81 ON COLLEGE
Albion College Albion, Miclugan
Editor-in-chief ........ ....... D ave Christopherson
Associate editor ...... .................. M ark Davis
Copy editor ......... .............. P eggy Lamb
Activities editor ......... ........ M argo Morris
Senior editor ................. .......................... J ack Bates
Underclassmen editor ...... ........................ S ally Leighton
Sports editors ............. ........ D ave Johnson, Tom Perry
Chief photographer ...... ................................... D ave Foley
Photographers ............ ..... D oug Bronkema, Don McClellan
Business Manager ............................................ Denny Herrick
Assistant Business Manager ...... .... ............... E d Davis
Picture editor .......................... ....... P hyllis Goodrich
Adlnidlsttaiionv and 'Faculty .... Q.
TABLE fOF 4 CONTENTS'
Activities L... ....
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ollege Is a
College is a time away
from warm homes,
For most it's the first
real look at ourselves
-:Q through others
P' that we live with, go with,
and pledge with.
Outwardly we get grade points, credit points,
social points, status,-
Inwardly we get with ourselves,
Discovering where and why we're going
and if we're getting there.
A time of living,
Just enjoying life.
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Reaching beyond ourselves to others.
New dimensions are added to our being
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The mind grows,
Through books and association
Knowledge is tasted.
Now We discover ourselves,
Individuals preparing to enter a changing World.
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Masters of learning,
Givers of skillsg
They are builders of the educated man
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Chief Administrators Strive to Make This
iAb0veJ Dr. Louis W. Norris, President of Albion College, talks William Mclnlyre, stands with Assistant Dean of Academic Affairs,
'with students. IBel0wj Vice-President of Academic Affairs, Dr. Dr. William Lux.
Best Year Yet in lbiongs Histor
A large portion of the job of Mr. Charles Leeds, Dean
of Student A ffairs, brings him in contact with students.
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Miss Sarah Marks, Albiorfs new Dean of Women Students, has quickly
adapted to handle the problems which arise in the course of her duties.
Here, Dean Leeds holds an informal meeting with stu-
dents in the Briton Room.
Mr. Karl Oldag finds the telephone all-important in
his position as Dean of Men.
Mr. Kenneth Sovey, Purchasing Director
Moss, Associate Develop-
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Mr. Richard Dawson, Placement Director, talks to Mr. Thomas Anderson, Assistant Dean of
Administrative flicers, taff
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Registrar Mrs. Elizabeth Hileman appreciates the importance of paper work in her job.
Mr. Gerald Rittenbery, Alumni Director Mr. Werner Snow, Head Business Direc-
Mr. Frederick Volkmann,
Dr. Joseph Washington, Dean of the College Mr. Wilmer Scl1weinsberg,Jr., Controller College News Editor
Constantl Work Towards College Needs
Mr. Jerry Wilson, Director, Community Dr. Joseph Heston, Director, B.l.R.C. Mr. Henry Berg, Director, Bellmont
Mr. Robert Balster, College Relations Mr. Frank Bonta, Director of Admissions
Biolo Department Emphasizes
Dr. Stowell, acting chairman of the department algae and numerous protozoans from the aquar-
during the first semester, collects samples of ium for classes in freshman biology.
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Checking over some of the most modern scientific equipment Dr. Guyselman discusses student problems and teaching techniques
qre Mr. Aiuto and Mr. Ballou. over coffee with the other professors.
tudent Research for eientifie Advaneements
Dr. Gilbert, on sebalicul during the first semester and department chairman,
takes inventory of necessary supplies.
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If there's one area that is subject to
constant change more than any other, then
that place must be in the field of science
where scientific discoveries are constantly
being made. Thus the emphasis of the bi-
ology department is on research, the basis
for all scientiic advances.
Members of the biology department have
tried to present their own research to their
students in an attempt to interest them in
this area. For biology majors they have
also offered seminars that are research or-
iented. They have also been considering
how they could best change and improve
science teaching in general.
Beta Beta Beta, the biology honorary,
has also aimed to show what advances are
being made in biology. During the past
year they have brought resource people
from the field of medicine and from grad-
uates schools to discuss biology related vo-
fLeftl Miss Dixon and Dr. Mortenson analyze Bacterial cultures as a
part of student research studies. fAboveD Dr. Catana and Dr. Dillery
look over intricate equipment.
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Behina' a maze of scientific equipment and taking inventory in istry instructors Dr. Daniel Steffenson, Dr. Robert Dininny, Dr.
preparation for moving into the new science complex are chem- Paul Cook, and Dr. John Crump.
Chemists Set utotutorial Techniques
Better use of professor time is the aim El-
of the Albion chemistry department. As '
part of their program to use their time
more effectively, they have installed various
autotutorial techniques including pro- A I,
grammed materials and concept films that Iii
illustrate the mechanical parts of the in- '
stnictional process to the students.
This is an interim period for the de-
partment - a time in which they have
been planning for the changes they can
make once the new chemistry building is
complete. But even now they are working
to get speakers on the campus and plan-
ning ways in which faculty and students
alike can become involved in more re-
search. Their focus is on the future.
Dr. Snyder, head of the chemistry department, and
Dr. Munk try to catch up with their work.
The head of a department must al- the department in addition to his other
ways be crottsicleritzg ways to improve duties. Shown above is Dr. Aris.
Dr. Branch pauses at Mr. Scl:elzig's desk to relate an interest-
ing event in his rlay's happenings.
Taking a few minutes out of their busy schedules to pose for the
camera are Mr. McCarley, Mr. Engstrom, and Mr. Polk.
Comradeship and group as well as individual as Mr. Gildarl, Dr. Fennimore, and Dr. Hart are
egforts are basic to the success of any department quite sure to agree.
Use of Tape Reeordin s Brin s Nationwide
fAbovej Dr. Irwin, department head, looks up
from the magazine he is examining. fRightJ Dr.
Hosmer and Miss Graflin gather in their office
where they spend much time doing such items
as correcting papers and meeting with students.
Nationwide recognition came to Albion's English
department this year for advances made in theme
correction. The program, which calls for the use of
tape recorded professor comments, was expanded and
improved from last year. Tape recording of the com-
ments is more successful than other methods because,
while not any faster, it is conducive to clearer and
more thorough explanations for helping each indivi-
dual student. Inquiries have come from all over be-
cause of the possibilities of using tape recordings for
correcting tests and papers in departments besides
Another area of much enthusiasm this year has
been the Steinman Poetry Fund. Created last year by
a grant from the widow of the designer of the Mack-
inac Bridge, the library's collection of contemporary
poetry has become superior. Also, several poets have
been brought here to read their own works, and plans
are being made to publish student poetry.
Dr. Cook finds satisfaction in doing his job well. Mrs. Bennett and Mr, Brown spare a moment to chat with each other.
Recognition to Albiongs En lish Department
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fAboveJ Miss King and Mr. Lindgren exchange their ideas. fLegftI Mr.
Miller glances away from the book he is persuing. fBelow1 Mr. Loukides
relaxes as he reads his book.
tudents Prepare To Teach
Education is a full-time profession. Consequently, Dr. McLaughlin
and Mrs. Held are always busy working on educational activities
so they can make their classes interesting and up-to-date.
fAboveJ Bringing fresh ideas to the education depart-
ment is Dr. Elkin, new head of the department. fRightj
Mr. Reed interrupts his work for a telephone call. ,
Educators Aim To Make Courses
Relevant to Teaching Profession
Tornorrow's teachers now train for the future, and
the education department is the headquarters for
these students. Keeping education courses relevant to
the teaching profession is the main objective of the
education department at Albion. Thus, changes in the
department have been contemplated for the near fu-
ture. This year the major breakthrough in the educa-
tional field consisted of the appointment of a new
standing committee concerned with teacher education.
The Education Club has also been busy with various
activities this year. Their program for the year has
included a speaker on counseling in the secondary
schools, a citizen panel on community-school rela-
tions, a debate concerning teacher unions, and a work-
shop on art education in the schools.
Thus, through classes and the Education Club, the
education department has considered how it can best
prepare its students for teaching.
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Taking a short break from their teaching for their picture to be taken. An informal at-
dulies, Mr. Macllek and Mr. Kronewetter pose mosplzere is conducive to creative art work.
rt Lovers Enjo Exeitin Art Displays
Appreciators of the fine arts were treated this year
to a stimulating series of exhibitions sponsored by the
department of visual arts. Represented in the displays
were both nationally known artists and members of the
Albion staff. An all-faculty show -was put on in late
September. In November Mr. Kronewetter combined tal-
ents with Mr. Loukides of the English department in a
display entitled "Photographs and Poetry." Other staff
shows were held during the remainder of the year by Mr.
Machek, Mr. Stewart, Mr. Bobbitt, and Mr. Kronewetter.
Art of all types, forms, and styles is important. Mr. Bobbitt, head
of the department, displays a modern sculpture,
lFar leftl Mr. Stewart lzelps one of
his students plan her project. fNear
leftj Mr. Leaclz works diligently in
one of tlze art labs.
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History Staff Aims To Satisfy Student Needs
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Interest and stability have been the keynotes of the
history department this year. The department prides itself
on its sensitivity to student needs. Courses are constantly
being reviewed and improved to assure a program ac-
ceptable to all. One notable change this year has been
the broadening of the directed study program for higher
level students. Favorable student response to this extra
receptivity to their educational desires is reflected in the
enrollment in classes and increase in history majors.
Two new professors were added to the staft or the
history department this year, bringing the number of full-
time instructors in the department to six. Other members
of the department now have a combined total experience
at Albion of over fifty years. Three members, Mr. Dick,
Mr. Fechner, and Mr. Sheehan, are now in the process
of working towards their Ph.D degrees.
Department chairman Dr. James must consider ways to improve his
department and to keep his course relevant, interesting, and of
value to the general student body as well as to history majors.
fLeftj To keep history relevant to today's world - that is the job of
Dr. Rammelkamp, Dr. Lux, Dr. Quale, and Mr. Fechner. lAb0vel
Mr. Dick and Mr. Sheehan relax in tlzeir office.
Lots of work must be done to maintain a library as Head Mr. Brewer, Mrs. Keller, and Mrs. Rogers consult eaclz other about
Librarian Mr. Held and Miss Hance demonstrate. their various duties in the library.
Book Reciassification ccupies Librarians
Murmured whispers disturb the
peace, quiet, and silence of the
library as students gather to study.
Yet, to make the library condu-
cive to study and research takes
the time of seven professional li-
brarians and many student helpers.
The library has been in the pro-
cess of acquiring a collection of
Negro history and culture this
year. The major ellort of the year,
however, has involved the reclas-
sification of books from the Dewey
Decimal system to the Library of
Congress method. It is expected
that this project will take several
more years to complete. Thus
much work lies ahead for the en-
tire librarv stall.
Mr. Hall and Mrs. Coon work at classi-
fying some of the new books in the library.
The digital computer proves very handy for Mr. Stocking and Dr. Fryxell Mrs. VanDeventer and Mr. Ballard consult a text-
as they figure out facts such as class average and standard deviation. book concerning a mathematical problem.
athematicrans Triumph Over Insane World
"Instant Insanity?!!" Some people think all
math students are insane. But any math student
at the first Kappa Mu Epsilon Cmath honoraryj
meeting of the year can tell you that math is the
way to keep a level head in an insane world. Or
at least Mrs. VanDeventer spoke to the group on
"Instant Insanityv or "How to Intrigue Your
Friends."- The math honorary also sponsored a
speaker from Dow Chemical Company and heard
Dr. Fryxell speak on finding areas without using
limits, otherwise known as the means of avoiding
The math department itself strives to give its
students the best possible preparation for what-
ever career may beckon in their future. Hence
the department has made a thorough re-evaluation
of its program during the last couple of years,
making changes as needed. Mad insanity, no, but
logical insanity, perhaps, guides them forward.
Always ready to help his students and sympathetic to their problems,
Dr. Moore inspires his students to do their best work.
Forei n tud Pro rams Expand, hange
Change and improvements appeared this year as the
modern languages department worked hard to ensure a
high quality foreign study program. One signiiicant change
was the expansion of study in France. Students are now able
to spend a whole year rather than just one semester.
For Spanish students there is a new program in which
interested students may go to Mexico over the summer.
Previously opportunities for summer study were quite
Another program which has aroused great student in-
terest involves study in Germany. This year Albion was
given a place on the Advisory Council of the Wayne State
University Junior year in Germany program because of
the great number of Albion students involved in the pro-
It is hoped that soon students returning from their
foreign study as well as those wishing to live in a foreign
language environment will be able to live in a new Inter- A
national House. Made possible by a grant from the Ger- W
Stacker Foundaiionr Students now living in separate lan- In step with the times, department head Dr. Keller works
guage houses will all be brought together under one roof. constantly ro improve Albion's language program.
Unity and interaction result as members of each department staff, Mr. Gonzalez, Miss Pohl, Mr. Alfaro, Mr. Sarnacki, and
gather to discuss common problems and ideas. The Spanish Mr. Heise prepare for their meeting.
Langua e tud Broadens nderstanding
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lAb0vej Smile pretty! Mr. Guerrier and Mrs. Bryce pose
for the picture. lRightJ Dr, Kragness, Mrs. Landgren, and
Mrs. Guerrier gather to talk for a few minutes before
their next classes starts.
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Miss Whitc0mb's smile indicates her love of French and of teaching her
students the fundamentals of the French language.
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Mrs. Christie works to conzmunicate her interest in Mr. Leavitt and Mrs. Baumgartner radiate enthusiasm for the German
Russian to all of her students. language, literature, and culture.
It's time for Mr. Rottenbiller and Mr. Noordhoorn to re-
lax and take a coffee break.
Mr. Strickler heads the music department and leads the
college choir in addition to his teaching duties.
fAboveI Mr. T roxell and Dr. Bolitho examine some trophies
earned by the music department. fRight2 Miss Maag and Mr.
T ajs go over some music together.
ppreeiation of Music
Strains of music emanate from South Hall and Goodrich
Chapel daily as students and faculty of the music department
prepare for the forty to fifty musical performances which are
given on campus each year. These range from the choir's
anthems in Convocations to faculty and student recitals to
concerts by band, choir, and orchestra.
Much music is written on campus also. Over the last
thirty years more than one hundred works such as symphonies,
sonatas, operas, oratorios, incidental music for plays, and
chamber works for various instrumental combinations have
been composed by staff members and have given their premier
performances here by student organizations, staff members,
and visiting artists. This record can be matched by few Liber-
al Art Colleges in the nation.
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Looking over music to find the points they will stress in their teaching
of it are Dr. Doran and Mr. Mason.
Not always the "serious" head of the philosophy department. Dr. DV- Mlmk l10ld-Y the distinction of bein!! flle SCIIOIHI' in Resi-
Padgett also finds time to enjoy living. dence ffl Pl1fl0S0Phy HI Albi0ll.
Philosophers Plan for Significant hanges
Bringing fresh ideas and diversity to the philosophy department are three of the newer
members of the staj, Mr. Davis, Mr. Anderson, and Mr. Cell.
With an increase from one to hve
faculty members in the philosophy
department during the past four years,
it is easy to see why the department
is now in the process of re-examining
its program. It is expected that sig-
nificant changes will be made shortly.
As a result of the rapid increase in
the department, too, there is much
diversity and potential among the
members of the staff, making for a
better, more interesting department.
As part of their program for ex-
cellence, they have brought various
movies and speakers to the campus in
order to stimulate philosophical' dis-
cussion. Through faculty and student
efforts alike the philosophy depart-
ment marches onward.
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Soccer or football, anyone? Head ball Coach Fraser are always on the
Soccer Coach Brown and Head Foot- lookout for fresh, able recruits.
Ready to fence? Miss beese,
Miss Dug, and Mrs. Ket-
chum take time to prepare
equipment for their classes.
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Fun, Relaxation for All
Ever need a chance just to relax and let go of those
pressures and tensions? Or do you feel out of condition?
Or perhaps you just want to prove your skill to others.
Regardless, no matter who you are, Albion's physical ed-
ucation department has something to offer you with its
extensive program of classes, intramurals and intercollegiate
athletics, and recreational activities.
Unlike many schools Albion has only one physical
education department with the emphasis on unity and inter-
dependent responsibilities. The men and women on the
staff work together to provide an integrated physical edu-
cation program for the student body.
Classes are offered in such varied areas as swimming,
bowling, golf, tennis, badminton, fencing, trampoline, arch-
ery, modern dance, and body building. The intramural
program includes over 29 activities with competition at
different levels of ability for sororities, fraternities, and
dorms. Intercollegiate sports also are an integral part of
Albion's physical education program. This year, for the
first time, wrestling was added to Albion's list of intercol-
legiate sports. Women, too, may participate in a variety of
MIAA sports. In addition, various recreational facilities in
the school such as the pool and gym are available at speci-
tied times for general campus use.
lLeftj Refreshed from a mid-afternoon snack, Coaches Dooley,
Wikstrom and Taylor walk out of Miller's Ice Cream Store
fBelowj Always willing to devote his time to helping anyone,
head of the physical education department, Coach Isaac, is al-
ways busy doing something.
Members of the physics department, Dr. Glathart, gather around Dr. Ricker, ffrontj head of the
Mr. Darling, Dr. Pettersen, and Dr. Kammer department, as he demonstrates me machine.
Research and innovation were the key words
this year for the physics department. For the first
time students from all classes were instructed in
the use of the computer. Mr. Darling was in
charge of this year.
Astronomy was also reintroduced to the campus
this year with the arrival of Dr. Wyckoif. She is
currently involved in research Work at the Uni-
versity of Toledo. In preparation for the course
some new equipment was purchased and the
telescope was completely overhauled.
Significant progress was made by Dr. Kammer
in the field of Surface Physics. In his research he
made use of an ultravacuum which is over a
thousand times purer than any previously de-
veloped at Albion. Dr. Petterson studied the in-
teraction of light and sound while Dr. Glathart
made use of the laser in studying haliographic
processes. Department head Dr. Ricker studied
nuclear reaction systems.
New on Albi0n's campus this year is Dr. Wyckoff. Here
helps one of her students with a special problem.
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Scientists Ponder Election Year
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The fascination of politics strikes most
Americans about once every four years as they
focus on the Presidential contest. To the men
whose business is politics, however, politics is
a full-time activity.
The members of Albion's political science
department are actively engaged in their politi-
cal parties and in research in order that they
may be better informed, more interesting
teachers. Dr. Schutz has recently written a
couple of articles that have just been published,
and Dr, Borthwick is in the process of writing
a book which will eventually be used in a
couple of his courses.
The political science department is also re-
vising the contents of its courses. For the Hrst
time this year a seminar on Black Politics was
offered. Involvement in all phases of politics
keeps this department contemporary and up-
to-date in an ever changing arena.
Consmntly busy with his many activities, Dr. Schutz
may occasionally be found in his office.
Dr. Borthwick and Mr. Birnbach
look up from examining a book
for one of their courses.
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Research, Experimentation, Guest peakers
Keeping abreast of contemporary de-
velopments in psychology and working to
increase knowledge in the Held of psy-
chology keeps the members of the psy-
chology department constantly jumping
to keep ahead. Students and faculty mem-
bers work together and separately on re-
search on topics as varied as "Feeding
Behavior in Reptiles" to "Social Coopera-
tion in Rodents and in Man" to "Emo-
tion and Brain Structures in the Hamster."
Other topics which they studied this year
included genetic factors in epilepsy and
personality correlates of creativity.
The' psychology department also
houses and feeds a conglomeration of
"lazy" rats, hamsters, gerbals, turtles,
pigeons, and one "lonely" rabbit in the
Animal Lab. These animals are used in
experiments done by the department.
Psi Chi, the psychology hono-rary, has
also lured several speakers to the campus
to speak on topics such as color vision
and reptilian vision. The Jack Wolfram
lecturer, Dr. David McClelland, a noted
psychologist, spoke to the student body
at a fall chapel.
Psychologists Mr. Woodward, Dr. Lucas, and Dr. Heston frequently gather to
discuss common interests in their classes and in their researchq
Sparing a few minutes from their hectic sched- ajfairs are these three psychologists, Mr. Sulli
ules to talk with each other about the day's van, Mr. Morrison, and Dr. Frzck.
Enliven Psyeholo tudies
Action, please! Dr. Hogberg, Dr. Slavely, Mr. Stan art and Dr Hostetler meet zn one
of the psychology classrooms between their classes
lassics Blend Ancient odern orlds
Ancient cultures come alive as stu-
dents study Latin, Greek, and classical
culture and history. Reading selections
from Plato, Xenophon, the New Testa-
ment, and occasionally from Greek trag-
edy occupies the students of Greek. The
blend of yesterday's ideas and today's is
viewed as Latin students study the writ-
ings of Cicero, Virgil, Horace, and other
During the last year two courses in
classical history and culture have been
put back into the curriculum of the de-
partment. In this way students may gain
insight into the culture that shaped the
thinking of those ancient men whose in-
fluence is still felt today-
Working as a team, Mr. Bale and Mrs. Rieger strive
to interest students in the classics.
Religion taff Seeks lnformalit , nvolvement
Informality enlivens intellectual discus-
sions, or at least this is the hope of the religion
department which has initiated a series of in-
formal seminar type meetings during the past
year, At these meetings papers written by the
staff and religion majors are presented and
discussed by the group. The Coffee House,
shared with the Basic Ideas department, is
also used as a means of sharing ideas on an
In teaching, the approach of the depart-
ment is based on involving students in dia-
logue. A semester off campus in a project
such as the Philadelphia program is also en-
couraged. In this way students have the
opportunity to study among people rather
than learning merely through the reading of
The introductory course in religion has
also been modified so as to stress the religion
of human existence.
Dr. Cheek, lietnl of the religion department, looks up
from the magazine he is examining.
"What can we do to encourage student involvement in classes?" discuss plzilosopliical problems and means of arousing student
Dr. Stahl, Dr. Washington, and Dr. Gillliam gather around t0 interest in contemporary religious questions.
Interested in the cgecls of society on man, Mr. Jerry Wilson study the various problems
.sociologists Mr. John Wilson, Dr. Reid, and man faces.
ociolo ists Stud Contemporar Problems
For twenty-eight students and live adults the high-
light of this year in the sociology department was a
trip to Cleveland, Ohio. The group, led by department
head Dr. Swann, studied various methods used in the
field of social work and investigated some of the prob-
lems which were plaguing the city. Another important
event was the Annual Christmas party held for under-
Sociology was the stated interest of more than seven
per cent of the incoming freshman class, a new high.
Also, it was the third most popular choice for them
among twenty-one departments on campus.
Displaying a skull used as a model in his anthropology class, Dr.
Swann indicates the specimen's distinguishing features.
Time Is Valuable Asset, for Speech Facult
Dr. Angel, Dr. Manning, and Mr.
Splittorf gather in the speech offices.
Welker, Angel Finish Writing
Booksg Manning Studies Abroad
No time has been lost in the speech department
this year. It's just one hectic day after another.
If you're looking for Dr. Manning, try London,
England where she is studying modern theater
and production methods in addition to doing re-
search on medieval theater history. Or if you need
Dr. Welker, he may have some free time now
since he has just recently linished his book on
scenery design. The book was sent to press this
spring. Speaking of books, Dr. Angel is the proud
author of Romney, A Political Biography. With
activities like these it is really a wonder these
professors can even find time to teach classes.
Taking a few moments out of his busy day to reflect on the
day's proceedings, Dr. Welker sits at his desk.
