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gba 19 9 Scozfsmouz
Russell Stccudcxcher, Editor-in-Chief
Richard Bendall, Business Mcmcfqer
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PUBLISHED BY THE
STUDENT BODY OE
ALMA COLLEGE OE
ampus, gm ve om:
1 resemfilzq fha 19 9
Gofmzef gjqfazzk flwox
. , . nationally famous Chicago publisher and benefactor,
has been selected as the person for whom this year's Scots-
man would be dedicated. Chosen because he is the most
famous of our alumni and an active Worker yet for our
college, Col. Knox presents a picture of tireless energy and
boundless enthusiasm. Being one of the Worlds leading
publishers, a top-ranking figure in the national Republican
party, a leader in the civic affairs of Chicago takes endless
time but still Frank Knox, class of '98, Wasn't too busy to
head the publicity committee for the contemplated "bigger
and better Alma." For this we are all truly grateful. For
this we say "Thanks"
COL. FRANK KNOX
5 our Meme.
We truly believe that this year We are offering something new in
yearbook themes and do so with the hope that it strikes as welcome a
response with you as it did with us. Radical in that We dared to divide
men's and Women's activities and interests we give you the following . . .
WRIGHT HALL, SENIORS,
SENIORS, CLASSES, FRATERNITIES
" I ll 'll ll 'IL
f. ,, ,Q cya earfs WL c em
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"::' -1l' 4 ' f' A ,., 9
PRESIDENT IOHN WIRT DUNNING, D. D,
SEPTEMBER, l938, saw the doors of Alma College open to an unprecedented
number of students. Not only was the increase of the student body an un-
usual feature of registration day but the physical improvements around the
campus were of such great moment that it was as a new college. All of this
was an indication of the "new and greater Alma College" that was promised
with the advent of former student Dr. fohn Wirt Dunning to the presidents
chair. Although Dr. Dunning came to our campus often last spring the real
work of reconstruction was carried on during the summer months with the
result that every building on the campus presented a new face to students
of the fall. Changes that should have been made years before were brought
about, additions were made and the general physical character of the insti-
tution was improved under the tireless supervision of the new president.
Most notable of the improvements came to the two dormitories where
new floors were laid, new lavatories constructed, recreation rooms built, and
rooms refinished throughout.
The kitchen at Wright Hall came under new management and with the
change came new equipment until the cooking facilities were equal to those
found in the best of hotels and institutions. Upstairs the Dining Room was
redecorated in cream and green in addition to new and better seating
' Hood museum, unused for so many years, was converted into the most
modern and scientifically equipped Biology Department, which heretofore
had been housed in the Administration building.
To the public eye the biggest change came to Bahllce Field where giant
floodlights converted the gridiron for night football. A fence completely en-
circling the field was built as was a new bleacher seating l,2OU, a modern
press box and a refreshment stand. With its addi-
tions Alma's athletic field ranks as one of the best
in the M. l. A. A.
ln the Administration Building the Chapel
came in for the greatest amount of change with
the addition of new seats, a new floor and an
acoustical ceiling. The Physics Laboratory found
a new home in the basement while the Education
and Sociology departments moved to the third
floor. The new and popular Art department was
located in the location of the old Biology Labora- f
tory. Walls were done over and new stairs were f
installed throughout the building.
In line with the physical changes were the
faculty additions with five new members being
added. To assist with Chemistry came Dr. B. B.
Seifert from the University of Illinois. ln the His-
tory department Henry W. Howe was added while
Miss Mae Nelson, Alma graduate of 1936, returned
to assist with French and Music.
MH. WM. ELLIS
Two new departments were created with Miss Katherine Ardis heading
the Art division and C. Carney Smith, formerly of Flint Northern High School,
heading the newly formed Speech department.
S. Byron Straw of the University of lllinois filled in the first semester of
this year for Assistant Professor Seaman who was at the University of Illinois
for his Ph. D. Mr. Seaman returned in February of this year.
K THE PREsiDENT's HoUsE
' . 1' KATHERINE ARDIS . . . instructor in Fine Arts . . . A. B., western sms
Teachers College . . . A. M., Columbia University . . . Came to Alma
' College in 1938.
T1 I 2 In '
,,l' I I
PAUL I..aVERNE RICE . . . Professor of Biology and Geology . . . B. S.,
cmd M. S., University of Idaho . . . Ph. D., Ohio State University . . .
Came to Alma in 1937 . . . Member of Sigma Xi and Alpha Zeta Honorary
Societies . . . Author of papers and bulletins on Entomology.
HELEN BAKER ORVIS . . . Instructor in Biology . . . Assistant to Dean
of Women and head of Women's Physical Education . . . A. B., Oberlin
College . . . M. S., University of Michigan . . . Came to Alma in 1937.
WILFORD E. KAUFMANN . . . Professor of Chemistry . . . A. B., and
A. M., degrees at Oberlin College . . . Ph. D., University of Illinois . . .
Headed Alma Chemistry department since l9Z7 . . . Research chemist in
many major chemical laboratories.
ROBERT LOUIS EDWIN SEIFERT . . . Instructor in Chemistry and Mathe-
I matics . . . A. B., Evansville College . . . A. M., University of Illinois
. . . Came to Alma College in 1938.
CLASSICAL LANGUAGE and LITERATURE
WILLIAM MILLARD SEAMAN . . . Assistant Professor in Latin . . I
A. B., Wooster . . . A. M., and Ph. D., at University of Illinois . . .
Member of Phi Beta Kappa . . . Came to Alma in 1936 . . . Publication
in Classical Iournal in 1937.
S. BYRON STRAW . . . Instructor in Latin first semester
. . . A. B., Wheaton College . . . A. M., University of
Illinois . . . Returned to University of Illinois to tinish
LYDER L. UNSTAD . . . Instructor in Economics . . . A. B., Concordia
I College . . . A. M., University of Minnesota . . . Akademisk Borgerbrev,
University at Oslow, Norway . . . Ph. D., Ohio State
SILAS OCHILE ROREM . . . Professor of Education . . .
1 Came to Alma in 1936 . . . A. B., Morningside College
l . . . A. M., University of Chicago . . . Ph. D., New York University.
ROY WILLIAM HAMILTON . . . Professor of English Language and
Literature . . . Secretary of the Faculty . . . A. B., and A. M., degrees
at University of Michigan . . . Foreign study at University of Marburg
. . . University of Berlin . . . Came to Alma in l9l9.
I-IEBMAN WALLACE SPENCER . . . Professor of Rhetoric and Iournalism
. . . Came to Alma in 1926 . . . A. B., and A. M., Westminster College
. . Contributor to major magazines.
MARGARET E. FOLEY . . . Professor of French . . . A. B., OhiolWesleyan
University . . . A, M., University of Illinois . . . Foreign study at
L'Institut ole Phonetique, Paris.
MAE LOUISE NELSON . . , Instructor in French and Music . . . B. A.,
Alma College . . . M. A,, University of Michigan . . . Came to Alma in
l938 . . . Composer of numerous musical scores.
HISTORY and POLITICAL SCIENCE
THEODORE SCHREIBER . . . Professor of German, coming to Alma in
1933 . . . A. B., University of Dubuque . . . M. A., University of Wis-
consin, also Ph. D .... Author, contributor, and reviewer of popular
German books . . . Author of "Carl Schurz and German Unity."
JAMES E. MITCHELL . . . Professor of History and Political Science . . .
A. B., Alma College . . . A. M., Columbia University . . . Came to Alma
in 1897 . . . Study at Cambridge, Oxford, and University of London.
. ANNETTE PERSIS WARD , -. . Librarian and Professor of Library Methods
. . . A. B., Oberlin . . . A. M., University of Michigan . . . First woman
to receive rank of full professor at Alma College . . . Came to Alma in
1919 . . . Listed in "American Women" . . . Also "Who's Who in Library
HENRY W. HOWE . . . Instructor in History and Physical Education for
Men . . . A, B., Western State Teachers College . . . M. A., University
of Michigan . . . Came to Alma in 1938.
MATHEMATICS and ASTRONOMY
ROBERT WOOD CLACK . . . Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy
. . . Came to Alma in l924 after receiving A. B., and A. M., degrees at
Grinnell . . . Registrar of College . . . Famous translator of Chinese poetry
. . . President of China Nat'l Amateur Athletic Union, l9l9-1921.
GRACE DUNGAN ROBERTS . . . Professor of Piano and Theory . . .
Came to Alma in 1909 . . . Graduate, Indianapolis Conservatory of Music
. . . Studied with Emiliano Renaud, Thilo Becker, Boris Levenson, and
Mr. and Mrs. Iosef Lehevinne.
PHILOSOPHY and PSYCHOLOGY I
IESS W. EWER . . . Professor of Vocal Music . . . Morningside College
. . . A. B., Alma College . . . Private study with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Garst . . . L. A. Torrens.
GEORGE B. RANDELS . . . Professor of Philosophy . . . A. B., Alma
College . . . Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania . . . Foreign study at
Universities of Zurich, and Freiburg . . . Former Alma College football
over coaching duties . . . Former M. I. A. A, athlete.
RAYMOND C. DITTO . . . Professor of Physics . . . B. S., Denison Uni-
versity . . . A. M., Princeton University . . . Ohio State University . . .
Chicago University . . . Phi Beta Kappa.
ligious Education . . . A. B., and A. M., degrees at Marietta College
. . . D. D., Alma College.
GORDON ADDISON MACDONALD . . . Professor of Physical Education
for Men . . . A. B., Alma College . . . Came to Alma in l936 to take
CHARLES D. BROKENSI-IIRE . . . Professor of Biblical Literature and Re-
Graduate Princeton Theological Seminary . . . B. D., Princeton University
FLORENCE M. STEWARD . . . Professor of Sociology . .
Dean of Vtfomen . . . A. B., Cincinnati University . .
A. M., Radcliffe College.
C CARNEY SMITH . . . Instructor in Public Speech . . .
A. B., Western State Teachers College . . . A. M., Uni-
versity of Michigan . . . Came to Alma in 1938,
lgwegqizzq zfhee cz fmzg Jevofiolz,
Qaargiazz of our lzopes
6023 162603. N
WRIGHT Hall, a gift of Ammi W. Wright, one of Alma's greatest
benefactors, was built in l902. Wright Hall is the center of Alma
College life, for it contains the living quarters for the girls, the
college dining-room, and many of the college functions take place
in the large reception rooms. Wright Hall also contains the
chapter rooms of the four societies of Alma College: Alpha Theta,
Kappa lota, Philomathean, and Pi Sigma Nu.
One of Dr. Dunning's first tasks upon assuming the presidency
of Alma College last fune was the improvement of the students'
living quarters. Wright Hall and Pioneer Hall were completely
renovated. The corridors were painted and new flooring was laid:
the staircases were repaired, the lighting improved, new furniture
and rugs was bought for the rooms. New bathrooms and lava-
tories of tile and terrazzo were added.
The latest improvement to the dormitory is a large new
recreation room, furnished with blue and cream modern leather
lounge furniture, indirect lights, large bookcases filled with books
donated by the library, a combination radio-phonograph, games
and two regulation ping-pong tables. This room has rapidly
become the headquarters for the men and women of Alma
This year, Mrs. lda Love Hutton became the new housemother,
replacing Miss Leila Houser. Mrs. Hutton is a true housemother,
planning parties for the girls, helping them to have better recrea-
tional facilities, and guiding their living. Mrs. Hutton is a helper
and a counselor for Wright Hall women.
For the first time, Alma College has had a registered nurse
in the dormitory. Miss Louise Marshall, who is studying here, is
the college nurse, taking charge of all sickness whenever it breaks
out. She has complete facilities including a hospital room with
M. ALLEN M. BATTLES I- BIRD
L. BLACK I. BOWDEN H. DAVIDSON'
MARY L. ALLEN
Royal Oak . . . KAPPA IOTA . . .
Almanian Circulation Manager, 4 . . . A
Cappella Choir, 4 . . . Wright Hall Senate
. . . Women's League, 3, 4 . . . Y. W.
I C. A.
IEAN R. BIRD
I Detroit . . . KAPPA IOTA . . . Kappa
Iota Vice-president, 4 . . . Y. W. C. A.,
Vice-president, 4 . . . A Cappella Choir,
l, 2, 3, 4 . . . Chapel Choir, 2, 3, 4 . . .
I Wright Hall Senate . . . Secretary of
Senior Council . . . Drama Club, 3, 4
. . . German Club, 2, 3, 4.
IOYCE E. BOWDEN
I Bay City . . . Y. W. C. A.
MARIORIE L. BATTLES
Alma . . . KAPPA IOTA . . . Y. W. C. A.
LOUISE M. BLACK
Detroit . . . KAPPA IOTA . . . Kappa
Iota President, 4 . . . W. A. A., 3, 4 . . .
Student Council, 4 . . . Drama Club, 3, 4
. . . Y. W. C. A.
HELEN I. DAVIDSON
Sandusky . . . ALPHA THETA . . .
Y. W. C. A .... Alpha Theta President, 4
. . . Women's League, I, 2, 3, President, 4
. . . W. A. A., 3 . . . A Cappella Choir,
1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Chapel Choir, 2, 3, 4 . . .
Wright Hall Senate, 2.
DELMA H. DAWSON
Sandusky . . . ALPHA THETA . . .
Alpha Theta President, 4 . . . Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet, 3, 4 . . . Wright Hall Senate, 2
. . . I. R. C., 2 . . . Women's League
. . . Scotsman staff, 3.
KATHRYNE M. LAKE '
Alma . . . PHILOMATHEAN . . . Philo-
mathean President, 4 . . . Phi Sigma Pi,
2, 3, 4 . . . Brownell Scholarship, 2.
IULIA A. SCHAAFSMA
Grand Haven . . . KAPPA IOTA . . . A
Cappella Choir, I, 2, 3, President, 4 . . .
Kappa Iota President, 4 . . . Vice-presi-
dent of Iunior class, 3 . . . Senior class
Secretary . . . Phi Sigma Pi, 3, 4.
CAROLYN E. HAMILTON
Alma . . . KAPPA IOTA . . . I. R. C., I,
2, 3, 4 . . . Y. W. C. A .... Intramural
KATHLEEN M. PESEK
Detroit . . . ALPHA THETA . . . Alpha
Theta Vice-president, 4 . . . President of
Y. W. C. A., 4 . . . Wright Hall Senate,
3, Vice-president, 4 . . . A Cappella Choir,
2 . . . Chapel Choir, 2 . . . String En-
semble, 2 . . . Scotsman Staff, 4 . . .
Vice-president of Senior Council.
