Adrian College - Mound Yearbook (Adrian, MI)

 - Class of 1954

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Adrian College - Mound Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1954 volume:

nun: -,YH The students of ADRIAN COLLEGE present the nmeteen fifty four MOUND Adrian, Michigan v 1 Ode to Adrzan There s a comfortzng thought at the close of day When were weary and lonely and sad That sort of grzyos hold of a ttred heart and bzds tt be merry and glad It gets tn one's soul and drwes out the blues And fznally swells through and through Its gust a sweet memory that chants the refrazn We re glad we touched shoulders wzth you We are glad that we lwe that we battle and strwe For the place that we know we must fzll Let sorrow come we ll meet wzth a gmn What fortune may send good or zll We may not have wealth and we may not be great But we know we shall always be true For we have zn our heart s the courage you gave When once we touched shoulders wzth you 'I I, . ., ' J 'I L . 7 . , . , . . ' J u . , . . . 1 . . , I . F N 3 3 X n striving to inf wfef our School We A ,-. W A W- :V,f,.HL .V LM 4 www A w Q S 3523? .5 1-1 1 'ff W fa 2 ' 4 H 35? KZ' 15s ,s ,,1s,u 4 J , gg Q 5 Wg, W M, W K ,M 2 ,, S , a nim, ,H A, 2 f VS' 'f'A' ,'9 L51 ' 1 if ,JV , A 1 gil' - E 25: 5 -gf-H 35442 1 'ffifaQ2f . f:..'-F f x 4 95 ,gs 42Q,.'451s f:f5 11+ eww ,gm Q , , 'vim ' Sql, 3 ' , . 6 z 1 'Q 4 25 a is 0, A 4 We humbly dedicate this book to the principals and spirit upon which Ad- rian College rests. To that which although we cannot see or touch has molded our lives and endeared Ad- rian to us. For in the future as we look back upon this time, it will not be the campus and buildings alone Ode to Adri ..,. which will fill our hearts with mem- ories, but these only as a symbol of a greater friendship, faith, and love than we had ever known. May we always keep it before us as our paths diverge and our wisdom grows. Then shall we continue to learn something of devotion, service, understanding and peace. TE TS . . 2 ontents ..................................... . 5 Story of the year nineteen hundred and fifty four Dormitory life ................................ . . 8 Adrian Academically . . . . . . T4 Our Self Help Plan . .. .. .. 34 Administration . . . . . . 36 Organiatzions . . . . . 38 Activities . . . . . . 62 Athletics ....... . . . 66 Adrian Memories . . . . . . 64 Classes . . . . . . 54 Advertising . . . . . . 70 5 5 To each freshmen that first day of college holds doubts and problems and many first opinions are formed. But fears and doubt seem to dissolve them- selves when greeted with a friendly smile and ready handclasp. There is a willingness to help from the start, and it is this spirit which helps to create- ---ltr the friendly atmosphere so typical of Adrian. Problems and decisions are aided by this spirit, and even on that very first day comes the slight realiza- tion that Adrian really is something special. This story of the year tries to explain how Adrian grows to be loved by so many of its students. UR FIRST GLIMPSE OF ADRIAN ITR Q an f ix if f . is Q we i 4 2 5 6 2 F in 'lffflofff ' true co-operation and unification. Within the walls of Tobias and South Hall is a fellowship and friendship where living is a valuable experience. Our first college ties are often made here, some on that memorable first night. 8 LIFE Parting is such sweet sorrow! Late-typical issue of House Cuncil. l1 .1-.-1.-..i .. The reflection of culture through simplicity and gfzntleness, is found with feliowship of 311 women at Adrian. Q The Tobias House women on their front porch. Left to right, Nola Denslow, Barb Douglas, M 1 F1 ' - The blessing of the engaged. ang jfoyceergligilnriin Jean Holmes house mother, 9 Our first night is long remembered. L4 CN college bull sessions. MENS' DDRMITORY LIFE Here we come to know true friendship and try for co-operation and unification. Prayer cell group make dorm life concern for each 'l'l and helps to with a mutual How soon we come to love the attractive campus with maples, and memories such as the Mound. The Mound memories of 1869 Campus fair with maples bounded. lends enchantment night and day. Mid fair spot of all creation Wreathed in flowers and forest cleared Stands thy diinfue habitation By devoted talents reared u R ADRIA E We see DRIAN 4 55 Q 1, ogy? Story of the year nineteen hundred and fifty four :ie ,I estbg qigghq 'fy N ' lv N 3 Q: + vw AA 1-gs mx J mi' EG- f U Vi 'S ,245 at rZql'Q'Q As a liberal arts college Adrian QIY' Q g l I l L' 'KX gl ...f -nuff X . ff-f 5 ,L -'H f ' ' ev 7565. u 4?,,,,gVf-fin Q - ., Q..-'.,ffA S . .5,,f,',,5 , wikis' 4 if 'f- V ' ' 'T - 1 ii! ' f i -fs, - QP Q U S I Ju..-l A' - - jfs? -:' - 1:1 M' -- gs ' jg ,QQ 113512 Q M74 ul n -Q' w, . 'f.m'1ff,, if : ,off -:wif 5 A' 04 JIQN- L I 1 .za 5 . gm -'--....:- 1 1 ., ' - ',,?,. , vi ai. . , , ,f 1 ,W 1 ' jffifip .If-11,25 f N ' ,- --. - -Y,-, ., - 3' . E . ' f E 3V ii 1 . 3 ,... ,, o H? 1. U! Zip- , , -Jz:?f-gg!