The eficient functioning of the home economics department is
due to the eyfforrs of Miss Rodgers and Mrs. Gray.
Home Ee Fascinates
Although there was an administrative proposal to
"phase out" the department, the proposal was defeated
last spring greatly due to student efforts. In fact, there
seems to be an increasing popularity in home economics
courses over the last few years.
A major pan of the program for the home ec
major is the semester at the Home Management House.
This is an adventure in organizing and planning the
various aspects of "home life" - budgeting, main-
taining a house and planning for and preparing meals.
Other courses in the department include home furnish-
ing, foods and nutrition, textiles, and clothing.
In the midst of the campus stands a "funny" little
buildin-one of which many people are utterly un-
aware. Years ago it served as the college gym, but
following a fire in years past it was reconstructed and
thus today it stands as a center for home economics -
Geolo ists Examine Various Earth Features
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lab class, fAb0vej Joining the ranks of the geology
department this year is Dr. Workman.
The goals are for today, the
experiences prepare for tomorrow.
In Working together one learns
to give for others and to find
oneself through leadership.
KA bovej Sue Odgers and Kuulei
Enos. fRightj Paul Erwin and
Jenny Lum acl out a dramalic
lbion College Pla ers Enjo Successful
Paul Erwin and Jenny Lum do a scene from the "T hey say the sun stops when I sneeze - :Ind tl1at's true." Jenny Lum
cl1ildren's play, Androcles and the Lion. Eric Cowley, and Paul Erwin display their drammic talent.
Eric Cowley, Greg Macosko, Osborne Brines, Eric Russell,-
Susan Odgers, Laura Manning, and Cay Patten.
Season Despite Use of ncient Facilities
Campus, Community Give Praise
To Group for Fine Productions
i The Albion College Players, under the direction of
l Doctors Manning and Welker, had one of their most suc-
cessful seasons. Their first effort was Luigi Pirandello's
most famous play, Six Characters in Search of an Author,
performed in early November. The childrelfs play, An-
drocles and the Lion was put on by the group in mid
December. Then the second semester saw Arthur Miller's
A View From the Bridge and Shakespeare's The Taming
of the Shrew.
The main concern for the group recently has been
the desperate need for a new theater. South Hall audi-
torium, built during the Civil War for use as A1bion's
Chapel, is barely adequate for quality performances.
Credit must be given to the over thirty members for
doing such a fine job in the face of such diiiiculty.
"1 gave my oath to keep it - for her. And safely - for me." Denny
Moore plays Pantalone in Androcles and the Lion.
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1968-1969 Albion College Players: Front Row: Jim Clevenger, Back Row: Paul Wolf, Allen Brines, Roger Aikin, George Cirilli,
Sam Symons, Eric Russell, Dennis Moore, and Steve Mindrup. and Randy Marquurdt,
The fathers and their offspring rejoice as the young, im-
mature lovers are joined together in a naive sort of
happiness. In the scene are Paul Wolf, Dennis Moore,
Ruth Rutz, Randy Marquardt, and Mimi Gass.
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Angel Carol Cole Ken Zzck and John Mc-
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Meeting outside Rob Hall are Albion debate -Ypeffl, ffm? Bffeflfy, -l0lUl MC'D0llUlll, Dwlgllf
members Bob Koch, Cheryl Metcalf, John Good- Bfflifb will Bill Ullllflm.
ualif for ajor Tournaments
Resolved that executive control of foreign policy
should be significantly curtailed. With this as the
specified topic of debate for the year, Albion's debate
team set out to research the subject before starting
tournaments with colleges and universities across the
nation including four of the top teams ln the country
Albxons team itself IS strong and is rated one of the
best 1n the district In fact, with the help of Coach
Angel Albion has qualltied for several major tourna
ments, taking first place at Michigan State and W1s
consm and second place at Ball State Individual
awards were earned by novices Ken Zlck and B111
- Upham, and varsity members Kathy Ross, Bob Koch
and John McKendry Having attained these honors
vim! the alm of the team now IS to qualify Alb1on for the
Bob Garnage Kathy Ross Sandy Hagemann, and Bob Koch dis 3311033-1 debate tournament at which Rclbert Gamage
p ay troplzzes they have earned in debate tournaments. and JOl'lf1 lVlCKCr1Cll'y Wlll represent the SCl'100l
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Band Adds Pep to Campus Music Pro ram
Adding spark and vitality to pep rallies and athletic
events is the Albion College Pep Band, a slightly smaller
version of the Wind Ensemble. The Pep Band works
especially hard to make Homecoming and Parent's Day's
activities a success for the entire campus.
Both the Pep Band and the Wind Ensemble play
under the direction of Mr. Jerry Troxell. The Wind En-
semble is a' group of about thirty-live students, most of
whom are non-music majors. The band which presented
several concerts during the school year also had fun on its
tour with the orchestra through upper Michigan during
the annual spring concert series.
Front Row: Don Moore, Beth Koehler, Barb Martens, Charlotte
Donaldson, Marge Wetherby, Carol Repke, and Bev Byrn. Second
Row Left: John Hunter, Becky Kelley, Second Row Center: Ross
Miller, Jim McLeod, Don Evans. Second Row Right: Dave Hills,
Sue Kautzmann. Third Row Left: Ron Pigeon, John Orange.
Third Row Right: Linda Avery, Kathy Kirkpatrick. First Row
Back: Debby Schawe, Sarah Chapman, Chris Olson, Doug Eng-
wal, Shelly Cope, Doug Martin, Gena Gates, Jim White, Pete
Bick. Back Row: Mr. Troxell, Phil 0'NeiI, Debbie Harmon.
Twice weekly rehearsals of the band take up much feel 1's well worth it. Pete Bick plays attentively
time of the band members, but it is time that most during one of these rehearsals.
Choir Performs at Convoeatioris, Concerts
It takes a lot of just plain hard work for the choir members to pro-
duce a program of which they can be truly proud.
Choir means fun, friendship, and good hard
work to the seventy members of this college organ-
ization. Under the direction of Mr. Stickler, the
choir rehearses daily, Monday through Friday, in
order to put quality performances in convocation
services, special campus musical concerts, and in
various off-campus programs around the state.
In combination with the orchestra the choir and
choral society performed "Son of Man," an ora-
torio written by Mr. Anthony Taffs of the music
department for Albion's Christmas program of
music. Also for the holiday season, the Carol
Singers, a small select group within the choir, pre-
pared a program of Christmas carols
The choir, then, does much to enhance the cul-
tural program available at Albion.
Front Row: Meredith Lite, Pam Smith, Sue Stubbs, Jean Bush,
Betsy Owen, Barb Brown, Cathy Amos, Fran Kinson, Sue Crane,
Sue Harris, Mary Lou Schneider, and Carolyn Maschmeyer.
Second Row: Mary Eddy, Tara Gnau, Jane Luhman, Carolyn
Klein, Judy Bender, Gayle Sutton, Margaret Riisness, Arlene
Wilson, Mary Bollman, Mary Beth Webb, .lan Eichenberger,
Leslie Young, and Bev Denney. Third Row: Dave Bennett,
Bruce Tobin, Phil Wells, Steve Shaw, Lou Houden, John Mc-
Gilliard, Dale Bonser, Paul Wolf, Karl Hockemeyer, John
Gleason, and Joe Jenson. Back Row: Mark Binnig, Dave Wiltse,
Dave Haberman, Brett Thompson, Keith Haverkamp, Galen
Tanner, Dave Gladstone, John Zentgraf, Ned Grossnickle, Bob
Massing, Ward Kuhn, Tom Murphy, Brian Rosenthal, and Rick
Mr. Strickler, fondly known by choir members as "Mr.
Dave," directs the group towards perfection.
Front Row: Nancy Cary, Chris Ulmer, Paulette Stenzel, Marty Mr. Mason and Doug Appelt. Back Section: Mr. Troxell, Marsha
Mclntyre, John Hunter, Gwen Lewis, Barb Spence, Heather Pal- Green, Marge Wetherby, Judy Coon, Bev Byrn, Beth Koehler,
mer, and George Harris. Second Row Left: Pat Kostilnik, Barb Sue Harris, Holly Teare, Ross Miller, Jim White, and Pete Bick.
Warren, Nancy Bernhard, and Clordean Davis. Third Row Left:
rchestra akes Tour Throu h Michigan
United in their desire to study and perform both classical
and modern music, the college chamber orchestra prepared
such numbers as Franz Schubert's "Unfinished Symphony" and
Michael I-Iayden's "Symphony in C" for use in their programs.
For the annual Christmas program of music, professional
players from surrounding areas and students combined with the
Choral Society to perform Mr. TafiF's 'gSon of Man,"
- ,, -H? Much individual practices plus twice weekly rehearsals
Q under the direction of Mr. Troxell prepared the group for their
annual concert tour. This year the orchestra and the band
successfully performed in cities throught northern Michigan.
fLefti Paulette Stenzel and Chris Ulmer attentively watch their music and
Mr, Troxell's directions concerning speed, tone, and dynamics. lBelowl Mr.
Troxell has the group go over a bad spot in order that tlze group may make
the most of their individual abilities.
Dedication, Involvement, nit ark IFC
From amidst the community of six in-
dependent, rivaling houses, there emerges
a uniting entity, an Interfraternity Council
that seeks to organize, represent,, and
bind the diverse interests of its members.
It is perhaps the most powerful organi-
zation on campus, claiming more than
half the Albion men and serving as a
central forum for communication. Its
potential as an influential force is over-
whelming, yet seldom exploited. None the
less, IFC has made many contributions
IFC has established a loan fund for
Albion's students and has set up a schol-
arship which helps to pay room and
board for foreign students. It has also
sponsored Greek Week and a Spring
Rodeo and "Junior Olympics" program
for Albion's youth. This year, as an added
expression of their concern and high de-
gree of fellowship, the council contributed
S600 to the Albion Community Chest.
In an abstract effort to unite six overt-
ly autonomous fraternities, IFC has
created a single, dynamic organization
dedicated to involvement.
Front Row: Bob Huxol, King Colton, Bob Hartwig, President Jim Cook. Second
Row: Loren Musilek, Duncan Beagle, Tom Everett, Jonathan Miller, Larry
Kirkenbauer. Back Row: Randy Piper, Doug Duncan, Tom Colbridge, Dean
ororities Find Common Bonds in Panhel
Front Row: Shirley Holmes, Sue Ses-
sions, Beth Downs, Nancy Lacey,
President Cyndi Robertson, Becky
Budd, Shirley Jenzen, and Barb Gale.
Back Row: Mary Ellen Eineder, Deb-
bie Danziger, Marv Greenhalglz, Jean
Moore, Jan Madole, Marilyn Horn,
and Nancy March.
Strengthening the bonds of friend-
ship and cooperation between the
sororities, among their members, and
between the sororities and the college
faculty and administration is the goal
of Albion's Panhellenic Council. A
representative body composed of two
representatives from each of the seven
national and one local sororities on
Albion's campus, Panhel meets twice
a month to coordinate the many dif-
ferent aspects of sorority life at Albion,
It is Panhel that establishes, en-
forces, and coordinates the rush rules
and rush in general. In addition Panhel
sponsors and coordinates many activi-
ties including Greek Week, the Panhel
Assignment Notebook, the Faculty
Christmas Tea, and various service
projects for the community of Albion.
AWS Coordinates omenls Activities
How would you like to be a
member of the Association of
Women Students, commonly
known as AWS? You need only
two qualifications: you must at-
tend Albion and you must be a
AWS tasks are varied. It
sponsors dorm council elections
and is in charge of publishing a
newsletter, coordinating Albion
Buddies, and organizing spring.
room-drawing. In addition AWS
sponsors the Wearing of the Red
Breakfast and the annual Christ-
mas door decoration contest. ,
Members of the 1968-1969 AWS Execu-
tive Board: Diane Claus, President Jill
LePln, Marnie Crandall, and Peg Mitchell. 1
Student Senate Strives to Satisfy Campus
Used Book Co-op Set Upg Open Housing, General Privacy Issues Probed
Setting up and carrying out
policies felt to be in the best in-
terest of the students, the Stu-
dent Senate struggled to please
students, faculty, and administra-
tion. The questions of open-
housing and general privacy were
two of the larger problems the
Senate faced this year. The Sen-
ate also set up a Used Co-op as
a service to students wishing to
sell their old text books.
By working to better itself and
to become more useful to the
student body, the Senate explored
many facets of campus life and
worked for a better understand-
ing of campus problems and
possible solutions to them.
Members of the 1968-1969 Student Senate Executive Board are: fFront Rowj President
Thom Carley and Pati Bentley. fBack Rowj Sandy Ulrich, Karen Reed, and Steve Johnson.
Foreign tudents Invade Albiorfs Campus
". . . and the next item up for bids -
3 a.m. closing hours, courtesy of Dean
Marks! What do I hear?" The W.U.S.
CWorld University Servicej auction held
each year is sponsored by Albion's
International Students Club. The pro-
ceeds from recent auctions have been
used to subsidize participants in the
Crossroads Africa Program. Member-
ship in the club is open to all foreign
students and to all others interested in
other countries and cultures.
Through W.U.S. and International
Week, which includes films, art show-
ings, and speakers, the International
Club seeks to increase campus aware-
ness and appreciation for differing
ways of life, while enabling foreign
students to participate more fully in
our American college life.
Albion's Foreign Sizulenls: Front Row: Milad Khoury, Leslie Pollak, Prem Schresllla,
Clmntel Roybon, Harfmna Guenther. Back Row: Tim Ngare, Gerlinzln Joppiclz, Al
Pouhe, Karin Dalclrow, A art Millecam.
nion Board trives for Greater Variet
Three o'clock hours for Albion
breakfast . . . propaganda bal-
Liluii X O rgxi' coeds . . . a dance that serves
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loons floating around campus . . .
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Rich Larabee, Advisor T om Anderson, Carolyn Patrick, Advisor Justin Kronewetter, Chair-
man Dave Foley, Randy Landgren, Steve Fairbanks, Roger Colberg, Tally Cone.
sandwich boards around trees . . .
55 dancing and free drinks in the
Union . . . These are not wishful
thoughts. They are really happen-
ing and the Union Board is mak-
ing them happen.
And that's not all! The Union
Board is in charge of Homecom-
ing Weekend, Winter Weekend,
and Spring Weekend. The hiring
of big-name entertainment is one
of Union Board's major responsi-
bilities along with the publication
of an all-campus calendar, elec-
tion of campus queens and main-
tenance of the hitch-hiker board.
They also provide all-campus ac-
tivity including movies, cultural
events, and semi-formal dances
for the campus.
AEM Sleering Committee: Front Row: Jan Marlole, Jane Britner, Lynn Loveless, Ben Henry. Back Row: Ken
Mackie, Larry Hoellwnrrh, Knilzy Sturrevnnt, Dick Emery, Sleiglzt, Pete Hesselsclzwerdl, Chapin Cook.
Aari Millecam. Second Row: Claire Dockstader, Eric
M Endeavors for
I Rim: "
Interested in community service? Worship? Meaning-
ful discussions with faculty and campus guests? 'Thinking
Entertainment'?,' Then you may Gnd your place with AEM
CAlbion Ecumenical Movementj. Working with Dr. Joseph
Washington, this movement is an attempt to involve each
student in action through an area of his personal concem.
The Steering Committee is composed of students heading
each of the seventeen participating programs.
Incorporated in the community service phase of the
movement are Starr Visitation, the Institutional Service
Program, and the Reach Program.
Brief, provocative worship services are provided
through the Vespers Committee and the Worship Commit-
tee, while thought-provoking discussions are sparked in
"Butts 'n Cups," and Faculty Dialogue.
Roger Benter prepares a few candles for The Loft before its opening.
Publications Council Develops ldeas About
lbion Editorial Polic
Overseeing the publications of the Pleiad and Al-
bionian, selecting editorial staffs, and establishing a work-
able budget serving all campus publications, the Publica-
tions Council makes a continuing effort to provide a
sense of unity and quality among Albion publications.
In a time when every man wants to make his opinion
heard, and every opinion differs radically, it has become
a paramount problem of the Council this year to develop
an applicable definition for editorial policy. At the same
time there has evolved the question of how autonomous
the publications should be from the college. This is a
matter of deep concern to the Council and has created
fervent debate among the group. Yet, through the efforts
of the Publications Council,.a base for campus literary
development has been established.
' Composing this year's Council are Ifirsl rowj Steve Macdonald and
Geoj' Neithercut and fback rowj Bob Armitage and Doug Marlin.
Judicial Board Determines Student Fates
Violate college policies and nine
judges will decide your fate. These
nine members of the College Ju-
dicial Board Cfour students, two
faculty members, and two admin-
istrative membersl all have equal
voting power. Cases which involve
infractions of college policies by
students and the constitutionality
of Student Senate actions may be
initiated by any student, faculty
member or administrator and are
decided by majority vote. The
Board also has appellate jurisdic-
toin over all cases heard by sub-
ordinate judiciary boards, and its
decision is final with few excep-
Front Row: Dianne Font, .IOLynn Yansen,
Judy Fetzer, and Dr. Lucas. Back Row: Dr.
Borthwick, Dean Marks, Bruce Black, Dean
Oldag, George Heartwell, and Dave Bird.
And now for another big hit, coming straight from WEXL, your is none otlier than the disc jockey. As a "DJ" Jef Yoder adds
campus radio station! Essential to every quality radio station vitality and interest to his broadcasting.
WEXL Sees Success in its First Year
- This year WEXL Campus Radio Station made
its long-awaited debut. After an arduous year of
preparation WEXL broadcast loud and clear to
the four dormitories and the fraternity complex.
The programming format included a H56 Hit Sur-
vey," Rhythm and Blues featuring the "Big O," and,
for the late evening hours, easy listening music for
studying and going to sleep. It looks like campus
radio is here to stay!
Often unrecognized is the work that Program Director Marv Butier
does to make WEXL a successful station.
lbionian taff Aims for Best
Long hours of grueling eyfiorts are involved in creating Queen, Peg Lamb, Margo Morris, Dave Foley, and
an imaginative, memoralrle record of a year. Barb Mc- Sally Leighton discuss plans.
fAboveJ Ensuring that the other members of the staff meet their
deadlines is the responsibility of Associate Editor Mark Davis
and Editor Dave Christoplterson. fRightj Gathering around the
Albionian Office are Debbie McMillan, Jack Bates, Karen Shue,
Dave Johnson, and Ruth Sheldon.
Relaxation is a rare commodity for the Pleiad stag. Editor Tom Chuck Day take a short break to discuss informal activities and
T crp, Managing Editor Melissa Matthews, and Sports Editor upcoming events.
Bigger, Better Paper Put ut b Pleiad
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Evaluating and dfSL'llSA'l'l1g copy with the stan promotes good articles. Shirley
Jensen, Jim Braun, and Angie Campbell face a long night.
Wednesday nights come only too soon for
the Pleiad staif, working feverishly to meet
their Wednesday night deadlines. Time seems
even scarcer this year as the Pleiacl has been
expanded to produce both a larger quantity
and a better quality newspaper.
The editorial staff has also been enlarged
to include a news editor and a feature editor.
Journalism classes contributed by covering
Various beats and reporting that information.
The Pleiad attempted this year to publish a
paper that would cover the major news events
and happenings on campus and inform stu-
dents of as many aspects of campus activity
as possible. It also strove to be an open forum
for expression of ideas and opinions. The
relationship between the Publications Council
and the Pleiad was also re-examined in order
to find out how well the Pleiad staff could
function within the framework set down by
the Publications Council.
Cheerleaders Rouse Campus pirit
1968-1969 Albion Cheerleaders: Front Row: Linda ropassi, and Barb Kezlarian. Back Row: Cindy Stewart,
Longmuir, Johnette Stein, Cindy Hercules, Ann Cor- Judy Jacko, and Alison Leonard.
Leading the crowds in a rousing clzeer at the Albion
Homecoming game is Alison Leonard. Q
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ortar Board Taps Top Women
Mortar Board is an honorary which recognizes Jane Mackie, Back Row: Peg Mitchell, Nancy
outstanding senior women on campus. Front Row: Pessin, Cheryl! Culver, Jill LePla Musilekj Nancy
Barb Crippen Jones, Becky Budd, Judy Fetzer, and LHCHY, will N!1llCy Cary.
I I I
ODK GIVES Recogmtlon to ll-Round Men
Leadership in all forms of campus endeavor forms the Kingsley Cotton, C. Randy Landgren, Bruce Keeling,
criterion for membership into Omicron Delta Kappa, Bill Wadland, and Ed Stephens, Back Raw: Mr, Marvin
the honorary for junior and senior men. Front Row: Pghl, Sfevg Mindrup, Greg Mug-oyko, and Dr, Paul Coak,
Who's Who Recognizes Student Leaders
Who's Wlzo in American Colleges and Universities is a high involved in college activities. Front Row: Dave Foley, Greg Cook,
honor received by few seniors. These students are first nominated Diane Claus, Lary Kirehenbauer, and King Cotton. Back Row:
hy the faculty and then selected by the vote of their fellow Kent Beittel, Dave Sporer, Mike Sundberg, and Tom Terp.
students. They must be in good scholastic standing and generally
Albion Fellows Displa Academic Success
Albion Fellows is a group of students in t j if ' ' I . 'r ,V - '
who have attained a 3.7 gradepoitzt 'Q Eff ' I , if
or above for three consecutive semes- " -' 'i A
lters. Front Row: Mike Sundberg,
Doris Hausser, and Dave Euans. Back H
Row: George Roemish, Bob Armitage, f. . ' -5 '
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and Dave Haberman.
Alpha Lambda Delta
Alpha Lambda Deltas tutor in the various subjects as part of their
program to promote academic endeavor, Front Row: Carol Stiles, Karen
Popek, Elizabeth Fry, Mary Sue Tuuri, Mary Lon Shefsky, Kathy
Moore, and Lyn Loveless. Back Row: Sue Tucker, Marilyn Horner,
Carol Crulckshanks, Marty Mclntyre, Kris Blouch, Sally LePla, Susie
Oxford, Annette Stanek, and Miss Dixon.
Taps Freshmen Women
Who Have .5s
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Front Row: Sue Ray, Wendy Frost, Barb Shadiow, Sue
Russell, Nancy Baumann, and Sue Harris. Back Row:
Chris Meier, Sunday Guerriero, Marge Wetherby, Jan
Welch, Gail Meyer, Sue Skingly, and Peg Pelton.
Phi Eta Sigma Honors Freshmen eholars
- l -
Phi Eta Sigma: Front Row: Bill Upham, Clint Dave Gidley, Joel Barlow, Ted Potter, and Andy
Richardson, Bill Spencer, Chris Noble, Dave In- Blay. Back Row: Tom Buckham, Bob Armitage,
gram, and Ken Pierce. Second Row: Larry Hoell- Don Ambrose, Jim Ebeling, Jim Buckingham, Bob
warth, Dr. Crump, Mike Sundberg, Pete Dolan, Ellerby, Tom Hayes, and Ward Kuhn.
Friendship found in fellowship
Develops to loyalty
As one is molded in a college tradition
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Taus Maintain pirit With Busy
Sandy Robinson assumes the role of a slave at the rradilional ATO Toga party and
feeds her master Skip Porterfield some hue vintage grapes.
ATO has deeper meaning among its
members than of an organization ex-
isting solely for social beneiit or just
as another dorm. Its spirit is buried
deep in those who belong. Its strength
lies not in social need but rather in
fellowship and friendship.
