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

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 288

 

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



Page 6, 1965 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1965 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1965 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1965 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1965 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1965 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1965 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1965 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1965 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1965 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1965 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1965 Edition, Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1965 volume:

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V " I:.T1II'-J1.-'V'- . -I--I 2.1 'Q -. .'- 51' .. N. .. ..-V V,.,....I.r. ,.I,V. . k.,'.-- -- -,x.' -r -. .- --wg.--2 .-V' 1 a 1, u .!f'..'4g,',5-i-1'... ' ' 'nf I' V - 1+ f 0' " - ..V.V ffifz-fil'141'1 VNS., 'r-WMM .Vf ' M N " -' V. f V-Y' VV.--3 If-.QQf.lf,245-.'k.Nf,. .,.:J,:q..1gI.V . 'V.IrI.f,IV:I..'Vf.. V I3 if IV 'jI'Qg ' ' X ..n, ..VV: .- ' VV .V QV- V, - V . . --' " MAP. 1" ,,,-5, V-1' V -U ,wif ,,,,.. ,ya A .mf - , Y 5 . .L .. '- ' w -1. -,,,,,.Y F , p nf . V F , - X .J , 1. . .IM -riff A fr-I 2: U J xl 4r K n . U ifljf. V u' , N. .M 1 . rx . . 41. u:, Q. , J X tm a '5' ' Wa I., - FERRISCGPE 1965 Ferris State College Big Rapids, Michigan THOMAS F RYAN 491- Z' N' if 1 29. .. nr 1 M ww M X ' I 1 I ll I I I 1 ! 5 1. c K' P- A t ' .A Q 9 . Q x 5- 'l-img,-rj .gw Hu- "' ...X G- ti Wg !' I I 8 'Kr' ry'- un ' qbffs. I . M , M my ' . ,N :S"'gigf,3-fjdf. sd-A ' ' W- M. f'p':f'.- l f i 5 :N x ivy' wx- gnu: -4-as . ,,,,,...-.w ' 1 , ,.,.. Q5 N 3 Activities . . Administration Organizations Sports . . . Residence Halls Greeks . . Academics . . . Graduates . . Underclassmen Advertising . . Life' Is Characterized by Faces -ul... 15... Ai agff .,,Q:Q1.'1:k1-5-2,-, H "'Z5":Q.1Qfr- 1 rw' ':':?r:iN:-N'-frsff'-i' 5:-I-511. .L K -1,1-9i?!8.r+ 1 -Sift? A gf 1 " K"--nf ,Fw Ni V1 """'-M, Z1 " -d5....A.., , K Y A , S 1 S O is i ..., . HQ N.--,J -B And by a Victorian Heritage Geared to Modern Demands Taggart Hall -1"--Nr' rf ' ! U The Newest and Oldest " 5 'v-H'-32.1 P v 3 3-1...., X if 1.0.5,-.f.,,9S-rf tl K'?S'?4-mi jfenf X - I I . L -,BI ' ' 'fjxit JV :' 1 '- " Q, . .vfw-" -' fn!- ' . - "- :..',f-11 r.1"h' ':q :G ' ' , , 'i -favs? ' 'A ' ' .Y 'fig-'-ff' ,.'l'.21'- I . ' ' 'iQ-Q 'S ' - -EFX . w i ' f '- 12,2-85' - if' , af 1 , fs -2,5 f 'iw-:. ', 2 s'4gf,L 5iE, .rfgfzj A ' ff X-. j f F' , ' g-ilu,-TT ' ,4,+?ffgi:C gp f X Fw f -. 'Wi . we V--4 . .V -C-Q, , - . . 5,4 V,:,,,-,,2's!.,-5:-., , r - -302' ' 1' T as f A ' ' 4-TQ' ' 7i'5.:,.1- , A ,K L - U W- ,- . , -Q , ' 4 ' ' ' 1-1 - Y Y -4 ' ' ' irw .SQQS Q agvezav ti. 5 v E . J S ' ti T' -- --, -A Xu ' -" 2 l J gi if , L, g 1 -I l i L ,iq in I, 5 A' Q X - A ,T :I ' H. x N . 1 - 5: IRQ! 5 , 31 K, D .. 1, Q- x Q . - 3:4 -' 1 . I t N.. . - ,N ' ' ""l- 'f Q- K D - 5 -X 4' "-, " , Q -1 Q 5 S lr' 'l:'f."F-' N X auf! -. 'jx H , 'J L' -A '-J. ' v 1-was 14 wvfv 'av - -- v QSM ' . - NX x ' - ' '-' . K -'Q .1N3.,,-env Ni. eg -X -- V " -, an Q, - - 1 Um A Q - .0 "- ' ..1 gb ug -5 1: x Chic' n' ' -' ,x y 1 5 'A .Za ' 1 . 'S' v - -. - - A -Q -X Q ,Lf U ..3s,4.- 5 Q, -Q.5 L -Q ' 5 . V. . K 26 ."'ff'7lf:::6 9- '-T "K N. -. NYC ij'.1nA'i-.3 .. .- 0 ' -'Q s y ' x M ,- s N,xA ' ' Q ' , ,S 0 - -L-Q-ff,f,i.'f ' 3 5 ' 4. '1 "Ski - , ' . 34' N . . ,. . v xQ"vf'1ifT ' -- . '-L -:J x N' ' 'via' ' 'Af 'v. lf . - -- , q. .Q X Q . h Q- PSE -"-it . 'w ' .-.3 uf. :- ffsp "'..g -.4 G, I-I x - . ' ', 4!.,2'w'Q': -- - -- ' Lg- - 5 l":' qi f' 5F ' x Q , ' K x 'E Q Y . ! .,s ' 5 U I 1 'N x X -- 5 N' X R - . .X .Vw ' ' :Qt i ' P 5- ' 1 if-...L ,x ,.. -., .av Q Q . - 4 That Ferris Life, I 4 Ls Varied As Students, Moods fgxw f"T"f" and Is Portrayed by Campu J articipation .r '- z . E1 fx A xx . ,V r- , A - , .' ' r 1 ki- ' -in xv wg...,,f, .. j,,.,,,',.1 , . jf ' 1 -caan-.n .-1.4 -nab f . Activities and Social Interaction It s ",.e' A '.' 'ix KFKT. Add Sparkle to , 1: gg1,,.:j1'43,-fl be Q' 24 X, ,X fx X5 -ff?-' ., , -1 . ,Auf ..,f ,,,f,.',, -m,.,:-1 f - ' .www ,.--.V -- ., s,m,,q,.9 9 ' NK fide, ,wffi gulf' 11-K P 2? C 7 That Ferris Life In Memoriam . . . . STEPHEN C. BOCSKEY 11906-19649 The simple accolade. "a good teat-her" seems inadequate to de- scribe Mr. Stephen liocskev. But in the highest sense of the phrase this man made a lasting impression on any student fortunate enough to associate with him. Combining scholarship with a genuine concern for each student, Mr. liocskev took ti deep interest in not only the academic success of his students but also in their total adjustment to college life. His greatest achievements at Ferris cannot be cited in a simple listing of deeds. llis dedication to his calling-unflagging devotion and love for teaching-are the qualities which typified Steve Bocskey. For contributions to his profession and his students he was chosen by the fraternities at Ferris to receive the Interfraternity Council "Educator of the Year" award in 1962. It is to the memory of this man4a devoted counselor and in- structorftliat the FERRISCOPE pays tribute with this expression of our esteem. l . FRED W. SWAN 11915-1965i While his role as administrator did not involve presiding over a classroom or lecture hall, Dean Swan made his presence felt in the lives of thousands of Ferris students. His acute insight into modern educational needs led to the development of a broad array of special- ized training which opened up beckoning career opportunities in a wide range of fields. A man who gave his lifetime to education, Dean Swan earned particular renown as a leader who welcomed the chance to pit himself against towering challenges. Representative of his many honors was a special 1962 citation from the American Board of Opticianry for his part in pioneering a Ferris career course to train optical technicians. We of the FERRISCOPE take this occasion to salute a man whose many administrative attainments reflected a deep and abiding con- cern for the well-being and enrichment of the individual student. WMYQ 1,Q I ,. l Y ACTIVITIES Ilffll, qw xt i I Orientation, Registration Begin Academic Season Of the 5,250 students enrolled in Ferris State College for the 1964-65 academic year, 2,000 were freshmen. These freshmen went through -a week-long period of orientation, during which they became familiar with the campus, listened to speeches, took tests, and were introduced to the administration at the Presidentis reception for new students. Special events during orientation week included a "get acquaintedw dance and a style show. This orientation program is designed to help the fresh- men make the transition from high school to college life. Planning a program is part of hectic regis- fifs , -Y:"f . fi '- 1 . V '-'??'fi if P 'fir 12521 tration. The Cashier's office is one of the most important stops during registration. A freshman-filled Health Education building listens to the welcoming address by President Spathelf. Hwelcome-Backw OX Roast Draws Thousands The Annual "Welcome-backi' Ox Roast, sponsored by the residents and merchants of Big Rapids, was attended by over 5,000 students and faculty. Contributing to the feast was a ton of beef supplemented with 7,000 servings of coffee and soft drinksg five dozen gallons of picklesg 7,000 servings of potato chipsg and enough catsup and mustard to last the average family a lifetime. Contributing to the success of the Ox Roast was the near continuous entertain- ment provided by the Ferris radio station, WFRS. The Ox Roast was greatly appreciated by all who attended and their gratitude was extended to the fine citizens of Big Rapids. A large crowd engages in conversation while attending the Ox Roast. Mayor Donald Page presents the key to the city to Student Government Pfesldem, Robert Tenney, and Gayle Fuller, as Cliff Losey and Peter Kent look on. g,vv-- q rsfsrrerrlb -J --f WELCOQE B J pggg , f 2 . f. , r . Robert Schultz adds a finishing touch of mustard to his ox sandwich. The 36th annual Homecoming, sponsored by Sigma Phi Epsilon, set the scene for the year's big- gest weekend. lt was entitled "42nd and Broadway," and from its start, the weekend held many high points for those who attended. Friday began with an assembly, announcing the Homecoming queen finalists. That night at the football field, the Homecoming Queen, Gayle Ful- ler was crowned, after which the sororities and fraternities put on a comedy act to compete with such contests as the broom ball, chariot race, and grease pole climb. Dormitory displays were judged Saturday morn- ing with Merrill Hall winning for the men and Ward Hall taking tops for the women's dorms. The traditional Ferris 3500" took place on Michigan Avenue. Promptly at noon the Homecoming parade, with a number of high school bands, and an exhibition of floats by fraternities, sororities, and the mer- chants of Big Rapids, proceeded through downtown. Later that afternoon the football game was played against Westminster, and culminating the day the beautiful Homecoming dance was given in the Student Center. Dedication of two new residence halls, Pickell and Taggart, concluded activities Sunday. Crownm of Queen Highlights Homecoming Qigma Phi Epsilon s float with Queen Gayle and her court Joy Basar, Sue Wheatly, Laura Barkovich, and Chris- 'zizcjirib' Fun, Excitement Charaeterize Pep Rally The men of Merrill Hall engage in the annual tug-of-war at the Homecoming Pep Rally. Delta Sigma Phi reioices after their victory in the Tom Ryan and Mike Pawelski ring Sigma Phi Epsilon's Chariot Race, defeating Lambda Chi Alpha. Victory Bell initiating Homecoming festivities. Artistic Taleni An eye catclunf' float seen at the parade made by Delta Zeta was entitled Once Upon a Mat- First place in the men's division of dorm displays wcnt to Merrill Hall with a replica of the "Robert E. Dee." 4 4- Q , Y - 'I , 'Ns . X Y . mn The women of Lambda Kappa Sigma were quite proud of their first place for sororities, with, "Please Don't Eat the Daisies." Bring Wards To Winning Entries mia 5 s0UTHPAJHc Although not an award winner, "South Pacific" pre- sented by Lambda Chi Alpha won favor among those who viewed the parade. Another float with a Broadway theme was "Pajama Came" made and dis played by TISO. j,.....a.- -1' --1-"' Games, Floats, Displays lt I Clark Hall presents a good im- pression of the Homecoming theme "42nd and Broadway," by displaying a replica of the Vik- ing ship from the movie, "The Long Ships." Lambda Chi Alpha races down Michigan Avenue to win the traditional Ferris "500." From the popular movie and play "Showboat," Kap- pa Psi displays their own seaworthy craft. Add parkle To Weekend Phi Delta Chi and Tau Kappa Epsilon engage in the rugged broom ball event at the Homecoming Pep Rally. Tau Kappa Epsilon emerged victorious. The grease pole climb proved to be very frustrating for this fellow as he tries in vain to reach top. Hill 2 :' 9'l'l "Stop the World, I Want to Get Off," was the float made by Alpha Gamma Delta, with Home coming opponent Westminster, on the "spin." Carnation Cotillion, began four years ago as one of the three major semi-formal col- lege dances given by a greek letter organization dur- ing the school year. The affair is given by Phi Delta Chi. The fraternity so- licits the other organiza- tions of the campus to spon- sor lovely ladies and hand- some men for the position of Hsouthern Belle" and "Most Eligible Bachelorf, This year's belle was crowned by President Spathelf and the reigning Homecoming Queen, Gayle Fuller, crowned the bachelor. O Smiles are exchanged as Homecoming Queen, Gayle Fuller presents trophy to Most Eligible Bachelor," Ken Bower. Carnation Cotillion Depiots Old South au., v 'Neta- Ken Bower and "Southem Belle," Nancy Halsig re- ceive congratulations. Queen candidates are STANDING: Carol Fritz and Kathy St. Amourg SITTING Pam Decker and Jan Culver. Delta Sigma Pi Presents Rose Ball Delta Sigma Pi fraternity presented the fifth annual Rose Ball, January 16, from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. lt was held in the Dome Room of the Student Center. Highlight of the evening was the selection and crowning of the 1965 Rose Ball Queen. Kathy St. Amour. Selection of the queen was determined by the couples at the dance. While the 'gDon Louis Orchestra" performed with dance music in the Dome Room, a folk-singing group, The "Townsmen Threef' entertained in the public cafeteria, offering a choice for everyone. Each year pictures of the queens of Rose Ball dances held at the 125 Chapters of Delta Sigma Pi are sent to New York or Hollywood, where two celebrities of the entertainment world select the national "Rose of Delta Sigma Pi." Kathy St. Amour accepts queen s trophy at 1965 Rose Ball '41 Queen Candidates for the 15th annual Sweetheart Ball: STAND- ING Mary Ellisg Sally Smithg Sharon Turnerg Sandy Cortrightg SEATED Rita Swierbutg Patri- cia Macdonag Renee Forster. Kappa Psi Sponsors Sweetheart Ball ,--1 Q - February 20th Kappa Psi Fraternity sponsored the Sweetheart Ball. The dance was held in the Student Center from 9 to 1 p.m. Music for the occasion was provided by the Billy May Orchestra and the Kingtones. Highlighting the evening was the crown- ing of Miss Renee Forster, queen of Sweet- heart Ball by Dean E. P. Claus of the School of Pharmacy. Miss Forster was sponsored hy Sigma Phi Epsilon. Renee Forster, Queen of Sweet- heart Ball. S Queen candidates SITTING: Lynne Jones, Karolee Bruzewski, Melissa Darling. STANDING: Joyce Henry, Varsity Club Member Pat Chafin, and Sue Hall. Traekmen Select Varsity Club's ueen Continuing a unique method of selecting a queen for the Invitational Track Meet, Miss Sue Hall was chosen to reign over the 1964 festivities. Each participating player from the various colleges were given one vote each to select their choice for queen. The Ferris Varsity Club received and counted the votes. The queen was crowned at the Invitational Track Meet and given a silver plaque. Sue Hill, Invitational Track Queen, received the highest Var- sity Club honor just before her graduation. .,f- .Je f fn. . Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity won the snow statue with their ship, the first place with their snow statues. Carl D. Bradley. For seven years in a row Sigma Phi Epsilon has won A Paul Bunyan depiction won East Masselink Second Place. -... gk. w... 'ima,lf'...s15 r, :ahh-za-. 1 Frost Bite, "Michigan Water Winter Wonder- land" was the theme of Theta Xi Fra- ternity's Seventh Winter Carnival. Visitors and students attended the weekend affair at Ferris State College. Judging snow statues started the big program off followed by the various winter games. The Snow Swirl Dance completed the weekend of fun, competi- tion, and frostbite. Snow statues were given coverage on television, radio, and in various news- papers. This year a three-foot trophy was pre- sented to Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity for their overall best snow statue of all organizations. Ful In the Ferris qtate College Winter Carnival, Alpha Gamma Delta won top honors mth a lxll'lU size license plate as their entry. Vlark Winter Carnival Putting the final touches on the hunter Ivan Volkens and Joe Cook battle zero temperatures, This was the Michigan Asso- ciation of Sanitarians entry in snow statue. 'SVS' 1 2 X lx' it B Q- My T .ff l A. 6, A -Q a Sigma Phi Epsilon annually sponsors the Ferris campus Talent Show. This year's program con- sisted of thirteen acts which were judged by the audience. Tom Ryan acted as master of ceremonies. Talent ranged from folk-singing to rock n' roll, and combos to Chopin. Third place award winners were K I The Bulovas, with Emie Der- nai, Bob Kerr, Gifford Gessup. ,wwe Www ,, 'yvml 1- 4:95 it ms .....- .1- The Harris Group, with Gary Scovill, Willy Saless, and Otis Harris took second place. Taking first place were the Flint Hill Ramblers-Tom Brandel, Jim Cichetti, and Bob Alm. ampus Abounds Nl 3 in Talent 5, 7197 X Students pack the auditorium as the show begins. w i qv Y? Phil Martin adds comedy to the show with his impersonations act. The attractive Connie Thompson goes into her act by starting off with a ballad. Purdue Unner itx s Varsity Clee club received a standing ovation for their concert before a capacity crowd in Starr Auditorium. The General Education Assembly Committee with Dr. Dacho Dachoff as general chairman, presented two college convocations during the school year. A program presented by Purdue Universityis Varsity Glee club was the first convocation, and the second was a lecture by Dr. Max Lerner, an eminent author and columnist. In addition to these programs, Lambda Chi Alpha brought The Lettermen, a popular vocal group to Ferris for the Fall concert. Sigma Alpha Mu provided additional entertain- ment for Ferris audiences by presenting an eve- ning with Del Shannon and Johnny and The Hur- ricanes. Assemblies Cap Ferris Del Shannon entertains a Ferris audience with his number one song. 2 J. 1 e4 i X s ft 1 A r ' .x E a 'i 5 E Dr. Max Lerner, noted author and syndicated columnist, addressed u Marvli CEAC. Social Season f-i U L2 e? is if-:ff wIP'vaV5'fVWF1- wiiiwkv-we .gf Pl if The Letternien, a nationally known singing group from Findlay Col lege, performed at the annual Full concert. N NN-.. Statue of Liberty? No, it is John Raymond and some unidentified tourists in a scene from "The Bald Soprano". Phil Martin sighs in anguish as he listens to Pat Carroll's fruit- less attempts to memorize the al- phabet in a scene from "The Lesson". 6 9 Theatre of the Absurd Nr t, nl 9 . ' N - N R K. N 64 Thomas Hahn shouts in triumph after having married a thrcc- nosed beauty in "Jack or The Submission". ttacks Conformit Theatre of the Absurd. which consists of three one-act plays by Eugene lonesco. was the fall quarter offering of the Ferris Playhouse. "Jack, or The Submission". "The Lessonil. and "The Bald Soprano" dealt with eccentric. off-beat char- acters in the midst of outrageous situations. The three productions are assaults on conformity of course. but they also attack the non-conformists, who in their energetic revolt against conformity, themselves become conformists. People cannot communicate with each other. They believe that they are happy. but they are really bored. and what is worse. they are bores. Their aimless trite. and irrelevant chatter is empty and foolish because their daily lives are empty and foolish. Mr. Lyle Fisher, faculty director, intently watches a rehearsal from the vantage of the audience. f Ferris Playhouse performed a rollicking, fun- packed version of HLi'l Abner" as its winter quarter presentation. The plot unfolds with the selection of the mountain village of Dogpatch as the perfect site for conducting nuclear tests. The citizens are about to be evacuated when Mammy Yokum brews her Yokumberry Tonic which is capable of producing amazing mir- acles. General Bullmoose, who wants to be- come the richest man in the world, attempts to get the tonic from Liil Abner and Daisy Mae, but is foiled when one of Evil Eye Fleagle's whammies backfires and freezes the scheming general in his tracks. Finally, Li'l Abner is persuaded to throw his innocence aside and marry the beautiful Daisy Mae, who has been helped and prompted all along by Marryin' Sam. 6 ' 7 7 ' Daisy Mae stares in awe as Li'l Abner sings of his love for her. 1 Evil Eye Fleagle can place peo- ple in a trance with his stares, while Stupefyin' Jones stops them cold with her physique. Senator Phogbound rumbles on in glittering generalities conxincing Dogpatchers that it is an honor for their town to have been chosen the most unnecessary in the world. Pla house Attendance Record Li'l Abner and his cronies enjoy bachelorhood and their chnice of Hdruthersf' visa: tg -l FRONT ROW: Fred Field, rules and administration, Bruce H. Campbell, judiciary and parliamentarian of senate, James Tyrell, Jerry N. Hess, chairman student activities, Donald F. Rankin, Dean of Students, Richard Willard, speaker of the senate, Joseph C. Bamey, Jr., chairman of chairmeng Gerald P. David, sub-committee chairman, James Rufus Fife III, publicity chairmang Herbert H. McPeake, chairman, chaplain, Al Smith, finance chairman. SECOND ROW: Fred Wiseman, Randy Hadden, Gerald Barrick, Michael Wright, Mike Flynn, Tom Bower. Craig Cotter, Bill Mears, Arden Roberts, Glenn Matis, Harvey Kragt, Patrick Bush, William Affeldt, Wayne Levy, Wayne Fortin. Fred Koning, Tom Palson, Dan Loomis, Glen Pettit, chairman elections and credentials, Melvin L. Toby, sgt. at amsg ROW THREE: John Millerwise, Dennis Kalsow, Charles Zagaroli, Joe Bush, Carol Schram, Suzy Stahlin, Karla Crampton, Judy Skinner, Shari Riggs, Ruth Killhreath, Karen Molotky, Nancy Halsig, Mary Shrauger, Kay Van Doren, Emery Weiss, Ray Miller, Robert C. Wetters, Robert Angeletti. tudent Government Plans Campus Projects demand much time before they become a C0-W0l'k6fS, Mindy J0neS and Dick Willard. reality. President, Bob Tenney fRl, discusses problems with Lal' 9 Carlllon Tower Since the destruction by fire of old Main Hall, the Ferris campus has been without a traditional landmark. Funds appropriated for the new Carillon have come from the sale of freshman beannies, and private donations. The new tower will be constructed at the music building site which is located in the center of campus. An architect's drawing of the proposed Carillon Tower. l r l 1 I I i I l I S 1 K Q ' A 1 . , -fr ' , 'wir of-. l K ' V N i L . . in - xx t W 4 ,x R X .4 7iv'. dnj -Q. 1 , , . M. 1, k. ,' fe:-2' 'Rf' ' 'av f .U4 , .1 'AA 1 , l -1-x-,Q , u xr, .-m.' A 4 . K X ,, , , 7X 'Q 'S ' 1 ' ' ' . 'N 5 ' Emil? ,4. . ' 5 'I KFSX XXXXXA? 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' l l- ri.-7 if ' V A , ff' Y ' r .2 I t id , .rw gg .f " I J", H , ' fr - x, "vars -M .2 - .. .X -X A ' . in ,J , flliw ' 'f , l Y V, if X 1 .-1s?'b',h , if . "9 6 All I t c ,. K l 1 Wit r ti it il ROW ONE: Adviser Bob Kern, Ron Desander, John Laffery, public activities chairmang Bill Flavin, ROW TWO: Scott Wilbraham ,lane relationsg Cary Nystrom, vice presidentg Robert Brovege, prcsidentg Edwards. Al Wichaman, Dick Dahl. Ceorge Kickhoffel, Ron Hasso Beaver Srnithson, secretaryg ,loc Moreau, cultural affuirsg john Hardy, Bill Hemingway. Sam Marko, Ron Hasso and Dick Dahl publicize the games tournaments. Student Center Board Stimulates The 1965 games tournaments included pool, chess, checkers, and bowling. The winners of these contests go to Central Michigan University, for the playoffs. The winners of these games are presented with trophies in recognition of their achievements. The Student Center Board sponsors seasonal decorations and show case displays. During orienta- tion the Dome Room is opened, and the new freshman students are given a chance to meet others in a casual atmosphere where music is a matchmaker. 2 E 5 i x x - 4 --5... . Secretary Ut-uver Sinilhson dis- cusses gunna-s tournaments, as the boys patiently await their turn. Mr. Bob Kern and Mr. Tom McHenry show sustained interest in Tuesday meeting. Promotes Activities Students use SCB free phone in student center. FRONT ROW-Phillip Peterson, Chief Studio Engineer, Al Sidlow, Program Director, Don Bosco, Business Manager, Charles Sexauer, Sta- tion Manage-rg Salem Bashara III, Treasurerg Diane Koenigbauer, Sec- retary, John Leishman, Chief Transmitter Engineer. ROW TWO- Carole Dudchik, Robert Oliver, Gail Kellogg, James Gillette, Shirley Henderson, Sandra L. Moore, Beverly Rowland, A. Marshall Kale, Dennis Van Stee, John P. Adams. THIRD ROW-Thomas Lamarand, Daniel L. Myers, James I. Moyna, John M. Thorpe, Marty Rose, Warner Schultz, Chuck Miller, Clark Alinder. FOURTH ROW-Scott Robeson, Edward Huttman, Richard Bolyard, 'Thomas Harris, Russ Carter, Steve D. Naumcheff, James H. Smith, Bill Mandeville, Gerald Lee Pulk. Entertainin Daily, WF R Presents Marshall Kale and Bob Oliver repair a transmitter. Without any funds received from the school budget, WFRS Radio exists exclusively for the student body and is supported en- tirely by the sale of advertising to the local merchants. With the counseling of their three faculty advisors, Dean Rank- in, Mr. William Buckingham, and Mr. Norman Christianseng WFRS strives to provide music the stu- dents want to hear. Classical, jazz, popular, rock and roll, and items of special in- terest can be heard weekly along with two comprehensive 15 minute news shows nightly. Bob Oliver and Marshall Kale read on-the-spot reports from the newly installed UPI Teletype which enabled complete coverage of the presidential election. iomplete Campus Programming Obtaining full coverage of Homecoming activities, Al Sidlow, Don Bosco, and Salem Basbara broadcast from a convertible tower as Tom Ryan serves as parade informer. Disc jockey, John Adams, specializing in news coverage broadcasts from the student center. LN Wf0S PA D10 ,PLTMO 75 560 Ar 135- 11111- 44' at ff fs 1? 1,4 lx! V n 5, ff ,. tt s 1 t t l J Q 1 l FERRISCOPE adviser, John McNamara and editor, Tom Ryan are dis- l tracted while looking through the picture file. l A tradition of excellence is the goal of each succeeding yearbook staff. They aspire to continue the First Class Honor Award received in 1963 and 1964. The bulk of work is finished in the Fall and Winter Terms, by students from all divisions on campus. The staff is under the supervision of Mr. John McNamara, and directed by Tom Ryan, editor. This spring a new high of over 3,000 yearbooks were distributed to subscribers. FERRI COPE Earns Honor Ratings fol Section editors, George Doubles, Nancy Fleming. Carol Nogrady and Iantha Williams go over a rough-draft layout. 48 MY , N-:ish 'Q-A i Two Consecutive Years Photographers, Dennis Block, Stan Wilson and Bill Freevol com- prise an important part of the staff. '91 "' i -- 'll si Actively engaged in preparation of the Ferriseope, Ed Domanski, Linda Tartoni, and Continuity we Editor Dan Carlisle put in an evening's work. 'S ,ix 4 A 5 ' a 3g. ,. .iii , lx , J' 4 6 - -'--- 'M Discussing possible improvements Dave Weekly, Sam Serra, Betsy Germain, Don Jacobs and Milt Sanders go over last year's book. A , Editor, Walt Logan discusses layout problems with adviser, John McNamara, Ray Miller and Tony Caputo look through files and compare notes. John Olsen, Jerry Tschirhart, and Roger Komlen fseatedl check a recent issue. Printing the campus news each week is the job of the Ferris Torch. Many students acquire journalistic experience and credit by working on the paper. An increase in the Torch staff has provided the campus with a much wider coverage. of campus activities. With student enrollment increas- ing at 500 per quarter, the Ferris Torch hopes to play an even great- er role in relaying campus news to the students. Torch Enlarges Staff for luunrq ,l i :P Better Coverage Tlieda Bauer is advised on tilt' rorrect copy procedure for the Torch. The reporters are Al Kir- pluk, Dwayne Snyder, and Terry Laheau. Planning for the coming Torch issue is of importanee to page editors Bob Morrison, Tod But- ler, Connie Moore, and Tom Potts check their competitors. e set r , is 5.95 ..,, , X issue's last minute details Mike-Barcy, John Garrison, Bob Ross, and cartoonist Ken Dett mer work late to finish the next Members of, the largest Buildog Marching Band in the history oi FSC. xr 'K N N ,fs A it x Drum Major Ed Lipiec, L'Leader of the Band," steps high at all appearances is W .QN S0 -1, Band Boasts Largest The 1964-65 Bulldog Marching Band, consisting of 90 members, represents the largest in the history of Ferris Marching Bands. In 1955, the first year Dr. Dachoff arrived to become Director of Music at Ferris, the band numbered 30 players. During the intervening ten years, the marching band presented two feature shows over national television and participated for every home football game in addition to several away games. The marching band is a distinctive part of campus life during the fall quarter. Dr. Dachoff's first year with Bulldog Marching Band 1954- was starting point for today's size and quality. Many hours of practice prepare the band for a performance with a guest conductor. M6mbCfSh1p 111 F. .C. Hlstor Leading the Marching Band in their many public appearances were Rosemary Hen- dricksen, Sharon Profit, Ed Lipiee, Kenna Middleton and Jennifer Jackson. r 3 . . tt ci Band Director Dr. Dacho Dachoff 3 xx--N ,Q 2 One of the Concert Band's practice sessions, held in the music center. The staff behind Ferris State's fine Music Department include: lL to RJ Ur. Dacho Dachoff, Mr. Richard Lockwood and Mr. William Donahue. Mr. Donahue was added to the staff this year because of the continued growth and expansion of choral activi- ties. He serves as conductor of the Men's Glee Club and Men's Vocal Activities. The FSC Concert Band of 79 members, largest in the school's history, presented eight major concerts during 1964-65. Under the direction of Dr. Dacho Dachoff, who this year observed his tenth year as its conductor, the band continued to demon- strate its superior qualities and importance as a significant performing arts organiza- tion in Michigan. Concert Band Marilyn Schust, Science Teacher major and a member of the FSC Marching and Concert Bands, for four straight years, receives the 1964 "Musician of the Year" Award from Dr. Dacho Dachoff. It is the highest individual award an FSC Bandsman may receive. Conductor Celebrates Tenth Year Bulldo marching bandsmen who participated four straiglit year are picturcd with Director Dr D2lCh0ff James Hilton Terry Lint, Marilyn Schust, Bruce Field .ind John Capling if tx Rehearsals, dress rehearsals, re- hearsals-it's a never ending job for public appearances. Members of the Ferris Chorale include: FRONT ROW: Suzanne Sanborn, Beth Haberkorn, Starlyn Smelker, Rena Radtke, Mr. Richard Lockwood, Director. ROW TWO: Sue Herkner, Dick Beardsley, Margaret Burrell, Art Seger, Linda Evans. BACK ROW: Allen Clow, Dave Kruse, Dick Smilker, Jim Daros. .fl Choral Group' Choral activities during the past seven years were directed by lVlr. Richard Lockwood. When he arrived in 1957 he took over the chorus and the lVl'en,s Glee Club which was two years old. During this period. the Menls Clee Club joined the choir in becoming a respected performing arts organization. He also formed the first important Wom- en's Glee Club organization and the Ferris Chorale, a select group of singers from the choir. The growth of choral activities was such that an additional faculty member was added in 1964-65 to continue this expansion. The Women's Clee Club per- formed in various programs throughout the year. This year marked the first for Mr. William Donahue as director of the Men's Glee Club and Men's Cho- ral activities on campus. The Men's Glee Club ap- peared in several pro- grams throughout the year. Provide Varied Entertainment ll Q P 3, , 5-as 5 ga ,. The Fall Chorale combo and soloist included: ,lolm Cliasleen. drums: Mr. William Donahue, hassg Sandra Copland, vocalistg and Dan Kirchner. guitar. Blenilmer: nf the Ferrisaircs: LEFT T0 RIGHT: Roger Bo- lenhaugh. Tony Slirf-ve, Tom Cook, Craig Loudat. .lfllm lldViS. Orlando Phillips, Darwin Root, Jerry David. FERRIS FESTIVAL SURPRISE: In recognition of his baton from the Ferris musle organizations as a surprise 10th anniversary as director of music activities at Ferris, feature ofthe Festlval of Arts show Dr. Dachn Dachoff lserond from right? received a gold An interesting display of art drew much attention during the festival. ag , raw 'if' ls as O Mr. William Bell, tuba virtuoso, appeared as guest soloist with the FSC Concert Band. Festival of Arts I F' Al 'I J ""'1--Q. 0,5 Q ty-bi , o- t -.,.tl. Q iii. II .