-g , X' Jr-3 5 4 aa f i .v Og 'ln' M .K V , 4,30 - 'gnzlgf mi W 4, I ' I llhlll ' emphasizes breadth of learning. It's aim is to acquaint the student with many fields of knowledge en- abling him to be qualified for specialization in a graduate school if desired. The academic studies are divided in four major groups which are covered adequately in the following pages. Humanities, Natural Sciences, Social Sciences, Philosophy, Religion, Psychology, and Education. Through this breadth of knowledge, one may gain the enjoyment, the generosity of spirit, and independence of judgment which come from the study of many fields. 14 3 i 525 ACADEMICALLY 15 hi Literature and .... . The English Department purposes to develop discriminating readers of good Dr. Langford literature who, .through reading and discussion, are better able to understand the life of their time and its connection with the past and the future. All courses aim to foster skill and ability in expression and to encourage the habitual attitudes characteristics of cultured people toward the use of the mother tongue. Humanities class studied and discussed great literary works from Greecian times to the present. Engllsh Language and Literature Miss Lowery Language O O 0 O 0 O 0 9 Courses are offered in German, Greek, Spanish, and French 17 Speech The Department of Speech trains students in the habitual use of good English, gives them confidence m public speaking sltua Miss Hooper tions, and culttvates the logical organization of .ideas It also develops competence m oratory, acting, oral reading of prose and trammg m phonetics and voice production verse, and radio techniques, and it provides I 'l 8 Journalism The laboratory period. Chemistr B, I The program of this division is concerned Io y with a vital and necessary segment of modern living. The role of the citizen in a world of applied science is fraught with danger unless the truly liberal mind is brought to bear upon it with harmonizing effect. It is therefore the aim of all science teaching in this division to direct attention to ultimate values and objectives in constructive living, and to stress science as a means and tool to this end. Mr. Peelle ll XJ 19' Bu iness Business administration courses are aimed at giving specialized training in business techniques and practices - in the fields of accounting, finance, and marketing. The purpose of the economics department is to provide basic study of the problems connected with man's economic life, to furnish perspective by giving some account of the growth of economic institutionsg and to aid the student in the development of economic opinions and in the improvement of his economic behavior. YI WIICS The courses in mathematics are designed to offer the student the basic knowledge, the training in precise think. ing and the mastery of tech- niques essential for future profitable work in mathematics and for the application of mathematics to science, tech- - nology and economics. 20 Secretarial Science Adrian College aims to give training for the development of skills in secretarial science. Students interested in secretarial Typing science. will be given special counseling. Courses will be given according to the needs and objectives of the students. Miss Sanford 21 Sociolo 9 9 Mr. Schuhle The courses in Sociology are planned for three groups of students: those who want to know something of the growth of society and its problems and institutions as a part of their general educationg those who are definitely interested in ,those movements and institutions which will improve society and who are studying for a background that will combine with other knowledge to help in summer projects and in later vocational choiceg and those who are planning to make sociology or social work their vocation after later professional Miss McKeehan I I Political Science Miss Cargo The Department of History and Political Science endeavors to acquaint students with the cultural heritage which has accumulated throughout the years. Its approach to this study is broad enough to include such areas as politics, religion, art, literature, science, and economic life, in order that stu- dents may sense the interrelatedness of all aspects of life, past and present. Its purpose is to develop in students an understanding of, and a sensitivity to, the recurring problems in human society, to the end that they may he more intelli- gent participants in today's world. 22 Education and Psychology The central aim of this division is to help integrate the curriculum and supply the opportunity for philosophic inquiry and religious interpretations. These are carried into personal living and service through psychology and education. It is suggested that students should plan for a well-rounded selection from the fields in this division. Dr. Seeck General Psychology f f Y 23 The music department aims to help students become aware of the human heritage of musical culture through the insight into representative music of great composers, that he shall thereby have the basis and stimulus for a rich enjoyment of music, and an incisive evaluation of it. One may attain skills also in applied music in one of a number of training classes. The music organization aids greatly also in campus functions. Dr. Spencer Harmony Class 25 Miss Menzi GIRLS PHYSICAL EDU SWIMMING Left to right, Joyce Eklund, Barb Forbes, Barb Douglas, Ginny Munk, Donna Kelsey. 