Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI)

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 248

 

Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1961 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1961 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1961 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1961 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1961 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1961 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1961 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1961 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1961 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1961 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1961 volume:

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IW' A ,,.1. . f.-A 15' Q .Y -1-M 1 N, fc-2' , , . 4 it A t 1 1. , J, , .. . , .m a. 1. , C Q qw' ,ft t swat is jus M gs we -' i ag 5 rg: , M P233 E23 H761 Wil Ili! 539215 5513 I l I l , r..- H if ,ww . .. 1 N ' if V1 V l ,- -wwf?--m,-1q-:-r--f,rew-,r--r:1f--veg-rT1-xl"v:gr1g Qaaewaful Hi! iln the friendliest Ferris tradition.i We, some 20 of us, have been watching you, from that window you noticed on this page. Of co-urse, with such a small window and only 40 eyes, we missed some of your daily doings, but it was a constant challenge to try and keep up with you. We did make some general observations-you breathed some of the freest air in the world lincluding some kind of freedom of responsibility for your own actions, tool, you breathed some of the friendliest air in the world inurtured by the Ferris traditionsl, and you exhaled some inter- esting results. Witness one such: The 1961 FERRISCOPE. What you have created these past nine months is a school year of Ferris history, a public relations medium, and some interesting and often violent memories. What we have created iexcuse our arrogancei is not orderly enough to be called a "Pictorial Anthology," but perhaps in the more human realistic tradition, a "Pictorial Potpourri." if- . ,J . t .,-L-warg..-A5'.QfLezQsfL-. - , ,s - V . f -lv -, ef. t. 1 f. ,e-pin-nf1gm.w1:-vilzrgufq N.. - . :QA .-..:-n.-n,w,sQyQ?:, 4, 5, 1f:.,,-g:--,,.4--..Ms :Vi ' ' f2i,.':-'-2..JJJ3lg,233f55-Elf' ""' , 5 'i""1l?5i22l"z4'a1+."--57? ht' ..- I 'hgh " ' 1- " ' , "VS-x.,' V .Q 'F it EVN' 55.3, -, ' ..bkl,i.lg,,I-, l l 1 v tr ' - PM r l l i h. ,' l ,r 144 Gamiamf Q4 llfze Nwdhmn Sim Um aw, We mage la 7fzee Um 700446 Um Bami Um Gwlfh, Um '7uufZ 7a QM Qdelfliy Ann 'n'x?!'A . f,-N-- . '-.. vv,2, "A 'N A 'J- , . ., 11---L I -'-iz.: lk ' H - 3 wk ' 1 " -r 1- '.:, - . ... 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Smith, Miss Co-Ed of the 1961 FERRISCOPE, who is a freshman in the General Educa- tion Division, Pre-Pharmacy Curriculum. A 1960 grad- uate of Charlotte High School, Vickie maintained a superior grade point average. She was active in many high school activities, particularly in student publica- tions and government, National Quill and Scroll, Model U. N. Assembly, National Honor Society, and the Methodist Youth Fellowship. Her primary hobby can be said to be people: The meeting of people and the making of friends. Let's walk with Vickie through the 1960-61 school year at Ferris Institute. x y W x ja, li' .5 i x ,,..---f u i M, 11 """"" 4 . I A ,- Yi I 5:1 v -.---. 4, 55' ',,,,,,g,, . -- sill" j., .,...... f:.-.1g.ff-12? . . " 1,-,M 1 . , ' fx . vi' in .. 6. Y' V .19 W Z '.5.' h, .' ,1 4 f,."r'f.." H X A1 f' 4 . .u A , 3' ,. . 'u ',,.. ' 'V 4 ww- 11--waz:-fi., , '55, ' ig. s. . 5 .3 .--., ku. -. . f , Lf.-.Lg v ,, ff ' ., f 5 1 S ' . ' . r . . . " 1. M' I , . P, -' M '3 . 4 , . w . . 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N f, A , 1.3.4 "'j"' . f. . .1 Uoiadm eanienii Classes began and new students became acquainted with college life New buildings became old names Administration Underclassmen Fall brought the excitement of the Kirby Stone Four Concert and Homecoming Week End Winning football season Collegiate Technical Terminal Division Intramural sports are in the limelight and the religious aspects are a definite part of college life Commerce Music and Dramatics Departments IWW The new year rolled in along with the basketball season Pharmacy Division Organization aedauafuf Mach ,4 MW Top individual acts vied in competition at the Talent Show and couples danced in costumes at the Artist Ball Later on organizations spent hours making structures out of the plentiful snow Specialized Education The Greeks were a very great part of campus activities Booster Club and WFRS a a most successful year Spring sports off to a great start Ferris Fashions Trades and Industrial Division Seniors and outstandmg students were honored Graduation Ball and Commence ment ended the year Advertisements 46 6 194-.sf 22 S 16 48 IV 70 I 100 Spirits lifted with the activities of the holiday seasons. General Education Division. 118 1 1 2 h d . ' 1 September-and it's back to school time, with new surroundings, new faces, new names, new systems, and more books. September is a congenial time at Ferris, for everyone tends to extend a welcoming hand and a warming smile. Fall term, for the freshman, begins with Orientation Week, which con- sists of tests, tours, and lectures. lt is during this week the newcomer realizes-this is the place! One of the main functions held at this time is the President's Tea. Formal acquaintance is then made between the administration and the student, which becomes a friendly 'hi' on the campus. September is the time when old friends meet again and once un- familiar faces soon become the best of friends. September-the begin- ning . . . P QC x L 1 A 5543 0 september 'L--JL...,Hm in FN 2 FWQ 1. f ff .M-df' C? W, Kg ,M , , A iw if - xii if uit., Q ' il ., fr' 'S-3 .4 ,, . . 4 -, .1 .-ere-.' 'Q .Q . 4 Ire I 'r is it 3,431- 1:...- , -,J " gy i 5-uv5""t3"" , fi :..s. 1 , , , g gn , rg H, y - se' I , . - I 'Twill fs 'S .Lili 'I ' A t - 1 ' -' fm' "ff'f:., l.:ff"'f'.1 ' 1 fjij: 4 will - .ti , L5-'-it V ' ici: L Y ' If"'fL'f5 if fi , fill-ilI2'5. I' 3 ' ' , 1 if 4- .A aj :za f t L ' wrt, I 4. 1 , - ggf,-,..f.f,1 i I ' It xii 1 I44k 1 X 1 t , 1 . li m . will -I f "ff A ii Jil ie f fx I --1 i.g.hw E A I , Y lg " 1 K' - if I . ' ' , .F df-53 I I- gl 3' Qt: i " it I I EIN 3.5 , ' pl, "1 fa N :ii V -'I - I 1 :wi . r :Emi I 'I I IZ I 1 'I I I .rj I , fa S -, r' ' : I ' ,. IN" ' K 155.1 ' , . Q , Y , it 4: 31 A . 1' Lg Yann- - we 1, 'ltrfiz' , ive I 'fe , .. .,, . . What am I doing here? How will I ever learn my way around? My roomate and I iust don't have anything in common. Why on earth did I ever come to Ferris? These are some of the desperate queries frantic freshmen yearly make as they watch the familiar family car drive off, leaving them bag and bog- gage on the dorm lawn-in front of the glass, brick, and steel structure that's going to house them for a l'ong nine months. For the first few days, nothing seems to go right - closet doors fall out at the slightest touchg beds are so "low to the ground" that muscles ache from the semi-squat position em- ployed to sit on themp the head is sent in a whirling tizzy from the abrupt awakening given it by the iump from the top bunk to the floor at seven bellsg and the umpteen flights of stairs are evidence of Ferris's plans for developing track stars. Q- : . , Q I Y-,wg I - ' it I ' I N, NK time f" Y' IX, A .ywibaacfacoi .Slfdemii ,JZ 4' Sf 521. fly JIJ.. 423. 3, VZ 335 11 .l I- jg 76 5,45 -W' 7f't1ff14'7"- fm wt- tn f7f1 , I 740 I " " '72 1 ,Mx Mu " '4 ' These problems fade, however, on an early September morning when the New Student Orien- tation Program begins. The freshman, who by this time almost believes he's colored green, goes to his first meeting-leaving early so he'll have time to find his group leader, who sometimes turns out to be that cute guy or girl who caught his eye last night at the "Pug". For the next week, a fresh- man's life consists of tests, health exams, welcomes, and the harrowing ordeal of registration. Freshmen face another trial: feeling doomed to being line- standers, they ioin another lin-e of shouting, push- ing, mangling book-seekers at the Ferris Bookstore. After this major purchase, as they stare amazed into vacant pocketbooks, the importance of bud- ge-ting dawns upon them. With this lesson in mind, the new arrival returns to the dorm where many more lessons await him. Adiusting to community living, especially if he hates peculiarities like chain-smoking, going to bed befor-e midnight, or ending each sentence with "cha, cha, cha," takes a little concentration. 'mf galo- ' " 11'fU,"-:L. 'UU if N ,ff if I fI,' p .V J.. I- ,- I .ff I fi . x. tg.-fg-' . 1.5 4' ' - ,. ,, X., 'jg-1-fzg. . I X . 'jyfv'-'f 125: I' Q 'Wigi f X .41 ,QQ-ii., 'I TN: V . . V Iegxf, of ,. f 5, ' Lian. la Rigau of R i I I it "M , , A ,Y ' -M 'sire I ev-ff, ES F I 0 .xxx Many a frosh becomes a frustrated biped from the chaos of the buzzer system, from the anonymity of being a number, from forgetting to set the alarm clock or to make his bed before ten in the morning, from endless waiting in the dinner line while the line grows long in front of him, from the terror of the upperclassmen, and from the humiliation of beanies. Through the T 81 I Building front door file the "A's" and "B's", owners of such prized names as Akers, Allen, and Benson. Through the T 8. I side door sneak the "Y's" and "Z's", unfortunates named Yates, Young, and Zaloga. From all openings, they pour into registration-each seeking that elusive treasure, the perfect class schedule. Armed with much-thumbed class schedules, up- perclassmen's advice on professors, well-sharpened pencils, and plenty of patience, students climb aboard the as.,embIy line of registration. The seemingly endless wait is filled with voices- What do ya' mean, I need I6 hours of science?" Don't take that professor-he flunked me." Secretarial classes are iust loaded with girIs." Oh no, basket weaving IOI is closed." "Man, l've got to get all morning classes-I can't hack another Friday afternoon lab." an xr an ...an.cf,4' Slowly students siphon onto the registration room floor, where they're loaded with papers, cards, folders, and envelopes, and sent along the roped-off route. After a quick conference with advisors, a hasty filling-out of programs, they dash over to pull cards. With agonizing slowness, the line shortens. Then the P.A. cracks and a voice announces, "These classes are now closed . . ." Groans and curses echo as "closed outs" return this time to the "trouble shooter" and the schedule is revamped --a little less desirable than at first. After class cards are pulled, the finger-break- ing, patience-trying task of filling out record cards remains. Even egotists get tired of their names after writing it on a dozen papers. Now they reboard the assembly line where they're hustled from station to station - each stop emptying card- filled hands and money-filled wallets. Finally, the last card is delivered, the last payment made. The finished product, the class schedule, barely resembles its predecessor--that perfect schedule. But what does that matter? They've passed the preliminary bout of registra- tion and are now ready for the first round of classes! The highlight for a freshman co-ed is when she re- ceives her pin and starts formal pledging. , 0 - f ,V -' .T-fit. .,... ..,..,,., V , A - I iz 5 L ,,.- 4 . ,- ..:-5 7, z' A.. Nj-VV. 'IG L I I K 1 r-- xw.-'i.-,.-faf .4 " 1 '. 1.1 QTL --'A ',"3Q'.j,Lk:'L.11, , 'hrq4",v,.-5 . .A .t-. ., X J, if ssl in-li: 6' x .- 4, I ' f M, I N ':j'1.Q ll ! fel' ' tiff? . 3, -, JH, -,,-445. ,, . tv. -1: ., .- J, 4. f gg- ..: -qw.:-,-7 Qs- t..,... T.x'..'1fF3'.'.'flQ- - "ff .- . H' "Q:-':-r 7112? Q5 - : Z' 1 . .1' 95: ,. f-T 51 Z,.g. nl -lg :L -1' '.'.f' f,f,g1.s-'P 1115-' ' 11 rf - r ,g Q- .- ,V fs ,-1, i,....,5: Q 1-g..'.'.1s4t3-qR.g.i1..f j 'Z '-.15 rf :Y -js-g Y. N. 1'-4 -7f.1'.i.-'G:'.5t7?f ". 1 .1-ig' -."0 :.'- 3' 'v' - 'V ' .' -Vu V' ' -:': '-.4:'.-4'-fs ' I-5: 1' '-." K - Q-A A '-iw' .."I-- LT' Th- 2'-1 0 .iv fl: -' r' ' N . '. - '. -:':- -' '- 5.5 sa. i VL- .111-'-:. -'i"Li,'I i7"':7t- '5':F.rf-554' I s:-,.15q,.-81:11 1:51.-.-.6153's:.j,5:g-.--Q:-3-3' , - j- --.'.r rg' :-A.. gh n .1 f.f,-g'i5'5..,-.jg 1 ?1Jf1?f-.Q-5551523filrfpvg-:-Af-K.-5 fron - l ,.-ii., .s.-...J - ",.t,3-54. gg, -z-1, ':.:,'.1 t . by -LQ..-15: 7,-.-.13 .-,. Jig., .'1,r-'- -1, .3 1 : 5.5 2.1,-.3-f... -.:' 1:-'4 .'.J".: 1- :gg f' 1.-:fu -.' . :fi---'ffl 'EFI 5F.f?f'."i1'-Iifiif 11 zf- 'Isa' ff 3. 1 "f-.755'1,i 5 THR? , 'YY I 1, I Q-. an - -fa, . .- .', 'rc .-.,-ff: ,A ,-L' .Eu -H'-'fl - ,, .4 yr. 4 in is, T. I. ,-A-,sl-if . -2 5- 22,11- ,, .F ,N , .- f T. . I , Q -fi..-wif: -21125 0 '-3'-1.51-ff.-r we-.1 .. . ........ ....,,,, ,,,L"..,,,: L. H: w...o,, . . .- Q 4 3 1- iff. g.5"..:f1'ff.1. Q4 Qg',2,f.'Q.?-,,1" iff:-Qin If -H75 53 v., ..-., .. ' ".l:'.,-.'-'.1 :lli -.pf ' V r f.. . - 1 QT! va- .f . 'after'-cf-': 1' ref: '12 In ,. ..,.,.J,,., V I, 1' if-Ygi-Nt g,.Ei5.g,-..,f',2, g .,,' .,--. .I 4 .-1' o,- ' ' in-.' 'I-A .5-' 'L V --' -- .vw .-a .fue '. " -we - 1- ...f .wi - . .- ,, ,J fm.-1 . , . ,1fw'if.?f-llw. -. : .ip-.14 -.,,,..:- ,'. .' ' Tj. is r,.:k:'.,,. 1. 4-QQ.,--if ' hm-3. "Hg, 1.--gf , gl 5-. 'g .' 4.0.1. t it b wwf: Ill!!! I l W5 -31. f 'f , I ' N 1 E, 4. - fVewfV me n Chit-Chat time Johnson Hall Housemother, Mrs. Gladstone. l , .I ,,mJ1-:- Y. ., ,. . ,.-vl.,.-,,.-:-c-ir' . I ' Lg- W I-.l 1-sul . cl! 4 A ,. l . 4. .-me I n 1 s Studying in the Lounge Zero Hour Seven P. M. I Ja!! , .-J!"- 7' 7-7 "T"'T"'T""f lllll 36. 4- , F '-5,-1 GT' ,nt if-5 "V 've H. '- J, 'Vw' I Q- ff , il .. . - 1.-'J Vffzf' 22 Tuff ".,- ',.j,5f.'n - ,,. : v .., Y -4 i. , M.: Lg ' , , , - "- 93 , 1-'75 - "Il3tf4?'.'2d"j3'n'9'f!?-Q -',':'- 'fu ' '4 1' . ,,. . - . " !. , :b!1:7 , F " E' ' "-' :F2'Q.!37"f',-'.r fy'-, Vin' 'cl' fav-',' . - . ' ' ' . ,-A., .. Z. ,-..: H- .4 J..-.X , 1-,,,Q., Y. H7477 Y fu A 'L M L1 4. M, A ii New bulldlng some old remedy APC s V-IQ . ,L -- 'sei wa? nu T fVewfVa'mM'ane fn wx, SN.. .flfffllfi I szwmz GMM 'awww .IUDEJU twrssfl - ' -1 ' - Y - . - -N .?3'f', ,. CARLISLE HALL ,,. . L -f l IBF: ' 1' ' In . ,, ..- h J ' r- l 'll C I5 , . R. The men of Carlisle Hall have achieved extraor- MRS- "MAC" dinary unity through the spirit of cooperation CHRISTMAS WINDOW among the members ofthe dorm council, the house- . . 'C mother, and the resident assistants. e- ee - Mrs. MacKintosh, housemother, has aided greatly -' A , Q' in achieving this spirit. Her concern for the welfare in " - I of the men of Carlisle and her willingness to assist I - f V 'lx' in any way possible is always evident. When Carlisle ' ' - H : ' '-' students had to stay up all night to finish work on Q li the Homecoming project, she prepared coffee and . ..... ,. ' 'Il I A DORM DANCE donuts for them. Her advice and iudgment is re- Af I OFFICERS spected by everyone in Carlisle. ' . Eighty-five percent of the dormitory is composed V ' xl of freshmen. Even though it is difficult organizing fx ' ws, -.. such a large group of students not accustomed to . 2 college life, there has never been a lack of partici- rg . 'f ' is-'F pation in any of the dorm activities, such as the ' Y 5 ' ,, Homecoming display, the tug of war, serenade of ' W . 'fly 1 l,,?iL1t the girls' dorms, card section, and Winter Carnival. -,A lxlsf, Q ' Mrs. MacKintosh, the dorm council, and the dorm I I I ' officers have succeeded in making Carlisle a closely - J JL In knit group of college men willing to sacrifice indi- V- , 19-M an il .W vidual reknown for a common goal. 355 ,if gt, H ' f' FRONT ROW, Left to Right--Thomas Busch, Vice-President, Kenneth Zdeb, David Keller, William Duhn, Thomas Marten. BACK ROW, Left to Purdom, Treasurer, Raymond Polidori, President, John Livingston, Sergeant Right-John Guerrieri, George Cathcart, J. B. Allaire, Robert Moore, at Arms, Charles Chamberlain, Secretary. ROW TWO, Left to Right- Grovenor Grimes, Thomas Lemke, William Sheridan, Kenneth Gavin Donald Nielson, Theodore Mack, Allie McGhee, Thomas Holman, Andrew Darryl Hawk, 1. l l .K 1 w W -ff -v- V . " ' - I-4. VV -:PK , xi x , ' N245 get Q 1 ' Y -'71 Y' Left to Right-"Sarge," Doug, Martha, Rick, President Spathelf, Dave, Mrs. Spathelf. The President's Family When Victor F. Spathelf came to Ferris lnstitute nine years ago as president, the Board of Control said to him, "Our resources are limited. We can but offer you what we believe is a great oppor- tunity, plus a salary and many problems." Dr. Spathelf looked over the college, which then consisted of one classroom building with two new wings iust completed, and said, "Let's first talk about a place for the students to live and more class- room area for them to learn in," and he rolled up his sleeves and went to work. In his nine years at Ferris, the college has grown from three buildings to 34 with more under construction and still more on the drawing board. The campus has grown from 19 acres to 247 acres. Dr. Spathelf's attitude has been: build a college for the students and get the best available instructors to train them. The fact that the college has built eight dormitories, a student center, and 14 apartment buildings for married students when the president was told there was no possible way for Ferris to build residence buildings without the collateral of existing revenue-pro- ducing facilities, gives an inkling of the perseverance and perhaps stubbornness of purpose of Dr. Spathelf. To build a college with the dimensions of today's Ferris has meant the devising of a master plan flexible enough to be changed quickly as circumstances demanded a change. But Dr. Spathelf doesn't consider flexibility, alone, an asset. Says he: "An amoeba is flexible enough, but without backbone he ends up going nowhere." ln order to be sensitive to every facet of needed developn in the overall plan, Dr. Spathelf has always been alert to e' aspect of administration and instruction within the entire colli This means he has kept unusually well informed on every phasi college activity. Sometimes, in the rapid onrush of developme the president's reasoning in stressing a particular development unclear to the uninitiated observer only to become evident of action fit into its proper place in the jigsaw puzzle of Ferris' growth and development. Dr. Spathelf gets what he wants becc he has an apparently limitless knowledge of the many things administrator must know. He can talk anybody's language, and he is extremely sensitive to other people's reactions not only to v he is saying, but to what he is going to say. His feelnig of integrity in public service is highly developec perhaps an inheritance from his minister father. Especially appa is his belief in documenting institutional information with fact, he frequently chides his aides for presenting a figure which obscure the truth. Vigorous to the point of perpetual motion, works many nights each week and frequently keeps some of aides after hours. Witticisms around the college often refer to president's idea of overtime work as "the spare hours betvi midnight and 7 a.m." On the other hand, Dr. Spathelf gives the pression of being completely relaxed. If someone goes to his o on appointment, the president talks to him as if the visitor's prok was the only problem confronting either of them. Board of Control Judge Wllham J Muller Dr Glenn C Bond Dr Bond was appomled by Governor G Mennen Wulluams to fill the vacancy cre ated by the deaih of Col Roy C Vander cook In Aprul, 1958 Mr Lawrence W Prakken Dr R'-1559. B NYG Mr Charles E Falrman Mrs Bess E Fnshman The Honorable Raymond W Starr Mr Eugene A Ward s ' - ' ' . ' r J-'75 A '. mf l . ' M. V. . ' ' Q V X- Q u r , Executive Officers cmd Staff Stanley J. Dean Administrative Assistant Ardwin J Doho Vice President for Academic Affairs Donald F. Rcmki n Dean of Students .ii Y, .rx 4 xQfQQnPL4 Y +f-1 1- f-V' Robert L. Huxol Assistant to Vice President John R. Smith Comptroller fn- I l College Wide Officers .i -..- ,, - e. 41.4--Q--4 111'- - V Y b i ' v 'i- -W ' - Elvis.tisnxfiwilibetls 'I Phyllis R. Wilkie Edwin D. Heusinkveld Dean of Women Deen of Men Harold E. Wisner and Mahlon J. Herrick ' Registrar and Assistant Registrar Professional Service Personnel Ronald K. Edwards and George A. Berry Charles J, Crawford Assistant Housing Counselor and Housing Rehabilitation Counselor Counselor Vu-i A ry 'A .,,,.-v-' Joseph E. Deupree James R. Hess Mildred Y- Hdllisy Institutional Relations Director of Alumni Relations Placement Director and Scholarship Co- ordinator 1 . T? 5 X Aj! 4 I mf 1 ' rf ' " ll "kj if,-ff" . . M If , t ,..,, Q .RN 5- Q. .. .ir 41.-L.: N i A522 1" , f Robert I- Hudson Donald L. Hecker Malcolm D. Salinger Educational Counseling Educmional counseling Educugional Cqungeling . ,. -.,, Haan , Q 'W Max E. Smith Nancy L. Roe VernonJ. Doneth Director of Resident Halls Head N'-me P"'C"'Sl"9 A9e"' ' rx - 5 ff' 1 1, ,QT El ULlESl ?l'allHlNfTl---- ., I Liiilz ales. mm S ' l"' ' 2 Edward C. Johnston Security Officer 1 3 nn in .lvg-:"' :gp ,- I 1 1 1 1 .. E A -'vfwA1r.g.,,,gf 1, Y, 1 n j1:..1gg,7vwg5J, ,. " AWN-"f"", -v- ' ' cl? 4:- , e. .1,-4v4Brga.,r-ffgwg- 1 f ,.. .1.1-,,, 4 A -A 11,.,.v -u , 1, dl. :,5'.'5'1:::....,gV ' ., . - 1 5 1 , .l-H-1.1.-,F-'1-, 1.-5313: 4 F- ' - - --'--1 --..f.-2 w- ' , g lxbln -1- vrxpff 'lsqsr' NJ Y Q" '-sg-,4f.,,2f'Q.1v',QQg'--6. rf' ' fi 7.52-fefgw-1. I gg., .4 - 11'--cur. -'--N P , P - C1-1:""3'w Nu 2 V' . 'UNT-.J,u,,i - 'UPL .-L .. " I Iraqi Lv"--U 5.1: -' x ?f:1 "g?:,,,Mi 4' : 1 , -3531.151 e-r K "pft.:jf'v Q '- 7 WV' ' T - ii ,,i 1 f,. -' 1 ,,1-Lf :Rf 5.1 -:.I24' f- -. 4.5--1-N-1126" -11f'11Y2,.. ,. .' ' '1l-1'-- s-. ---nm :MAA-xr, . .4 ,. .- - 'A-4 ,. . ,-.MMM-Z1 ,MUN lv., ,, , ,,. ,. 4 ,, gi, ,pW1"'4wf,:.,,1, jg .--1 jf?-v-. QU.. :QA 1 QZ'ff'-1v "'w 'gt1. I - it ,. i -' ,' 9 .,, -.I"'7:e1 1 ' uk -1, 1 "-1-feem...,.. ' r' 1 -L. Q., A If 1 11 1 1 1 -:-:ia "" 'Xa "W 1 1 A X wi g : 1 Y :xl .. r ..,., Q mg 11 'S 's 1 , .,,,. X 1 SH 1 1 1 1 1 15121, . 1 F-P7755i71,1g'fg11E2l5?E?f V i if ffl J ' '1fv:1,- 1 1 , 1. I I -1 '1 'fl 'l - 'i hill? 1 ,NI l I ' I Eh, - , 1' ' ., - 1 - " 11 1 1A,7.1.I - '1I 'Ui' 'bil now ONE: Warren Ahhs, Christopher Adams, Donald Adamson, l I l fs 1 1 ' I -J ' Roberl Adelsperger, .lanel Agans, Ruth Aiken. ' M illi, E ' A Q? , II A - '-11 .li 1 ROW TWO: Joyce Aikin, Charles Albrighl, David Alderlon, I 1 - II .II I. 1 Arlhur Aldridge, David Alexander, Frederick Alley. I -'L -A I X I li ' " -' 1 . 1 1 -3iS? :5.'lfl3?-fi1'1' L. 1f"1i111J- 1 11" Ili' 1 1 Ammerman Leo Andea Bruce Anderson I - K. 7 ROW THREE: Robert Alm, Lawrence Alson, Stephen Alward, Belly Q 'L1 111 ' , - ' er . - , N nhl 1 1 I if " 'TTTTM I 1, . 1- I 1"-1: ...1..1'11:e?'I1 111. 1 1- e- 1 . . ,1 . l ' A 1 . 11 1 21- ! 1 i 1 II, II fr TI. .Y .I- FI 1I II I .-1 ,I 1,5-1: 1- . --tv' i 12- I ...I . I' ' 0: ' .1 Il 31 lk I I I . Q. 1 I1 II . I1 I 1 hr -gr.. 11 I I 1, Q 1 fi . , ...wg " 1 -1 I v .X-QI :mfs lf--- I ,fig . . . - . ' QTIT31' M7543 31 f ii - 11 f-31 . ., - 1 .1 , 1 1 ,J . .I 1. .s,1,aIr- I 5' 1'- -:.,'f' - - ,- 1 5. . 1 ' R 1 A '7' ' "'1-'L - l , 1, .1 . I I --.-1 - A- 1 1 H, 1, 1. 1 - I, 1. 1 f 'l 1 r -lil 1 -1: ' f 1. . 1 ROW FOUR: Charlene Anderson, lda Anderson, .lanel Anderson, 1 I 3 19 1- 5- '1-1 Robert Andrews, Beniamin Andrus. ' 1 1 -A ' '11 '1f'1 1 f-1 T 1 IJ J 1 1, gill 1 - 1 -41' mf- T.- I II, 1 1 . ...11. ' , 11 A ' 1 A A Elf ' 1 151. If S. 1 .11 1 'l 11 .lil il' TE 1 ' 1 V tiff. I 1 l I 1 lil' l Il r Iii, I 1 IH!-. 1. l 'llll 1'1 t1 ::III II -rf? .1 Y 1 1'em Q ffrnm -111H -a E 1 .- 1 A I V 1. Y T- ,I -I ' ROW FIVE: David Andrus, Scoll Anglemyer, Richard Antonini, ' I Ilrl 'VI' - RF? Myron Archanbeau, Thomas Arcy. II - "1 l ' I II ' . .,. I.. Ig I I - .I1 Isa l 1 ,Q-e -- 1I,g., .1,LI II I 1-1 1 fiii' 5' 1 -f 1 1111. 1 ' 1 Ill fil A 'fr' 3-151 L 4 f. 1 Vg K ,Il an 5 gfslrrffff '- 1 ROW SIX: James Arlerburn, Grace Asplunl, Isaiah Aycox, George ' A -A -fr T Babcock, Darrell Bacon. I7 I ' ,Ir I ROW SEVEN: Muriel Bailey, Diana Ballard, Donald Bauman, Q "I' EIL1 , his Charles Backoff, Sandra sar1fla1a. . I5 Qfgf 111111 11 .1 ,- I1 Q 1- 1 -11 aa'-r 3.11-111' ' '111 jg.. IT ' xl 1 5 l I 1 1 r ll II. 111- '1 1' ...r..-f.-he-1.-1 ':-1 .- 1-.1.e:: -111 .,,. . 11' .. 1 3 ' A .. 1 " 1 , iilzzfll-'J ff,E2'1I ' - Q'1, II'ff'-111113 'I ,q11.IIf1-11 11 I I1 5IIIII7II1I1I 1 I 13' 7 ROW EIGHT: Dodd Bares, Clyde Barnebee, Lawrence Barowskl ' gee . I1 'I QF. 1 l ' l' II I, 'f . . .. ' l Robert Barrelt, Edwln Barns, 1 --2 111 -. 1 ' 1 1 . f gags? ' 1 . . ' . Qliflfifi 931 ei - -ffH 11'1f B i ' 'E E ' ' - .1i1.1.'r'I,1'- 1 l 111111 uri, 193: 11- 1 1 raw'-Jie-1 '1 ' x lil, 1,1 'f"'1 - - 'mil j 1"7f5'4 wg? l :r"1.:l4.'frE5' , .-. 5? 1 'lf - - I?-ill -1 -- :1 1' 1 'gal 'ill .QW-T11 1 .5519 1 1 11 - ,:I .-451: I l ' .F ,i 'Wf . "'ll1 3 131113 51 515 Q. -E1 lf-1 ROW NINE: James Barrows, Karen Baumgarlner, Belh Bauman 1. 11 1 1.1.1 1 11 1- 'F1WT1Q1illW,- 111 1,1-:' '11 lip ' , If' " 1 1 Q ltzfl ' l P ,'-1l A Pill? lf. 9 ' Kennelh Beach, Penny Beach. 1 I , I I. . 1, I . 54- . 'II3'.- 7- 's.I., .11I: -I1 3.1 , N he, amwh1 . . -,gig 1 1 1 1. if f '1 I'1l-1151 lrlic . 1i1?:1. f' VET li'T33Ef1 BW GVHRMJCRWW 1 he1hh1'efrwff1f-ww'rew ' . F 151-11 r' 1 . .. fir" V' if "-111117: 511 ' 1 1 '11 1 re- Vif' .I 5. ,. 5, :NIL . . 5 hugh, hw. 1 II . . E-JI . --II I . 1- ,,1 1 -. 2.3 , I .1--1: ,I -' ,I11,,'-:I 1 1 1 . il'-I 11"1"1'- 15-'1'. lI?l?lcllE'l"' - 1' ' 'Emir' ' 161- il"i::.1 ' . J- . I 1. 1 ' 51'-f J d- h B h k W'I" B 'ford .1-rig' realm 1'.351FI..,j 1'-:'11 1 iIIII-III 1,1 '- .I 1 51mg 1. 1 I III .II,, ROW TEN: Charles Beane, u ll e n e, l lam e -.I '- wg 1 1' . -11 93:1 1 1 I ' 2 1 1, 1. f "-1 , I 1 1 I I I f"I 'F li' I 'wg ,I i4,?11531flIf,I'I' " . . Q. " j tif, .- ll ' Joel Bellefeullle, Mellnda Bendall, Monle Bender. 1 1 111 1 91 11514 '1' 11111 'f " - -11511:-1... 1 1 . -171 511 "1 1 .' ' "-1 - " '-.T 11 1 .111-" "'1 an 1. 'z - " , 1. . . I 1 I- .f', .1 14,1-1 1 1 1- .11 - c-11,11 li 1 '1r1 -tl - . 511- ' ', 1 'Xi' . ,1'.1"1-'-'- z. . 1,1 'L N3 F'l11l1j1 Q 11: '. 1 :Jig , 211. . ME' -,, 1. la-1-il-ill '.. ' , 1 1,13-g3ggii',ij5.:Jr.--1 -1 ...1 . 1 I' I. 'II3gfj:J13g1?51 II 1i111f'Tf11vgI1fj-.2171 ' . I"1IIfsj-Ia II IIIII. .Yagi IIIMS if l.III .Q,3gI?:45II I1 - 1 '11, EBII1. ' I F I, '.1I'., II.III I -.13,IIIIL 1I1Ig,II IiE1:11g.gj :?'5'?i' .. 1'1g?1f1:,1'1f1,-: z-11' - 112513, E "E -- -1l 1 ' 1 ' 'IE -A L. If' 1l --rr' .I B , L I -,I 'iff 1' l .' '1 "VL I I ' 5 iii' . -. lffj 11' 11 1 fa 1 1 ,hug 1 II 1 5111, 1 ' , I .11 1. . 'mfg 535111135111 now ELEVEN. Richard sahharl, Phillip lsahail, Margarel sahaar, Ql'iE?1lf: Q ll 1 --T5 , ,ll fl 11' ' Q'5:II, . I, 1 l ' ' :I III ' ligif- 'Zigi-i " ll"l George Benson, Melvyn Berenl, Janlce Bergwall. Ir:II-ITQI. auf 1I - ..I1 - 1eII IU I A 'Q ' '., IIIIQ5 fix, - II.i:III -1 .,, . . -Ir1. 4- ' -1,112 1.. .- 'gcz , . 111 ., ,- .1-1 1 Q1 ...w -.1 .1 . ..a ..11-I 1 1 1 1 I 1 - , -l 'will ' : . .hQxz1.1.p.1.e1 . - 1 111 3 1 'f ll' :El Ejllllllrfl lo' FW WlUlT ROW TWELVE: Gerald Berkley, Roberl Berner, Paul Binkley, pn l ll YP Susan Biliizke, John Blelh, Raymond Bewak. 'W GE' lin l nj I l ls 11 '1 . 1 1 , I' :rs .1 J l -X ll 1I ' , I ,- . 16" 1 -r 1 51 1 1 1 1 1 l rl f I QHE' l E '1 WI! 1 1,1 3,4 :-. I 1' Ji . I. 1 1,f "' 1 Nb :wIlL 4 i 1'r1'j I l ' F 1 I-1 F 1 1 1 'Fl L' ",1' 1.22151'L-'1Ef.'.i1-e'1'-5 -1 . EE - 1 " -. ' ' - -Qi? .i-k1.sf"1 fb Ir... f':1'11i1!a 1 12-21 -L17--. Y-ff11'1lif1'a.11' 5 VISTA ' 'al-il" "Wai -1 f'1'1s,7'.3 ' hell? 11 " 'M 11 'I 1,43 llll -E1.'1. II 1gI5eI:-51 .."- ,F 1 ,II . .-111 I -Ig .15 . .1 ,1,1, -A , , I,. I.1'-51 E ,Ie Y 2,1 1:I-f,f:'1,, I -1- l1-1111 Eli' 11U'I.lf1?2' "ll 2' 15 31.11 'I -iffl 1 1 .-:- 1 -.Af ., gn,-11.1 ' -'11 1-"'lf 1' ZIII IIE,-IIII.1 11 11 I1Il,.1.111.', I I,II1I1 1 1 ' l 15 : :III 1 " I '- lk ' ' - ',,,1-. ' . 11- L-., 1 7 1 J l 1 ill - fe- .Y ,Y --.if 1 i'5i7,ff:F4 is 43,55 :- a " HJ" .1 E. - X' 1 p, :V -VV., -, m 4. V X ' 44 HE I ROW ONE: Mary Bird, Gail Birt, Bonnie Bliss, Gerald Bloomberg, V 2 .Jil t . , ll, :VV E -'EV' l ' Q? . in ie ,V ': , , ir.,- Mar'lyn Bloomfield, David Bock. F- - J ir- ' E ji . , : ' :, Sf. x - ,wg V es, - ' wr V if Q - V3-,Q V J 5 'i :e J, jk ' ' , U AU '1 J 'T l E 4 E' ,I I 4 17. M5 , .Q as l wif N if F 9 - Y iff E , J it , ,gs ,gn - y. vu, ROW TWO: Susan Bockman, Charles Bocskey, lvan Boynton, V ' 'ik 1 df, :' Raymond Boks, Lawrence Bolam, Ada Bolton. ,f,. - 1 1 ll .7 f,5Q,f Ll -, N ' V 1 J J E 1319 V Tal W l, " dig ' ,ii V i' 1 V it Y V, Y ll ROW THREE: Gary Bonaventura, Clark Bond, Calvin Bonzelaar, Eg, 'L W B ", 'P V ' , I -xi Sherrill Borchard, Mario Borrocci, Darryl Borst. ,i - V it TE- ' Vu V' "' W-: . -4 i - E V' ' 5 5, lf? lg , . Eililiqilx , ,T H' x :Q 1 if ll!-'ii : gf 'A ,V Qi, 1V 1' fl ,,,, p:'-:Hi ,, ' V KV' ' ' , '- 'ar 1 Q' -'-ll-fini : Q ' -V V , ' l li-gil H ' ggi-ll ' I 3 +1 2 L, . 5". ROW FOUR: Patricia Bosch, Cornelius Bosman, Thomas Boss, - ,Z ' I ly?'li ' 71,5 ' '.,' " 1 Richard Botimer, Robert Bouck. l if 15 - Q, Y ' 'Q M3 if' ' T Hi i .V , V V: , - V ii -V1 .rl ' f 3 :A - ',,, , , I ,J 9 ' ' . - ff , l ROW FlVE: Rodney Boulanger, David Bowden, Kermit Bower, 1215. 11 V P Patricia Bower, William Bowles. .t a ik- ifsvyx l .- - l V -V f ,- l , v -I, ROW SIX: Theodore Boyden, Jahn Brackett, Douglas Bradman, '-'nfj-ll l Gayle Bradshaw, Lucile Breidenstein. 5 "l '-'1 TF . ' V--' Fi:'1f'?g :- 'Nil' film 71 J i i , . e A -qw ' y :J-ugii' ' l ROW SEVEN: Kenneth Briggs, Ralph Brissett, Dewey Brigedahl, 1:-l . Wi K M ' 'll v v 'ET V ll Bruce Broersma, Charles Brooks. N li W 5 H - I ' , S' H argl l' N ig., MEL, ROW EIGHT: Frederick Brown, Gary Brown, William Brown, , ij. fg'lQ l ' Thomas Bruckner, Donald Buell. M",- f iff" 4l",l1N 6 , ' . V - '. 42529 : T Lil' L 3 . Q my '- T '. ' 15 l . ml? T-it 'i - IQQ4 35 ROW NINE: Janice Buerge, Daniel Bulmer, Harry Burns, Marcia ' J ' 1 714, Burry, Thomas Busch. , iffy. 4 ui. 'L E, '-13' ,f. .:Jp- l :Y 1 V - .V fl! - ' .r fTi,.?.ifff V i V Y, -H 5 . iw , ROW TEN: James Bushman, Jack Butterick, Richard Byington, V "' :V : i "'.-Vi' 'VV V ' '-EJC'- f-alt. , , l .4 i VV: . ,d " 'il Lawrence Cable, Vincent Candela, Lawrence Cain. ',:,,'T! Q V - , . ' ' W gift, gg: --1, ',3,Q:,i,,Af V ROW ELEVEN: Douglas Call, Kenneth Cameron, Roger Campbell, ,AJ -1 J' l Arlanda Carvetti, Susan Carl, Ralph Carley. new c 7 ' l ' -.- ' 3 ju ' ' 9 . E T E' 'A ' fffgfrfr' E " i " " , l , "Lf,g3 V ' ' . V 3 , ' , ' .. 'Tir . ' FH1' . 'fill , ' pm' -7 ' - --' i l 'H "V ,-1.-: i - '52 ' flf.-E l- I .. i gs'-. 5 l -3 -1, ,, ,, ,,,, ,wi " 2 AH ' ' ROW TWELVE: Donald Carlson, Karen Carpenter, Rosemary Carr, ' A' ' 3 - ,fig ,y ,QQgd"'l:lrllll'lir'lf:QQi H ll John Carroll, Valerie Carter, Donald Cartwright. ,' 'Q , ,'lf,, ,, :-'Hfllfl'lf',n .W l ,wr 4 is . Q.. 4... i 1 3 . V f' ea. ,. . 5 ug, v-3iiiil4Nt-as li?" ' Os- , :'I'1ili .gh ! f' f .7551 " Fai, ,V 1, i. ,X- v-vnrrr-we ifff fs.. :V-..,-. .., N- ei 1 X rl., Nb ,E , jg N l, ---H-Q77-1--gf:-Q .F . . .. L k A . 4 -fa if 5 . Q . X., :, A 41 . - .N .rl V' A-gh 'F ill , ,Lol .f-- U XV.: V e l :fe . . 1 his n ROW ONE: George Calheari, Roberl Casden, Pairicir Cosler, John Chaiin, Charles Chamberlain, Kei!! Chamberlin, Dennis Champion. ROW TWO: Richard Charter, Roger Chopin, Edmom Chapple, Gordon Chilcole, Gary Chisholn, Denni ROW THREE: Roberl Chrisman, Carol Chrislenson Jane! Clark, Robert Clark, William Clump, Gary Coard r' 7- if Roberi Dawson, Slewarl Dawson, Karen Dean, Gary Decner, Merrill Deary. 42- .haf 'f if 'irq M mf Q J . -1 -J we-Q ap J f- 5, ...- : Y 1, .e J, . Mi. i chiffon, chori vang chin. ..-Ly f 4 Lam. T , 'I 5 4 1 3 J in ' 1 1 ,." ff -, 'E .L I .- ' new 6 "r I :V ' N- ' .-sf' , . Jeannie Coe. Q QM l ' : " ROW FOUR: David Cole, Lawrence Coleman, Donald N- , Atfrjji e Tl. Comella, Thomas Connell, Douglas Cook, Janice Cook. ig . ' ' es. - 9.u,e.2'li Z 'Tj ' l '-2 T. U K li E F V J J ' sr' ' V N -' J V5 " " . gf' if 2- ROW FIVE: Lane Cooper, lewis Cooper, Donald Cralls, V ---. ,.,..g v' Y l were " Wi lx Kenneth Craker, Gary Crandell. r R E " - ' V ' 533: . .lp M 4: li., r '--4 y ,gg ROW SIX: John Criddle, Henry Crooks, Frederick 'L ' -fr 'Y1 . ' It -mg' all Crupi, Karen Culver. . J? .LJ i .... 1 J ' f ig :.l:1.l1QL1k 'P "Jigs: Ii Q73 I ,G ROW SEVEN: Glenn Curlis, Margarel Curtis, Edward 'W-' U . .... 'li i r " Cusack, Phillip Cyphers. f ' f -4 .. ...re . Q! Tj? " V w iv-r fir - -H s -"'f '1 'E W iw rw r,m155Q.fu,Mg ' NW-Ll V 7 K sa- 45. F Sr-' ,- I5 . . - ,, : -V 5. gi' ROW EIGHT: Judvlh Daly, Gerald Damon, Julie Dari, Xm'i""f 1 'A' i 'Af' lf' Richard Davio, Sharon Davis. M"'vl . V . ' is XJEENR M ,N A ' Q," 'll . i .Q r vii . f- 9' 1 S3 ,i fn s, M J '25 ji., K3 . . Row NINE: N Lg fi! S? A ' Day, Carolyn LV +q 4. ' . .Ill T "N - ' if 'itil fffsrf .E A -If-L4 It ' 'il-I Ri gi :ca ' 1-V 4-x ' ' fy ,L W.- ' V. -'fffl ,fini I . "fi 'P . K . 55 - I ,Q is Ji -. . M ,Z 3- 71 ,- . I . , . . 3: J . r --r , W1 -far . . V ' f J' , . .rl fa-.L ei! .siyhiaim -- - 1 X . V . I ,A 4 . Y -I-f gg! L H, , gi A ' V 2 'Y' . - Hi 53 r i 5:1 5551 ' -1 .li ' . l ld, ' My ""' ' r ' .Q ' - -' ' " sf., 'sg' 4 ."' ' -' in K i , if ROW TEN: James D'Antonio, Larry DeBaer, Ja CeCraene, James DeHamee, George Delap, Edw: Delberl, Belly Denman. ROW ELEVEN: Thomas Dennis. Karen Denyes, J DeRoe, Michael Derry, Paul DeRyke, Jerilyn De Jean Dupree. ROW TWELVE: Carl Deval, Carl Dew, Terrance Werd, Marianne Dickerman, Joanne Diehm, Lee ll rich, Richard Dillman. we li.-. gill: 41 , . W ONE: Norman Dittman, linda Diltmar, Joseph ' Q' its-' L " V.. 4 1.1 'Cf brik, Daniel Dobroczynski, Arlene Dodge, Timmothy ' 5 i f - .4 ' D 1.,,4-Y: :1 If-uw. , . A 1 dge, James Dong. :V laik? wg: - F A I! F 1 , ' 1 1 'Y l 1. " f'f'7I9.' .ll lfffrii' W- ,,, ',,, X 1 ' ' ' fffml 1 .1 M 11. -11:51 "-- ' ' - 25 M, ' " I 11- 11153: HN I ' X I 1 Q V-,,-I W TWO: Terrance Dolley, Douglas Donovan, ' :gli ,Q 45? ' -a 4' J, '7 'T Q anna Dorin, Stephen Darn, Joanne Daty, Russell I ' ' if "',1e.v' wnhour, James Downey. fi, ' V 4' K . -1 ' wif it 'Wi N9 ' J .:. G21 r, k . 1 1 A .- . 1 xx 1 W THREE: Alan Duddles, Michael Duffy, Edward I A 1 ' W' 1 ., Q' -'. ,U X , ' . a, Thomas Dyke, Glendyl Eastwood, Edward Ebach, 'V E ' ' "' VJ," 1 F I ' eff WM, ald Edgerly. ' ' A J A ' 1 1' ' V , l Sgt- -'QS-I 1 f ' FQSQ 'vi'-' A ii fQ'i1iQhr' 1 .. . ROW FOUR: Deverly. Ehrlich, Ann-Elden, James Ella. N My A b gl V, I It J frits, Susan Elliott, Vicki Ellis, David Eliason. - 'bfi' 15:5 1 , f- L J .-Fit, '11 , P4 Tl. .3 . V ' ' X if 1 h'c,J :Al : F ifi Y' i j J, Q,::7INi4 .E 5 , . 2 1 Y JL, - "Fill l . .' ' 1 ,gb - -ni ROW FIVE: George Elkins, Eugene Elmer, Wayne H3471 5 ,: , ' 6 3: - - ,Q Engel, Richard Engelhard, Kathlene Enright. 5' f 4' Q3:,,Q1 1 A -3' Jfiffg 5. 1' - l 6, , 1 1 . 1 '51 - ' .l ' .4 xl 1 .3 , - . ROW SIX: Patricia Ernst, John Eshleman, Sharon Etter, '. . 'J QVK 'C 1 Robert Evans, ' , Z-L -1. , 1. 1 Q U. 1 . ' li 'gg JJ ' 1 1"1 'ar ll 1 'ies . W ':-1 -' f ROW SEVEN: Phillip Evert, James Exum, Gerald ' : L 'fi Sx ' 3,1 ' Falaon, Karen Fareit. 1, ,km i V- r' 'F' '1 .V :i ff -fi ' T .1 li1l?filw':" ' V ' U l .g . , , ,-A 1 . il. - ' ,,, 1 l ,' l ' I ROW EIGHT: linda Foreman, Michael Fartenbacher, , r .A -.1 ' A ' , ,Qs . , Q4 .. ,1 -. Eugene Fealk, Roger Fenimore, Lee Fickes. ' . , 1 - .J ' ly' Y -1" W ,1 5 ' X W - A ' 1.351111-Sis 1' - ff " ' . " rf 1 . If M ROW NINE: Jack Fielstra, Bill Fife, Robert Fisher, - ..A- ff . . Richard Fisher, Carol Fitch, James Fitzgerald. -3. , , 1 .r 1 W TEN Peter Frtzpaterick Timmathy Fitzpaterick seph Fornnarmo Donald Ford Jerry Ford David utz Thomas Fowler '? Q-. W ELEVEN Gearge Fox Richard Fox Delores ancrk Janet Francik Douglas Francis George W TWELVE Ronald Freeberg Pamela Frlck William :ck Robert Frohm Charles Frost Henry Fuhs Elliot er if h ur 11.41, .5 . v,,,,,,.f,.,, V .1 Q. - rg- 'J " X . ' '-.L , H A H -' V , . 1 1 . , - s ai l V is i' Y il t .- Fri. 11" Limit 5 '. 1 .1 . , 1 1 f1lf?'1' ' , ,., .V r ug MY' -1'n""'u'-"' 'Q' T1 'w li 1 , - A, ' I R J new 2 X N . , 4 1 ' 'f - . gg gg M Q K. ggegg1mwM V ' ' . ' ' ' ' " ' 1 ' 1 lil?-"-'L-I5"'Af'3 . .,fE,,,,, memfvew .ffl . J , S 1 . Y L- ' . ' .' . -1 l .pf it - J " . f f 1 4 1 1 1 1 f ' ft iq 4 -1: xii?-, 4 . 1 - I ,Y - 1 - l , 1 Y ' ' ' ' L l ' l ' f ' '-,'g'es1J:e ' '- , 7 T TFT -ll i I E 'V 1- J 1 l?'?'f4fni 1' . F ' : . -X !T'LJ:Qi 1 ' HJ , Q A . H .1 L. 'l 1 I - - ' -' sffl- ' 10, c in-.fin - iw if .1 1 1 V-1 A! i I 'lu 5:0 X . K , .li-, IA L X , . ederlck, Josette Freeman. ' 1, ' ' riff- .. 1 TJ ' Q' 7. . " if :Y-:ill ' iwpf -1:3 ' 'T ' - i S I A A, 1: 11 11 " - if-.L -A 3 " -. ,Y "- ,L .2 4 1 5 , i J 711 Y i n gb , X .Af-,E..LnL-1, i at .: . - - f - -- - V ' ' ' .gig -Hwy .-'fl Q7"':v"'f "iv l 1 . . , 1 ' ' .J ' ' ' - :.r.' .- i ' ' . 1 . . ' -- um, . -' . . - 1 . N ' 1 1 1 , ' ' R- 4 1 ff' 'UK ' " milf- ff fill ,x .- - U a ll " ff- ' l ':'i A Y ' H " V' ffl . " 4' ' - 1. 1131 1 -V1 if A ' l f 'Q N ' " "2 - Q 1- .- 1. .1 l 1 -w " 1 "1 ' : , V - -. if -, , . W -' ' QW' . '-:r , f .- li 1 A L ' 1.- 1 " i 1 : f . .1 " iv '19, ' Y V 1 ' .. " . 1 .WF 1 ' l . V' - W .W 1' L ' ' l ' mv, . ' - Yer 1 'W J 45'-iii -x Us - - 1? 11 .ia'z..11lxAF T " f f - Ami- -"- 3 F' P1 1 Q 3 "T 1 I ll 4:Y.:.:Rezx1l1Zl2l..l7? '22 ,--.,,,.,,, W. ,. :af , . 1 ' 1 'U Y TL' ll I A .5 t 1 X wnl ROW ONE: Carol Fulmerhouser, Gerald Furtney, Sydney Gallo- -5' ' QL: QC 1 K way, Richard Gam, Bud Garver, Lynn Gates. , ' ur' 'EV T' N i 1 ' ' . . ,e f 'U 1 " ' G ' f . f ROW TWO: Robert Gatzke, Lawrence Gavigan, Raymond Gay- ' " 2 '4 ' "1 7: "SR,-S ,rv E f - ' 'C' J, , -ml . . Ks-f ur.-i - If . .L -,t 1 it nor, Margaret Geerling, Richard Geiger, John George. if -- 'S 'WN' ' 'I ' 'I 4:15 ai 921- .. Y. 1 V ' - ' ' ll ' K f' I G A "- illgl' 'V W J " " 4' . " -' lil . , fly, :"fi1,- M R , E I Eflf 3 . r' .ET " l ' Y' " 'TWTT' " ROW THREE: John Gerweck, Bruce Gibson, Richard Gildea, Y John Gillespie, Gary Gilstorf, Lynda Goodsell. ' tl 5' A, - ' 4' rif f 5 N . ' in--f ana-4' A V- in -5-L' ,hifi X "4 Aj 'ps J.. -1 .. 3 4 -' lt, ' - " ' , -, "' ir. EL k g , I 4- s- 1 A -gy' " ' fs - ' 'iq vii? g A ?? ? 'RL -EI t 0 O O E' ff' -"' ' A A ' ,Lei - , 1 t Q-X f' .fi .4 Q ff . Y ., .if I ei, . :N ROW FOUR: Clifford Gorov, Charles Goudreau, Paul Grasley, I V , d 7 E , xl Nanc Gray, Kenneth Greb. ' " V- s . Y J lillillsw. y mi - '- - vi nr ' V f' , ROW FIVE: Charles Green, Martha Green, Mary Greeman, Janette T. , - D Greenman, Sandra Greenwood. lw , ig J' 33 ' . V 1- f E53 O W L ll. 'AL' . TJ. .YB . " ' 1- s' 'lf' .J P . ,dl 5 21 ROW SIX: Kenneth Grib, David Gross, Kenneth Grunst, Claudia - H vi f I 'Wi Gudel, James Guillery. 'V I I I .Q K xl i wf:v1wf'r.,t: r, 1 ' . .. 1: az. 