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Awe? Y Y
1970 ALBIONIAN STAFF
Edifor-in-chief ........,...........,........... Peggy Lamb
J- Associaie Edilor ...... ...,.. B eth Koehler
A Business Manager ........................ Edward Davis
Assistanf Business Manager ............ Lynne Ernsi
Theme ...................................... Bruce Thompson
Faculty ...... ...... S ne Henderson, Allison Volk
G reeks ....... ..... D iane F oe, Dave Johnson
A cfivifies ...... ....,............. J anet C ourvilie
Seniors .................. ...... ...... C l Iris Johansen
U nd ercl assin en ................,............... Carol R e pke
Sports ................ Dave Johnson, William Brilharl
Clubs and Organizafions .......,.... Donna Ungvary
Chief Phoiographers ...................... Ray Tanaka,
Phofographers .............. Bob Leopard, Jim. Veen,
iv pq-5 Q,-.,..,,.- . I q Doug Wilde, Doug Bronkema
,, " 455233 Le Advisor ..... .....i....,.............. R oben Gildart
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The Fun Efmmve Eyggmememe
Step riglzz up - Sfep this way
Welcome to the fmz house
the new yef1r's model of "The-Super-MilId-Bending Machine"
G0 riglzr in - EveryIl1ir1g's ready for you,
ifs all about to begin.
Up the shaking stairway
it moves beneath the feet,
a life-like facsimile, of every 'single day
just learn to roller-coaster-ride it out:
'where people jgrope the walls
Can you see in the darkness? Can you see as well Fas they?
Feel your way 'round the bend
down the tunnel to
Whafs around the corner?
,Perhaps irfs something new -
never seen before by your mind's eye
Experience . . A. 'andy see strange sights -
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COM 17fIZSI'.S' of air rim up flze ladies skiivs
lzowcver long however' short fWfZOEVE?i' ilzeqv miglzl bej
Holding lzfznds in ilze CfCll'filICS.S',' Secure
wiflzifz flze S!1'c111geize.s'.s' of
"The Tf'ail0fGIm.s'z1y Cmwiiizg Tliiizgsn
Hczrleqzlifzs flmf mocking laugh, cz monkey on your back
Emacfafecl bmzshees -
re.s'e1nbJi1zg things you knew
ifz 0Idf'r01'f'01Q5Zm society fund I'I!l'l?GCf 017' on TVN
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Revolve, revolve revolve revolving doors
They jus! might capture you
and take away
all lhaf you once found was true,
Ah yes, rhe trick is this
to slip out quick or pass them by the side
ifs an easier way
you have to rifle the slippery slide
Wooshing down -spinning round, Be careful
for your waich and chain
someone lost his yesterday
but, maybe he just knew the wayg
Moving wildly - feelings quick
sigh! grasping vague shapes
"The Amazing Room of Mirrors"
old reflections, like in your bathroom
will not do, there not so new but obscure
beneath the dust of ageg
Distort - Elongate
Warp? Renew? your perspective
you too can have another body that shifts and changes
like the mind.
Selecting, viewing, taking new shape and form
that come from tne old . . . and Experience
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Welcome to the world again
Have you seen, your fill?
F1 as it shocker! you?
Changed your view?
Or flicl you just close your eyes?
Or flul you just close your eyes?
Look arouna' you now, and make a careful study.
You see how strange it is out lzere?
I t's not so cli17erent after all
Warped and blind societies.
But now you see - you've experienced it all
and maybe now your mind has clzangecl.
You are aware - sacldenecl maybe
lsn't that what learning is,' really?
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President of the college, Dr. Louis Norris, enjoys a luncheon campus policies and proposals of interest to both students and
meeting with various student delegates. Here they discuss various administrators at Albion.
allege Administrative Staff At empty to 2267586
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Dr. Frank, Dean of the Chapel, attends a luncheon meet-
ing for the chapel speaker. Mary Settles listens attentively
to the conversation.
Dr. William Mclntyre, Vice President of Academic Affairs lrightj
talks over administrative matters with the Associate Dean of Aca-
demic Afiairs, Dr. Charles Glassick.
It looks like il's time for a break for these busy administrators: Mr. Karl Oldagg Dean of Women, Miss Sarah Marksg and Dean
Assistant Dean of Men, Mr. Thomas Anderson: Dean of Men, of Student Affairs, Mr. Charles Leeds.
oorelinate Activities of Facult , Stuelentsg Alumni
Vice President of Finance and Business Affairs, Mr. Melbourne ness Manager, Mr. Virgil Metzlerg and Controller, Mr. Wilmer
Anderson: Business Manager, Mr. James Bislzopg Assistant Busi- Sclzweinsberg are responsible for financial matters.
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Administrators Work to Resolve Campus Issues
A big job lies in the hands of the Director of Purchasing and
Obzice Manager, Mr. Kenneth Sovey.
Job seekers might want to find Mrs. David Sherman, Director of
Financial Aid, or Mr. Bruce Duke, Director of Placement.
Head Librarian, Mr. Charles Held, has many things to do
besides sitting behind a desk all clay long.
Working to find student who will uphold A1bi0n's status is
Director of Admissions, Mr. Frank Bonta.
Director of College Relations and Development, Mr. Robert
Balster, and Director of Alumni and Parent Relations, Mr.
Gerald Ritlenbery have a short conference.
Director of the News Bureau, Mr. Henry Passengerg Director of
Annual Funds, Mr. Robert Moss: College Editor, Mr. M. Frederic
Volkmanng Director of Deferred Giving, Mr. Paul Hartman.
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ABOVE: "Give me anything at all," Cries tlzis unfortunate I- 2, A , Qi
student to Registrar, Mrs. Robert Hilelnan. BELOW: Mr. Dan , A I A
Brown readies some of the coIlege's latest video-tape equip- L Q" Vg
ment for the taping of the weekly chapel speaker. ,- ' Q, '
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ABOVE: Mr. Jack Jones, Plant Engineer, heads the Physical Plant.
BELOW: Audio Visual Supervisor, Mr. George Race.
Music Staff Emphasizes Appreciation and alent
Students spent hours and hours learning the theory
and history of music. Additional time was then spent
putting the knowledge to practical use in various con-
certs and recitals, for the music department serves
both as an educational department and as a source of
enjoyment for the entire college.
Students and faculty worked diligently to present
about fifty musical performances to the entire campus
during the year. South Hall and Goodrich Chapel were
the centers of rehearsals, and music in all forms was
heard swelling out from these places.
Musical presentations included choir concerts, and
band and orchestra performances. Mr. Strickler, head
of the department, directed the choir and assumed
some of the teaching duties. The stall set excellent
standards for itself. Under the supervision of Mr.
Strickler and his staff, the department earned several
honors in competition. Various staff members per-
formed some of their own compositions, too, as well
as occasional visiting artists on campus.
Smdenls, faculty, and Iown folk all sing togcilwr in choral society.
Mr. Strickler helps the alms with a diffculi passage, while Mr. work hard and .wt high Sf!ll1llIlI'IIS for Ilmlrrselvcnv, but all the
Bolitho, on the piano, helps them find the notes. The musicians effort is appreciated when ihey perform.
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Mr. Tro.x'c'l heats out the rlrythm for the hand, though the
perz't1s.vion .wc'tt'or1 .vonzvtirlies competes with him.
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Miss Maag takes Margie Wetherby up and clown the scales
until she rvacltes those high notes.
Carol Repke looks on in wonder as Mr. Mason plays the
concerto with such ease and expression.
Mr. Bolduan plays the piano while he relaxes between lessons.
Mr. Tags and Paul Wolf pound out the chords together.
Tlaeater and abate
One of the earlier speech departments in the
nation, Albion's Speech Department is still growing
after iifty years. New this year were Mr. Fitzgerald,
Mr. Grossman, Mr. Harrington, and Mrs. Angel,
who aided Dr. Manning and Dr. Angel in promot-
ing the growth and expansion of the department.
Constantly under intense re-evaluation and
changes, the Speech Department endeavored to
oifer pertinent and extended opportunities to ma-
jors. Speech majors were encouraged to include
such extra curricular activities as theater craft and
debate as well as basic communication processes
and play to heighten their learning experiences.
RIGHT: Dr. Manning discusses a part with Sally LePIa.
BELOW: Dr. Manning, Mrs. Angel, Dr. Angel, Mr. Fitz-
gerald, Mr. Harrington, and Mr. Grossman.
tions through creative art forms.
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What is 1t,' what does If l7'I0llIl?' Mr, Bobbrtt and Mr. Stewart
discuss a stua'cnt's art project.
Creation L' Encouraged Rather Than Imitation
Art students Were involved in 21 num- Have something on your mind? See your friendly art Slllg, Mr. Machek, Mr.
ber of Creative undertakings this year, Kronewetter, and Mr. Leach -- always ready to lend a helping hand.
under the supervision of the art staff.
Continously experimenting, students were
asked to create individual projects. Some
became involved in a seminar dealing
with contemporary drawing, while others
focused on ceramics, painting, print mak-
ing or environmental situations.
Does it bite? David Midcllebrook, a 1966
Albion graduate displays one of his works.
- L Aiif HIFI
Another Picasso? Tom Grant attempts to express his emo-
LEFT: A relaxing break from the classroom and obice is enjoyed
by Dr. Miller and Mr. Cook in the Eat Shop. ABOVE: Mr. Prince
and Mr. Bush take a short break from the daily routine. BELUW:
Miss Waldeland, Mrs. Bennett, Mr. Lindgren, and Mr. Brown con-
gregate to discuss tl1e new English Him series.
ABOVE: Dr. Irwin relays his personal message concerning student themes
on a tape recorder. BELOW: The English department owes some of its
success to Mr. Gilflart, Dr. Fennimore, and Dr. Hart.
Essays and ilms
Hezlghten En lislo
Three new members to the department, a
movie series, and another literature course
brightened the English department this year.
New to the staff and instructing mainly fresh-
man courses, were Mr. Prince, Mr. Bush, and
Miss Waldeland. Supplementing the classroom
lectures were a series of movies. Among the
Elms presented were the Deerslayer, Grapes
of Wrath, and the Sun Also Rises. Conven-
tions attended by Mrs. Bennett, Miss Walde-
land, and Mr. Cook were held in Ol1io and
Colorado, Albion's representation to the
Modern Language Association was made in
an effort to gain new techniques and ideas.
Frenclo Dqnartrnerrt Provides Foreign Programs
Foreign travel and study is much encouraged for
French students. The Grenoble program is probably
the department's biggest achievement. Students may
go for one or both semesters. Those who have gone
already have found the experience rewarding, both in
knowledge and friendships.
On campus, for the first time this year, was a
native speaker living at the Men's French House.
Students in both French houses, together with all
the other students who like living in other language
houses, are looking forward to the completion of the
new International House.
ABOVE: Mr. Guerricr and Mrs. Bryce transmit their enthusiasm to
their students. LEFT: Mrs. Guerrier wants her students to enjoy
speaking French and learning French culture.
French Club meetings are a time to practice using the language Bevan, and Martine Mallet, the native speaker, almost always
in a fun, relaxed atmosphere. Dr. Kraeness, Miss Whitcomb. Mr. attend these meetings.
. -.slr at
Mr. Bale, Mrs. Rieger, and Mr. Rrultke 1l1'sc'u.s'.s' the classics curric-
ulum witlr stllrlent suggesI1'on.v in mind.
Professors nl Spreeloerz eatscb in
Wir Lernen Deutsch Durch Deutsch
Sprechcn sie Deutsch? Verstehen sie Deutsch? All
classes, including the beginning courses, were conducted in
German this year, so that the student learned German
through German. For additional practice outside the class--
room, the Language Table was set up. Once a week, stu-
dents would get together for a meal during which only
German was spoken. The department also worked to imple-
ment an Albion College study in German program, since the
students profited from their friendships with Albion's native
Mrs. Baumgartner and Mr. Leavitt think over their coffee.
C lassieal Works Tell
Of Ancient Cultures
"What's the use of studying Latin or Greek'?', is
a question many people ask rhetorically, expecting no
answer because they see no practical application.
Others consider the only purpose to be in the study
of the etymological and current meanings of words in
modern language derived from Latin and Greek. This
is, of course, a valid reason for at least two-thirds of
of the English words have classical derivation. The
percentage jumps considerably higher in the technical
vocabulary of the sciences. However, study of the
Classics also reveals valuable knowledge of our ancient
historical backgrounds. A student may take as much
Latin or Greek as he wants in seminar.
Mr. Noordlzoorn and Mr. Rotlenbiller step out for a breath
of fresh air between classes.
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Mr. Gonzalez' Spanislz class a.re.s' experimenlal procellures and in suclr a way that the .rluzleals may feel more relaxed and arc
teaclrirzg aids .vaclz as the video tape. The class is also arranged able I0 help each other.
xlberimental Proceda ees Facilitate emfnin
An active Spanish house, experi-
mental classroom procedures, faculty-
student committees concerning summer
'70 in Mexico, and new activities for
the Spanish Club enhanced Albion's
Spanish department's program this
Headed by Dr. Keller, the depart-
ment strove to involve Spanish-inclined
students into Spanish orientated move-
ments. Among the novel activities was
an experimental program, introduced
in Mr. Gonzalez's classes, using video
tapes and other audio-visual devices
to facilitate learning.
Students and staff who participated
in the 1969 summer programs in Mor-
elia, Mexico, helped to plan the 1970
session. A different program, to
Tlaquepaque, devised by Mr. Gonzalez
of the Spanish department and Mr.
Stewart of the art department, enabled
students to participate in both lan-
guage and an art-crafts program.
Mr. Sarnacki, Mr. Heise, Mrs. Pohl, and Dr. Keller of llrc Spanislr rlepariment en
courage Illeir students to fill! their Spanish to active axe.
Cbemzktr Examine ezteft oneelblig Theories
"Double, double, loil and 1ro14hle," Dr. Crump, Dr, Dininny, and Dr, Cook nmke "Fire
burn and cauldron bubble," as they do nn e.x'perimenl.
TIIOIIHII 1101 yer a plaee "ro get picked up," the new science
library gem' lolx of use by diligent .S'lNl1t'IIl.S'.
New Chemistry Lab
The Chemistry staff deals with
its subject from a contemporary
view, relating the basic traditional
information to the latest theories
and concepts. The expanded lab-
oratory space, including inde-
pendent study laboratories, and
new equipment give students a
greater opportunity to apply their
knowledge. On Science Day,
students toured the facilities.
Dr. EmeriI11.v Dorothy Engel, Dr, Sreffenson, Mr, Munk, and Dr.
Grwwiek have new quarters in Pnlenske Hall.
ABOVE: Mr. Ballon ponders his day's work. RIGHT: Dr. Stowell
5001715 proud of his students as he olzserves Ilmir daily work and
progress. BELOW: Mr. AHIIO, Mr. Guyselnmn, Dr. Mortensen, and
Dr. Dillery find I1 cup of cojce quite relaxing.
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Coordination of programs plus regular class leaching keeps Dr. he attempts to help all his students attain a basic understanding
Gilbert, hem! of the biology department, plenty busy. In the lab of the biological sciences.
Biologists Become Involved In ent Programs
this year's biology department. Along with
finishing plans for their portion of the new
science center, the department is involved
in COSIP, a three year grant program. Im-
provement of the biology and physics de-
partments is the major goal of COSIP, in-
cluding additional courses and professors, and
improved relations with other departments
and high schools.
In addition, biology students, faculty and
townspeople are involved in SEE. The pro-
gram, Save the Environment through Ecology,
includes most every area of study on campus
and involves many members of the com-
. Q Activity and progressiveness characterize
Mimi Jones curiously examines some newly-arrived ma-
' rine specimens during lzer lab period,
f p L-agg.
Culinary Artig St les
re Examined Fine!
The Home Economics department accomplished
more than a few loaves of home-baked bread or
kitchen curtains this year! Included on the agenda for
the forty home economics majors were speakers from
out-of-town businesses, parties, and plans to move
the department from their present location to the
ground floor of Epworth laboratory in an effort to
expand and improve. The Home Economics Club
syncronized their activities with the department.
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Sewing, anyone? Mrs. Wise and Miss Rodgers prepare for their
sewing classes during their free hours.
Field Work Challenges Inquisitiife eologists
ABOVE: "True grit!" Bill Stokes and Jeremy Fletcher. BELOW:
Mark Phillips, Jeremy Fletcher, Jackie Bird, Steve Young, Bill
Stokes, Carol Cruickshanks, and Dr. Workman.
Oceanography, geology, geophysics, and geochem-
istry are a few of the courses offered in a variety of
inter-related subjects by the Geology department.
Approximately three hundred students enrolled in
- beginning geology this year. In the Junior and Senior
classes, there were fifteen declared geology majors.
The Geology Department joined other science de-
partments in a move to the new Math and Science
Complex. The physical lay-out of the department con-
tains seven laboratories for the use of students, plus
a darkroom. Other facilities include a Leitz micro-
scope, and equipment for soils and sediment analysis.
ta- Introducing this year's sponsors of the Albion College Ripple
.3 Club . . . Dr. Workman, Dr. Parker, and Dr. Taylor.
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En largea' Facilities Al ow More Experimentation
Enjoying its new location in
Palenske Hall, the physics de-
partment is utilizing the added
space and new facilities to the
Not only were the physical
dimensions enlarged this year,
but the curriculum was enlarged
also. A course dealing with cur-
rent topics in physics, and an
extra-galactic astronomy course
are offered to the Albion college
Continuing in the old tradition,
the physics department gives the
students a good introductory
background as well as more com-
prehensive studies in later work.
Seminars and directed studies are
A new exercising machine? Dr. Pelterson generates a
new high in his demonstration.
Get the idea? Dr. Narasimhamurty attempts to describe a concept lo his colleagues, Dr.
Kammer and Dr. Ludington.
ABOVE: Dr. Pettersen, Dr. Ricker, and Dr. Glathart study a
fact sheet. BELOW: Dr. Wyckoj' looks up from an astronomical
chart she has been using.
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The Mathematics department started their
year off by a move across Campus. Now
housed in the new Math and Science Com-
plex, the department had an active year.
Additions to the department included three
WANGS, otherwise known as electronic com-
putators. These small calculators provide a
means for checking out programs before they
are fed into the computer. A change in the
curriculum added a computer-oriented Cal-
culus at the 131 level. Students participating
in this course learned basic computer skills
along with the regular calculus course. Stu-
dents who took part in this course first se-
mester could elect a similar program for Cal-
culus l32 second semester. This course was
an outgrowth of a summer institute attended
by Dr. Fryxell. Dr. Moore took a sabatical
leave first semester to do independent study.
"Let's see now: two plus two equals . . ." Dr. Wenzel,
Mr. Stocking, and Dr. Fryxell work with this WANG.
or omputer Math jjfereel
Mr. Ballard explains tz problem lo Sue Atlee lleftl as Mrs. Van "Well, how about retaking Calculus 1? Maybe it'll fit in
Deventer friglztj looks on.
your sclietlulef' Dr. Moore advises Pete Carlton.
Student-Staff ommittees irect con qbartment
Relevant to Students
Serving many student majors,
the Economic department
changed their curriculum and
introduced five new courses in
economics and business admin-
istration. Much effort was made i
to encourage students and faculty
to work together. Majors were ae
giVCI'l all 0PP0I'tUnity to SCTVC 011 HSOITIGIIOW I get the feeling that I'm out of my classl" New to the economics department
Studenpstaff committees. this year are Mr, Minadeo and Mr. Speer, who enjoy relaxing when not teaching.
Trying to hold up the wall? Mr. Polk, Mr. MeCarley, and Stu Cooney
gather together to solve the world's problems.
"I can't stand people looking over my shoulder," thinks
Dr. Aris as Dr. Branch stands over his desk.
Even witlz one professor per Class, tlie ratio nt Albion of students Dr. Zikmuncl, unrl Dr. Bortlzwick, teuclz Ille Politics of AlllL'I'l'l'llIl
to professors is usually small, but tliree professors, Dr. Sclnltz, Democracy Class together.
Political Scientists Focus ou Current Issues
Department Hosts Chapel Speakers
While considering itself one of the more conserva-
tive groups, the Political Science Staff takes an active
interest in politics. Through ever constant research
and participation in their political parties, they keep
their classes interesting, informative and up-to-date.
Course topics range from American government and
politics, to international relations and comparative
government, to political theory. Seminars and directed
studies are also offered.
Outside the classroom, the department hosted a
number of lectures this year and was instrumental
in scheduling Chapel speakers. There was also a
United Nations program offered at Drew University,
which provided an opportunity for interested students
to observe sessions of the United Nations.
Mrs. Elkilz lms the unique distinction of being tlze the first woman
in the United States foreign service. .-ld fl f. .1 L
Pro errors Unfold H irtoric Dmmm or Students
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As students become increasingly involved in cur-
rent issues, they also discover how past events relate
to the present trends. This year students could study
the history of continents as well as examine diplomacy,
race relations, and revolution. There was also a more
structured emphasis on modern urban problems, in ac-
cordance with the current interest trends. The depart-
ment strives to keep abreast of student needs and de-
sires. An extended directed study program provided
even further options for the students.
Three members of the department, Mr. Fechner,
Mr. Sheehan, and Mr. Dick are working on their
doctorates. Dr. Quale and Dr. Rammelkamp recently
authored books which were available to the students.
ABOVE: Mr. Fc'1.'h11z'r .vlmlivs ll nmp of Englnncl in hi.s 00766 Mr. Sheehan, Dr. Rclmmelkamp, Mr. Dick, and Dr. Quaie gather
while wniring for u .Vfllliflll llfillllllllflllflll. BELOW: Dr. James, to discuss this .vumnzer's European four.
ABOVE: Dr. Lucas and Dr. Frick laugh over the day's where psych professors relax and "vent their frustrations"
experiences. BELOW R1GHT.' The dart room, an area is visited by a psychology major.
Experiments Supplement Text Stud
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ABOVE: Dr. Siegel clvcrirles whether Ur 1101 10 try Ihe
fnger maze his .vllulenis have been ll1l1.YlL'l'll!g. RIGHT.'
Dr. l1u.s'Ivllc'1' c'lu'c'k.v some data on an C.l'PL'l'll71Cl1f he has
been C0l1llllC'lllIg. BELOW: Dr. Ilogberg and Mr. Sullivan
watch carz7'lllly as Dr. Wnozlwnrrl hilx the Center.
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Is the American family a permanent insti-
tution? What is the cause of mob violence?
Where lie the sources of prejudice? The so-
ciology department strives to understand the
problems of human relations.
A good background is provided for those
planning to do graduate work in sociology as
well as for those who want to enter the iield
as non-professionals immediately after grad-
uation from Albion. Some sociology students
go on to do graduate work in anthropology,
while still others become teachers or enter
business and administration.
One of the highlights of this year's program
was the trip to Detroit in December at which
time students had the opportunity to be with
social workers on the job. Albion's own Cen-
ter for Community Advancement, headed by
Mr. Jerry Wilson, arranged for social work
experience within the community.
New to the department this year was Dr.
Notestein. A member of Alpha Kappa Delta,
the sociology honorary, he helped to colonize
a chapter here on campus.
nmtm Interaction Potterm
The new head of rho .rociology rlcpnrllnonl. Dr. Nolosloin, helped to colonize
on Alpha Kappa Della chnptor on L'l1Il1pll.S'.
Mr. John Wilson, Dr. Reid, Mr. Jerry Wilson and Dr. Swan mee! cal experience in rho connnunity for their sociology .S'flldL'llfS. Mr.
Ill the Center for Community Advcuzceniwzl Io arrange for pracli- Jerry Wilson is Ihe Collte1".x' director.
Al their lrcckly .viufl rrmvlillg, Dr. McLaugl1lil1, Mr. GIQIISOII, Mrs. relevant mul up to flute. They slrire Io give each student llze best
Held, Mr. Reed. and Dr. Elkin rliscusx the L'Nl'l'l'CIllllII1 I0 keep it program possible for leaclzer preparrzlion.
Tomorrowir Educaztorr min or the Proferrion
Mrs. Kaump l'L'1llI'l1.l' papers to her siuclenls during one of her
Fourzrlations of Education classes.
Turning out qualified teachers to meet an ever
growing demand is the concern of the education de-
partment. The entire department is concerned with
keeping the curriculum vital and up to date. Each
year new advances and revisions are made to keep
the department abreast of the times.
Since Dr. Sol Elkin assumed his duties as head
of the education department, he has kept very busy
with both college concerns and work in the public
schools. He and his very capable staff make education
a full-time profession, constantly striving to improve
and strengthen their programs. The teacher prepara-
tion program at Albion is carefully planned to help
the student develop a broad and diversified liberal arts
education within which the professional growth of the
individual can iiourish, and at the same time, to de-
velop areas of specialization necessary to the practical
goals of the education program.
The Education Club supplements the class work to
help the student prepare for the profession.
x -' ' 1
ABOVE: Dr, Munk is a Scholar in Residence in philosophy.