--'---L... .1IfffQ'm":-S-If1ff"""' Mr. .lohn C. Lorence provided the paintings that were ex- hibited during the Arts Festival. The Ferris Playhouse production of the Broadway hit "Li'l Abner" performed to enthusiastic audiences. UKD 1 lihs. N-4" F 1-N A ,- A ,mw- Q A W Q ' ' gQ,iQgf,6" ? Q ' H ,wav ' ,pf . 4 - , v N' A Ca pl - .v ' 1 J Q 1 P W 6. ln, l, 1 - A WA. .L v-'W ' ' ' 'W' , ' ., g ADMINISTRATIGN N D X x NI ulgxqit' X Board of Control Creates Policy MR. CARL J. DAVIS MR. EUGENE A. WARD Ferris, eight-man policy-making group serves the school in a dynamic way. These men are appointed by Michigan's governor with the approval of the State Senate. Each is appointed for an eight-year term, with an opportunity for reappointment. It is the Boardls job to shape Ferris policies in its state-college service role.'Each Board member contributes his knowledge and experience in various fields. Five of the members are alumni of the college. They include Messrs. James S: Wood, Eugene A. Ward, Charles E. Fairman, Carl J. Davis, and Judge Raymond W. Starr. JUDGE RAYMOND W, STARR MR. LAWRENCE W. PRAKKEN ' s 9 1 . 2 4 2 i 9 V K, 'S-F' DR. GLENN c. BOND MR. CHARLES E. FAIRMAN DR- RUSSEL B- NYE MR. JAMES s. Wooo ...,.,...-Q.. ---5 Q-Q A short walk to the cam- pus helps prepare the Presi- dent for the busy day that awaits him. Under the dynamic leadership of Pres- ident Victor F. Spathelf, now in his thirteenth year as chief executive, Fer- ris-State. College has witnessed a growth rate unequaled by any other Michigan educational institution. A man of limitless energy and a keen mind, President Spathelf is constantly alert to the various aspects of curriculum adminstration, and instructional plan- ning. Often, in performance of his many duties as chief administrator, he will confer with the governor, his staff, ad- dress the Michigan congress, or travel to other education centers to consult of- ficials on current problems. Although his prim-ary objective has been to alleviate growing pains induced by the rapid student enrollment, and still maintain traditional academic stand- ards of excellence, President Spathelf is never too busy to concern himself with day-to-day student problems. lVlrs. Spathelf, the President's charm- ing wife, serves as the perfect hostess. A woman of rare grace and chamm, she possesses the unique ability to set guests at ease. VICTOR l- NPATHELF President C Q Presldent Completes Thirteenth Year T116 Ferris leader animatedly discusses his hobby, A devoted family man und grandfatller Pre ldent Npathtlf relrxes with his wife the collection of scores of paper weights. Mercedes and the family pet qarge 5 Executive Officer ARDWIN J. DOLIO Vice President for Academic Affairs With an ever growing emphasis on education, the executive officers of Ferris State College find their job as policy makers, and leaders becoming a growing responsibility. Although the student body has increased in the past ten years, Ferris' policy of opportunity for all is still observed. Implement Policy .,,..t.x-w ,G 8, 58:1 .fjbfgfjir Frm! ...Q X " - -Q in ,gA...., .t .,,,, , .M-4 JOHN R. SMITH Comptroller QQ., DONALD F. RAN KIN Dean of Students EDWIN D. HEUSINKVELD AQs1stant to Dean of Students WP RWMSE 1 , Egg .11 ,, ,. ,. 4 ,E'E2il-: ' " ff 'iw ,NN .av fx if THOMAS B. MCHENRY, Dean of Men, and BOBETTE TURNER, Counselor of Women. HAROLD E. WISNER Director of Admissions Keeping records of 5,250 stu- dents is a job entailing great re- sponsibility. It is a task which re- quires many long hours of work and detailed records. These officers are charged with such duties as organizing student activities, directing admissions and planning budgets. Organization Keynotes Executive "-.uv ' -. ,fy-4" MAHLON J. HERRICK Registrar --.-........, NWN 'MN ------Q-. EDWARD C. JOHNSON Security Officer ..z-- 0 S Ii 0ff1CCIS and taff MAX E. SMITH Director of Residence Halls and Food Sewice v'6f W,-,,,,. ROBERT D. EDISON Budget Director r r .,, ,. ei :Z , vw? GEORGE F. CUNNINGHAM Internal Auditor , I , ,w'T"'. , lf, e- ' A W men' 'z , ,J ' 4 .....,,w Mwwqq www-avi R, .. Xin.: ,. . r' X 1 2+ .fro KENNETH HAIT IBM Operator Professional Personnel Ferris' professional service personnel, unnoticed by many, perform student- oriented functions both on a campus-wide and long-range scale. Planning, guiding, assisting and per- forming are key words leading to an under- standing of their responsibilities. Though the respective titles do much in explaining their individual duties, their importance to the school lies in the many intangible services they perform. STEPHEN B BONDY RONALD TAYLOR DONALD L HECKER and MALCOM D. SALINGER ll -...U Q-.w...w..-we , 1, ,, ' ' U ' Q f.,T'il: , - 1' , . ..x' -. 1? H 'A N, xt X Y -34 'Q 1 K , x, F 4 if ,. 'U JAMES R. HESS Director of Alumni Relations Direct Special College Areas CHARLES J. CRAWFORD Rehabilitation Counselor C .f l l ""' -saut"1..!"' 'A-as JOSEPH E. DEUPREE Institutional Relations THERESA FOUST JACK D. SEIBOLD Secretary Housing Counselor laisxeszm.-..m' -..,aA.wssmg 1-.. ,,af2: g.v.-:tow , , pauwuuuuv- .1 Qi -.ffjw 'W ' ,.- -ilx. I J V 1. :'15,w-1.1-I' - , emu ng :fav , Q. gizfiii Q ti 'fTi+:iQf"JSl'E.i 1 Y 1":4?m2'i"I" N Hi - ' .IRM f3Q.5i'S335f ' 1 1 s. 5 31133255533 f ,E tg'z'1'-'1.-igzgg 1 A ' 1,1 -:fra - ' . .f. ,.i,'Hl5f- 'Q-xx, 3 .,t N wx . . 9 ... Lx.- ' w.1m...:g 4 ORGANIZATIONS N S x N I olgifgii' S FRONT ROW-James Wittenbach, Frank Mioni, Linton Schapp, Bishop' Robert Heemer' Dennis 0,Neil' Lyle Wahl' York prexler J James Meyers, treasurer, Donald Lorenz Jr., presidentg Karen Andrea- IE0stn.I?wa'lIg1Chard Ilgmgma' James Sfelma- Dick Euafnts' Robert son, secretaryg George Miller, Frederick Cousino, Lowell Chapman, ue er' me tamonf av1d0lSf11- faculty advisor. ROW TWO-John Kirschner Jr., Dale Koviak, John ccountants Prepare for Business orld Accounting Club meetings provide added opportunity to gain practical viewpoints not taught in the classroom. I ...ul-He' Ferris State Accounting Club was organized to promote the ac- counting program at Ferris State College. Its purpose is to encour- age and recognize high scholastic achievement by students enrolled in accounting, and to provide a means for students to broaden their knowledge and understand- ing of the profession. The club endeavors to provide the students with a practical view of the accounting profession by bringing in outstanding business- men to speak at the meetings. Accounting graduates of Ferris have achieved an excellent reputa- tion in the business world, and both the club and the college are extremely proud of such achieve- ment. FRONT ROW-Leroy C. Schember, ritualistg Kenneth E. Leatherman, treasurer, Richard Shattuck, vice-president, Thayne L. Miner, presi- dent, William B. Cox, secretary, Alonzo Jay Hayes Jr., rush chair- man, Arthur L. Nielsen, social chairman, ROW TWO-Kenneth Catt, Norman Menard, George Greene, Roger Nimtz, historian, Den- nis Sanford, ,lim Schuemann, Joe Fleming, William Deeb, Kenneth A. Carpenter, Russell Barneveld, Dean Coodacre. ROW THREE- Melvin Reed. Bob Green, Howard Owerheek, Harold Rogers, Larry Boeve, Charles Hippensteel, Al Zuidema, Thomas Miller, Michael Lesky. Alpha Delta Chi nites in Brotherhood Brothers embark on an educational and social field trip. Alpha Delta Chi. profes- sion-al architectural drafting fraternity, was formed with one fundamental purpose, the promotion of the archi- tectural drafting curriculum through the united effort of the brotherhood and advis- ory. A new organization on campus as of June l. 196-1. Alpha Delta Chi strives simultaneously for the ma- terial and moral perfection needed in the fine art and science of architecture. FRONT ROW Dr Roland Hicks Faculty Adviser M1chaelA Barcy J-wk Patterson, DCUYUS MOON, Hugh King, Chaflf'5 Cwieka J0hYl Thomas H lVlcSunas vice presldcnt William R Lepech treasurer Mfifm RlCh31'd WSIJCF, DETIFHS Sheegan, Gary Jenkins, D011 Rose Robert A Brovege Robert A qprague Faculty Adviser ROW TWO berry John Austin, Ronald S. Sarkon, J3lTlCS BHICS. Alpha Delta Sigma ponsors G6ADS'7 Da Alpha Delta Sigma, National Advertising Fraternity, had its first anniversary at Ferris this year. The students established ADS as Na bridge for advertising majors in the out- sider worldf' ln view of this, the chapter was named after Leo Burnett because of his contributions to the advertising pro- fession. The main project each year is "Adver- tising Agency Day." Prominent advertising personnel are in- vited to present their specialties at Ferris. Monthly dinners, presenting speakers from various phases of advertising and the annual national convention, highlight Al- pha Delta Sigm-ais calendar. This year the meeting was held in Miami, Florida, with over 50 per cent of the members in at- tendance. FRONT ROW-John Raymond, Ireasurerg Elmer visor. ROW TWOP-Philip Martin, Jack McAuliffe, Spencer, vice-presidentg Lawrence Ostrow, presidentg Eydie Lewicki, Jack Michael, Karen Fink, Gerald Marjorie Ballentine, secretaryg Lyle E Fisher, ad- G. Ostoin. LPHA PSI OMEG Alpha Psi Omega is an honorary dramatics fratern- ity. Tbe Kappa Eta Cast at Ferris State College is one of fifty thousand such chap- ters in the United States and Canada. There are three major productions each school year in which most members par- ticipate as actors, stage, tech- nical and make-up crews. Alpha Psi Omega is in its eighteenth year at Ferris. Kept Busy With Productions Scott Babcock and Kathy Kopenon display their talents in the spring team production of "Finian's Rainbow." emsmmu m:u FRONT ROW-Kenneth Kirk, John H. Trestrail, Jerome Adoree, Joseph A. DeFrancesco, Robert C. Tasker, Joe Wuis, John D. Hor- vath, Joseph M. Courter, treasurerg Carolyn Dean, vice president, Craig Rose, Presidentg Joan Shute, Carole G. Thompson, Dan Thomp- son, Mr. William C. Sunkes, adviser: Larry Tasker, Carl Wilberg, Roger Wheaton, Sue Platt. ROW TWO-Daryl Smith, Robert Neznek, Bruce H. Campbell, Manuel E. Butzow, Albert Shoumer, David Deans, Peggy Kaluz, Sharon Alvord, Jean Deupree, Fred Wiseman, Dale Boukma, Phil Young, Dave Jones, James R. Fife. ROW THREE-Jerome Wadro, Irene Kangus, Dennis Kalsow, R. George Badgley, Harry Woolhiser, Christiane Blank, Robert P. Tebo, Tony Campo, Connie Putvin, Max- ine Wickware, Lynne Ryll, Harold Wells, Ken Rybarczyk, Sally Diehm, Lyn Mayne, Terry Lint, Judy Skinner, Gary Miller, John Bannow, Gerald Hoffman, Terry Kana.ry, Brian Jacobs. ROW FOUR- John R. Mitchell, Ronald Wyatt, Patrick Bush, Robert Murray, Wil- liam S. Caus, Gregory B. Thompson, Robert E. Bazzett, Roger Stall, William G. Davidson, Robert Siwicki, Kenneth Balko, Donald Newman. American Pharmaceutical Association The Lantern Editor, Joan Shute, hard at work. I . I 'ff ms , . ......,......... . 3 'Msn - Y i ' ' ' P 3 is ' I ,. t' -6 W at ' I A ' r, A 'Q x, ,. A ,V M 3 X x ' G .il - if I ' ,,,,,.., A I ' s h ,-Igjqp 7. Xa 76 an--.-...- The Ferris student chapter of the American Pharmaceutical Association is dedicated to the purpose of bringing professional enlightenment to the pharmacy student. Through a variety of monthly pro- fessional meetings dealing with various aspects of research, production, market- ing, and education, the student mem- bers are further familiarized with the profession of pharmacy. The chapter sponsors an annual Na- tional Pharmacy Week conference which serves to highlight the Fall Quarter. The primary social function of the or- ganization is represented by the annual Pharmic Ball, held each spring and at- tended by both pharmacy and non-phar- macy students. Ferris State College A.Ph.A.-M.S.Ph.A. sponsors the National Pharmacy Week Conference. LEFT T0 RIGHT -Craig Rose, Joseph Courter, Mr. A. D. Shaw, Division Manager for E. R. Squibb and Sons: Speakers-Dr. R. Salisbury, Mr. F. Wilson, Dr. C. Lintner, Dr. N. Easton: Dan Thompson, Dean Claus. 1 0 1 'orms One VOICE for Pharmac A typical National Pharmacy Week display located in the Model Pharmacy. FRONT ROW-William Isenberg, social chairmang J. G. Kostrzewa, James Bates, chancellor. ROW 2-Dick Kellhoff, J0l'1Yl Slwnk Frank professional chairmang Dick Ellafrits, treasurerg James L. Wittenbach, Mioni, Larry Hall, Cary Zeb, Bill W0l'll1l9Y, Y01'k Drexler Dave senior vice presidentg Lyle R. Wahl, presidentg Mike Coleman, vice BOSSCI, Gilbert KFUPEF, D6HHiS 0'N6ill, Tony Ma1'Cil1lC9WCiZ- presidentg Dennis Krusniak, secretaryg Arthur Azoian, historiang Delta Sigma Pi Mixes Business Pledges, Bill Worthley and Dennis O'Neill obtain the signatures of ac- tives Larry Hall and James L. Wittenbach. Delta Sigma Pi, a professional com- merce fraternity was installed at Ferris May 16, 1959. Formed under the leader- ship of Arthur Croft, accounting instructor, the fraternity offers membership to all men majoring in a degree-granting course in the field of commerce. The primary objective of the men of the fraternity is to establish a brotherhood where all share similar professional objec- tives. Ferris, Delta Rho chapter adds to their classroom knowledge by visiting various Michigan industries and inviting leading businessmen to speak at their meetings. Some of the highlights of a Delta Sigma Pi's social life is his participation in the college intramural athletic program, home- coming festivities, and the Spring Formal. One of the main events of the year is the annual Rose of Delta Sigma Ball, win- ter quarter, which is open to the entire school. Mm if-5. , its-it-glgisiig l Homecoming float g'Billy Budd" displays Delta Sigma Pi's tal' ent for creativity. .af t' '. -- , + ,, . , , I ith Social Activities Team brushes up before starting the intramural season Left to Right: Manager, Jim Witten- bach, Cary Zeh, Gil Kruper, Lyle Wahl, Art Azoian, Jerry Woodcock, Bill Isen- berg, Larry Hall, managerg comprise the Delta Sigma Pi's basketball team. FRONT ROW-Marilyn Yerks, adviserg Barbara Simmons, Martha Robinson, historiang Suzanne Kalbfleisch, vice-presidcntg Linda Lick- ert, president: Jan Codbold, treasurerg Nancy Lickert, secretary: Joanne Blome, William Bennett, adviser. ROW TWO-Shirley Hen- derson, Paula Ress, Bonnie Chapman, Sharon Haupt, Mary .lo Pili- pick, Martha Smith, Barbara Troyer, Terri Cremel, Sue Barr. ROW THREE-Linda Fleishman, Kathy Vorenkamp, Kathy Kurzewski, Kay Krohn. Mary Cudbold, Donna Slowins, Janet Anderson. Future Secretaries Gain Practical Experience Q- X- -,if , F - ' 1 H' 7' "Lf A P-sf L " I 4.'.'.. . Nt .... 14--3-0--4. . 4 . Future Secretaries Association, spon- sored by the National Secretaries Associa- tion Chapter of Grand Rapids, was or- ganized on the Ferris campus in the spring of 1962. The objectives of FSA are to stimulate interest, and develop a better understand- ing of the potentials of a secretarial career. Future Secretaries Association provides trips and interesting programs for its mem- bers, thus adding to their' classroom knowl- edge. The highlight of the year comes in the spring when the '4Secretary of the Year" is crowned at the annual F.S.A. awards night. Bringing F.S.A.'s year to a suc cessful end, Linda Lickert wa. crowned "Secretary of the Yearf FRONT ROW: Mil Hale, Eileen Sem- entek, presidentg Terry Colasanti, sec- ! retaryg Iantha Williams, John Mc- Namara, advisorg BACK ROW-Marty Rose, George Doubles, Walt Logan, Todd Butler, Dan Carlisle, Tom Ryan. Journalists Unite Through lpha Phi Gamma Alpha Phi Gamma. honorary co-educational journalistic fraternity. is composed of any p-ast or present Torch and Ferriscope member. lt was founded at Ohio North- ern University in 1919 and was reactivated on the Ferris campus in the spring of 1963. The purpose of Alpha Phi Gamma is "to recognize individual ability and achievement in journalistic pursuits in colleges and universities: to serve and promote the welfare of the college through journalism: to establish cordial relationships be- tween the students and members of the profession: and to unite in a fraternal way. congenial students interested in journalismf' Mr. McNamara explains organizational breakdown to Iantha Williams, Terry Colassanti, and Rebecca Smithson. 11 .2 FRONT ROW-John Smith, Dick Stewart, Russ Baker, ,lim Ford, Dave Bassett, vice-president, Tom Ingles, presidentg David Bower, vice-president, Renee Forster, secretary, Ken Sahlin, Kathy Shulstad, Randy Pringle, K. H. Keiber, Adviser, ROW TWO-.lack Patterson, Melvin Toby, Jane Edwards, Duane Sobeck, Gerald W. Mosti, Bill Bell, Lloyd Leonard, ,lim List, .lon Taylor, Walter Coe, .lames Morley, Gary W. Russell, Richard Albrecht, Wayne Saunders, Arthur Azoihn, Jim Bates, MaryAnn Krasusky. ROW THREE-Timothy Capron, Mark Lang, Keith McCardel, Wayne Fortin, Terry Nitz, Tom Olkowski, Ray Miller, Ronald Kowinski, Lorne Gustafson, Ed Domanski, Russ Landon, Ron Desander, Bob Brovege, John Moran, Ann Bos. ROW FOUR-Chris Oran, Roberta Grass, ,lim Kent, Robert Waldeck, John Kotcher, William Reilly, Ronald Mikat, Jan Neustifter, Jerry Jones, ,Ion Cook, Gary Leddick, William Klump, M. Warren Carlson, Rich- ard Risher, Charlene Capron. BACK ROW-Paul Sage, Thomas Elliott, Richard Willard, George C. Kickhofel, Al Wickman, William Affeldt, Richard Weber, Eugene Bergeron, Bill Worthley, Barry Norman, Wil- liam A. Curtis, Thomas Lamoreaux. Marketing Club ponsors Top Speakers ""?l"In- -J-sxg W N 'XJ Brian Klumpp, President of the ad- vertising fraternity, Alpha Delta Sigma, and Graeme W. Stewart of Wallace- Blakslee Inc., Advertising, compare the theoretical and the practical aspects of the profession. Bassett, vice-president: discuss activity plans. Mr. Fredrick Rector, Directnr of Marketing Re- search, Frueliauf Corporation, receives guest speaker award from Tom Ingles. During the year six outstand- ing speakers presented talks in the areas of retailing, sales manage- ment, market research, selling, market planning, and advertising. The club co-sponsored an evening Advertising Agency Day program with Alpha Delta Sigma, advertis- ing fraternity. This club also participated in the National Intercollegiate Mar- keting Competition conference held at Michigan State University in April. Tom Ingles, Dave Bas- sett, Steve Bramble, and Don Mil- ler were the team members. Ferris' Marketing Club, one of the largest educational-professional organizations on campus, is in its seventh year and is affiliated with the American Marketing Associa- tion. Mr. Rector oints out a territorial marketing mrolvlcm to Mr. P l Mr. Keiber, adviser: Dave llowers, vice-president: Tom Ingles, prcsidentg ind are Keiber prior to a vluli nicotin ,, 'Nl' 9 ,gy-N FRONT ROW-Mr. Numer, adviser: Ernest C. Stoddard, task' force publicityg Ron Ried, programg Deke Alspaugh, adviser. ROW TWO chairmang Carla Lewis, chairmang Thomas Kelly, treasurerg Michael Laila Taavola, ,loseph Pereiora, Nick Salij, John Capling, Larry Ar Crick, presidentg Frederick C. Brown, secretaryg Thomas Kiepert, thur, John Stroupe, Jim Nicholas, Bill Gregory. .A.lVI. Develops TomorroW's Managers Today Members go over copy with advisers. ' W 'wsu , .'. if WS The Society for Advancement of Management is dedicated to the promotion and advancement of management. The Ferris chapter of S.A.M. joins together business executives and students who are preparing for a business career. The activities provide students with an insight into the actual practices of the management pro- fession. They further the growth of all students by stimulating their thinking. An appreciation of the free, private, competitive enter- prise system is encouraged. FRONT ROW: John Forte, Mary Lou Jorgenson, secretaryg Karyl Tumefi DURCH Wici, M2117 Miller, KEY VHUDOUI, MHTUYU SChUlSi Breuer, treasurerg Jerry Lohr, president: Linda Applegrin, treasure-rg Linda Snell: ROW THREE: NHUCY LiCk9l'l, Ken MHSCIC, Cl'-HUT THY Hal Clagg, Rosemary Luntg ROW TWO: Cherilynn Winters, Karen lor, Ed Scott, Dennis Jason, John Vidno, Judy Culbert, Linda Lickert S. . . Helps Future Teachers Student Education Association is a branch of the National Education Associa- tion. It is open to all college students pre- paring to teach. Members not only belong to SEA and NEA, but also to the State Education Association. Y SEA provides members with opportuni- ties for developing personal growth and professional competenciesg for gaining an understanding of the history, ethics, and program of the profession and the com- munity. The main purposes of the association are to instill professionalism in future teachers and to discuss future and present problems of education. Discussing the advantages of membership in SEA Milt San- ders, Betsy Germain, John Forte fstandingl and Rudy Ransom, hold an impromptu meeting. Uffnirs of P1 Ome a P1 Lewis Hanson Mary K Miller treasurer Linda Liclxert presrdentg Robert L. Hitch, ad- P1 Omega P1 Promotes Scholars The purpose of Pi Omega Pi is to establish and di- rect chapters in colleges and universities engaged in busi- ness teacher education. Membership is by invita- tion and candidates must meet a minimum require- ment of hours in business and education courses and have at least a 3.00 honor point average in these courses to be eligible. Student members of the Delta Pi chapter at Ferris State College seek to promote scholarship, aid in civic bet- terment, and practice good citizenship. , . v v , Q A 5 4 i i Z 1 It FRONT ROW--David MCMllll1'I1, 8flViS0fS .losepll I-Hngkamlh Ken' Homer S. Fox Jr., Raphael D. Caymer Mithael A Prylmyla Russell neth Andrews, seeretaryg Ivan Volkers, viee presidentg Herbert Zin- A, Curtm, Dennis C. Mead, ROW 'l'HRl'l' Inns lwwler Am nw ser, presidentg Lawrence Tllvllft, IYEHSUYCIQ Lam? Tfllmf- Riflmfd Bird, Charles A. Curtis, Robert Foster, Walttr C Pranclelt Hunter, advisor: ROW TWO-Norman Williaxiis, llavid M. DuHumel, Highlighting this yearis activities was the hosting of the Southwestern Sanitarians seminar. The objective of these seminars is to keep the stu- dent abreast of current events in the field. Seminars include student par- ticipation, guest speakers, and reports on various projects, with major em- phasis on public health and profes- sionalism. In the fall quarter of 1963, the student chapter of the Michigan As- sociation of Sanitarians was granted organizational status by Ferris State College. Official recognition was then followed by the Michigan Association of Sanitarians in April, 1961. Sanitarians Host Seminar Herbert Zinser and Ivan Volkers make chemical tests at poolside FRONT ROW-Clair J. Thompson, Jr., Russell Bameveld, sergeant- Richard Espenshade, James Kowalik, James Joyner, James Raby, at-arms, Danny L. Salters, treasurerg Glen Pettit, president, Lloyd Steve Beimer, David Matevia, Ernest Des Rochers, Tony Means, Ron- L. Slinglend, vice-presidentg Paul Schock, secretaryg James A. Ty- ald Kesl, C, Thomas Smith, Rick Hirlemann, Gifford E. Jessop, Clay- rell, Thomas A. Dougherty, adviserg ROW TWO-Larry Crossman, ton Rockafellow. TISO Promotes Service An active campus group in their fourth year, Trade and Industrial Service Organ- ization is still growing. TISO has received recognition for the numerous services it performs both on and off campus. Ushering for musical concerts, workshop assist- ance, service projects, and divisional promotion are some of these activities. Members strive for scholarship, brotherhood, and character, but also a well- rounded social program with dances. parties, homecoming floats, snow statues, canoe trips, and banquets. TISO presents their Homecoming float, "Pajama Came." FRONT ROW-Joseph Meszaros, Thomas Stan., librarian: Lee Law, Richard Rought, Kenneth Flint, Gerald Morford, .Joe Brazas, Bob son treasurerg Norman Ochs, president, Richard Baibak, vice-presi- Schofelsv Gary Cunnmghamv Dem11SWh11f, Roger Pepm- dent Dave Mester, secretary, D. Henry, adviser. ROW TWO- Chi Tau Represents Civic Technolog Chi Tau, a relatively new organization, is one of the most distinctive groups on the Ferris campus. All of its members are enrolled in either the surveying and topo- graphical drafting program or the high- way technology program, with the latter participants being in a cooperative pro- gram with the Michigan State Highway De- partment. The club name, Chi Tau, represents civic technology in order that membership would be inclusive of both the surveying and highway technology students. The purpose of the organization is to broaden the educational scope of its mem- bers by sponsoring seminars, tours, and various social activities relative to the field of civic engineering. Surveying students take advantage of campus grounds to gain actual ex- perience as they learn. 'V t ini' . me ii'- 's....:- a- tif' -Sh ff' - I 2 iff fi .2 'QSM wt iii? ilu 24 FRONT ROWgMyles C. Crahau, adviserg James W. Ziegler, histori- ing secretaryg Tom Lanyi, John Belanger, advisorg ROW TWO- ang Allan A. Smith, corresponding secretaryg Gerald L. Noffsingert Clemente C. Ruiz,.Robert Lillie. .Robert Osborne, sergeant-at-arms vice-presidentg John A. Mitchell, president: John S. Forberg, record- Tom Edwards, Melvin Tobyg chaplain. lpha Phi Omega Renders Service Bill Gallagher supervises as Jerry Noffsinger, Jim Ziegler lhackl, and Allen Smith "tune up" his wheelchair. Alpha Phi Omega, national service fra- ternity, is dedicated to the principles of leadership, friendship and service. It rend- ers service in many major fields. Some of the projects include a campus tour service, campus blood drive, wheel- chair repair, and ushering at baccalaureate, commencement and lectures. Other activi- ties include assisting with the UMOC con- test, car rally, Get-Out-To-Vote Campaign in election years, and aiding in the Peace Corps program. Personal development is always the out- come of involvement in such activities. The brothers receive satisfaction by having the opportunity to take part in service projects which bring benefit to others. M, QQ H Q YJ Members of the Ferris Bands Honor Society include SEATED: Gene Kathy Vorenkamp, James Hilton Ronald Decker Dennis Weaver Germani, vice-presidentg Marilyn Schust, secretary: Terry Lint, pregi. Kathy Trail, Lawrence Sunday Bernedette Shoup Dr Dacho dent. STANDING: .lames Sage, Mary Farnsworth, Judy Culbert, Dachoffr-Adviser? Dalfid LYkm: Bands Honor Society Promotes Culture The Ferris Bands Honor Society in 1965 completed its second year of existence at Ferris. The society was organized for the purpose of recognizing and furthering the cause of good band music, and service through music participation on campus. The group helped enhance the cultural life of Ferris State through its planning and promotion of significant campus-wide musical activities. The society's major en- deavor was its promotion of the Winter Band Concert which featured William Bell, tuba virtuoso. Other projects initiated were a newslet- ter to alumni, the preparation of a history of the society, cooperation with District I of MSBOA in the organization of their Solo and Ensemble Festivals. "Practice makes perfect," reminds Dr. Dachoff x .,,,,,,J FRONT ROW Harry Bentz advisor Michael Keyes treasurer Bob mewski John Koski, Bill Moilanen, Jim Pryor, Larry Heemstra Jim Snurlxa uce pre ldent Dale Remlxe pre ldent Christian Reer Ser Bo en Paul Cameron, Richard Keana, Cary Norton. Service Engineers Link With Professionals Refrigeration Service Engineers Society has given its members a bridge between classroom and vocation. Field trips have broadened their knowl- edge in the principles of refrigeration, and air conditioning equipment. A field trip to Grand Rapids enabled the society to study refrigeration equipment in the Kel- vinator plant. They had an opportunity to observe the goals they hope to achieve after graduation. These trips enable the members to observe their future vocations in practice. Organized in 1956, RSES has brought together both social and technical skills, for the benefit of the club members. Today the club has grown to 135 chap- ters in the United States, Canada, and South America. FRONT ROW W11l1am McKennie, Dan Kress, secretary, Ron Ried, Dale Roller, TyronewDeans, Glenn Grace, Forest L West, Paul Ayres, presldent Mike Warren, vice-presidentg Barry Levine, parliamentar- James M. O'Keefe, Sandra L. MOOTS- ROW- THREE-.lames L. Ward, lan ,lack Braalx publicityg ROW TWO-Nyla Weide, John Lane, Ronald Wenz, Clayton Edmunds,Joe EauClaxre. Data Processing Club Keeps Informed The Ferris Data Processing Association was organized for further advancement and knowledge in the field of data processing. The club provides field trips to corpora- tions, observing and studying different types of processing procedures. Meetings provide speakers who keep the club well informed. Finances are provided by dues and money making projects. Meet- ings are held every two weeks as posted on the bulletin boards, and are open to any interested persons. Checking over one of numerous machines in the Commerce De- partment is Tyrone Deans. FRONT ROW-lsla M. Volkers, Elaine Pickel, Judy Fife, Shirley Applin, Carolyn Krivak, Karen M. Worrell, Betty Haskins, Carol Sehultheiss, Bonnie Bourisseau, vice presidentg Joanne Klumpp, presi- dent, Julaynne Allen, Barbara Ried, treasurerg Mrs. Stanley Dean, advisor: Mrs. Jack Seibold, advisor: Sharon L. Sage, Nancy Cousino, Sharon Emery, Carolyn Boloyan, Kathy Holmes. ROW TWO-Judy Peare. Susan Reddy, Sonia Shangle, Kathie McSunas, Sally Atkinson, Gloria Hendricks, Nancy Sundstrom, Barbara Bowden, Audrey Mc- lnerney, Louise Percival, Kathleen Anderson, Kathy Mitchell, Judy Budden, Shirley Foley, Brenda Horton, Phyllis Lich, Susan Wilkie, Kathy Bell, Mary Jo Houck, Judy Eastman, Marilyn Abbey, Darlene Wives plan "hubbies" future? 