While being composed of many
groups of individuals, its unity was
shown by the Robin Hood party and
a Christmas party for underprivileged
The second semester was highlighted
with the Toga party. Once again the
spirit was demonstrated, and the house
was transformed into a little Rome -
complete with grapes, catacombs, and
the Caesar himself.
Spring brought the Hell's Angels
party, Parent's Day, Alumni Day, an
all day spring formal at Sleepy Hollow
Resort on Lake Michigan, and iinally
a serenade of ATO pinmates behind
Susy, silhouetted by a flaming Maltese
John Srabian ana' Tim Cooper
propose a toast to set the
atmosphere for the annual
T oga party.
Fraternit Calendar - and tron Friendships
Front Row: Secretary Roger Higgins, T reasurel' John Jenkins,
President Larry Kirkenbauer, Housemother Mrs. N. Harger, Vice-
President Paul Stevenson, Skip Wolf, and Tom Terp. Second Row:
John Thiel, Richard Benzinger, Gary Match, Bill Wilson, Tom
Mahoney, Steve Wentworth, John Quinlan, Bill Vandervelde, Tom
Myers, and Jerry Weaver. Third Row: Kurt Carter, Jim McMillan,
Fred Ziem, Ted Stringer, Jim Hart, John Srabian, Mike Perry,
Larry Porterfield, Duncan Beagle, ana' Steward Dave Hogg. Back
Row: Dave Waldron, Jim Cook, Dan Deligianis, Bob Gray, John
Spika, Housemanager Mike Hegedus, Steve Olender, Randy
DeArment, Jim Dobbins, Dave Egnatuk, Rick Jones, and Steve
Active Walt Swiers enjoys the female companionship of
Donna Benz, Debby Danziger, and Pat Kusse.
Forming a pyramid as Duncan Beagle lieftj and John Spika fright!
look on are flop to bottomj: Tim Cooper, Steve Jewell, Brad Collins,
Chris Rundle, Dave Hogg, Skip Porterfield, Jim Hart, Mike Perry,
and Chuck Day.
Delt Sigs Dave Johnson, Bob Shaltis, and Tom Everett team up with
the KDS in the derby races during Greek Weekend.
Albionls Delt Sis
The Brothers of Delta Sigma Phi activated 19
men September 22. During the week of initiation
prior to their activation, the pledge class aided var-
ious campus and administrative organizations, per-
forming odd jobs and major tasks in preparation for
the opening of the academic year.
Homecoming 1968 symbolized a new meaning of
success for the Alpha Tau Chapter. Having retired
the parade trophy four consecutive years, the Albion
Delt Sigs supported the IFC decision to represent
the fraternity complex with a single float and to
present a meaningful financial contribution to the
City of Albion Community Chest.
The fall social calendar was highlighted by the
fall formal on November 23, held at the Battle
Creek Post Tavern Inn. Donna File, pinmate of Dave
Armstrong, was crowned 1968-69 Sweetheart,
The line success of the November 22 "Hippie"
party was matched and surpassed by the elaborate
Christmas party on December 7. Held in the Delt
Sig tradition of a Bavarian ski chalet theme, actives
and guests were captivated by the wintry charm of
the intricate decor and holiday spirit.
Spring was highly anticipated for a promising
repeat of last year's league championship in IM
fastpitch softball, as well as for a repeat of the 1968
sweep of Greek Week competitive trophies.
In social respects, the annual Delt Sig Sailor's
Ball and Spring Formal remained at the head of the
fraternityls spring agenda.
Front Row: Vice-President Greg Cook, Secretary Dave Chris-
topherson, 'Housemother Mrs. A. O. MaS0n, President Steve
Sloan, and Treasurer Keith Hayward. Second Row: Don Gruhl,
Fred Nelson, Marc Fenton, Gary Moore, Dave Armstrong, Tom
Perry, Roger Aikin, Dave Foley, Jack Bates, Craig Fries, Bud
Kipka, Tom Werner, John Jones, and Jim Penzotti. Third Row:'
Bruce Cummings, Dan Troph, lei Endean, Bob Zigmanth, Don
Porter, Bob DiLoreto, Dave Saarinen, Bob Shaltis, Lyle Schmidt,
Rick Roe, Bryan Kiehl, Roger Benter, and Tom Friggens, Back
Row: Bill Yates, Social Chairman Pete Bick, John Campbell, Steve
Olds, Sgt.-at-arms Jon Hokanson, Sam Symons, George Cirilli,
Bob Hartwig, Denny Moore, Randy Marquardt, Dave Steffe, Jim
Clevenger, John Henry, Karl Rowley, Brian Stoutenburg, Jim
Francis, Dave Euans, and Corey Huson.
View Changing Trends
Delta Sigma Phi took first at Songfest in '68 with comedy brought them a total sweep by also win-
the judging of "Theme from Marne." Appropriate ning the "Harry Award."
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si' Delta Tau Delta
George Heinz intercepts a pass during an
IM football game.
Epsilon Chapter of Delta Tau Delta began
its 1968-1969 academic year with the activa-
tion of 17 new members and the pledging of
four more prospective Delts.
Epsilon struck one sad note in the fall with
the passing away of its housemother Mrs.
Reimer. Her sudden loss was a shock to the
brothers, but her memory now serves to
strengthen the chapter spirit.
Epsilon was honored in October with the
visit of Thomas C. Clark, ex-Supreme Court
Justice and past Delta Tau Delta National
President. Clark spoke to the Albion student
body after his ovemight stay at the Delt
ln athletics, the Delts sported co-captains
of four varsity teams, with George Heinz, Phil
Morrison, J ack Jones, and John Miller being
respectively co-captains of cross-country,
soccer, tennis, and golf.
fLeft to rtghtj Charles Schafer, Paul Hazen, Mike Williams, Dean Koulouras, and Henry Lind form a hud-
Bennett Tom Straight, Bill VanDis, Art Kale, Tim dle to decide the strategy for their next play
Provides Ke Men for Varsity Competition
Front Row: Jon Gaskell, Pete Wright, President Jonathan Miller,
and Vice-President John Adams. Sccond Row: George Heinz,
Tom Poirier, Craig Altman, Larry Feightner, Bruce Badger, John
Lane, Paul Hazen, Jim Whitehouse, Bob Scherer, Mike Bennett,
Bob Huxol, Steward Phil Morrison, Dean Koulouras, and Ralph
Taylor. Third Row: Tom Charbeneau, Henry Lind, Don Fol-
gueras, John Blumenshine, Dave Brown, Tom Whitesell, Mark
Goist, Jim King, Jack Jones, John Murplzy, and Denny Pollard.
Back Row: Art Kale, Charles Schafer, Secretary Greg Rorabaugh,
Bob Hollingshead, Jim Tiderington, Bob Jongeward, Lyn Yeager,
Stu Dykstra, Tim Williams, Bill Wares, Bob T iderington, and
An enthusiastic group and a rather overcrowded car bring more supplies for Charles Schafer waits to make a play against the
decorations for a Delt house party.
Snakes during IM football.
The Delts wheel their car to the starting line for competition
in the Greek Weekend derby race. .
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Front Row: Treasurer Dick DeVos, Vice-President Pete Carlton,
Mrs. Beth Middleton, and President Loren Musilek. Second Row:
Dave Dunlap, Bob Koch, Ron Megregian, John Williams, Keith
Patterson, Jim Pastor, Chuck Bisbee, Thom Carley, Craig Hanson,
Greg Pulling, Jim McQuiston, and Terry Wilson. Third Row:
Don Lambo, Mike Deming, Mark Garrison, Carl Hall, Van
Scott, Craig MacMartin, Jerry Hemming, Steve Johnson, Jim
Marsolf, Don Calder, and Charles Lewis, Back Row: Dale Lock-
wood, Karl Jannasch, Rich Larrabee, Mike Martin, Dana Laurie,
Bill Turner, Charles Rudy, .lohn Watkins, and Greg Kilby.
SX Efforts Benefit Worth r anizations
Involvement in philanthropic projects, sports, and
social events kept the members of Sigma Chi busy this
year. In addition, the chapter received the most improved
fraternity scholarship award last year.
For philanthropics Sigma Chi pledges did numerous
jobs at Starr Commonwealth. The chapter also supported
Wallace Village - a center for children with various brain
In social activities, the Sigma Chi again sponsored
Derby Day. A Hell's Angels party, pirate and Playboy
parties were also highlights of their year.
Also, Sigma Chi placed second this year in IM
football and finished on top in 1968 tennis.
lfibovej John Williams connects with the ball to bring in a Sig
run fRzghtj Kathy Braun displays the spirit of Sigma Chl sponsored
Derby Day as Karen Shue struggles to free herself
George Harris fwith the help of
several brothersj shows perfect
form as he plunges into the cold
, D Kalamazoo River.
fLeftj Dick DeVos pitches a strike in IM com-
petition. fAb0vej The pie-throwing contest is
another exciting feature of Derby Day.
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IM Sports Troph
Sigma Nu came out strong last year and cap-
tured the 1967-1968 IM sports trophy, Winning
in football, swimming, and basketball.
The annual Sigma Nu-Alpha Chi Omega
Christmas party for underprivileged children pro-
vided an opportunity to become more involved
, in the community. The Snakes have also sup-
ported other Albion' community events, such as
the Bicycle Rodeo and through a combined
fraternity contribution to the Community Chest
Sigma Nu was awarded the Scholarship
Trophy during the fall semester 1968.
Highlighting the social calendar were the Hip-
pie party and the Gay Nineties party - both
climaxed by the formal in the spring.
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lLeftl Lynn Swan and Dave DeCou rest for a minute in
front of the house, appropriately decorated for a Gay
Nineties party. lAbovel Snakes organize plays before an
, Intramural game.
Front Row: Tom Tarvis, Lee Lahmeyer, Wynn Miller, Treasurer
Bob Brower, V ice-President Carl Wallman, Mrs. Ida Stanton,
President Doug Duncan, and Secretary Doug Vance. Second Row:
Mike Buck, John Hysell, Bob Darton, Rick Kermode, Dave Berry,
Creighton Gozzi, Wayne Colburn, Bruce Black, Kingsley Cotton,
Mark Johnson, Gary Haggart, and Larry Addison. Third Row:
Bill Baxter, Bill Borgstadt, Kim Kezlarian, Randy Piper, Eric
Britner, Tom Radom, George Heartwell, Tim Rod, Dave Bird,
Bill Forsyth, and Andy Johnson. Back Row: Steve DuBois, Denis
McGillicuddy, David DeCou, Dennis Pysz, Steve Eckerman, Greg
Macy, Chad Boult, Kirk Heinze,vRandy Hansen, Bill Dobbins,
Steve Young, Dave Moeller, and Chris Wallman.
Dressed for their Gay Nineries party are Tani Hale, Joe Kopchick, Wendy Rich, Dave
Robillard, Nancy Clark, Roger Jirikovic, Diane Claus, and Plzil Knox.
M.-.4 -t ' V -
Lahmeyer. Second Row: Bill Forsyth, Dave Benoit,
Carl Wallman. Back Row: Mike Turner, Lynn
Swan, Mike Wilson. fAbove1 Dave Bird enjoys an
unexpected water ight.
Front Row: Treasurer Bob Armitage, Vice-President Wally Martin,
Mrs. R. Ritter, President Tom Colbrige, Secretary Mark Davis.
Second Row: Ken Sleight, Mike Baker, Craig Brown, John Par-
sons, Eric Russell, Hayden Smith, Bob Harschnek, Tim Sedgwick,
Ken Zick, Bob Barker, Geoff Neithercut, Tom Genson, Jim Nelson,
Len Bergersen, Bill Lanphear. Third Row: Dave Dunlap, Bob
Baker, Phil Crosby, Larry Barnes, Philip D. 0'Niel, Doug Martin,
Bruce Tobin, Frank Larimer, Bill Rafaill, Terry Hebert, Philip
Beal, John McGilliard, Richard McCoy, Larry Hoellwarth, Jolzn
Harroun, Duane Freese. Back Row: Richard Thomas, Bob Bur-
ton, Phil Reynolds, John Ponitz, Jim Day, Art Daglow, Bob
Flaherty, Steve Hauck, Tom Brooks, Jim Heenan, John Zent-
graph, Cliff Cook, Peter Cooper, Fred Stohrer, Ken Kearney,
Mike Caswell, Bart Zachricll.
Tekes Initiate New School Year With Public
Aunmn Cnmmuniiyliiiuspilal i
Former Mayor Rieger directs Len Bergersen and
Fred Storher in landscaping the hospital grounds.
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T om Genson clears the high jump during an intramural meet.
Service Project and Take
Al Dukay makes a good tackle in IM foozball
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Tau Kappa Epsilon began the academic
year with a public service project to re-
place traditional Hell Week activities.
Twenty-three new TKE actives worked for
a week landscaping the area around the
new Albion Community Hospital.
Omega Chapter was also awarded the
International Scholarship Supremacy
Award from Tau Kappa Epsilon Interna-
tional Fraternity. It was the second con-
secutive year that Tekes here have won an
international scholarship award.
In other activities TKE captured the
campus blood drive for the iifth consecu-
tive year, placed first in the Phi Mu Alpha-
IFC quartet sing, and won the Dean's
Interfraternity Scholarship Cup with a
The annual children's Christmas party
with the Alpha Xi Delta Sorority was also
held during December. During May "Sly
and the Family Stone" was sponsored
in concert by the chapter. The TKE social
calendar was then highlighted with the
spring formal held in April.
Len Bergersen helps with the Tau Kappa Epsilon com-
munity service project at the hospital.
Front Row: Kenneth King, Wesley Deleurere,
Jim Balfour, and House Manager
Second Row: Greg Macosko, President David
Porteous, Treasurer Peter Hesselschwerdt, Stew-
ard Steven MacDonald, George Young, Dan
Tillitt, and David Sclzock. Back Row: Walt
Schaller, Val Trutenko, Darrell Kenyon, Tim
Benson, and Chris Collins.
Club akes Extensive Repairs
Picture fifteen guys doing their own maintenance, house-
keeping, and even their own cooking. Such is the case at
Goodrich Club, Albion's co-op house for men.
This year one of their main projects was a complete
overhaul of the house which included a new coat of paint
outside and numerous repairs inside. What an improvement!
In fact, they did such a thorough job that they had to re-
mortgage the house to pay for everything.
But it's not all work and no play at Goodrich Club.
Although the men allot only one per cent of their budget to
social affairs, they have volleyball and softball teams and
are known as the "local Honda center of Albion."
fAbovel Taking time out to relax, Darrell Kenyon, Steve Mac- l 'GT
Donald, and Val T rutenko sit absorbed in watching television. Kg A 'f
fRightl Hank Burress and Greg Macosko wash the dishes.
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Fox Hunt, Train
Robbery Highli ht
Phi Psi Activities
The year was again filled with activities for
the brothers of Phi Gamma Psi. Besides the notor-
ious Founder's Hayride there were numerous house-
parties, and Sunday gourmet dinners Cfeaturing
Hodag Angle Pie and other little known culinary
concoctionsj. The season was climaxed by an all
campus Fox Hunt fwith the one and only Foxj,
the little known Battle Creek Train Robbery with
the Little Brothers and the Penn-Central Railroad,
and the Spring Arbor Mental Health Festival, spon-
sored by the Central Michigan Association of
And tlte Lone Fox rides again. Les Eaton shows off
caricature made of his nickname by tlte group.
Attending to last minute de-
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Front Row: Les Eaton, Dick Pratt, President John Lou Houden. Third Row: Ross Bryan, Pete Whipple,
Cease, and Vice-President Conrad Sindt. Second Row: and Paul Tappert. Back Row: Dave Bailey, Ed Lang-.
John Fazekas, Leonard Helding, Ben Broughton, and ham, and Bob McClure,
Winning first place again this year in the annual Song- son, Katha Starner, Sue Wltitesell, Nancy Rogers,
fest are the Alpha Chi Omegas. Representing the Char Putnam Lester, Judy Fetzer, Linda Pryor, Barb
group are Linda Atkin, Marsha Green, Barb Harri- Wilson, Cindy Derbyshire, and Emily Vance.
Char Putnam prepares to biow out the candle at her
ceremony to announce her engagement. Ready to con-
gratulate their sister are Barb Harrison and Marnie Cran-
dall lon the leftj and Marsha Green, Kathy McGregor,
Marty Knox, and Donna File lon the rightj.
Smiles and tears of delight abound as girls pledge a sorority. Antz
Porter congratulates new pledge, Sue Whitesell.
Front Row: Marsha Green, Penny Watts, President Judy Fetzer, Alison Leonard, Anne Thornton, Linda Atkin, Marilyn Horner,
Peg Mitchell, Kitty VanDeest. Second Row: Jane Mackie, Pat Jan Welch, Sue Whitesell, Margo Morris, Carla Hird, Martha
Foley, Mary Ann Sternberg, Marlene Dolzbert, Ellen Bostick, Knox, Kathy Maher, Back Row: Anne T homas,.Sally Leighton,
Ellen Smith, Char P. Lester, Becky Budd, .Nancy L. Kezlarian, Cindy Derbyshire, Char Donaldson, G-wen Henley, Barb Harrison,
Emily Vance, Lynne Chandler, Barb Wilson. Third Row: Jan Marnie Crandall, Ann Rainey, Pat Caldwell, Linda Pryor, Wendy
Henry, Nancy Moran, Donna File, Nancy Rogers, Molly Koltz, Statnlnan, Katha Starner, Ruth Sheldon, Judy Jacko.
ational Reeo nition inspires Alpha Chis
With the inspiration of a National Council
Trophy acquired at the summer National Con-
vention, the sisters of Alpha Chi Omega began a l
year highlighted by the traditional Dads' Day, SAI
Songfest, Greek Week, and the Spring Formal,
Promoting the Panhellenic spirit, Alpha Chis
brewed up a "Fratty Friends" Halloween Party
featuring cleverly costumed Greek and indepen-
dent guests. In addition to contributing to Alpha
Chi Omega's national philanthropies, Beta chapter
sponsored a children's Christmas party with the
Sigma Nu Fraternity. The same season found
Santa Claus as honored guest at the Christmas
Date Night held with the Thetas and Alpha Xis.
Throughout the year Carnation dinners honored
scholastic and social achievement of Alpha Chis.
lfibovel Pat Caldwell beams after her activation into the sorority. fLeftj
Modeling clothes given them by their sorority moms at a Mom-Daught
Bundle Party are Jan Welch, Martha Knox, Barb Harrison, Nancy Moran,
Jan Henry, and Molly Koltz. i
Poor Smokey the Bear dies of lung cancer in the "Days of tlze
Future Past." Kathy Kirkpatrick, Sue Brown, Amy Kelly, Nancy
Clark, Kathy Kaiser, and Nancy Alexander work on the Alpha Xi
Delta float for Homecoming 1968.
Ili... S 1
Kidnapped! Basic to the period of pledgeslzip are active
pranks such as this one in which the pledges were blind-
folded and then led to strange, mysterious places.
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Front Row: Patti Eldridge, Karen Sato, President Dawn Gould,
and Nancy Henderson. Second Row: Janice Dean, Brenda Ander-
son, Betsy Hollinshead, Carol Hawley, Nanci Pierce, Karen Reed,
Mary Butler, Carolyn Patrick, Kyle Bocklzeim, Barb Emerson,
Jo Ellen McEwen, and Ann Cleland, Third Row: Linda Gleason,
Peggy Woehrlen, Kris Wetterhahn, Kathy Kirkpatrick, Gretchen
Gillard, Lois Lingenfelter, Karen Engel, Jeanie Moore, Marsha
Brown, Kathy Lund, Heidi Ulmer, and Linda Washewicz. Back
Row: Amy Kelly, Pam Wacker, Nancy J. Clark, Sarah Batten-
house, Carole Hague, Kathy Kaiser, Vicki Goodfellow, Kay
Novak, Ann Poznak, Nancy L, Clarke, Nancy Alexander, Pat
T ual, and Sue Brown.
Finished now after long hours of work, tl1e Alpha Homecoming parade. Their work won them second
Xi Delta float moves down the street in the 1968 place in sorority competition for Homecoming floats.
lpha Xis Bustle With Sororit Activities
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Fierce competition between sororities, but in panhellenic spirit, is seen as
Kyle Bockheim helps her sisters at Sigma Chi Derby Day.
Parties, friendship, teas, rush, workshops,
philanthropies . . . always something to keep
the girls of Alpha Xi Delta busy. Early in the
year they fired up to build a Smokey the Bear
Hoat for Homecoming. Helping at the ambu-
lance service became their local philanthropy.
Getting in the Christmas spirit was easy
with a Christmas Date Night with the Thetas
and Alpha Chis and a Christmas party with
the Tekes. A Christmas party with the alums
heightened Christmas enthusiasm and spirit.
Spring rush, Greek Week, the spring formal,
the spring date night, pledge parties and raids,
and Senior Farewell followed - times for
Alpha Xis to cherish and remember always.
"You make those Mondays easier to take, Stackliouse gather at the fireplace for their
D.G." Jan Bird, Beth Strong, and Linda weekly meeting,
Delta Gammas Bubble With Pep, Enthusiasm
A big, shiny trophy sitting in the Delta Gamma
lodge denotes the enthusiasm and spirit of the DGs.
Lots of group unity- and hours of concentrated effort
were involved in building their winning Home-
coming float, "Rocket to 'Emf'
Spurred on by this success, the Delta Gammas
proceeded to enjoy a fun-lilled, active year. An
Irish November evening found the Kappa Deltas
and Delta Gammas on a hayride for their fall date
night. The spirit of Thanksgiving was'shared with
the Alpha Chis at a iireside discussion.
The annual Delta Gamma sponsored football
banquet enjoyed its usual success. Hannah's Gift
Shop with its array of Christmas gifts, a Christmas
dinner presented for the chapter by the alums, and
an evening of caroling at the nursing home all
helped put the girls in the Christmas mood.
Second semester found the DGs engaged in at
sleighride date night and involved in Greek Week
activities. Then, to give a great year its proper
finish there was the annual spring formal. A spark-
ling year for Delta Gammas!
l ills 1' AH
Anchors Away! Dear to the hearts of all Delta Gammas is the anchor,
the symbol of their sisterlzood. Proudly displaying the gift their pledge
class gave to the active chapter are Marty McClew, Barb Gale, Judy
Kilrailz, Mimi Dilg, and Mary White.
Front Row: Judy Kilrain, Mary White, President Betty Kane,
Pat Carlson, Linda Wrasse. Second Row: Kathy Becker, Nancy
MacNaughton, Sue Kautzlmmn, Merry Heyd, Beth Strong, Sue
Gebhardt, Nancy Roberts, Lynne Gray, Phyllis Goodrich. Third
Row: Jean Allison, Lauri Stebbins, Melissa Sinden, Pat Wagga-
man, Linda Stackhouse, .Ian Bird, Chris Dickinson, Karen Teener,
Kathy Didmer, Penny Fleming. Back Row: Emily Pond, Ann
Baillio, Nancy March, Gail Filupait, Marty McClew, Linda L.
Arnold, Marsha Murningham, Barb Gale, Barb Sehnert, Sandy
0'Niel, Pam Banks, Leslie Pollak.
"Rocket to 'Etn!" Long, hard hours of work GGIHIHII efjorts were rewarded as they took
are necessary to build a winning float. Delta first place in sorority competition.