26 ce 1 , rw 1 is 'JD f . I 14' ' Cr ' x.. QL, 0 is .-,lg--1 Left to right, Marilyn Dougherty, Mary Brown, Geri Bassett, Donna Kelsey. CATION AND SP RTS The work of this department is organized with two purposes in mind: first, to add to the health, happiness and efficiency of every student: and, second, to provide special instruction for those wishing to complete a major or minor in physical education in order to teach it. MODERN DANCE 27 1 There Will Always Be Memorl The aim of the Department of Home Economics is to guide each student in the use of educational opportunities made available by the college and the community, toward effective functioning: flj in her individual living and as a member of society as a whole: Q23 in home makingg and in the case of a majority of students, QQ in a vocation other than that of home making to which home economics has a maior contribution to make. Mrs. Holmes, aw.- .Q lx- iv t .- g igs 6922? , ' ' , ,fgisw 4 3 , ,risl lsgqgfqggga V 1 a is WEEE l X QQ. ,HSS 28 es of the Culinary Dep Behind the scene is e happy mixture of fun eiid efficiency. GI'fYYl8I'If Meals and ,their prepara- tion is an experiment in efficiency and an experi- ence in fellowship. To those 'memorable times of the cafeteria workers, we i 3 29 add the fellowship for three hours a day when they can talk and relax with friends. Boys Physical Educatio The work of this department is organized with two purposes in mind: first, to add to the health, happiness and efficiency of every student: and, second, to provide special instruction for those wishing to complete a major or minor in physical education in order to teach it. I1 , fflSii74fiMQT5' i'l'5'lV YY V , 1 ,G . -f-- . - , 'f Y Tl .,,,i,sf,,N,,, ' H - 'E9'fE+i'!'PV3i7-54e,Qgai.'f , .ytti ,f ,.,,1i1,, ,,f 'fSH:if1,' Q zliff ,,i X fist? -- ,L !5:l?f35Z??Z5lv?521eZF t .5 ' ' m?gi:f2:2isfZ4 ' -:i.' i?ilffi5s5'5ii,s-1, Ui ' : iZaff,F,.e:,wfgf, ' ,gg,,ff,,,tm ,.k. q.,,,, , Q fiif157Qt34EJf5f3H ' K . 4 . 1 ,li , 4 M rt1a,,. ,, , f - .gsim saffs, 1 f, , ,saw .', , 'm sise r , My MWZN V 5355. 1 FW ' ,2iZ?1ff5liafm?iQ?l?sf:?i5?,,, ,, ,A ' , i rf, .-ffs,g,,WV,,,:Qgw,,ffiz2,, . fi M.,--, Www- . V - f,e,'a,fg,,ggg:5msefywgg - V.. , ,- s.. ' ,F fs.f,m,m, X I N-M-f,,f-vf,.f,irfiz5. f . ,, '-'ifsii-'f?F,f , ' 5' V- E i 'Qi , ,t,t.s, A , A is ,wmv ,V i it X t H I l rf X A ,,, H S mf ft J ' if Z W ' as 3 4,3 KKK P S 2 X K if f 1 , ,Y , X 42 S ff X ' is r W as ,5.s.,S??.A . Di 9 - s- 'U'--its . , M 3 X' J fe ? gl 2 wi iff 3 ,s ,J 9 MK Q' faxes, M Q ,ggi Q 1 s , wi , 3 Q Q in 8,815 t fx x wr , vi. yi X 1, 0 'Xb X' 5 ,, -rfb il? Y at it? 52? ea, ,in 2-UD , 3,5 3 t . 1 , , , , 3i'sz1iW. Y, ,V M ig ' 13: ' Ml' ' ,. K .. 4, A +1 V, ,, ' ' v . - f ' 1- x N N is ist' 4 ,,.,,., M. M -.. V. fa5,f- , Www . a -ima ' . , Q , ' , . ,,,a:'1,,fwvw f. ,, 1 z . fs... 'H iff s-L -litmus, 2: as we .1 IV,smsWw,c,,s.wifsglsirtvelsfefewztky We ,fp .f . sm -were ff-,. ' , N ' X ' gafeciililk 'mggi.g,n,, Q wi wr - ig, ' 'A xzvwami'-x,'e 1 J' V Na, esvzszs-aft,Misifawflfvfiyr,sigsmrf st'x?:hbg,.wu . N-., A A -sisq,,ezwm'i7awWeriggggqsriarfikbhrskgss, iqwig, W--1-'X 3-iFl3S,1'.Qi'M11 ' -I Q1 s1sqs?gf,p:,a,Q,?wfs.:5,g3q,S,x,,,5t,fm3g,x,qg, Ns, , . or-.s,.-H-ff., -H U N s, I , .sf Af?r:HiZz13w,ww ft, Z: . M - 5 NHTSQQYR Coach Fortunato Asst. Coach Skala 30 4,1 and Intramurals Boys sports are organized on an intramural basis. Club organizations a nd games are held through for various reasons. This makes for a greater interest in physical activity and for a clean sportsmanship spirit, and union of the participants. X I nf if fl4.oI,, 0515, I ,',,ll,- ' nfl' 7 'W s-Tlvn PHILOSOPHY A D RELIGIO The courses in Philosophy aim to see life steadily and see it whole , to develop in him atti tudes of critical evaluation and appreciation of world cultures, to harmonize and unify all fields of experience, to enable htm to develop for himself an effective and satisfying philosophy of life The primary aim of the courses in Religion is to provide the Opportunity for Christian young people to become intelligent and effective leaders in the church of tomorrow, working in their churches where they may happen to reside throughout life A secondary aim IS to offer a well service of the church tn the mmtstry, religious education, on the mission field, etc A third atm ts to provide professional training for young people who desire to enter the work of the church secretaries, dtrectors and relxglos education in local churches, rural workers, choir and music leaders, or combinations of these, and for those who wish to enlist under the Board of Missions for the three year short term service abroad upon graduation These courses also seek to provide cultural value for all students and to enlist students for Christian service New Testament 0011159 ---,-,,-,,,,-,,. Mr Rogel S 32 . . . ,, . . . ,,. . . .