RIGHT: Mr, Davis, Mr. Anderson, and Dr. Cell.
Basic Ideas Enriclaev
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Dr. Padgett uses the technique of a seminar and informal discussion to help students
feel more free to express their thougllts.
Serving as an addition to Albion's
philosophy department this year, the
Basic Ideas program was headed by
the joint efforts of Dr. Cell and Dr.
Padgett. Everyone in the program par-
ticipated in a two-day retreat which
was designed to increase sensitivity to
dimensions of experience in aloneness
and interaction with others.
Dr. Cell broadened the knowledge
of his students by relating his classes
with his experiences this past summer
in England. During a seminar there
he worked closely with a famous an-
alytic philosopher. Other philosophy
students gained an understanding of
philosophy through visual aids such as
slides and movies including No Exit.
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The physical education faculty like to take their breaks in their Around the table are Mr. Wikstrom, Mr. Taylor, Miss Beese, Mr.
new coffee shop under the bleachers in Kresge Gymnasium. Isaac, Mr Balistrere, Mr. Millis, Miss Dug and Mr. Fraser.
Physical Exercise Is Believed To Be Physical
'L-.-'fiigf Miss Dunkel, a new physical education instructor, takes at-
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Square dancers follow the calls and turn in the star formation.
Samson II proves his strength.
Do Exercise for a Change of Pace
Do you have those Monday moming blues? Are you
tired of that same old routine - class, the Eat Shop, the
cafeteria, and more studying? What you need is a change of
pace. How about a little exercising?
In the Albion College Physical Education department,
students may choose from a variety of activities. Sports such
as volleyball, softball, basketball, and field hockey aid stu-
dents in developing an insight into the importance of team-
work as well as understanding the basic skills and rules of
the games. Through such individual activities as fencing,
tumbling, and swimming, the Albion student gains rhythm,
skill, and coordination. Other areas of sports in Albion's
physical education program of classes, intramural and inter-
collegiate athletics, and recreational activities include bowl-
ing, golf, canoeing, archery, bodybuilding, modern dance,
square dancing, and wrestling.
Believing that physical exercise is psychological as well
as physical expression, the staff helps the student to feel a
sense of belonging and to gain self-confidence. Since the
majority of the sports offered emphasize individual skill, the
student can continue to enjoy, and to pursue his particular
interest well after graduation from Albion College.
Mr. Dooley gives a new archer pointers on how to shoot an
arrow that will hit the target.
Mr. Millis, the new basketball coach, discusses strategy
with Mr. Balistrere.
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SITTING: Eric Cowley. FRONT ROW: Sam Symons, Jennie SECOND ROW: Maury LaFrance, Barb McQueen, and Denny
Lum, Randy Marquardt, Janet Edmundson, Laurel Dane, Lois Moore. BACK ROW: George Cirilli.
Neshkoff, Bill Mitchell, Pat Campbell, Jim Clevenger, Paul Wolf.
Albion allege Players Work YB Expand Group
Generating enthusiasm of the
students, both as an audience and
as participants, was the chief aim
of this year's Albion College Play-
ers. And in this they were quite
successful. To accomplish their aim,
they worked on a variety of plays
to provide a sort of balance - such
as between classical and contem-
porary drama. The four plays pro-
duced this year were Tennessee
William's "Glass Menagerie,"
"Dracula,'l "Narrow Road to the
Deep North," and a contemporary
anti-war play. By creating this en-
thusiasm on campus, the Players
feel that the chances for construc-
tion of a new theater to replace the
decrepid one in South Hall, are at
last rather favorable.
"The camera appears and so does Denny!" Denny Moore, a senior member of the Albion
College Players, is a ham on or off the siage.
"Come Mr. Renfield, what makes you want to eat flies?
Denny Moore makes his first appearance of the play.
FRONT ROW: Denny Moorc, Lois Ncshkofl, Laurel Dane, and Barb
McQueen. SECOND ROW: Bill Mitchell, Janet Edmundson, Jennie
Lum, Jim Clevenger. Sam Symons, Randy Mzxrquardt, and Paul Wolf. Z
THIRD ROW: Maury LaFruncc. BACK ROW: George Cirilli, Patty
Campbell, and Eric Cowley.
EA, fT"9'w-g.q,Q":,..m1g Q ai: ,Q
To Appeal to Lew er Segment of Student Body
"You encourage me, Miss Seward, to make them more frequent by Jennie Lumj and John Harker Cas played by Dick Shobergj.
as I should like tn." George Cirilli lrightl meets Lucy las played
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FIRST LEVEL: Pam Russell, Carol Branch, Marilyn Horn, Dr.
Phillip Mason, Christie Ulmer, Barb Warren, Paulette Stenzel,
Marty Mclntyre, Chris Murtaugh, Rebecca Mikeshock, Louise
Mngoon, Barb Spence, Elaine Nall, and Allen Andrews. SECOND
ROW: Kris Blouch, Cynthia Martin, Holly Teare, Margie Wether-
by, and Judy Coon. THIRD ROW: Linda Kneller, Jane Mitchell,
Steve Hauch, Jim Wood, Marsha Green Whitehouse, and .lim
Jend. BACK ROW: Doug Engwall, and Evan Lash. STANDING:
Zell Andrews, Phil Giles, Mr. J. Troxell.
plea of Credit for rcloeftm .r omidered
The Albion College Chamber Orchestra, directed
by Mr. Troxell, performs several times throughout the
year. The orchestra is a small group, but well-bal-
anced in its tone qualities. The highlight of each year
is the spring tour on which the orchestra performs at
several different locations during the three-day dura-
tion of the tour. This year they went to Chicago.
Being considered this year was the idea of giving
credit for being a member of one of A1bion's perform-
ing groups. This would include members of the Band
and Choir as well as members of the Orchestra.
Puzzling over some intricate ruba rhythms are Doug Engwall and
orchestra conductor, Mr. Troxell.
FRONT ROW: Ron Pidgeon. Robin Ludwig, Lynn Schram. Judy ger. Doug Martin: THIRD ROW: Mr. Troxell, Chris Olson,
Coon, Barb Martens. Jim Jend. Becky Gibbs. Helen Davis, Doris Doug Engwall. Evan Lash, Kurt Bischoff, Greg Fcldg BACK
Simpson. Barb Gillette. Tim Huemiller: SECOND ROW: Ross ROW: Rick White. Phil Giles.
Miller, Joe McLeod. Beth Hileman. Hedi Stoneman, Paul Cog-
ttnd Enterta im or Sporty Eventig oncertr
Beginning the year with a freshman re-
cruiting drive and picnic, the band has con-
tinued at a rapid pace. A concert for each
season. plus a special program at Christmas,
called for numerous rehearsals in addition to
the regular ones three days a week. They also
performed on the football field at halftime. and
a small pep band helped liven up basketball
games. The annual spring tour, this year to
Chicago, was a real success as the band mem-
bers enjoyed both the musical and social as-
Another success achieved for the band,
choir, and orchestra. was the grant of one-half
credit per semester for their efforts. This may
also be used to fulfill their fine arts require-
Terry Hoffman Ashe and the band entertain the crowds
during lmlffime nt one of the football games.
Choir Members Perform or Vezriet of Ererrtr
-B It was an active year for the Al-
fv"1 bion College Choir as they gave
several concerts for the campus and
general public. First semester they
worked primarily on "A Modern
Psalmodyj' which was composed by
Mr. Anthony Taffs of Albion College.
The choir joined with the orchestra
and choral society for the annual
Christmas concert, This year they
performed Hector Berlioz' "The
Childhood of Christ" for the occasion.
The main feature of the second se-
mester was the annual tour.
Mr. Dave and choir members spend several
L hours practicing their music each week.
FRONT ROW: Barb Wells, Meredith Lite, Sue Stubbs, Sandy Carol Cook. THIRD ROW: Pat Miller, Jim Gourley, Dale Bonser,
Coffey. Betsy Owen, Mary Wcrtman. Tara Gnau, Brenda Clem- Steve Ling, Jeff Graham, John McGilliard, Jim Mollay, Dave
ens, Bev Dcnncy, Sandy Sperry. Cathy Vinson. Janet Glass, Carol Bennett, and Judy Bender. BACK ROW: Randy Marquardt, Kirt
Stiles. SECOND ROW: Margie Wetherby, Donna Cassels, Sue Weaver, Bob Messing, Dave Gladstone, John Zentgraf, Kevin
Pressington. Mary Thompson, Juva Wilkenson, Chris Johansen, Keith, Rick York, Tom Curtis, and Ward Kuhn.
Gretta Hauth, Karen Collins, Phyllis Wood. Mary Beth Webb,
Interfmternizgz ouneil Sets Ruler for Rmb
The Interfraternity Council is
composed of two members from
each of the six local chapters
of national fraternities on C3111-
pus. Its main functions include
coordinating interfraternity ac-
tivities on campus and carrying
out the policies of the National
Interfraternity Conference. Each
year IFC publishes a handbook
containing specific information
about rushing, pledging, and
fraternity life in general as it
exists on Albion's campus.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Steve Johnson, Tim Rod, Greg Ray, Ned Kilmer, Don Ambrose, Bob
Jongeward, Dale Lockwood, Ron Megregian, Dean Oldaag, Duncan Beagle, Rex Schle-
gaugh, Dave Anderson, Bob Hollingshead, Dave Saarinen, Bob Hood, Fred Stohrer, Randy
Hastedt, Bob Murbach.
Pemlael Conrielem evelopment of reele Syrtem
FRONT: Anne, Posz, Ellen Karay, Nancy Clark, President Nancy March, Dianne
Font, Dru Neal, Cathy DeBorde, and Carla Hird. STANDING: Cathy West, Nancy
Clarke, I an Henry, Gena Gates, and Dean Marks.
Panhellenic Council is an organiza-
tion representing all sorority women
on Albion's campus. The council
strives to promote intersorority co-
operation, to coordinate common in-
terests and activities, and to work
with the College in maintaining high
standards. Panhel also publishes and
distributes the Panhellenic Notebook
every year. This year Panhel spon-
sored a fashion show for freshmen
women to raise money and to help
acquaint freshmen with the Panhel-
lenic system. This year, too, the Presi-
dent of Panhel and Albion's Dean of
Women attended the National Pan-
hellenic Conference in Florida. There
they met with Panhellenic representa-
tives from all over the nation to dis-
cuss the ways in which the Greek
system is developing on different
campuses throughout the nation, and
to find ways to improve Albiorfs
Senators take notes and listen
attentively to a fellow Senator
during a regular meeting.
Senate Cites Various Accomplishments or Year
The Albion College Student Senate began
its I969-1970 term in the spring of 1969 with
the consideration of both a women's hours and
men's housing proposal. In May three students
were selected to help faculty and alumni in
selecting a successor to President Norris. In
the fall. Senate helped to sponsor the October
15th Moratorium day at Albion. Senate also
held a three day seminar on drug use and
abuse. and recognized the Afro-American
Union and helped provide funds for its start.
Student committees on faculty hiring, firing.
and tenure were established to parallel the ex-
isting faculty structure. In February Senate
recognized WEXL and supported its communi-
cations tax. Seuate's annual booksale did over
S600 worth of business. Students were also
appointed to review the unit system. The end
of the 1969-70 term came with a review of
the current Senate constitution.
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Rick Simonson, Lyn Ward, Jim McMillan, and Barb Bennett take note as
Chairman Steve Sloan conducts some business.
FRONT ROW: Barb Bennett. Ginny Andrews. Barb Babian. Lyn hultz, and Rick SimonS0n. BACK ROW-' Bob Th0mHS, ChriS
Ward. SECOND ROW: J. C. Sutton. Rick Schlaybaugh. Tom Couch. Sam Wibberley. John VanHarn, Tom Carnwarth, Hal
Radom. Jim McMillan. Tom Lichtenstein. Jon Gaskell, Jim Veen. Roth, Scot MacDonald, Mike Buck, and Dean Leeds.
Lyle Schmidt. Glen Shilling. Chairman Steve Sloan, Phil Arthur-
Cheerleaders Work To Promote Campus Spirit
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Pom pons, anyone? The Cheerleaders practice lnuny long, hard Cindy Prophnter, and Chris Lnhym. BACK ROW: Sissy Knorr,
hours in preparalion. FRONT ROW: Jane Burt, Margo Brogmz, Ellen Wesf, Jennie Lee, and Captain Johnetie Stein.
BELOW: Jennie Lee shows her spirit. RIGHT: Sissy Knorr '
supporls Cindy Prophaler in this cheer.
P . .
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LEFT: Otis Culpepper directs Cathy Coleman. Will
slze obey? ABOVE: Bill Austin, Brent Simmons,
Leatta Murphy, and Deborah Miller in the union.
Blade Students Relax at A ro-A nfiericnn Union
Headquarters for black stu-
iz 1 a . dents on campus can be found
Q ' if at the Afro-American Union.
i I Here black students on campus
can feel comfortable and have
' f ry fun together. As a group these
' -. ,
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5 students are working to promote
campus awareness of blacks and
their problems. In addition, they
i work at Albion High School tu-
toring black students so that they
' will have a greater chance at suc-
In conjunction with this,
are sponsoring a "College
in which each black stu-
dent on campus will learn about
a particular school so he can in-
form high school students about
the particular college and about
the opportunities open to them
It's Otis C ulpcpper talking again! And listening to him are Claudia Daniels, Cathy Coleman,
and Brent Sinznmns.
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ABOVE: Karen Engel answers the
telephone. RIGHT: Good record?
Disc jockey, John Miller, seems
to enjoy his work.
WEXL Aims To Improve Stabilize Its Upemtion
Refusing to give up in defeat after :QQ Af 'fi 1
their first year of operation, WEXL, '
the college radio station, came back Ang ' 2 '
again this year, but now stronger and
more stable. A big problem for the
group is finding funds to finance its
operation. Donations and grants are
their sole sources of income at this
WEXL staff members spent much
time this year in their attempt to go
educational FM. This change would
make it easier for students to tune
into the station on campus and would
enable Albion's residents to listen to
,, - .5149
Is WEXL General Manager Randy Kalember
talking business with DJ Ed Hannum?
Publiceztiom ouncil Trier Revifing Comtitution
Council Guides Publications
The Publications Council governs the
publication and distribution of the Pleiad,
the Albionian, and the Campus Directory.
This responsibility includes the determina-
tion of those students who hold editorial
positions on these publications. They also
determine, to some extent, the general
editorial policies of the Albionian and the
Pleiad. This year this group of four stu-
dents and two faculty members worked on
revising the constitution under which they
"Hear no evil, see no evil, speak no evil!" Is this
Wally Marlin, Brace Tobin, and Bob Armitage?
udiciezl Board Provider Fair Hearing' or All
Break a college rule or policy? Then plan on seeing
that well-known group on campus, the Judicial Board.
Comprised of nine members Clive students, two faculty
members, and two administratorsj, the College Judicial
Board provides for a 'gFair hearingv process for review-
ing violations of College regulations. When violations of
Can I1 case be so funny? Judicial Board members, Dean Oldag,
Dean Marks, Angie Campbell, Mr. Anderson, George Heartwell,
1... 2.4"-v if
the rules are established, the Judicial Board also de-
termines and recommends appropriate disciplinary action
to be administered by the Office of the Dean of Student
Affairs. Students desiring to belong to this group must
lirst pass an interview which is administered by present
members. They are then selected in an all-campus election.
and Brenda Campbell examine the facts before 'they bring the
student in for his court hearing.
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Pleiod Reporters Cover M01 for Compu! em
Small Staff Produces uality NCVVSPHPCI- Stirring up controversy, presenting campus
news, and examining campus views are all
part of the function of the Pleiad staff. Work-
ing under Editor Melissa Matthews, the staff
promotes campus communication and student
interest through such items as the editorials
and feature articles including The Black Rap
and Gonfalon Bubbles. A popular item of con-
versation is almost always the issues covered
in the letters to the editor.
This year's staff is working hard to do
as well as last year's staff which earned many
awards, including top honors from the Michi-
gan Collegiate Press Association.
ABOVE: Working lmrd rluririg ll long night is Editor, Melissa Mattlzews.
RIGHT: Rl'Ifl.YiIIy II 11101770111 from his work is Sports Editor, Charlie l
H!!6flICI'. who is noted for his Gonfnlon Bubbles. l
Discztssing and C'l'll1Ill1flI1Q copy11111o11grl1e111seli'es are staff mem- and 11111 Eicl1c'11l1111'.Qf"'- Tf'lf'f','0"f' CUHS are Often necessary in
bers George Hare. Chris Colton, Dave Gilford, Ginger Jones, order to find out rwezled inforrlmtion.
Long hours .spent in the darkroom by plzotograplzers Ray
Tanaka, Rick Goldstein, Nancy Landgren, and Doug
Bronlcema are .vupervi.s'ea' by Editor Peg Lamb ana'
Associate Editor, Beth Koehler.
Staff Carol Repke, Sue Henderson, Bob Leopard, Jan Courville,
Diane Foe ponder over some proof sheets.
Allvionian Staff Stripes to Portm Campus Lie
At Albion, 1969
The Albionian staff, under the lead-
ership of Editor Peggy Lamb and
Associate Editor Beth Koehler, spend
many hours of grueling efforts in order
to produce, in the end, an imaginative,
unforgettable record of the year. Work-
ing feverishly to meet their deadlines
despite the many uncontrollable prob-
lems that arise, the staff strives to por-
tray the history of this year - what
makes it unique and different from
other years. An expanded theme sec-
tion, informal Greek group shots, can-
dids in the business section, and an
increase in staff participation will hope-
fully aid in creating a clear, original
yearbook for Albion, and one that
will tell the story of this year.
Evaluating the day's work are Section Editors Donna Ungvary, Chris Johansen, Ed
Davis, Willie Sam Brilhart, and Lynn Ernst.
Foreign Students, Club Taker Trip to Montreal
FRONT ROW: Larry Barnes, Linda Arnold, Prem Shrestha, Geoff Merszei, Toshiko
Shibata, Thavatchi Osirichaivet. BACK ROW: Tim Ngare, Bernard Fonteneau,
Graciela Italiano, Tae-Bong Paik, Volker Fliss, Aart Millecam, Joy Alleyne.
Group Is Open to All
A trip to Montreal excited members
of this year's Foreign Students' Club.
The group, which is not only open to
foreign students but to all other inter-
ested students on campus as well, is
involved in many activities. One of the
more popular of these is the annual
World University Service auction,
more commonly known as WUS. This
year the group made about S900 on
this event. The foreign students also
help support the Crossroads Africa
program and sponsors International
Week in the spring.
In addition, the group has monthly
meetings. For these they have speakers
and they discuss particular countries
or make comparisons of specific areas
such as education or religion as they
relate in different countries.
AEM Puts Foam on White Institutional Rvicifm
This year's AEM focus on white racism
hopefully jolted some Albion students into a
new awareness of their role in a racist society.
Working with Chaplain Frick, the AEM CAI-
bion Ecumenical Movementj sponsored a
Thursday morning chapel presentation with
the goal of educating students and faculty about
the problem of white racism. Continuing in
this thrust, the Urban Plunge Committee pro-
vided the opportunity for interested students
to confront forces of social change in inner-
city Detroit and Chicago.
The AEM Steering Committee is composed
of the students involved in this area of concern,
as well as those in charge of the many other
community and campus programs such as
Starr Dances, Reach, Dine-a-Mite, Faculty Dia-
logues and Butt-and Cups programs.
FRONT ROW: Kitty Ketchum, Dr. Frick. SECOND
ROW: Karen Popek, Lynn Chandler, BACK ROW: Dave
Gladstone, Eric Britner, Barb Shadiow, Kathy Peden.
ehatery Placea' 14117
In ation Laft Year
After last year's team of Bob Gamage and John
McKendry finished an outstanding fourteenth place
in national competition, this yearis team is striving
to do an equally tremendous job this year. Last year's
debate team also finished second in the region which
includes colleges and universities in Michigan, Illi-
nois, Indiana, and Ohio. In these debates Albion was
in competition with teams from large schools such
as The University of Michigan.
This year's varsity team of John McKendry, Bob
Koch, Ken Zick, and Dwight Bertin is debating Re-
solved: that the federal government should grant an-
nually a specific percentage of its income tax revenues
to the state governments. At the University of Chi-
cago, John McKendry took fourth speaker, and at
Ohio State he took top speaker, and the team took
fourth place in the tournament.
John McKendry and Bob Koch proudly display the trophy and
plaque they won at the Ohio State tournament.
I1 taltts many homv of research for the Albzon debate team to ments. Shown are Bob Koch, Dwight Bertin, Mr. Fitzgerald,
pteprnc the rur,ununl9 tiny will be able to me in their tourna Joan Anderson, Dr. Angel, Kathy Ross, and John McKendry
mon Boom' Plan!
Variet 0 Actiifitief
Bringing entertainment to Albion is Union
Board - printer of the Blurb, producer of the
famous Union Board Calendar. This is the group
which sponsors big-name entertainment, all-cam-
pus dances, and the nnnor weekends inchmhng
Homecoming, Spring Weekend, and Winter Week-
end.lhnon Board ako sponsorsthe Fddayinght
movies and the Wednesday night cultural movies.
Fine Arts Week - also part of the Union Board
program - was an experiment through the use
of film media this year. Then, too, Union Board
sponsors the xuuious tournarnents
RIGHT: Teegardcli "does his thing" as part of 1l1e
Union Board C'IllC'l'lllllIl710I?l program. BELOW: Union
Board menzhans' lltllil it np for a bit. FRONT ROW:
Clrairnian Doug Doly, Sigrizl Hagwwtralzd, Carol Haw-
ley, and Clint Ric'l1arzl.s'ol1. BACK ROW: Rick Young,
Jon Gaskell, Carolyn Patrick, Tim Ames, and Bob
H ol l1'11g.s'l1earl .
if 'F if.
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In Ilic mood for a .wiowlmll bglrr? II looks' like Dr. Crump, Bal: Armilage, Sieve Sloan
Bob Harlwiy, alul Dl'IllIl.Y Craan are after llie plmmgraplzer.
Mortar Board apr utrtarwlin
Recall Christmas door decora-
tions or buying balloons to cele-
brate that hrst touchdown at
Homecoming? Or perhaps you re-
member the Sophomore Scholar-
ship Dinner. These are projects
sponsored by Mortar Board, the
senior womcn's honorary. Mem-
bership in this organization is
determined on the basis of out-
standing scholarship. leadership,
and service to the campus and
Mortar Board also rewards a
scholarship each year to an out-
standing junior girl.
This year Albion's chapter also
hostcssed a section meeting in
which Mortar Boards from other
campuses around the state gath-
ered to discuss Mortar Board's
role on today's campus.
Outstanding junior and senior
men are recognized by membership
in Omicron Delta Kappa. The
men are tapped to this national
honorary for their excellent con-
tributions to the campus in the
form of athletics, general campus
activities, and in the Held of the
This group is making plans to
increase its membership so it can
be a more vital force on Albion,s
campus. The members are hoping
to start a scholarship fund and a
couple other projects that will ben-
efit the campus.
It seems i1'.s' lime for a game of pool for Marxlia Green, Linda Arnold, Peggy Lamb,
Janet Graham, Sue Calabria, Nauey Henderzron, and Debbie Mann.
Wbos Wbo Selects 27 ntstclnclin Seniors
Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges recognizes outstanding seniors
on campus. ABOVE: FRONT ROW: Tally Cone, Melissa Matthews, Marsha
Green Whitehouse. Sue Calabria, Cynthia Derbyshire. BACK ROW: Steve Sloan,
Bob Hartwig, Jim Clevenger. LEFT: SITTING: Ann Cleland and Bob Armitage.
STANDING: Art Millecam, Geoff Neithercut, Randy Piper, George Cirilli.
Missing: Rick Bensinger. Eric Britner, Craig Cossey, Dennis Craun, Pete Dolan,
Doug Doty, Kirk Heinze, Larry Hoellwarth, John Jenkins, Ron Megregian,
Carolyn Patrick, Ann Rainey, and Jay Seaton.
Albion Fel onfs Maintain Accicleniic Excellence
Students who achieve a gradepoint of
3.7 or above for three consecutive
semesters become Albion Fellows.