Front Row: Anne Posz, Carol Maschmeyer, President Sharon Olin, Bev Denny. Back Row: Ellen Karay, Jill Donovan, Ruth Ann
Lynn Searls. Second Row: Pat Campbell, Jackie Bird, Elsie Anton, Nancy Pippen, Sandy Chapman, Barb Warren, Beth
Johnsen, Cheryl Clinkman, Mary Lou Sclmeider, Mary Rosbrook, Downs, Gayle Greenwald, Barb Brown, Sandy Kackley.
At float-building time there is a job for everyone. Jill Donovan
letters a sign for the 1968 Homecoming float.
The first step in making a float is the construction of the
framework. Pat Campbell, Nancy Pippen, and Beth Downs
enjoy their sisterhood as they work together.
Xilxiixo 4 Pomps, pomps, and more pompsl Barb Warren,
,Q OX Barb Brown, Nancy Pippen, and Jackie Bird do
X their part to creat their float.
Delta Zetas Win ward for Philanthropies
The 1968-1969 school year was a spot-
light year for Delta Zetas as their eyes
turned on the National Convention in St.
Louis, at which the President of the Al-
bion chapter of DZs brought back awards
and memories to share with her chapter.
Heading their achievements was the
national award for philanthropies which
they earned by working for the Albion
Day Care Center and the ambulance ser-
vice, and by adopting a Navajo Indian
Delta Zetas here at Albion were- also
busy as always with teas, date nights,
standard programs, Parents' Day, and the
annual DZ Spring Formal. Traditional
activities including Songfest, Greek Week,
and Homecoming kept DZS hopping to In the spirit of tlze "Days of tlze Future Past" the Delta Zetas depicted the transi-
keep up with their many projects tion "From Mount Olympia to Mexico City."
Songfest members Pal Campbell, Bev Denney, Kackley, Ann Posz, Jackie Bird, Mary Lou
Gail Greenwald, Lynn Searls, Carol Masclt- Schneider, and Barb Brown sing while Mary
meyer, Elsie Johnsen, Barb Warren, Sandy Rosbrook and Ellen Karay accompany tlzem.
'K A Ca t
Let's go team! Cheering their sisters on to victory at They anxiously watch their sisters attempts tn the
the Sigma Chi Derby Night during Greek Week the hope that tlns year they may place in the events and
T hetas find group spirit while having a good time thus bring glory to their sorority
Thetas Fire During Fascinating Year
Welcoming back three of their sisters who had been
studying in Europe started the 1968-1969 school year
for the Kappa Alpha Thetas. Following an exciting
Homecoming the Thetas tired up for a spaghetti dinner
and football game with their dads. The annual Christ-
mas party for underprivileged children held with the
Delts proved a huge success.
The second semester was busy with Spring Rush,
Greek Week, Parents' Day, and the Theta Spring
Formal. Then, culminating the year, was the Senior
Farewell Ceremony after which the juniors put on a
skit honoring the graduating seniors and wishing them
good luck in the years ahead. These seniors march
down separate paths, but their bond of sisterhood
Theta Homecoming Queen candidates Patti Stokes, Donna Benz
lsecond rowj and Lucine Folgueras ffrontj pose with Queen
Marsha Sporre fbackj.
A Theta tradition is this Mom-Daught ceremony. Beth Thompson and
Cathy Collyer kneel before Sherri Reiger, Donna Grout, and Nancy Blair.
Sherri Rieger, Janie Butt, Beth Manderfield, Shan
Gardner, Marv Greenhalgh, Debby Danziger, Cindy
Chevako, Dianne Pinney, Bonnie Peabody, and Carol
Dentzer are seen in this rush skit.
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Front Row: Beth Manderfield, Bonnie Peabody, Carol Dentzer,
Dianne Pinney, Cindy Chevako, Sara Tiderington, Mary Bell.
Second Row: Kathy Ross, Lynn Dannecker, Bonnie Martin, Pati
Bentley, Donna Benz, Patti Stokes, Betsy Johnson, Donna Grout,
Bonnie Stitt, Jan Fetzer, Cindi Hercules. Third Row: Nanci
Kezlarian, Sue Vanderlnade, Sue Chadwick, Dianne Font, Janie
Butt, Marv Greenhalgh, Joan Roseman, Linda Byce, Ginger
Jones, Barb Donlon, Jane Callalzan, Sherri Rieger, Catlzy Collyer.
Back Row: Roz Fredericks, Jane Brierley, Barb Firestone, Joanne
Myers, Betsy Arthur, Wendy Seaton, Beth Thompson, Sherrie
Rewold, Jo Yansen, Jan Morrison, Sandy Ulrich, Sandy Chris,
Judy Jahncke, Julie Lester, Sue Stubberheld, Karen Shue.
Front Row: Vice-President Chris Walsh, President Jo Lutz, Sec-
retary Jill LePla, Treasurer Sue Calabria. Second Row: Mary Lou
Harris, Patti Aikman, Joan Fuchs, Di Claus, Vicky Vicklund,
Sara Schaeffer, Barb Gilbert, Sue Elder, Tina Sarchet, Kathy
Stanker. Third Row: Martha Wright, Mary Lon Norton, Mary
Custer, Sue Todd, Barb Knapp, Jackie Matisse, Mary Helen
Martha Wright, Barb Knapp, Lynne Blodgett, Mary Cus-
ter, Sue Calabria, Pat Barker, Raclzel Cargo, Mary Lou
Norton, Jackie Matisse, and Nancy Magsig prepare for
Songfest by singing for their sisters.
Willhite, Elise Harrelson, Chris Redding, Sharon Sutherland,
Betsy Hennings, Sally LePIa, Pam Lennox, Jean Hawley, Dru
Neal. Back Row: Jndy Via, Lynne Bloclgett, Rachel Cargo, Barb
Elliott, Fran Connell, Nancy Magsig, Carolyn Engel, Nancy
Cook, Marty Ingles, Judy Foigltt, Barb Bet-gy, Pat Barker, Mary
K. Bottecelli, Chris Meier.
No greater reward exists than the feeling one receives in making a
child happy. Diane Claus will gladly attest to this as she watches
this young girl unwrap her Christmas present at the Delta Sigma Phi-
Kappa Delta Christmas Party.
"Hey, I've got an idea!" Kappa Delta sisters Dru Neal, Sue Calabria, and Lynne Blodgett
Betsy HCl1I1fl1g.5', Sharon Judd, Deeann Bednar, gather to plan sorority activities.
Fun, Frlendshlp Strengthen Kappa Deltas
p I Challenge and excitement keynotes Kappa
Smiles are in Order as these pledges become better acquainted while they
work together. Chris Redding, Mary Helen Willhilc, and Barb Elliott pre-
pare the pledge achievement hoard.
Delta activities this year. A barn party and hay
ride with the Delta Gammas got the year off
to a rousing start. Other activities of the year
included Christmas parties - one at the lodge
and one for little children with the Delta Sigma
Phi fraternity, the initiation of two pledge
classes, pledge parties, the annual Spring Pledge
Formal and monthly White Rose Dinners in
which outstanding Kappa Deltas were honored.
In addition, the sorority continued its phil-
anthropic projects in which they supported an
Indian girl and worked daily at the Albion
Day Care Center. Informal get-togethers, in-
cluding breakfasts and study breaks at the
lodge, allowed Kappa Deltas to relax and to
enjoy the friendship of their sisters. Indeed,
this was a rewarding year!
nit , Sisterhood Ties Built b Phi Eps
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Watch that mackerel! And the fight is on as Greek women battle to win
points for their sororities on Derby Night. Marslza Berry is having a hard
time protecting her leam's egg.
The sisters of Phi Alpha Epsilon found fun
and friendship as they worked together to
make their sisterhood an inspiration to each
of them. Getting their new sorority pins, oval
pins engraved with the Greek letters of their
name, was a big moment early in the year for
the members of Phi Alpha Epsilon.
Phi Eps were also busy with various other
activities. As part of their philanthropy they
worked at the ambulance service each week.
They also had a Christmas party for children
from the Albion Day Care Center.
Early in the fall the Phi Eps gathered to
have an Italian LaSagne dinner. Later in the
year they had an ovemight at the lodge which
they decorated for Christmas. A Tupperware
Party in December provided the Phi Eps with
a good money-making project.
While starting new traditions the Phi Eps
retained the best of the old and so took part
in Homecoming, Songfest, and Greek Week
activities and held their annual spring formal
and senior Farewell ceremony to make their
year a complete, meaningful whole.
No forks, spoons, or knives make this monks' dinner
complete. Di Russell, Sue Sessions, and Sue Fre-
mont meditate before making the attempt to eat as
Karen Waterson and Marsha Berry look over them.
Front Row: Linda J, Arnold, Mary Beth Webb, Sessions, Sue Tucker. Back Row: Nancy Aird,
Chris Irvin, President Gail Sutton. Second Row: Kitty Paulson, Barb Teague, Lynn Loveless,
Holly Teare, Myrna Boone, Cece Willian1s, Sue Mary Ellen Eineder, Paige West.
4 8 0 3 1 -I6 QL lLeftj Songfest members Cece Williams, Gail Sutton, and Barb Teague are
caught H1 action. ffibovej Informal sorority activities and workshops are
I' 'T h U 5 If if fun for all involved.
9' 'Wi' xc,
Practicing for the SAI Songfest are Gwenyth Lewis, Sue Henderson, Cyndy
Cheney, Heather Palmer, Judy Bender, Nancy Cary, Chris Johansen, Mari-
lyn Horn, Diane Foe, and Pam Nuttall.
Pi Phis Dedicate
Enthusiasm captured the hearts of Michigan
Delta Pi Phis as they started the year by cele-
brating their tenth anniversary of being on
campus and the building of their new lodge.
Dedication ceremonies for the lodge were
marked by frenzied excitement as Pi Phis pre-
pared to display their "dream come true."
As the Pi Phis settled into the routine of the
school year, work on their Homecoming lioat
entitled "History Repeats Itself" began. Late
in the fall Sigma Nu teamed with them for a
touch football game and wiener roast to "in-
itiate" their fireplace. Fall date night was a
romantic hayride followed by a marshmallow
toast. Then, for a Sunday night break, they
met with the Delt Sigs to prepare and eat
Cjointlyj a sloppy joe dinner.
A dessert given for the soccer team in No-
vember provided a sweet ending to a successful
soccer season while yet later on Christmas was
celebrated by the chapter with a party, a tree,
carols, and lots of goodies for all.
tion from Spring Rush, was the spring formal.
As the year drew to a close, finals and a senior
farewell spaghetti dinner at Mannoia's in Jack-
son marked the end of Pi Phi's many activities.
Front Row: Treasurer Elaine Lynch, President Linda Handschy,
Secretary Jane Gronback. Second Row: Gwenyth Lewis, Barb
Rummel, Cathy Amos, Cindy Robertson, Peggy Lamb, Linda
Lakamp, Nancy Cary, Judy Weinreber, Shirley Holmes. Third
Row: Cyndy Cheney, Karen Samdahl, Ann Giesler, Becky Cas-
ady, Linda Grifin, Candy Van Den Berghe, Tally Cone, Linda
Avery, Linda Hall, Gretchen Kurlh. Back Row: Gena Gates,
Carolyn Relph, Falinda Hartsujj, Debbie Harmon, Heather Pal-
mer, Diane Foe, Judy Bender, Sue Henderson, Slzelly Cope, Pam
Nuttall, Chris Johansen, Marilyn Horn.
The big event of the spring, after recupera-
Their "Dream Come Truew
"Yes, I believe I see ten children in your future."
Carolyn Relph has lzer palm read by Debbie
Harmon while Sue Henderson and Cyndi Robert-
son look on at the Fortune Party given by the
pledges for the active chapter.
lAbovej Pledges Gwenyth Lewis, Karen sorority at a Pi Phi over-night at the
Samdahl, Barb Rummel, Linda Hall, lodge, lLeftj Peggy Lamb and Ann
and Gretchen Kurth model for the Geisler get in the Christmas spirit as
members of the active chapter of the they lzelp put up the Christmas tree.
The spectator sees only the last act
of a long Wearying experience. Sports
The victor often shows no medals,
having learned what is beyond physical prowess.
Front Row: Sam Trippett, Bruce Gilbert, Jim Knoblet, Co-Capts.
Ron Isaac, Jim Dobbins, Jeb' Schreur, Tom Mikols, and Dennis
Herrick. Second Row: Coach T onz Taylor, Roger Higgins, Paul
Stevenson, Rick Bensinger, Jim McMillan, Lee Porterfield, Mike
Perry, Craig Cossey, Rick Kermode, Jim Cook, and Head Coach
Morley Fraser. Third Row: Coach Bob Wilkstrom, Jerry Muenzer,
John Jenkins, Bob Gray, Jim Bell, Phil Lewis, Steve Young,
Bill Schueller, Tom Myers, Steve Kline, Jim Brand, and Manager
Rick Jones. Fourth Row: George Carr, George Kilborn, Tom
Morse, Al Kastl, Dave Egnatuk, Hiram Squires, Eric Britner,
Mark Hull, Randy Dearmenl, and Mike Hegerlus. Fifth Row:
Coach Dennis Pysz, Ted Mosley, Joe Koslcy, Eli Buzas, Jim Lear,
Dave Anderson, Mike Walters, Paul Gift, Doug Richards, Bill
Spencer, and Dan Martin. Back Row: Dave Page, Bob Scholl,
Dick Shoberg, Bill Carlsen, Dan Schrader, Chris Rnndle, Marion
Lee, Terry Newell, and Mark Johnson.
l SEASONS RECORD J g l
, ALBION OPPONENT ,
J 24' Carthage 7
7 Ohio, Wesleyan, 14
14. iHofsna 34
444 Olivet 6' V
'01 Alma 42
,9' J Kalamazoo J J ,
5 ' l'24t Adrian ,. It M0
3 45 J Hope i JO' ,
J 2f7l Taylor , is 14 , ,
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Wow LOSI1 CMIAA9 il
Mm, . ,,.e , is C l
Briton Gridders Make 6-3 Markg
ffibovej Chris Randle piiclzes out to Dave
Egnatuk in the Taylor game. KBel0w, Ieftj Bill
Sclzuellefs accurate puzzling was an asset to the
team's success. fBelow, riglztj As Jerry Muenzer
blocks, Craig Cossey scrambles to escape a
Britons Land Six on 1968 All-MIAA Team
The 1968 Briton football squad
finished the season with a 6-3 over-
all record and 4-1 in MIAA play
for second place. The turning point
of the season was the Briton's 42-0
loss to Alma. Up to that point, the
team was 2-2 and it appeared at
the time that the team's spirit may
have been broken. The team
bounced back, however, to win de-
cisively their last four games of the
season and to outscore their op-
ponents 105-20. Coach Morley
Fraser praised the team highly for
its "heads-up" attitude.
In the rushing department backs
Jim Bell, Sam T rippett, Craig Cos-
sey, and Dave Egnatuk led the at-
tack, combining for 1870 yards.
Bell was the workhorse, gaining 726
yards in 149 attempts for a 4.9 yard
average. Ends Jim McMillan and
Phil Lewis were the leading pass
receivers with 18 and 16 receptions
Albion's total offense record was
the best ever, as the team moved for
1921 yards and a 335 yard single
game average. End Jim McMillan
tied the pass interception record
with eight. All-MIAA first team
honors were awarded to offensive
team members Bruce Gilbert, Bill
Schueller, and Jim Bell, and de-
fensive members Jim Dobbins, Jim
Knoblet, and Rick Bensinger. MI-
AA honorable mention was
awarded to offensive end Jim Mc-
Millan and defensive tackle Tom
Halfback Jim Bell who scored 11
touchdowns to lead the MIAA was
named Most Valuable Player for
the 1968 Britons and Little All-
American. Thus he is being watched
by many professional teams. Phil
Lewis was elected Most Improved
Playerfor his efforts on both offen-
sive and defensive units. 1969 Co-
Captains are defensive halfback
Rick Bensinger and linebacker,
John Jenkins. With over 30 retum-
ing lettermen and experience at
every position, the Britons in 1969
are anticipating an excellent season.
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ffibovej Head Coach Fraser intently
watches the game. fLeftj One of the
bright moments in the Alma game occurs
as Jim Knoblet 6621 and Jim Cook U12
bring down AIma's quarterback.
Take Second in MI
Albi0n'.s' Dave Egnaluk eyes un opening in llzc Oliver defense as his teammates rush to assist lzim in making the play.
1 , v, Tuffy! Coach Tom Taylor and John Jenkins
1 Y. I, ' Q intently watch the action.
. - A - w
Britons Avi-:nge Earl Season Losses
Mbovej Dave Robillard, Pele Dolan, and C0-Captain Jim Dobbins
bolstered the Brifons' defensive team. fBelowJ Sam T rippetl, a lop
Albion player, rushes opponent.
Quarterback Chris Rundle tosses the
bomb against Hope.
Front Row: Tom Holmes, Steve Johnson, Bruce Tobin, Greg
Manchuk, Rolfe Hillman, Bob Thomas, Co-Capt. Phil Morrison.
Second Row: .lim Hoyt, Andy Penniman, Don Hajffner, Fred
Grambort, George Hare, Gary Wright, Roger Jirikovic, Coach
Soccer has been a varsity sport at Albion for only
two years. With a year's experience, the soccer team, led
by Co-Captains Jim Francis and Phil Morrison, looked
forward to the 1968 season.
The great improvement of the team can be cited not
only in the 6-3-1 record but also in its performance against
Hope. Last year Hope set a school record in bombarding
Albion 9-0. In this year's match Hope barely won 3-2
after the score was knotted 2-2 at halftime.
Coach Bruce Brownl.
Bruce Brown. Back Row: AI Boilers, Geog Upward, Pete Benden
Tom Raalom, Bruce Cygnar, Larry Mason, Co-Capt. Jim Francis
in Second Season
Jim Francis was the leading scorer with 12 goals, a
school record, and three assists for 15 points. For his fine
play all season Jim was voted Most Valuable Player and
Captain of next year's squad by his teammates. The Most
Improved Players were Tom Holmes and Fred Grambort.
The kickers lose only Co-Captain Phil Morrison
through graduation, Therefore, the prospects for the next
couple of seasons seem to be exciting if the Britons keep
showing improvement as they did this season.
'5 Oakland 0
2 Hope 3
2 Calvin 1
1 Spring Arbor 3
2 Kalamazoo 0
2 Oakland 2
2 Kalamazoo 0
O Spring Arbor 1
1 Jackson C.C. 0
Won 6 Lost 3 Tied P1
fLcft2 Co-Captain Jim Francis Iries to fake zz defender. fAb0veI
Fullback John Spika blocks a shot.
Right Wing Roger Jirikovic cerirers the ball.
Freshman star Rich Aislzton
24 Spring Arbor 36
21 Olivet 40
23 Alma 384
44 Kalamazoo 17
38 Calvin 21
34 Adrian 254
28 Hope A 29
.24 Chicago 33
MIAA Meet: 4th
Won 3 Lost 5
Front ron Craig MacMz1rlin, Dave Johnson, Captain Kuehl, Back row: Don Calder, J. C. Sutton, Doug
Georgc Heinz, Coach Elkin Issac, Rick Roe, Bob Haines, Rich Aishton, Cliff Kuhnlohe.
Injuries to Ke Runners Hurts Harriers
The season looked grim for the harriers
when the sophomore nucleus of Steve Johnson,
Cliff Kuhnlohe, Bob Kuehl, Rick Roe, and J. C.
Sutton was hurt by injuries before the season
started. After they lost the opening game to
Spring Arbor, the Britons, bolstered by fresh-
men Rick Aishton and Doug Hames, looked
like they had recovered from previous miseries
as they had strong wins over Olivet and Alma.
As the season Wore on, however, it was
evident that the sophomore nucleus would not
reach its potential. The season ended with a
dismal 3-5 record.
Rich Aishton and Steve John-
son lead during the Olivet meet.
Front Row: Dennis Aylward, Larry Mason, Mike Wilson, Ed
Stephens, Rick Ziem, Dave DeC0u, Larry Whitley, and Andy
Penniman. Second Row: Dave Williams, Craig Georgeff, Greg
Macy, Jim Horner. Harry Turney, Dave Robillard, and John
Captain Ed Slephens and Coach Dooley discuss next game.
Perry. Back Row: Ass'l, Coach Brown, Lyn Yeager, Larry
Schook, John Stewart, Greg Ray, Tim Forbes, Jerry Muenzer
Jerry Alsip, Kevin Caskey, and Coach Dooley.
agers Disappointin 3 Finish 5th in League
Mike Wilson MIAA Scoring Champg Selected Second Team All-League
The 1968-1969 season was supposed to be a banner
year for the Briton cagers. They lost only one man from
last year's squad which finished very strongly with a
10-11 record. The team started off with two straight wins
and was a respectable 6-5 at the semester break. Then
the roof fell ing the Britons lost nine ball games in a row
before the last game of the season. After a month of
frustrations the pieces finally all fit together resulting in a
106-75 walloping of Adrian. Incidentally, three of the
Britons' seven wins were over Adrian.
The lack of scoring cannot be blamed because this
team was the second leading scoring team in Albion's
history with an 83.7 average per game. The lack of re-
bounding power really hurt the Britons as they gave up
87.8 points per game. Mike Wilson was the league's
leading scorer, averaging 20.2 points a game and was
named to the second all-MIAA team. Also Mike was
voted Captain for next year. Captain Eddie Stephens
became the fifth leading scorer in Albion's history with
1014 points and was voted honorable mention.honors.
Eddie was voted Most Valuable Player for an unprece-
dented third time. Harry Turney was voted Most Im-
proved Player and was also selected all-league honorable
mention. Dave Robillard was the team's second leading
scorer and was honored with all-league men tion.
fLeftl Hurry Turney f34l and his Olivet opponent battle for a rebound.
fBe1owl All-league Mike Wilson X223 pumps in two of his league
Lack of Reboundin Hurts
Outmaneuvering two players from Wabash, Briton guard Mike Wilson leaps in
his attempt to make a basket for the team.
fAb0V6J Sophomore forward Harry T llrlley fRigl1tJ Senior guard Ed Stevens moves in
attempts a drive during the Olivet game. for gngfher layup,
Greg Macy l32j pushes the ball toward
llze baske! and two points.
Sophomore forward Greg Macy 1322 fghts for a rebound against Olivet
Successful Season Capped With
Mbovei Coach Wikstrom walclzes the swim meet. IBel0wj
Gordy Bryce fleflj and Pete Carlton lrightj take :heir dives
in the 200 Individual Medley against Oakland.
The 1968-69 Briton gillmen finished the season with
a 5-5 record. This was not disheartening, however, as
three of the live losses were against Oakland, Central Mich-
igan, and Wayne - colleges much larger than Albion.
The team was co-captained by Pete Carlson and Greg
Pulling who combined to break five records. Carlton swam
the 1000 yard freestyle in ll:l7.1 and the 200 yard in-
dividual medley in 2:12.0. Pulling broke the 100 yard
freestyle record with a 50.6, the 200 freestyle with 1253.1
and the 500 yard freestyle with 5:18.2. Greg has been
called the greatest middle-distance swimmer in Albion's
Other school records were set by Gordy Bryce in the
200 yard breaststroke with 2127.0 and by the 400 yard
freestyle relay team composed of Pulling, Carlton, Tom
Everett, and Bill Maibauer, who swam the event in 31283.
The swimmers' spirit was exemplified by their "Albion
Gillmen" shirts which they wore at meets and on campus.
Coach Bob Wikstrom anticipates another successful
season in 1969-70. There were no seniors on this year's
squad and at least ten lettermen should be returning next
year. There will be four MIAA meets next season in addi-
tion to the MIAA relays to be held in December and the
conference meet in March. In post-season elections, Carlton
and Pulling were re-elected co-captains for 1969-70.