- rounded pre-professional background to those who look forward to devoting their lives to the -PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION 33 ' Helps to Make the Man Prof. Schuhle at exam time and we think the profs have it easy. The big three Typical jobs of those The maintenance men have we know' Cjflrdfgstj deligg-7: 1 vii a Nfspogstlhtiil much ap' shorcst of the five, Mrs. precxate y a . Muay. 34 The of Work One of the mower essential parts.of the college program on the Adrian campus is the self-help plan for students. Assurance and poise come from experi- ence in getting a job and meeting the qualifications. To teach the dignity of labor with hand and brain, students may fit into cooperative work programs. As a part of this scheme, various methods of student self-help have been introduced. These include part- time employment on the Adrian College Campus and off the campus. This program not only teaches the importance of work, but also serves to reduce to the minimum the cost to the student of higher education. Yee.. S? ?5i 9 ,,.- ..- ...- ORGANIZATI As we come to know Adrian academically and personally we see the necessity of organizational contact in the social, religious and cultural realms. The variety of organization on campus seek to eventually distribute this need and to fulfill it by appealing to a varied interest group. On the following pages we become acquainted with these organizations and with the individ- uals who benefit and support them. 38 BEGIN MPHA T U OMEGA First row, left to right Steve Andrews, Dlck VanDorne, Bob Bllss, Ed Rust, Bert Freeman, Cap Orr, nm Carlson, Jack Brown, and Lowell Kafer Second row ack Clement xm Peregoy, Chick Dean Ron Lahman Don Horton, Delmer Kroh, B111 Green and John McCrarry Third row Ron Nnchols, ack Deward, erry Belcoure, Roger Shanks, ohn Barrows, Paul Peregoy, Bxll Rxce, and Bob Butcher The fraternity wxth the longest hlstory dates from 1881 and has the dlSlC1l'lC tlon of being the oldest ln Mxchlgan The A T O occupy the new Cornellus House buxlt by the college ln memory of Professor D H Cornelius The A T O occupy the new Cornelxus House bullt by the college rn memory of Professor J D H Cornehus 40 J. . . . . 2 J 9 J s 9 ' 1 . I : - J J J at Adrian is the A.T.O. It's charter QIGM ALPH EPSILO 995 LT-H-. FP I.-. ai ue,-5' P5 U- HE 'FS mf? Q3 of E' 5 BENQ r-Q0 an Sl HU! 2? 33 Q- :r-U ' o c: UQ 71 na :z 5' 9-1 Bl H wr 952 F! O :1- Z2 SL P- EQ I 'E :z :S N I 71 Q D o F! 4 3 ,-you E72 I-:O Q-B Sn. S8 N? go. TE I-l Zia' HH 5-D- 0 :ffm fi 'IE' 5: N :wt DI!! ig gs- O FZ O an Flon, N? 02 5.9 -155 O :PU Us gp:- S92 :.-- G.. or-1 ' cv 'Ui Nw E., U ?-:Ei 2.0, Bn OCD E.: :HE 0 ID B rn. no C V1 UQ 0 cn E. F? P' uhle, The Adrian Chapter of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon was established in 1887. It is the fourth oldest chapter north of the Mason-Dixon line. SAE has its fraternity house across from Met- XN fl f calf Hall on Madison Street. W' 'W a, ' I V Q . ' G ia '1-an 1 rf Qch X I 41 AMERICAN comme s cLuB Left to right, first row: Tai Kim, Wall Rentsch, Roger Ferguson, Don Vogel, Mark Julian, Frank Lawrence. Second row: Jim Masten, Wayne Berriage, Ray Barnes, Dan Frazier, Bill Muir and Rozell Sattler. The youngest fraternity on Campus is the Adrian Chapter of the American Association of Commons Clubs. It was established in 1936 as a member of the national association after oper- fx ating for 'several years as an inde- pendent organization. It's club rooms 'Q are located at 110 N. Main St. The president is Roger Ferguson. 42 MAJOR COLE ASSCCIATIO Left to right, first row: Dr. Rogers Qadvisorj, Dan Biggs, Wally Boshaw, jerry Ward, Bill Bretlinger, Ed Vanhartesvelt, Ray Barnes Ray Shoup. Second row: Dick Sunderland, Jerry Bender, jim Masten, Tom Wright, Charles Black, Frank Law- rence and Gary Corbin. Third row: Don Vogel. Leland Penzien, Bill Muir, jim Smith, Jack Smith, Bruce Leslie, Bob Peverly, Rozell Sattler and Mark Julian. Major Cole Association is a fellowship of men students who plan to enter the Christian ministry or some form of religious work at home or abroad. It is named for the famous Major James H. Cole who was at one time associated with the work of Dwight L. Moody. It has a staff of student officers and faculty advisors. The association meets frequently for busi- ness, study, worship, and discussions sg of religious and vocational interest. .-5 43 LPH DELT CHI First row, left to right: Amy Truitt, Nancy Milligan, Joyce Smith, Gladys Coole, Geri Bassett, anet Drake, Betsy Pruitt, Iva Ruder, Margaret Lamming, Nola Denslow, Barbara Forbes, Miss Sanford Cadvisorj . Second row: Shirley Crist, Wilma Forry, Ginny Munk, Barb Douglas. This is a woman's sorority with a religious emphasis. Many of its members plan courses as missionaries, church secretaries, religion directors and general Christian vocations. It's program during the year provides fellowship, discussion, social action, recreation and field trips. Barbara Forbes heads the group this year. 44 4184 ..