Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI)

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 208

 

Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1961 Edition, Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1961 Edition, Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1961 Edition, Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1961 Edition, Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1961 Edition, Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1961 Edition, Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1961 Edition, Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1961 Edition, Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1961 Edition, Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1961 Edition, Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1961 Edition, Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1961 Edition, Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1961 volume:

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GL III III II ..IIL,-G.IIIfI,f,Iiffl.II- I I' I..I I. m 'IW-IIp--.f..'Ifw,-."ta.fF 7'-1,2I'?II5'f.f"dWQIQ.-,-I,.3, ,L .III ,ij-f LI Q - f'yIII-"5.,I'fI!QvIf:II!'7.s"-IIa". wr!"-I "UV II - 'I I" ' -Q.-gg ip 1 I. If -II .." III--Q1 'j- N' 3.5 fvim' -. ' -. -fm f 1, -' f ,I JL.I,,, I. ,IJ-III I-I .',-I L I, I--:Ia . " - - ' .il ""f1- -f'-'3f'M-?fsiif-- Tw-T -' if - ' -- - .III4:I,I. JMIKIII 7. ILJ-I,Ii,fQ -IIIVIJIII, EI. IIII-I Hgh- -' I- I -Q - r .X .EIKNQ I-,WI ,In I' L1 .71 AIIIIIIIQIIIIG. I . .QIIIIJ'I:,n1:I III .III I EVIIII-AI I'x,:I, I2 Sim--'I,fQfiw,IIQ P 5. -. QILIEIIZQI-1634 IIIIIQ xv. K, .VIII Q..I PI.: I -yI , II I.I..1II-v pg , . I -,I.I5I.I II.-I. I 4 I.QI I. I .I , Q. I I3',1-,QI- .- IV. .ge III, I .' .N .r"Fw,-Kb..."--' T4 'V'-"V "xfX"",g WIN! - -'--Q13 -7- f---.f...f41'- ZA' .r ' . 4 MI ' -n -Q. '--I .-N A r'.Z1:'-M .2,Y'5'.ifg.Hv.35II4 :QM gf- ..-gif -.+ -5- -' - - ..--' - ga...--'--uf-.-M. .1 1- 1.'Ujf-e- . -.-y ff -- -. . 'iz -'-F?fV'.lgg'v?t2?'!5QW..k?f'9f.g5,f,12-Q''-alll'-f --- -f 1 .. ' -L-'-'f-.Jw 2'--... IIN ,-. -- V. '- -.1-jx V-in -- -'-If-Q wr - ,Q II .. My '-. :Q--C:'fZ-X -I4 . -. -5,-. .I-1-3, -I5 . .-I I -. WVAII-I F9 -Iggv-,.3IILI.mI?0-II IIIJ, II .I-III 4 IK GIIIQ-avi :I-I :Mgt III 'I I I I I. .-.I , II ,L-.,-..,l My a.gQv....I. . III A. .Iv-I xI,,I-. A.4g.-M, J .4 NIII , . ,,, II ,I III ,xI .II --. IIIII IQ WIIPYQTII--My-2 W .II I VII I - fIIfIf,-3I,?rI,f..I. .-Ib.-I ILIIII. I,II - II- ,III I II .IIII,,I -. I Wu .-1:.IIl3AII. u II II IIIQIIIII II :IIvAI:1:.f IIIvI-IIREIIWQI..-,I --,-I -I . in I y I- II . 1 . A.-.w-W-Y," 1 .- -if" --.':n--.::- - if - MI- .Q----Q W' .wh ' -' . --' . -' , ' 14'---H .-' Ks x-.. ,I'-.' .'f.-f"'.554Ax -ix' ' if-flmfi - A' - 1, filifgg iq- "!.- . '1i"!gZ7ffV?1?fAY"."?F'l'-.ff - I 3,1 'N 3. ' " 5 f1.'1'--f - --P Y' 9 f l" -' ---1 'z- 'ff-' - -- '- 56.15.-301--!..z'..'t'?"'b.rAi.X --.N F' L- ' . H i SCCTSMAN 1961 Y, AWNE osx TABLE OF CONTENTS FROSH , . . A - FI- fi' wgqn ff. , HH 1,1 N6 is I I K, E, 4 'V 5 If ' 'av ,.:..? 'T' : A " , ,fire I . , ' ix 1 ' I mx I ,gg '- J Q, FACULTY 8g ADMINISTRATION SPORTS I SOPHOMORES and JUNIORS . . . 87 W if il oRGANlzAnoNs . . . 112 SENIORS GREEKS . . . 148 a 5 + I Div iff' - .,x 3 fn' I 5 s.. E ' 1 4 " 7' at to 'Q V' u ' lllu..., it if 1304 4:-. x MEMORY HOLDS A mv. amz... QN un 4 ,,,u.N..nww,UxM,n.N...uf , . i, li, . ': 'EF - ' Wy-, 4 Kr, uw., o"'WS"9M, . 'WWW WGN! av X- yi NY' 1 fviyerf T ,'?x ' X : x rf fx. , I 1 X xt 'X ees. ff? - . ' Q I , T':ff:Sfi ' - 7 ,-- ,Q fy maj: . 1,5 4 ., . 1' up ' V- - ,: f uk.. , V 4 ' ,rt , '- if j..f,,iw If I v f 7, 3 ' I S A 'Q 5 L Q ffl. ' x , ' --2 'Q' 'V 'W ff ff X .fm 'W ' 1 7 . .A f 1 - ' V , ., ':s,,, Q3 N Q' A " - , , 6. f ,M Rx. - ,g-. .g S V- ex ,mg A . V fr , A , . . V , , , M . A ' MM: KS,K'g:il A 'V nb D M ' Q ' ' xl-2:5 pt, , 5' 1: ' - A 1. YK A W X X ' Q V V X -as ' -5 , 1 Y . A x 4 . ft 'fl A-A 4 r 5 1 1- ' E57 - ' i bi. ! N D, ,1 . ' iii. A, 359' L , gg no Vf?i3'Q' i f1El2'i!'?fg's1',"f "1" 3' 2 '9f15Q3"f,2 Qgrex.,-, I ' ' 9 K' W7 .X A Y, W.. 'wg , -z 5' D svw " 2? 1 3 .1 4 Y, if .5 .ex . 2 Safe iwlavf , , A if?-' Q 93 , x Q ff: P 'Q ' , f Q Q i' 1 I 9 . 'QV'-1' 'Qin "- ,Ng ' . . ... ,-..vf-a-Ff.,,,. g. .ln A3531 ,-L ,E -tlA,mQK ,, Q4 --1:11-gig , 'A fl fab A 5' v s 4 fj"..'E"!f Q JUNGLE, GROVE, AND xx x X5 ,xv ..lv""" ' 1 Ahw- : NW? R03 Vfiff -aw 3 ,.. .V-rv .. Q QQ X I ' 4 .Q M.-an ' me . ,mw- 'I +205 d v-"1 'f .gfnzvipt Rf-Y' mins? ' Y" N141--1 f A TJ-'Ii-' .V .V -. 1 Q 26. X . F ii SONS AND DAUGHTERS xi. Q ei gy? 51.111 x ' x 'mv' 5' if V 5241 M-1 WN IIXNIN i '5 'massum' 'Q ',....-. u- "' ' W 6 Q ,K . , ,. ,X ...W -be X' sr -Q-. I S ,. ..., ig 1.4. -4 x A . M. ,Mya A , M.-M. 3 51 1, N. xg 1 X 5' . K V jp'-1-.., ..., 4. . I tl' 4 f 8 ,gl , 13.331 ' X hw. '9?.QLf-' : .., ,Q '.-ML' , is 1:11. fx V a-fx. ff . 'M' Q r than ummm S '-0-on-o-4........,..., R wean-Q. I. wx. . ,mmf . .T bn Y 25, Mx- 6 IV' " 454 vi .s 1-N . K:"'.Ir"I',f1,.,I I , ..-RI .I gh' I 'QI I I II 'is' I Ing I A 'I' .IIBQX Q W AI I V? -. H1 ., It "R-i av vw' " Vg Yffv , "Q f V nf' 'fa' ' , Is. ."II n .lu n, v I: Sz 'f gI3f-' 'II , 'V I I , m Q'g1,fIA.', qw! in In II IPI I.I'fII :H .,,I I A ' lr FH, 531' xx bv. I ' ': 1 " I' " I u fl. A -' 3. QQ 'lx ' , 1, " I Jo sl Vi! 'T 4,-fi fi.-1' , 2 'vi 'fv ., N ' 1 . :Q ' . wh . WF! I-I" " - X wu- Qx 'I ,JI ,II I. JQQILI vvr'r V-I ,,, 'v., I ' 'gn , s,f,,.ixg, t I4 - 5.-s Z, sg' .-' f . , ft ..,f -'ff . .. , nt: , 4. .1 ..1,' -.I, I If A , , I -' 1, ' --1' - 1 ' ' 1 ' I 1 Y wp-4x g 1" 2'1V - 'f " Q H. lg- if ' I, I., I- YI I. Rx3.II,IK:' , . ,IQIII I- J., . f .J X- w r' . " ,' L N' --aff ' 'II . I 'II,-IE Y ,Q wt, I ' A ' EN' I Ast :I . V. 5: . . II. 9 I I I I y. , E I 'I if 5 A PH I V. xl .O I 0,4 I4 Ii-I. ' ' I I I5 1 s II' 0 . .I 'Ja I 1? I 7' " . KJ . - F - Q ,A 4 " , V vt' 9.5 6 1 ff I.o' II , I' ' el 515 f B". ' f -P' 4' ' .' 2979 ' . . 'imp R: .vi v - ' , 7. ' ,sgzlg .. '4- iA v'x ,lb 4?-ja 1: ,Q KF' V Axrhxfigzi 41 ,.. g "'. ,N ' .. gk ' -f ,F 3, 7, gg-24-'+ s x A ' .' I 1 I ,'A,.- 'S' ix vigil T- if ' s -2' " A ' L "ff , K .' q ' 4 fp' 3, 'jim' . MII .ff I l , ' I III, Iii 8 s" 7 gif, 1-6, gi . ,L , .. ' .X o'2f,,,, x -9' I . :Nl Q . -5, . .. 5 I 4" , -n '- , Q xi' . J IIAJMI' . A 3 -5, ' r e.. vu ,N f 5 ' .5 ?5"" X N ' 5 -' "' , y if us- , if .L 1 Y 'A QP' ,UN XI X , I: , ' , 1.4 B . ,. I ,, . ' N I., '13, Q 'M' -. :sawn , . ' . 'W . " t 7 ' 9' 'L " 'fi-,"k'. ' ' 1 -V' xi' f' V- ,-,L 'Q . X , "., ., " ,' , I , Nr, . 1 ' ' , L ' I . - ' I+ 7 - '. 1 . ' I " 1I , . . I+, A -ag ' Il ,Rl LM ' '!'Ivl W . I .. I ' , I x- 1 , 'N ' 'N' ' . 'W 5 M ' V - -- ' Sai H . ' ,Y , 'W ' 5 ' -1 , wp' in -f-HQf,:gnU-fimw... ' . 0- 54? N'M5!:.,If. ,.:Igf-1-,lagx-,II I ,X I f . F 3-.Nk!,.! .. 945- ' ' . ' N V a 'A' -1-if N ' . , 't A N ' I sim .- 'Q v,. My , fi 4. 3.1 flu vi ' Q M' T I -. nj I -' .. 1' A' fv Y . 1 . .Il . -7, I . -, , . '1 .,. -- - -l r 'f A, .1 ',,"44' 3 :P -, Q . Q., A f , f .5 Y B ku' : ' Q I ' K .J f P , ' '1' " . Lv.,Mc. ,- . H fl .1 ,.5 f,! ,H xp. , w -1 :Hff4,f.- f . ' . - - . ' .-Q .I , . . n R, 9 I K J X I p 'O . U I 4 'ki 't V A '- I , 'S .- V . 3 Q,"1' l , , 'Y , '5 g , 24- 'If ' "V A A ' 7' ' ' ' V . . A. ' , . 0" 1 ' +115 ' 1 ' 1.1 ' L' ' 0 'f- '.? 'f f. r - P' ' I P " -' ' Qu, "' . . 4 - is ...I V 'Y' gg f .Vg gin-e 4 .U ,y, P qffffm.-. x V ' -5-V.-..'-N' Q -Dwg WB fin: J' , 'wr' C J' QA 1 4 Q? --u I H.- + up . .Mi P a x r V, - ix. ' 3. l,-f?2',g- .4 o'q't'. I ' . - af. -ff' D Y. ', I ,wk , 1. 5 HJ 4. is Q iw. . 4 . I n Q . .J -' o, s N ' . T F , , L , , M ' - 'Nair Us - , lv . .L ' 1 . , 'f .A Q 1 1' 14h'?WwMMnEF 1MHwmm , A '- 4 , '5 4, 1-YQ!" 'av .'-he 1, 'ff ff ' " ? "'?'idff I- 4" 4 "','.'h -- if "I ' v-.gs V .1 'Q' ' "'4".xQ',zL'-' up-: , 5 '1 - , 1 xw . -K ,lr N . ---, L' '-:- f 1 ,f - Q, , v 4' 'sfmh' - . ,r . . A , N'59'4-:' am1.w ff . , ' -' 4 -- - g f+':'f X if A, ? A I , K. ' . N ' '3 01,55 A' 1 5 A K 'iv '- M ,r 1 .IH ,, K W ' W if + . 'N -vf,-.f tki , .,, ' . T' " 5 'S e 2 V . ' X -A fn 6 -wi 'A Es .1 M. F 1 ,..V why.:-,da . l ' 'N' .Qn,.'l,'A ,,' s 3, 1 mu- '- .cf"' aff 4-Ji-if -.,A ' '35 vf P" .Wir-'Z E, . -5 1 bt: if y 1 i .-'BTQWH ,i1,A'ZQ' ,NJ ' .A-W -' 5.- Ps. ,-1. , N- A P 1 1 1 Kos '1'5'a,:" 3 . ,lv w,. ','b.-H' x' '4fgaW-f ," .- '- -H , 4 ' - 4 . 0'..' ,W 4'4 n . f 2-"vi -J X T'z..- -- -- ,tp ,-it N 0 f fn ill",-F, N , if :ni ,V ti. 'ly' M.. . " .1 "." 5" ' xi-4.-W,,., N. Q. .- VN' X"'5-..,,,., ,ff-."s. .af ga., 'gh V T-:JM ,T ,. , ,-r5,,. . t kk ,.- - .. 4 .rg--X - -wa 1 ax 1 wffsw wb . 3 -. .Q H05 .5 ' .. ng' I .VI 1 I . N . I Jn' f. .MW , QS . ff -V 411 Q3 4... 4' -in-0 l,- . .'. ,i ,! f li . ',.,fJ-fvgxgfji gegwfff . f-. .J '-'X . .5 , . I ,' ' 'pug' HV fl 6,4 f ' 1 ' I v ,, Zf, , . . sg u . " - , 45,4 '1 1- t .. . ,,. , Pig- ,. 5' . 1 Ari? h I F .,f-gfff.-'Q n:g':' I , " 'b-FH t "1 4 J- igga- --I , 4. -5 h. , . Svgsl , ,. I.--'Q .ii-if '54 w' - ' , -' ' ,' . L -,uk -51125 2 '4 -' f -" N. - ' 13' -- ':j5- .- - -Q-qxbrq -, ',P, . : v,,'N:-. - x 4 '.Z . -'f "H, 5 -1 " 355' : 'fhnf 'ff' sr,-'51 'f , ' , 'A'-' "1-41-,gl . . 4,-1 x ' . ' ,f H. . .4 ,-gf: '- S K ,f 4 ' ' A ' .f'. ogy . .3-,A .5 ' , . 1,-N4 C 'W ' , , . , . 4 4 ' "' 1 ' . I I f 'Wa TO AUTUMN Season of mists and mellow fruitfulness, Close bosom-friend of the maturing sun, Conspiring with him how to load and bless With fruit the vines that round the thatch-eves run, To bend with apples the moss'd cottage-trees, And fill all fruit with ripeness to the core, To swell the gourd, and plump the hazel shells With a sweet kernel, to set budding more, And still more, later flowers for the bees, Until they think warm days will never cease, For Summer has o'er-brimm'd their clammy cells. Who hath not seen thee oft amid thy store? Sometimes whoever seeks abroad may find Thee sitting careless on a granary floor, Thy hair soft-lifted by the winnowing wind, Or on a half-reap'd furrow sound asleep, Drows'd with the fume of poppies, while thy hook Spares the next swath and all its twined flowers, And sometimes like a gleaner thou dost keep Steady thy laden head across o brook, Or by a cyder-press, with patient look Thou watchest the last oozings hours by hours. Where are the songs of Spring? Ay, where are they? Think not of them, thou hast thy music too,- While barred clouds bloom the soft-dying day, And touch the stubble-plains with rosy hue, Then in a wailful choir the small gnats mourn Among the river sallows, borne aloft Or sinking as the light wind lives or dies, And full-grown lambs loud bleat from hilly bourn, Hedge-crickets sing, and now with treble soft The red-breast whistles from a garden-croft, And gathering swallows twitter in the skies. John Keats l r .-1" -ggi? . Xi . fvlff Almanians were greeted with a surprisingly renovated campus as they returned to school this fall. The women living on the back halls of Gelston found that their privacy had been invaded by the completion of Mitchell Hall, the new mens' dormitory. The affiliated women were also in for a big surprise: the sorority rooms had been re- placed by temporary living rooms to accommodate the overflow of new students. Needless to say, a great deal of confusion and uproar was to be heard by the somewhat disap- pointed and offended sorority members. By spring, however, things returned to normalcy, and the groups were moved from the tiny temporary rooms, to larger rooms. The final addition to the campus took place in the Winter. Ground was broken for a new womens' dormitory, to be completed by next fall. Many other changes took place which may have gone unnoticed by most of the stu- dents. The beloved smokestack of the freshman class had finally been removed. The old portables had been torn down, and a new sidewalk was put in between the union and the chapel. N LX. X! X any XL 'xx xwigg 7 AJ -Q- f -an ..f- J X Xxx i I , l uh..- ,.-.....- ,... N mn ,M DANGE .Z 7 l ' ' ' -....' ,......a.. .. -xx -- -1 Q.. '- F 4- ,, --.4 A , 4... I . gQw:.,...,,3g'g : it gy ' " E R A 3 , . X. , I ' X i 5? . ...fix ,Ho H: "Q mnj -,Lb YH K E - :N 15:3 ' M-' f p. 'I A 'Rael 2 1 Q . 5? I 5589? ,Q' THE FRESHMEN ARRIVE ORIENTATION I COMMITTEE LOOKS 'EM OVER S. Little B. McBane Miss Hctten S. Bornhuri 'T 11 'r I-vial. B. Dougcm Mr. House S. Smith I. Howarth , ? Q2 2 Lx :si , . w 3,26 Q 1 Q ,R an -if Q Vg it i X, Q i i X 1 E Aa. WELCOMES 5 3 'Y 'Y 'nfs THE FRosH ,f g9 3.Ix,.,,,' W-9' P E , 0F GELSTON -qw IS G - ik gg ' Hia JV 4 iz. , fs- N Y X ,,. ,. -QQX--p ADMINISTRATION 'jiifi X 6 ii" 2 ,F - Jr?-f,:i Lg- ,Z ,Mg , I ,V 1,4 5, , , , - N X ew f 5944 ,W ' ,KQV A ROBERT D. SWANSON, D.D. President of the College B.A., Park College B.D., McCormick Theological Seminary D.D., James Milliken University Q 3 i HAROLD C. VANDENBOSCH, Ed.D. Y Vice-President of the College Sli B.A., Western Michigan University M.A., University of Michigan ED.D., Wayne State University 3 KENT T. HAWLEY, Ed.D. Dean of Men B.S., University of Wisconsin M.A., Ed.D., Columbia University ,, X rpm 1' " A, ,A-"""' 5' Q, 'YF- A .Wil """ WILLIAM B. BOYD, Ph.D. Dean of the College A.B., Presbyterian College, South Carolina M.A., Emory University Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania fm'5" ESTHER F. VREELAND, M.A. Dean of Women A.B., Alma College M.A., University of Michigan 1 4. .1 R7 MOLLY PARRISH, A.M. Registrar Professor of Modern Languages B.A., Alma College M.A., University of Michigan K ,..-g1l1,3-e- , M- M., W STEPHEN MEYER, JR., ED.D. Business Manager B.S., Long Island University M.A., Columbia University Ed.D., Columbia University , 7 QA JB? JOHN KIMBALL, 'ED.D. Director of Admissions B.A., Alma College M.A., Michigan State University Ed.D., Michigan State University isfqw, ,lt ,,.,-1-sin Nw' 4-1- NOLA JEAN HATTEN, M.A. Director of Student Activities B.A., University of North Carolina M.A., University of North Corolino .wax J.,,..-v""""m0""" JV si' . ,Q c. 1 Q' '. '-v:Qx'.a,'jQ f Q W 3 ' - it 'w i -"2' 41? .,-' ff. 'D ,V I, ,W X 1 6429. s ' -' 'ers H 'R - V x., 2 l , ,. it . . Gig i?-1. -1 1' f 1' ff - :fi ffi si R1 55 , ws, .,.. . U, , . , KW li V ,fix 'bh- ii: 9' J . k , 5. 2'::5:' f 6' :-3, .5-:'..1.:giS in Q Y.., .,,,. , Q ., ' ' ' . . ', -"4N,,,Q-,gg A- . ,.., ,- L'-Fifi" - A xii E' ' 4',',::..,. " X A CHARLES B. HOUSE, JR., B.D. Choplciin of the College Professor of Greek ond Religion B.S., University of Nebroslco B.D., Princeton Theological Seminary FRIEDA THOMAS Assistant to the Business Monoger BIOLOGY For a student to have a truly well-rounded education would be impossible without a knowledge of man as a biological organism and his relationship to all other or- ganisms. The average student gains this knowledge through a general course in Biology. For the student whose interest in the living world around him requires a deeper and more intensive study, there are fields of spe- cialization open to him. LESTER E. EYER, Ph.D. Head of the Department B.S., Alma College, M.S., University of Michigan, Ph.D., Michigan State University. ART The Liberal Arts college has, as one of its chief obiec- tives the introduction of the student to the world of beauty. A student ot art at Alma gains both a knowledge neces- sary to master them, along with an understanding of man's long struggle to create beauty, and to express him- self through the media of painting, sculpture, metalwork and drawing. DORIS DIFFENBACH, M.A. B.A., Kent State University, M.A., Western Reserve University. K ARLAN L. EDGAR, Ph.D. B.A., Alma Collegep M.A., M.S., Ph.D., University of Michigan. V I sr ' 1 fl v ning- 41 Aj" -""' A A 1 A if 4 A- and M 1 M i T 'FM' Xi '1-- AM.. Hb x "'!::r:,.4 f""' RONALD O, KAPP, B.A., M.S., University of Michigan. ""--.,.., A., RICHARD ALLEN, D.V.M. B.S., Michigan State University, D.V.M., Michigan State University. HOWARD A POTTER PhD B.S., Alma College: Ph.D., Harvard University A CHARLES EDMUND A.B., Alma College: M'S""' M.S., University of Idaho , ' ---.-.. Q CHEMISTRY The study of chemistry enables man to appreciate more fully the of Chemists for industrial chemical work or for the further study of beauty of Structure Gnd function of the world around him. In study- Chemistry in graduate school, Second, the pre-professional train- ing the cosmic order he gains a greater sense of the great Power ing for students who wish to enter the profession of medicine, den- which organized this great world. The Chemistry Department at tistry, engineering and finally cultural training in a laboratory Alma has a three-fold obiective. First, the Professional training science, JACOB DEYOUNG, Ph.D. A.B., Hope Collegep M.S., Ph.D., Wayne State University University MUSA Y HUSSAYNI PhD Head of the Department B.A., MA Wayne State HARRY M. LANDIS, M.A. '-is--.,...,,,, vc B B A M B A American I 1 ei at W,,,.,. mmf-- mv-nur! University of Beirut, gs., Q . . gifwk, I Michigan Iilif ' . .-,'t.-.q,t:..-Mgqvu 3 4 ' S . 'J M Ph.D., University of ig. t BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 8. ECONOMICS The Department of Business Administration supplies the student with an awareness of his economic environment, and has as its basis the student's need as an individual, business leader. It provides the integration of a broad general education, a high level of professional education, and the addi- tional culture contacts from a truly liberal education. The student in this field gains a broad knowledge of the field of business interest and relates the business fields, which enables him to apply this to a as a citizen, and as a future variety of related occupational situations. Modern man is an economic creature. He must be keenly aware of the economic nature of his surroundings and the ways by which it is changed. The courses in economics are designed to provide a student with a better understanding of the way in which economic factors affect men and nations and to prepare the student to be a more efficient producer and consumer of economic goods and services. O ff' N. qw le. fqzswz-'IWAQ' X F 1 Q.--5'-an-.... I ein 5.-, 3' cf 12.1, 1.. -, , ' 5 V. -fs.-94 I f:.?f52', tvs ' 'fi ' 'ssL5f-1-lmllll'-rf ' f 'tis--I X tizgiilfits-s YW -'..se-5Ttat1:MT':s:s.,.-5 -if , X-mtv - M - -S fm . wN-SU" I: ' Ev: 2 At -aw - I -4 ,t-Q-3 N,-fi: -. :-,c,t,.-. '1,t2'v:-in :IQ wig-355t9a,1gx:.':1'-I-N H-Q-?":2s'u m. ,, fairest' css, X252--:Liz 4:i:f'.wgQ':lfa '- '-:.:t -- ,.. . .- :Lis 4 u, -wi. , .-.- haze 'c,1I.,sQsS,' g.j "' V "1i92l2-bykllltg - TN 'Nl 5' XV L W 'K . M if fmwxmsfislfhwmglxswsiflsrilstr-l?.Q9IXF'fi3Qiii. i . REX KING, Ph.D. B.S., Michigan State University, M.A., Washington State College, Ph.D., Michigan State University ENGLJ SH '46 EDUCATION HARLAN R. MCCALL, son. g Head of the Department l ll' " A.B., Albion College, A A.M., University of Michigan, ED.D., Michigan ff' Q X if ' State University. 