'Y' I gall, . E171 mf Muche, Carolyn Thornton, Julie Bowman, JoAnn Ward, Pat Waltz, Barbara Draper, JoAnnie Sietsema, Rin McMullen, Nancy Weiss, Judy Vandermolen, Jackie Kibbie. ROW THREE-Sandie Andrews, Jolene Sutherland, Elaine Jasperse, JoAnn Brilliant, Evelyn Sherman, Carolee Wiseman, Carol Johnson, Barbara Lesinski, June Fickes, Linda Mik- owski, Myrna Roberts, Carolyn Pereira, Betty Geldhof, Sue Neal, Ruth Starr. ROW FOUR-Joyce Sarkon, Martha Franklin, Mary Ann Adams, Nickie Nameth, Jean Tata, Karen Blewett, Joanne McNary, Norma Dunnig, Elizabeth Schuon, Donna Austin, Phyllis C. Kirsch- ner, Donna Guess, Julie Slater, Lise Moore, Barbara Ramsby, Sandy Lautner, Kathy Kostrzewa, Linda Brewer. Wives Help Put The dames were organized at Ferris in 1956. They are mem- bers of the National Association of University Dames, and are sponsored by the Association of Ferris Women. Their purpose is to acquaint the wives of students with each other and provide cultural, recre- ational, and educational interests for their members, to be of serv- ice to the community, and to gain experience in group activities and leadership. Throughout the year, Ferris Dames participate in campus ac- tivities such as Homecoming and the Snow Carnival. They also have several outstanding events of their own such as the Fall Tea, the An- nual Dessert Bridge, and their Graduation Banquet where all the wives of Seniors receive their "P.H.T." Degree tputting hubby throughj. ubb Throu h fra, - tj in 3: ' Q. ,.m, I , " lx ' lf ' - , ' P I. . .-, x .' M11 4. , ff Dames' members put on their annual Fall Style Show. if Winners of the Crazy Hat Party, November, 1964. Mrs. Thomas Bourisseau, Mrs. Victor Schultheiss, Mrs, John Allen. FRONT ROW-Tom Judson, advisorg Sandra L. Moore, Betsy Ger- main, Jerry Faello, Peggy Kaluz, trip director, Gary G. Pollock, vice- presidentg Bill Ranck, president: Julianne Nelson, secretary: Gail Kellogg, treasurer, Robery Hall, Louise Stoick, Tom Maxwell, A. S. Rigsbee, advisor, ROW TWO-Patrick Lemere, David Skinner, Joy Snyder, Cherly Silvers, Ben Adler, Arnold M. Ford, Paul Boyer, Robert Cameron, Dennis Kachinski, Ray Van Ostron, Bill Moore, Normon Menard, Chris Gran, secretary-vice-president of ski team: Selecting the proper equipment is important to the club members. Gary Bourough, David A. Rossg ROW THREE-Vaughn Witt, Diana Gagnon, Bill Marks, Bob Dyche, George E. Wilson, Robert Pringle, Bob Winkelman, John Capling, Richard Adams, Ken Masck, Fred Meyer, Jim Foster, Dave Witt, Bill Jarskig BACK ROW-Gary Mackey, Russ Wischer, James Booth, Thomas Kiepert, Joseph Barney, John Combs, Mark Cosgrove, Arthur Short, Jim Schelb, .Joe Mc- Clymont, Harry Munck, Ronald Quinn, Ronald Kinney, Sally Rogers, Ted Taylor. ki Club Ranks First The goal of the Ferris Ski Club is to combine a common athletic interest with social fellowship. As Ferris grows in size, so does the enthusiasm of the Ski Club. One of the prime goals of the club is to demonstrate the willingness of the Ferris students to participate with other colleges in all school functions. ln its ninth year, the club is the largest organization on campus and one of the most active. The ski weekend, this year at Big M., Manistee, numerous ski nights plus the annual ski meet,help promote the club's goal. Members of the club and the administra- tion combine their efforts to make the club a real success. E' Q ii? 1' Wu Q 5.- 1 i 2 ' . r , ,. , M , .w."?Y, 'V ,,, , z.."1,.:f.S - ' fs. - . X , bw' ,,,'f'es v , . .A 5, 1.-Q . ff" 5, ,an " - ,,-'Y' . 33. .-- 'fren ,,,, Q . , A, A ... V we - s-Q0 ' .wa ' V. . '. KA q ,A-ww' ' 4' mg, .wr .. fc--f 9 ' 'YY hi .- .. 34' , ' Ski meets usually mean tough competition for skiers. n Size xg? Dennis Kachinstra going ,. up for another run. , Sandy Moore and Salley Q Rogers enjoy the ski 1 weekends, too! 97 l FRONT ROW-Rebecca Smithson, publicity chairmang Charlotte Col- Cricl-:ett Vreeland, Karen Molotky, Bobette Turner, Adviserg Evelyn lins, vice-president 1Sociallg Lynn Fox, presidentg Barbara Petterscli, Winkelman, adviserg 1IaryAnn Krasusky, Pan Hellenic representa- vicevpresident fjudiciarylg Frances Simo, treasurerg BACK ROW- tive: Jennifer Jones. - 6Bi Sisters, Welcome Freshmen Lynn Fox is installed as president at the spring banquet. fit!-E' Alma Carey is assisted by her "big sister" Carolyn Cheeks. s-11.1 -Q95 TIN 'Nha 5 1 if . . . Promotes Underolass Rapport The Associated Women Students seek to create a link between new freshmen and upper classmen. This is done with the Lit- tle-Big Sister Program. Each freshman girl is assigned an upper classman as a big sister who acts as an orientation leader for the new student and answers any question she might have. At Christmastime, A.W.S. sponsors the annual door decoration contests among women residents. They also hold the g'Smarty Party" for women students who achieve a 3.00 or better during the fall quarter. Another A.W.S. Christmas activity is the Holly Hop and lighting of the college-com- munity Christmas tree. Proceeds from the Holly Hop go to the Priscilla M. Watson Memorial Fund. Spring Term brings the Graduation Breakfast for all seniors. Awards are given to the senior in each division with the high- est cumulative point average. Members of AWS homecoming float are Lynn Fox, Barbara Pettersch lseatedl, and Charlotte Collins. .4 A 3 H 'I' . ' I i ,y Q 5 1 Q ,nf T? f ii , f fi. - loo ' FRONT ROW-Phi1Dunning, Dennis Galford, Jerry Hess, vice-presi- Vincent, Larry Thornton, Tom Rancour, Dave Weakly, Frank E. dentg Del Stacey, president, Jim Cuillery, secretary, Bill Harrod, Verburg, Henry W. Fisher, Arthur Shewchuk, Robert Hall, Gerald treasurerg Quinlan L. Peterson. ROW TWOHHarry Tellman, Roser P. David, Jack D. Sisson. Neuman, Thomas R. Johnston, James H. Clabuesch, Ray Miller, Don tudies, ctivities, and The Vets Club con- tribute their Hglam- orous" float to Home- coming 1964-. Then there's Zelda! l r S'-we A The Veterans Club have listed an im- pressive number of extracurricular activi- ties. They have injected humor into a serious queen Coronation by bringing their own candidate, Miss Zelda Gurch, alias Del Stacey, president of Vetis Club. The Vet's have also enjoyed many social gatherings and at the same time have kept respectable point averages. The Vet's Club was formed in early 1964, by seven veterans. Members are com- prised of ex-servicemen from all branches of the military. These men have returned to school after serving their country. Vet,s Club is a member of the National Collegiate Veteranis Association of Ameri- ca. Clowning Fill Vets Year l Larry Thornton goes after the "big" basket, scoring two for the Vet's "Camels qeveral club members meet over some civilian chow-Gerald D 'd R ' ld B avl , egma inge, Art Shewchuk, Roger Neuman, and Jim Cuillery. ROW ONE Mike Warren, Bob Bazzetlg secretary, Ed Scottg vice Bob Osterholzer, Pete Petranekg ROW THREE: Tim Maxwell, Don president .leff Anderson: president. Brian 3I.Fitzgera1d. Emery Welsh, S3WHSki, Milmll S8Hd6l'5, LHFTY Ilindsleh Elliml PCBTCC. RiCh3I'd C- Tom Horlk ROW TWO: Gene Meyer, Peter Maas, Wally Marsh, Maurer, Bemard N. Kilpatrick, John F. Brandstatter, Terry Schisler, Clyde Bedenbaugh. ,lolm Bannow, Chucli Cramlich, Henry Wayer, Dwight D0Wn95,Vf1f1We5fl9Y- Throughout the year the Varsity Club sponsors dances. sells programs at basket- ball games. selects the queen and her court for the Ferris lnvitational track meet. hosts visiting football and basketball teams and enters teams in the intramural sports pro- gram. The Varsity Club attempts to keep scholarship and sportsmanship in athletics prominent in the eyes of the student body, and in the minds of athletes themselves. Representing Ferris State College in athletics on the gridiron. hardwood, cind- ers. diamond. golf links, and tennis courts, these men find unity in their organization. Varsity Club Varsity Club members and dates share crowd's enthusiasm, cruYHx1num. The, victorious Varsity track team displays trophies eamed in winning the Ferris Invitational Track Meet. ncourages School pirit Sue Hall is named Queen of the sixth annual Ferris Invitational track Pfft Chaffin- The V3f5ilY Club SPOUSOTS the queen and her Court fm' meet and is presented with a souvenir tray by Varsity Club President this event' :vmnrzr FRONT ROW-Charles Hayden, advisory Richard Hult, treasurerg visorg ROW 2-Samuel L. Hilton, Laurie Manning, Dale W. Boukma Paul Blumer, vice presidentg John Bannow, presidentg Harold Evans, Virgil Asplund, Joe Bartolameolli, John H. Trestrail III, Joe Wuxs secretaryg Kenneth Kirk, junior advisorg Edwin D. Heusinkveld, ad- Richard K, Miller, Phi Eta igma Promotes Freshman Scholarship John Bannow gives aid to a student through tutoring service. A Phi Eta Sigma, a national honor society for freshman men, was founded at the Uni- versity of Illinois in 1923. Under the guidance of Ken Kirk and advisers Dr. Heu- sinkveld and Dr. Hayden, the Ferris Chapter was es- tablished in January of 1964. The purpose of Phi Eta Sigma is to encourage and recognize scholarship. This year Phi Eta Sigma has initiated a tutorial pro- gram, aimed primarily at helping freshman men, but also extended to all students on a limited basis. 1 hung! gg, 4 , . .x,, , .v ,..,,...,.,., ..-.Q-N-.many .V t .53 "' mild FRONT- ROW-Barbara Fassettg Virgil Asplund, Ray Gardnerg Sue Morrillg Herbert McPeakeg Lark vice-presidentg Marilyn Pontius, secretary, treasurerg Whitingg Barbara Redford, Linda Coulston, pianist. ROW TWO-Linda Larseng Inter-Varsity Members Seek Spiritual Life Dr. Graham speaks to over 15,000 at the seventh annual lnter-Varsity Mis- sionary convention. WA 'Q . PR , TER X' Tae ff. ql, , HP 1 961, A59 Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is an interdenominational organization found throughout the world on college and uni- versity campuses. In Inter-Varsity students seek to main- tain a fundamental spiritual life through weekly meetings. Weekend retreats and summer camps provide opportunities for students to meet other members from all over Michigan. The Billy Graham pavilion utilized ln- ter-Varsity members at the World's Fair to counsel foreign students. Each year at Fort Lauderdale lnter-Var- sity members hold discussion groups on the beach and talk to students from all over the United States and every three years students from all over the world meet for a missionary convention. FRONT ROW-Loren Schwiebert, vicarg James Wink, adviserg Leroy F. W. Wiese, student pastorg BACK ROW-Kathy Koppel, Suzanne C. Kunze, treasurerg James W. Ziegler, vice-presidentg Robert J. Lil- Waldron, Janet Rajala, Joyce Hack, Glen Pettit, Barbara Berry, Nyla lie, presidentg Wanda J. lseler, recording secretary, Donald R. Holde- Weide. Rena Radtke. man, membership chairmang Norman G. Peterson, advisorg Reverend Gamma Delta Unites Campus Lutherans Gamma Delt members hold a business conference. 1 F si Lie. Gamma Delta is the Internation- al Association of Lutheran college and university students. It is spon- sored by the commission on col- lege and university work of the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod, and is governed by Lutheran stu- dents of the Synodical Conference. Throughout the past year, the Beta Phi chapter has sponsored many interesting activities. Dur- ing the Christmas season the stu- dents called on members of the community with their caroling group. Reverend Eberhard, a Detroit minister, was one of the several program speakers who appeared before the organization. Gamma Delta continually souglit to fill the year with Christian fel- lowship and service. FIRST ROW: Rev. John 'VanTil, adviserg Jean Ver- selman, faculty adviserg BACK ROW: Jerry Hoffman, Heuleg Paul Kalkman, vice-presidentg Ken Walters, Jan Hoddle, Larry Boeveg Dave Bakker, Jack Lamping president: Ken DeVries, treasurerg Al Koopg Nic Mus- M31-gieBee1-eng, Calvinists Accentuate Fellowship Members enjoy an afternoon of bowling. The Calvinist Club is the official or- ganization of Christian Reformed and Re- formed students on campus. Now in its eighth year, the Calvinist Club provides Bible study and Christian fellowship under the direction of Rev. John VanTil, pastor of the Christian Reformed chapel in Big Rapids. Throughout the year the club engages in many outside activities, such as hay- rides, toboggan parties, and canoe trips. All interested students are invited to attend the weekly meetings held Monday evenings in Masselink Tower. .ffea arf 3,2455 ,giig X 1 I A Q :swf .SU Q33 lieu' Ng gl FRONT ROW-.IHIICI Kline, dir6Cl0r's wife: Raymond Lull, Don ROW-Odessa Davis, Bob Ormby, Lee Brong. Pat Hinkley, Thomas Miller, vice-presidentg Thomas Plank, presidentg Harold Evans, treas- E- WHSSOU, RiCh31'd B0lYard, .lon R. Van Hooks, lw21l'5ll3 Cline, .l0lm urerg Gloria Murdoch, Kenneth Kline, campus ministerg BACK King, GUY G0ddHfd, ANN? Farr, Cabinet? BUYING' May VfinKifk- Wesley Club Represents Methodism Don Miller leads a group discussion. Wesley Foundation, student arm of the Methodist Church on cam- pus, emphasizes lVlethodism in higher education. The purpose of the Wesley Foundation is to deepen, enrich and mature the Christian faith of college men and women, recogniz- ing that special disciplines are re- quired in the vocation of being a Christian student. There are the disciplines of study, thinking, and serving. Wesleyis program encourages honest study for lives of Christian serviceg promotes open discussion of vital issues facing college stu- dentsg offers outstanding speakers and forumsg provides opportunity for worship and meditationg pro- motes work projects and gives social and recreational opportuni- ties. I Participation in the Mass has greatly increased since November 29, 1964, when English was introduced. Most of the prayers and hymns are now said in English. The Newman Club is an organiza- tion of Catholic students on secular campuses. Its purpose is the develop- ment of the social, educational, and spiritual ideals of these students. This is accomplished by the analysis of doc- trinal and moral issues through group discussions. movies. and lectures. Weekly meetings at St. Paul's Cam- pus chapel are held around the fire- place, which provides a friendly. in- formal atmosphere. enabling students to become better acquainted. Active participation is promoted by students voicing their ideas and opin- ions on subjects of personal and uni- versal importance. EWMA CL B . . .Know The historic change in the Mass brings Father John closer to the congregation. tn, lx' 1 llllyself The Newman Club undertakes the addition of a tree to the Chapel Annex. Teresa Reus, Vice-President and Henry Kra- siegko add the final touches to the tree. A "Fireside Chat" with Father John. :Wifi 1 ' 1. Henry Krasiegko and Robert C-orski make use of library fa- cilities at St. Paul's Chapel, X III Jay Waldman sergeant at armsg Brenda Stern, Jerome Wadro, vice Gerald Hoffman. chaplaing Arlene Nodler, cultural chairman president Melun L Toby, president-treasurerg Kitty Todd, secretaryg B'nai Israel Contest Yields 3600 Every spring quarter B'nai lsrael sponsors the "Ugliest Man on Campus" contest and the big dance that follows. All proceeds are donated to the Marc Center for retarded children. Al Shumar, of Phi Delta Chi. was crowned Mr. U.lVl.O.C. in the 196-l contest and was proud to announce that S600 was donated to the Marc Center. Blnai lsrael holds religious services every Friday evening. pre- sents speakers, and holds various parties and mixers, along with bowling and roller skating parties. The gastronomic highlight of their season is their mouth-watering Hagel blast. Blnai Israel was formed on campus in l957, with the purpose of providing a religious, cultural, and social outlet for the Jewish student. John Bouwman, president of M.A.R.C. receives pro- ceeds from UMOC con- test from President Spa- thelfy and Mel Toby. The donation will be ap- plied to the MARC Cen- ter teaching and recrea- tion program. X - x , fatgl 3 I ' L 'Q E S I FRONT ROW-Al Tharp, Ed Pearce, Terry Lyon, Lee A. Ross, sec- Don Miller. Frank Pearson, Mel Deephouse, Winston C. .Pfahlert retary-treasurerg John Wallsteadt, presidentg John King, Richard Harry Munck, Gary Cota, Michael McCormick, Tom Bates, Bill Mears Fisher, Lawrence Sunday, Lowell H. Deliloss, advisorg BACK ROW- Ken Chall. DelVIolay President John Wallsteadt and members go over the minutes Promotes Friendship of the last meeting. .,, A ,,l, L ,.. 3 ,,cc 2 f'-"""" ,.....mA i X?" -'-Qi. ,.-......,....-.- ...-.. ,..--....-- .,...............-- Ferris Order of Delilolay works in conjunction with neighboring local chap- ters, as well as having a schedule of social and service functions on campus. DeMolay members began this year by serving as special escorts for the twelve Nlichigan DelVlolay District Sweethearts at the 1961 state conference held in Lansing. The club was organized to maintain the spirit of DelVlolay by bringing into one circle of friendship all DelVlolays at Ferris, with mutual cooperation to strengthen each member in the applica- tion of DelVlolay ideals of conduct, and character in every phase of student life. ,rpQfP!5 5272" SPORTS lf, '15 Q x Nl on vfgif-W' 4 I nwssuu " 5 , man s 0 5 'fn -7 ' rm D' Ilf ' ' FERRA: SW: If-? U59 55 Q Jillf' I I7 ' ,XY IEEE 5 3 i,-5 mm55l4f, I4 4' 29 n 'S rm, 5,55 FRONT ROW-coach Sam Ketchman, Mike McDonald, Mike War- ren, Ed Saari, Tom Hornik, Emery Welsh, Jeff Anderson, Michael Doherty, Don Sawaski, Walt Piggott, assistant coach. ROW TWO- Dale Barber, student manager, Tom Sutherland, Ron Edwards, Ron Murphy, Orville Mullins, Van Westley, Carlton Wayer, Glenn Wilson, Jerry Homminga, Tom DeGalen, coach Donald Tallman. ROW THREE-George Smolick, student managerg Wally Marsh, Steve Naumcheff, Roy Smiles, Bill Thompson, Ron Prosser, Sarry Esterline, Michael Seelman, Richard Leonard, Hank Weir, Trainer. BACK ROW-Lawrence Lindsley, Mike Fitzgerald, Bill Webber, Tom Camp- bell, Roger Sikkema, James Webster, Henry Maurer, Duane Cober, Daniel Stremick, Walt Haskins, student coach. Gridders Suffe The tensions of a trying game show on the face of Coach Ketchman. TEAM RECORD Ferris 14 Mich. Tech 14- Ferris 7 Albion 21 Ferris 7 St. Norbert 43 Ferris 0 Findlay 47 Ferris 0 Westminster 32 Ferris 14- Geneva 14 Ferris 3 O. Northern 17 Ferris 6 Eastern Ill. 27 Tom Hornik finmls it difficult to decide which way to go against anxiously awaiting defenders. Poor Season Carlton Wayer flings a pass behind the blocking of fullback Chuck Cramlich. Hours, weeks, and months of work proved to be in vain for Ferris State College. Two tied games and six losses was the best the Bulldogs Could do. The talent and experience was spread too thin to provide the team with a con- sistent effort. Some exciting newcomers gave the season its few bright spots. These players will be back in 1965 to compensate for senior losses. Ie? ef.. .li :J ll .P G 9 One of the year's bright spots was senior halfback Emery Welsh. Welsh who was voted most valu- able player, and won the most- yards-gained award. The injury that Tom Hornik received kept him inactive for the last three games. A pretty cheerleader can always be found, rousing the fans' enthusiasm in the game. Football Breeds Excitement Welsh puts on the brakes, reverses his field, and slides past a would-be tackler with an assist from a teammate. OOPS! A little extra effort on the part of Emery Welsh almost gives him a break-away, but a fearsome foe comes in for the kill. Tension, and Heartbreak Steve Naumcheff feels a sinking sensation as the ball eludes him. The boys look anxiously on hoping to get into the game soon i, I , .4 'tix 5 V 'KF 1 1 Ili' .If ill Ifiiii If Ili CIIEICE. Eastern Illinois finally pus the stop to Tom Hor- nik. after a long gain. Halfbacks Provide gm 'CTI Ed Saari 1171 clears the way for Emery Welsh 1291. Welsh is :is Bids: -if :ks r::st yards gsixsi award. Breakaway Threat Welsh 511CWS wersatliiy is hs Elo-:ks fs: G:-s:Qi:i. vii iiwss fi: 55:3 jfxisgs. NUMBER OF PASSES ATIEMPTED I-'ERRIS 129 Completed 54 Yards gained 555 Touchdown passes 6 Passes intercepted 10 NUMBER OF RUSHING PLAYS 332 Yards gained 1,039 Yards lost 267 Net yards 2,006 TOTAL NUMBER OFFENSIVE PLAYS 461 TOTAL OFFENSE 2,293 NUMBER OF PUNTS 32 IZ! lf .7 'IT JQTTQ4 '? kW vs. v ,- av, - V ' :LZ :fi 'wp' A FRONT ROW-Coach Jim Wink, Jerry Roberson, Jesse James, Rudy Ransom, Clyde Bedenbaugh, Greg Sliwka, BACK ROW-Manager Paul Engle, Ed Scott, Jerry Isler, Bernie Kilpatrick, John Hunt, Dan Strernick. Captains Bernie Kilpatrick of Ferris and Bob Bruter of Central Michigan get pre-game rules before important clash. Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Cagers End Season 78 Michigan Tech 57 69 Northern Michigan 85 96 Alma 58 109 Taylor University 58 63 Central Michigan 82 60 Central Michigan 80 80 Chicago Teachers 68 95 Illinois State 80 96 Aquinas 58 82 Hillsdale 75 91 Lawrence Tech 30 96 Hillsdale 78 93 Aquinas 84 90 Northern Michigan 95 91 Michigan Tech 67 73 Central Michigan 68 83 Calvin 87 102 ,Alma 83 106 Lawrence Tech 53 93 Northern Michigan 87 81 Ohio Northern 66 NAIA DISTRICT 23 PLAYOFF 61 Northern Michigan 67 Bernie Kilpatrick, Ferris State College's leading all-time scorer. also holds the distinc- tion of being named to the NAIA small col- lege All-American team. Kilpatrick has led the team in points scored, rebounds, and assists for the past three years. The 'LKiller,' leaves his mark as one of the greatest basketball players ever to wear the Crimson and Gold of Ferris State College. With 16-6 Record W- Qk ge, x f l , ,l if Bernie Kilpatrick IllCllt'llf'S ability witll Northern Michigan All -Xmerltan Gene Summers Ed Scott struggles for a rebound against Ohio Northern. Bernard Kilpatrick and John Hunt show Ferris' tremen- dous rebound strength. Junior forward Jerry Isler controls tip in victory over Lawrence Tech. 100th in Hi hli hts Conch James Wink celebrates his 100th victory at Ferris after winning over arch-rixal Lawrence Tech. E I L-L 5 Qlffi 9 -9x Wi! ! L -ii ...si if L -fa... xx--8 wr., One of the main reasons for the Ferris success Ioaoh Wink's Season Freshman forward John Hunt battles for against Northern Michigan University. 'X -s. f 'IS 5 'W mfndlftl. .. was the sagging defense shown here against Central Michigan University. rebound Coach Wink talks game strategy to junior guard Jerry Rober- 5011. 1 Returning Lettermen Look Forward to ' -766 Season Rudy Ransom shows sheer determination as he streaks past a Central Michigan player. The crowd is brought to their feet with applause, exemplifying the action typical of the Ferris Bulldogs all season. Ed Scott stops two points with a sensational block This year's basketball team ended the season with a 16-6 record. "Little All American" Bernard Kilpat- rick and forward Ed Scott ended their career with Ferris this year. Their re- bounding and consistent scoring have been the winning factor in many close games. Next year's team will have three re- turning starters. The new talent. which coach Wink displayed this year will get its chance at continuing winning basketball at Ferris. After stealing the ball Jerry Roberson uses his tre- mendous speed to score a basket. Captain Bernard "Killer" Kilpatrick completes a lay up Rudy Ransom concentrates on an important free throw. o 1' L2 1 A,,g,,,v , I.M. Football champions. KNEELING, Bob Narregan, Bob Auman, Doug Dommert, Bink Butterly. Mike Foley, Ed Hechlik, Mike Pawel- Jim Narregan, Bill Raven, Jack Braak, john Laffery. STANDING, 5ki,Dave Schlaak, Coach, Intramurals Adm Under the direction of Mr. Frank Karas, Ferrisis intramural program has grown to one ofthe largest l.M. programs in the state. A variety of sports are available to all willing contestants who wish to participate. I.M. football gives an opportu- nity for all students to partici- pate in weekly contests for fun and exercise. nib.-I Continuing their athletic prowess after winning the foot- ball championship, the Sig Eps went on to win the basket- ball championship for intramurals. Pictured together after their win: KNEELING, Dick Schrader, ,lorry Boomers, Ed fariety to Life J is Hechlik, captaing Bob Quade. Bob Narregan. STANDING: John Pratt. Dick Thompson, Mike Warren, Bill Simons, not pictured, Walt Hechlik. Two intramural players go up for the "tip in" to help get two im- portant points. u lv- : it ' Taking a break during the invitational basketball tournament three athletes from Jackson Junior Col- lege find the pole vault pit a restful spot. Sweeping the girls' basketball championship this year were M3CKCIlZiC, Pam RiSd0fl, M31'g3l'Cf MCKiHiCY, Shirley MOI- the. Taggart Bunnies, Kathy O'Neil, Patty Moran, Thayer l'i5, Gloria Rinaldi and Carole DYUda- Elxpands With chool The year of 1965 was one of the biggest in the history of the school for NVOIHGIIQS intramurals. Under the direction of lVlrs. Dixie Hess and Miss Joan Nelson, there have been more teams and more girls participating in these very worthwhile and exciting sporting events. Action is fast and tense during a regional meet of women's in- tramurals held at F.S.C. A time-consuming and never-ending job character- izes cheerleacling. Through- out the year they give of their time and talents to help cheer on and inspire our various athletic squads. Cheering our teams to victory are Connie Moore, Peggy Benakovich, Mary Ellis, Dawn Johnston, and Pam Sanders. Cheerleaders Spark Varsity Squads Exciting games find the girls in constant action. Eugene Meyer sets the pace during the mile run. FRONT ROW-Coach Nomr Bennett, Ronald Ward, Robert Lloyd Ken Rybarczyk, Paul Cameron, Gerald Brazjll, Manager James Leid ROW TWO-Pete Maas, David Edington, Walter Ogrean, Clark Ben nett, John Bannow. ROW THREE-Eugene Meyer, Gary Prieskorn, Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris DUAL MEET RECORD-1964 Purdue Spring Arbor Hillsdale Findlay Purdue poils Perfect Record , Victor Schultheiss, Richard Jack, John Barr, Robert Oaterholzrr BACK . ROW-Captain Wayne Nash, Robert Bazzett, Robert O borne Richard - Maurer, Larry Lindsley, Terry Schisler, David Taylor lx Track Coach, Norm Bennett, receives the Ferris Invitational trophy. Speed and co-ordination put Gerald Brazill in front of the pack for an- other first place finish. Ferris trackmen finished the 1964 season with a 3-l record. The only loss was to Big Ten power Purdue. The Bulldogs fared well in their invitational meets, placing high in the Eastern Illinois Relays, Elm- hurst Relays, the State NAIA Meet, and for the third straight year capturing their own Ferris Invitational. Season long standouts were Ron Ward, who set a new varsity record of 1:55 in the 880 at Elmhurstg Gerald Brazill, who set new marks in the high, low, and inter- mediate hurdlesg and Bob Osborne, who established the new shot put record of 46' S". Bulldogs Take Thlrd '5 4 gif! A ' nz- " . 5 1" J n ,v K g i Bulldog thinvlads gather around the first-place Invitational Crown A- trophy after winning the Ferris invitational for the third straight year. - gf NEW VARSITY RECORDS l 880 High hurdles Low hurdles Intermediate hurdles Shot put Dave Taylor sands the discus flying as he warms up before ii meet. Ron Ward 1:55 Gerald Brazill 111.5 Gerald Brazill 23.2 Gerald Brazill 38.5 Bob Osborne -1673" TAT5 FRONT ROW-John Chown, Don Seed, .lim Sattler .lack SatLler Roger Hgpkms Charles G1-amhch BACK ROW Mark Thompson -llm Naffegan, TEITY Huber, Kell Franklin, ROW TWO-Coach Tall Mana er Jeff Anderson Trainer Dale Mitchell Richard Kingman man, Joe Brazas, Jerry Treece, Dale Starnes, Bob Skocelas Rod Haan Ken Brownell Roy Zenner Hemy Wayer Bob Zarharckl Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris U of D U of D Hillsdale Hillsdale Hope Hope U of D U of D Spring Arbor CMU Calvin Calvin Alma Alma CMU CMU Adrian Adrian I r s 6 Enlir sure "Tf1f3'. .V ' ,X ., X E Q W J 3 ,M N , x .l yjg. i,3,X , A X1 A 'kfwwxxigkwi-. All! , . TX WN xx ' :E . , .IW W: Vg-',.?5"r,4 W' 'Q -eff-f,j'l',gA-,JM -Q? " F 'fm . " " RN, 'if A 1.-A ggwgfxs-. f :wa,,::4g3 f.1 ,K .-A125 x,+.fsxA,.f, S ff-.,, 5 'T 11- vw 1- NS - Q1 'sf-+fiffs'5e2wxx X :v' fm . 3 N, f. 'fx a ..-yftj ' - 'TN .,',:fcTvSXffi" ,5'-:'b"'l,'b'iqElf?fT'?5',ba :an 5 - , M' w -, - '---,ex -' g,.,w,. --'- ' , 'ff ww' T ' ' -P I .s4+29Zw7.-f .N ,Q .vw X . , R ew ijt K QQ,-:'m QQ , , ., ,,,t ,, N . Q gg-.Qi A. 5 .. ,, , .. .. . - Q. . - .- . ,,,lS - Hggff, -1 gx j s "" I 5- if . . 4 ia R ' . - . i..,3.g,1,'2 ..'., Q Al, 1 5. , . .. . M x Q ax-, .. N pw .L ,, W' ' 4. :A-: .,:., , 3 . . sir I 1 :V Q, . ' 'if . . 3 -yzggq , f?'S.Qgf1 -1 f , -9. Ai x -v g a g,,'f.f'N' -"' 1 John Chown snares a pop fly. Batters Display Fine Form Ferris, 1964 record of 5 and 14- was not an enviable one, but an extremely tough schedule and poor weather, which kept the team in- doors for much of the spring, were prime factors. There were bright spots, how- ever, as Chuck Gramlich, .lohn Chown, and Ken Franklin were named to the All-State NAIA Team. Ferris' most valuable player, Chuck Gramlich, dis- plays his .305 batting form. Despite 5-14 Beeord 1964 BATTING STATISTICS NAME AB R H RBI Brownell, Ken 3 0 0 0 Chown, John 57 9 11 8 Franklin, Ken 17 1 2 1 Gramlich, Chuck 36 3 11 11 Haan, Rod 14 1 5 4- Hancock, J ack 14 5 3 2 Hopkins, Roger 16 3 4 4 Huber, Terry 52 4 14 4 Mitchell, Dale 12 4 3 1 Narregan, Jim 6 0 2 0 Sattler, Jack 59 9 18 12 Sattler, Jim 17 1 5 4 Seed, Don 34 3 8 5 Skocelas, Bob 54 4 12 5 Starnes, Dale 3 0 0 1 Treece, Jerry 27 4 3 3 Wayer, Henry 53 10 21 11 Zenner, Roy 11 0 3 2 TEAM 457 77 118 77 Jack Hancock laces a hard grounder against Hillsdale. A freshman, Jack shows the desire and potential of becoming a vital figure in the seasons to come. Q ' -a . 'i ri.. I..:i:,. .21 4 1 ..'- IE. AVG. .000 .193 .118 .305 .357 .214 .250 .269 .250 .333 .305 .294 .235 .222 .000 .111 .362 .273 .258 L I39 Lacking in depth and experi- ence, the 1964 tennis team was held to a record of 2 wins and 4 defeats. Ferris won its last two matches of the year, both against Aquinas. Anchor man for the Bulldogs was Dave Foutz, senior captain, who played both on the number Netmen of 1964 were Pete Petramek, .lim Jiggens, Dave Foutz, .lim Stelma, Elliott Pierce, and Coach Sam Ketchman. n 53 A l . -P4 one singles and doubles team. pf ' it 572 . . "P . . e'-' QZYQJQ-' - 2'4l Dave Foutz warms up with a prac W 4 F ,V s"'q, 90' na uuq fl CDI. US: V 1 N 7 -1 -I tice serve. Building up strength near the end of the season, the Bulldog ten- nis squad posted the following record: Ferris 0 Calvin Ferris 0 C.M.U. Ferris 1 G.R.J.C. Ferris 1 Alma Ferris 6 Aquinas Ferris 41 Aquinas l Sparking the 1964 golf squad to a NAIA toumament berth were KL-RJ Bob Waldeck, Jerry Berg, Walt Franczek, Tom Hitch, Chuck Hitch, and Bill Knapp. Linksmen Reap NAIA Honors Tom Hitch, leading golfer, tees off for the start of another 18 holes. 'fm 1 95,1 W' ist with a 68. Seasonal scores Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Ferris Coach Jim Winks golf team posted a 9-4 record in 196-11 seasonal play and also won the N.A.I.A. District 23 tournament with a five man total of 374 strokes. Walt Franczek was tournament medal- were as follows: IOVZ C.M.U. 15 Hillsdale 15 Spring Arbor 18 Grand Valley lk Aquinas 7 C.M.U. 5 W.M.U. 15 Calvin SM C.M.U. 10 Aquinas UM G.R..l.C. 18 Grand Valley 12 G.R.J.C. 0 4 4M Va Qw 8 3M 0 6 Q Q tix I X .J -. gl. in ...,4 17" 1 RESIDENCE HALLS 5 x Nl 9 vlglffit' 4 I 1 ' . , ' ' A 2 Q 1- 1 iiffl , , - m5:'V5"" 3 ' " 1 ii " V435 5 ' - 4 1 ' . s-Y , , , , t I . , .. 