GLADYS E. TURREL
Croswell . . . Pl-IILOMATHEAN . . .
Wright Hall Senate, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . .
Woman's League, 3, 4 . . . Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet, 4 . . . Senior Council, 4 . . .
Band, l, 2, 3, 4 . . . Oratory, I, 2.
D. DAWSON C. HAMILTON
K. PESEK I- SCHAAFSMA
I. V. WARD M. WYNTON H. MOON
IEANETTE VERPLANCK WARD
Flint . . . ALPHA THETA . . . Wright Hall Senate, l . . , Y. W. C. A. .
Pre-Medic Club, l, 2, 3 . . . Drama Club, I.
MARION E. WYN TON
Detroit . . . KAPPA IOTA , . . Kappa Iota Vice-president, 3 . . . I. R. C 2
3, 4 . . . German Club, 3 . . . Drama Club, 3.
I-IESTER E. MOON
Saginaw . . , KAPPA IOTA . . . Student Council, 1, 2, Vicerpresident, 4 .
Wright Hall Senate, I, 3, President, 4 . . . Senior Council President, 4 . .
Cappella Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Drama Club, Z, 3 . . . Scotsman staii, 3, 4 .
Intramural basketball . . . W. A. A., 3.
FROM the September morning in l936 when the girls
of the lunior class entered Alma College, their days
have been crowded with accomplishments, both social
and academic. ln the political field the class presents
Constance Hamilton as its vice-president, Margaret
Arnold as secretary, and Francis Kaufman as the
female representative on the student council.
ln the field of organizations lane Eraker and Con-
stance Hamilton held leads in the fall presentation of
the Drama Club. ln the events of last spring Gene
Lewis Won fame as the Petty picked beauty of the
campus While Margaret Arnold won distinction as she
was elected Editor of the Almanian, being one of the
few Women editors in the past decade or so.
Athletically speaking Elizabeth Smith, lean Williams,
Gladys Glass, Margaret Ann Elliot, Ruth Niles and
Eileen Sullivan upheld the honor of the third year girls,
with Miss Sullivan taking active part in the Work of the
Almanian and the Scotsman.
Scholastically, Anita Byron, Eleanor Blakely and Mil-
dred Bradfish topped the luniors with others placing
well up on the honor roll.
Top Row, left to right: Betty Reed,
Doris Connor, Amelia Arnold, Con-
stance Hamilton, Virginia Maze,
Middle Row: Elizabeth Smith, Elaine
Doubles, lean Mitchell, lane Fraker,
Margaret Ann Elliot, Eileen Sullie
Bottom Row: Louise lohnson, Glad-
ys Glass, DeEtta Baker, Ruth Niles,
lean Williams, Gene Lewis, Fran-
Top Row, left to right: I. Lee, M.
Dreisbach, D. Lindke, D. lngold, E.
Watson, I. English, M. Holmes, B.
Bottom Row: B. Lockhart, L. Goldie,
F. Brown, B. Thomas, I. Speersira,
ONLY in their second year of college life, the Women
of the sophomore class are making their bid for campus
supremacy in nearly every field. Serving as class
officers are: Virginia Mack, Vice-Presidentg Ieanne
Speersta, Secretary: and Mavis Harrison, Student
Active also among sorority affiliations, the girls have
entered other fields, chief among which is the field of
speech. Katherine Weavers, Saginaw girl, Won honors
for the second year Women with a first place in the local
extempore speaking contest held last fall.
Marjory Holmes with an All A average tops those
scholastically minded sophs with Ieanette English close
on her heels.
Active in Womens athletics are: Betty Lockhart, lane
Lee, Mavis Harrison, Lois Goldie, Marie Dreisbach,
Alma Ludwick, and Helene Wheeler. Betty Thomas
is the athletic standout as she is top-ranking woman
tennis player on the campus.
Top Row, left to right: E. Well-
woocl, V. Hardgrove, D. Ziegler,
B. Dick, V. Pitcher, E. Prescott,
Bottom Row: I. Anderson, M. L.
Williams, D. Argent, A. Wacker,
B. Roth, M. Fleming.
Top Row, left to
Lamb, R. Reed,
B. Reigelman, F.
M. Goodwyn, B. Reichard, M.
Tcmgalakis, E. Teak.
INCLUDED among the members of the largest Freshman class ever
to enroll at Alma College, are many women Whose previous records
show them destined for tame upon the local college campus. Less
than a month after school opened, a picture of the Freshman Girl's
football squad received widespread publication and the members of
the class gained national recognition. ln the class election, Doris
Argent, Alma lass, took over the Vice-Presidents chair with Sally Reed
Writing the minutes. A
With several of the girls acting on committees the class presented
the annual Frosh Frolic Which this year attracted the largest attendance
in the history ot the event.
Debating for Women took on an added impetus with the new speech
director forming several girls' debate squads. The teams took several
trips, winning many of their contests.
right: I. Sny-
Kolvoord, B. Bahlke, P.
Row: E. Fisher, F. Mc-
S. Saad, M. Haas, P.
F. Ingersoll, A. I. Sher-
Row: M. Knowles, E.
P. Koepfgen, W. Hicks,
Top Row, left to right: Doris Ar-
gent, Mary Lou Willianis, Betty
Dick, Verna Bernecker, Dorothy
Ziegler, Vera Pitcher, Sally Reed.
Third Row: Betty Dugal, Betty
Lockhart, Bertha Roth, Ann Berman,
Mary Brunner, Ann Wacker, Vir'
Second Row: Dorothy Lindke, Vir-
ginia Mack, Ruth Niles, Constance
Sieg, DeEtta Baker, Florence Tel-
genhof, Sally Hinckley.
Bottom Row: Gene Lewis, Ieanette
Ward, Virginia Maze, Kathleen Pes-
ek, Helen Dawson, Iean Williams,
Betty Thomas, Ieanette Davidson,
ALPHA THETA, the first society for Women on the Alma
College Campus, was organized on March 24, l89O,
primarily as a literary group.
As in preceding years, the social life on the campus
was introduced by the Alpha Theta Mixer. Their an-
nual rushing party was rewarded by eleven initiates.
Their Birthday Party, their St. Patricks Party, and the
grand finale, their Spring Formal, were outstanding
social functions of the year.
The girls of Alpha Theta sorority have been unusu-
ally active in social and extra-curricular activities on
the campus, holding many offices in the Womens field
of organization, ruling, and sports. This has all been
due to the splendid cooperation and enthusiasm shown
by the members throughout the college year.
IN l92l, Kappa lota Literary Society was founded by
Dean Elizabeth M. Roberts. Kappa lota, which was
the third society established on the campus, has three
definite purposes: to inspire higher ideals, to promote
an interest in all forms of literature and to further the
social activities of Alma College.
Members of this group are found in every activity on
the Alma campus with the basketball squad taking the
The first event sponsored by Kappa lota this year was
a costume party for the new women-a Pirate Party.
A Homecoming Banquet was held in the Rotary Room
of the Wright Hotel. Kappa lota's Initiation dinner was
the first such affair given in the new recreation room
of Wright Hall. ln March, Kappa lota sponsored an
all-college, girl-bid party. This "Varsity Swing" was
the most successful informal party of the year. In May
the Kappa lota summer formal Dinner Dance was given
at the Midland Country Club. During the year, teas,
dinners, and informal private parties were given for
the members and patronesses.
Top Row, left to right: Phyllis
Koeptgen, Mavis Harrison, Frances
Friedrich, Ieanne Speerstra, Blanche
Bahllce, Ruth Wille.
Third row: Helene Wheeler, Cath-
erine Conger, Carra Jones, Frances
Kaufman, lane Fraker, Eleanor
Blakeley, Mary Goodwyn.
Second Row: Anita Byron, Eileen
Sullivan, Margaret Ann El iot, Hes-
ter Moon, Mary Allen, Louise Iohn-
son, Elizabeth Dougherty. N
Bottom Row: Louise Black, Betty
Hamilton, Katherine Weavers, Con-
stance Hamilton, Judy Schaaisma,
lean Bird, Lois Goldie, Marian
, tt JEAN BIRD
. Recording Secretary
'Sf Corresponding Secretary
Top Row, left to right: Eileen Car-
rier, Betty Reed, Ruth Reed, Alf-
Third Row: Florence McDonald, An-
na lean Sherman, Florence Brown,
Marjorie Sutton, Frances Cranick,
Second Row: Shirley Saad, Ruth
Kolvoord, lane Anderson, Bernice
Gould, Beverly Reigleman, Dorothy
Bottom Row: Gladys Turrel, Elaine
Doubles, Marjorie Holmes, Kathryne
Lake, Doris Connor, Ieannette Eng-
lish, Shirley Lahaie.
Pl-IILOMATHEAN was founded on the Alma College
campus on November lO, l909, as a literary society.
lt was within the past ten years that the group have
called themselves a sorority and in this capacity they
have been actively functioning ever since.
They started their year with their annual rushing
party after which they followed with the winter girl-bid
party. The "Winter Lodge" was well attended and
ranked as a highlight of the first term social season.
About the middle of December, the group sponsored
the annual "Phil Fair" at which time articles are offered
for sale with the group using the money received for
At Eastertime they sponsored their spring girl-bid
and followed it up with the highlight of the sorority's
year, the annual dinner-dance at the Midland Country
Philomathean also won the scholarship trophy, a
yearly award given to the sorority by Dean Steward
who maintains the highest scholastic average.
Top Row, left to right: Virginia
Maze, Betty Thomas, Mavis
Middle Row: Alftruda Bell, Ma-
rie Dreisbach, Elizabeth Smith.
Bottom Row: 'Gladys Turrel,
Mary Allen, Hester Moon, Kath-
leen Pesek, Frances Kaufman.
ACTING as officers for the Senate during the present year were
Hester Moon, president: Kay Peselc, vice-president: Mary Allen,
secretary. The Senate is the governing body for girls living
in Wright Hall and this body creates and enforces all the.rules
for the girls. The body was organized in l922 and it consists
of a president elected by the girls in the Hall plus one repre-
sentative from each sorority and an independent representa-
tive from each of the four classes. By request of the faculty,
the Senate will act with the Student Council upon matters of
importance. Such was the case several times this past year.
THE Senior Council is the body for governing the senior girls and Lett to Nfqhlf Kilsldys llluffeli
I GS ef OOU, U een 959
consists of the President of the Senate plus a member from each sorority Jem, Bird,
and one independent girl. Thesex members are chosen by the Dean
of Women and the Senate President.
Left to right: Eileen Sullivan,
Gladys Turrel, Ieanette David-
son, Ruth Niles, Mary Allen.
Y. W. C. A.
HEADED by Kathleen Peselc, President, and lean Bird, Vice-
President, the Y. W. C. A. is an organization which includes
all the girls living in Wright Hall and any of those from town
who wish to join. The Y. W. C. A. assigns a "big sister,"
the first week of school in September, to each freshman girl
who acquaints her with College people and customs.
The officers of the organization are chosen by their pre-
decessors, with the exception of the president and vice-presi-
dent who are elected by Wright Hall girls.
Each year, twelve small girls are completely outfitted and
treated to a dinner at Wright Hall during Christmas time.
Following the dinner, other children are brought in and gifts
are given to all. The Easter Breakfast, given by the group,
is annually attended by many college and town people.
Top Row: Kathleen Pesek, lean
Middle Row: Gladys Turrel,
Bottom Row: Anita Byron, Mar-
THE Woman's League, inter-sorority council consisting of two members from
each sorority on the campus, was organized in l932 with the purpose of con-
trolling membership to the sororities, overseeing rushing, establishing friendly
relations, and settling disputes that may rise among the various women
This year, due to the increase of women on the campus, the League
sponsored, in collaboration with the sororities, the formation of a new sorority
which will begin its rushing and pledging in the fall of l939. The name of
the new sorority is Pi Sigma Nu.
The League's annual girl-bid formal was the continued great success of
gif! is Gffkfefics
WOMAN 'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Top Row, left to right: Louise Black, Constance Hamilton, Betty Thomas, leanne Speerstra, Mavis Harrison.
Bottom Row: Anita Byron, Gladys Glass, Eleanor Blakeley, Lois Goldie, Marie Dreisbach, Elizabeth Smith.
THE Women's Athletic Association of Alma
College was founded in February, I938, by
Miss Helen Orvis, Physical Education Direc-
tor for Women. Its purpose was to give girls'
athletics more organization, prestige and
strength. To gain membership, a girl must
gain 300 points by participation in sports.
When a girl has earned the necessary points
she is awarded a sports letter Points
are given for participation in intramural
sports, regular attendance in gym glasses,
hiking, cycling, roller skating, horseback rid-
ing, skiing, tennis, managing
sports, and for serving upon an
The first W. A. A. banquet
was held last year and the first
letters which had been won
were presented. The original let-
ter winners were Grace Byron,
Mary Louise Schlunt, Beatrice
Brooks, Louise Black, Gladys
Glass and Ieanne Speerstra.
Leora Wheatley and Betty
Thomas won letters for tennis
with Leora winning the singles
championship of the M. I. A. A.
With Betty, she teamed to win
the doubles title.
This year there are five new letterwinners:
Anita Byron, Eleanor Blakeley, Betty Smith,
Mavis Harrison and Marie Dreisbach. Ieanne
Speerstra is high point girl with over 500
Through the W. A. A., three new sports
were introduced this year for the first time at
Alma: Badminton, Archery and Ping-Pong.
The W. A. A. sponsored an inter-sorority bas-
ketball tourney which was won by Kappa
Iota. They also sponsored a Badminton and
Ping-Pong tournament. A trophy was
awarded the basketball winner
and medals were awarded the
Since the formation of the
Women's Athletic Association,
the popularity of women's
sports at Alma College has in-
creased two hundred percent.
Working towards the devel-
opment of the minds and bodies
of Alma College women,
towards the formation of ideals
of good sportsmanship, towards
the creation of new interests, the
W. A. A. is one of the colleges
President, BETTY THOMAS
Vice-President, MAVIS HARRISON
Secretary, LOIS GOLDIE
Treasurer, CONSTANCE HAMILTON
White fur scuff slippers cmd Voque's dress of the
month . . . greyhounds . . . A Bient6t . . . green
orchids dqctinst white chiffon . . . furs by Gunther.
Lcrvender and yellow Idpcxnese Iris . . . West Point's
Iune Dcry Queen . . . Rdvel's Bolero . . . sunliqht
on cr birch tree . . . mcrrquisette printed with tiny
-0515 l opu ar gir
one mf for Goffeqe
Ivory stertuettee . . . charm bracelets with tinkling
bells . . . minuets and samplers . . . glcrmor cmd
giggles . . . Yc1rd1e'y"s Lavender . . . Ccxmellicts
on black velvet.