1 at 'gf ELIZABETH HARTLEY, M.A. B.S., M.S., Ohio State 'mf University. ' To provide each maturing individual with the educational situations which will assist him in reaching his potential in development, the educational ideal, calls for dynamic leader- ship. Dynamic educational leadership at the elementary, secondary, and higher educa- tional levels is essential to the welfare of our nation. The Education Department of Alma College is making a contribution to educational leadership. For the past ten years more than half of the graduates of the college have received teaching certificates. ln preparing the prospective teacher for his contribution to the welfare of our society, the Education Department provides him with not only the theory courses but an opportunity to put theory into practice in his student teaching experience. s SAMUEL CORNELIUS Ph.D. Head of the Department MA Vanderbilt University, Ph D University of Pittsburgh. B.A., Maryville College, 3, -,Y PAUL S. STOREY, M.A. B.S., Geneva College, M.A., University of Pittsburgh. The activities, both academic and allied, of the English De- partment are vital to the campus. Under the leadership of members of the staff many activities are sponsored. Notable among these are the plays produced by the department and the Highland Masquers, the weekly newspaper, the Almanian, advised by the department, the Parnassians, the creative writ- ing group which edits the Pine River, and Lambda Iota Tau, na- tional literary scholarship society, advised by the department. Majors in the department complete an unusual course, which runs during their iunior and senior years, meeting daily. In this course, specialists in the department move in and out of the course as lecturers, discussion leaders, and resource ad- visors. Departmental coffees and teas are a part of this course, indeed, it is at one of these that the sudent often gets his most exciting insight into what literary art can mean in his life. The two year program is climaxed by a maior effort in scholarship or criticism by each student during his senior year. Through this program, the members of the English Depart- ment staff come to know all of the maiors in the department, and are able to feed each student's interests. At the same time, LOUIS R MINER AM AB University of Louisville AM University of Chicago LAWRENCE C. PORTER,A.M A.B., A.M., Wayne State University FLORENCE A. KIRK, Ph.D. B.A., M.A., University , Li of Saskatchewan, Ph.D., 1 ' Northwestern University X, x l. X tl, ' , A L Q, , f l il 'f . . g If 9 .fi N A 'ff ,Q M,f,,,..v .S 53 V. .fr ff .M ROBERT w. WEGNER, Ph.D. . X ' ,ff- .J A f A.B., Michigan State University, M.A.,' , I Ph.D., Western Reserve University ' 5 j ' ' 4 ,J . f 1 T ' I x Q X-l . l 'V' l ,ft A f the Alma English major receives a thorough preparation in the fields of English and American literature. He learns to mar- shall evidence, to assess it, to use it. Even more important, he is ready, upon graduation, to move into professional work or to move into graduate school. And most important of all, he becomes familiar and conversant with the great moments in the life struggle of man's sensitive and creative soul as it evidences itself in literature, perhaps the finest of all records of man's achievement as a suffering, but perhaps heroic, being. The effect of this is immeasurable. I . y, f x J, 1 ff ,T 1-94-f-3 41 1 f FOREIGN LANGUAGES The day of monolingualism is passing. The entire country feels the need for foreign languages. The cry is-"Let's get on the band wagon." Alma College does not need to get on the band wagon, it has been there for several years. A visit to the third floor of Old Main where the new language laboratory is located will convince you. Over four hundred students a week enter the laboratory to listen to a foreign language and to make a recording of their own voice in the language. Behind this laboratory is a devoted corps of teachers who thoroughly 'believe in what they teach and who carry the work of the machine into something living. Foreign languages soon become a part of the student. Within a block of the campus one may be greeted by Boniour, Guten Tag, Do BRY i DEN, and Buenos dias. Alma College sends out students to teach Spanish, French, and German at the secondary level. We hope in the future that students may go out to teach foreign languages in the elementary level as well. With the increasing interest in the demand for foreign language, the time is coming when foreign language instruction will be a part of every elementary program. Such a program will help to bring about the situation in Morris Ernst's "Utopia", "a society where children will be taught to speak three Ianguages" to promote the greater idea behind this goal- "Languages for Global Peace." Y- MARGARET E. FOLEY, A.M. A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, A.M., University of Illinois Q EARL HAYWARD, M.A. B.A., Alma College M.A., University of Michigan GRACE NICHOLS, Ph.D. B.A., University of Wisconsin, M.A., University of Colorado, Ph.D., University of New Mexico NICHOLAS ALSSEN, M.A. B.A., Universities of Berlin, Munich and Freibergp M.A., University of Michigan '5 Nb si-,lil GUNDA S. KAISER, Ph.D. B.A., Northwestern University: M.A., Ph.D., Universiiy of Wisconsin LIUDA L. ALSSEN, M.A. M.A., University of Nebraska ARTHUR L. SMITH, M.S. Head of the Department 1 I-as-ff 1 . .DMX u Q33-2 A.B., Alma College M.S., Unversity of Idaho WAYNE HINTZ, M. Ed. B.A., M.Ed., Whitworth Q Smit 9 PHYSICAL EDUCATION The physical education program includes a wide variety of courses designed to meet the varied needs of all the students of the college. The chief aims of the program are the development of organic power, the skills in physical education activities, and also the development of desirable social recreation. The Athletic Association, a vital part of the Physical Education Department, sponsors numerous programs on intercollegiate and intramural sports for students and members of the faculty. In the past few years these extra-curricular activities of the Physical Edu- cation Department have included all members of the college com- munity. WILLIAM CARR, M.A. B.A., Alma College, M.A., University of Michigan :ill 3 Q BARBARA SOUTHWARD, M.A M.A., Michigan State University s-. .-.sf . ngs... , I JNHII F ' I. HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE 4 I 'fra V S, "' w X -S Civilization today is faced with grave problems. These problems are extremely com- plex in character and include social, political, and economic considerations. Further- more, these problems have reached the critical stage and currently pose a threat to human relationships if not to civilization itself. Any solution of the worId's ills must grow out of the acquisition of the fullest possible knowledge bearing upon these problems, the development of a capacity, and the inculcation of the virtues of personal integrity and responsibility in every individual. History, properly studied, provides the necessary information, affords practice in utilizing this information to produce reasoned hypotheses, and demonstrates the neces- sity of personal integrity and responsibility. In a democratic system like our own, a familiarity with our historical heritage is essential to intelligent citizenship. HENRY W. HOWE, A.M. Head of the Department A.B., Western Michigan University A.M., University of Michigan RICHARD SALLET, Ph.D. B.A., Harvard University Ph.D., University of Konigsburg DAVID E. HUYLER, M.A B.A., Cornell University M.A., Cornell University li um, I . .,3, .153-,1, ,W . " ' C, V f i 'n ' 'gizffif' JN? , fsiitgg 3'5" XI 9 N-as ,vi MATHEMATICS r v . . . 4: ill ,N The Mathematics Department aims to provide sound techniques such as calculus to Li: gi 1. gg g C students who plan to become engineers or scientists and seeks to prepare those who will be teaching high school mathematics. In all mathematics, mastery of underlying principles is of utmost importance. We do not stress memorization of details but instead want the student to organize his solution of problems independently and to refer intelligently to handbooks and other aids. Mathematics today consists not only of a body of tables, rules, and formulas, but is a definite language and method of thinking. ' Y--sf SAMUEL THORNDIKE, Ph.D A.B.,Harvard University wALroN MYHRUM, M.s. Ph?" Ll"I"e'5I'Y of California. B.A., Concordia College, M.S. University of North Dakota PHYSICS It is important for any member of modern society to possess a scientific approach to an under- standing of natural phenomena and the laws governing them, The Physics curriculum is designed to meet the requirements of three types of students: The physics maiors, who wish a well-rounded basic training in the fundamental fields of physics: the science maiors from other departments who desire an understanding of the basic physical principles as applied to their own fields: and the pre-professional students planning on entering medicine, dentistry, and law, who desire a less rigorous course aimed primarily at science appreciation. e A -,1- LOUIS TOLLER, Ph.D, RICHARD M. FULLER, M.S. B.S., Temple University, B-5-1 M-5-1 UHIVSFSITY of Ph.D., Duke University. Minnesota. Music came to Alma's campus sometime during the early dawn of history as I can be attested by the ancient ruin which housed the Music Department until this year. Under the direction of the music faculty, Alma College graduates music educators, applied music majors, and those to whom a little knowledge is dan- gerous, which includes music minors and he who would play for his own amaze- ment. The grand finale of a year is marked by one last fling in the Music Depart- ment when the Junior and Senior music majors present their spring recitals. This is the point of the school year looked forward to by all music lovers in the com- YJ munity as well as those on campus. This, then presents a bird's-eye view of the activities of the Music Department. ERNEST G. SULLIVAN, Ph.D Head of the Department B.M., Chicago Conservatory of Music M.M., Chicago Conservatory of Music Ph.D., University of Indiana MYRON FINK, M.A. B.A., University of Illinois M.A., University of Illinois ,pm v,.nf' MIRIAM BELLVILLE, M.S.M. SAM JONES, Ph.D. B.A., Eureka College B.A., Millsaps College M.S.M., School of Sacred Music, Union M.A., University of Rochester Theological Seminary Ph.D., University of Rochester CHARLES PING, Ph.D A.B., Southwestern, Memphis Tennessee, B.D., Louisville Presbyterian, Ph.D., Duke University. JOHN BROWN, B.D. B.A., DePaww University, M.A., John Hopkins, B.D., San Francisco Theological Seminary. PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION Among the several labels philosophy has won is one declaring it to be "the art of thinking things through." Unlike many of the labels, this is one to which both encomist and caviller can subscribe. The one easily consents to the description because this art is, after all, the noblest of the human arts. The other eagerly consents because this label goes a long way towards showing why this kind of art doesn't buy shoes or save souls. But then, to discredit any- thing on these grounds is perhaps itself something which needs thinking through. The "art of thinking things through" is less something that is than something that is done. It has apparently to do with rational activity exercised in relation-things. What things? All kinds of things-most of which aren't really things at all-many of which may be, iust because they aren't things, not unimportant. Mostly this art begins with questions: What do you know? Are you sure? How do you know? Is it real? What's good about it? Why? Where do we go from here? Who said so? What do you mean? Why? Why? If there be any virtue, think on these things. Why? Because, though questions frequently beget more questions, they do beget answers, too. And answers not born of questions are illegitimate. WESLEY C. DYKSTRA, B.D. A.B., Hope College B.D., Western Theological Seminary, Michigan ...L-1. 4:5 While the mind may not 'be ultimate in religion, for the intellectual it must be operative, and the college student is an intellectual. It is tragic to see an intellectual with an adult's grasp of one or more disciplines and a child's under- standing of religion. Perhaps the most liberal of all academic disciplines, the study of religion offers the student who pursues it intensively an opportunity to ask all of the great questions men can ask, it suggests an evaluating and integrating factor for the chaos of academic facts, and it provides a vantage point from which to gain perspective and view the challenge of life. 0 HENRY E. KLUGH, Ph. D. A.B., Geneva College, M.S., Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh Sits v. jfs s, -' X - ,Dc sig, , eff-Www 'nvttt , . PSYCHOLOGY 1 lf the proper study of mankind is man, certainly one of the most intriguing aspects of this study is man's behavior. Psycholo- gists are concerned with the behavior of all organisms, but the principle focus of their interest is the behavior of man. Within this framework the psychology department at Alma has two related concerns: teaching and research. Our primary interest is teaching. We would like every student electing to maior in the department to know a basic core of facts about behavior: and, we want him to know the specific research techniques used by behavioral scientists in acquiring this in- formation. Our secondary interest is our own research. We hope our own enthusiasm for research "rubs off" on our students. As they are involved with us as research assistants and occasionally as co-authors of research papers, we are fairly sure it does. ELMER MORGAN, M.A. B.A., Kent State University M.A., Kent State University SOCI0l0GY Wouldn't it be interesting and satisfying to understand the ..--no-L -son- . y-M 53614. ,E ,J . f wi HOWARD B. HAYNES, M.D Visiting Professor of Psychology B.S., Adrian College M.D., Wayne State University social life about us? There are so many groups in our society. What goes on in those groups? How does group life affect us as individuals? There are the social institutions which exist in every community to give stability. Special emphasis goes to the family as a basic institution. Social problems are everywhere about us. Crime, problems arising from the exploding populations, inter- group conflicts-only to name a few. Why do we have them? What can be done regarding them? With increasing contacts with peoples from many parts of the world, we are becoming more aware of both cultural differences and likenesses. What is culture? How do we get it? How does it influence us? Understanding the culture concept should enable us to live more effectively in the world today. To the educated man, sociology offers a way of looking at social life. A sociological point of view gives one many con- cepts which help one to see the features common in a series of observations of human groups and helps one to see relation- ships between observations. IRENE LINDER, Ph.D. B.S., Drake University M.A., Ph.D., University of Iowa HBRARY DMV if i .. If 4 gl. A . 543 i . . I -wr .V A ,I ,, ' M1 . 43' 'R' 'H 2 ' Nr In xfg' ' .5 title HELEN C. MACCURDY A.B., Albion Collegeg A.B.L.S., A.M.L.S., University of Michigan SPEECH Public Speaking is based upon the use of worthwhile goods and effective delivery of those goods. Radio and Interpretation are areas emphasizing the communicating of the written page. Debate and Discussion are areas in which the com- municating ot the subiect logically is emphasized. There are also other areas in which the advanced student can try his wings. These are Oratory, Intercollegiate Debate and Extempore Speaking. Speech has been defined as a lively sense of communi- cation. We in the Speech Department are interested in this important aspect of life and try to gage all of our classes to the improvement of communication. , f Q04 4 ANNIE B. MILLS A.B., Philander Smith College, B.S.L.S., Atlanta University: A.M.L.S., University of Michigan REBECCA WIRICK MIKLE, A.M A.B., Wittenberg Collegep A.M., University of Michigan ROBERTA JUNE WILLS B.A., M.A., Ball State Teachers College M. HAROLD MIKLE, M.A. A.B., Western Michigan University, M.A., University of Michigan FRESHMEN CLASS DFFICERS Left to right: Kent Daley, Presideni, Bev Campbell, Student Council Representative: Judy Gabel, Sfudeni Council Representative, Mary Dinges, Secretary-Treasurer, Dave MacFar- lane, Vice President ,104 E ,I il 'a . if s, X., B 4-4 x . , J.. Bruce Alderman Detroit, Mich. X X Q 4: Roger Anderson Grosse Pointe, Mich. ,y V . M :ies 5, ' ff' 1 iv' f' 4, K-.JV Glen Anderson "1 gfly Detroit, Mich. W' 1 ,- N Nancy Allen . ll Findlay, Ohio ' A gi-.Q ,B . 'fi 'yi Marilyn Anderson Q ,LJ Detroit, Mich. H . si is Thomas Allen Lansing, Mich. in Allison Amstutz Ludington, Mich. G E 1 Merrilee Anderson Sturgis, Mich. as 6.- 5 'CY' ,,,- , Robert Aranosian Dearborn, Mich. "A-1 ,v U! L22 Ann Armstrong Bad Axe, Mich. Q iff' . Thomas Bader Ann Arbor, Mich. 1 -mixes 'nr- -'fri-v ' if Q Thomas Bailey Dearborn, Mich. Robert Barlowe New York, N.Y . 1 us..I'v George Beaumont Onondaga, Mich. 7: ' ' ', T vl- Y ,, y - +L"' , X ' Titf . it .-.- T Ea Jeffrey Bellows Detroit, Mich. . X I Judy Benner? Rochester, Mich. .A Judith Benson Sturgis, Mich. Nancy Berg Birchrun, Mich. 42' B- 'lt' 1' B Richard Bernhard Birmingham, Mich. Betty Bird Grand Rapids, Mich. Susie Bleeks Defiance, Ohio Tl V., - rs V Charles Bodmer Waterford, Mich. 0-sg, Lilian Boell West Chester, Penn. T , . , - c ,y p 9 mf Robert Bogue Detroit, Mich. David Bousquette Detroit, Mich. Carol Boutin Pontiac, Mich. -1 r N. if , , E f 1:9 . X James Boyer Midland, Mich. Mariorie Bremer Munger, Mich. Ma riorie Brenner Detroit, Mich. 41' Ronald Bricker Croswell, Mich. . l Bruce Brintnall qs., ., P East Jordan, Mich. Douglas Brown Detroit, Mich. Joan Brown Battle Creek, Mich. 071. Q4 Q I Q' b X . 3? A l. 'F .F .tx f 'mf Q Il 5. Barbara Burton Madison Heights, Mich. Jerry Brumm Nashville, Mich. Barbara Bunting Alpena, Mich. lx . .1 l William Bupp Niles, Mich. Beverly Campbell Ferndale, Mich. Avis Neil Campbell, Jr. Dearborn, Mich. Roger Carothers Grosse Pointe, 3 '- Mich. Y K Marilyn Chelsea Detroit, Mich. " "MQ, N I ' 'lv lb: -"" Sandra Chittenden Rochester, N.Y. in li' X , f '41 1 "f" 'F . David Chung Mt. Clemens, Mich. Midland Mich. Suzanne Church Lowell Clingelpeel Ithaca, Mich. twill N f ' "W , -: 'F '. ' Y t QM X Dale Cobb Flint, Mich. Mary Clouse Dreyton Plains, Mich. 4-s fi 3 '-- . wh. , , I . C M .Zn -0- 6: ' , 'wi l. to Ronald Cober St. Clair Shores, Mich. Susan Coleman Pontiac, Mich. iff? gl C L J. Steven Colladay Manistee, Mich. if Donald Collins Three Rivers, Mich. -itil Bonnie Cook Odenton, Md. n i! James Cook Middleville, Mich Thomas Cowen Muskegon, Mich. Q-rf' Joseph Cox Ypsilanti, Mich. Anne Custance Detroit, Much. L Marvel Daines Highland Park, Mich. Robert Cook Kent Daley Belding, Mich. 'W'-f' St. Johns, Mich. A 4 David Craigie X f Detroit, Mich. -30 .qv . 4 -. g 5901 .---or ' lgfki . 'Z-14 4 flif-L . W. -.g-. if ,s L " ' . Bruce Corstange 1 a Bonnie Sue Dalton Kalamazoo, Mich. V Flushing, Michigan 1 'X-.,. 1 ff: 1 1 ' 1' 4 .- . ' 'T 1 -, ..... luga, 'K J, G., Edwin Crook Q' A Detroit, Mich. Q -3. L+ 4' i X James Darnell McBain, Mich. 'ii fi Ci N 1 A 5: ' l. Terrence Davis Midland, Mich. .ly f 1 st L rs. we Robert Dickinson Birmingham, Mich. Ti ij , 1:-uv, ,A Mary Dinges Detroit, Michigan Judith Dodge Bad Axe, Mich. 'QQ . xl Ann Doty Grand Ledge, Mich. 15 Janet Doty Holly, Mich. fr , Carol Lynn Duncan Walled Lake, Mich. Vx .. . ... gi 9 .. 1 Roger Durbrule Saginaw, Mich. James Duncan Madison Heights, Mich. Louis Economou Saginaw, Mich. V if li 'wt-fl x Douglas Eddy Alma, Mich. Ernest Eichorn Flint, Mich. Gary Eiler Livonia, Mich. John Elling Grosse Pointe J Woods, Mich. . Q. Q x E ..,. NSE F Sandra Emery Alma, Mich. .1 xylga f L.. .AQ Samuel Evans Mancelona, Mich. Q.. .-7 ElReta Fair Holt, Mich. :xii X i W . X . wi ii . Rik .- Diane Elsea Alma, Mich. Lois Farrell Pontiac, Mich. Norman Faught Perry, Mich. John Fellows Allen Park, Mich. Gary Fernsler Lansing, Mich. A jf---.M S .fl C " C Mm 5 ws. 'ii Y-Tir Barbara Ferris Allegan, Mich. b jr N- ii F Robin Fox Lansing, Mich. Sw i. . 'game-r Sharon Fredrick Pigeon, Mich. I.. .1 'L Rosemary Frost Northville, Mich. . fir L' LL J William Frydel Fair Haven, Mich. Judith Gabel Midland, Mich. ww- . 'EP I S ' . V Louis Ferrqnd Q - 4. Frances Gaines Rockford, Mich. Shelbyville, Ind. llii . George Frei gl -'w . p 1 Dearborn, Mich. ,gf Q. -vv .QV 4 Si . ' lun 'bf Glenn Galloway St. Clair, Michigan Glenda Galovics Saginaw, Michigan Charles Gibson Homer, Michigan Matthew Giulioli Pleasant Ridge, Michigan I . Margaret Goodenow Detroit, Michigan Marilee Gordon Detroit Michigan I h , Milton Glassner 69" 'gt Dimondale, P' 60' Michigan ' law Ab.. slr Gordon Garlick Sue Grandy Kalamazoo, Aw Croswell, Michigan Michigan 'QQ 'in 1., '17 V i' I i Bruce Gleason y'- f Alma, Michigan t l :EL I , AN Christine Geppinger N l , Barbara Grant R0TSdClm, New York ill, Q t it Grosse Pointe Shores, ' ' "l Michigan 5' 7? fi ite. . - +5 ' 9 as 44 Gail Gustafson Pinckney, Michigan We , 'sg J , ,J ,J Gerald Haking Huntington Woods, Michigan Michael Hamilton Farmington, Michigan AJ " lli' iff, 1 l l Cheryl Hamner Okemos, Michigan w. wx .ge 'us' Hobart Hammond Plymouth, Michigan 155' Robert Harburn Grand Blanc, Michigan 1 w is , .A-.f , we - 1 L.- A Harold Harder Lansing, Michigan Herbert Harlton Detroit, Michigan Dale Hart St. Johns, Michigan Klytylda Hartshorn Rochester, Michigan Richard Hastings Fremont, Michigan - 7 r'4 Y' . r an - S is Thomas Heilman Saginaw, Michigan 1 3 Ss- A 'i Susan Herschberger Q" 345 . Royal Oak, Michigan .ws -qt 5' Frank Helsom ,X Huntington Woods, Michigan , X fl l'1' an 6 Q Daniel Heuschele Alma, Michigan iq. Gene Henderson ge Caseville, Michigan 1-Q L .sx f " Ammouneh Hussayni V , ' X ' Alma, Michigan Q f Q Larry Hendricks Alma, Michigan Q . A aw' Carol Hutchins ' Alma, Michigan in " ' J li N sf iggit at , . L if X R ff' ' ' 'gf - nk L 35 . "- ' Ro'bert Hensel St. Clair Shores, Michigan Laura Huyssen Grand Rapids, Michigan ii., 1'-"5 Charles lngerson New York, N.Y. William Jacobs Mason, Michigan jvg.. fs .VL A Lorraine Hessop Holt, Michigan 'CF' Charles Johnson Newport, Michigan Timothy Johnson Harbor Beach, Michigan ' 1 F as -L. fi: Ls: V' " ' 'K xnlib- Bonnie Johnston Q- X 4 L 9 i ,ge 5 Xki 4' P5 S me Sydnew Jagnow Sheridan, Michigan .lim Q 44 ' .Q I . 1 2 , ,df mlm ' . Plainwell, Michigan Henry Joy Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan 5 Dennis Kellar , Q tg l Lu- ,, ,.... J, 4' A -i , G f' :"'. Detroit, Michigan C.. A x if Marrick Judd Three Rivers, Michigan Richard Kemler Alma, Michigan -nf' X ti, o---- John Kapp Rockford, Michigan William Kelch Detroit, Michigan Nancy Kendall BefkleY, Michigan 'Cl William Kesting Long Island, New York QA Ui- ' f......x 7 , 1 ' L. I Glenard Kett Detroit, Michigan ,. iv Qi Kathryn Kirkham Detroit, Michigan 'P' w Nrysa Carolyn Kleinhan Midland, Michigan v. 1 1 ' , Qi! Nw . W, i Joyce Ku be X Mancelona, ' 9. Michigan Q 1. fx QTQWJ' fx I , Janice Lasceski 4 " Filion, Michigan 112, sg, 1' V gift QF .fir Gretche K hl Y F . n U ,,, w . -ww, armington, ,T i Michigan L' 'N' i 4. G' ' V Melvin Leech J ,Q Lachine, Michigan Bryce Landon , VR "L Clarkston, Michigan ,,, b L n Jane Lewis Des Plaines, Illinois Janet Lincoln Detroit, Michigan Marvin Loper Belding, Michigan A .f 'fw- Y WX ft j ' A it W 'MA Q, if Dwight Lowell Short Hills, New Jersey 'Q xml' 1 Scs- D S . t .5 1 Q ' W f 'X x Gail Lynch Livonia, Michigan 3 W James Lynch Traverse City, Michigan ,-,- '95 David McFarlane Bloomfield Hills, X ,i Michigan :gig-f V I 4- John LaRue wi John Lozen L. Saline, Michigan Mount Clemens, l 7 .. fr Michigan 1' 50' tr ,- .... A X , Q za ' , .. ' if ,. ' .. ff X u x it ' is. 4- 1 ,2- wi Jerry Krings K I ggi' Pete Lewis J Linda Magness Grand Rapids, V Battle Creek, 1 Q Detroit, Michigan Michigan ' ' Michi an . qzrnv 9 A is ' A Penelope Maguire Auburn, New York 5 Q A'VI" as .4-V- William Malpass East Jordon, Michiga n , A-. . i n " - I F, Gretchen Mantey Caro, Michigan nf' " f' 'P' F' -' -'Q-3 x N.. Barbara Mapley Farmington, Michigan J s':4"Tt t eq Q. :- ff' Q. Terry Marina Detroit, Michigan .N- tw-UN X ,F ,. "- ' Penelope Marshall Middleville, Michigan f"' Qw Q -Q , , . N, .i- x ,fs QQ 1 f.