Wangerin, Step-
henson, secretary-treasurer, and
Wayne Smith, Dundee, vice presi-
Mildred Hawthorne '-
' Dean Wells
Richard Van Doren
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NM, '4k+ 'wa-slifteikw' enmeim- MN.-n.w-an-xwm, t
Raymond Barnes Billy Brentlinger Ronald Capoon Anna Fagan
Gerald Bender GWend01Yn Bntt Vaneita Elliott Dors Gfgf
ChaIleS Heller Horner Iulian William Lewis Consuelo Montoya
GW91'1d0lYT1 Iohnson Bruce Kelsel' Donald Merry Marlene Palmeter
The class of '55 began its activities, after
orientation week, by electing officers to
lead and represent it throughout the year's
program of study and recreation.
Adrianas Rex, Eternal King of Adrian
College, proclaimed the law for freshman
Week activities and name cards, green
beanies, and the words, l"beat Albion,"
were familiar to campus personnel, with
occasionally the strains of the "Alma Mater"
being heard. Offenders of the law were
brought before Kangaroo court which cli-
maxed the week's events prior to Home-
Now the first year is past and as each
freshman looks forward to becoming a
sophomore he may also look back, reflect
on the year just past and think of the fun,
the work, the joys, the sorrows of his first
year at college.
'lhe class of 1955 elected Walter Rentsch, Mendhcrm.
New Iersey, as vice president: Lawrence Smith, De-
troit, president: Daisy Crumback, Port Huron, S9019-
tx S N
Iames Pres on Sandra Schultz Lawrence Smith Marjorie Speers
lack Stewart William Waara Seymour Warner
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Library Conference Room
The Library Conference Room is a combination museum, where relics
of Adrian Col1ege's progress through the years are kept on display: a pl10lO
library, Where a photographic history of Adrian College, including each
graduating class, has been kept up to date: and a tile, where records, papeIS.
and volumes tell of the College's advance since its inception up to the
This room is used today primarily for meetings ot the College Board of
Trustees, Faculty, Student-Faculty committees, panel and round-table dis-
cussions, and special student organization meetings.
Chemistry and Geology.
Near the end of the Civil War the Trustees voted to build the Cabinet Building to house the
510,000 collection presented to the school by Dr. lohn Kost. Upon its completion the museum
dered "the best west of Yale University." Dr. Kost was elected the first professor of
For years the community abounded with stories of the strange Dr. Kost. The house which he
built Cwhich was later remodeled into the Tobias Memorial Housel 'contained twenty-one rooms
-one with seven doors
Hall. During Dr. An-
and no wlndows-three -L K. 05' O,-yi ihonyfs first Year as
SMHWCIYSI and Of four f ig:-2, ' of-Qt? president 119041 elec-
1' 1 E- C N' if Y if ' 1 . . . .
St0fY tower. However 1 05'-e 43 - 653.45 tr1c1ty was installed in
1 gl 3 I zii :z X 'N'
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he was a brilliant 11. - h um gf! -17 by ., the College bulldmgsb
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sc1ent1st. ,f gig Mig' F ,gg The next year, through
. . h r- i. ' -' .
U n d e r President 029452555 at - ' ' Qu the generosity of Adrian
-I -- - .. -. ,-' -' , . .
Lew-15 S qdmlmstrcmonl v .. I . resident Dorcas Whit-
. Q' L1E:?'t -. . 2. rw. -1 'Il
111 1902. The SeCO11Cl 3 Q , gem ' I 41 ney, the remodeling of
f,,?..7q'g1:'Y.-gtg:--' DL it . LQ?-Q,
. -' 1 '-..'.- I .. 5. - r. .
floor of the Cabinet -E Q - 'U ,T the gYm-naslum WGS
. , , - . -as .45-, is - at 1
Bu1ld11'1g Was turned 111:-45f'-if" i 5 1- ""-rw? 3 1 2' . completed and the first
f-A 'Q' '-13' it 's-'Ai- S
. , . '-,P-. ' llll- A ' "' " P
into a g mnaslum. The ., Q e Q- -'lw"'. .-.: fifiizb ' 291, My floor rebuilt to house
Y iiiu' -5- ' p m F-551
f Ef'2EL'l-fzriitft-Y - Z "Mp: I. A 1 'E Tift'-"Ffa fl, 232 l ag, -
ormer museum was ,,5j5ij,-,-sqigig. ,-.I 5 - .-5,1535--M- f. Q? f,,, the laborator1es. The
1, .:.f,:h-yfgetafilljn . , s f fsg f
allowed to deteriorate 14--'l z ?iA'5fgff!F5!"""l' 'v 'S .7 .1 4 ...fri " building was renamed
Qgrazhp -,gh livin rv ,5,,..:t.f,,.1,,.g: i3 A?
and was stored on the 647 2,3 H -1- 11 11 Q1-H'-v Science Hall. lt was to
, -V" .if 'J k -Z- ' I
third floor of Metcalf 'H' "' " 'i'-s.. "' Science Hall the next
year that Dr. Elmer M. Iones came to be the renowned Professor of Chemistry for over thirty years.
During the summer of 1941 work was begun to rebuild' and recondition old Science Hall.
The former gymnasium was turned into the main reading room for the library. Almost half
of the ground floor was devoted to library stacks. A large room was created to house the col-
lege historical collection and the historical collection of the Detroit Conference of the Methodist
Church. Named 'fThe Americana Boom" and dedicated in honor of President Emeritus Harlan
L. -Feeman, it is popularly called the Library Conference Room. The building also houses the
College bookstore, classroom facilities, and storage space.
" 'A 1 ' ' figa mwszesd 75? if 3-r?J.Afs.3?'7"r3'?QQliEQQi3f'?cv1.' "52e-tsgij' 1 ' 'WT P ' 'fl' '
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S' 'R N A 5
' ' ' tSeatedJ I v a h
Graves, I o h nv
- F 1 e i s c h m a n,
. 5 Madelon Leech.
rence Smith, Ar-
" t h u r Antonelli.
Professor W i 1-
1 i a m Schuhle.
Wayne S m i t h,
I o r d a n Iatrou,
and Iames Nor-
t ----M-N wood.
,. n,.,r . rhn, X
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With the .purpose of organizing the students into 'a workable unit, the Student Union was
established. This year it was headed by lack Fleischman, president: Iames Norwood, vice presi-
dent: Ivah Graves, secretary: and Madelon Leech, executive secretary. Remaining seats on the
Council were filled by the respective class presidents. Professor William Schuhle was the fa-
culty advisor. '
Examples of activities sponsored by the Student Union throughout the year were fresh-
man-week activities, record dances following home basketball -games, announcing of basketball
games, and' the regular monthly meeting of the Student Union in the Adrian College Auditor-
ium. Cne of the more outstanding events this year was the basketball game between the
Council officers and Faculty members. y
The Student Union also maintains a lost an-d found department in Downs Hall under the
direction of the executive secretary.
One of the main aims of the organization this year was to plan a series of all-college co-
recreational nights. There are hopes that this was only the beginning of such a program.