I I ' if
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verwhelmin Win in Unofficial MIAA Meet
Front Row: Steve Wright, Bill Maibauer, Co-Captain Pete Carl- McQuistou, Gordon Bryce, Dale Lockwood, Don Porter, Jake
ton, C0-Captain Greg Pulling, Ron Reynolds, Phil Hewett, and Nunn, Jim Reinitz, and lim Koch.
Tom Everett. Back Row.' Coach Wikstrom, Clark Bisbee, Jim
SEASON 'S RECORD
ff ,Q :kiwi ALBION OPPONENT
66 Western Ontario 38
81 Calvin 23
66 ' U. of Illinoisfflhicago A 38
MW,. ,.4fv1mg.-RS 50 North Park 54
' A- f 1593, V 49 Augustana ' 55 '
"W ' A ' ' 46 Oakland 58
81 iWabash 22
69 DePauw A 34
40 Central Michigan 64
41 Wayne 1 63
MIAA Invitational lst 1
Motor City Invitatio na1 4th
" O, - A- .,., - ' 4.141-to won 5 1.03115
Co-Captain Greg Pulling swims the 500-yard freestyle.
Briton Grapplers Complete Second Season
Albion's grapplers finished their second year of com-
petition with a highly successful 6-3 record and second
place in the MIAA behind Adrian.
The Britons were 5-l in league matches, losing only
to conference champion Adrian. The team's other losses
were to non-conference foes CDeliance and Wayneb.
Captain Craig Cossey was the Most Valuable Per-
former for the Britons this season, with a 13-2 record.
Cossey was runner-up in the MIAA tourney in the 167
pound class and was named to the all-MIAA team.
Junior Roger Ramey, at 152 pounds, was also an
outstanding member of the squad. Ramey compiled a 11-4
record. Freshman Gary Kresge, a 145 pounder, was the
Britons' lone conference champ. Gary was also named to
the 10 man all-MIAA team. Hiram "Sparky" Squires was
elected Most Improved Performer by his teammates, while
Cossey and Ramey were elected co-captains for next year.
Coach Tom Taylor is extremely optimistic about next
season. Eleven lettermen will return including Cossey,
Kresge, Ramey, and Squires. If the team continues to im-
prove at its present rate, the wrestlers may possibly bring
home the MIAA crown in 1969-70.
Craig Cossey struggles to gain the advantage 'over his
opponent during a league meet.
Front Row: Claude Daniels, Ken Meinschein, Jim Hanson, and Wes
Smith. Second Row: Hiram Squires, Dave Underwood, Captain Craig
Cossey, Terry Karpowicz, and John Warsop. Back Row: Coach Tom
Taylor, Dave Veneklasen, Warren Miller, Gary Kresge, Keith Wilkin-
son, and Mark Helmriclz.
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-fa-"?"T1 W l ff
Front Row: Keith Paterson, Bill Schueller, Captain Prentiss Sports, Bob Adams, Bill Wares, Bill Conley, Duarte Freese,
Brown, Jon Miller, and Tom Werner. Second Row: Brad Pete Booth, and Coach Tom Taylor.
Linksters 2nd After Three Strai ht Titles
Bill Schueller Is Selected All-MIAAg
Bill Conley Drives in a Hole-In-Une
The golf squad had a 3-2 league record and a strong
finish in field day to take second place. It was disappointing
because the linksters had three straight titles on the line
before Alma captured the title this year. Bill Schueller was
honored for his consistent play all season by being voted
Most Valuable Player and also all-MIAA. Senior Prentiss
Brown was selected Most Improved Player.
Coach Taylor hopes to recapture the title in 1969
with four of his top five players returning. Only Prentiss
Brown graduated, leaving Captain Jon Miller, Bill Schueller,
Roger Colberg, and Keith Paterson to form the nucleus of
the 1969 team. Bill Conley, Tom Werner, and Randy
Hastedt will vie for the open spot.
Eastem 13 W
Alma . 9
Won 5 Lost 3
Netmen Pointin to trong 1969 Season
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fR1gl1U Bryan Kiehl reaches for an overhead. lAbovej Jack Jones con-
centrates while Dave Brown serves against Kalamazoo. lBelow, rightj
Don Gruhl third seed on the 1968 team, is shown in singles action.
S 0 Kalamazoo I 9
6 Grand Valley 3
1 Calvin ' ' 8
7 Alma, 2
-5 Aquinas A 4
9 Olivet 0
9 Adrian 0
4 Hope 5
MIAA Meet: Sth
Wons Lost 3
A 5-3 overall record and five returning
lettermen characterized the 1968 Briton tennis
squad. Coach Bob Wikstrom's team earned a
3-3 MIAA record and a fourth place in over-
all league standings. Dave Brown was high-
point man and Most Valuable Player for the
team, while Jack Jones was elected captain of
the team for 1969. Joe Reed was chosen
Most Improved Player. Returnees for 1969
are Don Gruhl, Dave Brown, Jack Jones, Ron
Isaac, Bryan Kiehl, and Ken Hall, who was
captain of the 1968 team.
f 1 12' 'fsif'
Front Row: Don Grulzl, Joe Reed, Ken Hall, Jack stram, Tom Atkins, Bah Gray, Pete Bick, Greg
Jones, Bryan Kieltl. Back Row: Coach Bob Wik- Kilby, Clark Bisbee, Ron Issac.
' A - -' - - Jack Jones' determination is evident as
he leans into a.f0rel1and.
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The Briton's 1968 track team ended MIAA competition with a
Briton Tracksters Work
3 3 record for fifth place in the league. The record for overall com-
petition was 4-3. The team's finest performances were in early May
as they defeated Olivet, Indiana Tech, and Adrian on successive
weeks, with many best individual efforts coming on May 18, in the
77th annual MIAA meet.
1969 Co-Captain Craig Cossey was named to the all MIAA team
for his 45'3" leap in the triple jump which broke both Albion's and
the MIAA record in the event. Phil Lewis won the MIAA long jump
crown with Cossey finishing third. Joe Fischer broke an 18-year-old
shot put mark with a 49'5" heave. The other 1969 Co-Captain Hay-
den Smith was a consistent high jump winner and placed second in
the MIAA meet. The mile relay team consisting of Mike Martin, Tom
Perry, Dave Egnatuk, and George Heartwell, ran a 3:27.0, breaking
Albion's existing record, but the mark was disallowed because they
did not win in the event.
In all, the field events performers paced the team and were the
strongest group in the conference. Albion won field events competition
in the MIAA meet. Coach Dean Dooley should enjoy a prolitable
season in 1969 as only two of eighteen letterman graduate from the
1968 team, and so the others will be returning next year.
1969 C0-Captain Hayden Smiih wins
points for Albion by high jumping to a
second place in the MIAA meet.
' .U-? .
Front ron Bob Kuehl Stexe Johnson Dana Laurie Craig Mac- Martin, Hiram Squires, Karl Jannasch, Joe Fisher, Dave DeC0u,
Martin D011 Ambrose D011 Calder Second row Doug Vance, Neil Wflfffllff, 101111 RI'C'l1ClfliS0ll, Lyle Schmidt, Le!! Lahmeyer,
Tom Perrj Wes Abler Jim Hart Harold Schneider Pete John- Coach Dean Dooley.
son Hayden Smith Tom Lally Paul Bonjour Back row: Mike
Toward Winning Season
I 1: M new Q, ..
Sprintera' Pete .l0lm.s'on and Harold Scllneider
, 4 ,-ef-ew
were C 0-C aptains in 1968.
44 Calvin 101
115W Kalamazoo 29M
86 Olivet ' 59
57 Alma - 88
134 Indiana Tech. 11
76 Adrian 68
41 Hope 104
MIAA Meet: Sth
Won 4 Lost 3 Tied 1
fLeftj Distance man Steve Johnson wins the mile against Alma. KBe10wj Hurdlers Jeff
Volk and Dave DeC0u are seen in action in the Olivet meet.
lAbove2 Kirk Heinze and lBeI0w2 Jim Horner show
the form that helped bring Albion the title.
The 1968 championship Briton baseball team
was a rag-to-riches team. The year before the team
finished a disappointing last in the conference.
However, this year Albion dominated the all-MIAA
team, having four members on it.
The Britons posted a 2-10 mark at the halfway
point this season, but the record is deceiving in
that they played schools such as Michigan State
and Wayne State. This early experience paid off,
however, as the Britons bounced back to a 9-3
record the second half and took the MIAA title.
As the team played like a dream the latter half,
so did Bob Bonacci. For his efforts he was voted
Most Improved and Most Valuable Player by his
teammates. His phenomenal .500 batting average
in league play earned him the league's Most Valu-
able Player Award along with all-league honors.
But the biggest thrill for the Detroit senior was to
be named the first team All-American catcher.
2 Berry 8
2 Berry 5
3 Berry 2
14 Berry 2
2 Berry 3
1 Berry 6
3 U. of Detroit 6
0 U. of Detroit 1
2 1 M.S.U. 6
1 M.S.U. 3
0 Wayne U. 3
1 Wayne U. 2
' 3 Calvin . 1
3 Calvin 2
8 Kalamazoo 1
3 Kalamazoo 4
9 Alma 7
7 ' Alma 1
1 Olivet 2
4 Olivet 3
1 Adrian 0
4 Adrian 6
9 Hope 0
2 Hope 2
Won 10 Lost 13 Tied 1
Led b All-American Bob Bonacci
Front Row: Roger Jirikovic, Rick .lor1e.v, Kim Kezlarian, Co-
Caprain Tim Cooper, Jack Deller, Art Kale, Lee Pollak. Second
Row: Coach Morley Fraser, Tom Peek, Mike Perry, Tom
Myers, Duncan Beagle, Ron Megregian, Doug Duncan, Bob
Coach Morley Fraser holds the MIAA championslzip trophy
while Bob Bonacei, Jim Horner, and Jack Deller proudly show
their all-league plaques.
A, . ,
Bolzaeei, Kirk Heinze, Dave Benoit. Back Row: Manager Mike
Milne, Jim Cook, Co-Captain Chuck Lawford, Dave Moeller,
Bruce Miller, Harry Turney, Jim Horner, Greg Macy, Craig
Coach Fraser talks with shortstop Ron Megregiarz who hit .366.
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Breaking the pattern,
Catching a bit of the good lifeg
Stopping to laugh and let loose:
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Greek Week Undergoes
The wild chase by Greek women to capture Sigma Chi derbies Porter, and Pat Eldridge converge on Mark Garrison as he darts
gets Derby Day of to a booming start. Sue Kautzmann, Anne out of the Sigma Chi house.
Martha Wright, Marty Ingles, Emily Canterbury,
Marsha Berry, Tally Cone, and Barb Rummel.
The contest to get the most derbies for one's sorority gets fierce as Pat Cald-
well ana' Marnie Crandell tackle lim Marzolf.
Cowsills conclude Greek Week with their con-
cert before enthusiastic campus audience.
The fun and excitement that come of being a
Greek are found in Greek Week as soroiities and
fraternities compete in fraternal spirit.
New additions to the festivities last year in-
cluded a speaker and a Bicycle Safety Rodeo. The
rodeo climaxed Bicycle Safety Week, a philan-
thropic program undertaken by the Greeks. For
the first time also, we had big name entertainment,
the Cowsills, rather than a carnival.
But traditions such as Derby Day, the oil can
derby, and IFC songfest were upheld too. The
canoe games were cancelled because of rain. And,
of course, the highlight of the week was the
crowning of Susie Soderquist as Greek Goddess.
Always a favorite is Zip and Strip. Jane Callahan
fnishes dressing as she races to finish the line.
uae in 'i
Climaxing zz week of activities for Greek Goddess candidates
crowning of Susie Soderquist. Jeff Schreur is her escort.
Taking advantage ofthe Ulll0ll,Sil1f0fl71Gl, close type of atmosphere, With variety in his reportoire, Josh White has a song that
Josh White quickly gains the interest of his listeners. appeals to everyone in his audience.
963-'69 nion Board dds
Attracting a larger crowd than any other campus is Gary Puckett and the Union Gary Puckett and the Union Gap add to
Big Name Entertainment ever on A Il1i0n's Gap. Only standing room remained. American music by writing most of their songs.
ormal Events to Bi ame E11te1'ta1I1ment
Heading oyj' Big Name Entertainment for the 1968-1969 school
year is the Sanz ana' Dave Revue, a modern jazz group.
Students show school spirit as they gather around
bonfire following- pep rally and snake dance.
Helping on the IFC float, Linda Atkin and Lary
Kirchenbauer find homecoming spirit.
"Bridging the gap between the college and community" is saved by not building individual floats to the Albion Com
the theme of the IFC float. The fraternities gave the money munity Chest. Greg Cook holds check replica.
Adding life to the parade was this
Keystone Kop on his mini bike.
Festivities Build Enthusiasm
Twin Towers Takes Trophy
T ' s fl of Pri f 1
Once a year faithful Albion alums re- what is happening on campus. The alum
turn to greet old friends and to see tent serves as a meeting place for them.
Change, urprise, Fun
Surprise! Change! Fun and excitement! Taken
together they spell Homecoming 1968. And what a
weekend it was for all Britons!
The big surprise came just two weeks before
the big weekend when the fraternities announced
their decision to build one 'isuper float," rather
than individual lloats as in the past. Nonetheless,
sororities and dorms proceeded with plans to build
lloats. Great variety was then seen in the floats that
were entered as they worked within the theme,
'LDays of the Future Past."
Change came to Albionis 1968 Homecoming,
too, as this year for the first time Union Board
sponsored big name entertainment rather than a
dance. The Modern Jazz Ouartette performed in
Goodrich Chapel, delighting all jazz lovers.
Fun and excitement reigned throughout as stu-
dents participated in such events as the pep rally,
snake dance, and bonhre. The announcement of
Marsha Sporre as queen, parties, and float-building
also built student spirit. And best of all, it all paid
off, and our football team had a rousing victory,
making Homecoming complete.
Student Senate President Thom Carley crowns Marsha Sporre
Homecoming Queen while her escort, Dave Hogg, looks on.
Peg Mitchell, Nancy Kezlarian, Donna Benz, Marsha
Sporre, Sue McTaggar1, Lucine Folgueras, Patti Stokes.
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Marching in the Homecoming parade is the 45 member Albion year is as a concert band, returned to the parade this year after
College Band. The group, whose prime activity throughout the missing last year's event due to various conflicts.
Jim McMillan picks oy? a Kalamazoo pass to enable To conclude Homecoming festivities, the Modern Jazz Quartette entertains
the Britons to down the Wm-ps 9-6, alums, students, friends, and townspeople in the chapel.
U l Q I O I 9
1'11OI1 Gap potll hts
Reigning as the 1969 Snow Queen is Donna Benz. Her psychedelic
night club act, poise, and beauty won her this lzonor.
lld, Wlld M1dW6StQ
Donna Benz Reigns as '69 Queen,
T KES Take First in Broomball
As a new semester commenced to lose some of its
freshness and excitement and everyone seemed to be
settling into the routine, Winter Weekend 1969
stirred up campus enthusiasm. A variety of activities
were planned for the weekend so that, despite the
lack of snow, there was fun at hand for everyone.
The festivities began on Tuesday with the prelim-
inary matches in the Broom Ball contest with the
final match on Friday showing the brothers of Tau
Kappa Epsilon as victors. Friday also saw the culmin-
ation of a week of preparation for the Snow Queen
icandidates who during this time had been practicing
their talent for the contest Friday evening and who
had met for dinner one night with the judges. On the
basis of the girls' talent and poise, then, the judges
made their decision that Donna Benz should reign as
1969 Snow Queen.
A movie and art show were also on the week's
agenda. Then, to bring a fitting conclusion to a fine
weekend was a concert featuring Gary Puckett and
the Union Gap followed by an all-campus dance.
Smiling and looking their prettiest in their Norton, Mary Butler, Jo Lynn Yansen, Judy
jormals are Snow Queen candidates Mary Lou Jacko, Jan Eichenberger, and Buffy Brown.
New Events Augment Traditional ctivities
Jo Lynn Yansen performs
a Monologue and Medly.
Mary Butler is Robin in
Winnie the Pooh.
It's Mary Butler again -
now as Winnie the Pooh.
Donna Benz demonstrates her winning
talent in her night club act.
Performing before a packed gymnasium Gary Puckett and Versatility is seen in the Union Gap in that each member can
the Union Gap enlivened the weekend activities. play each of the gr0l1p's instruments.
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P 1 we .
The first Negro to ever be placed in nomination for the President of the
U.S. at a major-party convention is the Reverend Channing Phillips. Miles sings the songs of the black people.
Possessed of a rich, warm, lyric tenor voice,
lAbovej "Someday this emphasis will pass . . ." Gwendolyn 4.
Brooks, Pulizter-prize winning poet-laureate of Illinois reads .
her poetry. lRightj The Eleo Pomare Dancers present the
despair, the anger, the futility . . . the nobility of man.
oulweek 969 tudies
Dancers, Writers, Poets, Musicians
Portray Afro-American Experience
Is there such a phenomenon as Soul? Is black
culture a distinctive strand of American Society? These
are questions posed by this year's Religion in Imagina-
tive Perspective Week KRIPD. The accent was on par-
ticipation and involvement - involvement in the
poetry, religion, dance, drama, painting, and spirituals
of the black people. Soulweek '69 was an experiment
in communication. It was, in fact, black people Mdoing
their thing." It was a week of experience in which
students could focus on different ideas at various levels
in order that they could perceive some dimension of
An unprecedented number of people from the
general Albion community as well as from the college
attended the events -- a significant factor in the week's
success. Co-chairmen for the week were Kathy Sturte-
vant, Nancy Pessin, Reedus Downing, and Doug John-
Black lVian's ulture
Americtfs foremost jazz harpist, Dorothy Ashby, conveys the soul
and spirit of the black man through the medium of music.
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Darwyn Apple is a classical violinist who performs with a
sensitivity that comes from the soul.
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Exploring our potential, finding our
place in the college community of life.
New Ideas Create Enthusiasm in Freshmen
Aisip, Gerald F-1'
Ames, Timothy ,-
Aylward, Dennis ' -nf '
Bauckham, Thomas 'gf'
Some freshmen Qather outside of Goodrich Chapel ro discuss the guest speaker.
hapel auses uestioning, nderstandin
After hearing a talk given at convocation by Rollo May, many discussions are stimulated zn the Chapel basement
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Susie's acres help provide for the perfect atmosphere of study and relaxation as these two Albion co-eds show
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w Hill, Mary
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The library Iighrs burn late for last minute study
Freshmen Fill pare Hours With tud
- , Isbell, Jane
lbion Inspires Ideas in Freshmen Thou
Ex-Supreme Court Justice Thomas C. Clark and past DTD National President spoke
to Albion students in convocation on "Creating an Imaginative Citizenryf'
Paul Bonjour, Barb Elliot! and Merry Heyd find
a warm day is perfect for an outdoor class.
Explore Usin Scientific ethod
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Geology students take to the field
searching for mmszml rock formaiions
in n quarry not far from Albion.
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After studying for several hours, relaxing while
reading the newspaper provides a perfect break.
Freshmen Keep Abreast on
Watching a potter fascinares Cami Conway and Diane Woods.
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prin Lures Freshmen W
Scholl, Robert H" in A ,
Schroeder, Eric 'A
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Cindy Cheney wears a smile whose cheer matches
the brightness of the day.
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1 Storey, Denise
A 'Tanner, Galen
1 Tarczy, Stephen
Sunshine is for students, these girls find out, as academic
problems seems to melt away in lhe warmth.
Several students gather at the voting booth outside of positions and other forms of campus activities. Secret
North Hall to cast their ballot for student government balloting is essential.
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Robinson Hall has become a traditional
landmark of Albion College.
Freshmen Excel In ampus Leadershlp
Dickinson, Chris ,
Dobbins, Williams .
Donovan, Jill '
Fetzer I an
L "Q A N
The shnn supplies a mood of study
Break From Routine
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These two students are taking advantage of the spring season.
Henry, J an
Norton, Mary Lou
ophomores Watch lblon At Rest
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These three girls have discovered that watching
TV is the best way to relax from Iheir studies.
Getting into the full spirit of Christmas wasn't any Sue Stowell. Here the girls busy themselves decorat-
problem for Sue Christiansen, Beth Manderfield, and ing the third fioor of West Hall.
rs' Interests Stimulates New Skills
An Albion co-ed listens intenlly I0 Ippolila.
Lewis, Mary Ann
Activities Provide an Individual Outlets
Maher, Kathy 1
Maibauer, William N
Martin, Walter '
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Neal, Dru f
It seems like it will take forever for Ihe bus to come when you want to get home in a hurry.
Mary Helen Wzlllute and Mike Baker hope for a score as
5235, 4 Q.
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Plowing through the last lessons,
Stretching out one last fling
Before the settling comes
ROGER AIKIN CRAIG ALTMAN DAVID ARMSTRONG DONALD ARMSTRONG
BRUCE BADGER LINDA BAKER JACKSON BATES KATHLEEN BECKER
SHARON BEITELSHEES KENT BEITTEL MARY BELL NANCY BEMENT
MICHAEL BENNETT' PATRICIA BENTLEY MARGO BESS MARK BINNIG
eniors Reach Turnin Point
BRUCE BLACK CHARLES BOLZ MYRNA BOONE
WILLIAM BORGSTADT ELLEN BOSTICK PAULANBOYS OSBORNE BRINES
ROBERT BROWER CRAIG BROWN LINDA BROWN BECKY BUDD
Convocarion speaker Bramwell
Fletcher, stands center stage in his
sketch of playwright Bernard Shaw.
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CHARLES BUSBY JANET CAMERON THOMAS CARLEY NANCY CARY
5 g::::g,-g.f.','f-,Q .TP 51712
CYNTHIA CHEVAKO DAVID CHRISTOPHERSON DIANE CLAUS CHERYL CLINKMAN
Victory Park, another of Albi0n's hallmarks, coeds try to make the best of both worlds by
has served many people in many ways. Two combining sun and school.
ROGER COLBERG CATHY COOPER JOHN COTTON
286 to be Graduated in prin
CHERYLL CULVER DEBORAH DANZIGER CHARLES DAY
CAROL DENTZER ROBERT DICKERSON MARLENE DOBBERT CLAIRE DOCKSTADER
Rob Hall, I1 significant landmark of Albion and restored to the present ivied building.
College, was dextroyed by fire in the 1920's
DEANNA DOWLER STEPHEN DUMAS LESLIE EATON SUSAN ELDER
Seniors Are Given
ROBERT ELLERBY BARBARA EMERSON
Studenls lake advantage of Indian Summer to play a game
of football on the "quad,"
CAROLYN ENGEL MARC FENTON
JUDYTH FETZER DAVID FOLEY PATRICIA FOLEY SUSAN FREMONT
E ' ' C .1 -
CRAIG FRIES ROBERT GAMAGE SUE GEBHARDT BARBARA GILBERT
Tools for uccess
FRANCES GILMORE JOHN GLEASON
DAWN GOULD CYNTHIA GREEN
JANE GRONBACK DONNA GROUT DAVID HABERMAN LARRY HACKER
Professors hallenge Seniors
GARY HAGGART KENNETH HALL HERBERT HAMEL
CYNTHIA HANSSON LINDA HANDSCHY ROBERT HARSCHNEK
Albion College is forgunate in having a new Visual Arts building noted artists. Here Mr. Stewart is explaining a picture in the
and a well qualified stab' which works to obtain the works of lppolito exhibition.