5 , :- I i V , . X .u y ' if Q'i'1ini't1iigti 3' , - F 5 " ' xiii ', ,' 6 :V 1 ii ' t if ' s. E . u - . I ' r .- FRONT ROW-John Bishop, Diana Gagnon, Peter VanDerwill, Sam Knooihuizen, presidentg Dave Jones, Rochelle Cherin, Fred Lutzke, vice-presidentg Michael McCormick, Mr. Jack Seibold, Adviserg ROW TWO-Arlene Nodler, Bob Ormsby, JoAnne Kasper, Cherilynn Winters, Rolland J. Courser, Linda Fleischhauer, Laila Taavola, Najib Yazbak, Linnie Jackson, Edi Halpern, Frances Simo. ROW THREE-Pete Petvanek, Nancy Dermody, John Childrey, Thomas Bandyk, Michael Benner, Leroy Westrick, Chris Gzan, Joe Duprief, John Daniels receives well deserved trophies from Mr. Jack Seibold. Kay Stanton, Dennis Calus, Mary K. Miller. ROW FOUR-Edward Stachura, Lee Ross, Dale Johnson, Dennis Raymond, Gary Braund, Dennis Campbell, Maxie Patterson, Terry W. Schisler, Kenneth Betts, Treasurerg Arthur Rouse, James L. Dodge, James Schelb. ROW FIVE-Ben Adler, Robert J. Lonnelly, Bob Crewson, David Edington, Ken Walters, John H. Trestvail, James W. Ziegler, James List, James Young, Earle King, John R. Donnelly, Richard Hawksley. Inter-Dormitor Counci The l.D.C. sponsors the annual Parents' Day on campus. On this day th parents have the oppor- tunity to visit the dormitories, wander through classrooms, and listen to the music department per- form a variety of selections. Last year under the direction of Mr. Jack Sei- bold, the College Bowl program was established on the Ferris Campus. Representatives from each of the dormitories have an opportunity to match wits with opposing teams. Each of the 16 dormitories on campus has four officers. These elected officers are also representa- tives for their dorms at the regular l.D.C. meetings. The l.D.C. provides the resident with a place in which to voice his criticisms or make suggestions. Backed by a strong constitution, the council is assisted by Mr. Jack Seibold, Housing Director and Miss Bobette Turner, Dean of Women. The Inter-Dormitory Council, founded on this campus in 1959. has served as an invaluable aid in providing a nucleus for determining dormitory functions and policies. Bob Varconie, 1963-64 F.S.C. College Bowl captain of East Masselink, accepts the plaque from Bruce Woodard and Mike McCormick. romotes Campus Unity 415m ' X 9'S:Z.rIf fi? he Q 5 HJ, 'wk-JL 'i 1 fl f- 'Q ' Q A l,:l. 1:. C 'K A Qs, -2 "T X i' ' ' .Vl in - X , ltr " ' .,. K' P Parents view the finals of the College Bowl competition. Welcomed parents arrive ready to tour campus. FRONT ROW-Richard Hult, secretaryg Fred Lutzke, Gustafson, Joseph Brazas, Gene Halbert, David Starr presidentg Mrs. Green, William Schmitt, vice-presidentg Guy Dean. Lee Ross, treasurer, ROW TWO-Sam Bananno, Art Broph Wins Carnival Troph This year Brophy participated in such campus-wide activities as Homecoming, snow carnival twinning the trophy for the men's dormsl Christmas Tree Decorating contest and College Bowl. ln its three short years, this dorm has attained a splendid record and a fine spirit of pride. The 252 residents, its staff and its faculty adviser, Dr. Ronald Taylor, are all determined to continue this record of success. Brophyliall has completed its most suc- cessful year in its three on campus. The resident adviser, Mrs. Helen Greene, has provided invaluable assistance and under- standing counsel. A couple takes advantage of Br0phy's lounge. X 'ls Rim. A 1 ,-A .1 .- .., . Y I 1 .Y ' Ni,-1 +P' Q r Y, , ,g.,,+B3--Q ' 1. ,y gc M' ,,2':u"'f"f' ' L :mamma - ., 381515765 ma ri-S.. Carllsle dorm council, FIRST ROW-Dave Edington, Sam Knooighui- ROW-Walt Logan, Joe Favayza, John Millerwise, Cary Knox, Bill zen Mrs Mackintosh, Terry Schisler, Pete Petrank. SECOND ROW- Mars. .lim Sack Tom Edwards, George Wilson, Dale Johnson. THIRD Traditions Are Set by Carlisle Carlisle Hall, rich in tradition, was built in 1956. As one of the oldest dorms on campus it accepts the responsibility of being a leader. The men, under the leadership of the hall council and its officers, strive for perfection in everything they dofwhether it be a mixer, snow carnival, or the homecoming display, This is evidenced by the number of trophies they have accumulated. Whenever the men have a problem they turn to Mrs. Lotta MacKintosh, their devoted housemother. "Mrs, Mac,'7 as she is affectionately called is al- ways willing to discuss anything with the men of her dormg be it a problem or just friendly con- versation. Part of a student's week is get- ting ready for room check, as shown by Dan Carlisle and Carl Twyman. t f L 7' '39 "1 K. i.v FIRST ROW-Mike Benner, Mike McCormick, Mrs. Sailsbury, Dave PHUQTSUQ, 1011 Eric Adams- THIRD ROW-DUI I-00m1S ,lim Young, Ron Courser. SECOND ROWfChuck Zagaroli, Chuck Z33Hf0l1,B0b -leff0fS,W3YI1C LCVY- .4-ali' ln CLARK HALL Being second place winner in dorm display for the 1964 Homecoming takes hard work, and ingenuity. This is why Clark Hall won the trophy with their life-size viking ship. Halloween night found the men of Clark at an all-campus mixer spon- sored jointly with a co-ed dorm. This year's blood bank found the hard work of Clark's president one of the reasons it was so successful. Clark also participated in intra- mural basketball, and the snow car- nival. Scott Anglemyer takes a quick shave before his night out in town. Hallisyis first activity of the year was a successful mixer planned under the guidance of Mrs. Mildred Holtz. Taking part in the 196-lp home- coming festivities, members of the dormitory constructed a theatre front in keeping with the theme "42nd and Broadwayf' A close- knit group which worked hard to maintain a outstanding residence hall characterized the efforts of the men of Hallisy. One of the most important times of any studentis day is mall time Group Projects Unite Halllsy FIRST ROW Dennis Raymond, Mildred Holtz, M Bush Glen Helcamp John Devrie Jim Vollmer THIRD Seibold Naph Yasbak. SECOND ROW: Robert Wetlers ROW Ivan Herrm Andy Zehnko Tony MCTOCCI Bob Leroy Westriclt Russ Barnefelt, Harvy Sallinger, Joe Brou hand .llm Blalr FRONT ROW: Linda Fleishhauer Laila Taavola MTS IIS Teresa Reus Nancy Dermody Pat Meyer Bernadette Marjori Megowen, Frances Simo ROW TWO Judy' Jonal Shoup Roberta Gardner Helen Ferns Cops Homecommg Honor The women of Helen Ferris took part in various activities this year: home- coming, snow carnival, mixers, faculty dinners and the Associated Women Stu- dents door decorating contest are just a few examples. Among the many conveniences the dorm offers the girls they especially en- joy the centrally located position on campus. It enables them to reach their classes, student center, and town with little time and effort. Helen Ferris wins second place in Homecoming display with the Unsinkable Molly Brown. FIRST ROW: Kay Stanton, Eda Halpern, Mrs. Jones, Joanne Jody Jackobs, Brenda Stephens Chris Lundhurst Katherine Kasper, Arlene Nolder. SECOND ROW-Carol Schroeder, Cole, Karen Vreeland Determination Brin s Johnson Hall Distinction Johnson Hall may be the smallest dorm on campus, but its list of activities is large. For this year's homecom- ing, the co-eds entered the dorm display competition with their version of the King and I. Not wanting to be second to anyone on social activi- ties, the girls joined forces with Clark Hall for a well- attended dance. Winter term, the Johnson- ians planned movies to be shown every weekend. An Indian summer day brings studying outdoors . , . -V . I ' ,,: .-af.. . .- ' - 'FZT s' ,A 'a W" 'if --- C' .pn 'F tr? G. "'?' Mrs. Fae Earl, Peter Vanderwill, secretaryg Michael Ford, John SIHPPEY, UCHSUTCTS Kenneth Walters, President? Steve Pawloski, Curt Whiting. East Masselink Emphasizes Campus Participation Doing laundry becomes part of students' activities. 1 lt-1 ti m "Q 4 rj 1 4 ' The East Masselink residence hall has always been H one of the top choices by the men while attending lf Ferris State College. There are many reasons for ,A X V this preference. H ' ' East Masselink is located near the heart of the X p g ' V campus with its finger on the pulse-beat of activities. ff K + Many campus residents have a long walk to classes , if l i every day through rain and snow. The men of East tvfj Masselink enjoy the convenience of having all their t ' 1. ' classes within five minutes walking distance of the , . Q ' dorm. 0 ' This year because of the co-operation exhibited by the 252 residents along with housemother, Mrs. Fae Earl, such dorm projects as the blood drive, homecoming, winter carnival and winning team 4 participation in the college bowl competition has . been made possible. ,i. YN.-i. ii' i N W, Masselinlis dorm council meets in their spacious lounge-Gary Bondy, Mrs. Bondy, Dale Johnson, Tom Polson, Ron Grabowski, Dale Nickel, Earl King, Paul Vissches, John Donnely, Jim Zingler, Mr. Starnes. W. Masselink Provides Special Facilities West Masselink has the best facilities for rehabilitation students on campus. Residents have participated in the College Bowl, and have proved themselves to be more than capable in carrying on the aca- demic battle the bowl offered. All residents participated in various ac- tivities that were initiated by the dorm council under the guidance of their house- parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bondy. '+I 2 Bob Laetz and George Doubles take advantage of recent change in housing regulation, allowing T.V.'s in the rooms. Dean Storey finds little difficulty in managing the stairs. Unexpected parties frequently occur in McNerney's Lounge. Full cooperation from the dorm student body has given McNemey Hall another suc- cessful year in the Home- coming and Winter Camival displays. Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Eringaard helped form an enterprising dorm council, which stimulated athletic and social activities for all Mc- Nerney students. The men of lVlcNerney were very happy to be one of the three dorms chosen to have house parents. McNerney Stimulates Social, thletic Activities Art Rouse, Mrs. Lana Eringaard, Mr. Eringaard, .lim Dodge, Denny Calus, and Dennis Campbell comprise the dorm council. Richard Hawskley, treasurerg Mrs. Ben Durian, Mike Mur- ray, vice-president: Joseph Dupries, president. Merrill Men Win Homecoming Display Trophy In the past the men of Merrill Hall have shown a promise of great achievement and continue to do so. In the present year of 64-65 this promise has become more pro- nounced through team effort. The residents of Merrill Hall have taken first place in the homecoming display, become a top contender in the college bowl, entered top intramural teams, and remained active in the inter-dormitory council. The residents are under the direction of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Dunian who act as housemother and father. It is under their guidance that the men of this dorm possess enthusiasm and spirit. Those few moments of thought are as important as daily study to Rodger Baldwin, Q FRONT ROW: Russell Mealoy, Maxie Patterson Mlss Banlck George Miller Andrew Halhoher ROW THREE Elizabeth Love, Michael KnePP, John Bishop. ROW TWO Wayne Grahm Roger Bowers Duane Bams Eberham Nicholas O'Rourke, David Waselewski, Curt Bosker Gerald George Alan Taylor Nathaniel Stevens .lack Ruff Miller Wms Scholastlc Troph Miller Hall, now serving Ferris -State College for its second year, is again ful- filling its place among the ranks of active residence halls. Due to the recognition of academic achievement by the men of Miller Hall in 1963-64, the Scholastic Trophy was ori- ginated and presented to l.D.C. to inspire the students of other halls to greater aoa- demic achievement. The men of Miller Hall, under the re- sponsible leadership of Miss Elizabeth Love, and' an enthusiast dorm council have succeeded in making this past year a very successful one. A special gimmick helps this student study into the "wee hours. FRONT ROW: Lance Hoxie, Bob Connelly, .lohn TTCSIIHII Mike Johnson Pete Grrardm Mike Clifford Dan Badia Mrs. Helen Cannon, Jerry Davisi Ken Rathke ROW TWO William Heath Terry Molyneaux Travis ACTIVE 111 Campus Life During the past year Travis Hall has proven to be a center of living and cultural advancement for its residents. Among the many campus activities that Travis took roles in during the past year were: homecom- ingg mixersg winter carnivalg college bowlg blood driveg and many others. By means of its Dorm Council, with the aid of Resident Adviser Mrs. Helen Cannon, Travis Hall govern- ment proved a successful guide and representative body for the men of Travis. Shaving cream, like a weekly al lowance, has many uses. 'gt 4 A X KN ' . -Mums g, -+A .4 4. FIRST ROW-Bob Zacharko, Jim List, Mrs. Frehse, Ed Stachura, King, Tom Schowalter, Gerald Roberson, Craig Cotter, Ron Stout Frank Drabczyk. SECOND ROW-Ron Wenz, Carl Johnson, Tom jesdyk. Pickell Hall Has Successful Year J, i During the 1964- homecoming the men of Pickell Hall created their first dorm display. On Halloween, movies were featured for the enjoyment of the entire stu- dent body who were refraining from the 'atrickw or treats of the evening. Pickell Hall is one of the newest ad- ditions to south campus. The fresh new architecture of Pickell has made it one of the most beautiful dorms on campus. The newly constructed dormitory quickly became an active participant in campus social life. House mother of the dorm is Mar- garet Frehse, who has enjoyed many years as a house mother at Ferris. The dorm was named in honor of Charles Pickell, Principal of the Pharmacy Department from 1906 un- til 1910. Pickell offers modern facilities for student study periods. FRONT ROVV-Mrs. Hess, adviserg Charyl Winters, treasurer: Sliullay Charin, preside-nl: Marilyn Wulf, secretaryg Linda Sinkule, vice-president: Hrs. Rants, house-mothcrg ROW TWO-Terri Fodor, Margaret I.:-hman, Diana Sunlnurg, Chris Taggart Captures Clltfiil Rinaldi and Pat The newest dorm on campus, Taggart, serves as a home-away-from-home for , J over 250 FSC students. ' Already receiving recognition from the other dorms, Taggart girls have many outstanding achievements in sports. The intramural football and bas- ketball trophies now reside at Taggart Hall. The girls also earned the honor of representing FSC in the West Michi- gan playoffs between teams of various schools. Among the other novelties is the ucarnivalw held after hours by the girls. KS. Gran, Darlene Cook, Kathy Striplinz ROW THREE-Terry Clark, Gerry Fuzy, Judy Siltllcf, Nancy llarm-s. Charlotte Spiterg ROW FOUR-Joanne Son-ini, Bonnie Vrablc, Darlene Hinds, Pam Hismlon, Cliaryl lfollis, ,levy Snyder, Kay Klarsllall. Intramurals Moran find their room a diversion from studying. . N3 . i if ., . li . th 4 Ki ,Q 3 .. , 5 . ' I a l59 af' is .Z Taking time out from their studies these girls find time to relax, play cards and eat popcorn. W .al -- ,- While the competition be- tween houses within Vander- cook is intense the residence hall unites as one for all common causes. Events such as their homecoming display, snow carnival, and parties give ample evidence of the hard- working nature of the girls. Without the guidance of Mrs. Mildred Gladstone these activities could not have succeeded. Vandercook Works for Common Causes Vandercook's dorm council: Sue Vanlerberghe, Marcia Koops, Carolyn Pat Teller, Jacqueline Swank, Cathy Foltz, Karen Molotky, and Sue Korte, Sharon Steinbaugh, Linnie Jackson, Mrs. Gladstone, May Mil- Herkner. ler, Patricia'Kline, Jean Cosens, and Sandra Sharrard. STANDING- The members of the 1964-65 Ward dorm council Kleft-rightlz Mrs. Phoebe Kafer, Karen Fink, Marilyn Harding Cathy Madca Robecca Smithson, Florence Williams, Joyce Hoppin, and Mary Ellis. ard Wins Homecomin Displa Many of the women of Ward Hall were new arrivals to south campus this school year. Theappealing large rooms and beau- tiful study lormge served to make the long walk worthwhile. Primary objectives of Ward's dorm council was the scholastic and social ef- ficiency of dorm members. Ward reached an epitome of cooperation by winning the Homecoming dorm display with the clever theme: Look Home, Ward Angel. Kenna Derr helps Cathy Brown get ready for a social evening. 4.vg5,,-ij-2-., - shi" Q ' ' ,A qv... V. . ,.-, wa in 2. V13 gum Y wx -tx vi XR ws ,QMS ESQ, ., fs . 5 . Y 4 X ss X X -3 43 is Y .-1 fe :fm ,b ' 'qui' .If "cb, ..,.,., y V, Q 4 its The mls adventures of Jerry Oltman and daunhter Lon are seen Life in the on-campus married housing units is a rather unique experience. Here, for perhaps the first time, young married couples are exposed to a way of life pre- viously unknown to them. Closeness and cooperation exists between families. The varying work loads and class sched- ules of the students eliminate the possibility of any organized get-togethers. The students and their families obvious- ly enjoy, and prefer, the spontaneous gath- erings. Outdoor barbecue dinners, afternoon coffee time, and-impromptu card-playing comprise a sampling of the married hous- ing social calendar. -2-wfrffvfff A55 Ron Reid gives daughter Pamela a head start with the fascinating world of words. ef Going out alone is a rare moment for most couples living in Campus Heights. -Xxx Qife Home -Hey dad, trade you my red car for your toy. x V Q P I uv. K L Q nv ' Q ., on Vvw M All W as if V, 4 1? K X 3 Q' az K. sr 5, .Q 'Q 2 4 SQ , N' H? GREEKS M fy I, WQKNQ x' S l x NI 2 I I TERFRATER ITY COU CIL Presents Greek Week FRONT ROW-James McKevnan, Brian Forster, rush chairmang Phil McNary, vice-president, Dick Allen, presidentg Charles Gramlich, treasurer: Bruce Campbell, secretaryg Edwin Heusinkveld, adviser. ROW TWO-Cowell Burruss, Joe Wuis, Jim Cearlock, Barry Helbrun, Randy Hadden, Ron Bolden, Dennis Koppy, Robert Orloff, Terrel Dave Lo Greek Man of the year went to Terry Huber of Sigma Phi Epsilon while Theresa Pierson of Alpha Gamma Delta received the Creek Woman of the year. 3 4' llc iii- Stanton, Doug Dommert, Ron Jacoby, Len Zimmerman. BACK ROW Paul Baumgartner, Al Smith, Donald Newman, Carl Wilberg Jim Bus tow, William Gaus, Larry Hoppingarner, Ken Hoeyum, Bill Coffey udenslager. The lnterfraternity Council coordinates and governs social and professional fraterni- ties. It acts as a liaison between the fra- ternities, the faculty, and the administra- tion in matters of common interest. Besides tending to fratemity affairs, IFC promotes community projects, sponsors pledge education seminars, and each spring presents "Greek Week". This is one of the most exciting weeks of the school year, featuring a convocation, Greek Sing, Greek Track, and the annual scholarship banquet. Highlighting Greek Week is the IFC Scholarship Banquet at which time awards are presented to individuals, and fraterni- ties for outstanding service to the college and community. Q T. , , A 4 R 1- W f Z 3 , 1 Terry Huber of Sigma Phi Epsilon receives the Greek Man of the Year award from Dr. Heusinkveld. President Spathelf presents Mr. Ben Durian with the Educator of the Year award at the L.F.C. Scholarship Banquet. The 'gAll Creeks" team was Chosen for individual outstanding play during Creek Basketball Toumey KAPPA P I... Accepts Scholarship Award FRONT ROW-David Ridout, Russ Wilkinsor, Roger VanWyke, Re- cording Secretaryg Sidney Tuesley, Treasurer, Ron Jacoby, President, Dennis Wilbee, Vice President, Bob Byrnes, Corresponding Secretary, Lou Szczap, Chaplain, Harold Wells. ROW TWO-Dick Campbell, Jerome Blank, Robert Marr, Nick Nelson, Ronald Michelson, Edward Kushion, William Davidson. Roger Stoll, William Gaus, Larry Hoopin- gamer, James Corson, Carl Wilbery, Jerry Bouwens, Robert Evans, Dale Paulson, Jim Wiita, David Monteith. ROW THREE-Robert Hellner, Dennis Weaver, Fred Wiseman, John Morrison, David Corbelt, Edmund Hengesh, Ronald Sherman, John Stockdale, Bob Lytle, David, Prelesnik, Tom Whiting, William Murphy, Thomas Finlan, Thomas Bandyk, Dr. George N. Holcomb, Adviser. ROW FOUR-Richard Masse, Dr. Wil- liam Sunkes, Adviser, Dan Stacey, Thomas Heim, Kenneth Gragg, Dave Zuithof, Dennis Williams, Dale Boukma, Roger Byron, James Ed- munds, John Beougher. Gamma Chi Chapter of Kappa Psi strives to maintain the integrity and scholarly ideals of the profession of pharmacy. These goals were fully realized last year when Kappa Psi was presented the Inter- fraternity Scholarship Trophy. The frater- nity also received Dr. Karl Kazerovskis, Pledge Scholarship Award. Kappa Psi, although professional in nature, participates in all campus activities. The Chapter entered Homecoming, Winter Carnival, Red Cross, and intramural events. Professionally, the men of the Chapter actively support and sponsor programs throughout the year to advance the profes- sion. These have included pharmacy semi- nars, a "Freshman Teamf, and professional lecture programs on campus. ,.- Dean Rankin presents the lnterfraternity Scholarship Award to Kappa Psi for maintaining the highest fraternity average on Kappa Psi's 'LSh0whoat" floated down Michigan Avenue in the Homecoming Parade, to reap a third place. campus. 5 w l Kappa Psi provides stiff competition in intramural basketball. I l l 'R' fluff . " .5 PHI DELTA CHI . . . Sponsors C-a1'uati011 Cotillion .-.,.- -Y.. - - - . ':.'.A- :., ---i:f -it-.Y .5115 ilifee, Elia? Mleau- 'h 2. 1 Q- --a rf-aa--L 1. . ':-e,,g--., ",- :'-L.---1 'f--,.-,-, ----- --,1-..v-.-.. ,.E "..:. ,.: - X- L- - -4 --- - ' . -, -V --Y --N -P U -N - -,-.,.., if - - '..'t-. -f4,... ,":..t,L.-. -LIZ .,-:':. Lili? Sail.. IL"W TW"-' ' ,, - , ,.w,- ' - '..., 1-7- : x-1m.', ', -N R -W-Y . , . , - -1 sq,-e-, - ,- 1-.-Y,- , , ,Y-.Y-, Y . f - - - -v .,- -.- , -- - . --.,-.. .-- ..,-, --...-1, I... A -5,3 ff--. nl --5. L-ff 111- :gr il f--2- z-, - 'H 4.-4, Ciffi. ROV? Ti? fm'-fs.-Ri: Gager. RIEEI Aiiil. Meiuel Bzzon. W I Iii? 5122. B15 Legg-ri. Bile: I-Iezf-rks. Iazes Fife. Dave Inu ie: 1-ip! ez. Ycilg. T111 33:15. Lara? Irie-E. Sweedjfk. Damel G:-iii. .-'QE-fri A'.'5'...si1 Jai Tzazier. CEI: Mitchel. R-:ben Tasse. HOT I'0L'R-Izeegi Del-ra::'e-a:-i. Ii: Ci-ik. Janes louzzg. Tom Eli. Ffiiael iii, Riff: I-I:::a7. IZEL Hitiel. R A Fir L. Taelzer. Hia: Jaffa. D351 5:15, D125 SFFIEL I-zcegi-:ci ie years. the PHI DEX- BIIQX have H-3: iam' irc-phies an-:I awards EE the reezii of ia:-i work and CI-use cc-- -Qperaicc -of ice zerrfbers. The past fear Wai :Q '?I'I"E'i'JiC'1'. 5 the 'Len of Phi Deka Gai -1-iczpeiei al :ai-or Cangpm ac- iiviiies as wel E5 vivnifg nati-and achieve- zezi axi 5-Eh-i-larsllip awarlk. One ef the Liga-5? pr:-j-ei-E ea-:h year is sp:-551:-rlgg the Carnatic-rx C-1-'WH-Z-n dance. 'wlzi-II: bizliizht-ed bv The sele-ation -:-f a "Southern Bela" and a "KI-get Eidble Bafiheicvrf Phi Delta Chi is a :ati-:nal professional IIEIETFIIIY of pharmacy which was 'I-:funded at ie I.-I1I'i'EI'SIIff of Michigan in I833. Tse Alpha Xi chapier at Ferris was esiabkhed in 1950 and is unique in that it offers fue pharmacy' student a profession- .Q -:rientaticfn including a weI.I-rounded be-C 151 ine. Tom Cook sinks "free one" in the intramural playoffs. Dr. Swartz and Wally Marsh serve at annual "Welcome Back" Ox-Roast. jr-yr THQ h X Phi Della Chi's Homecoming float entry displayed unusual technique in color and design. r r TAU KAPPA EP ILO Sweeps Homecoming FRONT ROW-Ed Malish, Sergeant at Arms, Henry Mower, Pledge Masterg Rod Hubbard, Treasurerg Al Smith, Vice Presidentg Glenn Wil- son, Secretary: Thomas Stahanski, Historian, John Taylor, Adviser, Bruce Cote, Chaplain, ROW TWO-Rocky Farhat, John Sladich, Cary Heaton, Dale Mitchell, Bill Hall, Ron Calhoun, Jerry Clidewell, Curt Bosker. ROW THREE-Jim Allen, Jim Willen, Robert Franka, Al Taylor, Duane Landwehi, Steve Spelker, John Sebastian, Roy Hail. ROW FOUR-Roger Hopkins, Carlton Wayer. Ted Roberts, Roy Zen- ner, Bob Actons, Marty Hill, Tim Calnan. BACK ROW-Dennis Cough- lin, Roger Pepin, Tom Marinson, Floyd Ross, Chuck Tennant. ln the 36 years of Homecoming at Ferris State College, Tau Kappa Epsilon is the first fraternity to capture top honors in both the queen contest, and float competi- tion. Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity was founded on January 10, 1899, at Illinois Wesleyan University under the principles of character, scholarship, and brotherhood. On May 6, 1962, Omega Tau Omega was officially installed as Theta Psi chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon. Tau Kappa Epsilon stands for men, not for wealth, rank or honor, but for personal worth and character. I Cheering over their victory in the Broom Ball competition at Homecoming are the pledges and actives. Tau Kappa Epsilon's first place float was entitled, "Oklahoma", 's ,,,,'f, .J ll, 'lb "TKE's" accept first place trophy after winning Greek basketball. Q4 ff' ICMA PHI EP ILUN . Wins Intramural Football FRONT ROW-Russell Baker, Edward Hechlik, Joseph Deupree, adviserg John Pratt, recording secretary, Thomas Ryan, vice-presidentg Michael Rawelski, president, William Flavin, controllerg John Dan- iels, historian, Ben Durian, advisorg Tom Bruckner, Phil McNary. ROW TWO-Allan Wichmann, Bink Butterly, Bob Jarvis, Charles Bocskey, Gilbert Haas, Robert Felton, Michael Barcy, Robert Phardel, Joseph Moreau, Jim Narregan, Emery Welsh, James McKeman, Robert Rehmann, John Naylor, Joseph Siemiantkowshi, Tod Butler, Mike Warren. ROW THREE-Ken Sahlin, Ken Ward, Bob Alm, Bill Bell, John Ha.rdY, Joe Gillard, Paul Flavin, Tom Sutherland, Ron Desander, Bob Brovege, Doug Dommert, Jim Ford, Robert Auman, Richard Davio, Pete Floria, Harold Clegg, Mike Foley. BACK ROW-Cliff Eshelman, William Raven, Richard Sherman, Jack Nelson, Edward Wissink, Dale Starnes, Thoman Busch, John Laffrey, Jack Braak. Sigma Phi Epsilon has again completed another banner year in inter-scholastic sports. In the spring of 1964- they walked off with first place honors in Greek track. Sig Eps continued their victories during intramural football. Their fall pledge class defeated the fall pledge class of Lambda Chi Alpha in their inaugural meeting of a newly planned annual event. An active interest in school activities is exemplified by the Sig Eps when they annually sponsor the Homecoming and tal- ent show events. Men of Sigma Phi Epsilon exhibit lead- ership and scholarship in school and fra- ternal affairs. Sig Ep Terry Huber demon- strated these traits by winning the Greek man of the year award in 1964. I74 ml A snow statue of a Great Lakes freighter 180 feet long, 20 feet high and 20 feet wide, requiring 310 tons of snow won the grand prize and first place among fraternities for Sigma Pl1i Epsilon. This is the seventh year that Sigma Phi Epsilon has won the top honor among fraternities in the contest. Sig Ep pledges work hastily to finish their pledge books before the first week of signatures. Some actives of Sigma Phi Epsilon get ready to start their collection for the March of Dimes. mu f -r wa::4,vmmxnuuun'ewv:r-vumlxeewlln SIGMA ALPHA MU Contributes to Marc Center gEi?giEnRf3HSEiEZ:J.ertSfgetclfmeri: Emery Weiss, Robert 012103, BHITY Bob Tarnopol, Chuck Stern, lawrence Harwin, Paul Hack Jay Coop ecretarvf Barrie B' e 'ran 1 "10e'Pfe51de11Y5 LCD Z1I111I19I'I1'1E1I1, ersmith, Mark Makie, Allan Wilson Barry Levine Harold Nolnh - 1 fait, Haney' Zack, Jules Goldman. ROW TWO- l Every year Sigma Alpha Mu enters homecoming, puts on winter concert, and participates in all Greek events. However, one of the biggest jobs is their favorite charity, the Marc Center, an or- ganization for mentally retarded children. During pledging, the idea of helping others is instilled in the new brothers' minds. The final week, help week, the pledges are taken to the Marc Center to work. Every year the men of Sigma Alpha Mu put on the Sammy Shine, a shoe-shining event, and all the proceeds are donated to the center. They have found that helping others not only makes them better individuals, hut gives a feeling of personal satisfaction and pleasure. 3 s SW 5" 3 t 5 X x X X X R. , k 'X 3 I . -'t ' N- Q X Everyone loves to be entertained by the Easter bunny. xb a, . 'ilu f., S ,,.N.cQ,,, gs- Z I77 PI KAPPA ALPHA . . . ponsors Graduation Ball FRONT ROW-John Dove, Karl Haiser, Bruce Campbell, House Man- agerg Kenneth Emery, Vice-President, Anthony Crahman, Presidentg Clare Travis, Secretaryg Cary Henriksen, Treasurer, Keith Cave, ROW TWO-Arthur Tank, Tom McKenzie, James Sage, James Clark, Larry Clay, Robert Neff, Robert Schorejs, James Riley, Marvin Van Tiem, William Saul, William Kreh, John Wischman, ROW THREE-Larry Shon, Terrel Stanton, Jim Coats, Joseph Chranko, Dennis Pelson, Robert Pringle, Robert Fowler, Thomas Mette. Pi Kappa Alpha men are active in all school affairs and pride themselves on this point. The Norbert Bunker Trophy was donated by Sigma Alpha Delta, forerunner of Pi Kappa Alpha, to give interfraternity athletic competition, a common incentive. Center of fraternity life for Pi Kappa Alpha colony is the house at 607 S.,Michi- gan Avenue. This spacious house is well- suited for housing 30 men, and providing a "home away from home" for the fraternity members. Pi Kappa Alpha, serving Ferris State College for over forty years, puts a ,high value on the qualities of its men. Qualities such as leadership, scholarship and in- tegrity have led Pi Kappa Alpha men through the years, giving the current mem- bership pride in the past and confidence in the future. N 'W ra-Z Pi Kappa Alpha float entry in the Homecoming parade. 