The election of Student Union officers for the 1952-53 term brought to a close the 1951-52
'YW ,-iSf ?t i'fffrfv f t M Qi. :A A I 4, aff :f f 1' 4 - 'A -' it l .Q
l Metcalf and South Hall Councils
Governing bodies for the men's cmd Women's dormitories are the Metcalf Hall Council and
the Women's House Council. Their duties are to maintain order, neatness of appearance, estab-
lish Cwith the consent of the students involved? the dorm laws and enforce them. The councils
work in cooperation with the Dean ot Men and the Counselor of Women. , -
Activities of the Women's House Council this year included the Faculty Reception and
Open House, the Christmas tree trimming party, .he Christmas party tor the dormitory girls, and
"Buddy" week in March.
Men's House Council members are Robert Robb, president: lohn Smith, vice president: Cal-
vin Rice, secretary: Gary Corbin, treasurergt and Robert .McFarland Lacy, advisor. Geneva Wal-
ton heads the Women's House Council with Barbara Amato Cseniorl, vice PI'9Sid91'1'f7 Doris G1'Of
tfreshmanl, secretary: loanne Beamer Cjuniorl, treasurer: Mildred Hawthorne Csophomorelg Mrs.
Esther Pellowe and Miss Florence Lee, house mother, and Mrs. Viola Miller, girls' counselor.
South Hall Council includes tl. to r.l
Mildred Hawthorne, Ioanne Beamer,
Barbara Amato, Mrs. Esther Pellowe.
Geneva Walton, and Alvera Smith.
Metcalf Hall Council consists of tl. to r.l Cal-
vin. Rice, Robert Lacy, Willard Schultz, Gary
Corbin, and lohn Smith.
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The purpose of the Interfraternlty
Council 1S to promote fraternity l1fe
and activity to the best interests of
the college. In this manner 1t re
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Interfraternity Council members include: Cseatedl Evelyn
Berry, William Bateman, Benjamin Van Riper, Alvera
Smith, Richard Nims, Michael Himich: lstandingl Walter
Funk and Frederic Nofziger.
Campus Religious Council: Seated are Mary Inwood,
Barbara Crumm, Professor William Schuhle, Lorraine
Schultz, Frances Holloway. Standing: Barbara Hizer,
Ioan Rosso, 'Gilbert Smith, William Bateman, and
moves unfounded prejudices again-
st the organizations.
Activities of the year were high-
lighted by the sponsoring of the
annual all-college Christmas dance,
"Silver Bell," and Greek Week, held
Officers were: president, Benjam-
in Van Riper CS.A.E.D: vice president,
Richard Nims U-X.,T.O.J: secretary-
treasurer, Alvera Smith and Evelyn
Berry CC.P.O.D: and Dr. E. B. Wilson,
Others taking part in the Council
included William Bateman and Fritz
Nofziger CACCD, Ioanne B e a m e r
tC.P.O.l, Ed Winter and alternate
William Aebersold pCA.T.O.D, and
Michael Himich, and Calternatel
Iordan Iatrou CS.A.E.l
The Campus Religious Council main-
tains an active interest in religious func-
tions on Adrian's campus.
The council directed the Religious Em-
phasis Week activities and guides the
planning of money making campaigns
of religious interest. It is a clearing house
for the other campus religious organiza-
tions: coordinating their activities.
Each campus organization's chaplain
is a member of this council. Faculty mem-
bers include Dr. Thomas Rogers, chair-
man: Mrs. S. l. Harrison, Miss Edith Buf-
fett, Mrs. Donald Crumm, Dr. lames H.
Spencer, Dr. E. H. Babbitt, Dr. F. Burr
Clifford, Professor William Schuhle, and
Rev. A. H. Wallschlaeger.
The Dining Hall Council arranges
for all of the banquets held in the
college dining hall and enforces the
rules to be observed concerning
dress in the dining hall at meal
time. Banquets supervised by this
committee are at Homecoming,
Thanksgiving, and Christmas.
Student members include Daisy
Crumback, Marlene Palmeter, Eve
Clark, Ivah Graves, Robert Robb,
Ennil lones, and Gary Corbin. Fac-
'ulty members are Mrs. Esther Pel-
lowe and Miss Florence Lee.
Dining Hall Committee: Cl. to r.D Erm'l Iones,
Marlene Palmeter, Eve Clark, Mrs. Esther
Pellowe, Ivah Graves, Miss Florence Lee,
and Gary Corbin.
The Social Committee, composed
of faculty and student members, ad-
justs all social problems arising on
campus, schedules all social events,
and enforces observance of rules
governing campus social functions.
In addition to the social chairman
of each organization the committee
is headed by Mrs. Viola Miller, chair-
man. Miss Ruth Cargo, Miss Flor-
ence Lee, Miss Mary McCormick.
Miss Ruth Thomas, Mrs. Esther Pel-
lowe, Robert Lacy, Robert Tuttle,
and William Schuhle comprise the
remainder of the committee member-
Campus Social Committee: lfirst rowl Norma
lean Baxter, Ivah Graves. Madelon Leech,
Geneva Walton: lsecond rowl Lorraine
Schultz, Doris Heyn, Barbara Hizer, Ioanne
Beamer, Ioan Rosso, MissF1orence Lee, Benja-
min Van Riper, Arthur Antonelli. Gerald
Bender: lthird rowl Dennis Martin,gMiss Mary
McCormick, Miss Ruth Cargo, Miss Ruth
Thomas, William Schuhle, Mrs. Esther Pellowe,
Gilbert Smith, Evelyn Berry, William Bateman
and Gary Corbin.
Seated at the table are Evelyn Berry and Geneva'Walton. Standing: Barbara Brown, Frances Holloway, Wilma Ireland,
Barbara Amato, Joanne Beamer, Ioyce Damon, Mrs. Esther Pellowe, Ruth Mead, Alvera Smith, Phyllis Salmon, Evelyn
Wangerin, Lorraine Schultz, Mildred Hawthorne. '
tl. to r.J Evelyn Berry, president: Geneva
Walton, secretary: Mrsj Esther Pellowe,
Chi Psi Omega sorority has come through
another year of exciting events. The soror-
ity which is the only one on the Adrian
campus was organized on October l3, 1945
by seven girls who felt a need for a social
sorority on campus. It has maintained its
purpose well, which is to develop character
and personality intellectly, morally, and so-
cially and to establish and maintain a bond
of friendship among its members.
Among the activities of the year were
the fall and spring teas: the pledge parties:
hayride, record dances, Dogpatch Drag and
the spring cookout. The spring formal
held at the Secor Hotel in Toledo, Ohio,
was the highlight of the year.
There were sixteen active sorority mem-
bers at the close of the year. The officers
Were: president, Evelyn Berry: vice presi-
dent, Geneva Waltong secretary, Joyce Da-
mon: treasurer, Barbara Amato: social chair-
man, Phyllis Salmon: publicity chairman.
loanne Beamer: and chaplain, Frances Hol-
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" ,. - 1 ' '
Seated: Harold Weaver, Gerald Bonneville, William Bateman, Ermil
Iones, Donald Crumm. Standing: Iames Preston, Raymond Barnes,
lack Williams, Gilbert Smith, Harold Baker, Frederic Nofziger, Philip
Wigent, Iohn Fleischman, Walter Rentsch.'