KAREN HARTKOPF DORIS HAUSSER ROBERT HAYES DAVID HAYWARD
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PAUL HAZEN GEORGE HEINZ
BEN HENRY Russ Rotliers PETER HESSELSCHWERDT
SHIRLEY HOLMES JAMES HORNER LEWIS HOUDEN
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CATHARINE HOWELL MARY HUEMILLER JOHN HUNTER ROBERT HUXOL
JOHN HYSELL CHRISTINE IRVIN SHIRLEY JENZEN STEPHEN JEWELL
MARK JOHNSON BARBARA JONES JOHN JONES ROBERT LT ONES
SANDRA KACKLEY NANCY KEZLARIAN DONN KIPKA LARY KIRCHENBAUER
Recreation Is Part of eniors' Education
CTAROLYN KLEIN CAROL KNAPP STEVEN KONOPACKI DEAN KOULOURAS
KRISTINE KUEBLER PATRICIA KUSSE NANCY LACEY BRUCE LAHMEYER
One of the functions of Union Board is to surrounds the Blues Magoos.
llzrow surprise "Bust Outs." A curious crowd
LINDA LAKAMP JOHN LANE WILLIAM LANPHEAR
69 Provides ivid emories
Senior Jane Mackie pauses to reHect on u most mem-
orable college experience.
JILL LEPLA MUSILEK
V Fx., L
I ON LIPPERT
JOHANNA LUTZ ELAINE LYNCH JANE MACKIE
LAURIE MacPHAIL THOMAS MAHONEY CHARLES MARTEL
J O MCEWEN SUSAN MCNEAL SUSAN MCTAGGART
JONATHAN MILLER WYNN MILLER SUSAN MILLSOM
, a- it
MARGARET MITCHELL GARY MOORE KATHERINE MOORE SUSAN MOORE
For an hour following each convocation the professors. Rollow May is shown explaining
speaker is cornered by interested students and a point to listeners.
,, ,, , H, FREDERICK NELSON BARBARA NEWCOMER SUSAN NIEMI
Seniors Maintain Endurin Friendships
GILBERT NOBLE DENISE NOVAK SUSAN ODGERS JOSEPH OLSEN
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During the year students are given many opportunities to express
their creative talents. Here, some local talent makes chalk draw-
ings on the sidewalk behind Baldwin Hall.
JOHN PARSONS JAMES PENZOTTI THOMAS PERRY DIANE PINNEY
Seniors Pause to Think About
THOMAS POIRIER EMILY POND RICHARD PRATT
JOHN QUINLAN CYNTHIA ROBERTSON GEORGE ROEMISCH JAMES ROGERS
MARY ROSBROOK RUSSELL ROTTIERS RAYFIELD RUSS CAROL SAPPENFIELD
Senior Roger Aikin makes a pholo finish in zz trackmeet. This
is only one phase of a well developed intramural program.
What They Will Do Tomorrow
MARY SARCHET KAREN sA'ro KATHRYN SAXTON
SARA SCHAEFFER ALAN SCHMIDT MARY SCHNEIDER
.:.,p-MRA' I ,Z A-
Tlzere is time for everyflzing or Albion - even a leisurely mid-afternoon talk on world
problems on Ille roadway in front of Suzy.
arious Opportunities ill Meet eniors
TIMOTHY SEDGWICK SUSAN SESSIONS KENNETH SLEIGHT ELLEN SMITH
GEORGE SMOCK KATHRYN STANKER EDWARD STEPHENS MARY STERNBERG
Excessive absenteeism from classes, caused by students cz few extra days of vacation at Chris!
the Hong Kong Flu epidemic, gave Albion mas time this year.
LINDA STODDARD SANDRA STRATTON HEATHER STRIBLEY SHARON STRIFFLER
KATHARINE STURTEVANT GAYLE SUTTON PAUL TAPPERT TOM TARVIS
DEBORAH TAYLOR THOMAS TERP LOY THOMAS BRETT THOMPSON
ROBERT TIDERINGTON SARA TIDERINGTON MICHAEL TURNER WILLIAM TURNER
DOUGLAS VANCE CATHERINE VANDEEST WILLIAM VANDERVELDE VICKY VICKLUND
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WILLIAM WADLAND KEITH WAINWRIGHT CARL WALLMAN LINDA WASHKEWICZ
WENDY WATSON SUZANNE WATTS MARIEL WEAVER PHILIP WELLS
STEPHEN WENTWORTH THOMAS WERNER JAMES WESTENHOEFER SUSAN WHITE
lasses at Albion re Throu h for eniors
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JIM WHITEHOUSE CECELIA VVILLIAMS BARBARA WILSON DAVID WILTSE
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THOMAS WILTSE GEORGE WOLF
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JEFFREY YODER LESLIE YOUNG Perhaps no building is more frequented for long study hours than
'- ' "'4bv'.a
enior Activities Director
French, Delta Sigma Phi, Phi Mu
Alpha, Theta Alpha Phi, French Club,
president, German Club, Albion Col-
lege Players, Choir, Choral Society.
History, Delta Tau Delta.
Physics, Delta Sigma Phi, Physics Club,
Sophomore Class, vice-president.
Physics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, social
chairman, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Sigma
Epsilon Chi, Ski Club, vice-president,
WEXL, disc jockey.
Economics, Delta Tau Delta, alumni
relations chairman, Economics Club,
Starr Commonwealth, IFC, treasurer.
Economics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Bas-
ketball, Freshman Judiciary Board.
History, Sigma Chi, secretary, Execu-
Biology, Delta Sigma Phi, Beta Beta
Beta, Union Board, Republican Club,
History, Delta Gamma, Union Board,
Republican Club, Education Club.
Physical Education, Delta Zeta, WAA,
Big Sisters, Education Club, Synchro-
Philosophy, Who's Who, Pliead, staff
writer, AEM, Choir.
History, Kappa Alpha Theta, Cheer-
English, Student Senate, AWS.
Alpha Xi Delta.
Economics, Delta Tau Delta, rush
Psychology, Delta Sigma Phi, Union
Board, AEM, Student Faculty Com-
mittee, Swimming Team, Tennis Team.
Speech, Kappa Alpha Theta, Psi Chi,
Student Senate, secretary, Panhel, AW
S, Whitehouse House Council, Cheer-
French, Kappa Alpha Theta, French
Club, Homecoming Court.
French, Theta Alpha Phi, Albion Col-
lege Players, Education Club, French
Sigma Nu, Psi Chi, Phi Alpha Theta,
History, Phi Alpha Epsilon, Education
Social Studies, Sigma Nu, Sociology
French, Alpha Lambda Delta, Spanish
Club, French Club, president, Educa-
History, Sigma Nu, treasurer, Phi
Alpha Theta, vice-president, Kappa
Mu Delta, Student Senate, IFC.
Business Administration, Tau Kappa
Epsilon, Economics Club.
Social Studies, Alpha Chi Omega, Mor-
tar Board, AWS, Panhel, vice-pres.
Biology? Delta Tau Delta, secretary-
treas., Beta Beta Beta.
History, Sigma Chi, social chairman,
Phi Mu Alpha, Student Senate, chair-
man, Union Board, Whitehouse Dorm
Council, Republican Club, Choir, Cor-
al Society, Parents' Day, chairman.
Psychology, Delta Gamma, secretary,
English, Pi Beta Phi, secretary, Sigma
Alpha Iota, president, Alpha Lambda
Delta, treasurer, Mortar Board, Or-
Psychology, Phi Gamma Psi, president,
Ambulance Service, Albion Jaycees,
Albion Police Patrolman.
English, Kappa Alpha Theta, Student
Senate, Choral Society.
Biology, Delta Sigma Phi, secretary,
Beta Beta Beta, Albionian, editor.
German 8L English, Kappa Delta, 2nd
vice-president, Synchronized Swimming,
Who's Who, AWS, Twin Towers
History, Delta Zeta, Pleiad, WAA, Re-
publican Club, Albion College Players,
Canterbury Club, Education Club.
Philosophy, Delta Sigma Phi, Phi Eta
Sigma, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Golf, Un-
ion Board, treas.
Physics, Delta Sigma Phi, Intramurals,
Student Senate, treasurer, WEXL,
Spanish, Las Hispanistas, Student Sen-
COTTON, J. KINGSLEY
English, Sigma Nu, Omicron Delta
Kappa, vice-president, Who's Who,
Pleiad, news editor, Union Board, IFC,
Sociology, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Golf,
English, Kappa Delta.
Art, Kappa Alpha Theta, Panhel.
Spanish, Kappa Alpha Theta, Las
Chemistry, Intramural Sports, Young
French, Alpha Chi Omega.
Biology, Alpha Lambda Delta, Beta
Beta Beta, WAA, AEM, Choral So-
English, Education Club, vice-president,
Union Board, AWS.
Math, Delta Tau Delta, Seaton Hall
Dorm Council, Apex House, president.
Biol0gY3 Phi Gamma Psi, Beta Beta
Beta, Intramural Sports, Big Brother,
German Club, Goodrich Club,
English, Kappa Delta, Education Club,
Home Economics Club, Sweetheart of
Delta Sigma Phi.
Religion, Kappa Mu Epsilon.
English 8L French, Alpha Xi Delta,
Contributors Club, treasurer, WAA,
MSM, French Club, Republican Club.
French, Kappa Delta, membership
chairman, Alpha Lambda Delta, Le
Cercle Francais, RA, French House.
Math, Phi Gamma Psi, Intramurals,
Big Brother, Ambulance Service.
Economics, Delta Sigma Phi.
English, Alpha Chi Omega, president?
Mortar Board, secretary, Who's Who,
WAA, Cheerleader, Big Sister, Twin
Towers House Council, AWS, Union
Board, Judiciary Board.
Home Economics, Alpha Chi Omega,
Alpha Omicron, AEM, Home Econom-
ics Club, vice-president, Union Board.
Economics, Delta Sigma Phi, Omicron
Delta Epsilon, Pleiad, photographer,
Albionian, photo editor, Union Board,
chairman, Who's Who.
Sociology, Phi Alpha Epsilon, Sociol-
ogy Club, treasurer.
Economics, Delta Sigma Phi.
Physics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Physics
Club, Track, Football, Kappa Chi.
Biology 8t Math, Delta Gamma, house
chairman, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa
Mu Epsilon, Beta Beta Beta, MSM,
Sociology, Kappa Delta, social chair-
man, Big Sisters.
Sociology, Big Sisters, Sociology Club.
Music, Phi Mu Alpha, Choir, Choral
English 8t Art, Alpha Xi Delta, presi-
dent, Union Bomd, Christian Science
College Organization, president.
English 8t Spanish.
History, Pi Beta Phi, recording secre-
tary, Education Club.
English, Kappa Alpha Theta, Educ.
Psychology, Phi Mu Alpha, Albion
Fellow, Psi Chi, Phi Eta Sigma.
Economics, Basketball, Track.
Psychology: Sigma Nu, Kappa Mu
Delta, Swimming Team.,
History, Delta Tau Delta, correspond-
ing secretary, Tennis, capt.
Biology? Union Board, Flying.
English, Pi Beta Phi, president, Con-
tributors Club, Who's Who, AWS, sec-
retary, Education Club.
Psychology, Tau Kappa Epsilon, vice-
pres., Intramurals, Psychology Club,
Psychology, Alpha Lambda Delta, Psi
Chi, vice-president, Albion Fellow, Un-
ion Board, Orchestra, Band.
History, Swimming, Cross Country,
HAYWARD, D. KEITH
Economics 8a Political Science, Delta
Sigma Phi, treasurer, Omicron Delta
Epsilon, Economics Club, Intramurals.
Math, Delta Tau Delta, treasurer,
Biology, Delta Tau Delta, Beta Beta
Beta, Track, Cross Country, capt.
Sociology, Goodrich Club, treasurer,
AEM, Starr Commonwealth, Lenten
English, Pi Beta Phi, Contributors
Biology: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi Eta
Sigma, Albion Fellows, Beta Beta Beta,
Basketball, Baseball, capt.
Psychology, Phi Gamma Psi, Phi Mu
Alpha, Choir, Choral Society.
Art, WAA, Canterbury Club, sec-treas.
HUBER, SHARON OLIN
English, Delta Zeta, president, Pleiad,
AWS, Education Club, Susie House
HUEMILLER, MARY L.
Math, Pi Beta Phi, vice-president,
Kappa Mu Epsilon,'Sigma Alpha Iota,
Band, Education Club.
Political Science, Sigma Chi, Phi Mu
Alpha, Band, Orchestra, Union Board,
Chemistry, Delta Tau Delta, pledge
trainer, IFC, Union Board.
Math, Sigma Nu.
History, Phi Alpha Epsilon.
English, Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Phi
Gamma, Panhel, Contributors Club,
History, Alpha Tau Omega, Pleiad.
Economics, Sigma Nu, Union Board,
Delta Mu Beta, Economics Club, Foot-
Spanish, Kappa Alpha Theta, corres.
sec., Spanish Club.
Economics, Delta Sigma Phi, Econ.
Sociology, Alpha Chi Omega, Mortar
Art, Delta Zeta Corres, sec., Sigma
Alpha Iota, Art Club, Education Club,
pres., Union Board.
English, Delta Gamma, pres.
KEZLARIAN, NANCY L.
Sociology, Alpha Chi Omega, Educa-
tion Club, Sociology Club, WAA,
AWS, Homecoming Court.
Biologyl Delta Sigma Phi, Beta Beta
Political Science, Alpha Tau Omega,
pres., WEXL, Pleiad, business man-
ager, Who's Who, Student Senate,
Math, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Sigma Pi
Political Science, Delta Tau Delta,
vice-president, Kappa Mu Beta, IFC.
Home Economics, Alpha Omicron.
Sociology, Alpha Chi Omega, Sociol-
ogy Club, vice-president, Home Eco-
Psychol0gY3 Kappa Delta, Panhel,
Who's Who, Mortar Board, Psi Chi,
WAA, Big Sisters, Choral Society.
Economics, Sigma Nu, Phi Alpha
Theta, Economics Club, Football,
Home Economics, Pi Beta Phi, Educa-
tion Club, secretary, Home Economics
Physics, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sigma
Pi Sigma, president, Student-Faculty
Committee, Society of Physics Stu-
French, Alpha Omicron Pi.
LLOYD, KYLEANNE B.
English, Alpha Xi Delta, Sigma Alpha
Iota, Choir, Republican Club.
Political Science 8a English, Kappa
Delta, president, WAA, Education
Club, Student-Faculty Committee.
Math, Pi Beta Phi, treasurer, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Kappa Mu Epsilon.
Speech, Alpha Chi Omega, Sigma
Alpha Iota, Mortar Board, Band,
AEM, Starr Commonwealth.
Math 84 Economics, Goodrich Club,
Phi Mu Alpha, treasurer, Choir, Omi-
cron Delta Kappa, Kappa Mu Epsilon,
Theta Alpha Phi, Albion College Play-
Biology, Beta Beta Beta.
Political Science, Alpha Tau Omega.
History, Republican Club.
Music, Delta Zeta, secretary, Sigma
Alpha Iota, treasurer, Choir, Choral
Spanish, Alpha Xi Delta, house chair-
Sociology, Alpha Lambda Delta, Soci-
ology Club, Young Democrats.
Psychology, Psi Chi, Psychology Club,
Economics, Delta Tau Delta, president,
Golf, captain, IFC.
Economics, Sigma Nu, chaplain, Psi
Chi, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Phi Eta
Sigma, Economics Club, Intramurals.
Art, Education Club, WAA, Big Sisters.
Philosophy, Goodrich Club, president,
Phi Mu Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa,
Band, Orchestra, College Players.
Social Studies, Alpha Chi Omega, vice-
president, Mortar Board, treasurer,
Who's Who, WAA, Student Senate,
AWS, Homecoming Court.
Biology, Delta Sigma Phi, Education
Sociology, Sociology Club, Education
Club, Big Sisters.
English, Contributors Club, Education
Club, treasurer, French Club, Starr
Math 84 Economics, Delta Tau Delta,
Biology, Delta Tau Delta, Beta Beta
MUSILEK, JILL LEPLA
Spanish, Kappa Delta, secretary, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, Who's
Who, AWS, president.
Economics, Sigma Chi, president.
Biology, Alpha Tau Omega, Beta
English, Kappa Delta, Education Club.
History, Delta Sigma Phi, Phi Mu
Alpha, Albionian, sports editor, Choir,
Choral Society, Republican Club.
Sociology, Sociology Club, WAA, pres-
Economics, Goodrich Club, Economics
Physical Education, WAA, Education
English 8L Speech, Theta Alpha Phi,
Debate, College Players.
Business, Tau Kappa Epsilon, treasur-
er, Republican Club, Ski Club.
History 8a French, Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Phi Mu Alpha, secretary.
Economics, Delta Sigma Phi.
Spanish, Delta Sigma Phi, Las His-
panistas, Track, Cross Country, Span-
ish Club, president.
Biology, Kappa Alpha Theta, president.
Biology, Delta Tau Delta, Beta Beta
Art SL German, Delta Gamma, Theta
Alpha Phi, Art Guild, German Club,
College Players, Modern Dance Club.
Economics, Phi Gamma Psi, treasurer,
Economics, Alpha Tau Omega, Foot-
Art, Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta,
Big Sisters, Panhel, president.
German, Goodrich Club, secretary,
Beta Beta Beta, Phi Eta Sigma, Choir.
Biology, Delta Tau Delta.
French, Delta Zeta, French Club, Big
Sisters, Education Club.
Economics 84 History, Goodrich Club,
Who's Who, Economics Club, History
Club, Student Senate.
Psychology, Psi Chi.
French, Kappa Delta, AEM, Big Sis-
Economics, Alpha Xi Delta, secretary.
French 8: English, Kappa Delta, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Contributors Club,
French Club, secretary.
SCHNEIDER, MARY LOU
Home Economics, Delta Zeta, Home
Economics Club, Education Club,
Sociology, Delta Zeta, WAA, Canter-
bury Club, Sociology Club.
English, WAA, secretary, Education
Home Economics, Phi Alpha Epsilon,
Alpha Omicron, WAA, Panhel, Educa-
SINDT, CONRAD ,
Political Science, Phi Gamma Psi, vice-
president, Albion Police, Ambulance
Biology, Tau Kappa Epsilon, AEM.
Psychology, Pi Beta Phi, Psi Chi,
Alpha Lambda Delta, WAA, treasurer,
English, Kappa Delta, French Club,
Business Administration, Sigma Nu,
Omicron Delta Kappa, Omicron Delta
Epsilon, Basketball, captain, Econom-
Biology :Si Art, Alpha Chi Omega,
Scholarship, WAA, AEM, Education
Religion, Zeta Epsilon Lambda, Chi
Epsilon, WAA, Archery Team.
Biology! Kappa Alpha Theta.
English, Sigma Alpha Iota, Contrib-
utors Club, AEM, Band
Biology, Beta Beta Beta.
Spanish, Phi Alpha Epsilon, president,
Sigma Alpha Iota, Choir, Education
Club, Spanish Club.
Sociology, Phi Gamma Psi, Republican
Club, Big Brothers, Starr Common-
Economics, Sigma Nu, Economics
Economics 8L History, Delta Tau Delta.
English, Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Phi
Gamma, Who's Who, Pleiad, editor-
Sociology, Sociology Club, Starr Com-
English, Delta Tau Delta, Student
TIDERINGTON, SARA ELLIOTT
Sociol0SY3 Kappa Alpha Theta, treas.,
Union Board, Education Club, Blood
Speech, Phi Alpha Epsilon, AWS,
Biology, Sigma Chi, rush chairman.
History, Sigma Nu, secretary, Track.
English, Alpha Chi Omega, secretary,
VICKLUN D, VICKY
Math, Kappa Delta.
Biology, Phi Eta Sigma, Omicron
Delta Kappa, Beta Beta Beta.
Physical Education, Alpha Xi Delta,
WAA, Student Senate, Education Club.
Spanish, Alpha Xi Delta, Spanish
Club, Republican Club.
Art, Alpha Chi Omega, treasurer, Un-
French, Sigma Alpha Iota, Band,
French Club, WAA.
Psychology, Psi Chi, Choir, treasurer,
Phi Mu Alpha, Choral Society.
Economics, Alpha Tau Omega.
Chemistry, Delta Sigma Phi, Golf.
Political Science, Delta Sigma Phi.
Biology, Delta Tau Delta, president,
Physical Education, Phi Alpha Epsilon,
Who's Who, AWS, WAA.
Home Economics, Alpha Chi Omega,
Union Board, Education Club, Home
Art, Phi Mu Alpha, president, Choir,
Student Senate, Starr Commonwealth.
Biology, Basketball, Republican Club.
History, Alpha Tau Omega, Pleiad,
circulation manager, Football,
Political Science, Delta Sigma Phi,
English, Choir, Choral Society, Synch-
ronized Swimming, Education Club.
THE ALBION COLLEGE
N and over 12,000 Alumni
who have preceded you
in attendance at Albion College.
THROUGH THE ALBION ALUMNI ASSOCIATION YOU ARE
0 Have a voice in the tuture of the College, through the
election of alumni olticers, Alumni Board members, and
0 Keep track of College friends through the use of the alumni
file and lo Triumphe.
0 Participate in class reunions and local alumni organizations.
0 Participate in the Annual Fund assuring those who follow you
in attendance at Albion the same quality education which you
if -lp 6:7 .f
GOODRICH MEMORIAL CHAPEL
BEST WISHES TO SENIORS
IN THE COMING YEARS!
WE HAVE THOROUGHLY ENJOYED
OUR ASSOCIATIONS WITH YOU AND
HOPE THAT YOU HAVE IN TURN OBTAINED
A GREAT DEAL FROM YOUR INTELLECTUAL
ENDEAVORS AT ALBION.
The Class of 1969
101 N. Superior 629-4673
Party Snacks for
PARTY STORE C'Gf-S of '69
203 S. Superior
Next to City Bank 81 Trust Co.
203 E. Erie Street Phone 9-6950
College Linen Service
M THE BANK
, OF ALBION
"The Bank With A Future"
Two Offices to Serve You
Town 8. Country Branch-
Next to Felpausch
Next to Post Office
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF 1969
Assured that he will receive the best of service
another Albion student prepares to open an account
Don McClellan hears about the benefits of gas equipment.
Make GAS your Daily Servant BEST WISHES SENIORS!
Gas Company '
C0"9""U""i0"5 Albion's Daily Newspaper
CLASS OF 1969 The Albion Evening
phone NA 9-3938 Recqfdef
Men and Women
lOO'Z: for fhe sludeni
W1 Palm Beach H.l.S.
7 Levis .lanlzen lladiesj
Pendleton Bolany 500
Mary Dorlrill admires some of TlIl.'lllL'l1lIlIgEll,S beautiful jewelry.
Don ancl Afhalie McAuliffe
215 S. Superior 1
Phone NA 9-3160
Albion MiClll90I'l Marsha Sporre looks at Y0lll1g,S selection of winter coals
oz' M ., f'fk2f'4
X I is-1
Debbie Roth knows that Felpnusclz is the place to go for baked
goods and all her other grocery needs' Reliability, courtesy, and convenience are the main
reasons Jane Lulzman keeps her account at City Bank.
where Shopping is CITY BANK AND TRUST CO.