Pictured are Margo Kruse and Bob
Armitage. Missing are Dave Euans,
Nancy Henderson, Phil Harter, Larry
Hoellwarth, Kathy Moore, Cindy
Slilllll, Bob Stewart, and Bob Pang-
A WS Worley To Promote Legalized A laortion
Working to make college life a
more interesting, valuable experience
for Albion women is the Association
of Women Students. It is AWS that is
responsible for greeting freshmen
women and putting on the traditional
freshmen skit. Programs Board also
sponsored the Annual Hobo Dinner
in which prizes were awarded to the
individuals and corridors with the best
costumes. A highlight of the year was
a speech by sexologist Dr. Rebecca
Liswood. Other activities included the
Wearing of the Red Breakfast, and
the St. Patrickis Day Dinner. AWS
also sponsored Senior Week to honor
FRONT ROW: Janet Graham, Margo Morris,
Ruth Ann Clay. BACK ROW: Leslie Bell, Dean
Marks, Sally Leighton, Dell Watkins, Karol Tice,
Kathy Wooley, Sigrid Hagerstrand, Dianne Daw-
son, Sammy Strong, June Rizzolo, Karen
ABOVE: Standards Board: Karol Tice,
Malin Pringle, Karen Schulte, Sue Brown,
Miss Crowder, Sue Skingley, and Dell Wat-
kins. LEFT: Programs Board: Carla Hird
and Sally LePIa. Missing: Leslie Bell, Renee
Struble, Kathy Wooley, Janet 0'Neill, Ruth
Ann Clay, Ritz Novak, Emily Nilsson, and
SPA ef emizer ar
ezmpur Service Club
Striving to promote understanding and cooperation
between the community and the college is the declared
purpose of SPAN. This service organization, which
was formed this year, is co-educational with member-
ship open to any persons interested in participating
in it. Their projects for the year have included carving
jack-'o-lanterns for a children's home and an old
folks home in Albion, and caroling in the community
during the Christmas season. Another major project
undertaken this year by the organization was a cloth-
ing drive for children in the community. Although
still in its organizational stage, the group has made
amazing progress towards achieving its goals during
its one year of existence on Albion's campus.
Working on the clothing drive are Jim Gourley, Gwenyth Lewis,
Jane Greerzawalt, and Kay Pearson.
FRONT ROW: Kay Pearson, Linda Arnold, Sue Stubbs. SEC-
OND ROW: Jim Gourley. BACK ROW: President Mary Beth
Webb, Terry Hebert, Walt Pomeroy, Bill Maibauer, Chris Johan-
sen, Jane Greenawalt, Judy Bender,
and Brenda Clemons.
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Joe Jenson, Gwenyth
Ahnlrez Lezmbeiez eltez expr 28 Freflomen Women
Freshmen women who attain a 3.5 grade point average or above during e' '
their Hrs! semester or cumulatively for the entire freshmen year are tapped
into Alpha Lamb:-1 Delta. a national honorary. FRONT ROW: Jan Sperry,
Chris Tiernan, Cheryl Bennett, Laurie Ross. SECOND ROW: Greta Utecht,
Irene Carney, Dianne Dawson. Diane Ford. BACK ROW: Michele Cub-
bison, Terri Kovach. Denise Cortis, Susan Defoe. Missing: Janette Laforest,
Rebecca Neal. Janet Puschaver. Juva Wilkins.
Janice Merdian, Linda London, and Kathy Lieder.
Phi Em Sigma Recognize! celeiemie Sueeeff
Phi Eta Sigma is the national freshmen men's honorary which
recognizes men who achieve a 3.5 their first semester or an over-
all average of 3.5 for their entire freshmen year. FRONT ROW:
Jeff Graham. Paul Francis, Robert Hynd, Mike Powers, Frank
Noler, Peter Ballas, Dave Thomas, Bruce Garner. and President
Jim Buckingham. BACK ROW: Marv Moore, Rick Phelps, Brian
Craig, Wayne Brenneman, and Mike Clapp. Missing: Mark Chase,
David Engle, Gary Klotz, Mark Ondrias, Lewis Pulsipher, Doug
Reimold, Curtis Weaver, Sam Wibberly, James Wood and Gary
FRONT ROW: Ellen Schwalenstocker, Linda Ny-
clam. Leslie Sutter. Sherry Scott. SECOND ROW:
Carolyn McDonald, Becky DeYoung, Kathy Feld-
kamp. Helen Davis. BACK ROW: Kay Pearson,
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1. Ned Kilmer 2. Bob Scholl 3. Jim Lear 4. Mike Bellestri 5. Mike
Walters 6. Dave Williams 7. Rick Knock 8. Steve Brown 9. George Carr
10. Chris Rundle ll. Craig Nelson 12. Carl Shepherd 13. Steve Tarczy
14. Bill Carleson 15. Terry Newell 16. Kirk Mazlowski 17. Mike Ross
18. Eli Buzas 19. Walt Squires 20. Dave Rundquist 21. Mike Klee
ATO is a proud fraternity. Each Tau is
proud of his fellow brothers and also of the
cohesive and unified bond which is formed to
make ATO an outstanding Greek complex on
campus. Unity is the key word for ATO.
During the year, ATOs participated in the
community's Muscular Distrophy Drive and
many Taus were instrumental in Albion's first
Junior Chamber of Commerce - Inter-Fra-
ternity Council Track Meet. Parents' and
Alumni Days preceeded a serenade at ATO
pinmates as a flaming Maltese Cross illumi-
nated the spring sky.
The social scene was highlighted by the
festive Roman Toga party and spring formal
at Sleepy Hollow. The Hell's Angel Party was
greatly enjoyed by all who attended and the
Robin Hood party, which concludes Home-
coming weekend, saw twenty-three jubilant
ATO gridders celebrate a well earned 28-3
victory over Kalamazoo.
A Strom , Cohesive Brotherhooel
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1. Tom Myers 2. J. C. Sutton 3. Dave Underwood 4, Steve Kline 5. Jim
Brand 6. Jerry Weaver 7. Lee Porteriield 8. Roger Higgins 9. John Spika
10. John Srabian 11. Jim McMillan 12. Duncan Beagle 13. Rick Jones
14. Don Ambrose 15. Jim Hart 16. Dave Egnatuk 17. Bob Gray 18.
Ted Stringer 19. "The Ripper" 20. Rick Bensinger 21. Terry Karpowitz
22. John Jenkins 23. Mrs. Davis 24. Paul Stevenson 25. Mike Perry
The HeIl's Angels were Hflyin' their colors," and
feelin' good as every Tau, Bob Scholl and Dave
Underwood, showed up with his "mama", Barb
Delt Szlgr Greeley With Grain of Salt
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1. Don Miller 2. Don Troph 3. John McCain 4. Mike Milne 5. Dan
Berner 6. Chip Ballou 7. Jeff Endean 8. Steve Olds 9. Dave Loewith 10.
Gary Wright ll. Lyle Schmidt 12. Mark Phillips 13. Cory Huson 14.
Mark Hendrickson 15. Geoff Upward 16. Rick Lange 17. Bob Hood 18.
Tom Everett 19, Dennis Morgen 20. Bruce Cummings 21. Jim Francis
22. Wes Abler 23. Denny Moore 24. Sam Symons 25. Mrs. Winquist 26.
Rick Roe 27. George Cirilli 28. Ted Mosley
Fighting the nationwide anti-Greek move-
ment, Alpha Tau of Delta Sigma Phi sought
to remain relevant by providing its members
with a place to bunk, raise hell, and find
brotherhood, which term is defined by one
active as "What you pay S75 a semester for."
Outdated pre-initiation rites for Delt Sigis
twenty new members were replaced by a more
sadistic challenge - active status. Fall was
marked by the winning of the Homecoming
lawn display award and other important
The winter social season was climaxed by
the Christmas Party for underprivileged
children, which was co-sponsored by the Kappa
Deltas. The house was turned into a ski resort
for the holiday Chalet Party. Many Jean-
Claud Killy's and Stein Erickson's enjoyed the
atmosphere with the favorite ski bunny.
Such campus wide honors as the Burt Fiske
Award, Phi Beta Kappa membership, Varsity
letters, and several leading roles in the college
plays were bestowed upon various Delt Sigs.
The spring social calendar was marked by
the Sailors' Ball and the White Formal, and
Commencement saw twenty Delt Sigs attain
their longtime goal of free life membership.
Win Homecomin Lawn ilpla Award
C V 2 43
7 XA J
1. Jon Hokanson 2. Brad Phillips 3. Clint Richardson 4. Don Porter 5.
Glenn Schilling 6. Bill Conley 7. Dave Ingram 8. Bruce Montgomery 9.
Chris Newhouse 10. Brian Stoutenberg 11. John Campbell 12. Rob
Robertson 13. Dave Saarinen 14. John Barber 15. Randy Hastedt 16. John
McClellan 17. Brian Kiehl 18. Dave Johnson 19. Ted Pogoncheff 20.
Bob Hortwig 21. Pete Bick 22. Don Moore 24. Don Diloreto 25. Dave
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Bill Conley, Cory Huson, and Jim Francis are getting
dressed in their Sunday best for one of the Del!
Sigs' manv house parties.
elif upplement Studies With Sports Coedr
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1. Steve Shaw 2. Doug McNeill 3. Gordy Barry 4. Ton1 Murphy 5. Lynn
Yaeger 6. Curt Lind 7. Don Evans 8. Gary Hess 9. Jim Steffe 10. John Frank
11. Craig Pollard 12. Bill Wares 13. John Costas 14. J. J. McLeod 15. Dave
Anderson 16. Dave Brown 17. Bob Hollingshead 18. Jim Tiderington 19.
Chuck Ingalsbee 20. Pete Wright 21. Bob Jongeward 22. Mike Alanson 23.
Art Kale 24. Bob Adams 25. Gary Kresge 26. John Adams 27. Pete Brown
28. Jon Gaskill 29. Chuck Shafer 30. Rick Franz 31. Mrs. Matteson 32. Tom
Charbeneau 33. Bill Van Dis 34. Todd King 35. Tim Williams 36. Tom Strait
CPresidentJ 37. Craig Rosso 38. Rick Monson 39. Jim Braun 40. Ross Hickman
41. Mike Margeson 42. Ed Stillwill 43. Ben Hubbard 44. Doug Puvogel 45.
Following the completion of a highly
successful "Help Weekf' the brothers of
Delta Tau Delta initiated 22 new actives
into its chapter. The early part of the se-
mester found the brothers busy with work
in the scholastic segment of life at Albion.
But, as the days flowed by, the Delts found
that studying could be supplemented with
various activities. The warm fall weather
forced many of the actives to journey to
the countryside with Tom Murphy leading
the way. There in the glow of the sun,
social gatherings took place under the
shade of colorful trees with numerous
Albion coeds and stimulating refreshments.
Soon IM football had arrived and the
brothers, under the leadership of James
Braun, gathered together a couple of teams
to do battle on the intramural gridiron.
After a victorious season the Delts cele-
brated at their annual "Lil' Abneru Party,
which was one of the liveliest events the
Delts have had at their house in recent
years. With great anticipation the brothers
each year look forward to spring which
signals the annual Hawaiian Party.
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This fearsome Deli foolball Ieam is composed of Randy Ward, Gary Hess, Jim Braun, Steve Shaw,
llefl to riglztj Ross Hickman, Clzuck lngalsbee, Bill Van Dis, and Mike Margeson.
Doug McNeill, Mark Margeson, Todd Templar, Gary Hess, and Doug The bums of Ihe Delts are front: Bill Van Dis, Jim
Purogel enjoy Ilze Del! hrolllerliood. Tideringlon, Dave Brown, Rick Franz, Larry Miller,
f H A WT Craig Pollard, Jim Siege, Chuck Ingalsbee, Mike Mor-
V., 4 ,gan and lop Gary Krexge and Ben Hubbard
"Life's wha! you make it," says Dana Laurie, "at Albion or any place else."
Szgf et Block of Dimes' for March of imef
With number 70, Chuck Rudy wonders wlzetlzer the Army loves Could Mark Garrison's form be wlzy Sigma Chi came In
beards. 3rd and 4th in IM football?
wi at 1,
1. Jim Koch 2, Chip Althen 3. Dave Waldren 4. Dale Lockwood 5. Mark
Schoen 6. Jim Marzolf 7. Doug Hames 8. Dave Rupp 9. Craig Hansen 10.
Steven Fairbanks ll. Bob Kelly 12. Ted Potter 13. Greg Mason 14. John
Watkins 15. John Begg 16. Charlie Lewis 17. Dick Slater 18. Don Lambo 19.
Dave Stellingworth 20. Mike Martin 21. Rich Aishton 22. Tom Roe 23. "Annie"
24. Steve Johnson 25. Mrs. Middleton 26. Mark Garrison 27, Rick Piggott 28.
Rick White 29. Jim David 30. John Kncas 31. Greg Kilby 32. Mike Deming 33.
Greg Pulling 34. Don Murray 35. Don Calder 36. Jim Reinitz 37. Rick Larrabee
38. Dana Laurie 39. Craig MacMartin
Sigma Chi was active in all fields this
year: Philanthropies, sports, and campus
Philanthropieally the Sigs most notable
achievements were a "Block of Dimes,"
which contributed better than S1000 to
Calhoun County's March of Dimes, and
Wallace Village, a center for children
with various forms of brain damage.
Athletically the Sigs were strong in
all forms of IM competition and provided
several key varsity men to the cross
country, swimming, and baseball teams.
A Hell's Angels party, a "hungry i"
party, and a Christmas party were among
those sponsored by Sigma Chi, in addi-
tion to the ever popular Derby Day.
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1. Steve DuBois 2. Bill Baxter 3. Rick Kermode 4, Greg Macy 5. Jed
Houson 6. Steve Wickham 7. John Goodspeed 8. Chris Wallman 9.
Larry Shook 10. Tim Forbes ll. Dennis Alward 12. Dave DeCou
13. Eric Britner 14. Steve Eckerman 15. Rick Staky 16. Lynn Swan
17. Bill Dobbins 18. Don Haeffner 19. Randy Piper 20. Kirk Heinze
21. Denis McGillicuddy 22. Bill Forsyth 23. Larry Mason 24. Darrell
Todd 25. Mike Wilson 26. Ken Meinseheim 27. Tim Rod 28. Bill
Spencer 29. Roger Jirikovic 30. Barry Ogren 31. Chad Boult 32. Dave
Bird 33. George Heartwell 34. Rex Schlaybaugh 35. Clancy Elderidge
36. Dave Moeller
Sigma Nu again dominated the IM sports in
1968-69. Taking tirsts in football, basketball,
softball, and track, the Snakes easily won the
team championship. Coupling with it the individ-
ual sports shampionship, Sigma Nu successfully
defended-its all-sports crown.
The Snakes remained outstanding in scholastic
ability, capturing the highly coveted scholarship
trophy for both semesters during the 1968-69
academic year. This elfort placed Gamma Gamma
chapter of Sigma Nu second in the nation among
chapters of Sigma Nu.
Sigma Nu claims its share of leaders on cam-
pus. There are two brothers on the Judicial
Board, and one is the Vice-President of IFC.
Mike Wilson, an all-league basketball guard, is
captain of the basketball team, Brother Tim Rod,
praised as one of the finest linebackers ever to
play at Albion, was selected all-MIAA and voted
by his teammates co-captain of next fall's foot-
Each winter the brothers look forward to the
annual Christmas party jointly sponsored by AXO
for underprivileged children. The spring formal,
in addition to the "Wild Wild West" and t'Hip-
pie" Rush parties, complete the program.
Tinzid Lynn Swan is making a valiant ejfforl to win Elayne Im-
lmch from tough-guy David Jackson.
Here is the victorious Snake Football
Team: FRONT ROW: David Moeller,
David Benoit. MIDDLE ROW: Chad
Boull, Kim Kezlarian, Tom Radom,
Bill Forsyrlz, Eric Britner, Dennis
Alyward, Dave Jackson. BACK
ROW: Bill Baxter, Lynn Swan, Bob
Chad Boull, Roger Jirikovic, David Moeller, and David Jackson
are ready Io "wash down" Suite 203.
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ABOVE: Pete Cooper, Art Daglow, and Plzil Reynolds have
just installed tlze Public Service sign. BELOW RIGHT: Jolm
Ponitz and his date are enjoying the Halloween Party. BE-
LOW LEFT: This is the victorious quartet composed of
Bob Messing, Jolzn Zentgraf, Dave Gladstone, and John
Telex? Chapter eceiafef ational Telee Honory
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1. Rick Thomas 2. Greg Connelly 3. Ned Grossnickle 4. Larry Barnes 5.
Pete Cooper 6. Ted Reeves 7. Gary Burton 8. Zell Andrews 9. Mike Smith
10. Rick Krumwiede ll. Dave Dunlap 12. Bob Flahery 13. Phil O'Niel 14.
Duane Freese 15. Mike Harrdun 16. Ralph Dolding 17. Rich Rogers 18. Mike
Hoover 19. Rick Fox 20. Fred Stoher 21. Jake Nunn 22. Bob Brady 23. Tom
Grant 24. Jim Nelson 25. Phil Crosby 26. Paul Rehkopf 27. Phil Reynolds
28. Mrs. Ritter 29. Halden Smith 30. Bill Sitterly 31. Bruce Tobin 32. John
Doberich 33. Jim Day 34. Lenny Bergesen 35. Jim Heenan 36. John Ponitz 37.
Tom Bannow 38. Bill Hileman 39. Steve Dobis 40. Mike Bennett 41. Tim
Ames 42. Wally Martin 43. Terry Hebert 44. Rob Barker 45. Bob Baker
46. Bill Murbach 47. Bob Armitage
Tekes began the year by winning four
awards from their International Fratemity
- including the Top Teke Chapter fRun-
ner-upj Award and a Scholarship Suprem-
acy Award. The chapter sponsored a
public service project during their initiation
week as well as an all-freshmen mixer.
Tekes again won the all-campus blood drive
for the sixth consecutive year, captured
Hrst place honors in the Phi Mu Alpha --
Interfraternity Council quartet sing, and
won second place in the homecoming lawn
displays. In November, the chapter brought
the Classics IV to campus in concert.
Rounding out the year's social calendar was
the spring formal.
G. C Battles Fire and uilcling Code
nga . fn.-
Scared are loft to riglil: Wes Deleurere. John Van Scott. Marc Mazer, Walt Schaller, Dave
Tincoll. Keith Lahti. Gay Ferris, Eric Johnson. Long, Darrell Kenyon, and Mal Morrison. On
Salvadore Cervers. Dave Bunce. Dana Stulce. the porch are the friends of G.C.
RIGHT: Typical scene of Goodrich Club before the
fire and building codes were enforced, ABOVE: Dave
Rumel, Mike Gawlicki, Darrell Kenyon, and Keith
Lalzli are wnlclzing u great flick on the tube.
Goodrich Club is the only facility on campus in which men
can live in a cooperative communal situation. The interests of
the club members are widely varied, ranging from Zen Buddhism
and Nietzsche, to quantum physics and history. The less academic
activities include intramural sports, ditlerent forms of musical
expression, the late late show, motorcycles, and learning about
the intricacies of building and fire regulations. Despite the dith-
culties that occasionally arise, the members realize the importance
of experimentation in group living.
Scenes from Goodrich Club . . . members and wasted com-
patriots, including the Prophet, Tugboat, Mephistopheles, "Churl,',
Stump, DeLeurere Faitsg watching Saturday morning cartoons,
and Roller Derbyg playing 3-D Tic-Tac-Toeg engaging in heated
debates on the virtues of Hieronymus Boschg and supporting the
Ploi Gamma Pri Looks Forward
The 1969-70 school year was an eventual one for
the Brothers of Phi Gamma Psi. The "Second Annual
Fox Hunt" was surpassed only by the "Suppressed De-
sire" party. Everyone finally discovered what Hodag
Angel Pie was, but the P. B. 8a T's remained favorites.
The ad-hoc Phi Gamma Psi Cultural Affairs Committee
enriched the Brothers with a greater perspective from
many line flicks.
By far the biggest event was the Christmas food
drive for the needy families of Albion. Under the banner
"Hunger Has No Holidays", the Phi Psi's collected
enough to benefit over two hundred people.
On a more intimate level, the Brothers again had
their four little brothers. Along the same line the Phi
Psi's built the Big Brother's Hoat in the Festival of the
Forks. Football games, bowling, and hockey are a few of
the events that provided pleasurable afternoons for every-
Top left, clockwise: Bob Leopard,
Al Bollers, Kurt Bischoff, Jose
Flores, Bruce Swancutt, John
Fazekas, Dave Bailey, Leonard
Helding, Ross Bryan, and Doug
Wilde. Missing are Tom Bauck-
ham, Mark Bearman, and Jim
Tom Bauckham is working on the Big Br0ther's float.
Fall Calenalar Keepr Ahnlaa Cloi Chapter as
The school year 1969-'70 turned out
to be one of the busiest in Alpha Chi
history. Beginning with Dad's Day dur-
ing football season, and continuing
through Mother's Day in the spring,
they filled their calendar with entertain-
ing and purposeful events.
A Fratty Friends' Treasurer Hunt in
the fall brought in friends from other
sororities, and a special Belated New
Years Nite proved fun as they held it
jointly with the Thetas. Alpha Chis also
contributed to the community as they
helped feed a family at Thanksgiving
and Christmas. Later, much planning
helped make their Christmas parties h
with Alums and the Sigma Nu's, great
successes for all.
The year was wound up with a spring
picnic for the baseball team which they
-'Mt .. . -
"T here's a sweetheart so true." Excitement mounts as the candle moves slowly from
hand to hand. Tl1e girls from Alpha Chi wonder for whom their ceremony is.
, Kitchen duty calls Pat Caldwell, Carla Hird, Sue Whitesell, and Marsha Green. Meanwhile
Leslie Bell watches the others do their work.
Emily Vance, Sally Leighton, Marnie
Crandall, Char Donaldson, and Pat
Caldwell laugh it up during Monday
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Peg Woerlen experiment in Illeir kitcllen.
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ABOVE: Amy Bilkert and Nancy Linn pick out ornaments
for the Christmas free as RIGHT: other Alpha Xis gather for
a popcorn eating session.
Xi Deltas Share Spiritg un, Sisterhood
Like the seven other national sororities on campus,
the Alpha Xi Deltas have a sisterhood and spirit that is
uniquely their own. Whether in class, participating in a
school activity, or just talking at the lodge, the Alpha
Xis are always funloving and lively.
Homecoming was the first big campus event of the
year and all the Alpha Xis pitched in to work on the lawn
display and help with the open house after the game. New
sorority outfits, navy jumpers and blue blouses gave added
glamour and spirit as the chapter got ready for rush. After
rush, to help acquaint the new pledges with the group, the
Alpha Xis kidnapped them and drove to Bimb0's in Ann
Arbor for a pizza and coke. Christmas time brought the
rounds of holiday parties, tree trimming, gift exchanging,
and get togethers. Then before they knew it, second se-
mester was here and the Alpha Xis fired up for rush, and
Winter Weekend. A great new pledge class, work on their
philanthrophy, the Albion Ambulance Service, the spring
formal, and Greek Week all combined to make the se-
mester Hy by. "Alpha Xi Delta, let me hear you sing it!"
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Going all out for Dad'.s' day, the Delta Gammas proudly welcomed their fathers with this
sign which they placed on the A-held fence before the football game,
un, rienelshqa Inspire
It was anchors away on a busy year as the Delta Gammas
worked hard on their many sorority projects. Homecoming
was the first big event, and the group celebrated with an open
house. Next was Dad's Day when Dads had special sweat-
shirts with "Delta Gamma Dad" proudly displayed in bold
letters. A hayride date night held with the Pi Phis and the
Kappa Deltas followed close after homecoming, and all agreed
the romantic evening was a big success. In December, the
Delta Gammas celebrated with Christmas parties, gift giving,
and the annual Hannah's Gift Shop. Second semester started
off with a bang as the group iired up for spring rush and
pledging. Pledge runarounds and parties with the active
chapter soon followed as the pledges found true meaning in
DG sisterhood. Work on the Panhel Albion Junior High
project, parties with fraternities, the spring formal, and Greek
Week activities combined to give Delta Gamma the greatest
elta Gamma Sisters
ABOVE: "Meet my Dad!" Sara Swift and her father
proudly display his new sweatshirt. LEFT: Mary Lou
Conn, Judy Kilrain, and Susie Kautzman serve refresh-
ments at a sorority get-together.
We are tl1e Delta Zetas! Judy Hist, Debbie Schawe, Ellen Bauman, and Anne Posz show that sisterhood means lots
Karay, Bev Derzney, Luanne Sherman, Jean Bush, Nancy of good times together.
Singing together is part of the sorority
spirit. Barb Warren, Bev Denney, Anne
Posz, Judy Hist, Jackie Bird, and Patti
Kostilnik practice their songfest number.
FRONT ROW: Luanne Sherman, Patti Kostilnik, Sandy Chap- Jackie Bird. BACK ROW: Anne Posz, Bev Denney, and Barb
man, Ellen Karay, Jean Bush, Debbie Schawe, Pat Campbell, Warren. Missing: Barb Teague, Holly Teare, Barb Brown, Gayle
Barb Williamson, Nancy Bauman, President Nancy Pippen, and Van Horn, and Judy Hist.