The local chapter of the American Association of
Commons Clubs Was founded in 1936 by Greek letter
pledges, actives, and independents who felt the need
of a more democratic 'S organization. V
The organization emphasizes' four main precepts.
They are University first, Brotherhood, Democracy, and
Open door policy.
Highlighting this year's events Were the annual
Homecoming open-house, the formal Founder's Day open-
house, rush parties, Christmas party, and the annual
Spring dinner-dance held May 3 in the Crystal room of
the Hotel Hayes in lackson, Michigan.
William Bateman was president during 1931-527
assisted by Gerald Bonneville,vice-president2 Harold
Weaver and Frederick Swegles, recording secretary:
Ermil Iones, treasurer, Frederic Nofziger, corresponding
secretary: Gilbert Smith, extension secretary and social
chairman: Philip Wigent, pledge trainer, Donald Crumm,
Chaplain: and lack Williams, house committee chairman.
'f""'?YIiPiTf+f'----- f -Y
Cl. to r.l Professor Miles Peelle, advisor:
William Bateman, president: Miss Ruth
Cargo, Commons Club mother.
tFirst rowl Iohn Antico, Iames Bond, Victor Ford, Cap Orr, Iames Bonner, Iames Mohler. fSecond row: Charles Dean,
Donald Medley, Iohn Scott, Richard Van Doren, Dennis Mart in, Wallace Skinner, Richard Lackie, Richard Hockins. CThird
rowl Iames Bowden, Ronald Willnow, Edward Winter, William Aebersold, Lawrence Brown, Walter Funk, Richard Nims,
Donald Burkett, George Hart, Dean Wells, James Patterson. fFourth rowl Regis McConnell, Ronald Tuck, William Cooper,
Iohn Cavas, William Deighton, Lloyd Peters, Charles Norve ll, Iohn Stepp, Gerald Wallace, Thomas Hewitt, Ronald Ien-
Cl. to rj Dr. Edmond H. Babbitt, advisor:
Walter Funk, ' worthy master: Dr. Alice
McKeehan, dormitory mother.
Alpha Tau Omega is the oldest frater-
nity on campus, having been founded
December 17, 1881. R
The Alpha lVlu chapter holds the ath-
letic trophy. The largest event of the year
is the annual spring dinner-dance held in
lVlay. Other highlight events during the
past year have been the 1:'ounder's Day
dinner celebrating the 70th Anniversary
of the chapter and the spring conclave
held this year at Michigan State College
in East Lansing.
Officers, elected in March, are Edward
Winter, worthy master: lohn Cavas,
worthy chaplain: Richard Lackie, worthy
keeper of the exchequer: Ronald Will-
now, Worthy keeper of the annals: Iames
Patterson, worthy scribe: larnes Bowden,
Worthy usher: Richard VanDoren, worthy
sentinel: Dean Wells, pledge master:
Ronal.d Tuck, house manager: William
Cooper, social chairman: Ronald Ienkins.
athletic chairman: and lames Bonner,
song leaderif-'VW P
CSeatedJ Alexander Karagas, Dean Mills, Ierry Andrews. fKneelingD Bruce Keiser. Walter Schultz, Richard Siegrist, Leo Glee-
son, Francis D'eMarais, William Lewis, Robert Ohrman. fStandingl Richard Croll, Benjamin Van Riper, Richard Wiegert,
Leo Rench, Hugh Moran, Iordan Iatrou, Iames Thomas, Ned Spencer, Michael Himich, William Pinnell, William Mundy,
William Gephart, Edwin LeButt, Arthur Antonelli.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity believes
that man, being primarily a social being,
is at his best when his relations with his
group are satisfactory. To accomplish this
an attempt is made to draw into the bonds
of SAE men who are socially acceptable
with this group, locally and nationally.
Michigan Alpha at Adrian College,
founded in 1887, was the forty-ninth chapter
to be founded and is one of the oldest
established chapters above the Mason-
Officers this past year:
Eminent Archon: Michael Himich, William
Gephart: Eminent Deputy Archon: William
Mundy, Leo Rench: Eminent Recorder: Leo
Rench, William Pinnell: Eminent Treasurer:
Benjamin Van Riper, Hugh Moran: Eminent
Herald: Richard Wiegert: Eminent Chron-
icler: lame Thomas, Edwin LeButt: Eminent
Correspondent: Hugh Moran, Raymond Con-
way: Eminent Warden: Iordan Iatrou, Mi-
chael Himich: Chaplain: Raymond Conway,
Ned Spencer: Preceptor: Edwin LeButt, Ben-
jamin Van Riper.
Cl. to r.l Michael Himich, lfirst semesterl
Eminent Archon: Dr. Iames H. Spencer,
advisor: William Gephart, fsecond semes-
terl Eminent Archon.
' L' Wm. ,:..,.
-----................ 'yn-,Q-.' fn .IL-ix.-L
Grouped around the table are Profesor Miles Peelle, A Front Row: Dr. Iames H. Spencer, Ioyce Damon, Harold
Richard Wiegert, William Bateman, Gary Corbin, ' Weaver, Anna Fagan. Second Row: Marjorie Speers
Mary Sinclair, Barbara Brown, and Blaire Minier.
Standing are Charles Helzer and Robert Horner.
The Science Club was revived this
year after one year of inactivity. Though
small in number, composed of students
and faculty members interested in fur-
thering their scientific interests, the club
has obtained the services of outside
speakers and talks have been given by
club members on various types of scienti-
Faculty advisor professor Miles Peelle
has been assisted by Dr. Charles Vance
and Dr. Howard Alexander. Officers of
the club consist of president, Richard
Wiegert: vice president and program
chairman, Madelon Leech, and secretary,
One of the program highlights was an
illustrated lecture, "Oceanic 'V'olcanos,"
given by Miss Helen Foster. Miss Foster,
a native of Adrian, spent five years in
lapan studying geology.
Walter Rentsch, Raymond Barnes, Ermil Iones, Gilbert
Smith, Doris Grof, Dorothy Davis.
The Music Club was organized to give
music students at Adrian College an op-
portunity to develop their talents and to
learn the importance of music in the
world. It has always been the club's
policy to open its membership to all per-
sons who enjoy various types of music.
Over a period of several months the
club has heard works of such well known
composers as Bach, Beethoven, Mac-
Dowell, and Victor Herbert. The autobio-
graphy of each composer is read and the
person in charge points out certain things
to listen for, which distinguishes that
The club tries to attend outside activi-
ties and concerts in other towns, as well
as A-drian, such as those in Toledo and
Officers include: Norma lean Baxter,
president: Harold Weaver, vice president:
secretary-treasurer, Ermil Tones: program
chairman, Gilbert Smith: publicity chair-
man, loyce Damon: refreshment chair-
man, Mary Ioan Gephart: and faculty
advisor, Dr. lames H. Spencer.
The Spanish Club is an organization
consisting of students who are either tak-
ing Spanish courses now or have in the
past. Its purpose is to provide further
opportunities for Spanish- conversation
and to better understand the culture of
Spanish speaking countries and when
possible to become acquainted with
A Spanish banquet and a Mexican
dinner are the highlights of the year's
This year's officers were: president Lor-
raine Schultz, vice president Ron Will-
now, and advisor Miss Hope Lowry.