'f,5i.,l.,ii. " A .i i M Q n . ' Q-pw f- -A Val 2,-."' A 15217 ,Q l' ROW SEVEN: Arnold Guller, Carl Gunderson, Ronald Haas, - l' 'wf -,yes iq- I ' ' v I I . if ' 43" Frederick Hartman, Willis Hasty. ' tu - - .Yi , . V X W . L r: ,E . N 4 ' JE 3 .t N W " I xv, . ROW ElGHT: Erv Hackert, John Haggard, Suzan Haial, Bonnie fi , W A A s Hall, Edgar Hall. I ffm- 0-sw. . ' e a "' . . Jai!-' ggi ,Lf A l I E. 'Ls-. i 'R ROW NINE: Dora Holloway, Joseph Hamacher, Gary Hammer- A .f fl' A .1 . A Y, burg, Earl Harnmontree, Ronald Hanna. , L - ' '32, . A jj '65 A- mf, gp "5 63,6 j J l 15 1 iq, -4 i -. so :rf . ' -th I ,Qt 5-,J ,QQ W ' -4-Q fi - E '-'-.1 I 'J " ' sy 1'-gl! l I iw, We .g X, X ' l ,ss .- ,lf f , v,.- 'fi J L- -Q , -M T .1 Q 1 E - . :f:f,,fTfV',-1 llll X . I ewj fl" Q X - . ' - - w ' ' ' Nw 'Q fm ,W . 1 . N i. 'Q 5 - V WW , '4 if il Q H- + ' ffWllQlfll'tXlltlKll' f- I 'K .:, 1 ' ' fa if' g, glfrmffz -5. , '. tl I ',!a , vii., Q., r ROW PEN: Robert Hansen, Verne Hansen, Darlene Hatfield, " :- 7, -. '-+ . i 'l z-" f- - 2 if 'AQ'-' . . is I . Yfffli ,.-QM' .l l - sl . 'f Lawrence Hanwin, Dyann Harbaugh, Charles Harding. nn- "r"'f' ,215 ' :',-1 . 1-1'-1 V. r., Lilac V " -:Isle Y. ? " E ' X s 1 f.-it :EK , 1 .t- ri ni, N 1 i r. . it it gf ll ,Fill 5 V . ' Row ELEVEN: Kenneih Hardy, Frederick Harrelson, Justine A 'l 'II 1 " L-. V. N . l gt, l Harrison, Pamela Hay, Gary HGYES, Roger HUYSS- J f 1 A " . A 1' 1 1 R N. - U Vg, h , N: - .. s -s.-f-rfs1Q-'- 1 ' i- ' ' ff: ff?-HT?'4?Bu ' 'Sw "f':7f:Tl'2if 5:15:27 , f .ITV m y -' QT-,iffy ,. ' , 1 " Twig?-sw, Z' f V W, Q".-J j'f,,5'i - - -.-ff'l '12 -4. ul - .Ei-,-.yet 372.4 Iyifff- 'f Msg-.-.' if 15 " .4 ROW TWELVE: Sondra Hart, Herbert Hegadarn, James er e- , -, r' Y - . -1 1- .. 5 ..: 33:4 e . fy: 1,-.1 fs '. 3, ff 1 , . Q13 . 14.3 W ll i w7:ffAEgll alfllflt V I'-1 f' Thomas Heilbronn, DCWIY5 Helmer, DUVlCl HSIPUP- '...'1,1"' 1 " ' "' 1' "'2"l f . ,, 4 fnlilf' Q has' L, -. Is- lu A .-.- , xq A ,vu a R V R , ,gg LX l - " ' V .' ex .. 1 C '. ll I -sf Q-1 '-I , E LM., 7--' ,Af A 4' 4 V. ' S ' wg ', 'l-EE' ROW ONE: David Hemela, Roger Henningsen, Gary Henry . 1, Y.- V Charles Herm, Mary Ann Herkelrath, Darwin Herriff. ' V ' 1 .fl 1, .1 ki Le '.iL.'L', LQ W, I it 'nfs ' . ,Q 4- ,117 'gn ' ' ROW TWO y uman Heie, Deborah Hibbs, llllam Higgins, Dee Higginson, Terry Hileski. : Michael l-lersha , L N , V ink.: W. . . . SJ, A 'Rf ..1 X , -.T i I - my I gym .ri ar , A ,,.0- W W "YK ROW THREE: John Hill, Robert Hill, Glenn Hlndbaugh, Jack pf' L" ' QW' Hindmen, Logan Hines, Sandra Hinkle. .- fl, 1-GG ROW FOUR Betty Hitchens Lyle Hochnxan Frederick Hoekzemo Margo Holl Thomas Holman W7 32 r' va: o Eleanor Howard 5' x l Q- aa Mlllrcent How ROW FIVE Timothy Holt Gary Hood Gerald Hoover Harold Hopkins Barbara Hopp ROW SIX Paul Horen ac Richard Horn John Houll Lester H th 5 -Q 3 S rn E Z l at a.- 'a 4' a cl Darryl Hawk Joseph Hubba d James Howk r Terry Hub r ROW EIGHT Bonnre Hub 1-Y' ner George Huck Hunter Br Robert Hull Rlcha uce Huster ROW NINE Nancy Hulchnn on D Bru rd Q' avlcl Hyllard Frederick Hyser ce Jackson lee Ja k on R ackson Gerald Jacob Max Jacob Jager Lawrence Jancek R s Terry chard Janssen ROW ELEV elle Rosemarse J Jashrnske Do I EN Rob rta Jann annelte James no d Jeffery Judy Je nl on Ronda Jepson ROW TWELVE Sally Jessup Herman Joffee Arne Johanson Robert Johnson David Johnson Gary 'ohnson rr OW TEN Jolene J .--1 .4 we f Ars' is? I ll -H 'J -vf ere-2 M ,. , ' cf - J, ii , . 1 " V ' 7' A 4 + 1' .4 : I 1 1 . '--f ' is ' , ' .J 'S ' J r '-- -- . - 4 ' .V Q- 'L In - , 1 ,, T ' x l? ' I ,J - 1 ' , , , V9 , 5-D A vi 'X ' L.. , 3- , .. , . ' Y , . AJ al 1 1 z. I , , , V . , , .F ' 5 .f 4 .7 , ' ' , . 1 , ,Lg W ,L , ra qt ir, 5 - i lj 1 M 1 I 's ,S -. I - 1 at 4 . Ls 1 'Dex 'C-. U , v ,. ,i '. 'p 'X . ,. .22 -L 'f,. it 4- y' ,Ag an ' " VL. lr . X nik, lr ', Q 1 T. l -Ga S. 7m I 1 A 4' C- : f- ' z , L 'f', ,, L' ' 11, ' ' 1 .., -A 1 P' h I, , 'V .. XZ- I """- ij i f "fr lrff '- . J. Y , - - , . , If - 1 1 , 1 f fl. . 'K A I A - ' , e . Y Y Y if W ' ' E LL .L I ' . 4 , 5' 4 Y , V I. lea- .. '23 Q 2 , , , , -r g '- ,X F' '1 "fy ax - may v y 1 -, J 6' . ' .Y 1 - air' - ' '- ,. .. 4: Q V i . . . H A' ' fl .1 Q " Q. ,, ',:-'ml J , -V . :IJ , . I ,- v I A Q .+ , r y ' h : S . , , " 'Ml x -,-' 4 ar , ' , , -,J I E -1' ' 7 4 V 1 . C S - 5- f I ' f iw- el V, , ,V , , ,V V "T C- ,viii ' 4 . , ' " I ' P1 f"i,:'w . X F' ft. , 'IV ' l N 'x -- 2 fi KP U get ' le.. L.: reef- "1 Q, ':.L-we 's 1 T a H A Y' ' ' if' r I f ' :il . ,Fri 1 if - .V l I . it T- f 1 - 1, , - 4. Av 1 ,f h -i A-.1 , , I.-Lb' - 1 , we 5 V! s l ' 5' I , fa. , ' ' -1' , ,V HL . f ,il Q 3 I- " , I ., 1 I 3 e - - all. ' 'pf 1 - ' f , ' Q ' I jx -' t N ir, 4 L V ,U 1, o ur-nfzggmyg: ' 7 1 , - l f,fi 'sm i ' P . f"':"?Q f ri' ' r . , , . . Q ., .f T i ' " ' 4- W l -- , nf' - - .- - 'S 537' - E h 1 N i N ffl, 4 -r -I -0 i ' ' ' ' -- df, 'rf r. , A -, wi- - " 1: - 'Hi ,".'.6i" ., gr , V 1 TNQ - 'fig ' . . ' 5-.ll ' " Q1 lf' J 'bn ',1.w , ' - .. H, . ,,,. . ' " " rm - . -:sis ,. x- V , , , l Y V n P 4 I , I ' l L , PI l . ' E 4 ,fig A . V X , I .U ,,' A-15. E ll, 3 , ' '5 1 1 1 l ' Fw- i . T 5 . , . . 4? ' I 2 N V. gf. ,K ,N 4, ,rr , 1 Zlffzallkteolfegefi z'aZf ? sl 5315:-if 'f fu' I 1 .1 15 "all O 1 1 ' Til? 11 1.3111 a .1 if T ' 1 1 1 -. '--F ,1g1 "11 4l1J:,5' 5- ---. 1,1 ll Q I, Quill! - 17' a,LV'.E,.v.Af , .Q 1 - 11 3,7325 s -1:1 1 .1 I-1 , ' ee ,k I ' N 21 ,: :1lj,l fig:-11:1 "'1- 11 ing-15, i T '57 ,1' 7 'F 5' ' " ' T j11gp4ig.g 11 1 , J .. '1 5 : 1- -:A Y x.1LV,? U "'I-', g '1 1' .111,,'f :.1gIi':l 111-111113311 1 11 Q I 1:1 1-.11 -1 1 I , -P I -, i' ' ',11 T1 " 11:-2 . 1 1.: 1 ' ,I 11, 1 - "q:'1,1 if l V , 11? I 3, -.-ll ff Q, at 11 1 H 11 '111 gf 1 1m 1 - 11: 1- Q. J: . -:gwf-:A-...W -1-:W -nf - .- .- 3? ROW ONE: Glenn Johnson, Iver Johnson, Jeanne Johnson. J: lliflllfllgrl-Ci 1 1: iff., f 3141-1 f'11f?i-viri vx ' E' lb-' rf..-.g?1e1ril:1 :V f - , 1,391 ,fl :'- 1 . -, 2 AJIL- 1? ,?1"F-- uv'-g I' ' ' I l'!1a-llf1,1'1fli5iI1?F , 'Eiiih 1 1, - -. - -.u11, -11,11 Q11 E .4 1 1, 1:19 -11 ' - - . ' H. s ': "1 "' -1, ",- , - 5. Q L-, 1 -. Q 1 - -MT'-l. 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Z I 1 l2'.'f:l.'ln 1 ? fi ' L rl , " '-Nfl' ,. ae :-1, 'FL 1 .- .e.1,, U NJ- -H,-1,.e-A ' W 2'2"-f-Q' F .1559 'r' '1 . 1 1- - A: 'F Si 1 1 52 P PM lx YW' v 11 r- ,V ' :W - 41--.J. 1 ,gi '1 I 25 - 1 112.711 lit fe 1.1 '1 1 1 1 1 1 pw I I I I 1, 1 r- 11 1 ,e 111 A 11 111 1 , 1 ,, ,H in ,, ., 1. -' - ,. lf? 1' ll T ' , 112- , . 1 Qi-11-Q? T-.iiif F- 1' iiliiibiilie' ini 2-':,:.1lLl::15, , f'Qig1',2l 1.1 l. .- wx., Q., ,. 151 ' It ' , '-5 . Y1., 1 will .:.- -41: .,.. I -1- U. Z 75 ' ,, 7,15 - E '1 11' 132-1.1- 1 -l'F1ll '- T, 1 Q: - . . 5,91 1,1 ,,:...., r 1 1.1 ,11111 1 I 1 1 T ,ifif-1"-Q,i? -:Jil 1 1 1 11 1 M1 '5-551-,,e',:"11 1 Al "ir ,,1lr"'95111J"'111 '11WlrU5lETIL'l4 L ,':I!.1g ll A, ROW TWO: Marten Johnson, Stephen Jones, ROW THREE: Kathleen Kale, Margaret Kalez, ld-1'---P ' an-cf ROW FOUR: Gerald Karnafel, Constance Karpinski, Tena Kasten, Gary Kaunltz. ROW FIVE: Marlyn Kebler, Lou Ann Keck, ' 'Qty now six: Gerald Kellogg, Michael Kelly, I' Robert Kennedy, James Kent, Keith Kent. ROW SEVEN: Sandra Kent, Robert Kern, Roger Kerr, Lawrence Kersten, Dennis Ket- tring, George Kiefer, 211 1-2 , 1 I I I 111 l-11 Il El 1"' 1 P, I lil 4- I I ,- i, 11551,-E l.: F1g.5E35.1. 1-1 11-lr,-ee-5 1.-Q31--ig file' ,,i1Q'ff. :1E :i'TVillg"'f'fEf!.7'?'?'Q7-il 31: - -1, h i I-,-'L 5 1.-J J., -1 -V 15 - ,::, f.: ""-1 --if ,:1 A.-J1 'ljfzlf' ,Li-J 1,5112 ,,-,i,I1,,-I -: -.:1.1:Lil ' I -.-exjitlx 1 -1, mg' -- 1-2115: 1- -- W J -eg-2 gvfeyl ' -- f - -v 1 5 me- 1',llI7f I Q51 -lg., 5- ' -'ll . 43 1, 'Ai 2.5.3, 1-:fe-gl H F1315 1. li 'CW D 1 '1-1522 'gi-.e1s1i '1 1 ' 'fl-5- J1l1'1 ,- ' - 'T '- 1IE..J' '-1 A9 ii: -,: ' . ' -:T 1 ' L51 '--'1 1 ' "YIM Lil' 'Q' ' v' , I O E ina . jf:, 'LlfQ1f- TD' I 1-1' 'iuffisi ffi 1 , 11 1 1 fffaf-'L- 1 1 ROW EIGHT: Theodore Kilmer, Alan Kimbal, Jane Kingsbury, Madeline Kinkema, Diane Kerby, David Kisen, Robert Kissenger. ROW NINE: James Kiszelik, Stephen Kit- chen, Karl Klein, Ronald Klein, Dorthy Kleinschemide, Robert Klintwith, John Knapp. ROW TEN: William Knapp, James Knowles, Linda Koch, Frank Kocis, Marcia Koerl, Curtis Kohs, Diane Kornstien. ROW ONE: Lester Kregl, Michael Krieger, James Kue, Tracy Kurtz. ROW TWO: Ronald Kussy, Werner Ku LaJeunesse, Paul Lampe, Paul Lampke. John Larson, James Larvellan. A' TTi'f"Y?rJY10f'3i'55 i ' J f""' ' MTW' ' ' ,: 5- r f 1: .Qi-if J .1 ', -1 ' V - . pi 11 3 , ,-I 1 '- . --, -. - . . . A . -1, I A f , ,'i y,,.-2-1 . f V. TD -3 if,-: 141, xi ir ,,::. V T L,... A -9 William Kroppe, Harry Krus, Dale Kruse, '- ,gm i LLM' , L' " 1 -- ,xi-if!! t'Av'.' jfngz, ,, E?-215553531 J J ,E L V ., .V HM N will im Lxr W E I Y A J V, L nh, T, . i . l ua' 1 , -" 5'-veg 5' "' 1: .X 'M i LY il 5 . 1' .Q I A . f -- Kalhern Lackrone, Thomas Lafferly, LeRoy mn- -4, g , , 9 4 ,Q 4: q .J .lfl V 4 ' lil i . 7 I .self- ,3 . I 1 , ,, 1 no so if: i'ifff . L or JT can 11 ' Q J . L - T ' ' gym. , ,',.w, X 5 V . ROW THREE: John Lang, James Langer, V 1 T -W 1 ' age ,ji .4 ,Q , Anita Larson, James Larson, Daniel Larson, 'ia' ' ' M-5 - 1 ' 'A J' J. kr: : el 1 ' f- i ROW FOUR: Roberl Lasker, Gary Lilerman, an UAV . 9 ,IJ -1 Q' Nancy Lawton, Palricia Laylon, Charles if - -5:3 - ,-. L . ': - - vw - ,- Leachman, Robert Leader. X Q ,gf 'Q' I? J. I N T L 1- f T - m v 1 , "J ,, gs - -- 1 ' .- 3 :.,, , WEE!! -5.32-me, ' " si. . 5 -is J , 4, ROW FIVE: Bruce Lear, Richard Lechleilner, r 'X up . . C1 K i' .N Gerald Ledger, Susan Lee, Thomas Lek- ' "'J i l " N ' mann. 1 leaf T L 1 1 .. - .1 ,-,-,5 J? 1' :"f 'i"'fEZgr li ' ' , ' 5' ' Y , - '5 4 ,. ,NI . L Lf.-r 1 Ere. , - 8 ' Sir ' -" A ' , 4 ,ll f l Row SIX:Mary Lehman, Jane: Lenz, Richard ., 23,2 4 , sf j 15- -.1 1 -' l Lenfz, Gary Linvnle. i g. , T - H' J I LJ- T, w b V if pl T T A Y . -: 1 K Q n L V 1 1. all ROW SEVEN: Dwight Leonard, Glenn Lew, K' .ff fig ,514 J ' ix - M' J' 4 ' H 7 Lawrence Lewis, Louis Lewis. :J 4 .,'-5,21 .1 1.-21 " l 35- Ll I' . ' V TTY'-V' Y' 'MY 1 'l Q 1 .r' A y ROW EIGHT: William lewis, Bonnie Lifsey, i? ,Z .rig Q Libfgg., 6 Charles Lipperl, James Lillle. . , .Aj ,, iii L Y - 4 A : , his fi ' ' 'R is gl in 1 , ' '- I, . I- I 7 W?" L J :ie Row NINE: wayne Lobdeu, Bruce Lord, T , ,ig gylj ' .1 T ' va, I Sally Loughrin, Thomas Ludwig. ,, I 5 , 'Q J ' -:' Y J ' I I J, , iv, . v 4: i All ,-- f I -Q :. T , f ' T 5'-4 ROW TEN: Rodney Tunegold, Edward ' V t In-'51 ,Q ,- ,Lt :G Lunl, Janice Lutz. ,' ll U J Q' -'A in :J 1, ' ' cf 3 ' "' 641, . I- ,ui X? -' , ,I , EI Row ONE: Terry Lyons, Richard Macall, Theodore Mack, James ,Y R: I J 5 55 '5 'f' V 1- - .5 1. fee- c Mackey, Roberl Maihofer, Donald Moisio. ' ' Q P W !,!:- T xl V Tx ' Y L el I ' I SM ' . QM I I 1 1 T ' ROW TWO: Terry Malor, Judy Mancewicz, Paul Manlers, V , ' rr va- J Douglas Manwaring, Edward Maple, lawrence Maples. 4 ?i 4,51 rgg i xirggr . , - I- : r l r .T-.I r I ROW THREE: Andrew Marco, Lawrence Marek, Richard Marshke, F 1 . ,Q I , ,, ' yi' vi , John Moriss, Nancy Morrissey, Danial Markinson. 5 of-24 ' - 1. fr- Q ' . . I ROW FOUR: Joseph Markey, Dale Morelock, William Marshall, , A r one F .- W' 15- 1. i Norman Martens, Gerald Marlen. Live yeh- M ' . 'x -f . ' ' T' ' so-T o e- . ,-P, ROW FIVE: Bryan Marvin, Dixie Mason, Carol Mathews, John 3 - il ,- Q I R . 2 F 1296'- Matus, Douglas Mann. " W-M -fr' I- --T of T' 'E' RQ' E Q .,.fi".:'Zr .-51 'I ' I0 ' " Egliin 1- 3 ' I I A .,,rerr.,r ree ROW SIX: Donna May, Robert May, Lawrence Ma silles, Linda Y 3 r Maxwell, John McCormick. -.. 1 5 ' : ' ' ' ' " 2? z. Mgr, J :Y I W ' my A gg' if W" A ,F I 4 'X ' 'C' tyfizaw, ROW SEVEN: Charles McDonald, Roberl MacDonald, Jack r 3, ' l",f'r"f'-,e iii I , 4 N McDaniels, Mary McFarland, Allie McGhee. ,gh ,' - , , I K XWJ W W M 1 I T, T . l r Y M rr jf rr ii, r Im if l Q I I ROW EIGHT: David McGhee, John McGraw, Thomas McKenzie, g- . ,,q. . X' y rx Phillip Mclfiney, Waller McLaughlin. . - . iff ' 'll r . ,r-: 4 ' en H r , r 4, 5-, l 4, 5 r I Q 'r F-' Row NINE: Lirrdo McMaster, Mioheor McMinn, Carolyn M:Nill, A' , I I 'T' rr ' 'vs' I, 'Ti Robert MCNIN, Thomas McSumas. I E fn, r. , T- I. ' ' ig ..r,.,,Lf E A Y li-A T i , V , I M L ' I ,of 1, '- er' 'gtg vb' . A Row TEN: Douglas Meadows, Edwin Metcalf, Roger Melke, .. .rt Y 'f r r, ,, I' Gary Melvin, Lea Menko, Janice Merlinglon. . -4 D J' ' -- ' fig'-vii, 14911 V , .. . :ra r rrr.: r ,r..,.,r,rr N, F " 'A , :X ?"' ' - 1 I - ,sv ' "m? ROW ELEVEN: Micheal Mhoney, Ronald Michelson, John Miller, li rj, yr 35" f - I 'ef - I Lawrence Miller, Robert Miller, Valerie Miller. ' J . T f rr .ry iw' - il I ' Ir l f ' 'i f' . . 2 f -rr ' Q he-'I' 'fr . ,I r R . we ' ' 'aff r- 1' rife? TT 1 . ' I Row TWELVE: Ronald Mikes, Robert Mirrord, cloudio Monroe, , f' 'Q' , ,H '- - rr - , 422. -2 ,' lr ,Hof Q "' -V . ' 'ff lee Monroe, John Monson, Robert Montgomery. V V , -. di.-,AT AV X ir ' 4 ' - 1 2 Z ' I' K-'A L. 'x -- --if-fame , u '5?f5fl'J A ' 1 .K rr.: J ,I W W Y In- W rr . I. H LE'jn:,I! 'L' -. l r ' ,ANZ 4' 4' H . 'N :r 5. 1 r -N .' 'l A j' g J ROW ONE: John Montgomery, Marcia Mooney, Irwin Moore, yt Z' S' if .:f" ' ' Robert Moore, John Moran, Donald Moses. , 1.1.1 r JT T T lr . iz ' if l l l n H, " lrfli- ' w in W To ' I fri , . ill l'l I V122-l in E I -12 Q 'E 1 E .' ' I L E g 'if - ROWTWO:HeIen Muanmrnrnn, William Muanar, William Murphy, 13" ' :T f x'-' J Dennis Murray, Henry Murray, Gerald Musch. . cg- M, - Qi , ' 3 If L V' R be n L. I ROW THREE: Thomas Myers, Donald Mys, Jack Naber, Ja Ann X ,U Nagel, James Narregan, John Neiboer. I I B ' I A1 in ' A 1 G. ' ' xl' 1 . gf, v 9 ll , , A ln, T J ' ,V r - I 5' W 5. 'Q ,nl-in , A 4' fl., - r A. " il 7' Q 'E' - -' -' :. . . Y' J Qflfvm i"J!'S.'1a1g""'QL'::i2l pr" ROW FOUR: Marlyn Nennie, Suzanne Nesberg, Frederick Nelson, Bruce Nichols, Donald Nielson. ROW FIVE: Berry Norman, Carl Nosal, Ronald Novak, Sandra Norton, Terry Nyman. v I Rf now six. Richard Nyqum, sandra oaau, Matthew O'DonneIl, T' ffl 5' ' j'f"fI:,l I. Robert Olson, Daniel O'NeiII, J I ' 'fl . V J 'ce H 4,1 fri Fa' ti rs I 'fill fir' f", J' "Q -H n ,, .AX 'fl " - " 1 fr ll 'lie V xv Ni! 1 1-11 '-:lefffm f ' -mf:-T' - s ' -- ffivsyv F-Y f"f1": -fr 'w r 1 . V n - ' - -.rw-. ' A r f 'ig' I gina,-L Y' -,gr we , Q' X , E 1. I ROW SEVEN: Robert Opie, Lawrence Orange, Linda Orewiler, mi: , 5 .- Jennifer Osborn, Dennfs Oshinsky. ,1 .y H: . 'T 'HF' "E Jay Oviatt, Pauline Pachmayer. ROW NINE: Calvan Paniagua, John Parker, Thomas Parshall, Kathryn Parsons, David PQIICH. ROW EIGHT: Robert Osrnun, Betsy Osgood, Karen Overgard . AN, . Ll.. rf- Wick, 'Hr' .W iff' ' - ROW TEN: Lawrence Payne, Nancy Peacock, Sheri Peacock, Jiffii mf" ' Karen Peana, Alan Pearlman, Marsha Peckham. ' 1 ' 'Sf ' ' 'wit' slit A ' 3.1 E now ELEVEN: David Paar, Constance Pauan, Susan Pnilbrirk, ., "if Eff - H . -N Lawrence Piter, George Pietravski, Theresa Pierson. " .I l. N , " ' ' Row TWELVE: Bonnie Piagaan, Susan Piker, Gayle Parlay, ., ' 'i 'lf " 'Q l , D 1 ,' wmv 7 John Platt, Raymond Polidori, Robert Pollack. ' T V." y " NE V' I 'E' ' - mx' E, J' I -:iffy , -1 r . 'l.. uf.. H WN- H - -ll 1 4, 'rfr - , , ,. J E -31-... ' .Tig Tr fQ1'f?fE3T2'1'l all E 3 - X P : - ,TT, - -- , za- - - XUAATTT -f:,I.1X ' x -' ' 'TX ' 1,1751 ' sir l TT -.1 4 X ' T ' T 'lib -U.: ' 'fi g eg? ,J ,J ,T .-Yiwlif?-fl S " 'Z Qjzi--'W .-T-. . L ' ills ' 5- ' , vll i T. T ,. . :as G, J rp! XXX X? Xi X . . Xp.. I T 1 '-'ill' ROW FOUR: W Riklet, Nathaniel ROW ONE: Harvey Pollard, S haron Pollaski, James Potter, James Powell, Robert Powell, Roger Powers, Thomas Prise. ROW TWO: Janet Prunkard, George Punches, James Punches, Robert Punches, Kenneth Purdom, Kellesy Ramey, Douglas Randalph. ROW THREE: Richard Rankin, Fay Reeder, Joseph Reichert, Paul Reid, Ann Reinartz, Kenneth Renbe, Michael Richardson. illiam Richards, Samuel Rice, James Riney, Edward Xi, X .X Risdon, Gary Riser. T ': -- ' , ' . .- T ,. ,V QT. - Ll T . . . ' 'I-43. ' ' ' ll if , , . -it , Tv 315.1 Tw T , - - V - 5 ' V, g-5 X Q, ' V , 'E' l' '- if . 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X .kv X XT X Hwy' ,,,:XYXl X ' ' 3 ' -Vi" LT-W -ffl' T . - "Ti .Tf--if V' ,fe 4 i e 7 1 I .Q-4 h.'fi,sCTT , 1 ,iff 5 T T TT ,h?g,,.TT.T : eT A ll .. N T T, .T 1 E. . W 1 '59 . .Hifi x,,,, , aff., T , ,,-V -1' ' iii '- eff 1. - ' - 55:21 f - 151: ' -wi. Ti.- . ' tex TAI - --:Q V--In ' '-1. Wilma ll ner' -swf 5 ,L+ , ,z.X4i.1ji . .3 'l -- il- ". .0711-2:15 - 1 P-'f-.mms y i ,Q X Alibi I.: Tlslw.. r ' '- T-:eT...f-5 'i""" J' ' liiisj iigl,kQ,TEj-X... , 1:53 gg T3 ,,m.g3.X 7:3 ' T - n T Ili . . TT' ,- 'JT . ny : iii J: 'fx' TT 'J-il :- - Jillilfz' 1735? T -4 K X r ' -1 -515: 'Q 5 T ,.,,,. ,WX X Tel' 1 ,X C J. Trfiiu 1-5..i..54'-1,15 'Y T 'Ti'P--- . . fr li' ' X 4 , 4' T:.T' T 'I T Y 'I J ' slr: 'T LX? -T . . T., 4, A ' 1-,.:. I ' 'T-.:... ff egg: , , -,T .., , 'NVX T T TTT,-l T -T, -mr Q Vi- - TT ,. -e, , A e. T -TT: T H 3' l L 'K 1 l " Xil 4 y 7' . J il . T T 4 4 -,T 1- "' Q , f 1 , .4-f .H . fx . 4 1 Y , .-.g.'.TT :z ww. , . ?E!Y'.: W1 :W TrQ1K1.f'l'5 T L TSP : s- s. 'T 1 Q A TP, ' 1 T Ll',lQ1,X1XXi .. h e-Q , XTTTQM'-EQTXX T Mail ZTTXX I A. 'V T ff ' L . "1 F:'f-rv-v2',:.7"- T --3 X ,XX T. e: - 4 HT ' . - ' f,Q'1.5i T ,. 2' ly' Lg, L" '- '.Q,- . F-'f 3-3"""-3.--T 51171 K-Rilgliiiii ,mi . 'Z V ' Nz' .. ' if 1? PVT' T William Rohloff, Eleanor Rosander. fL'3'ff'iliiifiif f' M W Q'ff.:'?:?:V'd'L'it' T - T 54921,.-.:7ld'dii5g'Y4g"'5"5i5',' -Q 'Eli ' . .He i :"l-2Tf"ffi-Tig' .... '-EZ-is WL L T- 1 in 'fill' 1 -1 T .,-:J -253: Lui! '. , 2 T? Y ,fjg " T Tgfftij? .- i Ronald Roth, James " -5 ' " f , fi '::'f1X , ,T- Tl X, ' l j ' 1' P lTf'TjT"'T " "' ' Tig. An., .. -.-.T --T ROW SIX: Rebecca Robb, Sally ROW SEVEN: Greig Rose, Margaret Rose, 2 T Ty -N l is 2: rife: I :- ROW FIVE: Charles Ritenburgh, James Robinson, James Robinson, Judy Robinson, Robert Robinson. Robe, Rottschafer. ROW EIGHT: William Ruhl, Henry Rumminger, Howard Rung, Marco Russel, .Tfgfcsl T-,3 X -4LT N ., . XT s X T H6 Q Q, T . Paul Schrier. ROW NINE: Micheal Salsinger, James Salwasser, Donald Sanborn, Maurice Sanders, Frances Sorbo, Ronald Sarkon. rvf Q 'T T52-?j? if '.-399, --' ' T7 T I W, , .T .-fc 'L , -' T., . Ik 'L ,.- -: egg.-ggi 1 3:51, :ag T, Veer:-. ,mei 4. X - f . . . -VH . - X 13, A is Qgjiiis: ,, TT ,f . 1' , Q -. . nt '11 -e, - ww w, F ' , -. F,- ' ' ' -1 J I ' '-"3-'li T:f53'ffg"'i' XT . XX: we X T ',..,1. T' ' H' TT 5.-1-4': , ef"-FET '. ' -- TT T ' ,-:L . 11. . .fg:,,ga TT V T Xi XJ. TTT :XT X X TNF: XX - ' : T -, W Z.. V . . 4.1 cf' 'Ml' Ti V ' 371-" . QT iicjkilf, - - - . ' .TT f. , - ' " ., 551,21 :' .5 gmlsrqnll I QT' T s 12 - s ' -'ff ' . , T, , ' ll 'f 1,5 - 'f "Z T 3 5. X T ' T , fm I T T ' , 12 y ' : T T T ', TT 1 :, . , i i l Q T e " r-:rf-T-... .-, -.3 -: -TT.: r- i TT' .152-iff' 5' .T ,X if P . ' if T T X.XX:-:XX lT,X , ag' 1 FXXX X QTLX .,:,XXX,.l,-LX 'f 1 'SFF' .1 3 T Hn " fl? l . ' Niall lni 5'1" T ' l fl, l' - , . Ii' .T .Ti T. 3-,ei . -ri 1:5193 T --re gisihzy' -'LD ' . -- -" 0 ' . "'l..- 1-,T ' c' -"': T J , fer , e- H -. ' X , 'Q'-ig.-E.,-g, : ,. "-1' ATT- T T- T any l ,, ll' A L l T 112- ig' -l ' ' : T- Q T 'QT ,, 2 l Q- XX 3-hr , .fe lf:i?:'f1.F: - fsi':'Tf'f'P- 'fiff ir. 'TFif25ill'ffiuff T E ' -M--Tw':.-e' 2'-T - ' if f:::'fiw3-- . , - 'XXX , ,-,, .. .... , ,. -H if - T.,- ' X . . .7 , 1.- .UU T 'T K4 .41 J T ' av iT-it X TT Qt l- 5 ll L .- :-.. jig: 'y'Q,u l F751 T .i.:.,,,.XXi T: T .T i t MTW--if T ,X 'la J ll V T K N 1 X .sill 'ilgils ' v. 'LX Tw i -X - T4 via .-,- A "'.f .' ' -i- . 1-T. c l W. eetwa' ' ':1l2ll':5f.?l54f gf X A 'Ewen , 8-1. c . 'w v-4 ef T T 6' 'l' ,.:' sf ., hr-'X .X .T , cw TW 1: - Y. 3 , X , T WX ,T foil?-C! ' ,- 'Q QT llc, T ' l -X' 'T l":"' ' ' . ' f , ff' Tw Ni . ' qi X 1' 'fl Y T L X, M1 XX XX fin. .XL ff TTWF, T X TREF. T . . Xl Xif5.1j..XX .X-., H' T, ' X , 71 .TX sq, , Q TT, Y , 4 .- '-.-n:.,.w LYJW, ,Ts .54 :L L 1.5 'I L F l s el ee., f - v , Qc ROW TEN: Charles Sarlund Margaret Sales bury, Rene Savoy, Robert Scranton, Sharon Schallenberger, Robert Schuman, Patricia Schumacker. ROW ELEVEN: Lawrence Schanepp, Edward Schroeder, Morris Scaricke, William Schul- ler, Ronald Schad, Arthur Schafer, Gary Schafer. ROW TWELVE: Timothy Schatier, Christine Schmitt, Roymond Schram, Donald Schultz, Marvin Schullz, Richard Schumacher, Carol Scolhorn. .-... .-.3-,- gf" ,- j,,,fl.,i,,-'Q ' 1 1 - F-,fpu 1 , ' -1--1' , , 1 1 1 ROW ONE: David Seeber, Edward Semyrek, ' rg f3"'Qf'Q"lj V H Sharon Sergeant, lou Sesti, Kathern Sewerd, M 'V 'Aw' I -. Nancy Sharpe, Susan Sharum. " , -W 911 'ffl ., V cf J ROW TWO: Barbara Shaver, Donald Shaver, Ri' . ', Af. Robert Shaw, Patrick Sheridan, Robert ll" '5' Shields, Rosalie Shreve, James Silvernail. M1 O.-. ..v,,,.. v., . ,C iifil l uv il l ROW THREE: William Simpson, Arthur 1 'V I - f.'. jog, Sisler, Edward Siwik, Jack Sleigenga, Bruce l S J J 'lil Smith, Carol Smith, Douglas Smith. " ll: ww '11 N112 ' A ' ' 1 l A, . ' ' 'Tim f' '1 '--7" 1'-1,-0 , fu A4 21, . " i fefiligl 1 ROW FOUR: Gregory Smith, Joann Smith, 6? John Smith, Michael Smith, Noel Smith, -1 l 3 "1 Rendel Smith. ' 'inf I 'se,-13' if now FIVE: shmey smnh, victoria smith, ' 1.5. Albert Smolek, Karen Summers, Shirley Q,-I J Soule. H., f iff 1' 4, , ,..1, ROW SIX: Paul Spatafor, Lee Sperry, Joan Sibley, Richard Spiller. ROW SEVEN: James Spousta, Duane Squire, Sarah Squire, Barbara Statler. .in I E J now EIGHT: James srumm, Arthur sneer, 11: Q ,L 1 Robert Steen, Linda Stelzer, Nancy Stephen- .l W" son. 7 '-2.1 Y ' 'nail-'fl-' eq -5',k.E.f' -Efflis i lli"'l-ff: .1 'ii Q 1 1. 1. 1,-air!-,... 1.-:ffp,4..1 if if 7 2-:gl . I' J, BJ 235 1 ' . ROW NINE: Ronald Stewart, Richard Steh- lik, Claude Stiller, Kelley Stinebouer, Roger . -, ' Stoll, Joseph Stone. '. f Q i.'F5Z'qix". ' ?' l"fA1::"f -.-5 1 fii,-'rv gy A l , Y neg! X ROW TEN: Robert Stonehouse, Sandra 1 Q2 I6 ,, - J Y. 'Y - V' Storm, Bryant Stooks, Earl Stratfaon, William by :- ' fi Straley, Clem Stratman, Beth Straub. l,i,,."' ' I "ez9f,g5llfX1 FT"T'f""ff:Tl Qivkiffllffgi 1 ' -- .:.111' ,f ' '- . t Ti W W1 . i 1 ' - -' -'Z' l 11.21 '- ' 2 ff- - , i .f- ROW ELEVEN: James Stringer, Kathlene Suino, Constance Summerfelt, John Sunder- , strum, Sidney Sutherland, John Swanson, Herb Swartwood. 1 ,R . .,. 1 ' 1' L 1 ROW TWELVE: Phillip Sweedyk, Jaan Tabor, , 1 Peter Tabar, John Tangent, Robert Tarnopol, - Alfred Taylor, Thomas Taylor. ,, rf, Q9 .af 1 1 1 -1.. . 1 l ., -1 . ' fr. 'Jfl .1 1' ,M o .Q b .1 -1 Q vu I, 1: , 1 , A YEM 1,23 '1 -, 4,5 ,. G 4' - Y' fig.: f '5' V ' ' " 1. . tif' W TL! " .': ' " Ts: '?i.' gf'filQ11" 5 Mg.. 1 A 1. y M y 1 .L f Q 5, - t fs. lk? 11 1' ' ' VH ' ' ' 1 '1 l - f if "" ll " ' ll , , . f Ql F3311 ffl 3 is . il l N ' 51- 51 '1 1, we -fx , , ' 132, V- ' " . l lap if: , I ft il , ' - ,QEQW I lg, -L 1 J iff l , y . 1 U : , 1l ' 'J J' in E ,vw .f fl S . Y' .ex bf 5- ' " . TL .,.1,1.-, ' l A7 ffl l EI L. "ti TJ' t 1:1 11 T 1' F. V.. at 1 1 1 ,J .st I l l 3 :evil : " A '1 ee., ig. . Ee: s'4' li 4 1 11' ' .l 43"-'J E S f-111 ..-- 1 f- 1::111f -:reg ml 1 ., We i ' 1 J gulf Qu' l Cry 'it F-x ' ri? 1., 113, Tis., - ' ' 'az ' Y tf: ' .' , ' LD' . 221:11 1 .1, . 1 '. I, g WLTL ZS 1 8. .1 ,Rr ' ll if W? .04 3,1 1 4: F4 . V 'mi , - 1 -. . 4-'- X ' ' lu ' t' g ,Msg . ., , .e1 '- HRZBZQ 4 r f 6 l 41 L . - 'F 1 wi if 1 ' if "1 W: 'sofas Y.. . Q .xy W . 1 -NEC.: . .1 1 11- l L V l f. " f- A A 'Fil ' ' ' il Jw "fi 4 V 'J' 2'l1Ql' L- A 1 - C' .: T if J e '- 1 - -1 1' ' 1 . 1 -. ' -arf. 51 U , ' 7 'Y' "le 'I--15-41112 ., .ii 1 ,u5i:,:,.'..S t:,Q5:'JE313- lla' , tl '-rig.-I , ' l 'PIN .T 1 :EIT .a3,1.3. ' ' ' Cf ' 'Fil'-11-1" F' 57.-1-I 1 la' ,, ,-h, ,Q , ,1 ,- .T f. Q11 . 111' Q - s 1' . ' 'Z f -., 1' -f- - if Af Lf ' , ' + : I .fig " Y "11'E.5 ,.f:?.f- ' 3 L 1 l af"i.:1 W . , f ' 1 11 S T , ..,- 1 .1 - -f: ,rr . .1 " - - :,-':.c- '1 fl 'l ' - 'V' 1 ff.: l , - , eff 1 , , 4: - , 'ai-.f 11 .K ., fig' 1 , H 2- Hsy J l ' 11 . ' -f' ' im-Ae '1 9. l , 5 4 ROW EIGHT: Ronald Vanderband, Fred- erick Vander Breggan, Alan Vander Veen, Janice Vander Vlught, Susan Van Deven- gr l- VV: ,:- 1, ew, my T ' Y' I V' ROW ONE: Thomas Taylor, Thomas Taylor, sf "T , William Taylor. v . ' 4"" ' ,I ' ROW TWO: Ronald Tawpke, Diane Temple, - '- VL? , Jackolyn Tarry, Marvin Tessmer. ,h -2. R if . Y. . H ill. W H. C Ja., .4 'z F l I Aj Q. " 39. ROW THREE: Gary Theut, Dean Thomas, " , . V, Diane Thomas, Carol Thompson. V f Y f I 1' -'Q "ij "5 Q y 9 H '- '- ' if ,jj ROW FOUR: Marvin Thompson, Terry I N1 We- Thompson Wyville Thornbury, Daniel Top- per. 45, -6- 1... Q A -g-, ,J-, 5.'1U' H Y , gt ROW FIVE: Carol Tossey, John Tatton, -2- 'v I Kenneth Towns, Richard Tremayne. Rg ' yy ,Kia V., .l Y l WQV. T., ,Q ' 'mf 5 ' fbi In wr V 1 4, V. j g : A 'H ' 1 P .N .. ...P ,. 4,1 .4 .mi ROW SIX: Niel Tracy, John Tripp, Linda y V S' 4 R . ' " V Tracy, Marvin Tucker, Paul Torowski. .l i ' x W . I X '4 I A I ll ' ,il I gl' N ., .. . l l ROW SEVEN: Daryl Tyler, Judith Ulrich, in-' , ' 1,2 l H Q. , ff Jeri Underwood, Margaret Uptown, Mari ' Uren, Ronald VanderBan. i . . ' fi '.f- Nia" A A Ql"'1 ' ' 7 .-,l i , 1' lit . 1 . 1: ' 1 ' ' - -N. QL., lj- .' -3.53 5 V+, , W 1 ,L Y i. ..N f. IM' .N 'W f l f .1 . 1- ' l W ii' Q N, W, ,, 5. W .L A. I A A " J 1 I . f ' Co l I M. . l ' :f X ll' if I F , . , . .Mi V W V v M ... rlfltl 'N .. 1 l ' v 1, ., 4, 'Q ,f Q ' ll. 5 Q l I : 1 f J' f A . . ' -.c -I I ff , A l ' ' I ' 7 1 ll ,grail .4 gf E . if K f H' X A ' . .Il ' '1 iZ?rf.IiiQ'fEf1"l ', .iff . M My or ,fi gi ' f- T I Q 'ill , - . I' 4' I I I A D l ' l .l " I 4. ter, Phillip Vannoy, William Veil. ROW NINE: Alan Vekovius, Cambell Vicksburg, Joseph Vince, Edwin Vincent, Georgia Vincent, Richard Vitek, Micheal Vloiof. ROW TEN: Raymond Vivitstra, Lawrence Urable, Terry Waidelich, Richard Waite, Robert Waiters, Daniel Walker, Linda Walker. r now ONE, Richard warm, Mary Lou J A , gl - , - J ,L - ,3 C, 4, Walter, Thomas Walters, Thomas Walton, Y V ,b X ' g- - .' ' Andrew Wardrop, Leroy Warden, Kather- f 3. " ine Warrner. . ' V ali' l if-il . now rwo: David wan, Bonnie weeks, iw:-.gli i B I ,- es. A . L6 il - 4 , -we T I- nu . , A in 'f 'fl ' , . , , Gary Weeks, Thomas Weaker, Carol Weil- lt' V L 1 -'I' " ig, NZ' , Q2' 1. -2' zel, Bruce Welling, Geraldine Wells. ' ' ' Y J , 'WP' c ' All LJ, ,fl . l , H " Q E 5 - . ROW THREE: Barbara Wendt, Thomas N .B I 'G .' '53, Q ,I . - Wendt, Nancy Wiedman, Sandra Wiersma, lx. 4: I JV, 4,45 'V A Frederick Willburn, Janice Wilkinson, I ' f'-9 ' ' QQ, Rouen williams. ,,: I .,.., li il. -if y , ROW FOUR: Cyndee Williams, Kirk Wil- N .al 'g 7-ig.-.L K 391.7 F..- Iiamson, Martha Williamson, Bonnie Wil- i .-T 'Q Iingham, David Willis, Jackie Willette. i it , Iukurri-2,125 ' " V lie O stil: 'Mlm' ' ' 'nv' J-rg. s ROW FIVE: Sandra Wilson, laVern Wilter- it dink, Henry Winegarden, Stephen Wissink, "S, Russel Witzke. ROW SIX: Woodrow White, Jack Whiting, Ann Wilmore, James Woern. ROW SEVEN: Betty Wolinski, Phyllis Wolfe, Carl Woltman, Micheal Wolven. ROW EIGHT: Margaret Wood, Carol rug' i .r r za, it , ks- ., n T 4 . 2' . 0' 4 . r 1' A - I 'T 5. . I K JA-J -" l 1 -ffl 5 .nw - , , ' ' 1, . - i V .. . EE, , . H 2, '1 a, 3 , 5323. Uiimx'-,J 1 ' ' c L -' , 4. ' rx zv'i' 4- ' ' -eu.. il. r.. I E7 re - , A 1 .J :hr E' ' ' 'T -,,,Qff, 150' v. - ... ' i ,Y 1.. SA, , ,K 'xt V I --" 1- .n Q- s 1 r Wright, James Wright, William Wright. ,aff will it Q -' ':, 'Ag '.,-:I - ,rel 1 ' f131,:.f?,1j:1f':'7.'-'.:: kr I ,"".'j.f vhs- ' N l T. x- bi. r f- I -,. ,ir v ia-fv,5'2s2.f en..',.a:.1-:fi-.1 if "-5-L "nw, ' cap. ' sw ,sf 5 A- 'r .1 -- " s -:5- req,-.wi-X-ie-31,1 5 1 . "1 . 2' ' 35 ,45 K ki1!1355.,5gu3 ,,yH,i?-1,--1.5-.Qi .L'3,',55,p-1-fy.: L:4.7?:f'7',c,h ROW NINE: Carole Yankovuak, Lawrence ' j , - 'Zi 5 ' M- rf' 5,,j-,sri gr Q4 1 5-'j-,'7T',.':f1gj., g., --,-:',:,',:y'ngq. . l I f. "3 ' ' QI. -1, -,:. . sky ,, iz:--1-:+.g6,i3jL7g5,Q,f4af,,-.9-rifihjg-:.n1 Yearsly, Rosemary Yowell. James Zabmskr. -' , .f-fa' -' 1. "I: in ',i5:?5lf-- .. ,Q 'Lf' 'ik 'b 'i"'?7', .- 'Flfsl-s' '-'-'ZZi1l'.Z':,3"Tij,1 -1 1-.W:,W.-' .4211-' lx W- eggs-, ,r--3' , -LL 4-o-' ,.1 .1 Yw,rf4:: :M-if -fix.-Q., r. .- 1 ,.-1 r.'-'I r - .rvw ry. f'-:-Mage? -,.: gn? - ' '1,f--r-SMA ,- 'I-X -1-- qs, ig: gen- x . Q . . .' . 4 ... l-:fr . I Y 'Esc-rf ' A 1:+-2-Riff-:'21'4e' . sr J ' . ,f , . ' N 'vi Bela' 433i .:,:5' . i::':sf4. we:f-wf:g1,.i-'rr-gze?,f:e'55:fe:'2:p:x.-- :f f M- . . 1 psf., --L.:-1v,?-If-.0'1,q.v...:,- fi.,--sf.,-p....,. fgg.-,,. - ,,i,-. ,, , -A 55' s.'fQf'XlEif-0.3!-r"if11'fffl' 5-fi 'agfiff 239+-' ' . ' 'T--3' , 31? 'N :1 '1'6T'2fs'.fff-a'v.':Si-'i- af '1 -7-"'f'qQ:1-' m if -. ' +2 H11 cff,'rgm4e,g:.3:,:,:'q,-2 ,,-R. -f , . gg- m,?11Q.?fpl - ' pn --- ' Q , A ,'-:.f5:4'L - ' ' 15. : -"""4J' WE ' ' "' F7 Q' r , for-.555-i,-,',. gf., i? Ji --'iqg i kigzrhigffwrk ROW TEN: Andrew Zdeb, John Zeller, :. - ' 9,3 1' "' i .,'rj2--z:'- "f".'.:-:e':5'q" - fin- J' ' F-,.Q.: '-: :QD vi. I I .., - r ,r A 1" K.-'-'-,,2.,11 ,: ' L f fi - Judith Zregel. --'L 'ff . '- ' 51,4 V '., 'r -' ,iris -:, , -ff' -' ' .. ,551 my H:-1+ J :. nl LE -'T -. 5 inf. --I 'T -5' '. ' U ' 1wv52iY'pg:s-?1,r:e . .., - MA- r- K. " '- fi 55.1 V 'fifty--' -C"-' 1- -gf-1 4 ,ef5:.z4 4 , ' 'V ,,":'.f Q V . Z, f x i , Rfk .. 1 P -, G: 2.- ifz, sikisflf. .-4:5217 .. 5!Q:s'ffiif i1Z.i::!2HfwE-H :flair-3:56 s1:Ef1eZ'2H5"f-1.132: S:53l'gf,::La. 1 , .kr 'ez-145:-ii Sis-:'r,3-:-.'e!?C2Qi:.i 5i1'5,:r:.'SI,-fy 'Q 1 - , - Q 14 .nw .":-L'tf'51,, 5-,iff-granules'-1 l i s x.. AI. 'f" 'fifrF' 3:1515'::?'::1:'2mf5r+r ,. , if -at u,..,r4e...t V-.'-.W if-7 '21 . -8- fs :J A :Amr ee--... . 'L'-'if . r' 11. 51- "Pl ji: -i'!',I' 3.1925 Lg.-4 ,,54.., : wi, - -4,-F, 11, , . 'ftfrj r-Kerr' '- ' rr -. 1 ff, BD f gl up r' .Y ,..i.U-13-f - Se- - . ', 1 , . Y.: ' .',, ,jr .' -F-Tut , gi!- ' P' A 'T - " ,r ,. rw ,T A -.r,,L,. .uf ,. fa,- ILJ .te-H .4!'r--1"-EYISQ-W-' -. 14:-:V " 5-5 f T . E S5 A. ' ' it . It Q ,-rig:-f-1:"'-ya.: 1-Q-...wnsikz-gr 5. 4 ' is, , A' ' ' ' 5,1 .: .-,iff Q'g-.fxf gglfgijrh October- as time progresses, the month of Oc- tober appears on the calendar, bringing colorful autumn with its seasonal events to the campus. This is the month dedicated to football and its sidelines, such as cheerleading, homecoming, and, of course, the homecoming queen and her court. The 32nd Annual Homecoming Weekend was the prominent activity of the month and possibly of the entire year. Detailed planning and hard work bore the fruits of a memorable homecoming parade, a spectacular event witnessed by the old and new of Ferris, and "we most definitely" won the game. H ? -2'-3 5 NV T .1 E356 W X 'mid october i F 6? -'Q 1' ' K 1-. R' X frat f X N 'N-.Xi X W rfsi --Z1-. W' ,fifffl 'Z FU Lan' uiffm ,li I f"- . T.: if XR M Q1 FXS 1 A' ,r E!! Vf"TAw . ng' N- X9 ' A, f,:X,x Mfg Y X X 44.2 f UN evo-:mc rw., sm dm eww The students of Ferris Institute will never forget the swinging music that the Kirby Stone Four presented October 20, 1960. The mighty Carlisle Men, victors in the lst inter- dorm Tug of War. 50 Ferris Institute had the honor of having the Kirby Stone Four Night Club Act for the first time this year. They proved to be a great success, because of their unique style in music and iokes. I 95. -. j . - 1. J 6 5' 4. -1 ...tt 4 1 s 1 1 l l. T E .Al ' Just as a sneak preview attracts avid movie-goers, so the Ferris Homecoming assembly attracted eager Bulldog fans. As the first informal herald of Home- coming Weekend, the assembly whetted anticipation for the weekend to begin. The Alumni auditorium was jammed. Raucous voices were yelling and sing- ing. Clapping hands were beating in rhythm. "Active bodies" were bustling to and fro. Bouncy cheerleaders were trying to organize the mass chaos into planned cheering Excited Ferris students were letting oft steam, urging the Bulldogs on to victory over St. Norbert's Green Hornets. 1 . , , c S! 1 1 - -4 -:fr -f ' ,ig Q. M2 ,V 'LQ l' E4 and days pass by and still no progress. Then, suddenly, it's Friday night. last valiant effort is made, the last wire hole stuffed. Exhausted builders strain get the last work done-the figures pushed into place, the spotlights are in, the signs are pounded down. e steps back to look. All is silent as each thinks of all the money and all the thought and planning, all the time and labor that went into the display. Perhaps most of all, they remember all the fun and com- that was a part of it too. someone says, "lt's tinally done. You know, next Homecoming, we ought to get organized." climax of the 1960 Homecoming came when a crowd of 4,000 fans ved the chilly rains to watch the Bulldogs beat the Hornets 29 to O. Skies re dismal and the wind brisk, but the Bulldogs provided enough action to p spectators warm. The final touch for the Homecoming celebration was Homecoming Ball held at the Chieftain. As the crowds danced to the music the Swinging Chips, and renewed old acquaintances, the evening swiftly sed. he arrival of Sunday without any planned events was undoubtedly as asant for tired parents as for students. But the exhausted visitors, regardless ore feet, left with happy memories of the 1960 Homecoming Weekend. 1 ' I --s. , - ' .. I y- . ' . .. ,xg f f ,," .' -111' . 13... 1, ,it-" """ 1 s ' H .fr ,HM ,K , W ,, wo W' A Y ...,......, 3"--5'-'s, .+. - .--- ' sf- ,.-.,.,' ,Tl ' 4 --gf il - 4 KL EDU RO!! 5 If K N A wiv- Jill' 16. :Yi rl. ,dr ,?f:.l,,,Qi A I L 4 ll mi,-E. . ,L ,L I -L l wg' X .i ,ff,, qi-i-ig:-1. lc., - ' rs' i ' at - sw - A 'ffff i .xi . -L y It lime?- .Q- ssme ,fl Following the cheering demonstration, Coach Sam Ketchman introduced the team who most fans only see as muddied, scurrying figures out on the field. The first Homecoming Book was presented in dedication to John R. Smith, the Comptroller of Ferris Institute. Beauty reigned over the last half of the assembly when the five finalists in the Homecoming Queen contest were announced and presented to the stu- dent body. With the weekend opened, spirited students poured out of the auditorium, eager to savor every minute of Homecoming. The crowds, who not too regretfully deserted their ever-patient textbooks, congregated upon Top Taggert field Friday evening for the pep rally. Many a throat went dry as the crowds cheered their favorite Greek or independent team on to victory in the exhausting games. Bolstered by a pep band and led by cheerleaders, many a loyal fan gathered around the huge bonfire, sang songs, and beat out cheers as a St. Norbert player was burned in effigy. ln a hand-wringing, arm-ripping formation, the students snakedanced over to the Dome Room for the annual Beta dance. Not all Homecoming activities take place during the actual weekend, many a weary decorator will attest to this fact after weeks of seemingly end- less toil on Homecoming displays. 4 if nn ' ,, Q!! , .- 4.2, -' 1 l .--- Months before Homecoming, students with creative minds, sharpened pencils, reams of paper, and unending patience struggle to design an original and colorful display. Ideas are pried out of the minds of sorority or fraternity pledges, dorm residents or members of independent groups are pestered to "think up a good theme." After countless ideas are created and reiected, "The One" finally dawns. The artists gratefully lay aside their pencil stubs, measly two sheets of paper, and long-suffering patience to crossly mumble, "Okay, it's up to you kids now." Weeks flip by. Everyone calmly thinks, "Oh, there's plenty of time left. No hurry." Then it's here-that fateful week before Homecoming. With a flurry of shopping lists for chicken wire, crepe paper, nails, and all the vital material and a few last minute purchases of staples, the days fly by. Three days before Homecoming, and what do we have-just a stack of boards and junk lying in the yard! What'll we do? Call out the pledges, prod the dorm residents. The time has come . . . All free time land some class time, tool is spent at the scene of the decorating. Soft, dainty hands learn to wield the wire cutters as they snip through miles of chicken wire. Big masculine fingers are crammed through tiny chicken wire tubes to ply the out to give their holes to twist crepe paper. Pharmic majors drop their test paint brush for display signs. Studious bookworms venture opinions on the proportions of the figures. Devoted socializers manage to sneak in some coffee breaks and a few conversations between twistings. Everyone's out - everyone works, for time is rapidly slipping by. . y, ninunemg.. s u ,St Qlgiim Ai WSKSKSWRE its T-Tax? f 59... Aw ' 'ogg GRETCHEN ZIMMERMAN, 18, is a freshman in the Commerce Division. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Zimmerman of Detroit. She likes riding horses, water skiing, and football. Gretchen was spon- sored by Sigma Alpha Delta. 7967 Jlamew .2 'vf ancfeazwl' '-11 ' lgmmlnt it ,au-. mum il mm lllllf 1? 5 ' GAY PIXLEY, 17, is a freshman in the Dental Office Assistant's course of the Collegiate Technical Ter- minal Division. Her interests are violin, swimming, and dancing. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Pixley of Gardena, Cali- fornia. Gay was sponsored by Omega Tau Omega. TANIA WALTERS, 18, is a freshman in the Commerce Division. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold M. Walters of Dearborn. She likes skiing and bowling. Tania was sponsored by Sigma Mu Iota. CAROLE FERGUSON, 19, is a soph- omore in the Executive Secretarial course of the Commerce Division. She likes skiing, dancing, and bowling. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Ferguson of Detroit. Carole was sponsored by Delta Tau Epsilon. LYDIA DAMARCO, 18, is a fresh- man in the Architectural Drafting course of the Trade and Industrial Division. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dario Damarco of Kalamazoo. Her interests are sports, riding horses, and reading. Lydia was sponsored by Kappa Sigma Kappa. FOOTBALL cs The T960 Ferris Bulldogs became the first football team in the school's history to win more than six games in one season, compiling a 7-l season record. Coach Sam Ketchman began the season with 19 return- ing lettermen la school recordi including the whole first team. Atfer pre-season scrimmages with Western Michigan and Albion Colleges, the Bulldogs soon molded into a team with a great potential. The team proved itself by winning six straight before losing its only game of the season. lncluded among its Alma before a large Game in Saginaw. lt charity classic. Another big victory St. Norbert's College storm. The tough Wisconsin team, annually a football power, gave Ferris a scare during the first half before the Bulldogs rallied to win 29 to 0. The only defeat was at the hands of Kalamazoo in a victories was a 33 to O defeat of crowd in the annual Red Feather was Ferris' first appearance in the was the homecoming game against of Wisconsin, played during a rain real upset. The Bulldogs gained twice as much yardage as the Hornets, but lost then ball four times on fumbles inside the Kalamazoo 20 yard line. Another handicap was the loss of linebacker Bill Mayhak and the state's leading Here They Are FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Walter Draeger, Thomas Smith, Raymond Gaynor, R. A. Stephens, William Skidmore, William McNally, Gerald Milatz, Lawton Williston, Lawrence Walters, Richard Starkey, James Warmington, John Wenzel. SECOND ROW, Left to Right-Norman Bennett, Assistant Coach, Donald Munger, Daniel Wawersik, Vern Hansen, lvan Ranger, Charles Hanneman, Ronald Willis, Frank Thomas, Alex Mclnnes, Murray Greenhalge, Robert Hay, Gordon Gilbert, Sam Ketchman, Head Coach. ?iQl. . - E ll is TGC! test Team Ever--- scorer, Bill lBuzzl McNally, during the first half, both with iniuries. ln the last game of the season, the Bulldogs bounced back to defeat Wilmington College of Ohio 48 to 0. The team accomplished many feats during the season. The Bulldogs had the best defensive unit in the state a-nd were among the top twenty in the country, allowing only 34 points in eight games. Ferris ranked among the top 25 small-college offensive teams in the nation with a season's rushing-passing total of 2,833 yards. This resulted in a touchdown parade pro- ducing 247 points. "Buzz" McNally set a new school scoring record with 87 points. He also led the state in scoring and ranked eighth in both the NCAA and NAIA lists. Six seniors ended their playing careers. They were Walt Draeger, John Wenzel, Gerald Milatz, Jim Warmington, Lawton "Red" Williston, and Co-Captain Bill "Buzz" McNally. Four players gained recognition on the Associated Press All State Team. Bill McNally made the first team at halfback. Honorable Mention went to Walter Draeger, tackle, Lawton Williston, guard, and Dick Starkey at center. THIRD ROW, Left to Right-Lonnie Somora, David Taylor, Robert Brown, James Pyle, Lawrence Briggs, Paul Connelly, Jerome Falow, Ronald Mon- lroy, David Foutz, Jerome Melius, Marvin Flick, Gary Varisto, Frank Karas, Assistant Coach. BACK ROW, Left to Right-Bruce Heyden, Stu- dent Trainerp Roger Johnson, Equipment Manager, Matt O'Donell, Stu- dent Manager, James Vermeesch, Richard Hickox, Ronald Butler, Henry Hermann, Terry Jager, Kenneth Craker, Lawrence Jancek, William Mayhak, Michael Eckert, Lawrence Rider. 7-ew , ,w.,,,, y,, 2 Q , . , ,, f ' x N4 -7 :ig 'ie v . , E-Eg,-.,XJ lf., ' vt: izr X 5 P .-.1' V X. - 1 . .f..C.,- . V '1,gtE,1YE.: , ,N '- --z-,jug ' .1 M :4 fl, Q 1,1 : ,,.,,,, ,, re1F. ,. v3 EE: l'l1,0 iq . ' ,-1. ' " 0' 'N , 1 -wx ,fax N Z,,.,.-nnnqkxm -P' ,WI41:'-:1- :' . bs .'..-. v 55,4 r Y P' q : In-I .g qi 5' . T ' R "TJ ap . Ji?':. ' Fligfg 1353 V ' Sf- . fa' f I ,p gs 11-3 l ' 1 ',3'j1f-HU YM! g Season Record Ferris Opponent 38 U. of Milwaukee 34 U. of lll. fChicago Div.l O 33 Alma College 33 Lakeland College CWis.D 6 19 lndiana Central 0 29 Sf. Norbert CWisconsinJ O 13 Kalamazoo College 21 48 Wilmington College lOhioJ 0 -There is a lot of work that goes on behind lhe scenes of every ieam. Coach Ketchmun helps Equipmeni Manager, Roger Johnson, prepare for the new season. ea W5 ii M V - , ze. ,M , iii ii, V .i,L.. . ii Opp. Score 7 0 Right Halfback U71 Paul Connelly carrying the ball behind good inlerference l Hi.-FQ, , Em M QQ 'Z ' M 1:95 f Tglgg? -2 .. V 1-1.4 A , in H-I-1,5 JP Gerald Mnlalz prcks up yardage agannsi Wrlmmglon College The sensor quarler back closed out a bnlllant four year career nn thus game Buzz McNally calchung a louchdown pass agamsl Wllmxnglan last game of hrs collegiate career i lls lhe hour of declsnon as quarterback Ronald Montry Coach Sam Kelchman and End Coach Nor man Bennet! look over the srluahon College of Ohno an e The State's Best Defensive Team -The top defensive team in the stole and among the top 20 in the nation was the title earned by these Bulldogs. BACK ROW, Letf to Right-William Mayhak, William Skidmore, William McNally, lvan Ranger, Thomas Smith. FRONT ROW, left to Right--Charles Hanneman, Waller Draeger, Richard Starkey, Lawton Willis- ton, John Wenzel, Vern Hansen. ,A T -The ma Sam Ketchmang Line Coath, Frank Karas: End Coach, Norman Bennett. 60 4-U ,, .1 V 1 . - 1 - 5 Y: l F l li v I n - , - 3 V " ,T f Yi! ,ju H 3 . Z L 6 I- - 5 - is fe- .F LH: fi 5' ' '. 1, ., - -- W - -Q T fs.,-' .sf -ef' , e-- -1 e A - an-sf ee -We , s J' -w '-'2 "" X. .. -5 ' -- -T' . "1" ' e NT' ' l,.mqvi1"-gf'i' VX 'X 2 B , ' ff f ' -" 4 l ' ., X . ff ' -T -X ., , ,,, -...- T A ! y . . x i I -sr' , ' . N' "' l "' 1 2 - N- - wi.. -gilu,z.1gr :flu . X X -.., if , .lr ' islfiiif' . -'ae " , .. - fy- ' f 4. -' X Q1 X ' 62 X ul it in . ,. GMS, - - ' . i T 1 ' X XXI " . Eff? 1 S-' x W' N . N" ' Wa' Q - N- 1 '5' .-fi' if ':-2'-fii' . -' 97 ":- ' ..s,' Q2?i5:f -ei A -fs:-w1w fV si' .--ffzsmeff - H :'iff7t' The defensive team in action. sterminds from the sidelines: Head Coach, McNally breaks unto the secondary for a good gum Walf Draeger may be out of achon an the hospnfal but Coach Samm Keichman makes sure he gets the star Imeman s signature on the game ball Kalamazoo Shortly after this play Buzz was ln The genes Ieadmg scorer Bun MCNUHY broke lured Hns presence was mnssed as Kalamazoo dealt away from thus man and gamed 21 yards agalnst Ferns Us only 'oss of ,he Yew, .39- '-' 1 . . . 'f ' ' 'fi I A , f, , N A , E HN ' N H H . -ff w . . , , , , IN N I, . ' x ,J Y , X A W ,gr A N yn, . Y ' fm - , , e . .5 - , . m"w.i W .1. ' . .1 DR . .. -, - . I ' U I Al 11 - , . . I . X L ' Q.. - , Cheerleaders 9? ,, 1' if Q-TTL'-' N '-- ' --. w s--Y., . t f 'rf-.., gc' .,1 . -7, . A-T Q- --uit v . -. .. 7637250-sq'-is: - .N Q t hm-YA 9-jen gf -r ',.3"7' - -v i . ' V -4.455 i"'f -- 'f e f -"'1f'lAieY', 1""-'41 kv" ""' F-f .QL .""""f'1f 5 , , W, lv, Mig -4 I, gens, -M-1-arse--2-Aga -- . " , VM uv- 'f"."E',g!R9"". ---J ' 'l 'A " 4- :c--'hifi-.". CT" i ' 1 "" "4"- L gym "l9Xe w- ". . ,, .,. erf,.c1 eww .Iwi The first week in September found a call issued to all girls interested in cheerleading. With a 'nu- cleus from the previous year, final team selections were made. The girls practiced weekly, improving their style and creating new cheers. Working closely with the Booster Club, the girls worked to increase attendance at games, and to improve school spirit and sportsmanship among Ferris stu- dents. With growth of school tradition and the continued fine showing of Ferris teams, school spirit should continue to increase under the guidance of our cheerleaders. Ruth Whitfield, Jo Davies, Pat Rolfes, Barbara Hondorp, Lois Left to Right-Faye Reeder, Sandy Bloomberg, Carrol Harris, , , Lane, Ginny Schrlnk. l 1 Fred W. Swan has served as Dean of the Collegiate Tech- nical Division for the past two and one-half years, a period during which the student enrollment of the division has dou- bled in size. Prior to ioining the Ferris faculty, Mr. Swan was a State Supervisor on the staff ot the lllinois State Board of Vocational Education, a position which afforded extensive experience in supervision of industrial education programs throughout Illinois. His varied experience in the education field has included periods when he has supervised and directed a secondary school industrial education programg served as managing editor of the Illinois Vocational Progress magazine, been advisor-chairman of a state-wide Student Industrial Fair, served as president of the Illinois Industrial Education Asso- Fred W Swan-Dean of the Collegiate Technical Terminal Division. Commercial Art The Commercial Art program, by an intensive curriculum, prepares students for positions with advertising agencies, commercial art studios, and the many companies engaged in printing and advertising activities. An excellent studio and drawing room provide an ideal setting for this program. A talented and energetic instructional stat? continually seeks to develop the ability of the students, who are preparing to enter the highly-competitive commercial art field. ciation, been employed for industrial engineering responsi- bilities in industryg and taught on both the college and sec- ondary school levels. Mr. Swan received his Master of Science Degree from 'A Bradley University and has additional post-graduate work at Ohio State University. His Baccalaureate Degree was completed at Illinois State Normal University. Dental Office Assisting Students in the Dental Office Assisting program prepare for responsibilities in dental offices, where they will assist the dentist in receptionist-secretarial duties, chairside assist- ing, and dental laboratory techniques. Since its beginning it has been one of the most popular offerings for women students. An active advisory committee, composed of mem- bers from the Michigan State Dental Association and Mich- igan State Dental Assistance Association, assists by provid- ing guidance for the program. Environmental Sanitarian Assistant Although the Environmental Sanitarian Assistant program is comparatively new, its graduates have been in demand and well accepted in the public health field. Students re- ceive a basic exposure. to biological science, which is fol- lowed by special courses in microbiology, public health, and sanitary science. During their last quarter students receive field training with a full-time public health department as part of their vocational preparation. Highway Technology Highway Technology represents the newest program being offered in the Collegiate Technical Division. One of its unique features is that it provides for cooperative expe- rience with the Michigan State Highway Department. Stu- dents alternate between periods of full-time attendance in school and' full-time employment with the Michigan State Highway Department. The combined program enables the student to secure practical experience while studying to prepare himself for technician responsibilities in highway work. fl' If Library Aide The Library Aide program affords students an opportunity to prepare for assistant positions in library work. By a combination of library science courses and secretarial type courses students may become efficient assistant to qualified librarians, in public, school, industrial, or special libraries. The Library Aide program is one of the newest develop- ments at Ferris, and will provide its first graduates this June. t L .XI 'sf A "ttf: lndustrial Chemistry lndustrial Chemistry is open to both men and women students. Although the requirements for completing the pro- gram are difficult for other than the good student, the suc- cessful graduate is rewarded with ample and good iob opportunities. Profitable employment may be secured in a host of industrial fields, including paints, plastics, food, cos- metics, pharmaceuticals, and petroleum. ll' l 1 ll 1 i fl Optical Technology Optical Technology is another new and rapidly-develop- ing educational opportunity at Ferris. The first graduates of this program will complete this June and find positions as ophthalmic laboratory workers, dispznsers, or sales repre- sentatives for optical manufacturers and suppliers. National interest has focused on this program's development, since it is the only program of its type serving the midwest. Only two other programs exist on the collegiate level, one in the eastern part of the United States and the other on the West Coast. Physician's Oftice Assistant The Physician's Office Assistant program represents an- other exceptionally popular program for women. Much of its popularity stems from the fact that women are attracted by the professional atmosphere of the physician's office, and the opportunity to combine secretarial and nurse aide skills in a medical environment. Graduates of this program complete a demanding sequence of courses in science, medical-secretarial, and nurse aide techniques. As a part of the intensive program students receive cooperative expe- rience in the offices ol' local physicians prior to graduation. Surveying and Topographical Drafting Students of the Surveying and Topographical Drafting program are preparing themselves for technical responsi- bilities in the Civil Engineering field. Engineering firms, high- way departments, and governmental agencies are finding a continual and increasing demand for technicians to assist the engineering staff. Graduates are equipped by their Ferris training to accept responsibilities for Surveying and Topographical Drafting program leads to an Associate of Applied Science Degree. CTT Faculty " Patricia Brown T' r "' t G' ' Q Charles P. Creighton 'X 7 David Henry 2 , ,QW ' , A Hermann Kosak , 'X X , N 5 f Wayne Lesher ,, A ii l David McMullen ll Y i, A r 1 A T- I L i A t lllm J 3 ' - it it ft' i . l . i in 4 Gab 41? Lucy Maddox Norman Peterson Grace Siebers Not Pictured: Robert N. Johnson .lohn R. Schauble Norman E. Schmid Survey ing 'Club f 4 .I E Q F- U X FRONT ROW, Left to Right--Mr. Henry, Advisor, Joseph Wasilewski, Paul Gorten, Ralph Van Rider, Neil Morris, Kenneth Ross, Peter Burns Vice Presidentg Harry Kemnitz, President, Gary Steinhott, Secretary, Wayne George Ellwanger. BACK ROW, Left to Right--Robert Leeson, Kenneth Lesher Advisory Robert Johnson, Advisor. ROW TWO, Left to Right- Purdorn, Gemld LlelSke, William DGVleS- Surveying Club The Surveying Club, formed during the fall term of 1958, was recognized by Ferris Institute on Jan- uary 14, 1959. Membership is limited to those stu- dents of this campus enrolled in Surveying and Topographical Technology or in Highway Tech- nology. The club was organized to gtain recognition for the graduates of these courses and to broaden their frame of reference. The organization holds monthly meetings, which consist of a short business meeting followed by a guest speaker, usually an engineer or a surveyor from a large business or agency that employs the science of surveying. One of our first guest speak- ers was Mr. John Overhouse, from the Personnel Department of the Michigan State Highway Depart- ment, His subiect, "Civil Service Jobs," enlightened the members in the aspects of working for the State of Michigan after graduation. Mr. Jack Voisin, engi- neer for the Michigan-Ohio Pipeline Company, who talked on "Pipeline Surveying and Engineering," helped the members to clearly see the problems and remedies encountered in this type of work. Mr. John Bayless, sales manager for Abrams Aerial Sur- veys lnc. of Lansing, using the theme "Mapping by Photogrammetric Methods," discussed new methods in vertical and horizontal control in photogrammetry. He also covered the development of mapping througth the use of earth sattellites. Mr. John Thomas, representative for the Nickel Construction Compa-ny, spoke on "Modern Machinery for Construction." Mr. Clare Hodeman, County Engineer of Eaton County Road Commission, gave the members an en- lightening talk entitled, "At Commencement We Begin to Learn." Mr. William C. Elledge, proiect engineer with the Central Region of the United States Geological Survey, talked on "Triangtulation Surveying" as done by the United States Geological Survey and the United States Coast and Geodetic Survey. Olificers for the year 1960-61 were as follows: Joe Wasilewski, Vice-President, Gary Steinhoff, Sec- retary, Ken Ross, Treasurer. Club advisors are: Mr. Wayne Lesher, Registered Civil Engineer and Regis- tered Land Surveyor, Mr. Dave Henry, Civil Engi- neer, Mr. Robert Johnson, Civil Engineer. FRONT ROW, left to Right-lynn Gates, Secretar 1 Willi Ft P dent Thomas Lafterty, Vice-President, Helen Ferris Dormitory Council Helen Ferris Dormitory has shared with other dormitories on campus increased stature that is the evitable by-product of time. Thus, a tradition is emerging and a pride in the dormitory by those who make it a living and vital entity. A dormitory is naturally a student's "home away from home." As such, there is a certain amount of similarity with the individuals home and yet there are difterences that pose challenges never before encountered. Few students, for example, have had to adiust to a large group of other persons from such varing backgrounds and environment. Few have been required to impose the self-discipline necessary if the rights and privileges of the others in the dormitory are to be respected. In total, the overall growth has been solid, and as the maturation evolves, the house organizations have developed to carry out the rules established to govern undergraduate life. In time one will inevita- bly see the students of each dorm, through their dormitory councils, play an increasingly important role in enforcing the rules for the good ot the maiority. As Ferris grows, the role of smaller groups such as dormitories, will grow since each student requires a group with which to identify and belong.. The benefit to the school is equally obvious since it al- lows the efticiency of dealing with a tradition and pride rather than the everchanging tide of students. Today, the Hall Council of Helen Ferris Dorm helps, promotes, guides, and sponsors a ,program for a more wholesome environment. It works to pro- mote and encourage mutual understandings be- tween dorms, the Administration, and the All-Col- lege Student Government. Its sole motivating force is the welfare of the student. Thru democratic processes, it receives its representatives. With the help and cooperation of all the residents of the dorm, parties are held, floats for the Homecoming festivities constructed, snow statues erected for Win- ter Carnivals, Helen Ferris Dormitory welcomes the opportunity to make its contribution to Ferris, the chance to make the school the best possible from every standpoint and the opportunity to match itself with other dorms in healthy, mature, competition. :Q ,Q ef! ' Y Gm le, reSi- BACK ROW, left to Right-Richard Cilson, Treasurer, Carl Devol, November-- and we are nearing the end of this old term. During November the intramural games were terminated for the season. The annual "Sno Ball" was the big social event for the month, After the long-awaited Thanksgiving vacation, dreaded finals began. There weren't too many Social Activities during this month for there seemed to be o mad scurry for "the book." As the first snow of the season began to fall, thoughts turn to the coming winter sports - and on to winter term . . . f X wa! 0 jimi 159 fb . C. xlxfy o .X november r,,af""Nx A N 1' X - X. n' ff """o-v. Ph Y I z Ili! N I n 1' - ,,jq,g55i'i7w:l5V' ' . ..-...,...-..-1-'-'K??llf14f'M"M" I 1 ,- MA Q . iff f X ' : fx Ax- mxxq f f QXQQ 9 5? 'J fi W Klfdyj MQ K X363 gl 1 H Q- X! 71 , .,., UN' Intramurals Football The slogan around Ferris for the past year was, "If you can't make the varsity, play an intramural sport." Such was the case at Ferris, with one of the most active intramural sports programs for a college of its size. Men's Intramural sports included football, basket- ball, volleyball, softball, bowling, track, tennis, table tennis, and basketball free-throw competition. For the first time in the school's history, a lighted field was provided on campus for the use of intra- mural teams. There were so many teams participating in bas- ketball and volleyball that it took three gyms to handle all the games. The Hilltoppers from Vandercook Hall won the spring 1960 softball lslowballl championship. Vol- leyball honors in 1960 were taken by Sigma Alpha Delta. In the fall, Sigma Alpha Delta was the best among 28 football teams. The Delts defeated Huneck ll, 14-12, before 1,000 fans at Top Taggart Field. The Phi Sigma Chi Tigers won top honors in bas- ketball for the second year in a row, defeating the All-Stars 30-28 in the title game. More than 475 students participated on 53 teams. Basketball FRONT ROW, left to Right-Jim Rhodes, Gary Henry, Dick Bugaiski, and Jan Mangus. FRONT ROW, Left to Right - Ron Hanna, Jim Hanna, Bob Law, Chuck Cederquist, Ken Stile. ROW TWO, left to Right - Barrie Hudson, Phil Lotta, Mike Bohnet, Fred Morrison, Steve Alward. ROW TWO, Lett to Right-Gordon Johansen, Terry Montei, Jim Bradley, Bill Rohlott. 0 SoHbaH I ipzxgy fjgqii O v 'PRL ll -- I ggi, Eine? Q 1 J 5 xo g .- , ,vw Q., ww Tiff,-' L v"' '23 if ,-- x,.... 1 VoHeybaH FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Mike Bohnel, Phil Lana, Dove . Miner, Doug Marsh' Fred Morrison, Don lorson. ROW TWO, Left lo Right- Ron Hanna, Roy Buzek, Jack Wesl, 'Q E T ELT3 E T8 D213 UELTS 6:- I 1 iff 'F '52 s' N 5195 5 if 9 gl f il. ., 5' - ' 'Mfg - 11 'u .,.n1- ,. AX 1 Q? 1 '. I9 , , f'7'5-, H D. X' ' ' ,f , 4 .' ' , x A .. ,Cf fix v I L Y ci - ar, fl lg ,. . 42 cf .- - 1 pu , ' 'F ' IIB, 4 --I ., H . , ' .. .. , f ask 'n Q f' -f A , -.-Hr: ' f 'T' if 'igysfl .vw -- ' X I' r 'vQ'0' 'Q ' :Zi2:5:?2:I "s,O, Q Od I O 90.0 'D ---QQOQ 0 Q Q x90'O3Q g , vga.: Q . 05 Q 3 lQCu D -a 3 P 2 V 0 4 I 4 X O 4 p 4 6? A 3, 1 Q 5' fa! 0 rr 4 . D . isis ,, nf' ' QQ Q gl 9 1 of '1 231 QQOSQOS1 P5 935.01 'L 30.41 ??f?M'2o9!o! Left to Rnghl Margaret Anderson Athlehc Chcurmanp Karen Piana, Sec- Womens Intramurals reiaryg Patricia Horan Presldent Judy Grimes Vice PfBSId8I'lf Rosemarle Jannette, Treasurer. S. ' -1 , i ' ie . , Q.. , Q W ' a v , . ,Athi -' E-. wi s , X tn,fj,.' fm I I 1 1 -H M. dvi " , , I--. 1 S 3 ' A mx- 1 :- ML .Lan 1.-.A 3.-ff ,,,,.,.' ' 0 - :L+ gl , . ir Q 5 ?' y, F A V may , x? WT fn, Il N ,. vf 1 . 4 nr" , ,ff ,,. 1 'R' B . ?r.,,vg1-Q T' M H Q i F:: ,- 413 I xN,.. Jlqfu ,f 'lu Ol 0011, -4: The Student Luiherun Association observe religious rites. A ,r Y Caiholic Chapel of Saint Paul and Student Center, On Da mascus Road. Melia? It is Ihe privilege of each to worship in his own way -3 FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Edwin Burris, Treasu L Rc' i 51 .. President, Lyle Hochman, Sergeant of Arms, Marilyn Jerald Zakel, Vice-President. 7 Q B Nal Isra el Proceeds of the B'Nai Israel week end being given to ch ,..,-4 fx fer, Donald Starter, ROW TWO, Left to Right-Joan Kaufman, Samuel Davis, Fredrick Ketchel' Secfegq,-Y, Perelmutter, Ginney Startler. BACK ROW, left to Right-Charles David- son, Ronald Stewart. arity. rl B'nai lsrael is a religious organization whose purpose is to provide spiritual help and social activities for the members of the Jewish faith on the Ferris Institute campus. B'nai Israel was founded by fourteen Jewish students in the fall of 1957. The highlight of the year for the members was the "Ugliest Man on Campus" contest, held early in the Spring quarter, the climax of which was the Club U. M. O. C., a night club style dance held in the Student Center Dome Room. Another memorable occasion was the annual B. I. Week End held late in the spring quarter. Business meetings were held to attain a feeling of brotherhood and cooperation among the Jewish students on the Ferris campus. Every Friday night throughout the school year, religious services were held, conducted by members of the organization. The officers heading this year's activities are: Advisors ,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,,.,v,t..........,,,., Mr. 8. Mrs. Royal Klein Fall Term President s,,4,uA,,,.,- ,,.,,,,-,,,-,,,,,,, ,....,., D o nald Starler Vice-President ....... ...... . Jerald Zabel -....-...Edwin Barris Treasurer .......,,. . ,.,..,,.,.... Marilyn Ketchel Secretary. .,....... Sgt. at Arms, ,,..,.,,,,,.,............,.. .Lyle Dennis Hochman Spring 81 Winter Term President, -,,,,,,u,,,,,,,,,.,,.......,,,,...,............ Donald Starler Vice-President ....... .... L yle HOCi'lmCll'l -..---.-.Edwin Barris - ....... Marilyn Ketchel ,,,....Charles Davidson Treasurer ..,.....,. Secretary ....,.,.,. Sgt. at Arms ...... Canterbury Club is a religious organization com- prised of Episcopal college students. It is organized under an international charter. Canterbury has four main obiectives: service, fel- lowship, education, and religious growth. In carrying out these obiectives, Canterbury meets at St. Andrew's Episcopal Church each Wednesday morn- ing for Corporate Communion and breakfast, and each Sunday evening for a planned program of either spiritual discussions or social functions. To obtain a better understanding of the Episcopal Church, a trip was taken to St. Gregory's Benedic- tine Episcopal Monastery at The social activities this year included dances and parties at the parish house, as well as a hay ride Three Rivers, Michigan. and picnics. ln addition to these activities, the club also does much to help the church: members teach Sunday School, sing in the choir, and serve at the altar. Officers President- Ray Rhein Vice President-Melinda Bendall Treasurer - Barb Freeland Secretary - Pat Lomas Chaplain - Jom Barrows Advisors - Mr. Bocskey Rector - The Reverend Kenneth G. Davis R d Rhein President Melinda Bendall ROW L ft t Ri ht David Alderton FRONT ROW, Left to Right- aymon , 5 Vice-President, Patricia Tomas, Secretary, S. C. Bocskey, Advisor ROW Averill James White BACK ROW e o 9 I d T easurerp Linda Tracy Thomas Wood John Lokken James Barrows TWO, Left to Right-Barbara Free an , r 1 ns f-Q 49 154 Z pq ,an l FRONT ROW, Lett to Right-Raymond Ebneier, Treasurer: John Heidmdn. Haiel. BACK ROW, Left to Right-Carol Ebel, Advisory Richard Lentz Presidentg John Noftze, Vice-Presidentg JoAnn Nagel. ROW TWO, Left to lris Wegmeyer, Hayes Crew, Joanne Smith, Janet Loesel. Right-.Ioan Kratzen, Irene Kanges, Sidney Ponsite, Carolyn McNitt, Susan Gamma Delta A Gamma Delta cost supper. 84 Gamma Delta is the International Association of Lutheran college and university students. It is spon- sored by the Commission on College and University Work of The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod and is governed by Lutheran students of the Synodical Conference. The name Gamma Delta embodies the aims of the organization. Gamma signifies gnosis and means Christian knowledge. Delta signifies diakonia and means Christian service. Gamma Delta endeavors to conserve and develop Christian faith and to en- courage Christian action among college students through a program based on Christian knowledge and Christian service. The specific purposes of Gama Delta are: iii To foster thorough study of the Bible, l2l to disseminate the scriptural philosophy of life, l3l to train Lutheran students for Christian serv- ice of God and their fellow men, l4l to maintain and increase Lutheran consciousness on the campus, and l5l to maintain and increase local and inter-campus fellowship among students of our faith. Gamma Delta chapter activities are spiritual, cul- tural, social and athletic in nature. The benefits to the individual are directly in ratio to his or her par- ticipation in this fourfold chapter program. We usu- ally meet at 5 p.m. every Sunday at St. Peters church. The program usually includes a devotion, topic discussion, cost supper, and recreation. The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is an inter- denominational Christian organization represented nationally on state college and university campuses. l.V.C.F. is designed to supplement the spiritual needs of the students through Bible study and prayer. The programs and activities are geared to provide this spiritual encouragement. l.V.C.F. presents guest speakers and other interesting programs led by the members themselves. One of its meetings each month is set aside as a social period for Christian fellowship and fun. Founded in 1877 at Cambridge University, Eng- land, the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is now active in twenty-one difterent countries. The Fel- lowship's first branch in America was established at Harvard University in 1947. From there it spread rapidly throughout the United States and Canada to bring the present number of chapters to nearly six hundred. 1960-1961 Officers president Curtis Eastman Secret-ary Sharon Gabriel Treasurer Grace Asplund Advisors Mrs. Evelyn Anderson Mr. Max Yeley Mr. Clark Anderson FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Linda Kock, Grace Asplund, Curtis East- man, President, Werner Kutrieb, Vice-President, Sharon Gabriel, Secretary. ROW TWO, Lett to Right-Katherine Cantergiani, Sophie Ranger, Darlene Hatheld, Barbara Fortune, Carol Gokee. ' 'l' ."'L it rl ' nllll lntervarsity Christian Fellowship Y Txxexl I 1 sr I "LI-.F ' N A . l rf in - x -NJ . 1 ., .Tit 'gg r be E LHR It .,w'- IVCF float presenting a religious theme. ROW THREE, Left to Right-Mrs. Evelyn Anderson, Gerry Wells, Karen Munn, Pat Hesselink, Marilyn Webb, Barbara Lichtenwald. BACK ROW, Left to Right-Howard Graubner, Richard Whiteman, George Ranger, Gene Alwcrrd, Dale Verbury, Edward Underwood, Lawrence Loomis. CT, we 1 Newman Club 1 QC Catholic Chapel of St. Paul, One Damascus Road ,.. .s . AA ll-ll -n llil Sanctuary-Chapel of St. Paul. NEWMAN CLUB "' F' OFFICERS ' President ...... ............. .... R o bert Buchallz " - ' ' - Q y '-"'-A-ff'21'11-'-Q... . - Vice-President .. . . . .,...... .... T homas Lafferty A N f ' . . .- Secretary ....... . . . .......... Judy Mast A Treasurer ............... .... M argaret Roosien fy Corresponding Secretary . . .. .Emmaiean Draegeu .ip- Faculfy Advisor .......,. ,...... W alter Alley FRONT ROW, I-ef' fo Right - Thomas I-Uffel"Yf JUCJY MUST, Margaret John Houztman, Valerie Miller. BACK ROW, Left to Right - Mrs. Steve R0055len, EMHIY Dfflegef. Bob Bucholtz. SECOND ROW, I-ef' to Ri9h'- Bordano, Richard Maliszewski, David Henry, Joseph Deupree, Vernon Mary Riffel, Ed Lunt, Bob Clark, Joe Neopodzany, Doneth, Mrs. Albin Schinderle, Mrs. Richard Kramer. i 21+ A 1. ft -5 1' I 9. Newman Club Educational Committee Directors Vice-Directors - Library ' Cana Conference- Pomphlets - Alumni - Forum Speakers - Publication - Social Committee Directors James Slaybaugh Charlene Anderson Bernard Weykamp Judy Carpenter Charlene Anderson Louis Shovels Bernard Weykamp John Hautman Bernard Weykamp Robert Bucholtz Judy Kaufman Paul Binkley Edward Lunt Valerie Miller CONSULTANTS Educational Committee library - Kathleen Schinderle Alumni - Richard Maliszewski Finance - Vernor Doneth Rural Life - Cana Conference - Publicity J. David Henry James Hintze Dr. Robert Willette Joseph and Virginia Deupree Social Committee Walter Alley John Keating John Pozniak Leona Milligan Dr. James Farrell Mary Henry Veronica Pozniak Jody Kramer - Doris Bordano -John Russell - Ruth Rasmussen - Dorothy Milton L Rev. John A. Naidowsi, Rector and Newman Chaplain, Ap pointed May 25, 1960. Joe Markey, Not Identified, Jam Mangetz. BACK ROW, Left to Right - Vice-Directors - Bob Clark . . Entertainment - - Mary mme Athletics - Athletic Census - David Jaehnig - - Annette Andres -Judy Kaufman Census - Religious Committee Religious Committee Devcihons -D Directors - Karen Foreit Sammy : - Keith Kent Choir - Vice-Directors -Judy Moody -Carol W son . Mission' Days of Y 9 Convert Guild Recollection -Arnold Rohen I f 1. Dialogue Mass -Judy Moody n orma mn Sacristy - Karen Foreit Forum Choir -Marilyn Bloomfield Communion Keith Kent Breakfasts -Margaret Ross Acolytes David Jaehnig -Joe Nezpodzany Convert Guild Barbara Gage information Forum - Dan Hautman FRONT ROW, Left to Right - Patricia O'Donnell, Bob Bucholtz, Thomas Lafferty. SECOND ROW, Left to Right - James Powell, Andy Zdeb. i i , 49 Not Identified, Not Identified, John Starr, Not Identified, Dave Wagnar. CT 9'3" semi, ' M ' rifle Wesley Club Socializing at the Wesley House. Clean up committee. FRONT ROW, left to Right-Reverend Robert Willoughby, Minister Di- rector, Donald Mys, President, Carol Fitch, Secretary, Diane Gould, Treas- uner. ROW TWO, Left to Right-Sandra Bantield, Warship, Moneta Wilkins, Food, Linda Moffit, Publicity, Susan Riker, Publicity, Victoria ln December, 1958, the Wesley Foundation was enabled, through the help of the Michigan Confer- ence of the Methodist Church, to purchase a resi- dence on South Warren Street, immediately adiacent to the campus, for the purpose of establishing a Methodist Student Center. From that time Wesley Foundation at Ferris has grown with increasing im- petus. It has become for students a home away from home. ln the decisive years of early manhood and womanhood, students face constant perplexities and pressures. The three greatest decisions of life- vocation, life partner and life philosophy are being made. At a time such as this, in the midst of the intellectual atmosphere of a college, students need mature counselors, the support of a friendly com- munity, the challenge to Christian discipleship and the opportunity to develop their faith. The Wesley Foundation stands as the arm of the Methodist Church on the Ferris Campus seeking to be this kind of help to students. Regularly each Sunday evening, the group meets for a light evening meal, for fellowship, study and worship. Other arms of the Wesley Foundation include a newly-formed Wesley Couples' Club, designed to meet the needs of married students. Various study groups and interdenominational cooperative proi- ects have also been a part of the program. The students of Wesley Foundation also share in an in- creasing way in the worship and life of First Meth- odist Church in Big Rapids, which serves as the mother church for the Wesley Foundation at Ferris. Reverend and Mrs. Robert E. Willoughby are co- directors of the Foundation. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hagadone serve as counselors. Smith, Worship. BACK ROW, Left to Right-Duane Squire, Wesley Rep- resentative, Armando Gonzalez, Out Reach Chairman, Kenneth Hanson, Recreation Chairman, David Arbogast. i Y e se i ,ul Z e s me -xt 35151 Nvmf ,, if 5 ,4.A1A 9 , -- 5 CDMMERCE Dean of Commerce Dr. Stephen J. Turille and his as- sistant Dr. Beniamin Thomas. Dr. Stephen J. Turille, Dean of Commerce, re- ceived his A.B. degree from Nebraska State Col- lege, his M.A. degree from the University of Min- nesota, Minneapolis, and his Ph.D. degree from Harvard University, Cambridge, Massachusetts. Dean Turille has been a high school principal, a department head in several colleges and univer- sities, a professor of economics, a professional ac- countant, and a legal secretary. He has been an educator in Nebraska, Kansas, Virginia, Massa- chusetts, and Michigan. He has served as national editor for Research Publications in Business. Dean Turille has written three textbooks and contributed over 50 articles to the professional literature in the field of business. Commerce Division Department Heads: Dr. Lowell Chapman - Accounting, Dr. David Goodman - Executive Secretarial, Dr. Beniamin F. Thomas - Business Administration, Dr. Stephen J. Turille - Dean of Commerce, Mr. Richard Howland - Marketing, Dr. Robert L. Hitch - Teacher Education. B.S. Degree in Accounting. This four-year program in Com- merce prepares one for governmental accounting, industrial accounting, and public accounting. The Accounting pro- gram at Ferris is one of the few collegiate programs in Michigan fully accredited by the State Board of Accountancy. A number of graduates from the Accounting Department are successful Certified Public Accountants in Michigan and sur- rounding states. Numerous accounting graduates are located in key industrial corporations, and in state and federal government agencies. B.S. Degree in Business Administration. This rapidly ex- panding Bachelor's degree program provides the graduate with professional business leadership qualities needed in the successful management of a business. Business Adminis- tration provides a broad background in Commerce. Courses in accounting, finance, management, marketing, law eco- nomics, constitute the core of professional education in Business Administration. A newly-organized national Busi- ness Administration club, the Society for Advancement of Management lS.A.M.l, elected its first officers this past Winter Quarter. Dr, Lowell Chapman explains the proper procedure to use in filling out lncome Tax Returns to his ac- counting students. Dr. Beniamin F. Thomas presents a certificate of recognition to Ken Bogard, President of the Society for the Advancement of Management. B.S. Degree in Marketing. Students who desire to pursue careers in professio-nal selling, sales management, buying, store management, advertising, marketing research, traffic management, purchasing. and procurement, and other re- lated marketing fields, follows. the program recommended for the B.S. degree in Marketing. An extensive cooperative training is available for Marketing maiors with leadi-ng re- taile.rs, department stores, chain stores, and distributors in mlnustrator Michigan. Dr Robert L Hitch discusses the possible placement of student teachers with a visiting high school ad Richard Howland head of the Marketing Depart ment with advisees B S Degree in Business Teaching Business teachers for the hugh schools of Michigan and surrounding states are pre pared through this curriculum The State Secondary Provl sional Certificate m Commerce is granted upon the successful completion of this program Directed teaching experience in the high schools of western Michigan for a full quarter IS available to qualified seniors In this program B S Degree m Secretarial Studies The private secretary is in great demand in the business world Degree candidates In Secretarial Studies are In short supply for key office positions IH education, government lndustry, and dlstrlbu tion This four year program, while enabling the secretary to take dictation at high speeds, also prepares the secretary to assume office managerial responsibilities as well as to operate a variety of office machines This graduate fre quently is the public relations representative of the key business executive Two Year Higher Accounting This two year program spe cialnzes ln preparing the lunlor accountant for the business world An Associate In Applied Science degree lAA Sl IS granted to graduates an this program This two year currlcu lum in Higher Accounting enables one to hold positions as a bookkeeper or an accountant nn a small firm or as an as slstant in the accounting department of a large firm Two year Marketing and Retailing Commerce students fol lowing this two year program an Marketing and Retallmgt fesslonal selling, advertising, sales management and other related marketing and retailing fields An Associate In Ap plied Science degree lAASl IS granted to graduates in this program A cooperative training program IS available Two year Executive Secretarial An intensive training in the secretarial studies is Included In this six quarter Associate In Applied Science degree program The graduate is a qualified typlst, stenographer file clerk, secretary office machine operator, and general clerical office worker This popular program has over 100 young, women completing work In the Executive Secretarial course Court and Conference Reporting This newest two year pro gram rn the Commerce Division is designed to prepare the student as a court reporter as well as for convention and conference reporting Intensive training on the Stenograph machine is supplemented by courses ln law, specialized vocabulary secretarial typewrltlng technical dictation, office machines, cooperative training In the court room and at lm portant conferences and In related background courses Dr David Goodman demonstrates the use of office machines to his secretarial students This rs one of the few such programs in the United States An experienced court reporter is the Instructor In this course of study Retailing and Small Business Management A one year pro gram ln Retailing and Small Business Management enables in retailing and nn the operation of a small business estab lrshment Graduates of this certificate program may trans fer into the two year or four year degree Marketing pro gram without loss of time or credit Stenographrc and Clerical Practice For those students who wlsh to prepare for stenographlc and clerical positions ln the office ln the shortest possible time, this one year cur rlculum IS avaliable Basic vocational competency as a typlst, stenographer and clerical worker IS provided through this curriculum A Certificate IS granted to persons success fully completing this program Basic Business This one year curriculum IS designed to as slst the business student in exploring and developing present interests In the business world Basic background courses also provide for fundamental knowledge of the Terminology, organization and operation of a business Vocational guld ance procedures enables one to gauge employment poten tial Managers and owners of small business firms will benefit from the Basic Business Curriculum . ' ' ,U I . We able to PIUH CU"9ef5 in bUYlfl9, Sf0fe mfmagemenff PVC' the Commerce student to obtain the basic principles involved I , .I . . . . . - - I l o J n I l ' ' ' I Q ' T I l T n I s . o l ' . A I . . . I I q ' We 3597 --:F l Aw- Y .,.:.: . cn, t my 3 -1 V iv ,Mil 4 im - H EiQ.f:.f-gf "'iJ1IrZTgE- , ' iggiiifll ,H . '-:2"':fH h ' .