-..l..-.-- -- Sl OMEGA First row, left to right ackle Butler Joyce Whitmore, Milli Hawthorne, Mary Sinclair, Connie Second row Nancy Pinkerton, Nancy Milligan, Margaret Foltz, Donna Kelsey, Rosie Potter, Chi Psi Omega is a local sorority which was organized in 1945. It is an organization which provides an opportunity for social events and fellowship. An outstanding function of this group is the May Dance. The president is Milli Hawthorne. COLLEGE CHRISTIA FELLGWSHIP CCF is the campus-wide religious organization affiliated with the Y.M.C.A., the National Student Christian Association, and the Methodist Student Movement. It is non-sectarian and conducts weekly vesper services on Sunday evenings. Numerous projects in social service give the student a chance to put religion into action on the campus. C.C.F. ,also sponsors many recreational and 1 - - 1 1 - I 11 11' I ' 'J A v . . .1 Y! Left to right, first row: William Schuhle Cadvisorj, Betty Sanford fadvisorj, Barbara Forbes, Barbara Douglas, Joyce Eklund, Ed Van Hartesvelt, Geri Bassett and Joyce Smith. Second row: Nola Denslow, Charles Black, Wilma Forry, Janet Drake, Margaret Lamming, Amy Truitt, Gary Corbin, Bill Bretlinger. Third row: William Frank Sattler, and Ray Shoup. Lawrence, Jim Smith, James Masten, Bob Peverly, Rozell 46 WGMA 'S ATHLETIC ASSCCIATI The Women's Athletic Association is a member of the Michigan Athletic Federation for College Women. This organization gives athletic awards to deserving members and organizes intramural sports for women. Women to be eligible must be enrolled in one class of physical education or take part in intramural or varsity sports. The president is Ann Butcher. 4 Left to right, first row: Milli Hawthorne, Iva Rucler, Ginny Munk, Miss Menzi Cadvisorj, Ann Butcher, Joyce Eklund, Barb Moeller, Nancy Pinkerton, Barb Bauman, Geri Bassett, Pat Bernhart, Jackie Butler, Margaret Lamming, Rosie Potter, Connie Montoya, Ida Clough, Elayne Toth, Barbara Douglas, Barbara Forbes, Margaret Foltz, Donna Kelsey and Eleanor Kirk. Q i A xl Q T ' 4 n ,s 4 X --Q i L , 47 SPAN S CL La Sociedad Hispan ca meets twice each semester. It's members include stu- dents in Spanish classes and faculty members and other persons in the com- Spanish. Appreciation of the culture of the Spanish- speaking nations of Latin America is the major ob- jective of the group, and conversation, customs, and music at the meetings are completely Spanish. A yearly banquet highlights the club's activities. First row, left to right: Franz Giminez Anzola Miss Lowery advisorj, Connie Montoya, m Masten, Gladys Coole, jerry Bender Second row: Richard Sunderland, oe Davis, Dave Stuk aiem Arvalo Salas Wally Boshaw GERMAN CLUB The German Club meets four times a year. It is a cultural society, non-pollt ical. The members consist of the following: Students studying German, faculty members, and German speaking people of the community. Left to right, lst row, Dr Rogers, Ray Shoup lwary Blown, Miss Lowry, 2nd row, Tom Wright, Herman Lang, Mark ulian, Ed Van Hartesvelt - LET S CL he Letterman's Club is com- osed of the college men ho have won their A etter. The club supports the arsity sports program. It arries on certain fund raising ctivities. At Homecoming lub has a dinner for return- ng athletes. mphasis is placed on partic- pation of all students in tramural sports. Various ollege organizations enter eams in such intramural vents as basketball, table nnis, softball, touch foot- all, and bowling. Non-ac- demic honor points are iven for participation in oth intramural and varsity orts. First row, left to right Bert Freeman, Dick Steudle Bill Green, Lowell Kafer, Roger Shanks ack Birchfield, John Antico and Gene Duel Second row: Ralph Ellison, Jim Preston Dave Stuk Bill Lewls, Fred Henry Rozell Sattler, ohn McCrarry and Coach Third row: Bill Rice, erry Bender, Paul Krajnovic Steve Andrews Palmer Kroh Paul Peregoy, Bob Forbes and Hugh Moran Fourth row: Willard Schultz, Walt McCallum oe Davis LaVerne Spotts, Henry Hughes, m Swoish, Bill Pinnell, and Roger Bastien HOME ECO OMICS CLUB his club serves to aid mg If furnishes oppor - th t of home tumties for fellowship, omen in e ar f d h d ts . ives 1 onomics, as a secure men S 'P' an g h l func - sc oo ostess and able entertain- Sefvl-fe to tions Left to right: Mrs Holmes advisor , oyce Smith, Alta Rude Ann Butcher, Nancy Milligan, Elayne Toth, Jeane Conlm I TERFRATER ITY COUNC Left to right: Ray Halberstadt, Roger Ferguson, Ida Ford, Bert Freeman, Millie Haw thorne, Steve Andrews, Jack Birchfield, Roger Bastien. w .A o if if ', 1 i if V. A., i n ..,' if W 50 sometimes rushing then placid, even still The South Hall Tea. Christmas party AURlANWCDLLE,GLllQBlU The College World, a weekly campus newspaper, presents a view of life at Adrian as seen through the eyes of th.e student reporters and editors. For news of coming events, review of the past events, and interesting sidelines the appearance of the World each Friday afternoon is eagerly awaited. This year the World was under the supervision of an alumnus and former editor, Mr. Fritz Nofziger, of the Adrian Daily Telegram. Left to right lst row ackie Butler Roger Bastien Betsy Pruitt and Ann Butcher co editor and Chief 2nd row im Standrich Shrelah Newell Michi Kirk and Frank Lawrence Don Vogel Our number one man who . wasn t there to have his picture snapped 52 i l 1 ' 1 .l y , ' - ' S WW I 5 7 J ! 