- a, Q vt 5. . 3 s --. Q, Lucretia Martin Drayton Plains, Michigan HQ ,yi- .Blav- in- Glenn Mathewson South Rockwood, Michigan , 8 ,E William Millar Joyce Maxwell i I I Pigeon, Michigan ' Auburn, New York 5 'A c 0' 11" A .'N Kohdadad Mazdae Tehran, Iran X.. Raymond McGiveron Haslett, Michigan Gloria Mclntyre Birmingham, Michigan ,gm 4 I, M. Ye -P lik Gaile McKenney Roseville, Michigan 'iff .la net McMichael Cassapolis, Michigan -5' ?2-NN- i-V. . P wi if fi? 1 464' Janice Meire Detroit, Michigan X9 ' :Q x :,"f"Qgk..N N x 5 x 4, fk is 3 .xv - X Buda Mero Indio, California ii xiii . P i ... 63 fi M A M if Mary Anne Miller Battle Creek, Michigan 'Qi Beverly Mitchell Munising, Michigan '!""" Vs George Moore Trenton, Michigan X.- N 1' ix Patricia Moulton Burr Oak, Michigan K - ,pf Y Albert Mulligan Alganac, Michigan C I its S., . K Bernard Murphy Freeland, Michigan Sandra Myhrum Alma, Michigan Siavash Negaran Tehran, Iran ,. A - I Kd 1. xg, V , 5 ii., 17 gl, 'DA .1 X ' i l i 'S Margaret Niemetta Grosse Pointe, Michigan 'T s. it ggi-v CH . .fc Nancy Narrington Akron, Michigan uw-4' R ,ly T- it i , -Ei Rebecca Norris Detroit, Michigan Qu., Fh- ' Patrick Otis Midland, Michigan I 6 Sara Lynne Oak Mount Clemens, Michigan I 6, , Karen Otwell X ir Fenton, Michigan 4, 1 , -.. sw Norbert O'Keefe St. Clair Shores, Michigan 1 -. 5, 1 ugge 1' 'A Mariorie Palubin , 'W 'Y' Birmingham, 4' - Michigan X mp Q, Q E- M. i .Q Elizabeth Orr Manistique, Michigan 5 from.. ' V Gail Pane il! ,V S F.. "K ., T 5 Brenda Peters Saginaw, Michigan 'Ik Carole Phillips Saginaw, Michigan SKY ....,.-f X A '35"sre X. x, I 1 1 Frederick Pinneo Royal Oak, Michigan ' iq. 4' TN i ' l Sandusky, Michigan - Q, ina... 'kr i Q QW i Bernard O'Shea Detroit, Michigan K -'J ts. 48 Thomas Pinter Alma, Michigan James Plate Palatine, Illinois l i .Pl X 9" 1 -is 5' H Robert Platner Detroit, Michigan t . l Al 5- r Nfl' U, , . V 9, 3 2 Thomas Plowmann Perry, Michigan ,gg . gg, NS . Barbara Pope Janesville, Michiga .,:..... l'1 'S-Q., E. J. Potter Alma, Michigan gg- ga' ,- -...- Betty Jo Prime Akron, Michigan t " Vx A ik Beverly Purser Battle Creek, Michigan r.-Wk in mir-K' i ' i ' 5 "'5,,'Q ze, 1' 'nf . Judith Quarters Caro, Michigan 1' s 'QE:??5m Vaughn Quidort Alma, Michigan 4-4- V tq. w-s., rr MY, wg! Linda Randou Birmingham, Michigan ak. Thomas Reynolds Perry, Michigan 5.11 s Cav X W- ,ag uni , . Z Barry Rhinehart Breckenridge, Michigan .J 153 Qt i-QC x 'gg if K' il if X is ia' X Nw- 'JJK ixgx! 9 Vi l ,. apa- Connie Richards Mancelona, Michigan Jeffry Rogers' Haslett, Michigan f 'Nc ivy . JF!-"" nn. ' V1 N .c x i Qr",v I Nancy Ross Donald Riggs Okemos, Michigan t 1:1 haw hex' Louis Roliarge Cheboygan, Michigan I Sara Robinson Monroe, Michigan Detroit, Michigan 0? T17 Judy Ryba Saginaw, Michigan . l John Sala Marian, Indiana .V ge , I t s wt" fi- MIN: M Q. . Aki R N fi.,-xx. ,Q J Barbara Sanford Auburn, New York ,- wp,- ' N Carol Saul Drayton Plains, Michigan in Robert Schaibly Haslett, Michigan Marybelle Seavitte Dearborn, Michigan - s"",, ' 'L . q?'t fe 'm'n W' Gerald Shankel Saginaw, Michigan ,- 3' 5-... -SN -, gf-W N0 'C 'L 1. . V V, ' Mohannod Shoraf Jerusalem, Jordan an-5 QP, Ruth Schroeder Clare, Michigan Robert Sherman East Jordan, Michigan Iii -0' Nancy Shiotetis Boyne City, Michigan , A M ig W . . , I A Philip Siebert East Lansing, Michigan 'it xii J Joyce Small Monroe, Michigan Qs AK 5 Cm Q5 Donald Smith Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan Jerry Smith Nashville, Michigan x 'T X. ,,, QM .iff-F X51 Q , Judith Ann Smith Haslett, Michigan X . . ,:.,,... .-'PN-15:1 in N :P+ 'L 4 1- RX 1 - o fx in l Judy Wilson Smith Detroit, Michigan w-...v ts ww K .-ve' :qi P Y ss -.J Q. ,. X x - N. Robert Snow Marlette, Michigan l 8 1 e " 4. ,- ' A W! 49 'N 41'-I 'ffm Q ' V- -- Q Kenneth Squires Grosse Pointe, Michigan i , wil? W. gin., alx X fi ,, N 1 .QM P Judith Srp Clarendon Hills, Illinois YI 'N ' mul Q -... tl, .X X Anne Stair Royal Oak, Michigan Kf""' Sally Stough Detroit, Michigan 50 James Sutliffe Detroit, Michigan 1 l T1 I. , K iw' ei. Ni Sara Swanson Alma, Michigan ., wr K '--t Ref K sf L X' r 0 4. s Q Wk, ,, is wp., ' 1 Peter Thosteson ' 'Y A Detroit, Michigan If 'Y '4 ja t Anthony Taylor fl Niles, Michigan -Q ,' . I' if Tix . . , A L Richard Tift Reed City, Michigan Walter Teeuwissen Drayton Plains, , Michigan , .f si 'Ts Y Q-Rx X I Y ,Q X .ni John Sweet wx Robert Trenz Detroit, Michigan ' 'W Allen Park, Michigan . 'Q f 2 X ix U I Jef 17 Pat Tews Q, Utica, Michigan " ' 29 Y X N 2 A. ' ' I ,- L, Gay Talmadge -I 1 'jf' .4 Eclythe Trevithick Clarkston, Michigan U' Flint, Michigan My Q L., 134 4, D . , 'cr 'W y- ' X Lawrence Thompson ' as 2-v Nashville, Michigan - , 4 Aw ,. Ae, ,.- - x fp t f it M r Y it, 6. l I i x rx .M t tty r Nl we u H'-r 1 . lt E, x. -nm., I Barbara Trayer Sturgis, Michigan R.. Q 22' Elry Tuller Detroit, Michigan if y i -4, f-V' T " 'cr - it .t '1 . .. X. ..... , 5. Charles Twork Mason, Michigan s i a'-, :P N 53' Halclis Unstad Alma, Michigan lanne Valentine Flint, Michigan xt, Lrg ff-B t's g,c as by Richard VanDeusen lonia, Michigan li, ad A 'l x .i X 'x X tt- NJ Vi t Ji t x I Christopher Van Dyke Alma, Michigan , Q L, Robert Van Every Detroit, Michigan 3. .1 K A J' in " we my is A Henk Van Lunenburk Grosse Pointe, Michigan Jerry Van Norman Alma, Michigan - av Raymond Voorheis Kalamazoo, Michigan Stephanie Voulemenous Trenton, Michigan Ben Walker' Monroe, Michigan x gi 5. 5 .Q- David Wallgren Grand Rapids, Michigan Richard Waluk 9 Madison Heights, Michigan in .Y:.:- J Bruce Warren Dearborn, Michigan ,.. ,Q -1-Q 'B-1 ll H33-E53-LX. ' -4' SI-T12 Sandra Weigle Cadillac, Michigan A 4 ' new-ue. if Barbara Werner Allega n, Michigan ifilkgs. Rexalee Westhauser Sawyer, Michigan QA. 1. .- . ,ff Q- X l Nw. RX William Westbrook Montague, Michigan Sharon Westbrook Croswell, Michigan , K . ,..--I W lx V. l Nancy Whistler Grand Haven, Michigan .r"x Robert Wilfong Caseville, Michigan mi if- gy A Joanne Willhiie Pontiac, Michigan 1. Ns .fi si 5 1? kiwi M Q s, 'X M ,r Dale Williams Lake Odessa, Michigan . X 'N 3 A , :s ' ws' 1' rift' Ellen Williams Detroit, Michigan . xx ' 5, '. q-xv 5' Sandra Williams St. Louis Michigan A1 .':: ,-4.-. 352: . "V?1..'34z Roger Wisnieweki Bloomfield Hills, Michigan .J ,: Ni, -J' G if X A N 'Q ,.. Y s Donald Wood Marlette, Michigan -.. ., 5.- "" -fi' 'H l f i n A 3 lx 4 Judith Wood Holly, Michigan M Russell Woodruff DeWitt Michigan r B' ,Q is 9 5 3 5 ,J A 0 , I I fa John Wilson Grosse Pointe, Michigan HOMECOMING ALUMNI IN EDUCATION 4- -1 N. ..-W . N V X i .km h, .bv -A.,-Q , J., - rg- Vw ' , -ee' ' 4 5 .'?kJ'-wi: "' '- .- . I' . H I ' ' 'Scif-. -, "Tek ' ' ' ' I , I' 'FFF 'uh' 9' ' F' ' I ' ,fr-':.'. '?I .V ,mf-,XS W I -- 4. -v ' + ef. ' ' r:-fag, -'.- ,Ng '-11, , f-:- I xv 1 -,en , -. ,KV-ziv, ' 5.-'x'x"g, - 4 'QQX-A.sA. f- WSW QSSX f Professor Jones leads the Alma College Band. .lwqmwv L Jw. fm?-495' tra, ,Cv . -, - v -f1mrwm,'a'y.1:,- fd . . ,. . . , are WW . 3 4-:I Q r 13 I , ,,,w.', - -f,.,-wnwwa' -uf4,-Q-.-fnw,,g5f,4'ggs6mp,-x.X-.-+,. g f Carolyn Keyes Lindo Ross -vvwhnrf ,Zi -any: A urn:-nur: L1-zvmurmr mania-111.1 nmuxnvirf nnqgpq ,--qi .., Carlene Saxton if uv wr :urns mvn.Lx.1ruvv:.nr4n.n:Lm1n.ax irwunp nux1nnA.vv-vm .awx...rnu-ncau.,n.xLpmxr 111.11 :.w.'wvgKq.4s rx ,A une J -1 2 Q .0 1 Q4 . 53 A ' , ' i, L-I E, x . ,. - A .. N m Ns ,gf . , , H, - ,,v,,,3mn5 , ,,u,, . .1 , 4, ,, ,,,.4m,, , 1: K I41kf:?1Z4vS2'-gqiiq ,fgasiv wi, g f Ag' 3 ' , ww x-Sl. -ggw,-,Q-Aw.--w I . f ' M-www,wgwh..,' 5. --, wyww, .UWM .3Uv54wl1Q. f K Q X , 5 2 Elizabeth Crick xx .x x u Q a ar x 4,,,' 'Nga .He ' Ulu " ,, ,, , , ,,.l NN 45 W' 'Nfl wr J 8 5-M37 SHOP 4, . 3,11-, ,U If ,I , ,U N' 1 L I I V' H s- .. tx.. X - ..-. sTuDENTs- T M' 3.31:-4 - M - f. 'af Q ' F352 LJ' , 1' "' :LJ-' - ' l I , . gat" " 'M " ,, ...w I lf' mlm . 'le-I. if - I Ile "Hand me that screwdriver under the float, and I'll unscramble this , x I 3, r , N ' . . ,, xesfv- - 1' 'I ,sf chicken wire. - w '. b W LW is "Good Grief! We're out of napkins already. How much did we allot for R that?" J .. "I hope everyone realizes that I'm going to flunk my chem. test tomor- V row." T U' "Yeah, I hear you. Wait 'till Dr. Sam sees my survey paper." "Hey Bob, will you hand me another . . ." FACULTY- "If conditions get any worse, I'll be forced to flunk the whole class. You should have seen those tests!" "I know," Clengthy sighl "The first paper turned in today, from those due last week, was unbelievable. If I go to the trouble of unscrambling the footnotes, I'll never get through the bibliography, and l've got fifteen more to correct." "I hear that students refer to my tests as multiple quess, I think I'll have the results I got yesterday psychologically evaluated. "Neverl My students do the busy work, and I can hear the reactions." "How about a Rip Van Winkle type suggestion to the Dean?" ALUMNI- "l know all the noise gives you a headache, Myrtle, but I . . . Yes, I did forget your pills, Q but . . . Yes, I guess I am chain smoking, Dear." I , A "Did you notice that Jimmie still whistles off-key in the union?" .- "These fellows on the team lust don't look as big as they used to, when I played left end." "Let's get out there and show those kids how to dance tonight." "Those kids are obviously seniors, they never know whether they're sad or excited." PARENTS- "It's too bad they lost the game, but the weather was good, and every- thing else certainly went well." "People certainly do get excited about this kind of thing." "Have you ever seen so many people? Every year I swear the campus will never hold them all." "Autumn is a beautiful season for Homecoming. Why, even I can remem- ber when . . ." 4'5"i"' Fw ,sv 1 TEAM AND COACH ANXIOUSLY AWAIT THE GAME -4. 4 f - 5 . , - EA " Af A M A- 5" A fb., ..i,f ., V ' ff A ' '- JI- E' f WF'-Q"' gp J: if I 4 f "' SEM!" xi 'Ff Q1 2 ? ,- :Nl 9 4 Y 'E 4+--5 43 Af' f'Q.'4': "U nf 'f - I A 5 dglhflmi 4 -,I W '--74 - ' .!k nn, A w ' 2' '-4 A " " ' lgfcfisii fuk 5' THE 0UEEN'S FLOAT, AND THE WINNING KAPPA IOTA FLOAT 1 I . -fa, A ' I Q M A qtvtxgmx-K jqu 5 l la .3-Fil'-Q ,, A - T'4'Q . rs- ,. o V. lbs l H , 6' AW' 1 .gg S ' !',"i1 t.'1:x5! I' , T 37' b -R' 'wit 41-sg A, 'S 'af 'F' ,pf . 'X ' l .. -H+., M i 'rx p5- H." V I ' ,'+ ,Xi-qw 'I' wg! 5 WY' ' A- 1,1351 'N W .4 ., ' . . Y' -9 1 , , " .. D -O v - ' , , ,. ' f !' , . , , 4 ll sh, , 1 V 4 4 6'-w -ww' .1g.Q5:, n y Q wx . . .. i .ir Q . an-4-.4 . :N Q 5 n . x ' , . f I fb- K Vx ' ' Qs' 'W 1 ' 1 ,Q 0 F 1",' ax . ' gym if --6 N . ix, 2-fu L , 45 Q 'Fli- Social life at Alma, like any other school, is not governed by the prevailing season of the year. The forms which this outlet of emotions assume are, but social life, as a factor associated with Alma College, is omnipresent. College students are social animals. We can stand only so much of the cloistered existence the library and classroom would dictate, and then our energies and endeavors must pursue a different obiective. The week, with its exacting schedule seems never-ending, but Friday inevitably arrives, bringing with it the customary iubilation. If the weather is half way decent one can always latch onto a T. G. I, F. party headed for some secluded spot. Autumn, perhaps Alma's most beautiful season, combines nostalgic thoughts of Spring, and anticipations of Winter. -wt ami... l . mi ALMA COLLEGE SCHEDULE OF EVENTS September 1960-June 1961 NOVEMBER 4 Friday 8:00 P.M. Lecture-Concert Series "An Evening with Mark Twain" by George-William Smith . . . ..,., .,.. , ., ,.,,,.,., Dunning Chapel 5 Saturday 8:00 P.M. Sigma Tau Gamma Monte Carlo ........ ,.,....,......, . . .....,.,, Tyler Auditorium T3 Sunday 3:00-5:00 P.M. Mary Gelston and Pioneer Halls Open House t..,., ..., . ., ..... ...,,,....,,......,,, G elston and Pioneer T7 Thursday 'I8 Friday 8:00 P.M. "The Solid Gold Cadillac" 8:00 P.M. "The Solid Gold Cadillac" ...,.,.., Tyler Auditorium 1 1 ,Qpmmxw .ww X-an-q An Qu , vcglfij. 1 1351 x , . I 1 .J 5 I if , FCOTBALL 1960 F L . Ll. Row l-Lyndon Salothiel, Terry Ebright, Len Fase, Bob Norris, Bill Johnston, Dave Peters, Tex Gleason, Jim Slasinski. Row 2-John Rowland, Neil Weaver, Tom Hickman, Jerry Wade, Chuck Mires, .lack Osborne, Bob Minton. Row 3- Lyn TerBusl1, Paul Kozumplik, Ron Cober, Ted Skinner, Bill Keating, Don Carruthers, Ken Renaud. Row 4-Bob Harbuen, Bill Frydel, Charles Ingerson, Lanny Valentine, Mel Leeck, Bill Bupp, Bill Westbrook, Row 5 - Henry Smith, Van Mulligan, Bob Aranosian, Jim Lynch, Glen Kett, Bob Hensel, Glenn Matthewson. Row 6- Art VanderHart, manager, Ray Graham, manager, Coach Wayne Hintz, George Beaumont, Head Coach Art Smith, Bill Carr. Jflflflfbblflflf F- SEASON SCORES Indiana Cenlral 6 Blufflon I3 Ferris 33 Hope 27 Kalamazoo I2 Adrian 0 Hillsdale 33 Olivel 0 Albion I9 I A All M.l.A.A. Choices Jim Greenless Dave Pelers Mosl' Valuable Player Dave Pelers f in I I . BILL JOHNSON Pr 4 125,55 4 . I? ,I lc WW ig BOB NORRIS SENIOR On September Ist, long before the first doy of classes was to begin, a steady stream of young foot- ball hopefuls, along with more experienced veterans, arrived on the campus to check out their gear and prepare for the long hard schedule ahead. In the gym the fellows shook hands, Iaughed, and spoke of summer jobs as well as talking about the iob which faced them in the M.I.A.A. and how good the chances were for wrapping up first place. To achieve such a thing would mean two weeks of intense prac- tice before the opening game. A new unit would have to be moulded and shaped into one precision-like machine with one avowed purpose, the championship. The season in general had its share of ups and downs. Indiana Central and Bluffton were the first victims to fall before the inspired Scotsmen, who were determined to carry the fight all the way. Veterans like Dave Peters, Ken Renaud, Terry Ebright, and Jerry Wade played fine ball for head coach Art Smith. Cap- tain Bob Norris' defensive outfit looked as if they really meant business, holding the opponents to short yard- age. In the following three weeks the Scots dropped three games in a row to Ferris, Hope, and Kalamazoo re- spectively. These losses were redeemed at Adrian, a game completely dominated by Alma. Of the three remaining games Alma won two, Olivet and Albion, while falling victim to perennially strong Hillsdale. Jim Greenlees, a junior, turned in a number of out- standing games both offensively and defensively, and for his services was selected on the All-M.I.A.A. team, plus receiving All-State honorable mention and being selected Alma's outstanding lineman. Dave Peters, playing his last season for the Scots, was a standout at defensive left halfback, a position he has held for four years. Certainly one of the best LETTERMEN halfbacks to play at Alma, Dave scored four touch- downs in his final game to close out a sparkling career. Tackle Tom Hickman turned in another fine season on the line while proving to his foes he was playing for just one reason. Tom will be back next year to bolster Coach Smith's squad. Senior Lyn Salathiel again this year handled the punting duties for Alma in addition to his right half- back position. His booming kicks more than once helped the team out of ticklish situations. Despite several bad losses incurred, the Scots finished the season with a respectable five wins and four losses, the defeats coming at the hands of Ferris, Hope, Kalamazoo and Hillsdale. As always, iust a few more breaks would have given the record a different look. Bob Norris, center and captain of the team, rounded out his playing days with another tremendous season. Bob, more than once proved he was a hard man to handle, and was regarded by most offenses as the key man in the defensive outfit. The contributions of the season being successful ones probably could not have been possible without Terry Ebright. This is easily confirmed in the record book. Alma was 22nd in the nation in team passing offense, completing 94 of 192 passes for 'I,T4l yards and a 126.8 per game average. It was Terry who threw most of them. Alma concluded its season with five wins and four losses for a better than .500 record, a record which Art Smith has attained in his five years at Alma. The Scots will lose only five seniors this year and as a result, Coach Smith is expecting big things from his sophomores and iuniors. If they no more than follow in the path of tradition, a good season will be in store for them. 1-r , . w r sg.-.,e,, V ' , . A wif. , . as , sffzq V N,'.,,,.f- M., ,Q ,T : Q. -- -L '-we" ' ' 4152 1 'li .: if 3.36 ' M., I .9355 1.5.5 4 M-. ,ro vs, DAVE PETERS .. .+ .. N. at N W1 ss M5 2-3.9 ,im , s ,.... ,.,, . . - g , ,, ,... .,.. , 'ima , 'U LYN SALATHIEL ,QAM N X tif. ' QQ' 'fs' .. ...- -44 'J i 5' if 'V ""' , .. W. V V ff' 'Y' " QV Vlw . ' M. if., Q W 1 ' " .. -.Sf g f . - ' ,,g"' xxx , 'xxx I if ..- Q .' .X is 1 WM' 9 'UK Q.. an b Y 1 e 5 .2 1 f 0 Q Hg 3 . ,Q .I P M . .. . . I" 74, " 5 il' fs xi. 5, ' -- 1 XV..- V-ue ,.ff',- .V '. 5. , f V. ff A " fe f 2' V. , 1, ly, H 2 ,,.m P gp' ,. .V A . ,MQ ,. :.:?.?r4:. U.: .f A 1.-gina: U. ...fp ,m.V ' QA., .. , fall H Kgs A14 ,li in 1. , . 3" w 5: 'A " 9'-ly ' Fifi 'Mnlb 5 in -"lf ff A ,fd . . " K. " s fl . g'!f,'2f25guY.:w5AM:A,i.::fh ' .. .F -. ri E ,Q 571 ., I- W. ,534 i f S ka ff . fx ' . . 4- VV 3 2 5 , -A . N. V..-' 9, - . 'M V ... . ri Q i .I P 03' 'H-fa 5.1. ' .Ii-gvfnv ,Ani . Q gs' A Q ,Y Eu- 4 vi 'QLQ55 ,Q-. ,A"."" 'ig' ...Q .T Q. 1 8.5 Q' 'f E r wiv . 4 ' .. 1 -nr A 'Z-T ' QP. V 'U' 4 4 -" 1 .. . -A 1 ,Q1.-rv. Q - X I :KX V ,af.. 31 www. Q , , ,y , 70,4 X .. It ., -N VER, iq .4,.f..x gre: U V I - V t 4 A , N5 U , M L. 5 A . V ' .V . - QV' V1 M. .- ' A - . . ,ff QB:-9. ' . fi- , Q .BV fy V fr.. X - - Vs. '4'kyQWf'.V, v-.5. V V- f Qc?-page-f+ff vt' - - -r A, I Vr X V ' iff' W " ' '- . . VV "f 'X"'..,w, Ein 52 ff., ', 'f . 5 ' WX v,.e,,-i, ,r ,W V L . - H1 . .,,,7s'yy pf.. V .1 . .,. . A, 1 gk .55 y H .gy rAQH?g1 .-in x w..F:.'g..x .I 7 H1 .44 ' Q H - Q.. V ' f - -4- -.,+'--fy.-pf -' lf' 1. '. Vi .m ., . .Q , ,I ,. N . , Q . u , 'f , Q, I . A g AY, Alu, i V, 1 1 m 3 ., ln 9.3, ' , Q I ,vs . . . A 1 V N V. I .f ' . . N U qw: -' N71-Qffi. ,QQ-'5' ' ., f ,Q 'V' ."4 3 -if , 'N , X , W . : 5. . x . .. -72, .' ,' ' Q ,,,.... , 1 ' , V-, - 3 ,-V1mlv" "- ff. ., 1 .v .. x. . .f'3.,4:,4 1 ffl: . + ' 4 4 v ' i , . .Mtg A VXXN5 f ' A :xg 1 - .--, I Abi N . .N H fr," 1.- h K . , , .f - 1. J V .2 . ' . ' 1 . 4 ' ' wan- - 4' 121' a 1 4 7 .1 4 If NE tk? 4 mi E r .1 J 5 -', Q aff? 5 A mgygu X A 5T"'i'fX V 'W ' - un! ..r..... N545 fi 1. I. 'X -:av ,p ,V , . , , X X N lx, A M YZ L: , J--Q xg, , Q Y a ., H f , 5 f ' qs Rsi'gQT fam .x.', Q A ' Q. . eq r A Y 1 ab wg X 0' """" .J 5 A WINTER PIECE , . . winter has yet brighter scenes,-her boasts Splendors beyond what gorgeous summer knows, Or autumn, with his many fruits, and woods All flushed with many hues. Come, when the rains Have glazed the snow, and clothed the trees with ice While the slant sun of February pours Into the bowers a flood of light. Approach The encrusted surface shall upbear thy steps, And the broad arching portals of the grove Welcome thy entering. Look ! the massy trunks Are cased in pure crystal, each light spray, Nodding and tinkling in the breath of heaven, If studded with its trembling water-drops, That stream with rainbow radiance as they move. But round the parent stem the long low boughs Bend, in a glittering ring, and arbors hide The grassy floor. Oh ! you might deem the spot The spacious cavern of the virgin mine, Deep in the womb of earth-where the gems grow, And diamonds put forth radiant rods and bud With amethyst and topaz-and the place Lit up, most royally, with the pure beam That dwells in them. Or haply the mast hall Of fairy palace, that outlasts the night, And fades not in the glory of the sun,- Where crystal columns send forth slender shafts And crossing arches, and fantastic aisles Wind from the sight in brightness, and are lost Among the crowded pillars. Raise thine eye,- Thou seest no cavern roof, no palace vault, There the blue sky and the white drifting cloud Look in. Again the wildered fancy dreams Of spouting fountains, frozen as they rose, And fixed, with all their branching jets, in air, And all their sluices sealed. All, all is light, Light without shade. But all shall pass away With the next sun. From numberless vast trunks, Loosened, the crashing ice shall make a sound Like the far roar of rivers, and the eye Shall close o'er the brown woods as it was wont. William Cullen Bryant ln. Za -5 :P "VW X 5 'T Wi' .gf THE SNOW CARNIVAL The snow for the winter carnival was defunct this year, but the activities proceeded without fail. The Queen was Patricia Moulton, freshman. She reigned for a somewhat eventless day. The stu- dent-faculty hockey game was held in the gym, and the snow carnival dances, given by the Alpha Theta sorority was held that evening in Tyler. Only a few weeks later, mounds of snow fell in Alma, as students anticipated Spring. WINTER SOCIAL LIFE J o H N ? ha. We 'di' Y "Don't get excited, we'lI make it" s - , ,, .,.. ,,,, ,Ml X Nm N K W ' , 5 5: . -wig "'xf,f-,gf E N:-, K . 