Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 302
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 302 of the 1966 volume:
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Ferris State College
Vol. 40 Big Rapids, Michigan
William H. Simons, Editor
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Jn Memoriam . . .
STEVE E. BORDANO H925-19651
Dr. William C. Sunkes came to Ferris
in 1962, and was assistant professor of
physical pharmacy in the School of Phar-
macy. He was also an advisor for Kappa
Psi pharmaceutical fraternity.
Steve E. Bordano, assistant professor in
the School of General Education, came to
Ferris in 1956, where he had taught Com-
munication Skills in trade-related programs.
DR. WILLIAM C. SUNKES 11932-19653
1963 and served as assistant professor of
' hacteriology in the School of General Edu-
,,',V! Z iiif t Kenneth E. Spoerk came to Ferris in
H cation. Mr. Spoerk was also an advisor to
' Kappa Psi Fraternity.
KENNETH E. SPOERK 11935-19653
Both the campus and the community of Big Rapids were saddened
last fall as the faculty, students, and townspeople mourned the great-
est single tragedy in the school's history. The ill fated crash of a
Cessna 172 Skylark plane, in an early morning fog took the lives
of three Ferris faculty members.
The educators were returning from a field seminar for practicing
pharmacists, in Lansing, under'the sponsorship of the Michigan
Not only was the loss felt in the classrooms, but also in the area
of civic leadership where all three were active.
It is to the memory of these men, all devoted professionals, that
the Ferriscope pays tribute.
Tuition must be paid before registration is completed.
New Year Begins With Registration
The first events facing the Ferris stu-
dent hack from summer vacation were a
hectic registration week and the Annual
Welcome Back OX Roast.
The Ox Roast was attended by over
5,500 students. This annual event is given
hy the community of Big Rapids to show
its appreciation to the Ferris student.
W.F.R.S. Radio provided continuous pro-
gramming throughout the day.
Fall registration was held in the Starr
Building. It brought the usual quota of
wide-eyed freshmen and upperclassmen. A
smooth-working system permitted a mini-
mum amount of frustration for the thou-
sands on campus to register.
Brenda Orrell contemplates a
trial schedule for fall quarter
Community Cx Roast
President Spathelf and Top Taggart partake of a hearty meal.
Despite cold weather there was an enthusiastic turn-out.
Friday's Pep Assembly marked the official opening of one of the year's biggest weekends.
Homecoming Book is dedicated to Mr. Frank Karas.
Q'Salute to the United Nationsw was the theme for the
37th Annual Homecoming, which opened the fall activi-
Highlighted by the presentation of the Homecoming
Book to Mr. Frank Karas and the introduction of the
five Queen finalists, the 1965 pep assembly opened the
Top Taggart Field was the site for the giant pep
rally Friday night when Miss Sue Gilbert was crowned
Homecoming Queen by President Victor F. Spathelf.
UFerris 500,' was held on Michigan Avenue before
the start of the parade, which exhibited the floats con-
structed by the fraternities, sororities, and merchants
of Big Rapids.
Ward and Carlisle Halls took first place in the dormi-
tory displays for the womenis and men's competition.
The climax of the 1965 Homecoming came when
spectators filled Top Taggart Field to cheer on the
Bulldogs in a tough game with Indiana State College
The Student Center was transformed into a giant
three-part ballroom. With three dance bands in sep-
arate rooms and a variety of music, the final glamorous
touch was added to this year's most active weekend.
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'Tons ul onthusias1n"M-Miller Hall pulls to victory.
United Nations Theme
Pole too Greasy! H None of the husky
contestants could climb to the top.
Roger Bolenbaugh, representing Phi
Delta Chi, was chosen the winner as the
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Alumni and students packed Top Tag
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Miss Sue Ellen Gillmor! frmn ULQ' City is enrolled ix
as a sophomore.
Queen Sue Gilbert
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Homecoming Queen candidates are: Qseatedl Sue Hagel, Sue Gilbert, Hardics, Jan Pontz, and Laurie Coburn.
and Mary Burnett, fstandingl Sharon Turner, Pat MacDona, Gayle
Reigns Gver Weekend Festivities
Queen Sue and her beautiful court consisted of QROW Pat MacDona, Queen Sue Gilbert, and Gayle Hardies.
ONEJ Jan Pontz and Laurie Coburn, CROW TWO?
Busy Day of Competition Brings
"The Leaning Tower of Pisa" encouraged peace forthe United Nations. Ward Hall girls won first place in the women's
division of donn displays.
A capacity crowd supported the
Ferris Bulldogs at Top Taggart
Field on Saturday afternoon.
Forth Peak Efforts
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Ward Hall gets a slow start but surged forth to win the
"Campus queens" led rousing cheers.
Men of Carlisle Hall placed first in the men's division of dorm displays with their outstanding replica
of the world.
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Delta Zeta proudly displayed support for the United Nations. This attractive float won first place for the sorority
Preparation and Participation Produce
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With a precision perfevted through m my hours of hard pramtice thu FSC Marching Baud gave a fine performance
Sherry Riggs and Beaver Smithson work on the details.
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Rob Scoles works diligently helping to finish the float for
Tau Kappa Epsilon.
Fine Floats and Precision Marching
'Shepherds of Peace," Kappa
Psi's float moves through the
streets of Big Rapids toward
ultimate honors as top entry in
the fraternity division.
The queen candidates wereg Sue Wheatley, Erika Beck, Brenda Kay Beadle. STANDINGQ
Kerry Fansler, Bernadette LePage, Chris Maynus, and Pam Ferguson.
Sue Wheatley Chosen Sweetheart Queen
February found Kappa Psi Fraternity pre-
senting its annual Sweetheart Ball in the Student
Two hands-Peter Palmer,s Orchestra and
Pete Mervenne and the Kingtones provided the
music in the Dome Room and the Pug for this
Dr. Edward P. Claus, Dean of Pharmacy,
crowned Sigma Phi Epsilon,s candidate Miss
Sue Wlheatley as queen of Sweetheart Ball round-
ing off the evening,s entertainment.
The crowning moment to an ex-
citing evening, as Sue Wheatley
becomes a queen.
The Varsity Club queen candidates are from left: Peggy Benakovicli, Catherine Anderson, Carol Fritz, Mary Matthews, and
Student Body Selects Varsity Club Queen
The Student body selected Peggy Ben-
akovich as the 1965 Varsity Club Queen.
A versatile young lady who is captain of
the Cheerleading squad, Peggy is a student
in Commerce teaching.
The Varsity Club annually sponsors the
Invitational track queen and presents the
queen with the silver plaque, the highest
Varsity Club honor. The Varsity Club
consists of members who have a varsity let-
ter in any sport. Their goals include lead-
ership, sportsmanship, and full campus par-
ticipation by the Ferris athlete.
Linda Drury Penny LaLone Lindt Herndon Melissa 'VIerv1lle and Diane Williams queen candidates for this year's Rose Ball.
O O O
Rose Ball Tradition Continued
The sixth annual Rose Ball presented by
Delta Sigma Pi highlighted the winter term.
A tradition was begun this year by hav-
ing each women's dormitory sponsor a can-
didate for the NRose of Delta Sign title.
The highlight of the Ball was the crowning
of Miss Linda Drury of Vandercook Hall
as the l966 Rose Queen.
Vandercook Hall became the first holder
of the Rose Ball dormitory trophy. The
queen was selected by vote of the couples
attending the Ball.
The Ferris State College Rose Ball Queen
competes each year with Rose Queens from
the 125 other Chapters of Delta Sigma Pi
for the title of 'clnternational Rose of Del-
Exceptionally fine music was provided
by the Hlohnny Carryton Orchestraw in
the Dome Room and the folk-singing group,
c'The Other Brothers Plus Onev in the
Lmcli Drury, representing Van-
: nook Hall, rm-igrnccl over the
Arlene stops for a moment to
watch an important play.
Homecoming parade and the girls provide a colorful sight in their crimson and gold uniforms.
Cheers Fill Year With Hope
This year's cheerleaders were Donna Castle. Theresa Poland, Sherry Lyons, Arlene Odell,
Sue Cilliert, and Peggy BCIl11liIlYlCll.
An often overlooked, but very
important job is that of the cheer-
leader. Hard work and long prac-
tice hours are forgotten when the
girls take the field and cheer on
T.l.S.0. won first place overall with their display "Chain Gang" depicting the night life of many Americans.
Winter Carniva - Weekend of Fun
The Klondike race proved to be a test of physical condition and endurance for
the team members.
"Night Life U. S. Af, was the
theme of Theta Xi Fraternity's
Ninth Winter Carnival.
Many alumni and visitors at-
tended the February weekend ac-
tivities Which started with an ice
skating dance and ended with a
successful Snow Swirl Ball.
Snow statues were judged dur-
ing the Weekend with T.l.S.O. win-
ning the three-foot tall trophy for
the best overall display.
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The men of Alpha Delta Chi spent much of their night life creating this scene.
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Travis Hall took first among dormitory displays with this snow
model of Bourbon Street.
Sigma Phi Epsilon won first place among fraternities. They have won the Frate
rnity division eight consecutive years.
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Two sidewalk surfers await the big run.
Climaxing the social season on the
"rock" were the annual South Campus
Day activities. Keen competition was
evident in such activities as the skate
hoard contest, a tug of war, baseball
games, and a variety show.
The participating dorms represented
each of the ten halls. First place awards
were presented to Taggart and Pickell
A picnic style dinner and an outdoor
dance culminated the annual event.
Taggart, Pickell, Win 'Rock's'
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An unusual ride for two Ferris coeds.
Taggart Bunnies entertain at variety show.
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Winner of girls' division crosses the finish line
Competitors wait for the starting gun.
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South Campus Day
Lynne Sorlie rests after fried chicken dinner.
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Board of Control Creates Policy
MR. CARL J. DAVIS MR. EUGENE A. WARD
DR. GLENN C. BOND MR. CHARLES E. FAIRMAN
Ferris, eight-man policy-making group serves the school in a dynamic way. These
men are appointed by Michiganis governor with the approval of the State Senate.
Each is appointed for an eight-year term, with an opportunity for reappointment.
It is the Board7s joh to shape Ferris policies in its stale-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
DR. RUSSEL B. NYE MR. JAMES S. WOOD
JUDGE RAYMOND W. STARR MR. LAWRENCE W. PRAKKEN
Through the leadership of President Victor F.
Spathelf, now in his fourteenth year as chief execu-
tive, Ferris State College has grown in size, tra-
dition, and most important in academic achieve-
A man of limitless energy, President Spathelf
is constantly aware of the wants and needs of
lVlichigan's most distinctive state college.
The life of the president is a hectic one. Plan-
ning for the future of this institution requires for-
sight, ingenuity, and creativity. Conferring with
state officials, his staff, fighting for an equitable
budget and supervising a growing physical plant
are just a few of his many duties. However, with
all these responsibilities, President Spathelf is never
too busy to concern himself with day-to-day student
VICTOR F. SPATHELF
President Completes Fourteenth Year
President Spathelf looks over the construction of the new Trade-Technical building.
Executive Officers Implemen
ROBERT L. HUXOL
Vice President fur Instruction
The work never ceases in the exeeutixe offices nf the Starr Education Center.
General administration of policy
and procedure affecting academic
personnel are within the jurisdiction
of the executive officers.
These executive members devote
their time to matters pertaining to
the welfare of the student body. Ad-
ministrative decisions affecting thou-
sands of students vest them with a
heavy responsibility lioth to the stu-
dent lvodx' and to the Michigan tax-
THOMAS B. McHENRY
Dean of Men
Doing an excellent job of coordi-
nating the functions of a rapidly grow-
ing college, the executive officers and
staff are busy people.
Whether they deal specifically with
admissions, budgets, or any other phase,
their contributions help to make Ferris
the smooth-running college that it is.
J, College-Wide Staff Provides
Counselor of Women
ROBERT D. EDISON
MAX E. SMITH
Director of Residence Halls
and Food Service
KARL S. WALKER
Director of Admissions
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GEORGE F. CUNNINGHAM
MILDRED Y. HALLISY
Placement and Scholarship Director
EDWARD C. JOHNSTON
Diverse Duties Involve
Duties performed by these professional
personnel are designed to assist the stu-
dent in his college life.
Ferris' constantly increasing enrollment
causes ag growing necessity for a means of
contact between the administration and
DR. RONALD TAYLOR,
DR. DONALD HECKER,
DR. MALCOLM SALINGER. .
XX x E
JAMES R. HESS
Direetor of Alumni Relations
CHARLES J. CRAWFORD
JOSEPH E. DEUPREE
JACK D. SEIBOLD
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Ferris State College Graduate
Thirty-five Ferris seniors from the Commerce Trade-Technical and Pharmacy
Divisions have been honored 'by being selected for recognition in NWho's Who
Among Students in American Universities and Collegesf,
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 studentis scholarship, 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
Big Rapids, Michigan
Big Rapids, Michigan
Thomas Boguslaski Frederick Brown
Big Rapids, Michigan Big Rapids, Michigan
B.S. Pharmacy B.S. Bus. Admin.
Big Rapids, Michigan
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Ronald Jacoby Carl Mitchell
Big Rapids, Michigan Big Rapids, Michigan
BS. Pharmacy BS. Pharmacy
B.S. Bus. Admin.
Named to Who's Who
Battle Creek, Michigan
Big Rapids, Michigan
B.S. Bus. Admin.
Big Rapids, Michigan
Bus. Data Processing
B.S. Sci. Teaching
BS. Bus. Education
Big Rapids, Michigan
B.S. Bus. Education
Bus. Data Processing
Big Rapids, Michigan
Big Raplds, Michigan
B S Accounting
Joan Porter Calvin Posthuma Robert Quade
Flint, Michigan Coppersville, Michigan Big Rapids, Michigan
B,S, Bus, Education B.S. Accounting B.S. Bus. Admin
Big Rapids, Michigan
Grand Rapids, Michigan
B.S. Sci. Teaching
Big Rapids, Michigan
B.S. Bus. Admin.
Grand Rapids, Michigan
B.S. Bus. Admin.