4'Brandy," the only PKA that doe-sn't pay dues. ll MPPX ll PH ll i ,F -, B P .W t - i I N ,W 3 U Fraternity house of Pi Kappa Alpha provides a home away from home. DELTA ICMA PHI. . . Takes First in Greek Sing FRONT ROW-Fred Cousino, treasurerg Paul Baumgartner. vice president, Ken Hoexum, president: Jim Sack, secretary, ROW TWO- Roger Schiftar, Jon Dairo, Bill Kirk, Dick Larpenter, Ken Masty Mike Maniscallo, Dick Neuenschwander, Dick Granville, Loren Wieland Doug Takach, Dennis VanStee, Cary Stems. ROW THREEwPaul Stein- son, Daw Edington, ,lohn Capling, Don Miller. Bill Nagy. Joe Dyer, Gary Russell. Earle King, John Adams, John Sanderson. Rick Roller, AZCID 1 y Ron Bolden. ROW FOUR-Paul Visscher, Terry Hughes, Chris Cuck- sey, Jim Greene, Bob Wells, Dave Washburn, Cary Palmer, Mike Flynn, Carl Lindbeck, Cordon Tuesley, Cordon Larry. BACK ROW- Larry Lamie, Jerry Baumann, Harve Kragt, Pete Steiner, Jerry Jour- dain, Tom Edwards, Bob Dillon, Chuck Kitcmen, Russ Landon, Rick Klathes. Don Mack, Jerry Crass. Entering their fourth year on the Ferris campus, the Delta Tau Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi is rapidly making a name for itself. Dy setting their objectives high, the Delt Sigs through hard work and brother- hood are able to achieve their objectives. Last year the Delt Sigs displayed their capability by capturing the first place trophy in Greek Sing. They have done much in promoting fra- ternal ideals, not only on campus but with- in the community as well, by contributing to the blood drive and operating a shuttle service on election day. Delt Sigs are proud of their achievements and can truly be called a credit to Ferris State College. Accepting the first place trophy is nearly as much fun as winning. Delta Sigma Phi captures first place at Greek Sing. Deli Sigs pull toward a victory in Chariot Race. THETA XI . . . Stresses Variety In Activities FRONT ROW-David W. Cole, Joseph Abraham, P. James Cearlock, Scholarship Chairman, Park DesOrmeau, Secretary, Douglas Williams, Treasurer: Dennis Koppy, President, Danial Palmer, Vice-President, Fred Field, Alumni Secretary: Jim Morris, Russell Caran, Mike Ru- hlein, ROW TWO-Thomas Marten, Lowell Burruss, Pledge Educator, Jerry Treece, James Fowler, Curtis Funk, Jerry Wetzel, Rush Chairman, Barry Norman, Thomas Johnston, Richard Maurer, John Rust, Bruce Levitte, Jim Kent, David Tomsu, Michael Salzenstein, Thomas Marchand, William Hemingway, Giff Brown, ROW THREE-Michael Carter, James Morley, Lloyd Leonard, William Kahler, Thomas Treis, Forrest Graves, Tom Campbell, Don Avolio, James Bristow, Russ Roberts, David Rowley, James Courtney, Randy Whitworth, Orville Mullins, Robert Angeletti. Theta Xi fraternity augments college life by sponsoring Winter Carnival and Snow Swirl dance. These events highlight the chapter's activities. Active participation is the keynote in other campus activities, as is evidenced by their second place Homecoming float, and sponsoring a queen candidate. Efforts have also been made to establish a "Big Brother-Little Brother" program for the area under-privileged children. ln so doing the fraternity is striving to serve the community, college, and itself. It is within Theta Xi fraternity and its activities that such words as brotherhood, scholarship, knowledge, and understanding become fulfilled. Theta Xi's second place float, Irma La Ducu, rolls down Michigan Avenuu. One of the hrolhf-rs works on another Theti Xi project. The brothers take part in Kappa Carnival by sponsoring a pie throwing contest. lil v LAMBDA CHI LPH Wins Larry Young Memorial Trophy FRONT ROW-Joe Healey, Joe Pintar, James Lasley, Roger Bauer, Charles Cramlich, House Managerg Charles A. Mount, Adviserg Brian Forster, Rush Chairmang Welly Bonsecours, Treasurer: Marc Ober- Schulte, Vice Presidentg Lawrie Manning, President, Chuck Harding, Secretaryg Michael Denihan, Ritualistg Douglas Houck, Pledgemasterg Robert Glossinger, Social Chairman, Edmund Chatham, House Stew- ard: Bill Phillips, John Fleming, Gary Kampman, Terry Hegle. ROW TWO-David Ziehnrth, Philip Gahring, Larry Engel, Buddy Friend, Charles Faremouth, Michael Bodary, Craig Thompson, Kenneth Bower, Dale Johnson, James Holtvluwer, Kenneth Korhorn, Donald Berridge, Bob Scofieid, Timothy Webber, Jerry Pachla, Randy Haddea, Jon Struthers, Gary Knox, Michael Redding, Dacho Ashcraft, Tom Ingles, Dave Bassett, Sam Marko, Terry Tucker, John Parsons, Andrew Marko, Dennis Vince, Bill Markouvich, Tim McR0y, Fritz Chapple, Robert Holle, Denny Bowersox, Michael McDonald, John Marin, George Kickofel, Mike Heckathorn, Jerry Kee, William Miller, Marshall Carr, Richard Willard, Mike Secory, Ronald Hasso, Larry Carter, Randy Pringle. BACK ROW-James Dodge, Ken Andrews, Gary Leddick, Doug Miller, Tim Thompson, Ed Scott, Ken Grunst, John Slappey, Darre Purdy. Moving into a new fraternity house, winning the Larry Young Memorial Trophy as the outstanding fraternity on the Ferris Campus, and retaining the Norman Bunker Trophy as all-round sports champions are this past yearis accomplishments by the men of the Iota Psi chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha. As classes began this fall, the Lambda Chi house, at 408 S. Michigan Avenue, again bustled with activity. No matter what the event or worthwhile project, whether a successful fall concert, a spring clean-up campaign, or even a "Blotto,' football game, the men of Lambda Chi did their part to make it a success. iff - .x,' .. q A K -. ' s - . :V 1 ' f W" iff' , if N F7 1? ' fs-fs' 5 i v AA -. 4 , ,.., 3 ' 3 sim Sf? Q S 'R 1 l it '13 "f fny A fx V K S. N :AR is, . .1 N fps K K , 1 , uw Mwwxm. ..,..,.. ' T -Qffwb- 'mn ff ,- 'X Q! 'M ' , Q. QQ I I 1 ' - , . xi' A' ' 9 4 I ' . '- , ' N . in f - -1 ,, , A ,N N- , 3 fl ,E ', X '-S l, 2 ?:L'31:rQ2'fgf frm - W, ' . , . , A .1, xi . - . Qt irq ' f -'rf' 'M "X 1' ' N x ' ' ' 5 NW 1 . . I - K ,. 1 ,Mg-2.,' 2'A,4Y"1"Q N iff-fffx KN X- A' L bvsifgifegffi X 4 'f1'.5-1' 31 V ' - f l',.LC1',- X4f'.,"5l'32w-T-71 ,Q .. , , . , f - X-1 g Ld-N :NNT 1-1k?pi,gQ,1.,i if. , .. M " - 'XTQ'Qj'N-...' F N -.-V ,V QQ? ' l ,Ziyi , , , W V, ' - , .....- ...M XX, W- . 1 E , 9 - ' 2 3 I 5 Ef 2 1 x, 3 1 bf P a W - I 3 Q-M -Q ,.m,..,-N-www..N 5 . 11 .gr s , N-H r , -M"f"f:s'2:m...s.uax:w, Q a sf L-f-f11f.:3,:, -,:..L'i"53'i1zrigr,"f:f1mcsrg-an-Q11 --.mfn -ul PA HELLENIC COUNCIL.. Stren thens lnter- orority Relations FRONT ROW-Joanne Kollath, treasurerg Sally Diehm, vice presidentg AdVi59f- BACK ROW-Donna FOFIUM, Kat' Van DUTCH, Judy' Befgh Donna Allen, Presidentg Belinda Dicken, secretaryg Bobette Tumer, Kaf-l1YShl1lSfad,N3f1CYSCh01l,M211'YAl1DKIBSLISIIY. At the Panhellenic Tea, the sorority presidents put on a skit for future pledges. , x , ., wx: 5.13: mr - .N Q-' ' .., ' .M Z' C? . '. During the Christmas season Panhellenic joins with the Inter- fraternity Council in sponsoring a Christmas party for the under- privileged children of the com- munity. Greek Week, sponsored by these two organizations early in May, is climaxed by the Panhellenic banquet. Suspense runs high as the groups anticipate the winner of the scholastic trophy-the Nancy E. Engall trophy to the outstand- ing Greek woman of the year. Objectives of the Panhellenic Council are: To maintain the high standards of sorority life and in- ter-sorority relations within the collegeg further intellectual accom- plishment and sound scholarshipg co-operate with the college ad- ministration in the maintenance in high social standardsg and compile rules governing rushing, pledging, and initiation on our campus. ,. Q , Y in t , Y Vqk, sz, t AA -v.,-,V .y 44.-K . 1,4 1 , ., ral I i t. ,V ,i-df: AWN- :2w,,.'f-sf-, ,s 1 se 1 ff " A :1'2i"a,hf'1fV'f' - f Powder-Puff football which all the sororities participate in is one of the highlights during the Pep Rally. Sorority presidents put on a skit for prospective rushees at the Panhellenic Tea. The best place for pledges to find ac- tives to sign their hooks is in the Pug. L MBDA KAPPA ICMA i i i Wins Float Competltlon FRONT ROW-Mrs. Harry Swartz, Advisorg Lyn Mayne, Correspond- Donna Fortune, Laura Laura Shinavier, .ludy Skmner Faith Porter ing Secretary: .lean Deupree, Treasurerg Sharon Alvord, Presidentg Sue Platt, Peggy Kaluz, Carolyn Dean, Sally Diehm Melinda Bendall Connie Putvin, Vice Presidentg Christiane Blank, Recording Secre- Mary Spencer. tary, Mrs. George Holcomb, Advisor. ROW TWO-Macine Wickware, Lambda Kappa Sigma is proud to re- port another successful year in both their professional and social activities. -Spring term, 1964, was highlighted by the "Lambs" winning Greek Track for the third year in a row. They held their annual spring formal in the atmosphere of "Stairway to the Starsf' The new school year got off to a start as the "Lambs,' took first place with their Homecoming float "Please Don't Eat the Daisies." Their annual "lVlum,' sale also proved very successful. Lambda Kappa Sigma works together to promote the profession of Pharmacy. Women of Lambda Kappa Sigma captured first place with their Homecoming float. The main attraction of the Lambda Kappa Sigma National Convention was a ride on the "Memphis Queen" as she sailed down the Mississippi. Coffee and doughnuts are provided daily at the "Lambs" coffee hour for those wishing a break while in the science building. like .twsiaitw , V ep.-, , ' i New DELTA ZETA . . . Combines Fun With Service FRONT ROW-Donna Allen, Corresponding Secretaryg Cece Newton, ROW TWOf.l0yce Henry, Beverly Flebbe, Cheryl Smith Mary Treasurer: Joanne Mike, Presidentg Helen Wild, C.C.D.g Fran Reeck, Matthews, Martha Williamson, Nancy Chamey, Mary Farnsworth Nanci lst Vice Presidentg Kathy Cusack, Recording Secretaryg Nancy Schell. Halsi Women of Zeta Nu Chapter of Delta Zeta started an eventful year with Fall Re- treat. which was both fun-packed and educational. Soon Homecoming was here with the Pep Rally. Powder-Puff Football and float competition. Delta Zeta proudly took sec- ond place with 'LOnce Upon a Mattress." Annual Founderis Day Banquet and Delta Zeta State Day. held each spring term. highlighted the year and were en- joyed by BDZ77 Sisters all over the state. Panhellenic Banquet marked the end of another successful year, attained through hard work and true sisterhood. Delta Zeta and Center Children jigs' 2 5 Q' 'gif ? .,t"4 ' iff" 'Qs ' PSF? Sigma Alpha Mu combine efforts to give the MARC an annual party to highlight their Easter Vacation. Halloween found Delta Zetas and their dates hunting for a hidden treasure and thoroughly enjoying the party given by an alumnae. ii Many hours of hard work were spent in creating Delta Zeta's second place float, "Once Upon a Mattress". ALPHA Xl DELT Emphasizes Lastin Friendships Nay lv GX? FRONT ,ROW-Mrs. Mount, Adviserg Mrs. Spoerk, adviserg Kathy Shulstad, treasurerg Melissa Parsons, presidentg Doreen Weis, vice- presidentg Cathy Brown, recording secretary: Mrs. Wismer, Adviserg Mrs. Bosckey, Adviser. ROW TWO-Karla Crampton, Joanne Kollath, Carla Robbins, Lynn Condash, Particia McFadden, JoAnn Macklam, Sue McKindry, Cathie Madzie, Mary Ellis, Karon Purdy. BACK ROW -.lan Jibson, Sue Bennett, Sheryl Raven, Peggy Dekker, Kathy Denihan, Joyce Anthony, Carolyn Henderson. Winning Greek Sing, Greek Volleyball and second place in Greek Track, high- lighted the 1964 spring term. Starting off the 1964 fall term a post- garne dance was held in the dome room. The sisters also sponsored a tea for the Pi Kappa Alpha colony. The Homecoming Pep Rally resulted in a win with the combined efforts of Delta Zeta and Alpha Xi Delta in a powder puff football game. Women of Alpha Xi Delta strive for a common bond of understanding which creates lasting friendships in sisterhoocl. 4 l X vu A A f 'Z Alpha Xi Delta rush party provides a friendly and relaxed atmosphere for rushees. i ee at Men of Tau Kappa Epsilon enjoy themselves at a dessert given for them by the women of Alpha Xi Delta. "Cultured" entertainment is pro- vided by five pledges at an Alpha Xi pledge party. ALPHA GAMM DELTA. . . Features Drive and Spirit FRONT ROW-4June Johnston, Adviserg Nancy Noreen, treasurer, Rebecca Smithson, second vice-presidentg Sue Berry, first vice-presi- dentg Belinda Dicken, presidentg Mindy Jones, recording secretaryg Connie Olkowski, corresponding secretaryg Lillian Farnham, Adviserg Sheila Borguson, Adviser. ROW TWO-Julie Ryan, Sharon McKim Karen Treberg, Lynn Fox, Pamela Ferguson, Beth Haberkorn, Kay Van Doren, Marsha Vanover, Iris Rothstein, Bobbi Grass, Terri Grem- el, Janet Nodel, Audrey Niewzalek. BACK ROW-Jamie Simons, Ann Bos, Carolyn Henk, Shari Riggs, Julianne Nelsen, Jenny Jackson, Karolee Bruzewski, Mary Ann Krasusky. 'LAlpha Cvamsa' worked even before the start of the year with preparations for the presentation of the annual fall fashion show. Their pre-homecoming dance was a suc- cess with the umonkeyn, the Hfrougw, and the 'gbop" all there. That week-end, the "Alpha Cams" ac- tivities were numerous with their float, the pep rally activities, Saturday's game and Alumnae Tea. Their efforts were also evi- dent in their campaign for c'The Most Eligible Bachelorf' Twirp Week, presented jointly with the men of Lambda Chi Alpha, stimulated the annual week-long dominance of the women on campus. During spring term much of their atten- tion was given to Greek Sing and the other Greek activities. lntemational Reunion Day was held at Central University where all the chapters in the province met for discussion and presentation of awards. "Alpha Cams" busily sell tickets to students who will he attending their Pre4Homecoming dance. Spring formal was followed by an enjoyable day at Lake Michi- gan, Pledges model colorful costumes in skit to enter- tain active members at traditional pledge party. I . PM 'One f-4 --an mf 'N fn... '1 ,,,,, , YZ," -J ,, ,l Q :sr i ,.-L, 4'-. 'Kb-1 In ACADEMICS X Nl M vlgiffii' Q Z -F F, ' r4 ln the early 1930's, the library was first organized to supplement undergraduate educational needs. Mrs. Goldie T. Nott, the present head librarian, was hired in August, 1946, and with the assistance of one other person, started adding new materials and strength ening the entire collection. These efforts were destroyed by a fire in February. 1950. A new collection was begun in the West Building. The present library occupies the top floor. three reading rooms. and several small rooms which house special collec- tions. The library is especially fitted to the needs of the students with emphasis on the curricula offerings of the college. Mrs. Goldie N ott, head librarian, checks the card files. Growing Library Stresses V ' l at '.....i,....l. 1 , x x tv, sit! :W Q K - , . .-..f,-.- 4 1 .J 9 In addition to sewing as the storehouse of knowledge, the stu- dents find the library their home away from home. Open seven days a week, the library strives to serve to the maximum of its "'E?.: U 1.3 Gin! . AAHE... .. capabilities. -1- .'.1':f?f"xi .-17? ' 5 ": l zlliilu , ,,:. A1, x Q Library shelves offer the reader a wide variety of books and au- thors. Student Service tl N.. I Dave Schlaack, a student in the General Education Division, tackles one of those long read- ing assignments. ff Dr. Stephen J. Turille, Dean of the School of Commerce, dictates a letter to his secretary, Mrs. Luanne Hamlin. Dr. Stephen J. Turille has been Dean of the School of Commerce at Ferris State College for eight years. He received his bacheloris degree from Nebraska State Teachers College, master's degree from the University of Minnesota, and doctorate from Harvard University. Dean Turille has held various adminis- trative positions including those of high school principal, department head in sev- eral colleges and lmiversities and director of graduate students in business. He has also served as a professional ac- countant, a legal secretary, and as a profes- sor of economics. He has contributed ar- ticles for numerous professional 'publica- tions and, for seven years, was national editor of NABTVTI. School of Commerce Plans for the The School of Commerce is one of the three original departments of Ferris State College. It is also the largest school, embracing approximately one-third of the student body. Commerce has enrolled over 1,887 students in fifteen separate curriculums during the current year. Seven programs of study lead to the B.S. in Commerce degree, and eight are two-year and one- year terminal programs. The School of Commerce at Ferris State Col- lege prepares accountants, secretaries, business teach- ers, sales persons, managers of business establish- ments, advertisers, retailing employees, business data processing programmers, junior systems ana- lysts, business management personnel, clerical work- ers, court and conference reporters, stenographers, and owners and operators of small business es- tablishments. Planning the schedule of classes for the Commerce Divi- sion is one of the many jobs in a busy quarter for Dr Benjamin Thomas. Assistant Dean of Commerce. .Lift W5 ,fan 1 rn J 2.-555 ' 'J-41 -Nu' 5' A :nr .nr--mari A' Xp: it Mr. ,lay Fennell teaches in the new electronic shorthand laboratory. Future Business World Mr. Harvy VanBeek, academic counselor for the School of Com- merce, works with students during registration and provides ready counseling to commerce students concerning their academic pro- gramming and problems. .1 Xu., .1 The new shorthand laboratory consists of a master control panel on the console which permits the instructor to monitor any programs being played on the tape re- corders, and to speak to students over a microphone. When the instructor enters the classroom. the speed of the material to be played on each program source is placed on the blackboard. Students personally select the program of instruction that meets their individual needsg put on a set of noise-cancelling, cushioned earphonesg adjust the volume of the program to their satisfaction, and pro- ceed to develop their shorthand skill. .t 743: -05" Dr. Edward Claus, trightl Dean of Pharmacy, and Clark Andre- son, Assistant Dean, constantly confer in order to keep Ferris' phamtacy program up to date. Pharmacy students gain practical experience by leaming to run the Model Pharmacy. Bill Jones receives some medication from Irene Kangas as Ron Berk looks on. Dean of the School of Pharmacy, Dr. Ed- ward Claus provides a well-qualified facul- ty and develops a balanced curriculum for the optimum education of Ferris pharmacy students. His distinguished background uniquely qualifies him for this position. Dr. Claus graduated from the University of Pittsburgh School of Pharmacy in 1929. Since then, he has been on the staffs at the Universities of Pittsburgh, Puerto Rico, and Illinois. In February, 1957, Dean Claus became associated with Ferris as Dean of Phar- macy. . ,Mai Pharmacy Division 'Nu ,,,,..-all MQ: -4 ' 'X , A E., rr ,li .. Q 1 N . r ef- 1 X ,X I 'LL ' was-?!?'l .x A N. f ,,,-' Qs ..--3" ff l 9 Robert Miller, Fred Meyers, Ross Luxon, and Bill Klevering practice preparing pre- scriptions for their roles as future pharmacists. llrains Professionals Competent pharmacists must know about the actions of drugs. Using the new physio- graph, Dr. Neumann explains to his class how to record a cannulated dog's blood pressure and respiration. The School of Pharmacy has developed from a five-week review Course. founded in 1893 hy Senator Ferris. to a five-year program which was adopted in 1960. Current curriculum is aimed toward pro- ducing competent. well-qualified pharma- cists for the practice of community phar- macy. who seek to preserve the health and well-being of the citizens of Michigan. Graduates of the School of Pharmacy are also trained to enter the fields of hos- pital pliarmacy. manufacturing pharmacy. pharmaceutical sales and product develop- ment. They are also fully qualified to enter graduate work at any college or university that offers graduate work in pharmaceuti- cal sciences. rf' X o.g Giving out information on the telephone is just one of the many functions which confronts Dean James Farrell every day. Much of the administrative work.of Dr. John Johnson, Assistant Dean, involves complicated scheduling. Dean of the School of General Education, Dr. James Farrell must co-ordinate the many diverse func- tions of his Division. General Education Division of- fers 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 prepara- tion in a more limited field. Academic purposes of the divi- sion are complementary to the emphasis placed upon practical, vocational, and technical education at Ferris State College. chool of Genera f,t 204 it ' 12?-'wlfft 1 ' :gg eff' fu , ,f .V 1 qmkmwnls Wgq K " ' "jst, sw, M""iit:, Dr. Charles Hayden, Academic Counselor, is always available to discuss a stu- A '.: f .St 5 f' rl L ' A sg t' rt f ,Ili I ' . . . . dents uture , udent md ns guldanee an e sen lal pa o co nge p anmng Effemm, Spuuyh hahlts an H mqmmmem for success in the business world. Tom Risk de- velops his speech personality in class. Education Provides Diversity No division can move forward without a constant exchange of ideas and views. Dean James Farrell of the General Education Division meets with his department heads 'frequently to co-ordinate the school's activities. From the left are Mr. Musselman, Dean Farrell, Dr. Peterson, Dr. Taylor, Dr. Levardsen, Dr. Dugas, and Dr. Reitz. -s has Fi' 'inr- .-,gailf V,-VI,,,.4 .1 --6-if Dr W F VanTrump, Director of Trade Technical Teaching, confers with a student about his cooperative training. Trade Technical Teacher Education is a Bachelor of Science degree program de- signed to prepare teachers for community colleges, technical institutes, and training departments of industry. The present major areas of specialization in the Trade Technical Division are: au- tomotive service, heavy equipment and die- sel repair, machine tool, mechanical draft- ing, printing, and radio and television service. Dr. VanTrump, Director of Trade Tech- nical Teaching, has obtained three degrees from the University of Missouri. He came to Ferris State College from Northeastern State College in Oklahoma where he was head of the Department of Industrial Arts. Teacher Education Department Train' Students. in Commerce Teacher Educa- tion are permitted to select a major and a related minor from the areas of account- ing, accounting and law. general business, marketing. and secretarial training. An unrelated minor is selected from social studies. English and literature, mathematics. and coaching. Ferris has pre- pared many fine business teachers during the-past half century. Dr. Robert L. Hitch, Director of Com- merce Education, holds degrees from Kan- sas State College. Colorado State College, and the University of Vlfyoming. Active in campus activities, -Dr. Hitch is an advisor of Pi Omega Pi and the Student Education Association, and on the Board of Control of the Tkels. Dr. Hitch leaves his office for the day to visit student teachers. Dr William Day, Director of Science Teaching, stimulates his students with information obtained through research. Leaders for the Future Science Teacher Education is a Bachelor of Science degree program to prepare sci- ence teachers for secondary schools. Students in the program, major in bi- ology, chemistry, or math. A major re- quires 11-5 hours and a minor requires 30 hours of specific and elective courses. They spend one quarter of the senior year student teaching in junior and senior high schools in Big Rapids and neighbor- ing communities. Dr. William Day, Director of Science Education, received his B.A. and lVl.S. de- grees from the University of Wyoming and his doctorate from the University of Ne- hraska. -Q Student teachers are back on campus for formal academic work. Thaddeus Dielnel tRl, Assistant Dean, confers with Roger Wilson, Dean of Trade and Industrial Division. Dean Roger Wilson has been Dean of the Trade and Industrial Division since 1963. His experi- ence ranges from public school teaching and administration to educational assignments with an aviation company. T811 Becomes School Richard Espensliade acquires the art of patience. which is a must for a suc- cessful draftsman. ., ,.l l ., Futura photo rapher Bob Holter applit the fine points, developed in his Graphic Reproduc Trade and lndustrial Division is now under the School of Tech- nical and Applied Arts. Trade and Industrial Division offers special- ized training in twelve major trade-oriented areas of instruction. There are a total of seventeen dif- ferent certificate levels of comple- tion for students in vocational pro- grams. Most of the present T X l Classes are housed in the Trade and Industrial Center which pro- vides T5.000 square feet of class- room and laboratory space equipped with the latest industrial equipment. and trade-qualified in- structors. 'Q-Q ' s. In h, A ,ff . . ' W n - ,C , r ,""'!:.. 95 '5f1'Qffw. - ..,..--5 .. ,A-- A cheerful demeanor, despite a heavy work load, is usually evident to visitors to Dean Merrill Mur- ray's office. Dean Merrill R. Murray came to Ferris with a variety of edu- cational experiences. His background includes study at Hanover College, Ball State Teachers' College, and Indiana Universityt He was a high school principal and teacher as well as a counselor. Prior to coming to Ferris, he was Dean of Students at Tri-State College. Specialized Education Division Today, modern offices require a secretary skilled in operating a dictaphone. Mary Meissner proof- reads her work for a voice trans- cription class. Specialized Educa- tion Division trains hundreds of capable girls yearly to assume top secretarial assignments. Operating a duplicating machine is a must for a top-notch clerical worker Mrs Donna Sams, Specialized Education instructor, demon- strates operatlon of duplicating machine for Lynne Maiers. Mer es With General Education Business demands workers skilled in manipulating a variety of of- fice machines. Kenna Derr prac- tices technique on the calculator for her office machine's class. The five departments of the Specialized Educa- tion division include special business skills, trade related instruction, tutorial and remedial services, the college preparatory, and community adult edu- cation programs. The College Preparatory Program has been of- fered continuously since the opening of the institu- tion and its chief aim is to prepare students for col- lege entrance. Special Business Skills department offers a variety of programs with the purpose of de- veloping vocational competency in business office skills. Instructional offerings of the Technical and Ap- plied Arts Division are supplemented by the courses of the trade related education department of this division. Goals of the Tutorial and Remedial Service de- partment are to help students attain needed skills necessary to complete their college training. 1 ..,. -133.5 fm, . Y, ' f Dean Fred Swan enters his office to prepare for an- other busy day. Fred W. Swan has served as Dean of the Collegiate Technical Division during a six- year period. The student enrollment and the number of educational curricula have witnessed considerable growth. Students enrolled in the Collegiate Tech- nical programs prepare for careers as tech- nicians in the various fields of medicine dentistry, public health, engineering, chem- istry, optics, art, library aid, foods, and beauty culture. Acceptance into the professional and in- dustrial fields of graduates from this di- vision is proof of the high caliber instruc- tional opportunities that are offered. Collegiate Technical Division 2I2 .J Mrs. Arlene Hoover Assistant Dean of the Collegiate Technical Division, dictates to her secretary Mrs. Mary Alice Tuesley Students are trained to perform many different jobs in Cosmetology Falls Under New ehool Today, the modern dentist's most prized possession is time. Recognizing this, the dentist has added to his professional team the dental office assistant. A student completing the dental office assistant program is able to effectively as- sist in the professional duties carried on in the modern dental office. Learning to prepare the patient for the dentist is one of the many duties of the dental office assist- ant. Q 72 4 l l -Q I Collegiate Technical Faculty Strives in Evelyn Anderson Ernest J Bahnsen F. Brown Margaret W. Eller Douglas I.. Farnham Vivian Wisner Bernice E. Heading J. David Henry Robert N. Johnson Hermann H. Kosak - Wayne E. Lesher David H. McMullen io. YN Mary Lagroe, Teresa Revs and Darlene Cook practice for their future profession as physician's office assistants. ' Commerce Faculty Comprises Many Talents Frederick Broemer, Lowell Chapman, William W. Day .NYY Milton E. Deurloo George T. Dixon Esther L. F reflrickson 1 Q13-5-: . N l' x Keith A. Fuller Robert L. Hitch Kingsley H. Keiber Milton J. Kelly James K. Kneussl William H. Lewis Malcolm E. Lund Geraldine T. MacGregor Lawrence M. Ozzello Robert A. Sprague Typing is one phase of training for Commerce students. .wx .ef S James T Tyree lrene M Usas Harvey VanBeek 554 ...N 5' A Doris E. Willis 1.1 6-s aff' John J. Belanger John V. Bergen Donald Blanding Thomas Chulski Lois L. Conrad Dacho Dachoff Mickey Dargitz Richard Darmody James C. DeWitt William J. Donahue Burton S. Dow Stanley S. Driedric 3' Joseph H. Dugas Raymond C. Ebmeier Cornelius Eringaard V Q Allan L. Fickes i 1 .- C Lyle E. Fisher Q-' Myles C. Grabau if Mildred P. Greene Hugh C. Griffith General Education Faculty Represents Many Fields Frank C. Ireland Walter E. lsler Fridolf W. Johnson Irene Kazerovskis John T. Ladd Andrew C. Lindblom Richard H. Lockwood Henry Lowsma John F. McNamara Richard E. McNeill Herbert L. Haney Robert K. Harry Dixie Hess Peter Holub Ruth E. Howe 2I6 ' Malcolm McReynolds Thomas Malloy T p-A Frank J. Marquis Dorothy Milton Keith S. Montgomery Tom Salow, John Gregory, and John Trieloff gain practical experience through their general education courses. ,yvvy ,-:Fw 'X' it M fm hg- it Q Nicholas Musselman Joan E. Nelson Roy Newton Raymond J. O'Dea Albert E. Peets Herbert Peterson Orville D. Randle Henry C. Reitz Alfred S. Rigsbee Dean W. Rumbold John E. Russell Marie Schiffer Bemard Seifer Richard L. Sessler Raymond V. Shoberg Kenneth E. Spoerk John H. Standen Donald B. Tallman John S. Taylor George H. Wells Opie H. Wiest Holly Wilson William O. Wolfinger Arthur L. Wright Pharmacy Faculty Seeks Academic Excellence sl--wwf A science professor coach- I X es a student. . .',v'-,-. Clark A. Andreson LeRoy D. Beltz Albert J. Forlano Karlis Kazerovskis Norwood R. Neumann Lloyd O. Poland William C. Sunkes, Harry S. Swartz - Kenneth 0. lVlcManis R. E. Pattulo Donna B. Sams Alan E. VanAntwerp Lawrence E. Voss Specialized Education Faculty June B. Carr Norma K. Conklin Richard K. Cronk Lowell H. DeMoss Guy H. Lagroe Mr. Peter Holub, assistant to Dean James Farrell, heads the Specialized ment. Education Depart- Steve Bordano Lyle D. Brunda Q! ie' Technical and Applied Arts Faculty Brings Practical Experience to Classroom ,,, Charles C. Bourla """' Robert L. Carlson nd Richard A. Hegman David H. Jones I .55 'XXX .' ' .' 5: eEgf":'i, - . fi Arthur J. Oettmeier C 7' -rliigifeh , . -im" .:.:1x-,g lg: k?'S?.'S.xZtg,!fX'- Sam C. Peticolas Orval Plank John C. Tanner Howard W. Vanderbilt Robert C. Wenzlaff Garnet E. Zimmerman Herbert A. Parsons Claude S Pepper Ralph B. Alspaugh Jay L. Fennell Doris M. Sweeney Arlene Hoover Col. Robert Anderson William J. Bennett Arthur H. Croft Norman F. Bennett Max E. Bramble Charles R. Brown Herbert L. Carson Phillip R. Clugston Frank J. Curtis Ben R. Durian George R. Gebhart Walter H. Gillette Charles F. Hampton FACULTY NOT PICTURED 'COLLEGIATE TECHNICAL Richard D. Hunter Carl Lindenmeyer Louise C. Ryan COMMERCE Hugh E. Law Douglas O. Froelich Richard C. Hansen Roland L. Hicks Donald McPherson Ruth Mikich Willis J. Pardoe GENERAL EDUCATION Donald K. Hanzek Charles E. Hayden Raymond Helsing Glendon L. Hynes Marguerite Jesserich Thomas L. Johnson Frank Karas Sam H. Ketchman Dee LaBatt Norman O. Levardsen lola F. McCoy Frances McDermott Mary Marquardt Lyle V. Mayer Marie L. Moss Walton Piggott. Jr. Lloyd C. Rarig Mildred D. Sandoz Paul D. Schell PHARMACY George N. Holcomb SPECIALIZED EDUCATION Nolan R. Hudson TECHNICAL AND APPLIED ARTS William W. Anderson Charles J. Becker Harry Bentz Mathias F. Brejcha Joseph F. Brodowski Thomas A. Dougherty James P. Fohey Richard Hertz Ansel C. Hook John M. Hulse Nelson K. Hurst Roger F. Kennedy Robert J. Kirchner Norbert E. Libby Richard P. Maliszewski Wesley Merriman Hubert L. Motry George Nicolas Charles W. Olree John H. Pozniak Lester J. Schlembach Robert L. Severson James B. Shane Donald H. Shreve Max T. Yeley Willialli Sneden Benjamin F. Thomas Marilyn D. Yerks Charles A. Smith Leland H. Smith Jean R. Steinberg Edward A. Straley Joseph S. Swonk Roger Vance James M. Wink Dean R. Winkelman Shirley M. Young Mr. Charles Becker, photographic instructor, and Dick Bohn graphic reproduction student, discuss the finer points of opera! ing the camera. Z7 4 0 S A 9 Q ,DW A Q Q H . A, - 1 A s ' A U 1 49 5 5 A Q if X. ' ' ' 'U f "' ' " ' 'J' 'Q s o 'W " 'v was ff' 2 r ' x V. ' " g ,I Q' wx Y W, N ui at 'M Q v if ri .43 14' Q ,J -q,,jQ5"Wf,x 'H i M K RJ' ' Q X, 1' 3 Q Q iff' 1 0, In , - 64 gi Q , ' X 6 f 'Q 1 ' S QA..A . f Vl,, if y '-j f , .N , f -f .""l . ." 