3,539 ' 1.5 '- 3 1 :W 5-V F. 1 . Q Q ef' ""' 1, ,f. "". iwm'-5 . ,... , ,. 1 , W ., 'I A xx. s k - X , Y ' 5395 -4 1 i. ' J Fi U .-x I x ei ' s 1-.Ni b 5 X . , ,lk lif t' "" . .f e ., ..:s.g- ' .- 1,1pKg.w 'ff 'f,,a1f4 - ,eww ,. L A "Just dance" if "oh -- we iust danced" 1 1 r "and dance" "'f3,f?Vw AT TIMES OUR SOCIAL LIFE IS m4--inrnl--nrn7U UZb -lm-C0 K5 1 -,Sf 2 3,2?f .v.-5 -. . .wr A 1. .lx - ,gg ,mg I ww 'ws W' - f X Miti- If ixv- X jp f Q BASKETBALL The Alma Cagers' 1960-61 season may well be deemed a "dismally successful" one. If this seems a strange phrase, it could be no more strange than the season's record. Coach Wayne Hintz began the season with a strong nucleus of players including forwards Dave Peters, a three year veteran, and Tom McPhillips, equally capable. At the guard positions, Coach Hintz put Ferris Saxton, an All-M.l.A.A. and All-State choice, plus Sophomore Don Phillippi, a young but amazingly adept ball handler. To round out the first five, Freshman John LaRue was given the nod at center. Here, then, was the backbone of the Scots' offensive and de- fensive. The starting outfit was long on experience, but rela- tively short on height, yet one got the impression that several of them were taller when they began grabbing rebounds. Aside from the starting five, there were several other bright prospects in the practice sessions. Ron Cober showed a good deal of shooting ability as did Jay Robarge and Ed Johnson. Gene Henderson, another freshman, proved he had what it takes by taking over a permanent guard position after mid- season. On the whole, however, the bench strength was not strong, thus necessitating a full game's performance from the five starters. Of this group, McPhillips and LaRue did a fine job in clearing the boards while Peters and Saxton were generally the point getters with help from Phillippi. Among the most noteworthy games of the season, and prob- ably the best played, came against Wooster when the Scots succeeded in easing past the well known basketball power, 74-68. I960-6I M.I.A.A. STANDINGS Calvin I 2-0 Adrian 8-4 Kalamazoo-Adrian 7-5 Hope 6-6 Alma 2- I 0 Olivei' 0- I 2 Lawrence Tech Ferris Acquinas Hope Woosfer Calvin AIbion Cent Mich. Un. Kalamazoo Adrian OIIveI' Hope Calvin Albion Kalamazoo Adrian OIive'r ALMA OPPONENT 70 84 55 66 65 84 6 I 85 74 68 56 73 59 84 82 67 87 88 47 72 76 67 78 92 64 98 67 90 56 6 I 65 80 54 45 STATE N.A.l.A. TEAM Dave Pefers M.l.A.A. Coaches Second Team - Dave Pelers Team Voling Mos+ Valuable Player Dave Pelers Co-cap+ains - Tom McPl1illips, Dave Pelers Individual High Game Tom McPl1illips - 36 Pls. 'ay SENICR LETTERMEN FERRIS SAXTON T DAVE PETERS TOM McPHILLlPS Teke Smoker finla- I9 .Q ff' i NX Q x A .- , .:- wgrrgrg.-5:5 , 2. , me f 2 'V 1- . nw .fax -k , fra 1' T: QR r f' 'Mc .' , M ,, 1 az ' flfiz. T" 1' "J xl", ' W A an ' pl. . 2 IA-.ax ff- 3. ' Dave Procfor and Tyke FRATERNITY RUSHING Harry Clark SMOKERS N FRATERNITY BIDS Q M V . . H -X, , E . 'Q K' X , Q , DeH'a Sigma Phi Welcomes A New Pledge Y A 5, . G 13 1 Gian QQ vi-:?:,,.'-A. ,. .e':.- f X ,A gs: -1 . V - SIG TAUS ADMIT AMSTUTZ ALPHA THETA SPREAD SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS .awk e , . H. . x ' " """""N" 92:1 ifi'9":-' ..:q.--mffv 'sssswmi Pesvrw-mf-"f-'N-N-:-K fs-.msswvsv X P3 .5 X I - cafe' - " '- Y'bQ.z,:-Y-NA. :Lv fx-X-:.M . :M-zjqg' .':5'A1.5:3j:,.. V. Q.-nzjgkggg i.f3if:':s1'-rr-f A " ' . . Swsesw. fs ' sw ,, . Q Q .. H ?"s3?QFffi5i M553 .4 -elif. +I-f 2 1- " 13" X Rx 4. '. 59 sfNf'N3'1'? Ei- lfrs-4 -if A 1 tl -. Egg- -.'. vw - "N" " M . ., , . . ' P' 'YA' t 7' X ' . . . -x-xx'f2:1-'Q Q f'.1gS'-':1rr'2.:L,-1.91-,fs f'-li:-gf.:-M - . sms. . siaS?f1E:Sfs+1:1-.-.6 . .- 1-:i'3'1ss.:T1sE'it?9' ':-L"?12fX2?h-:- sq' if .1 -rv GM. U Q. .I t 1 V' " . .-. ' "W55bT'R:'5Li Qfs"f..- f S . X. . Y: E2INg:.,:iS-Q 1,-Q4m.'fq.:Sg:5k.5 r A K. - f ,X giJ'fQ:'.'f:bL,Q-QII' --sx sw. 'P jtff-lk' 11"r-V 'sm-r - -' f-ir-F-,17f'T-:LAX 15: :rfz5sxk4?Qx5Q'i5S?R --35:11.-5 J. "-A X -X ' , . 4-.1-s.,,.+:.s, .. . , , ,, . ,- ,vm -Q , .1 QQ. . but Sg45e:.:,1::.:..3 ?3533.'iggfi,:5::.5E:l lg 3fT?R5G Nzix. 'X 4.'.1s'w7eFm?1f-V .. im c:-..1s.. Q ,. ., . . . I . . ' ' . . F A 3501'11-:2.FX'-f:'r-SEQ:-'. I1 ,-TS :Q-12"-sk 12.1-: .aiu '..-im-iK'i'o. v' 1-:'w-'fpvb-RN , . . X. eq.. -yu? -, - xQ,Qs. Q-qaqg-..:. X-Asgwcgsvrws-Q. J, . ,NMQ .s,-wax, W.. .- A. . C ..,, --..f--:'ss:f:2'f-'- 'szii-.M ' NA' ' -2-A-T .X 2" Cf- ":.v.:'fff '. -.: X-".'Lf.--.,?1'-'-'W' riff- sur:-. XE X- Nix sw- K " . .- V. . 4.11054-.:g1srf'X'."Qxw -Us -z 5 -fz, -. mr Q -as -1-:Ni - , , . -QQ--is ,sis-r5:,,.,.s v 4 . A , 5+ 31.1 ' .NN - ' ' 'f wx. '1:1r:f-:mga1.g':-:-. . ' ' ,gg ,NX - it ,kkkv Scsismk .3-Xxxsoi 5, Qgmx. A :MNC .. .1-M 4 -N -1.5. -.- 'S . . .' -1 ' H- 'X 'w C 'ss ",4--iz:-wa-LQ..-.-.1i..-.,-fr . P ---f.ls-'45--rfqvsgmzig yx'?:::- . P F5 .2fx'f"?eR-' sz-Nurs iz:'f2'93---sims:-'isisiq... 2' Xa-5-i?fi i1S'g'152?:2f- 71--1 X . ,xij-E-sis,-,i l 51334 .,.,-.wer C vzzcx. - ' ' ' ' f ' .. . .2 vw- .N 9,:1fl'5'SY-.A ,,..,.1.-r.- .-.hgwx-:1.'-1 .gl iS?"'1xsj- '- ,f..5.,:3S Es. .Qc 43 frizgk . .523-1 ggqjurgmg vif x . K ' -fk5,1.3::g. L:-:D 35'-x:-3f?2'-,M Xa:-,-v-N gwwx, .4 X'- , f 'if:51s1,5:.g.iA V ss,q:Q1wfiv:xr:-.11 fe.: 'vs' 1 Y1f 53Vfx - - . f. .As f Q-. '-1 -Xia, If xx: 12 , f 39Xs?"Q:n:?? 'S . lgxessiffz-.fwffi :rife-V ,W 0-0 'V' is if f Left to right: Cliff VanBlarcom, Vice Presiclentp Dick Baldwin, Secretary-Treasurerg Wayne Underhill, Student Council Representctiveg Charles Christian, Student Council Representa- tiveg Mike Maus, President, 11-, K , was YN, .f- 1 Diane Anderson Holly, Michigan ba. if 4,5 w i , Vw -it '+ I! Jacqueline Arbury Midland, Michigan , E xg, 1 X O Thomas Arndf Saginaw, Michigan 4 I y f 4 V si- -XJ 584 " - I W' K f Nancy Bahlman Battle Creek, Michigan 'Fil 4 W I! Carol Bair Alma, Michigan V - fr Vx 'A il ,, .- , Av ,. . fwfe52'?5Y.' ' "-H gl., wc A' .. ' 'Y ' x f ,,- -.-..- in 4 I .ff XX Suellen Baker DeWitt, Michigan .- QQ C ,err Robert Ballmer Midland, Michigan 95 lei ki' Gail Baleman Detroit, Michigan N 1 . N :R ii:- Q is an Nancy Braden Flinl, Michigan ibv Celia Brigham Grand Rapids, Michigan Dale Brown Detroit, Michigan Bonnie Buchner Milford, Michigan Carol Bufford Livonia, Michigan 'Vi A David Burgess Grosse Poinle, Michigan W J if if 43' ' !' .:s-vs K- . Gary Bu rkhardl' Davisburg, Michigan A-f NM., if James Burngam Dowagiac, Michigan Dian Cardew Cass City, Michigan Gregory Carmouche Ludington, Michigan Kirk Chandler Midland, Michigan 1 ' M X 5 y vm SX xv assi, Charles Christian Pleasant Ridge, Michigan 5 i,s' sis. .ps--4 1 Q i Harry Clark Cheboygan, Michigan Kay Colgan Elkton, Michigan Naarah Crawford Cleveland, Ohio Donald Crowell Lapeer, Michigan it us..-- YA ai 4 5 Daniel Curry Detroit, Michigan if H1 'ff 5 .. . Q uv' A X ,S 1 15. A- Qc. pw f , 51:1 I Roger Custer Melvindale, Michigan fC" Ann Dale Marlette, Michigan df"+- it, , Ralph Damstra Grand Rapids, Michigan William Dean Alma, Michigan Mary Ann Dolphi Bridgeport, Michigan v. i Z Ps ' N X Q N M, Q N tw i ' Deanna Dohopol M " Livonia, Michigan at may 1- -3- , 1 v,s3.Q- Q -: .fi 1 Stephen Engle Detroit, Michigan 'Kg S-cw, Danielle Dyer Flushing, Michigan Sandra Evangelista Warren, Michigan w 1 g.x,,,x. '. S-cw.. u X David Ellsworth N Saginaw, Michigan .L - 4 Terrance Felton Grosse Pointe,Woods Michigan M- .. 'V Margaret Ferguson Detroit, Michigan 015' 5 6 .f Lynda Fike Allegan, Michigan .,.v.s law S 'LL ii AS.. ,Y t A+-N3-V sr 'i-3 5 , if Martha Foe Harbor Beach, Michigan I 1- vi: F x ' it if N , ,M .N Sherill Fordyce Greenville, Michigan , x'kf, ,xx E, I f- 4? L Lj,.4.,i -At.. F Q Ross Forintos Lincoln Park, Michigan ' qi- , .V 4-s-X ,f M, 4 f' ., ft' Douglas Foyteck Chesaning, Michigan " vu N x., Q Nw 1 . Charles Frady Garden City, Michigan '22 tl?" JW fr .2 'i NBR' u s -...,- I i E ,X I Edgar Galloway Grosse Pointe, Michigan ,vw L. , ...W - 'vc 'L Judith Geisler Morenci, Michigan M if J sa--,, Q Wiiwx 'T wr X if' ? X l William Glass Saginaw, Michigan ..-new Ingrid Gievers Rochester, Michigan f i i " AE ww Q il Warren Gleason Alma, Michigan N Nancy Gobel Charlotte, Michigan Nancy Good St. Louis, Michigan Patricia Gould Detroit, Michigan -M , gil 5 1 James Grashaw Saginaw, Michigan i mb , I X45-4 V . Joseph Grover Alma, Michigan i .,. .,. A Q me 2 X N 9 fix Q I Robert Hackathorn Grosse Pointe Shores, Michigan . Ii, " i G. t James Haddock Phoenix, Arizona -:fx Ju! f ' is 4: ' , ,Q 3' gk Viv' 'V Larry Hadsall Birch Run, Michigan Sandra Hall Three Rivers, Michigan Qi. W sir - " ' Gail Hammel Saginaw, Michigan Hope Harder Lansing, Michigan ., U 'i 75 , - . ff' mf 'X 2. " ,rf Q 1 Alice Harper Edenville, Michigan V4 Pi Sally Henderson Freeland, Michigan tw 'Giza' Frances Henne Cadillac, Michigan x 'iii'-'M' it -f-.c 4 s pviw, Ann Heron Rogers City, Michigan W-N... ,td Mary Herrmann Auburn, New York 3 t C fe J Q Q .f Hilfe fr lim t .rexii .. tg:-ft, h Q 'TN-,R A i lf' ai-.2-f -. f 1:-. Thomas Hickman Sturgis, Michigan 'J '-3 ,W- li ,,., Jane Hildreth St. Clair Shores, Michigan ., .ana-tv Carol Holmgren Birmingham, Michigan flu., Cecil Holt Flint, Michigan ...Q..as.. Janice Hogstra Lathrup Village, Michigan ' ' we. I :wg wr... 1 f X x fb J. -S y xy ' X1 ., , que .Y Mc . .,,. ,, ., 'eue gsfa Judith Hubble Saginaw, Michigan 'tbl AV, I H MR, 82 " i X fi :Ev .nv- .Y ,,,. X :N E' Stanley Hughes Waterford, Michigan . i A V mf-Q.. t ik Judy Hunt Alma, Michigan inf Yu-ol John Hutchens Alma, Michigan .ee Lucian Iacobill Grosse Pointe Shores Michigan ' Y . i -- 1 . xfjij K 'J AUVV fy Q .S , , TA ii' , B 2 Randall Jenson Detroit, Michigan .2 A .L ll fi U l Gerald Kirschbaum Alma, Michigan Conrad Kish Southfield, Michigan up Willa Knapp East Lansing, Michigan Rex Knight Alma, Michigan 159521. Paul Kozumplik New Lothrop, Michigan as Sv' , L 'iil . "i' "hi Q ' -A-Q 1 L3 David Kramer Sawyer, Michigan 5 -ea' Q, xx. by 1 S Clark Kretzschmer Pigeon, Michigan Valerie LaPiner Orchard Lake, Michigan , se K 'Q , A Rs: Q5 ,1 N., xv W ' L ' 2 3 ,wx - .-siisimf , - .gy - - 3-1. '. yin 911 1 James Larke Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Aria ' ,Q-xx hm Richard Lee Bad Axe, Michigan r- . 1 , -U., 6 Susan Little Birmingham, Michigan 'stiff' Linda Lucy Flint, Michigan l -, fv- 'N in F Q '14-2 A ' .K 3,-J.. is S. Helen Mange Birmingham, Michigan Sv 9 .au-in R v-.M 4 Laurance Marshburn Alma, Michigan I x L "bs 5, -N. ' Rv Michael Maus Detroit, Michigan 4,:x,,, 1 """-qi. av 91 '4 'A," iw ini s 'R I , v if 4 Bonnie McBane Gibsonia, Pennsylvania ' -H. , Kw- 4 .t ' ff M 1 Gary McCampbeII Alma, Michigan N, - YV Tom McCaskill Farmington, Michigan 'cry Dennis McCullough St. Charles, Michigan Q-7 V-ev Glenda McDaniel Harbor Beach, Michigan Q91 v J " T-we: U Q3 . t .fm X:-,AX Malcolm Paw Paw, av L McLilIan Michigan t.- -L ' -we " t Marcia McWethy Grand Rapids, Michigan x :Q -- , -X X br' irr. ,i . Paul Milcheck Reese, Michigan 'Q7' Don Metcalf Fairgrove, Michigan ig Sv Gary Miller Pontiac, Michigan may ,.s"Yw i is ,jg 5 H -wr Sharon Monrad Grosse Pointe, Michigan GL '1P"H"g.?' wvh- . -xr Neil Mosher Birmingham, Michigan ,. ,l . X . A N, 7.9, X ' ' , 4, Judith Moreen Reed City, Michigan s i ' vs f'-1.5 A" c Sylvia Oliver Troy, Michigan A Larry on Bay Port, Michigan QW- Sharon Parker Grosse Pointe, Michigan .X 1, Q N4 , . ' it X: . ...W :K "Rf vs X x i Q f A Margot Phelps Saginaw, Michigan -s.-,' Don Phillippi Livonia, Michigan . , 'ms-f 3? ,Q L xg, 4 ' H? . :vm "Bai A ffir'-fx Lois Rakay Lincoln Park, Michigan gg. g ws. f : ... Lu -04 . I .V 'ig gf' if Nancy Raymond Pontiac, Michigan Dorothy Ready Dearborn, Michigan 'Q '23, S " s wa. x,i E Gordon Ruttan Detroit, Michigan Joh n Reid Detroit, Michigan J' 4' M- 4 X , V akin- '- ii - V X an P P E -nm., Loran Sanford his St. Louis, Michigan 'Lift-2 . if-.L Margaret Rao Troy, Michigan ,,. fl ., L 'A l vw ' w fi" .Q .- ii jx- Q Q 1. ky-e lif-M ew L- ,fi if f " 1 nf Y fi, Donna Scherft ,tif Detroit, Michigan Julie Ruegsegger Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan -L If ff - 4' , 1 Q we ' Mary Schlanderer Ann Arbor, Michigan ,, 9-' ,rv R. ,, its ,,.. 5, U Robert Schwinn Sawyer, Michigan L 'K L ,' 'P . in "' Vx -., 'W-mf Delores Shea Pontiac, Michigan 5, 1 "lg: if .S , 9, 5 , f N. I . la... V5 Paula Simon Rochester, Michigan SVN -rw fx f E N t 2 , ,M ' , :fa 'E 922 "5 1 if f,F?t2fx1'g1sk3g G, zfsigji w.f.,.,,.4,wm, N 'iw-' Q ' .- "t, l'5,,i Sally Simone Miami Beach, Florida P V NNT... L Joseph Shaw Edmore, Michigan .4 -c--A Barry Sims Stalwart, Michigan . ev. net, A D Charles Skinner Alma, Michigan , ...O 'tl O Jane Sloan earborn, Michigan L f,,k,+,,, A 255 N Lx , f J' - - V7 .i-x. M my 'f?"' X i J, X n Ethel Smith Holt, Michigan "'-mc... Samuel Smith Detroit, Michigan wi faq' 345: Wayne Smith Kalamazoo, Michigan 4 . . Q QQ, Q 4 52 1,14 , ,M Charlotte Stanley Flushing, Michigan -wc-M-' Suzanne Starmann Cass City, Michigan 1 ' f2?'iQ "f: sc, qc. ,T .QQ-4 . t 'N- A X. M... - 15- -ff' 'mg .1 limi x 'eu lx , hilt -' " We L P. L., Donald Stearns Riverdale, Michigan X .. , .gg if 'S 2 if - K Sv 1. - ss, X. 'R 99 - M? Qs' x 1 James Steele Bay City, Michigan 1- -- ' '-'A 1 ., ' , ' A ef 1 V 'K -A-it Sally Stephens West Branch, Michigan mx. Dorothy Stone Orchard Lake, Michig an su -.. .nt 1 N, f Ruth Sturgell Huntington Woods, Michigan N!"""" Nancy Teachout Lansing, Michigan ities:-T' 5 , I Susan Tomion Port Huron, Michigan X . 1. .3 ' A i N 'll view . K it w 5 X gt 'Y' N 'go' SQSFQ' 9' NSJNSX Patricia Trew Saginaw, Michigan ',... - ., Thomas Trotman Southfield, Michigan .5 -. f 'flaws , L ge., K.. N- as F! V .V 4,,N .Q -12562 4' Wayne Underhill Franklin Park, illinois if fd l Clifford VanBlarcom Royal Oak, Michigan .. .. E , Nj xx yr , fgrc S 1 W ' ,Xl X me Nw. Arthur Vanderhart Ithaca, Michigan .. e FTF 1 yt .Mt V 'ig - " fc " E Lindsay Vandeveer Bloomfield Hills, Michigan .1 ' ,mt ,aww ,ml K. Y Wo X 0 4 K lx as ii! W..- .., Gretchen VanMeer Alma, Michigan are wsu ff ..w.,. 8.1. ,P Q4 , r' if .3 Diana Vezmar Detroit, Michigan l ,- if e . X ' :si-Q.. -I -- ., .mx , gs. A Raymond Vanderhart Ithaca, Michigan Paul Voelker Detroit, Michigan Leah Vo rce Saginaw, Michigan at " - iff X R ! -.gg bvxixa -.,?', ' n , . ' ' a '45:E'f1S, a Jerry Walden Caro, Michigan sh! AT' .lane Walker South Haven, Michigan A ' pm-SEX lmiwaw, 4.. f -H Dirk Waltz Midland, Michigan A 'A 'Y"""' D' Karen Webb Detroit, Michigan .Q-1 X, .5 .sp y fin! f' ,A WN ' V N U5 NYM f w .V - , Roberta Welch Orchard Lake, Michigan wx k X as, x vi X vw , K fRfA':'.fF '- . V5 . -:fmt , 4 ":Ef.:.asi H . , X .-, . ' .r'..SF,? :e,x4Q,t.u.gi,f,Q, , , 4 "1 ':s,-fx-.ol-. Patricia Willard Detroit, Michigan 5 l I .3 Q ' gi Dj 1 Q-.. N l J 1223" .X Q Lola Wells Kalamazoo, Michigan Linda White Flint, Michigan Y 'I W W lfpx r X I N WM., Paula Whitney Findlay, Michigan Douglas Wilson Jackson, Michigan John Wolford Newaygo, Michigan nn' Nw J' Carolyn Woodard Alma, Michigan Mali f" f 1 V ,A f' A..f'- 1, A . 1.5 ll Y Lawrence Woodcox Detroit, Michigan John Worthington Vicksburg, Michigan JoAnn Wright Alma, Michigan Richard Wright Williamston, Michigan JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 3 'Hb wil- Left to right: Jock Osborne, Student Council Representative, Lindo Ross, Secretory-Treosurer, Roger Arbury, President, Dick Luke, Student Council Representative, Mike Pritchard, Vice President. .L -1: x Q X 10' 1962 A Y at Spence Adkins Orlando, Florida l l rrp: 7. 9,11 I . 'QR :- , in., . il an mu M R. :X . - 'x W, X . Q A ,, Arthur Aitken Alma, Michigan louise Alma Walled Lake, Michigan gg, , M he Roger Arbury Detroit, Michigan 1- . . 5 , qi :iran V Q, 5i'3!., Roslyn Arthur New York, New York 1 1 1' I 'w x "i '-11 4 . WL- : '. V My ' .Nil 1 n xx A gl Spencer Barnhart Scarsdale, New York x K W 'N Q' N at , 'SKY' ' 5 'NU C I x ' -.7 wx Q- 1 A 4 Philip Barrons Midland, Michigan .. z 1 Ev-: as s 5 X. X nv A Y John Barrowman Adena, Ohio in '-u-.....v Susan Beatty Saginaw, Michigan A, twin.. var. 1 x . 1 I R Ovonah Blanchard Defiance, Ohio X J ul Q, - V, fr ai l: A + i W 6 P 1 V- Z3 wr ,,., . i fi , Julie Brinker Bad Axe, Michigan Lv""'s :Ps Qs . ,r ti l.ynne Brown Wayne, Michigan -f 1. ., -3 -H+- . ami 1 ' 'NX . 1" X '. xv ' Anthony Butler Midland, Michigan 1iE..Q'i N X .Y it me Charles Calder Dearborn, Michigan fgzziq 'ik-ct ,.r - X is sig' - :S fl, - 1 SQ , . W xv f X . f tn lisxx D74 I , Christopher Campbell Dearborn, Michigan .V if fl' H F V 'U - an Donald Carruthers Detroit, Michigan S W " - pr A5 Q- Q Howard Clink Flint, Michigan if :I ix F Robert Colladay Vassar, Michigan X I Harold Cook Marshall, Michigan ,Eg-ik Kenneth Cook Marshall, Michigan A ii. 'v ff - . gi re L., xg 6 55. Carole Coolman Allen Park, Michigan Q Richard Daugherty Walled Lake, Michigan Robert Day Wayne, Michigan ,V '---., esa,-. , William Dillon Ferndale, Michigan ,Amd is S . N 1' 'R tx 733' 5 N ff F 2 , 51 James Dinsmoore f V 'Q' Midland, Michigan Dennis Ellis Saginaw, Michigan Q ,M JT. W "l': l' 2, , Herbert Dipple Ludington, Michigan Judi Ellis Lowell, Michigan W-call? ' A '--X' ' ' Q. ' " r 7? K ' Terry Ebright 'H " Midland, Michigan ' qvgv , Q. K Margaret Emmert Orchard Lake, Michig GH 5 ,"Ir 5 -4-. David Finnegan Tecumseh, Michigan , Q 3 rt -,, Sonia Erickson Ha rrisville, Michigan 'F 'I Marion Fisher Troy, Michigan Carol Fleagle Greenville, Michigan Qi Elliott Garb Benton Harbor, Michigan fe' ' xx Patricia Gilliland Alpena, Michigan i KA X" Piggy Ur" Q I b C9 George Greene Bad Axe, Michigan , ,wa .- ,,, .ws f i fm James Greenless Auburn Heights, KK s Q' 1-. ,. - 5 Q- . .-,qvf X. .- Franklin Harris Alma, Michigan 'f4W"x4's . Qa s- ..,. 1 John Harris Alma, Michigan Michigan X . an .4 - tl f ,'-Q X - 'Q .s ' n ' ., ' 1 ,ff ', .pt " .' J J ' v f , ,. g ., x , -Ljjw :Ji 0--'11, f I"'lL1XJ' i '22 -gisii 7 ,f ti Joyce Grover Three Rivers, Michigan Peter Hennen Southfield, Michigan rv X 3' Mary Heying Alma, Michigan vt' UN ir 4 A 2. Virginia Hickey Wereton, Pennsylvania . '20 'S ' o N cl v Yqg, V L -. . K. Bernard Higgins Auburn, New York xr 'WN gy ll vi ,g. . W, ,i xx 'A , Anwar, , "vm Mildred Howe Decatur, Michigan , ' ,Qc X- - T if: ii, A! 3:5 A' Daniel Isham Perrinton, Michigan L' ' x, X X 'h '. W gf' M ,B ii Victoria Jackson Walled Lake, Michig CHI , 'R v Tuul hh W3 an , 0- , , LM Y Bethel Jean Essexville, Michigan 'Fa' Al ' r .V 5, tl ,ei .X ,UA I Q William Johns Detroit, Michigan M..- K Norma Johnson Edmore, Michigan A Kathleen Karakas Royal Oak, Michigan ' W ,- gi . an . ' , rl Suzanne Keck Saginaw, Michigan s fl , , s -5 5 ., Q ar' x L James King Fremont, Michigan ,Ns W iii 'J s-.... f I D V. . Daniel Kline Alma, Michigan " -eu... i "' We ' mm, 6 Arthur Krawczyk Bay City, Michigan J ,i.,' 'W' J 1 Gerald Lafferty Allen Park, Michigan ,vw L Lx,- L James Laing Flint, Michigan Karen Larson Southfield, Michigan L I .af ' ll kj, E . L K x Terence Leichti Mt. Clemens, Mich igan ,Nag , , Q is. fr Q li. 'Q il Rapholl Lessard Ludington, M' h' IC igan sf! ' ,Z "' 'sf "' . xc,- William Lockwood Alle P n ark, Michigan i za, r x -X 1 Richard Luke Hillsdale, Michigan ,jf P 2 A :qw 1 1x 5 9 rig '22si5'2rwvf' x 2 1, Hifi eh A Sue MacLachlan Cass City, Michigan ,., M - -A rv 'X' NN 1 g -., ,, .K 'X A i Roger Marce Franklin, Michigan 3 l I '5 fi! Wt Q a-.. A4 Qghg W .Vg ul" rj' if' 'Y Q 'f'-Ziv.-'T:f- Robert Matteson Ogden, Utah x-'CIT' Mildred Mayfield Alma, Michigan X i 1 David McDonald Bad Axe, Michigan . ' . gag,--R, 1-my A ,l x be N -1 ,giw 3 1: Ni' .. Iv Wixiul, .lohn McGuire Hastings, Michigan mx, . , l CY' ' ,uw if-1 ,a g wi Q. ,,. I 1-A Q. 44 lr Alan McVey Walled Lake, Michigan Lynne McHugh Dallas, Texas an ,K 'R i 1 A " A Robert Minton Auburn Heights, . Michigan John Mclntyre St. Charles, Michigan . - -.Qi . 3 I . , A ,N X-.lf-""0' A - .. Charles Miris fi i Port Huron, Michigan Terry McKinley New Hudson , Michigan .3 nun , Div V fi .5 ? ri ml "7-il tit., xhvm, I Michael Mulligan Algonac, Michigan 'UN ns. vom...- Shima Murakami Tokyo, Japan IU" NV t.. A... Sharon Murphy McHenry, Illinois " W R i wx Q fag Donn Neal Grosse Ile, Michigan ,il s .X X ,. NX v. ..s W ' Ii ll s 'L'--Sl? .1 A ,, iw: X ' c.if5l'liS't:1, 'iij xi uf" aw., , Elizabeth Nucci Ferndale, Michigan A is sr-:V ' Jerry Olson Escanaba, Michigan 1 Qu A Donald Oltz Saginaw, Michigan ,Q u X 4 H ,jan Q , in ,... :if tg, Nav , John Osborn Detroit, Michigan 'EFX-if ffr-151, i-tfilixr . Mary Payne Plainwell, Michigan f K. Douglas Peters Milford, Michigan ,, l sri?-E M x QW xt . 1 W" 1 ' x I S 'I Tito Piccolo St. Louis, Michigan ,gtg -nn...,g Edward Powers Tennessee i.,, . Michael Pritchard Birmingham, Michigan i,'il we X if , ' ' P ' if ' me ., 'ci was . A . A ,aww Janice Redmond Decatur, Michigan 1 , .c, fe' iq ,I 'tg ,,,,,, fi, V ,M hxcr, ' 1 Kenneth Renaud Wyandotte, Michigan y lx Mails ---. " tx l' ,,, ik Susan Rhodes Midland, Michigan rs 'F Marilyn Rollins Marshall, Michigan A 'x , Yr -A ax .av L Linda Ross Auburn, New York Q 1-. V. b l k g 6 .NSW .N-, .- W, M.. John Rowland Bad Axe, Michigan 555-X.. V , I , - f L g ' i I J Nancy Sala Marion, Indiana '04 Paul Salazar Alma, Michigan ii i 'gl s 5 v YN . T James Salenblait Saginaw, Michigan Rv W' SEEN. . Arthur Sanders White Cloud, Michigan 'N ' M A 4, L ,J 'TS' J W Joseph Sanger Breckenridge, Michigan ,. Adm .HX , vpn. 