-ef' 1-1, i be A jeff . i. F' , 3 J fs' ra. .UMW Nfl. , lgrigf. .. i. . ,, .,..v1.i ,, N .,., ,-.43 ,il 5 'L 'sE.u".:5'i 1 , U . . . , E- ilnggtgz new 'I wr we WR? 'H ' MEL' '51 A ,. ,- , ,' MJ. A, fl' " F' A ' .1552 " "is 'Vi ' gunz' -- Y ' I . X 1. N, 5" . Si' 1 . -il", '. Q H Q' .TlvwiigglL.LLt- .1-fxggfi 'im T ...Iii ,,, I: um' . , 1i.v..5,. ,.. l 1 Lil wl.?a.-.9 . , Viv .1 lifes- - i".,,, - N. I .QF ' . ,...- . .sq I gl ui- in , .5 iq. 'M in X 1 .fr F : MXQEQJW ic x 4 KQV 'I R, K ,, 5 hir., 1 Mg.-ji ,' 15 414 Commerce Faculty .-. i I L jqpw-e Q, J , ...Le U ,. V- . i. H. lf , . . , i .. , Xml in , . , .J .-.Ji .. ni., .,,. 1 1. - Ji ffl L. t ill . M ., .1 . U. .H . in 'L-1 . 7 z 5 ' it 'M 'ir' .wi , it W ' 1.4 ' W N ' . W ...ip J J, . .,"r' ' :Ju ,Ji , 4 I 5: 4 . -'l ,I 1ei?jtiQ 4 ' Wnmwrdlx ' X i W 1 ix iw! 1 Ralph Alspaugh Frederick Broemer Lowell P. Chapman Brendan G. Coleman Arthur Croft Milton E. Deurloo Esther Fellows David Goodman Robert L. Hitch Richard Howland Kingsley H. Keiber Milton J, Kelley James K. Kneussl Charled P. Kretzschmar Eleanor J. Maliche Geraldine MacGregor Lawrence Ozzello Earl C. Pugsley LaDonna Rhodes Virginia Ross Louise M. Tasche Dorothy C. Thick James T. Tyree Doris Willis Not Pictured: Douglas Froelich This is the fifth year of organization for the Ac- counting Club at Ferris Institute. The steady increase in the club's activities refiects the interest and efforts put out by the club advisors, officers, and members. As its goals, the Accounting Club seeks to promote accounting at Ferris, aid underclassmen in their ac- counting studies, recognize and encourage high scholastic achievement by students enrolled in ac- counting, and promote the interest and welfare of Ferris Institute. Each year a program of speakers from varied fields of accounting is presented to discuss current topics of interest. These lecture and discussion periods are both informative and inspirational. This year, for the first time, club membership has been offered to all students, regardless of the amount of accounting completed. It is not necessary to be an accounting major to join the club or to attend meetings, nor is membership restricted to male students. As the members enter the business world and begin to apply their accounting training, the ex- perience and insight gained in this co-curricular organization will be invaluable. The activities of the club are climaxed each year by a banquet and a presentation of awards. Ap- propriately, and consistent with the stature of the occasion, a prominent guest speaker is selected. FRONT ROW, Left to Right-John Girvin, Vice-President, Lowell Chap- man, Faculty Advisor, Louis Herremans, President: Steven Mitchell. ROW TWO, Lett to Right-Sandy Losie, Grace Asplund, Jack Taylor, John Kullik, Joseph Suchoski, James Bebow, Dennis Ax, James Juntunen, Gerald Weaver, Charles Duddles, Sally Guenther. ROW THREE, Left to Right- ' A ,v xqqs l Accounting co-op student working in a' local business. Officers for 'I960-1961 are: Louis Herremans, President, John Girvin, Vice-President, Stephen Mit- chell, Secretary, and Warren Stuk, Treasurer. The club is ably advised by three faculty members of the Ferris accounting department: Mr. Arthur Croft, Mr. Milton E. Deurloo, and Dr. Lowell Chapman. Accounting Club David Puetz, Calvin Daniagua, Bruce Broersma, Lynwood Klaver, Harold Dore, Theodore Boyden, Jack Harner, John Geunieri, Dan Monroe, Ken Rinke. BATCK ROW, Left to Right-Roger Montgomery, Roger Tuscan, Russell Manges, Kenneth Savage, .lohn Lamp, E. Lee Hopkins, Robert Proctor, LaVerne Morell, Jerry Erickson. 1 I v -. v - ' .' 5. ' .' '. '.' 'f .' ' I ' ' . ' .:.". ' . ' . .:. ' . .:. ' . .I fl. .. ",. .I ' - 4, 0 . 9 Q 4, Q ,see-QQQQ-49900+,,-94,4-,,o,,q,-904-4,Q9-94,QQQGQQQQQQQOQQQOQQQQQQQQ -e-4-09a--oo4-oo-Q-sooeooas-me-uae-eoeoee-oeoeooe -1. i g 33955353 QQSQ QEQSQQFSQBQQQSRQJE SQQQQ SRQQ ? ,gsm w .- . ... ..- .. ... . ... .- - . - ,.... - . ....- ... .... ,... ..... .. ..-. ... .. .... ". -v "'-'---""' .1--""..---"... -v" ..--"'.'---'-" ...--"'..---"-.--H' .--v' ,-,,....,,,,,.. ,,...-,,.....-,,,...- ,,....,,,, 0 --:,,....... ,..-- .,-- -, ,C..--- ,..- ..----..,..f ...-- ,,...--r ,.---, . 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If , p In 1 7,-TEH...-. .uma AGREE :,:'7,.'.e H, Y I,'.:..,?:- . .,., .. .... - Pri-J ,QEUWWU -was .uf .nf- ,..- muh... ..... ...H- "'J IBEBH 7""' "'.v I ev 2333. .-qi.,-.2 Emma s::-71 . .'J--' 5'.'.'--5: Imaam 7-' '-'-' ,,.. -gg,-:.. ' 4' 535311 mm .. ...ev ...- ,..- .... '.:.j I-HIE!!! IH!!! ...r E23-L: John FRONT ROW, Left to Right - James Mackie, Chancellor, Gotberg, Secretary, John Abendroth, Senior Vice Presidentg Louis Herre- mans, President, Brian Mohr, Junior Vice-President, John Girvin, Treasurer, Lee Hopkins, Historian. ROW TWO, Left to Right - Jack Taylor, David Gross, Neal Simon, Charles Herm, James Juntunen David Puetz, Steven Mitchell, Donald Bauman, Lawrence Bolam, Charles Harrison. ROW THREE, A mi . lm -::.g.:: 555 gf.-5 hi .vig IIINI B1 1 -.-: - El-CE ' d .1 5. U X 4 Dell Sig Homecoming float entry. Left to Right -- .lock Miner, James Bradley, Bryant Stocks, Paul Shrauger, Edward Quenby, Robert Cramer, Donald Colizze, Rodney Boulanger, Paul Goetcheus, Edward Yodhes, David Schmidt. BACK ROW, Left to Right- John'Christiansen, Robert Proctor, Lynwood Klaver, James Punches, Robert Cassidy, William Mann, Patrick Lang, James Huy, Glenn Larsen, Kenneth Geiman. fs The Delta Rho Chapter of the International Business Fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi seeks to foster the study of business in universities, to encourage scholarship, social activity and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice, to promote closer affiliation between the commercial world a-nd the students of commerce, and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics, culture, and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. Since the receiving of the charter of the na- tional fraternity on May l6, 1959, the Delta Rho Chapter at Ferris has become another of the im- portant organizations that adds to the fulfillment of the education offered to the commerce students. Through the regular business meetings a-nd special meetings featuring noted persons from the business world, members of Delta Sigma Pi experience a feeling of brotherhood and working together for a common goal. Although primarily a business fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi still finds time to promote the social as- pects of college living. From the entering of intra- mural teams in football, basketball, volleyball, and softball, to the creation of a magnificent float for the Homecoming parade, Delta Sigma Pi has ex- celled. One of the highlights of the social calendar of the fraternity is the presentation of the "Rose of Delta Sig" dance held traditionally each year. The queen is chosen by popular vote of the members of the fraternity from candidates selected by a committee. The lucky girl is crowned by Stephen J. Turille, Dean of Commerce, and reigns over the event. Another project of the fraternity is the presen- tation of the Scholarship Key to the graduating male senior in commerce and business administral tion who ranks highest scholastically in his class. As the school year closes, the business of Delta Sigma Pi carries on with the brothers returning and out into the business world with its graduating members. PfX'N ..r. . .f 'Z' ' 5-5323 --. .f lllllllll'ii . y . 1521 Mg-5g?c,ili -1:1551 ,, . A 1 ffxq rf' s V l T Q 7.4 - V i . -9 ' - 1 .V-3.21 ,- - . '? .M X 1 0. v. Z :"L'-lfpn-1,f"'T"-' ' gif 4 xi ' f R if r Edigesg 2:2 its? X f f E. . .sf , ,f , fx l,.n1l,wl.HyX ' I.. f X I 'I 'til A' ' ii " li ' l ' . ,.., r g--,Xl-f Delta Sigma Pi l Iwi .V ,MV I Jg' ' 'QF' , gm 3 '36 YT . X. Y ga, '-I D 1 , Aus .lf i A 3 Ag I vp is r v , 4 ': A J 4? f . Q 'L T 42 ' :V V , . f -- - ' 4 A l H , L .rat I an M N i w A.. f Au., z TW' ' ,fi ,Q - g ' 'li 'A ' uv. f I E ' 7 ,J Association Since the inauguration of the Ferris iAMAl Mar- keting Association in March 1958, Ferris Institute witnessed enormous growth and' development in this group's activities, revising the interest and ef- forts put forth by the advisors, executives and mem- bers. To meet these obiectives, the club invited several outstanding speakers who are well versed in the many phases in the field of marketing. The advisors of the American Marketing Association for this year were Mr. Richard Howland and Mr. Kings- ley Kieber. The AMA held monthly meetings which featured guest speakers,films, and participation in the Grand Rapids AMA West Chapter meetings. The Septem- ber meeting was a business and social meeting, devoted to introducing students to the Marketing Club. ln October, the AMA had as its guest speaker Mr. Robert Boyle, who spoke on "Retailing Trends and Problems". Dr. Edward Smykey was the guest speaker in November. The first speaker of the win- ter term was Mr. Richard Eccles who is Assistant Manager of Business Research for Dow Chemical Company. In February, Mr. Parker, who is now associated with Linten's department store in Big Rapids and a former buyer for Wurzburg's of Grand Rapids, was guest speaker. Mr. C. F. Hal- brook of Gerber's Baby Foods spoke on "A Career in Traffic Management" at the March meeting. ln April Mr. Jack Swift spoke on "A Career in Sales". FRONT ROW, Left to Right---Valerie Carter, Joan Novosad, Dorothy Kleinschmidt, Carol Smith. ROW TWO, Lett to Right-Gary Johnson, Thomas Pitren, Donald Leipham, Giles Kavanagh, Richard Rankin, Ronald Nelson, Louis Zaloga. ROW THREE, Left to Right-James Fitzgerald, VIELFOME A.M.A. Mr. Swift is associated with Swift and Feight Sales lnc. In May the association held its regular busi- ness meeting and elected its new officers. The Culminating Finale of the Ferris AMA was its annual marketing Banquet and Conferences to be held, June l, l96l, which will be attended by leading employers throughout western Michigan and the Marketing Advisory Committee, students and their guests and faculty members. Thomas Brunet, James Guillery, Richard Lobrotf, Terrance Osterman, .lack Miner, Guy DeBoer, Thomas Myers, BACK ROW, left to Right-James Downey, James Bradloy, Gerald Conrad, Jack McDaniels, Donald Edgenly, John Livingston, John Moran. -1-S Student V -- - wi' , ' -- ws: 4. E 1 ' , xjhiw' P . -my an I E ' ' 'W :gg ' j V T41 I , . 4 1 9 2 250: ' ' 7,12 IW' , I 1' "if ,rl -uf. f as fs, ' . . by 'Qi -if J 1 1 T 4 D, I -v fr, , ., I -4 R 4 ' wwf ' : i'f"f rw 41 i -8. ,-41... V ,1 , r 4 '5 aff 0 ll, Dk. u a. a , 2 o D. -, e is an n an ,'N "U 'ze' 2.'o,.9fE-'f 'ff '15 m'z2 'v-ffrffflfms ' . , V 'T 1 'Q fi as .,, 'CP 'X 'N fa A 'Q-5?:"?' ' 24 -1. ' ' ,:----414:'.- df I n f " A. ' Q is '-WA-,wy?5Fl,. "' sw -' W T .,, lf u ' ' 3 , if 19 - il 1 I IA X, 0 M X A J lv ,rg-11 gf: 'I V 'I , "iff-1 1, .,, . .S December - the beginning of a 'new term and the ending of an old year. lt was a time of parties, dances, and gaiety all the way around. lt was an ideal month 'For winter sports because the weatherm-an gave us enough snow for the tra- ditional "White Christmas". Most of December was occupied by term break and Christmas vacation - so little time i-n the class- rooms, so much time on the ski slopes. A lot more faces were seen on campus as winter term began, but no one complained because there were iust that many more to deal. . . fe' X X"x Mg 7, - N -.Y. H- ' f . Ney iii F Jah' fi VJ W. k,,.x 4 ,f K I , X R X f X 5 N X if 1' TA2 L J VMX BW fwf mf XR N, XQQRWS X ik X Xi! ,lx wx , ' f KZ 'nn I' X3 L l 2 V Wfigf f 5 X M li I 55X ff Q, december x X E? li I I l 4 E 2 - Fl M2141 E 1 o fly 0 1. , .. 5 ll 1 C 5 all -.Q 1. .. . luf fvzqluf J! an vs 'WN- 454. , . f ,Q Q Army- .. y V K 5 EY 0 'gi .2 '47 ' '-'li J 1' "Q: .5z.-, .L 1' 'e2r'.'. Wig? 35912: , .125 , 44" f- -v' L 3.5, ,, . V .av A 'P ,, Y, V I-. if - L55 X7 -1.V-am, ' ir!-'wif'-' f 1:5 'w'.,-':' ,,', .1 Y-is L -:i'-J,g:- 5 2 35,1 4 A. j- . Oy, ,pk A xt, , . I A ,F if H. fro, . Ark- w-' y rn' ' E I. ,.., 1, 2-, . ,, Ek F21 -.3 5-. 177, .-X, 9, Q ,K General Education Assistant Dean John L. Johnson and Dean James V. Farrell. Dr. James V. Farrell Born in Superior, Wisconsin, Dr. Farrell com- pleted his graduate studies at The State University of Iowa in February, 1949. For the six years prior to his arrival at Ferris Institute in 1958, he was employed as a civilian educator in Headquarters Air University, Montgomery, Alabama. From 1948 to 1951 he served as Chairman of Science in the Department of Teaching, Iowa State Teachers College 06 The General Education Division offers courses in many fields of knowledge, both in the sciences and in the arts. Some of the courses are designed to provide a broad understanding of an area, others provide intensive preparation in a more limited field. The academic purposes of the Division are complimentary to the emphasis placed upon prac- tical, vocational, and technical education at Ferris Institute. Department heads- Left to Right: Dr. John S. Taylor, Dr. Henry Lowsma, Dr. Norman O. levardsen. For the purposes of administration, supervision, and program development, the more than 70 faculty members who teach in the Division are each assigned to a department. The departments within the Division are: Physical Science and Mathematics, Humanities-Arts-Languages, Biological Science, and Social Science. The courses which each department ofters serve students assigned to the Division, as well as serving all other collegiate students who have need for the courses. Faculty members in the various departments, in cooperation with the Dean of Students, also have responsibilities in the student activities program at Ferris. Examples of these activities are: the music activities, forensics activities, journalism activities, intramural sports for both men and women, the Ferris Playhouse and other drama activities, Festival of Arts, Film Festival, and the activities ofthe Gen- eral Education Assembly Committee, which is re- sponsible for the all-college assembly programs each year. i f E. Q .i Y. 'lx UEJ. it .,. wr. eb M 'M it ,. it l ll I . ' W.L"n t 0 .- ' L "1 .-1 , . '44 t :Trkffl ' l L .ft gl 'L - . . gf 'Q 'X 5' 'L fl! . .2 n 2. W ly! K l l .u-,q TN et- . ,, i ff'-1 .52 f hm 1 I ut 'I-1 x l is tv ,Sh iw if X7 tr ul ' u , 'J '- .4 . il R K A -11 bu Ll ig 4 l l ' T' l'l uk .U r 1 G -., 1 ' fa i 4. A Y. ' wg. '-,Haw f- ' f. fa ,. 4 11-is-.1 .mf-, , ' i n . - ,,, Elaine Alton Eleanor J. Baldwin Norman F. Bennett J. B. Bensick John V. Bergen Glen A. Blackburn Donald Blandi-ng Stephen Bocskey Dacho Dachoff Harold D'Arcy Gordon W. Davis Stanley S. Driedric Carol Ebel Raymond Ebmeier Alf I. M. Eikaas L. Allan Fickes Hugh C. Grittith Herbert L. Haney Richard Harrison Robert K. Harry Ruth E. Howe Margeurite Jeserich Frank G. Ireland Fridolf Johnson Irene Kazerovskis Sam H. Ketchman Harold C. Knox Richard N. Kramer ducatlon Faculty Norman O. Levardsen Andrew C. Lindblom Chester H. Long Henry Lowsma Frances McDermott Frank J. Marquis Dorthy Milton Roy Newton Allen Puterbaugh Frank Rainwater Ruth Rasmussen Alfred S. Rigsbee Dean W. Rumbold John E. Russell Mildred Sandoz Raymond V. Shoberg J. Frederick Shreiner Ralph Smith John H. Standen John S. Taylor l 1 .. .- fi 111-4- ,. 1 : 1,1 .-:fe-.. -5 . 1 J. 1 A-Jw-5:-1 s af as 1- me - 11 J 1 X 111' 1l ' 11-11 r T11 ' 11 W"1iJ'115'li 9 " ' uh 1 ll , L 11 111' x , 'S ' I ,, -r -. i 1 ' ,1 ., .-.. " Q' w Y I : , I q 1 2 ...sr xgiiny ,g .11 V ' 'u Lv 31 r Ah All xx ' nf 'I Not Pictured: Fred J. Carrier Herbert Carson Frank J. Curtis Ben R, Durian Faith M. Eikaas Donald A. Hall William Higigins Fra-nk Karas Richard Lockwood Lyle V. Mayer Hussein S. Ragheb Charles A. Smith Shirley Young George H Wells S Lane Wilson , 'va 21 . ,I l . r 5 Q ,qv I ..... 13 UWKALI HL 1 1 . 1 V is 7 ' 1 , 1 A H 0 lf AJ. C' 1 1 X 1 1 1 2- 1. - ..y , l u1" ,T . 1 12,1-.11 f J ,1 . 1 1 1 i .5 . 6 1 " L X f.'s116ltH 11 an ' 1 1 r. itlllrrl I . -55 :Q 13' f f .V, :?.5e- 'eH1 5314: I 1' .l11i.ll5QTl ' ,H ,f,-j915.mig'f H' .iq Y TY ---.5 1 ' W1 - 'x iii ' ,ri N . .ll 11:1 1 I Ay l rl W , 47 lv i 'U ' 1 1 .1 .A Q i ,Y -1. ?5 4. - af 2.1 1 1, . . L- L-. i ' ' L l . .fidw ' . 1 jg -,, f. .. , e 1 21? 4, ' A ' Q 51:1 ' wfi-TF" ' . If --' ,Q-?11 S .A if , , A - l5"1.f1 - 'Z if ' James M. Wmk Y J 'Q " ' , S . l .- , ,- . . AH ' uf - 1 - 1 - - , A, - "Hs . 'M s .1 ', ." 1-in 1 . " iv V A Dean Winkleman William Wolinger '35 an ".. .N .yd Dr. Sidney Chapmen, internationally known geo- physicist, mathematician, physicist, astronomer, and ln addition to the programs pictured, the As- sembly Committee presented the Michigan State University String Quartet and the noted folk singer, Cynthia Gooding. Members of the Assembly Committee are: Dacho Dachoff, Chairman, Glen Blackburn, Harold D'Arcy, Hugh Griffith, Robert Harry, Dean Winkle- man, Giles Kavanagh, Student Representative, Den- nis Nystrom, Student Representative. engineer, presented an illustrated lecture on "The Aurora Polaris and Space Exploration around the earth". Led a Faculty-Scholar Luncheon discussion on IGY discoveries and concluded his two day stay with a Student-Scholar discussion hour on "Tides in the Atmosphere." 14 . Q! -ds Scene from George Bizet's, Carmen, which was presented by the National lGrass Rootsl Opera Company during the spring quarter. 0 Dwight Cooke, noted lecturer and authority on eastern affairs, presented a dynamic lecture to a capacity audience in the gym entitled "You and the World". Later he met with students and faculty in a question and answer period in the Student Center Green Room. Doreen Tempest, one of the world's foremost ballerinas, Al- legro American Ballet Company. The Ballet presented on January ll, Tschai- kovsky's, The Sleeping Beauty and two new ballets, Boy Blue with music by Alexander Scriabin and choreography by William Sturgen, and Oh! So Serious, music by Beniamin Britten and choreogra- phy by Robert Lunnon, artistic director. Doreen Tempest and Robert Lunnon formerly were with the famous Sadler's Wells Ballet Company. The General Education Assembly Committee presented a series of all-college convocations which brought to our campus leading scholars, lecturers, and outstanding musical programs. From the ear- liest days of the institution, assembly programs have been a tradition at the college, The all-college con- vocations provide citizens an opportunity to see and hear musical performances by professional or- ganizations and to hear scholars and lecturers in the fields of literature, science, philosophy, and history discuss issues and problems which are rele- vant to our times. The guiding purpose of the General Education Assembly Committee is to provide students with opportunities to develop and broaden their cultural and aesthetic interests outside their professional, technical or vocational field. The obiectives of all-college convocations are to provide students with opportunities to lll see and hear significant musical, dramatic, literary, and other artistic endeavors, l2l to develop an aware- ness and understanding of contemporary, social, economic, and political conditions, l3l to gain an appreciation of their cultural heritage, and l4l to encourage the active support of the creative and x -ve" artistic endeavors of man. Ernest Pisko, Foreign News Editor "The Christian Science Monitor". Provocative lecture, "The Bear and the Dragon", on For Eastern problems. W , , time ' ' 'Z L7 V A Bulldog Marching Band Dacho Dachoff, Director. Ferris Marching and Concert Band The Bulldog Marching Band again delighted half-time audiences with their precision marching, intricate maneuvers, and fine musical performances. This fine group was invited to present a half-time show at the annual Red Feather Game at Saginaw. Nearly ten thousand spectators gave our band a rousing ovation for their excellent performance. Playing at all of the home games and leading the Homecoming Parade, the Bulldog Marching Band continued the tradition of providing outstanding marching and musical performances. ln his sixth year as Director of Music and musical Director of the Bulldog Marching Band, Dacho Dachof? has brought Ferris a dynamic spirit and imagination which has been hailed throughout the state. Pictured at the left is Robert Angelinas, Drum Maiar, with maiorettes Darlene Jones, left, and Sandra Hinkle, right. Mr. Angelinas thrilled audiences with his dazzling exhibitions of baton twirling. For the second year in succession Robert cop- tured the state Drum Maier championship and Ferris is proud to have had him lead the Bulldog Band for the second year. 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I .K b' .f' J, ' ,f , i-'fir I ' 1, any 'J , ' fl it , ll llllff 1' - 1 2153, l 4 ch! in XXW ll -'l' - 1 ,: if ' - . hi b. 40 k 'ENFKL x 7!wP 0 Joseph Peterfeso, doing an excellent bit of acting as Guard feather topped Neil McPhee in his portrayal of the long winded husband of the nurse, and Thomas White. 6 Ann Whitmore as Lucille, Susy Kirkconnell and the nurse, and l Sherrill Borchard as Martine. V ttf. Ls The classic form and beauty of Mrs. Maureen Johnson. A , r A it 9 , . 1A -VA V ' . 'lf , 1' 4, A 'Q . 1 , ,K -, ct S 1 1, 1 . 'lg f f Gil: 5 I Y 5, Carol Kuluz or Queen Herodious, Tom Teaque as the scene stealing Nazarene. "F, I 1 we A' 5 - "I will kiss thy mouth, Johanna, I will kiss thy mouth"- Oriental beauty and grace of SALOME, Maureen Johnson. Lighting man John Taylor, along with technical directors Michael Sniderman, Dr. Carson director and Harry Howard, creators of 5 .5 W. 2 The booming voice of the snorted black moned and bearded Steve Wissink and the gallant captain turn suicide Pat Cormody. the sets and effects for the Dome Room production. lf January - a new year began, Another chance to "turn over a new leaf" or so states the oracle. During the month of January the pledge paddles came back in style, and the annual Winter Carnival was scheduled to be held. The "Rose of Delta Sig" and the "Snow Swirl" were the big social events of the month. The "Snow Swirl" was part of Winter Carnival. Believe it or not, snow statues and winter games were postponed, however, for lack of snow. Mid-terms and warning slips were on the aca- demic calender for the month. Halfway through winter quarter. . . W F K N I 1 januar 3- bx 2 Q ' G x-,Q ,df 1 7 ' if ff 5 A 1' 1 f 5 f '1'xf VX? x QQXXX ':..- S . JS fjle f'-I f x XX! f fx Q VX YJ' X f f gf" 1 xv 'J XX 'DVR' NX K V, 12 4 xx ..-f LX L' 9 X X, f U Y ,ff ' "" Ny fx J Us .4 1 Y XA'- N L, K X I' N N215 ffl? if fy L ,G S-ff Km XX xx if sl X n iQ If Y We if X Qin 1 7 f 1 M 1 'WK X fxAf XI- JA- X X X12 xx Wk BClSiC91'bC111 Ties School Record The 1960-61 Ferris cagers completed one of the best years in the school history. ln his second year at Ferris, Coach Jim Wink directed the Bulldogs to a 17-4 season record. This tied the school record set in 1930-31. X The team started conditioning drills in Septem- ber. By the time of the first game last December, the Bulldogs were in shape for the fast break of- fense installed by Coach Wink. Five Iettermen gave Coach 'Wink a nucleus to build around. They included starters Mike Bohnet, Toy Palmer, and Dan Dobroczynski. The starting five was completed with freshmen Everett Griffin and John Matthews ioining the ranks. The cagers had a much stronger bench to rely on this year with returning Iettermen Tom Shippy and Gary Meeker. They were aided by freshmen Jim Kourtakis, Jerry Hopkins and John Chattin. Facing the toughest schedule in Ferris cage his- tory, the Bulldogs really had to work in order to improve their 1959-60 record of 16-5. The cagers faced two tough teams from basketball conscious Indiana, Tri-State and Wabash Colleges. The Ferris five got by Tri-State but suffered their first loss of the season to Wabash College, a team which later finished a very successful season among Indiana schools. FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Dick McDevitt, John Matthews, Everett Griffin, Jim Kourtakis and Tom Shippy. The Bulldogs found equal trouble with two Mich- igan schools. The only other setbacks of the season were to Calvin and Northern Michigan. Calvin was the only team in the state to go undefeated, rank- ing tenth in the country among small colleges. How- ever, Northern Michigan proved to be the biggest thorn in Ferris' side. The Bulldogs lost to the Wild- cats twice during the regular season and once dur- ing the district N.A.I. playoffs. Northern later went to the nationals in Kansas City. However, Ferris found many things to che,er about. Included were two wins in one season over neighboring Central Michigan, the first time this has happened in several years. Other important victories included double victories over tough Aqui- nas College and the championship of the Flint Christmas Tournament. Mike Bohnet broke two scoring records during the season. Against Detroit Tech, Mike scored 40 points to establish a new one game record. The old record was 37 points set by Toy Palmer against the same team earlier in the year. Mike also broke the Ferris season scoring total of 399 which he set last season. His new record is 431 points. ROW TWO, Left to Right--Coach Jim Wink, John Chattin, Toy Palmer, Captain Dan Dobroczynski, Mike Bohnet, Jerry Hopkins, Gary Meeker. 1 Pa' , In , UQ F, ., , , .., L 'Ir Z 5 ' R 0 ,,.g -, A.. S J' . sf H . I .v' Auuffin... '-., ---- 49 BASKETBALL RECORD 1960-61 Alma College Detroit Tech. Central Michigan Hillsdale College Wabash College Flint Christmas Tournament Flint Junior College Hillsdale Calvin College Detroit Inst. of Tech. Aquinas College Tri-State College Northern Michigan Tri-State Michigan Tech. Northern Michigan Soo Tech. Kalamazoo College Soo Tech. Aquinas College Hillsdale Central Michigan Won 17 Lost 4 N.A.l.A. District Northern Michigan 2 .1 .-:..14 J -. rash ' si E 1 2 3 T 1 .,.- lf . ' ia M up-, 5, -:gn V, 'f if S . n S2 ,J , .X RFU n 11,. - I , r , W 5: JN tgllr- 9. ul '23 H -u fi .,- 3 Q' 5, If ,ix I.. N- 1 AA Q, ff . M ' . 5 .Q .Q iw ,lv .3 V , U I ..bV z . L1 x .A ,. 5, 1 . 1 gi ',',.' Aa -Q. ' 'T I nf V4 -' fl L5 . P 7 I A '. : , 155413 F '.-f- W if nv - 1 Q-S. "H ' , J J, M - .,. ., ,, . ,uf 1 Af, X F: -- J X X , fi , . -nz 5 ff-gi , ff ., x xx skis mu 5 A T nag-21 res, b 3 9, e 77 J 1,5225 . A'-:. 1-3. ,,- J" - .4 . 'nf-L JL,-yr ' 53 ffl 'I If 5 1 7 , 1 'A . ,,,, " 1 'B . I x,fgi,:LL 2 :A 1 . , x -1 . U ? W Page 1-' 2 Dean of Pharmacy, Dr. Edward P. Claus and his assistant, Dr. Andreson. Dr. Edward P. Claus, Dea-n of the Pharmacy Division was graduated from the University of Pitts- burgth School of Pharmacy in 1929, having earned his Ph.G. degree. One year later he completed requirements for his B.S. in Pharmacy degree. Fol- lowing his appointment to the statf of the School of Pharmacy of the University of Pittsburgh as instruc- tor, he also enrolled in graduate study and earned his M.S. degree in 1935 and his Ph.D. degree in 1940, his maior fields being Pharmaceutical Botany and Biology. ln 1944, after obtaining a leave of absence from the University, he accepted the position of Associ- ate Professor of Pharmacogtnosy at the University of Puerto Rico College of Pharmacy. ln 1945 he was appointed to the staff of the University of Illinois as Assistant Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy in the College of Pharmacy. In 1946 he returned to the University of Pittsburgh to become Professor of Pharmacognosy, later serving as Head of the De- partment and Full Member of the Graduate Faculty. ln February, 1957, Dr. Claus became associated with Ferris Institute as Dean of the Pharmacy Division and Professor of Pharm-acognosy. ln one of the early years of the Ferris Industrial School, Senator W. N. Ferris was -asked to give refresher instruction to an apprentice pharmacist wishing to qualify for the State B'oard of Pharmacy examination. From this humble begin- ning has emerged the Ferris Institute Pharmacy Division of today, which enrollmentwise is the largest pharmacy school in the state and the eighth largest in the United States. Dur- ing these intervening years many thousands of students have graduated from the Pharmacy Division and have taken their place as respected citizens in each of their communities. 6 it , Throughout the years pharmaceutical education has un- dergone extensive and far-reaching revision as medical knowledge mushroomed with the advances made p'ossible by research in product development and disease therapy. The awareness of the necessity for change is evidenced by the increasingly intensified course of study throughout the past sixty years. Instruction in pharmacy at the turn of the century consisted of a short period of concentrated study varying from four to six months with the express purpose of preparing the student to successfully pass the State Board of Pharmacy examination. This was increased to two years and finally to three years in the 1920's with the issuance of a Ph.G. iGraduate Pharmacistl or Ph.C. lPharmaceutical Chemistl degree upon completion of the course of study. In the early 1930's the curriculum was extended to four years culminating in the B. S. degree in Pharmacy. On April 1, 1960 the five-year curriculum became mandatory for all accredited schools of pharmacy with the B. S. degree being awarded upon its completion. ln order to insure the highest possible level of instruction- each pharmacy school is inspected periodically by representatives from the Amer- ican Council of Pharmaceutical Education for the purpose of accreditation. The Ferris Institute Division of Pharmacy is a fully accredited School of Pharmacy which enables our graduates to become registered pharmacists in every state in the union. Of the five years now required for graduation in phar- macy, the first two years are spent in the General Education Division taking those basic courses which are fundamental to the professional part of the curriculum. Included in this category are courses in communication skills, general biol- ogy, botany, zoology, algebra, trigonometry, inorganic chemistry, qualitative analysis, anatomy, physiology, organic chemistry and physics. In the final three years of the curric- ulum the student receives instruction in each of the five professional areas: Pharmacy, Pharmaceutical Chemistry, Pharmacognosy, Pharmacology and Pharmacy Administra- tion. The courses included in the Pharmacy area are designed to acquaint the student with the history, literature, moral still the primary obiective of the pharmacy program. Man- ufacturing Pharmacy familiarizes the student with the tech- niques involved in the volume production of medicinals by manufacturers as well as those that can be conveniently prepared in bulk by the retail pharmacist. This specializa- tion is not only particularly suited to those students who are interested in industrial pharmacy, but also to those inter- ested in the rapidly-growing field of hospital pharmacy. Another elective is Cosmetic Preparations which is specifi- cally designed for those entering the manufacturing field and offers instruction in the compounding of cold creams, face powders, skin lotions and other types of cosmetic preparations. obligations and responsibilities, mathematical applications, processes and procedures in the manufacture of pharma- ceutical preparations and the compounding of prescripti'ons. ln Pharmaceutical Chemistry the student learns the newer medicinal agents used in the treatment of disease. Pharma- cognosy is devoted to the study of drugs from the plant and animal kingdoms including their source, isolation, properties and uses. The action of drugs on living tissue is taught in Pharmacology to give the student training to en- able him to more adequately fulfill his responsibility as a consultant to the physician. Pharmacy Administration is con- cerned with the business aspects of pharmacy giving the student instruction in marketing, retail store management, accounting and law. ln addition to the required subiects there are a number of elective courses which the student takes during the five years of study. These electives are chosen from offerings in the humanities, social science and professional areas. There are five professional elective courses from'which the fourth and fifth year student may select that course or courses in which he is particularly interested. These offer- ings are designed for those students who desire a degree of specialization in addition to retail pharmacy which is For students who will be employed in rural farming areas of the state, Animal Health Pharmacy is recommended. This course surveys the diseases of poultry, farm animals and pets and presents the latest information on the treatment and control of these diseases. A second elective for the pharmacist in the rural area is the course in Economic Phar- macognosy, which gives the student special instruction in the products used in pest control and in the recognition of toxic and allergenic plants. Finally, a Special Problems Course is available to those advanced students who have exhibited a superior ability and who desire the opportunity of working on a special research problem with a view toward determining their adaptability and interest in post- graduate training. tl L --. I2 7 Even though the great maiority of pharmacy graduates enter the retail field and take their place as pharmacists in each of their communities, an ever-increasing number of graduates are going into other branches of pharmacy and into the allied health fields. The curriculum of the Pharmacy Division at Ferris Institute will give adequate training and preparation for any of the varied opportunities available to the pharmacy graduate. Included in this category are the following: hospital pharmacy, marketing, distribution, ad- vertising and sales work for wholesale drug companies, product control, formulation, labeling and purchasing for pharmaceutical manufacturing companies, governmental agencies such as the Federal Food and Drug Administration, Bureau of Narcotics, Veteran's Administration, United States Public Health Service, The Armed Forces, medical sales rep- resentatives for pharmaceutical manufacturers, research in the development of new medicinal agents, and in education. Upon completion of the curriculum for the B.S. degree in Pharmacy, the graduate has the opportunity to continue his education in graduate study which will enable him to qualify for teaching positions and for industrial and pharmaceutical research. The training obtained in pharmacy school is ex- cellent preparation for continued education in the medical field which is evidenced by an increasing number of our graduates who are being accepted by medical schools. Few courses of study offer to the graduate such a wide choice of employment opportunities as does pharmacy. Most of the career opportunities are open to women as well as men. Certain branches, such as laboratory work and hos- pital pharmacy, offer particularly attractive careers to women pharmacists. Education in pharmacy at Ferris Institute offers unlimited opportunities and rewarding and varied experi- ences to both men and women. Pharmacy Faculty lu-.E .',:i2f?s1i,w ' ,, ,g if YL, .4 "' l i k., -1' . 1:3115 .I i' ', 1,,T':Qf.:l21'.TfI lv , 4.4 5' A- ,L L Q V 1 I' I. ,JA :Vg .' :S X ,. ,l5'Q-ff' 128 Clark Andreson LeRoy D. Beltz Robert DiCenzo No.rris Dunham James Hintze Karlis Kazerovskis John W. Keating Lloyd O. Poland g Arthur W. Reid -li Harry S. Swartz, Jr. V- --l i ' Robert E. Willette 'lf T. Rho Chi is a National Pharmacy Honor Society, started at the University of Michigan, College of Pharmacy, in 1908. Today there are sixty-four chapters of Rho Chi in the United States. Beta Mu chapter of Rho Chi at Ferris was established in May, 1955. The purpose of Rho Chi is to promote the advance- ment of the pharmaceutical sciences and the pro- fession of pharmacy. Its second aim is to foster scholarly fellowship among members and pharma- cists everywhere. As its emblem the society uses an octagonal key bearing the Greek letters "Rho Chi," combined to form that ancient and common symbol in pharmacy, by which the physician directs the pharmacist to compound. The eight sides of the key represent the eight studies that form the foundation of the pro- fession: pharmacy, pharmacology, pharmacognosy, chemistry, biology, physics, physiology, and phar- macy administration. Colors are purple and white.. .the royal purple of the highest intellectual atforts, and the white of truth and loyalty. The core of Rho Chi's creed lies in the unswerving aim of its members to adhere to and promote the highest ideals in pharmacy-both scientific and cultural. FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Pat Bashore, Jerry Schermer, James lichon, Delores Zlelinski. tl :ii Rho Among Rho Chi's activities are the presentation of Taber's Cyclopedic Medical Dictionary to outstand- ing members of the sophomore class each year and joint sponsorship of the Annual Pharmacy Confer- ence. This year Rho Chi dedicated a display cabinet to the school. Membership is by invitation, limited to seniors and third term juniors, who are in the top twenty per- cent of the class and who have an honor point .'