Delta Zetezy Keep Bus With Man Projects
United again after a busy summer, the
DZs started the year oif with a bang by
winning first place with their homecoming
lawn display, "Any Day Now South Hall
Will Crumblef' That was just the start of
a fun-filled year. In the fall were Parents'
Day, Founders' Day, and Little Sisters'
Weekend - the last designed to introduce
little sisters to sorority and college life in
general. At Christmas time, the Delta
Zetas celebrated with a tree trimming party,
then exchanged gifts. Their philanthropy
at the Albion Medical Care Facility and
new project, Adopt a Grandparent helped
build community and group spirit. As al-
ways, date nights, teas, desserts, and over-
nights helped DZ celebrate a wonderful
Patti Kostilnik and Anne Posz greet Bev Denrzey inside the Delta Zeta
lodge. Sisterhood is great!
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Theta Songfest contestants .lan Temple, Sue Myers, Marv Greenlzalgh, Bonnie Stitt, and
Pitzer, lan Eichenberger, Jane Brown, Amy Janie Butt put on a winning performance for
Artz, Jan Fetzer, Sylvia Schroen, JoAnne the annual sorority songfest.
int Place in Song est Kicler jf Theta Year
The 1969-1970 year was truly a grand one for Kappa
Alpha Theta sorority. In the fall, Homecoming brought the
election of three Thetas to the Homecoming court, climaxed
by the crowning of Theta Queen Sherri Rieger. The next
big event, Sorority Songfest, saw the Thetas capture first
place from among the eight competing groups. As the year
went on, parties and good times abounded. There was the
Christmas party at the lodge, the Easter party with under-
privileged children Cthe local philanthropy of the sororityj,
and Sunday night supper with Sigma Nu fratemity. In the
spring the Thetas welcomed their new pledge class with
open arms and the promise of sisterhood, friendship, and
good times to come.
LEFT: Sue Stubberfield, .lan Fetzer, Jane Brierley, and
Marcia Porterfield sample kitchen goodies. ABOVE:
Linda Byce, Barb Firestone and Marcin Porterfela' wave
goodby as they leave their lodge.
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Barb Klmpp, find Kris Shut' study K.D.
K pp elm Szfterloood zes Grow Stronger
The Kappa Delta bonds of sisterhood
remained true as group unity and friend-
ships paved the way to a memorable year.
Autumn found the K.D.s the proud winners
of the fraternity-sorority scholarship trophy
for highest Greek average on campus. Soon
after came homecoming, fall date night
held with Pi Phi and Delta Gamma, and
monthly White Rose dinners honoring out-
standing K.D.s. At Christmas time live
K.D.s cut down their own tree and re-
turned to the lodge to find their sisters
waiting with gaily wrapped presents and
refreshments. Their sisterhood extended to
others, too, as in the holiday spirit they
held a party for underprivileged children
with Delta Sigma Phi fraternity. Spring
semester found the K.D.s busy with rush
and welcoming a great new pledge class.
The next event was Parents, Day. Then
followed desserts, teas, Greek Week, and
the Panhel formal, rounding out a year.
A lost contact? Or is it the ball? Sometimes softball .Spaeth Gretchen Kurth Chris Johansen Gwenytlz
games aren't only softball. Searching for the missing Leuis Debbie Harmon Gena Gates Heather Palmer
object are Barb Rammel, Elaine Lynch, Marty Nancy Cary L1ndaHandALhy and Cathy Amos
P1 Beta Phis Receive National Recognition
Returning to Albion this fall, Pi Phis were
delighted to learn that their group had won
awards for both their chapter history and their
scholarship at the national convention. Inspired
by this success, Pi Phi went ahead to plan a
busy and memorable year. Autumn featured a
hayride date night, a dessert with the soccer
team, and second place for their homecoming
lawn display. A Christmas party at the lodge
and gifts exchanging helped put Pi Phi in the
holiday spirit. Second semester found Pi Phis
selling stationery for a money raising project
and busy as always with spring msh, pledge
runarounds, and Angel in Disguise dinners
which honor outstanding group members. Sen-
ior farewell and the Panhel formal in the spring
all added up to a great year for Pi Beta Phi.
"This song looks good." Music chairman Gena Gates
studies parts to a Pi Phi song as Shelley Cope looks on
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ABOVE: The Delt Sigs concentrate on tlzeir paddling while Alpha Xi,
Gretchen Gillard, shuts her eyes and holds on tightly. BELOW.' Where's
that derby? Tom Roe clutches his derby as Greek women struggle to
capture it during the Sigs' Ullllllfll Derby Day.
Albion reeks uild
Come on Sprechen, show us that mighty Tau power!
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Excitement, competition, and just plain fun are a part of Greek Week, as
shown here by the entltusiaslic Alpha Chis.
reele Week Fertivities
"The sweetness of friendship and the shar-
ing of pleasures" was exemplified by Albionls
Greeks, as the sororities and fraternities joined
together for the annual Greek Week. The
Greek Awards Conclave, held Tuesday night,
opened the festivities with various awards be-
ing given to outstanding groups and individuals
within the Greek system.
Susan Foster, a member of Kappa Alpha
Theta, was crowned Greek Goddess on Wed-
nesday night, at the 1969 Interfraternity Coun-
cil - Phi Mu Alpha Songfest. The Delt Sigs
were the winners of the Songfest.
Early Friday morning girls began to as-
semble around the Sigma Chi house, waiting
for the moment when some brave Sig would
make a mad dash through the derby-hungry
crowd. The Sigs were continually chased
throughout the day, as each sorority attempted
to accumulate as many derbies as possible.
The competitive events held Saturday pro-
vided much delight and excitement for the
Greeks. Participation in activities such as the
relay races, the tug-of-war, the canoe races,
and the oil can derby was fun, although ex-
LEFT: Kappa Alpha Theta, Sue Foster, was chosen
as Greek Goddess. BELOW.' Here we see the DGs
slightly ahead of the Pi Phis in the fourth . . . it
looks like it is going to be a close one.
Freshman rienteztion Introduces ollege ie
ABOVE: AWS member greets a new fresh-
man. RIGHT: Moving into the dorm takes
all tl1e help you can get! LOWER LEFT:
"Oh Daddy, I forgot my . . LOWER
RIGHT: The First Edition presents a con-
cert during the first week of school.
As the days became shorter and the nights grew colder, summer va-
cation came to a close. The return to school, for Albion's upperclassmen,
meant not only the return to books und long hours of study, but the get-
ting together once again with old friends. For the 658 students who were
coming to Albion for the first time, this fall marked thc beginning of a
whole new part of their life. During Fall Orientation, the freshmen were
introduced to Albion College. New friendships soon were developed as
freshmen became a part of campus life.
The Iraditional snake dance leads lhe S1lldL'l1lS from the
pep rally to rhe bonfire.
Seven candidales for Homecoming Queen were chosen
by Albion College men. They are ffronl row, leftj
Marnie Crandall, Ann Cleland. Sherri Rieger, and
Sandy R0bflISOIl,' fback row, leflj Marv Greenhalgh,
Bonnie Stirt, and Janie Bult.
Students cooperate to add :he final touches
to their lawn displays.
This year, a major change was made
in Albion's Homecoming festivities as
floats and the parade were replaced by
lawn displays built by living units,
sororities, and fraternities. The expense
and the great amount of time that was
required to produce a good float,
coupled with the problem of getting
bands to march, made the continuation
of the annual parade unfeasible. It
was also hoped that the lawn displays
would bring the alumni in closer con-
tact with the college students.
Needless to say, the Sigma Clii's display :lid not receive an award! Their attempt,
however, added a bit of humor to Albion's gloomy weather.
Annual Parade nfes Wa to Lawn isplays
Lawn displays centered around tlze theme of "Any Day Now . . ." ABOVE:
Susanna Wesley Hall presents "Any Day Now You Will Find a Unicorn
ln Your Garden." RIGHT: Delt Sigs win fraternity and all-campus com-
petition for their lawn display.
Sherri ieger ezlgns of Homecoming ueen
ABOVE: Mr. Gordon Gable, President of the Alumni Association during halftime. BELOW: T eegarden and VanWinkIe were part
and honorary Homecoming Chairman, recrowns Sherri Rieger of the Big Name Entertainment on Saturday night.
Uctolaer 15 1969 Day of Thinlein and Lemfnin
The National Vietnam Moratorium aimed to reveal
anti-war sentiment throughout the country. The move-
ment, begun at Harvard Divinity School, grew to encompass
campuses across the nation. Albion actively participated
in this movement with the interest and support of many of
its students, faculty, and administrators. The campaign in
Albion, however, took on a slightly different tone in that it
set as its main objectives to educate, to determine the war
sentiment in the Albion areayand to improve the relations
between college students and the community.
The Albion Ecumenical Movement Steering Committee
and the Coalition for Religious Activism coordinated the
efforts of many individuals and groups to form a rigorous
schedule of activities. A door-to-door campaign was organ-
ized and participants surveyed the opinions of Albion resi-
dents on the Vietnam war by means of a questionnaire.
Various films and forums, including a debate, further ac-
quainted people with the position of the United States in
Vietnam and opinions of this position here on Albion's
campus. White crosses of those soldiers from Michigan
killed in Vietnam could be seen in the quad, and a moment
of silence in their memory was requested after the football
game. The activities came to a climax with a candlelight
march and memorial service for the Vietnam dead. Over
600 Albion students, carrying candles, assembled in front
of the chapel to walk silently through the downtown streets
of Albion. .
The degree of success of the October 15 Moratorium
at Albion was regarded by many as very high. Nationally
it is diiiicult to measure the success of the Moratorium, but
efforts of concerned individuals have and are continuing to
seek peace for the future of mankind.
Claifistmm Decorations Aiigment Holiilaz
The excitement and fun which are part of Christmas are
best portrayed by the freshmen girls, annual door decorating con-
test. Continuity of idea and originality of theme are two require-
ments upon which both corridors and individuals compete. Much
time and effort goes into this project, but the results are satisfying
when the college students and the people of the community wander
through the halls to admire the work.
Campus Sees Change ld lends Wzth Neng
The Mc-Millan Clzemistry Building KTOPJ has long
been a landmark on Albi0n's eanipus. It was torn
down this year as it was replaced by the new Science
Complex. The language houses KABOVEJ are seeing
their last days, 100, as the new International House
is being constructed. Yet the Eat Shop IRIGHTQ
Buildings Tom Down As New One! Are Built
The Science Center KLEFTQ, Union
A OVEJ d I I I I H IBE
WJ y b lz rl p t f
Miss Ruth Ann Clay, who represented Susanna
Wesley Hall, was this year's Snow Queen. Ruth Ann
received her crown following the talent presentation
in which she sang and played the guitar. The runner-
up was Miss Brenda Bland who played the organ.
A concert of soul and rock music was sponsored
by the Union Board. Featured in the program were
Gladys Knight and the Pips, The Spinners, and a
back-up group of Bohannon and the Motown Review.
Other activities included a Marx Brothers Film Fes-
tival, informal entertainment in the Union and a
dance on Sunday night.
TOP LEFT AND RIGHT: Ruth Ann Clay is Albion's Snow
Queen for 1970. BOTTOM RIGHT: Brenda Bland, Runner-
up, is the candidate from Whitehouse Hall.
Winter Weekend -
A Talent Presentation
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' bird lace in MIAA
mebvzll Team Finishes
FRONT ROW: Tom Myers, Duncan Beagle, Doug Duncan, Jim
Horner, Craig Georgeff .Roger Jirikovic, Dave Benoit. SECOND
ROW: Coach Morley Fraser, Kim Kezlarian, Art Kale, Ron
Megregian, Dave Moeller, Kirk Heinze, Jim Cook. Manager Gay-
len Tannerq THIRD ROW: Bruce Vigneault. Greg Macy, Harry
C0-captains Doug Duncan and Jim Horner discuss winning strategy with
C oaclz Morley F raser.
Turney, Bob Brady, Doug Richards, Chuck Arey, Randy Ward,
Ben Hubbard. BACK ROW: Chuck West. Rick Jones, Jim Wine-
man, John Srabian. Dan Martin. Emmet Benjamin. Don Mc-
Clellan. Craig Nelson. Rick Knock.
The Albion batmen finished the 1969
season with a R12-12 overall record. This
includes six wins out of eleven league
games for a third place finish in the MIAA.
Strong performances by Duncan Beagle,
Art Kale, Harry Turney, Jim Horner, Ron
Megregian, and Greg Macy enabled the
defending champions to remain in conten-
tion throughout the entire season. Out-
standing pitching by co-captain Jim Horner
earned him the Most Valuable Player
award and a birth on the All-MIAA team.
He was also awarded a scholarship as the
best National Collegiate Athletic Associa-
tion student baseball player in Michigan.
Duncan Beagle and Ron Megregian were
selected by their teammates as co-captains
for next year's team.
3 Berry 2
1 Berry 8
3 Berry 13
4 Berry 5
1 Berry 4
6 Kentucky State 3
10 Kentucky State 2
0 Michigan State 6
0 Michigan State 4
4 Wayne 3
6 Wayne 7
17 Oakland 2
13 Oakland 3
4 Kalamazoo 3
1 Kalamazoo 0
1 Calvin 2
1 Calvin 0
3 Alma 4
0 Alma 2
2 Olivet 9
15 Olivet 0
2 Hope 1
5 Adrian 7
5 Adrian 1
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ABOVE: Junior pitching stalwart Kirk Heinze lhrows tough for the Britons.
BELOW: Ron Megregian slashes out another hit on his way to a fine .323
n ..'. . -at
FRONT ROW: Bill Schueller, Keith Paterson, Bill Conley. and d Ch k I .l b
Roger Colberg. BA CK ROW: Larry Lane, Bill Hileman, Rich Fox,
Keith Paterson strokes another putt in, as he and
his teammates easily defeat Adrian.
all UC l'ig'1 S CC.
Eastern Michigan 1 1
MIAA Field Day: 4th
Won 8 Lost 1
Britonr Win MIAA Go? Cbezmpiomlazp eipite
ez irezppointin Performance in eelgue Meet
The strength of the linksmen in dual meets, going
undefeated, enabled them to overcome a fourth place
Hnish on Field Day, and bring home the MIAA crown.
Coach Taylor called this his best team ever! Headed by
captain Roger Colberg the team set ten out of nineteen
possible records. Among the records set were a low team
average of 78.3 strokes, low individual average of 75.1
strokes by Keith Paterson, and Roger Colberg's outstand-
ing 65 shot against Adrian.
In addition to the MIAA crown the Briton's finished
fourth in the Great Lakes College Association tournament.
Bill Schueller and Keith Paterson earned selection to the
All-MIAA team for their outstanding performance over
the season. Other honors went to Keith Paterson, Most
Valuable Player, and Roger Colberg, Most Improved
Leading the team for the coming season will be co-
captains Bill Schueller and Keith Paterson. Other retum-
ing lettermen will be Randy DeArment, Gerry Alsip, and
Dave Williams. With this talent Coach Taylor's linksmen
should bring home another MIAA championship next
BELOW: Surroumlcd by Ilia picturesque beauty of Duck Lake
Country Club, Randy Dc'Arn1enI corzcentrzzles on lining up a putt.
RIGHT: With club in hand Bill Sclmcller waits' patiently for the
fourmnzc ulzeml to hole-oul.
1969 Albion Thinclvldf Place Fourth in MIAA
FRONT ROW.' Steve Johnson, John Thiel, Jim Venn, Bill Spencer. Ron Chasse. BACK ROW: Coach J. W. Polk. Tiram Squires. Joe
Rick Piggott. John Spencer, Ross Miller. Bob Kuehl. and Dave Fisher. Dave DeCou. Mike Hegidus, Mike Caswell. Tom Morse,
Egnatuk. SECOND ROW: Rich Aishton. 'Mike Walters, co-cap- Dick Shoberg, Rick Roe, Don Calder, and Coach Dean Dooley.
tain Hayden Smith. Co-captain Craig Cossey, Paul Hazen. and
Coach Dean Dooley's eindermen led by co-captains Craig
Cossey and Hayden Smith ran to a 4-3 overall record. In
MIAA competition the team was 3-3 giving them fourth place.
Craig Cossey's line showing in league meet, where he won
conference crowns in the long jump and triple jump, earned
him the Most Valuable Player award and a position on the
All-MIAA team. Bob Kuehl was chosen by his teammates as
the Most Improved thinelad.
119 Indiana Tech. 26
105W Kalamazoo 39W
44M Calvin 100W
45 Alma 100
106 Olivet 39
57 Hope 88
. 76 Adrian 69
i MIAA Meet: 4th
Won 4 Lost 3
Tom Morse den1on.vrrare.s' his form in the shot put during
one of their meets.
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FRONT ROW: Greg Kilby, Bryan Kiehl, Jack Jones, Ken Hall, Tom Charbeneau. John Tuttle, and Tom Bernitt.
Val Hirscht. BACK ROW: Coach Bob Wikstrom, Steve Brown,
etmen Tie Alma
4 Grand Valley 5
0 Calvin 9
0 Kalamazoo 9
4 Aquinas 5
5 Alma 4
6 Olivet 3
3 Hope 6
8 Adrian 1
MIAA Meet: 5th
Won 3 Lost 5
Jack Jones, A llzioniv number one silzgles man, exhibits
his fine serving style.
or Fourth Place in League
Coach Bob Wikstrom's netmen finished the season with a 3-5
overall record and a 3-3 record in MIAA competition. The tennis
squad placed a disappointing 4th in dual meets and Sth in the MIAA
field day. The team came on strong in the last half of the season
winning three out of four of their last matches. Jack Jones was voted
Most Valuable Player, and Greg Kilby was selected Most Improved
Player for the season.
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ezrriery Finish 41319 in Strongest League Ever
FRONT ROW: John Tuttle, Captain Craig MacMartin, Steve ROW Ken Carlson Keith Wattles Bill Nagee Kevin Janowskl
Johnson, Don Calder, Bob Kuehl, and Rich Aishton. BACK Mark Bock Jim Haskins 'md Coach Dooley
The Briton harriers were surprisingly strong in
an unusual MIAA cross country season. Alma and
Calvin won the championship, but Adrian defeated both
in dual meets. Albion iinished fourth in the strongest
MIAA cross country competition ever.
Albion had three outstanding freshmen, Keith
Wattles, Mark Bock, and Bill Magee. Wattles set a
new Albion course record with a 20:10 for the four
miles event. Coach Dooley looks forward to a fine
1970 season with these three returning to the team.
Rich Aishton and Bob Kuehl also gave time per-
formances. Keith Wattles was elected to the all-MIAA
team and chosen Most Valuable Player. Most Improved
Player was Bob Kuehl. Captains for next year's team
are Steve Johnson and Craig MacMartin.
Two of Albion's outstanding harriers this year were freshman
Keith Wattles and sophomore Rich Aishton.
1 8 Oakland 45
1 5 Wooster 48
15 Chicago 48
20 Kalamazoo 42
3 3 Alma 23
1 5 Hope 46
36 Calvin 22
21 Olivet 38
3 1 Adrian 25
Won 6 Lost 3
LEFT: Mark Bock must be nearing the finish line. BELOW: Albion
harriers are sticking close together as they work hard for a victory
in the Chicago meet.
H Jura' f"' v-'S-:xg-1' ltr' 1-111 v.
FRONT ROW: Frank Larimer, Bill Maharay, Fred Grambort, Tobin. BACK ROW: Coach Tom Balistrere, Don Haffner, Chris
Captain Jim Francis, Ben Hare, Dave Johnson, and Bill Conley. Conrad, Bill Campbell, Drew Birach, Marty O'Rourke, John
SECOND ROW: Doug Kerr, Derrol Brooks, Bob Thomas, Gray Crispin, Geoff Upward, and Mike Smith.
Wright, Mike Alanson, Roger Jirikovic, Pete Benden, and Bruce
Boortem Earn no czbzl MIAA Cloampionrlvql
The Briton soccer team, under Coach Tom Bal-
istrere, finished an impressive 1969 soccer season
with an 8-3 record and on unofficial MIAA Cham-
pionship Coflicial sport in 19705. 9?
The big games for the Britons gave them a 3-2
victory over Spring Arbor, a 1-O victory over Cal- 1
vin in the MIAA championship game, and a 13-2
triumph over Jackson Community College. 1
Jim Francis led the booters' offensive unit with
16 goals and 10 assists for the season. Sophomore 1
Derrol Brooks also had an impressive season with 1
10 assists and four goals. Other outstanding players
were Ben Hare, Roger Jirikovic, Geoff Upward,
Geoff Merszei, and Marty O'Rourke. Gray Wright
and Fred Gambort also deserve praise as does
senior goalie, Pete Bendon.
Captain Jim Francis was elected Most Valuable
player by the team. Most improved was Steve
Johnson, and 1970 Captain is Gray Wright.
" ' -. ' -x
1 Spring Arbor
3 Spring Arbor
13 Jackson Community
7 Kalamazoo Valley
Won 8 Lost 3
RIGHT: Captain lim Francis runs to get the ball. BELOW:
11's up and at il as Britons show the skill that made them
clmmpions. Coac.'lms, teammates, and spectators watch the
game in expectation of a victory.
. Y L-V .
if' "1.,gs1,-' '. L - 1
ritons Become 569 MIAA Football C bampions
Alma Game Deserilaea' as ' mall College C lassie'
FRONT ROW: Tom Morse, Pete Dolan, Paul Stevenson, Mike
Perry, Jim Bell, Dave Robillard, Tom Myers, Skip Porterfield,
Co-Captain Rick Bensinger, Co-Captain John Jenkins, Bill
Schueller, Al Kastl, Jim McMillan, Roger Higgins, and Steve
Young. SECOND ROW: Marion Lee, Jerry Muenzer, Clancy
Eldridge, Dennis Brenner, Bob Scholl, David Egnatuk, Bill
Spencer, Tim Rod, Mike Walters, Jim Lear, Gary Sprecken,
Hiram Squires, Dick Henderson, Chris Rundle, Trainer Walt
Co-Captains John Jenkins and Rick Bensinger lead
the Britons to the MIAA clmmpionship.
Squires, and Head Coach Tom Taylor. THIRD-ROW: Jim Brand,
Steve Kline. Terry Newell, Mike Klee, Jim Smith, Kurt Maslow-
ski, George Carr, Bruce Vigneault, Joe Kosky, Larry Kastl, Dave
Thomas, Scott King, Charlie Gudger, Coach Denny Pysz. BACK
ROW: Terry Newton, Mike Warren, Larry Teeter, John Salva-
dore, Bruce Demarest, Ken Nemeth, Charlie James, Jim Martin,
Ron Gifford, Bob Plantrich, and Mark Beck. Missing: Craig
Cossey and Coach Wikstrom.
32 DePauw 19
13 Wooster 9
22 Wabash 17
28 Kalamazoo 3
7 Alma C 3
10 Hope 8
35 Olivet 3
30 Adrian ' 6
Won 8 Lost 0
ABOVE: Jim Bell clude: the tackle. BELOW: The Briton defense closes in on
the Knlamamo team in this plav.
The 1969 Briton football team fought
to an outstanding Hnish - undefeated, un-
tied, undisputed MIAA champs. It was
an exciting season for Tom Taylor, new
head football coach this year.
Homecoming marked the first confer-
ence game. Despite a water-soaked lield
the Britons rolled to a 28-3 victory over
Kalamazoo College. Then came the big
game of the season - that against the
defending MIAA champs, Alma. The
game has been called the 'fsmall college
classic of the year." Both teams were de-
termined to win. The lirst three quarters
were scoreless. Then, in the fourth, Alma
made a field goal from the Albion 26.
Albion came back to recover an Alma
fumble on the Alma 6, and Jim Bell scored
the winning touchdown, making the score
7-3. The Britons then went on to triumph
over Hope, Olivet, and Adrian.
Six Britons, Jim Bell, Craig Cossey, Jim
McMillan, Al Kastl, Pete Dolan, and Tim
Rod, were named to the MIAA team. Jim
Bell was elected Most Valuable player and
George Car was Most Improved player.
Captains of the 1970 Briton team will be
Al Kastl and Tim Rod.
To MIAA Team
TOP LEFT: Quarterback Chris Rundle congratu-
lates the defensive quarterback T om Myers. TOP
RIGHT AND BELOW is all-league ltalfback
Craig Cossey taking a rest after lmra' hittftig
action as below.
Cvzgemi' First Winnin Season Since 1964-65
FRONT ROW: Tim Forbes, Rick Ziem, Mike Wilson, Larry Brown, Mark Goldman, Dave Robillard, Bill Morris, Dave De-
Mason, Tim Baughman, Steve Hunter, Daryl Todd, and Coach Cou, Harry Turney, and Greg Macy.
Roy Millis. BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Tom Balistrere, Jay
Mike Wilson, AIhio11's all-time leading scorer and
this yeur's Most Vnlualnle Player, lakes a shot
In Coach Roy Millis' inaugural year at the reins of Albion's
basketball team, he posted a 13-10 record. This was the cagers'
first finish over .500 since the 1964-5 season. The Britons had an
opportunity to improve on last year's fifth place finish but dropped
the last four league games. The result was a fifth place tie with
Hope at 5-7, one game back of third place Kalamazoo and Olivet
who had 6-6 records.