G Pleasure NATIONAL ASSOCIATION
Two offices to serve you,
NOIII1 ECTOII STYQQI' five points in the college
urea and downtown
WE GIVE SSH GREEN STAMPS
BEST OF WISHES
CLASS OF 1969
Best Wishes fo the Class
Jo Lutz takes time out from shopping for books to examine some of the items in the Bookstoreis' jewelry department
ALBION COLLEGE BOOK STORE
Text Book - Stationery - Supplies
Sweatshirts - Gift Items
Best of Luck
c 9 I CI T69 2
7 , -fnawj
Maple City Auto Co. h hhumg if Y h d
T R I A N G LE
GMC OPS' PLUMBING and HEATING, Inc.
Deal MECHANICAL CONTRACTOR
D I NA 9-3057 II5 W. Cass S
ALBION MIC IGAN
"CartWright's Shoes" C 9 '
Class of 1969
Quality Sh B d
Bc1ssWee-iuns B FI rs
FLORSHEIM AIRSTEP ROBLEE
LIFE STRIDE SMARTAIRE PEDWIN
HUSH PUPPIES US KEDS
BEST WISHES TO
THE CLASS OF 1969 CQMPLIMENTS QF
WESTERN AUTO HCWARD REED
216 SA. Superior Phone: 629-8509
"Say it with Flowers"
407 Perry Street Phone NA 9-2131
J. L. Frye, Owner
Where Qualify and Value Meef
313 S. Superior ST. Dial NA 9-8619
Congratulations to the
Class of 1969
Barrington Pharmacy 81 Hallmark Card Shop
Bilicke Oldsmobile Sales
525 AUSTIN AVENUE
Theodore Bilicke Phone 629-9121
Congratulations from . .
UNION STEEL PRODUCTS COMPANY
Serving Industry and
Supporting Higher Education
Larry Ketchum, an Albion College alumnus, manually
changes tlze programming on AMlC0's IBM 1440 computer.
The dimension of the cast metals industry today, which is constantly enlarging
and expanding with the introduction of new concepts and techniques, can be pri-
marily attributed to the high quality of the young men who are entering the industry.
The college graduate who accepts the challenge of a career in founding bears a
great responsibility in solving the complex problems within the framework of a
20th century technology.
ALBION MALLEABLE DlvlsloN
BEST WISHES FROM . . .
Hssnclnifn lllfcnnnlcni Sfnvlcfs, Inc.
221 1 Miller Road, Kalamazoo, Michigan
PHONE Flreside 4-0191
Heating - Air Conditioning - Plumbing - Sheet Metal
COMPLIMENTS OF . . .
ALBION COLLEGE SCIENCE CENTER
architects: WOLD - BOWERS - DESHANE - COVERT
Grand Rapids, Michigan
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF 7969
Union Electric Inc.
235 W. Jackson Street
BATTLE CREEK, MICHIGAN
Electrical Confrcvcfors For:
SCIENCE CENTER - GOODRICH CHAPEL
TWIN TOWERS DORMITORY - WHITEHOUSE HALL
FRATERNITY HOUSING - SUSANNA WESLEY
Aiuto, Russell 18
Alfaro, Joel 29
Anderson, Albert 33
Anderson, Thomas 16,56
Angel, Dr. Duane 42,50
Aris, Dr. E. Maynard 21
Bale, O. Ferdinand 39
Ballard, David 28
Ballou, Kenneth 18
Balster, Robert 17
Baumgartner, Ingeborg 31
Beese, Betty 34
Bennett, Stephanie 23
Berg, Henry 17
Birnbach, Martin 37
Bobbitt, Vernon 25
Bolitho, Albert 32
Bonta, Frank 17
Borthwick, Dr. Bruce 37,58
Branch, Dr. Maurice 21
Brewer, David 27
Brown, Bruce 34,106,110
Brown, Larry 23
Bryce, Kathleen 30
Catana, Dr. Anthony 19
Cell, Dr. Edward 33
Cheek, Dr. John 40
Christie, Stephanida 31
Cook, Dr. James 23
Cook, Dr. Paul 20,63
Coon, Judith 27
Crump, Dr. John 20,65
Darling, George 36
Davis, Dr. Ralph 33
Dawson, Richard 16
Dick, Wesley 12,26
Dillery, Dr. Dean 19
Dininny, Dr. Robert 20
Dixon, Clara 19,65
Dooley, Dean 35,110,120
Doran, Thomas 32
Duff, Charlotte 34
Elkin, Dr. Sol 24
Fechner, Roger 26
Fennimore, Dr. Keith 22
Fraser, Morley 3 4,100,101,123
Frick, Willard 38
Fryxell, Dr. Ronald 28
Gilbert, Dr. William 19
Gildart, Robert 22
Gillham, Dr. William 40
Glathart, Dr. Justin 36
Gonzalez, Renato 29
Facult and dministration
Graiflin, Marjorie 22
Gray, Luella 43
Guerrier, Georges 30
Guerrier, Jacqueline 30
Guyselman, Dr. Bruce 18
Hall, John 27
Hance, Elizabeth 27
Harger, Mrs. Norma 69
Hart, Dr. John 22
Heise, Karl 29
Held, Charles 27
Held, Nancy 24
Heston, Dr. Joseph 17,38
Hileman, Mrs. Elizabeth 16
Hogberg, Dr. David 39
Hosmer, Dr. Elizabeth 22
Hostetler, Dr. John 39
Irwin, Dr. Joseph 22
Isaac, Elkin 35,109
James, Dr. Coy 26
Kammer, Dr. David 36
Keller, Betty 27
Keller. Dr. Jean 29
Ketchum, Dagmar 34
King, Elaine 23
Kragness, Dr. Sheila 30
Kronewetter, Justin 25,56
Landgren, Mary Anne 30
Leach, Richard 25
Leavitt, Glenn 31
Leeds, Charles 15
Lindgren, Jon 23
Loukides, Paul 23,25
Lucas, Dr. Frandes 38,58
Lux, Dr. William 14,26
Mclntyre, Dr. William 14
McLaughlin, Dr. Eleanor 24
Maag, Jacqueline 32
Machek, Frank 25
Manning, Dr. Helen 42,47
Marks, Miss Sarah 15,58
Mason, Mrs. A. O. 70
Mason, Philip 32,53
Middleton, Mrs. Bernice 74
Miller, Dr. Eugene 23
Moore, Dr. Keith 28
Morrison, James 38
Mortensen, Dr. Richard 19
Moss, Robert 16
Munk, Albert H. 20,33
Noordhoorn, Max 31
Norris, Dr. Louis W. 14
Oldag, Karl l5,54,58
Padgett, Dr. Jack 33
Pahl, Mrs. Marvin 63
Parker, Dr. John 43
Pettersen, Dr. Howard 36
Pohl, Sue 29
Quale, Dr. Robina 26
Rammelkamp, Dr. Julian 26
Reed, George 24
Reid, Dr. John 41
Ricker, Dr. Charles 36
Rieger, Edna 39
Rittenburg, Gerald 16
Ritter, Mrs. Ruth 78
Rodgers, Pauline 43
Rogers, Gladys 27
Rottenbiller, Henry 31
Sarnacki, John 29
Schelzig, Werner 21
Schutz, Dr. Charles 37
Schweinsberg, Wilmer 17
Sheehan, Wayne 12,26
Snow, Werner 16
Snyder, Dr. Milton 20
Sovey, Kenneth 16
Splittorf, Donald 42
Stanton, Ida 76
Stavely, Dr. Homer 39
Steffenson, Dr. Daniel 20
Stewart, Alan 39
Stewart, Paul 25
Stocking, Charles 28
Stohl, Johan 12,18,40
Strickler, David 32,52
Sullivan, Patrick 38
Swan, Dr. Charles 41
Tatfs, Anthony 32
Taylor, Dr. Lawrence 43
Taylor, Thomas 35,100,103,1 16 117
Troxell, Jerry 32,53
Vandeventer, Joan 28
Volkmann, Frederic 17
Washington, Dr. Joseph 16,40
Welker, Dr. David 42,47
Whitcomb, Alice 30
Wikstrom, Robert 35,100,114 115 119
Wilson, Jerry 17,41
Wilson, John 41
Woodward, Addison 38
Workman, Dr. William 43
Wyckoff, Dr. Susan 36
Abey, Anna M. 140
Abler, Wesley A. 120
Adams, Anne M. 140
Adams, John F. 73
Adams, Robert B. 117
Addison, Lawrence F. 76
Aikin, Roger L. 48,70,l66
Aikman, Patti L. 92
Aird, Nancy J. 95
Aishton, Richard W. 108,109,
Alexander, Nancy E. 84
Allen, James W. 140
Allison, Jean F. 87
Alsip, Gerald K. 110,140
Altman, Craig R. 73,166
Ambrose, Donald M. 65,120
Ames, Timothy W. 140
Amos, Catherine E. 52,96,161
Anderson, Brenda S. 84
Anderson, David R. 100,140
Andrews, Virginia L. 140
Anton, Ruth A. 88
Appelt, Doug 53
Arey, Charles E. 140
Armitage, Robert A. 58,64,65,
Armstrong, David D. 66,70,l66
Armstrong, Donald R. 164,166
Arnold, Linda J. 95
Arnold, Linda L. 87
Arthur Betsy E. 91,156
Arthurhultz, Phillip J. 156
Atkin, Linda F. 82,83,130
Atkins, Thomas R. 119
Avery, Linda K. 51,96,156
Aylward, Joseph K. 140
Aylward, Dennis E., Jr. 110
Badger, Bruce A. 73,166
Bailey, David F. 81
Bailey, Kathryn J. 156
Baillio, Ann E. 87,156
Baker, Bemadine M. 156
Baker, Linda L. 166
Baker, Michael R. 78
Baker, Robert J. 78
Balcom, Richard A. 161
Balfour, James R. 80
Banks, Pamela D. 87
Barber, John F. 140
Barker, Patricia A. 92
Barker, Robert A. 78
Barlow, Joel F. 65
Barnes, Lawrence A. 78
Barry, Beryl G. 140
Barth, Marilyn E. 140
Bartlett, Bruce T. 140
Bates, Jackson H. 6O,70,166
Battenhouse, Sarah L. 10,84
Bauckham, Thomas A. 140
Bauman, Nancy E. 65,140
Baxter, William S. 76
Beagle, Duncan M. 54-,69,123
Beal, Philip F. 78
Becker, Kathleen H. 87,166
Beitelshees, Sharon Y. 166
Beittel, Kent R. 64,166
Bell, James A. 100,105
Bell, Leslie K. 140
Bell, Mary L. 91,166
Bement, Nancy J. 166
Benden, Peter 106
Bender, Judy A. 52,96
Bennett, Barbara E. 140
Bennett, David W. 52,140
Bennett, Michael G. 66,73
Benoit, David C. 77,123
Bensinger, Richard G. 69,100
Benson, Timothy J. 80
Benter, Roger F. 57,70
Bentley, Patricia A. 55,91,167
Benz, Donna E. 69,90,91,132,
Berg, Gordon M. 140
Bergersen, Leonard L. 78,79
Bergy, Barbara A. 92
Berner, Daniel R. 140
Bernhard, Nancy R. 53,141
Bernitt, Thomas R. 141
Berry, David W. 76
Berry, Marsha J. 94,126
Bess, Margo 167
Beurtin, Dwight 50
Bick, Peter H. 51,53,70,119,161
Bildhauer, Harry A. 141
Bilkert, Amy M. 141
Billmeier, Mark A. 141
Binda, Robert E. 161
Binnig, Mark A. 52,167
Bird, David W. 58,76,77
Bird, Jaclyn S. 88,89
Bird, Janice C. 86,87
Bisbee, Clark E. 74,115,119
Bishop, Thomas T. 141
Black, Bruce D. 58,76,167
Blackwell, Anne C. 141
Blay, Andrew B. 65,141
Blodgett, Lynne L. 92,93
Blouch, Kristina L. 65,141
Blumenshine, John K. 73
Bockheim, Kyle A. 84,85
Bodary, Michael V. 141
Bollers, Alan S. 106,141
Bollman, Mary C. 52
Bolz, Charles R. 167
Bonjour, Paul F. 8,120,149
Bonser, Dale A. 52,161
Boone, Myrna 95,167
Booth, Pete 117
Borgstadt, William P. '76,167
Bostick, Ellen M. 83,167
Bottecelli, Mary K. 92
Boult, Charles E. 76
Boys, Paula J. 167
Brady, Robert C. 141
Brand, James L. 100
Braun, James M. 61,141
Brewer, Piper E. 141
Brierley, Jane L. 50,91
Britner, Eric T. 57,76,100
Brines, Osborne A. 47,48,167
Bristol, Linda C. 141
Brooks, Thomas T. 78
Brott, Christine A. 141
Broughton, Ben 81
Brower, Robert D. 76,167
Brown, Barbara J. 52,88,89
Brown, Betsy J. 141
Brown, Craig H. 78,167
Brown, David C. 73,118
Brown, Elizabeth L. 134,156
Brown, Jane 141
Brown, Linda S. 167
Brown, Marsha J. 84
Brown, Nancy C. 156
Brown, Prentiss 117
Brown, Stephen M. 141
Brown, Susan K. 84
Bruot, Elizabeth A. 141
Bryan, Ross E. III.81,156
Bryce, Gordon T. 115
Buck, Michael D. 76
Buckham, Thomas 65
Buckingham, James A. 65
Budd, Becky E. 54,63,83,167
Burch, Elizabeth A. 161
Burress, Henry 80
Burt, Jane 156
Burton, Dwight J. 156
Burton, Robert 78
Busby, Charles C. 168
Bush, Sara J. 52,141
Butler, Mary R. 59,84,134,135
Butt, Janie L. 91
Buzas, Eli E. 100
Byce, Linda K. 91
Byrn, Beverly J. 51,53,156
Calabria, Susan J. 92,93
Calder, Donald H. 74,109,120
Caldwell, Patricia A. 11,83,126
Callahan, Jane M. 91,127
Cameron, Janet L. 168
Cameron, John G. 156
Campbell, Anne E. 61
Campbell, John S. 70
Campbell, Patricia H. 88,89
Cargo, Cynthia R. 92
Carley, Thomas R. 55,74,132,
Carlsen, William M. 100
Carlson, Patricia J. 87
Carlton, Peter H. 74,114,115
Carr, George M. 100
Carter, Kurt M. 69
Cary, Nancy A. 53,63,96,168
Casady, Becky L. 96
Caskey, Kevin R. 110
Caswell, Michael L. 78,121
Cease, John H. 81
Chadwick, Susan F. 91
Chandler, Lynne M. 83
Chapman, Sandra J. 88
Chapman, Sarah J. 51,161
Charbeneau, Thomas D. 73
Cheney, Cynthia S. 8,96,152
Chevako, Cynthia E. 91,168
Chris, Saundra A. 91
Christopherson, David 60,70,
Cirilli, George D. 48,70,161
Clark, Nancy J. 84
Clarke, Nancy L. 77,156
Claus, Diane K. 55,64,77,92,168
Cleland, Ann E. 84,161
Clevenger, James E., Jr. 48,70
Clinkman, Cheryl A. 88,168
Colberg, Roger L. 56,168
Colbridge, Thomas D. 54,78
Colburn, Wayne A. 76
Cole, Carol L. 50
Collins, Bradley J. 69
Collins, Christopher E. 80
Collyer, Cathleen A. 91
Cone, Natalie C. 96,126,161
Conley, William C. 117
Connell, Frances M. 92
Conway, Cathleen S. 156
Cook, Chapin W. 57,78
Cook, Gregory A. 64,70,130
Cook, James A. 54,69,100,101,
Cook, Nancy K. 92
Cooney, Stuart B. 161
Cooper, Cathy M. 169
Cooper, Peter S. 78,156
Cope, Marion S. 51,96
Corbishdale, Carol 161
Cortopassi, Ann L. 62
Cossey, Brian C. 100,102,110,
Cotton, John K. III 54,63,76,
Cowley, Eric R. 44,46,47
Crandall, Margaret C. 55,82,83
Crane, Susan E. 52
Crosby, Philip M. 78
Cruickshanks, Carol A. 65
Culver, Cheryll J. 63,169
Cummings, Bruce D. 66,70
Custer, Mary S. 92
Cygnar, Bruce A. 106
Daglow, Arthur M. 78,156
Dalchow, Karin 56
Dane, Laurel C. 11
Daniels, Claude T. 116
Dannecker, Lynn C. 91
Danziger, Deborah J. 54,69,91,
Darnton, Robert H. 76
David, Davie L. 161
Davis, Clordean 53
Davis, Edward S. 161
Davis, Mark J. 60,78,161
Day, Charles R. 61,69,169
Day, James A. 78
Dean, Janice A. 84
Dearment, Randall L. 69,100
DeCou, David P. 76,110,120,
Deleurere, Wesley L. 80
Deligianis, Dan C. 69
Deming, Michael S. 74
Denney, Beverly S. 52,88,89
Dentzer, Carol J. 91,169
Derbyshire, Cynthia B. 82,83,
Devos, Richard S. 74,75
Diack, Nancy J. 156
Dickerson, Robert E. 190
Dickinson, Christine 87,156
Diloreto, Robert R. 70,71,15 6
Dobbert, Marlene D. 83,169
Dobbins, James G. 69,100,104
Dobbins, William A. 76,156
Dockstader, Claire E. 57,169
Dodrill, Mary S. 193
Dolan, Pete B. 65,104
Donaldson, Charlotte 51,83
Donovan, Jill K. 88,156
Doone, Marion A. 161
Dowler, Deanna L. 170
Downs, Elizabeth A. 54,88
Dubois, Steve R. 76
Dukay, Alexander T. 79
Dumas, Stephen R. 170
Duncan, Douglas L. 54,76,77,
Dunlap, David W. 74,78
Dykstra, Stuart J . 73
Eastman, Gail A. 11
Eaton, Leslie C. 81,170
Ebling, James M. 65
Eckerman, Steven R. 76
Eddy, Mary E. 52
Egnatuk, David G. 69,100,102,
Eichenberger, Jan L. 52,134
Eineder, Mary E. 54,95,161
Elder, Susan R. 92,170
Eldridge, Patricia J. 84,126
Ellerby, Robert O. 65,170
Elliott, Barbara M. 9,92,93,149
Emerson, Barbara J. 84,170
Every, Richard C. 57
Endean, Jeffrey J. 70,156
Engel, Carolyn 92,170
Engel, Karen E. 84
Engwall, Douglas B. 51
Enos, Wanda K. 46
Erwin, Paul 46
Euans, David W. 64,70
Evans, Donald J. 51
Everett, Thomas R. 54,70,115
Fairbanks, Stephen R. 56,161
Fazekas, John 81
Feightner, Lawrence 73
Fenton, Marc H. 66,70,170
Fetzer, Janice L. 91,156
Fetzer, Judyth L. 58,63,82,83,
File, Donna L. 70,82,83,161
Filupait, Gail L. 87
Firestone, Barbara L. 91
Fisher, Joseph C. 120
Flaherty, Robert J . 78
Fleming, Penelope P. 87
Foe, Diane K. 96,156
Foight, Judith G. 92
Foley, David R. 56,60,64,70,170
Foley, Patricia M. 83,170
Folgueras, Donald L. 73
Folgueras, Lucine A. 90,132,165
Font, Dianne 58,191
Forsyth, William A. 76,77
Francis, James R. 70,106,107
Fredericks, Rosalind 91,156
Freese, Duane D. 78,117
Fremont, Susan L. 94,170
Fries, Craig G. 70,71,171
Friggens, Thomas G. 70,156
Frost, Wendy J . 65
Fry, Elizabeth R. 65
Fuchs, Joan C. 92
Gale, Barbara E. 54,86,87,161
Gamage, Robert D. 50,171
Garlick, Sally 157
Garrison, Mark W. 74,157
Gaskell, Jon M. 73
Gates, Gena J. 51,96,157
Gebhardt, Sue 87,171
Genson, Thomas J. 78,79
Georgeff, Craig G. 110,123
Gidley, David 65
Gieseler, Ann C. 96,97,l57
Gift, Paul R. 100
Gilbert, Barbara L. 92,171
Gilbert, Bruce 100
Gillard, Gretchen L. 84
Gillett, Barbara J. 10
Gilmore, Frances R. 171
Gladstone, David G. 52
Gleason, John D. 52,171
Gleason, Linda A. 84
Gnau, Tara B. 52,157
Goist, Mark W. 73
Goodfellow, Victoria 84,157
Goodrich, Phyllis A. 87
Goodspeed, John M. 50
Gould, Dawn S. 84,171
Grambort, Frederick D. 106
Gray, Lynne L. 87
Gray, Robert D. 69,100,119
Green, Cynthia J. 171
Green, Marsha B. 53,82,83,16l
Greenhalgh, Martha M. 54,91
Greenwald, Gayle A. 88,89
Griffin, Linda L. 96,157
Gronback, Jane E. 96,171
Grossnickle, Nevin E. 52
Grout, Donna A. 91,171
Gruhl, Donald H. 70,118,119
Grunwald, Cynthia M. 157
Guenther, Harmut 56
Guerriero, Sunday D. 65
Gulian, Marsha L. 157
Haberman, David S. 52,64,171
Hacker, Larry J. 171
Haffner, Donald R. 106
Haggart, Gary R. 76,172
Hague, Carole J. 84,157
Hall, Carl E. Jr. 74
Hall, Kenneth R. 119,172
Hall, Linda S. 96,97
Hamel, Herbert E., Jr. 172
Hames, Douglas G. 109
Handren, Alison H. 161
Handschy, Linda K. 96,172
Hannum, Edward J. 157
Hansen, Randall R. 76
Hanson, Craig F. 74
Hanson, James H. 116
Hanson, Cynthia E. 172
Hare, George W. 106
Harmon, Deborah A. 51,96,97,
Harrelson, Elise K. 92
Harris, George S. 53,75
Harris, Mary L. 92
Harris, Susan E. 53,65
Harris, Susan E. 52
Harrison, Barbara K. 66,82,83
Harroun, John M. 78
Hurschnek, Robert A. 78,172
Hart, James D. 69,120
Hartkopf, Karen J. 172
Hartsuff, Falinda S. 96,157
Hartwig, Robert H. 54,70,161
Harwood, John R. 161
Hauck, Steven A. 78
Hausser, Doris L. 64,172
Haverkamp, Keith R. 6,52,106
Hawley, Carol L. 84
Hawley, Jean A. 92,161
Hayes, Robert W. 172
Hayes, Thomas 65
Hayward, David K. 70,173
Hazen, Paul G. 72,73,173
Heartwell, George K. 58,76
Hebert, Terrell K. 78
Heenan, James F. 78
Hegedus, Michael F. 100
Heinz, George J. 72,73,109,173
Heinze, Kirk L. 76,122,123
Helding, Leonard V., Jr. 81
Helmrich, Mark L. 116,157
Hemming, Gerald J . 74
Henderson, Nancy W. 84
Henderson, Susan E. 96,97
Henley, Gwendolyn A. 83
Hennings, Betsy J. 92,93
Henry, Ben T. 57,173
Henry, Janice E. 83,157
Henry, John L. 70
Hercules, Cynthia A. 62,91,157
Herrick, Dennis R. 100
Hesselschwerdt, Peter 57,80,173
Hewett, Philip D. 115
Heyd, Merry S. 87,149
Higgins, Roger W. 69,100
Hillman, Rolfe L. III 106
Hills, Dave 50
Hills, William H. 161
Hird, Carla 83,157
Hoag, Joan 161
Hockemeyer, Carl P. 52
Hoellwanh, Larry A. 57,65,78