1 'L Q 1 s q K 3 A l E N x ' E, ,, ., km-,U di' 1 Y J + ' I ff -H .-,Q 2' if 'eo ,af ,B-5,44 21 Wifi ,r Q Y, ...- K Q5 S - "" '. ! 2 , Q A F' 4' " i ' 4 1 GRADUATES N T l x Nl ,I 1 lj 1, Magis Q XO 'U ll? sl I I Ferris State College This year thirty-three Ferris seniors from the Commerce and Pharmacy Divisions have been honored by being selected for recognition in "Whos Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges." Each year students are nominated by this organization from approximately seven hundred and fifty colleges and universities. A student must be a four year graduating senior receiving a baccalaureate degree. The student's scholar- ship, his participation and leadership in academic and extracurricular activities, his citizenship and service to the school and his promise of future success are taken into consideration by the nominating committee. Graduate Euart, Michigan Big Rapids, Michigan Clair C. Bruggama Carolyn G. Dean .lean D. Deupree Arnold H. Ebersole James C. Edwards Imlay City, Michigan Big Rapids, Michigan Hudson, Michigan B.S. Pharmacy B.S. Pharmacy B.S. Comm. Teaching B.S. Bus. Admin. B.S. Pharmacy Robert P. Hendricks Edmund J. Hengesh Peggy Ann Kaluz Irene R. Kangas Timothy D. Keinath Big Rapids, Michigan Big Rapids, Michigan Big Rapids, Michigan Painesdale, Michigan Frankenmuth, Michigan B.S. Pharmacy B.S. Pharmacy B.S. Pharmacy B.S. Pharmacy B.S. Phamlacy William 0. Klump Harbor Beach, Michigan B.S. Marketing Linda L. Lickert Melvin A. Nyman M Portland, Michigan Paris, Michigan B.S. Comm. Teaching B.S. Science Teaching Joseph C. Kostrzewa Saginaw, Michigan B.S. Accounting arilyn K. Schust Big Rapids, Michigan B.S. Commerce 7 N iained to Who s Who ,loel Sinkule Daryl L. Smith Robert N. Tenny Sidney P. Tuesley Joseph J, Wui5 Big Rapids, Michigan Houghton, Michigan Royal Oak, Michigan Big Rapids, Michigan Olsego, Illichfggn BS. Marketing B.S. Pharmacy B.S. Accounting B.S. Commerce BS, Pharmacy Ronald W. Bolenz Alpena, Michigan B.S. Commerce Lawrence C. Cooper Buy City, Michigan BS. Pharmacy Ronald C. Kaiser Big Rapids, Michigan BS. Pharmacy Thomas F. Parker Spring Lake, Michigan BB-S. Marketing Herbert Zinser Flinl, Michigan Todd H. price B.S. Collegiate Tech. Crosse Pointe, Michigan BS. Bus. Admin. .lanice M. Rundquist Big Rapids, Michigan B.S. Commerce One of the many scenes these graduating seniors will never forget. Rodger C. Stroll Benton Harbor B.S. Pharmacy Dan R. Thompson SI. Clair, Michigan BS. Pharmacy Nicholas C. Wasielewski Roseville, .llichigan BS. Marketing SCHOOL OF COMMERCE GRADUATES Io Anne Agans David Alexander Robert Alm Terrence Amick James Anderson Karen Andreason Joyce Anthony David Baines Russell Baker Carole Bar David Bassitt James Bates Thomas Bauer Duane Beck William Bell Ferriscope editor Tom Ryan Crrghtb drscusses a pro duction problem with Carol Nogrady and Joe Moreau J on Berghorst Reginald Binge Charles Bismack .loane Blome Gary Bonaventura Joann Borke Ann Bos Donald Bosco Don Brazis Cary Brewer I X 'ef 3 Karla Crampton Judy Culbert Richard Davio Marilyn Davison Fred Decke Kenneth Devries Arnold Ebersole Thomas Edwards Sally Edzik James Exum Karyl Brewer Anthony Brogger Clair Brugge-ma Rose Cannon John Capling Marilee Capling Charlene Capron Tim Capron Warren Carlson Nancy Charney Walter Coe ,lon Cook Tom Coolidge Linda Condash Fred Cousino Q COMMERCE GRADUATES Linda Fleishman Peter Floria Daniel Fisk Mike Foley Renee Forster John Forte Wayne 1-'ortin David Fredette Yergie Friblej' Richard Gifford Richard Granxille Terri Grernel Sharon Griswold James Guillery Kent Guinnup Loren Gustafson Karl Haiser Larry Hall Lewis Hanson Charles Harding ,lolm Harrison Susan Harold Ed Hechlik Barry Heinzel Howard Holmes Karen Hood Gary Hood Mary Honold 228 A COMMERCE GRADUATES Roger Hopkins John Horton Thomas lnales William Iinbefg Jennifer Jackson Dave J ef fes Gary Jenkins Dale Johnson Melinda Jones Brandt Jorgensen Suzanne Kalbfleiseh Garth Kear Gail Kellogg Thomas Kelly Vernon Kennett Tom Kiepert Ruth Killbreath Richard Kingma John Kirsehner William Klump B ' K1 Jeff-airllingllmpp Alvin Koop Joe Kostrzewa Dale Koviak Fred Kowalski Marv Ann Krasusln Robert Kretchmer "Y 1? CDMMERCE GRADUATES Dan Kress Carolyn Krivak Kay Krohn Dennis Krusniak Peter Kunnen Katherine Kurzewski Linda Lapekas Gerald Lehr Carla Lewis Lloyd Leonard Linda Lickert William Linabury James List Dale Ludwig Donald Lorenz John Mahan Linda Marquis Keith lVlcCardel Harry McDonald Barbara McKee William lVlcKennie Dale McKinley Mervyn McNamara Philip lVlcNary David lVIcNeven Tom lVlcSunas John Marin Thomas Marten COMMERCE GRADUATES James Martin Robert Miller o Lorraine Minne Francis Mionl John Mitchell James Morley Robert Mueller James Narregan John Naylor Barry Norman Commerce students undergo the traumatic experience of registration. Melvin Nyman James O,Dea David Olsen Peter Paveglio Daniel Pearson J oe Pereira Bernice Peters Lynne Plakke Vernita Pierce Jon Pike COMMERCE GRADUATES 'af' It seems like everyone you know gathers in the Pu L if ti SD 232 John Pratt Tom Przybylski Douglas Randolph Marland Ream Mike Redding Paula Rees Thomas Ryan Martha Robinson Lee Ross Iris Rothstein Ronald Reid Carolyn Ruggles Paul Sage Ronald Sarkon Frank Sasso Wayne Saunders Nancy Schell Marylin Schust Edwin Scott Victor Schultheiss Donald Seed Charles Sexauer Richard Sherman John Shonk Arthur Shewchuk Joel Sinkule Lawrence Smith Linda Snell Steve Spelker Sandra Squire Susan Stahlin Ronald Steele Ernest Stoddard John Straupe I on Struthers Jacqueline Swank ,l on Swanson Chester Szymanslci Laila Taavola Arthur Tank Russell Temple Robert Tenney James Tessmer Robert Tharrett Timothy Thompson Carol Thorsen Dan Tibbits Melvin Toby Barb Troyer Richard Tucker Daniel Vaughn Gary Vaughn Kathryn Vorenkamp Lyle Wahl Robert Waldeck Kenneth Walters Doreen Weis Janet Weiss Edward Welde Ronald Wenz COMMERCE GRADUATES Ag A hilarious moment at the annual Pep Rally is the exciting Sack Race. ur'-1' WI' Qqvailf yu' sw Y ,Q 4' tr J A coke refreshes after the morning classes. Jerry Woodcock Thomas Percival 1 Leroy Westrick Peggy White Allan Wichmann Joseph Wierbicki Richard Willard Robert Winkleman Steve Wissink Dannell Wissner James Wittenbach James Wollert COMMERCE GRADUATES lk GENERAL EDUCATION GRADUATES Joanne Abbot Sandra Bontekoe Ervilla Brong Kenna Derr Dwight Downes James Dustin Doris Ehrenberg Richard Elliott Grace Fitch John Garrison Beth Haberkorn Lynne Maiers Harry McAuliffe Joyce McCune Kenna Middleton Karen Molotky David Moore Paul Prins Scottie Hamthun Cleo Rich James Sage James Sebright Jill Secord Marsha Vanover Iantha Williams Stanley Worrell I 235 SCHOOL OF PHARMACY GRADUATES 'J -1? Robert Bazzett Melinda Bendall Ronald Berk 4 Thomas Bruckner Karolee Bruzewski Manuel Butzow Roger Buys Anthony Campo David Cole Russel Colburn Duane Cook Joe Courter Carolyn Dean J oe De Francesco ,lean Deupree James Dodge James Edwards Ralph Elsner David Foutz Emerson Green Robert Hendricks Edmund Hengesh Robert Hill Sami Hindi Peggy Ann Kaluz Irene Kangas Tim Keinath l 236 I Some of Ferris' more outgoing irls per form at the Pep Rally Larry Lewis Thomas Meyer Ronald Michelson James Millman William Murphy Nick Nelson William Pinter Sue Plan Matthew Poelke Constance Putvin Michael Richardson Al Shoumer Joseph Siemiantkowski Daryl Smith Roger Stoll Philip Sweedyk Robert Tasker Dan Thompson Sidney Tuesley Charles Walton Kenneth Ward Tom Wood Harry Woolhiser Joseph Wuis SCHOOL OF TECHNICAL AND APPLIED ARTS Lowell Burruss Barbara Buzard Marylin Caddy Paul Cameron Barry Camp Donna Caukin David Cichon Richard Clark Marilee Clausen Cary ,Clyde Robert Collison Robert Connelly Karen Cook Jeanette Cosens Ken Cottrell Eva Babinec Philip Bachman Richard Baibak David Bakker Becky Bannon Larry Boeve Dennis Bosch Joseph Brazas Brenda Brown Ray Burghdurf The Marching Band is comprised of students in all divisions at Ferris State College TECHNICAL AND APPLIED ARTS GRADUATES Sandy Craigmile Michael Crawford Elizabeth Cre ts y . Christopher Cucksey Janet Culver Odessa Davis Margaret Dekker Lowell Demarest Loy Deng Nancy Dermody L Ken Dettmer David De Vinney Kathleen Dorner Eugene Dubay David Duhamel Joseph Dupries Milton Dzodin Richard Eadler Robert Easterday Virginia Edgerton ,loe Edwards Phillip Ellis Bonnie Jo Evans Gail Evans Robert Fairbanks 4,4 TECHNICAL AND APPLIED ARTS MVN UT Paul F iebach Henry Fisher Raymond Gardner James Glidden Edmond Glowzinski Frank Goodacre Fo La Da John J aniec Sue J arvi Rick J ermont Janice J ibson Max Katenhus Joanne Kollath rrest Graves Bob Green rry Guire Roy Hall David Hicks GRADUATES Kenneth Hawkins Alonzo Hayes Linda Heckelbower Carolyn Henderson Sue Herkner Charles Hippensteel J a.mes Howard vid Jackson TECHNICAL AND APPLIED ARTS GRADUATES Mary Lagroe Lawrence Lamie Tom Lamoreaux Tom Lanyi Richard Larpenter Curtis Kohs Wendell Koning John Kowalik Henry Krasiejko Ken Leatherman Mike Lesky Richard Lietz Larry Lijewski Sally Johnson Susan Jones Patti Ann J ones Ron Kesl Pat Kline Roger Kloepfer 1. Ken Liubakka Marilyn Lovejoy Margo Loveland Allan Lovinger Ron Lunney Dave Lykins TECHXICAL AND APPLIED ARTS GRADUATES 5 0- U G- l x 3' 9 LDA Q if if ff I 5 4' Q' .-I 5 Thayne Miner Patricia llolnar Joann Macl-:lam Catherine Madzia Sally Manahan Lois Martin Carol Massey Sue lNIcKendry Phillip Mcliessy Dennis Mead Xorrnan Menard David Hester Gail Meyers William Meyer Patsy Meyerholtz Stanton Miller Thomas Miller Zelda Gurch unhappily learns that she will not be the 1964 Homecoming Queen. TECHNICAL AND APPLIED ARTS GRADUATES 51 ' , L X And it's under the Victory Bell for Lhe last time this year. Gerald Blorford Gloria Murdoch Frank Murphy Don Nelson Louis Xichols Arthur Nielsen Roger Simtz Gary Norton Ronald Nostrandt Larry Ott Harold Overbeek Gerald Pachla Roger Pepin Paul Pinto James Raby James Rape-lje Melvin Reed B 243 Henry Roeder TECHNICAL AND APPLIED ARTS GRADUATES Carla Robbins T7 Sharon Robinson Harold Rogers Julia Ryan Judith Sadler Dennis Sanford Leroy Schember Roger Schiftar Robert Schorejs Carol Schram Richard Schroeder James Schuemann Sue Sohwink James Scott Jeanne Seelinger Jane Shenk Joy Snyder Homecoming floats br1n a touch of 42nd and Broadway to Ferris State College. is-' ,ff AL JA IO' 4.1-v I l TECHNICAL AND APPLIED ARTS GRADUATES 'lt Y 1 if ,,M'1w,f4- Originality and hard work go into each and every float competing. AI 255 Dianne Zabel Herbert Zinser Allan Zuidema Thomas Starr Walter Strieter John Sutorik Charles Tennant Patricia Tiffany Darlene Thorstenson James Tyrell Diana Watts Stephen Webb Richard Weber Robert Wetters David Whittredge Stanley Wigoski Leslie Woods Louis Wolven Joan Wrubel 'vm ww: -,,.., 'ijfv' Y.-.0 5 245 v 4 ji"-.QZ:w34'.1, . k zivafsm- V 1,4 f - UNDERCLASSMEN N T l x NJ' M ofglffiif 01 Q 0 27 50 4 1 I 1 W 1 247 5, A cup of coffee and light conversation fill in between a class break Ken Aldrich, Dennis Allen, Clark Alinder, Sharon Almy, Joe Alocha Diane Ammond, Catherine Anderson, Janet Anderson, Pat Andrix, Greg Arakelian, Gayl Athey Robert Atkins, Wayne Augustyn, Robert Auman, Paul Ayres, Dennis Baker, Ron Baker Mike Baldwin, Margie Ballentine, Kay Balzell, Thomas Bandyk, John Bannow, Stephen Baranec Dale Barber, Darlene Barnard, Cherie Barnes, Mike Barnes, Nancy Barnes, John Barr Kay Barris, Ken Bartholomew, Joe Bartolameolli, Linda Batdorff, Tom Bates, Darrell Bauer Lance Bauer, Jonathan Bean, .lon Beck, Susan Beck Bob Bedard s ki Q... it aw, ""' Clark Bennett, David Berent WX A- We ,Q lv ff' Bershad, Michael Biales, Barbara Binder .lim Berish, Barbara Bemath, Douglas Berrine, Robert Bishop, Ross Bitterling, Marilyn Black, John Bedwell, Marjorie Beerens, Stephen Belding. Sherry David Blakely, Paul Blumer, Lois Boersen -rf' Richard Bolyard, Mary Kay Bookey, James 1, Brenda Born, Frank Borowiak, Curtis Bosker Thomas Bourisseau, Audrey Bowen, David Dennis Bowersox, Paul Boyer, Patricia Boyle Booth, Bower, .pn- Lyle Brundage, Denny Bryce Robert Burke, Patrick Bush Janice Butler, Jltll Butler -- .fd Norman Buzzard, Dennis Calus - r,b'. A A-ks t ' 9' l P. : 'W' A' Verna Boyle, Jack Braak, Clarence Bradley, x 5, ft. ,ibn jj. Brooks, Jerrold Brown, Ken Brownell Many people find their talents enjoyable to themselves and others. Paula Bruce Campbell, Norm Campbell, Layne Cardinal, Robert Cameron, Mark Caponi, Terry Capron Dennis Carioscia, Roger Carlisle, Jean Casey, Robert Cash. Kenneth Chall. Bonnie Chapman John Chasteen, Roy Chapman, Darrel Chilcote, Bar- bara Chmiel, Clarence Cheney, Robert Christie e , an I 5 .- . Carole Nogrady chats with a friend between classes. l Q Q-0 'Wil I-' ' "' "Tl "4 A game of pinochle helps keep the mind stimulated during the day's free hours. Barbara Clark, Dennis Clark, James Clark, Harold Clegg, Bill Coffey, Kathy Cole John Combs, Wallace Conley, Dawn Cook, Tom Cook. Tonda Cooper. Sandy Copeland Kenneth Corbett, Sandy Cortright, Gary Cota, Bruce Cote. Martha Cox ll . 1 4 was . 2- gn' . 5: 53 .. ? . ig: Richard Cramer, Richard Cramer, Leonard Q , f . .,, N n Cheryl Cron, John Crumback, Linda Culinski Bill Curtiss, Kathy Cusack, Margaret Cusack Qc' Celeste Cutler, Pat Cunningham, Bob Dafoe S-' ,lay Dalton, C. Dancer, James Datos x V ug' '9 ' Q I X V' T 1:5 39 I We it A A l 9 . Fe. ' A E' Q 1-Q: Q Hi. - J 6 Q: Q-'Ei If.. . s g A I . W 6- v Crispin Weekend plans are discussed by Diane Troya and Mark Mackie. Steven Dawson. David Deans, Bruce Decker, Pam Decker, Ronald Decker, Richard Delfs Donald De Merit, Diane Denigbauer, Bruce Denning Bryce Denny, Diane Derby, Nancy Dermody Willie Demard, Larry Derring, Connie De Spelder, Floyd Devoe, Rebecca Dick, Glenn Dirkse William Dodge, Mike Doherty, E. Dohm, Ed Doman- ski, Michael Dominick, Joseph Dorchak Robert Dorn, George Doubles, Carolyn Downing, Judy Dudick, Melarie Dummer, Darell Dunkle 'PR Phillip Dunning, Mike Dwyer, Penny Dyke, Alex Earl, Claudia Eberly, David Edington Cathy Dellas, Barbara Ellis, Mary Ellis, Frances El- zerman, Shirley Englert, Jim English Neil Ericsson, Gail Evans, Gordon Everitt, Larry Fall, Anne Farr Robert Felton, Pamela Ferguson Alan Fessell, Nancy Fleming Kenneth Flint, Terri Fodor Sandra Fodrocy, John Forberg Terry Forbrih, Arnold Ford, Judi Foune, Betty Fran- cis, Gordon Francisco, Raymond Franks Chuck Fredrickson, Elaine Freeman, Sandy Freeman, .loan French, Mike French Sharon Fritz, Rosanne Frucci, Greg Fuhrman, Diana Gagnon, Judy Cale be 'C' at QP' Lin xo , G2 uv, M:-v , -1. E ,. N , rl y I f Q Gs iv- ,- YN Recreation rounds off a hard day of studying, for many of F.S.C.'s students. vw I., .K J -as si Y 1 s. K 3 in - v 3 ,sw i, I ,L,, ..- .t Q. o., N vi' , 6 , 'N Q9 ,A William Gallagher, Garold Gebben, Ted Geldhof, Sue Geniusz, Betsy Germain, Barbara Gilmer Judy Glass, Nancy Glendenning, Gavin Glover, Jules Goldman, Arlene Goodman, Peter Gootjes Tom Gordon, Mary Gower, Glenn Grace, Judy Gra- ham, Bruce Grauf, Richard Gravenstein Harold Gray, Mary Grippen Paula Grzyh, John Gudobba Greg Gulevich, Marie Guns Arthur Gustafson, Sue Gustafson John Haack, Gary Haan, Harley Haarer, Joyce Hack, Andrew Halhober, Bill Hall Bruce Hall, Gerald Hall, Ken Hall, Vern Hall, Nancy Halsig, Mike Hamlin I. Hampton, Mike Handlin, James Hannick, Loretta Hansen, Arthur Harris, George Harrison 253 I David Hart, Odis Harville, Ronald Hasso, Cathie Hatch, Bonnie Hatton, Sharon Haupt John Haveman, Michael Hawn, Diana Hays, Mike Heckathom, Randy Heflin, Terry Hegle Tom Heim, Louis Helaar, Glenn Helmkamp, Charlotte Henderson, Gary Henderson, Lindsey Henderson Shirley Henderson, David Henney, Bruce Henneberg Howard Hendrickson, Charles Hennanson Jeffery Hetrick, Bryon Higgins, Monte Higgins, Clara Hill, Patricia Hill, Patricia Hinkley .lanice Hodde, Robert Hodges, Jerry Hoffman, Mar- garet Holappa, Bob Holle, Carla Holmgren Sandy Root takes advantage of the much used Student Center Board phone www., 1 un rr.. rum Pleux S d Aqnnul Wmdo Auau inn Dnh 254 A Do Nav une Up A! Cwnw Wh. Their Future iQ,. .: ,, , A ,X px . 51,-,mf ,Q V - .. , - ' ' QIQQES ,N "WI if is ' 3 -. . , S . r 7- -5 1 r s., x- --eg S g, .V t 1 - -.9 ,. sfS,N - W ef h. U ,, I .-g. .tj J X' '21 , - i' e - as-gs-J. .. i ,,.- ,Rv xv i l , ez 5 . as .xy we- QQ ' A 4 S se. , Inq, -1, 4 3 : e s ' x Wx ,gl X 5 X ... W 2 1. ns. .. X ' r T 51 if gn' if" Q s -4. P Margie Jeppesen, Dale Johnson, Michael Johnson Monica Johnson, Sharon Johnson, Thomas Johnson Kathleen Johnston, David A. Jones, David M. Jones Janice E. Jones, Martin C. Jones, Nathaniel Jones Edward Hutson, Mary Ann Hutting, James Jackson, Patricia Jackson, Edward Jacobson Jodie Jacobs, Patricia Jacobs, Thomas Jacobs, Jesse James, Cynthia Jantzi, Doreen Jehnzen Keeping up with studies becomes a difficult task at Christmas. James Joyner, Joe Judkins, James Juneau, Dennis Kachinski, Mike Kalis, Dennis Kalsow Rug Kamminga, Terrance Kanazy, Ron Kapuga, Jo- anne Kasper, Harvey Kasuske, Corrine Kean Carlin Keel, Robin Keel, James Kelley, Bemie Ken- zie, Lynne Kettring, Cynthia Kietzman Fred Kilgus, Sharon Killgore, John Killian, Ruthann King Richard Kingbury, Margaret Kinley, Fred Kissinger, Kenneth Klomp, Janet Knodel, Sam Knooihuizen Gary Knox, James Koski, Christine Kota, Martin Kogel, Cecilia Kolarik, Kathleen Koppel Ronald Kosinski, Carolyn Korte, Casimir Koziara, Kenneth Krauter, Laurence Kroupa, Rudolph Kruger Leroy Kunze, Richard Lahadie, Leslie Lafler, Ivan Lake, Thomas Lake Thomas Lamarand, Jack Lampen, Gary Landis, Duane Landwehr, Thomas Lanning, D. Laren Chris La Rocque, Joseph Latessa, John Leake, Gary Leddick, Doris Lee, John Lemere Kenneth Glesson, Art Leo Luther Lessard, John Oleson Barry Levine, Edith Lewicki Rr E new ,, X w Qt? au- t. 'Z' 'Q -6 9 X- I z- 5' 5 i 6 N .,,. -. 8 ZX . ' ,.3p5fYiQ,, 1- ffg,'l-t-- HY .. x,.,,.,,,Q g. t-.,.,-:.,t w,,,': Q. " 0 - I3 6. s X I ,. y , , S ,: ., N, . x " . AN ' :I ' 1 ' 1 ,.-1 A vm NE n eye for a game of ball , Q. .X,,, 5- fag. r ' " ..:.'1 . , X Q J, , Nr S ., , X Q -v R a ' ' X 'st-if , .,,:,.-5,55,:, K, . , , :f :iv Q , Y 3: 1 Nancy Lickert, Bob Lillie, Carl Lindbeck, Carl Linden- meyer, James Lint, Terry Lint Linda Lipp, Wayne Locke, Jerry Lock, Charles Lock- ridge, Mary Long, Mary Loomis Dan Loseek Craig Loudat, Raymond Lull, Rosemary Lunt, Barbara Lutz, Donald Lutz John Lydic, Sam Lyndon, Gil Lyons, Peter Maas, .lon MacDonald, Dennis Mack Carolyn Madden, Dorothy Maddox, Inge Maier, Joseph Makowski, Gwendolyn Manning, Glen Marentette William Marks, Bill Mars, Dave Martin, Nancy Mar- tin, William Martin, Larry Marsh Sue Marx, Ellis Massamore, Penny Mathany, Richard Mathes, Glenn Matis, Ervin -Mausolf Thomas Maxwell, Carol Mayer Phil Maystead, ,lim May Warren McCorkel, Marylin McNett Tom McEvoy, Merry McFarlane, Peggy McLoughlin, Philip McNary, Tony Means Mary Meissner, Steve Melville, Melissa Merville, Fred Meyer, Ronald Meier, Bob Michael E, L. Miller George E. Miller J. D. Miller Mary Mickey, Alan J. Miller, Donna Miller, Donna . X as flew, K I ,T Nancy Miller, Olen Miller -7' Inu AS! Raymond Miller, Rosalind Miller T I , we ' . Q 4 Q Wlhna Miller, Paul Moffet 1 . . 'C' Studying in the student center can be distracting 5 1 Tom Molloy, Donald Morgan, Sue Morill, Shirley Mor- 'aff' zu .AL ris, David Moulton. Nancy Mumaw , Harry Munck, Chuck Nagtzaam, Bill Nagy, Steve Naumcheff, Robert Neal, Ronald Nederveld ' , xvu K if ' X' l A Janice Needham, Donald Man, Robert Nezner, Ronald Nimtz, Dennis Nise, Frederic Nitsch Carol Nogrady, Michael Noreen, Toni Norton, John Ochs, John Odhert, Connie Olkowski .5 0 . It is a time like this when Mom is thought of most. Tom Pollock, Gary Palmer, Sharon Palmer, Rudolph Palosaari, Mark Pankner, Bonnie Parker Patricia Parkinson, David Parmenter, Elliott Pearce, Philip Peters, Carol Peterson, Kenneth Peterson Susan Peterson, Donna Petschauer, Mary .lo Pilirick, James Pinkerton, Joseph Pintar, Barbara Piotrowski Thomas Plank, Monica Plouhar, Earl Poelman, Geor- jean Polich, Gary Pollock, Carol Posthumus Garlond Pratt, Cheryl Price, Gary Priestley, Dianna Pringle, Robert Pringle, Sharon Profit Karon Purdy, Fran Putvin, Larry Quigg, Ronald Quinn, Michael Quirk, Rena Radtke Dean Olsen, Sally Olson V av. . . 4 . uf ,:. X, Robert Orr, Carol Osthumus, Mary if P' Af- S Ostrom X :L H v' 4, t- .11 ju", ,V , I 3 , . Lawrence Ostrom, David Ott, Joe A 'Pi' 5, 5' - Q - Osypczuk L -...... 5' S- Qt - . Eugene Paez, Edward Page, Lar- ry Pall ,f, t XE A P B N V F , s V of ':- ' -1, , N . I - .., A nl i lg X X ,, e Nl C 'I 4 4' , J ,.,r V P mv m - - ' , X . fi? . -1 5? Q A , Q .- r, P r N 1 tg? C 'P V .- V mn- ,Z sf Ks -:h ,fr S 1 ,- Q' ' My in 'Qi' 1 S.. gr- . Q ,4 9 As . ' W, fx, 1 l K 1 .fl A .. ,,... . A A . ag 9 , X , l 5 K ' ,,, 9- , , : lr X f '13'5Q' Q -' - :-: j ,.i ,Sissy ' Pk,-flax 'I PM I t ,S I ,,,,,,,, K L .Ll rx! 9:5335-' ii'.l A if I . ' ,V ..,,,. R' r io . at 5' ,152 R ,Q ., 3 . E, .Iv ,W Q A X t"- 1:.l .-'. ..,,,,., . . "i' ' feir "o'1:'i 2 A 4-" , . 6 . - , , i s x A X 1 'Y ..... :G Km: , fn Carol Rakosi, Scott Ranney, Gary Rauch, Robert Raymond, Marilyn Ready, Delwin Redder James Reed, Joan Reid, William Reilly, Linda Rettray, ,lon Rice, Barbara Richardson Donald Rider, Mary Beth Rietdyk, Shari Riggs, Frank Riley, Robert Rinn, Don Roach Jerry Roberson, Sally Roberts, Charles Robertson, Karen Robinson, Susan Roe, Sandra Root Martin Rose, Todd Rose, David Ross, Floyd Ross, Tom Ross, Richard Rought Beverly Rowland, Gary Russell, John Rust, Dave Ry- der, ,lim Sack, Jack Sakall cf . 2x .. ,. I . -s Q , if rf .- '55,-fl: ' wig' 5 55 ,- -aw, F "' .J N, -1 f N as fa - - s .f.:eff':'.: X r as t P,Z1iiJ"f.v ' Q. M I .. . Qt: as N, , M 3, ,,,,. T . , ' , vi 1 .1 X f 1 -fvf - 'F y 3. Strict concentration is an important part of the game when you play pool. 'S' 5 wel f 4 7 4 t . .,.I. 1 in is T K K . E 1!"l".. ls 1 , ' 4, 4 Qu 0' v 442, ' K . EQ E3 1 S .1 ..-9' v sex .J im Sibley, David Simerson Barbara Simmons, Gail Simpson, Robert Siwicki David Skinner, John Slappey, Lloyd Sling- lend Donna Slowins, Roy Smiles, Diedrea Smith Donna Smith, Douglas Smith, Gary Smith Mike Sanborn, Milton Sanders, Pam Sanders, Stefan Sarenius, Betsy Sattelmeier, Sherry Schack Linda Schadler, Judy Scharrard, James Schelb, Sharon Schmitz, Susan Schroder, Carol Schroeder Beverly Schultz, Warner Schultz, Helena Schwaln, .loyce Schwander, Carol Schwenn, Robert Scoles Tom Scott, Janice Scrivener, William Semar, Stephen Sesti, Judy Sharrard, .lim Shaw Larry Shearer, Robert Sherwood, Michael Shira, David Shoemaker, Bernadette Shoup, Mary Shrauger Studies never seem to end in .,., ,xi ffiki J I Howard Smith, Joel Smith John Smith, Kay Smith Larry Smith, Walter Smith Clayton Snyder, James Snyder, Jo Ann Sonsini, Shari Spence, Donna Spencer Larry Sprague, Michael Spring, Charles Sprowl, Ray Spruance, Thomas Stahanski, Jon Stamats Jean Stanton, Sue Stapleton, Berni Starks, Dale Starnes, J. Stebleton, Sharon Steinbaugh Earl Steiner, James Sterer Charles Stern, Gary Sterns David Stevens, James Steward Charles Stoctzer, Daniel Stoudt John Millerwise finds a few moment .Z Dances and other activities ar cf 1 ',2"f"SL '- . . . '- Q- - ' . ." b .1 . ' 1r" 7 f.. A ff',9 ,-'Q - 1 v- v '21, , ,yrs . J ' .. .YF ':,, , W1 Q AS, yqw ,gvei-N. 1 ' 11. el, ' af. A T T T-T . if -' f ' dl' if 22,61 S if ,A n ' if-" get some well deserved sleep. 3 I Y G' A ch T- F 2- -:- 2- V .L , or rr f A 0 gf X h I '-Tl ' ' ' X W . Ak! ' r - :X 4 source of enjoyment for students. Q " I .., ' T17 K h 3 9 2 .-. Q.,- ,. ffl 3. if i fin .. Karen Straight, Daniel Stremick Grace Strohl, Violet Strohl David Sturdevant, George Summer Rita Swierbut, C. Swire, J. Szcepaniuk, Lee Szczes niak, Vicki Tart, Bruce Tasker Grant Taylor, Arthur Tebo, Pat Teller, William Temple, Carolyn Thiele, Thomas Thompson Duane Thon, John Thorpe, Phil Tindall, Charles Toetzer, Ronald Toroni, Glenda Torrence Sandra Torrence, Karl Trautman John Trestrail, John Trieloff Ellen Troost, Carol Tuchel Karen Turner, Mike Ulrich A 6 . g , EL ' X- D bf , I tr' -25 A x ,ff mil. Q? . Q A 11: ' ,- Hgh i 2 . -, ,Q . L? ' Q an d x , Q- ' V . i.- Q V' XX' . 1 k Q ,5, M me S .,l ,, ,"' f 5 fe za Y , 'Z Raymond Vachon, Robert VanDenBerg Roger Upton, Bonnie VanKirk, Susan Vanler- berghe William Vanooy, Dennis VanStee, Jean Ver- Heule J oe Vernot, J oe Vicari, Robert Visscher J ay Waldman, Richard Waldner, Dave Waldron Suzanne Waldron, Robert Walfram, Claudia Wallis Ten minutes before class, last minute homework seems impossible Mail call is'the link between college and home Paula Walter, Randolph Ward, James War- ner Shurle Warren, David Waselewski, Dennis Weaver Garv Wegener, Nyla Welde, Charlotte Weiss ..4M. A , 'S v 5 -E- iv 'E' G ii' ,u- 1 ut ,-ff 5 John Pratt djdn't think it was funny' I I i f 02 nf' .. -wvwi' .V fl I '14 X x,,. ,zrdijhaff 1.5-f"' ixgff ff" Y 158 I at 1 A I F4 9 i.. is 5 :ww A Q, xv' ADVERTISING 3, L 1 ' I ffm " Q: S X 43' xl ' 0 f ez L Qc! Q 4 I' 11' 0 I uf,-rbfxf -N i fn -.-.-1-in-H "ave- SANITARY CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY Free Pickup and Delivery 223 S. Michigan Phone 796-7342 f-tb' WHALEN'S Fine Food Always at Popular Prices We Specialize in The Finest Steaks Lobster Tail Shrimp Chops Brook Trout Phone 796-7731 I 'Mu ii A' K. P -5 rf 'sv ' ' X f. innlnvun 117311 X CAMPUS MOBIL SERVICE Thorough Lubrication Tune Ups Minor Repairs Tire Repairing Washing and Lubrication Across From Campus Drive Ph. 796-8200 L !.....x . ir. TURNER PHARMACY "We Deliver Anything-Any Time" Sanders Candy-Ambassador Cards Phone 796-5323 106 South Michigan Ave. l 268 3, -IQ, . 3- ' ' K , DAIRY QUEEN plus Snliakes-Sodas-Cones tChocolate and Vanillal Bar-B-Q's-Hot Dogs-Soft Drinks 11101 if-ai CITIZEN'S STATE The Bank With the Friendly HOPEN AIR DOORI, ' I Sm! 5 jewelry Corner of lvlllflllflilll and Elm Phone T96-T702 Rig Rapids Exclusive Dealer for Elgin-Bulova-Wylerewatclies Orange Blossom and Keepsake Diamond Rings WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIR ENCRAVINU 4.4 PIZZA HUT Home Made Pizza Genuine Italian Spaghetti Submarine Sandwiches Short Orders 760 ' AL LlNTEN'S QOUTF-NAND Pl-WPMAOK Big Rapids' Most Complete S Department Store Phone 796-8619 Big RaPidSf Mich' Across from the Star Educational Center Phone 796-8659 Big Rapids, Mich. gif.,-5 .,,e CN! Cogzye QZZIQ Wofef l PIZZA KING czncf 76a Ciounlzy jfause IICAM On 131 South Completely Air Conditioned TV-POOL Phone 796-8339 FINE FAMILY DINING AND BANQUET FACILITIES Phone 796-8608 270 - se TUWNE 5 ' O' FIRST IN FASHIONS SE li , ff COATS ,, CQUNTRY A P23225 MENS SHOP il . Lh x ,, T HATS 10 N. Michigan Southland C - I A T 'Qill N M h PHONE Y . 4' ,eval PHONE uzu. A4tgE1Q:,1.:nAvenU0 L1 0 VI F DONT be 5..QSrLL1oleQe,lfeiA" Now you can have freshly laundered and sterilized linens exchanged each week. COLLEGE LINEN SERVICE very week you gel: - rwo sums CWM - oiif Pluow SLIP CoM'ZZEf,f.fhE,C"g..fERV'cE WW 0 THREE EXTRA LARGE 328-00 ""' BATH TOWELS 510.00 I T , 8, ,EE SUPPLY ICHIGAN. N. E. 'Tm G D RAPIDS MICH ff-gt 'ls -4 in " 1 JUDSON'S HARDWARE BURTON BOOTERY 11T S. M1Chig3D'.5VCHUC Serving the Students, Ski Needs I B11iHI:31S:Sf73gjg1ian 110 S. Michigan Ph. 796-7631 as MTI' ' 1 We v'-,g E ' :QA gn!" BOOKS V ARE if I 3' THE THINKING M.AN'S .- TOOLS is ' ' w P . FERRIS STATE COLLEGE BOOKSTORE Student Center Ferris State College 272 I Y," 1 THE BROWN IE 225 S. Michigan PHONE 796-6783 Meats-Party Foods-Frozen Foods--Beverages r FH OASIS Serving Complete Dinners 6 A.M.-1 AAI. Window Service 1 All .-6 A.M. Across from Hallisy Hall on U.S. 131 THE TOGGERY MacGregor's Sportswear Pendleton Men's-Women's "The Latest in Men's F ashions" PHONE 796-5201 104- S. Mich. Big Rapids, Mich. 'Nil 'X C, -. MARTZ 81 SHAPLEY PHARMACY, INC. Your Friendly Downtown Pharmacy 115 S. Michigan PH. T96-T621 r-L' Ei?-5: 51 Y ,,,. A' . - . II ,4'4:1 T .' , Nw, Q H. -V "" THE CONCESSION STAND "THE PUG" and THE HEART News Center Of all SOCIAL ACTIVITIES 5 ,,..,..- Y v , Q ' -FTITT T W' 5 n 4' 16 'A . 1: - ' .vs-40 un A , ,,,, , 1 - 5-.fy ,A .A- I I - Y' , . 5- E ,...,, L 5 an ...--- 9,45- id! THE BOWLING ALLEY THE COLLEGE CAFETERIA An execulive's dinner BASEMENT STUDENT CENTER on a college man's pocketbook Houxw 2 -10 PM. STUDENT CENTER 274 ig i MONDRELLA'S Liberty Dairy Home Made Sausage-Bacon--Bolonga 613 N. State Phone T96-5513 Quality Meats Serving the Students with the 123 S. Michigan Ave. Big Rapids Finest in Dairy Products PHONE T96-8722 'Q ' ..1 A v , . ,, L. FIRST NATIONAL BANK i Em Mm OF igilflwl' Shing Efinnish JSLIIIIILI iiuths AUTO BANK Across from Campus on U.S. 131 Ph. 796.6865 10712 yt yiichigan Across from The Towne and Country Accounting Club . Alpha Delta Chi .... Alpha Delta Sigma ...,.. Alpha Gamma Delta .... ... 194 Alpha Phi Gamma ...... Alpha Phi Omega ........ Alpha Xi Delta ..... .. . 192, Alpha Psi Omega ..... ........ American Pharmaceutical Assciation ............ . . 76, Associated Women Students ......... . . 89, Band Honor Society . . . . . . . . . B'Nai Israel ............. .... Brophy ......... .... . Calvinist Club . . .. Carlisle ....... . Chi Tau ......... ..... Clark ............ ..... Delta Sigma Pi . . . .. 78. Abbott, Joanne . ....... . Action, Robert ... ....i. . . . . Adams, John . . . 46, 47, Adams, Jon ....... .......... Adams, Nancy . .1 ................ . Adams, Richard ............ 96, Adler, Benson . .. . . . 96, 144, Adoree, Jerome .. 76, 170, Affeldt, William . . ....... 42 Agana, Jo Anne . ....... . Ahlborn, Sharon . . . . .. Albrecht, Richard . . . . . Aldrich, Kenneth . . . Alexander, David . . . . . . . Alinder, Clark .... ... 46, Allen, Dennis ........ Allen, Donna . . . . . 186, Allen, James Allen, Richard .... . Allen, Robert . .......... . Alm, Robert . . . . . 34, 226, Almy, Sharon . .......... . Alvord, Sharon ...... 76, Amick, Terrence ...... Andersen, Janet . . 80, Anderson, Catherine .......... Anderson, James . ............. . Anderson, Jeffrey . .. 120, 116, Andrcason, Daren ........ 72, Andrews, Kenneth . . .... 87, Andrix, Patricia Angeletti, Robert . . . . . 42, Anglemeyer, Scott . ....... . Anthony, Joyce . . . . . 