7 D . 1, 3 u L?':fi F - , i ' - 1571 gif will . .'.,,' 3,1 1 I 5- I Advisor ' -4 F a srrs v . sw '--s' Y c V-I ,V . , i QT 1' N V vw- 44. fl , K,:, I 1 9 . ii - , - . iq . ,A 15. I - AY- Ls 1 EEL.. , M ,..:,. 1 QB. 1 0 ' 'HF L, M O U q the annual year book P I 'Q I I ' V7 ' Bob Brown AI, 'wil Advisor sv, 2 , And us-you ve become acquainted with us already through the previous pages, but here are those who helped to putt the Mound through. Our heart felt thanks also to profes- sors, students, photographers who so generously gave of their time and support. The Staff Left to right, first row, Molly Flemming, Gladys Coole, Nola Denslow-editor in chief, Kelsey, second row, Geri Bassett, Jackie Butler, third row, Bonnie Bair, Jack Dewaard, Ralph Ellison, Michi Kirk, Nancy Milligan. .-'W J J Y-M Nola Denslow Editor in Chief Boy, will I ever study after this! 53 Freshmen First rowg left to right, Harold George, John Barrow, Robert Butcher, Jack Clement, Paul Eleftheriou, joseph Davis, Gus Shubba, Daniel Biggs, Frederick Henry, Henry Hughes, Second Row, John Shunda, John Toconita, Alexander Kelly III, Bonnie Bair, Rosanne Potter, James Masten, Alfred Rhinehardt, Nancy Pinkerton, Jeane Conlin, Nancy Milligan, William Quigley, Rae Paeff, Richard Sampier, Nola Denslowg 3rd row, Elayne Toth, Martha Curtis, Gladys Coole, Amy Truitt, Geraldine Bassett, Judy Travis, Sondra Snyder, Sheilah Newell, William Grant, Arthur Majewski, Clyde Bradley, Paul Peregoy, Don Gascon, Marilyn Dougherty, William Harris, William Muir, Joan Minkim, Janet Drake, Shirley Crist, Eleanor Kirk, Thomas Lloyd, Edward Reese, Ralph Ellison, Frank Lawrenceg Sth row, Jack Dawaard, David Pearcy, LaVerne Spotts, William Rice, Gerald Belcore, Jim Smith, Walter McCallum, Thomas Peters, Duane Vernier, Charles Black, Bernard Mueller, Bruce Wolfe, James Keller. Jim Masten, Nancy Pinkerton, Al Rhine- hardt, Class Officers 54 FRESHMAN WEEK Our Freshman Week rules consisted of a rather rigorous set of do's and don'ts and made for clean cut fun and perhaps a slight humbling of self righteous frosh. The sophomores were good friends and kind although at the time the freshmen wondered if college was worth it, we sur- vived and found many friends and much fun in the process. The results of these rules came about in the rather wierd sights found on the page. --SOPHCM RES l956- Front row: L. to R. Bill Green, Ed Rust, Wilma Forry, Joyce Smith, Bob Bliss, Ginny Munk, Jim Swoish, Hossein Hayati, Molly Flemming, Ed Van Hartesvelt, Ron Nichols, 2nd row: John McCrary, Jerry Ward, Ruthmary McKean, Joyce Eklund, Margaret Lamming, Jackie Butler, Norma Pifer, Barb Bauman, Jack Brown, Dave Stukg 3rd row: Doug Kane, Don Vogel, Wally Boshaw, Barb Forbes, Barb Moeller, Barb Douglas, Margaret Foltz, Donna Kelsey, Pat Bernhardt, Joyce Whitmore, 4th row: Carlo Bersani, Lyle Porter, Bernard Joseph, Dan Frazier, James Carey, Bob Snyder, Vern O'Dell,, Floyd Brown. - Jim Swoish, Ginny Munk, and Bob Bliss class officers. ,-T.,-......, 56 , JUNIORS I955-iq Front row: L. to R. Bert Freeman, Connie Montoya, Iva Ruder, Bill Lewis, Ann Butcher, Cap Orr, Frances Brumhaugh, Alta Rude, Ida Ford, Tai Kim, 2nd row: Dick Steudle, Ray Halberstadt, John Antico, Roger Shanks, 'Wally Rentsch, Jim Preston, Richard Haas, Rozell Sattler, Harry Smith, 31-d row: Steve Andrews, Jim Lilly, Tom Wright, Ron Lehman, Gerald Bender, Jerald Rice, Bill Brenrlinger, Jack Smith, Richard Sunderland, 4th row: Jack Birchfield, Leland Penzin, Dick Burton, Bruce Leslie, Chuck Dean, Don Harlan, Ray Barnes. Cap Orr, Ann Butcher, and Bill Lewis, -------- class officers. 57 To the class of nineteen hundred and fifty four, in sincerity and interest, goes the endless desire for your success and service in your chosen field, a life marked by per- sonal integrity and reliable service to your fellow men. The hands that greeted us clasp ours .to embue a sincere interest that will follow each student as they continue in their varing fields of service. urges us on and the personal interest which A hand that symbolizes the friendship which spurs us on to greater heights. DREAM - - fulfilled for 59 . Senior Class DEAN WELL-S Student Union, Basketball, Football, Volley Ball, Soft- ball, Soccer,, ATO. JAMES THISTLE Student Union, MCA. WILLIAM PINNELL Pres. SAE, Letterman's Club, V.P. Senior Class, Track, Cross-country, World Sports MARY SINCLAIR CPO - Sec., WRA, Intra- murals, Practice teaching, Student Union. Ed., Intramurals, Student Union. ROBERT ROBB Nlan is always looking for the ideal woman, meanwhile marries. Intramurals-director, Major Cole, Social Comm., Pres.