Hoernschemeyer, Craig 157
Hogg, David A. 69,132
Hokanson, Jon E. 70,161
Hollingshead, Robert 73
Hollinshead, Elizabeth A. 84
Holmes, Shirley A. 54,96,173
Holmes, Thomas R. 106
Holt, Pamela 160
Hood, Robert R. 157
Horger, Donald C. 160
Horn, Marilyn J. 54,65,96,160
Horner, James M. 110,122,123,
Horner, Marilyn K. 83
Houden, Lewis D. 52,81,173
Howell, Catharine A. 174
Howes, John A. 160
Hoyt, James A. 106
Huemiller, Mary L. 174
Hull, Mark 100
Hunter, John W. 51,53,174
Huson, Cory G. 70
Huxol, Robert F. 54,73,174
Hysell, John T. 76,174
Ingles, Martha A. 92,126
Ingram, David 65
Irvin, Christine S. 95,174
Isaac, Ronald M. 100,119
Jacko, Judith A. 62,83,124,134,
Jahncke, Judith E. 91
Jannasch, Karl N. 74,120
Jenkins, John L. 69,100,103
Jensen, Johannes 52
Jenzen, Shirley A. 54,61,174
Jewell, Stephen C. 69,174
Jirikovic, Roger A. 77,106,l07,
Johansen, Christine K. 96,160
, Elsie M. 88,89
, Andrew F. 76
David K. 60,70,109
Mark R. 174
Mark S1 76,100
Peter F. 120,121
Stephen E. 55,74,106,
Jones, Barbara A. 63,174
Ginger E. 91
Jones, Jack R. 73,118,119
Jones, John A. 70,175
Jones, Richard B. 69,100,123
Jones, Robert E. 175
Jongeward, Robert Jr. 73
Joppich, Gerlinda 56,160
Kackley, Sandra K. 88,89,l75
Kaiser, Kathleen M. 84
Kaiser, Linda S. 160
Kale, Arthur E. 7,72,73,123
Kane, Betty A. 87
Karay, Ellen L. 88,89
Karpowicz, Terry E. 116,164
Kastl, Alan L. 100
Kautzmann, Susan M. 51,87,
Kearney, Kenneth A, 78
Keeling, Bruce W. 63
Kelly, Amy L. 84
Kenyon, Darrell R. 80
Kermode, Richard E. 76,100
Ketchum, Kitty M. 157
Kezlarian, Barbara J . 62
Kezlarian, Kim F. 76,123
Kezlarian, Nanci K. 91
Kezlarian, Nancy L. 83,132,175
Khoury, Milad A. 76
Kiehl, Bryan L. 70,118,119
Kilborn, George A. 100
Kilby, Gregory G. 74,119
Kilrain, Judith M. 86,87,160
King, James T. 73
King, Kenneth R. 80
Kinson, Frances 52
Kipka, Bud 70
Kipka, Donn G. 175
Kirchenbauer, Lary R. 64,69,
Kirkpatrick, Kathleen 51,84,157
Kirn, Linda J. 157
Klein, Carolyn E. 52,175
Kline, Steve P. 100
Knapp, Barbara C. 92
Knapp, Carol E. 175
Knoblet, James E. 100,101
Knox, Martha J . 82,83
Koch, James J. 115
Koch, Robert T. 50,74
Koehler, Elizabeth O. 51,53
Kolts, Molly M. 83
Konopacki, Marie Lukas 160
Konopacki, Steven A. 175
Kosky, Joseph T. 100
Kostilnik, Patricia A. 53
Koulouras, Dean 72,73,l75
Krawietz, Nancy K. 160
Kresge, Gary K. 116
Kuebler, Kristine D. 175
Kuehl, Robert B. 109,120
Kuhn, Robert E. 52,65,157
Kuhnlohe, Clifford E. 109
Kurth, Gretchen E. 96,97
Kusse, Patricia 69,175
Lacey, Nancy J. 54,63,l75
Lahmeyer, Bruce L. 76,77,l20,
Lakamp, Linda D. 96,176
Lamb, Margaret L. 60,96,97,160
Lambo, Donald V. 74
Landgren, Craig R. 56,63
Lane, John S. 73,176
Lange, Eric D. 160
Langham, Edward M. 81
Lanphear, William P. 78,176
Larimer, Frank 78
Larrabee, Richard A. 56,74,l38
Larson, Karen L. 176
Laurie, Ralph K. 74,120
Lear, James S. 100
Lee, Marion E. 100
Leighton, Sally L. 60,83,158
Lennox, Pamyla L. 92,158
Leonard, Alison R. 62,83
LePla, Sally A. 45,65,92
Char Putnam 82,83
Julie B. 91 160
,Charles C. 54
Lewis, Gwenyth 53,96,97. 1 58
Lewis, MaryAnn 160
Lewis, Phillip S. 100,105
Liang, Ralph H. 176
Lind, Henry C., Jr. 72,73
Lingenfelter. Lois E. 4,84
Lippert, Jon N. 4,176
Lite, Meredith E. 52,158
Lockwood, Dale M. 74,115
Lole, Christopher W. 160
Longmuir, Linda G. 62
Loveless, Marilyn D. 57,65,95
Luhman, Jane B. 52,194
Lum, Jennie 44,46,148
Lumbert, Lorinda M. 148
Lund, Kathryn L. 84
Lutz, Johanna 92,176,195
Lynch, Elaine E. 96,176
MacDonald, Scot J. 148
MacDonald, Stephen 58,80
Mack, Julie J. 148
Mackie, Jane A. 57,63,83,176
MacMartin, Malcom Craig 74,
MacNaughton, Nancy L. 87
Macosko, Gregory M. 47,49,80,
MacPhail, Laurie A. 176
MacQueen, Barbara 60,158
Macy, Gregory L. 76,110,112,
Madole, Janet E. 54,57
Magsig, Nancy A. 92
Maher, Kathleen L. 83,162
Mahoney, Thomas W. 69,177
Maibauer, William H. 115,162
Manchuk, Gregory A. 106
Manderfield, Beth A. 91
Mangan, Deeann 158
Mansfield, Cheryl B. 148
March, Nancy A. 54,87
Marquardt, Randy I. 48,49,70,
Marshall, Mary Sternberg 83,
Martel, Charles N. 177
Martens, Barbara J. 51,148
Martens, Jeanette E. 148
Martin, Bonnie 9.50,91
Martin, Daniel W. 100,148
Martin, Douglas L. 5.1,58,78
Martin, Michael D. 74,120
Martin, Walter, Jr. 78,162
Marzolf, James P. 74,126
Maschmeyer, Carolyn J. 52,88,
Mason, Lawrence F. 106,110
Matisse, Jacqueline E. 92
Matthews, Melissa E. 61
McCarthy, Thomas P. 148
McCleary, Boyd T. 148
McCleery, Carol A. 148
McClellan, Donald D. 148,193
McClew, Martha S. 86,87
McClure, Robert B. 81,158
McCoy, Richard P. 78
McDonald, John 50
McEwen, Jo E. 84,177
McFall, Lynn M. 148
McGilliard, John H. 52,78,158
McGillicuddy, Denis M. 76
McGlinsey, Marsha A. 162
McGregor, Kathy 82
Mclntyre, Martha A. 53, 65
McKendry, John H. 50,148
McKenny, Thomas C. 148
McLeod, Joseph J. 51
McMillan, Deborah M. 60,148
McMillan, James H. 69,100,133
McNeal, Susan 177
McNeill, Douglas 148
McQuiston, James W. 74,115
McTaggart, Susan L. 132,177
Megregian, Ronald M. 74,123
Meier, Christine M. 65,92,158
Meischein, Kenneth V. 116,148
Mellen, Beth S. 148
Melvin, Patricia R. 177
Menken, Richard D. '148
Mesec, Pamela R. 50
Metcalfe, Cheryl A. 50,158
Methven, Diana V. 148
Meyer, Gail K. 65
Meyers, Michele Y. 148
Mikols, Thomas E. 100
Millecam, Aart 56,57,162
Miller, Craig N. 149
Miller, Donald S. 162
Miller, Jan L. 149
Miller, Jonathan S. 53,73,117,
Miller, Margaret M. 162
Miller, Rebecca A. 149
Miller, Ross E. 51,53,149
Miller, Warren 116
Miller, Wynn C. 76,177
Millsom, Susan J. 177
Milne, Michael G. 123
Mindrup, John S. 48,63,177
Minnich, William B. 149
Mitchell, Karen A. 158
Mitchell, Margaret R. 55,63,
Moeller, David H. 76,123
Moffett, Sally A. 162
Molnar, Glen A. 149
Montgomery, Julie E. 158
Moore, Dennis E. 47,48,49,70,
Moore, Donald R. 51,149
Moore, Gary J. 70,178
Moore, Jeanne 54,84
Moore, Katherine L. 178
Moore, Kathleen A. 65
Moore, Susan L. 178
Moran, Nancy B. 83
Morgan, Carol K. 162
Morley, Deborah D. 149
Morris, Margaret J. 60,83,158
Morrison, A. Janice 91
Morrison, Philip R. 73,106
Morse, Thomas C. 100
Mosher, Madeleine J. 149
Mosley, George E. 100,149
Muenzer, Jerome 102,110,149
Mulchay, James H., III 149
Murdock, Joan N. 158
Murningham, Marsha M. 87
Murphy, John M. 73,178
Murphy, Thomas G. 52
Musilek, Jill LePla 55,92
Musilek, Loren E. 54,63,74
Mutch, Gary T. 69,178
Muth, Philis A. 149
Myers, Joanne S. 91
Myers, Thomas C. 69,100,123
Neal, Deborah A. 158
Neal, Drucilla R. 92,913,162
Nedock, Barb Thornton 176
Neithercut Geoffrey 58,78
Nelson, Frederick D. 70,178
Nelson, James R. 78
Newcomer, Barbara L. 178
Newell, Morrison C. 149
Newell, Terry W. 100
Newton, Neil E. 149
Ngare, Timothy N. 56
Niccum, Janice E. 149
Nicholl, Shirley J. 162
Nicolls, Anne S. 149
Niemi, Susan G. 179
Noble, Chris 65
Noble, Gilbert I. 179
Nolting, William E. 149
North, Barbara W. 149
Norton, Mary L. 92,134,158
Novak, Denise 179
Novak, Kay N. 84
Nunn, John C. 114,115
Nuttall, Pamela J. 96
Oberlin, Cynthia N. 149
Oddy, Melinda S. 149
Odgers, Susan 46,47
Olds, Stephen S. 70,162
Olender, Steven H. 69
Olin, Sharon K. 88
Olsen, Joseph A. 179
Olson, Barbara L. 149
Olson, Christine L. 51,149
Olson, Jay G. 148
O'Niel, Philip D., H 51,78,158
O'Nie1, Sandra L. 87,162
Orange, John S. 51,158
Orr, Phyllis R. 162
Owen, Betsy G. 52
Oxford, Barbara S. 65
Page, David J. 100
Palmer, Heather A. 53,96,162
Parker, Carol N. 163
Parsons, John C. 78,179
Pastor, James E. 74
Paterson, Keith E. 74,117
Patrick, Carolyn S. 56,84
Patten, Caymichael S. 47
Paulson, Kitty L. 95
Peabody, Bonnie G. 91
Peek, Tom 123
Pelton, Peggy L. 65
Penniman, Andrew J. 106,110,
Penzotti, James A. 70,179
Perry, John P. 110
Perry, Thomas, IV 70,120,179
Pessin, Nancy S. 63
Pierce, Kenneth 65
Pierce, Nanci J. 84
Pigeon, Ronald B. 51,158
Pinney, Diane M. 91,179
Piper, Randolph P. 54,76
Pippen, Nancy L. 88,89,163
Poirier, Thomas 73,180
Pollak, Leslie J. 56,87,123,158
Pollard, Dennis D. 73
Pond, Emily 87,180
Ponitz, John A. 78,158
Popek, Karen L. 65
Porteous, David P. 80
Porter, Anne W. 82,126
Porter, Donald L. 70,115
Porteriield, lee A. 69,100
Posz, Anne K. 88,89
Potter, Theodore 65
Pouhe, Albert 56
Powers, Barbara A. 158
Poznak, Ann S. 84,158
Pratt, Richard C. 81,180
Pryor, Linda S. 82,83
Pulling, Gregory P. 115
Purkis, Jane A. 158
Pysz, Dennis S. 76,77,100
Quinlan, John E., Jr. 69,180
Radom, Thomas B. 76,106
Rafaill, William S. 78
Rainey, Elizabeth A. 83,163
Ray, Gregory A. 110
Ray, Suzanne L. 65
Redding, Christine 92,93
Reed, Karen V. 55,84,163
Reid, John D. 158
Reinitz, Fames M. 115
Relph, Carolyn R. 96,97
Repke, Carol A. 51
Rewold, Sherrie L. 91
Reynolds, Philip J. 78
Reynolds, Ronald R. 115
Richards, Douglas L. 100
Richardson, Clinton D. 65
Rieger, Sheryl A. 91
Riisness, Margaret 52
Roberts, Nancy J . 87
Robertson, Cynthia C. 54,96,
Robillard, David H. 77,104,110
Robinson, Sandra M. 68
Rod, Tim C. 76
Rodriguez, Alfonso W. 80
Roe, Richard L. 66,70,109
Roemisch, George L. 64,180
Rogers, James D. 180
Rogers, Nancy L. 82,83
Rorabaugh, Gregory F. 73
Rosbrook, Mary K. 88,89,180
Roseman, Joanne M. 91
Rosenthal, Brian J. 52
Ross, Kathryn A. 50,91
Roth, Deborah N. 194
Rottiers, Russell J. 164,180
Rowell, Thomas A. 158
Rowely, Peter K. 70
Roybon, Chantel 56
Rudy, Charles S. 74
Rummell, Barbara A. 96,97,
Rundle, Christopher L. 69,98,
Russ, Rayfield C. 180
Russell, Eric D. 47,48,78
Russell, Susan A. 65,158
Ruzinski, Mary M. 158
Saarinen, David M. 70,159
Samdahl, Karen 96,97
Sappenfield, Carol A. 181
Sarchet, Mary C. 92,181
Sato, Daren Y. 84,181
Saxton, Kathryn A. 181
Sayan, Merlin A. 181
Schaeffer, Sara S. 92,181
Schafer, Charles E. 72,73
Schaller, Walter E. 80
Schawe, Deborah L. 51
Schellentrager, Dorothy A. 152
Scherer, Robert T. 73
Schmidt, Alan F. 181
Schmidt, Lyle E. 70,120,159
Schneider, Mary L. 52,88,89,l81
Schock, David B. 80
Scholl, Robert J. 100,152
Schook, Lawrence B. 110
Schrader, Daniel S. 100
Schreiber, Kathleen A. 159
Schreur, Jeff 100,127
Schroeder, Eric J. 152
Schroeder, Ryan L. 163
Schueller, William R. 100,102,
Schultz, Roger A. 163
Schwall, Susan 152
Scott, Van S. 74
Seagrave, Diana J. 152
Sealock, Robert W-. 152
Searls, Lynn E. 88,89,181
Seaton, Wendy A. 91
Sedgwick, Martha Wilkinson
Sedgwick, Timothy F. 78,182
Sehnert, Barbara A. 87,163
Sessions, Susan R. 54,94,95,l82
Shadiow, Barbara J. 65,152
Shaeffer, Diane M. 152
Shaltis, Lawrence W. 152
Shaltis, Robert J. 70
Shaw, Stephen B. 52
Shefsky, Mary L. 65
Sheldon, Ruth E. 60,83
Shepherd, Earl H. 152
Sherman, Linda F. 152
Shilling, Glen P. 152
Shire, Diane L. 152
Shobert, Richard C. 100
Shrestha, Prem. K. 5,56
Shue, Karen R. 60,74,91
Shugol, David Y. 163
Sibilsky, Barbara A. 152
Sikes, Margaret H. 152
Simonson, Richard D. 152
Sinden, Melissa H. 87
Sindt, Conrad 81
Skingley, Susan J. 65
Slater, Richard T. 152
Sleight, Kenneth R. 57,78,182
Sloan, Steven T. 70,163
Smith, Ellen L. 83,182
Smith, Hayden R. 78,120,163
Smith, Pamela L. 52
Smith, Sharol J. 152
,Wesley F. 116,152
Smock, George K. 69,182
Soukup, Ann E. 159
Spence, Barbara J. 53,152
Spencer, William W. 65,100,152
Spika, John S. 107
Sporer, David A. 64
Sporre, Marsha A. 45,90,132,
Squires, Hiram W. 100,116,120
Srabian, Johnny S. 68,69
Stackhouse, Linda S. 86,87,159
Staky, Richard C. 52,153
Stamman, Wendy S. 83
Stanek, Annette L. 65,153
Stanker, Kathryn A. 92,182
Starner, Katha J. 82,83
Stebbins, Lauri A. 87,159
Stefanski, Karen S. 153
Steffe, David D. 70
Stein, Johnette M. 62
Stenzel, Paulette L. 53,153
Stephens, Edward B. 63,98,110,
Stevenson, Paul H. 69,100
Stewart, Cynthia L. 62
Stewart, John C. 110
Stilec, Charles F. 159
Stiles, Carol S. 65,153
Stilwill, Edward W. 153
Stitt, Bonnie S. 91
Stoddard, Linda D. 182
Stohrer, Frederick W. 78
Stokes, Patricia L. 90,91,l32
Storey, Denise C. 153
Stott, Rebecca E. 153
Stout, William 159
Stoutenburg, Brian H. 70
Stowell, Susan 153
Straight, Thomas M. 73
Stratton, Sandra K. 182
Stribley, Heather 182
Striffler, Sharon L. 182
Stringer, Theodore L. 69
Strong, Bethany E. 86,87,159
Strong, Sammye E. 153
Struble, Renee M. 153
Stubberlield, Sue 91
Stubbs, Susan S. 52,153
Sturtevant, Katharine 57,183
Sundberg, Michael W. 64,65
Sutherland, Sharon A. 92
Sutton, Gayle P. 52,95,183
Sutton, Justin C. 109
Swan, Lynn R. 76,77
Swancutt, Bruce J . 153
Swift, Sara L. 153
Symons, Samuel M. 48,70
Tanaka, Ray K., Jr. 153
Tanner, Galen E. 52,153
Tappert, Paul 81,183
Tarczy, Stephen C. 153
Tarvis, Ton G. 76,183
Taverner, Frederic W. 153
Taylor, Deborah P. 183
Taylor, Ralph B., Jr. 73
Teague, Barbara E. 95,159
Teare, Holly A. 53,95
Teener, Karen S. 87,159
Temple, Janice L. 153
Templet, Todd G. 153
Terp, Thomas T. 61,64,69,183
Thomas, Anne C. 83,163
Thomas, David S. 153
Thomas, Karen 153
Thomas, Richard C. 159
Thomas, Robert W. 106,153
Thompson, Brett 52,183
Thompson, Susan L. 153
Thornton, Anne 83
Tiderington, James E. 159
Tiderington, Robert H. 73,183
Tiderington, Sara E. 91,183
Tillitt, Daniel L. 80
Tikakian, Sandra L. 154
Tobin, Bruce C. 52,78,106
Todd, Susan M. 92
Trippett, Samuel L. 100,104
Troph, Daniel W. 70
Trutenko, Valentine 80
Tual, Patricia 84
Tucker, Susan J. 65,95,159
Turner, Michael M. 77,183
Turner, William A. 74,183
Turney, Harry M. 110,l11,112,
Tuttle, Stephen W. 154
Tuuri, Mary S. 65
Ulmer, Heidi A. 84
Ulmer, Mary C. 53,154
Ulrich, Sandra J. 55,91,159
Underwood, David A. 116
Upham, William H. 50,65
Upward, Geoffrey C. 106,154
Vance, Douglas P. 76,120,184
Vance, Emilv L. 82,83
VanDeest, Catherine 83,184
VanDenBerghe, Candace 96
Vandewelde, William 184
Vandermade, Susan 91
Vannatter, Elyn S. 154
Vekasi, James M. 154
Veneklasen, David J. 116
Venn, James G. 154
Via, Judy 92,163
Vicklund, Vicky R. 92,184
Volk, Jeffrey R. 121
Vroom, Deborah H. 154
Wacker, Pamela S. 84
Waddell, Carol L. 154
Wade, James R. 154
Wadland, William C. 63,184
Waggaman, Patricia D. 87
Wainwright, Keith L. 184
Waldron, David P. 163
Wallace, Christine M. 159
Wallman, Carl F. 76,77,184
Wallman, Chris H. 76,154
Walsh, Cristeen L. 92
Walters, Michael G. 100,154
Ward, C. Lyn 154
Wares, William C. 73,117
Warren, Barbara J. 53,88,89,163
Warrick, Catherine D. 154
Warsop, John T. 116,159
Washburn, Mary R. 159
Washkewicz, Linda L. 84,184
Watkins, Dell S. 154
Watkins, John A. 74
Watson, Wendy M. 184
Wattles, Linda K. 154
Watts, Suzanne D. 184
Weaver, Mariel M. 184
Weaver, Gerald E. 69
Webb, Mary E. 52,95
Weber, Linda J. 159
Webster, Denise A. 154
Weinreber, Judy L. 96,163
Welch, Janet K. 65,83,159
Well, Linda K. 154
Wells, Philip A. 52,184
Weltchek, Judith C. 163
Wentworth, Stephen T. 69,185
Werme, Karen E. 155
Werner, Thomas G. 70,117,185
West, Cathy.M. 163
West, Paige E. 95
Westenhoeffer, James R. 185
Wetherby, Marjorie L. 51,53,
Wetterhahn, Kristen A. 84
Whipple, Peter F. 81,155
White, James F. 51,53
White, Mary E. 155
White, Mary J. 86,87
White, Susan J. 185
Whitehouse, Jim K. 73,185
Whitesell, Susan A. 82,83
Whitesell, Thomas W. 73
Whitley, Larry 110,155
Widmer, Kathleen M. 87
Wilbur, Diana L. 155
Wilbur, Marilyn L. 155
Wilde, Douglas B. 155
Wilkinson, Keith D. 116
Willhite, Mary H. 92,93,159
William, Cecelia S. 95,185
Williams, David E. 110
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Williams. John M. 66,74
Williams, Timothy M. 72,73
Wilson, Arlene 52
Wilson, Barbara M. 82,83,185
Wilson, Michael P. 110,111,113
Wilson, Terry L. 74
Wilson, William H. 69
Wiltse, David A. 52,185
Wiltse, Thomas E. 185
Wirt, Timothy C. 163
Wittenbach, Carol L. 155
Woehrlen, Peggy A. 84,159
Wolcott, Gary F. 155
Wolf, George C. 69,185
Wolf, Paul C. 48,49,52
Woodfield, Curtis J. 155
Woods, Kenneth R. 155
Wooley, Kathryn A. 155
Wrasse, Linda A. 87
Wright, H. Gray 106,155
Wright, Martha J. 92,126
Wright, Peter T. 73
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Wright, Stephen G. 115
Yansen, Johanna L. 58,91,134,
Yates, William A. 70
Yeager, Lyn A. 73,110
Yoder, Jeffrey D. 59,185
Yost, William H. 155
Young, George L. 80
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Young, Leslie E. 52,185
Young. Steven W. 76,100
Zachrich, Barton M. 78,189
Zahnow, Carole E. 159
Zeck, Jane 159
Zentgraf, John W. 52,78
Zick, Kenneth A. 50,78
Ziem, Frederick C. 69,110,112
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