The German Club is a student organi-
zation, including faculty members and a
group of German speaking people from
the community. Its purpose is to give
further opportunity for German conver-
sation and to become better acquainted
with German people and culture.
Edward Winter served as president and
Arthur Antonelli, vice president this past
Front Row: Dr. Thomas Rogers, Lorraine Schultz, Iohn
Gault, Miss Hope Lowry. Back Row: Marjorie Speers,
Victor, Ford, Connie Montoya, Earl Michener, Ronald
Willnow, Larry Iones, Frederic Nofziger, Richard Feller,
Edward Saters, Mary Lyle, Walter Rentsch, D'oris Grof.
Lambda Phi is an organization of stu-
dents interested in literature. It meets
informally twice a month to discuss any
phase of literature with which the mem-
bers are acquainted.
Qualification for membership is that
the candidate must contribute some ori-
ginal work, either in the form of a written
paper on some phase of writing or an
oral talk such as a book review or read-
This past year several book reviews,
readings, movies, and records pertain-
ing to literature have been enjoyed by
the group. A
Members attended the Iohn Mason
Brown and Charles Laughton lectures
at the University of Michigan. Lambda
Phi also supported the Adrian Community
Officers were Donald Crumm, president
and Ioan Rosso, secretary. Miss Ruth
Thomas was advisor.
Vaneita Elliott, Ioan Rosso, Iames Simmons, Donald
Crumm, Gilbert Smith, Ruth Thomas, Barbara Crumm.
.. . 1. , . . . .,,. - ,Ji lx Q34 U,
Choir lfront rowl Ioyce Damon Daisy Crum
back Anna Fagan Darlene Lear Dons Grof
Cback row? Iames Bonner Walter Rentsch
Gerald Bender, Calvin Rice, Raymond Barnes.
This year's Adrian College Choir
under the direction of Dr. Iames
Spencer has participated in every
Chapel service during the school year.
It took active part during Religious
Emphasis Week and the Pre-Easter week
services, furnishing special music.
One of the highlights of the year's
activities was the annual Christmas
Concert, given in the Chapel prior to
Due to the lowered enrollment at
Adrian Colege this year the choir is
necessarily smaller than in past years
and it was therefore decided to cancel
the annual choir tour which has pre-
viously been made each spring.
ln recent years these tours have in-
cluded engagements in the .principle
cities of Michigan, Ohio, and western
Pennsylvania. The choir has also sung
in Constitution Hall in Washington, DC.
This year the college choir has been
composed mostly of freshmen. Dr.
Spencer is looking forward to next year
when these members of this year's choir
return to form the nucleus from which to
build another fine Adrian College Choir.
CCF: lfront row? Ida Ford, Ioanne Beamer, Barbara
I-lizer, William Bateman, Sandra Schultz, lsecond
IQWD Ierry Andrews, Lorraine Schultz, William
Waara, Robert Ffobb, Iohn Dace, Raymond Barnes,
Homer Iulian, Billy Brentlinger, Luella Hoagland,
College Christian Fellowship is an in-
terdenominational group which meets on
Sunday evening to express itself in reli-
gious and social' aspects of campus and
community life, emphasizing develop-
ment of Christian personalities.
lt is affiliated with the Michigan Meth-
odist Stu-dent Movement, the National
Methodist Youth Fellowship, student work
of the YMCA and YWCA, and works with
the WSSF drive and participates in Reli-
gious Emphasis Week activities.
Speakers from the faculty, as well CIS
outside the campus circle, are invited to
speak before the group. Discussions.
vesper services, and recreational meet-
ings were also held during the year.
Officers include Barbara I-lizer, presi-
dent: William Bateman, vice president?
secretary-treasurer, loanne Beamer: wor-
ship chairman, Lorraine Schultzp public-
ity, Ierry Andrews: MSM representative.
Harold Baker: and advisors, Dr. Thomas
Rogers and Professor William Schuhle.
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Alpha Delta Chi
Seated-Vaneita Elliott, Luella Hoagland, Mary In-
wood, Joan Rosso, Marjorie Speers. Standing:
Consuelo Montoya, Gwendolyn Johnson, Doris Grof,
Joanne Beamer, Gwendolyn Britt, Ida Ford, Anna
Fagan, Ann Butcher.
Alpha Delta Chi means "man serving
Christ," which is the essence of its aim.
Its stated goal is "to serve the present
age in whatever way. the Master calls:
to hold high the ideals of Christian teach-
ing: to keep our lives clean and pure."
Members' fields of service are Religious
Education, Missions, and Social Service.
Various projects are carried out during
the year. One of which was the "adop-
tion" of the children of Peek Home in
Polo, Illinois. I
Individually, many of the girls help
locally in churches as Sunday School
teachers, recreation leaders, choir mem-
bers, and youth advisors.
This year Mary Inwood served as
president: Joan Rosso, vice president?
Marjorie Speers, secretary-t r e a s u r e ri
Luella Hoagland, worship chairman:
Vaneita Elliott, social service, religious
education and missions chairman: and
Eve Clark, membership chairman. Ad-
visors were lVIrs. Samuel Harrison and
Mrs. Viola Miller.
First row: Ronald Cappon, Steve Andrews, William
Lewis, Billy Brentlinger, Richard Steudle. Second
row: Edward Saters, Larry Smith, James Norwood,
Gilbert Smith, Willard Schultz. Third row: Calvin
Rice, Gerald Bender, William Waara, Robert Robb,
Gary Corbin, John Smith, Raymond Barnes, John
Dace, Homer Julian, John Palmer, Robert Peverly.
The Major Cole Association is the men's
religious organization on campus. Its
membership is open to all men who have
definite Christian convictions.
Some of the members are pastoring
churches in the rural areas near Adrian.
Others are helping to organize youth
groups and choirs in churches of various
Members of the M.C.A. have traveled
over 1,600 miles and have spoken to well
over 2,000 people in deputation- work
since the beginning of the school year
The organization offers a wide variety
in its program so that it may .fill the
needs of each member.
Officers this year included James Nor-
wood, president: Donald Crumm, vice
president, Lawrence Smith, secretary-
treasurer, and Gilbert Smith, chaplain.
Dr. F. B. Clifford is the faculty advisor.
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First row: Darlene Lear, Betty McDonald, Frances Holloway, Clarice Iones, Barbara Amato, Ann Butcher, Sandra Schultz.
Second row: Mildred Hawthorne, Madelon Leech, Mildred Ware, Eve Clark, Mary Inwood, Doris Heyn, Third row: Sandra
Smith, Ivah Graves, Mary Sinclair, Marjorie Speers, Gwendolyn Iohnson, Doris G-rof, Lorraine Schultz, Ioanne Beamer,
Edith Buffet Iadvisorl, Rebecca Walker Cadvisorl, Evelyn Wangerin, Evelyn Berry, Mary Lyle, Luella Hoagland, Ioanne
McKercher, Marlene Palmeter, Gwendolyn Britt, Anna Faganf
Women's Athletic Association
The Women's Athletic Association of
Adrian College is composed of women
interested in athletics. It sponsors a
point-award system for athletic participa-
throughout the year and sponsored an
All-College tea, an intramural program,
and a Women's Athletic Association
birthday party. In May, after final
tion, intramural sports, varsity sports, and
various social events during the year.