'I sw 'N -Q 1 A A Peggy Schreiber :t i Farmington, Michigan I , , , 4 RX. i sa., Y -um 'Q ln Bruce Sausser Defroif, Michigan is I 1 um- """ Sue Scott N 4 rglx Bad Axe, Michigan fill Q John Scholl Allen Park, Michigan ,Q-Q ' V, as E Gordon Scully Allen Park, Michigan Kay Schoolmaster Grand Rapids, Michigan Sag-U - Q Y 93-1' ...x N 5 W Bruce Sisco St. Petersburgh, Florida .V If 9 James Slasinski Saginaw, Michigan X I 31' -. c Stephen Slisko Ithaca, Michigan H 435, 1 9 in 'jf ' " ii ' V' mls." fi I JW.-X " Q 3, .Q I F' rl, wiv, Warren Slodowski Saginaw, Michigan Judy Smith Monroe, Michigan , 4 f 2 f -. Su.-- ': N t ,ww 1,-,-N,,x: I "E 49- ' is Robert Smith Kalamazoo, Michigan I-Q.. ' i, -is W. W ' New Wayne Smith Detroit, Michigan if, -W .W f 'es- X .gvb h J V Q 'vw I James Sorenson Saginaw, Michigan sw ,. 1 f i"-t ., 1 .J ,lf R 435 Laurence St. Aubin Mount Clemens, Michigan Sharon Stephens Chicago, Illinois I! fi? 1 -5 ffjc-args. A w e Darryl Steinert Trenton, Michigan x ,g if 4" ?' Judy Stevens Chicago, Illinois ,,'i if . Carol Steward Charlotte, Michigan .Ji i ij ll . . .ML V N , ' at f ' i in I Q. f I I Barbara Stewart Mt. Clemens, Michigan 'QM '.fi q gg x ttfvilig 'I I Q. 1 I Linda Stone Bloomfield Hills, Michigan r .Xl - '- , 'Y U. 5 '95, f in ,- sa ' .I K Stuart Strait Crystal, Michigan -.,., ' We F c.,-m, ii x Barbara Taylor Saginaw, Michigan M.. , , - , -H' -' . ,4""""'f" ' ' .. Q V , A . ,iq , 4 xl , x , - ,- I 3 J -f A 0. Lyn TerBush Fostoria, Michigan ..., r - X A, A Y ' l ,Q if P- Q 'fi M L, . , SES-42 1 it vi wtf Judy Thacker Lansing, Michigan W ' 'Wiz ni it ',., 'mf . i Q, Robert Thornell Detroit, Michigan ,-,4n., it 3 55 ,,. l If 9 Q W Glenn Turner Monroe, Michigan , .ov-as fx Y Q , 'i Q g ...K - All Q -.-:ef . In - - QF I if I V - 24-it " 'Qui 5 ,t.,.Q5r H David Turner Berwyn, Illinois K u V ri, 'W ,N z va. '4 H., Jerry Wade Trenton, Michigan gn, Peter Waggoner Grosse Pointe, Michigan if " N Hs- '.x ' -Q-...B Harold Waller South Haven, Michigan WM -. .' jg, 1- .,.t as QF: .mc ,, . c,,c . . Carol Watson Rockford, Illinois . A 'Q A, V u W 2' - -5 LS .. , . Al A X -. , flff'-?"1 -elfif .2 i ' 43-:J "" fspfvlx-i' 5 g 'wr Neil Weaver Arcadia, Ohio .gn "fc , 2 I Rick Wilcox Alma, Michigan ,,-fx ff?- '5' Wi Veragene Wilcox West Branch, Michigan Mary Kate Williams Midland, Michigan Jeri Lou Zettle Marquette, Michigan HOUSE MOTHERS ? M 5--1,55 H34 14' it-fiy llaxlhmnll? 1" X .T iv' trip li wtf K' Sf: gvllllvff X A fi . O I il if vs FQ-'I ' M019 I6 gillwf' N .-f f.Al' :I 4 cz D Lefi to right: Mrs. Whifeford, Wright Hallp Mrs. Hall, Gelston Hall: Mrs. Kain, Pioneer Hall, Mrs. Yonkman, Delta Sigma Phip Mrs. Zane, Tau Kappa Epsilonp Mrs. Siefert, Sigma Tau Gamma. x Exgifll' .keggrsefi f Q-,L-lggi-' 1 Q,-'jdlxglal 1 at -e ,qu 5 . IQ, ' I V .Qif V -5. 1 ' ' yn 'V' bf g,.'f',g . fy ily 92.1-3 -Q f .x ' VIL. 'Y 4' I an A ' 'IJ f ' V A .5 ..l!11 X' , ' N' f',.f' . 13.2 "5 "' if qw f' gf' 1 U f, 9 If Q 'I , 1 1--Av . Lv Qctff' '-" 1 'f . i l"'!f-6 ' QL. 'U' ' ', 1 ngqfgj? 9 mu, I i s - Q 1 f I .!'A' U .wr 1- '2 Q X ti. A Xb.- , X, af gn-L uma .-'M ,ai W, by . 5 V 'Af 3 ' " "' 1 3' X 4 fl 1 :Hifi wa 55 ' if 2 tr.-f G. iff, P- . c . 'll ,K AP' nk I S" Q ' 7 ll" ' " 1 . xy xi 4 , 1. 'T' ' X, V' ' bf 'Mfiv if' 'S .1 ' -1 ".i., , ,Lv -v lix. : A ,Q I J . ,- A i Mrs. Grace Kain, affectionately known as "Ma Kain" by the many men and women who have lived under her friendly guidance, will be retiring from her duties as Head Resi- dent at Alma College at the end of this year. This page is a slight expression of the great appreciation which is so sincerely felt by those who have known her, and have recognized the many unheralded services, which she has rendered the Alma College campus. "Ma Kain" came to Alma College in the fall of T944 as the housemother for a group of women who, during the war years were to live in what is now the Sigma Tau Gamma house, while the Navy took over Wright Hall. When the war was over and the women moved back to Wright Hall, "Ma Kain" became the Head Resident of Pioneer Hall, then assigned to returning veterans. When Mary Gelston Hall was built and Cole Cottage no longer could hold the over- flow of women, "Ma Kain" again was placed in charge of women. This time, it was the women who took over Pioneer, and the men who returned to Wright Hall. She will not say whether she prefers living with women or with men. When pressed, she replies without hesitation, "Of course, l like them all." To say that this liking is mutual is to understate the case. More than five generations of students have fallen into this category. Many of them continue to ring her doorbell as they revisit their alma mater. With these thoughts in mind we regret her leaving. . RE . ,,. P:-A: in ' . 1 fm a S. va' 0 2 2- w ?-7.9 Vs 'lv 5 44.1 'T' K -A V 2, f 0 9 ss f 0,57 ' 2, 'gi til.: .M I' 'fjl .955 Sw? lt bite? L y Q? ,um T LQI' xV"' 8 9 fb! 'Q 'fti' S 1 9. J Q .igx . ' , P 5 i. P N ,gl ,J . -I x. it 7. 1 ' if k 1 sniff x ', 5 H gl '- ,. 5 ' 'Ig . 'tt . --. . 7- Q rl- ii' 1 925' Q - img fiitvx-I - .4 'K' yffif . gg X ,1 55 355, H: -is ., 1912. VJ1' 4,35 1 t 5 . a 1 .4 .v. '. 5,4 I 4. J. 4 5. Q . as ig: .1 5 it N, O .' rx 'N c iff x . ., , ,ff C'.' 1. N 4 fy .. 4 , fu 35, T-E2 St ski" J-at .1 i fe :ga ,A 3: 5259: 15 41. N x Qi -i e 4 ,fi 15:5 :sp h 191.41 STUDENT COUNCIL Row T - Sue Littleg Bob Matfesony Judy Geislerp Dick Boughiom Bonnie McBainp Harold Cookp Diane Cardew Row 2 - Kent Daleyg Charles Christianp Mary Klauseg Bev Campbellp Roxalee Westhauserg Judy Gabelp Joyce Karakusp Wayne Unclerhillp Dick Luke Row 3 - Roger Arburyp Tom Cowanf Mike Mausp Jim Plateg Bob Sawyerf Dave Smithg Jim Kingp Bill Jacobsp Jack Osbornep Thell Woods EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Row T - Sue Littlep Diane Cardewg Bonnie McBain Row 2 - Dick Boughtong Harold Cook WOMEN RESIDENT ADVISORS Row 'I - Nancy Ferrandy Jan Redman: Judy Smiihy Carol Stamperp Sue Keck: Mary Onapu Row 2 - Carol Stewardp Millie Howep Loreita Papeg Liz Crick MEN RESIDENT ADVISORS Row I - Bill Wilsonp Fritz Schultzi Burt Dugany Russ Brandtg Jim White: Stu Straitp Mike Pritchard Row 2 - Stan Smithg BiII Dillong Spence Barnhardtp Dave Eberip Bob Sawyerf Ron Mac- Kensie CELSTON DORM COUNCIL Row I Jane Lewis Judy Smith, President Peggy Emmert, Vice President Carol Fleagle, Secretary Row 2 Sue Coleman Rita Fair Joan Bird Judy Gable MITCHELL DORM COUNCIL Row I Russ Brandt, Advisor Mary Brandt Joe Zimmerman, President Terry Merino, Vice President Jim King, Sec-Treasurer Row 2 Jim Haddock Jim Plate Larry Woodcox Wayne Underhill John Sweet Louis Ferrand WRIGHT HALL COUNCIL Row 'I Phyllis Burdick Wayne Smith, Treasurer Judy Smith, President Sharon Murphy, Vice President Pat Tru, Secretary Row 2 Joyce Ruttan Judy W. Smith Leah Vorce Willia Knapp Miss Hatton, Advisor Row 3 Bob Trenz John Brophy AI Jayne Harold Cook Hal Waller Dr. Edgar, Advisor Row I Spence Barnhardt Harry Joy, Secretary Barney Higgins, Pres Doug Foytack, Vice Pres BiII O'Keefe Row 2 Bob Trenz Don Neill Bob Matteson PhiI Barons Roger Anderson Dick Tift Hobart Hammond TYLER BOARD CLIZBE HOUSE Row 1 Ann Herron, Sec-Treasurer Ann Dale, President Vera Gene Wilcox Housemanager Willa Knapp Dorothy Stone Naarah Crawford Diane Cardew Row Judy Gay Sue Starmann Ingrid Gievers Pat Wellard Margaret Roe Judy Noreen Dianelle Dyer Mary Schlanderer Karen Webb BRUSKE HOUSE Row 1 Peggy Schreiber Ovanah Blanchard, Treasurer Joyce Ruttan, Vice President Joyce Karalcas Judy Geisler Joyce Grover Marilyn Henry, President Carolyn Keyes Row 2 Jeri Lou Zettle, Secretary Marilyn Rollens Donna Sweeney Judy Wedler SOCIOLOGY CLUB Row 'I Judy Wedler Mary Jane Cross, Secretary Doug Carter, President Dave Ebert, Vice President Dr. Linder Carol Stuart Row 2 Joy Bedell Judy Mikulus Donna Scherff Joyce Ruttan Nancy Vogan Pat Gilliland Jan Redman Row 3 Bob Covel Terry Merino Gary Burkhart Ed Powers Dick Jessop Dave Proctor CHEMISTRY CLUB Row 'I Betty Nucci Louise Alma Anthony Butler, President Stan Smith, Vice President Linda Bartlett, Sec-Treasurer Row 2 Margaret Roe Bill Johns Cliff VanBlarcom Mark Ryan Dr. DeYoung Stu Little Bob Slates Judy Noreen Peggy Emmeri Dr. Kirk Miss Foley Row 'I LAMBDA IOTA TAU Marilyn Henry, President M. Storey Lynn Salatheil Row 2 Carolyn Keyes, Secretary Kurt Frevel Dr. Cornelius PARNASSIANS Row 1 Terry Lechti Lynn Salatheil Carole Phillips Bill Glass John Teeuwissen Marilyn Henry Carolyn Keyes Row 2 Shima Murikami Kurt Frevel, Chairman Mr. Porter Mrs. Hawley Marilyn Vanderbeek Dr. Kirk Dr. Wegner BETA BETA BETA Row T Row 2 Row 3 Dr. Edgar Nancy Goble Nancy Good Lynn Brown Behy Nucci Meg Campbell Nancy Vogan Kay Schoolmaster Mr. Kapp A CAPPELLA CHOIR .L ... ... 'iw i 5 , 1 L : X . , ig 3, ", .- iz 'E f 2543 - it . f l i A A C11 J ROW J Row 2 Row 3 Row 4 Barbara Loomis Ann Dale Vera Gene Wilcox Marcia McWethy Mariorie Brenner Sandy Hall Linda White Margot Phelps Nancy Teachout Bev Purser Lois Farrell Linda Magness Gayle McKenny Diana Vezmar Sally Robinson Carol Saul Joanne Willhite Karen Otwell Danielle Dyer Judy Stevens Naarah Crawford Linda Fike Nancy Berg Julie Brinker Julie Ruegsegger Ethel Faye Smith Pat Trew Bobbie Welch Jeri Lou Zettle Ben Walker Roger Emig Bud Darnell Dave Wallgren Jerry Smith Jerry Vanderhart Ray Vanderhart John Sala Louise Yolton Laura Huyssen Mike Maus Bob Trenz Hank Von Lunenburg Bob Colliday John Teeuwissen Gordon Garlick Charles Christian Ed Rawn Thell Woods Ray Voorhees ALMA SINGERS Row 1 Row 2 Margot Phelps Laura Huyssen Nancy Berg Dove Ebert Linda Fike Ed Rawn Naarah Crawford Jerry Vanderhart Sandy Hall Roger Emig Judy Stevens Gordon Garlick Karen Otwell Danielle Dyer DEBATE 'HL f if' A: f. 7, .T if. 54, 1 - I i mm!! 5 X i . , ...ll Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 Mr. Mikle Louis Ferrand Ronald Bricker Hal Waller Dick Luke Tom Pinter Bob Sherman Steve Colladoy Harold Ellsworth Terry Davis Michael Hamilton Dale Cobb Al Amstutz Roger Caroihers Bruce Gleason Tom Cowan Don Riggs Chuck Bodmer Bob Cook Gary McCampbell ORATORY 8 EXTEMPORANEOUS Row I - .loan Wilsony Marilyn Rollinsg Glenda Galovicsg Carol Holmgren: Phyllis Burdick, Linda Lucy Row 2 - Harold Ellsworthp Jim Grashuwp Ethel Foy Smithg Judy McGregorp Hal Waller, Ed Powers TAU KAPPA ALPHA F? 5 l 5 5 : S-p51 Row l - Joan Wilsong Sue Keckg Lindo Lucy Row 2 - Mrs. Miklep Harold Ellsworthp Ed Powersp Mr, Mikle ORAL INTERPRETATION Q9 Row T Tony Taylor Lila Kothari Mohanned Sharaf Row 2 Fritz Schultz Khody Mazdai FOREIGN STUDENTS Row T Nancy Teachout Sue Keck .Ioan Wilson Row 2 Dave Ebert Hal Waller Dick Lee RHELM SCHOLARS Row 1 Jim White Mark Ryan Peggy Emmert Don Neill Row 2 Dick Daugherty Kurt Frevel Harold Kirkpatrick MEN'S HONORARY SOCIETY Row I Harold Kirkpatrick Harold Cook Bill Wilson Kurt Frevel Row 2 Mike Pritchard Dave Smith GAMMA DELTA ALPHA Joy Bedell Jan Howarth Mary Onapu Meg Campbell Carolyn Keyes Nancy Vogan ASSOCIATED WOMEN'S STUDENTS G. ii fi h C7 CY Row T -- Ingrid Gieversg Pat Wellardg Judy Gage, Treasurerp Carol Steward, Secretaryp Nancy Vogan, Presidentg Judy Thacker: Vice President: Judy Smith Row 2 - Carol Stamperg Ann Daley Holly Undstadtp Mary Dolphip Barb Sanfordp Marilyn Rollins all-vang Row 1 Millie Howe Marilyn Henry Carolyn Keyes Nancy Vogan Mary Onapu Row 2 Lynn Salatheil Mike Pritchard Dave Smith Harold Kirkpatrick Roger Arbury Harold Cook Row Judy Smith Joyce Grover Ethel Fay Smith Row Bob Tarte, President Thell Woods Dr. Klugh, Advisor YOUNG REPUBLICANS Row 'I Dick Lee, Secretary-Treasurer John Rolland, President ' Roger Wisniewski Row 2 Ken Renaud Steve Engle Dick Boughton Doug Williams Row 1 Kent Daley Louis Yolton Thell Woods, Director of Executive Board Ed Powers Judy Bennert, Secretary Stu Strait, Treasurer Pete Thosteson, President Roger Arbury, Vice President Dave MacFarlane Jan Lincoln Bob Plattner Row 2 Dorothy Ready Diana Vezmar Joyce Small Sally Stough Mary Jane Cross Judy Gabel Ethel Fay Smith Joan Brown Carolyn Kleinhans Mary Dinges JoAnn Willhite Sally Henderson Judy Srp Chuck Bodmer Row 3 Hobie Hammond Henry Smith Bill Malpass Harry Joy Roger Andersen George Holt Charlie Christian Bill O'Keeie Ed Crook Louis Ferrand, Sec. of Michigan Federation Bruce Warren John Fellows Dennis Kellar CAMPUS WIVES Row I Jan Harris Yvonne Gleason, Secretary-Treasurer Mary Brandt, Vice President Karen Woiderski, President Sue Taylor Row 2 Sandy Marshburn Carol Waller Loretta Wisniewski Judy Wade Ann Aitken Carlene Saxton W.A.A. BOARD Row I Ovanah Blanchard, Vice President Miss Southward Ponny Morris Row 2 Judy Benson Klo Hartshorn Willia Knapp Marcia McWethy l I -563-v SCOTSMAN STAFF ,,,..f- Y V l i 5 i l . a ...wwwb- OVERHEARD "Ye gods, whal am I gonna do? The big year book man is coming 'ronighl' 'ro check our progress. We've done 'rwo pages since +he 'g ghcl H nglgs V W las+ +ime he was here - did you hear me? TWO PAGES ! S: "Where's Neil?" . o, ,,....---1.-i-- Lefl' Susan Spriggs Edi+or-in-chief Neil Mosher Assislanl Edilor-in-chief D: "l dunno. Jusl a second and l'll check." D: "You're WHERE17? Gel your- self over here - we've goH'a 50- page deadline 'I'omorrow, you slupid clod!" "Aw, +here's nolhing for me +o do here 'ronighlz l'll work 'lomorrow nigh+ honeslly, I promise!" . .ji in . h -1 sk - 2- .AMES 'x -1 Q - X-if . IJ'-fi QA- N, 3 .dw ri-'12"S,i Editor-in-chief Sharon Stephens 3 YV' m uiiu V UUF4 N 'vm " - 'Th it LW' E"miL"' UNI " 'rl FM Cbmy I 3-.. Q ,H ' if . ,, my-,qi t-fi: 1 f.i'f.1" if "RO .. ,. ' 1 it -:tftfgll 1: , ,u . . .... ,,, .la-W ,, ,,iv 1: : "L 51'...ti " ' W- .49 K Q ,sat ,..1' Nadu' Y n 2 1 5 . nt' -J -. "' H' .wh 'n at .., J! .Iva " if-1if"7'f , .4 Editor-in-Chief Millie Howe- Managing Editor ALMANIAN A tremendous amount of dedication plus the staff's hard work produces the weekly Almanian. Much that is unknown by the campus community goes on behind the scenes before the paper is delivered on Friday by the Circulation Staff. For instancep Monday breakfast meetings of the policy forming Editorial Board: Monday evening copy deadlines with all reporters furiously pounding out copy on their typewritersg Thursday afternoon proof reading sessions by the "faithful three" down at the Record EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT Managing Editor Copy Editor News Editor Reporters Edyt Sports Editor Photographer Columnist he Trevithick, Christopher Von Dy . Thomas Bef -e.....J , ,, ,Millie Howe Ethel Fay Smith .. . Hal Waller ke, Dwight Lowell , . Dick Lee Dave MacFarlane ulded, Kurt Frevel officeg AND those Tuesday evening work gatherings when the staff strives frantically to meet the DEADLINE hour with the leaky office steam pipe providing musical background and the copy editor's inquiry of "shat's a Head?" over the Editor's cry of "Where is my Ruler AND blue pencil?" The Almanian staff consisted of the following in its 52nd year of publication: BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Business Manager ,,.., ,. , ,. .David Marentette Circulation Manager . , , ,, .. ,, ....,. .... . , Don Wood Staff . Kurt Frevel, Dan Reish, Dick Jessop, Lynn Duncan Mailouts . , , Glenda Galovics, Sandy Chittenden TYPiSt , ,.., . . , ,Mary Heying FACULTY ADVISOR , ,,,., MR. LAWRENCE PORTER :ar 'rs Sharon Stephens 8: Mr. Porter Dick Lee Sharon Stephens- CGNCERT BAND X -. V . ,L ,wx Left to right: Barb Wernerp Don Metcalf, Lynn Ookeg Dale Tullerg Randall Jensen: Lorraine Jessopp Bob Scotty Ruth Schroederp Sue Little: Bonnie McBaneg Kay Colgan: Gail Dainesg William Pahlg Dr. Jonesg Jim Larky Stu Strait: Rexalee Westhauserg Ann Dotyp Steve Collidayp Ann Heronp Sue Grandyg Doug Wilsonp Ron Roweg Jim Burnham: Bud Darnellg Bill Kelchg Vaughn Quidort PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL V Qi, T9 First Row I-r: Carol Stomper: Peggy Emmerty Joyce Grover, Presidentg Sue Scott, Secretaryp Ruth Kinkema, Treasurerg Carol Watson. Second Row I-r: Jan Redmanp Linda Stoney Jeri Lou Zettlep Liz Crick ! This is the one night of the school year in which all the organizations on Campus partici- pate. Clubs and Greek organizations set up booths in Tyler auditorium to sell food and novelties from foreign lands. The highlight of the evening is the breaking of the pinata made by the Spanish Club. INTERNATIONAL NIGHT Millie Howe Welcomes Lila Ko'rl1ari MARY ONAPU Siudenl Assistcmi to the Head of The Publicily Department .XV 1.45 ' ' A 1-5. Q -.3 fiery-5:5-Q S: gxsg'g.::: ' ,.,,.x". K 4' nh. 0 1.900 We. X Q. .. ,,,, --Wg ,A Q qv 4:53 X V -as 54.4.-, jig gi, bm' ', ' R, . X ,,q,l1Jx, Dlx Q97 v ,VP- 1.50- N fx . v x.-11, - , . ,. ,, . 3' , 499 . W .1 . -H C . 4 it Aa 4 - - 7 V V ' , j . 4 ". f . V I 1-I 'S+ N V5 Q' ' S 43n"f" "fix RLG VV t 'tk'-1:91 , -'Q , . .m.., -N.:-ww iw . Q , - I L .. .. h, 1 :K ...nf sw- W , f V- 0 , M. Ms 'f .. ivy-..y ,-' 1' ., .,, I, N v , ba 5' iflbvayn' N. V ' I 'Nr :X ..x, - 4 ix ,J . '--riff' N M,.,, ' A M xv hu, Q . ' 4: X 1 . rv. ..1 A 'Ur .lv H R , ' 1 ." 5 xg 1 . AV! ss, is - ' 5 .3 X V:-if .L Y , - . Q . ' ' N '- ' -' -v .., .v Y I D . 'V "W 1' . -'P' Q A . Ji -: 4 ?cf ', 15. . -N1 '- " 5 v x .fit -,,. ': 'wept' 1 11, b 1 QFQIJQM :A .wg Wy 1:4 et V .5 I Ai ' 1. 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I x . 1 I. 4' ' ' B: ' sf ' 115 3 wie? sfviikvfq 'Y 13 ASN .4!!'?iw SPRING SOCIAL LIFE 'x bum x .f- k.. 'tif'- ,.. Sr S ,. Ii I Ia gf '53 ix . if 'Www SEQ? y fikg fi'..1E'fg-8' Exif am fi , f.- 1-. - "-- lm el-i, ' """"""' . V ..L. . .X .A . , . - av 4' . X f-11r"WC"i2 .g a Q., um-- ., . . K 'T " , ' L?-TIE .. ' !E"'."5l'Sif4i2ri'c 2 fl ,,-ig iw: 1. HQ? ima'-J . .4 - A-H3 5.5-j,.i', In .Jil fx N- ' Ag- ,, . .. I... V ,V 1 x ' .Li :lv - , l . YE-gi.. T "" ' lah-"!h'9+.N4U:uXvF4iwi my . ., -,. ,,., l I -'nl vriffflf , ,,,:M,y .h :I i 'A l"' 1 if Q33-x-Q 1,92-? f1'1'ff?'1f I V , '- - V1 z Q--N.:-,-vp-f. utf.4v..yg, li x - i. .-nw, zdbzwmm-are-1 ,. 'HS M., s u 1 1 xp. Dow science iiffe BUILDI G "'T fa: giiif ,L Ya ? . . . well, they're siill around ,lf xx- , , . K x P 1 r l ,DANEER , , :W TER ol pg LTON Ki' ,F Zi 6 , fwivfl l bfi? rue sas: ' Ysliwis r 'JW Swmfm i f X f 6 l"""l i , Q ., 'g f KISEW. , MS M 1 ifle-u.3"'f l They did it up big this year Culture did come to Alma l if BEATS DIG I 1 V ff 'SP .1,.,g1.iATi: ,. K 'I "2-R: f-",1: , , ' . s fa , .- AND THEN THERE WAS NONE . . . . if : ,f 'J tw' J P A . . W, N 1 .31 I - an-1' Eg' 5' 'T "' FV --Q T - 'Nf- 4' M Xz ' gl 1 T NOW WHAT? l'M SURE! S -.S .5 6.4, UQ in .,a' ---Q --Q """? I Q r 3 I r I I -mx M T gf Us y K- 'Sys M01 mmm um A' ..,- .. -V-'W'-"" ""' ' l M 1 - 3 NOT ALL IS THERE THAT MEETS THE EYE -2 I 1 THE UNION IS ALWAYS THERE. THEY ALL DANCED Dances permeate the entire social calendar, but somehow, spring adds to the excitement of the events. Included in the spring social season are the Spring Swing, J-Hop, and the sorority and fraternity formals. Aside from Homecoming these are possibly the biggest weekends on campus. All are iniected with the spirit of spring. is ff' 1. 12" ' I ' ' .W .L I eg ,Q , 3' Nt' ' ' . " 1, .' r Q-, -'-.ue-f -sr' Where's the key ? . Fwd' 9' 4 ,, -y - .aw "5?'f:144 A 'XN i ix XX We don't believe it either, Marge! Anyone else have anything to soy ? Alpha Sigma Tau I - I - H ., .2 , , Q -- z -- H ' 1 r ... E72 . " 15.55 ' ,h Q, 3 E. i "x 9 l ', Q ee.-l ' 8 J in Q. . J " I I 1 E' l . 1 f , l 7 l ' , f 4 ': n K N? mv s. ,Q , X u 41 K ' I '- rs v S rw? .M 'J A Q- V ' . 4 .571 If T . , , W , , X m - i . , y , . g l ii Ig , Q - Ti 6 I ' A .al -' J N- Row T-.lean Fordyce, Alice Harper, Recording Secretary, Mary Payne, Corresponding Secretary, Karen Larson, Treasurer, Mrs. Van- derhart, Peggy Emmert, President, Jeri Lou Zettle, Vice President, Judy Wedler Alpha Sigma Tau became Alma's first national sorority on May TS, 1959. Founded in Ypsilanti on November 4, T899, the sorority has thirty-four chapters. Five of these are in Michigan -Eastern Michigan, Central, Wayne State, University of Detroit, and Alma. National affiliation has brought the Alpha Taus many new opportunities and activities. Each member receives the quarter- ly magazine, and each at the officers receives monthly news- letters. A national convention is held every two years, last summer girls from all over the country met in Washington, D.C. There are also yearly state conventions. Through the notional officer our chapter gives aid to Pine Mountain Settlement School in Kentucky and Penland Handicraft School in the Carolina Mountains. We also have regular culture programs, prescribed by national and ranging from philosophy to etiquette. Each of these activities helps us fulfill the aim of Alpha Sigma Tau, enduring friendship and worthwhile living. The Alpha Taus have a wide variety of campus activities, too. These include dime dances, national and local founder's day observances, Homecoming, Parent's Day, the Holly House with our brothers Sigma Tau Gamma, an annual Christmas visit to the Baptist Children's Home in St. Louis, Snow Carnival, our girl-bid Valentine dance-Amo Te, song-fest, spring formal and sorority weekend. The girls also participate in intramurals- this year winning the volleyball championship and tieing for second in basketball. Row 2- Nancy Braden, Marcia McWethy, Ponny Morris, Betsy Stan- ley, Sue Scott, Sally Henderson, Joyce Karokas, Mary Heying Row 3 - Ginny Hickey, Glenda McDaniels, Assistant Treasurer, Sharon Stephens, Deanna Dolhopol, Judy Thacker, Linda White, Leah Vorce ' 1 0 " if S N n 6 X , ., an H. x -4--c A' J .fl I? T T -5, ,nj sr T ' - 'Nc Sigma Tau Gamma Row 'l-Jerry Olson, Sgt.