.'.'.'.'.'.'a' - -Z'.'f-If-T'. Chi ......41 : :-:-:-:-:-:-:-:5' 'n'.'.'.'.'.'- -2 '- ...p-n.- '. 1 23?3i553E535?5 '- average of at least 3.00. ' '.'.'.'.'L'.'.'.'Q'Z'.'.'L'2'I'.'I'l'L'I'.'I'l'.'f'I'I' . . .'.'.'l'f'I'I'f'I'f'1'I'T'l' If ' ' .'.'.'-'u'.'.'.'.' '.'-'.'e'.'.'n's'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. . .' ' '.'-'-'fu'-'-'.'.'.'.' J. ' 7:1 - 5 -: :'.f.f. cf:1:f:1:2:f:1ffi1.?t1'1:Y:1:1t5:1:f:1:1:?:1:f:1'1: ' ::j5 -:- - -1-:-:5:g:3:Q:g:3:-:-:3:::2:::5:-13:31-:-:-:g:::gg:f:5:1: "2 .j 1 j. -.-.j.'.. I j.'.:.'.'., ..:.Q D -.'.'.:.'.'. 1 . .I . . . .1 szafsf. .Ln . .' ' '. .' '.'. . . . ' . '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'-'.' ' '-'.'-' 'fl Q zrz: :- 33 -' : :-- -:5'g:-I-:ra-:-1-'-'ff - ' ' ' 5.::'.f'Tf-" .--:':'f.k3. :' 2':"' :21'::':--: ' -5.53. " :-: ..pu.... -u--suns. ..-ne... . . . . . . . . . . . . . s s . . . . . .'. . .'.'. .'. '.'.'.'.'. .'.'.'.'.'.'.' ','.'.' BACK ROW, Left to Right-Carlton Erickson, Dewayne Franzen, Hoekwater, Martin Hoy, Dale Kiser, Dr. Darlis Kazerovskis, Advisor. Gerald Hans . Officers discussing plans for Pharmacy Boll. FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Bonnie Bliss, Susan Haial, Constance Putvin Lea Menko, Judith Daly, Margaret Kaluz, Betty Hitchens, Katherine Suino, Sandi Freekling, ROW TWO, Left to Right-N, H. Zimmett, Walter Topp Ronald Stewart, Phyllis Sabaurn, Sharon Lee Amlott, Charles Richter, Arnold Turner, .lon Eshleman. American The student branch of the American Pharmaceu- tical Association lA. Ph. AJ at Ferris Institute serves as a catalyst in uniting all professional and social pharmacy groups on campus. The result of such a combination is a large active organization of stu- dents interested in promoting pharmacy to a high degree of professionalism. Maintaining such an association whose members also particpate in other campus activities, requires a great deal of individual cooperation and group agreement. Only the sharing of a common desire for a united, dedicated, and ethical field in which to practice the age-old profession of pharmacy, stimulates this cooperation. A. Ph. A is a national organization for both stu- dents and graduates. The Ferris branch attempts to duplicate the parent group's activities in order to achieve the some type of unity on campus that is exhibited nationally. This year members undertook a concerted campaign in hopes of attaining one- hundred percent membership of pharmacy students. To secure success in such a drive, the association scheduled many interesting activities during the year. ROW THREE, Left to Right-John Lower, Thomas Vriesman, Gary Ham- merberg, Arthur Millimon, Robert Davidson, Walter Senick, George Ra- bun, Thomas Lamoreaux. BACK ROW, Left to Right-Michael Forten- bacher, Jan Tania, Henry Fortuna, James Lelo, Ronald Corrigan, Robert Schumann, Lanny Staton. K 1 A V e harmaceutical Association The fall calendar presented several controversial speakers and a panel discussion involving two Ferris graduates giving the pros and ,cons of hospital pharmacy versus retail pharmacy. Other programs of the year included movies and forums followed by question periods, and answer periods and review sessions for the state board examination. This school year the social endeavors of the association were enlarged and promoted more than ever before. Several record hops were sponsored by the group during fall and winter in order to raise the needed funds to put new life into the annual Pharmic Ball during spring term. Undertaking this iob for the first time, the A. Ph. A. rallied its forces by combining the talents and working capaci- ties of all the members and pushed the dance to a number one spot on the list of outstanding social events of the year. The "sweet smell of success" was shared and certainly enjoyed by all the hard working pharmics. FRONT ROW, left to Right--Dr. Robert Willette, Ronald Porter, Treas- urer, James Lichon, President, Lois Bizer, Recording Secretary, D. Stan- sloski, Martin Hoy, Dr. Robert Dicenzo. ROW TWO, Left to Right-Jean Deupree, Jacqueline Goudy, Ann Bos, Joanne Frankowski, Dolores lielin- ski, Irene Kangas, Carla Hunt, Patricia Litwin, Susan Hinshaw. ROW THREE, Left to Right-Dewayne Franzen, John Goodrich, Douglas Hall, 3... Other functions of the A. Ph. A. involved cooper- ation with the pharmacy department's faculty in preparation for the school's observance of "National Pharmacy Seminar," and the orientation of fresh- man pharmics into the new five year program. Among the artistic achievements of the association was the maintenance of attractive and timely win- dow displays in the Science Building's model phar- macy. Realizing that Ferris is one of the few schools with such a retail outlet available for students' study of drug store management, the A. Ph. A. members are grateful for this experience in learning the principles of original window trimming. This is iust one more step toward a complete pharmaceutical education. 1960-61 has been a wonderfully active year for the Ferris A.Ph.A. Many new members, result: many new programs, interests, projects and cam- paigns as the pharmics learn professionalism. John Miller, John George, Daniel Smith, Dale Kruse, Ronald Bavier. ROW FOUR, left to Right-William Adrian, Bruce Allen, Glen Johnson, Richard Botirner, Jerome Schermer, Robert Swartz, Scott Anglemyer, Robert Riker, Robert Hussle. BACK ROW, Left to Right-James Garrison, James Man- qutz, Peter Gryfokis, Tad Pendleton, Thomas Johnson, Roger Stoll, Ray- mond Whaley, James Whyte, leigh Forgason, Michael Godfrey. Q .. 3 'UW ,Q-s 'T-I-If FRONT ROW, Left to Right-John Sebastian, Andrew Wardrop, Thomas Robinson, BACK ROW, Left to Right-Brian Wilson, Secretary, Roger Stoll, Vice-Presidentg Robert Evans, President, Marv Schultz, Treasurer. West Masselink Dormitory Council West Masselink Dormitory is based on leadership and tradition. Tradition stems from the fact that Masselink is the oldest dorm on campus. Leadership ability is developed in each man as he participates in the various dormitory activities. The goal of the dorm council is to bring about a better understanding between the administration of the college and the men of West Masselink. With this idea in mind, Masselink started off the year by accepting an invitation from Vandercook Hall to become their "big brothers." This novel idea proved to be successful in that a more co-educational atmos- phere was created among the residents of both dormitories. Other activities that the dorm and the dorm council participated in were homecoming, closed mixers, intramural sports, open houses, and the Winter Carnival. V X ,, L, , 341 311 I ' 1-, I - 1, - -1 ,ef 1 1 - 1 V CONFERP-. 1 1 V j11,,,gi,,1 1:1-1 3 I I N Q H . . . ' J .n fgf' " -'r fm -3:-A 1' ' 1411 11 -11 f ia 'J Y iii x '31 ' -1' . Y' r li? ' 1 "Ei 1 ' 1 ' 1' ' l- ' , h I 1 3 1 ' S fi E3 ' I M, ' V A 1 1 1 1 1 111' 1 I A 1 '71 X f 4 1 .ll Q l in N1 , 1, f E 1 ' fig 1 : 1 . : :L K " 41' F 1 : 1 Q - .K Y 5, :lg 5 1 . . 512 - 1 -f- 1 U f 142 1 11 .4 "H" - E Cl S ' ii' A 1 fv ' fn , 's '. 'z :g ff" 'i " 'W' I ' R: gg, ga " ,. , :1:?i?'A ,, ' ! H, V ilg-1 1-11 1 1 1 1 , , 1' -Q14 " '1- U ,ff-QWI! 51 ' , ' .ff"', 1221 Q "3 EI. ' 'Q ' vii? 9 - vii ' E ', f-11' u ' , 1 ,'. 5. N P 1 u I . 14 , f .nf I 1 . 52 11371-fff'ff!Qf'1 -mf. 1 W . I- .11:1- 1 :-,1 Lzf-5-11-:',-14 -:af ,af-1 vw.: 1 1 'gif dfffgxsfpiur -2 :.1-13215, ' F" .C "': f'i:iF1'g " '1i.fC1".' ' ,'i-41471-1 f Q- T' -,pgfgng .yy ,wi ' ,-..'.-Qggga 4' .F ., g'f,I,1f-gi I ,egg-2-, 'r 11'f'VifT','?-.- , 11- QA,-'-if:'i:1,'1LfE5 fi? ' 1- ' Qffi Hifi. 'f ' QRGANIZATIONS 0 Business Manager Don Sanborn and his secretary, Arlene Dodge. ,-1. my-.. - e . Ralph Corley telling the worrywarl, Chuck -Chamberlain more bud news. -f' Mr. Elc., Larry Bolam, doing lhe impossible again AIIONICI' Highl, Gf10ll16I' heildflfhei ChUCkleS- Who else, bul lhe edilor's best "sexrelary," Sam Photos by Phil McKinley. The man who works in the dark, Bill 1-.W ,,' W 'fi N' N N l X 5 sl ,f 5 I p 1 r. , 1 Office staff hard al work. 1961 FERRIS COPE Adding some more charm to the FERRISCOPE office, Miss Carol Bloomfield. hai. , Bill Sheridan, sports editor, and his assistant, Kip Grimes. Photos were kept under the watchful eyes of John and Chuck. Pat Steffes, our mast talented artist and her capable assistant, Judy Speinski. I r"T" Jane Kurtz sees that our "unsung hero" is dusted. Into each life some- rain must fall. Here for your soaking enjoyment is the 1961 Ferriscope. We, its editors, are the first to admit that the Ferriscope is a bit ditterent than Ferriscopes ofthe past, but not as different as it might have been. fYou should have seen some of the things that didn't get inlj We started oft the year with about 75 to 80 eager beavers on the staff, but somewhere along the line something better came up and, well, you can guess the rest. Gratitude, as leadership, is a strange thing. lt takes many forms, the most common which is saying thank you. Strange as it seems, "Thank you, Stott." After you have searched the Ferriscope for "funny" pictures and have read each caption under your name, we suggest you put it away for about, oh, 20 years or so, and let it ripen. Who knows, maybe 1961 was a vintage year ..... Tom Teague, Business Manager for the TORCH. News Editor, Tom Thompson. Feature Editor, David Jaehnig. O The Ferris Mr. TORCH, with his secretary. TORCH Editor, John Sanderson. OFC nt Th e man with the camera everywhere, Phil McKinley. ut! is -.1 if m 1 rs Q, if iq ,2 g y T Y E f. Hg if What's this, improper dress in the TORCH office? Sports Editor, Robert Law. The Ferris TORCH really is two things, one that everyone knows, and another entity often forgotten. Students know the TORCH as a four page weekly newspaper, that blend of paper and ink whose fleeting existence measures no more than the few minutes it passes from print shop through student hands on the way to a waste basket or even the floor of the breeze way! But the TORCH is also another entity, a composite of all the people who create it. These are the writers, editors, artists, photographers, salesmen and clerks- all of these are really the TORCH, from the editorial side. If these are really the "soul" of the TORCH, the "body" includes the many printing students who operate the linotype machines, set the headlines, compose the pages of type, and print the final product. lt is because of this unity of purpose that the TORCH staff refers to itself as "we" in all of its editorials, The "we" refers to that often unsung entity, the TORCH as a creative unity of words and ideas, assembled by many minds. Facing endless deadlines, hardening itself to the criticisms and, even worse, the indifference of students, braving the censure of the administration for having too nosy a nose for news, acknowledging it's errors as the inevitable result of haste- in this way, the staff goes seriously on with its work. All this work without reward? Not at all! There is the finished product, the great romance of seeing one's ideas in print. Occasionally, a compliment, too, or a by-line as recognition of a job well done. There is the experience of accepting responsibilities, of leading opinion rather than following. And, too, there is that other TORCH, paper and ink, which the staff can call its own. Mr. Carrier advising the TORCH staff on the proper type to USE. -if L f,'.,"s:"J 1 fin swsuk.-ai A.: .w..:.,-1 Left to Right-Frederick Gunderson, Chaplain, Alexander Mc- Benson, Vice President, Gary Meeker, Public Relations Direc- lf1n951 Fl-Flghl DIFSCPOF: Kenneth Bogard, N.S.A. Coordinator, tor, Mario Borrocci, Booster Club President, Jack Miner, Speaker Thomas Kerns, Treasurer, Robert Norsworlhy, President, George of Senate. All College Student Government Executive Council The goal of any responsible student, especially in a democracy, is the highest total development as a person. Such growth is, of course, directiy re- lated to the "climate" existing on a campus. ACSG Executive Secretary, Patricia Schmieding. Student Government at Ferris plays a major role in the creating and sustaining of the proper en- vironment or climate by providing the vehicle for creativeness and contribution. This is achieved thru allowing the student the chance to actively par- ticipate in activities which develop and promote that which is best for the student group. Services and backing are omnipresent when student welfare is involved and the promoting and maintaining of effective communication between the student and the school is a continuing responsibility with top priority. Student Government is dedicated to fur- ther iustifying its existence by striving to develop and uphold its role as a representative student body that reflects the true needs and interests of the stu- dent with maturity and stature. The executive branch of the Student Government is composed of 2 elected officers, President and Vice-President, and 5 appointed members, Treas- urer, NSA Co-ordinator, Fl Fight Director, Executive Secretary, and Public Relations Director. The ap- pointed members are selected by the President with approval of the Senate. Throughout the years of its existence, personnel has changed at Ferris as has the face of the cam- pus. The challenge to all is to keep pace with the growth and potential that surrounds us. Even in our world in transition, the most important common de- nominator remains the individual and his develop- ment. Never has this been more true. Never must it be forgotten. All College Student Government Senate The All College Student Government Senate started the year under the leadership of Jack Miner, Speaker. Under his leadershipfthe Senate soon became a well-organized, working governmental unit. Fall term proved to be a busy time. Among the work done, resolutions were proposed to restrict the number of cars on campus and to restore food deliveries to the residence halls. Restoration of soft drink vending machines to the West Lounge is a result of another resolution of the Senate. A special election was held in the Fall for a new Speaker of the Senate to fill the vacancy created by the graduation of Jack Miner. Bernard Chapple was elected. During winter term the Senate sponsored a Christmas party for the children of the faculty and married students. The party proved a big hit with the children. FRONT ROW, left to Right-Gary Norton, Charles Byam, Su- san Elliott, Nancy Ingram. SECOND ROW-Gary Letterman, George Delap, Gail Siegel, Karen Overgard, Constance Cheir- ney. THIRD ROW-Theodore Kilmore, Frank Cereska, Gerald Radlolf, Paul Szatkowski, Paul Reid, Nathen Rice. FOURTH ROW .' ff... 5,11 I1 Other proiects occupied the Senate during the year, such as providing student picture identification cards and investigation of the minimum wage for students working on the Ferris Campus. Also, the Senate examined the problem of unsightly foot paths across the lawns of the campus, and mixed lounges in the dorms and fraternity houses. During the year the Senate lived up to the All College Student Government's motto, "Don't talk of it, DO it!" -Donna Black, William Maxwell, Bernard Chapple, Sharon Krainatz, Patricia Lomas, Thomas Hunt. FIFTH ROW-James King, Paul Coykendall, Linda Baldwin, Judith Mancewicz, David Hemela, Edward Quenby, Ann Stanlield. BACK ROW-Patricia Rolfes, Secretary: .lack Miner, Speaker. ' l FRONT ROW Left to Right Julia Willette Susan Beckman Dennis Ny ROW TWO, Left to Right-John Goodrich, Treasurer, Louis Zaloga strom President Carolyn Starkweather Executive Secretary Linda Maxwell Chaplain, Jack Benson, V1ce.p,e5ideng, Jeffrey Averill, BACK ROW, Left to Right-Tad Pendleton, Dean Heusinkveld, Advisor, George Cathcart Activities, both educational and recreational, are the responsibility of the Student Center Board of Fer.ris. Dances of all types, from orientation week to graduation, are sponsored by this group. Thank Goodness lt's Friday dances are sponsored by SCB to relax week long tensions and provide students with something better than hitting the highways. During final exams, SCB sponsored the late hours of the pug and furnished coffee for after-hours in the girls' residence halls. Dancing classes were sponsored by SCB in an effort to introduce such a program to Ferris. The hopes of SCB are that in the near future the school will adopt dancing classes as part of its instruc- tional program. The Dome Room was the center of the third annual games tournament. Again there were nearly a hundred participants and many more who urged on their favorites in eight ball, ping pong, shuFfle board and other games. A window decorating contest in Campus Heights was sponsored by SCB in December. Participation was excellent with 52 entries trying for the cash awards in both the religious and secular divisions. Gaining new ideas and expanding activities were always prominent aims of SCB members. To this end, five representatives of the Board traveled to Columbus, Ohio for the annual meeting of Region Five of the National Association of College Unions. Here the members gained new ideas and Dennis Nystrom of Ferris was elected secretary of Region Five for the coming year. 1. 'V V 'af lr v"1 'f t sr- '12 'C FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Sam Ketchman, Presidentg Dick Starkey, Vice-President, Ray Gaynor, Secretary-Treasurer, Jan Mangus. ROW TWO, Left to Right-Gerald Milatz, Gerald Kelly, doski, Larry Briggs, Jim Pyle, Jerry Jalor, Larry Walters. Varsity Club Dale Levan- 'if ROW Innes, ROW, THREE, Left to Right-Bill Mayhak, Thomas Smith, Sandy Mc- Dave Taylor, Marvin Flick, Buzz McNally, Ken Tourangeau. BACK Left to Right-Walt Draeger, Dennis Wenzel, Verne Hansen, Ron Butler, John Wenzel, Larry Mallick, Gordon Johonsen, Ronald Riltenburg. Football co-captains, Bill Skidmore and Buzz 142 Dan Dobryczynski. l 1960, Earl Willoughby. captain 1960-61, The song "Old Soldiers Never Die, They Just Fade Away" best presented a symbol of the Varsity Club. Although many students think that the Ferris athletes fade into the shadows during the off season or just reserve their interest during the season of the sport itself, they are wrong. The Heroes of the gridiron, the hardwood, the diamond, the golf links, and the tennis courts have ioined together to form the Ferris Varsity Club which is open only to varsity letter winners. They strive to encourage school spirit among students and alumni, to build school and community relationships, and to provide an organization where the athletes may get together and share things in common. The duties of the Varsity Club are as varied as the sports it represents, such as distributing athletic equipment to needy children for Christmas, purchas- ing a trophy to be presented to the outstanding graduating member of the club, assisting in aiding the maintenance department in the care of athletic fields and the gymnasium, and presenting pictures of the Ferris Varsity Club to the student body. The Varsity Club attempts to keep scholarship and sportmanship in athletics prominent in the eyes of the student body and in the minds of the athletes themselves. The 1960 Ferris Baseball team. FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Gary Hanna, Treasurer, Jim Greenwalt, Presidentp Brenda Taylor, Secretary, John Bromfield, Vice-President. ROW TWO, Left to Right-Valerie Carter, Andrew Bos, Cyndee Williams, Sandra Wilson, Joan Smith, Pat Briley, Leanne Meyer, Carol Smith, Marilyn Mertz, Carol Mathews. ROW THREE, Left to Right-Karen Piana, Carole Ferguson, Hanniel Mclntyre, Jeri Vail, Diane Kirby, Janice Breven- ski, Sharon Schollembergen, Debbie Boldgett, Tena Koster. ROW FOUR, Left to Right--Mr. Ozzello, Richard Bauman, Edward Zabinski, Paul Reid, Thomas Taylor, John Harrison, Richard Rankin, Phillip Vawnay, Lee Dietrich, John Heidman, Lawrence Maysilles, Thomas Brunet. For the past five years, the Ferris Ski Club has been growing at a very rapid rate. The enthusiasm of the students and faculty, along with the cooper- ation of the many ski area operators and sport shop owners, has developed the Ferris Ski Club into the largest organization on the Ferris Campus. With 155 members, the club enioys many opportunities for increasing social values as well as physical fitness. This year with the cooperation of the admini- stration some 60 students a-nd two advisors at- tended a ski week-end at the Au Sable Ranch and Ski Club in Gaylord. This year, too, with the help of the intramural funds, a ski team representing Ferris Institute engaged in the Michigan Inter- collegiate Skiing Association races which were held at Nubs Nob. The club raced against Michiglan- Central U., Michigan Tech, M.S.U., and Northern. One of the club's goals is to add to a student's formal education the opportunity to participate in a social organization. Another prime goal of the Club is to demonstrate the willingness of Ferris students to participate with other colleges in all school func- tions. As Ferris Institute grows in size and numbers, so does the Ski Club. ROW FIVE, Left to Right-Jay Murdoch, Norv Wilkinson, Lawrence Sisson, Scott Mclnnis, Lawrence Vrable, Walter Peet, John Fershee, Bruce Welling, Paul Lompe, Clyde Barnebee, Dennis Murray. ROW SIX, Left to Right--Harry Bare, David Johnson, Michael Kelley, Roger Luther, James Apeel, William Kerr, Stephen Kitchens, Fredrick Rosebrook, Gary Kaunitz, Kenneth Greb, Bernard Ott, Richard Nichols. BACK ROW, Left to Right- Richard Vitek, Joseph Braun, Wayne Mosier, Joseph Wasilewski, Robert Klintworth, Greg Thompson, Gary Meeker, Kenneth Craker, Lawrence Mallick, Pat Hayes, Paul Gerhardt, Robert Dudley, James Hill, Kenneth Riwke, Thomas Newcombe. Ski Club , it ewes . it , -. 143 4? .4 Jn. , 'H is '5246 ,t 'lf 5 , 'i if 'FK Q' 'v 'Ss ,A ,Ja ' 1 R, it E f eff um, rv 0 5 O 9 9 1 9 5 1? 'o 'Q 'ia fa 3+ 'rf 3 ? .-as 1t.la4PLvv G ,J. . 4 X X 1 ,lf , ,Q X 2 M - .:g33gg' - if A ,Q lk Q - l - 4 , ,, 7 A , 5 44:2 f if 1 f X 3- v + ,1"' if +G? 1 n"t".i.Mf as x ' frm :FQ 'pq X fwg -- 0 '-" f . I 5173 4 "g'.""4 H 75 ig- Af' lnslf-1, . JL , irgi, . .fxi 'Ia 4- x , P ,fl .Ei Al KY, up . Y Ib QF' I "":li If 'TX X 'r i fy.: ff Q. if " - ' 5' M4 . 11: x' ie - . R J- , -13' ' in if We Q .. :fj. ,.z.3, - , 1,g5m, -N A "1 7x r- ' A ' -- . in w V! if - 1- 1 1 - W mi A 3-'...a Q - gi A .. 5 Ai- fr - V fvf' f- 2 4 ' R Q ' AF' fzdu-502 91, H . i ,.:Lg+':5" '-1 gw . L if ' ld g f ' if ' L - Q ' Qi. 'Gig 'YN W? f' 5 - 1 2. ,. we z.' fig' . 4 -22, ' 11 ,fl 7 iv 5 ' M UQ" Y Hair H1 5 ' n ' 1 "1 " .4 ' wim if- f 5 1 b . 59 '2 5 l ' .. 5 5?,'m 5fifQf:'i' S5315 1 1 1 Em f V. "wg '. I E E' Li I Til 5'-E41.f klgii.-.5. 4, , H-i 'Tb - -f P w. 2 rg. H, 1 . 1 V. 1 '-s 1 5 - F' ' - . ' 5 D ' , N ' :Q , - 1- "' fx 1 - 1 . Q , ' - ,' I A 1 'Q 1 - A V A .,- , :FR " - Q , A' Q , 2 .QJNE K: ,I i K T Ti W, E Q. K , -1 ,I K 3: Y W gtg? 'L W 'fffLVsL- -' 4 V 1,4 -5 'r U " A ' ' V L. V I K .V " ,, Y FL. 1 , . v , 1 , . up 1 5 . , , " x-- , f A ' 1 L, ' ui' - , 5 ,jx ,l. o-5 .vggie , t , I 3 xg i A E' 3 Q9 gulf 37561 gig K A' id, . Q. W , 23135: -1, Q Q, 'N 3 6 Q, 6 Q., -,,,,,k, . A J .,.Q,- My i Y if - V'-vw-L jf- '42, 'V vw. W -"M: 1 , l j C, -fig ff , ,. U - -rm, v X A -- 4' V f 5 , gi 1 14 . Sp x I , I ' -F5425 .idx .V I '." f ,054 4 'if'1., 'Q ' fr, ' tl Af .V fili H.. ' '1 l X, February-the sweetheart month at F.l. The "Sweetheart Ball" was the gala event of the month at which another campus queen was chosen- to reign over the dance. The annual Mardi Gras Weekend returned bringing the spirit of gaiety with it. A talent show and masquerade ball were included in the weekend. The rescheduled snow statues and winter games were also held during the Mardi Gras Weekend. The Ferris basketball team terminated another regular season, proving themselves capable of many victories. Old F.l. wins out again .... ' Q 15? CQQ 69 f P X 5? ff 4 ,D Q , nib aw february Q, 4TMN 5 f ai, fflifw A353 F425 fees Q 'I' .q, p '7 X9 QW X E K I K aff! Ng Er X J X4 flax C X V 'il kj y ,-.- fy .' Q., if- JO V - Uri? - Of - I5 "l .x "Rf iii ik f Wy, Yi if 1 .. QL X Q, ,-..4x SLAC, M ...4- '9 I xv " -.11-V T ry - 4:4 . ou. ,Jr 3 Isl. place among women's residence halls was ihe Stocks, by Clark Hall. r ,ee,af r 44+ lst place in Class A was Phi Sigma Chi's Mayflower for lheir fourth consecuiive win. L Helen Ferris - "Well" they "iried." OTO's Liberly Bell. Q. ,F . ll qw' ' ' ' .. - . Ill 1' 1 - I nu 1 4 - -0- A ,... n4,' . , 4.: 3 ' ' -1 1-9, . . x 4 4.-A fb .Av .Y M ,Lil , i,:7o,..,.J . . 'V -.,.. - - --1 1 ,-' .-- A K -wa. if 1 r--fu Betsy Ferris L Carlisle Hall placed lsl. for Men's Dormilories wilh a lsl place In sororilies was Sigma Kappa 5igmu's ...,,,, -., 'w 1 ' 'L -i., 1 . K:-A Q. 4 4 l al ni ho 6 place. Duck Winters and Karen Munn - lst place. sw ' ' 6: - 1 ' R . 5 I A l T l 3 l l l t. 1. Jane Kurtz - "Oscar," 3rd. place. ' 1 il Q ly ,EM QE, , , l ir lu if 7 . 1 L, l The lslanders Patricia Toogood accompanied by Jim Cherry. Q Gary Reno-"Tenderly," 2nd. s The Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity contributed to the fun and excitement of the Mardi Gras Week-end. To a near capacity crowd in the Alumni Building, they presented their annual Talent Show. Twelve acts competed for the top three places with com- petition at an all time high. First place trophy was awarded to Karen Munn and Dick Winters who sang "Porgy and Bess". Second place trophy went to Gary Reno for his sparkling piano interpretation of "Tenderly". Third place trophy was captured by Janey Kurtz with her skit entitled "Oscar". i The Talent Show winners and their trophies. The Students Four. 0 ardi IHS And how are you Little Mr. and Miss America? Bright and iazzy music provided by the Students Four highlighted the Mardi Gras. Adding color and atmosphere to the festivities were the gay and gaudy costumes where chaos ruled choice. During intermission entertainment music was provided by the Islanders, Cliff Porter and the three winners from the talent show. As in former years, prizes were given for the most original costumes. The rest of the evening was spent in dancing away the great week-end. Ferris "Flintstones," Mr. and Mrs. Duane Taylor 5 Ba!! Queen. Linda has 'he ms' dance alle' he' Corona' 1961 Sweetheart Ball Queen, Linda Stough, crowned hon with Dean Claus. by Dr. Edward Claus, Dean of Pharmacy. Hearts were boldly in evidence at the Chieftain Community Center, the scene of the 1961 Kappa Psi Sweetheart Ball as the couples danced to the fabulous music of the Richard Maltby Orchestra. The evening was highlighted by the crowning of the radiant Sweetheart Ball Queen, Miss Linda Stough, who was sponsored by Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity. Q L' d St h, d b Ph' S' Ch' , , , ueen In a oug sponsore Y I 'gmc I Dancing to the very danceable music of Richard F 1 '1 . The collegiate music of Richard Maltby. rc erm Y MCIlfbY- ' 4 gall .Queen fmdza Slough ...Aff ngixvw U- A-H! jf-1'-T25 'E N29 :ff . , . Q, . Phi Sigs 'lst place rendition of Jib Watson Rehearsal night blues. 54 K Sigma Kappa Sigma lst place sorority, "Tea, Rice, and Kimonos." at-f 1-fa rl II Alpha Phi Beta presents scenes from the past. dy 6 f'E25NXA 2nd place fraternity, Phi Delta Chi. This trophy was presented permanently to Phi Sigma Chi for winning KK three consecutive years. N , o r . 4.,., . A -Q gf , ij-,ix Q g - 1 ' 2 T . ill Gas. ,4g,1ggE,,-Lwziw 45 ?-51 ?'!:AFfH:??.'2:iL.: fZ V 'QQ 3511 .13 '- JA ' EQ ' V lfftilig FQ 1 s T " 3,71- :1i,," :,15'!,f, Y -, A 4 wif' , ff' A '4:,l's"i', C'5.:.- g ig. g , 4? 1 , ,2?fMk1 54 'f1. -32 P . ffl3,sgn..QM- H- 113.55-'I Ari 1 -' , - 'f'f'v:L f'f,.,u. . J 175- 1, nj.- 'E' g :wr t ue 1 fd X1 '1Ff3lL'rlr: 2 ,eniifgiffgigijdaggiihia 4512-g'! -RQ, CFP K " Wg 'ffi E 3'ia25.57W ', , 3-,r ' ,z ijgfi g,-aw-2',422-ig y.f- ,:f- A- ,f YL, ,x'iqH..1:w1V ny'M:'L algal, A ik t I, ,,,, - J, Li ,. ,.. 5 , . Rig' J Tiligl-5-.t if -LM, ink ,. .,,. , , M .,-. , Mm, - ,J.,.,,.. f , 'f-ag,J3lg3"51.i?5Z:1-pfsg -r5"4-541-116-1 if-I, Z , 1'-"I1' Jw , :ER .fiff'-4,':,e2,.5gf:f2g f ,Q ymgm "H ' ' L fi., e51'w:-fffi15- 1.41.3 - .N-r -1-gsv b :Eg if ,QW '-1:,:IN -- L , ' LL 1.iffL.I':","' , "25Y?1i" iv' 'L UELL ------ I.. -3321. 1. 4. , f,?.n"':'W'- Mg.. H 1- V- WCW ML -' .J ivgwggf Mg , X1-y3EQ'.fg:iv F . 'L m-if 1-P 3 1' FQ:-gf??i.7 ,5aL.,'-' 1 . iaaigaf, T E L ggi! .,,gfi5?f-" 1 V .- -e1E4f'rrf1'fa, 11311 ', fHg,- , ..1' :lI'Vl ,. 'H 141 -"',L4vf?P,ffgg'f:, ' 5,55 f- MI- 1 . x-XMIM GW! , mu wQHE'gi1vL M G, , 'A if.- ,Q .1 ni-'f."..f ' - 1, ' T w1"1J.l .". " 1" ,":i:E. ,z " ' " 1 'iff' :L JV. ws. -5 ,ry -3 gi: q, I K i 'QL-QQEQL 1 gi Y 4. L., .1 Tip, X :E ,. , ? . 1 2.57, S , 1 an fa S S , K 31 X- M.. U, ,L Y.,., Y I 4' - -.J, . ,QQ-m jg:--31214-'.:f ' ,..f1-. - ,.,,1, ,N . '- 7. -..-. fn. 'v 1i1'.Cl',i n,f,.,-rv: - L ...XX A, 5 2. 11rf"','.Q5.ni "u -. K .1 A N 1.g.lX-1,5-f.,-L-' ' g'5.--'ii-'gmai 1 ' ' ,J iiijv .v' , A-. Q ,:Q gi 1-A f :gg J - . EW.: 1233 -'tidy f -,gag-V f 1 - VL J., 2 if I . , V M , .:'f. -,4:'ef'3' 1 4 ,L , ,1,.:.,, V , Specihlizecl Education 0 II 'I57 , ,L Dr. Merrill R. Murray-Dean of the Specialized Education Division. Dean Murray has served as a high school teach- er, counselor, and principal. He has served as the director of the U. S. Dependents Schools in England and Dean of Students at Tri-State College in lndi- ana. His educational background includes under- graduate study at Hanover College and Kent State University. He received both the A.B. and M.S. de- grees from Ball State Teachers College and the E'd.D. degree from Indiana University. 158 reational interests. "'4 Adult Education Department f '- In addition to regular academic curricula for day Z students, a Community Adult Education Program is oftered at night and on Saturday This adult pro ' gram provides added educational opportunities to many citizens of the area who desire to Improve their educational backgrounds. lnterest areas cov ered by the course offerings during the past year include academic, vocational, avocatronal and rec Cosmetology Department The Cosmetology program equips the student not only with a thorough knowledge of the technical skill required by the occupation but also with the fundamentals needed to operate a successful busi- ness enterprise. These fundamentals are obtained in part through study of collegiate subiects, and in part through a variety of field trips and contacts with leaders in the field. College Preparatory Department The College Preparatory curriculum has been an integral part of Ferris Institute since the founding of the school in 1884. This program offers oppor- tunity to mature men and women to complete a high school education and thus qualify for entrance into college or into occupations which require a high school diploma. Special Business Skills Department The curricular offerings of this department are designed to meet the needs of those students who desire to develop the specific skills required in the field of business and those students who plan to further their business training through courses of relatively short length. The programs provide for the development of vocational competency in busi- ness skills required for specific tasks in business offices. Related Education Department This department provides instruction in those courses which supplement and are required for the various programs offered in the Trade and Industrial Division. Although the department has a primary responsibility for servicing the Trade and Industrial Division it also provides some related instruction for students enrolled in the Special Business Skills Department. Tutorial and Remedial Services Department The liberal admissions policy at Ferris Institute gives added importance to the Tutorial and Reme- dial Services Department. Either due to lack of training or due to failure to take advantage prop- erly of their high school training many students need special help to prepare them for a successful career in and after college. This department pro- vides education services of a remedial nature for those students who need help in overcoming their academic deficiencies. 15 Specialized Education Faculty 60 Evelyn Anderson Steve Bordano Lyle D. Brundage Ju-ne B. Carr Norma K. Conklin Richard Cronk Lowell H. DeMoss E. Coston Frederick Frances E. Gogarn Guy H. Lagroe Kenneth O, McManis Phyllis L. Millard R. E. Pattullo Donna Sams Alan E, Van Antwerp Lawrence E. Voss -9173, .rdf A rx 'A LJ! sr, ue? E4?z1r5T"F A if, w.- 1 -1. , E., 1, mm . . 12 l' ' zu. x 3 1,40 Eli J, A 'NW' AY- S T' , IE5 'N 'V A f 1 He.. P. ,l at 1- , l J, - :gk f 3' '- ,, ,,-,,:A -.r I Q fe' ww W JU? 5 ,arm ' w' 1 X' ,ir f Q R 1 ' 'T , v , AJ: ,, Q 3 'fr ,1- " .Fx ZW . , ,. ,I A V M Q Q .- ,..,:f.XlK' " ' .-fi? ai h .K .iy , March-and spring term has finally arrived!! This term diFfers from others because of its many extra-curricular-out-door-type activities. The month of March consists of winter finals, term break, registration, and then back to educa- tion. After two weeks of classes Easter vacation be- gan, so there really wasn't too much academic life during the month. New 'Faces were seen around the campus, which is another sign of a new term. By next month, though, they'II iust be one of the group .... 5 X AI IW M 13,31 fa lux Qi In FX A3 gw gig 'EQCIHMK W l X, W W ' S Km, fwelwxgxf Q QA? x j ,V X M75 ,.. K K' KX ,f Q X i f W ' if ff g x X b ,Q My gf Q Ky, Ep-mf -N,.- .QQfQF,Q-553 .H E march W X ' u sz :im J, 1 'v ff 1 Y 1 , E Q Lu X , w kr' K S 4' J 5 'Q V 1 3 'W lf 'll l W rj 'M 1 ' 1 Q f " w e ig " 15"-'i - q , 0 1 - ' , a i i :L X! ii 'f V 1 r Q .' . 4 ' W , 4 4 ' v , - , ' , Q - - Q Lk 'I-i!'Z'!5'W.' -- -sn -almgz' ,H , Q1 L, 'f Af, f ' S h ' L Q 4 . ff in ' Q L ' - 'him - A. , f'3'3'3?TL - , 'f' Q ' ,VV 'lrx 4 A ,V . ,f V , I K l ,I-, gh- ...S 1 1 . .A-.. 5 Q.. 'L' 'N aa -Si 3.1 Sill Jig ,- fl .':' My ' 'V f .44 AQ' u li' , .8-,b gp., :I bf, 2 N Z',' , ,-V H I V?-ull-Lf im il 4 X in ri GJ Y-ti.: .7 -Q, N'-1 . 5: 5 ,h , if J' ,Y J . " . ix' - ifiig 1 3 45' .QP N V 1 Y E I Q K 'i V If A, .' g . AA' 'Q x 1:31, I I . ' - i l .'.,w.1 ' 5 'A' ff' 'I : A H muh-f - ,kibp - -S1"""" ? -'-I . 1..f,- ' mw- . i an 4 ,-- '- L smx W ""' ' wi, ,TxmN5:i'i: ' S sg 1 iw 3 ' X w ! S ,, . , 5 wn,1s',13 ,Lv 3,491 ' .liiiwl 3. ma J,, L, 1,f.l....aL1, ,,,1, i Y ,. -5l.,,.- 1 E , . as :xg .... 1 ,, .,...,1, nf.. . ,, M ., Xa 1 if tif we V l ' 1 if V:,,f,!. lr' 'Q 'ig l FRONT ROW, Left to Right-E. D, Heusinkveld, Advisor, Gerald Katch- BACK ROW, Left to Right-Lloyd Leonard, Arnold Geller, James Volk, man, VlCe-PYCSN-lenlt GlleS KGVGHUQH, Pfeiidenlz Sydney Galloway, Treas- Henry Fortuna, Raymond Sluyler, Bruce Lord, David Sopscak, Gerald Wigod. urerf Richard Mumaw, Recording Secretary, Michael Goodman, Rik Horn. Dr. Lowsma receiving the "Educator of the Year Award" at the l.F.C, Banquet. l , ,vu 55 -it lnterfraternity The lnterfraternity Council is a co-ordinating body for the eight fraternities at Ferris Institute, established to guide fraternity interests and activi- ties and to promote the common ideal of Greek brotherhood. The Council strives for improved com- munications between fraternities, other student or- ganizations, administration, and faculty. Membership of the Council is comprised of three representatives from each professional and social fraternity on campus: Delta Tau Epsilon, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Kappa Psi, Omega Tau Omega, Phi Delta Chi, Phi Sigma Chi, Sigma Alpha Delta, and Sigma Alpha Mu. The more specific goals of the lnterfraternity Council are concentrated in the areas of impr'ov- ing fraternal men's scholarship, bettering interfra- ternal relations and raising the percentage of Greek men among the student body. Through planned group action proiects too large for individual or- ganizations are now possible to assume. Thus, via IFC sponsorship, the fraternity way-of-life is trans- lated into community service. Exemplifying this plan was the "Mass Work Day" sponsored by IFC and encompassing all fraternity and sorority members which resulted in the cleaning and pointing of the homes of three welfare families. The Greeks thru IFC also sponsored their annual Christmas party for approximately fifty needy children. The fraternities and sororities sponsor a "Greek Week" during the spring quarter of each year. To open the week, an IFC Scholarship Banquet is held, and a revolving plaque is presented to the fraternity having the highest cumulative honor point average. Individual awards are given to the freshmen, sopho- more, iunior, and senior in each fraternity who has the most outstanding scholastic record. The outstand- ing educator of Ferris is then honored with a certifi- cate ot merit. Among the other events of Greek Week at Ferris are the IFC and Pan Hellenic Sing contestg and a track meet in which the fraternities and sororities compete between themselves. The lnterfraternity council was born from the highly competitive relationships between small col- lege fraternities, and receives its life giving suste- nance from the unity of common purpose. Thru this emphasis and promotion of goals common to all fraternities and thru organized, cooperative group action new horizons have been opened to the fra- ternities of Ferris. ln unity there is strength and further there is the opportunity for a stature and maturity not pos- sible thru individual action. CouncH I Awards were presented to the member of each fraternity with the highest overall grade point average. QQ, 02.-'ia In C a 5 M XEIEIII 2 B0 .1 CUMMUNE BUNUM Q, 02' 41 0 200 4' ttf do ,. M so in ' '11, eg, ' do ov 434 dsx lgl xg Q, TERNIT4 The Greeks at the l.F,C. Banquet. , ,...,.-..-,- . F..-. TTT , e--gf-w i T3s l'7fl pal V. Q64 ff. 4.2 1, --- i 167 3 FRONT ROW, Left to Right - Dr. Leroy Beltz, Advisor, Roy Pulaski, Secretary, Donald Palmiter, President, Dennis Smrcina, Vice-President, Hank Wiegand, Treasurer. ROW TWO, Left to Right-James Cook, Giles Kavanagh, Lawrence Compeau, Bernard Chapple, Robert Norsworthy, Sandy Mclnnes, Lee Clapp, Jack Benson, William Marshal, James Cam- burn, Robert Dorman. ROW THREE, Left to Right-Bruce Allen, Tad Pendleton. 'G'-'-Lv:-1' '-:-:' -1-: 1-1- ' :-:- -----.-1 1'.'v'- -.vain 5.11, 1 f,.,'1'f c,cf:,'.'. . ' -1212: 532125225 -512:ggzgkfzgzgzgrglzizf .,.,-.-,5.,.,-, .g.,-, ,-,','.'- 1.1.-.w ,...... .,- .,.'- 1-f.'. ,j...,.,:. ,'.'. H. - .'- v,'1'.'f.'- 1.4: -"".'-'. 1' '-'I 1.-,'f'-'-,nl-'fr - -.'- 1 1.-. -.g. ,.,- -.,. - -.-. ., ,.:-,-.1-1-,-. .11 1 .,-,-.'. .,.,. 1.-. .'....',:. . 1.4 :':--ze:-L-2-.gn 2-1-191:-1-:gg-1-25-1 'rl'-2-3'1'1'-' -:iz-.:.p.:-.-2-L:-H ht:-zgtgigzzlt gzgzvzgzgtgggiz-12: 12211211 gl 5151 , 51112232115 sgiglig' '11---gc-:m .