Big Rapids, Michigan
Big Rapids, Michigan
Big Rapids, Michigan
Big Rapids, Michigan
B.S. Bus. Admin. Q
Donald Sundstrom Susan Vanlerberghe -lffmes Wiita
Big Rapids, Michigan Escanaba, Michigan B15 Rapids Mlchlgan
BS. Pharmacy B.S. Sci. Teaching B-S. Ph-i1fm3CY
This year's members of Phi Eta Sigma are, FRONT ROW Verle
Wiita fSec.l, Joe Bartolameolli fV.P.D, Steve Levine fPres.D, .lay
Saph fTreas.J, John Trestrail fSeni0r Adv.J. ROW 2, David Zim-
merman, Dean Ed Heusinkveld CFac. Adv.D, Dr. John Taylor CFac.
memherb, Mr. Nicolas fFac. memberb, Mr. David McMullen CFac.
memherj, Dr. Harold Wisner fFac. memberi, David Brown. ROW 3
John Ochs, Dick Larpender, Dale Boukma, Ron Baker, Leonard
Hansen, Richard Miller. ROW 4 Ken Kirk, Frank Udell, William
Goodwill, Harold Evans
Phi Eta Sigma Offers Tutoring Program
President Steve Levine gives a fellow student help with a homework problem.
A national honor society for freshmen,
Phi Eta Sigma was founded at the Uni-
versity of lllinois in 1923. The Ferris
chapter was initiated in January of 1964
under the direction of Dean Heusinkveld
and Dr. Hayden.
The encouragement and recognition of
scholarship is the primary purpose of Phi
Eta Sigma and its members.
This year, as in the past, Phi Eta Sigma
provided a tutorial program. Aimed pri-
marily at helping freshman men, their
services were extended to all students on a
FRONT ROW: Treasurer Larry Van Hall, President ,lohn Forberg, gaard, Randy Brunner, John G. Lemke, Harold Gray, Gerald Noff
Advisor J. R, Schauble, Vice President Max Patterson, Recording singer, Melvin Toby, Dennis Kachinski. ROW 4- Ken Chall John
Secretary Rick Hirlemann, William Gallagher. ROW 2 Jack Klau, ViH1'10, .lim Atkins, Nathan Fuchs, Dave Simerson, James W. Zle ler
Corresponding Secretary, Bruce Hummel, Mike Knapp, Sergeant at R0Y1HldA. Jarosz,ROh0ftVP1fC0I1iC-
Arms Robert Osborne, Historian Don W. Nelson, ROW 3 Larry Al-
Alpha Phi Omega Sponsors Car Rall
A National Service Fraternity, Alpha Phi
Omega, is dedicated to the principles of
leadership, friendship and service. Alpha
Phi Omega renders service in four major
fields: to the student body and faculty, to
youth and community, to the members of
the fraternity, and to the nation as partici-
One of the most popular events spon-
sored by Alpha Phi Omega was the car
rally this spring. lt was held on a profes-
sional basis and drew a large number of
participants. Other events included campus
tours, a wheel chair repair service, helping
in the blood drive, and ushering at gradu-
Bob Varconio, Dave Simvrson, Laurie
Coburn, and Ken Chall greet a pros-
pective pledge at Alpha Phi Omeggfs
FRONT ROW: Treasurer Susan Vanlerberge, President William J. Ehrenberg. ROW 3 Glenrod Pettit, John J. Koza, Bruce W. Bucholtz
Robbins Sponsor Dr. Chris Buethe, Vice President Floyd Devoe, Russell L. Mealoy, Leonard .l. Podsiadlik, Douglas M. Bollone ROW
Secretary Joanne Sonsini. ROW 2: Audrey Bowen, Belinda Dicken, 4: George O. Scott, Kenneth Weigle, Paul Fiebich, David C Haan
Nancy Llcken, Joan Porter, Linda Apelgren Judy Foune, Doris John R. Leishman, Cale Lynch Harold Clegg.
. .A. Affiliates With .E.A.
Members of the S.E.A., the professional
association for college students preparing
to teach, provides opportunity for develop-
ing personal and professional competencies.
S.E.A. also gives an understanding of the
history, ethics, and program of the profes-
Programs sponsored by the S.E.A. in-
clude: outside speakers associated with the
teaching profession, and speakers associat-
ed with the college and panel discussions.
The members enjoy all the privileges of
the and the State Education Asso-
Joan Porter, Ed Marcum, and Bill Lepech realize the full
value of SEA through impromptu meetings.
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FRONT ROW treasurer Steve Boloyan, president Fred C. Brown, ad-
visor Frank Numer vice president Wm. C. Rooker secretary Roger
Schiftar, ROW 2 Marvin Michels, Fred Cox, John Hardy, Jim Eliason,
Michael Shira, Richard Reddy ROW 3 Jim Koski, Jack Nyhoff, John
Rogosky, Stephen Diaz, Allen Fiehhorn, Douglas Simmons Don Nelson,
Michael Crick, William Rupp, Casimir Koziara. ROW 4 Albert
Langlois, Pat Fabiano, James Pinkerton, Bill Wonsik George Doubles,
Ronald Hagen, Dale Buchanan, Jon Yost, Eugene Elmer, Thomas
Johnston, Barrie Bratt, Terry Waidelich Robert Bartshe. ROW 5
Jim Fradette, Gary Waterman, Michael Warren, Paul Kalkrnan, Jerry
Armitage, Ronald Quinn, Richard Huntley, Richard Gurniak, James
Nicholas, Gifford Brown, Thomas Plank, Leonard Price Jr., Robert
S.A.M. Publishes Link
S.A.M. leaders look over first copy of Link, the organizations new ncwslctter. Past
S. A. M. president Mike Crick is presented first copy of Link by editor Mike Shira as
president Fred Brown looks on.
The' Society for the Advancement of
Management is a professional organiza-
tion dedicated to the promotion and ad-
vancement of management.
This yearis activities witnessed many
major developments and firsts for
S. A. M. The publication of the manage-
ment newsletter LINK, the Student Man-
ual, the expansion of membership, and
the refinement of activities, were all
steps in the process of a continuing or-
ganization for the years to come.
The Ferris chapter of S. A. M. joins
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 profession. They fur-
ther the growth of all students by stimu-
lating their thinking. An appreciation
of the free, private, competitive enter-
prise system is encouraged.
Officers of Pi Omega Pi: Belinda Dicken, secretaryg Joan Porter, presidcntg
Dr. Robert L. Hitch, Advisorg David Ziebarth, treasurer.
Pi Omega Pi Promotes Scholarship
Joan Porter, president, makes plans for upcoming meeting.
Student members of the Delta Phi chap-
ter at Ferris State College seek to promote
scholarship, aid in Civic betterment, and
practice good citizenship.
Membership is by invitation and can-
didates musl 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 eli-
The national organization was founded
on June l3, 1923, at Northeast Missouri
Teachers' College and its purpose is to es-
tablish ancl direct chapters in colleges and
universities engaged in business teacher ed-
FRONT ROW-Lawrenrze Sunday, treasurerg Richard Allen, presi- Wallace Marsh, vice-president. ROW THREE--VVilliam Flavm Elliot
dcntg Dr. Dacho Dachoff, Lawrence Legotte, faculty secretary. ROW Pearce, Dr. E. D. HCuSiHkv6lCl, 21flviSOr.
TWO-Donald Tallman, Walt Logan, Kenneth Kirk, Ronald Sherman,
0.B.K. Recognizes Campu Leadership
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Dean Hcusinkwld. and Kcn Kirk discuss plans for upcoming
Omicron Beta Kappa, a local leadership
honor society for male students, was
formed on the Ferris campus in the spring
Encouragement of leadership, both aca-
dic and extracurricular, and the creation
of an organization expected to mold cam-
pus sentiment and bring faculty members
and students together on a mutual interest
basis were the main objectives outlined by
FRONT ROW: Karen Molotoky, secretaryg Carol Schwenn,
social v. presidentg Barb Pettersch, presidentg Terri Falk,
Judicial vice presidentg Frances Simo, treasurerg ROW TWO.
Miss Joan Nelson, advisorg Claudia Eberly, Vandercook rep-
resentativeg Donna J. Miller, off campus representativeg Mary
Ostrom, Helen Ferris representativeg Miss Bobette Turner
Associated Women Students
The Associated Wlomen Students seek to create
a link between new freshmen and upperclassmen.
This link is brought forth through the Little-Big
Sister Program. Each freshman girl is assigned an
upperclassman as a hig sister who acts as an
orientation leader for the new student and answers
any questions she might have.
At Christmas time 1X.W.S. sponsors the annual
door decoration Contests among women residents.
Also there is the annual llolly Hop with the lighting
ol the college-community Christmas tree. Proceeds
from the Holly Hop go to the Priscilla M. Watson
Another AKVS. activity is 'LSmarty Pa1'tj,',7'for
women students who achieve a 3.00 or better dur- i
ing the term.
Spring Term brings the Graduation Breakfast
for all seniors. Awards are given to the senior in
each division with the highest cumulative point
l CllI'1'yl llale 1'ecciws
award from Laura Kane,
al NWS. smarty party.
President Barbara Pettcrsch discusses the AWS dance with advisor Miss Bobette
AWS sponsors the annual
Christmas womcn's door
Promote Llnderclass Rapport
Lynn Fox pri-svnts an
award to Donnu Forlum
.il the spring iillllllllld.
FERRISCOPE Editor Bill Simons finds time to
take a well deserved break.
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Milt Sanders QLD, Bob Nelson, Tuck Short, and Pete Peters plan a lay-
out for their section.
FERRISCOPE Staff Represents
Students from every major field of study
combined to make possible the 1966 edi-
tion ofthe FERRlSCOPE.
Many staff members began the year with
limited experience and put forth their best
efforts to make a yearbook they hope will
be worthy of honor ratings in a tradition
set by previous yearbooks.
Under the leadership of editor Bill Sim-
ons and technical assistance of Mr. John
McNamara, adviser, the bulk of the work
was finished in the Fall and Winter terms.
Bill Greenberg and Terry Howell get advice from adviser John Mc-
Namara on cropping techniques.
Pam Ferguson and Jim Zimmerman pick pictures for their section while Joan Porter types
A tragic Christmas auto acci-
dent claimed the life of Betsy
Germain, Continuity Editor of the
Ferriscope. A cheerful, willing
worker, Betsy was a key yearbook
member. The staff will always
cherish their association with
Don Banks, Mickey Stanlnek, and Bob Dyclie give helpful ad-
vice as Judy Ferm acts as typist.
Continuity Editor Ed Domanski and Jack Braak Business Manager
examine completed pages for ideas. '
.lack Nicolai and Bink Butterly examine one of their articles in
. lawns, f - '
Beverly Burton adds finishing touches to her article.
Inereased Enrollment and Better Coverage
Adviser John McNamara prooireads copy before approving it for publication.
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News and editorial comment were
provided the college community by
Under the leadership of Editor-in
chief Walt Logan, and page editorsg
Bink Butterly, Beverly Burton, and
Al Kirpluk, the staff worked toward
more comprehensive coverage of the
many areas of student life.
While working on the publication,
students acquire journalistic experi-
ence along with college credit.
Because of the large increase in
student enrollment each quarter, the
Ferris Torch has had to expand their
staff and responsibility.
Ken Corbett, like all writers, realizes the importance of the
Calls for an Expanded
TOTQII Edimf, Walt L0gan, prepares the schedule for the com-
Photographer, Duane Strobl KRD gives layout advice to Jim Martinsen
and Vicki NaBozny.
Al Kirpluk sports editor and Bernie Kilpatrick get a chuckle out
of Killer's Korner in the Torch.
FRONT ROW-lanies Moyna, chief transmitter engineerg Phillip
Peterson, chief studio engineerg Steve Naumcheff, program directorg
Howard Kampf, station managerg Sherry Stahl, executive secretaryg
Lawrence Ostrow, treasurerg Richard Bolyard, business manager.
ROW TWO-Maurice Bowman, Robert Stoker, Shirley Henderson
Patricia Jackson, Barbara Jacobs, Thomas Pollock, ,lim Gillette,
ROW THREE-David Taylor, Christopher Norris, Russ Carter, Clark
Alinder, Jeff Grose, Bill Mandeville, James Smith, Bob Foy. BACK
ROW-Glenn Kebler, Mark Schwartz, Gerald Hartenburg, Clark Len-
nert, Thomas Harris, Thomas Lamarand, Vernon Popowski, Douglas
Broadcasting Dail , WFRS Covers
This year WFBS has adopted the
format of total sound. This total sound
encompasses live coverage of parades,
sports events, news, school activities, pub-
iic service, and of course, music. The stu-
dent can find everything from the latest
hit to relaxing mood music, seven days
a week. WFRS is an independent organ-
ization, completely self-sustaining through
the sale of advertising.
With the counseling of their faculty
advisors, Mr. William Buckingham and
Mr. Norman Christiansen, WFRS exists
exclusively for the student body. Member-
ship is open to all students who qualify.
After one term of apprenticeship, they may
become regular members of the broadcast-
Tom Pollock and .lim Smith set
up control panel for opening
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Giving total cowerage of Homecoming act1v1t1es, Larry -4
Ostrow and Chris Norris broadcast from portable tower A
as Mark Schwartz Serves as parade informer. Sherry Stahl, Howard Knmpf, and Pat Jackson choose recordlngs to
be featured for the day.
Campus With II New 'Total Sound'
Chief transmitter engineer, Jim Moyna YLJ and Glen Kebier repair a transmitter.
ROW ONE: Sharon Turner, secretaryg William Flavin, vice presidentg Maday, Roger Byron, Glenn Joy. ROW THREE: John Oleson, Bill
advisor Robert E. Kern, David Daugherty, presidentg Robert Dychc, Capitan, Pat Mallette, Mike Lansing.
treasurer. ROW TWO: James Cook, Gary Knox, Ronald Hasso, James
European Tour, Bowl-Off, BP Highlight
Advisor Bob Kem CRD discusses plans for European tour with President David
Daugherty and Treasurer Robert Dyche.
Student Center Board started a "first',
this year, a European tour open to all
students, faculty, parents, and alumni.
Other activities included taking part in
co-sponsoring the "Back Porch Majorityv
along with several other organizations.
Several TGIF and orientation dances
were planned for the incoming freshmen,
giving students a chance to' meet others
in a casual atmosphere.
The Nliowl-offw winners formed a team
which competed against many surrounding
colleges with the winners sent to Central
Michigan University for the playoffs.
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Treasurer Bob Dyche searches the M' 'J
Mr. Robert Kern Cadvisorl, Pat Mallette, Jim Maday and John Oleson review the rules for
the Games Tournament.
Student Center Board Year
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Bob Dyche and John Oleson publicize the European tour.