-at-Armsg Jim Salbenblattg Dick Boughton, Treasurery Mike Pritchard, Vice Presidentg Mrs. Seifert, Roger Ar- bury, President, Gary Burkhart, Dick Luke, Housemanagerg Bill Beauchamp Row 2 - Terry Lechtig Don Metcalf, Roger Emigg Jim Lynn, Ed Powersp Jerry Vanderhart, Denny McCullough, Lou lcobellep Bob Tarteg Skip Murray, Recording Secretary, Dave McDonald, Bill Johnson Row 3-Hall Waller, Phil Barons: Mike Mousg Neil Mosher, Bill Carterg Dave Smith, Paul Voelker, Bob Robb The Beta Eta Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma came to Alma in October of 1959. Before this date the chapter here had been a local fraternity, Delta Gamma Tau, which was founded in 1938. It was founded by Professor Henry Howe, who is active in the chapter today, and Coach Gordon McDonald. Sigma Tau Gamma is a social fraternity, and as a social fraternity believes there are benefits to be derived from the close association with others. Many social activities are sponsored by the Sig Tous. All campus events, Monte Carlo Night, Holly House, Spring Swing, and many open houses are put on each year. Sig Taus also participate in the Baptist Orphans Home Christmas party, the Muscular Dystrophy Drive, Cancer Drive, Song Fest, and intramural sports. Sigma Tau Gamma strives to develop leaders at Alma. Members from the chapter are President and Vice President of the Senior, Junior, and Sophomore classes. The student body President is also a member of the chapter. Sigma Tau Gamma endeavors through its fraternity and chapter programs to promote the highest ideals of manhood, brotherhood, citizenship, and scholarship. We of Sigma Tau Gamma look for men who will help us maintain these standards. Alpha Theta A A FEA l Q .l .4 Row l- Bobbie Welch, Beverly Gould, Gail Hammel, Corresponding Pqf Gguld, Margaret Ferguson Secretary, Paula Simon, Treasurer, Liz Crick, President, JoAnn Row 3. Louise Alma, Vickie Jackson, Carolyn Keyes, Susan Spriggs, Wright, Recording Secretory Mory Dolphit JOYCE Grover Linda Stone, Jan Howarth, Judy Gage, Barbara Bond, Judy Fetzer, Row 2-Marilyn Henry, Linda Ross, Pat Tru, Jane Walker, Jan Red- Frqnqis Henne man, Vice President Kay Colgan, Judy Geisler, Donna Sweeney, -.1--' - 1 L -f,- ,:- R The Alpha Theta Sorority became an organization on the Alma campus in l87O. First formed as a literary society, in T890 the group became a social sorority. Alpha Theta sponsors many and varied social functions. There is the Delta Sigma Phi - Alpha Theta Free for All at the beginning of the year. Our annual Theta Tavern is held in November. Be- fore Christmas we have a cookie party with our patronesses and a closed Christmas party with the Delt Sigs. During the Snow Carnival we are fortunate to sponsor the Snow Ball. A fashion show is a ,,,,,....-. l" -.eim!.9FW"""-,..- traditional event, usually occuring in March and featuring the new spring fashions. During exams we sell candy to help in the support of Tou Ling Chi, our orphan in Hong Kong. The sorority also participates in Homecoming activities lwe were very proud that all four members of the court were Thetasl, Song Fest, international Night, intra- murals, and the Snow Carnival. The year is climaxed by sorority weekend at Crystal Lake and our closed formal in late spring. Della Sigma Phi Row 1 -Jerry Lafferty, Mark Ryan, Sgt-at-arms, Harold Cook, Treasurer, Fred Noffke, Vice President, Mrs. Yonkman, Ray Graham, President, Stuart Strait, Secretary, Chris Campbell, Housemanager, Dennis Ellis, Bob Smith, Wayne Smith Row 2-Bob Minton, Harold Elsworth, Dave Malcheck, Dave Els- ln May, 1954, Zeta Sigma, the oldest Greek letter social fraternity at Alma College, became the ninty-third chapter of Delta Sigma Phi international fraternity. Delta Sigma Phi is many things-things difficult to describe by mere words alone. They are intangible things which leave their imprints in the hearts of men and provide a rich, thriving experience that remains with the members for their entire life. Delta Sigma Phi encourages its sons to make the most of college through a well- planned and well-balanced life. It stresses the symetrical develop- ment of mind, soul, and body. Academic achievement is the keystone for which Delta Sigma Phi stands. We believe that the first and foremost obiectives of any college fraternity is the advancement of education. The vigor with which we strive to attain this goal is best demonstrated by our record of being the recipient of the President's Cup for five succes- sive semesters. Delta Sigma Phi also emphasizes the development of social poise, personality, and the understanding of human relations. To aid in this development, Delta Sigma Phi has initiated a positively stressed "Engineered Leadership" program. We also emphasize physical development, illustrated by the fact that Delta Sigs participate in all varsity sports at Alma College. Beyond this, the Delt Sigs are more than amply represented in intra- mural sports. Two football teams, five volleyball teams, five basketball teams, three bowling teams, and two softball teams were fielded this year by the Delt Sigs. The men of Delta Sigma Phi stress the highest ideals of sportsmanship not only in varsity and intramural athletics but throughout their college activities. lf fraternal spirit could be defined, it might be the sum total of brotherhood, participation, and relaxation. Working together on our Sailor's Ball, our Carnation Ball, our open houses, our house improvements, our parties, our prize winning homecoming float and lawn decorations, in scholarship and in athletics-even relaxing in the house or sitting in the Union together-mold the spirit of brotherhood in each member of the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity. P157 is worth, Dick Lee, John Rowland, Bob Norris, Lynn Terbursh, Bruce Cisco, Jim Steel, Ken Renaud, Tom Hickman Row 3-Don Oltz, John Osborne, Bob Balmer, John MaGuire, Chip McCleilen, Warren Slowdowski, Dave Eldred, Art Krawtzyk, .lim Salenski, Don Carruthers, Don Neil, Bob Schwinn, Jim Burnham Kappa Iota , . .,..-- , -- -3 , -11.4 '21, .gpssfy er. tr 1.. is .5 H 1 AQ ' Eff . -I gl ' , Q Y 32 i N - ai ,I - 5.. V 1. A. '.g,-.- , n .45-21. - . . , A, 4 . I:-,ved ' '23 ,:."'f N ff 5 H5 ii 'l'i" Y51t t .W I VF, , . . , ","lfg"P'if'S2N? .i. - '56 fi' iv .55 'P 1 a- ff .-J ' 1 '. ,Q ,fi-3 .V ,L . ' S f i:-ga. .Lf 5: -Ktvxg, 're '3413 Q: up .- V -,. r- 2 ,au I 1 , 1- , 5 Q, ui,g,,.y5- swag f- I, I I 1 I . Q . 'He ' I - 2 I. " 1 s -ce - f WJ 'I' Q 'I 5' if - - . I3 I , .- Y 4, c. x- ' 1 4 s' ' " af ' I ' 4. . . 1 g . I I W I 7' 1 ' 'f ,Q E kg, . A . Q 4 X t-- V -1 1. ,. ,W I l .af U lt ' " ' " i 1 . h 4 1 'rg-. C " 7 . . a , .ml ff.. Q ' 'Jr 3 ' l 9 A , 3' 1 t I Q. --1 I ' J .1 Q7 . ' A 5 " I fax E F 1. 6 Row 'I-Karen Webb, Sue Little, Parliamentarian, Sue Keck, Social Chairman, Carol Stomper, Vice President, Ruth Kinkema, President, Coretta Arrnstead, Treasurer, Sue Starmann, Recording Secretary, Diane Cardew, Corresponding Secretary, Pixie Hildrith Row 2-Marilyn Rollins, Ann Herron, .Ioy Bedellp Glenda Wilcox, lt was 5:45 Tuesday morning. The day that bids were to come out, and as I lay in wondering if I would be chosen to become a part of a sorority many thoughs passed through my mind. I knew I had made the right decision, but would the sorority want me? Would they give me a bid? Yes, I really did want to be one of those charmin' gals. I wanted to be a part of the group that had always fascinated me with their individuality, friendliness and sincerity. They had never seemed to be a group of stereo- types, and this meant a great deal to me, as I wanted to retain my own individuality if I was accepted to a sorority. From the obser- vations that I had made throughout the year, this sorority had the members, the honors and the accomplishments of which to be proud. But iust then a noise broke through my thoughts-it was the sound of an envelope being slipped under the door. As I hurriedly tore open the envelope, I saw that they had wanted me, for two slim, satin ribbons emerged-the gold and purple ribbons of Kappa Iota. It hardly seemed possible that now I too was a KI. E E uni . Beverly Childs, Margot Phelps, Judy Stevens, Barbara Taylor, Joyce Ruttan, Nancy Vogan Row 3-Judy Smith, Pat Wellard, Ingrid Gievers, Susan Beatty, Rosann Zankowicz, Lynn Woodard, Willa Knapp, Carol Watson, Sharon Murphy, Karen Beam Tau Kappa Epsilon i Row l-Bill Dillon, Sargeant at Arms, Mike Mulligan, Chaplain Sam Smith, Secretary, David Proctor, President, Mrs. Zane, House- mother, Ron Rowe, Rick Wilcox, Pledge Master, Tom Arndt, Treasurer, Dave Ebert, Historian, Jim Greenlees, Vice-President. Row 2-Mr. Porter, Dr. Edgar, Advisors, Ed Rawn, George DeVries 1 Terry Ebright, Stan Smith, Charles Mires, Paul Kozumplik, Bob Day, Larry Lowe, Harry Clark, Jim Gillig, Spence Adkins. Row 3-Mr. Kapp, Mr. House, Advisors, Lou Economau, Art Aiken, Bert Dugan, Bill Lockwood, Terry Kaper, Ken Clay, Lyn Salathiel, Ron MacKenzie, John Mclntyre. Tau Kappa Epsilon, the largest social fraternity in the world, was founded on January 10, 1899, at Illinois Wesleyan University. Its first three chapters formed a geographical equilateral triangle, giving the fraternity its primary symbol. It is founded upon Christian idealism. Such principles were uppermost in the beginning of the fraternity, they are expressed in ideals which it stresses today. The ritual voices the purposes be- hind the fraternity's establishment, the reason for its continual growth. With an attitude of non-exclusiveness toward non-fraternity men, we submit character as our keynote, our alma mater as our primary loyalty, and these seven obiectives: l. To develop my character, 2. Discover my mental aptitude and train it, 3. Prop stimulate and direct my intuitions and emotions, 4. Preserve my health and increase my physical strength, 5. Learn about organized society and how to effectively apply my talents and ability as a member, 6. Acquire skill in communicating with my fellow men by the use of both oral and written language, 7. Become proficient in manners, honest and zealous in my endeavors, conscious of the effect of my association with others, and prompt in assuming responsibility for the influence of my personality. We, the members of the Tau Kappa Epsilon, hereby declaring our strict adherence and un- swerving fidelity to what we believe to be the basic principles of true friendship, adopt the fol- lowing principles. Man is a social animal. Our whole structure evidences the absolute interdependence of man. Reclusiveness is dwarfing to man's best qualities. We believe that no other period in the life of a man is the time more opportune for the fostering of such qualities than during the years of his college career. 1 i 'x ii W' s l-K Ri 'L K. f if Sig Tous hom it up at Song Fest Practice ,,-.,.. ,,f-.- -. .. , , 311.515 51,115 gzclg , 1 1.53.3 3'--5.1 1-,Hi I ,.,..,, .. ., ,, . ,. , Snow Carnival Dance 1,3351 L!-3 I-if! L..,N ...,.. if,..,,, L.,.. Ln f ...Q rig:-Q 1 4.3 if - Q.. -. gmc...wv-ewmw-wawsq IIQQZ' ,gg :-:.,.: ,.', iiwivn .. ,EQ A is .rn -4' TM-.....,Y.:..,c' . , V fa we iz ilu! 1 Paula Simon models a frock for the Alpha Theta Fashion Show '?""'i -R, , . N 63 ,I J, W ' I ,i 'I ' Q S K -N N ,Bs I 1 .jx I -W . s ,M ,. ,- X-.X T " -, . N s -tx s I H.. Bob Matteson gambles his money away at the Sigma Tau Gamma Monte Carlo. fidtvw fy 2 L ' 2 Q11 I I I Stu Strait serves at a Delta Sigma Phi Open House. I I I I I V . LCVE IS inn msn NY AN oe ,Ja M , . P 'L A Wir F1 . 6 -' '. N.- .. 8,14 , , .N ,- 96", " ?Myz,N N: X 'ii I v F. F. 3 Ge, QS N 6 mv., Y rf . Q " Qu 4 -'-X,..,u F 4 i , '.......I,: -... f ' Q lg. QI. P3 . 4: ! S ' . . "ra M i". YA - .. A ..,, . fra I., , 4 v:fe'f,,:!gJp M ff., ' 14225 x k . . ,. . ff" u- - J! 'Y x 1 rf, Q, . : ' , Q 1. rig gl? f H- viii Q K g . ! Q ,Z ,S Q v P 1 ' A 'Q I ' ' I X ' X -L ww. J h a E : 'D 'fw- " 3 X . . if . W Q l I . gh ,Nf ' 'Nw uw... .z, U., , A e a. M., -"f'fh,,p-..--X ,P . ., , - qi .,. , . ix' . ,X , ,. , U W. M. kweiwxwqi, M .NIS-NNK' ' 6 if 2 PI. F? V.4f,,- Mg .vt ag: M rx' 587-nl' JN '-Olrwncevk gf vlan X . Q 18' "' -'D MQW' I 'yvwwr 'Wil Q xkxftimi ' ii T ' Q P 'gi xii R vw Q X -'ngfhl ' f Q- . 'R 9 , 7 :WV X s iv mx . vl xv, t Q EGVM5 1' ax" .,,Y , Lx,-xii 'ii .1400-'vm L" The one word probably more synonymous with Spring than 'love' would have to be 'grasser'. By the time that long-awaited Spring finally makes its appearance the Union has long since lost its last vestige of appeal. An overdose of any remedy has obverse effects, and the Union is certainly no exception to this maxim. A steady diet of dances and the Union discoursing through the winter months quite suitably sets the stage and the mood for the mass exoduses from campus at the first hint of warm sunlight. Well, the car's all loaded so l'll have to run. See you at Lumberiackl' EXODUS ,s X 1 4' r -, . ,I L 1 f' ., X h 1 ,,.a-Q-A ' 'N , Q-va.. t F K Xt, , J . . X Ria 3' f"l+ A SPRING CAME OUT OF NOWHERE Xi'x "'.1e3.f.fsuw3Q:r.' :Z fxfff' ' '4 . v s" ,.- '- ... X Nt- 1 v we cpm. '- , 'Lf .m ul . V, u . LL-1. ..'7fi'1'-1-...,.- kfsiivi :Lim A ' l1.g,..f-'53.y'ia1 4" A , ' . s15f,, '.,f.A. ' ,xg 7: . . T . 1-3.1.71 -I .:-r, w , - -xg-5:5,f'gQ3.5Q:,,Ll'..: 3 rs sz xl A 1 T H E R El S O N E I 35, , A 'Z-'24 ' Ill' 11 yi E t V . E R X, Y ms, P A R T Y. Railw- ll "Say, Miss Hatten, What's a Grasser? "TheIl, do you mean to say that you've been going here for four years and you still clon't know what a Grasser is?" Q.. U. ' K QM A , Fm... 'fa e -Q' , ..w - - -r 95.- asm.. ' ,uf P+ .sg,,q.v. , i3,.,...gLQ "'142Z??l BASEBALL i ANCTHER CHAMPIONSHIP 2 ' EWlf.s,7W l ' Row , . -is , . W, Don Phillipi A - -.Ti y Q ,, ,L -A w -ig, 'T v ur- N' Jack Osborne 2 X L X, , Tom Hickman g '-' Don Collins sf. ' L Wi gigs f: ,r"'g:r " - . , 'h Ken Cla N' ph ' l !f 5 Y . if 1 wr, W sw, Mike Mulligan F X P " E X """ " A at ,I , h H Q L Q 1 J. 3 Row 2 X W 1 4 Coach Carr 4 3.223 View Art Vanderhart k I Rex Knight L Frank Harris 5 Tex Gleason Lou Economou L f I ' Pat Murphy y 5 Ted Skinner ' l ' Dave Peters X., t i l ls N TEX GLEASON KEN CLAY DAVE PETERS Although the snows stayed late this year and prevented the team from getting an early start outside, the Alma squad had been working indoors for some time. Things looked bright at the season's beginning with only two posi- tions unfilled by returning lettermen. With plenty of experience on the field and on the bench, Coach Bill Carr is hopeful that Alma will finish up in first place after last year's second place wind-up. Captain Ray Graham leads the Scots this year in this, his fourth sea- son of play. Outfielder Dave Peters returns again also for his fourth' season. Last year both Graham and Peters were ranked nationally in the batting department. They are also veterans of last year's All-Con- ference Team. At one point last year, Alma was the leading fielding team in thei country. This season the schedule includes 25 games - five games on the' regular southern tour, plus the Michigan State game. ,. . ,,,.n.. ..,,,,..7-. .. .. .1 if ' X , sv .fe- Rr. ,X 'ff ,. l,...,,,:,.,,,.,.,1 , , Q, 5 A V N , M, 5, ffwfm' i 'tl-bf DAVE ELDRED LOU ECONOMOU N I i B' "--.NN lfflw-EMNNNQS A ,., r qvxx i V IMA -,',, ,. 1 "" " y W1 ' i WARREN GLEASON DAVE PETERS For the past three seasons Alma's track team and Dave Peters have been practically one and the same. Were it not for him, Alma would have lost a good many more meets than it has. His participation in four or five events each meet has been vastly important. Other point getters who have consistently contrib- uted to the team are Dave Eldred and Lou Economou. Eldred is in his third year as a shot putter and discus thrower, and has consistently been a lirst place winner. Economou is in his second season and divides his time between the half mile and throwing the iavelin. Coach Wayne Hintz hopes, in addi- tion, to have the services of several hopeful freshmen. Up to now, Alma's track team has never been o large one, but per- haps this year we will have a bigger contingent. First row l-r: Dwight Lowell, Dave Turner, George DeVries, Lou Ferrand Second row l-r: Coach Mikle, Bob Sherman, Tom Bader, Bob Davis, Bruce Brintnall, Kent Daly t tt ., TENNIS As the tennis season approaches and the letterman begin their workouts, Coach Harolt Mikle eagerly and hopefully surveys the area for promising newcomers. This year Coacw Mikle will center his squad around senior veteran George DeVries and junior letterwinnet Dave Turner. This season unlike most years has seen a great deal of interest in this sprint sport as seen by the large turnout of underclassmen. One of the outstanding highlight of the early season was to be a southern tour to help get the squad ready for regultt M.I.A.A. season, but iust a few weeks prior to the trip, DeVries suffered a broken foot ant the southern schedule had to be cancelled. The Scots open the regular season against Aquinas on April 18 and Central Michigq April 20, both non-league contests. After these warm-up matches, Alma will make its bi for the title in the M.l.A.A. This season as usual the team to beat will be Kalamazoo, will Hope posing as a serious threat. 'vi , :lllln .l ALMA'S THREE RETURNING LETTERMEN MIKE PRITCHARD DICK BALDWIN JIM GREENLEES GOIF THE BEGINNING OF SPRING With returning letterwinners such as Mike Pritchard, Dick Baldwin and Jim Greenlees, Coach Art Smith is hoping to form a title contending team. Around this nucleus will be several other underclassmen who have shown great promise. Although the Scots were beaten by Hillsdale at field day last year, Coach Smith is confident that this year the title will be theirs. As the season gets under way and the weather improves, Alma's "big stickers" are con- verging on the local course to prepare for what they hope will be another league cham- pionship. This year's combination of team members seems, to all observers, to be a strong one and one which, with some strategy and guidance, will capture the league champion- ship once again. THE SCOTC ,Ti 'A 4 ALMA KILTIE MARCHING BAND What would a college be without its time-honored traditions? Probably not a very lively place. Of the many cherished traditions at Alma College, perhaps the most colorful and gay, is patterned after the stout Scots. Originated just about twenty years ago, the Scottish tradition and theme are thoroughly carried out and integrated in the campus life. One can hardly imagine a football game without the tunes of the bag- pipers, the flings of the Kiltie Lassies, the maneuvering of the au- thentically clad Kiltie Band, and the resounding cry of "Go, Scots, Go!" as Alma cheers its husky gridders on to victory. Why are the Alma Scots the Scots? Why not the "Thistles," "Maroons" or any of the other possible names? Up to 1931 Alma's athletic teams were known as the "Presbyterians," but in that year the Almanian Cunder the editorship of Harry M. Crooks '32J decided that "Presbyterians, Presbyterians, Rah! Rah!" was rather a clumsy sounding and inappropriate cheer and began the search for a more fitting team name. The newspaper sponsored a contest and Herb Estes C341 emerged as the winner with "Scots." f"The five dollar prize for the best name came in mighty handy for me in l931!" recalls Estes.J Scots it's been ever since. Alma students are often referred to .tif TRADITIDN xi-3 QP. 4 51 , ..-.un -a . as Scotsmen and Scotswomen and their yearly histories are duly recorded by the Scotsman, the annual. The Scottish theme is even carried out in the men's residence halls where each living unit is named after an authentic clan, chosen from an official list. The clan system is a very appropriate arrangement in this area, for a clan is a Scottish family unit. Some of the Alma clans have developed unique reputations. The Stewart Rebels have been noted as intramural champions, while McPher- son clan has developed a reputation for scholarship and participa- tion in campus politics. Each clan has the opportunity to develop its own program, depending upon the interests of its residents. Spe- cial awards are presented to the clan with the highest scholarship average and to the clan which presents the best appearance at the annual open house. There is a wealth of tradition behind this Scottish theme and figuring as a very important part in it all is, of course, the Pres- byterian Church itself since the sturdy Scots were the mainstay in the history and development of the Church. Gone are the days of "Presbyterian, Presbyterians, Rah!" but in reality the Presbyterians are still here - proud of their history and traditions and upholding them through the rich Scottish traditions. CI 'f-4 ue N . ah, I i " we 1 ' W A 4 -"fb The bagpipers for this year are, left to right: Robert Scott, Harold Kirkpatrick, James King ond Dale Brown. si, . 5 1 v"""A L . J. " "1 ff . X 'W' r K clip? I Q JV 3 a"4'Xv"'N y 'nfs Y v 1 wink ? 355: 'TQ wlqigsl 5 5 A.Nl i i .4 -f .. 13.9 -.f ly Q 'L I, 1,8 W, 3 A , .fn gqffm 15'g'Y'f"f'93W1?'P1? 