- '-:-.:-:-:-,-:-::- L-1-ig-,-5+ .ft S-S'-:-:ft-2-7:-1 .'.2.,-.-.'.' .4-' .'.gf,:,-.-fn,-. -23.3.1-9 uigi, lf.-gzgviftltgq Pvt-:Q-I -'11-v ' 2-.-2-1:-'fi-' 3.3-1-Zgl .gig-:-1, :ft-ggimigzr -.-.-.1. -,-.-.-., -.1 ,-.-. ,- g.1-:-.- .-4.1-Z-. 1-.5.'-:-:-.- -1 ' .-1-4.1.1 1-.-:pg-5-g 5. .g.:- .- 4. .g,:::g.1.:- -3.1.-.gr 5:-1-fir: .3.p1.g. .'-'r'v1 .-.-av:-:-.-.31g.1C' 5.1.3-15.1.3-'f.-.-v - Dennis Nystrom, George Punches, William Anderson, Gary Deaner James Fitzgerald, James Beane, John Studi, Joy Murdoch. ROW FOUR Left to Right--James Johnson, William Hentschel, David Kiser, Douglas Jordan 'Charles Sarlund, Donald Leipham, Rick Thomas, Jerry Kucera, Ralph Van Riper, Dwight Gosling, Louie Zaloga. BACK ROW, Left to Right-Dale Kiser, Gary Linville, Thomas Dennis, David Glasstord, John Earl Haggard Richard Byington, John Morpaw, Russell Temple, Brian Blanchard, John Schwartie, Thomas Aitken, Thomas Richardson. Working on the Homecoming float. - at-Q.,-,v,.C1-10711. .' A ..-.-..-.. .. ............ - .'... .........',-. .'. i seooeoeooe WERE 9995333 QQNQ ggye ease QQQQ ,Joe dooce Q QW oeew H983 -ease a vyvfw b 665355 v-b04'04tH9 eeeqg p VW fvvdwwf O+O096Q?f HQQQ ' WWW' WWWWWWWWWWW Go- f I ' W i 3 Q geee. , I iff - f. , . , . : . , : . : . ,., M8 N ,e.,un. Functlomng as a social fraternity smce 1956 Delta Tau Epsilon strives to develop character and leadership for the benefit of the lndlvldual the community and Ferns lnstltute Fresh In the minds of members is the memory of nineteen men who started Delta Tau Epsilon The alms and Ideals of these pioneers serve to guide members m the progress of their brotherhood It is wnth these goals In mind that they are able to meet the responsibilities that lie before them Throughout the year Delta Tau Epsilon takes pride In taking an active role m the various actuvl tres found on campus and un the community Among these are Homecommg Sno Carmval Kampus Kap ers Greek Week activities and all mtramural sports The members of Delta Tau Epsilon are also leaders an many phases of student activities Student Govern ment Student Center Board lnterfratermty Council honorary fraternities and religious organizations The brothers were very proud of their achieve ments during the 1960 61 school year Winning first place in float competition marked the third consecutive win for thenr entry Homecommg was also sparked by another first place In the push cart derby These are striking examples of accom work of the chapter members In striving for the goals In which they believe the men of Delta Tau Epsilon are proud of their fine brotherhood seeking to build on the arms and :deals of the nineteen charter members 1 It looks like a smoker! . . . . . I plishment through the spirit, cooperation and hard lip' J ' ' lk. Life T . g L ' r i'-Fi e L 1. -. l 'rl r TP rg' Qi . Q1 Sie, A -.-, -nl mf! FRONT ROW, Left to Rishi-Clark Anderson, Advisor: Gregg Smith. of Pharmacy. Row Two, Lefr to nigh:-Heferd Wells, wmiem Mueller, Thomas Clutts, Vice-Regent, James Volk, Historiang Dr. E. P. Claus, Dean Wglfer Tmnczek, BACK RQWI Left go Rgghg..1'hom,,5 Lindley, Allan Siverstein, Lawrence Kersten. 0 , an u e ' , .'.'f'1'l'f' ' '-' . Kappa Psi, a national professional fraternity, . .5 ' .gg.3.g .g7,3,:::7 came to the Ferris campus in 1952. Kappa Psi dates '- .' Z. .-.':'Z:Z7Z'Z . '..' . intein' back to 1870, when a group of men in New Haven, , I . ':. O ' ' Connecticut, established the fraternity. Since that H- U . time, ninety-one years ago, Kappa Psi has spread , ' . g ' I-. . 3 ' ' ":1fL:l:L:'f27I3' . ffl: to fifty-three schools of pharmacy. This makes Kappa . .,:,!ffETf7fiQZ,. ,.,1lZfI,.. . 'N Psi the oldest and largest pharmacy fraternity in -' ' ::-'i5E3EEiEEgE'i 5252? .,.25fi5ii3i5Egi3i5:g:g-jg the weird fedey. . , ' I .':':'..' ' Z' ..:. . - ' . ' As professional men, the members take deep pride , ' . - I in the profession of pharmacy. Each year several I :: D . '. ' visitors from different pharmaceutical companies are i.: : . :+L invited to Ferris to give the pharmacy students a .. +I. . in 2.153-2-1 'I-EgE:E-7-3-L-2-1- :I-1-1-I-L-L-I-L .D chance to learn more about their profession. Kappa """ ' ' "IiIfE:I3 Psi also helps out in many pharmacy programs, in- ' cluding Pharmacy Week, the pharmacy seminar, ' . guiding guests through the Science Building during . . ' ' ..-.'.. .' ' ' . -.-.-.'.g.3.j.g.'.g 1 - - - - . ,. - ' x- . I Pkaerenntsd lpcgy, and decorating a display window in - " - '-1fr-- - 1rf:Er5i2E:E23-:-.. .Z - .- - riziriirifiririrkiriifirE1i-.-.- 0 e 'ug Sm' . . .'.'f'2'i'1"'f'l': ." ."'Q'f'f'1'i'2'I'f'2'f'".U . +1-1-2 .'f-I-T-I-14-2-.'.'. ' l' ' -1 -' T . 'T' ':'3:Ei3lfff7"i' 'i'f'f'f'2'f'2 :'f'f'1'f':'l I+: 'f'f'2'f . ' l ' 'W' ' I ' ' " .313.. . -' - l ' ' li I I ' 1 . ' . l . ' . H.: . . . .'.E.i.:.'.'.'.'J ' . ' ' 'L-L-2-5-Q-: - ' ' 1-:-33:-.-.-I-.-. ' "":f:f:t-Sz" , . . . - f-oi' II? FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Ronald Schmidt, Regent, John lapiness Frank Cereska Bruce lord George Rabun Richard Dililon ROW Treasurer, Ralph Walsh, Secretary, LeRoy Beltz. ROW TWO, Left to Right THREE Left to Right Edward Wisner Chaplain Ronald Porter Lou Besides their professional and scholastic activities, members also play an active social role. Home- coming is the first of these activities, when they spend many long and tiresome hours in building a float for the parade. Then in the middle of winter term comes one of the year's big events, "Sweet- heart Ball." For the past eleven years Kappa Psi has sponsored this activity. Spring term brings Kampus Kapers, and members busy themselves with preparing a skit. Last year Kappa Psi placed third with "A Peek at Plado's Pad." Kappa Karnival, the spring formal, and an open house for the fraternity's alumni help to round out the social year. Kappa Psi also participates in the various intra- mural activities. ,ia , 5: w sw 1 tt , 1 -' "X gr ,A-'Q I -' 4- -.: .,,' 4 FRONT ROW, Lett to Right-James Bekow, Treasurer, William Schaller, william Ciuyboml Gerald Sfeuerl Rohan Ggfzke' 3ACK ROW, Left 1 President. ROW TWO, Left to Right-Lawrence Lindquist, Donald Janish, Right-Lloyd Leonard, Robert Bilky, Phillip Mc'Kemmo, Henry Fortuna Peter Fetzpatrick, Donald Hall, Advisory Robert Chicky, Patrick Carmody, : ' : ' : " " : ' : " i " i : ' : ' ' : ' : " " ' : ' WM RNBQW EQWWQWEWM HQM QQQ 33WH8??9 55 poeeeooe saeveaeooe d3N?9 UU W WWVw QW5 P 4 o 4 Q Q Q + 4 Q Y '9G9Ob0b5596966Q00v HQMWNWNNNHQ RNWQUU SHQHQNWWWWQWQWWFW W ggg g g ggaggg gg saeeoeaeseeoeoeooes e eeeeeaeee we w s seeeoeeeeeaessseeae 969' 0 4 819 OQGQQQQQGQQQOQOQQQOQQQOQ adv' fi eoeoeoesooof oaf fseoeeeesoeeeeo EW QWQM WMQMNHQPQW f 4 , V QRWQHRQMMWWMBWB r ees-e+e-sees-0-:weve QNN E WWREQSJWHQH - -sr , if -of M when -o -me fs hgh QMQNQQWWNQWWQ 006' seaeoswoooewe-v eeseoeoeoeoeeQesoosvesevwvveoeoeoeeseeo- l' SN WWBWSQENHNWBE WQWQW VKVW NWWW NW EERE? tr 9 'U' 9 . 4 Q ,Q e 4 4 e 4 Q we P , - - . - - .6 Q I tsdbeoeoeooeoeedheeo vesoeoeadkd e eoeseaeeseeeoeoeoeso seoweoeeoeoee. soeeoev ooo eoeoaeoos vveveooeoeesaeeea Q s P Q Q 4 Q X + . 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WQWWQ QHQ 9W3 35W5?NU?9 Wbdwww bg? w e-W t s w s s w w -w s s + 0 0 ZQZQZSSQZQZQZQZQS-:isisisis?ff Kappa Sigma Kappa, which is an international social fraternity, can look back on a year of growth and progress. lt is an organization rich in realiza- tion of its obligations to its members. Recognition of these obligations has enabled the fraternity to make its post year a successful one. This has been brought about by its members working, studying, and playing together throughout the year. The Kappas opened this year with a prize win- -ning float in the Homecoming contest. Careful plan- ning. and hard work created "The Robert E. Lee" which placed second in the iudging. Real smoke bellowed out of its twin black smokestacks, and music flowed out the side of the float. Along with this the paddle wheels revolved, giving the float a realistic etfect. Kappa Sigma Kappa also entered the greased pole climb, part of Homecoming games. This year Michigan Eta was host to the North Central Province of Kappa Sigma Kappa, as all of the brothers combined to have their fall convention. Chapters from Michigan, lndiana, Illinois, and Ohio make up the North Central Province. This is one ot the four provinces of Kappa Sigma Kappa. BE 'MH S.: FRONT ROW Left to Right Richard Gruber Secretary Clair Christian e o ig , sen, Vice President ROW TWO, Lett to Right Richard Montri James Richard Labroft BACK ROW Left to Right James Brummel Lanny Findlay, James Potter, Jerry Lee Ford Johnston Raymond Plumert Donald Thompson Daniel Cronin yt Kin l For the fourth year, Kappa Sigma Kappa spon- sored Winter Carnival. The theme this year was "American Heritage." The Kappas also entered into all of the intramural sports. A high spirit pre- vailed in all of these athletic co-ntests, bringing en- ioyment to the members. Starting out the Spring Quarter, Kappas gtot together with their sister sorority, Sigma Kappa Sigma, and held the annual Spring Formal at Miller Auditorium. Thus, with a romantic ending, the fraternity brought its year to a happy and success- ful close. X mo H.,.,...,m.,... M. .try S 7 Q T l l 5 '5 z ir L' ,Q T x -:QQ 1'-1:2-Q ff, V., . Q ., "'z-'fl , M ,1 F 'Ps s--, ,.- -fgp, -' 445 4 FRONT ROW, Left lo Rishi-Michool Goodrnon, Vice-Presidenl: Gordon ROW THREE, Left lo Right-Robert Alexander, David Sapscok, Arihur Chilcole, President ROW TWO, I-efl lo Rishi-Tofronce Dolley, Dr- Rob- Cady, John Carroll. BACK ROW: Left ro Right-Dr. James K. Kneussl, er! Hilch, Advisory Jack Zehuff. Advisor: John Orlyk, Milton Peterson, Russell Koels. K: Fx is 'F --1 i 74 fir 4 "' Omega Tau Omega was founded in 1949 when eight veterans became interested in building an organization dedicated to 3 salient factors, schol- arship, brotherhood, and character. During its brief history, these obiects have evolved into a living philosophy that has shaped and affected the lives of each member. Evidence that its goals are more than mere words is the fact that OTO has won the IFC trophy for the best scholastic record among fraternities three of the last four years. Not only is this considered our most cherished trophy but it remains our pledge to continue our success in this area. Proof, again, of it remains our standards, the new award honoring Dr. Karlis Kazerovskis for the fraternity whose pledges attained the highest scho- lastic average while pledging was won by OTO the first year this award was offered. Highlights of the 1960-1961 school year in- cluded the following: 1. OTO sponsored Miss Gay Pixley of Gar- dena, California for Homecoming Queen and took pride in her election to the Home- coming Court. ln addition our fraternity received second place honors in the Ferris 500 Pushcart Derby. 2. Consistent with our reputation of bringing "name" bands and entertainers to the Fer- ris campus, the Kirby Store Four was spon- sored last fall and was well received. ek X 3. The OTO Spring Formal last year was high- ly successful. Our sister sorority, Theta Tau Omega, participated in this gala event which represented our tenth anniversary. This was our second year in our new hall at 126 V2 Maple Street and, in retrospect, it was a successful year in all phases of campus life. OTO is living proof that it is possible to combine work and achievement with fun. Actually, we feel it instills a pride in our group unmatched at Ferris. Through the past decade, the make-up of the fra- ternity has shifted from domination by veterans to a combination of veterans and younger, non-veterans but the foundations upon which this fraternity are based remain in capable hands of men dedicated to ideals. FRONT ROW, l-eff to Rl9l"l'-Robefl JUCRSOYM Treasurer: -101111 Miller, ROW THREE, Left to Right-James Christensen, Robert Flory, Rocbert SSCFGWYYF ROW TWO, left to Rlghi-'ClYde Bafflbeel Norman Welfhf Davidson, Gary Woodhull, Dennis O'Connor. BACK ROW, Left to Right 10110 Bf0mf1eld, Kenneth l-UYSSFL Ward Cary, Gary Longcore, Ike Zimmerman, Joseph Wasilewski. 5 M . Q95 gt. I'h. 4-gk, - 1,24-f ' rg R ng, . fi"-n, V r . . . . ...fi-4... 1-I-2-Z" ., ' K, ' Y H, - -.-sf ..n:,1.g,..... :u.mu ,.-..:14....r,- ...g..:-... fx FRONT ROW, left lo Righl-Glen Curlis, Kenneth Bogard, Daniel Al- bertson, George Duncan, Roberl Lepel, Gerald Gruber, ROW TWO, Lefl lo Righl--Gerald Shepard, Dell Weilzel, Shephen Haarman, Berry Mikeilski. . in ' . .: . .'u'l ' . . . . - . . . ' .':5:-:-:7."2'-1153 , U .Q..:,:.:'.5.5:.:g:Q:2:g:5:-:':- 3 -:5:f:1tg:Trigitiizfrfgg' 1:5 ' j.1.'. .Q '.'.'.'.:.'.'. . .' "-.'::.j'2:.':'.':'l'.':'-'.' . .. -. . .- j- I 1 5. . j-.:.:. ...3. .g.j.g.-.:.'.'. .'.:. . .'.' 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I I 1 Q o I 0 n.l l's...n'l'U 1 4 u l 1 u'.'.'.'.'u'-'.'-'a n'.'.'s'n'-'.'- . 2.2.1. .j.j.j.1.-.:.:.j.grj-:.:.j. 1 ' :-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-f-:-:-:-:-f . .5:1:f. . 1Y:S113:15:3:3:f21:i1i:1:f:i'5'Pi: . -'.j.::jg:' ' 'f:Z:i:fj.:f:Zjf"' "gif: ' " '--15:-: . . . . . .-:-:-:-:-:-:-: - - ' .- . . . . . ..... 4, . . . . . . ...I .- fn .. . L...-...,...-... , l . . . .,. . .-...C-.-A 1' fl' 7 hs ROW THREE Left to Right Walter Topp Roger Fnzpatnzk Douglas Donovan, William Lewis Henry Fuhs BACK ROW Left lo Right Donald Adamson Rene Savane Paul Shreler Thomas Price, Raymond Antel Members of Phi Delta Chi with Edward Claus Dean of Pharmacy Michael Weaver, FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Allen Dickinson, John George, Dee Hewitt. ROW THREE, Left lo Right- Roy Seytfert, Charles Cozad, Charles Przekop, ROW TWO, Left to Right-Lewis Sesti, John Dostal, Roger Weirick, Gerald Karnatel, Patrick Sheridan. BACK ROW, Left to Right-Wayne Lawrence Morgan, Thomas Hill. Pitchford, Richard Janssen, James Campbell, Michael Godfrey, Charles Weekley. During 1960-1961, the Alpha Xi Chapter of i Delta Chi added many colorful and pleasant emories to its past. Phi Delta Chi, a National ofessional Pharmacy Fraternity, is dedicated to e promotion and advancement of the profession pharmacy. In addition to this, the Phi Dexmen lay a unique role of participating in social as well professional activities. One highlight of Phi Delta Chi's professional ctivities during the past year was the presentation the school of a display case containing the cre- entials of the first graduate from the School of harmacy. ln addition, the fraternity placed dis- lays in the window of the model pharmacy, active- supported the APhA, and participated in the ird Annual Pharmacy Seminar at Ferris during ational Pharmacy Week. A phase of the activities which covered both e professional and social fields was the ioint eetings with their sister sorority, Lambda Kappa igma. Entertainment at these meetings was pro- ided by guest speakers from the different fields f pharmacy. Following through the calendar of events, the hi Dexmen took second place in Kampus Kapers nd third place in the Greek Track Meet. Nz AW 5 Qt Y .1 t we hm! Homecoming with its floats, parades, and gay array, passed leaving the Phi Dexmen with the Little Brown Jug which was presented to them as victors of the Annual Broom-Ball Game. This turned out to be the fourth time the iug would find a place for itself among the other trophies of the fraternity. But all did not stop here. Another trophy was given a permanent resting place. lt was awarded to the Phi Dexmen for the hard work shown upon winning a third place in the float competition. This year, as in the past, one of the Phi Dex- men's biggest and most rewarding proiects was the Sno-Ball. This dance was sponsored by the Fra- ternity and was held during the latter part of the Fall term. One of the Phi Delta Chi's proudest achieve- ments during the past year came during Greek Week when the Phi Delts became the proud pos- sessors of a trophy as winners of Greek Sing. And so another year has slipped eventfully by, leaving many memories for the Phi Dexmen, but at the same time instilling the realization of the im- portance of brotherhood in its truest fraternal sense, a feeling of existing fraternally as one body with a foundation built upon the significance of their motto-"EACH NEEDS THE HELP OF THE OTHERS." 177 .ma nam, was umm. mana seam :mum mum: name mam wsu mm -'sua wav K 4 W lx Q 0 M M M an 'P nw 1:5 M Qin ' 4, . ' 11: '51 4 z l 1 Q L . la. in ' N ' L k The Iota Beta chapter of Phi Sigma Chi has con- sistently stood among the leading fraternities on campus, maintaining a tradition of leadership and participation in college activities. Fromwhthe beginning of"'pledgeship, where the rough stone is polished into the finished gem . . . to the actual participation of the newly initiated brother in the many facets of fraternal life, Phi Sigma Chi always strives toward perfection. Evidence of this goal is the aim toward construc- tive improvement of its pledges. Constructive pledg- ing is converting raw pledges into the finished pro- duct of graduating seniors not by humiliation of public initiation or physical maltreatment, but by suggestion and example in a high code of gentlemanly con- duct, thereby aiding the pledges in attainment of scholarship, self-confidence, good personality, and participation in campus activities. Leadership ability is developed in each man as he participates in various activities offered on campus throughout the year. This ability is highlighted by participation in intramural sports, sponsoring the Annual Homecoming, and providing leadership in many campus offices. Fellowship and leadership are the traditions which the members of Phi Sigma Chi fraternity follow. This is the story of friendship . . . of leadership . . . of the realization of ideals. This is the story of Phi Sigma Chi. lf: -113, ff Palm Trees, Sand and Coconuts. Phi Sig Pledge Party-Hawaii. it Phi Sig bowling team, Mario Borrocci, Paul Mall, Tom Mar- zullo, Steve Kitchens, Jerry Schuler and Skip Shatter. Summer time fun at Lake Michigan. Advisors - Dr. Robert Willette and Mr. Joseph Deupree. ll in FRONT ROW, Left to Right-James King, Chaplain, Stephen Alward, ROW THREE, Lett to Right-Darrell Tomas, Denis Pelson, Kenneth Slice Treasurer, Donald Allen, Vice-Prescident. ROW TWO, left to Right- BACK ROW. lefl to Right-lVOfI Boyrllon, James Hanna, Frederick Mor- Eugene Elmer, Ronald Hanna, Lawton Williston, Abraham Rodriguerz. flS0l1, Raymond Sluyter. Since the founding of Sigma Alpha Delta in l92l, when fourteen men joined together as an organization, this fraternity has stood for fairness, good manners, good scholarship and unity. Joined together in brotherhood during the activi- ties of a year, the members of Sigma Alpha Delta developed spiritually, intellectually, socially, physi- cally and morally. Annual Halloween Party for children of Big Rapids. ab-ss lv FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Bob law, Phil Latta, Doug Schadt, Thomas THIRD ROW, left to Right-Ron Nelson, Chuck Cederquist, Dale Butter- Teague more SECOND ROW, left to Right-5lU FilZPGlfiCk. Ken' GUFMUP, Pete Gamm BACK ROW, Left to Right-Tom Connell, Clayton Hexton, Del Branstrum To start the year, the Delts performed an annual service to the college- publishing the Student Di- rectory. Then activity began for Homecoming fes- tivities, floats, games, dance, and returning of old classmates. Later in the term came the Halloween Party organized by the Delts for the children of Big Rapids. With winter term approaching, Winter Carnival activities were enioyed. The men of Sigma Alpha Delta learned more and more about working as a group. Finally, spring term arrived. Everyone was beginning to thaw out, and eager to begin the activities with Graduation Ball as the prime obiec- tive. Being the final event of the year and the only formal affair on campus, the Ball is looked for- ward to by all students. The Delts won several maior events during the year. Amongt these were the volleyball champion- ship in the spring of 1960, football championship of fall term of 1960, and the Norbert Bunker Trophy for the fifth year. This trophy is given for the entire year's success in Usports. This year the Delts also sponsored Gretchen Zimmerman who was selected as the 1960 Homecoming Queen. As the members of the fraternity look upon the activities which they have joined, they are able to realize what the word "fraternity" means- Brotherhood. Beatnik party at the Delt house. Working on the Delt float. ...A- 141.11 " ,rl "v.J FRONT ROW, Len to Righ' - Alan Rubin' Sheldon Sinai, David Kirshen- SECOND ROW, Left to Right - Larry Rosenthal, Robert Balinsky, Sheldon haum, Gerald Kalchman, William Rosenden. ,.n'.'. . .+I-Z'. . . . . . . . ...:...:.:...:.:.... ..-JA... .......... Sigma Alpha Mu was founded on an ideal and a dream. Early in the spring of 1958, five men gathered together. Each one of these men had the desire and initiative to work with one goal in mind, that goal was to organize a fraternity on the campus of Ferris Institute. These five men also placed friendship, scholastic achievement and brotherhood as their goals. Gerry Rozan, Les Si- gale, Dave Kwiker, Robert Plous and Steve Gold were the Founders. While talking their plans over, they discovered that others on the campus of Ferris Institute had the same goal in mind. Six more men were invited to loin: Ken Soble, David Kirshenbaum, Mike Wit- tenbergy, Steve Rope, Larry Siegel and Shel Sinai. With the combined eFfort of eleven men and the great help of three advisors, Herman Kosak, Thad- ius Deble and Royal Klein, Sigma Alpha Mu was born. Gallans, Dennis Oshinski, Ronnie Stewart. THIRD ROW, Left to Right - Mr. Fickes, Stuart Sinai, Arnie Geller, Randy 'Viglor, Harvey Krupp, Mr. Ebmier. In Memoriam The passing of one near and dear is a difficult experience to withstand. Lawrence G. Young, be- loved and .respected member of the Sigma Mu Iota Fraternity, died, October 1, 1960, in Grand Rapids. After the completion of six months active duty in the armed forces, Larry enrolled in the Com- merce Division of Ferris Institute during the winter quarter of 1959. The following quarter he pledged the Sigma Mu Iota Fraternity. During the time in which he was a member, he was very active in all fraternity events. Among his accomplishments', he became Pledgmaster, Treas- urer, chairman of the fraternity's spring formal, and was awarded the Inter-Fraternity Council's Scho- lastic Achievement Award. Larry's personality was one difficult to describe. He was always seen displayingl a iolly hello, ac- companied by a big smile. His wi-nning personality was a factor in his success, first as a pledge, and later as a brother. The Sigma Mu Iota Fraternity, in memory of Larry, established the Lawrence G. Young Memorial Trophy. This trophy will be awarded each Spring during the Annual Greek Banquet. The trophy will be awarded to the fraternity on campus which has done most during the year to enhance and further the name of fraternities and the Greek system. In addition, Larry's father, Mr. Sol H. Young, was initiated as an honorary member of the fraternity. ,- X FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Dean Wilkie, Advisor, Susan Hinshaw, Vice- Treasurer. ROW TWO, Left to Right-Katherine Kale, Sandra Losie, President, Carla Hunt, Secretary, Vena Towle, President, Judy Johnson, Patricia Bashore, Katherine McMullen. SACK ROW, Connie Karpinski, The Panhellenic Council is the co-ordinating body between the four sororities at Ferris whose purpose is to promote good feeling and co-oper- ation between Greek letter organizations on campus while encouraging their intellectual ac- complishments. Membership consists of three delegates from each social and professional sorority: Alpha Phi Beta, Lamba Kappa Sigma, Sigma Kappa Sigma, and Theta Tau Omega. Throughout the year Panhellenic participated in various activities, beginning with teas and rushing during fall term. ln co-operation with the lnterfra- ternity Council, the Panhellenic Council worked on the paint-and-fix-up day in Big Rapids, and spon- sored the Annual Christmas Party for the under- privileged children of the community. Spring term found all Greek organizations participating in Greek Week, which included such activities as Greek Sing and track meets. The week was climaxed by the Greek Ball. At the Annual Panhellenic Banquet, trophies went to the winning sorority of Greek Sing and the sorority with the highest scholastic record. Co-operation for the maintenance of sorority life in harmony with its best possibilities is the ideal that has guided the development of this organiza- tion. ln memory of Nancy Ingall, a trophy will be presented to the outstanding Greek woman of the year. This trophy will be presented annually by the Panhellenic Council. Martha Williamson, Mauritin Schmidt, Carolyn Bauer. --U Y, it ., x Pan Hellenic Council Pan Hellenic Rush Party. -Q t :f it fill 183 52-f 1:- ' 'CD FRONT ROW, Left to Right Sandy Losne V1cePresldenl Connie Kar BACK Row Len go mghg Dm,-,e Whlgeford Sandy pmskl Presidentp Karen Mnke Secretary Mrs Wlllette Advlsor Jackle pawsug, Kaghenne McMullen H,5gor,an Pony time ai lhe Beta Hall Organized in December, l928, Alpha Phi Beta sorority is in its 32nd year of existence on the Ferris campus. Throughout these years, the Betas have strived to maintain as their purpose the develop- ment of a feeling of responsibility, leadership, co- operation, and democracy among all women stu- dents on campus. The Betas' year got off to a great start with the presentation of the Annual Fall'Fashion Show for the new freshmen. With able assistance from their brother fraternity, Sigma Alpha Delta, they were able to make the show a great success. Many rec- ords were spun at the annual pre-homecoming dance as the students swung in rhythm to the iitter- bug, two-step, and the cha, cha, cha. When Home- coming rolled around, armed with sweat and tears, the sorority produced a float that may not have been a blue ribbon winner but to the members it was a prize. Open house for Beta alumnae brought back many familiar faces - and some new ones, too. With the chill of winter term came more fun and excitement! The Betas took part in the Christmas party for the children of Big Rapids, sponsored by IFC and the Panhellenic Council. With the coming of cold winds and snow, snow, snow, came also Winter Carnival where a group of cold but happy Betas took top honors in the ice-skating contest. To close the term, the Betas were dinner guests of the Delts to celebrate the opening of another Delt-Beta Week. Twirp Week, co-sponsored with the DTE's, brought more fun. ln the spring the annual Kampus Kapers presentation brought much hard work for all con- cerned, and even more fun. "Bows, Beads, and Beats" was the Beta theme. Next on the agenda were Greek Week Activities. Much hard work and practice iand charlie horses, tool brought a first place in the track meet. What fun! Who will ever forget the spring formal? All of the cleaning was well worth the effort! All of the sisters remember the big events but also will never forget the little parties and teas they participated in. Memories of the open houses, teas, dances, service proiects and informal get-togethers will remain with them for a long time. Even though another year has come to a close and some of the Betas have bid a final farewell to Ferris, the sorority can look forward to many and more great years of fun, hard work, and happiness. Another trophy capped by the Betas We sure are beat This is Alpha Phi Beta. K ., V. V, is . 'it . it ,.-.. QW 1 1 The 1960 Lamb Graduates. Lambda Kappa Sigma sorority ibetter known to everyone as "Lambs"l is proud to be able to claim the distinction of being both professional and international, the only one on the Ferris cam- pus. Professional pharmacy activities are combined with social functions to give the Lambs a well- rounded and full schedule. Members returned to school in the fall of 1960, still bubbling over with memories of the previous Spring term. The keywords for that term had been busy, busy, busy. After sponsoring a circus act in Kampus Kapers, practice for Greek Sing began immediately. The Lambs so proud and happy when they placed second in this event, but were more proud yet when their brother fraternity, Phi Delta Chi, won first place in its division. As a final high- light to a ,happy and successful year, the Lambs held their annual spring formal, where many alum- nae as well as members danced in an atmosphere of "Southern Comfort." The Lambs kept active during the summer by being represented at the national convention in De- troit. Here sisters from colleges all across the nation met and many new ideas were gained. Members began making the new school year another big success by winning a first place tro- phy with the float they entered in the homecoming parade. Homecoming weekend also found them busy with their traditio-nal Homecoming Mum Sale. 86 "U" 1. V -jg . I g . Combined professional activities with social, they helped other pharmacy organizations on cam- pus promote National Pharmacy Week 'in October. They participated in a clean-up day in which six houses in the Big Rapids area were painted. Wrap- ping Christmas gifts is fun, and the Lambs enioyed doing this and later helped distribute them at a Christmas party for the children of this area.. 1960 was brought to a close in a way which was fun for all. The Lambs and Phi Delts ioined to hold their annual Christmas p-arty. Winter and spring terms were no less filled with activities than were the previous ones. The sorority became larger and the sisterhood grew stronger as pledges became members. With three pledge classes, instead of two as in the past, the days of pledging were increased and of course this made more memorable days for the actives as well as for the pledges. Participation in Greek Week was highlighted for the Lambs with the annual Greek Sing. A-nother work-filled and fun-filled year was ended with their spring formal. Although they were proud and happy to watch several of their sisters receive their di- plomas it was hard to have to say "good-byes." They have so many memories, yet they left school looking forward to the even bigger and better years to come. FRONT ROW, Lett to Right-Joy Pollatz, Bonnie Bliss, Marilyn Foster, Judy Mancewicz, Judy Aagesen, Carla Hunt, Christina Poplawki, Karen Baumgartner. ROW TWO, Lett to Right-Sue Hinshaw, Kay Warner, Treas- urerg Jeanne Johnson, Recording Secretaryp Delores Zelinski, President, 'ivF'f 7 -' " 1:-z 'PZ ...,. l.'1: f 11:71 1 v' f a , v' 1- .-. f " ASH' f s f 1' F-1- .' ' 1' f " 152' 292134232521213232521E222?E3E1i2?E32?i1ifZ2?EfEliaiiiiiiifiiiiiiriri E12ii31Er2'23i:i2Ef-132 -E'H2112'i' 2-115.2-f1i2.f:f' 1112111211:-1.13223 15:12:15:112fEZgLQ:1L:1:f555235:1:2Z2:EL:i:iz211122211133111121515-g-v.-122:15zillfgizitftilgiz-:1 125- :1:112:E::1:1 21:1-E1 1212: piifiafziigiiizi 122212221221:Q:2:Ef:1asrkfiiiiriziairzz21212121121E:Biz?2:E131ZQ:2i2:E:?222EE:?zE1ZQiErE1222EEE12222122122i2i2?1:222iE23a?EfE2E2?E:isi2E1Zi?2f21Zi? 'P 0 4' 49 49 9 0 'H' 0 '9 8 4 0 9 9 0 Q Q fb 0 0 9 0 '- -2- 'I960 was a busy year for Theta Tau Omega. The Thetas started out fall term by sponsoring a dance Orientation Week. After that, they began making plans for their first fall pledge class which was very successful. Homecoming Open House was held in the Mecosta Room for the returning Theta alumni and their parents. Spring term found the Thetas busy working on Kampus Kapers and Greek Sing, but the big high- light as usual was the Spring Formal. What a won- derful time they all had seeing their past sisters. Along with the fun, members also studied hard and won the Scholarship Award for the second year in a row. ln June many of the members graduate and go their separate ways, but they will always be to- gether as sisters of Theta Tau Omega. sf'+e?'e'o"o0e'49e'4s9e9o'e0e'o"e'v"o'9o'ooo'4202020202-igegoqoesoo 0 4- sp e as Q fo 0,004 -a"'e"'4s"o"o"'e9e"'6'o"o'o0o'o0e'+9o'+'c9'd"o"e -o o 4- er 0 to 0 4+ 0902009 " Qfoooeo as e 'I'4094QQQGQQQOQQQOQQQOQGQQQOQQ+45P094,0Q699QQOOQQQQQQQGQQQGOGQQO QI? i 64000639 age'499'-o'o"o"o"o"+9064-90009oi'-s4'+"o'e'e"o"e"e"4W"aoeeebeee we 4' an 94-ee is 99906949 6.500669 0 0 1' 0 1990 'U-QQQQKQQQGQQQO Q 9 ' 4' 9 4:9 W-0 4' I Q-sgsweeeo -so oe- we we 4, -an poo Qgweee eo- cw 4- 4 -9- 0909099040 veabeooe 9 0996904 4, Q-QQ-ee .3 0,00-who 9 we 0-4-oeswe 4- new oo-o 4-so -9 03904, 00649069 Q +4-to Q 004440 ode 004,00 hog: o4mo-raeoe-voeoefooa-oe-beoooeoeoaoamooameveefoe Q o 4 0 vs -9 -9 4 Q as -. in e . o ooeooeamog Q Q-so-w oe or H 0459 4- 0 4+ Q 4990094 0 o"'e'o9e'so"a9'e'o'o'o'o Q ooo -n- 04? 0 -9 0' Q49 9 Q V Q o ef 9 is 0 4- wb 0 0 to so 0 60 was-as sew-move ovoe-so-eros oo- po so 4 ., 2929094 0043+6092"g""29'g"'f32"g"'g"'g"'29329200"gpg"-a9o 00902 veg? Q 0 -f' 5 3'3" ,Q as o -sr Q soo 0,-at o 4- ogoga-,Sage-4090609004 0 4+ oeoqaso. fa 9 if ef ..-as ., Go, as et o Q is +699 oe--9006 9 0 0 9 QQQ-6 o-G . -vo oeo-s -94-oawooooeeooo m, , so ...ws The Treasures and memories of Theta Tau Omega. Pledge party time. After dinner and ceremonies at Osburn dale, the Thetas had four new members. 'kit A E E Q Qi A I W , 1 f 'nu if: . .. il Z U. r FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Cyndee Williams, Nancy Wiedman, Brenda Treasurer, Jeunmne Coe y,ce preydenf Rankin' Sum Mfdwn- BACK now, Left lo Right Mrs Brown Advisor Mrs Judy Johnson Ad ROW TWO' I-ef' lo Righl-SUNY l-0'-lgllfin, Corresponding SGCYBNYYP visor, Mcruritia Schmidt Historian Marilyn Mitchell Kalherme Seebald Marca Russell, Recording Secrelaryp 'Connie Bell, President, Gail Pearce, 14.2 iaai l,,gsx.m gif: W EE. C3 , Q 1 fl l i cn' 92? FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Kathleen Kale, Mona Warner, Helen Gar- Mafgflfel Blgleft Ml55 Rhodes, Advisor: M0l'll10 Wllll0mSOfl, VlCe-PfeSl- hardt, Secretary: Joyce Shafer, President, Lorrelta Wales, Treasurer, Vena dent: Ml5S Wild, AdVlSOr: Sharon HGFHYIS, ANI Mllgfl, Charlotte First. Towle, Carol Marsteiner. ROW TWO, Left to Right-Janet Prunkard, BACK ROW. leff to Rlghf-Karen 50995, l-inn KUUOPUCH, MUUTCCYI Mur- 190 ft 1 H ll 5777 I w r 7 I llllle,-,UHF Trophies recall tond memories of hard work. ln phey, Carolyn Bauer, Chris Endal, Anita Armstead. The women of Sigma Kappa Sigma Sorority, united in a traditionally strong bond of sisterhood, endeavor to serve others as they serve themselves. This year, the sixth anniversary of the sorority, was a banner year. The spotlight shone as the Sigmas danced to first place in Kampus Kapers with their colorful version of FLOWER DRUM SONG. Excitement was still in the air when spring arrived. With a great deal of practice, much enthusiasm, and a song, the Sigmas took first place in Greek Sing for the third consecutive year. Cooperation was strongly evident when they stood back and viewed the finished product of their snow statue and the trophy it won. lt was a significant year foreshadowed by a light that now inspires. In honor of their past president, the Sigmas established the "Nancy E. lngall Me- morial Fund." As the exciting year ended, new hopes and ideals were born, unfolding the path to plans and activities for the future. Pledges surprise the actives. The Vandercook Dorm Council was established as a representative form of government, with the obiect of serving the interests of all women residents. It is the Council's job to determine and maintain such standards of conduct as will reflect creditably on the college and its students. lt also co-ordinates women's activities and promotes the participation of women students in all co-curricular activities. It does this by planning such activities as the Homecoming decorations and entertainment, paiama parties, Sno Carnival participation, etc. The Vandercook Dorm Council works also with the members of the dorm council of its brother dorm, Masselink, to plan activi- ties such as coed bowling, exchange dinners and ioint dorm parties. The main purpose of this Council has been to foster among women students friendship, happiness, and a personal sense of responsibility to themselves and Ferris Institute. Vandercook Dormitory Council ""'- .' t -.. ,- I -dd.-5,411 ,, . FRONT ROW, l-ef' to Right-50ndY losie. Treasurer: Jo Davies, Vice- BACK ROW, Left to Right-Paulette Hecht, Julie Bush, Sandy Storm, President, Lynn lssette, Presidentg Ruth Whitfield, Secretary. Carol Hunt, Barbara Hopp, Brenda Greenburg. C17 191 'v '77 YW 5 l'-gm 5- wxgz, 131x915 ' i 1 FRONT ROW, Left to Right-Gary Newman, Raymond Polidori, Sandy I McGinnis, President, Loretta Benochowski, ROW TWO, Left to Right- Jane Kurtz, Deborah Blodgett, Stephanie Yankoviak, Patricia Manning. ROW THREE, Left to Right-Miss Ebel, Thomas Robinson, Thomas Lafferty, Marvin Schultz. ROW FOUR, Left to RightfMichoeI Dufiy, Jane Cooper, Lawrence Leach, Kenneth Purdom, Thomas Busch, Robert Evans. BACK ROW, Left to Right-Gerald Stasak, Kenneth Sherman, John Starr, Rudy Rie, lames Peltier, John Lokken. Boosters' Club Mrs. Wink receives a box of roses from Mario Borrocci, presi- dent of the Boosters Club. Coach .lim Wink is presented a plaque by Robert Norsworthy president of ACSG for his outstanding coaching record the past 2 years 192 WFRS, the Ferris Radio Service, was organized in the spring of 1957. With only a few odd scraps of army surplus equipment the members constructed a transmitting system. This was used to broadcast to iust theresidence hall of the members. By 1961, WFRS has grown to a staff of 30 and now reaches a listening audience of 1500. The campus wide radio coverage which Ferris enioys is the product of many hours of work by students devoted to WFRS. The hours of the D..I.'s, engineers, advisors, and the secretary are all spent with the entertainment of the dorm resident in mind. News, gossip, music and the coverage of special student activities are now part of the pro- graming. WFRS has grown from one small turn table in a residence hall to its present location in the Stu- dent Center with three turnt tables, a record col- lection, a mixing board and a growing staff. Programing is done by each disc iockey who selects records from the WFRS library and plans and writes the script. Membership in the organization is open to any student willing to work and interested in the art of radio communication. FRONT ROW, James Stringer. ROW TWO, Left to Right-Garnet Zim merman, Advisor, Harvey Rees, Dennis Nystrom, Station Manager, Con stance Karpinski, Robert Luckey, Business Manager, Betty Ammerman, Sec retary, Kenneth Hansen, Stewart Dawson, Advisor, Pa-ul Brunkaugh, Advisor. ROW THREE, Lett to Right-Allen Duddles, Charles Sexauer, Treasurer DJ. at the turntables. WFRS engineers building a transmitter for one of the resident WFRS Lawrence Cain, Kenneth Greb, Norman Martens, Donald Zahm, William Derrer, Dean Thomas. BACK ROW, Left to Right--Merlin Anderson, Thomas Mehrens, Chief Engineer, James Frey, Charles Foreman, John Gissendanner, Librarian, Kenneth Pearce, Program Chairman, James Sage. halls. J '17 K1 April -- and Spring vacation is over, so too, is most of the school year and it's back to the books for a couple more months of studying. The month of April consists of Pharmic Ball, spring sports lsuch as frizbyl, and mucho parties. The warm weather seems to have forced hiber- nators back into the open, for there suddenly seems to be groups of people never seen before. The tennis and basketball courts are always crowded, another sign of warm weather. The baseball, track, golf, and tennis teams all striving for another Ferris victory prove themselves worthy. And April draws to a close leaving iust one more full month of the academic year. 41, i l 5 325143 Els- VQMXQ april . J' , M57 QQQMAQW i WKXYFZU QEX Q 'T 1' N kv-'11 r Y ,f ,., Y if 1, 5 Z if HOP' il sw Wa ff 1-fi Z , ,, 7 mils A 2 k V? fl J - EMR 2 fl fi ,Wx ffgflg E 5 f E ?' f iff? M f f 5 . i 1 1 2 . H 3 1 - e A n 3 - Q . e f l 5 I I . , . L : . H Ks, 1, . W? 1 ? 