Fred Lutzke, vice-presidentg Trish Ellis, historiang John Brandstatter, Max Patterson, I.D.C. presidentg David Daugherty, president of student
presidentg Steven Levine, treasurerg Barbara Pettersch, associated center board.
women's students representativeg Nancy Mumaw, secretary, A.C.S.G.g
Student Government Leaders Seek
Dean Rankin QR! presents Student Government 4'Man of the Year" to Tom
Ryan, 1965 editor of the Ferriscope.
This year the All-College Student Gov-
ernment decided to include among its
major projects the Continued drive to fi-
nance the Carrillon Tower. The purpose
behind the tower is to establish a tradi-
tional landmark on the Ferris Campus.
As the Ferris student body expands, the
role of the Student Government has ex-
panded in importance. The Student Gov-
ernment seeks to reflect opinions of the
students to the administration. Students
were able to express their opinions through
the use of a newly inaugurated monthly
Their motto, uUnited we stand, divided
we falli' is the strength which the Student
Government rests upon.
FRONT ROW-A--Karly Blake, Secretary, Herbert Meljeake, Speaker,
Donald F. Rankin, Advisor, Bruce W. Bueholtz, Chairman of Chair-
men, ROW 2-Terry Nielsen, Student Affairs Chairman, William
Emrner, Organization Commission, Barry S. Levine, Traditions Chair-
man, Glenrod Pettit, ROW 3-Susan Connell, Kathy Scott, Marcia
Sinderman, Debbie Abbott, Lynn MacDougall, Suzanne Williams,
Cheryl Miller, Lynn Burk, Mary Ostrom, Audrey Johnson, ROW 4-
York Drexler, Paul Johnston, Glenn Joy, Brian C. Finch, Leslie
Lafler, Tyrone Wallace, ,lim Clark, Frank. Riley, Larry Marsh,
ROW Sf- Douglas Vagtsg Bert T. Kovacs, Ronald R. Quinn, Richard
Eadler, William Halstead, Robert Skrocki, Thomas W. Bayer, Bruce
Leppien, Kennth Bower
To Establish Ferris Tradition
A.W.S. Representative, Barbara Pettersch CLD listens intently to Student Government Presid
John Brandstatter as Art Tebo looks on.
The Back Porch Majority combined uproarious
humor and musivul talent to delight a vupucity
1-iwmrl in Starr Aurlitorium.
Lambda Chi Alpha presented "The Highwaymenw for the annual Ferris Fall Concert.
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Singing Groups, Symphonies
A small part of the Orchestra San Pietro of Naples, Italy, check their itinerary during
their fourth tour of the United States.
Jay and the Americans entertain a Ferris audience with their number one song.
Top Ferris Social Calendar
The New Christy Minstrels topped off the weekend of the Sweetheart Ba
Josh White Jr. performs at the final concert of the Winter
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Vickie Horger and Michael Koonce put one over
Robert Herron in their mad, mad scene.
ANDROCLES AND THE LION, George Ber-
nard Shawls witty account of Roman gladiators,
early Christians, and hungry lions, was cou-
pled with PIERRE PATHELIN, an anonymous,
15th century French farce, as the double-bill pres-
entation offered fall quarter by the Ferris Play-
This is the first Shaw to he done at Ferris
in almost a decade and also the first time Roman
togas, fighting gladiators and roaring lions have
taken the stage.
ANDROCLES AND THE LIGN, is partly based
on the old fable of the kindly, animal-loving, little
Creek, who one day meets a lion in the forest.
The lion, instead of attacking Androcles, limps
up to him with out-stretched paw. Androcles re-
moves a thorn. Later, Androcles captured by the
Christian-baiting Romans, is tossed into the arena
-to the lions, and meets his old friend.
PIERRE PATHELIN is the farcical story of
a shyster lawyer who devised a plan to cheat a
draper out of expensive material for clothes for
his wife and himself. Pathelin succeeds in duping
the draper, but he in turn is duped 'by a not-too-
George Bernard Shaw and French
Larry Ostrow removes a
thorn from the paw of Rol-
Michael Koonce gets an ideal
Linda Coulston leases Torn Vokal about his belief in the
gods in the production Androcles and the Lion'.
Farce Coupled In Fall Playhouse
Bob Michael is defended against his miserly employer Robert Herron by Michael Koonce in Pierre Pathelin.
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With the skylarking spirit of the movie, the
gaiety of old England, and the charm of young
love, 'Tom ,lonesn was recreated in the winter
term Ferris Playhouse presentation. This dramati-
zation of Henry Fielding's funny and gusty tale
of life in eighteenth century England was made a
part of the Eighth Annual Festival of the Arts.
Young Tom Jones is a foundling who is in love
with his next-door neighbor, Sophie Westem. But
Sophie's boisterous father has other plans for her
and wishes to marry her to a man with property
and money, Blifil.
Hilarious adventures take place as Tom is ban-
ished from Lord Allworthy's home and proceeds
to London. Sophie and her maid, Honour, decide
to follow Tom. In London Tom narrowly escapes
marriage in the snare of an unscrupulous lady of
fortune and then is sentenced to hang for murder.
A riotous trial scene follows in which a surprise
witness, Mrs. Waters, thought to be Tom Jones'
real mother, provides an unexpected solution to
all of Tomls problems.
Robert Herron enters the scene to describe forthcoming action in the
Pla house aptivates Audience
Christopher Norris explains the reason for Kathryn MacD0nald's fainting spell to John Hendrix.
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Larry Ostrow, on his deathhed, is comforted by Christopher Norris, Paul Anderson, Harve Kragt, and Pete Steiner.
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With the honor of his name ut stake, Christopher Norris defends
himself from Harve Krugt.
Harve Kragt, Paul Anderson, and Pete Steiner decide on the fate of Tom
Music, drama and art, highlighted the Eighth
Annual Festival of the Arts. This year several of
the great names in the field of creative arts were
featured. Carl c'Doc,' Severinsen, nationally known
trumpet virtuoso, was the guest soloist with the
FSC Concert Band. Mr. Severinsen, lead trumpeter
and assistant conductor of the NBC Tonight Show
orchestra, has appeared with Americals leading
University Bands and Symphony Orchestras. The
National Opera Company,s world-renowned soprano
soloist, Nelle Kemp, was the guest soloist with the
FSC Concert Choir in the performance of Franz
Schubertis "Song of Merriam?
"Commercial Art: An American Art Form" was
the theme of the art exhibition which displayed
works of Norman Rockwell, Al Parker, Austin
Briggs, Robert Fawcett, and other great artists. Dr.
Cornelius Loewe, Western Michigan University As-
sociate Dean of the School of Liberal Arts and
Sciences, was the Arts, Banquet guest speaker. Fer-
ris Playhouse presented Tom Jones as part of the
Eighth Annual Festival of the Arts.
Carl "Doc" Severinsen, lead trumpeter on the NBC Tonight
Show, was the guest soloist with the FSC Concert Band
Festival of the Arts Features
Ferris State College Concert Band directed by Dr. Dacho Dacholf featured Carl "Doc" Severinsen.
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Barb.Bocskey, Carol Schwenn, and Sue Wheatley show an interest
in this particular display.
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Nelle Kemp appeared as the soprano soloist with the Ferris State
College Concert Choir.
Works of Norman Rockwell were dis-
played in the Student Center during
the Festival of the Arts.
Master of ceremonies, Danny Long introduced
the thirteen acts ol the Eighth Annual Talent Show,
sponsored by the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity.
Ferris students were given this opportunity to
display their talents under theatrical conditions.
A variety of talent was exhihited by the perform-
ers. The acts were judged by the audience and
trophies were awarded to the top three performers.
The proceeds from the show go into the Joseph
E. Deupree Scholarship Fund. During spring term
a chapter member is awarded a scholarship from
the fund for his outstanding contributions to fra-
ternity and college activities.
Dan Long, master of ceremonies, hands Syreeta Wright
hcr third place trophy for the 'lnigrht clulf, singing act.
as accompanist Jeff Merritt watches.
Ken Crunst received the first place trophy for his
singing and showmanship.
Second place was awarded to Linda Coulston for her piano cxhibition of uliits
Rosvluury S wry 21l'L'lllllIJLlHiC5 lu-rself in wr nlk singinf'
arlety of Talents
The Bowen sistvrs, ,xlltlftj und Pllyllia Show their mlm-nt in Ll fnlk singing L
Master of cerenmnics, Dun Long, iutroduvcd
ouch of thc lhiru-cn performers.
William Mooney, in December, presented a mem-
orable evening program entitled 4'Half-Horse, Half-
Alligatori' which depicted the great American West
in the prose, poetry, and song of Americays most
ln January, Ferris students and faculty were
treated to Kay Britten, noted folk singer and
Douglas V. Steere, internationally known philoso-
pher, scholar, and humanitarian. His two-day visit
January 31 and February 1 as a Danforth Founda-
tion lecturer was one of the important events of
Claire Huchet Bishop, a Danforth lecturer, ap-
peared in May and presented four thought-pro-
. . . Portrayed Anierii-an West
Personalities Entertain, Instruct Students
... Noted Folksinger
DOUGLAS V. STEERE
. . . Danforth Visiting Lecturer
ROW ONE-Roger Kennedy, treasurer, Mary Farnsworth, secretary, Long, Carol Schwenn, David Lykins, Dennis Weaver, Thomas Haw-
Dennis Kalsow, president, Lawrence Sunday, vice-president, Dr. ley, Brian C. Finch. ROW THREE-Ray Stacey, Gary Cota, Ronald
Dacho Dachoff, advisor. ROW TWO-Dav'id Brown, Dave Gale, Laura Decker, Peter Albin, Terry W. Lint, James Livingston, Bruce Field.
Band Honor Society Unites Musicians
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Dr. Dachoff gives the downherit and another practice se ion is under way.
The Men's Clee Club, under the direvtion of William Donahue, tzontin- an important new activily, The Spring Tour, in the ulxper loymy
ued to demonstrate its important role of music service at FSC. The peninsula, and a joint concert with the Mic-higan State University
series of three dormitory concerts in the Fall quarter inaugurated Mr-n's Glcc Club at East Lansing marks-d iirsts for Hr. Donahue.
Men's Glee Club Goes on Spr'ng I o r
The College String Quartet performed at the Student Prin- quartet were James Bock, violing Dr. Daehoff, violing
cipal Conference luncheon, and presented a broadcast con- Robert Oelke, cello, and William Gans, viola.
cert over WFRS and WBRN-FM. Members of the
The Concert Choir, in formal dress for the first time, was under Cvlee Club. The performances of the choir at the Christmas and
the musical direction of Dr. Charles Horton. Dr. Horton came to Winter Concerts were hailed for their musical excellence and ef-
FSC in September as the new director of the choir and W0men's fective staging.
Choir Hailed for usical Excellence
The W0men's Glee Club Fall Chorale Concert in the Dome Room at the Christmas Concert and the Festival of the Arts Banquet.
featured the music of George Gershwin. The Glee Club also performed
The FSC Marching Band of 1965 was the largest in the college's Under the direction of Dr. Dacho Dachoff, the Marching Band was
history. The 92 member band was under the capable leadership of hailed for the excellence of its musical performances and the pre-
Drum Major James Martinsen of the School of General Education. eision of its pregame and half-time shows.
The Bulldog Band Majorettes with Drum Major James Martinsen Margie Pioch,
added to the color and pageantry of outdoor events. They are Sh3I'0Y1Pf0fiL
Ferris Bands Rich
Julie Meyers, James Martinsen, Jill Franck, and
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Dennis Weaver, winner of the FSC Bands 1965 g'Distinguished Service Award,"
is shown with Dr. Dachoff, conductor. The award is presented to the bandsman
who contributed most to strengthening the effectiveness of the FSC Bands.
James Murtinsen, Drum Major displayed fine
Spirit and Qualit
The Ferris Stale College Concert Band, under Dr. Dacho Starr Auditorium. It was carried over six radio stations.
Daehoff, conductor, had its most ambitious year in the The instrumentation of the Concert Band was the finest in
past eleven years. The band played nine public concerts, in- ten years, The band, in this respect, ranked among the finest
cluding its first Spring quarter outdoor 'cpopsv concert. The in Michigan. Musically, it continued in the fine tradition it
Christmas Concert Broadcast was recorded in stereo from' the has developed over the years.
Six FSC liandsnicn were awarded
souvenir blanket awards in recognition
of four years continuous participation
in tht: hlarching and Concert hands.
QL to HD Professor Dacho Dachoff,
conduc-tor, Terry Lint, pharmacy pre-
seniorg Judith Culbert, commerce teach-
ingg James Hilton, commerccg Ray
Stacey, comm:-rceg Marilyn Schust,
science teaching, Bruce Field, phar-
Musically Inclined Are Involved
Professor Mark H. Hindsley KRD, Director of
Bands of the University of Illinois, was the guest
conductor of the 8th Annual Honors Band Clinic.
ln recent years, several well known conductors have
appeared with the FSC Band, namely, Frederick
Fennell, Eastman School of Music, Ronald Greg-
ory, lndiana University, Frank Piersol, Iowa State,
Harry Begian, Wayne State University, and Col.
Hugh Curry, The United States Army Band.
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The 18th Annual Christmas Concert was staged hy Dr. Charles
Horton and assisted by Mr. William Donahue. The Men's Glee Club
and Concert Choir presented an outstanding concert.
The Choral Union, which included the combined choral organiza-
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joined together in the singing of the 'LHallelujah" Chorus from
Hande1's Messiah. Dr. Horton was the organist and Mr. Donahue
In any Activities
Otis Harris, solo saxophone of the Concert Band, was voted the H1965
Musician of the Year" in recognition of his superior musicianship.
The Music Activities Department Staff in 1965-
66 ftop to bottoml William Donahue, director
inen's choral activities, Charles Horton, director
of choirs, und Dacho Dachoif, FSC
of music: activities and director of bands.
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FIRST ROW: Harve Kragt, vice-presidentg Gary Beck- Hoddeg Ruth Overwegg James Plaisier. ROW THREE:
man, presidentg Elayne Huizenga, secretary-treasurer. Rev. John VanTil, advisory Ken Paapg Jay Klingeg
ROW TWO: Marlo Den Besteng Joanne Beltg Janice Arlan Matthysseg James Mansen.
Calvinists Displa Diversit
Calvinists discuss and plan their roles in life.
The Calvinist Fellowship Club is a re-
ligious organization, founded for the pur-
pose of bringing together those students
on campus who possess a Calvinistic back-
At each meeting, members discuss a por-
tion of the Holy Bible and attempt to apply
it to their daily lives.