A trio of seniors, Mike Wilson, Dave Robillard, and Rick
Ziem, led the cagers all season. They all finished among the top
ten scorers in league action. Wilson and Robillard were selected
second team all-league while Ziem received honorable mention. In
post season voting Wilson was honored with Most Valuable Player
and Ziem with Most Improved Player awards.
Next year Coach Millis will miss the three seniors, especially
Wilson. Mike has been the leading scorer the past three seasons.
This year he scored 425 points at an 18.4 average per game. For
four seasons he has netted 1,547 points to be the most proficient
scorer in Albion's history by a wide margin over Dr. John Porter's
1,215 points from 1949 to 1953. Two freshmen starters Jay Brown
and Bill Morris, along with junior lettermen Harry Turney and
Greg Macy will be counted on heavily next year. Coach Millis
called Turney the best sixth man in the league this year.
Mike Wilson, Dewe Robillezrei Make Second Teezfm
Mike Wilson Is Leading Scorer
In Albion History With 1,527 Points
BELOW: Albi011's all time leading scorer Mike Wilson adds two
points against Oakland. RIGHT: Starring fire of Rick Ziem f24I,
Mike Wilson, Dave Robillnrd, Joy Brown, and Bill Morris, proc'-
tice before the Kalamazoo contest.
-7,7 n- - -. '
SEASON 'S RECORD
,TU-.. -, ,fi
.-..-- - f-msn,
'Won 13 Lost 10 '
All Leozgnag' Rick Zienfz Given Honmfozble Mention
' ,wg . X -
V- - '. ,
r ., o r Q1 'A A -
ABOVE: Ria-k Zivm f241 is cauglll in a crowd frying to shoot.
ABOVE RIGHT: Gnfg Macy 1321 tries to block a Spring Arbor
.vhol while llurry TIll'llt'y f34J gets sol for ll IYEIDOIUIKI. RIGHT:
Second leazling .vcoror Dave Rolzillnrd f44J goes for Iwo in heavy
Irnffc. BELOW: Harry Turnoy U41 Inu nn easy Iwo for the
Swimmem Post 651 Record in ecent Years
FRONT ROW: Steve Wright. Ron Reynolds. Greg Pullings, Pete Jim Koch. Dan McQuiston. BACK ROW: Coach Bob Wikstrom,
Carlton. Tom Everett, Doug Doty. and Bill Maibnuer. SECOND Jim Reinitz, Stevc Jewell, John Kuruzim. Tim Ponta, and Bob
ROW: Gordy Bryce. Don Porter. Dale Lockwood. Clark Bisbce, Krueger.
W 1 Mos! In1p1'm'c'zl A'l1'fl71l7H'I', Jim Koch, is prncliciltg his diving
SFlASON'7S RECORD e
ALBION W 3 - OPPONENT I
- so ,Calving 24 f
82 . IllIr10isi tat'Chicagol , 22 '
' 80 Adrian e 23 ,
87 V' Alma 16 .2
37 Oakland 'V 67
64 1 Wibash A V 40
65 l V DGQPHLIW .39
40- Central Michigan . 64
72 2 North central 31
A 752 ' Wayne . 29
69. 1 Kalamazoo 35
l We C Relays A V V
MIAA Meet lst '
l WSU ' - 1'L0StN2
rm w r
l 2 Q O
Dominate MIAA Relays Inaugural MIAA Meet
Co-captains Pete Carlton and Greg
Pulling Lead Gillmen in Scoring
The swimmers posted their best record in recent years,
9-2, under the guidance of Coach Bob Wikstrom. Again this
year the Britons dominated the second annual MIAA-relays
and also the lirst MIAA league meet. But probably the high
point of the season was the third place finish in the tough
Great Lake's College Association Meet.
The heart of the team was composed of seven seniors
led by co-captains Greg Pulling and Pete Carlton. Pulling
scored 139 points and Carlton l36fMa points to lead the
Britons this year and close their brilliant four year careers at
Albion. Carlton was voted thc tcam's Most Valuable swim-
mer for the second year in a row.
The prospects are somewhat dim for next year with half
of the fourteen letter winners graduating in June. Coach
Wikstrom will be depending heavily on next year's eo-cap-
tains Dale Lockwood and Clark Bisbee for strength in the
sprint and distance events. Also back is the Most Improved
member, Jim Koch, who is a diver.
BELOW: Doug Doty if flying into water on liis leg of a 400-yard
relay. BELOW RIGHT: This ix the senior nucleus: llejt to rightj Bill
Maibauer, Steve Wright, Pete Carlton, Doug Doty, Greg Pulling, Tom
Everett, and Ron Reynolds. RIGHT: Making practice fun are John
McLaughlin, Jim Koch, and Jim Reinitz.
Gmpplerf NEMTU Pull
SEASON'S RECORD -
A 28 Kalamazoo 15
38 Alma 8
38 Calvin ' 10
36 Delta , ' 8
36 Calvin 10
1 1 Adrian 27
43 Olivet 5
19 Wayne 18
31 Kalamazoo , 9 .
32 Hope 14
W 23 Defiance , 13
Won 10 ' - Lost 1
BELOW: Captain Craig Cossey, in Ihe process of pinning,
waits for the signal from the referee. RIGHT: Who is in con-
trol, the Briton, or his rival?
Upfet in eazgue Meet' Lore by Five Pointy
The Albion College wrestlers finished their finest
season on a strong note at the MIAA meet. The
grapplers posted a superb I0-l mark in dual meet
competition. At the league meet the Britons almost
avenged their only loss of the season to Adrian. Six
wrestlers went into the finals and each faced an
Adrian rival. When the meet was over Albion had
five champs. Albion's winners were Ken Meinschein
fl34J, Jim Haskins fl42J, Gary Kresge CISOJ, Craig
Cossey tl77J, and Al Kastl Cunlimitedj. The strong
showing almost gave the meet to Albion, as Adrian
won 86-81. However, this was a vast improvement
to Adrian's Sl point margin last year.
The team was lcd by three all-MIAA selections,
Gary Kresge U7-OJ, Craig Cossey C12-21, and Ken
Meinschein Cl5-25. Kresge was voted Most Valuable
Player by his teammates and Most Valuable Wrestler
in the league by the coaches. Ken Meinschein was
the leading point gatherer and was elected eo-captain
with Kresge for next year. Heavyweight, Al Kastl,
H' S tires, 1' eslling in the 190 pound class, is trying I0 escape
was the team's Most Improved member. 'mm qi ir
from his opponent.
" l'lnlJu- I.-I Sl RIHIQ
FRONT ROW: Randy Smith, Ken Menschein, Craig Cossey, Tim Hiram Squires. Al Kastl. Warren Miller, Bruce Gamer, and
Ames, and Jim Haskins. BACK ROW: Dennis Pysz, Gary Kresge, Coach Tom Taylor.
x" 2Q1 kg . '
,'- -1, 1
. , . iq "1
X' V FQ
K I I sf i
5, a- A
41 We K.
.5 ' I al Q A.
Freshmen awe Fun Be ore Stud ing egim
Andrews, Allen E.
Arndt, Natalie T1
Backus, Pamela L
Baker, Joyce v
Bammel, Barbara ' 'W 'j'
Baxter, Gerald L. ""'ll
Beck, Mark David
Bekken, Robert John
lf'-Y H0l11C'C0I11il1g time, and Marsha Green sells balloons 10 letting them go at the first Albion touchdown. Freshmen
students and alumni who demonstrate their school spirit by relax at the year's beginning before the work sets in.
" ' A-1
Bement, Jerrold F.
Birks, Barbara A
Brown, John T. III
Bryan, Lee E.
Cleven. Mnrc J.
Cornwell. Janet E.
Dalgleish, Doug. Jr.
DeFoe, Susan K.
Dixon. Mark Evans
Duttlinger. Dennis M.
Elliot. William A.
Starts Begirm in 0 Fmflomvzn Week
T., W f, . , ,.,,,?
--"' 5 X'
This jrf'.vl1mrm'.x' falllcr is licfgimzing In wundvl' wlmrller every-
lllfllg will fit in um' room.
. A Y
'lu' '." 1 ,
Gentry, Marsha G.
Giles, Philip L.
Hammond, William. Jr.
Hancock, Randolph IV
Fmflomen earn mvlition of Painting Rock
L , iallllil
Johnston, C. Renea
Littlefield. A. J.
Meyers. Mary Ellen
L-...L I'-if i -
Experiment! Po!e Problem!
lf."f"""" . ' ' "-fi T ' "i
F 'mer' 'H'
Those chem problems can be difficult, but it
helps to work in u group of three.
or Leah SIMDZEWII
- 1 Murray, Linda
1 Musto, Ron
9 Myers, Christine
Chapel Stimulotef New Thou his for Freshmen
, ,, Via, , avr W-,im
Pearson. Kay l
Peterson, Karen I
Pierce. Mark ' l E
Popek. Beth r '
" ' ' '.'f..-I -aeam
Ill' ' ' i'i"":"T7. sri: fer' - ---'f
There are always some people who would prefer to sleep
1111111 to listen lo llle chapel speaker.
us, ,Y .5
' S it SS MTW
A ' V-,m',,n,l ie ji' .f- it
,, 5 . I
-Liv ' ,A ,
S 'i i 3 he l
Strayer, John, III
Streeter, Carol Ann
Van Dien, Charles
Cbrzktmm Brin 5 Tradition
to Freflomen ally
l Wood, Phyllis
1 D, . H - Clirislmas would 1101 be the same at Albion if Ilia fresh-
M4 -'.- ' ,
-- men doors were not decorated, It seems Ilzat the fairy
t e h'-t V.
I ' F A ri x
' F, .54 X Q,
Q l A f iv'
ill' s' h ' f ff ' -Q51
' 3 LH..
.. I- -fm
N' queen has visiled this corridor.
Alsip, Gerold A
Bauckham, Tom A -
uture Pla nt
L 'xi i
What kind of concoction is
this? Ron Megregian, Clzad
Boult, and Tim Wir! explore
various chemicals and their
Casey, K. C.
Clarke, Linda A.
Hillman, Rolfe III
. ig , ---- 1-11
When fall colrws to Albion, il IIIUIIPIS lem-'es to rake. These
two .vlllzlenis relax aflcfr Ilwir raking job.
Kerr, A. Keith. Jr.
l l "'
l l U I My
N 'l I A" 4
x 4 A
Kotila J 'me
. I -
if 5: Q
Don Moore and Bruce Montgomery find
that you just cannot study contrnuously
Everyone needs a break.
Winter rings Snong apeng Exams, Vacation
Wttlz the first big snowfall at Albion, the activities on campus traying. The snow also brings the realization
change. Students begin to tltink of skiing, skating, and ter is coming to a close.
that the semes-
f- 4. ' l X - X A, It I ., '
1 I 'l N. .fbi 'serif
W jg, li 'tb X ll Iv H
frail' ' P P g
' ' 1 4 l lt I 1 ,N 1.
i115 . ,J .
1 Ml J, ' il
Wancutt, B. J.
156 5 '
Reliever Temiom for Sophomore!
It is n big follies! to .we wllicrli frazernizy or illcleperzdelzi
group will win the inlrumllrzll league c'lmmpionsl1ip.
Pro efforig Students ZZYCMIJ World Problem!
Dr. Cook, Dr. Miller, mul Iwo Albion .vImlz'uIs try Io .volvo
their p1'olrIw11.v over o cup of coUc'c'.
A Chandler, Lynne
Naramore, L. Stanley
Norton, Mary Lou
t V tl
Sue Whilesell models one of the outfits shown at the
Panlwl fashion show given this fall.
ri ' i -. I
I , . -
N ' ,j '
v A W if K
Mp, ffgi V 'Q
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' t ' ""' ,.
i ith:-. 1 ite- A
:A 1 T
ft t' iff-1
i' 73'-f"":.', '
2 K A o 1
f 1 5 . 51
4- ! ' si
' - 4 Z1
1' amizvztzom ive umom' Intereytin utlety
O'Niel, Philip, III
Seniors Muft Adapt to
PATTI AIKMAN CLAIRE ALLEYNE JEAN ALLISON
, f- - P 4:
BOB ARMITAGE LINDA J. ARNOLD LINDA F. ATKIN BOB BAKER
JUDITH ANN BAKER RICK BALCQM ROBERT BARKER, JR. JOEL BARLOW
Li e e and ACJDZBWQZLJ
Tlw gas lights lwllind Baldwin Hall glare into the dark
l0l1l'llll0S.T of night.
,. '-17' '4
DUNCAN M. BEAGLE
SALLY BATTEN HOUSE
JOHN BEGG JUDITH BENDER RICHARD G. BENSINGER
MARSHA JOAN BERRY PETER H. BICK ROBERT EUGENE BINDA PAUL BON-TOUR
Prwpectf 0 the
f ' ' 'W
ELIZABETH ANN BURCH
T--Y ...-. -
Future Clmllen e All Seniom
DONALD H. CALDER
WILLIAM S. BRILHART. JR. ERIC BRITNER
!'l31f"'f-'ff-F" -- '-:T-5' -L
MARY R. BUTLER JANIE BUTT
JANE CALLAHAN GARY L. CARDWELL
PETER H. CARLTON
JUDY A. CHAPPELL
MICHAEL L. CASWELL
CORDELIA CHENAULT Men from the Michigan Avenue Annex, Lewis Collins Jon Lzppert
and William Brilhurt, seem 100 happy about the smashed window
GEORGE D. CIRILLI ANN ELIZABETH JAMES E. CLEVENGER, JR. SANDRA R. COFFEY
While in the quad, students mils! be Careful of wha! fhey do, for the BRADLEY JAMES COLLINS LEWIS COLLINS
painted eyes are ever present.
TALLY CONE WILLIAM C. CONLEY GREG CONNELLY STU COONEY
" 4" ' ' 1
MARION SHELTON COPE MARNIE CRANDALL DENNIS CRAUN DAVIE DAVID
Graduates Must Think About Makin It Alone
EDWARD DAVIS MARK DAVIS DAVID DE COU AUDREY DELCOURT
" ' I 1 f' 'ff-ff-F, -'H
DAN DELIGIANIS BEVERLY DENNEY CYNTHIA B. DERBYSHIRE MIMI DILG
Psycl10log1'.v1 Sigmunrl Koch, Chapel speaker, captivated Ihe audience will: his drive PETER DOL AN
and vibralzcre - clmrriclerislicw 100 IIIICOIHIHOII in the typical Chapel speaker.
Professors Sow Germ Ideas in Seniors' Minds
qq q A .
MARION ALICE DOONE DAVID C. DUNLAP STEVEN ROBERT
X I XX hi
CRISTEN EDDY Senior Cris Eddy shows how a girl MARY EDDY PATTI ELDRIDGE
can study fashionably in slacks.
KUULEI ENOS DAVID W. EUANS DONALD EVANS THOMAS R. EVERETT
STEPHEN FAIRBANKS DONNA FILE
.,f I .
JEREMY B. FLETCHER BRIAN FOX
JOAN FUCI-IS BARBARA GALE CAROL GIBSON PATRICIA GIFFIN
BONNIE GLASGOW JAMES E. GOURLEY
David Middlebro0k's ceramic art work speaks
lo observers in mpioca Iriumph.
Murals by Snodgrass inspired some bewildered the expansiveness of silent infinity.
IANET GRAHAM others. Slill others stood in meditarion, lost in
RANDALL HANSEN SUZANNE HANSEN CRAIG F. HANSON
MARY HARRIS ROBERT H. HARTWIG JOHN R. HARWOOD CAROL HAWLEY
ibeml Arty Cu Wicu Zum Provider utlets
It . .4
JEAN A. HAWLEY SUSAN KAISER HAYES THOMAS HAYES TERRELL K. HEBERT
I IL.- WL V.,-
JAMES E. HEENAN PHIL HEWETT ROGER HIGGINS WILLIAM HILLS
CRAIG TERRIE HOFFMAN JON HOKANSON PAMELA Hou'
Art major Cymly Cllency is en-
DONALD CHARLES MARILYN HORN JOHN HOWES fflIl.YfllA'IfC about ceramics, as .vcclz
HORGER in liar slnile.
' ' ' ":Qx.,.' """ J
JENNIFER HYND DAVID D. JACKSON JOHN JENKINS ROGER ALLAN JIRIKOVIC
CHRISTINE K. JOHANSEN ELSIE JOHNSEN DAVID K. JOHNSON STEVEN R. JOHNSON
Senior! Struggle for Maftery in Majbr Fzeldf
JACK R. JONES, JR.
BRYAN L. KIEHL
TERRY KARPOWICZ FRANK JOSEPH NANCI KAE KEZLARIAN
GREGORY G. KILBY JUDITH KILRAIN ADRIENNE KLEIN
Anticqmted Graduation Blower Silent Trumpet
5 MARGO KRUSE GRETCHEN KURTH PEGGY LAMB
Rvberf KOCII EYES 11 debaifng OPPOV1-'fm' ERIC LANGE R. DANA LAURIE TIM LEAHY
with caution and suspicion.
JULIE LESTER CURT LIND CHRISTOPHER W. LOLE WILLIAM S. MAHARAY
KATHLEEN L. MAHER BILL MAIBAUER NANCY MARCH RANDY MARQUARDT
BONNIE MARTIN MICHAEL DAVID WALTER MARTIN, JR. GREGORY MASON
LARRY F. MASON JACKIE MATISSE
Modern art seeks new dimensions, but Albion students can
handle it. D
MARTHA MCCLEW KATHIE MCGREGOR DOUGLAS MCINTOSH
S "h""""""" ' .
C url Hall
JAMES MCMILLAN RONALD MICHAEL MARTHA LEE MELZOW
, ,-, X ny
--f I' -135-11.
PAMELA R. MESEC
DONALD S. MILLER SALLY ANNE MOFFETT DENNIS E. MOORE
V Y Y Y , WV , -- 1- - - 5 , - , - - qmpgf
' A ,r J ,
- Q-,o .J
CAROL MORGAN KATHLEEN MARY MUNRO TOM MYERS DEBORAH ANN NEAL
Seniors I nveftzgate Man Facets of Eolucation
DRUCILLA NEAL LOIS NESHKOFF
Psychology major Carolyn Pa!-
rick demonslrates apparatus.
. N . 'htm
1 1 fA" ark '
. E, X X A
., V V v A' Q Q
TIMOTHY NGURE NGARE I
3 Q 'g ' 1- ujxlf AQ 177
0' 'P J
Abstmct onceptf Form Concrete Foundation
STEPHEN S. OLDS SANDRA L. O'NIEL
Classmates fix' intent eyes on Sue
Thompson as she leaps for a high one.
KEITH E. PATERSON
TT 'K' "T 'QTY'
HEATH ER PALM ER
CAROLYN SUE PATRICK
KITTY PAULSON BETI-IYL KIRKLAND JOHN MICHAEL PEARSON
A ' R5
KATHRYN J. PEDEN MICHAEL H. PERRY RANDOLPH PENN PIPER NANCY PIPPEN
Mr. Gonzales elicits u classroom atmosphere of informality, de- though in the experimental stage, his philosophy has been ma
nmmling from each student a sense of group responsibility. Al- terialized in this Spanish 103 class.
WALTER L. POMEROY
LEE A. PORTERFIELD ANNE KAY POSZ
WILLIAM S. RAFAILL ELIZABETH ANN RAINEY
SHERRI RIEGER SANDRA ROBINSON MERIBETH ROSENBERG
Senamrs Jun Vecn Clms Couch
and Sine Sloan hem the urgu
ments of u fellow senator
But ot All Seniom Experience Meaning ere
RYAN LLOYD BILL SCHUELLER KEM WAYNE SCOTT BARBARA SEHNERT
MARY LYNNE SETTLES DAVID Y. SHUGOL ROGER SHULTZ BILL SITFERLEY
Diane McPlmrli11 relaxes in the main lounge oy' Twin T owers. A
SUSAN J. SKELTON STEVEN T. SLOAN
The Pursuit of Knowleel e If ot Restricted
HAYDEN R. SMITH LACINDA SMITH THERON P. SNELL JOHN S. SPIKA
' "ii 'mffhi v Q: . T T '
JOHN SRABIAN DAVID J. STELLINGWORTH PAUL STEVENSON BONNIE S. STITT
THOMAS M. STRAIGHT SUE STUBBERFIELD SUSAN STUEWER
The C ofjce Home pre.s'e11ts an nlmasplzcre conducive to thinking about or dis
c'u.x'si11g viral i.x'.s'1ms. Carol Ruiz takes advantage of tl11'.s'.
, l ' -
SAMUEL M. SYMONS BETTINA JANE THOMAS
SARAH E. THOMAS ANNE THORNTON BRUCE TOBIN EMILY L. VANCE
CANDY ROBERT JOHN VOKURKA IANICE WAGNER DAVID WALDRON
VAN DEN BERGHE
ercqntive Seniors Find Thor Li e L' Exeitin
BARBARA J. WARREN GERALD WEAVER MARY BETH WEBB
Dr. Moore and other home team supporters wear faces of dismay, BARBARA WELLS
bordering on anguish, as they watch the action below.
CATHY WEST PATT WEST MARY ETHEL WHITE
1 M.'1 AIAAE
Jn.. W LX.
JUDITH C. WELTCHEK
1-iv--1' - - --f:1???cg-:rg
TIM WILLIAMS MICHAEL P. WILSON TIMOTHY WIRT LINDA ANN WRASSE
STEPHEN WRIGHT LOIE DUDLEY YATES LYN YEAGER STEVEN W. YOUNG
Chapel programs are a valuable
a.s'pec1 of Albion College.
JOHN W. ZENTGRAF FREDERICK C. ZIEM. JR. WENDY ZIEM
Senior Activities irec or
French: Kappa Delta: Le Cen-
acle: French Club.
ALLEYNE, EUCLINE CLAIRE
French: Big and Little Sisters:
Intemational Students Club,
president: Commisar at Dean
ALLISON, JEAN F.
History: Delta Gamma: Phi
Mathematics: Pi Beta Phi, presi-
dent: Kappa Mu Epsilon. presi-
dent, secretary-treasurer: Michi-
gan Scholar in College Teaching:
Starr Commonwealth: P.E.O.:
Choir: Choral Society.
ARMITAGE. ROBERT A.
Physics. Mathematics: Tau
Kappa Epsilon, president: Omi-
cron Delta Kappa: Phi Eta Sig-
ma: Sigma Pi Sigma, president:
Kappa Mu Epsilon: Albion
Fellow: Who's Who: Michigan
Scholar in College Teaching:
General Motors Scholar: Publi-
cations Council, president, secre-
tary: Society of Physics Students
president: Interfratemity Coun-
cil: Zeta Eta Rho Omicron: Big
Brother Program: Russian Club:
ARNOLD. LINDA J.
History: Phi Alpha Epsilon,
secretary: Alpha Lambda Delta.
president: Phi Alpha Theta:
Mortar Board, secretary: Michi-
gan Scholar in College Teach-
ing: Intemational Students Club.
secretary: Span: Young Repub-
licans: Education Club: Little
Sisters: Susie House Council:
Co-chairman of Blood Drive.
ATKIN, LINDA FAY
Home Economics: Alpha Chi
Omega: W.A.A.: Home Eco-
nomics Club, president: Union
BAKER, J UDITH ANN
Art: Home Economics Club.
BAKER, ROBERT J.
Economics: Tau Kappa Epsilon:
Zeta Eta Rho Omicron: Reach.
BALCOM. RICHARD A.
Political Science: Republican
Club: Ski Club.
BARKER. JR., ROBERT
Biology: Tau Kappa Epsilon:
Phi Eta Sigma: Beta Beta Beta:
Zeta Eta Rho Omicron: Inter-
fraternity Council: Albion Hoc-
key Club: Big Brothers.
BARLOW, JOEL F.
Mathematics, Chemistry: Phi
Eta Sigma: Presidential Recog-
nition Award: Mathematics and
BARNES, LAWRENCE A.
Economics: Tau Kappa Epsilon:
Omicron Delta Epsilon: Michi-
gan Scholars Program: Interna-
tional Students Club: College
Republicans: German Club.
BATTENHOUSE, SALLY L.
English: Alpha Xi Delta: Reach.
BEAGLE. DUNCAN M.
Economics: Alpha Tau Omega
Council. executive vice-presi-
dent: Varsity Football: Varsity
Philosophy: Sigma Chi: Phi Eta
Sigma: Woodrow Wilson Nom-
inee: Philosophy Club: Albion
College Republicans, treasurer:
Michigan Federation College
Republicans: Student Senate:
Academic Affairs Committee:
Home Economics: Sigma Alpha
Iota, secretary: Education Club:
Home Economics Club: Choir:
Carol Singers: Spen.
BENSINGER. RICHARD GLEN
Economics: Alpha Tau Omega:
Who's Who: Football co-cap-
tain: All M.I.A.A.: Fellowship
of Christian Athletes, secretary,
BERRY, MARSHA JOAN
History: W.A.A. Vice President.
BICK, PETER HAMILTON
Biol0gYl Delta Sigma Phi: Phi
Mu Alpha, Vice President: Al-
bion College Band and Orches-
tra: Jackson Symphony.