226, Apclsrin, Linda . .. . . . . . . . Arakelian, Gregory . . . . . Arnold, Thomas . . . . . . Arthur, Larry ..... ..... Ashcraft, William . ......, . Asplund, Virgil ..... .... 1 04, Athey, Gayl ..... ....,. Atkins, Robert . . . . . 170, Atkinson, Albert . . .......... . . Augustyn, Wayne ................ Auman, Robert .... 128, 174, Avolio, Donald . ............ . Ayres, Paul . . ...... 93, Azoian, Arthur . . 78, 79, Babinec, Eva . .. ..... . . . . Bachman, Philip . . . . . . Badgley, Robert . . . . . . . Badia, Dan . ,..... ...... Baibak, Richard . . . . . 89, Baines, David . . . . . . . Baird, John . . . . . . Baker, Dennis . . . ...... . . . . Baker, Ronald . . .......... . . Baker, Russell .... 82, 226, Bakker, David . . . .... 108, Balch, Albert . . . .... . . . . Baldwin, Michael . ......... . Balko, Kenneth . . ........... . . Ballentine Marjorie ......... 75, Bandyk, Thomas . . . . 144, 168, Bannon, Becky .............. 1. Bannow, John ...... 76 102, 104, Bar, Carole ..... .......... Barancc, Stephen . ....... . Barber, Dale . . . . . 116, Barcy, Michael . . . . .51, Barkovich, Laura . . . . . . . Barnard, Darlene . ...... . Barnes, Cherie . . . . . . . . . . Barnes, Nancy .... . . . 159, Barnes, Duane ..... .......... Barncveld, Rusacll ...... 73, 88. Barney. Joseph ..... ....., 4 2, Barr, John ....... . . 133, Barr, Marian Sue ....... Barrick, Gerald ...... . . 42, Barris, Kay ........ .... Bartholomew, Kenneth . . .... . . Bartolamcolli, Jost-ph ,. . 104. Bnssr, Marilyn .................... Bashara, Salem .........,.... 46, Bassitt, David .,.... 82, 83, 226, 276 72 73 74 195 Bl 90 193 75 77 99 91 112 146 108 147 89 148 79 235 172 180 180 248 248 248 248 82 226 248 82 248 226 248 248 190 1 72 166 170 174 248 188 226 248 248 226 136 226 184 248 182 148 192 85 248 170 84 184 106 248 248 170 248 248 182 248 82 238 238 76 157 238 226 180 248 248 174 238 170 248 76 248 248 238 133 248 226 248 248 174 22 248 248 248 156 149 961 248 80 156 248 248 248 '12 47 181 rganization Index Data Processing Club . . . . . . Delta Sigma Phi Delta Zeta ........... Demolay ........ East Masselink . Fcrriscopc ...... Ferris Dames . Ferris Vets Association .. Future Secretaries Association . . Gamma Delta . Hallisy .........,. Helen Ferris . . . . . . lnterdorm Council . . . lntcrfratcrnity Council lntcr.Varsity Christian Johnson ........ ...... Kappa Psi ....... .. . Lambda Chi Alpha . . . 48, 94 . . 100, 144, 166, Fellowship. . 168, .. 184, 180, 190, 93 181 191 113 152 49 95 101 80 107 149 150 145 167 106 151 169 185 Student Batdorff, Linda .. Bates, James . .. Bates, Thomas .... Bauer, Darrell . .. Lance . . . Roger . . . Bauer, Bauer, Bauer, Thomas . Baumann, Jerry Baumgartner, Paul Bazzett, Robert ...... Bean, Jonathan ...... Beardsley, Richard . Bock, .lon .......... Beck, Susan ..... Bedard, Robert . . Bedenbaugn, Clyde . Bcdwcll, John . .. Bcvrens, Marjorie . .. Buimer, Stephen . . Bt-lding, Stephen .. Bell, William ..... Bendall, Melinda .. Benner, Michael . . . Bennett, Clark .... Bennett, Susannc Beougher, John . Berent, David . Bergeron, Eugene Bergh, Judith . . . Berghorst, Jon . Berish, James . Bork, Ronald .... Burnath, Barbara . Berridgc, Donald .. Berry, Barbara . .. Berry, Susan ...... Bershad, Scheryl . . Bredhad, Scheryl . Biales, Michael . Binder, Barbara .... Binge, Reginald . . . Bird, Andrew .... Bird, John ..... Bishop, John ..... Bishop, Robert . . Bismack, Charles . . Bitterling, Ross . . . Black, Marilyn . . . James . . . Thomas . Blair, Blair, Blakely, David ..... Blank, Christiane Blank, Jerome Joane ... Blome, Blumer, Paul . . . Bock, James ..... Bocskey, Charles . . Bndary, Michael . . . Boersen, Lois . . . Boeve, Larry . . . Bohn, Richard . . ff"1isf"flif 113, ..I"1i1b.f .'f.'.'ff."1hls 76, 102, 133 102, 108 226, 236, .. 82, 133, ...' ' 201. ... ' 12. ff ' '10, ffuso. 104, .. 73, 108. Bolden, Ronald ....... , 225, 166, Bolenbaugh, Roger . Bolyard, Richard Bonaventura, Gary .. Bonsecours, Wellington Bontekoe, Sandra .... Boomers, Jerry Bookey, Mary . Booth, James ... Borke, Joann Born, Brenda Borowiak, Frank .. Boa, Ann . ....... .. Bosch, Dennis . . . Bosco, Donald . . Booker, Curtis Bosset, David Bnukma, Dale Bourisseau, Thomas .. Bouwens, Gerald .. Bouwma, Richard . Bowen, Audrey Bower, David ........ Bower, Kenneth Bowersox, Dennis Boyer, Paul .. . . . I. . .1.d9.' . 184, .. 96. 226, . 82, 46, 47, . 172, '1i:E,"1i5."i6i 184, 249, 104, 248 226 248 248 248 156 226 180 180 236 248 56 248 248 248 122 249 249 88 249 174 188 148 249 192 168 249 .82 186 226 249 236 249 184 107 194 249 249 249 249 226 87 144 156 249 226 249 249 149 170 249 188 168 226 249 170 174 184 249 238 221 180 170 249 226 185 235 129 249 249 226 249 249 194 238 226 156 78 168 249 168 76 249 249 28 185 96 Lambda Kappa Sigma . . . . 188, McNe-rny ...... ....... ..... Marketing Club ...... ..... 8 2, Mens Intramurals ...... . . . 128, Merrill ................. ..... Michigan Association of Sanitarians ............ ....... Miller .......,........ ....... Newman Club ....... . . 110. Panhellinic Council . . . . . 186, Phi Delta Chi ..... . . 170, Phi Eta Sigma . . . . . . . Pickcll ........ .... ....... Pi Kappa Alpha . . . . . 178, Pi Omega Pi .... ....... Refrigeration Service Engineers ....... ...... Sigma Alpha Mu . . . . . 176, Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . . . 174, Ski Club ......., . 96. Boyle, Verna .................... Braak, Jack ...... 93, 128, 174, Bradley, Clarence .............. Brandel, Thomas .....,.... .... Branstraher, John . . . . . Bratt, Barrie ..... ........... . . Braund, Gary ................ .... Brazas, Joseph ...... 89, 136, 146, Brazill, Gerold . . ............ . . Brazis, Donald . , ........... . . Brewer, Dale . . .-.. - - Brewer, Karyl . . . 227. Bristow, James ...... . . . 166, Brogger, Anthony .. ..... . . Brong, Ervilla ..... . . 109, Brooks, Paula ..... ....... Broughand, Robert . . . ..... . . . . Brovege, Robert . . . . . 44, 82, Brown, Brenda ......... Brown, Catherine . . . . . 161, Brown, Clifford .. -- - - - Brown, James . ......... . Brown, Jerrold .... ........... Brownell, Kenneth ...... 136, 139, Bruckner, Thomas . . ...... 236, Bruggema, Clair . . . ........ 224, Bruzewski, Ka-rolec . . . 31, 236, Burghourf, Ray . . ......... . . Burk, Lynn ....... ......... Burrell, Margaret ................ Burruss, Lowcll .... . . . 238, 182, Busch, Thomas ........... Bush, Joseph . . . ..... . 42, Bush, Patrick . . . . . 42, 76, Butler, Janice .... .......... Butler, Reginald . . . 174, Butler, William . . . . . 51. Butterly, Vincent . . . .. 128, Butzow, Manuel . . . 76, Buys, Roger .. Buzard, Barbara . - - - Buzzard, Norman - ' Byrnes, Robert . . . . . . Byron, Roger ..... - - - Caddy, Marilyn - - Calhoun, Ronald . . . ........ . . . . Calnan, James . ............ . Calus, Dennis . . . 154, 144, Cameron, Paul . ..... 133, Cameron, Paul . . ...----- - - Cameron, Robert .. . . 96, Camp, Barry ..... ...... Campbell, Bruce . . ..... 42 Campbell, Bruce . . . . - 165. Campbell, Bruce ----- Campbell, Dennis .. . . 154, Campbell, Norman . . . . . . . . . Campbell, Richard . . . .... . . . . Campbell, Thomas . . ..... 116, Campo, Anthony ........ 76, 236, Cannon. Rose .................. Capling, John .... 55, 84, 96, 227. Capling, Marilec .............. Caponi, Mark .................. Capron, Terry . - - - - Capron, Timothy . . . . . 82, Caputo, Anthony . . - - - - - Cardinal, Lync . Carioscia, Dennis Carlisle, Daniel .. Carlisle, Roger . Carlson, Maurice Caron, Russell . . . Carpenter, Kenneth Carr, Marshall .... Carter, Larry . . . Carter, Michael . Cascioli, Gerald . Casey, Harriett . Cash, Robert . . Catt, Kenneth . . . Caukin, Donna Cave, Jerry . . . . .. 49, . . ..... Cearlock, Paul . . . . . . . 166, 113, Chall, Kenneth .. Cha man, Bonnie 80, P - s - . 1 Chapman. Roy . . . 189 154 83 129 155 87 156 111 187 171 104 158 179 86 92 177 175 97 249 249 249 34 102 176 144 238 135 226 226 85 182 227 235 249 149 174 230 112 182 84 249 249 174 227 194 238 249 56 166 174 149 249 249 81 249 174 236 236 238 249 168 168 238 172 172 249 238 92 250 238 76 250 178 144 250 168 182 170 227 180 227 250 250 227 50 250 250 81 250 82 182 73 184 184 182 250 250 250 73 238 178 182 250 250 250 Society For Advancemen tof Management Student Center Board Student Education Association ....... Student Government . Taggart ............. Tau Kappa Epsilon Theta Xi ...... Torch .............. Trade 81 Industrial Association ...... Travis ........... Vandefrcook ..... Varsity Club ....... Ward ............... Wesley Foundation West Masselink . . . . WFRS ............... Womens Intramurals Edmond .. Nancy .... Chasteen, John ..... Chatham, Edmund . Chapple, Charney, Cheney, Clarence . . Cherin. Rochelle . . . Chilcote, Darrel . . Childrey, Johnnie . Chmiel, Barbara Chranko, Joseph . Christie, Robert . . Cicchetti, James . . . Cichon, David .... Clabuesch, James . Clark, Barbara . . Clark, Dennis . . . Clark, James .... Clark, Richard . . Calusen, Marilee Clay, Larry . . . Clegg, Harold . . . Clifford, Mike . . Cline, Marsha . . . Clow, Allen . . Clyde, Gary . . . Coats, James . . Cober, Duane Coe, Walter ...... Coffey, William .... Colasanti, Terry . . . Colburn, Russell . . Cole, David ...... Cole, Katherine . . . Coleman, Michael . Collins, Charlotte .. Collison, Robert . . Combs, John . . . . . Condash, Londa . Conley, Bob , . . Conley, Wallace Cook, Darlene . . Cook, Dawn . Cook, Duane . Cook, Jon . . . Cook, Joseph . Cook, Karen . . . Cook, Ross ........ Coolidge, Thomas . Cooper, Lawrence . . Cooper, Tonda . . . Coopersmith, Jay . . . Copeland, Sandra .. Corbett, David . Corbett, Kenneth 1 . Carson, James .... Cortright, Sandra . . Cosens, Jeanette . . . Cosgrove, Mark . Cota, Cary ..... Cote, Bruce ..... Cotter, Craig ...... Cottrell, Kenneth .. Coughlin, Dennis .. Coulston, Linda . . Courser, Rolland . . . Courter, Joseph . . Courtney. James . . Cousino, Frederick . . Cox, Martha ...... Cox, William .... Craigmile, Sandra .. Cramer, Richard . . Crampton, Karla . . . Crawford, Michael Crewson, Robert . . Creyts, Elizabeth .. Crick, J amcs ..... Crispin, Leonard . . Cron, Cheryl .... 44, ""112Q 182, . so, 102, 46. 130. 159, 178, 42 , ' 11211 ' 550, 82, 166, 170, . .2.56. . 151, 96, 227 159, 82, ' ' 250, 160, 113, 172. 42, 75, 72, "221, Crossman, Larry . . . . . Crumback, John 227, Cucksey, Christopher ...... 239, Culbert, Judith ........ 91, 227, Culinski, Linda ...... . . Culver, Janet ...... .... 2 9, Cunningham, Gary . 84 45 85 43 159 173 183 S1 88 157 160 103 161 109 153 47 131 184 190 250 184 250 144 250 144 250 178 250 34 238 100 250 250 250 238 238 178 85 157 109 56 238 178 116 227 250 81 236 182 250 78 98 238 250 192 157 250 214 250 236 227 33 238 250 227 225 250 176 250 168 250 168 30 238 96 250 250 158 238 172 104 144 76 182 180 250 73 239 250 192 239 144 239 81 zso 250 aa 250 180 as zso zas as Cunningham, Patricia :. Curtis. Charles ...... William ..... Kathleen . Curtis, Cusack, Donald . . Cusack, Cutler, Dafoe, Dalton, Dancer, Daniels. Marga-ret . Celeste . . . Robert . . Gerald . . . Gary . . . John . . . Darling, Melissa . Daros, David, Evtishios .. . Gerald ..... . . 'Davidson, William .. David , David, Davison, Davis, Richard . . Odessa . . . Marilyn . . . .. 82. .. 190. .. 144, 31, 250 .. 42, 100, 76, 227, 109. Gerry .... ..... Dawson, Steven ....... ........... 76 Dean, Carolyn .... Dean, Guy .... Deans, Deans, Decke. Decker Decker, Decker. David . . . . . . Tyrone . . . Frederic . . . Bruce . . . Pamela .... Ronald . . . Deeb, William ...... Deephou Defrance Degalan, Dekker, , 224, 236, 16, .. 91, se, Melvin sco. Joseph .. Thomas . . Margaret .... Delfs, Richard Demarest, Lowell .. Demeritt, Belinda . . . Deng, Loy ......... Denihan, Michael . .. Dennings, Bruce . . . Denny, Bryce . . . . . 16, 226, ..i:::in2.39. Derby, Diane .................... Dermody, Nancy 14 Dernai, ' Earnest ...... Denard, Willie . . . . . Derr, Kenna ...... . . Desander, Ronald . . Desormeau, Park . . Despelder, Connie . . Desrochers, Ernest . . Dettmer, Kenneth ............ 76 224 Deupree, Jean . . . . 4, 239, 251, 116. .. 44, az, , , 236, Devinney, David .............. Floyd . Devoe, Devries, John . . . . . Devries, Kenneth . . . Dicken, Diehm, Dillon, Dirkse, Dodge, Dodge, Dodge, Doherty. Dohm, Edward . . . . . Domanski, Dominink. Sally . . 1 . . Robert . . Glenn . . . James ....... James L. . . . . William . . Charles . . Edward .... Michael . . . Dommert, Douglas .. Donnelly, Dorchak. 198, 186, 186. . 76, ' ' 1311 ' 1541. ' ' ' 1161 '19, '62, 128, 166, .lohn ......... Joseph . Dorn, Robert ....... Dorner, Douglas, Kathleen . . . George . . Dove, John .... 1 . . Downes. Downing, Drexler, Dubay, Du dchik, Dudick, Duhamel. Dummer, Dunkle, Dunning, Dupries, Dunning Dupries, Dustin. Dwyer, Dyche, Dwight . . . . . Carolyn . York ..... Eugene . . Carole . Judy . . David . . Melarie . . . Darell . . . Phillip Joseph , Phillip . .. Joseph James . . . Michael . Robert . . Dyer, Joseph .. 48, 153, 251 239 157 Dzodin, Milton Eadler, Richard . Earl, Alex .... ..... Easterday. Robert Eauclaire, Joseph .. Claudia ..... Arnold Virginia David .... Eberly, Ebersole, Edgerton. Edington, Clayton . . Edmunds, Edmunds, James . James Joe ..... C. .. Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edzik, Ehrenbe Ellafrits Eller, Elliott, Martha . . . Ronnie Thomas Sally ..... rt, Doris . , Richard .. Margaret . Thomas Ellis, Barbara .................. Ellis, Mary .... 132, Ellis, Eisner, Phillip . . . Ralph ..... 72, ..f"d9f 100, 155, 144, . . . . . 100, 155, 144, 224, 'iiil ' 'iii' 144, .. ."22i, 90, 141, 72, 161, 192, Elzerman, Frances . . . . . . Engel, Engel, Englert, English, Larry ..... Paul ..... Shirley . . . James . . . 250 87 250 250 250 250 250 250 250 174 192 56 101 168 174 239 227 157 251 188 146 251 93 227 251 251 251 73 113 170 116 192 251 239 251 238 184 251 251 251 150 34 251 235 174 182 25 88 239 188 239 251 149 227 194 188 180 251 236 184 251 251 251 251 251 174 144 251 252 239 81 178 235 251 78 239 46 251 239 252 252 252 239 252 239 235 252 96 180 239 239 252 239 93 252 227 239 180, 252 93 16a 236 82 116 227, 180 227 235 98 214 82 252 252, 30 239 236 252 184 122 252 252 Ericsson, Neil ........ ........ Espenshade, Richard . . . . 88, Evans, Bonnie ...... ...... Evans, Gail ....... . . 239, Evans, Linda . . ..... . . Evans, Harold . . . . . 104, Evans! Robert . . . . . . . . . Everitt, Gordon . . . .. Exum, James . . . . . Faello, Gerald .... . . Fairbanks, Robert . . . . . Faremouth, Charles . . . . . . . Farhat, Philip . 1 1 . . . . Farnsworth, Mary . . . . 91, Farr, Anne ...... . . . 109, Fasset, Nyle ..... ...... Favazza, Joseph Felton, Robert ..... . . . 174, Ferguson, Pamela . . . . . 194, Fessell, Alan . . . . . . . . . Fiebach, Paul . . . . . Field, Bruce .... . . . 1 Field, Frederick . . . . . . . . Fife, James ..... . . 76, Fink, Karen . . . . . 75, Finlan, Thomas . . . .... . . . . Fisher, Henry .... .. . 100. Fisher, Richard . . ..... . . Fisk. Daniel . . . . . . Fitch. Grace ..... ....... Fitzgerald, Brian . . .. . 102, Flavin, Paul . . . .. . . . Flavia, William .... . . . 44, Flebbe, Beverly .... ...... Fleischhauer, Linda . . . . 144. Fleishman, Linda . . . . 80, Fleming, John .... ..... Fleming, Joseph . . . . . . . Fleming. Nancy . . . 48, Flint, Kenneth .. . 89, Floria, Peter . .. .... 288, Fodor, Teresa .... ....... 1 59. Fodrocy, Sandra .......,...... Foley, Michael . . . . . . 128. 228, Follis. Cheryl . . . ........ . . . . Foltz, Catherine . . . 1 .... . . . . Forberg, John ....... ..... 9 0, Forbrich, Terrance ............... Ford, Arnold ...... . . 96, 152, Ford, James ..... ...... 8 2, Forster, Brian ...... 166, Forster, Renee 1 . . 82, 228, Forte. John . . . ..... . 228 Fortin. Wayne . . . . . 42, 82. Fortune, Donna . 1 . . . . 1, 186, Foster, James ......... Foster, Robert . . , ...... . . . . Foune, Judy .... ........... Foutz, David . . . ........ 140, Fowler, James . . . .... 87, 178, Fox, Homer ..... . ........ .. Fox, Linda ........ .... 9 8, Francisco, Gordon . . 1 . . . . Franczek, Walter . . . . . . Franko. Robert .... 1 . Franks, Raymond Fredette, David . . . Fredrickson, Charles 'iif Freeman, Sandra . Freevol, William . . . French. Joan . 1 . French, Michael . . Fribley, Vergie . Friend, George . . Fritz, Carol .... Fritz, Carol .... Frucci, Rosanne Fuhrman. Gregory ........... Fuller, Gayle ........ 54, 21, 22, Funk, Curtis . . . ........ . . . . Fuzy, Geraldine . . ..... 159, Gager, Ronald . . ..... . . Gagnon, Diana ..,.. . . 96, Gahring, Phillip . . . . . . . Gale. Judy ..... . . . Galford, Dennis .... ..... Gallagher, William . . . 1 90, Gardner, Raymond . . . . . 106, Gardner, Roberta Garrison, John .... "..I1IIIQ"E,i. Gaus, William . .. . . 76, 166, Gaynier. Raphael . .......... . Gebben. Garold . . . . . . . . Gelohof, Theodore ....... Geniusz, Suzanne . . 1 .... . . . . George, Ebernam . . .....,... . . Germain, Betsy . . . . . 49, 96, Germani, Gene . ....,... . Gibner, Barbara . . ..... . . Gifford, Richard . . . Gillard, Joseph . . . . Gillette, James . . Girardin, Pete .... . Glass. Judith ........ Glendenning, Nancy . . Glidden, James ...... Glidewell. Jerry . . . . . Glossinger, Robert . . Glover, Gavin ....... Glowzinski, Edmund . 1 Godbold. Janice ..... Godbold, Mary . . . Goodard, Gary . . Godfrey, Daniel .... ..... Goldman. Jules ...... . . , Goodacre, Franklin . . , . . Goodman, Arlene Gootjes, Peter .... Gordon, Thomas . . Groski, Robert . . Gower, Mary ...... Grasowski, Ronald . . 176, 73, 252 208' 239 252 56 109 168 252 227 96 239 181 172 190 252 106 147 252 252 252 240 55 182 170 161 168 240 113 228 235 116 174 174 190 150 228 184 73 252 252 174 252 252 174 159 160 252 252 252 174 184 30 85 228 188 96 87 252 236 182 87 192 252 140 172 252 228 252 252 49 252 252 228 184 252 29 252 252 28 182 130 170 252 184 252 100 252 240 150 235 168 87 253 252 253 156 253 91 253 228 174 46 252 253 240 172 184 252 240 80 80 109 170 253 240 253 253 253 111 253 153 Grace, Glenn .... Grsgg. Kenneth L. Graham, Judy . . . Graham, Wayne . . Gramlich, Charles Gran, Christine ..... Granville, Richard Grass, Gerald ..... Grass, Roberta Grauf, Bruce ........ Gravenstein, Richard Graves, Forrest ...... Gray, Harold ..... Green, Emerson Green, Robert . . Greene, George Gregory, William . Gremel, Terri .... Grippen, Mary .. Griswold, Sharon 1. Grunst, Kenneth .. Grzyb, Paula .... Gudobba, John . Guillery. James ..... Gulevich. Gregory .. Guns, Marie ...... Gustafson, Arthur Gustafson, Lorne . 93, "1'62,"iiiQ iss, 139, 166, .. sz, 96, 228, ' hbl' 'iizif II ' Ebb, .ff -1.46, .... 82, Haack, John .... .............. Haan, Gary . . . . Haas, Gilbert . .. Habcrkorn, Beth , . . Hack, Joyce .... Hack, Paul ........ Hadden, Randall . . Hahn, Thomas . Haiser, Karl ...... Halhober, Andrew . . . Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Hall Halpern, Halsig, Hamlim. Bruce Kenneth . . Larry .... Maurice Robert . .. Roy .... William Eda Nancy Michael . . Hammond, 'Diane .1 Hancock, Handlin, Jack .. Michael .. Hannick, James . . Hansen, Hanson, Loretta .. Lewis Charles . . Marilyn . . Hardy, John ...,.. Harold, Susan Harris, Arthur . Harris, Otis . . Harris, Thomas Harrison, George .. Harrison, John Hart, David . 1. Harville, Odis . Harwin, Lawrence Haskins, Walter .. Hasso, Ronald . . . Hatch, Allen .. Hatton, Bonnie Haupt. Sharon .. . Havcman. John . . Hawkins, Kenneth . . Hawksley, Richard . . . Hawn, Michael .... Hayes, Alonzo . . Hayes, Diana . Healey, Joseph .. Heath, William . . Heaton, Gary ....... Harding, Harding, Hechlik, Edward ..... Hechlilt, Walt ...... Heckathorn, Michael Heckelbower, Linda Heemer. Robert Heflin, Randy Hegle, Terry Heilbrun. Barry .. Heim, Thomas . Heinzel, Barry ., Hellner, Robert .. Helmkamp. Glenn .. Hemingway. William . Henderson, Carolyn .. Charlotte Gary .... Henderson, Henderson, Henderson, Lindsey Henderson, Shirley Robert Hendricks, Hendricksen, Rosemary Hengesh, Edmund . . . . Henk, Carolyn ...... Hennenberg, Bruce .. 136, 139, '255 '194, .. 42, 166, . . . 253, ...... . . .7.9.' 240, 172, .1:..d6' .. . 228, ii, 44, 184, "'.'."i16l 153, 144, . 128. 228, . 184, I 1' 1114. ... 166, .. 168, ff.. 1149, 44 . . 240, 1I1II'l16'."a'0, . 170. 224. . .' ' 166' ' 2217 Henney, David ........ . . . Henrickson, Howard . Henriksen, Gary Henry, Joyce ...... Herkner, Sue ............ Hermanson, Charles Herring, lvan ...... Hess, Jerry ....... Hetrick, Jeffery .. Hicks, David .... Higgins, Byron . Higgins. Monte . Hill, Clara ..... Hill. Patricia . Hill, Robert Hilton, James .. Hilton, Samuel .. ..IIII"5i. 160. 240. . . .421 ..'.' "ds, 253 168 253 156 136, 184 159 180 180 82 253 253 182 253 236 73 73 84 194 253 228 184 253 253 228 253 253 253 228 253 253 174 56 107 176 184 39 178 156 253 253 228 172 100 172 253 144 253 253 248 139 253 253 253 228 184 161 174 228 253 34 46 253 228 254 254 176 116 254 254 254 251 254 240 155 254 240 254 184 157 172 174, 129 129 254 240 72 254 254 176 254 221 168 254 182 192 254 254 254 254 236 53 236 194 254 254 254 178 190 56 254 149 100 254 240 254 254 254 254 236 91 10-1. Hindi, Sami .... ..... 2 36 Hinds, Darlene .... ....... 1 59 Hinkley, Patricia ..... ..,. 1 09, 240 Hippensteel, Charles . . . . 73, 240 Hirlemann. Rick ..... ........ 8 8 Hitch, Charles .... , ........ 140 Hodrle. Janice .. . . . 108, 254 Hodges. Robert . ........ 254 Hoexum, Kenneth . ..,........ 180 Hoffman, Gerald . . . . . . 76. 108 112 Hoffman, Jonathan .. .......... 254 Holappa Margaret . 1 ........ 254 Holdeman, Donald . . . ....... 107 Holle. Robert ...... . . . 184, 254 Holmes, Howard . ...... 228 Holmgren, Carla .... .. . 254 Holtvluwer, James . . . . . 184 Homminga, Gerald . . . . . 116 Honold, Mary ..... . . . 228 Hood, Gary ..... .. . 228 Hood, Karen ...... ..... 2 28 Hook, Allen .................... 254 Hoopingarner, Larry ...,.... 166, 168 Hopkins, Roger .... 136, 138, 139, 172 229 Hordyk, Roger . .............. 254 Horne, Albert . . . ............ . 254 Hornik, Thomas . . 102, 116, 117, 118, 120 Horton, John 229 Horvath, John . . . . . 76 Houck, Douglas . . , . 184 Howard, James .... . . . 240 Howard, Roberta .. . . . 254 Hoxie, Lance .,.. . . . 157 Hubbard, Julie . . . . . 251 Hubbard, Rodney . . . . . 172 Hubinger, Ruth ...... .. . 254 Hudson, Nolan . . . .. . . . 254 Hughs, Terry .... ............ 1 80 Huizcnga, Elayne .................. 254 Hult, Richard .... . . 104, 146, 254 Hunt, Janice 1 . . ........... . 254 Hunt, John .......... 122, 124, 125 Hutson, Edward . . . ........... . 255 Hutting, Mary . . . .....,..... . 255 Ingles, Thomas . . . 82, 83, 229, 184 lsenberg, William . . . .... 78, 79, 229 lsler, Jerry ...... .... 1 22, 124 Jack, Richard , .1 ....... . 133 Jackson, David . . . .... . 240 Jackson. James .... ..... 2 55 Jackson, Jennifer ..... . . 53, 229 Jackson, Linniedovie . , . . . . 160, 144 Jackson, Patricia .... ...... 2 55 Jacobs, Brian ....... . . . 76 170 Jacobs, Jodeen . ..... 255 Jacobs, Patricia .. ..... 255 Jacobs, Thomas . 1 ..... 255 Jacoby, Ronald . . . . .. 166, 168 James, Jesse . . . . . 255, 122 Janiec, John . . . ..... . 240 Jantzi, Cynthia . ..... 255 Jarski, William 1 . . . 96 Jarvi, Susan . .. . . 240 Jarvis, Robert . . , 174 Jason, Dennis . . .... 85 Jeffes, Curtis .. 1 . 148 Jeffcs, David .... . . 229 Jehnzen, Doreen . . . 1 255 Jenkins, Gary ........ 1 1. 229 Jeppesen, Marjorie ., . . 255 Jermont, Richard . . .... 240 Jessop, Gifford . . ...... . 88 Jibson, Janice ... ....... 240, 192 Johnson. Dale . ............. 255 Johnson, Dale ...... 144, 147, 153, 174, 229 Johnson, Michael . . ...... 255, 157 Johnson, Monica . . ...... 253 Johnson, Robert . , .... 214 Johnson, Sally .... . . 214 Johnson, Sharon . . . . 255 Johnson, Karen ..... . . 1 130 Johnston, Cheryl .. .... 132 Johnston, Kathleen .........1... 255 Johnston, Thomas ............ 100, 182 Jones, David ........ 76, 144, 170, 255 Jones, David M. ........,....... 255 Jones, Janice .... . ............. 255 Jones, Jennifer . . . 98 Jones, Jerry . . . ...... . . 82 Jones, Martin . . ......... 255 Jones, Melinda .... . . . 42, 194, 229 Jones, Nathaniel . ......... 255 Jones, Patricia 1 . . ....... . 241 Jones, Susan . . . . . 241 Jones, William . . . . . . 202 Joniates, Judy ....... . 1 150 Jorgensen, Brandt ........ ,.... 2 29 Jorgenson, Mary Lou . . . ..... . . 85 Jourdain, Jerry . ...... ....... 1 80 Joyner, James ........ . . . 88, 255 Judkins, Joseph . ....... 255 Juneau, James . . . ...,.... . 255 Kachinski, Dennis . . . . 96, 96, 255 Kahler, William . . ........ 182 Kaiser, Ronald . . . ........ 225 Kalbleisch, Suzanne . . 80, 229 Kale, Marshall . . . . . 46, 47 Kalis, Michael . . ............. 255 Kalkman. Paul .................. 108 Kalsow, Dennis ........ 42, 76, 255 Kaluz, Peggy ...... 76, 96, 188, 224. 236 Kamminga, Roger .......... .... 2 53 Kampman. Gary . . . ......... . . 184 Kanary, Terry . . ........ 76, 255 Kangas, Irene ..... . . . 202, 224, 236 Kapuga, Ronald . . . .......... . 255 Kasuske, Harvey . ......... 255 Katenhus, Max . . . . . 240 Kean, Corrine . . , . 255 Kr.-ana, Richard . . . . 92 Kear, Garth .... . . 229 Kee, Jerry .... . . 184 Keel, Carlin . . . . . . . 255 Keel, Robin ..... . ..... 255 Keinath, Timothy .. . . 224, 236 Kellogg. Gail ...... . . . 46, 96 Kelly, Thomas . .... .. 84, 229 Kennett, Vernon . . . ...... 229 Kent, James ....... . . 82, 182 Kesl, Ronald .... . . 88, 241 Kettring, Lynne . . ........ 255 Keyes, Michael .. ......... , . . 92 Kickhofel, George . . . . 44, 82, 184 Kiepert, Thomas .... .... 8 4, 96, 229 Kietzman, Cynthia . . . ....... 255 Kilgus, Frederick . . . ...... . . 256 Killbrealh, Ruth . . .... 42,r 229 Killgore, Sharon . . . ........... 256 Killian, John ...................... 256 Kilpatrick, Bernard .... 102, 122, 123, 124, 127 King, Earle . . . 144, 153, 180 King, John .... ........... 1 09 King, John ..... .......... 1 13 King, Ruth ...... ......... 2 56 Kingma, Richard .... . . 72, 136, 229 Kingsbury, Richard . . . ......... . 256 Kinney, Ronald . . ........... . 96 Kirchner, Daniel . ........ .... 2 56 Kirk, Kenneth . . . . . . 76, 104, 180 Kirk, William ..... ........... 2 56 Kissinger, Frederic . . . . . . . . . . 256 Kitchen, Craig ..... ...... 1 80 Klevcring, William . . . . . 203, 236 Kline, Patricia .... . . . 160, 241 Kloepfer, Roger ..... 241 Knaup, William 140 Klumpp, Brian . . . . . 229 Knaup, Williams .... .. 140 Knepp, Mickiel ........ . . . 156 Knodel. Janet Ann . . . . . . . 194 Knooihuizen, Samuel . . . ..... . 144 Knox, Gary .......... . . 147, 184 Koenigbauer, Diane ....... 46 Kohs, Curtis ..... ........... 2 41 Kolarilt, Cecilia . ............. 256 Kollath, Joanne . . . . . 186, 192, 240 Komlen, Roger ..., ............ 5 0 Koning. Frederick . . . . . . . . . . 42 Koning, Wendall .... ........ 2 41 Koop, Alvin .... . , 108, 229 Koops, Marcia ..... ........ 1 60 Koppel, Kathleen .... . . 107, 256 KooPY- Dennis .... . . . 166, 182 Korhorn, Kenneth . ...... 184 Korte, Carolyn .... . . . 160, 256 Koski, James .... .... . . . 256 Koski, John ........ ............ 9 2 Kostrzewa, Joseph .. . . 72, 78, 224, 229 Kutcher, John . . ......... 82 Kovialt, Dale .... . . 72, 229 Kowalik, James .... .. . 88, 241 Kowalinski, Fred . . . . . 229 Kragt, Harvey ...... . . 42, 180 Krasiejko, Henry ...... ..... 1 11, 241 Krasusky, Mary Ann .... 82, 98, 184, 194, 229 Kreh, William ..... ....... 1 78 Kress, Daniel .... ' . . . 93, 230 Kretchmer, Robert . . . . . 176, 229 Krivalt, Carolyn . . . . . 230, 74 Krohn, Kay .,... . . 80, 230 Kruper, Gilbert . . 78, 79 Kruse, David ..... ....... 56 Krusniak, Dennis . . . . . 78, 230 Kunnen, Peter .... ..... 86 Kunze, Leroy ....... . ...... 107 Kurzewski, Katherine . . . . . . 80, 230 Kushion, Edward ..... ...... 1 68 Lahadie, Richard . . . .... . . . . 256 Labeau, Terry .... ............ 5 1 Lalfrey, John . . . . . 44, 128, 174 Lagroe, Mary ...... . . . 214, 241 Lamarand, Thomas ........ 46 Lamie, Lawrence . . . ..... , 241 Lamoreaux, Thomas 2 . . . . . 82, 241 Lampen, Jack ..... .... 1 08 Landis, Gary ..... ...... 2 56 Landon, Russell . . . . . 82, 180 Landwehr, Duane . . . 172 Lane. John ..... ..... 9 3 Lang, Mark ...... . . 82 Langkamp, Joseph . . . . 87 Lanyi, Thomas ..... . . 241 Lapekas, Linda ........ .... . . 230 Larocque, Christopher . ......., 256 Larpenter, Richard .... . . . 180, 241 Larsen, Linda ..... ...... 1 06 Lsskey, Gerald . . . . . . . 184 Latesaa, Joseph . . . . . . 256 Lawson, Lee ........ . . . 89 Leake, John ........... . . 256 Leatherman, Kenneth ..... ..... 7 3 Leatherman, William ............ 241 Leddick, Gary ........ 82, 184, 256 Lee, Doris ..... .... ........... 2 5 6 Lehman, Margaret . . ........ 159 Lehr, Gerald ...... . . 230, 85 Leichiman, Robert . . ......... 46 Lemere. John . . . .... 96, 256 Leo, Artil ..... ........... 2 56 Leonard, Lloyd . . . . . . 82, 182, 230 Leonard, Richard . . . ...... . . . . 116 Leppard, Robert . . . . . . . . . . . 170 Leainski, John . . . ..... . 236 Lesky. Michael . . . .... 73, 241 Lessard, Luther . ......... 256 Levine, Barry . . . . . 93, 176, 256 Levitte, Quentin . ......... 182 278 Levy, Wayne . . . 42, 148 Lewicki, Edith . . . . . 75, 256 Lewis, Carla . . . . 84, 230 Lewis, Larry ..... ....... 1 70, 236 Lickert, Linda . . . 80. 86. 224. 230 Licltert, Nancy . . . ..... 80, 85 Lietz, Richard . - - 241 Lijewski, Larry . .... 241 Likkie, Robert .... . . 90, 106 Linabury, William ...... 230 Lindbeck, Carl .... ........ 1 80 Lindsley, Lawrence . 102, 116, 133 Lint, James . . ....... 55 Lint, Terry ..... .... ...... 7 6 , 91 Lipiec, Edward .............. 52, 53 List, James ...... 144, 158, 230 Luibakka, Kenneth .............. 241 Lloyd, Robert ....,............. 133 Locklear, Lynnwood ............ 170 Logan, Walter ..... 50, 147, 81 Loren, Donald ...... ...... 7 2, 230 Loudenslager, David . . . 166, 170 Lovejoy, Marilyn . . ...... 241 Loveland, Margo . . ..... 241 Lovinger, Allan . . . 241 Ludwig, Dale . . . . 230 Lunt, Rosemary . . . . 85 Lull, Raymond 190 Lunney, Ronald . . . ...... . 241 Lutz, Donald ..... ....... 1 70 Lutzke, Frederick . . . . . 144, 146 Luxon, Ross ..... ...... 2 03 Lykins, David . . ..... 91 Lyon, Terry ..... ....... 1 13 Lytle, Robert . . . ....... . 168 Maas, Peter ...... . . . 102, 133 Macdona, Patricia . ....... 30 MacDonald, Donald --... 257 Mack, Dennis .... . . 257 Mack, Donald . . . ..... . 180 Mackey, Gary . . ....... . . 96 Macltlam, Joann . . . 194, 242 Madden, Carolyn . . . ......... . 257 Maddox, Dorothy . . . .......... . 257 Madzia, Catherine . . 161, 192, 242 Mahan, John ..... ........... 2 30 Maier, lnge ..... .......... 2 58 Maiers, Emma . . . . . 211, 235 Makie, Mark ..... . . 176, 251 Makowski, Joseph . .... 258 Malish, Edmund . . . . . . 172 Manahan. Sally .... . . . 242 Mandeville, William . . 46 Maniscalo, Michael . . . ......... . 180 Manning, Gwendolyn ............ 258 Manning, Lawrence .... 104, 184, 185 Marchand, Thomas .............. 182 Marcinkewciz, Tony . . ........... 78 Marentette, Glen . . ...... 258 Marin, John ..... . . 