5 ! 3 X 1 5 f , Q --,. ff 5 ' . - I ' lx! Q f f ' ' H 3 ! f 5 z f Y LL: vi 1 Y X I o W I X H V M RU if , ,f x 2 IAAF U, ,W-'f f K 6 QE 4, gx , .P ig WX f 7-Mx M3 X M Q 29 14414 9 The Festival of Arts Banquet, inaugurated three years ago, has grown to be one of the important features of the Festival. This year over 200 parents and friends of students who participated in the vari- ous creative arts activities attended the Saturday evening banquet. Dr. Harlan L. Hagman, Dean of Administration, Wayne State University, presented one of the finest talks that has been presented at Ferris in recent years. Entitled, "Noah and the Modern World," he urged that all men turn more to the arts for inspiration and guidance. Science, alone, is not enough. Others on the program in- cluded President Spathelf, the Ferris Chorale, the Brass Ensemble, and Professor Milton J. Kelly, toast- master. Cynthia Gooding, noted singer of Spanish, Mexican, Turkish, and American folk songs, was featured at an All-College Con- vocation as a Festival of Arts presentation in cooperation with the General Education Assembly Committee. 1' ' wig The third Annual Festival of Arts with Dacho Dachoff, general chairman was one of the college's highly successful cultural activities of the year. The Festival ran for three weeks, February 13 thru March 4. lt opened with the talents of student actors under the direction of Dr. Lyle V. Mayer and Dr, Herbert Carson. Dr. Mayer directed exciting per- formances of Oscar Wilde's, SALOME, and Dr. Carson directed MoIiere's, A DOCTOR IN SPITE OF HIMSELF. Robert Clark, guest xylophone soloist. The Winter Band Concert featured the Ferris In- stitute Concert Band, Dacho Dachoff, Director of Music, conductor, and the Men's Glee Club, Rich- ard Lockwood, conductor. The guest soloist was the nationally known xylophone virtuoso, Robert Clark, who appeared with the concert band. He is direc- tor of bands in the Livonia, Michigan Public Schools and featured soloist with the Detroit Belle Isle Band. fi 1 I 15,-:gig .Lf .1 -.,t,,. as 4-t A 1 Standing near one of the 30 paintings are wives of Ferris faculty members, Mrs. H. Kosak, Mrs. D. Dachotf, and Mrs. S. Dean. The exhibition of paintings brought to our campus prize-winning watercolor paintings by members ot the Amer- ican Watercolor Society. The exhibit was organized under the leadership of Mr. Herman Kosok and Mr. John Schauble, at the art department and the excellent assistance of their art students. im.. ,im 'J N 1 lu' , if? Q X I '1Q'-- 1 5 ff -r ih'n- P' J A' 'fi' 'x' "1 fa f " . .L ,' E f T535 and Industrial ,Q lmhnn. 1' John P. Adams- Dean of Trade and Industrial Division. Architectural Drafting This program offers students an opportunity to qualify in an exacting and exciting field. The student learns to trans- late the ideas and requirements of client, architect, designer, engineer, fabricator and contractor into precise working drawings reflecting the design intent of the architect. Auto Body and Painting Program The intricate skills of auto body restoration are explored and developed. Students learn the many "re-manufactur- ing" techniques required to turn the speedway mishap into a show-room special. An insight into the possibilities and problems of proprietorship is gained through related courses. Auto Machine Shop Complete auto engine rebuilding procedures and opera- tions are taught in this highly specialized curriculum. Abili- ties gained in high-precision machining, grinding, and honing insure competence in auto iobber shop operations as well as in the like area of a typical dealership shop. Auto Service The many facets of auto service occupational skills are taught in a facility designed to adapt the ever-changing techniques of service procedures to the latest developments in service equipment. Student aptitudes are challenged and developed through training in the duties and responsibili- ties of mechanics, service managers, and industrial repre- sentatives. Assistant Dean Thad Diebel. Dean Adams received his bachelors degree in Industrial Education from Wisconsin State College at Oshkosh. He supplemented this with additional work at General Motors Institute, Lincoln Welding School, Northwestern University, Southern Illinois University and received a masters degree from Bradley University. He taught vocational machine tool for twelve years, served as a state supervisor of trade and industrial education for six years, established and supervised a trade-technical program in another state for two and a half years and ioined the staff of Ferris as Dean of the Trade and Industrial Divi- sion in l954. ,- Heavy Equipment and Diesel Repair Maintenance and repair problems related to highway and oft-the-road gasoline and diesel heavy equipment are ex- plored. The specialized areas of fuel iniection and heavy- duty power transmission are taught with the obiective of training highly competent mechanics and field servicemen. .e - - .fi -LL" i Mechanical Drafting Along with a maior obiective of teaching the principles of iig, fixture, and die design, other areas provide general topic coverage. Considerable emphasis is given to the im- portant area of product drafting. Techniques of lay-out and graphical solutions of special relationships promote a thor- ough understanding of the universal language of industry. Radio-Television Servicing A comprehensive training program dealing with all phases of service procedures. A.M. and F.M. radio, black and white, and color television, high fidelity components, and public address systems are diagnosed, studied, and re- paired. Throughout, the student gains experience in the use of modern test equipment. Transmitter Service This program offers the student training designed to en- able him to qualify for a Federal Communications Commis- sion License. A Second-class F.C.C. license permits the servicing to two-way trasmitters while a First-class license is required of radio and television station engineers. Welding The student is given the opportunity to learn the varied skills of the welder. Theory and practice sessions in oxy- acetylene, arc, and heli-arc develop the techniques essential to structural welding, industrial welding, and general main- tenance welding. Related courses aid in developing the critical iudgement necessary to the determination of process and procedures. ,grf-4 Machine Tool The skills of the tool builder as well as the skills of the manufacturing industry are taught in a shop equipped to promote acquisition of a broad range and high level of competence. Comprehensive coverage provides the student with a background valuable to the many classifications of industrial skills. Printing All students receive intensive training in the varied skills required in general printing. Opportunities to specialize in areas of particular interest and aptitude are possible within the broad field of commercial printing. Students may elect advanced study dealing with management and supervision in the printing industry. Refrigeration, Heating, and Air-Conditioning These related areas comprise a field offering a student many opportunities. Refrigeration service training deals with both domestic and commercial units, while instruction and practice in heating and air-conditioning encompasses both service and installation. A sound ground work of the- ory accompanies all practical application. Visual Reproduction Technician This area prepares students for the highly technical area of graphic reproduction. Intensive training is given on a vast array of modern graphic reproduction equipment. Stu- dents study techniques of routing, quality control, and cost estimating in a sequence of courses designed to provide a logical transition to the in-plant duplicating department or commercial iob shop. l H x ' ill ,Q -- . tv 1' lI'T5,'?mfE,!2-E.: 5 V. I .. Z v ub hlg n , lf - r-2 1 -l " E ...SY - aria-1 - f ',- fllsi- f 1 it 4, lx, J. T Eej ilgmii ,tQsvf,:.,.: t.fiTfggjll T' fgiilj f 'iii . V., :Jig f . , A lpgxgegfkll TTT L Y Y Y A41 M e 200 151:55-as i It "u,,,. -- -V r Vi Trade and Industrial Faculty r 1 lt ll l I l ui lu L ' if s fag 55 wg F I llpl."l l A I ' I-' ' l ' F4 J f l-Pffl l 4 ' nfl 1 M with J will F 5' jjfi. ll M 'lj ul' 93' J' rs- 'ml - we: 1 . - 4 E E 1, SE K . 1 I 3 J: . K , 1-J . Y V 2- n 'V l v . . sc , .-f 1 - 'V , K Y - ' ' ' ' '- ' . f, 1 ,3.lg5' -1 3 ". . ff it AQ , - , LJ 1 ' l, I ':. , . , ' rg A Li V-f we - fn: , v Q I :Q 1-f' t -'li ll ill 1 y. . 1 I.,4. . H VLLI: A W L J -1 ll 1 4 I il Q J l fi . l f .. ' -. 'Q ' ,V if 2. Y wr. . '. 1'-15.5 lgvlhli 'gi .A iw: 4 IN f A ti 4 1 ' it if -1 - . , ,!',:i53 1622. 1 .X in .' J , AJ!-L , A Walter V. Alley William W. Anderson LeRoy D. Beltz Gordon Bradshaw Mathias Brejcha QqThomas Dougherty James P. Fohey Richard A. Hegman Nelson Hurst Roger J. Kennedy Robert J. Kirchner Richard Maliszewski Hubert L. Motry George Nicolas Arthur J. Oettmeier Herbert A. Parsons Sam C. Peticolas John H. Pozniak Robert L. Severson Donald H. Shreve Charles E. Sleeper John J. Smith Hurd H. Sutherland Howard Vanderbilt William Vaxter Max T. Yeley Garnet Zimmerman Not Pictured: Donald Jardine James B. Shane 1-1 rRONT ROW, Left io Right-Ronald RObeflS0n, Vlre-Pfeiidenli MUFQUVCV ler Gary Hayes David Nicholson BACK ROW Left to Right Gary Lips Taylor, Presidentg Thomas Day, Secretary: Henry Haberkorn, Treasurer ggmb John Lokken Hugh Wells Lawrence Malllck George Evilsuser ROW TWO, Left to Right-Lawrence Marer, Henry Murray, Richard Kess Befngrd Weykgmp The Graphic Arts Club is an organization made up of the printing students of Ferris Institute. The membership is made up of both general printing students and management and supervision students. lt is a technical organization which informs the students about the most up-to-date methods and types of printing and machinery used in their chosen field. Because ofthe wide variety of interests shown by the membership, it is the purpose of the club to inform the members on as many phases of graphic arts as possible during the year. To accomplish this purpose a series of movies are shown and speakers representing diiiierent companies speak on various aspects of printing. Besides being a technical organization it is -also a social club. Each year it takes part in the various activities on the campus. These activities include the sponsoring of a homecoming queen and intramural teams. Banquets -and an annual picnic for the alumni ofthe club are also highlights of the year's activities. The Graphic Arts Club holds its regular meetings on the second and fourth Thursday of each month. 1!-11 IQ' Pan Hellenic Banquet- Greek Week. gy ' A, A Awards were presented to the outstanding fraternity men during Greek Week Banquet. IFC Banquet-Greek Week. -:vc 9,1462 were The Interfraternity and P-an Hellenic Council put on a well rounded program for Greek Week. Monday found the Dome Room overflowing with Greek men as they dined not as individual groups but intermingled, so as to further the ideal of Greek brotherhood. Awards were presented to the fra- ternities with the highest overall grade point aver- age and to the outstanding men within the fra- ternities. Tuesday found the Greeks exercising their vocal cords. The musical abilities of the sundry fraterni- ties were carefully weighed with Phi Delta Chi capturing top honors, closely challenged by Phi Sigma Chi. ln the sorority division, Sigma Kappa Sigma walked off with first prize. Wednesday found the sorority members holding their annual formal banquet. On Thursday, the traditional Greek Track meet held sway at Top Taggart Field with the fraternities and the sororities vying for honors in their respec- tive areas. .1 QQ 363 -'gg f?1,,' ?v -3 AIP!! 1, P - I J Ph 5 'Y '11 . ' 1 . x ...A I 1 fi 4 I 3 A' I lv - 1 ' fig xv 'S J . .--,9- 5 ,i Sai-1 1 . y r ... ... -1 , 1 I , .qv-311 Q, , DI! Ch ag I QQ I 5 J A . 'lsipla F t !yD i I ' L ll g J I 1 1 ul fm ,. , -H 421,11 ' 1 V F' , A ff? 5 if S9 Kpp Sg ltpl S lyD Ph sg Ch zap: FO syn Q - 1 1 X H ,, , . N X ,V Y .:,,... .,, X 5, XF, ,, JY' ' 946' Sm? 1 X? 1. on j 5,3 S-. 6 I -1 ,e- , ,f Q,-1 mx . V ig, -, 7vT'j :.m i .AJ-fri --L,JLL-1g,..-L,...,..A: . -.. XE? 909 sv Q -7 Y' -'gv-1 Q 0 Lf we ff Q-N .- . - f' f ' M: . 1. or vang Track "A Great Team" The first team in Ferris history to compile a per- fect season record was the accomplishment of the 1960 track team. lt was also the first team to ever take a spring trip. "The biggest thrill of the season was going un- defeated," said Coach Norman Bennett. He added that the most exciting meet probably was the Ferris Invitational. It was the first year the team had entered the Bradley Relays and the Manchester College Relays. The Bulldogs finished the season with a 10-O rec- ord in dual meet competition. Ferris won the Man- chester College Relays and the Ferris Invitational, nosing out Northern Michigan 64 V1 to 63 Vg, fol- lowed by Calvin with SOV2 points. Ferris took places at the Bradley and Beloit Relays. The Bull- dogs also took 2nd place in the state N.A.l.A. and won the Jackpiners Trophy which is awarded to either Soo Tech, Northern Michigan, or Ferris, whenever the three schools meet each other in a tri-angular meet. FRONT ROW, Left to Right - Charlie Davis, Charles Hanne- man, Barry Mabin, James Fitzgerald, Robert Clark, Dan Wawer- sik, Jack Wade, Kenneth Tourangeau, Mike Kelley. ROW TWO, Left to Right - Terry Garnes, Gerald Collons Norman Gehl, Walter Wolcott, Pete Fitzpatrick, Ronald Polites Robert Miller, Richard Welch. 0 I Six varsity track records were broken during 1960. Ron Hale set a record in the 100 yard dash with a time of 9.7, Barry Mabin broke the 880 yard run record with a time of 1:58.85 the high hurdles record was set at 15.7 by Lovell Moore, Leonard Folmar set a high iump record of 6'2M"p the pole vault record was captured by Gary Meeker at 12 ft., and Gary Krauss threw the discus 129'1" for a varsity record. Coach Bennett lost Captain Earl Willoughby and Ron Hale due to graduation. Some of the slack should be taken up by Terry Montei and Frank Thomas. "This year's team will need the help of some good freshmen in order to duplicate last year's record," the coach added. The 1961 team will take a spring trip through Ohio. New additions to the schedule include the Michigan A.A.U. at Ann Arbor, and a trip to the Elmhurst Relays in Illinois. The Elmhurst Relays is one of the biggest in the midwest, drawing teams from all around the country. ROW THREE, Left to Right - Manager Dave Dunham, Arthur Welch, Gary Krauss, Del Allen, Mike Bahnet, Thomas Kerns, Larry Upton. ROW FOUR, Left to Right - Coach Norman Bennett, Herb Butler, Leonard Folmar, Lovell Moore, Ronald Hale, Frank Thomas, James Colbeck, Ed Quimby, Captain Earl Willoughby. .?'! April April April April April April April April May May May May Tentative Track Schedule 1961 Spring Trip Kenyon College Ohio Wesleyan and Buttton Colleges Gambier, Delaware, Workout at Ohio State Columbus, Hillsdale College ' Marshall, Regular Schedule Bradley or Ohio Univ. Relays Ferris Invitational, State N.A.l.A. Jackpiners Trophy Grand Rapids Big Rapids, Big Rapids, Junior College Grand Rapids Michigan A.A.U. Alma College Illinois Ext. and lllinois Tech Elmhurst Relays Calvin College Midwest A.A.U. National N.A.l.A. Ann Arbor, Big Rapids Ohio Ohio Ohio Mich. Mich. Mich. Mich. Mich. Mich. Chicago, Ill Chicago, Ill Big Rapids, Mich Fort Wayne, Ind Sioux Falls, S. Dak r,....,.n.. c.. 1-1. lu' - fn". - N , ,4e,.:. fn. .V r'-it "wh lf '---Q-'sz :ff-'l v'- 11 -J' ltlt-fx t-tl 1-me I iff - C .vu . t.. l., 1- . 1 ft. .. Y, .4 -,y.,. 1-,. Ferris 92 92 80 86 1 14 89 101 76 10-4 8516 Dual Meets 1960 Opponents Taylor University 38 Anderson College 38 Indiana State 56 Kalamazoo College 45 Olivet 16 Grand Rapids Junior College 42 Alma College 26 Calvin College 55 Univ. of Illinois Ext. 27 Hope College 45M Won' 1 0 Lost 0 Captain Earl Willoughby wins the 440 yard dash against Hope College. 1' ,, 1 ,cg f.-1: 9 ..t l- , 1 - ,t -.M 'A 1 ' Ferris Hurdlers take a commanding lead in the lows W -A 11,512 W.. Ferris Sprinlers hi! the line firsl in lhe 100 yard dash againsi University of Illinois Exlension Top Taggart Field Track Records 100 yard dash 220 yard dash 440 yard dash 880 yard run Mile Run 2 Mile Run Low Hurdles High Hurdles High .lump Broad Jump Pole Vault Javelin Discus Mile Relay 880 Yard Relay 9.9 21.2 50.0 1 :58.8 4:28.l 10:04.5 24.5 15.4 6121: 2ll7ll 12' 182'4 W H 136' 3:27.4 1 :33.6 100 220 440 880 Mile Two Low yard yard yard yard Run Mile Hurdl Varsity Track Records dash dash dash dash Run es High Hurdles Broad Jump High Jump Pole Vault Shot Put Discus Javelin Mile Relay 9.7 21.6 49.8 1 :58.8 4:34 10:1 0.5 24.0 15.7 23'3" 6121611 12' 45' 129'1 H l77'7" 3:28.2 FIS P ui" State N.A.I.A. Meet Barry Mabin wins the half-mile for Ferris. Quen Pat Rolfes congratulates a Ferris track man. Ferns Invitational Queen and her court Caryl Pltcher, Queen Pat Rolfes Sue Dlckman and Pat Schmledlng :Q ic: Baseball The i960 Ferris baseball team completed its best season since World War ll. It was also the best record for Frank Karas since he has been a coach on the Ferris campus. Rolling to an ll-3 record, the Bulldogs fielded one of the best teams in the state of Michigan. Their fine record almost got them a post-season bid to the N.A.l.A. playoffs. Southern Illinois was the eventual representative from the midwest. Coach Karas said his biggest thrill of the year came in the last game of the season. Ferris rallied in the 8th inning to defeat the University of Detroit, 8-7. It was one of the few losses suffered by De- troit. The Titans eventually went to the N.C.A.A. playoffs. The strongest factor in the team's success was its hitting. Six players hit over .300 for the season with Carmen Fanzone leading the way with a .464 average. He was followed by captain Mario Bor- rocci with .400. The whole team carried a respect- able average of .304. FRONT ROW, Lett to Right-Terry Hafer, John Krapp, Wayne Mehl, Mario Borrocci, Pat Mason, Arnie lssette, Roger Green, Richard Lorenz, Ken Franklin, Jerry Kelly. Another strong point was the pitching depart- ment. Usually the club's weakest position, the team picked up strong relief pitching from Arnie lssette, who had never pitched before he came to college. Finishing with a 3-0 record, the versatile Arnie played three other positions for Coach Karas dur- ing the season. At press time, the l96lseason is iust beginning. Yet Coach Karas has already felt the loss of four good ball players due to graduation and transfers. They are Dick Fenech, John Krapp, Pat Mason and Wayne Mehl. However, Coach Karas has nine returning letter- men. "Last year's strong bench should give us some help, but we are still weak in the pitching department," Karas said. The team has scheduled l7 games for l96l, one of the longest in the school's history. ROW TWO, Lett to Right - Henry Norton, Dave Reynolds, Dick Fenech, Carmen Fansone, Mervin McNamara, Dennis Wenzel, Ike Zimmerman, Ken Swartwood, Bill Skidmore, Gary Vilto, Bryant Stocks, Coach Frank Karas. Apr1l Ma Hope 121 Calvm 121 Central Mlchlg Aqumas l1l Central lll Alma 121 Aqumas l1l Hillsdale 121 Adrian l2l l l Cin Coach Karas demonstrates hunting to Robert Johnston, Dennis Wenzel Arnle lssette, Mario Borrocci, Carmen Fanzone. BASEBALL 1960 RECORD Ferrls Opponents Grand Raplcls J C Kalamazoo Col Calvm Col Calvm Col Kalamazoo Col Aqumas Col Aqumas Col U of Detrolt Flln J C Ollvet Col Alma Col Alma Col U of Detrort Won 11 Lost 3 The boys try therr hand at a pepper game Tentative Schedule for 1961 . . 15 H A 14 ' . . 3 - I8 . - H 23 D . 1 20 G.R.J.C.l1l A ll , - 4 25 . . H, H 10 . 8 26 . A 14 . 15 12 ' . Y 2 A 7 . 2 5 A 3 I' 11 ' H Q 8 13 . A' 4 .1 . . 3 16 G R Lam H 8 Ol1vetCol. 2 20 . A 11 . 7 1 . 5 1 3 . 2 8 . ' 7 Q +911 41 Golf The 1960 golf team had a very good year with a 9-4 record. The player carrying the best average was Jerry Nagle with a 77.2 average. Low medal score went to Walt Franczek when he shot a 68 against Central Michigan and Alma at Mt. Pleasant. Low team total was 386. The 1961 team's chances rest on the success of freshmen candidates. Letter Winners average First Letter - Jerry Nagle 77.2 First Letter -- Walter Franczek 77.7 First Letter - Robert Berkeley 82.0 Third Letter - Jerry Richardson 84.8 First Letter - Charles Fitzpatrick 87.4 Service Award -- Don Bowles Coach James Wink shows Bob Berkeley and Jerry Richardson the correct grip. f llvff' Xxx Q ?Wy . 13 ..- ,,1 9. l x, N1 li Jerry Richardson takes a practice swing as he works on form. Ferris 12. 6M 10 15 14-V2 4 2Vz 14V2 15 1415 3V2 37h 12 GOLF 1960 RECORD Olivet Central Michigan Alma Northwestern Comm. Coll Calvin Central Michigan Aquinas Northwestern Comm. Coll. Calvin Alma Central Michigan Hillsdale Aquinas Opponent 3 8 V2 5 O 'A 1 1 1 2112 V2 0 V2 61h 1 1 V2 3 hir, gt in :- thtmwg Y 1 4 fLf J lit lt 5 x. FRONT ROW Left to Right George Lestnskl Robert Btlby Clark Reuch ROW TWO Left to Rtght Allen Gray Kent Gwlnnup Charles Kamradt TENNIS l96O RECORD Ferns Opponents Alma College Calvtn College Alma College Aquinas Northwestern Comm o Central Mnchngan Aqumas College Northwestern Comm o Central Mlchlgan Won l ost 8 Tennw The l96O tennls team ran Into tough luck most of the season but was able to gam good expert ence The young team finished with a l 8 season record Last fall Coach Som Ketchman held a tennls tournament wnth about 20 men partlcnpatmg It ts hoped that several of the men who played IH the fall will give added strength to the team this year All home varsity matches were played under the lights thus sprung, somethlng new at Ferns Dale Levandoslu starts sprung practxce early wnth workouts In the gym I .1 5 ll: t ' - 2" ' llm l 1 ' rl , " TN ll,-fi l. l . l l u V V X ' J U J FI V 5 I . . . . I Nix' I .I .Ia 4 'ij ' . . WEWJ5 gllfwfhyfy-tl ttse ,-- - . 4' m e, Md: 2' 1 W f"'f+l ' 'R tigzrfii - ftl?'5"l f,i5, . '- W" ,- Mfr! ' f A T , , 4 -., , W , uv , tif K " f 1' Ffllu, T S 7 ' l . 1, ., hint : L ,l ...., 5 , , N s V' 3 , LV fUhW1Wl ?tWwwt rl-K' ' 'iq'-gfl',' . A'3 lt 1 Nl tt ,J if e '. 'V 1 T 'ld-.fr ' , I .,. -figs t s l 'I "" Wil- l " ,, V- -frm 5 y Y :ffl wt- ' V Y r , LL 2, ,. -.Y .: N-I l 2 5 l ' 8 l 6 6 ' l 3 . C l. 4 0 ' ' 9 3 ' 4 . 2 . C l. 5 0 ' ' 9 l. May - and we are nearing commencement. The month of May will offer many "big occasions." Although the Grad Ball is held in early June, it again promises to be one of the most prominent social events of the season. Spring formals, spring sports, banquets, Greek Sing, dances, picnics, and parties fill the days and nights. In between the social events, exams creep in, bringing the academic year to a close. As the month draws to a close, Graduating Sen- iors experience the feelings of proud expectation and sentimental melancholy. As they looked back through their college years at Ferris, it truly is "a time for ioy and a time for tears." S H121 I I f' .wif S l 4 I f - , 'X 3 f j i I L' yd-60,1 A X 5 t fA 1 n nf ji J 0 f QQ . I N . 5' fm 1 5 '73 , L 1,5 I Z 1 f I WX gf Lg f 2 H -l 'D Q4 GW O 15 WW Q3 fi Wim The 1960 Graduation Ball Queen Candidates. -,4, Q alien gall The third annual Graduation Ball provided a fit- ting climax to the social activities of the 1959-60 school year. Sponsored by Sigma Alpha Delta, the ball was held in the Dome Room of the Student Center. Brahm Ward and his orchestra provided the music. A highlight of the evening was the crowning of Sue Dittman as the Queen of the Grad- uation Ball by President Spathelf. As a close to a wonderful evening, a banquet was held in the West- view Dining Room. Music at the Graduation Ball provided by Brahm Ward Or- chestra, the otticial orchestra of General Motors. -0- 214 5. , Eufbnan 144 ue Charles Leonard Antor Grand Rapids, Michigan Patricia G. Bashore Big Rapids, Michigan B. S. Marketing B. S. Pharmacy t '- T Ai . .-, .g , ,A j mi E! ii " T .JN ' . Robert Bruce Cqggqdy Ferdinand Alvin Choss Big Rapids, Michigan B- 5- ACC0Unfln9 B. S, Business Administration 33 Seniafzfi flfamecf Thirty-three Ferris Seniors have been elected from the Commerce and Pharmacy Divisions for recogni- tion in "Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges." The students recognized by this organization each year are nominated from approximately seven hun- dred and fifty colleges and universities. To be eligi- ble for this high honor, a student must be ta four year graduating senior receiving the baccalaureate de- gree. Taken into consideration by the nominating committee are the student's scholarship, his partici- pation and leadership in academic and extracurricu- lar activities, his citizenship and service to the school, and his promise of future usefulness. The national headquarters of "Who's Who" is located in Alabama and publishes annually the list of students to whom these pages are dedicated Dewtayne Paul Franzen Carlton Kuehl Erickson Him, Michigan Big Rapids, Michigan B. S. Pharmacy B. S. PhGI'm0CY Lewis Peter Herremans Gerald Hoekwater Walkerville, Michigan McBain, Michiga-n B. S. Accounting B. S. Pharmacy Howard Clayton Graubner James Rowan Harrirl9f0n Caro, Michigan B395 Rapids, MlCh'90n B. S. Commerce Teaching B. S. Business Administration I,-Q Dale Kiger James F. Lichon Washington, Michigan Saginaw, Michigan B. S. Pharmacy B. 5. PHUHTIUCY laidhaafdlw Sandra Jean Losle Detroit Michigan B S Accounting Gerald M Mllatz Bug Rapids Michigan B S Pharmacy Jack Grant Mmer Freeport Michigan B S Marketing Nancy Louise Paulson David Bruce Puetz Brenda Jean Rankin Hancock Michigan St Johns Michigan Lowell MlChlQCn B S Marketing B S Accounting B 5 Commeme Teaching Na! pccfulrecf John Raymond Abendroth Martin T Hoy Bug Rapids Michigan Big Rapids Michigan B S Accounting B S Pharmacy James MCElf0Y Campbell William Dean Olendorf Milford Michigan B S Accounting John Robert Deming Bug Rapids Michigan B S Accounting Dennis F Dettlofl' Bug Rapids Michigan B S Pharmacy Loretta Jean Wales Albion, Michigan Hart Michigan B S Commerce Teaching John Bartlett Orlyk Grand Rapids Michigan B S Business Admlnlstrahon Donald W Stansloskl Bug Rapids Michigan B S Pharmacy B S Commerce Training Ronald E Schmidt Bug Rapids Michigan B S Pharmacy Raymond T Whaley Bug Rapids, Michigan B S Pharmacy Steven Burrett Mitchell Bug Rapids Michigan B S Accounting Gerald R Schermer Big Rapids Michigan B S Pharmacy 'kai' James Kenneth Warmnngton lron River Michigan S Marketing Dolores J Zlellnski Saginaw, Michigan B. S. Pharmacy fi' .Y Y' Y il" 'T fiitf. W lil, ' G , X tl. ' Q l K. , - ' ' ' 1 l EH ll 11 - t A it ' it 1 '--5:1 l ' - l : 1 7 1 1 if - ' ' -ull ,1 ' ' 5 . ' - . all J ' . 1 I ""l 1 Y l g iw , A l Y " " www wi nr' mfs H , ' i 1 V , . ' l 1 0 n ' ' ' ' ' ' 5 1 D o r I ' I I . - .' ' ' ' ' . - . 7 - -. 5 TTT' f 1 Y 1 3 ' Q' 2'- il I X., A . 1 1 1 . V - A 1 Y , 1 - , 1 t - - a V ' , I , . , , K 4, 1 ll . V V tt , X . 1 ,le X 'Q 7 l l , , ff EL, Y f My ,175 ' ' ' Q , . W "Wir t it - tl it Aww it ' 1 ' K K . , . . . , , . . , , . . 1 - , I , ' . . ' - . - 1 , , 15. ,xg-V. 1- it - - f1 NW15 .V t , ' .5 v , ' v L ' I 1 - l t . X I 1 I , . . . . I . . . . . - - - 1 , I I . . B - . . , , . . - 0 , . - - ll Q . . - H t. 1 I I . in ,WV '. . . . . I - . Y - ' . . , 47 '1 iff,-:ll it il n R 1 -tw 5 . V Q. -Q ' xl . Q' ' ' iw' v ' i . ' ' . gf I ' v V, . . . . A I . 1 T tg , 9' ' I L , . yy. L ' l """3 'Mmm V I T: r , 1, . K. Mg? It Commencement is a goal always in the future for college students who are working with that end in sight. When finally it is reached, it has a different meaning for everyone. lt is not an end, but the beginning of a life which students have been pre- paring for since entering first grade. lt is the pro- duct of hard work sprinkled generously with fun. There is an air of elegance surrounding the grad- uates as they accept their diplomas, and smiles of pride and confidence can be seen on their faces. It is a time to be light-hearted. A spirit of opti- mism prevails, but behind this a feeling of affection for friends who may never again be seen. Memories of the experiences that made college what it was adds a touch of nostalgia to a happy ending. 218 'li Q! F' SENIORS .f ., gg. +. u"'w. I 7' ,AI X 'v ' .I . j,. ,.N,,f .il , I 'bs ,K ,L rf' af 1' .. A .I XSL X , f 'uf Y If ' .Is A .1 'I I I I ,rvr 4, - ,... , ., U 4ir'L ,. ,pl f'-1'1 " .'!IfY1.' " 'FI MT H ' I f . I' 5 . if if 1' 7 I 1 .P , -A if. I 1, - -- V w 'gy ,, - 'Vfw " Tj M randi- H' -. WD A' V I II v I , 9 3: irvri E 1 . .avZ.11a,f2- 3A?,,wt,.,E f' I ff!-'QW-5'7f5" I , fi .4f?k.f?2f7f.r.6s" 6 Nag nag 'Vs' MARTHA J. ACKER WILLIAM F. ADRIAN DONALD O. ALLEN BRUCE R. ALLEN FERNANDO ALVIRA GENE ALWARD SHARON LEE AMLOTT MERLIN D. ANDERSON CHARLES L. ANTOR ANITA M. ARMSTEAD JAMES J. ARTERBURN WILLIAM A. AUERNHAMER EARL BABCOCK KEITH B. BAKER JOAN M. BALDWIN ROBERT J. BAN CLYDE W. BARNEBEE CAROLYN M. BAUER RONALD L. BAVIER JAMES A. BEBOW HOWARD T. BECKER CONSTANCE BELL MAXINE T. BENNETT PHILIP BERTHIAUME . S e n I o r s MARGARET K. BIGLER WILLIAM R. BIRD LOIS A. BIZER DONNA V. BLACK DEBBIE A. BLODGETT LARRY J. BLOOD SANDRA R. BLOOMBERG JOAN BODE PALMER BOLLINGER JOHN BONSALL JOHN BONSALL JAMES BOSCH BOB BOUDEMAN DAVID A. BOWER JAMES S. BRADLEY ROBERT O. BRAIL NEOSHO BRANCH GORDON J. BRAZAS JAMES N. BRUMMEL KARL E. BRUSHABER ROBERT E. BULLINGTON DALE D. BUTTERMORE JANITH A. CAPLING JUDY CARPENTER ,fvffi .,- 'xl-1 1 VXI 5-Jr. .5 .lg Il I Q tn ,iw if 5' A. l fig . . .,. I, L5 3 I gr--f A., """ rf -I I ...'N 1 . Y... 72 :I M .iw , LEM, I' 'u 4IJ"F:,w If.: 14. ff'-.N 1' ROGER D. CARPENTER ROBERT B. CASSIDY CHARLES CEDERQUIST CONSTANCE J. CHERNEY FERDINAND A. CHOSS NICHOLAS CHRISGUSTSUE NORMAN J. CHRISTENSEN LEE CLAPP MARY ANN CLARK JAMES V. CLOSE MICHAEL J. COBB GLEN E. COLLISON SHARON S. COLLISON FRED COANT JOHN W. CONNOR NEIL CORNSTUBBLE GERALD CORY MARGARET L. COTTON CONSTANCE COYLE HAYES CREW JOHN W. CRON JOHN CRUMP MARVIN D. CRUZAN TANYA R. DAUER Seniors SAM M. DAVIS TOMAS L. DAY DONALD A. DENTON JOAN M. DESAEMEAUX CARL E. DEW WARD J. DEYOUNG DONALD DIDRICKSON ROBERT W. DILLY WILLIAM DITZIK JAMES P. DMOCH DONNA J. DUDDLES ROBERT M. DORMAN WES C. DORIN WALTER DRAEGER CURTIS H. EASTMAN SHARON EISCH CARLTON P. ERICKSON CLAYTON P. ERICKSON JERRY P. ERICKSON GILBERT E. FIELD JERRY R. FIGHTER CHARLOTTE FIRST BARBARA C. FORTUNE RICHARD D. FOX O I I Wg, ' sw . v . J rx 'TIL ,sz LJ 1 an-J - - C45 1 . H' , f' . 'V , 14' I 5, I 4 49 .'R.. krs ' .ng A." .. 11-nf .. -if Qui -, 6 .p-3 'G' Q Qs' '1 'Ps ,. ' I :I , SC .EP Q ,T ,KW -'dc tg if Q1 HI . .E . 1 , 95 -9 C. 0 -. ' . ,L , I lg Him . i. A A lj w lil ., .I I eff. 0 15:55 'NI Y. NI 1.3483 . '. ' 4IFil1u'f51f 'HI QQ! 1:2 4 A PM f- F-r ,- "' R LR wx: Q . . ' L . Qu- f it "' .4511 -.fl I:- ,' X , '-:L--1. X 3 'ff QI 'cg 1,4 I I " xg If F '- I 171' V, , . ..f. , 1 , pr Ar. A ik sw' ' 4 if 'Q ag I 4, f-1 " Fil' 5 Q' if T' I E AQ! Q. W- JOANNE G. FRANKOWSKI DEWAYNE P. FRANZEN TOM C. FRIEDERICHS WILLIAM A. GAAB SHARON A. GABRIEL JAMES R. GARRISON KENNETH L. GEIMAN HELEN E. GERHARDT FREDERIC W. GERMAINE JOHN R. GILBERT ROBERT K. GILLICK MICHAEL GINSTER JOHN A. GIRVIN DAVID S. GLASSFORD JOHN P. GOODRICH DWIGHT A. GOSLING DALE D. GRAY PETE P. GRAYFAKIS HOWARD GROU BN ER DOUGLAS HALL KEN HANSEN JAMES HARRINGTON CHARLES HARRISON RICHARD HAYES Seniors CURT HENDERSON MARY HERIBACKA CHARLES HERM LOUIS HERRIMANS PAT HESSELINK BARBARA HETZNER DAN HINKLEY FRED HOATLIN EUGENE HOCKEMEYER GERALD HOEKWATER RICHARD HOLMES ERNEST L. HOPKINS MARY N. HORANS EDWARD E. HOUGHTALING HARRY C. HOWARD JAMES A. HOWK GEOFFREY L. HUBBELL BARRIE L. HUDSON SUSAN F. HUMMEL CAROL R. HUNT ROBERT V. HUSSLE NANCY J. INGRAM JAMES F. IVEY ANDREW JACKSON I T pf' 5:2 T 1 ' Q J , so G ag - . :X--AN 4 1111 J". i I , A V 5-1 - . .' . ""' ca 6 El v' ' '1I:'g,- - f 15 4 ' I wg wx If 'I xxx Q -N' -'- " 'ff' - N I ff ' EA , . ,,- , 25:0 ROBERT A. JACKSON ERVIN L. JONES MARIANNE JONES JAMES L. JUNTUNEN FRANK KANE GERALD KATCHMAN GILES KAVANAGH CAREY W. KELLEY THOMAS W. KERNS RONALD KETTRING IRA D. KISER RONALD V. KLUMP DALE W. KOOP MARY M. KROLL HARVEY KRUPP RONALD M. KUDLA JOHN KULLIK RICHARD S. LABROFF LORETTA J. LQFRENIERE JOHN F. LAJINESS PATRICIA A. LANAHAN POIS E. LANE PATRICK D. LANG ROBERT A. LAW Seniors, JOHN F. LEHMKUHLE LLOYD LEONARD JOHN LEWANDOWSKI JAMES LICHART KYLE A. LIND MARGARET A. LINDELL ROBERT H. LINDSLEY JOHN C. LITTELL JOHN C. LOKKEN SANDY J. LOSIE ROBERT W. LUPO SALLY C. LUX GERALD L. MALBURG RUSSELL MANGES JAN P. MANGUS JAMES MANGUTZ CAROL L. MARSTEINER JOHN B. MARTIN THOMAS D. MARZULLO EDWARD L. MATUSZEWSKI CHARLES S. McDANIEL GARY D. MEEKER CAROLYN L. MIER KAREN G. MIKE G? :YJ Mfg F-1 , 555 71- 5 L " ,J .1 ,- 915 Q J' a vm' IV-sa 464.7 'f L. if .' T -I .""' 1 ' 1 L fb . 'f .5 .1 . . L ' ,R if: ,riffs .2-,. I ,A ..g,J:, 5 gs, . 11,3-if l d 1 xx.-T. 1 J Avi ' ...A i . .N R f--'S' 'Q x I Z' Y' .f fr 5: 4- ...H I f Q' L4 'Sf 'bf -. 5,4- 51 5 gf iz' 'i L E ' 1' xkxfggrx I Ji x ' 'EQ- '- - 'UW 451 1:3- ,Z JH ff . 1 -5 ., . In M 1 ..- .Q G 1 . A Lili 'TTT' .4 an f . .n. A4 I. I M f ff?- ' F: 4. F' 1" IX 4 I "I I1 s .2E?'. Ig Q GERALD P. MICATZ JOHN C. MILLER JACK G. MINER MARILYN L. MITCHELL STEVEN C. MITCHELL ROBERT MOCELLO JAMES F. MONETTE JAMES P. MONROE RICHARD D. MONTRI DAVID P. MOORE JAMES W. MOORE JOHN T. MOORE LAVERNE D. MORELL DUNCAN M. MORRISON WAYNE A. MOSIER MARGARET E. MOTTASHED HUMBERT MOTRY KAREN A. MUNN KATHLEEN NELSON RICHARD NORTON RONALD W. NORTON CAROLYN G. NOURSE HILDA M. OAKES LINDA OASDIJKE Seniors HENRY W. OCKERMAN DENNIS O'CONNOR LEO R. OLNEY CHARLES M. OLSON EARLE OLSEN BERNARD P. OTT BRUCE R. OUTMAN ROBERT OWENS JOSEPH V. PAQUET JOHN PARKINGTON GERALD W. PAULSON GAIL PEARCE JAMES PEITZ DONNA K. PELL TADDEUS PENDLETON RICHARD L. PETERSON FRED J. PIROCHTA CARYL L. PITCHER TOM PLEUSS RAYMOND G. PLUMERT JOY POLLATZ ROGER E. POLLOCK EARL R. POWERS RICHARD PRINS, JR. ,, as Qc X LL, . vw- ,--- .. .13 D QQ" . '-Na 'X-,lf vb' mf WZ!! - 1.1, ,.. f- J '. "-t!U' 'W' ,Dx ,N , I J 1, -0- '. I L k I LA l - .1-gg Ik ... ' - vu- ' ff 'Y' . ., f J I ! i i Y A V i 1 - lug- 4. 9 I I Iii' z u q , gf. M 'S-I A, ..,, - 'Q l V: g' V X' I .rv J R I T J 68' 4' . it I. ,qw Q' .1 dx" I:Qi?f1I 4: ri I I I" 'f A G3 nf 1 'WWI ,q-,1- U .- .R . gy . .f-x W - ' - J V 1-.Q p I 1 I ' 1 ff' H I -v EL . . x I . J Y tqxu' R511 L . -' Ju ' J 1 v ' . t . I Q' .Ji 2 . - . 'T' ' NTI' , . -., ' . nxvm x ' W I 5223159-P9 -- .11 .F 5 1 Q. 0 in I ' I I JI' ,F 4: ra f.. .I. 1: R fv- 'le '?- 'av mr.. .Au . .ni 1 fquri, fn: Ill rw. 'Y 5, 'I L4 . . ,Q , Ti-11' 55 dv Q4 1:-,f SHARON K. PRITZEL GAIL M. RANGER NANCY J. PRUETZ DAVID B. PUETZ DARLEEN D. REDICK ROY PULASKI GEORGE E. RANGER ROBERT A. PROCTOR BRENDA J. RANKIN JAMES N. RHODES GEORGE R. RABUN DAVID B. REID GERALD RICHARDSON TOMAS J. RICHARDSON ROBERT A. RITCHIE JERRY T. RITTER ROBERT O. ROBERTSON EUGENE A. ROBINSON GEORGE RYAN ABRAHAM G. RODRIQUEZ DONALD A. ROHROMSER PATRICIA M. ROLFES CHARLES H. ROSE JAMES B. ROSEBROOK I S e mo rs BRUCE E. ROSENQUIST WILFORD L. ROSS LEIGHTON D. RUGER ANDREW SABOL, JR. PHYLLIS SABOURIN KENNETH W. SAVAGE MARY SAWTER ROBERT SAWYER LINDA SCARLETT LARRY W. SCHAAF JERRY R. SCHERMER RONALD E. SCHMIDT PAT A. SCHMIEDING PETER E. SCHUITEMA KATHY R. SEEBALD DARELL J. SENGLAUB LOIS A. SHANKS WILLIAM G. SHERIDAN LOUIS A. SHOVELS HARRY S. SHORT KAY E. SIAS LAWRENCE SIMMER JUDITH C. SLROYER DAN H. SMITH vw fo" I , . K 'wx -fa 47 F. I ,L ,. Q i .U r ' ef has -C"1 fzii 'TF' f- 'T X ef' .J Q ,Q I f I , -" Vf 5 'F C5341 "Hw- 3.1-A I ff "" im'-1 Q T, If i F I 5 f if, 34 r., . - ,-I' 1, -1--qu "" - 9 -.J I 1 I L 'S ' 'U 4-r 0. 