Of the four monthly meetings, one is
set aside for extracurricular activities.
Bowling is the most popular activity, but
roller skating and hayrides are also in-
cluded. In the fall members go canoe pad-
dling down one of Michigan's northern
FRONT ROW-Barbara Cohen, secretaryg Jerome Wadro, presidentg BACK ROW-Sanford Moser, Stan Santow, Joseph Rossman, Steven
Arlene Nodler, treasurer. ROW TWO-Howard Babcock, Arnold Shenk- Moskowitz. Geoffrey Hullman.
man, Arlene Coodman, Bobbi Savin, Melvin Toby, Larry Rosenthal.
GC Nets Record S700 for Marc Center
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Each spring, B'nai Israel sponsors the
Ugliest Man On Campus contest to raise
funds for the MARC Center. The spring
1965 contest, won by Alan Bashara and
sponsored by TKE, sent a record S700 to
the Marc Center.
It is hoped, by bringing the Hillel Foun-
dation to the Ferris campus, that the Jew-
ish students will be better united. Hillel
is an international organization for col-
lege students and is sponsored by B'nai
B'nai Israel held religious services every
Friday evening, presented speakers, and
held various parties and mixers.
Stan Santow and Jerry Wadrop
conduct Friday evening services.
Faculty, clergy, and students assembled at the Wheel typify the ecumenical thrust of the Newman Student Federation.
The regular meetings of the Newman
Student Federation feature a study of ecu-
menism and the recent constitution of the
church. The weekly Christian thought series
includes guest speakers, spotlighting such
topics as atheism, hirth control, pornogra-
phy, the llihle, and travelogues of lreland
and the Vatican.
The Catholic student activity on campus
is conducted by the Newman Student Fed-
eration. Its components include the Chapel
Congress, an affiliate advisory body, com-
prised of representatives from fraternities,
sororities, and other campus organizations.
They also sponsor the Chapel Wlenis Club
and a coffee hour at the Yvheel.
Newman tudent Federation
The Chapel Men's Club is a branch of the Newman Federation.
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Newman students find time to lounge at St. Pauls before
Students make good use of library facilities at St.
,.. 1 NURS!
FRONT ROW-Donald Holdeman, membership chairniang
David Geiger, prcsidcntg Vicar Kenneth Licht, pastoral ad-
visorg Mrs. Kenneth Licht, Rena Radtkc, corresponding
and recording secretary. ROW TWO-,loycc Hack, Lois
Hartwig, Pat Lehman, Gloria Eschenburg. BACK ROW-
Richard Walkner, Robert Shotts, Mark Pankner, Bruce
Gamma Delta Initiates Campus Services
Highlight of the year began in the fall. when
Gamma Delta initiated services of worship on
campus. Through these services, held every Sunday
morning in the Green Room of the Student Center.
students experienced a greater unity and fellowship
The Beta Phi chapter of Gamma Delta at Ferris
met every Sunday evening at Luther House on
Highway l3l across from Travis Hall. The mem-
bers assembled, under the guidance of the vicar for
a religious program involving discussions on cur-
rent topics of interest.
Other meetings during the week, at the Luther
House, provided students an opportunity to foster
a better awareness of the principles and doctrine
of the Lutheran Church.
Lutheran college and university students are
united at Ferris in Christian fellowship and serv-
ice within the International Association of Gamma
Delta. This organization is under the auspices
of the commission on college and university work
ofthe Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod.
Vicar Licht greets a parishioner as the service ends in Green
FRONT ROW'--Kenneth Kline, Campus Ministcrg Thomas
Wasson. Vice-Prosidentg Don Miller, Presidentg Raymond
Lull, Trcasurerg Mrs. Kenneth Kline. ROW 2-Harold
Evans, .lan Foreman, Rec Ellen Herzog, Ilarthann Clement,
Launa Coulter, Janet Cuhiac, William Larson. ROW 3-
Cary Swanson, Marsha Cline. Sandra Hinton, Nancy Peter-
hans, Sandi Clwyd. Frank Moyer. ROW 41-vllilic Russell,
Richard Bolyard, Clayton Pfeiffer, Marsha Johnson, Boh
Precoda, James Downer, Thomas Plank.
Wesley Foundation Expands
Through the Wesley' Foundation the
Methodist Church extends its arm to the
student at college. The Tvesley Foundation
at Ferris has varied activities to offer
the student hodv. These activities include
a weekly Sunday night meeting, a coffee
hour held each Tuesday at 10:40, and a
Friday night activity, such as a party or
hayride. Annually, they have a spring canoe
This years memhers went to Flint and
Grand Rapids. They also attended the Meth-
odist Student Conference in Lansing and
hosted the Methodist Student Movement
Spring Conference in March of this year.
Huw-1'vn1l Kline nialws a point during Sunday night
FRONT ROW-hlarilyn Pontius, Secretary-Treasurerg David Kauck, Faith Anne Asplund, Barbara Legree,
Virgil Asplund, President, Mrs. Evelyn Anderson, Barbara Redford, Johnny Hedstrom. ROW 3-C.
Advisor, Paul Blumer, Vice-President. ROW 24 Douglas Peters, Rodney Skow, Charles Danhof.
0 0 0 0 0 0 l
Inter-Varsity Christian Highlights Fellowship
President Virgil Asplund adds a little humor to the night's
discussion as Faith Asplund listens to his comments.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is an in-
terdenominational student organization on col-
lege and university campuses. The Ferris chap-
ter conducted weekly meetings which included,
Bible studies, guest speakers, and films.
Each year at Fort Lauderdale, Inter-Varsity
members hold discussion groups on the beach
and talk to students from all over the United
States. Every three years students from all
over the world meet for the missionary con-
Weekend retreats and summer camps pro-
vided opportunities for students during the
1965 year to meet other members from all
lnter-Varsity Christian Fellowship reminds
the student that religion, or lack of it, affects
every area of his life on campus. Believing
this, thousands of students today are taking
part in lnter-Varsityis campus program
throughout the world.
ROW ONE: Dr. Lowell Chapman, faculty advisorg Frances
M. Simo, secretary, Nicholas C. Burns, vice-presidentg
Terrel, G. Stanton, president, James D. Meyers, treasurerg
Milton E. Deurloo, faculty advisor. ROW TWO: Steven
Levine, Donald Sedore, John Shonk, Richard Bishop, George
Miller, Ronald Pahl, Michael Phillips. ROW THREE:
Wallace Conley, William Stromer, Peter YVurzer, James
Owczarzak, Charles Kibbie, Jerry Hoffman, John Bishop,
Dennis Watrous. ROW FOUR: Kenneth Gleeson, Virgil
Asplund, Gary Sandell, Ric-hard Fcnske, John Szczcpaniuk,
Noel Perry, Thomas Bourisseau, Arthur Gerhardt, York
Drexler. BACK ROW: Garry Wicber, Gerald Oltman,
Robert Schmidt, Thomas Lake.
Accountants Prepare for Business World
Speakers from the professional accounting
field were brought on campus throughout the
year hy the Accounting Cluh. Mary A. Mead,
C.P.A. from Seidman and Seidman in Grand
Rapids, and Gus Tamen, C.P.A. from Arthur
Anderson and Company, Detroit office, gave
two of the outstanding presentations.
Wrapping up the year's activities was the
annual banquet where copies of the "Account-
antls Handhookv were given to three outstand-
ing accounting students and a S250 award
sponsored by Ernest and Ernestwwas given to
the top accounting student as selected by the
Dean S. J. Turille and Jack Otto, a representative from Ernst St
Ernst of Detroit present Brian Anderson a 35250 cash award from
Ernst 8: Ernst.
FRONT ROW Ra hael Ganier. RS. treasurer' Michael Pr'b'lrr,
A P 5 , wa a 1 5 5 '
vice presidentg Richard Hunter, advisor. ROW TWO-Marvin Johan
sen, John McFarlane, Jerry Gross, Roy Hauck, Joseph Abraham
Robert Woodwvarcl, Floyd Reichow, Chuck Newell, Norman Smith
ROW THREE-Homer Fox, Larry Sims, Bill Perkins, Russ Vizina
Gerald Homminga, Craig Loudat, Ray Van Ostran, Donald Richards
Michael Ulrich. BACK ROW-Barry Wyatt, Kenneth Kasserman
Michael Caplia, David Houts, Robert LaLonde, Leonard Zulewski
Edward Colson, David Barlene, Larry Staffcn.
Sanitarians Promote Seminars l
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The Sanitarians worked many nights in early
February to build their l5 foot tall cham-
pagne bottle and 5 foot tall martini glasses.
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FRONT ROW-David McMullen, advisor, Lawrence Thcbo,
president, John Hubingcr, secretaryg ROW TWO-Russel
Caron, Jann-s Edmunds, Richard Searl, Norman Williams,
Richard lvcs, Joseph Langkamp, Gerald Fighter, Richard
Miller, Robert Barnes, R.S., ROW' THREE-Dave Zuithof,
Fleld Trips, Newsletter
Public health seminars, the chapter's formal meet-
ings, form the basic organizational unit of the Michigan
Association of Sanitarians. The seminars, held twice a
month, provide a professional atmosphere for student
development in the field of environmental health. Sem-
inars include activities related to field work and or-
ganizational functions. One outstanding seminar was di-
rected by representatives of the Michigan Water' Re-
Representatives provided information on the scope and
purpose of the commission as well as current under-
takings of the different divisions. This seminar resulted
in a field trip directed by the commission which al-
lowed observation and discussion of typical public health
A major product of the seminars is the uCollegiate
Sanitarianf, This newsletter, a monthly issue, is sent to
all chapter members and alumni. Its basic objective is
to stimulate the exchange of public health ideas between
students and alumni.
Tom Whiting, Ted Havens, Tom Pickert, ,lon Parsons, Kurt
Yacuonc, Bernard Baumann, Robert Foster, Walt Teamerg
BACK ROW-Edws'ard Kimbrue, Timothy Underwood, William
Brown, RS., Russel Witzke, RS., Dean Milulski, R.S., Ray
Coins, Robert Belt, RS., Kenneth Andrews.
Mcrnbcrs listen att:-ntivf-ly to guest Pvave Corps rcprcsentativ e.
ROW ONE-Carl Mitchell, Treasurer, Ron Jacoby, Pres-
identg Dr. Lloyd O. Poland, Advisor. ROW TWOwBcrt
Kasven, Beth Andersen, Joan Shute, Barbara Pokone, Dor-
othy Brechenser, Sue Platt. ROW THREE-Wayne Bliss,
Jerome Wadro, Robert Tebo, Dave Jones, Harold Wells.
ROW FOUR-Tim Williams, Roger Kennedy, Ronald
Brouwer, Tom Hahn, Bill Rogers, John Stockdale. ROW
FIVE-David Darrow, Terry Loher, James Robbins, Raymond
Lull, David Ridout, Terry Lint.
American Pharmaceutical Association
.John Beougher cleans out a graduate after his Pharmacy Lab.
The American Pharmaceutical Association, Ferris Chap-
ter, is a professional association devoted to giving the pros-
pective pharmacist the ethics of their profession and pro-
vide them with a background with the A. PH. A.
Among the speakers at the monthly meetings was Dr.
Robert Willette, a former Ferris faculty member. Dr. Wil-
lette spoke on his experiences as a pharmacist in Australia
and his trip around the world.
The Pharmacy Week Conference, sponsored by the A.
PH. A., had as guest speakers Dr. Richard Strommer and
Dr. George Archambault speaking on different careers in
The Lantern, a magazine published once each quarter by
the Ferris Chapter, contains events in pharmacy that are
directly related to the college pharmacy student.
ROW ONE-Lynette Mayne, Vice-Presidentg Sharon Cod-
frey, Secreturyg ROW TWO-.ludy Bergh, Carole Thomp-
son, Sally Oliver, Susan Veighton. Jim Wiita. ROW THREE
-Dennis Kalsow, Thomas Bandyk, Fred Wiseman, Bruce
Field, Donald Newman, Brian Jacobs. ROW FOUR-
,Ierry Bouwens, Don Sundstrom, Art Milliman, Ted Pa-
quette, Harry Crenawitzke. ROW FIVE-Dennis V. Wil-
bee, Jerry Scott, Ronald Sherman, Gregory Thompson,
William G. Davidson.
Sponsors Pharmacy Week Convention
Carl Michael and Lynn Mayne discuss a
new birth control pill just introduced to
ROW ONE--Hr. Thomas Dougherty, Advisorg Gifford ,lt-ssop, Sec-
retaryg Bruce Munn, Vice-President: C. Thomas Smith, President,
Mr. Richard lNIliszs-wslxi, Advisor. IKOW 'TWO-Rim-liard Espenshadc,
Herb Mcljeake, David Bartsch, Vitas Bagdonas, Bruce Bucholtz,
Glen Pettit, Len Tatti. ROW THREE-Larry Kalbot, Ron Kesl,
Bob Temple, Donald Heimbccker, Tom Bayer, Tony Means, Ross
Moore, Don Cook. ROW FOUR-Brian Finch, Mark Prange, ,lack
Adams, Tom Munger, Ernest Des Rochers, Rex Burkall, Bill Cherup,
Jim Haines, John Koza.
TISO Changes Name
The Trade and Industrial Service Organization is
composed of thirty active members in the Trade
and Industrial and Trade Teaching Programs.
These men worked 175 service hours in the fall
quarter doing service projects for the school and
the Chamber of Commerce.
TISO sponsored open dances in November and
March. The men planned their annual trip down
the Pine River for the second weekend in May.
TISO is expanding its membership to all men in
the Industrial and Applied Arts Division by form-
ing a new organization called Theta Alpha Sigma.
They hope with this new organization, to expand
to other schools and make Ferris the national
The men of TISO servo hot coffee and donuts to sleepy
students and faculty members during morning classes in
the new Technical and Applied Arts Building.
ROW ONE-Gary Giannunzio, Secretary, Wayne Charlie, Vice-Presi-
dent, Denis Portier, Presidentg Richard Rought, Treasurer, Gerald
Ciurkowski, Librarian. ROW TWO-Wayne Leslier, Advisor, David
Geiger, Lance Walli, .l. E. Pierson, Advisor, John Niederhauser,
Edward Montcnsen, Druid Henry, Advisor. ROW THREE-Rodney
Haan, Russ Drinks, G. Dan Rentschler, James Knapp, David Rozen-
boom, Tom Greenwood, James Fraker, Kenneth Flint, ROW FOUR-
Michuel Roush, Mark Schartz.