'RW-?fHif ,. f ' 'HM + SL f . z- "2 -f ' M ?653f.a1xf!?Q'l41'S A-it-' Y 5 Q' 1 Row 1-Peggy Goodenow, Sandy Hall, Margot Phelps. Row 2-Sherry Parker, Judy Geisler, Bev Campbell. .iw S 3 Y, -C: 'f F ,van Q' I' AAU Row 'l-Sonic: Erickson, Sherry Parker, Lindo Ross. Row 2-Bcirbi Grant, Pot Gilliland, Joyce Grover CLAN MACBETH CLAN Row l- Fritz Schultz Bill Wilson Bill Kelch Bob Schaibly Row 2- Russ Woodruff Matthew Gialioli Lanny Valentine Ted Skinner Bruce Corstange Jerry Smith Art Sanders Row 3- Phil Wigle Norman Fought Robert Davis Phil Siebert Jim Cook Jerry Ross Ken Cook Richard Hastings Jim Sutlife Bill Malpass Doug Brown Row 4-Tom McCaskill, Jim Lynch, Bob Snow, Al Jayne, Gary Eiler, Bill Jacobs, Richard Waluk, Chuck Frady, Dave Ellsworth, Paul Melchek, Pat Murphy, Joe Grover. Row 'I- SUTHERLAND CLAN Don Wood Dennis McCullough Doug Carter Larry Woodcox Jim White Terry McKinley Row 2- Steve Colladay Steve Engle Terry Marino John Kapp Stuart Strait Neil Mosher Tom Plowman Joe Cox Row 3- John Fellows Stuart Little Bruce Warren Cody Maeadai Pete Lewis Dave Turner Barry Sims Larry St. Aubin Tom Trotman Jerry Walden Rick Van Duesen H-Q" . 1 "'-"V-YS' 3. ' MACKENZIE cum Row 1- Phil Groben, Ron MacKenzie, Lyn Salathiel, Joe Zimmerman, Richard Bernhart. Row 2-Jim Sorenson, Gary Miller, Doug Wilson, Bob Scott, Dave MacDonald, James Darnell, Gordon Ruttan. Row 3- Bob Schwinn, Dale Williams, Chuck Gibson, Bob Wilfong, Gene Henderson, Jeff Rogers, Bill Bupp, Bill Colvin. Row 4- Ed Johnson, Ray Voorhees, Bob Covall, Ben Walker, Hank Van Lunenberg, Lee Brockway, Jim Plate, Roger Anderson, Jack Reid, John Lopen. BRUCE CLAN it 5 'S i " 'L 1-3.55 . 's-few , w ' . , 5-5,5 gi lf w 3 lf? N9 'we .Xx- rvmwqwq Row 'I - David Craigie, Glen Anderson, Jack Wilson, Lyn Terbuch, Gary Fernsler, Tom Allen, Gerry Shankel, Glen Kett. Row 2-Jim Grashaw, Tom Mayle, Jim Steele, Doug Foyteck, Roger Marce, Phil Barrons, Harold Harder, Ray McGiueron, Mel Leeck, Al O'shea, Frank Helson, Pat Otis, Dick Baldwin. STUART CLAN W ' ' 4 it 1 ' i 513 Six ' 1 K5 5 ' 1 is l Row 'l- Ken Squires, John Elling, Bob Trenz, Don Smith, Bill Kesting. Row 2- Bob Dickinson, Dave Petryna, Herb Harleton, John LaRue, Jim Larke, Gerry Haking, Sia- vash Negaran, Stan Smith. MAC PHERSON CLAN ii , 5 'T Q .v-Q9 f-fiiasgv .. A-,ff ' Row 'I - Mike Hamilton, B, Monty Landon, Thomas Bader, Roger Dubrulle, Tim Johnson, Tom Cowan, Sam Evans. Row 2-Kirk Chandler, Barney Higgens, Ralf Damstad, Glen Galloway, George Beaumont, Bob Cook, Dick Daughterty, Dale Hart, Neil Campbell, Fred Pinneo, Chuck lngerson. BUCKS FOR AFRICA 'mlm PVD QI llll Slllll IIIIIIA 9...l mx-M, , n. V zn me was 0 '8 :- 'S ,F E X ' if H,-fff, 'L.E1,Ff'I1l"' ji3 1? , N g'?9'XQ"1A A' L' 1 J A- Mr- N- --1 ?,:,5l.: - fu: ,, , r- A' J r C' 4 V E. A On Sunday, May 'l5, l960, the campus swarmed with approximately five hundred high school students, Alma students, faculty, administration and guests. LIFE magazine sent a writer and photographer, WWJ-TV was on Tyler Center's roof with cameras trained on the Chapel lawn, and other photographers and newsmen were hovering in position. This was the dedication of Books for Africa, the effort begun last fall by Dr. James Robinson, AImo's Religion in Life Week leader. High school gtudents from the Synod of Michigan had gather- ed over 50,000 books for this great proiect and brought their cargo to the Alma campus. Day and night they came, sometimes routing fraternity men from their beds and books to help them unload the many volumes. At first the books were stored in the temporary barracks across from the Administration building, but when the floor began to sag beneath the weight, the books were transported to the basement of the Dow Science building. Thousands of books, waist high in depth, Association worked clay and night sorting, stapling and addressing them for mailing. tribute their time and strength and, finally, on May 15, the books were ready for Africa. The books were carried free of charge to New York and thence to the port of Mambosa, where they were again shipped without cost to the city of Nairobi. The interest gained during the Books for Africa drive stimulated another interest in Dr. Robin- son's workcamp endeavors known as Operation Crossroads-Africa. This summer Gloria Mclntyre and Doug Wilson will be with the Ghana station. To the country of Gambia, Nola Hatten will lead a group of eleven students from colleges and universities throughout the United States. All of the groups will be engaged in a workcamp situation with African students for four weeks. Different proiects in each country consist of everything from building roads to making bricks. The remaining weeks of the summer will be spent in traveling to other countries in Africa and Europe. Operation Crossroads-Africa is another effort Alma College is making toward world understanding. covered the floor. Students of the Alma Christian packing the books into newly-donated cartons, and Fraternities and sororities were called upon to con- D U N L I L L A H N T T E N my X XJ L 4 , Vai N t x P I 1 Nw., X .. 'f-- """""" W -""'i.- Q A , ,hm- ..,.. , '- ff l"'d i-.- t rt f , Q t 1- t.-Aww ws. , st Q V ,V , .V 3 ..., - 5, 1 ,,,., L, ,.., V-? V I ,, in -1 .I M g I A , GLORIA MclNTYRE W , X .s. . .. . fy Xt, Q. . . '3..iT2'i5::.3'iig: . 'X''ri-ifi5'.I3:Qff5i5,.,, ' Vg. 'R Stix i f. 5? rw, - CAMPUS DAY Spring brings thoughts of its biggest event, Campus Day, the first big day the underclassmen can tell their own. This is to them as Homecoming is to the upper- classmen, and perhaps for the first time comes the realization that they belong. The queen and her court are chosen from the freshman and sophomore class and reign, for their day, over the campus. 1960's lovely queen was Naarah Crawford. The members of her court lfrom left to rightj were: Mert McKim, Margaret Ferguson, Nancy Logan, Joyce Grover, Joan Olson, and Jan Redmond. Their escorts include: Ray Graham, Vern Hipwell, Roger Arbury, David Elliott, David Smith, David Smith, and Ronald Roe. Hal Waller was the M.C. for the coronation. s nnm'.1:.s.:t-sr The freshman have a chance to challenge the supposed superiority of the sophomores in the traditional tug-of-war, but spontaneous enthusiasm adds much to the scheduled event, and someone gets dumped in the process. ,Sgr gi, 1, - :Y -mv -uxa1,,sf .zrwssy-.s.Me i . L-ff. u.:-f:is1Mr.s.wngnww' aswaunumnnmn A1 , 'ac X-xxvncl' 1.4 Spirils ride high and enihusiasm bubbles over as win+er frus+ra+ions are washed away in +he annual 'rug- of-war. Sponlaneily is +he keynole in dress as well as ac'rion and +he menlal and physical confinemenls of win+er are forgoHen. Picnic in +he quad in'rramural champ- ionships. a big name iazz band highlighl 'rhe fes'rivi'ries of 'rhe day. iw. W. f ' ff L1-.- SENIOR CLASS GFFICERS Left to right: Bob Sawyer, Student Council Representative, Bob Tarte, Vice President, Bill Johnston, Secretary-Treasurer, Dove Smith, President ,ii If K ff ll, XR ,SEC h,,, I u .,, ,, 1 , I ,at -., A gt 1 -J CARITA ARMSTEAD Lake City, Michigan Business Administration Kappa Iota, Treasurer, Student Mich- igan Education Association, A.C.C.F., Duo-Piano. ,F R6 if Vixe- LINDA E. BARTLETT St. Louis, Michigan Chemistry Chemistry Club, Secretary-Treasurerg German Club. CLASS OF 1961 KAREN ADELE BEAM Birmingham, Michigan Education Kappa Iota, Kiltie Band, Almanian JOY ANNE BEEDELL Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Elementary Education Kappa Iota, A. W. S., Gamma Delta Alpha, Secretary, S.M.E.A., Bruske House, Treasurer, A.C.C.F., Home Economics Clubp Vice President, So- ciology Club, Almanian. A . W 5 4 ' .. .f. 9 ,.-,.f N- BRUCE BENEDICT Alma, Michigan Education and Physical Education Student National Education Associa- tion. is BARBARA JANET BOND Ferndale, Michigan Business Administration Alpha Theta, Correspondsing Secre taryp Maiorette. CATHERINE BOOTH Bloomfield Hills, Michigan Spanish Alpha Theta, A Cappella Choir. RICHARD A. BOUGHTON Cincinnati, Ohio Business Administration and Economics Sigma Tau Gamma, Treasurer and Pledgemaster, Vet's Club, Vice-Presi- dent, Student Council, President: Ju- dicial Committee, Scotsman, Intra- murals. RUSSELL BRANDT Grand Rapids, Michigan Philosophy A.C.C.F., Philosophy Club, Mitchell Hall, Head Resident. GORDON BROCKLEHURST Detroit, Michigan Physics DOUGLAS D. CARTER Detroit, Michigan Sociology Sociology Club, President, Young Democrats, President, Wright Hall Senate, Intramurals. it 005 W WILLIAM CORNWELL CARTER Clare, Michigan History Sigma Tau Gamma. fxf N RICHARD COLBRY V St. Louis, Michigan Chemistry Z, ' ' is gn M ' .U . N +1 - SONDRA MAE CAWRSE Alma, Michigan Business Administration A.C.C.F., Band. MADELINE COLEMAN Madison Heights, Michigan Psychology Alpha Theta, Recording Secretary, Lambda Iota Tau, Psi Chi, Gamma Delta Alpha, Resident Advisor, Politi- :f,3.:,-,- cal Forum, lntramurals. ls 553545 , iii e if Q : ,- "Mr '- +R 1 Leia-3 Z izfnefh 's-wee.. li , HOWARD DAVID CLINK Flint, Michigan History Choral Union .A ROSCOE COLLINGSWORTH Kalamazoo, Michigan Biology Physics Club, Secretary-Treasurer, Beta Beta Beta, Band, Manager and Publicity. WILLIAM COLVIN Detroit, Michigan History Cross Country. ROBERT COVELL Detroit, Michigan Economics Sociology Club, Economics Lab Assist- ant. ELIZABETH CRICK Livonia, Michigan .Mathematics Alpha Theta, President, Panhellenic Council, Homecoming Court, Resident Advisor. GEORGE DE VRIES Lowell, Michigan English and Physical Education Tau Kappa Epsilon, President, "A" Club, President, Tyler Board, Basket- ball, Tennis, Intramurals. MARTHA JEAN DENT DICE Bay City, Michigan Spanish Spanish Club, Vice-President, Kiltie Lassies. 08323, . .gm N? ae'-"' ALBERT DUGAN Plainwell, Michigan 'English Tau Kappa Epsilon, Student Coun- cil, Almanian, Intramurals, A.C.A., Student Affairs Committee. 'Q' DAVID L. EBERT Birmingham, Michigan Sociology Tau Kappa Epsilon, Chaplain, Histor- ian, Alma Singers, Choir, Resident Advisor, Sociology Club, Vice-Presi- dent, Oral Interpretation, Religious Affairs Committee, Who's Who. V ,wif-"""' Rf x, v RIP ECONOMOU Saginaw, Michigan English ROGER EMIG Auburn, New York 'Business Administration Sigma Tau Gamma, Choir, Manager, Alma Singers, Young Republicans Club, Elections Board, Chairman, ln- tramurals. l HAROLD D. ELLSWORTH Saginaw, Michigan Speech Delta Sigma Phi, Spanish Club, Young Democrats, Vice-President: Wright Hall Council, Voice of Scots- man, Almanian Reporter. W5- SONJA KAY ERICKSON Harrisville, Michigan Elementary Education Cheerleader, A.C.C.F., W.A.A, Spon- ish Club. DAVID ELDRED Rochester, Michigan Chemistry Delta Sigma Phi, Vice-President, Foot- ball, Basketball, Track. NANCY LOUISE FERRAND Rockford, Michigan History A.C.C.F., Debate, Dormitory Council, Resident Advisor, Freshman Orienta- tion. DAVID M. FINNEGAN Tecumseh, Michigan Art and Education Beta Beta Beta, Historian. GERALD M. FLYNN Milford, Michigan Physical Education and Elementary Education Sigma Tau Ga-mma, Choir, murals. Intra- JANET FOLKMAN Mt. Clemens, Michigan Art A.W.S., Publicity Chairman ,'ihv Tin, GUY ALBERT FRANCIS Saugatuck, Michigan Art Tau Kappa Epsilon, Resident Advisor, Ski Club, Treasurer. ,RW aff.: 'wt -' .:.1.:' ,. V -. ,. ' -,. is s A if ., , , f i' ff itw - , JUDY GAY Coleman, Michigan Education and Music German Club, M.E.N.C., S.N.E.A., Orchestra JAMES GILLIG Oak Park, Michigan Economics Tau Kappa Epsilon, Alumni Chairman and Social Chairman, Intramurals, ln- terfraternity Council, Ski Club, Al- manian, Dramatics. DON GOSAYNI Saginaw, Michigan French fb iff- BEVERLY J. GOULD East Detroit, Michigan English Alpha Theta, Dorm Council, Maior- ettes, Choral Union, lntramurals. RAYMOND FREDRIC GRAHAM Saginaw, Michigan Mathematics Delta Sigma Phi, President, Football, Basketball, All-M.l.A.A. Baseball. . " 4 -. ' " X: 'fu 1 - X , gags N, s X - E32 seg, V . g3f5'fsz-3,g,.m5,g- g -A U jyfiggfvf i la w -. g ' t ,- -1 ,::,f.- . 1, -:,,s3,jw,,.h', Q- ,L ,: ssQ?1?l??f.ffi K grae Si:-1--'mix mg:-as Agway, 5. jg ,a t:.1z,j:?.'i 153 7 N f' ,. 1 "1 'LL 1. X , I 'S QQ N 'f L of . 5 ik., . 1 " en .... ' Q- '-ig, i"E1t"' -' vs- ' , . - , jw 31 1: ' gg 6l,,3,. . 3 :mlm V Y ,G if-is .E if . ' F itiii ' 'i' '1 91 1. -1 fini bL,r,+ .513 ,5 ,-yig? 1 -1 X5-ffgsztfvs? gg. -' E .1,"y', ,S 1 ' "Shy "" .Q xg xg-H-'.'4-g.'j.i3 55,3925 A+, ,S Rf Jigs' jsifkegl 155'-filfi 43 ,3 FST xi i3 X, cvfijvff . :gan ,ff 1.yiQ-,pf-ag :fi 1-A ifgzk 53. , J ggggiw' .gig -ff-,iif'f' ' 'e ffvflxkffi ELROY HANKS Leslie, Michigan Biology and Education ,V 'ini MARILYN HENRY Holly, Michigan Music Education Alpha Theta, Panhellenic Council, Treasurer, Alma Singers, A Cappella Choir, Lambda Iota Tau, President, Alpha Psi Omega, Who's Who, Jun- ior Woman of the Year, Debate, Par- nasian, Duo-Piano. -,,.c.,.s+ ' -Nw' DENNIS HERINGHAUSER Alpena, Michigan Business Administration KENDALL HORBART Alma, Michigan Mathematics Intramurals, Veterans Club. .IANICE M. HOWARTH Northville, Michigan Spanish Alpha Theta, President, Gamma Del- ta Alpha, Vice-President, Student Council, Recording Secretary, Dorm Council, Vice-Presidentp Panhellenic Council, Spanish Club, Intramurals. DANIEL ISHAM Perrinton, Michigan English CARL M. JACOBSON Saginaw, Michigan French and History Tau Kappa Epsilon, Social Chairman, Most Valuable Baseball Player, 1960. F3 P25153 15,'h"'XYiff'2fi"2-" fi , .9 '1 4 "xc -. .. A,-fqgxgyig ' 4. e '-f-tml -2'-1'f:.fi?f1'ff, 5 EEE? . , , X- gzmgsigggg .- 4 'N "tf2i'ajjs5 Q- .. , , vcr s 44, - . f Y :Z e Qu. 4, vw X' Xl? " 4 .- 'fha -S .3 34 Q . ,, , 4. ' 5 ALGERNON JAYNE, JR. Remsenburg, New York Sociology , it , lmx,5Ai" I A 3' .,., ei gl ' t .,v'. - ' L- .Lie Q . V A513 . x RICHARD JESSOP Royal Oak, Michigan Sociology Sociology Club, Choir, A.C.C.F. xv' WILLIAM CHARLES JOHNSTON Lake Orion, Michigan Physics Sigma Tau Gamma, Football, Intra- murals. SQHUX aw.. ROSALIE KARU KAS Mathematics Wayne, Michigan Alpha Sigma Ta u, Intramurals, Pioneer Hall, Treasurer, Pioneer Hall Senate. CAROLYN KEYES St. Clair Shores St. Clair Shores, Michigan English Alpha Theta, Choir, Alma Singers, A. C. A., Parnassians, Homecoming Court, Who's Who, Lambda Iota Tau, Secretary - Treasurer, A.W.S., Treas- urer, Gamma Delta Alpha, Treasurer, Intramurals. !qp,T"'4K RUTH JANE KINKEMA Grand Haven, Michigan Education Kappa Iota Sorority, President, Vice- President, Sentinel, Panhellenic Coun- cil, Treasurer, S.M.E.A., Scotsman, A.C.A., Home Economics Club, Vice- President, French Club, Intramurals. HAROLD KIRKPATRICK Glens Falls, New York Biology Beta Beta Beta, President, Wright Hall Council, Relm Scholar, Who's Who, Wright Hall President, Band, Intramurals. LEONARD H. KRUEGER, JR. Alma, Michigan History Veteran's Club, German Club, Intra- murals, Young Democrats Club. ANTON LINGL Southgate, Michigan History German Club, Chemistry Club, Soc- cer, Intramurals, Political Science Club, Language Laboratory Assistant. STUART LITTLE Cass City, Michigan Chemistry and Education Chemistry Club, Spanish Club, Young Democrats, Political Forum, Cross Country, Intramurals, Choral Union, Tri Beta, S.M.E.A., Philosophy Club. BARBARA A. LOOMIS Auburn, New York Elementary Education A.C.A., A Cappella Choir, Band, Choral Union, Dramatics. RONALD MACKENZIE Detroit, Michigan Biology and Chemistry Tau Kappa Epsilon, Tri Beta, Vice President, Band, Orchestra. -ov S,-, ix -K'-5 JUDITH KAYE MIKULAS Birmingham, Michigan Sociology Sociology Club, Home Economics Club, Girls Glee Club. -'wary' EURIPIDES NITTIS Cyprus History FREDERICK CHARLES NOFFKE Middleville, Michigan Biology Delta Sigma Phi, Vice-President, Beta Beta Beta, Spanish Club, Parnassians, Baseball, Intramurals. . ROBERT NORRIS Detroit, Michigan MARY ONAPU Frankenmuth, Michigan English Literature Student Affairs Committee, Who's Who, Lambda lota Tau, Senior Wom- en's Honorary, Secy's Gelston Hall, Resident Advisor, Alpha Theta, Sopho- more Woman of the year, Almanian, Editor. , GPX 'Wh-.l , S 4 sf- ii ' DAVID LEE PROCTOR Livonia, Michigan Sociology Student Council, Dramatics, Intra- murals, Choir, Tau Kappa Epsilon, President. LORETTA GRETCHEN PAPE Bloomfield Hills, Michigan German German Club, Secretary, President, French Club, Secretary, Resident Ad- visor, A.W.S., Secretary, Dorm Coun cil, Judicial Council. JAMES G. PYLE History Delta Sigma Phi, Debate, Dramatics Intramurals. EDWIN L. RAWN Alma, Michigan Music Education Tau Kappa Epsilon, Historiany A Cap- pella Choir, Assistant Director, Alma Singers, M.E.N.C., Vice-President, S. N.E.A. DANIEL REISH Midland, Michigan History German Club, International Club, Resident Advisor. RONALD ROWE Lincoln Park, Michigan Music Education Tau Kappa Epsilon, President, Vice President, Historian, Social Chairman, Band, President, Senior Class Presi- dent, Sophomore Class President, I. F. C., Intramurals. ROBERT ROBB Birmingham, Michigan Biology Choir, Debate, German Club, Sigma Tau Gamma, Secretary, Tri Beta. JOYCE RUTTAN Detroit, Michigan Education and Sociology A. C. A., Tyler Board, Sociology Club, A.W.S., Kappa Iota, Chaplain, Bruske House, Vice President, Kiltie Lassies MARK E. RYAN Bad Axe, Michigan Chemistry and Mathematics Delta Sigma Phi, Sergeant at Arms, Intramurals, Chemistry Club, Realm Scholar. LYNDON SALATHIEL Pontiac, Michigan English Literature Tau Kappa Epsilon, Chaplain, Scots- man, Football, Track, Choir, Alma Singers, Almanian, Parnassians, ln- tramurals, Student Council, Who's Who, Sophomore Class President. ROBERT SARKOZY Detroit, Michigan Physical Education Tau Kappa Epsilon, Baseball, Track, Intramurals. ROBERT N. SAWYER, JR. Monroe, Michigan Religion Theta Chi, Student Council, Resident Advisor, Religious Affairs Committee. W CARLENE FERNSTROM SAXTON Menominee, Michigan English Literature Alpha Theta, A.W.S., W.A.A., Cam- pus Wives, Choral Union, Lambda Iota Tau, Campus Day Court, Home- coming Court. ma 5 t 'xii FERRIS L. SAXTON Midland, Michigan Physical Education Basketball, All M.l.A.A., All N.A.l.A., T.K.E. all American, Golf, Intramurals, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Varsity Club. FRITZ A. SCHULZ Sao Paulo, Brazil Chemistry Resident Advisor, International Club, President, Vice President, Treasurer German Club, Secretary, Judicial Council. EUGENE LEONARD SCHMITZER Saginaw, Michigan Physical Education Delta Sigma Phi, Intramurals, Foot- ball, Track. ROBERT SCOTT Bad Axe, Michigan Chemistry Band. ROBERT SLATES Alma, Michigan Chemistry and Mathematics Student Affiliate of the American Chemical Society, Senior Chemistry Award. csv' if V X I GSW X . DAVID I.. SMITH Charlotte, Michigan History and Economics Sigma Tau Gamma, Vice-President, Student Council, Parliamentarianf President, Junior and Senior Classy Omicron Beta Kappa, Resident Ad- visor, Wright Hall Council, Economics Club. , . . -, fsggssi.-sa ,em 'aff wi 1 , ,-,:1f"1s V " 1'G""" ' "Pf?Sf",f'i ' ' ' fr- 1- 2- f 39 - 4, w.ws,4mf:.'f'q . -:swf 13454525 fPff...Xm V sf, -,f -.rf ar'-+ if - W . s:rEQki?'Q . . N fs5,f:faeAfi'-,3.4,s.,fl 1 ,Q K Y f:?",L'-fig-yF'34T:Fil, 5:12:51-fi , ., . -, 3, . . 1' iIf'5 ' ' ' ' "LET, Ugg X- i 4 I 'i IQ' ,ssl . , sg,-f -1 ,f 3 ' ,- .., , Ik. if ROBERT GUY SMITH Sunbury, Pennsylvania Biology ei- .I gear-I , w i ,i m l 'I f 'I EJ jf Y - X . i n vu STANLEY DUANE SMITH Charlotte, Michigan Chemistry Tau Kappa Epsilon, Resident Advisor, Dormitory Judicial Council, Chairman, Intramurals, Alma College Chapter of the American Chemical Society, Vice- President. 'ki f , . 1 fi -' , iii' , r "i . ' - fl 7 J SUSAN LYNNE SPRIGGS Detroit, Michigan English Alpha Theta, Choir, Tyler Board, Sec- retary, Scotsman, Editor, Intramurals. K P J x S CAROL STAMPER Wyandotte, Michigan Education Kappa Iota President, Vice-President, Panhellenic Council, A.W.S., M.E.N.C. Band, Orchestra, Pioneer Hall Council President, Resident Advisor. I ROBERT L. STREADWICK Gaylord, Michigan English and Philosophy dl' I v,,.-1 TERRY STRONG Ithaca, Michigan Mathematics ss,-:Tp-.Y H' 'T z?'lPQTx:'l .A .. .C :S DONNA SWEENEY Detroit, Michigan Elementary Education Alpha Theta, President, Bruske House, Treasurer, Panhellenic C o u n c il, A.W.S., A.C.A., Intramurals. ROBERT DAVID TARTE Saginaw, Michigan Psychology and Mathematics Sigma Tau Gamma, Recording Secre- tary, Interfraternity Council, Golf Team, Freshman Class Secretary-Trea- surer, Senior Class Vice-President, Stu- dent Council, Psi Chi, President, Tyler Board, Intramurals. DAVID LEE TAYLOR Flint, Michigan Business Administration Baseball, Intramurals. GERRY VANDER HART Ithaca, Michigan Business Administration and Economics Sigma Tau Gamma, Chaplin, A Cap- pella Choir, President, Alma Singers, Economics Forum, Intramurals. NANCY THIBEDEAU QUICK Newberry, Michigan Mathematics NANCY VOGAN Saginaw, Michigan Sociology and Education Kappa Iota, A.W.S., President, Beta Beta Beta, Historian, Gamma Delta Al- pha, Sociology Club, Spanish Club. WILLIAM WILSON St. Louis, Michigan English Delta Gamma Tau, Student Council, Vice-President, Resident A d v i so r , French Club, President, Choir, Debate. JUDITH ANNE WALTER Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan English Spanish Club, Almanian, W.A.A. WILLIAM EUGENE WESTHAUSER Sawyer, Michigan Physical Education Delta Sigma Phi, Football, Baseball, Manager, "A" Club, Intramurals. Q -iii. 