BINDA, ROBERT EUGENE
Economics: Twin Towers Dorm
Council: Economics Club: Ski
BONJOUR, PAUL F.
Biology and Chemistry: Track:
Biol0gYS Phi Mu Alpha. Secre-
tary, President: Choir.
BOWMAN, JAMES E.
BRILHART, WILLIAM S.
Biology: Albonian Staff, Sports
Speech: Sigma Nu: National
Methodist Scholarship: Who's
Who: A.E.M. Co-Chairman:
College Sports Information Di-
rector: Education Club: College
BURCH, ELIZABETH ANN
Biology, English: Phi Alpha
Theta: Beta Beta Beta: Michigan
Scholar: Choral Society.
BUTLER, MARY R.
Speech: Alpha Xi Delta, Presi-
dent: WEXL Station Manager,
Program Director: Pleiad Staff:
Speech: Kappa Alpha Theta:
Phi Alpha Theta: AWS Activi-
ties Board: Union Board Com-
mittee: Homecoming Court.
Biology: Beta Beta Beta: Who's
Who: Alpha Lambda Delta, sec-
retary: Mortar Board. treasurer:
Education Club: Big 84 Little
CALDER, DONALD H.
History: Sigma Chi, Secretary:
Track: Cross Country, Co-
CALLAHAN, JANE MARIE
Psychology? Kappa Alpha
Theta, Treasurer: Union Board.
CARDWELL, GARY L.
Philosophy: Philosophy Club.
CARLTON, PETER H.
Mathematics: Sigma Chi, Vice
President: Sigma Pi Sigma:
Kappa Mu Epsilon: Swimming,
CARMICHAEL, BURWELL L.
Economics: Economics Club:
Twin Towers Dorm Council.
CASWELL, MICHAEL LYNN
Biology, chemistry: Tau Kappa
Epsilon: Beta Beta Beta: Zeta
Eta Rho Omicron: Michigan
Scholar: Young Republicans:
Track: Basketball: Inter Fraten-
ity Council: New Students Di-
CHAPMAN, SANDRA J.
English: Delta Zeta, vice presi-
dent: Contributor's Club.
CHAPPELL, JUDY ANN
English: Kappa Alpha Theta.
CHENAULT, CORDELIA C.
CIRILLI, GEORGE D.
Biology: Delta Sigma Phi: Who's
Who: Albion College Players:
Theta Alpha Phi, president: Phi
Mu Alpha: Presidential Selec-
CLELAND, ANN ELIZABETH
Biology: Alpha Xi Delta: Who's
Who: Greek Goddess Candidate:
Homecoming Queen Candidate:
Student Senate, corresponding
secretary: Prentiss M. Brown
Distinguished Visiting Professor-
ship Committee: R.E.A.P. steer-
CLEVENGER, JAMES E.
Philosophy, political science:
Delta Sigma Phi: Who's Who:
Alfred Sloan Scholar: Albion
College Players, president: Theta
Alpha Phi, vice president: Phi
Mu Alpha: Philosophy Club:
Student Committee on long-
range Institutional Planning:
Albion Comm'unity Theatre:
Michigan Scholars in College
COFFEY, SANDRA R.
French: Le Cenacle: College
Choir: A.E.M.: French Club,
president: Infinite Variety: Span:
Community Tutoring Program.
COLLINS, BRADLEY JAMES
History: Alpha Tau Omega: Phi
Alpha Theta: Soccer Team.
French: Pi Beta Phi, vice-presi-
dent: Who's Who: Union Board.
executive secretary: A.W,S..
treasurer: Education Club: Le
Cercle Francais: W.A.A.: Dorm
Council, vice president: College
Republicans: Choral Society.
CONLEY. WILLIAM C.
Mathematics: Delta Sigma Phi:
Kappa Mu Epsilon: Michigan
Scholar: Golf Team.
CONNELLY. GREGORY T.
Economics: Tau Kappa Epsilon:
Phi Mu Alpha, treasurer: Cam-
pus Directory, cditor, assistant
COONEY, STUART B.
Eonomics and Bttsiness Admin-
istration: Delta Sigma Phi: Phi
Alpha Theta. treasurer: Eco-
nomics Club: Academic Affairs
COPE, MARION SHELTON
Art: Pi Beta Phi, A.W.S. activi-
ties board: band: ski club.
CRANDALL, MARGARET C.
Psychology: Alpha Chi Omega:
A.W.S. executive board: Little
Sisters: Starr Commonwealth:
Homecoming Court: Greek
CRAUN, DENNIS OWEN
History: Phi Eta Sigma: Phi
Alpha Theta: Omicron Delta
Kappa: Who's Who: Academic
DAVID, DAVIE LEE
Political Science: Tau Kappa
Epsilon, secretary: Albonian,
associate editor: Ambulance
History: Sigma Nu: Phi Alpha
Theta: Michigan Scholar: Bas-
Biology? Alpha Lambda Delta:
Beta, Beta. Beta. treasurer:
Church Choir: Choral Society:
Synchronized Swim Club: Geol-
ogy Club, sccretary: German
Club, senior advisor: Girl Scout
DELIGIANIS, DAN C.
Biology: Alpha Tau Omega:
DENNEY, BEVERLY SUE
Music education: Delta Zeta.
recording secretary: Sigma
Alpha Iota. president: East Hall
Dorm Council, vice-president:
College Choir: Choral Society.
Biology. elementary education:
Alpha Chi Omega. secretary:
Who's Who: W.A.A. Intramur-
DILG. MARY E.
DOONE, MARION ALICE
Spanish: Susie House Council.
DUNLAP. DAVID C.
Chemistry: Tau Kappa Epsilon.
ECKERMAN. STEVEN ROBERT
Political Science: Sigma Nu:
Football: Intramurals: College
EDDY. CRESTEN C.
English. education: College
Choir: Church Choir.
ELDRIDGE, PATRICIA J.
English: Alpha Xi Delta: Am-
French: Albion College Players:
W.A.A.: French Club.
EUANS, DAVID WILLIAM
Chemistry: Delta Sigma Phi:
Phi Eta Sigma. Albion Fellow:
Presidential Recognition Award.
EVANS. DONAl.D J.
English: Delta Tau Delta: Band.
EVERETII THOMAS R.
History: Delta Sigma Phi: Phi
Alpha Thcta. Gillman Award!
Swim Team: IFC, Intramurals.
History: Sigma Chip Phi Alpha
Theta: Starr Commonwealth:
Reach: Dorm Council: Union
Englishg Michigan Scholar: Eng-
lish honorary: Big Sistcrg Rcnch:
Spanish Club: Education Club,
Historyg Alpha Chi Omega, cor-
responding sccrctnryg Cheerlead-
ing: Education Club: Delta Sig-
ma Phi Sweetheart.
FLETCHER. JEREMY B.
Geology: Plcind. photographer:
FOX. BRIAN I.
Political Science: Phi Eta Sig-
nm: Young Democrats.
FUCHS, JOAN C.
Art: Reach: Orchcstru: Educa-
GALE, BARBARA E.
Home Economics: Della Gum-
ma: Home Ec Club: Education
GIBSON, CAROL A.
Sociology: Sociology Club. presi-
GIFFIN. PATRICIA L.
Sociology: Academic Stutus
GOURLEY. JAMES E.
Biology: Beta Beta Beta: College
Choir. treasurer: Britain singcrsp
Infinite Varietyg Environmental
English: Alpha Chi Omega:
Mortar Board: A.W.S.: Cheer-
lender: WAA Intramurals.
Physical education: Alpha Chi
Omega. president. lst vice-presi-
dent: Mortar Board: Who's
Who: Orchestra: Education
Club: Sigma Alpha Iota: WAA:
Delta Tau Della Sweetheart.
French, English: Reach: French
Club: Education Club.
Geology: Sigma Nu: Varsity
HANSEN, SUZANNE M.
Spanish: Delta Gamma.
Economics, Gcrmung Sigmtt Chig
Economics Club: German Club:
HARRIS. MARY LOU
Sociology: Kappa Delta: Spanish
honorary: Sociology Clubg Edu-
cation Club: Spanish Club.
HARTWIG. ROBERT HENRY
Biology: Dcltzt Sigma Phi, vice-
presidcntg Bela Beta Bclug Omi-
cron Ecltu Kappa: Bcrt Fiske
Memorial Award: Who's Whog
lntcrfratcrnity Council. sccrc-
HARWOOD. JOHN R.
Physical Education: Alpha Xi
Delta. recording secretary: WA
A. ARFMCW Rcprcscntalivc:
Union Board, Major Events
Chairman: Education Club:
Cheerleading: Women's Tennis
Physical Educationg Kappa
Delta, secretary, presidentg WA
A. prcsidentg Education Club.
HAYES. SUSAN KAISER
Gerrnang German Clubg Synch-
HAYES, THOMAS BRUCE
Biologyg Beta Beta Betag Phi
HEBERT, TERRELL K.
Biology. chemistry: Tau Kappa
Epsilon: Beta Beta Betag Phi
Eta Sigma. treasurer.
HEENAN, JAMES E.
Englishg Tau Kappa Epsilong
Contributors Club: Chi Epsilon:
WEXLQ Republican Club.
HENSEL, CHARLES E.
Psychology: Swim Team.
History, political scienceg Alpha
Tau Omega. secretaryg Phi Mu
Alpha: Phi Alpha Thetag Varsity
Football: Student Scnateg Seator
Hall Dorm Council.
HILLS. WILLIAM H.
Math, physics: Kappa Mu Ep-
silon: Sigma Pi Sigma.
Artg Student Senate.
HOFFMAN, TERRIE LIN
French, education: Band, secre-
taryg French Club. vice-president.
Chemistryg Delta Sigma Phi,
presidentg Phi Eta Sigma: Alum-
ni Board of Directors.
HOLT. PAMELA CAROL
Mathg Delta Zetag Kappa Mu
Epsilon: Education Club, vice-
presidenlg Reach: Big anti Little
HORGER, DONALD CHARLES
Spanish, elementary education:
Los Hispanistasg Spanish Club:
MHSAA Registered Baseball
and Basketball Ofncinlg Elemen-
tary Baseball and Basketball
Programs, director: College Re-
publicans: Education Club.
French: Pi Beta Phi: Sigma
Alpha Iota: Le Cenncleg Michi-
gan Scholars Programg French
Club: AEM: Orchestra,
HOWES, JOHN A.
JACKSON. DAVID D.
Economicsg Sigma Nu: Econom-
JENKINS, JOHN L.
Economicsg Alpha Tau Omega,
treasurer, vice-president, presi-
dentg Who's Who: Football
JIRIKOVIC, ROGER ALLAN
Historyg Sigma Nu: Varsity
soccer and baseball.
JOHANSEN, CHRISTINE K.
Psychol0gy2 Pi Beta Phi: Psi
Chig Albioniang College Chnirg
Community Tutoring Program.
JOHNSEN, ELSIE M.
Biology: Delta Zeta, treasurerg
Kappa Mu Epsilong Education
JOHNSON. DAVID K.
Chemistry: Della Sigma Phi:
Cross Country: Soccer: Albion-
ian, Sports Editor, Men's Greek
JOHNSON, STEVEN R.
JONES, JACK RICHARD, JR.
Business Administrationg Delta
Tau Deltag Economic Club:
Tennis Team, captain.
KARPOWICZ. TERRY E.
Fine arts: One man show -
Albion: Wrestling: GLCA fine
KENDRICK, FRANK JOSEPH
Sociologyg Tau Kappa Epsilong
Sociology Clubg Reach.
KEZLARIAN, NANCI KAE
Speech: Kappa Alpha Theta:
KILBY. GREGORY G.
Economics: Sigma Chi: Varsity
Tennis and Wrestling: Reach:
English: Delta Gamma, vice-
president, president Contribu-
t0r's Club, secretary. treasurer.
French: Le Cenacleg French
Club: Education Club: Tutoring.
Speech: Delta Sigma Rhog Tau
Kappa Alpha: Debate Team,
president: Freedom Forum: VI
M weekg WEXL.
KRAWIETZ, NANCY D.
English, Secondary Education:
Della Zeta, corresponding sec-
relaryg Education Club, treasur-
Spanish: Alpha Lambda Deltag
Albion Fellowg Michigan Schol-
arg Los Hispanistas, vice-presi-
dent: Spanish Club, vice-presi-
dent: Education Club.
KURTH, GRETCHEN EMILIE
History: Pi Beta Phig Big Sistersg
Pleiadg Choral Society.
Mathematicsg Pi Beta Phi, re-
cording secretaryg Mortar Board,
president: Alpha Lambda Deltag
Kappa Mu Epsilon, vice-presi-
dent: Albionian. editor: Educa-
tion Club: College Republicans:
LANGE, ERIC D.
Economics and Business Admin-
istration Delta Sigma Phi: Var-
sity Swingming: Ski Club. treas-
LAURIE, R. DANA
Biology? Sigma Chi. presidentg
Seaton Hall Dorm Council, vicc-
presidentg College Action Pro-
gram, state chairman: Inter-fra-
ternity Council: Reachg United
States Parachute Association.
LEAI-IY, TIMOTHY E.
History and Spanish: Phi Alpha
Epsilong Los Hispnnistasg Michi-
Philosophy: Kappa Alpha 'I heta.
Visual Arts: Delta Fau Delta:
LOLE. CHRISTOPHER W.
Economics and Psychology Eco-
nomics Club: Union Board: Psy-
chology Club: Reach: Fellow-
ship of Christian Athletesg Starr
MAHARAY, WILLIAM S.
Political Science, Philosophyg
Young Republicans: Philosophy
MAHER, KATHLEEN L.
Sociologyg Alpha Chi Omegag
Susie House Council, chairman.
MAIBAUER, WILLIAM H.
Biology: Swim Teamg Span.
Englishg Delta Gammag Contrib-
utor's Clubg National Student
Registerg Panhellenic Council,
presidentg Education Club.
MARQUARDT, RANDY I.
Musicg Delta Sigma Phi: Phi Mu
Alphag Theta Alpha Phig Choirg
Britain Singers: Albion College
Speechg Kappa Alpha Theta,
president: Delta Sigma Rho: Tau
Kappa Alpha: Debateg Foren-
sicsg Swim Club.
MARTIN, MICHAEL DAVID
Geologyg Sigma Chig Track: Ge-
MARTIN, WALTER, JR.
Political Science: Tau Kappa Ep-
silon, vice-presidentg Publica-
tions Council, secretaryg Zeta
Eta Rho Omicrong Starr Com-
monwealth: Freshman Dorm
MASON, GREGORY N.
English, Biology: Sigma Chig
Phi Eta Sigmag Student Senate.
MASON, LARRY F.
Economicsg Sigma Nug Varsity
Basketball and Soccer: Econom-
ics Club, vice-presidentg Fellow-
ship of Christian Athletes: Intra-
murals, sports director.
Historyg Phi Alpha Thetag Choirg
Biology: Delta Sigma Phig Beta
Beta Beta, president.
English: Delta Gamma: Educa-
MCGREGOR, KATHERINE H.
Arty Alpha Chi Omegag WAA
Field Hockey: WAA Archery,
team captaing AWS: Home Ec
MCINTOSH, DOUGLAS C.
English: WAA, secretary.
McMILLAN, JAMES H.
Biol0gYZ Alpha Tau Omegag
Student Senateg COSIP commit-
tee: Football: Track: All MIAA
Chemistryg Sigma Chi: Who's
Whog Interfraternity Council:
Varsity Soccer, Cross Country
and Baseball, co-captaing Stu-
MELZOW, MARTHA LEE
Spanishg Delta Gammag Los His-
panistasg Spanish Club, presi-
denlg German Club.
MESEC, PAMELA R.
Speech, elementary educationg
Debate: Reach, coordinatorg
MILLER, DONALD STEPHEN
Economics, Business Adminis-
trationg Delta Sigma Phi, treas-
urerg Beta Beta Betag Omicron
MOFFETF, SALLY ANN
Psychologyg Beta Beta Beta.
MOORE, DENNIS EUGENE
Delta Sigma Phi: Omicron Delta
Phi: Michigan Scholar: Presi-
dential Recognition Award: Phi
Mu Alpha. president: Theta
Alpha Phi, president: Contrib-
utor's Club, president: Albion
College Players, treasurer, vice-
president: Choir: Choral Society:
MORGAN, CAROL K.
Sociology? Sociology Club:
Teacher's Aide-Albion Jr. High
School: Hollowed Rock Coffee
House, art coordinator: College
Forum IBaptist Youth Fellow-
MUNRO, KATHLEEN MARY
English: Education Club: East
Hall House Council.
MYERS, THOMAS C.
History, Physical Education:
Alpha Tau Omega: Football:
Baseball: MIAA Student Repre-
sentative: Fellowship of Chris-
NEAL, DEBORAH ANN
Art: Kappa Delta.
NEAL, DRUCILLA R.
Biology, History: Kappa Delta:
Phi Alpha Theta: WAA, chair-
man synchronized swimming.
NESHKOFF, LOIS JEANNE
English: Albion College Players.
NGARE, TIMOTHY N.
Economics: Omicron Delta Ep-
silon: International Students
Club: German Club: Afro-Amer-
ican Union: AEM: Econ. Club.
OLDS, STEPHEN S.
Economics: Delta Sigma Phi,
treasurer: Sigma Pi Sigma: Kap-
pa Mu Epsilon: Omicron Delta
Epsilon: Union Board.
Political Science: Delta Gamma,
secretary: Young Republicans:
ORR, PHYLLIS RAE
PALMER, HEATHER ANNE
History: Pi Beta Phi: Orchestra.
History: Phi Alpha Theta, vice-
president: Choral Society.
PATERSON, KEITH E.
Biology: Sigma Chi: Golf Team,
Psychology: Alpha Xi Delta:
Psi Chi: Who's Who: Union
Board, vice-chairman, treasurer:
Faculty Committee on Cultural
Affairs, secretary: Psychology
Club: Ambulance Service: Ski
History: Phi Alpha Theta: Phi
French: Reach: Big and Little
PEARSON, JOHN MICHAEL
Religion: Reach: Big Brothers.
PEDEN, KATHRYN J.
English: AEM, co-chairman: A
PERRY, MICHAEL H.
Economics: Alpha Tau Omega:
Omicron Delta Epsilon: Foot-
ball: Baseball: Economics Club:
Pleiad. Business Manager.
PIPER, RANDOLPH PENN
History: Sigma Nu, president:
Who's Who: Phi Alpha Theta.
PIPPEN, NANCY L.
Classics: Delta Zeta, president:
Michigan Scholar: Phi Alpha
Theta: German Club.
POAST, JENNIFER B.
History: Phi Alpha Theta: Mich-
Geology: Pleiad. photo editor:
Geology Club, president.
PORTERFIELD, LEE A.
Biology: Alpha Tau Omega:
Beta Beta Beta: Student Senate:
Football: Track: Fellowship of
POSZ, ANNE KAY
Psychology: Delta Zeta: Theta
Alpha Phi: Psi Chi: Albion
College Players. secretary: Pan-
hellenic Council: Choral Society.
PULLING, GREGORY P.
Economics: Sigma Chi: Swim-
PUTNAM, RUTH C.
RAFAILL, WILLIAM S.
Biology: Tau Kappa Epsilon:
Phi Eta Sigma: Beta Beta Beta.
RAINEY, ELIZABETH ANN
Mathematics: Alpha Chi Omega,
treasurer: Kappa Mu Epsilon:
Who's Who: Susie House Coun-
cil: Home Economics Club.
REED, KAREN V.
French and English: Alpha Xi
Delta: Alpha Lambda Delta,
vice-president: Beta Beta Beta:
Le Cenacle: Contributor's Club:
Student Senate: French Club:
Ski Club: Education Club: Fac-
ulty Committee on Academic
Visual Arts: Swimming.
RIEGER, SHERYL A.
Spanish and English: Kappa
Alpha Theta, secretary: Home-
coming Queen: Young Republi-
cans: Ski Club: Psi Iota Xi.
English: Homemaking Court:
French and Spanish: Pi Beta
Phi: French Club: Education
Club: Big and Little Sisters.
SCHAFER, CHARLES E.
History: Delta Tau Delta.
SCHROEDER, TYAN LLOYD
Biology: Tau Kappa Epsilon:
Beta Beta Beta.
SCHUELLER, WILLIAM R.
Physical Education: Alpha Tau
Omega: Football: Golf, captain:
Albion Community School.
Mathematics and Chemistry.
SCOTT, KEM WAYNE
Psychology: Basketball: MAA:
SEHNERT, BARBARA A.
Home Economics Education:
Delta Gamma: Alpha Omicron:
Home Ec. Club: Education
Psychology: Psi Chi, secretary:
SHUGOL, DAVID U.
Biology: Phi Mu Alpha.
SITTERLEY, WILLIAM J.
Economics and Philosophy: Tau
Kappa Epsilon, treasurer: Young
Republicans: Philosophy Club:
SLOAN, STEVEN THOMAS
Political Science: Delta Sigma
Phi, president: Omicron Delta
Kappa: Who's Who: Student
Senate, chairman: Student-Fam
ulty Committee: Interfraternity
SMITH, HAYDEN R.
Mathematics: Tau Kappa Ep-
silon: Sigma Delta Psi: Zeta Eta
Rho Omicron: Track, co-captain.
Mathematics: Alpha Lambda
Delta: Albion Fellow: Kappa
Mu Epsilon: Field Hockey.
SNELL, THERON P.
History: Phi Alpha Theta: Mich-
igan Scholar in College Teach-
SPIKA, JOHN SAGER
Chemistry: Alpha Tau Omega:
SRABIAN, JOHN S.
Biology: Alpha Tau Omega:
STELLINGWORTH, DAVID J.
Economics: Sigma Chi: Econom-
STEVENSON, PAUL HOWARD
Alpha Tau Omega, vice-presi-
dent: Beta Beta Beta: Football.
English and Education: Kappa
Alpha Theta: Homecoming
Court: Community Work Pro-
STRAIGHT, THOMAS M.
Economics: Delta Tau Delta,
Sociology: Kappa Alpha Theta:
Economics: Alpha Chi Omega.
SYMONS, SAMUEL MICHAEL
Economics and Business Admin-
istration: Delta Sigma Phi: Phi
Alpha Theta: Albion College
Players: Republican Club.
English: Alpha Chi Omega, So-
cial Chairman, AWS Executive
Secretary, Panhel representative,
Reach. Big and Little Sisters.
THOMAS, BETTINA JANE
Home Economics: Kappa Alpha
Theta: Alpha Omicron: Home
Economics Club, secretary, pres-
THOMAS, SARAH E.
German: Alpha Chi Omega.
vice-president: Home Economics
TOBIN, BRUCE C.
History, Political Science: Tau
Kappa Epsilon: Phi Alpha
Theta: College Choir: Carol
Singers: Publications Council,
trustee: Varsity Soccer: Young
Republicans: Zeta Eta Rho Om-
Art: Alpha Chi Omega: House
Home Economics: Pi Beta Phi,
corresponding secretary: Michi-
gan Scholar: Alpha Omicron:
Home Ee. Club.
VOKURKA, ROBERT JOHN
Economics, Business Adminis-
tration: Economics Club: Intra-
WAGNER, JANICE I.
German: Delta Gamma: Michi-
WALDRON, DAVID PAUL
Political Science, Speech: Phi
Sigma Epsilon: Theatre Guild:
Debate: Forensics: Ski Club:
Delta Zeta: Sigma Alpha Iota:
Economics: Alpha Tau Omega.
WEBB, MARY E.
Mathematics: Phi Alpha Ep-
silon, president, treasurer: Kap-
pa Mu Epsilon: Sigma Alpha
Iota, treasurer: Choir, secretary:
Choral Society. secretary: Span,
president: Britain Singers: Blood
English, elementary education:
Pi Beta Phi, president: Educa-
tion Club, president: Home Ec
WELLS, BARBARA A.
French: Delta Zeta: French
Club: Choir: Choral Society.
WELTCHEK, JUDITH E.
English: Education Club.
French, Secondary Education:
Education Club: French Club,
secretary, treasurer: Reach:
Span: College Choir: Infinite
Variety: Community Tutoring
History: Pi Beta Phi: Home Ec.
Club: Synchronized Swimming.
WEST, PATRICIA ANN
Medical Technology: Alpha Xi
WHITE, MARY ETHEL
Mathematics: Delta Gamma.
treasurer: Kappa Mu Epsilon:
East Hall Dorm Council.
WILLIAMS, TIMOTHY M.
Chemistry: Delta Tau Delta.
WILSON, MICHAEL P.
Economics: Sigma Nu: Basket-
WIRT, TIMOTI-IY C.
WRASSE, LINDA A.
Sociology: Delta Gamma, 2nd
vice president: Sociology Club:
Reach: Twin Towers Dorm
WRIGHT, STEPHEN G.
Mathematics: Kappa Mu Ep-
silon: Swim Team.