Sunflowers beside cr picket fence . . . soflt worter Tuffy
. . . tennis courts cmd letter sweaters . . . Tweed
. . opcrls sei in yellow qold . . . the qirl next door.
0575 fvermfife ir
asf Bikefy fo Succee
White monogrammed linen handkerchiets . . .
Brahms and Chopin . . . Cartier's turquoise rings
. . . baskethalis swishing through the basket . . .
British brogues and ascot scarves.
dfafiozzaf and gnferfzafionaf 9-Time
FROM the sunny shores of California to the rock-bound coasts of Maine, and
from Florida's fruit orchards to Oregon's tall timbers, Alma Co1lege's pretty
girl football team made headlines and bylines in metropolitan papers. By the
airwaves, too, the football talents of Alrna's lassies were discussed. The year
1938 saw the rise of -the first girls' football team when eleven freshmen girls
donned helmets and moleskins to show their loyalty to dear old Alma, by
issuing a challenge to any team in the country, to do battle in the "Beauty
Bowl." Sacremento lunior College, which represented itself as having the first
Left to right: Verna Bernecker, Marion Hass, Carra Iones, Effie Prescott, Muriel Wert, Martha Knowles,
Vera Pitcher, Mary Goodwyn, Sally Reed, Dorothy Ziegler, and Ann Wacker.
and also the prettiest team, was wired a challenge by the Alma girls, but
distance proved an obstacle and satisfactory dates could not be arranged
for the Powder Puff battle.
The team received both favorable and unfavorable comments. Column-
ists in Michigan State's paper seemed more up-set over the incident than any
of the others. They wrote "-a bunch of slap-happy stunners from Dormitory
Six with more beauty than brains suddenly get the brilliant idea of seizing a
pink-ribboned pigskin and dying for dear old Alma. l want a girl who looks
appealing in an evening dress and not like a female boilermakerf' Pictures
and stories recording Alma's bid to beauty were found in papers from nearly
every state in the union, and one was traced to ltaly.
Alma claimed and still lays claim to the prettiest girls' football team
in the nation.
om am? Jauqfzfers
gfaif fbee one eeyolzg compare
R. ADAMS W. BAINBRIDGE R. BENDALL
R. BINGHAM P. CICINELLI R. W. CLACK
ROBERT ADAMS WILLIAM C. BAINBRIDGE
Fairgrove . . . PHI PHI ALPHA . . . Foot- Alma . . . ZETA SIGMA . . . Intramural
121111, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Basketball, I, 2, 3, 4 basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4 lCaptainl . . . Zeta
. . . Track, l, 2, 3 . . . Golt 2, 3 . . . Sigma secretary, 3 . . . I Hop Chairman,
Boxing, 2, 3. 3.
RICHARD C. BENDALL HERBERT R. BINGHAM
Bay City . . . ZETA SIGMA . . . Varsity Alpena . . . PHI PHI ALPHA associate
football, 3, 4 . . . A Cappella and Chapel . . . Football, 4 . . . All Intramural
Choirs, 3, 4 . . . Co-editor ot Scotsman, 3 bUSk9ibCl11 Sq'-IGCL 4-
. . . Business Manager of Scotsman, 4
. . . Pre-Medic Club . . . I. R. C. . . .
Band, 3 . . . Orchestra, 3 . . . Zeta
Sigma secretary, 3, 4.
PETER F. CICINELLI R. W. DOUGLAS CLACK
Merrill . . . PHI PHI ALPHA . . . Drama Alma . . . ZETA SIGMA . . . Phi Sigma
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Intercollegiate debate Pi, 2, 3, President 4 . . . I. R. C. 1, 2, 3,
team, 4 . . . Student Council . . . Var- President 4 . . . Silliman scholarship, 2.
sity basketball, 2, 3 . . . Varsity track,
2, 3, 4.
CHESTER C. CURRIE
Manistique . . . ZETA SIGMA . . . A
Cappella Choir, 2 . . . Zeta Sigma treas-
urer, 4 . . . secretary, 3 . . . I. R. C.,
2, 3 . . . Student Council, 2 . . . Inter-
Fraternity Council, 4 . . . Intramural bas-
ketball, l, 2, 3, 4 . . . Inter-Fraternity
softball, 1, 2, 3, 4.
IOHN W. DUNNETTE IR.
Grand Rapids . . . PHI PHI ALPHA . . .
Band, l, 2, 3, 4 . . . Student Council
treasurer, 3 . . . Swipes Force 2, 3, 4
. . . Intramural basketball, I, Z, 3, 4.
DONALD O. FEICI-ITENBINER
Ithaca . . . PHI PHI ALPHA.
Saginaw . . . PHI PHI ALPHA . . . Foot-
ball, 1, 2, 3, 4 lCaptainJ . . . All M. I.
A.A.end,3 . . .Track,1,2,3,4. . .
Varsity basketball, l . . . President of
Athletic Board of Control, 4 . . . Swipes
Force, 3, 4 . . . Hall of Fame, 3.
CARL W. ELDER
Alma . . . PHI PHI ALPHA . . . Inter-
Fraternity Council, 4 . . . Scoutinq . . .
Athletic Trainer and Equipment Manager
. . . Boxing, 2, 3, 4 . . . Football, 1, 2,
3, 4 . . . Basketball, 2, 3, 4 . . . Track, vk""i'
1, 2, 3, 4. f
WILLIAM M. FOLLIS
Lansing . . . ZETA SIGMA . . . Football,
3, 4 . . . Pioneer Hall Monitor, 3, 4 . . .
Pre-Medic Club, 3, 4 . . . I. R. C., 4 . .
German Club president, 4.
C. CURRIE R. DEVANEY I. DUNNETTE
C. ELDER D. FEICHTENBINER W. POLLIS
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R. GAHTHWAITE W. GELSTON M, HULTMAN
C. HUMISTON A. IENKINS I. MATHEWS
ROBERT E. GARTHWAITE
Flint . . . PHI PHI ALPHA . . . Tennis
team, 3, 4-. . . Intramural basketball,
3, 4 . . . German Club, 4 . . . Pre-Medic
MILLARD W. HULTMAN
Grand Rapids . . . ZETA SIGMA . . . A
Cappella Choir, 3, secretary, 4 . . . Track
team, 3, Captain, 4 . . . Zeta Sigma Pres-
ident, 4 . . . Chapel Choir, 3, 4 . . .
I Football, 3, 4 . . . Intramural basketball,
3, 4 . . . Inter-Fraternity Council, 4.
ALFRED T. IENKINS IR.
Mount Vernon, N. Y .... ZETA SIGMA
I . . . Football manager, 2 . . . Drama
Club, l, 2, 4 . . . I. R. C., 4 . . . Scots-
H man staff, 4.
WILLIS L. GELSTON
Highland Park . . . PHI PHI ALPHA . .
Drama Club, 1, 2, 3, President, 4 .
Tennis team, 2 . . . Scotsman staff, 3 . .
Almanian staff, 1, 2 . . . Scouting .
Hockey team, Captain, 2, 3.
CHARLES G. HUMISTON
Clawson . . . PHI PHI ALPHA . . .
Student Council, 2 . . . Swipes Force,
2, 3, Head Swipe 4 . . . Basketball, 3, 4
. , . Baseball, Co-manager, 3, 4.
IOI-IN H. MATHEWS
Alma . . . ZETA SIGMA . . . Football,
l, 2, 3, 4 . . . Basketball, l, 2, 3, 4 . . .
Track team, l, 2, 3 . . . Athletic Board of
Control, 1 . . . I. R.'C., l . . . Inter-
Fraternity Council, 4.
GORDON M. NETZORG RICHARD S. NEVILLE
Alma . . . ZETA SIGMA . . . I. R. C., Manistique . . . ZETA SIGMA . . . Band,
l, 2, President, 3, 4 . . . Golf squad, 2, 1, 2 . . . A Cappella Choir, l, 2, 3 . . .
Captain, 3, 4 . . . Track team, 2, 3, 4 German Club, l, 2 . . . Debate, l, 2, 3
. . . Football, 3. " . . . Manager of Oratory-Debate, 3, 4
. . . Oratory, l . . . I. R. C., 1, 2, 3,
President, 4 . . . Pre-Medic Club, I, 2
. . . Swipes Force, I, 2, 3, 4.
KENNETH I- OTIS THOMAS H. PLOWMAN
Belding . . . ZETA SIGMA . . . Football, pe,-ry , , , ZETA SIGMA , , , Fgofbglll 3
2, 3, 4 , . BCISk9fbG11. 2, 3 - - ' T91'1UiSf . . . Basketball, 3, 4 . . . Golf team, 3, 4
3 . . . German Club, 2. , , Baseball, 3, 4,
ROBERT G. PURDY RICHARD W. RADEMACHER
Alma . . . PHI PHI ALPHA . . . Class Alma . . . ZETA SIGMA, Honorary . . .
President, I . . . Student Council, l, 4 Student Athletic Manager, 4 . . . Debate,
. . . Football, 3, 4 . . . Tennis, 2, 3, 4 4 . . . Business Manager of Scotsman, 3
. . . Intramural basketball, 2, 3, 4 . . . , , , Almanian staff, 3, 4 . . . Scotsman
M. I. A. A. Representative, 4 . . . Ath- staff, 4.
letic Board of Control, 4 . . . Student
G. NETZORG R- NEVU-T-E
T. PLOWMAN R. PURDY
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I. SANDERS F. SEAVITTE I. SIEG
H. STACEY R. STAUDACHER
GILBERT A. RUNKEL IR.
Lake Orion . . . ZETA SIGMA . .
Scotsman staff, 4 . . . Football, 3 .
IACK F. SANDERS
Alma . . . PHI PHI ALPHA . . . Phi
Sigma Pi, 3, 4 . . . A Cappella Choir,
2, 3, 4 . . . Chapel Choir, 3, 4 . . .
Band, l, 2, 3, 4 . . . Football, l . .
Intramural basketball, I, 2, 3, 4 .
I Tennis, 4.
FRANCIS H. SEAVITTE IACK E. SIEG
Ecorse . . . ZETA SIGMA . . . Inter-
Fraternity Council, 4 . . . Football, l, 2,
3, 4, M. I. A. A. second team, 4 . . .
Scotsman staff, 4 . . . Intramural basket-
ball, 1, Z . . . Zeta Sigma President, 4.
Alma . . . ZETA SIGMA . . . Intramural
basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . I Hop Chair-
man, 3 . . . Scotsman staff, 3, 4 . . .
I. R. C., 2.
CHARLES E. SKINNER
Phelps, N. Y .... PHI PHI ALPHA . . .
Band, 2, 3, 4 . . . Drama Club, l, 2, 3, 4
HAROLD W. STACEY
Rockford . . . ZETA SIGMA . . . Intra-
mural basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . German
. . . Student Council, 2, 3, President, 4 Club, 4.
. . . A Cappella Choir, 1, 2, 3 . . . In-
tramural basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Student
Marshall, 2, 3.
RUSSELL F. STAUDACHER
Saginaw . . . ZETA SIGMA . . . I. R. Cu
1, 2 . . . Almanian staff, 1, 2, 3 . . .
Scotsman Editor, 3, 4 . . . Intramural
basketball, l . . . Inter-Fraternity Council,
4 . . . Zeta Sigma President, 4 . . .
Publicity Director, 3, 4.
SINCE that eventful September morning in l936 when the verdant
Freshmen of that year entered Alma's portals, time has seen them
slowly ripen and in another year will be ready for picking.
During the last three years, the men of the class have done
much to leave their footprints in Alma's sands of time. Six men
earned berths on the varsity football squad, and five have earned
their A's. One man, Donald Smith, has won an enviable posi-
tion on Alma's athletic teams. He, with another junior, Angus
MacGarvah, will carry the junior class honors to greater heights
by leading next year's football team as co-captains. Two junior
class men have won places in this year's Hall-of-Fame.
Four men share the burdens of student government. Clifford
Carter as president of the class, William Smith, treasurer, and
Harold Teak and Morley Webb as student council representa-
tives, have led the way in the political field.
Although this dauntless class quickly showed their superi-
ority by winning the annual flag rush when they were Freshmen,
they took a quick step backwards by losing the event to the
Freshmen a year later. Now they have again hit their stride
and are rapidly displaying that fine mettle that is characteristic
of Alma students.
SENIORS WITHOUT PICTURES
CHESTER T. HARVIE
KENNETH A. HOFFMAN
HOWARD G. NUNN
CLARE W. SPEARS
LOUIS R. SCHNEIDER
DUDLEY A. TABER
WILLIAM E. BARSTOW
FREDERICK A. BRAMAN
LAMAR T. CASE
DOUGLAS I. GARRISON
GORDON C. GRAPES
Top Row, left to right: Charles
LeClaire, Clifford Carter, Alfred
Lindley, Iames Weir, Henry
Broughall, William Morrison,
William Smith, Roy Anderson,
Charles Meach, Robert Fulton.
Middle Row: joseph McDonald,
Morley Webb, Donald Smith,
Robert Gould, Robert Spencer,
Elton Ditto, Hubert Hill, Herbert
Lintz, Earl Blekking, AI Schmidt.
Bottom Row: Hugh Cook, Web-
ster Cutler, William Ginther,
Gordon Tice, Iohn Tomes, Rob-
ert Trull, Richard Ginther,
Top row, left to right: Robert
Hanzel, William Carr, Herbert
Spendlove, Dane Smith, Carl
Wahlsten, Iohn True, Thomas
McClelland, Salvador Cicinelli.
Middle Row: Sten Larson,
William Yoh, Thomas Purdy,
Wilfred Webb, Gerald Barnett,
Gerald Lappin, Eugene Nixon.
Bottom Row: Joseph Goodell,
Sam Ball, Richard Krall, Aymour
Iohnson, Louis Friedrich, Ernest
Gillard, Charles McLean, Iohn
A YEAR ago last September, there arrived upon the Alma
campus a group of young, industrious, eager high school
graduates with a thirst for higher knowledge. They sur-
veyed all that which surrounded them in their new at-
mosphere and then settled down to the business of obtain-
ing for themselves an education. These youthful seekers
of knowledge, chose their subject, became acquainted
with their professors, college class room technique, and
began the long climb towards graduation, and are today,
our budding Sophomores.