The girls sponsored the Girls' Bid Dance
in Ianuary and co-recreation nights in
the auditorium during the year. Also
Adrian College WAA were hosts to other
WAA groups from the MIAA schools this
fall at a college play-day and held a
high school playday for high schools of
this county this spring. The girls held
candy, magazine, bake, and card sales
exams, the girls took an overnight hik-e.
Officers: Mildred Ware, p r e s i d e n ti
Madelon Leech, vice president: Eve Clark,
secretary: Mary Inwood, treasurer: Doris
Heyn, social chairman: Evelyn Berry, proj-
ect chairman: Sandra Schultz, song lead-
er: Mildred Hawthorne, intramural direc-
tor: Ioanne McKercher, publicity: and
Misses Rebecca Walker and Edith Buf-
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The Letterman's Club is an honorary
organization composed exclusively of
men who have won Adrian College var-
The club had a concession at football
games and track -meets: the proceeds
going into a loan fund to help Worthy
Adrian athletes in need of financial as-
sistance. A luncheon was held on Home-
coming Day for all active and alumni
Seth Ware lead the group as president
this year until his induction into the army,
at which time Regis McConnell, vice
p-resident, took over the duties of the
head office. Hugh Moran Was the secre-
The trophy the Lettermen are grouped
around is the "Robert Harsh Memorial
Trophy," which this group presented to
the College. It is awarded annually to
the most outstanding Adrian College
This trophy is in memory of Robert A.
Harsh, class of 1949, Who lost his life in
a plane crash While enroute to the Korean
baltle front. He Was serving with the
United States Navy at the time of his
death. An athlete While at Adrian he
was one Who carried the true fighting
sp'rit and sportsmanship typical of the
school he attended.
Sitting on floor: Ric-
hard Nims, Hugh
Moran, Eugene Deuel.
Seated: Philip Wigent,
Ronald Willnow, Ge
rald Wallace. Stand
ing: Richard Hockins
Francis DeMarais, Vic
tor Ford, Robert Ohr
man Leonard Morri
son, William Gephart
leo Rench, Iohn Cavas
Thomas Hewitt, Leo
Gleeon Richard Steud-
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Adrian College World Stall
The Adrian College World, weekly news-
paper published by the students, serves as
a mouth piece for our College, giving a
clear picture of student life and campus
It holds membership in the Associated
Collegiate Press, and each year sends dele-
gates to the national convention of the or-
Editor-in-chief for the first semester was
Fritz Nofziger. Bon Willnow, who served
as sports editor, moved up to the head
office in February. His former position was
filled by Dick Lackie. Gilbert Smith held
the feature editorship until February.
lames Patterson took over as news editor
in February. Ioanne Beamer held the posi-
tion of society editor during the past year.
Murray Sayre headed the advertising
department, assisted by Wright Sawyer and
George Barber. loanne McKercher was
the circulation manager: Gwendolyn
Iohnson assisted her. The office of busi-
ness manager was held by Benjamin Dajos.
Columnists, other than those already men-
tioned, consisted of Gerald Campbell, Larry
Iones and Ermil Iones. Faculty advisor,
Dr. E. H. Babbitt.
Seated: Vaneita Elliott, Ronald Willnow, Ioanne McKercher, Gwendolyn Iohnson. Standing: George Barber,
Ermil Jones, Gilbert Smith, Frederic Nofziger, Richard Lackie, Iames Patterson, Ioanne Beamer, Edwari Wia-
ter, Gerald Campbell, Murray Sayre, Dr. E. H. Babbitt
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tSeatedD Wright Sawyer, Iames Thomas, Gilbert Smith,
Frederic Nofziger. CStandingD Wilma Ireland, Mildred
Hawthome, Evelyn Berry, Evelyn Wangerin, Geneva
The purpose of the Mound is to record
through pictures - and the printed Word an-
other chapter in the life of Adrian College,
Which will adequately portray coll.ege life
as you have experienced it and as it still
exists in vivid memory, as another success-
ful year comes to a close.
This year's staff has, as have those in the
past, Worked continuously from before school
began in September until these books were
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completed and ready for the final approval
of the students.
Countless, hours have been spent in writ-
ing and rewriting articles, taking pictures,
planning lay out, reading copy and proof,
rearranging lay out and correcting mistakes.
Even before the students received this
year's Mound records from the 1952 edition
had been turned in and Work begun on or-
ganizing a staff for 1953.
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Pictured here is the interior, front portion, of the Adrian College chapel, of
which the students are particularly proud, as it appears just prior to the chapel
services held each Monday. Wednesday, and Friday.:
Speakers from neighboring communities, as well as pastors of various
Protestant churches in Adrian and college faculty members, appear at these
services: each bringing a new message of hope, faith, and Christian love to
the students and faculty members present.
Each year an impressive pre-Easter Communion service is held in the
Chapel, patterned after the "Last Supper."
Iune 10-12, 1880, saw the first Commencement to be held on the new campus at Adrian.
At that time the corner-stone of the new Chapel was layed. It was in this building that the
following ninety Commencements were to be held.
On the first floor were rooms occupied by the literary societies for over half a century.
Lamda Phi, The Star, and Theological Literary Society played roles of great importance on the
campus during their life-times. The library of one of these societies was brought to Adrian by
. An 56 og1
was Qs af' L
ox-cart from Leoni when the
College was moved in 1859.
About the same time that
2 Metcalf Hall was construct-
ed, a gift from Iordan Downs
Vps .1 of ohio enabled the admin-
istration to remodel the build-
I ing and it was subsequently
M It 1 named Downs Hall.
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'Y 'Y' ji-T 1 lt M . M K 11
11 lj ', l Larned, an alumna and
Illljll 1125! ll y 1 noted vocal teacher, and the
.wife of a Detroit industrial-
l ist, offered her services for
building up the Conserva-
tory. Through her vision
and leadership a four man-
ual Hutchings-Voety pipe organ was purchased and installed. The dedication-recital took place
on February 18, 1909.
In 1919, Dr. H. L. Feeman led in the founding of the Major Cole Association. The organiza-
tion furnished a room on the first floor which is still used .as its chapel. Across the hallway
was Theological Hall Where generations of pre-ministerial students have studied.
When the New Era Program was innaugurated the Literary Society rooms and Theological
Hall were rebuilt to house the studios and practice rooms of the Music Department. That year
the presses of the former Methodist Protestant Publishing House in Pittsburg were brought to
Adrian and housed in the basement of Downs cnd South Halls. Later the presses and equipment
of the Michigan Christian Advocate were added making the Adrian College Press the largest
collegiate printing establishment in the state.
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Upper left on Stairway: Doris Heynl Ivqh Graves, Lower lett in one of the parlors we find Eve Clark.
Alilera Smith, Frances Holloway, Barbara Amato, Mrs. Viola Miller, Mrs. Esther Pellowe and Robert
Gwendolyn Britt. Lacy.
Pictured at left-center is William Gephart being Upper right: Frances Holloway and Alvera Smith
greeting upon his arrival by Charles Cottle and serving punch to Charles Cottle and Lois Arnold.