1 :C f . ,- . Yx-i"5 I I S-my IQ Y .41 ,U , -4' I X' 'vnu Ig A S' ' f Z 5 ,,. V x. 4 S, rw 1 V. I .., Q q? III' I . v ,j .psf-M ., I J, ' 14 :II 7? :ag Lg? vi I AQ!!! 5 , f w,.,f ' ' I L I I I . I Q5 .1 91'- V' I ,TEN TWH. . , If F I - 1 j A 'fx' Q' -1 ,mx I J N 4' F R Is, I. I gf' ' V I 'Ei I . RICHARD A. SMITH DAVID O. SOPSCAK CAROLYN STARKWEATHER DONALD B. STARLEN ROBERT L. STECHSCHULTE PATRICIA R. STEFFES SANDRA STEPHEN LINDA L. STICKLEY EDWARD A. STRALEY SALLY G. STRAWSINE SHARRON A. STURDEVANT WILLIAM L. STURM JUAN SUAREZ MARY STWEART ROBERT J. SWARTZ JUDITH A. SZPEINSKI JACK T. TAYLOR LINDA W. TAYLOR DEAN W. THOMAS GERALD W. THOMAS MICHAEL A. TIMS JUDITH A. TOBIN PATRICIA S. TOOGOOD KENNETH TOURANGEAU . S e n I o r s VENA F. TOWLE WILLIAM F. TRUSS ROGER TUSCAN JAMES F. ULRICH JIM VAN LINDER JAMES K. VELK DOYLE VERGON BONNIE VOSBURGH WILLIAM WALSER JAMES K. WARMINGTON JANET F. WARNER LARRY M. WARNER JOE O. WASILEWSKI JUDY WATKINS HARRY W. WATSON DANIEL J. WAWERSIK FRANK L. WEAVER GERALD J. WEAVER JAMES M. WEBB NORMAN J. WELCH WILLIAM P. WELLMAN WENONA K. WELLS BERNARD J. WEYKAMP RAY T. WHALEY CHARLES B. WHITAKER FRANCIS R. WHITE JAMES W. WHYTE LARRY R. WIERSMA MONETA WILLIAMS PAUL C. WILLIAMS JOEL WILSON RICHARD G. WINKLER NORMAN J. WITT Seniors CHARLES WOLFORD STEPHANIE YANKOVIAK JERALD I. ZABEL DONALD E. ZAHN JOHN H. ZAHNER LOUIS M. ZALOGA DURWOOD ZANK DELORES S. ZIELINSKI Q' i 1 I I i ihil Pizza Submarines Dinners "Try +he Bulldog" MASAR'S COLONIAL RESTAURANT ZI7 Sou+h Michigan Nexf fo fhe Theafre For Take-Ouf Orders, Phone 796-8352 bricuhon CAMPUS MOBIL SERVICE EMIL'S JEWELRY 'Thorough Lubricalion Cvfnef of Michigan 3' Elm up-I-une Ups Phone 796-7702 Big Rapids ,krvnnor Repairs Exclusive Dealer For Elgin-Bulova-Wyler-Walches ,k . R . . Tlre epalrmg Orange Blossom And A 'Washing and Lubricafion Keepsake Diamond Rings Across From Campus Drive Ph. 796-9839 Wa+ch 81 Jewelry Repair Engraving Complimenfs of TURNER PHARMACY FIRST NATIONAL BANK "We Deliver Anyfhing-Any Time" Sanders Candy- Norcross Cards Phone 796-8653 Phone 7965323 I02 Norfh Michigan Avenue I06 Sou+h Michigan Ave. I2 A.M.F. Aufomafic PinspoH'ers Open and League Bowling Air Condifioned Open Till l:00 A.M. BIG RAPIDS RECREATION "Bowl where you see fhe Magic TriangIe" Phone 796-6l63 M-20-Jusl' OFF US-I3l Big Rapids Cleaning Pressing A Alfering A lll Repairing m SANITARY CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY Phone 796-7342 223 S. Michigan Big Rapids, Michigan Promp+ Courleous Service - All Work Guaran'I'eed - Free Pick up ancl Delivery -A WHALEN'S Fine Food Always a+ Popular Prices We Specialize in The Finesl' Sfealcs Lobsfer Tail Shrimp Chops Broolc Trouf Phone 796-773l I08 N. Michigan Big Rap? S GAMBLES "The Friendly S+ore" Every+hing for +he Home and Aulo Furniiure and Appliances d l07 N. Michigan Phone 796-6372 . g u PIZZA HUT Serving "Ferris" wlfh beauiifully nafionally-known Home Made Pllla FASHIONS for over 60 years! Genuine Hanan Spaghem Submarine Sandwiches Subsidiary of The Vaughn Co. Sliorl' Orders Big Rapids, Michigan I23 Elm Phone 796-5583 R Wffllfy f lr Texfboolcs Supplies Sporfswear Slide Rules Novel+ies Pennanfs Pos'r Cards Founlain Pens Congrafulafions Seniors! FERRIS INSTITUTE BOOKSTORE Sfudeni' Cenfer Building Ferris lnsfifule GlLBERT'S MEN'S WEAR McGregor's Sporfswear Pendlefon Men's -Women's Serving Compieie Dinners "The Lafesf in Men's Fashions" 6 a.m. - I a.m. Phone 796-52OI Across 'From Hallisy Hall on l3I IO4 S. Mich. Big Rapids, Michigan "THE PU6" Sfudeni' Cen+er Building Feffifv lf1Si'i'iUi'e Ackar Martha 7612 N Loomls Rd Coleman, Mlchlgan Adnan Wnlllam 2213 Congress Saginaw, Mlchngan Allan Bruce 6023 Klng t-llehway Comstock, Mlchlgan Allan Donald 924 Pleasant St Beldtng Mlclnngan Alvlrat Fernand Alward Walter Amlutt Sharon 1314 W Myrtle Fllnt Mlchlgan Anderson Manlnn 000 Rlveratdo Portland, Mldtlaan Anlor Charles 116 Loch Lomond Dr NE Grand Rapnds Mtchlgan Arrnstead, Anlta Rkifl Lake Cnty Mlchlgan Artarburn, James 99 No Genesee Panttaa Mtrttlqan Auerrlhamer Wllllam Vassar Mnchngan Barnabaa Clyde 1118 N Nottawl Mendon, Mlchlgan Bauer Carolyn 304 E State st Louta Mtanntaan Bavnar Ronald 2046 Algona rltnt Mtrltrgan Bebow James Sl Louns, Mnclnngan Becker Howard 953 Blanchard Grand Rapnds, Mlchtgan Ball Constance 525 E South St Mason Mlclslgan Bennett Maxlna 201 N 7lh Nlles Mlchlgan Berthlaume Pltlltn Rtvaratde Cl ata Raplda Mnatrtaan Babcock, Earl ua aft wlttra Cloud Mlaltlaan Balcal lcatrlt me ft Laka Mlahnaan Baldwln Joan Remus Mlchlgan Ban Robert 763 St Clanr Grosse Patnta, Mtchlgan atalar Margaret Ri! eraanvtlla Mtatrnaan Bnrd Wnllnam 1349 Swann Whtla Cloud Mlchngan Bnzer Lots 945 Broadway Benton Harbor Mnchngan alaalr nna 641155 clalrlna R rllnt Mlchngan Blodoart Babble 504 Meadow Lawn East Lansnno Mtchtgan Blood Larry 308 Benlta eraanvrlla Mrarttaan alaannaara Sandy 3 P Wtmaln Sl wntta Hall, Mlchlgan Bode Joan Howard clty Mtchnqa Eolltngar Palmer B35 Yarmouth Bnrmnngham Mnchngan Bonxall John 220 W Todd Reed Cnty, Mnehlgan Bosch James R df! l-naltana Mlrl-tlaan aaaaantan Raaart N 37 Rnchland Mlantaan Bower Davld B950 Esnser Datronl, Mlchtgan Bradley James 5098 Plymouth Rd Ann arnaar Mnontnan Brall Robert 635 Oalc aanawrn Mrchngan Branch, Neosho Bralas Gordon 123 Graorl Maranalt, Mtattlnan ararnnran James 321 s Mlrntann arg Raptda Mnatrlaa Brushaber Karl lane LaForoa Vosllantt Mnchtgan Bulltngton Robert 115366 Pratt Detrolt Mlatrtnan aattarrnara Dale 1555 Lake Drlvo Grand Raptds Mtanraan Caolnng Janlth 410 lonta olaalwtn Mlchlgan Chrsstguslxue Nnanalaa CarP!rttt:r lloqor 1316 Glddlnas Grand nzaatat, Mtantgan Cassadv Robert E2 Campus Hgts Bag Rapids Mlchngan cadarotttn Charles mo carnraua Hata Bng Raplds Mratnaan Cherney Constance 2425 91h St Muskegon Hts Mlchlgan Chess Frerdtnand 187 U Court Gaylord Mlchlgan Chrtstansen Norman 35 Woodward Hts Pleasant Rldge Mlchlgan laoo Leroy Clark MIN Ann 5371 Cooley Lk Rd Pontlac Mnchngan Close James E-6 Carttous H911 ala Rapnatr Mlaltlaan Cobb, Mncltaal 4126 Semlnola Royal Oak, Mlchlg Collnton Gan 7092 N 110th Rnchland Mlchtgan Colllson Sharon 124 N Elm Ithaca, Mlchngan Conant, Fred 124 Sonora Cadnllac Mlchlqan Connor John 600 Llncoln Grosse Ponntra Mlchrgart Cornstubbla Nell 402 N Concord Fld Alblon, Mtchlgan Cory Gerald 210 Cross St Graenytlle, Mlchngun Cotton Margaret Kalkaaka Mtchlgan Coyle Constance craw Hayes :174 Lodoe Detrolt Mlchlgan Cron John 209 Nlrrlsorn Mndland Mlchngarl Crumv John 194 Wasaew Ponllae Mlchlgan Cruzan Marvln Whtta Cloud Mnclslgan Dauar Tanya 107 Roberts Auburn Mlchrgan Dovls Sam :lass Tyler Dalroll Mnchlgan Day Tom 2022 Royce Kalamazoo, Mlchlgan Denton Donald 1420 S State Eng Rapxdt Mlchngan Dexarmeaux Joan 48910 12 Mnle Novl Mnchlgan Daw Carl R 3 Humor Mtchlgan 747 watar Sauganvck Mrrttlgan Dndrlckson Donald Dllley Rovert 17362 Coles Park Sprung Lake Mnchlgan Dltlllc Wlllnern 22214 Watsonla onnaal- Jarnaa 1338 araaaway Fllnt Mnchlgan Duddlat Donna 23040 Forest Oak Park Mnelsngan Dorman Robert 5040 Waterford, Mncltngan Donn oraa er Walter 5:12 afayette Grand Haven Mtalngan Eastman Curlla 3157 Sunnywood Dr Ann Arbor Mlchlgan etaalr Sharon Manltou Beach Mlchloan Ernckson Carlton Errckson Clayton 355 E Marertgo rltnr Mtanlqan Erlalrnan Jerry l-larrnvtlla Mlchngan Fneld Gnlbert 1420 Graanlaat Royal Oak Mtchlgan rtaltnar Jar 718 Cled Lansnrng Mtchngan Ftral Charlotte Mamsta Mlchtgan Fortune Barbara 9606 Ward Detrolt, Mlchngan Fox Rtchard Rt fl Munlslng Mnchngan Frartkowakl Joanne :ns Donlay Rocheslar Mlcltngan Franton Dewlyno 2219 Burn: Flnnt Mlchngan Frlederlchs Torn 417 S Macomb Monroe Mnehngan sara Wtllnam 105 ralraraalr Narrnvrlla Mtalnlaan Gabrlal Sharon 1304 Treanor Sagnnaw Mlchlgan Garrnson James nzov Sydenham alblan Mlantaan Gelman Kenneth 61 Wood Ave Quincy Mlchlnan Senlor Dlreclory Garhardt Helen 803 Onlarlo St Port Huron Mtclnoan Germalna Fredrlc 47 E Chlca o St Gutncy Mlc gan Gtlbart John 405 N Grant Bay Clly, Mnchtgan Gllllck Robert 302 Maple Plymouth, Mlchlgan Gnnslar Mlchael Grlvnn John 32610 Knoll!! Warren, Mtchrgan Glassford Davld 224 E Floueroa Santa Barbara Callfornla Goodrtch John 3557 arlqga ana Grand Rapldx Mlclstgan Goxllnq Dwlght 308 Farnham St Grand Raptcla, Mlchnqan Gray Dalu 309 Chapln Cadlllat: Mlchlgan Grayfakts Pete Groubnar, Howard Hall Douolas 520 S Antler Gladwln Mtattlnan Hansen Kenneth 3265 Herver Ballevnlla Mlehlgan Halrlngton James Harmon, Charles 704 9th Sebewatng Mnchtoan Hayes Rlchard one Mapla Laalngtan Mlchrgan Henderson Curtis Barryton Mlchngan Hantraanra Ma 245 10 Mtle Rd crnnataalr 1-art Mtalnaan Harm Charles 1151 Cornelna Saglnaw Mlchlgan Harramans Louns t-laaaalrnlr Patrlcla Rudyard Mrchnoan Hatzner Barbara 4775 S Gera Frankenmuth Mnchlnan Hlnklay Dan 441 N Ovld Elste, Mnchlgan Hoallnn Fred soo waaanwaral sta naptda Mtchlgan Hockemeyer Eugene Lakevlaw Mlchloan Haetwater Gerald 125 Hemlock Holmes Rlattaral L 11 Cam ar Hara ata Rap. t, Mnchlgan Hopknnn Ernest 1121 walanar Traverse Clty Mlehngan Horan MarY 425 Sanbol Blg Raptdx Mlcltlgon Houghtalnng Edward 302 E Bennett Three Rlvera Mnchngan nawara Harfv 158 atrllrtay sr Kalamazoo Mtrlnaan Hubbell Gaafrrav 1:10-1 w ann Arbor 1 Plytnatttn Mnaltlaan Hudson Barrla 1904 Center Ava Bay Cnty Mndnlgan Hummel Susan 39 Wood NewaY9o Mlchlgan Hunt Carol 8868 School Montague Mlchlgan Hussla Robert 1438 Matne Sagtnaw Mlclnlgan Ingram Nancy 20 N Axford Lake Orlon Mldtlgan Ivey, James 210 N Torn nl Howell Mlc loan raannan, anrlraw R an wtnta Cloud Mtrtngan Jackson Robert 315 Regent Lanxnng Mlchngan Janaa Ervln mv: w nada Rated ctty, Mtatnaan Jones Morlanne Junlunes James 312 Hlllcteit Ironwood Mlatnaarr Kane Frank 140 Crosman Tor Rnattaanar, New York Katchrnarn Gerald 18467 Strathmoor Detrolt Mtchlgan Kavanagh Gllusl Kelley Caray 703 Dlvllron Whltahall Mlchlga tcarnr 'lharnaa nararnan Rd alrnant, Mldtlgan xattrrnn Ronaldr 511 s Mears Ava Whltehall, Mtatnqan Ktser Ira asm Calary st Klump Ronald L-4 Campus Hgts ata Raptaa Mtchlgan Kool! Dale 39 Lakewood Holland Mnchlgan Kroll Mary 627 Blddle Wyandotte Mlchlgan Krupp Harvey 18466 Northlawrl uanrrnr Mtatngan Kudla Ronald 34918 W 8 Mlle Farrrnngton Mnchlgan Kulllk John 635 Cordella SW Grand Raplds Mlchlgan Labroff Rnchard 4452 Roaalne Dearborn Mlchngan lefrennare Loretta St James, Mnchlgan Llllness John 418 W 6Ih St Monroe, Mnchngan Lannthan Patrncla Parts Mnchlgan Lane Lots 455 E Church Wllllamslon Mtchngan Lang Patrlck B82 DuceY Muskegon Mlchlqan Law Roverl 300 Marley St lonace, Mlchngarl lohmkuhle John RR in sr Laura Mnchlgan Leonard Lloyd 1064 Westman lonls, Mnchloan Lawandowxkt John 1013 29th Bay Cnty Mnclnngan Ltatnan Janna. asv s 12th sagtnaw, Mtattt an Lund Kyle R if-3 Grand Lodge, Mlchlgan Llndall Margaret R ffl Leroy Mtchlgan Ltndsley Robert 303 E Mltchell Gaylord Mnrhngan Lltlell John N 3 Campus Hgts ala Raptaa Mlchlgan Lalrlran John 527 Hrllcrast Rd Mtdland Mlchngan losle Sandra 17389 Norborna Delrolt Mlchlgart Lupo Robert 1a729 Forrer Delroll, Mlchlgan 635 S Chapman St Chanannng, Mnchngan Malburg Gerald ll 122 Hart Mlchloan Mangaa Russell 119 w Llvtnaaran Mlalanal Mnchlgart Mangan an sas Krakow sw Grand Rapndl Mtarnaan Manqatr James tau Wheeler sr Saqlnaw Mrattraan Marstelner Carol Rlvervlew Pk Allegarn Mnchlgan' Marzullo 'rttanraa 9601 Longwood Dr ctrtaaaa ulrnata Matttaaawalrn Edward 1120 s Grant Bay Ctry Mncltngan Maoantal Charles M1 Campus Hgta sta Raptor, Mtattlgan Meeker Gary 6545 Hatchery Pnntnac Mnchngan Mnar Carolyn 422 e Lnncoln lanla Mnchtgan Mrke Karon 136 Ford B yd Vpanlarnnn Mnchngan Mnlatz Gerald rob E Manatan Marshall Mtchtgan Mlner Jack Freeport Mnchlgan Mltchell Marnlyn R in East Leroy Mrchlgan Mnrehell Steven Mocello Robert 14048 Plamvlew Detront Mnchngan Monelle Jamal ooo 3rd Hancock Mlchlgan Monroe James snn Nawlrarry Ava Newberry Mlchngan Monlrl Rtchard 2054 Stems Rd Toledo Ohno Maara oavta N-1 Campus Han arg Ra,-,rar Mtclnlqan Moore James 5157 N Van Dyktr Kinda Mlchngan Moore John 5157 N van Dyke lcrnala Mralngan Marall LaVcrne 2031 Apple Muskegon Mnchlgan Mormon Duncan 16596 Mlrk Twaln Detrolt Mlchlgan Moslar Wayne 2125 Laalty Muskegon Hetghts Mlchtgan Motlaahed Margaret 1032 Vernon N D Grand llaplds Mlchlgan Molry, Humbert Munn Karan Remus Mlclttqan Nelson Kathleen 750 E Dnvnnon Cadlllac Mnchngan Norton Rneharal 953 Hlghlartd Ave Benton Harbor, Mtentgan Norton Ronald 953 Hlghland Ave Benton Harbor Mnchngan Nourse Carolyn 3124 Carland Rd Elsta Mlchloan Oakes Hllda R H2 Brackenrldoe Mnchngan Oosdyka Llnda 2443 Fetlen Grand Rapldx Mnchtgan Dakerman Henry Gladwln Mnchngan OConnor Dennts 916 Vtnndervuroln Port Huron Mnchtgan Olney ao Honor Mlatnnan Olsen Earle Olson Charles 609 Waahlngton Stantloaugh Mlchngan Ott Barnard 412 Butch Saolnaw Mnchloan oattnan arrrra 327 Parry aye ata Raptds Mtalargan Owens Rovert 17810 Lvmokln Sr Dalront, Mnchlgan Parluat Joseoh 422 Flsher St Marquette, Mnchlgan Parknngton John 319 Jenlson Lanstng Mnchtgan Paulson Gerald 11164 Beldlng Rd Baldnng Mlchlnan Pearce Gaul 109 Wenona Ponlnac Mtchlgan Paltz James 23600 Wllaon Dearborn Mlchlgan Pell Donna 409 S Dlvtsnon Fremont Mlchloan Panalatnn 'rltadaaaa 419 Walnut Three Rlvors Mlalargan Peterson Rnchard Rlveralde Ct ata Raplds Mlalngan Prrochta Fred 1553 N Shla Owosso Mlchluan Pllcher Caryl 46 Washtngton Sebewanng Mlchngan Pleuss Thomas 370 Clubvlew Dr vaatnantt Mlchngan Plurnart Raymond 5571 36th Ave Hudsonvllla Mlchlgan Pollatz Joy 3821 Lamson Saolnaw Mnchngan Panlaalr lzaaar 215 Hendrle Royal Oak Mtantaan Powers Earl Prlna Rtanara ua rrannrlln Grand Haven Mtalrlaan Prltzel Sharon 210 Mabla Ct Mason Mnehtgan Proctor Robert 16945 Klrkshtre Blrmnnghann, Mlchtgen Praatr Nancy mz an Morley, Mlchlgan Punta oavtal nr ga st Janna Mlattlgan Palaatl Roy 2408 So Jatrarnan Saglnaw Mtalngan nzal-,un Craorgo 144 w Grava Lombard llltnala Ranger Gnal 28 Waler St Newaygo Mlatnaan Ranknn Brenda RR 51 Lowell Mlchlgan Raatak Darlene 62115 Jewell warlnnanan Mlalnaan Rand Davld 510 S Porter Sagtnaw Mnchtgan Rhodes James 420 lvos Bla Raolds Mlehloan Rtanaraaan Gerald 1603 E Flfth St Royal on Mtchngan Rtchardson Tom 1603 E Ftftlt St Royal Oak, Mlchlgarr Rltchle Robert 105 Wahwahtaysee Way Battle Creek Mnrhtgan Rutter JerrY 623 Woodland Traverse Cnty Mlchlgan Roverlson Rolvart 2054 Dexllrr Ponttac Mlchlgan Roblnson Eugene 4901 Russell Mldland Mlchlgan Roclrtguez Abraham 222 E Superlor Alma, Mtchlgan Rohrnnoser Don 3047 Oakhlll Btrmlngharn Mlchlgan Rolla: Palrlcna 887 5 Otsego Gaylord Mrchtgan Rose cnarnar aus N Mann Evert, Mtalttaan Rosebrook Janlos 2695 Shell Rd Rochester, Mlchlgan Raaannutar Bruce 2451 Santan Rtvar Grove Mlchlgan Ross wrttanl 3205 Shtmmons Rd ranttaa, Mtrlnaan Ruger Lenghton 17 South Place Battle Creek, Mlchlgan Ryan George 504 S Worran ang Raptor Mtattlqan Sabol Andrew Jr 7525 Nuerrlborq Detronn Mlehtgan Sabournn Phvllns 710 N arrnar say ctry Mlantnan Sauter Mary 432 State Adnan Mlchlgan Savage Kenneth 3540 30th St Grandvnlle, Mnchlgan Sawyer, Robert 32056 WestladY Bnrmlngham Mlchlgan Searlett Llnda aasz ole Channel rrarl Montague Mtantgan Schaaf Larry Van Dyke Romeo Mtchtgan Schermar, Jerry RR an stavanavrlla Mnchloan srlarntalt Ronald 3840 w oath st Chlcago llltnata Srhmtaclnrlo Pat 1802 S Slate St Joseph Mlchlgan Schutterrla, Palar 729 N Shore Seebald Kathy 27 Orlole Ponlnae Mlcl-nlsan Sanglaub Darall RR if 1 Reed ctty Mlchngan alaartflzs :Lola ala Raptda Mlahrgan slaarlaan G wtlltarn vos LloYd aya Royal Oak Mnchlgsn Shovels Louns 392 S 5 ulrrel Auburn ta Mlchlgan Short Harry 901 N Waverly Dearborn Mlchlgan star KaY 3225 laahalla Mtalanan Mtrntgan Stmrtler Lawrance 4079 Northeast Sl Rosabush, Mlchngan Slroyer Judlth Smnnh Dan 4515 Blame Ave Grand Raptds Mnchtgan Smnth Rnchard Sopscak, Dovtd Box 14 Roscommon, Mlchngan Starkweather Carolyn 421 W Jefferson Grand Ledge Mnchlgan Starter Donald 16516 craanlawn Delrolt Mlalttnan Stechaueltvlte Robert 2502 Hnekort' Owosso Mlclngan Steffes Partlcla 1730 Wendler Grand Raonds Mtchlgan Stephen Sandra Stlckler Llnda 330 Stewart Blg Raonds Mnchlgan Straley Edward R :lil Athens Mtchlgan Strawsme Sally staraarant Sharron 1029 Lalcevnew Dr Kalamazoo Mnchngarn Sturm Wtlltam 210 Whtlelnwn Bad Axe Mlchlgan Stwaart Mary Suarez Juan Jaaa Marrr ,lf sz Jovellanos cuba Swartz Robert 702 N Sullnvan G Olaan New York Sxoennskl Jatdtnh 617 Oaklengh Grand Raptds Mtchngan Taylor Jadt T 828 W Mlchtgan Lanstng Mtchlgan Taylor Llnda W 13605 Montrose Datrolt Mnchlgan Thomas Garala w aaav Pot: Road lmlay Clry Mtchlgan Tlrns Mrchaal A 24071 Seneca Oak Park Mnchlgan Tnlatn Jaatth A 1613 Elrn aan an Marquette Mlchtgan Toogood Patrlena 5 1827 Coronado Ann Arbor Mtchlgan Tourangeau Ken J 22942 St Juan St Clanr Shores Mtchlgan Towle vena F 99 s wlnrtlna Pantlaa Mlahlgan Truss Wnlllam 2057 Thlao Mnle Roa Grand Raonds Mlchlgen Tuscan Roger S 4511 13th Menomlnea Mnchngan Ulrlch James F Vanllnder James J 8672 E Long Lake saarra, Mratnaan Valk James K Varqon Doyle Rnver Street Buchanan Mldtlgan Vosburgh Bnnnle J 15 Lexlngron ct Mldland Mlahtgan Walsar Wllllam J 305 Isabella Mrdland Mlchngan Warmlno James K 1123 Tenla Avenu Iron Rnver Mnchngan Warnar Jane F 13726 Warner Concord Mlchlgan Warner Larry M 2942 Clyde Park Grand Raptds Mrrntgan warrlawatrt Jaa o aaa: ttllrnan oatralt Mtalntaan Watklns Judy K 1775 Falrorove Imlay clny Mtehlgan wataan l-larry w 47370 Grand Rnrar Nova Mlnhtgan wawarrtk nan J RR ffl watarnan, Mtantaan Weaver Frank l. ala Rapnds Mtalngan Weaver Gerald J R 3 Marlena Mtchlgan Webb James M 15437 Evargraan Rd Datrnrr Mlanraan Welch rtarrnan J aol Lalrartaw Part Huron Mtalnaan Wellman Wllllam 1610 Brown St Arllngton Hts Illlnots Wells Wenona K 422 Clark Bug Rapnds Mnrhloan Weykamp Bernard J 1670 Nagel Wyomtno Mnchngan Whaley Rav T aza Jellerson Jackson Mtatttaan Whltaker Charles a Aan D1 Camous t-letghts arg Rapnds Mtahraan Whlte Frances R RR Jn Mlddlevnlle Mtatngan Whyte James W 301 US 23 Kawlrawlln Mralargan Wnersma larry R 1174 South Shore Dr Holland Mlchlgan Wllllams Montes Wtllrams Paul C 15835 Tacoma Delront Mnchrgarl Wtlson Joel J 12441 Lansdowne oarrant Mtatnaan Wlnkler Rrertaral G G4 cnrnpnta 1-latgnta ala Raplaa, Mtalnnan Wllt Norman 220 Morrlsorn ata Rapnds Mnchlgan Wolford crtarlaa 1521: s sagtnaw rltnt Mtatttqan vannrarxar staalranta 500 E State St cnanrayaan Mtchtgan Zabel Jerald 24211 Rtagarlala zantn nanala E 3871 Monroe Mralanrl Mtchngan Zahner John H 3761 S Wltaltlrliton Saolnawt Mlchnoan Zaloga Louts M 22:12 crawler Muskegon Mtalttaan Zank oarwaaa Sand Lake Mtatngan Ztellnskn Dolores .l 3157 Church Saglnaw Mlchlgan g 0 . 1 - 0 I A -' ' ' , ' , 'l r - , ' . 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' ' ' 4 Abbs, Warren, 34 Adams, Christopher, 34 Adamson, Donald, 34 Adelsperger, Robert, 34 Agans, Janet, 34 Aiken, Ruth, 34 Aikin, Joyce, 34 Albright, Charles, 34 Alderton, David, 34 Aldridge, Arthur, 34 Alexander, David, 34 Alley, Frederick, 34 Alm, Robert, 34 Alson, Lawrence, 34 Alward, Stephen, 34 Ammerman, Betty, 34 Andea, Leo, 34 Anderson, Bruce, 34 Anderson, Charlene, 34 Anderson, Ida, 34 Anderson, Janet, 34 Andrews, Robert, 34 Andrus, Beniamin, 34 Andrus, David, 34 Anglemyer, Scott, 34 Antonini, Richard, 34 Archanbeau, Myron, 34 Arcy, Thomas, 34 Arterburn, James, 34 Asplunt, Grace, 34 Aycox, Isaiah, 34 Babcock, George, 34 Bacon, Darrell, 34 Bailey, Muriel, 34 Ballard, Diana, 34 Bauman, Donald, 34 Backoff, Charles, 34 Banfield, Sandra, 34 Bares, Dodd, 34 Barnebee, Clyde, 34 Barowski, Lawrence, 34 Barrett, Robert, 34 Barris, Edwin, 34 Barrows, James, 34 Baumgartner, Karen, 34 Bauman, Beth, 34 Beach, Kenneth, 34 Beach, Penny, 34 Beane, Charles, 34 Behnke, Judith, 34 Belford, William, 34 Bellefeuille, Joel, 34 Bendall, Melinda, 34 Bender, Monte, 34 Bennett, Richard, 34 Benoit, Phillip, 34 Benser, Margaret, 34 Benson, George, 34 Berent, Melvyn, 34 Bergwall, Janice, 34 Berkley, Gerald, 34 Berner, Robert, 34 Binkley, Paul, 34 Bilitzke, Susan, 34 Bieth, John, 34 Bewak, Raymond, 34 Bird, Mary, 35 Birt, Gail, 35 Bliss, Bonnie, 35 Bloomberg, Gerald, 35 Bloomfield, Marilyn, 35 Bock, David, 35 Beckman, Susan, 35 Bocskey,' Charles, 35 Boynton, Ivan, 35 Boks, Raymond, 35 Bolam, Lawrence, 35 Bolton, Ada, 35 Bonaventura, Gary, 35 Bond, Clark, 35 Bonzelaar, Calvin, 35 Borchard, Sherrill, 35 Borrocci, Mario, 35 Borst, Darryl, 35 Bosch, Patricia, 35 Bosman, Cornelius, 35 Boss, Thomas, 35 Botimer, Richard, 35 Bouck, Robert, 35 Boulanger, Rodney, 35 Bowden, David, 35 Bower, Kermit, 35 Bower, Patricia, 35 Bowles, William, 35 Boyden, Theodore, 35 Brackett, John, 35 Bradman, Douglas, 35 Bradshaw, Gayle, 35 Breidenstein, Lucille, 35 Briggs, Kenneth, 35 Brissett, Ralph, 35 Brigedahl, Dewey, 35 Broersma, Bruce, 35 Brooks, Charles, 35 Brown, Frederick, 35 Brown, Gary, 35 Brown, William,35 Bruckner, Thomas, 35 Buell, Donald, 35 Buerge, Janice, 35 Bulmer, Daniel, 35 Underclcissmen Index Burns, Harry, 35 Burry, Marcia, 35 Busch, Thomas, 35 Bushman, James, 35 Butterick, Jack, 35 Byrington, Richard, 35 Cable, Lawrence, 35 Candela, Vincent, 35 Cain, Lawrence, 35 Call, Douglas, 35 Cameron, Kenneth, 35 Camp'ell, Roger, 35 Carvetti, Arlando, 35 Carl, Susan, 35 Carley, Ralph, 35 Carlson, Donald, 35 Carpenter, Karen, 35 Carr, Rosemary, 35 Carroll, John, 35 Carter, Valerie, 35 Cartwright, Donald, 35 Cathcart, George, 36 Casden, Robert, 36 Casler, Patricia, 36 chaffin, John, 36 Chamberlain, Charles, 36 Chamberlin, Keith, 36 Champion, Dennis, 36 Charter, Richard, 36 Chapin, Roger, 36 Chapple, Edmond, 36 Chilcote, Gordon, 36 Chisholn, Gary, 36 Chitran, Dennis, 36 Chou Ying Chiu, 36 Chrisman, Robert, 36 Christenson, Carol, 36 Clark, Janet, 36 Clark, Robert, 36 Clump, William, 36 Coard, Gary, 36 Coe, Jeannie, 36 Cole, David, 36 Coleman, Lawrence, 36 Comella, Donald, 36 Connell, Thomas, 36 Cook, Douglas, 36 Cook, Janice, 36 Cooper, Lane, 36 Cooper, Lewis, 36 Crafts, Donald, 36 Craker, Kenneth, 36 Crandell, Gary, 36 Criddle, John, 36 Crooks, Henry, 36 Crupi, Frederick, 1: Culver, Karen, 36 Curtis, Glenn, 36 Curtis, Margaret, 36 Cusack, Edward, 36 Cyphers, Phillip, 36 Daly, Judith, 36 Damon, Gerald, 36 Dart, Julie, 36 Davio, Richard, 36 Davis, Sharon, 36 Dawson, Robert, 36 Dawson, Stewart, 36 Day, Karen, 36 Dean, Carolyn, 36 Deaner, Gary, 36 Deary, Merritt, 36 D'Antonio, James, 36 DeBoer, Larry, 36 DeCraenen, Janet, 36 DeHamee, James, 36 Delap, George, 36 Delbert, Edward, 36 Denman, Betty, 36 Dennis, Thomas, 36 Denyes, Karen, 36 DeRoe, Jack, 36 Derry, Michael, 36 DeRyke, Paul, 36 Desy,'Jerilyn, 36 Dupree, Jean, 36 Devol, Carl, 36 Dew, Carl, 36 DeWerd, Terrance, 36 Dickerman, Marianne, 36 Diehm, Joanne, 36 Dietrich, Lee, 36 Dillman, Richard, 36 Dittman, Norman, 37 Dittmar, Linda, 37 Dobrik, Joseph, 37 Dobroczynski, Daniel, 37 Dodge, Arlene, 37 Dodge, Timothy, 37 Doig, James, 37 Dolley, Terrance, 37 Donovan, Douglas, 37 Dorin, Deanna, 37 Dorn, Stephen, 37 Doty, Joanne, 37 Downhour, Russell, 37 Downey, James, 37 Duddlesi Alan, 37 Duffy, Michael, 37 Dula, Edward, 37 Dyke, Thomas, 37 Eastwood, Glendyl, 37 Ebach, Edward, 37 Edgerly, Donald, 37 Ehrlich, Beverly, 37 Elden, Ann, 37 Ellafrits, James, 37 Elliott, Susan, 37 Ellis, Vicki, 37 Eliason, David, 37 Elkins, George, 37 Elmer, Eugene, 37 Engel, Wayne, 37 Engelhard, Richard, 37 Enright, Kathlene, 37 Ernst, Patricia, 37 Eshleman, John, 37 Etter, Sharon, 37 Evans, Robert, 37 Evert, Phillip, 37 Exum, James, 37 Faloon, Gerald, 37 Fareit, Karen, 37 Fareman, Linda, 37 Fartenbacher, Michael, 37 Fealk, Eugene, 37 Fenimore, Roger, 37 Fickles, Lee, 37 Fielstra, Jack, 37 Fife, Bill, 37 Fisher, Robert, 37 Fisher, Richard, 37 Fitch, Carol, 37 Fitzgerald, James, 37 Fitzpatrick, Peter, 37 Fitzpatrick, Timothy, 37 Fornnarino, Joseph, 37 Ford, Donald, 37 Ford, Jerry, 37 Foutz, David, 37 Fowler, Thomas, 37 Fox, George, 37 Fox, Richard, 37 Francik, Delores, 37 Francik, Janet, 37 Francis, Douglas, 37 Frederick, George, 37 Freeman, Josette, 37 Freeberg, Ronald, 37 Frick, Pamela, 37 Frick, William, 37 Frohm, Robert, 37 Frost, Charles, 37 Fuhs, Henry, 37 Fuller, Elliott, 37 Fulmerhouser, Carol, 38 Furtney, Gerald, 38 Galloway, Sydney, 38 Gam, Richard, 38 Garver, Bud, 38 Gates, Lynn, 38 Gatzke, Robert, 38 Gavigan, Lawrence, 38 Gaynor, Raymond, 38 Geerling, Margaret, 38 Geiger, Richard, 38 George, John, 38 Gerweck, John, 38 Gibson, Bruce, 38 Gildea, Richard, 38 Gillespie, John, 38 Gilstort, Gary, 38 Goodsell, Lynda, 38 Gorov, Clifford, 38 Goudreau, Charles, 3B Grasley, Paul, 38 Gray, Nancy, 38 Greb, Kenneth, 38 Green, Charles, 38 Green, Martha, 38 Greenman, MafY, 33 Greenman, Janette, 38 Greenwood, Sandra, 38 Grib, Kenneth, 38 Gross, David, 38 Grunst, Kenneth, 38 Gudel, Claudia, 38 Guillery, James, 38 Guller, Arnold, 38 Gunderson, Carl, 38 Haas, Ronald, 38 Hartman, Frederick, 38 Hasty, Willis, 38 Hackert, Erv, 38 Haggard, John, 38 Halal, Susan, 38 Hall, Bonnie, 38 Hall, Edgar. 38 Halloway, Dora, 38 Hamacher, Joseph, 38 Hammerburg, Gary, 38 Hammontree, Earl. 38 Hanna, Ronald, 38 Hansen, Robert, 38 Hansen. Verne, 38 Hatfield, Darlene, 38 Hanwin, Lawrence, 38 Harbauoh, Dvann, 35 Harding, Charles, 38 Hardy, Kenneth, 38 Harrelson, Frederick, 38 Harrison, Justine, 38 Hay, Pamela, 38 Hayes, Gary, 38 Hayes, Roger, 38 Hart, Sandra, 38 Hegadorn, Herbert, 38 Heibeck, James, 38 Heilbronn, Thomas, 38 Helmer, David, 38 Helpap, David, 38 Hemela, David, 39 Henningsen, Roger, 39 Henry, Gary, 39 Herm, Charles, 39 Herkelrath, Mary Ann, 39 Herritf, Darwin, 39 Hershay, Michael, 39 Heie, Luman, 39 Hibbs, Deborah, 39 Higgins, William, 39 Higginson, Dee, 39 Hileski, Terry, 39 Hill, John, 39 Hill, Robert, 39 Hindbaugh, Glenn, 39 Hindmen, Jack, 39 Hines, Logan, 39 Hinkle, Sandra, 39 Hitchens, Betty, 39 Hochman, Lyle, 39 Hoekzema, Frederick, 39 Holl, Margo, 39 Holman, Thomas, 39 Holt, Timothy, 39 Hood, Gary, 39 Hoover, Gerald, 39 Hopkins, Harold, 39 Hoop, Barbara, 39 Horenziak, Paul, 39 Horn, Richard, 39 Hoult, John, 39 Hoth, Lester, 39 Howard, Eleanor, 39 Howard, Millicent, 39 Howk, Darryl, 39 Howk, James, 39 Hubbard, Joseph, 39 Huber, Terry, 39 Hubner, Bonnie, 39 Huck, George, 39 Hull, Robert, 39 Hunter, Richard, 39 Huster, Bruce, 39 Hutchinson, Nancy, 39 Hyliard, David, 39 Hyser, Frederick, 39 Jackson, Bruce, 39 Jackson, Lee, 39 Jackson, Jolene, 39 Jacobs, Gerald, 39 Jacobs, Max, 39 Jager, Terry, 39 Jancek, Lawrence, 39 Janssen, Richard, 39 Jannette, Roberta, 39 Jannette, Rosemarie, 39 Jashinske, James, 39 Jeffery, Donald, 39 Jenison, Judy, 39 Jepson, Ronda, 39 Jessup, Sally, 39 Joffee, Herman, 39 Johanson, Arne, 39 Johnson, Robert, 39 Johnson, David, 39 Johnson, Gary, 39 Johnson, Glenn, 40 Johnson, lver, 40 Johnson, Jeanne, 40 Johnson, Marten, 40 Jones, Steohen, 40 Jones, William, 40 Jonzalez, Armando, 40 Kale, Kathleen, 40 Kalez, Margaret, 40 Kangas, lrene, 40 Kapitano, Judy, 40 Karnatel, Gerald, 40 Karpinski, Constance, 40 Kasten, Tena, 40 Kaunltz, Gary, 40 Kebler, Marlyn, 40 Keck, Lou Ann, 40 Keefer, Mary, 40 Keller, David, 40 Kell0QQ. Gerald, 40 Kelly, Michael, 40 Kennedy, Robert, 40 Kent, James, 40 Kent, Keith, 40 Kent, Sandra, 40 Kern, Robert, 40 Kerr, Roger, 40 Kersten, Lawrence, 40 Kettring, Dennis, 40 Kiefer, George, 40 Kilmer, Theodore, 40 Kimbal, Alan, 40 Kingsbury, Alan, 40 Kingsbury, Jane, 40 Kinkema, Madeline, 40 Kerby, Diane, 40 Kisen David 40 Klssenger Robert, 40 Kiszellk James 40 Kltchen Stephen 40 Klein Karl 40 Klein, Ronald 40 Klelnschemide Dorothy, Klmtwnth Robert 40 Knapp, John 40 Knapp William 40 Knowles James 40 Koch Lmda 40 Kocis Frank 40 Koert Marcia 40 Kohs Curtis 40 Kornsteln Diane Kregt Lester 41 Krieger Michael Kroppe William Krus Harry 41 Kruse, Dale, 41 Kue James 41 Kurtz Tracy 41 Kussy Ronald 41 Kutrrek Werner 41 Lackrone Kathern 41 Lafferty Thomas 41 LaJeunesse LeRoy 41 Lampe Paul 41 Lampke Paul 41 Lang John 41 Langer James 41 Larson Anuta 41 Larson James Larson Daniel 41 Larson John 41 Larvellan James 41 Lasker Robert 41 Llterman Gary 41 Lawton Nancy 41 Layton Patricia 41 Leachman Charles 41 Leader Robert 41 Lear Bruce 41 Lechleltner, Richard 41 Ledger Gerald 41 Lee Susan 41 Lekmann Thomas Lehnert Mary 41 Lenz Janet 41 Lentz Richard 41 Llnvllle Gary 41 Leanord Dwight, 41 Lew Glenn 41 Lewis Lawrence 41 Lewis Louis 41 Lifsey Bonnie 41 Llppert Charles 41 Little James 41 Lobdell Wayne 41 Lord Bruce 41 Loughrln, Sally, 41 Ludwig Thomas 41 Tunegold Rodney, 41 Lunt Edward 41 Lutz Janice 41 Lyons Terry 42 Macall Richard 42 Mack Theodore 42 Mackey James 42 Malhoter Robert 42 Morsuo Donald 42 Mayor Terry 42 Mancewicz Judy 42 Manters Paul 42 Manwarnng Douglas 4 Maple Edward, 42 Maples Lawrence 42 Marco Andrew 42 Marek Lawrence 42 Marshke Richard 42 Moruss John, 42 Marrussey Nancy 42 Markmson Danral 42 Markey Joseph, 42 Morelock Dale 42 Marshall William 42 Martens Norman 42 Marten Gerald 42 Marvin Bryan 42 Mason Dixie 42 Mathews Carol 42 Matus John 42 Mann Douglas 42 May Donna 42 May Robert 42 Maystll s Lawrence 42 Maxwell Linda 42 McCormick John 42 McDonald Charles, 42 MacDonald Robert 42 McDan1eIs, Jack 42 McFarland Mary 42 McGhee, Allie 42 McGhee, Davld, 42 McGraw John 42 McKenzie Thomas, 42 McKinley Phillip 42 McLaughlin Walter 42 McMaster Lmda 42 4 Unclerclossmen Index McMinn, Micheal 42 McNitt, Carolyn 42 McNltt Robert 42 McSumas Thomas, 42 Meadows Douglas Metcalf Edwin 42 Melke Roger 42 Melvin, Gary, 42 Menko Lee 42 Merlrngton Jamce 42 Mhoney, Micheal 42 Michelson Ronald 42 Miller John 42 Miller Lawrence, 42 Miller Robert 42 Muller Valerie, 42 Mlket Ronald 42 Mmard Robert, 42 Monroe, Claudia 42 Monroe, Lee 42 Monson John 42 Montgomery, Roger 42 Montgomery, John 43 Mooney Marcia 43 Moore lrwln, 43 Moore Robert 43 Moran, John, 43 Moses Donald 43 Muehlmsnn Helen 43 Mueller William 43 Murphy, William 43 Murray Dennis, 43 Murray Henry, 43 Musch Gerald 43 Myers Thomas 43 Mys Donald 43 Naber Jack 43 Nagel Jo Ann, 43 Narregan James 43 Nenboer John 43 Nenme Marlyn 43 Nesberg Suzanne 43 Nelson Frederick 43 Nichols, Bruce 43 Nielsen Donald 43 Norman Berry 43 Nosal Carl 43 Novak Ronald, 43 Norton, Sandra Nyman, Terry, 43 Nyquist Rxchard 43 Odell, Sandra 43 ODonnell Matthew Olson Robert 43 ONexll Danlel 43 Oper Robert, 43 Orewiler Linda, 43 Osborn Jennifer 43 Oshinsky Dennis 43 Osmun Robert 43 Osgood Betsy 43 Overgard Karen 43 Ovuatt Jay 43 Pachmayer Pauline 43 Panlagua Calvan, 43 Parker John 43 Parshall, Thomas 43 Parsons, Kathryn 43 Patten David 43 Payne Lawrence 43 Peacock Nancy 43 Peacock Sheri, 43 Peana Karen 43 Pearlman Alan 43 Peckham Marsha 43 Peet David 43 Pelton Constance 43 Phllbrlck Susan 43 Prter, Lawrence 43 Paetrovskl George 43 Pierson Theresa 43 Pldgeon Bonnre 43 Ptker Susan 43 Pnxley Gayle 43 Platt John 43 Poludorl Raymond 43 Pollack Robert 43 Pollard Harvey 44 Pollaski Sharon 44 Potter James 44 Powell James 44 Powell Robert, 44 Powers Roger 44 Prlse Thomas 44 Prunkard Janet 44 Puches George 44 Punches James 44 Punches, Robert, 44 Purdom, Kenneth, 44 Ramey, Kellesy, 44 Randalph Douglas 44 Rankin Richard 44 Reeder Fay 44 Reichert Joseph 44 Reid Paul 44 Relnartz Ann 44 Renbe Kenneth 44 Richardson Micheal 44 Richards William 44 Rlklet Samuel 44 Rice Nathaniel, 44 Rmey James 44 Rlsdon Edward 44 Rxser, Gary 44 Rltenburgh Charles Robinson, James 44 Robxnson James 44 Robinson Judy 44 Robinson Robert 44 Robb Rebecca 44 Robe, Sally 44 Rohloft William, 44 Rosander Eleanor, 44 Rose Greig 44 Rose Margaret, 44 Roth Ronald 44 Rottschafer, James 44 Ruhl William 44 Rummmger Henry 44 Rung, Howard 44 Russell Marca 44 Schrler Paul 44 Salsinger Micheal 44 Salwasser James 44 Sanborn Donovan, 44 Sanders Maurice 44 Sorbo Frances, 44 Sarkon Ronald 44 Sarlund Charles 44 Salesbury Margaret, 44 Savoy Rene 44 Scranton Robert 44 Schallenberger Sharon 44 Schuman Robert 44 Schumacker Patrucua 44 Schanepp Lawrence 44 Schroeder Edward 44 Scaricke Morris 44 Schaller William 44 Schad Ronald 44 Schafer Arthur 44 Schafer Gary 44 Schaffer Timothy 44 Schmitt, Christine 44 Schram, Raymond 44 Schultz Donald 44 Schultz Marvm 44 Schumacher Richard 44 Scothorn Carol 44 Seeber David 45 Semyrek Edward 45 Sergeant Sharon 45 Sestl Lou 45 Sewerd Kathern 45 Sharpe, Nancy 45 Sharum Susan 45 Shaver Donald 45 Shaw, Robert, 45 Sheridan Patrick 45 Shields Robert, 45 Shreve Rosalie 45 Sxlvernall James, 45 Simpson William, 45 Slsler Arthur, 45 Siwik Edward 45 Slelgenga Jack 45 Smith, Bruce 45 Smith, Carol, 45 Smith, Douglas 45 Smith, Gregory 45 Smith Joann, 45 Smith, John 45 Smith Micheal 45 Smith Noel 45 Smith Rendel 45 Smith Shirley 45 Smith Victoria, 45 Smolek, Albert 45 Summers Karen 45 Soule Shirley 45 Spatafore Paul 45 Sperry, Lee, 45 Sibley Joan 45 Splller, Richard Spousta James 45 Squire Duane 45 Squire Sarah 45 Statler Barbara 45 Stamm James 45 Steel Arthur 45 Steen Robert, 45 Stelzer Linda 45 Stephenson Nancy 4 Stewart Ronald 45 Stehllk Richard 45 Stiller Claude, 45 Stlnebouer Kelley, 4 Stoll Roger, 45 Stone Joseph 45 Stonehouse Robert Storm Sandra 45 Stooks Bryant, 45 Straffaon Earl 45 Straley William 45 Stratman, Clem, 45 Straub, Beth 45 Stringer James 45 Sumo Kathlene 45 Summerfelt Constance, 45 Sunderstrum John 45 Sutherland Sidney 45 Swanson John 45 Swartwood Herb 45 Sweedyk, Phillip 45 Tabor Joan 45 Tabar Peter 45 Tangent John 45 Tarnopol Robert, 45 Taylor, Alfred 45 Taylor, Thomas, 45 Taylor Thomas 46 Taylor Thomas 46 Tawpke Ronald 46 Temple Diane 46 Tarry Jackolyn 46 Tessmer Marvm 46 Theut Gary 46 Thomas, Dean, 46 Thomas Diane 46 Thompson Carol 46 Thompson Marvm 46 Thompson Terry 46 Thornbury Wyville 46 Topper, Damel, 46 Tossey, Carol 46 Totton John, 46 Towns Kenneth 46 Tremayne Richard 46 Tracy Nell 46 Tripp John 46 Tracy Linda 46 Tucker Marvm 46 Torowskl Paul 46 Tyler Daryl 46 Ulrich Judith 46 Underwood 46 Uptown Margaret 46 Uren Mari 46 VanderBan Ronald 46 Vanderband Ronald 46 Vander Breggan Frederick, Vander Veen Alan 46 Vander Vlught Jamce 46 Van Deventer Susan, 46 Vannoy Phillip 46 Veil William, 46 Vekovius Alan 46 Vicksburg Cambell 46 Vince Joseph 46 Vmcent Edwin 46 Vincent Georgua 46 Vrtek Richard 46 Vlalot Mncheal 46 Vnvitstra Raymond 46 Urable Lawrence 46 Waldelich Terry 46 Walters Robert 46 Walker Daniel 46 Walker Linda, 46 Wallace Richard 47 Walter Mary Lou 47 Walters Thomas 47 Walton Thomas 47 Wardrop Andrew 47 Warden Leroy 47 Warrner Katherine 47 Watt David 47 Weeks Bonnie 47 Weeks Gary 47 Weaker Thomas 47 Weltzel Carol 47 Welltng Bruce 47 Wells Geraldine 47 Wendt Barbara 47 Wendt Thomas 47 Wredman Nancy, 47 Wnersma Sandra 47 Wrllburn Frederick 47 Wilkinson Janice Williams Robert 47 Wrlhams Cyndee 47 Williamson Kirk 47 Williamson Martha, 47 Willingham Bonnie 47 Willis Davld 47 Wrllete Jackie 47 Wilson Sandra 47 Wilterdlnk Lavern 47 Wine-oarden Henry 47 Wrssmk Stephen 47 Witzke Russel 47 White Woodrow 47 Whiting, Jack 47 Wilmore Ann, 47 Woern James, 47 Wolrnski Betty, 47 Wolfe Phyllis, 47 Woltman, Carl 47 Wolver, Micheal 47 Wood Margaret 47 Wright Carol, 47 Wright James 47 Wnght William 47 Yankoviak Carole 47 Yearsly Lawrence, 47 Yowell Rosemary, 47 Zablnskle, James, 47 Zdeb Andrew 47 Zeller John 47 Zlegel Judith, 47 4 , I . I I I I I I I ' , I 1 1 1 I I A . I I ' ' . I I I 1 a I I 1 1 I I 1 ' I , , 1 I 1 42 I , , 44 1 1 I I , 1 1 , 1 1 , O I1 1 ' , , 1 1 I I I I I I I I1 , I I . 1 1 I 1 1 I, I 1 1 , , ' I 1 , 1 1 I 1 I 1 . I I I 1 i ' ' ' , , I 1 1 , 1 I 1 1 I 1 I I 1 1 ' ' , , I 1 I1 , 1 I1 , , 40 I 1 , , 1 1 , , I 1 1 , 1 1 1 I I 1 41 I I 1 1 . , , 41 1 ' , , 1 1 1 1 I 1 ' I , 1 , , 1 1 , , 1 I' , 1 1 I1 1 1 I I 1 1 ' . I I 1 1 I I I 1 1 I I I I I I I I P I I I I 1 1 , I I I 1 1 1 1 1 , , 1I 1 1 1 I , I 1 1 , I I 1 1 I I I I 1 ' , I I I . I I I ' I. 1 I 1 I 1 1 ' . ' I I 7 I I I ' , I , 41 1 1 1 , I 1 I1 1 1 1 1 , ' ' , 1 I 1 1 1 1 , , 1 1 1 1 1 , , 1 I 1 I 1 1 1 ' , ' , 1 1 1 1 I I I 1 1 I I 1 I I1 I- 1 1 , , 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 , , 1 6 I 1 1 1 I 1 , , 1 1I 1 1 I 1 I , ' , 1 1 I - I 1 1 I . ' 1 I1 1 1 1 , I 1I I 1 1 1 1 1 , , 1 I 1 1 1 1 , ' , I 1 1 1 1 41 1 , ' , I 1 1 1 1 1 43 , , I 1 I1 I 1 I . 1 1 ' 1 1 I I I1 1 1 1 , , I 1I 1 1 I1 I 1 II3 I , , I 1 I 1 , 1 1 , , I I 1 1 I 1 I I1 I1 , , 1 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 1 , I 1I 1 1 1 1 , , 1 1 Lewis, William, 41 Orange, Lawrence, 43 Shave,-I ga,-ba,-al 45 Waite, Richard, 46 . ' ' ' - 1 1 ' . ' I 1 1 I 1 I1 , I , 1 1 1 I ' , ' , 1 I 1 1 1 1 ' , 1 1 1 I 1 1 I I ' , 1 1 . . ' ' i I 1 I I 1 1 1 1 I ' , ' ' 1 1 1 I I I ' , 1 1 1 I 1 1 ' ' I , 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 ' , , 1 I 1 1 I I I ' , 1 1I 1 1 I I ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' , , , I 1 - 1 1 1 ' , I 1 1 I I 1 1 1 I 1 ' , 1 1 I 1 1 1 ' , ' 1 , 1 I 1 I I ' 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' I , , , I 1 1 I 1 ' , , , , 1 1 2 1 1 ' , ' , , I . J I ' 1 ' ' I 1 1 I I , I ' 1 I 1 I- 1 1 1 I I 1 , , ' , , 47 1 I 1 I 1 1 , , I I , , . ' ' . ' 1 ' 1 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 1 ' , , . ' . ' . ' ' I 1 1 l I 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' , 45 ' ' , ' , ' , ' , I I I I I ' . .' ' ' I 1 1 I 1 ' 1 I ' ' ' I 1 1 I 1 1 I I 5 I 1 1 ' I ' 1 1 I 1 1 1 I , , ' 1 1 . , 1 I I , I I ' 1 1 - ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 , ' I , ' ' ' I I 1 I , 1 I 1 1 , , 5 -- , ' ' ' . ' 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 I , I II B I I I ' I ' 'I 1 I -41 1 1 I 5 I - 1 1 . , , 1 1 - I ' ' 45 ' 1 1 I 1 1 I 1 1 I 1I 1 , I , I ' ' ' 1 ' . 1 ' ' . ' . I I 1 I I 1 1I 1 .' 1 ' ' 1 1 1 1 1 I I I I1 1 1 1 I , I ,I . ' . 1 . ' . ' I 1 1 C ' . ' 1 , ' I 1 1 1 '- ' 1 ' ' 1 I 1 1 I I I I I I I ' Editor's Epitaph Well, it's all over for another year. The book has gone to press and I'm worn out and my nerves are once again shot. I won't say that it hasn't been fun, because many times it has. However, I won't say it has been the easiest iob l've ever had be- cause it hasn't been that either. It's been a wonderful year filled with memories of fun and hard work. I don't think that anyone could have put this book together without the excellent help that I have had this year. Without Ralph CarIey's all around help and "Calm down Chuck, there must be a way to do this," I would have been in a straight iacket long ago. Ralph was my right hand man for the year. His iob, as such, consisted of anything from re-arranging the office to cutting up 1000 individual underclassmen pictures. To Phil McKinley and Bill Kellogg goes the complete credit for the photos in the book. Both put in long, lightless hours in the darkroom so that I could have iust the right picture when I needed it. Patricia Steffes, a very petite senior in Commercial Art goes the credit for the art work and the special lettering. Also a big thanks to Judy Speinski, who wrote the very clever, but oh so true articles to go along with Pat's divisional pages. Not to be forgotten is Bill Sheridan and Kip Grimes, his assist- ant, for the excellent sports coverage. To Don Sanborn I take ot? my hat. I'lI never know how he iuggled the books and handled all the money, but he did a terrific iob, and believe it or not the budget nearly balances. To .lo Ann Nagel, head of the Senior and Underclassmen pages, Chuck Cham- berlain, copy typist head, and to all the typists, office workers and copy writers goes the credit for putting up with a somewhat uneven tempered, slim editor, sometimes called "Chuckles". This book would not have gotten to first base without the help of Mr. Charles Crawford, who served as the unsung advisor of copy and Dean Donald F. Rankin, who besides his innumerable duties as Dean of Students, found time to serve as acting' advisor for the FERRISCOPE. Last but not least, I wish to thank my fraternity, Phi Sigma Chi, who always stood behind me. After long, tedius, tiresome hours in the office, anything from a friendly "Hi Chuck" to the actual digging right in and helping by your brothers is greatly appreciated. So people, this is it. We all hope that you like it. If you do, please help next year's editor, whoever he is, by supporting the staff when things don't go iust right. Sincerely, 236 Q L E... Chuck Anlof EDWARDS BROTIIIEIKS r r,I-lichig 1 I I My ..- . A, V- E "-'iff'-cl ,aw-.N.M.. -,..,.,, ,l 1 ,. M N. 1 'R 15: , -1,24 -Afjiki-1-',S,,i:1f-if-.'T.f jf:i,,1g,u' !:.1Tf'E Qliffrwff-n,,q.1T5?!.F,.T,F,4?:qE-F I J gf,--5 '--.V - if 4 , ,A . , -4-an-4 l 1-1-A49 ,, ,.Y,.,.- Y, ,,..lf 1:-i --na... wx - ..,,,,..1,.,-F .,..-.i --Y-1?-ff L , ., .- ef.-,-ml-.'. 1 Vw ., 1, I I , ' vv i.,f1'T!!l1l , . J., rx-,-5: ' M Sr- A 1 L A Q 333, Y 'A iQ f T T Y -. ' i 1 F 1 1 " , 14. f .w +P 'F L Q Q 1 5 i M x .L ln Li V me L P-e'ff1g"LA "like: xlrll A QA' V t V xi. F 7-Y a l .. Wf ,,A-v...,3 -1 5. 1 V - 1 V , NL , A...-M,Tl:fl....,-UI .V F Vi ,,Lf: - Q'.' ' ' f9 fFwffff VT fij? ? A' f' ' ,mw.QpffvWUkP + V.. vw v f- I .. . .- fv- A -.. - Y 3' ,, ff' "-"'- 'ie , V ' I,-A, ,.,...1 I1 ,,,W ff ry - RE? PT 9 3 i l I f r .'U ' . vs , -Y FT " ,, ' . 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Suggestions in the Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) collection:

Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

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Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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