The class of 'ill has been very active in campus
activities. As Freshmen they won the flag rush from the
Class of '40, but lost it last fall to the incoming Class of
712. Fourteen men were members of this year's varsity
football squad, nine had positions on the basketball squad,
and fourteen others are taking part in track, baseball, and
Tom Purdy, Hugh Garrison, and fohn True are presi-
dent, treasurer, and student council representative respec-
tively. Eugene Nixon, Arvo fuhola, Peter Pawlyk are but
a few of the Sophomore men who have attained high
ALONG with Alma's New Deal, there came onto the campus last fall, the
largest group of high school graduates ever to enroll at our Alma Mater.
The men of this class quickly proved themselves capable by accepting
the Sophomore challenge and defeating the second year men in the traditional
flag-rush in record time. The Freshmen football squad, composed of thirty-
seven huskies, enjoyed a successful season, winning three games and losing
one. The fifteen man frosh basketball squad won six games and dropped but
one, giving promise of much fine material for next year's varsity. Robert
Kirby, star of the gridiron and hardwood court, is also one of the most out-
standing frosh students.
Three men hold class offices. They are Lee Clack, presidentg Donald
Mclieith, treasurer, and Walter Brieden, student council representative.
By the increase in enrollment as the result of the many new freshmen,
new spirit in college life has been instilled in Alma College. By their presence,
student organizations, band, college, Almanian, and next year, the athletic
teams, have taken on a new and brighter aspect.
Top Row, left to right: Robert
Dickinson, Lynn Wilson, Shel-
don Hastings, Dean Fink, Carvel
Clark, Iames Birdsall, Bruce
Middle Row: Walter Ruthiq,
lack Crittenden, Ben Backus,
Fred Crockett, George Nason,
Bottom Row: Ezra Mason, Al
McQuaig, Paul Youngs, Phillip
Baker, William Koepfgen, Wood-
row Wooley, Ralph Brown.
Top Row, left to right: Elmer
Baker, Russell Stirling, Andrew
Horne, Alfred Schuster, Charles
Weiss, Bruce Lindley, Donald
Loveland, Edward Morrison,
Middle row: Albert Wilson, El-
liot Harmon, Everett Reese, lohn
Lea, Carvel Clark, Clancy Hoog-
erland, George Iennings, Bruce
Mellinger, Harold Draper.
Bottom Row: Ted Hackenberg,
Harold Walker, Russell Alles,
Austin Brenneman, Edward
Welter, George DeHority, Wil-
liam Moody, Clare Albee, Robert
Standing, left to right: George DeHority, George Gillert, Carl Elder, Russell Staudacher, Francis Seavitte.
Seated: Charles Skinner, Barney Roepcke, Millard Hultman.
THE lnter-Fraternity Council, which is composed of nine
men, three from each of the fraternities, acts as the gov-
erning body for the fraternities on the Alma College cam-
pus. The council decides over any conflicts which may
arise among the fraternities and also handles the pledg-
ing rules for men.
THE founding, this year, of Delta Gamma Tau, the new
Alma College fraternity, was brought about mainly
through the efforts of Gordon A. Macdonald and Henry
Howe, faculty members. The formation of this new men's
society came as the result of the increase in enrollment
of male students on the campus. College authorities, look-
ing ahead into the future when more fraternities would be
needed, appointed Coaches Macdonald and Howe to lead
a group of non-fraternity men in the creation of this fra-
A committee was selected, and by Christmas time,
twenty-seven men had agreed to form the third fraternity.
Barney Roepclce was elected president.
Many thanks to Coaches Macdonald and Howe in
taking time off from their regular duties to help organize
Delta Gamma Tau which is proving itself a great addition
to Alma College.
DELTA GAMMA TAU
REALIZING that the two existing fraternities could not
pledge the large male enrollment of the freshmen class
this year, the faculty, under Dr. Dunning, appointed
Coaches Macdonald and Howe to consult the freshmen.
A committee was selected and with William Morrison
as their head, nominated thirty-five men of the campus.
By Christmas, twenty-seven men had agreed to form
the third fraternity and immediately elected Barney
Roepcke, and George Gillert, freshmen, to the presi-
dency and vice-presidency. Committees were formed
including Constitution, Name, Finance, and Press.
The Name committee, through Edwin Morrison,
proposed three names for the fraternity: Delta Gamma
Tau, Delta Tau Gamma, and Delta PhiAGamma. Delta
Gamma Tau was chosen as the official designation
of the fraternity. ln February, a constitution was
Elected by the members were three patrons: Dr.
Charles D. Brokenshire, Prof. Carney Smith, and Dr.
Paul L. Rice. In honor of Dr. Rice's wedding, February
4, a Celebratory banquet was dined by the fraternity.
Also, Dr. Dunning was elected to act as trustee of the
new fraternity with the officers.
Hopes of the fraternity are to have a house by next
year while for the past year, they have met in the
Recreation Rooms in Pioneer l-Iall.
Top Row, left to right: George De-
Hority, Lynn Wilson, Walter Ruthig,
Sam Ball, Austin Brenneman, Lee
Third row: Bruce Lindley, Ed. Mor-
rison, Charles W. Weiss, Ray Rob-
ertson, Ed. Baklarz, Dean Fink.
Second Row: Marvin Fenner, Don-
ald Mclieith, Cliff Leestma, Donald
Montgomery, Clarence Hoogerland,
Bottom Row: lack Crittenden, Don-
ald Cook, William Morrison, Bar-
ney Roepcke, George Gillert, Wal-
ter Brieden, Louis Ohliger.
PHI PHI ALPHA
IT has been said that the value of a college education
is not determined by the amount of acquired book-
learning alone, but also by the associations and friend-
ships made. Fraternity life supplies these important
and cherished associations and friendships.
Rich in the traditions of forty-one years of life on
the Alma campus, Phi Phi Alpha has earnestly endea-
voured to live up to its name Which, translated, means
"Affectionate Brothers of Learning."
Phi Phi Alpha men hold many of the important
offices of the campus. The presidents of the upper
three classes, the business manager of the Almanian,
the president of the student council, M. I. A. A. repre-
sentative, and seven members of the Student Council
are all men of'Phi Phi Alpha. During this year, sixteen
of the twenty-five football lettermen, eight of the twelve
members of the basketball squad, and many of those
Who Will make up this year's baseball and track teams
are members of Phi Phi Alpha.
Organized in IBQS as a Literary Society, Phi Phi
Alpha continued until IQZG when it Was transformed
into a fraternity.
Men of Phi Phi Alpha have gone out into the world
to take their places in all walks of life. Some have
entered the ministry, some have chosen teaching as
their profession, and others are doctors, lawyers, den-
tists, and business executives. Whatever their place in
the World, men of Phi Phi Alpha have carried with them
the traditions and the high morals that are an integral
part of Phi Phi Alpha and of Alma College.
Top Row, left to right: Carl Wahlsten, Bruce Kane, Carrol Iories, Louis Friedrich, Hugh Garrison, Warren
Hartt, Andrew Horn, Edward Ziem, Fred Hartt, Wm. Carr.
Third Row: Clare Albee, Edsel Putnam, Gerry Lapin, Bruce Mellinqer, Ezra Mason, Wm. McLain, Francis
Cappaert, Fred Hill, Charles McLean, Russell Alles.
Second Row: Roger DeNoyelles, Donald Wiley, Wm. Moody, Iohn Lea, Paul Dane, Gerald Barnett,
Thomas Purdy, Francis Kain, Wilfred Webb.
Bottom Row: Victor Fox, Robert Gilliland, George Fuller, Salvador Cicinelli, Carvel Clark, Ralph Banfield,
Sheldon Hastings, Robert Munger.
Top Row, left to right: Adelbert Lindley, 'W'm. Barstow, Clifford Carter, Howard Nunn, Wm. Smith,
Alfred Lindley, Kenneth Hathaway,
Third Row: Robert Spencer, Douglas Garrison, Robert Devaney, Malcolm Adams, Robert Garthwaite
Second Row: Wilson Dunnette, Don Smith, Peter Cicinelli, Robert Gould, Elton Ditto, Albert Schmidt
Bottom Row: Harold Teak, Charles Skinner, Carl Elder, Morley Webb, Webster Cutler.
FOUNDED only a year after Alma College itself, Zeta Sigma Literary Society
has prospered throughout the years until today it stands as one of the best
fraternal groups on the local campus. As its purpose and that of the founders,
the organization was established to raise the literary standards of those who
joined its ranks, but above all its purpose was to mould men of character
who could fit into all walks of life. Succeeding nobly in this phase of their
work, the Zetas point with pride today at the long list of famous men through-
out the nation who belonged to Zeta Sigma when they went to Alma. One
of their chief honors lies in the fact that the fraternity has the largest number
of successful high school coaches in the country today.
Members of Zeta Sigma appear in all the organizations of the college,
and scholastically they are on their way towards establishing a new high
for their group.
Twelve members of Zeta Sigma played varsity football with Sam Seavitte
and Dick Ginther rating M. l. A. A. mention. Ten pledges played yearling
Top Row, left to right: C. LeClaire, I, Weir, T. McClelland, I. Mathews, C. Meach
R. Krall, A. Ienkins, E. Riggs.
Third Row: W. Rubert, H. Cook, W. Bainbridge, C. Currie, E. Arnold, I. True
R. Ginther, M. Hultman, T. Plowmczn, I. Emms.
Second Row: R. Rademacher, H. Spendlove, G. Runkel, F. Seavitte, R. Bendall
S. McFadden, C. Climie, I. Bell, P. Pawlyk.
Bottom Row: W. Ginther, G. Tice, P. Becker, G. Netzorg, D. Carpenter, I. Tomes
R. Staudacher, R. Neville, W. Moore. -
OFFICERS . . -
President FRANCIS SEAVITTE MILLARD HULTMAN RUSSELL STAUDACHER
Vice-President MILLARD HULTMAN RUSSELL STAUDACHER THOMAS PLOWMAN
, Secretary RICHARD BENDALL RICHARD BENDALL ALFRED JENKINS
Treasurer CHESTER CURRIE CHESTER CURRIE CHESTER CURRIE
Top Row, left to right: W. Prescott, W. Ramsey, A. Schuster.
Second Row: T. Hackenberg, H. Walker, P. Young, A. McQuaig, D. Tobey.
Bottom Row: S. Larson, R. Dickinson, B. Backus, B. Katzenmeyer, B. Wilson,
football. Six members found their way onto the varsity basketball team
with Keith Carey leading eight Freshmen in one of the most successful fresh-
man cage seasons. Mel Hultrnan, Zeta senior, captained the "SQ" track
squad. Zetas composed the entire golf team which Went on a Victorious
Southern trip during spring vacation.
Douglas Clack, senior member, led Phi Sigma Pi honor group as its
President as well as acting in the same capacity for the lnternational Relations
group. Richard Neville also acted as head of the latter.
ln the publications field, Zetas again entered leaders With Herb Spendlove
acting as Associate Editor for both the Almanian and Scotsman, the latter
publication being edited by Russell Staudacher. Richard Bendall was Busi-
ness Manager for the same publication.
The year saw a successful Homecoming Banquet at the Masonic Temple,
the annual Formal Dinner Dance et the Bancroft in Saginaw, a highly popular
pledging period followed by a Wright Hall Banquet, various Open Houses
and other fraternal gatherings. -
ORCI-HDS TO .
COACH Gordon Macdonald who stuck to his post until
the last . . . who stayed out coaching our teams until
retiring became a matter of the most serious importance
. . . Then, and only then did he step out of character to
become "the tough luck champion of the year." . . .
Out of coaching togs into the white garments of hos-
pitals . . . out of campus activity into the world of
anxiety, antiseptics and hope . . . Permanence of a
leg injury gained while making a name for Alma Col-
lege hack in his college days left Mac without circula-
tion in his right leg . . . early this fall a minor infection
set in the load leg and gangrene developed . . . Two
operations followed after which recovery proved slow
and tedious . . . To facilitate his return to office he left
Alma for the sunnier and healthier days of Florida . . .
Here he had nothing to do but get well and plan for
fellows and teams back at the "alma mater." . . . Thus,
we offer literary orchids to one of the Qiamest fighters
of them all.
J . v .
. u r.-1,
Albion College ..
Olivet College . . .
Hope College ....
Adrian College ..
.. O 6
COACH Gordon, Macdonald began his third year at Alma
College with fine prospects and a squad expected to make
a strong big for the MIAA conference title . . . He had a
big, veteran line . . . small but fast backfield . . . better
reserve strength than in 1937 when the Scots placed second
in the conference standings.
lust when the outlook was the brightest, that most dread-
ed of a coach's headaches, injuries, took a hand . . . Reg-
ulars were kept out . . . linemen shifted to the backfield
. . . the lineup was revamped again and again until a
starting eleven was not known until game time . . . In spite
of these numerous difficulties and an exceptionally hard
schedule, the Scots came through with three wins, four
losses and one tie . . . a notable achievement.
The Scots opened on September 24 against Miami Uni-
versity at Oxford, Ohio, being crushed, 51-O, by a combined
airtight defense and a powerful running attack , . . Alma
was outweighed by more than ten pounds per man, and
superior weight told . . . Alma threatened once when they
got the ball to Miami's six yard line . . . Captain Bob De-
vaney in the line and Don Smith in the backfield were
ln another non-conference contest on September 30, the
Scots dropped their second game, 20-U to Michigan Normal
at Ypsilanti . . . Alma gained more yardage and made
more first clowns . . . the loss of four regulars by injuries
could not be offset when the scoring punch was needed . . .
In its first MIAA game of the season, Alma tied Albion 6-6
in a night game on October 7 at Albion . . . The game
was principally a battle between the lines with Angus Mac-
Garvah as the chief bulwark for the Scots . . . Although
the Alma attack didn't get going, the defense was tops . . .
Main feature of the game was a stonewall stand by the
Alma line in the second quarter.
The Scots opened their home schedule with a fine per-
formance against Olivet on October 14, winning 34-6 under
Bahlke Fie1c1's new floodlights . . . Alma showed great im-
provement in all departments, playing before a crowd of
1,200 fans . . . Smith had three touchdowns. Dick Ginther
and Wally Wrege also scored Alma touchdowns . . . The
Comets touchdown came in the final minutes when Morvilius
broke away for 58 yards to score.
Displaying power and alertness on both offensive and
defensive play, the Scots next won over Hope 13-7 on October
22 at Holland . . . Dick Ginther and Bob Devaney looked
best for Alma . . . Olson and Mathews made the Scots'
touchdowns . . . I-Iope's score came as the result of an 18
yard sprint by Lee Brannoclc . . . Mainly because of the
Top Row, left to right: W. Erd-
man, business manager, F, Kcxin
S. Moran, B. Richardson, I
True, A, Mc1cGarvah, B. Frier, E
Ziem, A. Iuhola, B. Carr, I
Middle Row: Henry Howe, as
sistant cocxchg G. Barnett, D
Smith, W. Cutler, G. Olson, C
Carter, D. Ginther, C. LeClaire
W. Wrege, F. Hill, F. McMi1len
T. Purdy, Gordon A. Macdonald
Bottom Row: I. Howe, trainer,
I. Mathews, K. Otis, M. Hult
mcm, P. Seavitte, B. Adams, B.