Chi Tau Attends Convention
Chi Tau is a service organization composed totally of
members in Highway Technology and Surveying curriculums.
Their activities are equally divided between service, class
practice, and fellowship.
Their most prominent service project during the year
was their annual banquet honoring all June graduates.
To supplement classroom instruction, 20 members of Chi
Tau attended the Registered Surveyors convention in Detroit,
where they learned about new methods, recently developed
equipment, and new laws.
Special social functions throughout the year were high-
lighted by a toboggan party in February, and a canoe trip
late in the Spring term.
Chi Tau members take some sightings
in an outside exercise.
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FIRST ROW: Suzanne Kalbfeisch, treasurer, Nancy Lickert, presidentg
Marilyn Ycrks, advisorg Jan Codhold, vice prcsidentg Barbara Sim-
mons, secretary. ROW 2: Joan Massey, Jean Verheule, Donna Laizure,
Marian Sue Barr, Shirley Englert, Marilyn French. ROW 3: Karen
Robison, Kristie Leach, Mary ,lo Pilipick, Mary Cinman, Bonnie
Oswalt, Linda Young. ROW 43 Shurle Warren, Lois Herkimer, Ann
Weiser, .loanne Johnson, Connie DeSpr-lder, Adele Tar-si, Donna Slow-
ins. ROW 5: Cheryl Crone, Charlotte Weiss, Pat Kruger, Joyce James,
Audrey Johnson, Shirley Morris, Sandy Pray, Kathy Lange.
Future Secretaries Visit Llpjohn Company
Events of the past year for the Future
Secretaries included outside speakers from
the Civil Service Commission and Michi-
gan Employment Service, a field trip to
the Upjohn Company in Kalamazoo and the
annual 'CSecretary of Yearw award and
Future Secretaries, sponsored by the Na-
tional Secretaries Association chapter of
Grand Rapids, again sought to stimulate
interest and develop a better understanding
of the potential of a secretarial career.
Nancy Lickcrt, "Secretary of the
ROW 1: Don Fcnstcrmacner, Sec.g Russ Davis, Vice Presidentg ,loe
EauClaire, Prcsidcntg Jack Nicholai, Teasurcrg ROW 2: Sandra
Schneider, Terralene Tank, Sandra Solomon, Christine Wills, Sharon
Curtisg ROW 3: Dennis Core, Douglas Hiek, Stephen Lyons, Stuart
Clark, Clcnn Jacobs, Steve Belding, David Skutt, Robert Cameron.
ROW 4-: Richard Gruden, Tony Bompezzi, Alan Potter, James Beck,
David Peryam, Armon They, Thomas Blair,
Data Processing Visits Dow Chemical
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Russ Davis works with Data Processing equipment.
Highlighting the year for the Data Pro-
cessing Club were field trips to Dow
Chemical, the Oldsmobile plant and a num-
ber of guest speakers including represen-
tatives from Steelcase and l.l3.M.
Data Processing again this year assisted
the school of commerce and administra-
tion in promoting Business Data Proces-
sing. Thev also secured materials and pro-
motccl the grovvth of a magazine lilmrarv
by making the source material available
for anyone interested in information on
ROW 1: Ernie Rokos, Trcas.g David Armock, Vice Prcsidentg Orlando ROW 32 Ted Reinkc, Ron Elam, Lee Brink, Thomas Schutg ROW
Phillips, Presidentg Ray Vanlfsuskirk, Secretaryg ROW 2: James Mc- 43 Raymond CGTPGNCIB SMUCY SIHCIIICT, Max MiChmCfl1UiZCH-
Larty, Dean Hargcr, Robert Sumera, Merwin Crampton, Robert Healyg
Service Engineers Link With Professionals
A number of field trips enabled mem-
bers of the Refrigeration Service Engi-
neers to broaden their knowledge of spe-
cial refrigeration and air conditioning
equipment during the school year.
Organized in 1956, R.S.E.S. has given
many club members the opportunity to
bring together technical and social skills.
The club has grown to l35 chapters with
the Ferris chapter being the only all-stu-
dent chapter in the history of the organiza-
Mr. Bill Anderson, Ray Vanliuskirk and Orlando Phillips check over
the testing equipment in refrigeration lah.
ROW 1: David Reed, secretary, Marvin Church, vice president,
Barekley Roach, presidentg Herbert D. Peterson, advisorg Dixie L.
Hess, advisor, Ray Helsing, advisor, ROW 2: Dawn Johnston, Marlene
Payne, Sue Valade, Nancy Clendenning, Elayne Huizenga, Pat Durda,
Carol O'Neill. ROW 3: Patricia Haralson, Shurle Warren, Mary .lo
Pilipick, Jil Pietrzyk, Betsy Germain, Diedrea Smith. ROW 4 .lames
Morris, Thomas Rentz, Ronald Toroni, Richard Rought, Susan Van
Gee, Virgle Biggs, Bill Merrill, Charles Cronk, Al Kirpluk. ROW 5:
Richard Sandhorn, Steve Naumeheff, Tom Koehler, Tom Owen, Bill
O,Dell, Jack Nicolai, Lee McDowell
Leadership Club Emphasizes Student Aetivit
Members of Leadership Club, one of the
fastest growing organizations on campus,
again this year were active in all phases
of physical education and sport activities.
Members of the club were instrumental
in improving the physical education pro-
gram while acting as student instructors
during the past year.
The club put special emphasis on student
need, desires and helping the Ferris student
spend his leisure time at some useful ac-
Members Richard Rought, Virgil Biggs,
and Bill Merrill devote time in leading
Physical Education classes.
FRONT ROW-A Gerald Homminga, Frank Davis, Wally Marsh, Wal- Stremick, Elliott Pearce, secretaryg Steve Naumcheff, ROW THREE
ton Piggott, advlsorg Pete Maas, Pete Petranek, Mike Bodary, ROW Charles R. Gramlich, Brian Mike Fitzgerald, president Richard
TWO-Ron Prosser, Michael Warren, treasurerg Ed Saari, Daniel Maurer, Tom Campbell, Don Sawaski.
Mike Fitzgerald explains a point to Mr. Piggott.
Heroes of the gridiron, the hardcourt, the diamond,
the golf links, and the tennis courts have joined together
to form the Ferris Varsity Club which is open only to
varsity letter Winners. They strive to encourage school
spirit among students and alumni, and to provide an
organization where the athletes may get together and
share common interests.
Once again this year, the men of the Varsity Club
gave Christmas baskets to needy families in the com-
munity and presented numerous activities for the student
A major aim for the Varsity Club is to keep the schol-
arship and sportsmanship of the athletes prominent in
the eyes of the student body and in the minds of the
Combines Many Talents
Members of the Varsity Club
stay in shape by working out in
the weight room.
FRONT ROW-Thomas R. Johnston, treasurerg Quinlan L. Peter- J. Telder, Rockne Hinds, Irvin Derks, Richard Stahl, Marvin Raglan
son, presidentg Hugh C. Griffith, faculty advisor. ROW TWO-Craig BACK ROW-Edward D. Leonard, ,Ian P. Strock, William C. Ott
Smelsey, Luther F. Lessard, Jim Fowler, Joseph N. Koppel, Mack Charles F. Hartman, Peter C. Mike.
M. Gaut, Tony Marcinkewciz. ROW THREE-Hugh L. Wiley, Terry
Increased Membership and 'Zelda'
This year the Ferris Veteran's Associ-
ation more than doubled their member-
ship. Past members of the armed forces
with 21 months active duty qualify for
membership in the Vet's Club.
After their very successful membership
drive, the club went to work on Home-
coming. This year their traditional Ncandi-
datew Zelda Gurtch was awarded member-
ship in the Queen's Court for the first
After enjoying the festivities of Home-
coming, they cooperated in reorganizing
their constitution, supporting the United
Fund Drive, marching with the American
Legion on Veteranls Day, and presenting
a flag to the school for display in the
Health and Physical Education Building.
Capacity crowd cheers as Hqueeni'
Zelda is carried on the field by
her beloved admirers.
FRONT ROW-Donald Vincent, secretaryg Richard Simonelli, THREE-James Clahuesch, Richard Waldchen, Larry Thornton,
vicerpresident. ROW TWO-Dennis Hines, Bob Worthington, Keith Stacey, Ronald Savage. BACK ROWfRaymond Miller,
Duane Thon, Mike King, Harry Tellman, Mike Vardon. ROW Peter Walters, Larry Roelofs, Carl Ziegler, George Ellwanger.
Highlight Vet's Year
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" - Hugh C. Griffith, faculty advisor, is presented
" ' with a plaque H. . . in appreciation for service
V if and friendship shown to the Ferris State Veter-
ff an's Association," by Vet's Club president Quin
5 l Peterson.
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FRONT ROW-Duane Thon, Bruce Grauf, William Sorensen, Dave
Waldron, David Bower, vice-president, Dick Johnson, president, Sue
Stovall, secretary, Thomas Florence, Timothy Sanderson, James Hol-
keboer, John Dinley. ROW TWO-Mary Jo Nieman, Martha Edwards,
Connie Olkowski, Melissa Merville, Carol Tuchel, Christine Lindhurst,
Carolyn Thiele, Elizabeth Wilberding, Kathy Derwenskus, Christine
Gran, Sue Berry, Shari Riggs, Sue Fante, Beaver Smithson, Sally Olson,
Lynne Fox, Joanne Jeluso. ROW THREE-Mike Doyle, Gregory
Payne, Larry Dorman, Terry Zick, Mark Lang, Floyd Ross, Ron Scott,
Julianne Nelsen, Susan VanGee, George Nouhan, Thomas Boesch,
Dick Jolmson, president, opens a
ff' Marketing Club meeting.
Allan Wilson, Lenny Zimmerman, Jay Coopersmith, Robert Neal,
Jerome Baer, Michael Sanford. ROW FOUR-Greg Arakelian, Larry
Bidwell, Jolm Sienko, Dave Oaks, Gerald Davis, Larry Snedeker, James
Kent, Dave Haslanger, Mike Elliott, Ronald Kosinski, Paul Smith, Dan
Fiebke, T. J. Brandel, Jim Skinner, Larry Quigg, Harry Melling, Larry
Carter. BACK ROW-George Kickhofcl, Cary Leddick, Robert Vis-
scher, Eugene Bergeron, James Mansen, James Karal, Edward Do-
manski, William Affeldt, Gary Wegener, Edward Moeller, James
Johnson, William Rubb, Gary Adams, William Worthley, William
Reilly, John Ross, Nelson Standish, Clayton Mikowski.
Marketing Club Draws
Since its inception in 1958, the Ferris Marketing Club
has grown into one of the largest collegiate chapters of
thetAmerican Marketing Association. During the year, six
outstanding speakers presented talks in the areas of re-
tailing, sales management, market research, advertising,
sales, and foreign trade. The club co-sponsored an evening
Advertising Agency Day program with Alpha Delta Sigma,
The Club also participated in the National lntercollegiate
Marketing Competition Conference held at Michigan State
University. Dave Bassitt, John Barry, Wayne Fortin, Paul
Sage,, and Al Wichmariri were the team members.
Sixteen senior members attended the lndustries New Tal-
ent Recruiting Conference in Chicago, lllinois. Not only did
the program include interviews with many leading corpo-
rations but also several.panel programs on such topics
as wllhe First Year on the Job" and HHow to be a Suc-
cessful Creative Employeef'
Mr. Sprague, Mr. George Irwin, president of Muir Drugs and Mr. Dray-
ton Heard of Westinghouse Company, and Mr. Hannon attend Marketing
Club meeting at Ferris.
Mr. Keiber presents the '4Murketing-Man of the year
award to Mr. Jack Hart, Vice President of marketing.
Sue Stovall, secretaryg Dick Johnson, presidentg and Mr. Keiber, advisor, plan a future Marketing Club meeting.
FRONT ROW-Fliaron Foust, Rec. Ft-ct., Beverly Hunt, Vice Pres.,
Peggy Sheehan. Pres.. Mrs. J. Scilmolrl, Sponsor, Nancy Yvciss, Trcas.,
Susan Drexler, Corr. Sect. ROW TWOAl3c-rnic Bartolameolli, .loanne
Field, Bettye Roth, Sandy Doyle, Ann Miller, Marcia Wciglc, Carolyn
Goff. THIRD ROW--Kathy Ridout, Sara Masse, Betty Van Wylie,
A. fall tea and style show is given an-
nually by the Ferris Dames to acquaint
student wives with one another and is just
one of the many activities of these women.
During the school year, Dames partici-
pated in a variety of interest groups such
as bowling, knitting, physical fitness, swim-
ming, and ceramics. They also had several
major activities including King's Ball for
Dames and their husbands, the Dessert
Bridge, which was open to the public and
a .lune graduation dinner dance, where all
graduating Dames were issued their P.H.T.
degree fputting hubby throughl.
Many t'Dames sh mrs it tnitics with othrrs
President Peggy Sheehan promotes "helping put hubby through."
Year With Style Show
':Dames" spend much of their time with future
' . rifkiliigi
Carole Cihak takes pride in being ai Dame.
FRONT ROW-Betsy Cermain, Secretaryg Richard Adams, viee
president, Bob Cameron, prcsidentg Ray Van Ostran, treasurer
ROW TWO-Audrey Boweng Brenda Williamsg ,ludy Lamie
Eleanor Yarema, Mary Whitfield, Sandy Orr, Paula Henderson
Midge Cheethuni, Phyllis Bowen. ROW THREE-Robert Luebke
Dennis McGovern, Ron Kopp, Clenrod Pettit, Tom Frakie, Dennis
Seiler, Robert Warnke, Larry Hughes, John Esterline. ROW
FOUR-John D'Amour, Marvin Wittig, Duane Cranney, Fred
Metevia, Dale Humhert, Dennis Lerner, Paul Modschiedler, Bill
Reimann, Rodger Andrejewski.
Ski Club Celebrates
The Ferris Ski Club celebrated its tenth
anniversary this year with a trip to Boyne
Mountain. As an active club on the Ferris
campus, it also held several ski nights at
Brady Hills, the annual ski meet at Caber-
fae, and a ski display during the Winter
Members of the club and the administra-
tion combine their efforts to make the
club a real success.
The Ski Club found an abund-
ance of snow at Brady Hills in
V . .