YATES, LOIE DUDLEY
English: Sigma Alpha Iota: Col-
lege Choir: Education Club:
Choral Society: Christian Sci-
YEAGER, LYN A.
English: Delta Tau Delta.
YOUNG, STEVEN W.
Geology: Sigma Nu: Football:
Geology Club: AEM Steering
ZENTGRAF, JOHN W.
English: Tau Kappa Epsilon:
Education Club: College Choir,
vice-president: Phi Mu Alpha:
Choral Society: Infinite Variety,
ZIEM, FREDERICK C.
History: Alpha Tau Omega:
ZIEM, WENDY S.
English: Alpha Xi Delta: AWS
Legislative Board: Pleiad.
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Town 85 Country Branch-Next to Felpausch
Main Branch-Next to Post Office
Ano 'BRUSH COITIDAITY
jackson Albion Homer Parma
Michigan's Oldest BanIclServing South
Central Michigan Since l848
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE
CORPORATION FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
Congratulations to the
Class of 1970
Hallmark Card Shop
QUALITY at your feet
Bass Weeiuns - Bates Floaters
Florsheim - Hush Puppies - Pedwin
Airstep - Smartaire - U.S. Keds
35 jfowerd '
Corsages lv-...fx 2 Bouquets
R FTD A ,
xr Q-M X1
407 Perry Street NA 9-2131
308 South Superior Street
phone: NA 9-3938
5 l 4 is Z
' 7 . , X
Class of 'I970
Plumbing and Heating, Inc.
Class of 1970
216 S. Superior
To the Class of 1970
As It Meets The Challenges
ofthe New Decade
Maple City Auto Co.
BUICK - PONTIAC
GMC - OPEL
Best Wishes From Albion
jlCLtel'lA6lgel'l- is JECUBAP5
Don and Athalie McAuliffe
215 S. Superior
101 N. Superior
Class of 1970
Home Laundry and Ilnj Cleaners
-COLLEGE LINEN SERVICE -
203 E. Erie St. 629-6950
Congratulations from . . .
Union Steel Products Company
Serving lndustry cmd
Supporting Higher Education
'un College Book Store
TEXTBOOKS - STATIONERY - SUPPLIES Il
SWEATSHIRTS - GIFT ITEMS
located on the lower level of Goodrich Chapel
affhf I .. ..
Congratulations To The
CLASS OF i970
Union Electric, Inc
235 W. Jackson Street
Battle Creek, Michigan 49016
Electrical Contractors For:
Science Center - Goodrich Chapel
Twin Towers Dormitory - Whitehouse Hall
Fraternity Housing - Susanna Wesley Hall
Compliments of . . .
Recorder Press Co.
THE ALBION EVENING RECORDER
ndthep zewn ng
ALBION COLLEGE PLEIAD
'X The Inter-Fraternity
I . .
ji' And Pan-Hellenic Councils
Unite in Their Congratulations 'ro the
CLASS OF 1970
ALBION S LARGEST QUALITY JEWELER -
BEST WISHES FROM
Hssnclarfn Illfcnnnlcnl Sfnvlcfs, Inc.
2211 Miller Road, Kalamazoo, Michigan 49003
HEATING 0 AIR CONDITIONING 0 PLUMBING 0 SHEET METAL
WOLD BOWERS DE SHANE COVERT 345 Sfafe St.
ARCHITECTS ENGINEERS PLANNERS INC. Grand RapidS, Mich
' V . f ini ' i '
-H wrt ,. it-5, 3, ' mfr, !,,.Il'i"'?,
- ,-it f," Q I .I r ' K' .1'.i: . ufykl' 1 ' .
-ie-r. , L - , ' 'lt ft
,xi I , 2,5124 i ,ft : - : ' 'Y-'fn -' .
I rl -I '-1 I I .1 M hz
--rf ' '7 Y i If ..4"I7-1' ' A K 55
L, N il "'2, 1 4 . 4 " iff, N .
..,-'lkl . . Marlin - Q' . ..,,' . 1 - X '1
E ', - , 3 .U , M- Er? . " "H1' .N .451
I f s A I F
gre' .' 1.-4...
" ..j,7,g-- ""' ' 1
architect: DAVID W. OSLER
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Congratulations from . . . ,
. W. Vander Venn Construction lln.
3307 East Kilgore Road, Kalamazoo, Michigan 49002
Telephone 616 - 349-8789
The dimension of the cast metals
industry today, which is constantly
enlarging and expanding with the in-
troduction of new concepts' and tech-
niques, can be primarily 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 re-
sponsibility in solving the complex
problems within the framework of a
20th century technology.
ayes Albion Corporation
ALBION MALLEABLE n1v1s1oN
WELL DONE AND GOOD LUCK!
AC pl Ph t g aph'c Service
om ete oor I
Facult and Administration
Aiuto, Russell 31
Anderson, Albert 43
Anderson, Thomas 17,59
Angel, Duane 22,63
Aris, Maynard 35
Bale, Ferdinand O. 27
Balistrere, Thomas J. 44,-45,124,129
Ballard, David 34
Ballou, Kenneth 31
Balster, Robert 19
Baumgartner, lngeborg 27
Beese, Betty 44
Bennett, Stephanie 25
Bobbitt, Vernon 23
Bolduan, Johathan 21
Bolitho, Albert 20
Bonta, Frank 18
Borthwick, Bruce 36
Branch, Maurice 35
Brown, Dan 19
Brown, Larry 25
Bryce, Kathleen 26
Bush, Elliott 24
Cell, Edward 43
Cheek, John 42
Cook, James 24
Cook, Paul 29
Crowder, Marjorie 67
Crump, Dr. John 29,64
Davis, Dr. Ralph 43
Dick, Wesley 37
Dillery, Dr. Dean 31
Dininny, Dr. Robert 29
Dooley, Dean 44,45,12O,122
Duff, Charlotte 44
Duke, Bruce 18
Dunckel, Kathleen 44
Elkin, Judith 36
Elkin, Dr. S01 41
Engel, Dr. Dorothy 29
Fennimore, Dr, Keith 25
Fitzgerald, Jon 22,63
Fraser, Morley 44,116
Erick, Frank 16,42,62
Frick, Willard 39
Fryxell, Dr. Ronald 34
Gaswick, Dr. Dennis 29
Gilbert, Dr. William 32
Gildart, Robert 25
Gillham, Dr. William 42
Glassick, Dr. Charles 16
Glathart, Dr. Justin 33
Gleason, Thomas 44
Gonzalez, Renato 28
Grossman, Samuel 22
Guerrier, Huguette 26
Guyselman, Dr. Bruce 31
Harrington, Michael 22
Hart, Dr. John 25
Hartman, Paul 19
Heise, Karl 28
Held, Charles 18
Held, Nancy 41
Heston, Dr. Joseph 39
Hileman, Mrs. Elizabeth 19
Hogberg, Dr. David 38
Hostetler, Dr. John 39
Irwin, Dr. Joseph 24
Isaac, Elkin 44
James, Dr. Coy 37
Kammer, Dr. David 33
Kaump, Mrs. 41
Keller, Dr. Jean 28
Kim, Jay Jeegook 42
Kragness, Dr. Sheila 26
Kronewetter, Justin 23
Leach, Richard 23
Leavitt, Glenn 27
Leeds, Charles 17,54
Lindgren, Jon 25
Loukides, Paul 24
Lucas, Dr. Frances 39
Ludington, Dr. Martin 33
Maag, Jacqueline 21
Machek, Frank 23
Manning, Dr. Helen 22
Marks, Miss Sarah 17,55,59,67
Mason, Dr. Philip 51
McCarley, James 35
Mclntyre, Dr. William 16
Miller, Dr. Eugene 24
Millis, Roy 129
Minadeo, Richard 35
Moore, Dr. Keith 34
Mortensen, Dr. Richard 31
Moss, Robert 19
Munk, Dr. Arthur W. 29,43
Narasimhamurty, Dr. Tamma 33
Noordhoorn, Max 27
Norris, Dr. Louis 16
Notestein, Dr. Robert 40
Padgett, Dr. Jack 43
Parker, Dr. John 15,32
Passenger, Henry B. 19
Pettersen, Dr. Howard 33
Polk, J. W. 28,35,12O
Prince, Richard 24
Quale, Dr. Robina 37
Radtkc, Eugene 27
Reid, Dr. John 40
Rieker, Dr. Charles 33
Rieger, Edna 27
Rittenbery, Gerald 19
Rodgers, Pauline 32
Rottenbiller, Henry 27
Sarnaeki, John 28
Schutz, Dr. Charles 36
Sheehan, Wayne 37
Sherman, Mrs. Barbara 18
Siegel, Dr. Michael 39
Sovey, Kenneth 18
Speer, Volker 35
Squires, Walter 126
Stefienson, Dr. Daniel 29
Stewart, Paul 23
Stocking, Charles 34
Srohl, Johan 42
Stowell, Dr. Ewell 31
Strickler, David 20
Sullivan, Patrick 38
Swan, Dr. Charles 40
Taifs, Anthony 21
Taylor, Dr. Lawrence 32
Taylor, Thomas 44,126,135
Troxell, Jerry 21,51,52
Van Den Venter, Joan 34
Volkmann, Fredric 19
VValdelancl, Lynne 25
Wenzel, Dr. John 15,34
VVhitcomb, Alice 26
VVikstrom, Robert 44,121,132
Wilson, Jerry 40
Wilson, John 40
Wise, Blanche 32
Woodward, Dr. Addison 38
Workman, Dr. VVilliam 32
Wyckoli, Dr. Susan 33
Zikrnuncl, Dr. Joseph 36
Abbott, VVi11iam M. 138
Abler, Wesley A. 74
Achenbach, Laura 13. 150
Adams, Anne M. 150
Adams, John 17. 76
Adams, Robert B. 76
Aikman, Patti L. 162
Aishton, Richard W. 79,120,122,123
Alanson, Michael VV. 76,124
Alleyne, Claire E. 62,162
Allison, Jean F. 162
Alsip, Gerald K. 150
Althen, Phillip C. 79
Ambrose, Donald M. 55
Ames, Timothy W. 65,83,135
Amos, Catherine E. 98,103
Anderson, David R. 55,76
Anderson, Joan K. 63,138
Andrews, Allen E. 51,138
Andrews, Virginia L. 54
Andrews, VVilliam Z. 51,83
Angleman, Pamela 138
Antle, Teresa L. 138
Arey, Charles E. 116
Armitage, Robert A. 59,64,66,83,138,162
Arndt, Natalie K. 138
Amold, Linda J. 90,162
Arnold, Linda L. 62,6-4,68
Arter, Timothy D. 138
Arthurhultz, Phillip J. 54
Artz, Amy J. 94,95
Atkin, Linda F. 89,162
Atlee, Susan T. 34
Atwood, James S. 76
Austin, William L. 57,157
Avery, Linda K. 98,157
Babian, Barbara J. 54,138
Backus, Pamela R. 138
Bailey, David F. 85
Bailey, Kathryn J. 96
Baker, Judith A. 138,162
Baker, Robert J. 162
Balcom, Richard A. 162
Ballas, Peter 69
Ballou, Kenneth C. 74
Bammel, Barbara L. 138
Bannow, Thomas R. 83
Barker, Tobert A. 83,162
Barlow, Joel F. 162
Barnes, Lawrence A. 62,113,163
Barry, Beryl G. 76
Barth, Marilyn E. 96
Bates, Barbara G. 150
Battenhuuse, Sarah L. 163
Bauckham, Thomas A. 85,150
Baughman, Timothy 129
Bauman, Nancy E. 93,150
Baxter, Gerald L. 138
Baxter, William S. 80,81
Beagle, Duncan M. 55,72,1 16,163
Beard, Janet L. 138
Beck, Mark D. 126,138
Begg, John R. 79,163
Bekken, Robert J. 138
Bell, James 126,127
Bell, Leslie K. 67,86,87
Bcllestri, Michael J. 73
Bement, Jerrold F. 139
Benden, Peter 124
Bender, Judy A. 53,68,163
Benjamin, Emmett I-1. 116
Bennett, Barbara E. 54,89
Bennett, Cheryl L. 69,139
Bennett, David W. 53,83
Bendit, David C. 81,116
Bensinger, Richard G. 66,72,124,163
Bergersen, Joanne 139
Bergersen, Leonard L. 83
Bcrner, Daniel R. 74
Bernitt, Thomas 121
Berry, Marsha J. 163
Berlin, Dwight 63
Bick, Peter H. 75,163
Bilkert, Amy M. 88,89
Binda, Robert E. 163
Birach, Joseph A. 124
Bird, David W. 80
Bird, Jaclyn S. 32,93,157
Birks, Barbara D. 139
Bisbce, Clark 132
Bischoff, Kurt K. 52,85
Blackwood, Kriss 96
Bland, Brenda 112
Blouch, Kristina L. 51,150
Bock, Mark E. 122,123
Boeldt, Gregory R. 157
Bollers, Alan 85,150
Bonjour, Paul F. 163
Bonser, Dale A. 53,164
Boult, Charles E. 80,81
Bowen, Nancy J. 139
Bowman, James E. 164
Boynton, Nancy J. 139
Boynton, Patricia 1. 139
Brady, Robert C. 83,116,150
Branch, Mark R. 139
Brand, James L. 72,126
Braun, James M. 76,77
Brenneman, Wayne L. 69,139
Brenner, Dennis R. 126
Brewer, Piper E. 87
Brierley, Jane L. 94,95
Brilhart, William S. 61,164,165
Brimer, Eric T. 62,66,80,81,164
Bristol, Linda C. 98
Brogdon, Leonard M. 139
Brogan, Margo L. 56,139
Bromery, Helen A. 150
Brooks, Derrol 124
Brott, Christine A. 150
Brown, Charles M. 139
Brown, David C. 76,77
Brown, Elizabeth L. 157
Brown, Jay 129,130
Brown, John T. 139
Brown, Marsha J. 157
Brown, Nancy C. 96
Brown, Patricia J. 94
Brown, Peter J. 76
Brown, Rebecca J. 139
Brown, Stephen M. 73,121
Brown, Sue A. 67,89
Bryan, Lee E. 139
Bryan, Ross E. 111 85,150
Bryce, Gordon 132
Buck, Michael D. 54
Buckingham, James 69
Buekers, Christine A. 150
Buell, Janice R. 90
Bunce, David R. 84
Burch, Elizabeth A. 164,195
Burden, Thomas H. 150
Burdick, Barbara A. 164
Burt, Jane 56,157
Burton, Gary I. 83
Bush, Jean L. 93,151
Butler, Jull M. 89
Butler, Mary R. 89,164
Butt, Janie L. 94,95,l05,164
Buzas, Eli E. 73
Byee, Linda K. 94,95
Byrn, Beverly J. 105,157
Calabria, Susan J. 64,66,164
Calder, Donald H. 79,120,122,l64
Caldwell, Patricia A. 86
Callahan, Jane M. 94,164
Camp, Richard R. 139
Campbell, Ann B. 59,151
Campbell, Jolm S. 75,157
Campbell, Patricia H. 48,49
Campbell, William N. 124
Capper, Brenda L. 151
Capron, Lane P. 90
Cardwell, Gary L. 164
Carl, Lisa A. 139
Carlson, Kenneth R. 122,139
Carlsen, William M. 73
Carlton, Peter H. 34,132,l33,165
Carmichael, Burwell L. 165
Carney, lrene F. 69,139
Carnwath, Thomas H. 54
Carpenter, Linda M. 139
Carr, George M. 73,126
Case, Julie M. 139
Casey, Margaret E. 151
Cassells, Donna M. 53
Cassells, Julia A. 50
Caswell, Michael L. 120,165
Cech, Katherine L. 151
Cervera, Gomez S. 84
Chandler, Lynne M. 62,87,157
Chapman, Sandra J. 165
Chapman, Susan E. 87
Chapman William H. 151
' Judy A. 94,165
Charbeneau, Thomas D. 76,121
Chase, Mark 69
Chase, Randolph P. 139
Chasse, Ronald S. 120
Chenault, Cordelia C. 165
Cheney, Cynthia S. 103,160,172
Chris, Saundra A. 94
Christenson, Karla F. 139
Cirilli, George D. 48,49,50,66,74,165
Clapp, Michael C. 69,139
Clark, Nancy J. 55
Clark, Sarah E. 140
Clarke, Linda A. 87,151
Clarke, Nancy L. 55,89
Clay, Ruth A. 67,112,194
Cleland, Ann E. 66,89,105,165
Cleland, Judith L. 140
Clemans, Brenda C. 53,68
Cleven, Marc J. 140
Clevenger, James E. 48,49,66,165
Coffey, Sandra R. 53,165
Cogger, Paul R. 52
Coleman, Catherine S. 57,140
Collins, Bradley J. 166
Collins, Karen L. 53
Collins, Lewis C. 165,166
Colton, Christine M. 60
Cone, Natalie C. 66,98,166
Conley, William C. 75,118,124,166
Conn, Mary L. 90,91,103
Connelly, Gregory T. 83,166
Conrad, John C. 124
Cook, Carolyn J. 53,140
Cook, James A. 116
Cooney, Stuart B. 35,166
Cooper, Carol K. 140
Cooper, Peter S. 82,83
Cope, Marion S. 98,99,166,195
Cornwell, Janet E. 140
Cortis, Denise S. 69,140
Cortopassi, Ann L. 94,151
Cossey, Brian C. 66,12O,128,134,135
Costas, John M. 76
Couch, Christopher J. 54,180
Courville, Janet E. 61,151
Coury, Mary E. 140
Cowley, Eric B. 48,49
Cox, Chad W. 157
Craig, Brian K. 69,140
Crandall, Margaret C. 86,87,105,166
Craun, Dennis O. 64,66,166
Crawford, Candace B. 87
Crispin, John R. 124
Cromley, Joseph H. 151
Crosby, Philip M. 83
Cross, Cheryl A. 140
Cruickshanks, Carol A. 32
Cubbison, Michele 69,140
Culpepper, William O. 57
Cummings, Bruce D. 74
Curtiss, 'Thomas B. 53
Curts, Ellen E. 140
Daglow, Arthur M. 82
Dalgleish, Douglas S. 140
Dane, Laurel C. 48,49,157
Daniels, Claude T. 57
Dannecker, Lynn C. 94
David, Davie L. 166
David, James E. 79
Davis, Clordean 67,151
Davis, Edward S. 167
Davis, Helen M. 52,69
Davis, Mark J. 167
Dawson, Dianne K. 67,69,140
Day, James A. 83
DeArment, Randall L. 119
DeBorde, Catherine J. 55,90
DeCou, David P. 80,120,129,167
Defoe, Susan K. 69,140
Delcourt, Audrey S. 167
Deleurere, Wesley L. 84
Deligianis, Dan C. 167
Demarcst, Bruce D. 126
Deming, Michael S. 79
Denney, Beverly S. 53,93,167
DePree, Douglas J. 140
Derbyshire, Cynthia B. 66,167
DeYoung, Rebecca 69
Diack, Nancy J. 157
Dickinson, Christine 90,157
Dilg, Mary E. 90,167
Dill, Kenneth W. 151
Dillon, Janet S. 140
Diloreto, Robert R. 75
Dixon, Mark E. 140
Dobbins, William A. 80
Dobis, Steven J. 83
Dolan, Peter B. 66,126,167
Donlon, Barbara D. 94,194
Donnelly, Kathleen A. 140
Doone, Marion A. 168
Doty, Douglas C. 65,66,132,133,195
Drury, Diane L. 151
Dunlap, David C. 83,168
Duttlinger, Dennis M. 140
Dyson, Barbara A. 157
Eckerman, Steven R. 80,168
Eddy, Cristen C. 168
Eddy, Mary E. 168
Edmondson, Janalyn 48,49
Egnatuk, David G. 72,120,126
Eichenberger, Jan L. 60,94,95
Eldredge, Matthew S. 80
Eldridge, Clarence 126
Eldridge, Patricia J. 89,168
Elkins, Margaret J. 140
Elliott, William A. 140
Endean, Jeffrey J. 74,157
Engel, Karen E. 58
Engle, David 69
Engwall, Douglas B. 51,52,157
Enos, Wanda K. 168
Ernest, Gail 140
Ernst, Lynne C. 61,141
Euans, David W. 66,168
Evans, Donald J. 76,168
Everett, Thomas R. 74,l32,133,169
Fairbanks, Stephen R. 79,169
Fazekas, Jolm 85
Feist, Melinda S. 141
Feld, Gregory K. 52
Feldkamp, Kathleen 69
Fennell, Rita K. 151
Fetzer, Janice L. 94,95
File, Donna L. 87,169
Finlayson, Donald M. 141
Firestone, Barbara L. 94,95
Fisher, Frank P. 141
Fisher, Joseph C. 120
Fitzpatrick, James E. 141
Flaherty, Robert J. 83
Fletcher, Jeremy B. 32,169
Fliss, Volker 62
Flores, Jose 85
Foe, Diane K. 98,157,61
Foight, Judith G. 96
Font, Dianne 55,94
Fonteneau, Bemard 62
Forbes, Timothy S. 80,129
Ford, Diane L. 69,141
Forsyth, William A. 80,81
Foster, Susan D. 103,151
Fox, Brian J. 169
Fox, Richard M. 83,118
Francis, James R. 74,124,125,175
Francis, Paul 69
Frank, John E. 76
Franz, Richard J. 76,77
Freese, Duane D. 83
Freer, Gayle C. 89
Fuchs, Joah C. 169
Funsett, Douglas R. 151
Gale, Barbara E. 90,169
Ganley, Corynn M. 151
Garcia, Antonio M. 126,141
Gardner, Lisa H. 87
Gamer, Bruce 69,135
Garrison, Mark W. 78
Gaskell, Jon M. 54,65,76
Gates, Gena J. 55,98,99,157
Gawlicki, Michael F. 84
Gcissinger, Patricia H. 96
Gentile, Bruce F. 141
Gentry, Marsha G. 141
Georgeff, Craig G. 116
Gettinger, Gail S. 141
Gibbs, Rebecca F. 52
Gibson, Carol A. 169
Gieseler, Ann C. 98,158
Gifiin, Patricia L. 169
Gifford, Patricia K. 96
Gifford, Ronald D. 126,141
Gila, Philip L. s1,52,141
Gillard, Gretchen L. 89,102
Gillett, Barbara 52,151
Gladstone, David G. 53,62,82
Glasgow, Bonnie E. 169
Glass, Janet T. 53,151
Glines, Cynthia L. 193
Gnau, Tara B. 53,158
Goll, Jeanne H. 90
Goldman, Mark P. 129,141
Goldstein, Richard G. 61
Goodfellow, Victoria 89
Goodspeed, John M. 80
Gorham, Jennifer 103
Gourley, James E. 53,651,169
Graf, Harriet L. 141
Graham, Janet L. 64,67,87,170
Graham, Jeffrey D. 53,69
Graham, Nancy L. 94
Graham, Reavis L. 141
Gramborr, Frederick 124
Grand, George T. 83
Gray, Robert D. 72
Grcdy, John S. 141
Green, Marsha B. 64,66,87,51,184
Green, Nancy K. 158
Greenawalt, Jane A. 68,141
Grcenhalglr, Deborah J. 94,151,194
Greenlralgh, Martha M. 94,95,105
Greenwood, Candace E. 98
Grossman, Nancy B. 141
Grimes, M. Paula P. 87
Grossnickle, Nevin E. 83
Groves, Judith A. 142
Gurlger, Charlie 126
Haetfner, Augustus C. 60
1-lalfner, Donald R. 80,124
1-lagerstrand, Sigrid A. 65,67,89,15l
Hall, Carl E. 176
Hall, Linda S. 98
Hall, Nancy F. 142
Hames, Douglas G. 79
Hammond, William E. Jr 142
Hancock, Randolph B. 142
Handren, Alison H. 170
Hanes, Douglas J. 142
Hannum, Edward J. 58,158
Hansen, Randall R. 170
Hansen, Suzanne M. 90,170
Hanson, Craig F. 79,170
Hanson, James 1-1. 151
Hare, George W. 60,124
Harris, Mary L. 96,170
Hart, James D. 72
Hatter, Phillip 66
Hartsuff, Falincla S. 98,158
Hartsuff, Kalista A. 142
Hartwell, Jeanne C. 87
Hartwig, Robert H. 6-4,66,75,170
Harwood, John R. 170
Haskins, James H. 122,135
Hastedt, Randall C. 55,75
Hauch, Thomas L. 142
Hauck, Steven A. 51
Hauth, Margretta J. 53,142
Hawley, Carol L. 65,89,170
Hawley, Jean A. 96,171
Hawley, Raelyn M. 151
Hayes, Thomas B. 171
Hayes, Susan K. 171
Heartwell, George K. 59,80
Hebert, Terrell K. 68,831,171
Hccnan, James E. 83,171
Hegedus, Michael 120
Heinze, Kirk L. 66,80,116,117
Holding, Leonard V., Jr. 85
Henderson, Edward 158
Henderson, Nancy W. 64,66
Henderson, Susan E. 61,98,l58
Hendrickson, Mark W. 74
Henley, Gwendolyn A. 87
1-lenrion, Carol A. 142
Henry, Janice E. 55,87
Henry, Lee A. 142
Hensel, Charles E. 151
Herring, Judith A. 142
Hess, Gary A. 77
Hewitt, Diane L. 96
1-lewett, Philip D. 171
1-lcyrl, Merry S. 90
Hickman, Ross A. 76,77
Hidcnfclter, William C. 142
Higgins, Roger W. 72,126,171
Hikdebrant, Megan 90
1--lileman, Elizabeth J. 52
Hileman, William A. 83,118
Hillman, Rolfe L. 151
Hills, William H. 171
Hird, Carla 55,67,158
1-lirscht, Vladimir W. 121
Hirshey, Gary A. 142
Hist, Judith L. 93
I-loellwarth, Lawrence 66
Hoemschemcyer, Craig 171
Holfman, Terrie L. 171
Hokanson, Hon E. 75,171
Keenan, Beth M. 143
Keith, Lawrence F. 53,152
Keller, Mark O. 152
Kelley, Glenda 143
Kelley, Laura E. 143
Kelly, Robert L. 79
Kendrick, Frank J. 173
Kenyon, Darrell R. 84
Kermode, Richard E. 80
Hollidge, Cary A. 142
Hollingshead, Robert 55,65,76
Hollinshead, E. A. 89
Holt, Pamela C. 171
Hood, Judith A. 152
l'lood, Robert R. 55,74
Hoover, Michael R. 83
Horger, Donald C. 172
Horn, Marilyn J. 51,172
Horsburgh, Martha S. 142
Horsley, Barbara K. 90
Hondorp, Craig 1-1. 142
Howes, Jolm A. 172
Judd o. so
Hubbard, Benjamin 76,77,116
Huemiller, Timothy C. 52,142
Hunter, Steve 129
1-luson, Cory C. 74
Hyncl, Jennifer 172
Hynd, Robert 69
Ingalsbec, Charles F. 76,77,1 18
Ingram, David L. 75
Irish, James S. 142
Italiano, Craciela 62
Jacko, Judith A. 87,158
Jackson, David D. 81,172
James, Charles P. 126,142
Janowsky, Kevin P. 122
Jarvis, Kathleen M. 96
Jend, William J. 51
Jenkins, John L. 66,72,124,l72
Jensen, Joe 68
Jewell, Steven 132
Jirikovie, Roger A. 80,81,116,124,172
Johansen, Christine K. 61,53,68,98,172
Johnsen, Elsie M. 172
Johnson, David K. 75,124,172
Johnson, Eric W. 84
Johnson, Stephen E. 55,79,120,122
Johnson, Steven R. 172
Johnston, Carolyn R. 143
Johnston, Michael L. 143
Jones, Gwyneth E. 60
Jones, Jack R. 121,173
Jones, Richard ll. 72,116
Jones, Roberta A. 143
Jones, Naomi E. 32,152
Jongewarcl, Robert 55,76
Kaiser, Kathleen M. 89
Kale, Arthur E. 76,116
Kalember, Randall A. 58,152
Karay, Ellen 1.. 93,55
Karikomi, Kevin 11. 143
Karpowicz, Terry 12. 173
Kastl, Alan 1... 126,135
Kastl, Larry A. 126
Kautzmann, Susan M. 90,91
Kenneth A. 158
Kerr, A. Keith K., Jr. 152
Kerr, Douglas S. 124,152
Ketchum, Kitty M. 62,158
Kezlarian, Barbara J. 94
Keblarian, Jeffrey A. 143
Kezlarian, Kim F. 81,116
Kezlarian, Nanci K. 94,173
Kidd, Susan M. 152
Kiera, Bryan L. 5,121,122,173
Kilbourn, Elizabeth F. 143
Kilby, Gregory G. 79,121,173
Kilmer, Ned A. 73
Kilrain, Judith M. 90,91,173
King, J. Scott 126
King, Kathryn A. 89
Kinson, Frances J. 152
Kim, Linda J. 158
Klee, Michael W. 73,126
Klein, Adrienne A. 173
Kline, Steve P. 72,126
Klingbeil, William H. 143
Klotz, Gary 69 -
Knapp, Barbara C. 96
Knees, John W. 79
Kneller, Linda H. 51
Knobel, Cathy E. 143
Knock, Rick H. 73,116
Knorr, Ellen O. 56
Koch, James J. 63,79,132,133
Koch, Robert T. 63,79,l73,174
Koehler, Elizabeth O. 13,40,61,152
Koets, Karen L. 143
Kolts, Molly M. 103
Kosky, Joseph T. 126
Kostilnik, Patricia A. 93
Korila, Mona J. 98,99,152
Kovach, Terri 69,143
Krahnke, Karla B. 143
Krawietz, Nancy D. 173,193
Kresge, Gary D. 76,77,135
Krueger, Robert 132
Krumwiede, Richard W. 83
Kruse, Margo L. 66,174
Kuehl, Robert B. 120
Kuhn, Diane M. 143
Kuhn, Robert E. 53,158
Kurth, Gretchen E. 98,174
Lalorest, Janette 69
Lalirance, Maurice E. 48,49
Lahti, Keith D. 84
Lahym, Christine M. 56
Lamb, Margaret L. 61,64,98,l74
Lambo, Donald V. 79
Lamoine, Louis R. 143
Landgren, Nancy E. 61
Lane, Lawrence 118
Langaa, Lynne S. 143
Lange, Eric D. 74,174
Large, Suzette A. 96
Larimer, Frank 124
Larrnbee, Richard A. '79
Larson, Susan C. 143
Lash, Evan L. 51,52,143
Laurie, Ralph D. 78,174
Leahy, Timothy E. 174
Lear, James S. 73,126
Lee, Jennifer J. 56,143
Lee, Marion E. 126
Lee, Sherry A. 143
Lughutu, Sally L. e7,se,s7,1o5
Leonard, Shelley S. 152
Leopard, Robert L. 61,143
LeP1a, Sally A. 22,67,96
Lester, Julie B. 94,174
Lewis, Charles C. 79
Lewis, Gwenyth 68,98
Lichtenstein, Thomas K. 54
Lieder, Kathleen A. 69,143
Lind, Edward W. 144
Lind, Henry C. 76,174
Li.ng, Steven C. 53,144
Linn, Nancy M. 88,137
Lite, Meredith E. 53,158
Littlefield, Ann J. 144
Lockwood, Dale M. 55,132
Loewith, David F. 74
Lofts, Sue A. 96
Lole, Christopher W. 174
London, Linda 69
Long, David F. 84
Longman, Mark W. 152.