Devaney, C. Elder, R. Bendall
G. Purdy, W. roms, H. Nunn:
B. Moody, trainer.
HOPE fniqhtl HOMECOMING
MICH. STATE NORMAL tnightl
2 . ' Z?
outstanding play of Al Rizzardi, passing star, and Bill Trau,
speedster back, the Scots dropped their next game to Hills-
dale 20-0 before a homecoming crowd of 2,000 at Bahlke
Field , . . The 'Dales backs were shifty and fast . . . their
line blocked beautifully . . . ln a purely defensive battle,
Smith and Olson looked best in Alma's backfield and De-
vaney, MacGarvah, and Ziem did fine work in the line.
On November 5, Alma went to Adrian to romp to a
34-0 victory . . . Smith and Richardson played the best ball
for the backfield . . . Devaney, and Sam Seavitte were
mainstays of the line . . . Richardson scored twice, and
Dick Ginther, Don Smith, and Bob Devaney each once . . .
Alma's gridders dropped their last game of the season to
Kalamazoos Hornets 6-0 on November l2 under Bahlke
Fields floodlights . . . Most of the play took place between
the 30-yard stripes . . . Neither team showed much offensive
spirit until the third quarter when the Black and Orange
scored. . . . For Alma, Captain Devaney played a fine game
as did Seavitte, and the punting of Smith was outstanding.
ludson A. I-lyames, director of athletics at Western State
Teachers College, was the speaker at the football banquet
following the close of the season . . . Captain Devaney was
voted the most valuable player by his teammates . . .
Captains elected for the 1939 season were Don Smith, Char-
lotte, and Angus lVlacGarvah, Detroit.
Smith was the only Scot player to receive a berth on
the first team of the all-MIAA rating . . . Named to the
second team were MacGarvah, Seavitte, and Dick Ginther
. . . Devaney and Gerry Barnett were qiven honorable
M. I. A. A. HCDNCDBS
Top Row, left to right:
Bottom Row, left to right:
Top Row, left to right: L. Claclc, B. Lindley, K. Carey, D. Gallagher, C. Iones, I. Weir, R.
Robertson, R. Kirby, A. Wilson.
Middle Row: Coach Henry Howe, R. Bingham, H. Hanson, H. Draper, W. Yoh, B. Kane,
G. Iennings, C. Hoogerland, R. Huffsteter, D. McKeith, I. Godleski, assistant coach Art Smith.
Bottom Row: F. Hartt, R. Holmes, W. Bauer, P. Youngs, R. Dickinson, F. Cappaert, M.
Fenner, G. Gillert, E. Riggs, E. Arnold, B. Reed.
Sitting: M. Nelson, A. McQuf1iq, l. King, R. Bantielcl, C. Albee, I. Lyons.
WITH a freshman football team which went through its season with three wins
and one loss, Alma seems ready to resume its conference wars next fall with
what may prove to be the strongest football team within the last four years.
. . . Coach Henry Howe, imported from St. loseph High School, with his
assistant, Art Smith, former Alma College athlete, molded two great lines and
several backfield combinations from a group, half of which registered as backs.
The boys were big and fast . . . had the necessary spark for a successful
offense . . . were cagily skillful on defensive play . . . Victories were won
over Hope, Western State, and Albion frosh . . . The only loss was to Central
State . . . All four were night games . . . Bob Kirby was elected honorary
captain at the end of the season.
Opening at Holland October 5, the Scotties scored a 19-6 win over the
Hope frosh . . . McOuaig, King, and McKeith scored touchdowns and Hanson
the extra point . . . Hope's touchdown came as the result of a blocked punt
. . . On October 14, Alma lost to Central State's Bearkittens 6-O . . . State
wore the Scotties down with several teams and used straight football to score
. . . Injuries were numerous with Arnold most seriously with several broken
Western State's yearlings invaded Bahlke Field on October 21 but were
routed l5-O . . . King scored twice, first on a reverse and the second when
he took a pass from McOuaig in the endzone . . . Hanson converted . . .
Cappaert and Gallagher got together- to score a safety . . . Coach Howe's boys
passed their way to a 13-U win over Albion's first year men at Bahlke Field
to end their season . . . Nelson scored first on a pass from Kirby . . . Iones
blocked an Albion punt to score in the third period . . . Riggs added the
extra point on a pass.
THE Alma College varsity basketball
season was a highly disappointing one
as the Maroon and Cream cagers
dropped several close games to wind
up far down in the conference stand-
ings . . . four wins and fourteen losses
. . . Prospects looked good at the start
of the season with all but one of last
year's starting five back and a wealth
of material up from last year's frosh ag-
gregation . . . Coach Gordon A. Mac-
donald took from this group a team
fashioned for its height and ball-han-
dling ability, and a small team, picked
for its speed and clever shooting . . .
The arrangement failed to work, cou-
pled with injuries, and so the teams
At the close of the season, Coach
Macdonald was forced to cease active
work because of a foot ailment which
had bothered him all during the football
campaign . . . Beigns of the varsity
were then taken over by Coach Howe
who did a fine job of filling in for Mac-
donald . . Sophomore Malcolm Clieiniel
Adams, who hung up 77 points in con-
ference games alone, to place eleventh
in the MIAA scoring race, was the lead-
Alma opened its season with a win over Ferris Institute 39-26 on Decem-
ber 9 at Memorial gym . . . I-I. Adams was high with IU points . . . Cn
December I3, at Alma, a big, veteran Central State team waxed hot in the
first half and then coasted home to a 47-24 win over the Maroon and Cream
. . . The next game was with DeSales on December I4 at Toledo, Chio, with
the Scots again on the losing end 50-32. Bob Adams made I5 points as he
played his best game of the year . . . Alma's second victory, the first in
MIAA competition, came on Ianuary 6 when the Scots beat Adrian 50-22 at
Adrian. Dick Crinther, with ll and limmy Emms with 8 points led the scoring.
Making things tough for Kalamazoo, Alma was defeated here on Ianuary
9, 36-Sl. Cfinther and B. Adams collected nine points each for scoring honors
and Tom Plowman played fine defensive ball. Friday Ianuary I3, proved
unlucky for the Scots as Al Bizzardi, all M. I. A. A. forward for two years, looped
op Row, leit to right: hester
dleski, George Collins, Wil-
m Morrison, Richard Krall,
C a r
m Row. Malcolm Ad
l Elder, Robert Adams,
mas Plowman, Donald
in 23 points to pace Hillsdale to a 40-37 Win. Alma scored 13 points to the
'Dales three in the last eight minutes . . . B. Adams was high with 10.
Olivet's Comets upset the off-form Scots, 49-38, on fanuary 17 at Olivet
. . . After trailing all the Way, Albion came from behind to take a heart-
breaker here, fanuary 20, by a 27-25 score. Don Smith's floor play was a
feature . . . ln a M. 1. A. A. game, lanuary 27, at Holland, the tall Dutch cagers
of Hope controlled the ball to easily Win, 01-29, over the Scots. Substitute
Wally Wrege made nine points to pace Alma . . . On February 3, Central
State rolled to a 43-14 Win at Mt. Pleasant. The Alma attack Was the Weakest
of the year . . . Faced by Bob Adams, who made 12 points, the Scots drubbed
Adrian 42-23 here on February 6 . .7 . Kalamazoo Walloped the Scots 61-23
on February 10 at the Paper City. Collins With 11 points, was tops for Alma.
Setting up a huge lead in the first half, Hillsdale
coasted to a 42-26 Win over the Scots on February 14
at Hillsdale . . . 1-leinie Adams With nine points and
Smith with eight led the Scots' attack . . . The fourth
Alma Win was over Olivet here on February 17 When
fohnny Mathews and Don Smith, With nine points each,
led Alma to a 39-29 Win . . . ln a M. 1. A. A. game on
February 20 at Albion, the Britons Whipped the Scots
40-24 , . . The Scots lost another on February 23 in
Memorial gymnasium as Michigan State Normal fast-
broke to a 41-28 Win . . . ln the season's finale on
February 27 at Alma, the Scots outplayed Hope during
the first half, but lost out by a 40-23 score . . . During
the second period, the Dutchmen scored almost at will
with Lee Brannock totaling 15 points . . . Smith topped
the Scots with eight points.
A GLEAM of hopeful light was cast on Alma College's dark basketball
season, when Coach Howe's freshmen cagers ended their six game schedule
with only one loss . . . The superiority of this group gives promise of the
Scots being a top-contender in the M. l. A. A. race next year . . . Coach Howe
selected twenty men from thirty-five candidates for his squad . . . His starting
lineup included Rex Holmes and Sammy Turner at forwards, Keith Carey,
center, and Tinker Kirby at one guard with Chick Gallagher and Ed. Riggs
alternating at the other defensive post . . . Warren Hartt and Bob Dickinson
also saw much service.
The season opened lanuary 5 at Bay City lunior College with a 40-29
win . . . Carey topped the scoring with l7 points . . . Kirby and Gallagher
played fine floor games . . . Western State Teachers College's green-clad
frosh came here on lanuary 13 only to be defeated 50-31 . . . Carey played
only a half but collected lU points . . . Warren Hartt picked up nine and
Kirby eight points respectively . . . Sam Turner looked good with his fine
The only loss of the season for Alma was on February l at Mt. Pleasant
when Central State's frosh took a close one 38-22 . . . The Scotties led most
of the way but faltered in the closing minutes to allow the Bearkittens to pull
out in front . . . Gallagher collected lO points . . . Coming from behind,
Alma's first year men scored a win over Western State at Kalamazoo, 45-39
. . . Carey collected l8 points to lead the scoring race . . . Kirby and Holmes
were outstanding for their steady, fighting, floor game.
The Scotties avenged their previous loss by beating Central State 39-25
on February 23 in Memorial gymnasium . . . Again Carey was high with
l7 points and was stellar on defense, holding his man to one lone point . . .
Riggs was next in scoring with lO points . . . Alma's yearlings ended their
season with a 44-27 win over Bay City I. C. . . . The game was played as a
preliminary to the Alma-Hope varsity game on February 27 . . . Carey topped
the scoring parade with l6 points.
Top Row, left to right: Coach
Henry Howe, Bob Kirby, Andy
Horne, Rex Holmes, Dari Gal-
lagher, Keith Carey, Ed. Riggs,
George Collins, Charles Wasson,
Francis Sherman, manager.
Bottom Row: Bud Wilson, Russ
Sterling, lack Lyons, Bob Dick-
inson, Fred I-Iartt, Warren Hartt,
Sam Turner, Don Tobey,
Top Row, left to right: Morley
Webb, lames Foolkes, Coach Ar-
thur Smith, Don Smith, Dudley Ta-
Middle Row: William Carr, Kenneth
Hathaway, William Smith, Arvo
Iuhola, Robert Gould.
Bottom Row: Malcolm Adams, Carl
Elder, Millard Hultman, Chester
Godleski, George Collins.
GRAND RAPIDS IUNIOR
CENTRAL STATE TEACHERS
CENTRAL STATE TEACHERS
M. I. A. A. CONFERENCE MEET
at Grand Rapids
TAKING third place in the M. I. A. A. conference indoor meet
held at Hillsdale in March with only little practice indoors,
Alma's track team will become a sure threat for the confer-
ence meet to be held at Grand Rapids May 26-27 with more
practice as soon as weather becomes favorable. Art Smith,
'38 Alma graduate, is coaching the squad for the first time
this year in the absence ot Coach Macdonald.
Those who made fine showings in last year's competi-
tion and are available for duty again this year include:
Captain Mel Hultman, pole vault, Dud Taber, dashes, Angus
MacGarvah, and Pete Cicinelli, shot put and iavelin, Bob
Gould, mile, Carl Elder, high jump, and Don Smith in the
hurdles and dashes.
The places of Alma's three outstanding track men of last
year's team are the hardest shoes to fill: Harold Dean, cap-
tain of the l938 team, who ran the middle distances, and Dick
and lack Cresswell, miler and two miler respectively.
Others on this year's squad are: Gordon Netzorg, Wil-
liam Moran, Arvo Iuhola, George Collins, Sal Cicinelli, Ioe
Godleski, Iames Foolkes, Malcolm Adams, Al Lindley, Wil-
liam Carr, Ken Hathaway, Morley Webb, and William Smith.
A . ,L
E OR the first time in history, Alma College sent its crack golf team outside
of the state to play seven games in the Southern states. With four team mem-
bers consistently shooting in the seventies, Alma played a twenty-seven game
schedule. The M. I. A. A. conference tournament was held at Grand Rapids, May
26 and 27. The team left March 30 for a ten day trip through the south,
meeting some of the major teams of the section.
Number one man was Phil Becker, Flint junior. Captain Bill Ginther,
Traverse City junior, was number two, Gordon Netzorg, Alma senior, number
three, and Dick Ginther, Traverse City junior, was number four.
THE 1939 SCHEDULE
April UNIVERSITY OE RICHMOND Richmond, Virginia
April HAMPDEN-SYDNEY COLLEGE Hampden-Sydney, Virginia
April DAVIDSON COLLEGE Davidson, North Carolina
April U. OE SOUTH CAROLINA Columbia, South Carolina
April U. OF TENNESSEE Knoxville, Tennessee
April U. OF INDIANA Bloomington, Indiana
April ST. MARYS, ORCHARD LAKE Alma
April CALVIN COLLEGE Alma
April FLINT CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL Flint
April FLINT IUNIOR COLLEGE AND NORTHERN HIGH SCHOOL Elini
April CALVIN COLLEGE Grand Rapids
May EERRIS INSTITUTE Big Rapids
May HOPE COLLEGE Alma
May KALAMAZOO COLLEGE Alma
May MICHIGAN STATE NORMAL Ypsilanti
May LAWRENCE TECH Detroit
May OLIVET COLLEGE Alma
May ADRIAN COLLEGE Adrian
May FERRIS INSTITUTE Alma
May LAWRENCE TECH Alma
May ALBION COLLEGE . Albion
May FLINT IUNIOR COLLEGE Alma
May MICHIGAN STATE NORMAL Alma
May HILLSDALE COLLEGE Hillsdale
May26-27 M. I. A. A. TOURNAMENT
Coach Arthur Smith, Tom Purdy,
Don Smith, Iccck Sanders, Rob-
ert Gai-thwaite, George Purdy.