William Bateman. Lower right the shutter clicked on Eve Clark, Bar-
bara Hizer and Iohn Palmer.
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Pictured at upper left is 1951 Homecoming Queen Taken during the half-time presentation program
Barbara Amato and her escort, Benjamin Van we see the queen, her court and escorts. tl. to r.l
Riper. Daisy Crumback, escorted by Robert Robb tMetcalf
At upper right is the queen and her Court. Pie, Hall Council presidentl: Luella Hoagland, escorted
tured here are Evelyn Wangerin, Daisy Crumback, bY William Bateman' UXCC Pfesidentlf Queen BUI-
Madelon Leech' Queen Barbara Ammo' and Lueuu bara Amato, escorted by Iohn Fleischman CStudent
Hoagland. Union presidentl: Evelyn Wangerin, escorted by
M' h l H' ' ' -
At lower left is a picture of the spectators in the LisCgecesigxcicffiioflvrgnent Archonl' and Madelon
bleachers at the Island during the Homecoming '
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One of the chapel services is pictured at upper
Leitcenter shows Ierry Andrews, Barbara Hizer.
Iames Thomas, Mary Glancy and Robert Horner
studying in the library. '
Lower left: Dr. C. S. Ritchie opens the sate to
begin the days work as Mrs. Florence Benedict
Lower right: Walter Funk, Doris Heyn and Wil-
liam Bateman at work in the chemistry laboratory.
Upper right: Working in the Biology labora-
tory are William Bateman, Professor Miles
Peelle, and Blaire Minier.
Center: Dr. E. H. Babbitt gives counsel to Mary
Lowe: left: Billy Brentlinger and Dorothy
Davis set the tables in the dining hall.
Lower right: Harold Weaver Cassisiant lib-
rarianl looks on as Iohn Fleischman signs
for a book he wishes to take out of the
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Pictured at the entrance to Tobias House are
Frances Holloway, Marlene Palmeter, Barbara
Amato, Alvera Smith.
Grouped around the card table in the Metcalf Hall
lounge are Robert Lacy, Willard Schultz, Ronald
Cappon, Homer Iulian, Gary Corbin, Wayne Smith,
Shown at upper right is the Cornelius Memorial
Homer Julian and Ronald Cappon prepare to study
in their Metcalf Hall room. Picture at lower left.
Above picture is ot the senior procession, beginning
the long awaited Commencement Day exercises.
At right is a scene at the traditional cane ceremony.
This ceremony climaxes Commencement day
Below Dr. and Mrs. Samuel I. Harrison are pictured
relaxing in their home after the formal reception
held each year for the seniors at the Harrison
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Interior of Gymnasium
Here, looking southeast, you see the interior of the gymnasium as it has
appeared for the past several years. Last spring the stage was finished.
A new floor, lighting and public address system, and curtains were installed.
This spring the final phase of completion was begun on the east side
of the building, where the board partition is seen in the picture, and was
scheduled to be finished in May. Completed, the gymnasium will be one
of the best among MIAA schools.. With full use of both balconies and chairs
on the main floor it will seat close to 2,100 people, having the largest seat-
ing capacity of any building in the community.
Offices for the coaching staff, college physician, a medical examining
room, secretarial offices, a new girls' locker room, and a utility room were
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Ivah Graves, Mildred Hawthorne, Frances Holloway, Evelyn Wangerin, and Ioyce Damon.
The unsung heros of the athletic pro-
gram again were the cheerleaders. They
deserve a great amount of credit for the
loyalty, spirit, and fight they showed dur-
ing the past year. They continually stood
behind our teams-win, lose, or draw-
cheering the fellows on: never giving up
until the final whistle blew.
The squad braved rain, wind, snow,
and at times a very apparent lack of
enthusiasm on the part of the spectators,
to carry the colors of Adrian College into
loyce Damon, a sophomore, in her sec-
ond year as a cheerleader, piloted the
cheering squad during the season just
Frances Holloway, also a second year
veteran, is the only senior member of
Ivah Graves Cjuniorl' Mildred Haw-
thorne, Evelyn Wangerin, and loyce Call
sophomoresl will provide a good nucleus
for next year's yell leading team.
Each fall all aspirants for the cheer-
leading squad begin training, at the end
of which time a demonstration is held
before the student body in the gymnasium,
A vote is then taken to select those be-
lieved to possess the best cheerleading
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Pictured at left is Iordan Iatrou,
All-MIAA center and Most Valu-
able Player award winner of
the 1951 Bulldog eleven.
Shown at right is Adriarfs fresh-
man record setter and Most
Valuable Player award Winner
in basketball, Robert Ohrrnan.
Below is the line-up that Coach
Tey Boyett intended to start to
begin the court campaign Cl. to r.l
Iohn Dace, Iohn Cavas, Robert
Somborn, Robert Ohrman, Hugh
Moran, and coach Theodore
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Inexperience and injuries, plus a lack
of depth, again plagued the Bulldog grid-
men. The team, under the guidance of
its new coach Ted Boyett, improved great-
ly as the season progressed, but lacked
that 60 minute punch that brings victory.
Oi the forty men who went out for foot-
ball this past season only eight will gradu-
ate this Iune. These men are Richard
Nims fguardl, Gerald Wallace Chalf backl,
Iohn Stepp Cendl, Benjamin Van Riper
lendl, Iordan Iatrou Ccenterl, Leo Rench
lguardl, Lloyd Peters Ctacklel, and Walter
One consolation, however, was the con-
sistent sparkle in the line play of lordan
Iatrou that won him the selection to both
the offensive and defensive All-MIAA
teams and also his team's most valuable
player award and was elected honorary
captain of the squad for the season.
Kneelil'-Q5 ll. to r.l Larry Wright, Kenneth Horwath, Iohn Gleeson, Ri h d N' D
U i - I c ar ims, ennis Martin, Walter Funk, Ronald Will-
now, Iohn Antico, William Edinger, Richard Steudle, Robert Aten, Walter Schultz, Raymond Conway Guy Cow Middle
row: Iordon Iatrou, Richard Weigert, Victor Ford, Lawrence Smith, Ronald Ienkins, Iarnes Mohler, Richard Siegrist Leo Rench
Gerald Wallace, Ronald Tuck, Howard Smith, Benjamin Van Riper, Charles Dean, Donald Merry. Back row' Mariene Gal-
lanis, Francis DeMarais, William Deighton, Clarence Gable, Richard Croll, Lloyd Peters, Iohn Stepp. Dean. Mills Robert
Ohrman, Hugh Moran, George Hart, Richard Sack, and asst. coach Kenneth Stepp.
A combination of inexperience, ineligi-
bility, and a definite lack of depth led
Adrian College through one of its worst
post-war basketball seasons. The Bull-
dogs won 2 while losing 21 contests.
With only three veterans on hand to
mold a suitable working basketball
machine, Coach Ted Boyett, who initiated
his basketball coaching career at Adrian
last winter, had an unenviable job of
rebuilding a completely new squad.
Iohn Cavas, Eugene Deuel, and Hugh
Moran, high scorers on the team the
previous year, served to form the nucleus
of the Adrian unit all season. Boyett
picked a freshman, Bob Ohrman, to
handle the center chores.