Loselle, Randolph E. 144
Ludwig, Robin A. 52,144
Luhman, Jane B. 152
Lum, Jennie 48,49
Lyons, Benjamin H. III 144
MacDonald, John A. 54
MacDonald, Marsha A. 144
MacMartin, Malcolm C. 79,122
MaeNaughton, Nancy L. 90
MacQueen, Barbara J. 48,49
Macy, Gregory L. 80,116,129,131
MaGee, William E. 122,144
Magoon, Louise C. 51
Maharay, William S. 124,174
Maher, Kathleen L. 87,103,175
Maibauer, VVi1liam H. 68,132,133,175
Maier, Michael C. 144
Maloof, Joanna M. 144
Mangan, DeeAnn 87
Mann, Deborah K. 64
Mansfield, Cheryl B. 94
March, Nancy A. 55,90,175
Margeson, Michael D. 76,77
Mark, Christopher A. 144
Marks, Penelope R. 144
Marquardt, Randy 1. 48,49,53,175
Martens, Barbara J. 52,923,152
Martens, Jeanette E. 153
Martin, Bonnie 94,175
Martin, Cynthia K. 51,144
Martin, Daniel W. 116
Martin, Douglas L. 52
Martin, James S. 126
Martin, Michael D. 79,175
Martin, Walter 59,83,175
Maslowski, Kurt L. 73,126
Mason, Gregory R. 175
Mason, Lawrence F. 80,129,175
Matisse, Jacqueline E. 175
Matthews, Melissa E. 60,66
Mauksch, Larry B. 144
Mazer, Mark A. 84
McAllister, Dennis C. 126
McCain, John W. 74,176
McCleery, Carol A. 153
McClellan, Donald D. 75,116
McClew, Martha S. 90,176
McDonald, Carolyn M. 69,144
McFa1l, Lynn M. 96
McGil1icuddy, Denis M. 80
Mccilliard, John 1-1. 53,82,158
McGraw, Stephen D. 144
McGregor, Katherine H. 87,176
Mclntosh, Douglas C. 176
Mclntyre, Martha A. 51
McKee, Susan W. 153
MeKendry, John H. 153,63
McLaughlin, John M. 41,133
McLeod, Joseph J. 76
McMillan, James H. 54 '77 126.176
McMorran, Pamela T. 88,89
McNeill, Douglas W. 76,77
McNeill, Nancy R. 144
McPharlin, Diane R. 181
McQuiston, Daniel H. 132,144
Megregian, Ronald M. 55,66,116,117,176
Meier, Christine M. 96
Meinschein, Kenneth V. 80
Melas, Cynthia E. 87,153,158
Melzow, Martha L. 90,176
Menschein, Kenneth 135
Merdian, Janice 69
Merszei, Geogery E. 62
Mesec, Pamela R. 176
Messing, Robert E. 53,82
Mestrezat, William J. 144
Meyer, Gail K. 90
Meyers, Mary E. 144
Mikesboclt, Becky L. 51,144
Millecam, Aart 62,66
Miller, Donald S. 74,176
Miller, John J. 58,144
Moiller, Larry C. 77
Miller, Patricia A. 53,144
Miller, Ross E. 52,120
Miller, Warren 135,153
Miner, Catherine C. 144
Minnich, William 13. 153
Mistele, Barbara G. 144
Mitchell, Jane D. 51
Mitchell, Karen E. 145
Mitchell, Richard W. 145
Mitchell, William D. 48,49
Moeller, David 1-1. 80,81,l16
Moffett, Sally A. 176
Moles, Diane C. 145
Moler, Frank 69
Molloy, James R. 53
Monson, Eric D. 76
Montgomery, Bruce 75,153
Montgomery, Julie E. 87
Dennis E. 48,49,176
Moore, Donald R. 75,153
Moore, Kathy 66
Moore, Marvin 69
Moran, Marsha 145
, Nancy B. 87
Morgan, Carol K. 177
Morley, Deborah D. 96,153
Morley, Marshall W. 145
Morris, Margaret J. 67,87
Morris, William 129,130
Morrison, Janice A. 94
Morrison, Malcolm J. 84
Morse, Thomas C. 120,126
Mosher, Madeleine J. 153
Mosley, George 13. 74
Muenzer, Jerome 126
Munro, Kathleen M. 177
Murbach, William E. 55,83
Murnighan, Patrick D. 145
Murphy, Thomas G. 76
Murray, Donald R. 79
Murray, Linda K. 145
Murtaugh, Christopher 51
Ronald G. 145
Philis A. 89
Myers, Christine S. 145
Myers, Joanne S. 94,95
Myers, Thomas C. 72,116,126,128,177
Nakamura, Janice F. 145
Nall, Gwendolyn E. 51,145
Naramore, Lloyd S. 158
Neal, Deborah A. 96,177
Neal, Drucilla R. 55,177
Neal, Rebecca S. 69,145
Neithercut, Geoll' 66
Nelson, Craig H. 72,83,116
Nemeth, Kenneth E. 145,126
Nesbkoil, Lois J. 48,49,50,177
Newell, Terry W. 73,126
Newhouse, Chris 1-1. 75
Newton, Terry L. 126
Ngare, Timothy N. 62,177
Niccum, Janice E. 153
Nicolls, Anne S. 89,153
Nilsson, Emily M. 67,145
Nobel, Susan A. 145
North, Barbara W. 89,153
Norton, Mary L. 158
Novak, Rita M. 67,153
Nunn, John C. 83
Nyclam, Linda K. 69,145
Nye, Karen M. 146
Ogren, Barry M. 80
Olds, Stephen S. 178,74
Olson, Barbara L. 153
Olson, Christine L. 52
Ondrias, Mark 69
O'Neill, Janet M. 67,146
O'Nie1, Philip D. 83,159
O'Nie1, Sandra L. 90,178
O'Rour1te, Martin K. 124,146
Orr, Phyllis R. 178
Osirichaivet, Thavatch 62
Owen, Betsy G. 53,154
Owens, Albert H. 146
Paik, TaeABong 62
Palmer, Heather A. 98,99,178
Pangbom, Robert 66
Parker, Carol N. 178
Parliament, Bette J. 154
Parnltopf, Anne E. 146
Parnkopf, Joan L. 94
Paterson, Keith E. 118,178
Patrick, Carolyn S. 65,66,177,178
Paulson, Kitty L. 178
Pearson, John M. 178
Pearson, Bethyl K. 178
Pearson, Kay E. 68,69,146
Peden, Kathryn J. 62,179
Perry, Michael H. 72,179
Perry, Robert M. 146
Phelps, Richard 69
Phillips, Bradley A. 75
Phillips, Mark P. 74
Pigeon, Ronald B. 52,159
Piggott, Richard M. 79,120
Piper, Randolph P. 50,66,179
Pippen, Nancy L. 179
Pittman, Sally 154
Pitzer, Susan T. 94,95
Plantrich, Robert F. 126
Poast, Jennifer B. 179
Pogoncheif, Metodi C. 75
Pollard, Craig 76,77
Pomeroy, Walter L. 68,179
Ponitz, John A. 82,83,159
Ponta, Tim 132
Popek, Karen L. 62
Popek, Kathleen 13. 146
Porter, Donald L. 75,79,132
PorterHeld, Lee A. 72,124,179
Porteriield, Marsha A. 94,95
Posz, Anne K. 55,93,179
Powers, Michael 69
Pressentin, Susan B. 53,146
Price. Jennifer M. 154
Pringle, Mary M. 67
Pritchett, Penelope 89
Pulling, Gregory P. 79,132,133,180
Pulsiphcr, Lewis E. 69,146
Purkis, Jane A. 159
Puschaver, Janet 69
Putnam, Ruth C. 180
Puvogel, Douglas VV. 76,77
Pysz, Dennis S. 126,135
Radom, Thomas B. 54,81
Rafaill, William S. 180
Raglin, Perry C. 146
Rainey, Elizabeth A. 66,180
Ramakcr, Barbara L. 94
Randall, Michael G. 146
Redding, Christine 159
Reetl, Karen V. 89,180
Reeve, Edward J. 83
Rehltipf, Paul G. 83
Reid, Barbara A. 146
Reimold, Douglas 69
Reinhart, Janet L. 94
Reinitz, James M. 79,132,133
Renguso, Elliott S. 146
Repkc, Carol A. 21,61,98
Rewoltl, Sherrie L. 94
Reynolds, Philip J. 83
Reynolds, Ronald 132,133
Richards, Douglas L. 116
Richardson, Clinton D. 65
Rieger, Sheryl A. 9-1,105,107,180
Rizzolo, June M. 67,136
Rohandt, Katherine M. 146
Roberts, Nancy J. 90
Robertson, Robert C. 75
Robillard, Davicl 1'1. 126,l29,l30,131
Robinson, Ann 154
Robinson, Jane E. 154
Robinson, Sandra M. 105,180
Robinson, Walter O. 147
Roc, Richard L. 74,120
Roc, Thomas C. 79,102
Rogers, Richard S. 83,154
Rose, Meretlyth A. 159
Roscman, Joanne M. 94
Rosenberg, Meribeth 98,180
Ross, Kathryn A. 63,94,l59
Ross, Laurel A. 69,147
Ross, Michael J. 73
Ross, Stephen E. 159
Rosso, Craig M. 76
Roth, Deborah N. 154
Roth, Harold R. 54
Rudy. Charles S. 78
Ruhl, Patricia E. 147
Ruminell, Barbara A. 98
Runtlle, Christopher L. 73,126,128
Rupp, David C. 78
Rusltowslti, June M. 147
Russell, Eric D. 50
Russelli, 1-larriet A. 147
Rutledge, Shelley L. 94
Rutz, Carol A. 90,155,183
Saarinen, David M. 55,75,159
Saboll, Daniel E. 147
Salvadore. John NV. 126,147
Savcla. Susan L. 147
Schafer, Charles E. 76,180
Schaller, Diane 96,155
Schaiblc, Jane M. 90
Schaller, Vllalter E. 84
Schawe, Deborah L. 93,155
Schellentrager, Dorothy 155
Schiessler, John A. 159
Schlaybaugh, Rex E. 54,5580
Schmidt. Harold E. 147
Schmidt, Lyle E. 54,74
Schoen, Mark V. 79
Scholl, Robert J. 73,126
Schondelmeycr, Dana S. 147
Schratn, Lynn A. 52,147
Schroeder, Ronald ll. 147
Schroeder, Ryan L. 181
Schroen, Sylvia K. 94
Schueller, VVil1iam R. 118,119,126,18l
Schulte, Karen E. 67,147
Schultz, Roger A. 181
Sehwalenstoclcer, Ellen 69
Sehwall, Susan 90,155
Sehwanwaelrler, Donna 147
Scott, Kem W. 181
Scott, Sherry E. 69,147
Scott, Van S. 84
Seagrave, Dianna J. 96
Seaton, Jay 66
Seaton, Wendy A. 94
Seebohm, Karen E. 147
Sehnert, Barbara A. 90,181
Settles, Mary L. 16,181
Severance, Andrea 147
Shaltis, Lawrence VV. 155
Shaw, Stephen 13. 76,77
Shemhergcr, Sue A. 155
Shepherd, Earl H. 23
Sherman, Luanne M. 93
Sherwood, John C. 155
Shilling, Glen P. 54,155
Shoberg, Richard C. 120
Shriver, Melinda N. 94
Shue, Kristina A. 96,155
Shugol, David Y. 181
Sihilslry, Barbara A. 90
Simmons, Brent E. 57
Simonson, Richard D. 54
Simpson, Doris J. 52,159
Simpson, John W. 155
Sitterlcy, William J, 83,181
Skelton, Susan J. 181
Skingley, Susan J. 44,67
Slater, Richard T. 79
Slaughter, Sharon A. 147
Sloan, Steven T. 54,64,66,180,181
Smith, Hayden R. 83,120,182
Smith, James 126
Smith, Lacinda L. 66,182
Smith, Michael K. 83,124
Smith, Pamela L. 90
Smith, Randolph L. 135,147
Smits, Martha J. 147
Snell, Theron P. 182
Soukup, Ann E. 159
Spaeth, Martha I-1. 98
Spence, Barbara J. 51,155
Spencer, John R. 120
Spencer, NVilliarn VV. 8O,120,l26,155
Sperry, Jan L. 69,147
Sperry, Sandra L. 53,147
Spilta, John S. 72,182
Spiro, Martha M. 155
Sponseller, Doug M. 147
Spreelten, Gary M. 72,102,126
Squires, lalirarn W. 120,126,135,155
Srabian, John S. 72,116,182
Stalcy, Richard C. 80
Stebbins, Lauri A. 90,159
Steile, James F. 76,77
Steffe, David D. 75,175
Stein, Johnette M. 56
Stellingworth, David 79,182
Stenzel, Paulette L. 51
Stevens, Jane A. 89
Stevenson, Paul 1-1. 72,126,182
Stewart, Cheryl A. 155
Stewart, Robert 66
Stiles, Carol S. 53
Stilwill, Edward VV. 76
Stitt, Bonnie S. 9-195,105,182
Stitt, Stephanie M. 148
Stohrer, Frederick VV. 55,83
Stokes, Williani H. 32
Stoneman, Heidi A. 52
Storey, Denise C. 155
Stott, Rebecca E. 98,155
Stout, Willirtnt 159
Stoutenburg, Brian lrl. 75
Stowell, Susan 90
Straight, Thomas M. 76,182
Strauch, Susan B. 148
Strayer, John W. 148
Streeter, Carol A. 148
Striggles, Victoria A. 148
Stringer, Theodore L. 72
Strohmenger, Nan M. 96
Strong, Bethany E. 90,159
Strong, Sammye E. 44,617,155
Struble, Renee 67
Stubberfield, Sue 94,95,182
Stubbs, Nlartha A. 148
Stubbs, Susan S. 53,68
Stulce, Dana M. 84
Stuewer, Susan 1. 183
Sutter, Leslie D. 69,148
Sutton, Justin C. 72,54
Sway, Lynn R. 80,81
Swancutt, Bruce J. 85,155,156
Swift, Sara L. 90,91
Swisher, Sallie K. 148
Symons, Samuel M. 48,49,74,183
Tanaka, Ray K. 61,155
Tanner, Galen E. 116,155
Tarczy, Stephen C. 73
Teague, Barbara E. 105,159
Teare, Holly A. 51
Teener, Karen S. 90
awrexice D. 126,148
Temple, Janice L. 95
Templet, Todd C. 77
Thomas, Bettina J. 183
Thomas, David C. 69,126,148
Thomas, Richard C. 83
Thomas, Robert W. 54,124,155
Thomas, Sarah E. 183
Thompson, Bruce 13
Thompson, Mary B. 53
Thompson, Susan L. 98,99,178
Thornton, Anne 183
Thun, Anna 1. 90
Tice, Karol 67
on, James E. 76,77
Christine M. 69,148
Tincoff, John M. 84
Tobin, Bruce C. 59,83,124,183
Todd, Daryl Z. 80,129
Todd, Susan M. 96
Townsend, Robert D. 148
Trombley, Reginald J. 148
Troph, Daniel W. 74
Turney, Harry M. 116,129,131
Tuttle, John H. 121,122,155
Ulmer, Heidi A. 89
Ulmer, Mary C. 51
Ulrich, Sandra J. 94
Underwood, David A. 72,73
Ungvary, Donna M. 61
Upward, Geoffrey C. 74,124
Utecht, Greta L. 69,148
Vance, Emily L. 183
Van Den Berghe, Candace 183
VanDien, Charles W. 148
Vandis, William A. 76,77
Vanl-lam, John S. 54,156
Vcen, James C. 54,180
Venn, James C. 120
Vescio, Karen A. 148
Vierheilig, Paula C. 98,103
Vigneault, Howard B. 116,126
Vinson, Kathleen L. 53,148
Vogel, Virginia L. 148
Vogelsong, Bruce A. 148
Vokurka, .Robert J. 183
Wade, James R. 156
Wagner, Janice 1. 183
Wake, Lewis F. 148
Waldron, David P. 183,79
Walker, Katherine 148
Wallman, Chris H. 80
Walters, Michael C. 73,120,126
Ward, Randal J. 76,77,116
Ward, C. Lyn 54,96
Wares, William C. 76
Warren, Barbara J. 51,93,184
Warren, Michael J. 126
Warrick, Catherine D. 103
Warsop, John T. 159
Watkins, Dell S. 67,159
Watkins, John A. 79
Wattles, Keith E. 122.
Wattles, Linda K. 96,148,156
Watts, Douglas R. 148
Weaver, Curtis A. 53,69
Weaver, Gerald E. 72,184
Webb, Mary E. 53,68,184
Weber, Linda J. 159
Weinreber, Judy L. 98,184
Wells, Barbara 184
Wells, Linda K. 53
Weltchek, Judith C. 184
Wenzel, Nancy A. 149
West, Cathy M. 55,98,184
West, Charles E. 116
West, Ellen L. 56
West, Patricia P. 184
Wetherby, Marjorie L. 51,53,156
White, Mary E. 90,184
White, Richard H. 52,79,159
Whitesell, Susan A. 159
Wibherley, Sam J. 54,69
Wickham, Steven R. 80
Widmayer, Kaye A. 156
Wilde, Douglas B. 85,156
Wiley, Joseph E. 126
Wilkins, Juva L. 53,69
Williams, Charlotte M. 156
Williams, David E.. 73
Williams, Suzanne K. 89
Williams, Timothy M. 76,185
VVi11is, Rosalyn 103
Wilson, Barbara J. 73,96
Wilson, Michael P. 80,129,l30,185
Wirt, Timothy C. 185
Wittenbach, Carol L. 90,156
Woehrlen, Peggy A. 88,89
Wolf, Paul C. 19,2l,4-8,49
Wood, James W. 51,69
Wooley, Kathryn A. 67,94,104
Wrasse, Linda A. 90,185
Wright, H. Gray 74,124
Wright, Martha 96,159
Wright, Peter T. 76
Wright, Stephen G. 132,133,185
Wood, Phyllis L. 53
Yates, Lois D. 185
Yeager, Lyn A. 76,185
York, Richard L. 53
Yost, William H. 159
Young, Richard P. 65
Young, Steven W. 32,126,185
Zentgraf, John W. 53,82,185
Ziem, Frederick C. l29,130,131,185
Ziem, Wendy S. 185
Zimmerman, Douglas C. 149
Zook, John W. 159
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