EACING a schedule of thirteen games, with only two veterans back from last
year's tennis team, Coach Art Smith was faced with the task of molding a
balanced, Winning combination out of the eight members of the squad.
Members of last year's tennis team available for play' this year are
George Purdy and Doug Garrison. Other racqueteers who are on this year's
net squad are: Tom Purdy, Don Smith, Ioe Goodell, Robert Garthwaite, Hugh
Garrison, and Tack Sanders.
I PERRIS INSTITUTE
5 DETROIT TECH
6 LAWRENCE TECH
ll OLIVET COLLEGE
I2 KALAMAZOO COLLEGE
I5 ALBION COLLEGE
I7 HILLSDALE COLLEGE
I9 FERRIS INSTITUTE
Z2 HOPE COLLEGE
26,27 M. I. A. A. CONFERENCE MEET at Grand R
BILL Bainbridge's basketball team, one of the senior teams in this year's
intra-Mural Basketball tournament, captured the league's l93Q trophy. To
win, the team had to defeat Francis Cappaert's freshmen, Charles Skinner's
seniors, and lohn True's freshmen in the playoffs. An all Intra-Mural team
selected from the l939 teams by officials, consisted of Clancy l-loogerland,
and Paul Dane, forwards, Bob Fulton, center, and fack King and Pete Cicinelli,
Physical Education Director Art Smith had charge of the games.
In addition to basketball, the Alma boxers got a chance to display their
abilities in the second annual All-College boxing tournament held in the
gymnasium March l5 and 20. Fighters took part in five classes: lightweight,
welterweight, middle weight, light-heavy, and heavyweight.
Art Smith managed the tournament which proved to be one of the year's
most spectacular events. Bill Barstow was referee, Drs. Lamb, Dubois, judges,
and Angus MacGarvah, timer.
BOXING CHAMPIONS - l939
HEAVYWEIGHT DIVISION-Robert Devaney
LIGHT-HEAVYWEIGHT DIVISION-Hugh Garrison
MIDDLEWEIGI-lT DIVISION-Robert Digby
WELTERWEIGHT DIVISION-Ralph Banfield
LIGI-ITWEIGHT DlVlSlONQWilliam Laird
.Bed jresse oy .
A wallet in golden crocodile . . . Ldke Plcrcid , . .
swimming trunks by Ggniner . . . blgck Cddillcrc
rocrdsier . . . or White gcrrdenior on midnight blue
tdils . . .
Pennants and meqaphones . . . rodeos . . . speed
boats . . . surf boards . . . lonathan apples . . .
the qrinninq marble champ . . . curved Gruen
watches . . . The Golden Gloves . . .
asf fversafife oy
'CHARLES LE CLAIRE
asf QDOIDLL ar oy
'Tweed knickers and plorid bow ties . . . brightly
lighted bowling crlleys . . . I-lcrrvord ond Yule crew
rorces . . . beer jdckets ond peppermint Sticks . . .
-overcrowded model T's.
one asf for Goffeqe
Fitted pigskin cases . .
brown leather furniture
Schaeffer life-time pens
"The March of Time" . . .
city news stands . . .
the Stock Exchange at
mmf Eikefy fo Succee
Articles in "Ken" . . . hand-iooied suede-sheepskin
book-ends . . . Doctor Dunninq's Library . . . Cu-
ricrrd Steamship lines . . . Piccxssds blue period . . .
A Yank oi Oxford.
IACK SIEG WRITES .
Poet laureate of Alma College might well be
our name for that ace rhymist of the senior
class . . . below we present his work . .
study hard and get all "Ks"
don't go out for days and days
haven't any time for sports
don't think girls look nice in shorts
go to bed each night at nine
never let my lips touch wine
haven't any time for shows
know as much as Einstein knows
hate this silly thing called "swing"
never smoke or anything
m glad I never learned to dance
don't approve of flashy pants
cringe when I see strapless gowns
disapprove of noisy towns
bet I'd be fun at a party.
5 1. . QZ1"'.-. sfffig .
gi ,, l -
I f ' 36559
li .. ff:-15 6+
2 'LL 1 5 ' I
'iilw PW- xv f 'wf,f1,, ,f f 1 ,4-
, -- ,t.:.azz,s
Pale and wan
Is his complexion-
I-'ar from what
You'd call perfection:
Afraid of dreaming,
For tear of screaming:
I-lard and fast
I-lis heart keeps thumping:
I-Ie's always bumpingg
Must be love
Is his suggestion
Cllove, my eyell
lflzy foyaf CMM
Gywuzf flzy Aym
WILLIAM XIV RIGHT
A Associate Editor
IACK CRITTENDEN, DEAN
FINK, LOIS GOLDIE, BETTY
DICK, GEORGE DEHORITY
PROF. CARNEY SMITH
Assistant Business Manager
Assistant Business Manager
Top Row, left to right: lack Critten-
den, Douglas Clock, Herbert Spend-
love, Charles McLean, Bud Yoh.
Bottom Row: Florence Telgenhoi,
Lois Goldie, Margaret Arnold, Betty
Dick, Mary Allen.
EDITED by Margaret Arnold, Traverse City Iunior, the Al-
manian has completed another year of news reporting and
commentating. This official news organ of Alma College
has appeared weekly except vacations the entire year, never
having missed a publication date.
Perhaps the two big stories of the year were the address
by Colonel Frank Knox, Alma's most distinguished alumnus,
and the advent of Religious Emphasis week with speeches
by Rev. Benjamin Bush, Presbyterian pastor of Detroit, both
of which the Almanian took in stride in addition to the
numerous stories on and about the campus.
Registering the temper of the student mind on our
campus, the Almanian has proved itself not afraid to take
its stand for some worthy object or against some unworthy
act. Chief columnists this year have been Douglas Clack,
Consulting Editorg Bill Wright, and Herb Spendlove who de-
voted much time and energy for the paper. Some of the
main features included the new type headlines, and the roto-
gravure Collegiate Digest.
Standing out in the point of service to the Almanian are
Business Manager, Kenneth Hathaway, and Circulation
Manager, Mary Allen.
THAT music hath charms is undisputed. The helpless child
or the strongest general is captivated by its magic powers.
Alexander the Great was never conquered by man: yet he
was overcome by the wonderful influence of music. lt could
draw "tears of iron down Pluto's cheek."
The year of l938 marked an epoch in the band history of
Alma College. Our alumni, sporting their Scotch blood, gave
out and outfitted our worthy Alma College band with Scotch
Kilties in theltoyal McPherson Tartan and now Alma claims
the title of one of the two college bands in the United States,
uniformed in complete Scotch kilts.
Accompanying every student at the halves of our foot-
ball games, parades, and numerous college functions, was
a quickening of his purse, a returning of a forgotten gleam
in his eyes, and a lift to his heart as he watched the Kilties,
led by Hugh "Flying Stick" Garrison, and supplemented by
the whining shirl of the pipes of lack Bryce, march on the turf.
And again the Alma College band has given several
concerts and have been acclaimed for their interpretations
of overtures and marches at many occasions. lt is a rare
opportunity that the band men have in the privilege that
they enjoy working under a person of such ability in music
as that which is possessed by the instructor, Prof. less W.
Top.Row, left to right: lack San-
ders, Harold Teak, Mark Todd, Eve-
lyn Wellwood, Iames Emms, Walter
Ruthig, William Morrison, Anna
lean Sherman, Ralph Brown, Carl
Middle Row: Sidney Kane, Clifford
Carter, Dane Smith, Harry Loper,
James Hercik, Wilson Dunnette, Roy
Anderson, Carvel Clark, Elton Ditto,
Hubert Hill, Ioyce Snyder, Chester
Bottom Row: Edith Teak, Robert
Gould, Alfred Lindley, Phyllis Koepfe
gen, Robert Frevert, Robert Spencer,
Gladys Turrel, Marjorie Sutton,
Ruth Kolvoord, Florence McDonald.
PROP. lESS W. EWER
SINCE its founding in 1930 by Professor I. W. Ewer, the A
Cappella Choir has held its own among the various student
organizations until today it stands head and shoulders above
the other campus groups, both in accomplishments and
membership. The group was started with a merger of the
boys' and girls' glee clubs and at its start ran into many
difficulties. ln the nine years that have followed its birth
the Choir today ranks as the fastest growing group on the
campus, so much so, that a limit has been extended to the
membership, fifty voices composing the personnel. Out of
the A Cappella Choir grew the small or Chapel Choir which
also enjoys a fine reputation among the musical organiza-
tions of the state of Michigan.
Top ROW, left to right: M. Williams
H. Teak, H. Lintz, W. Cutler, S
Waarner, R. Sterling, C. Carter, I
Sanders, C. Weiss, M. Hultman, I
Birdsczll, W. W. Ruthiq, E. Blekkinq
D. Montgomery, R. DeNoyelles.
Third Row: V. Maze, F. Brown, D
Harper, B. Thomas, I. Williams, R
Bendall, R. Trull, D. Smith, E. Mor
rison, C. Leetsma, W. Morrison, D
Second Row: F. Kaufman, H. Orvis
B. Reiqelmcm, M. Sutton, M. Holmes
P. Koepfqen, D. Lindke, H. Moon
M. Allen, E. Reavie, L. Wheatley
R. Lyons, R. Kolvoord, I. Frcrker
F. Ingersoll, E. Teak.
Bottom Row: M. Goodwyn, E. Car-
rier, N. Dodge, A. Arnold, L. Rob
inson, I. Bird, G. Glass, A. Ludwick
I. Schacifsma, I, Davidson, C. Ham
ilton, M, Harrison, V. Bernecker, I
Besides presenting its annual spring and winter con-
certs the Choir presents Chapel programs, I-Iigh School as-
semblies and other civic appearances. This spring the large
choir went to Chicago for a trip and tour of high schools. In
March the Chapel Choir went for an extended concert tour
ot upper Michigan and Upper Peninsula cities.
Top Row, left to right: Iulia
Sohaafsma, Mavis Harrison,
Henry Broughall, Florence
McDonald, Miss Nelson.
Bottom Row: Dean Fink, E.
Wellwood, G. Bronson, I.
English, L. Robinson, M.
Tangalakis, A. Brenneman.
MISS Mae Nelson, newcomer to the Music department taculty'
has already distinguished herself in a broad manner by her
winning ot the Michigan Composers Club annual award tor
the best composition by any Michigan composer during I938.
Miss Nelson entered a series of twelve songs based upon trans-
lations of Chinese poems by Professor R. W. Clack, Alma Math-
ematics professor and a recognized poet of ranlc in the state
also. I-Ier compositions were entered in the national compe-
tition, the results of which have not been made public. To Miss
Nelson goes credit for organizing and maintaining the string
ensemble which became a part of the college musical picture
late last fall.
Men's Debate Squad:
Top Row, left to right:
George Iennings, Owen
Smith, Peter Cicinelli, Charles
Weiss, Bruce Lindley, Lynn
Wilson, Mark Todd.
Bottom Bow: Harold Draper,
George De-Hority, Charles
LeClaire, Prof. Carney Smith,
Marvin Koffman, Bruce Mel-
linger, Sidney Kane.
PCEALIZING the importance of the study of speech as a necessary adjunct
to a broad and liberal education, the authorities this year have determined
to put a Speech Department of the College on a firm and practical basis.
With this purpose in view, Prof. Carney Smith, graduate of Western State
Teachers College and Masters School at Ann Arbor, and for the past few
years at Flint Northern High School, was engaged as Professor of Speech
at Alma College.
As one of his new acts, Prof. Smith organized the first Women's Debate
team in the history of the College. All five girls of the team represented Alma
at the Huntington College National Intercollegiate Debate'Tournament.
A Men's Debate squad of sixteen men was organized with the aid of
only two veteran debaters, l-lomer LeClaire and Marvin Koffman. The ques-
tion that confronted the debaters this year was-Resolved: That the Federal
Government Should Cease Expenditures of Public Funds tincluding creditl
for the Purpose of Stimulating Business. Debates were with Michigan State
College, Albion, Hope, Calvin, Western State, Michigan State Normal, Central
State, Kalamazoo, and the University of Detroit.
With the girls' team, the men's squad represented Alma with eight teams,
this year, as to two team of last, at the National Intercollegiate Debate Tourna-
ment. Notable achievement was the win scored by the men debaters over the
University of lndiana Law School.
Carra Iones Shirley Lahaie Katherine Weavers Mary Baker Ruth Wille
THE Drama Club of Alma College was founded in l925 "for
the purpose of stimulating interest in student dramatics."
Last year the club was an all-college organization, which
was changed this year to a club of limited membership.
With only nine players from last year, the Drama Club
easily filled their quota of members, with waiting rolls also
filled. As a result the Club has been one of the most active
on the campus, presenting several Chapel productions and
presenting their annual fall and spring plays, both outstand-
Prof. Carney Smith, new member of the faculty, has
given outstanding help to the club, aiding in directing and
giving general advice Where needed.
The Alma College Drama Club is affiliated with Alpha
Psi Omega, national honorary dramatic society, member-
ship to which is offered to players of outstanding ability.
Top Row, left to right: Dane Smith,
Dean Fink, Sheldon Hastings, Wil-
liam Prescott, Charles Weiss, Al-
fred Ienkins, Joseph Blata, Louis
Ohliger, Prof. Carney Smith.
Middle Row: Harold Draper, Anita
Byron, Marian Wynton, Eileen Sul-
livan, Mary Goodwyn, Katherine
Weavers, Lois Goldie, Margaret
Ann Elliot, Muriel Wert, George
Bottom Row: Louise Black, Flor-
ence Brown, Margaret Arnold, Wil-
lis Gelston, Constance Hamilton,
Effie Prescott, Ieanne Speerstra,
Top Row, left to right: Charles
Climie, Hugh Cook, Robert
Garthwaite, Donald Loveland,
Walter Ruthig, Donald Montgom-
Middle Row: Max Cook, Gerald
Blumeneau, Margaret Ann El-
liot, Margaret Arnold, Louise
Black, Lester Hardy, Earl Blek-
, Bottom Row: Charles Meach,
Iohn Foster, Fritz Ohliger, Wil-
liam Follis, Iean Williams, Wal-
ter Brieclen, Ed. Baklarz.