Plagued by ineligibility the team was
weakened the second half of the season.
But the return of Iohn Stepp, who had
been injured during the football season,
and the progressing performances of Ron
Lahman, Dick Nims, and Bruce Keiser
caused an improvement in the squad's
exhibition in the latter part of the season.
Freshman Ohnnan paced his team
consistently, breaking the individual
scoring record twice and capturing a
new seasonal record for total points
He received the V.F.W. Trophy for
being selected "Most Valuable Player"
and Hugh Moran was crowned Honorary
Captain by his teammates. Ohrman
presently holds the individual scoring
record of 37 points in one game and also
the season total with 345 points. He has
three years of eligibility left at Adrian.
Row 1: Philip Wigent, William Pinnell, Walter Schultz. Willard Schultz, Bruce Keiser, Eugene Deuel, Coach Theodore
Boyett. Row 2: Manager Gerald Campbell, Richard Nims, Victor Ford, Robert Peverly, Clarence Gable, Iohn Dace, Ho-
ward Smith. Row 3: Lawrence Smith, Charles Norvell, Iohn Cavas, Robert Somborn, Robert Ohrman, Hugh Moran, Ed-
Bottom row: Coach Ted Boyett, Larry Iones, Thomas Hewitt, Gerald Wallace, Hugh Moran, ICIIHGS PIeSlOI1, ViCl01' FO1'Cl. TOP
row: Willard Schultz, Iohn Antico, Gary Corbin, Iames Mohler, Steven Andrews, Walter Schultz, William Pinnell, William
With only two lettermen on hand to ence field day at Kalamazoo.
resume their Cinder duties this year, Boyett Counted on newcomers Iohn
hePeS cf the trgek tegrh ggrhrhg g feet' Cavas, lack Birchfield, Bon lenkins,
hold in MIAA and local competition is Hugh Moran, and Bm pin-neu to can-Y
net Very bright- the rest of the load. Other hopefuls who
Attheugh g regSehgbtY tgrge turheut showed interest in the Cinder sport in-
ef 19 trgekrheh rePerteet te their new cluded Bill Deighton, Ivan Cassidy, Iim
coach, ,Ted Boyett, suitable talent was Preston' Iohrr Antica Steve Andrews'
S1111 cf eccffce item Since meet cf the Vic Ford, Dick sreudle, Walter Schultz,
candidates were freshmen and sopho- Willard Schultz, Gerry Corbin, hm
moms' Mohler, Larry Iones, Fred Chaperro, and 95
The return of veteran distance ace Clarence Graber.
Tom Hewitt, after a ear's absence, un- , , , fl,
doubtedly boosted thie team in that de- The held events were bard hu thls
partment. Hewitt is the present holder of Sprmg Smce the gmducmon ef Such
the MIAA Cross Country record set at notables ee George Henry' Marc Weed-
Adrian in 1950 with Q time of 20:07 Over efclf end Al ehecktef- r S 2
the four mile COurSe. Spring Schedule: Rose Relays at Terre at gttgftg rx
The other letterman available once Haute, Indiana CApril 263, University of 0
more this season was lerry Wallace, who Detroit, there tMay ll, Triangular meet r
is ranked as the top sprinter in the with Hillsdale and Albion at Hillsdale sr
MIAA. Wallace won the l00 yard and CMQY 165, and 1119 MIAA Field Day qt rr
220 yard dash last year in the confer- Kalamazoo May 22-23.
Adrian's hopes were greatly bolstered by these three runners this year.
tl. to r.D Thomas Hewitt, Gerald Wallace, Hugh Moran. he
t . ..
lf the number of returning lettermen is
a basis for deciding the success of a
sport season then Adrian's tennis will
loom as the strongest bid in the spring
With three numeral winners on hand
to lend their services again this season
a bright outlook was in store for the fans
and players alike. L
Coach Boyett welcomed the return of
these lettermen and moulded the back-
bone of the court squad around return-
ing number one man Bill Bateman along
with Dick Lackie and lim Bowden.
New participants who filtered into the
line-up this season were Ierry Bender,
Bill Lewis, Dick Hockins, and Clarence
An eight game schedule confronted
the squad at the beginning of the sea-
son. The program included the five
MIAA schools CAlbion, Alma, Hillsdale,
Hope, and Kalamazoo? and three non-
conference schools, Lawrence Tech, a
top contender from Detroit, the University
of Toledo, who opened the season at
Adrian, April 7, and Olivet, who was
added to the schedule late in the season.
Bruce Keiser, Richard Nims, Leo Bench, and Richard
From the top of the steps down: William Bateman Gerald
Bender, Iames Bowden, Richard Hockins, William Lewis
Clarence Gable, and coach Ted Boyett.
Lack of candidates for the golf team
this spring prompted Coach Boyett to
put out an emergency call for more
recruits. This brought in prospects with
little or no previous experience in the
game which will have a definite bearing
on the squad's showing this spring.
Dick Nims was the only letterman re-
turning, which left six others with no
collegiate experience. They are Dick
Hockins, Walter Schultz, lim Lilly, Bruce
Keiser, Leo Bench, and Larry Iones.
The loss of Earl Wilke, Tom Gilman,
and Bud Bennett from last year's squad,
left a large hole in the roster this spring.
The schedule will consist only of the five
MIAA schools to be followed by the
annual field day at Kalamazoo.
Women s Sports
The Women's physical education pro-
gram is divided into fall, winter, and
spring sports seasons.
Fall sports center around archery, ' -
tramural touch football and soccer.
Those participated in during the winter
months were intramural volleyball, bas-
ketball, and badminton. The girls' var-
sity basketball team, a consistently high
finisher in the City League, wound up in
third place this year.
In the spring, varsity tennis competition
1n the Women's Michigan Intercollegiate
Athletic Association and intramural soft-
ball claimed top spot in the sportlight.
The Women's athletic program has been
under the direction of Mrs. Ioan Young
Stepp, since 1942 until her resignation in
December, and Miss Edith Buffet. Mrs.
Stepp's position was filled by Miss Be-
The slogan of the girls' athletic pro-
gram reads, "Play for Fun."
Awards are made on the basis of the
number of points earned by each girl.
This year "Block A" letters went to
Madelon Leech, Mildred Hawthorne, and
Ioanne McKercher. "Old English A"
letters were awarded to Doris Heyn.
Mildred Hawthorne, and Mary Inwood.
Sweaters were won by Frances Holloway,
Madelon Leech, and Lorraine Schultz.
To earn a "Block A" award 500 points
must be earned. For an "Old English
A" one needs 800 points and 1,000 points
for a sweater.
Seated: Madelon Leech, Mildred Ware, Frances Holloway, Ann Butcher, Marjorie Speers. Standing: Rebecca Walker, Bar-
bara Amato, Mildred Hawthorne, Lorraine Schultz, Ivah Graves, Anna Fagan, Edith Buffet. Walker and Buffet are the
girls basketball coaches.
fl, to r.l Marlene Palmeter, Sandra Smith,
Madelon Leech, Ioyce Damon fforegroundl,
Geneva Walton Cbackgroundl. Darlene Lear,
Mildred Hawthome, Evelyn Wangerin.