230, 184 Marko, Andrew . . . ..... . 184 Marko, Samuel ..... . . 44, 184 Marltovick, William ........ 184 Marks, William . . . . . . 96, 257 Marquis, Linda . . ..... 230 Marr, Robert . . . .......... . 168 Mars. William . . . .... . . . 147, 257 Marsh, Wallace . . . 102, 116, 170 171, 257 Marshall, Kay . . . . 159 Marten, Thomas . . . . . 230 Martin, Christine . . . 22 Martin, David .... . . . 257 Martin, James .... ...... 2 31 Martin, Lois Ann . . ........ 242 Martin, Nancy . . . ........ . . 258 Martin, Philip . . . . . 35, 38, 75 Martin, Thomas . ........ 182 Matin, William .... ...... 2 57 Martinson, Thomas . . . . . 172 Marx, Sue ........ ...... 2 58 Masclr, Kenneth . . . . . 96, 85 Massamore, Ellis .... 257 Masse, Richard . . . 168 Massey, Carol . . . . . 242 Masty, Kenneth . . . . 180 Matevia, David . . .... . 88 Mathany, Penny . . ...... 257 Mathes, Richard . . . . . 180, 257 Matis, Glenn . . ........... 42 Matthews, Mary . ............. 190 Maurer, Richard . . . 102, 116, 133 Maurer, William . . ..... ....... 1 82 Maxwell, Thomas . . . . . 96, 102, 257 May, James ..... .......... 2 57 Mayer, Carol ..... ...... 2 57 Mayne, Lynette .... . . 76, 188 Maysteac, Phillip . .... 257 McAuliffe, Harry . . ...... 235 McCarde1, Keith . . . . . 82, 230 McClymont, Joseph . , .......... . 96 McCorkel, Warren .............. 257 McCormick, Michael 113, 148, 144, 145 McCune, Joyce . . . ......... . 235 McDonald, Harry . . ....... 230 McDonald, Michael . . 116, 184 McEvoy, Thomas .... ...... 2 55 McFadden, Patricia ..... 192 Mclfarlance, Merry .... 258 McKee, Barbara . . ...... 230 McKendry, Sue .... . . . 194, 242 McKennie, William . . 93, 230 McKenzie, Tommy ........ 178 McKernan, James . . . .... 166, 174 McKessy, Phillip . . ...... 242 McKin, Sharon . .... 194 McKinley, Dale . . . . 230 McLoughlin, Peggy . . . 258 McMullen, Frederick . . . 258 McNamara, Daniel .............. 170 McNary, Philip ...... 166, 230, 174, 258 McNett. Msrylin . . . ..... 257 McNeven, David .... ....... 2 30 McPeake, Herbert . . . . . , . 42, 106 McRoy, Timothy . . ..... 184 McSunas, Thomas . . . ...... 230 Mead, Dennis ...... . . . 87, 242 Mealloy, Russell . . ....... 156 Means, Tony .... . . . 88, 258 Mears, William . . . . . 42, 113 Meissner, Mary . . . . . . 210, 258 Melville, Steven . . ......... 258 Menard, Norman . . . . 73, 96, 242 Merucci, Anthony . . . ........ . 149 Merville, Melissa . . ....... 258 Mester, David ...... . . 89, 242 Meszaros, Joseph . . . .... . . 89 Meyer, Eugene , . . . . . 102, 133 Meyer, Frederick . . . . . ....... 203 Meyer, Fredcick, F. . . . . 96, 258 Meyer, Patricia .... ..... 1 35 Meyer, Thomas ....... .... 2 36 Meyer, William ......... . . 242 Meyerholtz, Patsy Nan . . . 242 Meyers, Gail ........... . . 242 Meyers, James ....... .... 7 2 Michael, Robert .... ..... 2 58 Michelson, Ronald . . . . . 236, 168 Middleton, Kenna . . . . . . 53, 235 Mikat, Ronald . . . ..... . . 82 Mike, Joanne . . . . . 190 Miller, Alan . . ........... 258 Miller, Charles . ....... .... . . 46 Miller, Don . . . . . 109, 113, 180 Miller, Donna . . ............ 258 Miller, Donna L. ........... 258 Miller, Gary . . . ........... . . 76 Miller, Geroge . . . . . . 72, 258, 156 Miller, James . . ......... . ..... 258 Miller, Mary . .. so, 160, 144, as Miller, Nancy . . .............. 258 Miller, Glen ...... ............ 2 58 Miller, Raymond . . . 42, 50, 82, 100, 258 Miller, Richard . . . . . 104 Miller, Robert .... . 203 Miller, Robert E. . . . 231 Miller, Rosalind . . ..... 258 Miller, Stanton . . ....... 242 Miller, Thomas . . . . . 73, 242 Miller, William . . ......... 184 Miller, Wilma .... ........... 2 58 Millerwise, John . . . . . 42, 147, 262 Millman, James .... ........... 2 36 Miner, Thayne . . . .... 73, 242 Minne, Lorraine . . .......... 231 Mioni, Francis . . . . 72, 78, 231 Mitchell, Carl . . ........... 170 Mitchell, Dale .... . . 136, 137, 139, 172 Mitchell, John ...... .... 9 0, 231 Mitchell, John R. . . . . 76, 170 Molyneaus, Terry . . ..... 157 Morrill, Susan . . . 106 Morris, James .... . . 182 Morris, Shirley . . . . . 258 Morrison, John . . . . 168 Morrison, Robert . . 51 Mosti, Gerald . . . . - 82 Moulton, David . . . . 258 Mower, Henry . . . . 172 Moyna, James 46 Muckel, Lynn . . ...... 170 Mueller, Robert . . ..... 72, 231 Mullins, Orville . . . ........ 116, 182 Munck, Harry .... . . . 96, 113, 258 Murdock, Gloria . . . ..... 109, 243 Murphy, Frank . . . ....... . 243 Murphy, Ronald .... ...... 1 16 Murphy, William . . . .... 168, 236 Murray, Michael . . . 155. 170 Murray, Robert . ........ 76 Myers, Daniel . . . . . . . . . 4-6 Nagtzsam, Charles . . . . . . . . . . 258 NagYf Bill ....... ....... 1 80, 258 Narregan, James .... 128, 136, 139, , 174,, 231, 129 Narregan, Robert . . ...... 128, 129 Naumcheff, Steve . . . . 96, 116, 119, 258 Naylor, John ....... . . 174, 231 Neal, Robert ........ ..... 2 58 Nederveld, Ronald . . . . . . . 258 Needham, Janice . . . . 258 Neff, Robert .... . . 178 Nelsen, Julianne . . 194 Nelson, Don .... ..... 2 43 Nelson, John . . ....... 174 Nelson, Julie ..... .......... 96 Nelson, Nicholas . . . . . 168, 236 Neuenschwander . ...... 180 Neuman, Roger . . ..... 100 Neustifter, Jan . ........ 82 Newman, Doanld . . . 76, 170 Newton, Cecilia ..... 190 Neznek, Robert . . . . . 76, 258 Nicholas, James . . . .... . . 84 Nicholas, Louis . . ..... 243 Nickel, Gary ..... ....... 1 53 Neilsen, Arthur . . . . . 73, 243 Niewzalek, Audrey . . . ..... . 194 Nimtz, Roger . . . 73, 243 Nimtz, Ronald .... ...... 2 58 Nitsch, Frederick . . ........... 258 Nitz, Terry ....... ............. 8 2 Nodler, Arlene ......... 112, 144, 151 Noffsinger, Gerald .... .......... . 90 Nogrady, Carol .... . . 48, 250, 258 Nolish, Harold ..... ......... 1 76 Noreen, Michael . . . 258 Noreen, Nancy . . . . ......... . . 194 Norman, Barry . . . 82, 182, 231 Norton, Gary ..... ...... 9 2, 243 Norton, Toni ..... ........ 2 58 Nostrandt, Ronald ........ 243 Nyman, Melvin .... . . . 224, 231 Nystrom, Gary .... ....... . 44 Oberschulte, Marc ..... 184 Ochs, John ........ . . . 258 Ochs, Norman . . ...... 89 Odbert. John . . . . . . 258 Odea, James . . . . . 4 231 Oklefe, James .... ...... 9 3 Oliver, Robert . . . . . 46, 47 Olkowski, Constance . . . 194, 258 Olkowski, Thomas . ....... 82 Olree, Miriam ...... ....... 2 59 Olsen, David ..... . . 72, 231 Olsen, Dean . ..... 259 Olsen, Sally . . . . . . 259 Oltman, Gerald . . ..... 162 Oneill, Dennis .... .... 7 2, 78 Opeland, Sandy .. ......... 130 Orloff, Robert .... . . . 166, 176 O'Rourke, Nicholas . . ........ , . 156 Orr, Robert ......... ............ 2 59 Osborne, Robert . . 90, 133, 134, 135 Osterholzer, Robert . . . 102, 133 Ostoin, Gerald .... ....... 7 5 Ostrom, Mary . . . .... . 259 Ostrow, Lawrence . . . . 75, 259 Osypczuk, Joseph . . ..... 259 Ott, David ........ ..., 2 59 Ott, Larry . ..... . ........ 243 Overbrek, Howard .... ....... 7 3, 243 Pachla, Gerald .... 184, 185, 243 Paez, Eugene ...... ........... 2 59 Palmer, Daniel . .......... 182 Palmer, Gary ..... . . 180, 259 Palmer, Shsren .... ..... 2 59 Palosaari, Rudolph .... 259 Palson, Thomas . . . . 42 Panltner, Mark . . . . 259 Parker, Bonnie ..... . . 259 Parkinson, Patricia . . 259 Parmenter, David . . . . 259 Parsons, Jon .... . . 184 Patterson, Charles . . ..... 148 Patterson, John . ........ 82 Patterson, Maxie . . . . . 144, 156 Paulson, Dale . . . ....... . 168 Paveglic, Peter . . . .......... 231 Pawelski, Michael . . .... 23, 128, 174 Pawloski, Adam . . .......... 152 Pearce, Edward . . . ........... 113 Pearce, Elliott . . . .... 102, 140, 259 Pearson, Daniel . . ........... 231 Pearson, Frank . . ........,. 113 Pelson, Dennis . . .............. 178 Pepin, Roger . . . 89, 172, 243 Pereira, Joseph . ....... 84, 231 Peters, Berneice .... .... ..... 2 3 1 Peters, Philip '. . . . . . . . 259 Peterson, Carol ...... . . 259 Peterson, Kenneth . 259 Peterson, Quinlan . . .... . . . 100 Peterson, Suan . . .......... 259 Petranek, Peter . . . 102, 140, 147 Petschauer, Donna . . .......... 259 Petterscb, Barbara . . . ....... 98, 99 Pettit, Glenrod ..... . . 42, 88, 107 Pfahlert, Winston ........ 113 Phardel, Robert .... ....... 1 74 Phillips, William . . 184 Peirce, Vernita . . . . . 231 Piggott. James . . . .... 116 Pile, J on ...... ....... 2 31 Pilirick, Mary .... . . . 80, 259 Pinkerton, James . . ..... 259 Pintar, Joseph . . . . . 184, 259 Pinter, William . . ..... 236 Pinto, Paul ........ . . . 243 Piotrowski, Barbara ....,.... 259 Plank, Reginald . . ........... 109 Plat, Sue ........ 76, 188, 236 Plouhar, Monica .... ........... 2 59 Pielke, Matthew . . ....... f . . 236 Poelman, Earl .... .... 2 59 Polich, Georjean . ..... 259 Pollock, Gary . . . . . 96, 259 Pontius, Marilyn .... .... 1 06 Porter, Faith ...... . . . 188 Posthumus, Carol . . .......... 259 Pratt, Garlond . . . ........... . 259 Pratt, John ...... 174, 232, 129 Prelesnik, David .... ............. 1 68 Price, Cheryl .... . . . 259 Prieskorn, Gary . . .... 133 Priestley, Gary . . . . . 259 Pringle, Dianna . . ......... 259 Pringle, Randall . . ....... 82, 184 Pringle, Robert . . . . 96, 178, 259 Prins, Paul ....... ........... 2 35 Profit, Sharon . . . . . 53, 259 Prosser, Ronald . . . . .... . 116 Prybyla, Michael .... 87 Pryor, James .... . . 92 Przybylski, Thomas . . . 232 Pulk, Gerald .... .Q 46 Purdy, Barre .... ....... 1 84 Purdy, Karon .... . .......... 259 Putvin, Constance . . . . . . 76, 188, 236 Putvin, Francis . . ......... 259 Quade, Robert . . . . . . 129 Quigg, Lawrence .... ..... 2 59 Quinn, Ronald . . . . . 96, 259 Quirk, Michael . . ..... 259 Raby. James . .. . . 88, 243 Ratlike, Rena . . . . . 107, 259 Radtke, Rina . . Rajala, Janet .... Rakosi, Carol . . . Ramsdell, Louis . . Rancour, Thomas . . . I I ' '166, Randolph, Douglas . . . ..... . . . . . .... 260 Ranney, Scott .... . . . Ransom, Rudy .. 122, 126, Rapelje, James . . . . . Rathkle, Ken . . . . Raven, William . . . Raymond, Dennis . . . . . S6 107 260 170 101 232 . . . . . . . 260 127 243 157 . . 128, 174 149 75 144, as Raymond, John . . . . . . , Raymond, Robert . . . . . 174, Ready, Marilyn . . Ream, Marland . . Redder, Delwin . . 260 260 232 Spelker, Steven . . Spence, Shari . Spencer, Donna . Spencer, Elmer . . Spencer. Mary . . . Spiter, Charlotte . . Spragle, Lawrence Spring, Michael .... Sprowl, Charles ...... Spruance, Raymond Squire, Sandra .... Stacey, Dan ........ Stacey, Del ....... Stachura, Edward .. Stahanski, Thomas . Redding, Michael . . . Redford, Barbara . . Reeck, Frances . . Reed, James . . Reed, Melvin . . . Reer, Christian . Rees, Paula ....... Rehmann, Robert .. Reid, Joan ........ Reid, Ronald . . . Reilly, William . . Reinke, Dale , . Rettray, Linda . . Reus, Teresa ...... Reynolds, Frederick .. 184, 232 106 190 260 243 13, 92 .. so, 232 . .... 114 260 163 82, 260 92, 244 260 .. 111, 214, 244, 135 170 Rice, Frank ........ . 244 Ric e, Jon .......... . . 260 Rich. Cleo ........... . . 235 Richardson, Michael Rider, Donald ....... Ridout, David .... Ried, Ronald . . . Rietoyk, Mary . . Riggs, Sharon . . . Riley, Frank . . Riley, James Riley. James . . Rinaldi, Gloria . . Rinn, Robert .... Risoon, Pamela . . Risk, Thomas . . Roach, Donald . . Robbins, Carla . . . Roberson, Gerlad . . Roberts, Arden . Roberts, Sally .... .. 236 260 168 .. 84, 93, 232 260 42, 192, 260 260 178 .. 178 .. 159 .. 260 .. 159 205 260 192, 244 .. 158, 260, 127 42 260 Roberts, Theodore . . . . . . . 172 Robertson, Charles Robeson, Scott .... Robinson, Martha . . Robinson, Sharon Robinson, Karen .. Rockafellow, Clayton Roe, Susan ........ Reeder, Henry Ruff, Jack ...... Rogers, Harold .. Rogers, Sally . Rohen, Arnold . . Roller, Dale . . . Roller, Richard . . Root, Sandra . . Rose, Craig . . Rose, Martin . . Rose, Todd .... Rosol, Robert . . Ross, David ..... . . . . ..... 260 46, 122 80, 232 244 260 88 .. 260 .. .. 244 156 13, 244 96 110 93 180 254, 260 16, 77 46, 260, 81 266 51 96.260 Ross, Floyd .. ............ 172, 260 Ross, Lee ..... . . . Ross, Thomas .. Rothstein, lris .. . 113, 144, 146, 232 260 232, 192 Rought, Richard . . . . . B9, 260 Rouse, Arthur .... ....... 1 44 Rowland, Beverly . . . . . 46, 260 Rowley, David . . ..... 182 Rublein, Michael . . .... 182 Ruggles, Carolyn . . . . 232 Ruiz, Clemente ..... ........... 9 0 Rundquist, Thomas Russell, Gary .... .. 225 82, 180, 260 Rust, John .5 ..... ........ 1 82. 260 Ryan, Julia .......... 194, 244 Ryan, Thomas ...... 23, 47, 48, 174, 232, 81 Rybarcyzk, Kenneth .... 76, 133, 170 Ryder, David .... . . . .......... . 260 Ryll, Lynne , .... Saari, Eddie . . . Sack, James ..... 76 . ..... . 116,121 141, iso, 260 159 Sadler, Judith . . . ....... , 244 Sage, James .... . . . 91, 178, 235 Sage, Paul ..... ..... 8 2. 232 Sahlin, Kenneth . . . . 82, 174 Sakall, Jack .... ..... 2 60 Salij, Nick ....... . . 84 Salinger, Harvey . . . . 149 Sallette, Willie . . . . . 34 Salters, Danny ..... . . 88 Salzenstein, Michael . . . . . 182 Sanborn, Michael . . . ...... . 261 Sanborn, Suzanne . Sanders, Milton .... Pamela .. Sanders, Sanderson, John . . Sanford, Dennis . . Sarkon, Ronald . . Sasso, Frank ...... 56 .. 49, 102, 261 132, 261 180 244 Sattelmeier, E. M. ............... . Sattler, Jack . .... . Sattler, James . . . Saul, William .... Saunders, Wayne . . Sawaaki, Don . . . Schack, Sherry . . Schadler, Linda . . . 13, 232 .. ...... 232 .. 136, 137, 136, 260 139 139 1111 az, 232 .. 102, 110 261 261 Schelb, James . . .... 96, 144, 261 Schell, Nancy .... . . 188, 190, 232 Schember, Leroy . . ............ 244 Schiftar. Roger . . ...... 180, 244 Schisler, Terry . . . . . 102, 133, 144, 147 Schlaack, David .... . . . 128, 199 Schmitt, William . . ...... 146 Schmitz, Sharon . . . ....... . 261 Schock. Paul . . . . ..... . . . . 88 Schorejs, Robert . . . . 89, 178, 244 Schrader, Richard . . . . . 128, 129 Schram, Carol ..... . . 42, 244 Schroder, Susan . . . ....... . 261 Schroeder, Carol . . . . . . 151, 261 Schroeder, Richard . . .' ..... 244 Schuemann, James . . . . . 73, 244 Schultheiss, Victor . . 133, 232 Schultz, Beverly . . . ..,.. . 261 Schultz, Robert . . ........... 21 Schultz, Warner . ....... 46, 261 Schust, Marilyn . . . . 55, 91, 224, 232. 85 Schwaln, Helena . . . .... . 261 Schwander, Joyce . . . , , 261 Schweda, Carole . . . . . . 261 Schwink, Susan . . . . . . 244 Scofield, Bob . ............... 184 Scoles, Robert .................. 261 Scott, Edwin .... 102, 184, 232, 85, 122, 123, 126 Scott. James . . . .............. . 244 Scott, Thomas . . . ....... . 261 Scovill, Gary . . . . 34 Scrivener, Janice . ., , 261 Seaman, David . . . . . . 261 Sebastian, John . . . . .. 172 Sehright, James . . .. . 235 Sccord. Jill . . . .... . . 235 Secory, Michael . . ........... 184 Seed, Donald ........ . . 136, 139, 232 Seelinger, Jeanne . 1 .......... 244 Seelman, Michael .. . . . . . . 116 Seger, Art ....... . 56 Sesti, Stephen . . . . 261 Serra, Sam .... ....... 4 9 Sexauer, Charles . . . . 46, 232 Sharrard, Judy . . . .... . 261 Sharrard, Sandra . . . . . 160 Shaw, James ....... . .. 261 Shearer, Lawrence . . . ..... . 261 Shenk. Jane ....... ,....... 2 44 Sherman, Richard . . . . . 174, 232 Sherman, Ronald . . . ..... . 168 Sherwood, Robert . . ....... 261 Shewchuk, Arthur . . . . . 100, 232 Shinavier. Laura .... ....... 1 88 Shira, Michael ...... ..... 2 61 Shoemaker, David . . . . . . . 261 Shon, Larry . ....... ....... 1 78 Shonk. John .... . . . 87, 232 Short, Arthur .... ........... 9 6 Shoumer, Albert . . .. 76, 112, 170, 232 Shoup, Bernadette . . .. 91, 261, 135 Shrauger, Mary ..... ...... 4 2, 261 Shulstag, Kathaleen ..... 82, 186, 194 Shute. Joan .,.....1. .......... 7 6 Sibley, Jsmes ........ ........ 2 61 Sidlow, Allen .......... ..... 46 47 Siemiantkowski, Joaep ...... 174, 236 Sikkema, Roger ........ ....... 1 16 Silvers, Cheryl ..... ,..,. 90 Simerson, David ...... 261 Simmons. Frances , . 98, 144 Simons, Jamie . 194 Simons, Bill . . . . . . . 129 Simpson, Gail . ...... 261 Sinkule, Joel ..... . . 225, 232 Sinkule, Linda ......... 159 Sisson, Jack . . . .......... . 100 Siwicki, Robert . . 76, 170, 261 Skinner, David . . . ...... 96, 261 Skinner, Judith . . . . . . 42, 76, 188 Skocelas, Robert ...... 136, 138, 139 Slanick, John ..... .............. 1 72 Slappey, John .......... 152, 184, 261 Slinglend, Lloyd ....... 88, 261 Sliwka, Gregg .... ......,... 1 22 Slowins, Donna . 80, 261 Smelter, Starlyn ..... 56 Smiles, Roy ....... . . . 116 Smilker, Richard . . 56 Smith, Albert . . . .... . . 172 Smentek, Eileen .......... 81 Smith, Allan ..... . . . . 42, 90, 166 Smith, Charles . . ............... 88 Smith, Cheryl .................... 190 smith, Daryl ........ 16, 110, 225. 236 Smith, Diedrea .................. 261 Smith, Donna . . . .... ........ . 261 Smith, Douglas . . . . . . 261 Smith, Howard . . 262 Smith, James . . . . . . 46 Smith, Joel . . . .... . 262 Smith, John . . . . . . 82, 262 Smith, Kay ..... ....... 2 61 Smith, Lawrence . . 232, 262 Smith, Martha .... ....... 8 0 Smith, Michael ..... 170 Smith, Sally . . .... . . . 30 Smith, Walter .... .......... 2 62 Smithson, Rebecca . . . . 44, 45, 84, 98, 161 194 Smolich. George ......... 1'16 Snell, Linda . . . . . 232 85 Soheck, Duane . . . . . . . . 82 Snurka, Robert .... 92 Snyder, Clayton ............ 262 Snyder. James ........... 262 Snyder, Joy .... . . . 96, 159, 244 Sobeck, Duane .......... . . 82 Sonsini, Jo Ann .... 159. 262 172, . Md.. 144, 172, Stahlin, Susan .... ...... Stamats, Jon ..... ..... Stanton, Jean . . . ...... . . . . Stanton, Kay ..... ...... 1 44, Stanton, Terrel . . . . . 72, 166, Stapleton, Susan . . . ........ . . . . Starks, Bernark . . ......... . . Starnes, Dale .. . . 136, 139, 174 Starr, David . ........... . Starr, Thomas . . . . 89, Stebleton, James . ..,. . Steele, Ronald . . . .. . . . Steenson, Paul ...... ........ Steinbaugh, Sharon . . . .... 160, Steiner, Earl ...... ....... Steiner, Peter .... .... Stelma, James ....... . . 72, Stephens, Bernadine Stern, Brenda ..,.. Stern, Charles .... Sterns, Gary ..... Stevens, David .... Stevens, Nathaniel Steward, James .. Stockdale, John Stoddard, Ernest .. Stoetzer, Charles . Stoiclt, Louise Stoker, Robert Stoll, Roger ....... Storey, Dean .... Stoudt, Daniel ....... Stoutjesdyk, Ronald Straight, Karen Stremick, Daniel .. Strieter, Walter .. Striplin, Kathryn . Sthohl, Grace .... Strohl, Violet .... Stroupe, John ..... Struthers, Jon ....... Sturdevant, David . Sumner, George .. Sunday, Lawrence Sundberg, Diane . Sutherland, Thomas Sutorik, John . .... Swank, Jacqueline Swanson. Jon ..... Sweekylt, Philip Swicrbut, Rita ..... Szczap. Louis .,... Szczwpaniuk, John Szczesniak, Leland Szymanski, Chester Taavola, Lilla Tabor, Lance .... Taltach, Douglas . Tank, Arthur Tarnopol, Robert . Tart, Victoria .... Tasker, Bruce ..... Tssker, Lawrence Tasker, Robert .... Taylor, Allen .... Taylor, Albert . . Taylor, David . . . Taylor, Grant .. Taylor, Taylor, Tebo, Arthur .. Teller, Patricia Tellman, Harry .. Temple, Russell Temple, William . Tennant, Charles . Tenney, Robert .. Jon ..... Theador . Tessmer, James Tharp, Allan ..... Tharrett, Robert Thatcher, Jack Thebo, Lawrence Thiele, Carolyn Thompson, Clair . Thompson, Connie Thompson, Craig . Thompson, Dan Thompson, Gregary Thompson, Marvin Thompson, Richard Thompson, Thomas Thompson, Timothy Thompson, William Thon, Cuane . . . . . .f I ' '166, 116, 262, , ...... 84 232 .. 184, II"91',' . 116, .... 1 263 ...... . . .. . 144, . .1.7.ii' .'fffI"16,"116, ".'f"133, 263 . .-MI. .. 160, . ....... 172, . . . 21, 42, . 76, 77, Thornton, Larry , . . . 100. Thorpe, John .... . . . 263, Thorsen, Carol .... ....... 2 33 Thorstenson. Carlene .... 94, Tibbetts, Daniel . . . . . . - - - Tilfsny, Patricia . . ....... . . . Tindall, Phillip . . ............ . . Toby, Melvin . . . . 42, 82, 90, Todif Katherine Tomsu, David ... , ,, 182 Toroni, Ronald .... .., 263 Torrence, Glenda .. ... 263 Torrence, Sandra , 263 Trail, Kathleen . , , 91 Trautinann, Karl .. .... . . . 263 Travis, Clare .... ............ 1 78 Treberg, Karen .............. 194 Trvffc. Jerry ., 136, 139, 182 Treis, Thomas . ............ 182 Trestrail, John 76, 104, 144, 263, 157 Troia, Dian ...... ..... 2 51 Troost, Ellen ...... ......1 2 63 Troyer, Barbara . ..,.. .. . 80, 233 Tschirhart, Gerald . . . .... . . 50 Tucker, Richard . . ..... 233 Tucker. Terry' . . . ....... . 184 Tucsley, Sidney .. . . , 255, 236 Turner, Sharon ....... 30 Twyman, Karl .. ......... 147 Tyrell, James . .. . . 42, 88, 245 Ulrich. Michael . . ......... 263 Upton, Roger ........ ..... 2 64 Vachon. Raymond . ....... 264 Vandenberg, Jan .. ........ 264 Vanderwill, Peter ..... 144, 152 Vandoren, Kay . .. 42, 186, 19-1, 85 Vandyke, Penny . . . 252 Vankirk, Bonnie . . . . 109 Vanlerberche, Susan ..... 160 Vanooy, William .. ........ 264 Vanover, Marsha ..,. 194, 235 Vanstce, Donnis . . .. 46, 180, 264 Vantiein, Marvin . .......... 178 Vaughn, Daniel .. .... ... 233 Vaughn, Gary . . . .... . 233 Verburg, Frank . . ....... 100 Verheule, Jean . ... 108, 264 Vernot, Joe ..... ....,. 2 64 Vicari. Joseph . . . ..... 264 Vidwo. John ....... .... 8 S Vincent, Donald ... 100 Visscher, Robert . . . .. 264 Vollrers, lvan .... .... 8 7 Vollmer, James ...... ....... 1 49 Von-nltamp, Kathryn . . 80, 91, 233 Vrable, Bonie .... ...., 1 59 Vrccland, Karen .. . ..... 98, 151 Wadro. Jerome ........,. 76, 112 Wal1l, Lyle ...... 78, 79, 233 Waldcrk, Robert .....,.. 82, 140, 233 Waldman, Jay ............ 112, 264 Waldner, Richard .. ........ 264 Waldron, David . . ....... 264 Waldron, Suzannm .. 107, 264 Wallace, James .. ....... 170 Wallis, Claudia . . ..... 264 Wallsteadt, John . . . .... .... . 113 Walter, Paula .... .......... 2 64 Walters, Kenneth . . . 101, 144, 152. ' 233 Walton, Charles .......... 236 Wark, James .... ......... 9 3 Ward, Kenneth . . . . . 174, 236 Ward, Randolph . .. 264 Ward, Ronald ..... ....... 1 33, 135 Warner, James ................... 264 Warren. Michael .... 93. 102, 113. 174, 129 Warren, Shurle . . . . . . . . . .. 264 Washburn, David .. ...... 180 Wasielewski, David . . .... 255, 156 Wasson, Thomas . . . .......... . 109 Watts, Diana ..... .........,.... 2 45 Wayer, Carlton ... 116, 117, 172 Wayer, Henry ... 102, 136, 139 W1-akly, David . .. ..... 100. 49 Weaver, Dennis . .. 91. 168 Webb, Stephen . .. ....... . 245 Webber, William .. ... 116, 184 Weber, Richard . . .. . 82, 245 Webster, James . ...... 116 W.-1.16, Nyls .... .. 93, 107 Weis, Doreen ..... ...... 2 33 Weiss, Charlotte ....... 264 Weiss, Emery .. 42, 178 Weiss, Janet . .. ....... . 233 Welde, Edward . . . .......... 233 Wells, Harold .......... 76. 168, 26 Wells, Robert ....,............... 180 Welsh, Emery .... 102, 116, 118, 119. 174, 100. 120 Wcnz, Ronald . . , .,... 93, 158, 233 W1-scott, Virginia ......... 265 West, Forest . . . ..... .. 93 Wostley, Lawrence ........ 102 Westley, Van . . . .... 116, 265 Westphal Susan . .. ..... ....... 2 65 Westrick, Leroy . . . 144, 149, 234 Wctters, Robert . . . 42, 149, 245 W'etzel, Jerry ..... .......... 1 82 Wheatley, Sue ---------- 22 Wheaton, Roger ... 76. 170 Wheeler, Julian -- ..... 265 Whitaker, Robert . . . .... 265 White, Dennis . ----4 B9 White, Peggy . . . ....... . 234 Whiting, Curtis . . ... 152, 265 Whiting, Lark . .. . . 106, 265 Whiting, Tom .... ......... 6 8 Whittredge, David . . . ......... , 245 Wichmann, Allan .. 44, 82, 174. 243 Wici, Doreen ..... ........ 8 5 Wicklund, Wallace . ....... 265 Wickware, Maxine . . 4 76. 188 Wicland, Loren . . . ..... . 180 Wielkopolan. Steven --.- 265 Wierbicki, Joseph . .. . . , . .. 6 Wigodski, Stanley .. 27 Wiita. James . Wikarejczak, David ... Wilbee, Dennis .... Wilberding, Elizabeth Wilberg, Carl ....... Wilbraham, Scott ... Wilcox, Ronnie ..... .. . 76 Wilkinson, Russell .. .... . ..... .... .. 42 Williams, Dennis ..... Williams, Douglas Williams, Florence .... Willard, Richard .... Williams, lantha . . . Williams, Norman .. Williams, Ruth . . . Williams, Shirley . . . Williamson. Martha .. Wilson, Allan ...... Wilson, George Alspaugh, Ralph Anderson, Evelyn Anderson, William .. Anderson, .Clark .... Baldwin, Marigrace .. Becker, Charles Belanger, John Bcltz, Lt-Roy ..... Bennett, Norman .. Bentz, Harry .... Bergen, John ..... Blanding, Donald .. Bondy, Mary ..... Bondy, Stephen Bordano, Steve .... Bourland, Charles . Broemer, Ferederick Brown, Lillie ........ Brumbaugh, Paul .. Brundage. Lyle .... Carlson, Robert Carr, June ........ Cha man Lowell p , . . , Chulski, Thomas . . . Claus, Edward . . . Conklin, Norma ,. Conrad, Lois ...... Crawford, Charles Cronk, Richard Dachoif, Dacho . 36. Dargitz, Mickcy .... . Darmody, Richard . Day, William ...... Dean, Stanley DeMoss, Lowell .... Deupree, Joseph Deurloo, Milton E. .. DeWitt, James ..... Diebel, Thaddeus . Dolio, Ardwin .... Donahue, William Dow, Burton ....... Driedric, Stanley Dugas, Joseph .... Durian, Ben Dorian, Joanne 280 , 82, 184, 'iif ..."iii 72 ff'2b2 52, 53, 54, 55, .."54f '. 1 205. 155, . . . 112, 69, 168 265 168 265 166 44 265 168 234 168 182 161 235 87 265 265 190 176 147 84 214 92 218 155 221 216 218 134 92 216 216 152 152 219 220 215 214 68 219 220 219 215 216 , 77 219 216 69 219 91, 216 216 216 207 64 219 174 215 216 208 64 216 216 216 216 167 155 Wilson, Glenn ..... Wilson, Stanley ..... ...... .... Winkelman, Robert Winters, Cherilynn . . . . . . Wischman, John ..... . .... 96, Wiseman. Frederick Wisniewski, Walter Wissink, Steven Wissner, Dawnell .. Win, David ...... Witt, Vaughn ....... Wittenback, James .... 72, 78, , Wojtas, Carol .................... Wojtkowiak, Verona Wolf, Marilyn .... Wolfram, Robert .. Wollert, James .. Wolven. Louis .. 116,172 49 ....... 96. 243 144,159, 85 178 42, 16, 166 .. .......... 92 234,174 234 96 96, 265 79 234 265 265 .. 159 .. 265 .. 234 .. 245 Wood, Thomas . . . Woodcock, Jerry . . . Woods, Ruth .,..... Woodworth, Jacalyn . . . . . Woolhiser, Harry .... Wooton, Hollace .. Worrell, Stanley .... Worthley, William Wright, Douglas Wright, Michael Wright, Syreeta ................ Wrubel, Joan ....... 192 '16, 236 234 265 265 236 265 235 78, 82 265 Wuis, Joseph .. 76, 102, 225, 166, Yazbak, Najib Young, David . . . Young, James . . . Young. James .... Wyatt, Ronald ................ 149, 170, 144 42 265 245 236 76 144 265 265 148 Young, Phiuip Zable, Diane ....... Zacharko, Robert ... Zack, Harvey .... Zagaroli, Charles .. Zeh, Gary ........ 110, 176 245 .. 158,265 -116 42,148 78, 79 Zelinko, Andrew ....... 149, 265 Zenner, Roy ............ 136, 139, 172 Zieharth, David .................. 184 Ziegler, James . 90, 107, 265, 153, 144 Zimmer, Linda .................... 265 Zimmerman, Leonard ........ 166, 176 Zinser, Herbert .......... 87, 225, 245 Zito, Ruth ......... ........... 2 65 Zoufal, William .. . ...... .. Zuidema, Allen Zuithof, Dave .. Faculty and Administration Index Earl, Fae ....... Ebmeier, Raymond Elliott, Rachel .... Eringaard, Cornelius Farnham, Douglas . ..1" .... ' 144, Fickes, Allan ....... ........... Fisher, Lyle .... Foust, Theresa Franck, Flossie .... . . . 39, 216, Gladstone, Mildred . . . . . . . . . . Grahau , Myles . .... . 90. Green, Helena Mildred . Greene, Griffith, Hugh Hallisy, Mildred .... Haney, Herbert .. Robert Harry, Haskins, Betty . . . Hayden, Charles . . Headings, Bernice Donald . . Hecker, Hegman, Richard . Henry, David Herrick. Mahlon Hess, Dixie ...... Hess, James ....... Heusinkveld. Edwin Hitch, Robert ..... Holcomb, George .. Holtz, Mildred Holub, Peter .... Hoover, Arlene .... Howe, Ruth ....... Hunter, Richard .. Huxol, Robert .. Ireland, Frank .. Isler, Walter ..... Johnson, Fridolf .. Johnson, John ...... Johnston, Edward Jones, David ...... Kafer, Phoebe . . . . Karas, Frank ...... Kazerovskis, Irene .. Kazerovskis, Karlis Kelly, Milton ..... Ketchman, Sam .. Kosak, Hermann . 65, 167, 146, 86, ..f I ' '216,' ' 2161 218, . ' 1161 152 216 235 216 214 216 75 69 172 160 216 146 216 16 68 216 216 94 104 214 68 220 89 66 216 69 104 206 168 49 219 212 216 87 64 216 107 216 204 194 220 161 128 216 168 215 140 214 Kuenzel. James .... Ladd, John .... Lagroe, Guy ..... Lesher, Wayne .... Levardsen, Norman .. Lewis, William .... Lindblom, Andrew Lockwood, Richard .. Lowsma, Henry .... Lund, Malcolm ...... McHenry, Thomas ..... .... McManis, Kenneth . McMullen, David . . . McNamara, John . . . McNeill, Richard McReyno1ds, Malcolm MacGregor, Geraldine Malloy, Thomas ..... Marquis, Frank ........ Millard, Phyllis Milton, Dorothy ..... Montgomery, Keith .. Mount, Charles .... Murray, Merrill ..... Mu.sselman, Nicholas . . . . . Nelson, Joan ........ .. Neumann, Norwood .... Newton, Roy ........ Numer, Frank 0'Dean Raymond .... Oettmeier, Arthur . Omlor, Mildred ..... Ozzello, Lawrence Parsons, Herbert Peets, Albert .... Pepper, Claude .... Peterson, Herbert Peterson, Norman .... Peticolas, Sam Pickel, Elaine Plank, Orval Poland, Lloyd ..... Orville .. Randle. Rankin, Donald . . . Ranta, Grace .... Reitz, Henry .... Rigsbee, Alfred . . . Roberts, Karan . . 54, 45, 48, 205, 205, 107, 65, 205, 217, 215 216 219 214 205 215 216 216 216 215 66 219 87 216 216 217 215 217 217 214 217 217 184 210 108 217 203 217 84 217 220 214 215 220 217 220 217 214 220 94 220 218 217 169 159 217 96 96 265 73, 245 168 Zwach, Elaine . . .... 265 Russell, John ....... . . 217 Salinger, Malcolm . . ..... 68 Salisbury, Blanche . . ....... 148 Sams, Donna .... . . . 211, 219 Schiffer, Marie . . ......... 217 Seibold. Jack . . . . 144, 69 Seifer, Bernard .... ........ 2 17 Sessler, Richard . . ..... 217 Siebers, Grace . . . . ....... . . . . 214 Smith, John ...................... 65 Spathelf, Victor . 28 Sporek, 22, 54, 16, 163. 63, 12, 167 Kenneth .......... 217, 192 215 Sprague, Robert .. Standen, John Sunkes, William . . . Swan, Fred ...... . Swartz, Harry ...... Tallman, Donald . . . Tanner, John ...... Taylor, John ..... Taylor, Ronald . . Thomas, Benjamin . . Tuesley, Mary ..... Turille, Stephen 1. . Turner, Bobette . . . Tyree, James .... Usas, Irene ........ VanAntwerp, Alan .. VanBeek, Harvey Vanderbilt, Howard .. Van Trump, William Voss, Lawrence ..... Wells, George ...... Wiest, Opie Wild, Helen Willis, Doris .... Wilson, Roger . . Wink, James .... Winkelman, Dean Wisner, Harold .... Wisner, Vivien .... Wolfinger, William .. Wright, Arthur .... Yerks, Marilyn ..... Zimmerman, Garnet . 211 .. 16, 218, 168 212 .. 218, 188, 170 116, 136, 211 220 211, 112 . 68. 205 200 212, 168 200 66, 98 215 215 219 201, 215 220 206 219 217 217 190 215 208 .. 141, 107 98 192 66 217 217 80 220 1" ,,,-5, V-1' V -U ,wif ,,,,.. ,ya A .mf - , Y 5 . .L .. '- ' w -1. -,,,,,.Y F , p nf . V F , - X .J , 1. . .IM -riff A fr-I 2: U J xl 4r K n . U ifljf. V u' , N. .M 1 . rx . . 41. u:, Q. , J X tm a '5' ' Wa I., - I ' ' w sv'v'55 ' II:-V .2--nr H-AIIIJAV E,.,'g,7"r'm,7p3' -Lv I-.5 " "'Q4LIiA"-."-Lrg'-" 'gr 212- "r'6gL.-"-J' "-Q, ag"-" II- - ..., V.. I: .V ,V , .,R,..... 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1961

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