Tl-IE conditions of the German government and its policies with our American
government and the conditions, habits, and customs of the German people
in contrast with our own is a lively subject, because of the differences be- '
tween the two countries. For that reason the interest in Der Deutche Klub WILLIAM FOLLIS
has been especially high, the club having more than thirty active members, President
each promoting timely discussions on these topics. IOHN FOSTER
The first gesture towards the success of the club was the election of Vice-President
William Follis and Iohn Foster who have introduced many different subjects JEAN WILLIAMS
and speeches, as president and vice-president.
Dr. Theodore Schreiber, 'Professor of German and ex-officio' member, LOUIS OHLIGER
spoke at one of the f1rst meetings on Germany as a Democracy, stressing Treusurer
the point that the basis of German democracy is one of economic freedom
while the American conception is one of political freedom.
Top Row, left to right: G. len-
nings, C. Harvie, G. Iordan, H.
Cook, C. Climie, D. Montgom-
ery, F. Ohliger, C. Hoogerlancl.
Middle Row: I. Williams, A.
Byron, F. Ingersoll, M. Arnold,
B. Bahlke, S. Lahaie, I. Ward.
Bottom Row: D. Loveland, A.
Schmidt, C. Meach, H. Lintz, W.
Smith, W. Brieden, R. Garth-
TI-IE Pre-Medic Club is open to any student at Alma College who is interested in the study and
discussion of medicine. Under the leadership of President Herbert Lintz, the club has carried
on many and varied projects, this year, which have proved both interesting and educational.
Various speakers, moving pictures, book reviews, and open discussions have made up the
program. Other officers are Albert Schmidt, vice-president, and lean Williams, secretary and
TI-IE International Relations Club, one of the oldest in term of organization
on the Alma campus, has continued its valuable work on the discussion
of the foreign affairs. At each meeting, held every other Tuesday, cr mem-
ber discusses an aspect of the world situation, which is followed by a forum
of the club as a whole.
Delegates were sent by the I. R. C. to the state conference held at Ann
Arbor, and to the International conference held at Northwestern University
at Evanston, Illinois.
The club is connected with the Carnegie Foundation. Dean Florence
M. Steward is faculty adviser.,
Top Row, left to right: Wm.
Yoh, Georg-e Iennings, Harold
Draper, Marvin Kotfrnan.
Middle Row: Chester Harvie,
Anita Byron, Betty Hamilton,
Margaret Arnold, Marian Wyn-
ton, Richard Bendall,
Bottom Row: Charles Meach,
Douglas Clack, Alfred Ienkins.
PRI SIGMA PI
Left to right: Douglas Clack,
lulia Schaafsma, Kathryne
Lake, Anita Byron, Bob
BEING founded in 1928, Phi Sigma Pi, Alma's honorary scholastic society
is but a comparatively recent organization. It is one of the smallest and
select groups at Alma. Entrance requirements are fixed on a sliding scale,
the lowest being a grade of under 2.35. lts main purpose is to encourage
and promote scholarship, and membership in the organization can never
be more thant one-eighth of the graduating class.
Top Row, left to right: lack Sieg,
Charles LeClaire, Wm. Follis, Al-
fred Jenkins, Gilbert Runkel, Web-
Middle Row: Austin Brenneman,
Francis Seavitte, lack Crittenden,
Kay Pesek, Hester Moon, Edward
Welter, Chester Harvie, Harold
Bottom row: Betty Dick, Betty Reed,
Herbert Spendlove, Russell Stau-
dacher, Richard Bendall, Eileen
Sullivan, Lois Goldie.
EILEEN SULLIVAN, TACK SIEG
HAROLD TEAK, HESTER MOON,
ALFRED IENKINS, AUSTIN
EDWARD WELTER, CHESTER
CHARLES LECLAIRE, WM.
FOLLIS, FRANCIS SEAVITTE,
AFTER the appearance of the Scotsman of last lune a storm
of protest and indignation arose of such proportions that the
publishing of the yearbook was taken over by the college
itself. Under the active direction of Mr. Erdman a staff was
selected and Russell Staudacher, senior from Saginaw, was
again elected to take over the duties of editor. Richard
Bendall, another retention from the "38" edition was placed
at the head of the Business Managership.
Under the direction of Lois Goldie the subscription cam-
paign advanced despite opposition from various sources
and the sales ot the book mounted' until it was apparent that
over 375 copies would be sold to students alone. An inno-
vation of last year, that ot giving the various larger high
schools complimentary copies was carried over again with
copies going to over one hundred schools.
A new theme was carried out in the edition, and popu-
larity contests were substituted for the Hall of'Farne of last
Henry Fonda, popular movie star, was selected for the
honor of choosing the three prettiest Alma girls. His results
are shown elsewhere.
The chief aim of the Scotsman was to present a pictorial
View of the events of the year which has just passed. The
editors feel they have done this.
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
FOUNDED in 1919 in order that the student body might have
a voice in the affairs that affected them, the Student Council
has represented student government, law and order, and
discipline, ever since with the reigns of government resting
in the hands of those elected by the four college classes
each spring. .
The Council has for one of its duties the disbursement
of funds paid into the student activity fund, the delegating of
which takes considerable time. The Council also worked
closely With Dr. Dunning the past year and several times
the group met in joint session with the Senate of Wright Hall
when questions concerning the actions of men and women
students were under discussion. New rules regarding dating
were offered by this ioint body in March.
The Council also sponsors various dances throughout
the year, all of which are open to the student body without
an admission being charged. These affairs are informal and
proved to be the most popular type of party given during the
Freshman discipline again returned to the campus in
a somewhat modified form and this Work was ably directed
by Student Marshall, George Purdy. ,
Top Row, left to right: Lee
Clack, John True, Clifford Car-
ter, Walter Brieden.
Middle Row: George Purdy,
Charles Skinner, Harold Teak,
Morley Webb, Thomas Purdy.
Bottom Row: Louise Black, Hes-
ter Moon, Professor Hamilton,
Mavis Harrison, Frances Kauf-
e ,re Qbroud 60 Qnresemf
--'- o N1 -
' A j' -. .
BEVERLY HILLS. :Auron
Merch 17 ,
Dear Mr. Staudacher:
I went to thank you for the opportunity of serving
as a judge :Ln your annual beauty contest, albeit I
must plead innocent of any pretense of being a judge
It was fun and I hope I won't be the object of a
scalp hunt as the result of my selections. It is
always difficult to try and pick w:Lnners from mere
photographs, when personalities play such an import-
ant part in beauty.
1. Jeanette Davidson
2. Amelia Arnold
5. Frances Friedrich
LAST year the celebrated artist, George
Petty, was selected as the man to pick
the ten prettiest girls among the Alma
Coeds . . . ln searching for a rnan to
do the task this year, the editors de-
cided to ask Henry Fonda, erstwhile
movie star, to do the job . . . and to
their surprise Mr. Fonda replied in the
affirmative . . . the photographs were
assembled and Mr. Fonda went to Work
with the following pictorial results . . .
-1- ------ -------- ----------------- - -1-
ln the years since its estab-
lishment in l887, over half a
century ago, Alma College
has stood tor the highest in
moral and educational stand-
ards. Today, this institution stands ready to accept
any challenges with regard to superiority in the srnaller
college field ot the State ot Michigan .... Alma has
not only reached its point of actual student capacity
lout further P- they have set out on an extended pro-
grarn of expansion, Iouilding and progression that will
put Alma College Well up towards the top rank of
colleges of corresponding size in the United States. . .
Write the Registrar at the Col- ,,,,,, , , , . , , I
, 1 ff ,sg ,f
lege tor descriptive folders, ff-g' N
pamphlets and the l939 Cat- Egg - i--P ' ' fl
alogue .... V : 4. ,W V , ,,i :V: :
yyyyu , I gy
Alma, Michigan 'i'
,tV, ,- V , ,,,,,
may t tr e i 'irr ri,
f,fir ,ifri ittt "
-l'f'3"l':Vl' i" ,'-g 'Al'
'Z' , if, .ff wm , Diff we V' ff ' ' an
,, " ,,.. . ,
-x- ---- 1 --------- ---------- I ------ - -1-
C Cgifeeiz Suffivcuz
CALENDAR FOR 1938 - l939
-tFreshman Dayl 165 vacant stares, 330 damp
eyes and the freshmen are here.
-fStill Freshman Dazel "Do I have to take Bible?"
-fRegistrationl A few students are back . . . the
upperclassmen register . . . I am Carrol lones,
who are you?
-The first chapel-the faculty parades.
-Frosh stag dance . . . upperclassmen learn the
Barnyard Stomp and the Sailor Swing.
-"Nice trip to Miami . . . we didn't score . .
back home tomorrow."
-Everybody in church . . . almost like Easter . .
Vic's a good cook.
-Dirty work going on . . . and rushing hasn't even
-Carney Smith tells good stories.
-Girls swiped . . . Faculty table beautifully at-
tended by Betty Thomas.
-Tag tagged Otta.
-Woodrow Wooley buys his chapel seat.
-Alpha Theta Mixer.
-Dane Smith out with Knowles again.
-Runkel and Roth . . . nice combination.
-Nice looking men playing frosh football.
-Freshmen girls thoroughly squelched by initiation
. . . "Thally" did all right with that vacuum
-Pep meeting for Albion game . . . the Kilties . .
-Verna is good looking . . . Lee thinks so too.
-Flag rush-Chuck Weiss wins for Frosh . .
Kappa Iota Pirate Party . . . tie with Albion.
-Al's the one with the mole.
-Art Russell and Ianie Fraker together again.
-Russ Alles dates Carra.
-Choir sings at Synod in Sagbag.
-Bonfire . . . lordan's voice is changing.
-Scots beat Olivet . . . night game . . . dance . .
Giles meets Reavie.
-Art Smith dates Carra . .
-Mary Brunner out with Bob Richardson.
-Pajama Parade . . . Lulu's first appearance.
-Pete Cicinelli and Phyllis Koepfgen dance well
22-Alpha Theta Rushing Party-hayride.
23-Hugh McElwee and Marion are going steady.
24-Betty Thomas head of girls' athletics.
25-Philos win scholarship cup.
27-Bob Digby and lane Anderson together.
29-Scotties win night game . . . Carra crowned
31-Two new college buses.
l-Martha Knowles still can't make up her mind.
3-Gene, Fran, Mitch and Millie get ducked,
5-A change in Becker and Reed? Scots beat Adrian
31 to O . . . Philo lapanese Party.
8-Ducky Smith and Marion Haas.
9-Zeta Smoker . . . Wooley and Kay Weavers win
Extempore Speaking Contest.
IU-Frank Knox speaks in chapel . . . Zeta banquet.
ll-Last game of season, Kazoo wins 6 to nothing.
19-Phi Phi Alpha Smoker . . . Philo Fair.
-Varsity Fred I-Iartt makes the Almanian.
23-What is this between Gladys and Bill Follis?
-Alma Ludwick and Bob Adams and Iohn True.
Z7-Conger seems lonesome.
-Unstad's wife is a beauty.
2-Hugh Cook in shorts . . . "Growing Pains" put
on by Drama Clubbers.
The Varsity Shop
"lust for Sport"
E. R. MOORE CO.
Cap and Gown Rentals
126 W. Superior St. Phone 66
411m--iin1uu-un-mi1iii1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1im-nu-n-uu-
-Satch Sherman is on a liquid diet.
-"Men and women should see less of each other."
-lack Lea and Beverly Riggleman look serious.
-Zeta Formal at Hotel Bancroft . . . Philo Fair.
-Y. W. Christmas Party . . . were those kids dirty
. . . Red plays Santa Claus.
-Purity Wright's biography written by Barstow.
-Choir Christmas Concert.
-Phi Christmas Party . . . Dane Smith and Betty
-School's out . . . breathing spell.
-I recognized my mother this morning.
-Past trip back to Alma in an ambulance.
-Museum and library steps crowded again.
-So Verplanck is married, well, well.
-Mavis and Cliff smashed on the rocks . . . Delta
Gamma Tau banquet.
-We beat Adrian.
-We lose to Ypsi.
-Eddie Reavie gets tripped in gym . . . good meal,
-Mavis and Cliff together . . . smooth sailing.
of ---. -------.- . - - -....-1.5.
Serving Alma College
As Official Photographers
+ ----- ------------....-...g.
MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY
We appreciate the opportunity of having
served you for years.
We trust our future efforts merit a con-
tinuance of your valued patronage.
THE W. D. BALTZ CO.
105-109 W. Superior Alma, Michigan
12-Sally's found a kindred soul, Owen Smith . .
Debaters look good at Hope.
13-Flash . . . lean Mitchell out with Sam Seavitte.
14-Scotties wallop Western State.
-Something new . . . lunior's found Phyllis at long
-Martha's made up her mind . . . it's Bud.
17-Tinker Kirby's got something there, doncha think
-Iohnny Mathews takes out Verna.
-Red LeClaire and ? Lindley entertain in chapel.
21-Don Smith and Angus elected football co-captains
-Waste baskets burn up in Wright Hall . . . so did
-Muriel and Iohn Foster are now going steady.
-Carrol Iones can't get Hester off his mind.
-Ramsey's first date . . . Effie Prescott.
-Gladys Turrell has cr social cut taken for making
noise . . . Hallalujah.
-We lose to Hope.
-First evidence of a new triangle . . . Ginny
Hardgrove, Dot Lindke, and Keith Carey.
ofa iii- 1-1-i--11111-11 ii-1111111 u n -nn--nn-un 11-1 Q,
LITTLE ROCK LUMBER AND COAL
"WHERE SERVICE IS A HABlT"
Phone 246 Alma, Michigan
KENTUCKY BLUE BELL COAL
Mined and Shipped
Carrs Fork Coal Sales Co.
-Finals begin . . . Woe . . . woe . . . woe.
-Margaret Arnold resigns.
-Prof. Rice gets married and everything goes off
-New semester . . . 'lm still here . . . Pop saysl
won't be next semester.
-"Legs" Watson arrives . . . Hot Lips.
-"MacBeth" . . . Harrison, Sullivan and Speerstra
shine . . . girls debate for the first time.
-Dugal gives back the diamond, yea, Alrna.
-Phi Formal . . . Conger has carburetor trouble.
-Lou Friedrich and Goldie decide to go steady . .
-Louise Black and Heinie Adams out tonite.
-Everybody got valentines . . . l- got a bill from
-The Flu flew in . . . Anita and George Del-lority
win oratory contest.
-Doctor and Mrs. Dunning leave for Florida.
-Half of Wright Hall sick . . . the plague rages
. . . Why are my profs immune . . . cemetery
night for the Phis. X
-Cap Merris in town, out with Lockart.
tllunl 1 1
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF '39
CHURCH IEWELRY CO.