'urns- JAMES A. WHITE Bay City, Michigan Economics Young Republicans Club, Vice-Presi- dent, A.C.A., Economics Club, Resi- dent Advisor, Coordinator, Relm Schol- ar, Intramurals. JOAN ELLYN WILSON Alma, Michigan Speech Choir, Band, Oratory, Second-Place, Debate. DONALD WOIDERSKI Cheboygan, Michigan Business Administration Football, Baseball, Intramurals, Vets Club, Almanian, Sports Editor. asm. fl K ,., ,. V, . . fi ,tm ' - ' - T :gps ' , .- , " til It ' - qw " '. gi ii' """'9l4 THELL MICHAEL WOODS Alma, Michigan Psychology Alpha Psi Omega, Psi Chi, Highland Masquers, Young Republicans, Presi- dent, Regional Chairman, Parnassians, Student Council, A Cappella Choir. ERN rw MARY ANNE YOUNG Auburn, New York Elementary Education W.A.A. mf JOSEPH JAMES ZIMMERMAN Traverse City, Michigan History Mitchell Hall, President: Wright Hall Senate. IN MEMORIAM ALAN BURLEW Midland, Michigan . 'QTY .f-7 D 'f Q 1-NYSA: 'C E 8413 5' 529213-'.'5Q F273 'I M 1 1 J rtsgggfis! Q 1 I-T' w,...:.l-5 .'.. 1 , ' "A' 1 -, Q. ,'... ,, ' J A'A' .... Q 'fieeve if Jimmy Whistles, "Do-re -me. " FACULTY AND STAFF INDEX Swanson, Dr. Robert D. Allen, Dr. Richard 25 Alssen, Mrs. Luida 31 20 Alssen, Mr. Nicholas 31 Belleville, Miriam 35 Boyd, Dr. William B. 2 Brown, Mr. John E. 36 1 Carr, William 32, 66, 160 Cornelius, Dr. Samuel 28, 118, 131 De Young, Dr. Jacob 26, 117 Diefenbach, Miss Doris 24 Dykstra, Mr. Westley 36 Edgar, Dr. Arlan 25, 115, 119, 153 Eyer, Dr. Lester 24, 11 Fink, Mr. Myron 35 9 Foley, Miss Margaret 30, 118 Fuller, Mr. Richard 34 Hartley, Mrs. Elizabeth 28 Hatten, Miss Nola Jea 115, 131, 173 Hawley, Mrs. 118 Hawley, Dr. Kent 21 Haynes, Dr. H. B. 37 Hayward, Earl F. 30 Hintz, Mr. Wayne 32, House, Mr. Charles 18 Howe, Mr. Henry 33 Hussayni, Dr. Musa 27 Huyler, Mr. David 33 n 18, 23, 66 , 23, 153 Jones, Dr. Sam 35, 53, 133 Kain, Mrs. Grace 111 Kaiser, Dr. Gunda 31 Kopp, Mr. Ronald 25, Kimball, Dr. John 22 Klng, Dr. Rex 27 Kirk, Dr. Florence 29, 119,153 118 Klugh, Dr. Henry 37, 127 Landis, Harry M. 27 Linder, Dr. lrene 37, 117 MacCurdy, Miss Helen 38 McCall, Dr. Harlan 28 Meyer, Dr. Stephen 22 Mikie, Mr. Harold 38, 122, 123 162 Mikle, Mrs. Rebecca 38, 123 Mills, Miss Annie 38 Miner, Mr. Louis 29 Morgan, Mr. Elmer 37 Myhrum, Mr. Walton 34 Nichols, Dr. Grace 30 Parrish, Miss Molly 22 Ping, Dr. Charles 36 Porter, Mr. Lawrence 29, 118, 153 Potter, Dr. Howard 26 Sallet, Dr. Richard 33 Seifert, Mrs. Thelma 149 Skinner, Mr. Charles 26 Smith, Mr. Arther 32, 66 Southward, Barbara 32, 129 Storey, Mr. Paul 28, 118 Sullivan, Dr. Ernest 35 Thorndike, Dr. Samuel 34 Thomas, Frieda 23 Taller, Dr. Louis 34 Vanden Bosch, Dr. Harold 20 Vanderbeek, Mrs. Marilyn 1 18 Vanderhart, Mrs. 148 Vreeland, Mrs. Esther 21 Wegner, Dr. Robert 29, 118 Will, Miss Roberta 38 Yonkman, Mrs. Hazel L. 152 Zane, Mrs. Btalene 153 STUDENT INDEX Adkins, Spencer 100, 153 Aitken, Ann 129 Aitken, Arther 100, 153 Alderman, Bruce 40 Allen, Nancy 40 Allen, Thomas 40, 170 Alma, Louise 100, 117, 150 Amstutz, Allison 4-0, 115, 122 Andersen, Roger 40, 128, 170 Anderson, Diane 88 Anderson, Marilyn 40 Anderson, Merrilee 40 Aranosian, Robert 40, 66 Arbury, Jacqueline 88 Arbury, Roger 99, 100, 112, 127, 128, 149 Armstead, Carito 152, 178 Armstrong, Ann 40 Arndt, Thomas 88, 153 Arthur, Roslyn 100 Bader, Thomas 40, 162, 171 Bailey, Thomas 40 Bair, Carol 88 Baker, Suellen 88 Baldwin, Richard 87, 163, 170 Bahlmon, Nancy 88 Ballmer, Robert 88, 151 Barnhart, Spencer 100, 113, 115 Barlowe, Robert 40 Barrons, Philip 100, 115, 149, 170 Barrowman, John 100 Bartlett, Linda 117, 178 Bateman, Gail 88 Beam, Karen 152, 178 Beatty, Susan 100, 119,13O, 152 Beauchamp, William 149 Beaumont, George 40, 66, 171 Beedell, Joy 177, 126, 152, 178 Bellows, Jeff 40 Benedict, Bruce 178 Bennert, Judy 40, 128 Benson, Judith 40, 129 Berg, Nancy 40,120,121 Bernhard, Richard 40, 170 Bird, Betty 40,114 Blanchard, Ovanah 100, 116, 128 Bleeks, Susie 40 Bodmer, Charles 40, 122, 128 Boell, Lilian 40 Bogue, Robert 40, 85 Bond, Barbara 150, 178 Booth, Catherine 179 Baughton, Richard 112, 128, 149, 179 Bousquette, David 41 Boutin, Carol 41 Boyer, James 41 Braden, Nancy Brandt, Mary 114, 129 Brandt, Russell 113, 114, 179 Bremer, Marjorie 41, 120 Brenner, Marjorie 41 Bricker, Ronald 41, 122 Brigham, Celia 88 Brinker, Julie 100, 120 Brintnall, Bruce 41, 162 Brocklehurst, Gordon 179 Brockway, Leon 170 Brophy, John 115 Brown, Dale 88, 166 Brown, Douglas 41, 170 Brown, Joan 41, 128 Brown, Marilyn 100, 119 Brumm, Jerry 41 Buchner, Bonnie 88 Bufford, Carol 88 Bunting, Barbara 41 Bupp, William 41, 66,170 WM She 's not an Alma girl. EX "H Xqx. ,ph K Burdick, Phyllis 41,115,123 Burgess, David 88 Burkhardt, Gdty as, 117, 149 Burlew, Al 195 Burnham, Jim 89, 133, 151 Burton, Barbara 41 Butler, Anthony 100, 117 Calder, Charles 100 Campbell, Beverly 39, 41, 112, 168 Campbell, Christopher, 100, 151 Campbell, Margaret 119, 126 Campbell, Neil 41, 171 Cardew, Dian 89, 112, 116, 152 Carmouche, Gregory 89 Carothers, Roger 41, 122 Carruthers, Donald 66, 101, 151 Carter, Douglas 117, 170, 179 Carter, Willeam 149, 179 Cawrse, Sondra 180 Chandler, Kirk 89, 171 Chelsea, Marilyn 41 Childs, Lynette 152 Christian, Charles 87, 89, 112, 120, 128 Chittenden, Sandra 41 Chung, David 41 Church, Suzanne 41 Clark, Harry 84, 89, 153 Clay, Kenneth 153, 160 Clingenpeel, Lowell 41 Clink, Howard 101, 180 Clouse, Mary 41, 112 Cobb, Dale 41,122 Cober, Ronald 42, 66 Colbry, Richard 180 Coleman, Mary 180 Coleman, Sue 42,114 Colgan, Kay 15, 89, 133 Colingsworth, Roscoe 119, 180 Colladoy, Robert 101, 120 Calloday Stephen 42, 122, 170, 133 Collins, Donald 42, 160 Colvin, William 170,180 Cook, Bonnie 42 Cook, Harold 101,112,115, 122, 125, 127, 151 Cook, James 42, 170 Cook, Kenneth 101, 170 Cook, Robert, 42, 122, 171 Coolman, Carole 101 Corstange, Bruce 42, 170 Covell, Robert 117,117, 181 Cowan, Thomas 42, 1 12, 122, 171 Cox, Joseph 42, 170 Craigie, David 42,170 Crawford, Naarah 89, 120, 121 Crick, Elizabeth 54, 113, 133, 150, 131 Crook, Edwin 42, 128 Cross, Mary Jane 117, 128 Crowell, Donald 89 Curry, Daniel 89 Custance, Anne 42 Custer, Roger 89 Daines, Marvel 42, 133 Ddle, Ann 89, 116, 120, 126 Daley, Kent 39, 42,112,128, 162 Dalton, Bonnie Sue 42 Damstra, Ralph 89, 171 Darnell, James 42, 120, 133, 170 Daugherty, Richard 101, 125, 171 Davis, Robert 162, 170 Davis, Terrence 42, 122 Day, Robert 101, 153 Dean, William 89 DeVries, George 153, 162, 181 Dice, Dent Martha Jean 181 Dickinson, Robert 42, 171 Dillon, William 101,113, 153 Dinges, Mary 39, 42, 128 Dinsmoore, James 101 Dipple, Herbert 101 Dodge, Judith 42 Dolfi, Mary Ann 89,126,150 Dolhopol, Deanna 90, 148 Doty, Ann 42, 133 Doty, Janet 42 Dubrulle, Roger 171 Duncan, James 43, 170 Duncan, Lynn 42 Dugan, Albert 18, 113, 153, 181 Durbrule, Roger 43 Dyer, Daniele 90,116,120, 121 Ebett, David 113, 117, 121, 153,181 Ebtight, 1dtty,66, 110, 124, 153 Econamou, Louis 43, 153, 160, 161 Econamou, Rip 192 Eddy, Douglas 43 Eichhorn, Ernest 43 Eiler, Gary 43, 170 Eldted, Ddv1d151, 161,182 Elling, John 43,170 Elliott, David 174 Ellis, Dennis 101, 151 Ellis, Judi I01 Ellsworth, David 90,151,170 Ellsworth, Harold 122,123,151, 182 Elsea, Diane 43 Emery, Sandra 43 Emag, Rdget 120, 121, 149, 182 Emmert, Margaret 101, 114, 118, 133, 148 Engel, Steve 90, 128, 170 Erickson, Sonia 102, 168, 182 Evangelista, Sandra 90 Evans, Samuel 43, 171 Fair, El Reta 43, 114 Farrell, Lois 43, 120 Fase, Leonard 66 Fought, Norman 46 Fellows, John 43, 128, 170 Felton, Terrance 90 Ferguson, Margaret 90, 150, 174 Fersler, Gary 43, 170 Ferrand, Louis 43, 114, 122, 128, 162 Ferrand, Nancy 113, 182 Ferris, Barbara 43 Fetzer, Judy 150 Fike, Lynda 90,120,121 Finnegan, David 102,119, 183 Fisher, Marian 102 Fleagle, Carol 102,114 Flynn, Gerald 183 Foe, Martha 90 Folkman, Janet 183 Fordyce, Sherill 90, 148 Forintos, Ross 90 Fox, Robin 43 Foyteck, Douglas 90, 115, 170 Frady, Charles 90, 170 Francis, Guy 183 Fredrick, Sharon 43 Frei, George 43 Frevel, Linus 118, 125 Frost, Rosemary 43 Frudel, William 43, 66 adbdl, Judith 39, 43,112, 114, 128 6696, Judith 79, 126, 150 Gaines, Frances 43 Galloway, Glen 44 Galloway, Edgar 90, 171 Galovics, Glenda 44, 123 Garb, Elliott 102 Gdtlidk, GOTCJOH 44, 120, 121 Gay, Judith 116, 183 oemet, Judith 90, 112, 116, 150 Geppinger, Christine 44 Gibson, Charles 44, 170 Gievers, Ingrid 90, 116, 121, 152 Gillig, James 159, 183 Gilliland, Patricia 54,102,117 Giulioli, Matthew 44, 170 Glass, William 91, 118 Glassner, Milton 44 Gleason, Bruce 44, 122 Gleason, Warren 91, 66, 160, 161 Gobel, Good, Nancy 91,119 Nancy 91,119 Goodenow, Margaret 44, 168 Gordon, Marilee 44 Gosayni, Donald 184 Gould, Gould, Beverly 150, 184 Patricia 91, 150 Graham, Raymond 66, 151, 174, 184 Grandy, Sue 44, 133 Grashaw, James 91, 123 Grant, Greene Barbara 4-4, 168 , George 102 Greenlees, James 102, 153, 163 Groben ,Philip 170 Grover, Joseph 91, 170 Grover, Joyce 102, 116, 127, 133, 150,168,174 Gustafson, Gail 44 Hackathorne, Robert 91 Haddoc Hadsall k, Jim 91,114,119 , Larry 91 Haking, Gerald 44, 171 Hall, Sandra 91, 120, 121,168 Hamilton, Michael44, 122,171 Hammel, Gail 91, 150 Hammond, Hobart 44, 115, 128 Hamner Hanks, , Cheryl 44 Elroy 184 Harburn, Robert 44, 66 Harder, Harder, Harlton Harper, Harris, Harris, Harris, Hart, D Hartsho Hasting Harold 44, 170 Hope 91 , Herbert 4-4, 171 Alice 91, 48 Franklin 102 Jan 128 John 102 ale 4-4, 171 rn, Klo 44, 129 s, Richard 44, 171 Heilman, Thomas 44 Helsom, Frank 45, 170 Hendersen, Sally 92, 128, 148 Henderson, Gene 45, 170 Hendricks, Larry 45 Henne, Frances 92, 150 Hennen, Peter 102 Henry, 150, Hensel , Herings Heron, Marilyn 116, 118, 127, 184 Robert 45, 66 hausen, Dennis 184 Ann 92, 116,133, 152 Herrmann, Mary Ann 92 Hershberger, Susan 45 Heuschele, Daniel 45 Heying, Mary 102 Hickey , Virginia 102, 148 Hickman, Thomas 66, 92, 151, 160 Higgins, Bernard 102, 115, 171 Hildreth, Jane 92,131,152 Hobart, Kendall 185 Holmgren, Carol 92, 123 Holt, Cecil 92 Holt, George 138 Hoogstra, Janice 92 Howarth, Janice 18, 77, 126, 150, 185 Howe, Mildred 103, 127 Hubble, Judith 92 Hughes, Stanley 92 Hunt, Judy 92 Hussayni, Ammouneh 45 Hutchens, John 92 Hutchins, Carol 45 Huyssen, Laira 45, 120, 121 Iacobel 1, Lucian 92, 149 lngerson Charles 4-5 66 171 I 1 I lsham, Daniel 103, 185 Jackson, Victoria 103, 150 Jacobs, William 45,112,170 Jacobson, Carl 185 Jagnow, Sydney 45 Jayne, Algernon, Jr. 115, 170, 185 Jean, Bethel 103 Jensen, Randall 92, 133 Jessop, Lorraine 45, 133 Jessop, Richard 185 Johns, William 103, 117 Johnson, Charles 45 Johnson, Norma 103 Johnson, Timothy 45, 170, 171 Johnston, Bonnie 4-5 Johnston, William 66, 149, 177, 186, 68 Johnstone, Bruce Joy, Henry 45, 115, 128 Jubb, Marrick 45 Kaper, Terry 153 Kapp, John 45, 170 Karakas, Kathleen 103, 112, 116, 148 Karukas, Rosalie 186 Keck, Susanne 103, 113, 123, 124, 152 Ke-Ich, William 45, 170, 133 Kellar, Dennis 45, 128 Kemler, Richard 45 Kendall, Nancy 45 Kesting, William 45, 66, 171 Kett, Glenard 46, 66, 170 Keyes, Carolyn 79, 116, 54, 126, 127, 150,186 King, James 103, 112, 114, 119, 166 Kinkema, Ruth 133,152, 186 Kirkham, Kathryn 46 Kirkpatrick, Harold 118, 125, 127, 166, 167 Kish, Conrad 93 Kleinhons, Carolyn 46, 128 Kline, Daniel 103 Knapp,Wil1a 93, 115, 116, 129, 152 Knight, Rex 93, 160 Kothari, Lela 124 Krings, Jerry 46 Kozumplik, Paul 66, 93, 153 Kramer, David 93 Krawzyk, Arthur 103, 151 Kretschmer, Clark 93 Krueger, Leonard, Jr. 186 Kube, Joyce 46 Kuhl, Gretchen 46 Lafferty, Gerald 103, 151 Laing, James 103 Landon, Bryce 46, 171 LaPiner,Valerie 93 Larke, James 93, 133, 171 Larson, Karen 103, 148 lJ:1Rue, John 46, 171 Lasceski, Janice 46 Lee, Richard 93, 124, 128, 151 Leeck, Melvin 46, 66, 170 Leichti, Terence 103, 118, 149 Lessord, Raphall 104 Lewis, Jane 46, 114 Lewis, Pete 46, 170 Lincoln, Janet 46, 128 Lingl, Tony 187 Little, Stuart 119, 187, 170 Little, Susan 18, 93, 112, 117, 133, 152 Lockwood, William 104, 153 Loomis, Barbara 120, 187 Loper, Marvin 46 Lowe, Larry 153 Lowell, Dwight 46, 162 Lozen, John 46, 170 Lucy, Linda 93, 122, 123 Luke, Richard 99, 104, 112, 122, 149 Lynch, Gail 46 Lynch, James 46, 66, 170 Lynn, James 179 MacFarlane, David 39, 46, 128 MacKenzie, Ronald 113, 119, 153, 170, 187 MacLachlan, Sue 104 Magness, Lindo 46, 120 Maguire, Penelope 46 Lou Ecconomon and Judy Wood Malpass, William 46,128, 170 Mange, Helen 93 Mantey, Gretchen 46 Mapley, Barbara 46 Marce,Roger 104, 170 Marino, Terry 47, 85, 114 178 Marshall, Penelope 47 Marshburn, Laurance 93 Martin, Lucretia 47 Mathewson, Glenn 47, 66 Matteson, Robert 104, 112, 115, 155 Maus, Michael 87, 93, 11 120, 149 Maxwell, Joyce 47 Maryfield, Mildred 104 Mayle, Thomas 170 Mazdai, Khodadad 47, 124, 170 McBane, Bonnie 18, 94, 1 133 McCampbell Gary 94 122 McCaskill, Tom 94 McCullough, Dennis 94 149 170 McDaniel, Glenda 94, 48 , 117, McDonald, David 104 149, 166, 170 McGiverow, Ray 47 170 McGregor, Judith 123 McGuire, John 104 McHugh, Lynne 104 Mclntyre, Gloria 47 173 Mclntyre, John 104 170 2, McKenney, Gayle 47 McKinley, Terry 104 McLellan, Malcolm 94 151 McMichael, Janet 47 McPhillips, Thomas 83 McVey, Alan 104 12, McWethy, Marian 94 120 129 148 ' :mfs . ,. Z' Mosher takes a break. Meier, Janice 47 Melcheck, Paul 151, 170 Mero, Buda 47 Metcalf, Donald 13, 94, 149 Mikulas, Judith 117, 187 Millar, William 47 Miller, Gary 94, 170 Miller, Mary 47 Minton, Robert 66, 104, 151 Mires, Charles 66, 104, 153 Mitchell, Beverly 47 Monrad, Sharon 94 Moore, George 47 Morris, Ponny 129, 148 Mosher, Neil 94, 130, 149, 170 Moulton, Patricia 47 Mulligan, Albert 47, 66 Mulligan, Michael 105, 153, 160 Murakami, Shima 105, 118 Murphy, Patrick 160, 170 Murphy, Sharon 105, 152 Murray, Richard 149 Myhrum, Sandra 47 Neal, Donn 105, 115,125, 151 Negoran, Siavash 47, 171 Miemetta, Margaret 47 Nittis, Euripides 187 Noftke, Frederick 151, 188 Noreen, Judy 94 Norrington, Nancy 47 Norris, Rebecca 47 Norris, Robert 66, 68, 151, 188 Nucci, Elizabeth 105, 117, 119 Oak, Sara 48, 133 O'Keefe, William 48,115,128 Oliver, Sylvia 94 Olson, Jerry 105, 149 Oltz, Donald 105, 119,151 Onapu, Mary 113, 126, 127, 188 Orr, Elizabeth 48 Osborne, John 66, 99, 105, 112 151, 160 O'Shea, Bernard 48, 170 Otis, Patrick 48, 170 Ott, Larry 94 Otwell, Karen 48,12O, 121 Pohl, William 133 Palubin, Marjorie 48 Pane, Gail 48 Pape, Loretta 113, 188 Parker, Sharon 95, 168 Payne, Mary 105, 148 Peters, Brenda 48 Peters, David 66, 69, 83, 160, 161 Peters, Douglas 105 Petryna, David 171 Phelps, Margot 95, 120, 121, 152, 168 Phillippi, Donald 82, 95, 160 Phillips, Carole 48,118 Piccolo, Tito 105 Pinneo, Fredrick 48, 171 Pinter, Thomas 48, 122 Plate, James 4-8,112,114,170 Platner, Robert 48, 128 Plowman, Tom 48, 85, 170 Poindexter, James Pope, Barbara 48 Potter, Elon 48 Powers, Edward 105, 117, 120, 122, 128, 149 Prime, Betty Jo 48 Pritchard, Michael 99, 105, 113,125,127,149,163 Proctor, David 84, 117, 153, 188 Purser, Beverly 48, 120 Pyle, James 122, 188 Quarters, Judith 48 Quick, Thibedeau Nancy 193 Quidort, Vaughn 48, 133 Randau, Linda 48 Rawn, Edwin 120, 121, 153,189 Rakay, Lois 95 Raymond, Nancy 95 Ready, Dorothy 95, 128 Redmond, Janice 105, 113, 117, 133, 150, 174 Reid, John 95, 170 1 Reish, Daniel 189 Renaud, Kenneth 66, 105, 128, 151 Reynolds, Thomas 48, 85 Rhinehart, Barry 48 Rhodes, Susan 106 Richards, Connie 48 Riggs, Donald 48, 122 Robarge, Louis 49 Robb, Robert 149, 189 Robinson, Sara 49, 120 Roe, Margaret 95, 116, 117 Rogers, Jeffry 49, 170 Rollins, Marilyn 106, 116, 123, 126, 152 Ross, James 170 Ross, Lindo 54, 99, 106, 150, 168 Rowe, Ronald 133, 153, 174, 189 Rowland, John 66, 106, 128, 151 Ruegsegger, Julie 95, 120 Ruttan, Gordon 95, 170 Ruttan, Joyce 116, 117, 152, 189 Ryan, Mark 117,l25,151,189 Ryba, Judith 49 Sala, John 120 Sala, Nancy 49, 106 Salathiel, Lyndon 66, 69, 79, 118,127,131,153,17O,19O Salazar, Paul 106 Salbenblatt, James 106, 119, 149 Sanders, Arthur 106, 170 Sanford, Barbara 49, 126 Sanford, Loran 95 Sanger, Joseph 106 Sarkozy, Robert 190 Saul, Carol 49, 120 Sausser, Bruce 106 Sawyer, Robert 79, 112, 113, 177, 190 Saxton, Carlene 54, 129, 190 Saxton, Ferris 83, 190 Schaibly, Robert 49, 170 Scherft, Donna 95, 117 Schlanderer, Mary 95, 116 Schmitzer, Eugene 191 Scholl, John 106, 119 Schoolmaster, Kay 106, 119, 131 Schreiber, Margaret 106, 116 Schroeder, Ruth 49, 133 Schwinn, Robert 95, 151, 170 Schulz, Fritz 113, 124, 176, 190 Scott, Robert 133, 166, 167, 191 Scott, Sue 106, 133, 148, 170 ,NX , U1 K -mow.. .. -1:-'rf QAM! wwmiw J 1' ws' snr lg --, P . wi .+Y.1g-,1.,4'g,gxQ ,nxt W1 1 3 5 ' V- 'TRQS' W.. 4 C lx mqiiaiss t-if as Y. Q Wt! .1 P ' -an " 3 .-F ' ,. , -Q F181 14 5 ,I Truancy Scully, Gordon 106 Seavitte, Marybelle 49 Shankel, Gerald 49, 170 Sharaf, Mohammad 49, 124 Shaw, Joseph 96 Shea, Delores 95 Sherman, Robert 49, 122, 162 Shiotelis, Nancy 49 Siebert, Philip 49, 170 simon, Paula 95, 79, 150, 155 Simone, Sally 96 Sims, Barry 96, 170 Sisco, Bruce 107, 151 Skinner, Charles 66, 96, 160, 170 Slasinski, James 66, 107, 151 Slates, Robert 117, 191 Slisko, Stephen 107 Sloan, Jane 96 Slodowski, Warren 107, 151 Small, Joyce 49, 128 smafh, David 1.. 112, 125, 127, 149,174,177-,191 Smith, Donald 49, 171 Smith, Ethel Fay 96, 120, 123, 127, 128 be-ff Smith, Henry 66, 79, 128 Smith, Jerry 49, 120, 170 Smith, Judith Ann 49, 114 Smith, Judith Lynn 107, 113, 126, 127, 152 Smith, Judy Wilson 49, 115 Smith, Robert Guy 191 Smith, Robert John 107, 151 Smith, Samuel 69, 96, 153 Smith, Stanley 18, 113, 117, 153, 171, 191 Smith, Wayne Leroy 96, 151 Smith, Wayne Leslie 107 Snow, Robert 49, 170 Sorenson, James 107, 170 Spriggs, Susan 130, 150, 192 Squiers, Kenneth 50, 171 Srp, Judith 50, 128 Stamper, Carol 113, 126, 133, 152, 192 Stanley, Charlotte 96, 148 Starmann, Suzanne 96, 116, 152 Starr, Anne 50 St. Aubin, Lawrence 107, 170 Stearns, Donald 96 Steele, James 96,151,170 Steinert, Darryl 107 Stephens, Sally 96 Stephens, Sharon 107, 148 Stevens, Judith 107, 120, 121, 152 Steward, Carol 107, 113, 126 Stone, Dorothy 96, 116 Stone, Linda 107,131, 133,150 Stough, Sally 50, 128 Strait, Stuart 13, 128, 133, 151, 170 Streadwicic, Robert 192 Strong, Terry Robert 192 Stuart, Carol 117 Sturgell, Ruth 97 Sutliffe, James 50,170 Swanson, Sara 50 Sweet, John 50, 114 Sweeney, Donna 116, 150, 192 Talmage, Gay 50 Tarte, Robert 127, 149, 177, 192 Taylor, Anthony 50, 124 Taylor, Barbara 159 Taylor, David 193 Teachout, Nancy 97, 120, 124 Teeuwissen, John 50, 118, 120 TerBush, Lyn 66, 151, 170 Tews, Patricia 50, 120, 150 Thacker, Judy 126, 148 Tomian, Susan 97 Thosteson, Peter 50, 128 Tift, Richard 50,115 Trenz, Robert 50, 115, 116, 120 Trevithick, Edythe 50 Trew, Patricia 97 Trotman, Thomas 97, 170 Troyer, Barbara 50 Tuller, Elry 50,133 Turner, David 130, 162, 170 Twork, Charles 50 Underhill, Wayne 87, 97, 112, 114 Unstad, Haldis 50, 126 Valentine, Lanny 50, 66, 170 VanBlaroom, Clifford 87, 97, 117 VanderHart, Arthur 66, 97, 160 VanderHart, Gerry 120, 149, 193 VanderHart, Raymond 120, 121 VanDeusen, Richard 50, 170 Vandeveer, Lindsay 97 VanDyke, Christopher 50 VanEvery, Robert 50 VanLunenburg, Hank 51, 120, 170 VanMeer, Gretchen 97 VanNorman, Jerry 51 Vezmar, Diana 97, 120, 128 Voelker, Paul 97, 149 Vogan, Nancy 117, 119, 126, 127, 152, 193 Voorhees, Raymond 51, 120, 170 Vorce, Leah 97, 115, 148 Voulemenous, Stephanie 51 Wade, Jerry 66 Wade, Judy 129 Walden, Jerry 97, 170 Walker, Ben 51,170 Walker, Jane 98, 120, 150 Waller, Carol 129 Waller, Harold 115, 122, 124, 125, 149, 174 Wallgren, David 51, 120 Walter, Judith 193 Waltz, Dirk 98 Waluls, Richard 51, 170 Warren, Bruce 51, 128, 170 Watson, Carol 133, 152 Weaver, Nell 66 Webb, Karen 98, 116, 152 Wedler, Judy i16,117, 148 Weigel, Sondra 51 Welch, Roberta 98, 120,150 Wellard, Patricia 98, 116, 126, 152 Wells, Lola 98 Werner, Barbara 51, 133 Westbrook, Sharron 51 Westbrook, William 51, 66 Westhauser, Rexalee 112, 122, 133, 51 Westhauser, William 194 Whistler, Nancy 51 white, James 113, 125, 170, 194 white, Linda 98, 114,120, 148 Whitehouse, Mary Whitney, Paula 98 Wigle, Philip 170 Wilcox, Richard 153 Wilcox, Veragene 116, 120, 152 Wilfong, Robert 51 Willhite, Joanne 51,120,128 Williams, Dole 51,170 Williams, Douglas 170 Williams, Ellen 51 Williams, Sandra 51 Wilson, Douglas 98, 133, 173 Wilson, Joan 123,12-1, 194 Wilson, John 51,170 , s,w-MJ Few ku 46 , , ff W- r ..':, is ii 'Qu V N Ak. -. N .. 7:18 3511142 g -vK'sf?'?-Qs? ,ff 1, -0' Don 't worry about it, nobody even noticed. Wilson, William 113,125,170, 193 Wisniewski, Loretta 129 Wisniewski, Roger 194 Woiderski, Donald 194 Woiderski, Karen 129 Wolford, John 98, 170 Wood, Donald 51,170 Wood, Judith 51 Woodard, Carolyn 98, 152 Woodcox, Lawrence 98, 114, 170 Woodruff, Russell 51, 170 Woods, Thell 112, 120, 12 128, 194 Worthington, John 98 Wright, JoAnn 98, 150 Wright, Richard 98 Yolton, Louise 120, 128 Young, Mary 194 Zankowicz, Rosanne 152 Zettle, Jeri Lou 116, 120, Zimmerman, Joe 114, 148, 195 Faculty procession for graduation. 7, 133 170, - . ff-fv aw' Q. ,. qs., .--"' , si ', . fl , P -1"v'v ,. 'U '., g,..A-. 1 L I-ani' ,.,v.u,'.'f!. sw - ' I. '.' 'n.' ' wr --1 y -I" 'gl w- ' -. F1554 "-:qi ,f.?.:'?'. T.. .."'.-1-my . . . . ,. , .A . , -. , . ' ' tn.: 'if Nik." 'Pg .1 4- . ,. .L -In ' " K-4uf,.4-5-ying-. .vt K UI 4, I- nv.: .13 rvlltnhf 'f- . f fs, 'L1",'--.fm ".5dwE3ff. yu, ' . , Y' Yr' -' fg.,..f' , .- . 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Suggestions in the Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) collection:

Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 107

1961, pg 107

Alma College - Scotsman Yearbook (Alma, MI) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 85

1961, pg 85

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