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Tenth Anniversary at Boyne Mountain
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Two members of the ski club attempt a 'iDueL" at Cube-rfue.
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FRONT ROW-Jean Verheule, Secretary, Arthur Tc-bo, vice-presidentg
Max Patterson, president, Jerome Baer, parliamentariang ROW TWO
W-Judi Foune, Susan Vanderberghe, Dorothy Brechensor, Nancy
Miller, Joanne Jeluso, Pat Durda, Shirley Muellenhagen, Nancy
Muellenhagen. ROW THREE-Larry Dorman, Charlotte Weiss, Pam
Risdon, Barbara LcGree, ,Judy King, Janice Hodde, Christine Lind-
hurst, George Stebbings, Tom Fiebig. ROW FOUR-Jim Pentecost,
Terry Kew, Paul Fiebich, Robert Cameron, Frederick Weston, Randolph
Ward, Raymond York, David Raderstorf, Glenn Riksen. ROW FIVE-
David Locke, Joe Favazza, Mark Hartzfeld, Kenneth Hall, Pete Tom-
shack, Gordon Forrester, Mike Bramble, David Staples, Steve Price.
I D C Joins National Association of
The Inter-Dormitory Council, founded on this campus in
1959, has served as an invaluable aid in promoting good
relations with the citizens of Big Rapids, and strives to
build better communications and understanding between
the administration and the students.
The primary purpose of l.D.C. is to provide social and
cultural activities in the residence halls through the hall
council. Projects sponsored by l.D.C. are College Bowl,
weekend movies, Parents, Day, and they also co-sponsor
many other events.
As of fall quarter 1965, the I.D.C. joined the National
Association of College and University Residence Halls and
is re-organizing through the formulation of a new consti-
Nlax Patterson finishes remarks on the
uccess of the United Fund drive.
Members of the l.D.C. start off the United Fund drive.
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On their tour through campus, the welcomed parents
are entertained Vat the swimming pool on l7arent's
College and Llniversit Residence Halls
The finals of the College Bowl competition found Travis and West Masselink competing
against each other. Travis won the contest and received a well deserved first place trophy.
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Directing the new dormitory is treasurer, George Stebbingsg president, Tom Fiebigg resident adviser, Mr. A. Aokerg vice-presi
dent, Glenn Riksen and secretary, Larry Dorman.
Henderson H s Dorm Father
Max Smith, Max Patterson and Dean Rankin dedicate new dorm on N04
Through perseverance and
determination the men of
Henderson overcame many
hardships at the beginning of
the year, while their dorm
was being completed. These
ensuing complications have
produced a dorm unity sec-
ond to none.
Henderson, under the di-
rection of Mr. Allen Acker
and the Dorm Council, has
provided mixers, movies and
Puterbaugh, one of the newest
dorms on campus, was completed
as the residents moved in this fall.
Witli the guidance of their resident
adviser, Mrs. Hall, the men of
Puterbaugh displayed outstanding
team effort. At the beginning of
the year, they won the tug-of-war
in the homecoming events. Their
inter-dorm activities included a
bowling league, and intramural
teams in swimming, basketball and
A scholarship banquet was held
honoring the 3.00 students and
above for winter and spring
Mx. H n
Students are welcomed at dedication of the new dorm on November 7
Puterbaugh Opens South West Campus
Jerome Baer, presidentg Kenneth Hall, vice presidentg Mrs. Grace Hall, Resi-
dent Adviserg Phillip Henkel, Secretaryg Richard Sabhag, Treasurer.
Karen Lasky, treasurerg Judy King, vice presidentg Mrs. Kindred, secretary
Powers, resident adviserg Barbara Legree, presidentg Cynthia
Group Spirit Brings Johnson Hall Distinction
Nancy Ncmie, Cheryl Le Gault and Debbie Abbott study late into the night for
The girls of Johnson Hall enjoy
the convenience of being in the
center of campus activities. Al-
though it is one of the smaller
ciorms on Campus, it scores high
in group spirit anti friendships
among the girls.
With the guidance of Mrs. Pow-
ers, their resident adviser, the
lohnsonians participated in Home-
coming, winter carnival and the
bloocl bank. Mrs. Powers is always
helpful in discussing problems of
the girls and their clorni life.
As one of the oldest residence
halls on campus, Carlisle Hall
continues to he a leader. Projects
such as a winning Homecoming
display, highest men's dorm dona-
tion to the United Fund drive,
and dorm mixers united the men
of Carlisle and created an atmos-
phere of enthusiasm.
The objectives of Carlisle are
to sponsor activities aimed toward
intellectual and social develop-
ment and to cooperate with the
administration in creating and
maintaining high educational, so-
cial and ethical standards.
X, - 1.
College consists of more than studying
Carlisle Wins Homecoming Display
Admiring their trophies are representative, Dick Larpenterg treasurer, adviser, Mrs. MacKinto h
Nick Burnsg secretary, Gary Stoutg president, Ray York and resident
For this year's homecoming, the
me11 of Hallisy entered dorm com-
petition in the tug-of-war event, and
won the overall championship.
Snow carnival brought another
challenge. and Hallisy took second
place in the dormitory division, with
their Version of a drive-in movie.
These accomplishments, along with
mixers, movies, and intramural teams
made Hallisy Hall a good place to
Competition is easily aroused among the men, when a game of bumper
Hallisy Win Tug-of-War
e lIlLlHlJtlb of the 1965-66 Hallisy dorm 1-num-il are in-.1su1'1-r, Charles Slll'IlIl10l'SQ
11l1nt Crry' Finni: xivr'-president, Daw Dcansg and SC1'1't'tLl1'5', Stow Crook.
Helen Ferris Hall, having the largest resi-
dent capacity on campus, still maintains good
Throughout this year the women of Helen
Ferris participated in a wide range of activi-
ties, including the traditional Homecoming
display, Christmas door-decorating contest,
and the United Fund drive.
The comforts of home, smiling faces, all
go together to make Helen Ferris a good place
Kathy Ditta puts the final touches on her Christmas display during the
Christmas door decorating contest.
Largest Dormitor as Unit
Having a cordial dorm meeting in. their housemother's
Muellenhagen, presidentg Janice Hodde, treasurerg
1 . :.1. .tt t4,p,k..p . , L . ,A
5 p P K
f00m 9-fe Shirley Megowen, directorg Nancy Muellenhagen, vice-presidentg Linda Couls
Mrs. Marjorie ton, secretary.
East Masselink is led by Jim Atkins, presidentg Terry Kew ski secretary and Thomas Florence treasurer
v1ce-president, Mrs. Fae Earl, housemotherg Paul Kaczanow
Participation Unites East Masselink
Supporting campus functions comes natural to
the men of East lVlasselink Hall. This year the
men received a special trophy, which was do-
nated by Terry Kew, for their efforts in the
United Fund drive. They also participated in such
projects as Homecoming, Winter Carnival, blood
drive and competed in the College Bowl.
Being located near the heart of the campus,
East Masselink is one of the more popular dorms
because it is within five minutes walking distance
of all classes.
enjoy listening to another short-
Jim Ziegler and Bill Gallagher
ff: wave radio enthusiast.
West Masselinkis dorm council consists of Bruce Camp
bell, secretaryg Randy Ward, vice-presidentg Mrs.
West Masselink, which has the best fa-
cilities for rehabilitation students on cam-
pus, also put together a football team
made up of rehabilitation men. This was a
first for the campus.
The men of West Masselink also partici-
pated in homecoming, the United Fund
drive, Snow Carnival, and thus proved
themselves to be very capable contenders.
West Masselink Are
Salisbury, advisorg John King, treasurerg Robert
i . .
3 Weis 4- ls. 1,
Entertainment of all types is found in McNerney Hall.
lVIcNerney has shown enthusi-
asm throughout the year, and this
spirit has become more pro-
nounced through team effort.
The residents took second place
in the homecoming display, he-
came a top contender in the col-
lege bowl, entered top intramural
teams, and remained active in the
A close-knit group which worked
hard to maintain an outstanding
resident hall, characterized the
men of lVlcNerney.
McNerney Cops Homecoming Honor
Leading McNerney are treasurer, Steve Sestig vice president, Donald Maserg president, James
Misarosg Mrs. Irwin, resident advisor,
secretary, Lindsey Henderson.
Good cooperation and effort bv
the men of Merrill Hall has made
it one of the more enthusiastic
dorms on campus.
The residents of Merrill were
top contenders in the College
Bowl, entered strong intramural
teams and were active in the inter-
Merrill Hall, under the direction
of their new resident adviser, Mrs.
Schied, and the Dorm Council has
strong leadership in establishing
itself as a major dormitory power
Dr. Merrill presents uCoat of Arms" to Dorm President, Jim
Merrill Active in Intramurals
Merrill's Dorm Council consists of Mrs. Schiedg secretary, Charles Hillg president, Jim Pentecostg treasurer, Paul
Johnson and vice-president, John Childrey.
I - .
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Miller Hall student finds solitude and quiet.
During the past year Miller Hall distinguished
itself as a very unique dorm as they went
through the entire year with an all frosh execu-
Although green at first, the men of Miller or-
ganized themselves and participated in such ac-
tivities as homecoming, UF drive, mixers, winter
carnival, Carillion Tower Drive, and many
One of the highlights of the year was the pur-
chasing of special blazers for almost half of the
dorm. It is the first time anything like this has
been accomplished by a Ferris residence hall.
Resident Adviser Mrs. Grace Ranta led the
men of Miller with a steady hand and compatible
personality, two ingredients which added up to
success for Miller.
Freshmen Lead iller Hall
Miller Halls Dorm Council from left: Robert Herron, Mrs. Grace Planta, advisor, Mark Hartzfeld. Mike Bramble, and David Locke.
Ward Hall 1965-66 Dorm Council seated from left: Mare Gable, treasurerg Diane G. Girard, secretary: Joanne
Jeluso, presidentg Pat Durda, vice-president. Standing: Resident advisor, Mrs. Kafer.
Ward Stands United
United We standg divided
we fall has been the theme i if
of the Ward Women to carry 2 '
out their outstanding achieve-
ments in capturing the hon-
ors of Queen of the Hill,
Homecoming, Carillon tower ' I A 1
fund and softball intramur-
als. The understanding and
patience of Mrs. Kafer has
helped the women to do their
Many social activities and
united the women of Ward yum t
in friendship and knowledge.
Phyllis Bowen, Margaret Krancevic, Janice Slovick, Penny Hess, and Christine Murphy get together
fmrfehiyabie evening1fmH5Hg --ff? - i
academic opportunities have 5
The lounge provides a quiet place to study.
The objectives of Travis Hall are to
sponsor activities aimed toward intellec-
tual and social development and to coop-
erate with the administration in creating
and maintaining high educational and
During their successful year, the men of
Travis worked together in supporting
Homecoming, the Winter Carnival and the
Movies and the campus lecture series
in their spacious lounge, offered students
evening entertainment. For the first time
on campus, Travis sponsored an lBlVl
dance in conjunction with the men of
Their resident adviser, Mrs. Cannon, has
provided invaluable assistance in helping
the men of Travis participate in their
Travis Holds IBM Dance
Activities are discussed by secretary, John Stolarskig presi- preSident,David Radersmrf and treasurer, Ronald Reid.
dent, David Staplesg resident adviser, Mrs. Cannong vice-
- 2 's::,z.'1"J' i
P1335 for future events are 5UEgeSif3d by U'Q3'SUfef, Barbara stoneg president, Susan Vanlerbergheg vice-president, Dorothy
P0k0f1C9 SCCICTHTY, Judy Founeg resident adviser, Mrs. Clad- Brechenser, and representatives, .loanie Reid and Janice Hunt.
Vandercook Supports Parents' Day
Families received a warm welcome on Parents' Day.
.. ,Mx f
Togetherness is a word
that the women of Vander-
cook understand. Their ac-
tivities are promoted to cre-
ate a spirit of friendship and
unity within the dorm.
Heading the list of main
events for the year was
the Christmas party. Plan-
ning for the Christmas spir-
it and participating in the
door decorating contest cre-
ated added friendships.
Among the other events,
Vandercook supported, was
Homecoming, Winter Carni-
val and Parents, Day.
Secretary, Robert Wagnerg resident adviser, Mrs. Frehseg president, Gordon Forresterg treasurer, .lon Begick and vice-president, Pete Tomshack
Pickell Wins 'King of the Hill'
Jim List, .lim Goodsman, Tom Ryan and John Sobocienski enjoy a shoe shine from some
of the Taggart Bunnies during United Fund Week.
In its second year, the
men of Pickell Hall take
pride in their dormitory.
They have already made a
name for themselves by win-
ning '4King of the Hill" title.
Pickell started off this fall
by taking second place in the
Homecoming dorm displays.
Unity among the men was
shown by their strong par-
ticipation in intramural foot-
ball, inter-dorm parties and
the hayride with Taggart.
These things together with
the friendly, cooperative at-
mosphere which prevailed in
the dorm, made the men
proud to say they lived in
Treasurer, Camilla Warnickg resident adviser, Mrs. Jonesg vice-president, Charlotte Weissg president, Pamela
is on and secretary, Carol Dynda.
Taggart Donates Over S I ,000 to United Fund
Parties such as this are common to break the monotony of studying.
Taggart Hall led the whole
campus in a record-break-
ing United Fund drive this
year. Doing things in a big
Way, is the way the women
of Taggart Hall work.
Along with their trophies
from Homecoming and intra-
murals, their collection is
steadily growing. Other ac-
tivities within the dorm in-
cluded pajama parties, cof-
fees, open houses and inter-
Taggart has built a strong
name for itselfg a name
which will be prominent on
campus for years to come.
Bruce Leppien, senatorg Paul Fiebich, presidentg Mrs. Helen
Greene, resident adviserg Jeff Grose, vice presidentg Tyrone
'House System' dds Strength to Broph
Shaving cream adds excitement to study breaks.
This past year Brophy Hall welcomed
many new men, who in keeping with the
dorm tradition, immediately became an
integral part of the dormitoryls model
'ihouse systemf' This was one of the rea-
sons for the high degree of participation
in intramurals, dorm bowling league and
Proof of the spirit and pride generated
among the men is indicated hy the many
trophies now on display in the lounge.
Brophy Hall has completed four success-
ful years and again has the promise of a
Participation in the dorm activities is discussed by secretary, Nancy Millerg president, Chris Lindhurstg vice-president,
Penny VanDykeg representatives, Nancy Martin and Mary Jo Lister, and treasurer, Nancy Dermody.