Be on time all the time with a watch from
A Gift of Beauty is a joy forever
Superior at State Phone 237
-1-.-... -.-...--......-- ofa
.P Ti,LT i,TiLii 1 1 1 -nu-ul,
-x- - - -- ------------- -'-' - H+
-Cap out With DeEtta.
-lack Bryce and Clare Spears still in prison.
-ls Bob Patterson leading Evelyn Wellwood on?
-Bob Fulton and Ruth Niles begin to look serious.
-Frosh beat Central State.
-Rubenstein concert in Saginaw.
-Women's League Formal . . . Hardgrove defeats
Lindke . . . Fred Hill and Neva Dodge.
-Ping Pong is all the thing in Vtfright Hall .
ludy, Ludwick and Sully look pretty good.
-Mrs. Penfield educates the girls . . . the boys
educate Dr. Penfield.
-Estelle Watson has snared MacGarvah.
-The lion roared.
-Wright Hall girls exhibit their housecoats in chapel.
-The scaffold's a nice entrance, too.
-Student council dance . . . Sid and Sully again.
-Snow again . . . and I thought spring was here.
-MacElWee is sick again, Prof. Kaufman,
-Bert Katzenmeyer isn't over the Week-end yet.
-Teak pursues Dane pursues Wheeler pursues Gar-
rison pursues l-licks pursues King, King can't make
up his mind.
10-Boxing matches . . . black eyes predominate.
ll-Varsity Swing . . . smooth band . . .
-Mack thinks Bill Ramsey is all right, so does Bill.
15-Evelyn out with Spook Patterson again.
lE5-"Call lt A Day" in chapel,
17-Russ and Kay's third anniversary.
lE-Bill Wright and Betty Lockhart.
20-Spring is here . . . love around the corner.
22-Baseball is in the air, fourteen games scheduled
23-Speerstra decides on a radio . . . hello, Willie
26-Gladys takes another try at Ralphie.
-Boller skates appear . . . bicycling in shorts will
be next . . . brrr.
30-Spring football practice pretty soon.
3l-March Went out like a lion, too.
l-Did l fool my profs .... didn't go to classes
. . . Vacation starts.
ll-Vacation daze over.
l2-Fran and Ed plan an extension to the library steps.
13-Melean beats Duck Smith at jacks.
14-Sure enough, bicycles appear.
SPEClALlSTS IN BEAUTY
We have dedicated ourselves
to the glorification of the Alma
Ione's Beauty Shop
DR. E. R. REMSBERG
ll6V2 E. Superior St.
CHAS. F. DUBOIS, M. D.
PAUL R. CASH
ATTORNEY - AT - LAW
MONTIGEL and KNORR
DON M. HOWELL, M. D.
EYE, EAR. NOSE. AND THROAT
F. I. GRAHAM, M. D.
B. I. GRAHAM. M. D.
K. P. WOLFE, M. D.
CHARLES H. GOGGIN
ATTORNEY - AT - LAW
ODE TO A STORK
My friend, you do your work quite Well
ATTORNEYS ' AT ' LAW And seldom lczg behind,
But, ddrn it dll, there's one great fault-
. You have U one ircrck mind.
4. ........................ - .......
-The Double R, still going strong . , . wait till
Crystal and Bass open.
-W'iener roasts are fun.
-'Nhat a golf team we've got.
-Must be the Weather . . . everyone in church.
-Dugal and Red still going strong.
-Ulysses Grant's birthday.
-Tornes has still got that lease on the telephone
when Sally Reed's not around.
-Marv Kaufman gives Bert competition on the golf
-Tennis courts are the new spooning spots.
-They say Ziegler's engaged.
-Nobody shows up for play practice.
-ls my room hot this morning, maybe it's me.
-Are Ed Riggs and Gene Lewis broken up or aren't
-Picnic at the Lumberjack camp . . .
-Oh, how l hate to get up in the morning.
-I-Hop . . . no Bass Lake this year.
-Philo Formal . . . golf course was muddy.
-I wonft go swimming . . . it's too cold . . . anyway
the moths got to my suit before l did.
-Everybody's resting up for tomorrow . .
-Campus Day . . . everyone is back . . . even
-Resting up from yesterday.
-Alpha Theta Formal . . .
-You should have seen Trudy when she came in
-Sun baths on the roof are frowned upon and stared
-Kappa lota Formal . . .
-Memorial Day . . . no classes.
-Warren l-lartt gives Carthwaite some competition.
Compliments of the
t1nu1 1 1
1-1 1 1,,,,1,
faithful to our
trust since 1880
FIRST STATE BANK
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
u-un- 1 - - - - -um-un-nn1 1 1 1 1 1 1
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Oh, it's beautiful out.
Bass again, boys?
-Everyone puts trust in prayer . . . finals coming.
-Scott and Simmons are in love.
-Everyone starts studying.
-Finals begin . , . ponies trotted out.
-Got crossed up again on Psychology, l'll swear
in fact, 1 did. '
-More finals . . . Doc Schreiber has keen eyes.
-Senior class clay.
-Commencement exercises . . . I hate to see them
-See you next semester.
ODE TO A FRENCH BOOK
Your cover's cute, you're printed Well,
But you keep students mopin'p
Consensus of opinion is
You're nicer closed than open.
Mt. Pleasant, Michigan
at Campus of Central State Teachers College
i CLARK'S sroas
g Institutional and Equipment
I lU25 Harrison St.
-1-.-... -------.--- .- - -1-
'27 COMES TO LIFE
l'm a dementia-precox-
At least, the teachers say.
I never tax my intellect,
l'd rather "swing and sway,"
I procrastinate my studies-
Who cares what old Bill Shakespeare wrote,
Or who was General Howe?
They say my mind is retrograde,
But I know it's not such-
'Cause I know how to deal a hand
That's better than a "flush"
They think that I'm not "sine que non,"
And that I fabricate-
Because the "profs" will not accept
The reasons why I'm late.
The fulgent ones can laugh at me,
And say my head's fabaceous,
The only reason they get "marks"
Is 'cause they're so loquacious.
Believe me, friend, I am not dumb-
Perhaps I am a "scud"-
Some day I'll be a great big oak,
But now I'm just a bud.
-By Mr. Anonymity
ODE TO A LAMP POST
The dog, you know, is man's best friend
And always I'll admire
The clever way he puts you out
Whenever you're on fire.
ODE TO A BACKLESS GOWN
You always draw adoring looks
When you are worn, I've found-
But what a furore you would cause
If you were turned around.
ft-I ------------ - - -1-
AND SUPPLY CO.
Bay City, Michigan
WHOLESALE cmd RETAIL
BEST WISHES TO THE
CLASS or '39
Management and employees
of Alrna, Michigan
THE start of this college year saw the
installation of a new Italian Chef in the
college kitchen. He is Mr. Victor Manzulla,
formerly ot the Kellogg Health Foundation
of Battle Creek and chef for many large
hotels throughout the state. Fortunate in
securing Vic, his coming also meant com-
plete revolution in the equipment of the
kitchen. Everything was painted white,
a roomsize iceless refrigerator was in-
stalled, new ranges, new pie ovens, elec-
tric-gas toasters, modern steamers, potato
mashers, new steamstables, coffee vaculat-
ors, modern dumb waiters, new dishes and
many other additions came to the down-
stairs kitchens. Vic added training tables
and special rooms in the basement for the
varsity players and the swipes. Also new
to the student body was the manner in
which Vic responded to requests for ban-
quets, birthday parties, and other special
occasions. Never was anyone refused and
always the event turned out better than
had been anticipated.
of n I l u In I ll 11: 1111111111 I -11: nn-4.
Bicycle Hims - Bicycle Saddles
+I I ll I. I I R u I 1 .1 1 li 1 1, .- 111 1 glgninlu 1 1 lun,
When it's a question ot-
ENTERPRISE PRINT SI-IOP
THE WORLDS LARGEST
HILLYARD'S FLOOR FINISHES
RoY B. STANFIELD
P. O. Box 544 Battle Creek. Mich. I
4- --------- ---- - - -.,..-...g.
Alma College received a permanent Bus-
iness Manager when Mr. William Ellis of
Chicago, accepted the offer of the Board of
Trustees, and came to the college in the
middle of April. He succeeded Mr. William
Erdrnan who had replaced Mr. C. R. Robin-
son last summer.
Mr. Ellis was formerly with the Federal
Reserve Bank ot Chicago and is a graduate
ot Chicago Kent College of Law and the
University of Chicago. During the War he
was associated with the Aviation branch
of the Navy in an advisory capacity.
Mr. Ellis' picture appears on page eleven.
BOARD OF .TRUSTEES
REV. S. H. FORRER
CQASS OF lQI39 . . .
DEAN I. B. EDMONSON PROP. K. P. BROOKS
Ann Arbor Mt. Pleasant,
Without picture-MRS. W. A. BAHLKE, Alma
+I:-nur 1-11-1----111-- 4,
Compliments of or Friend of
Quinn -------1-1----- 4,
PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM
Modern Dairy Bar that caters to
A. T. Sholty, Prop.
-1-.-.. ........-.---. - qc
4, T - Ll:-lnvx+
When you think of flowers
DON WALSH, Proprietor
4. - ... -..-....-...g.
ODE TO THE HOLE IN A DOUGHNUT
The wide belief that you arer1't much
Is, I believe, Well founded.
You may not be so much yourself,
But boy-are you surrounded!
CLASS OE 1940 .
C. H. BENNETT C. W. BONBRIGHT
Wiihout picture-W. M. HAZEN, Three Rivers
ufvu-ull 111---111111--1 1:1-an-iq,
T THE BANCROFT I
SOLICITS THE PATBONAGE
T Cafe i
Private Dining Rooms
efon1nn 11---1-11-111-f u-nu-H+
4...-.... -------------- -------------- - ------- 4.
Q EAST SIDE DAIRY
E Pozsteurized Creofm ond M1111
1 Comp1ete 1ir1e of Dairy Products
Wayne E. Devereoux, Owner ' Phone 242
.i..-...-. ....... ................... I ........
CLASS O17 1941 .
A. G. STUDER
MDD-ILL D- L. IEEFGEN E. OW'EIN1d
Detroit crqmcrw Grcmd Ro'p1 s
Wiihout picture-se-1. W. S. PIERSON, Grand Rapids
REV. B. 1. BUSH, D. D., Detroit
A. L. SAYLES, Newberry
1nu1 1 1
11:1 1 1
- - - - - -------I
RADEMACHER MOTOR SALES
AND SERVICE I
"Authorized Eorol Dealer" 3
A. I. UEBERROTH
713 Third St. Phone 741 Alma. Michigan
128-130 W. Superior Alma, Michigan
1.1 1 1 1 1 1,,1.,1.n1...1., 1 1 1 1 1,m1,,
CLASS CE l91l2 .
M. A. COOK D-D-
REV. L. S. BROOKE
Without pictures-MRS. I. H. LANCASHIRE, New York City
COL. FRANK KNOX, Chicago
C. P. MILLER, Saginaw
ol. ' nu--,P nfon-nn 11-1- -111 -. 1 1 1 L 1 i
KINDEST PERSONAL REGARDS
FOSTER BUS LINE
D. S. fDaltJ Foster
Ln..nu1nn-.nn.-.uninn...un...un-nunivuxin1 1 1. ... im1nu1n
ASSISTANT . .
MRS. I-l. O. ABERNETHY
For many years Mrs. Abernethy has presided over
the duties relative to the Presidents outer office. It is
through her that one must Work in order to talk to Dr.
Dunning. To her belongs the credit for keeping the
Alumni records as well as they have been kept the
past many years. In fact, all the details of the executive
office must pass through her capable hands, then to
the faculty and student body.
If it's cr
We Have It
MEDLER ELECTRIC CO.
H. B. Lueth, Proprietor
"Everything in the Electrical Line"
ALMA, MICHIGAN Phone 221
PACKED ESPECIALLY IN LARGE SIZE
FOR QUALITY AND ECONOMY
O. R. PIEPER CO.
MILWAUKEE and EAGLE RIVER
-yi-.. ............... - 4.
4- ---- - f -------------------- ---- ------ - . .-..1,
STARK'S RESTAURANT and HOTEL SUPPLIES
BATTLE CREEK, MICHIGAN
We had the pleasure of equipping Alma College with l
a new Blakeslee Dish Washer, Bake Oven, Baker's
Table, etc., When they rernodelled last Fall to make
their kitchen one ot the most modern in the State of
Michigan. Consult our Designing Engineer for new
ideas on modernizing.
We carry the most complete line of fixtures and g
supplies tor Restaurants, Hotels, and Institutions, T
between Detroit and Chicago.
L LIBRARY .
Congratulations to the Class
ot 1939 Q
From a Friend ot
T MRS. D. W. ROBINSON MALONYA E. WOOD
T ln addition to the Librarian, Miss Ward, Alma boasts
T two fine assistants in this department of the college.
i Mrs, Robinson has been there for a number of years
5 and her smile and Willing 'help has made the library
L a welcome place to go. Miss Wood .Was added to the
L staff last year and her experience as ,a student here
I also enables her to give the student body the best of
T service. , of
4, ---. - ---- ------- . ..--H+ 4.
The Spot Where the Students Gather and
the Best Place to Dine
STATE SWEET SHOP
I. Stctmcts, Prop.
lt is known in Alrnct for the
QUALITY OF THE FOOD
Ask THE STUDENTS
117 E. Superior Si. Alma. Michigan
4. -. ........-.- .--- . ...-...y
To The Student Body:
I. Donald Sullivan
Alma Savings Bunk Building
5...-H.. ---- ------------
VVe never have Hops
Our work is tops-
We'l1 keep the spots
And scrve you lots!
ALMA CITY CLEANERS
Editors of yearbooks are expected to
write some sort of statement relative to publishing the
volume, throwing bouquets at staff members, and apologizing
for mistakes. Here is my story...Thanks to all who have
worked with meg it took a while to get moving but you all
came through in the end and that's what counts...Thanks to
Dr. Brokenshire for a nfatherly talkn he gave me before actual
work had started...nGratiosW to Herb and Sully, two darn
swell workers if there ever have been...to Betty Dick for
the huge Scotch thermometer that became the center of much
questioning...Also to my professors who passed me ?? in spite
of the fact that I neglected my studying...to the engravers
for their patience...We tried to give you the best book for
your money and ended up by selling it for two dollars when
they cost over 32.25 to publish...So, if you have any kick,
don't go to anyone but the Editor...and that won't do you
any good...In closing I want to thank all for the privilege,
and it has been one, of editing this book a second time. My
only wish is that it will be more graciously received than
was the first one.
Edit or-In-Chi ef .
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