Wanning up for the tennis season we find
Cfar courtl Geneva Walton, Frances Holloway,
Lorraine Schultz, Ivah Graves and Cnear
courtb Barbara Amato and Gwendolyn Iohn-
Setting up a play in touch football are ll. to r.J
Mary Lyle, Sandra Schultz, Luella Hoagland,
Ivah Graves, Frances Holloway, Anna Fagan.
Gwendolyn Iohnson, Doris Heyn, Evelyn BGTIYI
and Lorraine Schultz.
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Scene at top is of the men's intramural football games
being played on the athletic field.
Shown at right Jim DeMarais receives the champion-
ship trophy from Leo Bench, Intramural Director, for
the SAE basketball team. fl. to r.D Bill Lewis, Bench
Calso a member of the teaml, Bill Hodge, John Gleeson,
DeMarais, and Iordan Iatrou.
Below is pictured the girls' champion touch football
team. Kneeling: Fran Holloway, Barbara Amato, Doris
Heyn, Lorraine Schultz, and Mary Sinclair. Standing:
Gwen Iohnson, Bob Robb Ccoachh, and Margaret Knapp.
Picture at right: Robert
Harsh Memorial Trophy
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The staff of the Mound wishes to
express its gratitude to the following
business firms whose interest in the
College and its students have helped
to make this yearbook possible. Their
congratulations to the graduating
seniors are received with appreciation.
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, Can mtulations,
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YOU'VE A GREAT FUTURE
I uunnutuh' ..'. "Congratulations on successful
completion ot your college course
May the future bring you I-Iealth,
I Happiness, and Prosperity"
., - -. .::::::: ,
ADRIAN STATE SAVINGS BANK
COMMERCIAL SAVINGS BANK
LENAWEE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
Members of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Members of Federal Reserve System
-H' N' N Nair,
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ADRIAN'S LEADING STUDIO
126 S. BROAD PHONE 1181-I
G. G. Hathaway
Watches - Diamonds - Silverware
108 E. Maumee Phone 272
OHE TOT SH
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Congratulations Class of 1952
Atlantic and acitic Tea Co
S. S. STULL
136-140 souih Main sfreei
KIGE IIS 3.2321
ADRIAN'S BIG STORE FOR DAD AND LAD
5' "' "U 'T' Xiwumamrsi J. me
THE TALK OF THE CAMPUS
-N ,, . , V ,
THE HUB CLOTHING
COOPERATING WITH YOU IN EVERY RESPECT
ON THE FOUR CORNERS
F. l. RAM .V
- Free Delivery Service -
Telephone 384 805 College Ave.
HARD and BAILEY
141 S. Main
"THE REXALL DRUG STORE"
KODAKS - FILMS - CANDY
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Aluminum Extrusions and
Aluminum Refrigeration Parts
Bohn Aluminum Brass or
Plant 13 Adrian. Michigan
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. Established 1903
135-139 E- Maumee . Phone 195. Adrian
A Furniture Institution ot Quality
Furniture at Moderate Prices 250 Pearl, Phone 1060
West Side Service
804 W. MAUMEE PHONE 1562
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Industrial, Educational and
Hospital Laboratory Furniture
In Either Wood or Metal
Special and Standard
ENGINEERING SERVICE AVAILABLE TO ASSIST IN PLANNING
ESTIMATES WITHOUT OBLIGATIONN
Kewaunee anufzwturing Co
C. G. CAMPBELL, President
Greetings to the Class oi .1952
Stubnitz Green Spring
FOR FINE -WEARING APPAREL
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Stop at Ierry Lane's
McGregor Sportswear Arrow Shirts ci Ties
' Michaels Stern Suits Dobbs Hats
Hicko-k Belts 6 Jewelry , Botany Slacks ci Shirts
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123 N. Main St. A Adrian, Michigan Ph01'1e 3
The MAUMEE 00.
' and Paints
218 W. Maumee Phone 898
EAT AT .
E. S. ELLISON, Manager . AT U.S. 223 and M-52
HVIS and Ball
The Friendly Store Where Your
Trader is Appreciated.
Phil Sanford , I
TOPS IN MUSIC
IPL TTER PAlIL0lt"
I 10,000 Records O A11 Request Program
1-3:30 P.M. Daily CExcept on'Baseba11 Daysi 1500 on Your Radio
- 24 Hour Service -
JENKINS SUPER SERVICE STATION
CITIES SERVICE GAS AND OIL
FOR YOUR LATE PARTIES
Groceries ' Package Meats
Frozen Foods '
Treat and Beecher A Phones 9150 - 18071 - 370 Adrian, Michigan
DRY GOODS, FLOOR COVERINGS, 6: WOMEN'S READY TO WEAR
117 South Main
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127 N. Main St. Phone 1800
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107 North Main St. Adrian' Mich'
Phone No. 93
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201 W. Maumee ' phone 238
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CLOTHIERS AND FURNISI-IERS
116 118 North Main Adnan M1C111gGI'1
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FINE APPAREL F OR GENTLEMEN
110 North Mcun Street Adnan Mlchlgan
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Newest product handled through the Merchandising Division is Dishmaster,
., , the sensational new "push-button" dishwasher. With Dishmaster, thousands
A of housewives all over the country are washing dishes faster and more easily,
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X,,:QQ9,x?, :pu Carving aid and Carve-elle, the two popular gift articles that make carving of roasts
and fowl so easy. Carving aid is finest silverplate, authentic reproduction of old
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'I as ' .p 0 Z,gf'N"' 3 English "joint fork." Carve-elle, at a lower price, has stainless steel tines and
if 1 r wi handle finished in lustrous Gerity chrome.
Georgian rat-fail serving spoon-another distinguished gift item in tOp quality
silverplate. This beautiful, long-handled spoon is an authentic replica of an
Y, E English original, now a prized collectors piece more than 200 years old-
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r-,,.--i-'1"' V A Gerity's famous medicine cabinets and bathroom accessories-the choice Of discrimi-
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room iixtures, including the world renowned Dover and Vernon lines. Gerity's
ik, Dover line of accessories is the finest that money can buy. The Stuart line rep-
X-. 4 f resents bathroom beauty at slightly lower cost. Gerity bathroom cabinets are
' ' outstanding in beauty, durability and design. Many separate models provide
I a wide range of choice in both style and price, yet all are made to the most
exacting Gerity standardsg
durability, utility and beauty
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Ahead of the paint line comes the Bonderite
line. The nation's most carefully finished
products travel a Bonderite line, and in a
few minutes acquire a nonmetallic coating
which is corrosion resistant and is a per-
fect base for paint.
These few minutes in the Bonderite line can
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of products from automobiles and home ap-
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Bonderite is extremely versatile, easy to
control, uniform in results, dependable in
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in immersion tanks for limited production as
on the largest mass production lines.
Get complete information on Bonderite now.
BONDERITE-corrosion resistant paint base Pa Ike 1- Rusf P1400 If Company
1 BONDERITE and BONDERL UBB'-aids in cold forming of metals 2155 E MILWAUKEE AVE
PARCO COMPOUND-rust resistant Bonde te Bo de lube Parco Parco Lub ite-Reg US Pat OE
PARCO LUBRITE-Wear resistant for friction surfaces
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