Clark Holds Open House
Clark Hall again became a
women's residence in 1965 taking
over from the male occupants of
the previous year. This year
Clark, in cooperation with Car-
lisle, Johnson, and Helen Ferris,
sponsored the Campus Clergy lec-
ture series as well as films for
evening entertainment. The women
from Clark actively supported the
United Fundg this campaign
brought the women closer togeth-
er in spirit and unity.
A highlight of the year was the
open house to uget acquainted
with the women of Clark."
At the dorm meeting, plans for the open house were discussed.
K . .fic
Jim and Darlene Muche play airplane to entice son Todd to finish his meal.
0 0 0 Q
Campus Heights Famllles United
Marriage presents a world all of its
own. lt turns pupils into parents, stu-
dents to spouses, not to mention the
combination of books and babies.
It requires homes for those who are
still in the process of finishing courses
in their fields. Such diverse needs are
accommodated by MC:-zmpus Heightsw.
By the looks of the curled pages
this could very well be Todd's
in Common Goal
Books, teddy bears, and a wash-
basketg all coincide when you
have an up-and-coming family.
The family wash, just one of
the many chores that go along
l with married housing.
Windy weather didn't stop this family from getting their daily exer-
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I TERFR TER ITY CGLINCIL . . .
Strives for Unit
FRONT ROW-Edmund C. Malish, vice-presidentg Dick Allen, PICSI- Arfstrom, Gifford Brown, Doug Warner. BACK ROWfFTHHC1S Udell
dentg Kenneth Kirk, Rush Chairman. ROW ,TWO-Michael Cote, Cary P. Leddick, Dennis Wilbee, John G, Slappey, Donald W Newman
Larry Rosenthal, Gary Pollard, Tom Morrlcal, Martin Hill. ROW Brian Jacobs, Robert F. Auman.
THREE-William D. Goodwill, James Allen, Jerry H. Robinson, Bob
This year's recipient of Creek Man of the year award was Robert
Tenney of Tau Kappa Epsilon who received the award from Dean
lnterfraternity Council coordinates and
represents the social and professional fra-
ternities in campus activities. IFC acts
as a liaison between the fraternities, fac-
ulty, administration, and the community
in affairs affecting Greek organizations.
IFC encourages individual chapter proj-
ects, promotes academic achievements,
community projects, and the blood drive.
Seminars, worlfshops, and Creek Week
also highlight their year,s work.
Numerous awards are presented by IFC
for outstanding achievement to chapters
as well as individuals.
Phi Delta Chi president, Donald Newman, receives the Larry Young
Memorial trophy from Barry Heilburn.
1 President Victor Spathelf presents the "Education of the Year" award
to George Wells at the I.F.C. banquet.
John Laffrey, president of Sigma Phi Epsilon, accepts the Bunker Trophy from Dean Heusinkveld.
lHON'l' ROW: Don Sl1Il!lSll'UIll lCorrcspondi11g Sccretaryl. Larry
oupiiigarner fRt't'irI'tllI1Q,I Sl'L'1'L'lL1I'f'l. .lcrry llouwt-11s livice Regt-1113,
llznnis Willicc fllcgciitt Hir-hard Klasse l,TI'CL!4lll'L'I'l, Russ Wi
tlrlousc llanagcrl lifillli 2 -lloh PlCllll4'l', Cary Huiskens, ,lalncs K.
niunds, 'l-hoinas lf. llllllllyli, llicliael ,l. Cote, Robert Hodges. Dick
inphcll, Daxid 3llllll1'llll, Harold WI-lls, ,lim Wiila, Roger llyron,
lou Sm-zap lr.g ROW 3 Toni Heim, limb Arfslroni, Bob Marr, Mike
pilogar, Dan Stacey, Roger Vanlvykc, Harrell liaucr, Fred Vlfiscxnan,
Dale li. Paulson, ,leroine lllank, ,lolin Morrison, Hon ,lLll'Ully, Dennis
VVeave1', Harmond Wfeblig HOYV 4- Dan Osika, Dave Powers, Tlioinas
Finlan, llaxid Ridout, David Co1'l11-tt. Edward Kusliion, David Preles-
nili, Rolmvrl Fkrwsclie, Carl WvlllJ1'1'2, Dale lioukzna, ,lohn Beougher.
Dave Zuitliof, Hubert Evansg HOW 5--Tom Whiting, Kenneth Kirk,
Ted Paqucltc, ,lohn Tillotson, Robert l,ytle, Willizliii Caas, Willitiiii
Davidson, Byron Higgins, David Moulton, Ronald Sherman, John
Stockdalt-, l.arry Poel, Edward ,lar'ol1y, llries Vander Poppcn.
Integrity, scholarship, and the advancement of
the pharmacy profession are the principles under
which Kappa Psi was formed. Gamma Chi chapter
has successfully realized these principles in its ac-
tivities at Ferris. The men of Kappa Psi were the
recipients of the lnterfraternity Scholarship Award
and the lnterfraternity Council Blood Doner tro-
phy, for the second consecutive year. Kappa Psi
won the first place trophy in the float competition
while placing in the log race and chariot race dur-
ing this year's homecoming festivities. The Sweet-
heart Ball and Kampus Karnival are sponsored
yearly by Kappa Psi. The Sweetheart Ball held
by the fraternity in February, always features a
well known band plus a smaller group.
Kappa Psi realizes its obligation to the pro-
fession of pharmacy, and is the sponsor of a pro-
fessional lecture series open to all pharmacists.
Active membership in the student branch of the
American Pharmaceutical Association is another
one of the many professional activities.
, .11, 1,11 Q Q,
Dean Rankin awards the Kappa Psi's with the Active Scholarship Award.
Pete Mervene and His Kingtones provide the entertainment at
the Sweetheart Ball.
ifsgpk L ,
Kap a Psi,s provide stiff competition in intramural sports
FRONT ROW-Wayne Bartlett, treasurer, James Johnson, James T. chairmang Jim Cillcttc, Jim Ward, Bruce Hummell, ROW 3 Robert
Tyree, advisorg Lync Cardinal, vice-prcsidentg Wallace Conley, sec- Soncral, Jr., Ronald Quinn, Elliott R. Pearce, Willizini D Goodwill
retaryg ROW 2-Cary Miller, Rohert Kimel, soc-iul f-hairmang David
Wikarcjczalf, Him-hacl Shira, pledge master, Roger Sc-hiftar, rush
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
James D. Skinner, Thomas Ryan, Francis Udell, ll
Newest Fraternity on
Phi Sigma Kappa Colony, established spring
quarter 1965, is rapidly becoming acclimated to
Mr, James Tyree, colony advisor, and also pro-
fessor of accounting, has been most helpful in aiding
goals and ideals.
Although the colony is presently stressing scholar-
ship and internal organization, its functions have
included an open dance, Homecoming and com-
'4Phi Sigsw were especially proudx to sponsor
Laurie Coburn for Homecoming queen candidate.
In 1873, the Founders announced their purpose
of establishing a society to promote morality, learn-
ing and social culture. On this foundation have been
erected the cardinal principles of Phi Sigma Kappa:
BROTHERHOOD SCHOLARSHIP CHARACTER
Mr. James Tyree, aclvisorg and Wayne Bartlett both enjoy the Phi Sig Activa- A Phil Sig pledge, Bruce Hummell, studies his pledge
tion Banquet. manual,
Campus - Phi Sig's Grow With Ferris
FRONT ROW-Tim Lt-page, Dick Thompson, recorderg Robert Zach-
arko, comptroller: Joseph E. Deupree, chapter counselorg ROW 2-
Robert Felton, Curt Whiting, Daniel Long, Ron Scott, ROW 3-
Joscph Moreau, Keith Barber, Robert A. Quade, Roy Maxwell, Ralph
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Manting, ROW 4-Frank Sorochinsky, John Hare, Edward Domanslu
Thomas Koehler, ROW 5-Robert Narregan, Thomas Sutherland Sam
Knooihuizcn, Tom Princinsky, Bob Nelson, Steve Ross
Sig Ep Leadership
Sigma Phi Epsilon once again has completed
another great year. The effort of promoting schol-
arship and leadership in the chapter has brought to
the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon the rating of one of
the nationis top chapters. This past summer the fra-
ternity received the Grand National Chapter Silver
Cup award for outstanding chapter performance
along with two other cherished awards, the Grand
Chapter Scholarship Cup and the Carter Jenkins
Award for outstanding contributions to the Sig Ep
An active interest in school activities is exempli-
fied by the Sig Eps when they sponsored the 34th
Annual Homecoming, with the theme 6'Salute to the
The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon exhibit their lead-
ership and scholarship abilities in many areas of
school and fraternity activities. These traits were
demonstrated by Thomas Ryan when winning the
Ferris State College, Man of the Year award in
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FRONT ROW-John S. Taylor, advisorg Robert Franke, pledge masterg
Frank Murphy, sergeant-at-armsg Martin Hill, treasurerg Clenn Wilson
president, Carlton Wayer, vice-presidentg Stephen A, Diaz. seerelaryg
Edmund G. Xlalish, historiang Maurice Hall, chaplaing Cordon A
Colder, advisorg ROW 2-Robert Bedard, Floyd Ross, Roh Scoles
Alan Bashara, James Kiomcnto, Ted Macek, Don Hunter, Bob Murphy,
TAU KAPPA EPSILCN
Don Wenzel, ROW 3-Duane Landwehr, Jr., Del VanVl1et William
Woitfel, Charles Patterson. Holm Green, Jerry Robinson, Roy 7enne1
Jim Calnan, ROW 4'-Xliehael Rlondin, Ronald Crahowslxl Ted Roh
erts, James Brink, Walter Wisniewski, Glen Marentette, James Neme
chek, Chet Wosko, Dennis Coughlin, ROW 5-Dick Needham Michael
Cornillie, Leo Vera, Jim Allen, Bob Muszynski, Joe Makowskl
While winning more than its share of trophies
and awards, TKE provided ample competition in
all major events Whether intramural or Greek-spon-
TKE Robert Tenney won the Greek man of the
year award, exemplifying the traits of leadership
The Men of Tau Kappa Epsilon also sponsor
Spring Concert and an annual Community Cleanup.
Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity was founded on
January 10, 1899, at lllinois Wesleyan University
under the principles of character, scholarship, and
brotherhood. On May 6, 1962, Omega Tau Omega
was installed as Theta Psi chapter of Tau Kappa
Tau Kappa Epsilon stands for men, not for
Wealth, rank or honor, hut for personal Worth and
Tekes" relax at the annual summer meeting in Lansing.
TKE Curt Bosker listens with rapt attention at an outing at Ferris.
,lim Calnan, John Sladicb, Al Smith, Glen Wilson, Rod Floyd Ross, and Curt Bosker are members of the TKE
Hubbard, Steve Diaz, Al Bashara, Jerry Glidewell, intramural team.
FRONT ROW+Mikc Dt-nihan, ritualistg Mike Sccory, pledge trainer,
David Houls, social chairmang David Ziebarth, treasurer, Cary Led-
dick, prcsidentg HOW 2-'Joseph l'. Langkamp, Robert C. Pears,
Douglas Schulte, Cary H. Knox, James H. Holtvluwcr, L. Perry
Manning, Jr., Sergeant-at-Arms, Charles Faremouth, Cary L. Pollard,
ROW 3-K. Eugene Korhorn, Larry Carter, William Oliver, Bruce
LAMBDA CHI ALPHAl
Cossar, Larry Engel, Greg Fuhrman, James Dodge, ROW 4sLouis
Preston, Ron Madsen, Gary Rauch, Thomas llaarman, Douglas Miller,
Williarri Markovicli, Mike Mr-Carthy, Paul Boyer, ROW 5-William
Miller, Michael Johnson, Allan Raymond, Richard Avildsen, Andrew
F. Haiduck, Jr., Tlimnas Bower, John Oleson, Bob Dyehe
Men of Lambda Chi Alpha are proud of their
achievements of the past year which included first
place honors in Greek basketball, Greek track, intra-
mural softball, intramural volleyball, Greek volley-
ball and a second place finish in Creek sing.
Lambda Chi's continued their Winning ways dur-
ing intramural football placing teams second and
third in the overall competition. Post-season play
saw the Lambda Chi I and ll teams and the pledge
team victorious over the corresponding teams of the
men of Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Homecoming weekend added victories in the
chariot race, log race, and the Ferris "500" push-
cart race. Their queen candidate placed on the court
and float finished second. On the academic level
the brothers ended fall quarter with their highest
combined grade point average.
Leadership and scholarship in fraternal and aca-
demic affairs are the two goals of the men of
Lambda Chi Alpha.
FRONT ROW-Charles Mount, advisor, Mike J. Bodary, Viee-presi-
dent, George Kiekhofel, secretary, Buddy Friend, rush chairman,
Jerry R. Kee, rush chairman, ROW 2-Brian Forster, Edmund Chat-
ham, Brent Knight, Gerald Pachla, Russell K. Jalbert, Marshall Carr,
Rick Greggg ROW 3AChuck Cramlich, Bob Scofield, Ken Bower,
Honors in Greek Track
Lambda Chiis welcome everyone to Ferris State College.
lm, X ' A
James Bryant, Ronald Hasso, James Dunn, Tim fNIc'Roy, Al Landvoyg
ROW 4-Chris Carson, Dennis Meffart, R. Herbert Hadden, Ken
Grunst, Bruce Freiberg, Paul Johnston, Mike Bonello, ROW 5-Terry
Yageman, Cordon Brown, .lim Miday, Randy Pringle, Dwight Jordon,
Douglas Holtvluwer, Stephen Schmidt, John C. Slappey
The Brothers Serenade for a sweetheart of Lambda Chi
FRONT ROW-Thomas Mette, historian, Eugene Elmer, vice-president,
Jon Yost, president, Jim Coats, treasurerg Robert Pringle, secretary
ROW 2+Richard Davey, John Dove, James Snyder, Dave Waselewskii
Ronn Brown, Dick Stewart, Dennis Barclay, ROW 3-Carter Wilker-
son, Terrel Stanton, Don Gleason, Gene Dubay, Dennis Buehweitz
Larry Quigg, Lee McDowell, John Wisehmang ROW 4'-Bill Berger
PI KAPPA ALPHA
Phillip Tindall, John Hunter, Carl Malsom, Bob LaLonde Tom De
Galan, Rodney Haan, Robert Fowler, Raymond York, ROW 5-Robert
Tischhein, Michael D. Caplia, Thomas Harris, Bruce Campbell Clay
ton Snyder, Kenneth Tremaine, James Prieb, Frank Riley Lee Wil
liams, John Szczepaniuk
'lihe improvement of interfraternity relations as
well as participation in community affairs are two
prime examples of the work which the,brothers of
Pi Kappa Alpha pride themselves.