- Metcalf, Pres. - Student Union,, Who's Who. RAY SHOUP Witl1 God all things are possible? Major Cole Chaplin, CCF, Band, German Club, Lambda Phi, Student Union. MARY GLANCY Pres. Spanish Club, T Team, Student Union. EUGENE DEUEL Student Union, Baske Softball, Letterma'n 1 SAE, Track. WAYNE BERRIDGE Student Union, Baseball, MCA, Mound. ARTHUR G. CLAY Major Cole, Intramurals, Softball, Minister of Assmb- ly of God Church, Student Union. JAMES DEMARIS Student Union, Football, House council, Baseball, Softball, Basketball, SAE. GARY CORBIN Pres. Methcalf, CCF, Religio Pres. Metcalf, Science Club, Religious Council, Major Cole Pres., Social. Comm. Intramurals, Band, Track, CCF, Student Union, Gown of Glory. MILDRED HAWTHORNE Pres. CPO, Pres. WRA, Sec. Senior Class, Sec. Treas. IFC, Tennis, Cheerleading, Mound, Student Union. 60 RODGER FERGUSON So all my best is dressing old Words new. Student Union, Lambda Phi, Band, World, ACC. WILLIAM HODGE SAE, E.D.A., Intramurals, Announcers, German Club, Science Club, Doctor, Stu- dent Union. TAI KIM Student Union, MCA, Soccer PALMER KROH Student Union, ATO, Ba: ball, Basketball. THEODORE KULAGA Student Union LEONARD MORRISON Student Union, Footb Baseball, Basketball, AT Track, Letterman's C1 Class Officer. WEIGERT SAE, Intramurals, e Club, Student Union ELIZABETH PRUITT Who's Who, Intra- Pres. - CCF, World - Pres. - South Pres. - ADX, Social Religious Comm., Union, Gown of ROBERT PEVERLY Baseball Religious Major Cole V.P., Intra- ni Student Union. DORIS SKINNER Vtudent Union, Special stu- 'ent - f-Hz .en ' wi- - wx- -' ,. ,1ff:,fgsf, -.1.,,1.., ww , . . wi,,,w,, , ' I' at at -fm.. ' ' - Aw' ' r w'feiT5w..., ' wffifife 9 H - f , f iiillilsiiiigjigigl v,ic'i.fiigEi2 1 airs- fini. H'w?Lfm5ift fwffigifk ' ' 1 , Q -- E2'fZl?2fZf Nlrsiiiiilv. .Z . . 'slff??e1f,i,-f luf2?E'Slgii1?22SF3fa .1 , W, ef F Ke.-+ .. .1,5 ,g -az , w,si.fgl i 22 1 15 an f IMWM-Hililt ' , RICHARD CROLL Corr. SAE, Intramurals, Football, Letterman's Club, Social Comm., S t u d e nt Union. RON TUCK educafion forms the Student Union, ATO, Foot- n mzndg Just as the ball, Letterman's Club. o . is bent the tree's HUGH MORAN Pres. SAE, Pres. Senior Class, Pres. Student Union, Pres. Letterman's Club, Ath- lete of Year '51-'52, Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track. RONALD WILLNOW Football, Baseball, Golf, ATO, - W.K.A., World Ed.- in-Chief, Mound, Who's Who, Sports Publicity Di- rector, V.P. Student Union, V.P. Spanish Club, Gown of Glory, Intramural. MARY SMITH ADX - Pres., WAA - Treas., CCF, Intramurals, Religious Comm., Practice teaching, Student Union. RICHARD VAN DORN Student Union, ATO, Intra- mural Softball. WILLARD SCHULTZ Football, Letterman's Club SAE E.D.A., Golf, Mound, Press Club, Social Comm., Student Union. 3 GERALD CAMPBELL Cross Country, MCA, College World. 61 :. -,df Millie Hawthorne, Bill Pinnell and Hugh Moran, class officers. 9 5 4 was a very special year emors we remember . . . . Our bookstore with our beloved Mr. Tuttle HOMECOMI V The queen and her court. Left to right, Ron Willnow, 'Michi' Kirk, John Brown, Barb Baumen, Queen Nancy Milligan, Bill Quigley, Donna Kelsey, Joe Davis, Nancy Pinkerton and Ned Olson. 64 Our Homecoming parade 1 The SAE float which won the first honors. The queen and her court. Left to right, Ron Willnow, 'Michi' Kirk, John Brown, Barb Baumen, Queen Nancy Milligan, Bill Quigley, Donna Kelsey, Joe Davis, Nancy Pinkerton and Ned Olson. 65 UR CHEERLEADERS To our cheerleaders is due another vote of appreciation as without their able leadership our cheers might not have aided on the team. Their tireless work was well worth the time and to each student. Left to right: Bob Bliss, Barb Douglas, Rosie Potter, Ed Rust, Dona Kelsey, Joyce Eklund, Bill Rice. AN Very indebted will we be to the group which on their own initiative, and under the direction of Tom Wright, began a band which aided the team on to victory. We all know how much it added to our own spirit in the stands and to the ws floor To our thanks! fello on the 66 :HA ,Wy A yi KJ. Vw ,I , ' , ,p i uh 6 fr gagg, L, f M ,A 'K ww, I 1, . Q b. gg X .iffy ' r Q . I x ' ..,m, 1: 9' 'FX 'Wk ,- Q N k gay, R+ , .Ly ff . q 33 '35 mf , J nf' - A . .wif , 3: BASKETB LL Olivet Lawrence T. Alma Calvin Kalamazoo Hope Lawrence T. Aquinas Defiance Assumption Hillsdale Albion We Opp. 45 64 51 68 61 67 65 87 61 67 44 65 44 46 61 57 56 80 62 61 60 72 S Assumption Calvin Alma Defiance Hope Kalamazoo Aquinas Hillsdale Olivet Albion voted iby his teammates as the captain of the 1953-54 A jack Birchficld. Two points for Hughes. Dave Switches y. W . Y 1 ak, K I Huglies congratulates winner Left to right, 1st royv: Joe Stevens, Joe Davis, Jack Birchfield, Henry Hughes, Jim Swoishg 2nd row: Jim Skala fassistant coachJ, Fred Klemm, George Evans, Jim Keller, Russ McGinnis, LaVerne Sports, Fred Henry, Bob Butcher, Burge Smith and Joe Fortunato fcoachj. Baseball Front Row: Lowell Kafer, Bert Freeman, Don Gascon, Doug Kane, Ron Nichols, Burge Smith, 2nd row: Gus Schrubba, Fred Henry, Bob Peverly, Walt McCallum, Bill Quigley, Art Majewski, Jim Keller, Dan Biggs, Ed Rust, 3rd row: Coach Joe Fortunate, Jim Arevalo, John Antico, Palmer Kroh, Bill Grant, Joe Davis, Ken Horwath, Paul Krajnovic, Jim Swoish, Jim Preston, Bernard Mueller. Olivet Grand Rapids Defiance Hope Kalamazoo Hillsdale Alma Albion THLETICS FOOTBALL Where's the Pigskin? Everybodfs in on this one We 6 19 7 7 21 14 15 7 They 7 0 19 20 19 14 19 27 DVERTI ER ,I 1 1277 f c I I ,xr C ' 5' ,f ffffvlph' '4' . r .f ,r ' ,gi2'g,Q'pg?f,!'-5 f.fvyf':' by Q6 . I4 ,y:5, L ffl. - f', fy v , - 4-' '2'!' 4'19i . high. M617 'lil 5 f'f1ZHT-Z?7'f9r' ff ' , Q 'Am' -. 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X , , , ., - ,Zn f ,.. ,..,:24 ,., Z, - 745 JJ, ef f f I, 365' J-5- 1fg::.-1'- X V ! ?T-4g121-1 , , , Y, , - fff - K f A. 4 -f :M do -27 fp -4!,?,? -. , 4.41 - N fl f' ffif' xx' fiff f'7-J' -I--7 f f ff Z , - ':4,Tgf'A 'i f - ,' ' '-- -K ' af' ff ' fawgkmd, mv DISHMASTER IS AN ALL-sm Pfnfonmm' ...applauds CUNRAIJ NAGEL IF YOU'RE LIKE MOST MEN says Conrad Nagel, you like to make dish- washing as simple as possible. Thatls why you'll go for a Dishmaster in a big way- as I do! No dishpan, no soaking hands. You can do the biggest dishwashing job with yourjacket on--in no time flat-Disllmastel' costs Only 549-50 ln Gerity-Michigan orporation Adrian, Michigan '--Dishmuster is sold at leading stores everywhere. 72 HM GREEN The Maumee Company Sporting Goods and Paints 218 W. Maumee Phone 898 in qrllllll 73 You Can Do It Better with GAS! Cooking Water Heating Refrigeration Clothes DrYiIlQ' Citizens Gas F nel Co. FOR FINE WEARING APPAREL FOR ALL OCCASIONS Stop at lerry Lane's McGregor Sportswear Arrow Shirts 6 Ties Michaels Stern Suits Dobbs Hats I-Iickok Belts 6: Iewelry Botany Slacks 6: Shirts CRIB, crwnnnemxmnmmt 123 N. Main St. Adrian. Michigan Phone 85 74 Shepherd 8: Stoll Prescription Druggists 107 North Main St. Adrian, Mich Phone No. 93 KIGEIIS 3.23122 ADRIAN'S BIG STORE FOR DAD AND LAD 75 Alumlnum Extruslons and Alummum Refrlgerahon Parts Bohn Aluminum Brass orp 76 I - O l .l.i Scientific Industrial, Educational and Hospital Laboratory Furniture I In Either Wood or Metal Special and Standard Chemical Hoods ENGINEERING SERVICE AVAILABLE TO ASSIST IN PLANNING LAYOUTS d ESTIMATES VVITHOUT OBLIGATION Kewaunee ann :maturing Co 77 Shepherd 8: Stoll Prescription Druggists 107 North Main St. Adrian. Mich Phone No. 93 Wafqale eancfaa eonqzanq CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS 116-118 North Main Adrian, Michigan S. S. STULL IEWELER 136-140 South Main Street ADRIAN, MICHIGAN 78 123 N. Main St. FOR FINE WEARING APPAREL FOR ALL OCCASIONS Stop at lerry Lcme's Michaels Stern Suits Hickok Belts 6: Iewelry Arrow Shirts 6: Ties Dobb Hats ffm ,Zane Phone 85 I Greetings to the Class of 1954 The Stubnitz Greene Springs Corporation 79 I - ' Congratulations, Graduates of the Class of 1954 YOU'VE A GREAT FUTURE IICOHQICIIUIGIIOIIS on successful completion of your college course Moy the future bring you I-Ieotlth, I-lcrppiness, cmd Prosperity I : ADRIAN STATE SAVINGS BANK COMMERCIAL SAVINGS BANK LENAWEE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK I ADRIAN , MICHIGAN ' Members oi the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Members of Federal Reserve System li l 80 WABI Serving over a quarter million people in Southern Michigan and Northern Ohio. 1-3:30 P.M. Daily lExcept on Baseball Daysl 1500 on Your Radio EAT AT EXCELLENT FOODS The Ellisons Uasn and 81 Zlwiwm ,.f fJJ 45 fm fffxf : lf SL, 1 sf ' i .Q M h 5 hj. Q, I' rw. x, We'1'e glad we touched shoulders with 1 h , K I I D kd N . X ' X 5, fl Www if ff P gm MAL H I 82 K . . -I f f Q - .ilk -.,,1 Q - f ., QVEEN 1. -Swag sgfimfwe-H. ,gg Y. X Hiiwiigiifisf Sze? 1f,iF??m.11233922w2AfgEQpf,,'5fy Q www L , 'P X- sg Its pretty deep, these micro-laboratories Gmqwwce Room Snwpff Adrian college stands for high ideals and serious academic learning. A big honor came to Ron Tuck, when he was awarded the title of All American ATO Football player. Congratulations to you Ron. Ron was also voted by his teammates as the captain of the 1953-54 football team. . A Wafpet Cf,Nzm'fwze Company Established 1903 135-139 E. Maumee Phone 195, Adrian A Furniture Institution of Quality Furniture at Moderate Prices 250 Pearl, Phone 1060 86 Its just a sweet memory that chants the refrain We're glad we touohect shoulders with you. - 87 0 Nl 1 In Undaol Slzclnllak eowanos BDOUTSES Am Aslan, michigan

Suggestions in the Adrian College - Mound Yearbook (Adrian, MI) collection:

Adrian College - Mound Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Adrian College - Mound Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Adrian College - Mound Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Adrian College - Mound Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Adrian College - Mound Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Adrian College - Mound Yearbook (Adrian, MI) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1