The center of "Pike7, brotherhood is at the house
at 607 S. Michigan, formerly the home of Sigma
Alpha Delta, which was known to the Ferris campus
since l92l. Providing a 1101116 for 30 brothers it
also offers an atmosphere conducive to study as well
as a place to gather and relax in a "home away
This year of P165-66 has been a good year for
Pi Kappa Alpha. A vigorous campaign paid off in
the naming of Sue Gilbert as the 1965 homecoming
queen, representing PKA. Another success, even
more meaningful to the brothers was the approval
by the National Office of PKA to become a chapter,
fulfilling a long awaited dream.
l inks xl?
,T, L 4!
Good times are had hy all at a CllllClI'PI1,S party sponsored by the men
of Pi Kappa Alpha.
Homecom I ng Queen
The PKA house provides a home away from home for the Brothers.
Santa talks to a youngster from Big Rapids at the
annual Christmas party.
FRONT ROW Barrie R Bran pledgemagtqr Lufy Rosenthal Q Schwartzg ROW 2-Robert Kretclnncr, Alan Finer, Steven .lacob Mel
chequu lult Coldniin vim prior Bairy S Levine prior Bill Giflehlilt' C00Pl'fS1Uill1,Miffket' 51131530-
Jay and the Americans
Sigma Alpha Mu has endeavored to translate its
ideals, into action, pursuing high standards, and
promoting significant and constructive projects.
They have found that helping others not only makes
them better individuals but gives a feeling of per-
sonal satisfaction and pleasure.
This year the men of Sigma Alpha Mu put on
Winter concert, Greek volleyball, Sammy Shine and
an Easter party for the children of the Marc center.
The fraternity is proud of its fine scholastic record
and its members, participation in campus publica-
tions, student organizations and other activities.
Sigma Alpha lVlu sets its ideals to the highest
precepts of true manhood, democracy and humanity.
Sammie's Hlicn Hur" chariot is an added attraction at the ll0lH8C011liI1g pep rally.
m The Easter Bunny entertains the children at the
Marc Center's annual party.
SL1IIlfI1il3iS basketball team poses for a shut after 21 hard fought game.
FRONT ROW- Richard Larpenter, sergeant-at-arms, ,lainvs E. Sack,
vice-presidentg Don Put-ock, president, Jerry Wagner, sevretaryg Rich-
ard J. Mathes, treasurer, ROW 2--Ken Masty, Richard Ncuenseh-
wander, Don Milla-r, Joe Dyer, Richard Roller, Cary L. Palmer, Robert
Wells, Bernard Starks, Donald ll. Mack, ,lim Sattler, Doug Warner,
llivk Lau. Don Landon, ROW 3 -John Baird, Paul llaumgartner.
DELTA SIGMA PHI
lvan Herring, R. Paul Visscher, Mike Flynn, Robert Dillon, Max Poll,
Bob Wilson, Merrill Austin, Dean Olsen, Bob Easterday, Dan Badia,
David Washburn, ROW 4-.lerry Baumann, .lerry Jourdain, Harve
Kragt, Russ Landon, Mike Owyer, Peter Orenstciner, Richard Jones,
Russell Kingman. Brurc Thom, Leonard Smith, Earl Steiner, Lancc
Delt Sigs Stress
Delta Sigma Phi will be long remembered as the
fraternity of engineered leadership. Incorporating a
balanced diet of study, work, and play, QE. Lf' is
rapidly catching on in the fraternal world, as other
fraternities follow the Delt Sigs in ideals and stand-
The fraternity has also incorporated a pledge pro-
gram that has been adopted by most of the frater-
nities on campus. Their pledging creed states that:
'4We pledge men, and treat them like menf, is one
of the most popular pledge programs on campus.
The Delt Sigs are also very active in intramural
sports as well as all Greek events.
Even though they have been on campus only three
full years, the image and impact of Delta Sigma
Phi is respected by students, faculty. and admin-
istration here at Ferris State College.
Delt Sig's get together and start to build part of their float for the Home-
coming parade. They all work together to get the job done.
Dean Olsen, Cary Palmer, and Bernie Starks, get together for a
Delt Sig party.
A rush party is a good time to get to meet people.
FRONT ROW--Bernard Maki, alumni secretaryg ,lim Bristow, house
managcrg Park DesOrmcau, vice presidentg Gilford Brown, presidentg
Douglas Williams, treasurerg Michael Lansing, secretary, Robert Wood-
ward, scholarship chairmang ROW 2wKevin Nilles, Bruce Kinzer,
Richard Powell, Arnold Trutt, Daniel Palmer, James Cearlock, Michael
White, Harry Burleson, Thomas Eddy, Russell Carong ROW 3-
Stuart Robertson, Thomas Ziegler, Bert Kovacs, Michael Moran,
Quentin Levitte, Michael Prybyla, Glenn Joy, Fred Meyer Joe Abra
ham, Thomas A. Marcuccig ROW Livlerry Wetzel, Rush Chairmm
Phillip Peterson, Douglas Miller, James Morley, Stephen Faudman
Roy Cavan, Mike Rublein, Chuck Kalb, Richard Zang, Duke Miller
ROW 5fDavid Vickerman, Timothy Underwood, Arnold Ford Tom
George, Richard Maurer, Kenneth Nordeen, Tom Campbell Arden
Roberts, James R. Kent, Nick Boersma, John Brandstatter
Theta Xi's Proud
Dedication of their chapter house on Warren Ave.
during Homecoming weekend started the new school
year for the men of Theta Xi Fraternity. Fall
quarter saw the men of the Kappa Rho Chapter
returning to defend their bowling title won the pre-
vious spring term.
Winter quarter activities revolve around the spon-
soring of Wlinter Carnival and its Snow Swirl Dance.
The intramural system of Ferris State provides the
men of Theta Xi an opportunity to participate on
teams in basketball, baseball, volleyball, and foot-
For a Theta Xi, Scholarship is the keynote,
Knowledge his brother, and Understanding the
watchdog, with Brotherhood the result of them all.
EDI. 'Q X
Theta Xi's proudly display their Greek letters in front of their new house. Jai?
of Their House
Keeping a clean house is one of the many duties facing the brothers.
y x , f,
The brothers get together for a bowling game.
I s , M A was
Ei V mualh
t '- 'M '
e t new
if' 0 'W '
W' -L wa
FRONT ROW-Dick Allen, vice-presidentg Donald Newman, presi-
dent, Norwood R. Ncwmann, Ph.D., advisor, Roger Wliciriton, house
manager, ROW 2--Don Lutz, Tim Williaims, Ross DeCraaf, Lynn
Muckcl, Dick Hamel, Tom Morrical, Tony Campo, James Rock,
Ken Rybarvzyk, Roger liolenhough, Lon Ramsdell, ROW 3---Dan Mc-
Namara, Arnold Rohen, Bruce Field, Wally Harsh, Arthur Gustaf-
son, Fred Reynolds, Albert Balch, Tim Hamel, Thomas Arnold,
Lee Lich, Ed Trahan, llavc Loudenslager, Rill MacDonald, Lynn
PHI DELTA CHI
Locklearg ROW fl-James Steward, Carl Mitchell, Jerry Adorec,
George Campbell, Robert Atkins, Robert Leppard, Phillip Young,
Herb Katelnan. ,loscph Wuis, Albert Atkinson, Robert Smith,
Ronald Meyer, Richard Peacock, John Mitchell, Dennis Viccnzig ROW
5---Tom Cook, Tom Rlair, ,lim Young, Rill Harbrccht, Steve Esch,
Frank Piesko, Fred Leslie, ,lohn licdwell, Mike Ricra, Lawrence
Tnskcr, Rick ilnlt, Robert Siwicki, Daniel Hzrrsch, Rrian Jacobs,
Robert Murray. Ron Wyatt
Phi Delts Win
Phi Delta Chi is a National Professional Phar-
macy Fraternity founded November 2, 1883 on the
campus of the University of Michigan. The princi-
ples and precepts of our founders are typified by
the diversified nature of our yearly activities.
The 4'Phi Dexmenw participate in all campus ac-
tivities and intramurals, as well as arranging vari-
ous informative professional windows.
The characteristics of brotherhood are exempli-
fied by the cooperation required to achieve success
in all-college competition such as second place in
the Snow Carnival, and a first place in Greek Sing.
Scholarship is highly regarded by Phi Delta Chi,
as evidenced by their receiving the Pledge Scholar-
ship Award for 1965 and a second place standing on
campus in overall academic competition.'Leadership
is encouraged and displayed by the number of Phi
Dexem holding executive positions in campus or-
ganizations, such as IFC, Rho Chi, and APhA.
The successful compounding of these characteris-
tics is demonstrated by the Larry Young 1V16IllOl'lZli
Trophyg symbolic of leadership, integrity, and
character of the Creek organization which Phi Delta
Chi won in 1963 and 1965.
f ' 1
l Qilif l
Greek Sing proves to be successful as the Phi Delis take first place.
G ree k S I n
Phi Delt's football team, always a strong competitor.
ri ss ,M Q l i
Dean McHenry comments un Plii
Dell activities at an annual
l Panhellenic Council Introduces Rushees
BOW ONl?Mary Matthews, treasurer, Judy Bergli, president,
Miss Turner, advisor, Belinda Dicken, vice-president, Marlene
Kalcher, secretary. BOW TWO--Sally Diehni Oliver, Linda
Rush registration is a busy time, as many students express
their desire to learn what each sorority represents.
Spencer, Pat McFadden, Laura Shinavier, Sharon Morton ROW
THREE-Trudy Proctor, Kathy Shulstad, Barbara McNever1
Panhellenic Council-a union of all affiliated
Greek women-works to maintain harmony and
high ideals of Greek life. Three delegates from
each sorority meet and discuss methods which
strengthen the bonds of friendship among sorori-
During fall term, an Open House for freshman
women and a workshop for the Greek women were
sponsored. A tea highlighted Winter term which ac-
quainted women with each sorority. lndividual and
preference parties were held for the rushees. Spring
term the Greek organizations participated in Greek
Week. Activities included the Greek Sing and Greek
Trophies were presented to the sorority with the
highest scholastic record, the sorority Whose pledges
had the highest scholastic record, and to the out-
standing Greek Women of the Year at the An-
nual Panhellenic Banquet.
to Sororities That Serve F.S.C. Campus
we fi y
Miss Bobette Turner, Counselor for Wonien, presents the f fffss ' "" f-We i
'Greek Woman of the Year' award to Peggy Kalas.
Patty Knapp and Joyce Schwander visit each sorority display table.
Julie Nelson serves punch to each new rushee at the Panhellenic Tea held in the Dome Room.
ROW ONE: Harve Kragt fTreas.J Mrs. Bevcrly Fisher, Lyle Fisher, Lawrence Ostrow fVice Presjg
ROW TWO: Randy Heflin, Vicky Horgcr, Linda Coulston, Bob Michael.
A.P.0. Presents Top Plays
Alpha Psi Omega fraternity is a Nation-
al Honor Society for students with a gen-
uine interest in drama on the Ferris State
Boasting a long list of accomplishments
for the 1965-66 school year, Alpha Psi
Omega has successfully produced such out-
standing achievements as the 41th Annual
Faculty Play entitled ccwitness For The
Prosecution", as well as one-act plays and
other presentations open to the public.
llolm Michael, Peter Steiner, Lar-
ry Ostrow in Andror-les And The
FRONT ROW-William A. Affeldt, treasurerg William J. Flavin, .lohn Hill. ROW THREE-Michael J. Doyle, Hugh J, King, Donald
presidentg Roland Hicks, advisorg Robert A. Sprague, advisor, Richard M. Roseberry, Thomas L. Hoag, Charles Cwieka, Lenny Zimmerman,
C. Johnson, vice-presidentg David T. Bower recording secretaryg ROW John R- AUSUI1, Duane G- Th0I1-
TWO-Paul Namel, John Sienko, Michael Sanford, Werner Meyer,
. .S. Gains National Acclaim
' C. -5 ,
-- new 1- f ,
I Alpha Delta Sigma, now in its second year on
A the Ferris campus has madeconsiderable advances
and has brought national acclaim to its Ferris Chap-
Each year ADS sponsors L'Advertising Dayf' a
unique undertaking beneficial to all. ln April 1965,
Mr. Wlilliam Flavin, chapter president, was elected
in Miami, Florida at the national convention, to
serve as National Student-Vice-President.
Field trips to prominent firms in the area, month-
ly dinners, presenting speakers from the various
phases of advertising and the annual convention
all combine to highlight Alpha Delta Sigma's cal-
endar of events.
Bill Flavin CLD chats with Alexander
.l. Haggar, merchandising executive at
Young and Rubicam following his
presentation at Ad Agency Day.
FRONT ROW: Dean Sutton, secretary: Richard Collom, vice-pres-
identg Odis Harville, president, Cary Armstcad, treasurer: ROW
TWO: Jim Mortenson, Richard Chaffee, Mike lXIc'Pharlin, Dan
Smith, Tom Worden, William Babinski, Robert Lucbkc, ROW THREE:
Alpha Delta Chi Promotes
Bob Richardson and Bill Babinski do a little housework before
beginning their studies.
Z E r
2 . '
E. . ,
Larry Martin, ritualistg Kent Lounsbery, Bob Richardson, historian:
Larry Eaton. rush chairman: Ron Schoenfcldcr, Steve Schneider,
ROW FOUR: Roger Faber, Jim Brandsma, and John Goff, social
Alpha Delta Chi, professional architectural draft-
ing fraternity, strives to promote material and
moral perfection in the fine art and science archi-
Presently they are arranging an architectural
drafting contest. The purpose is to stimulate a de-
sire for perfection.
Members are very active in intramural sports.
Last summer they sponsored an overnight canoe
trip down the Muskegon River. They also placed
high in the Winter Snow Carnival with their replica
entitled 'Stepping out on the town."
or rrir or ..1
...... ,. , r ,. -X
The members of Alpha Phi Gamma are Jack Braak, Bill Simons, Pam Ferguson,
Walt Logan, Ed Domanski, and Al Kirpluk.
Ipha Phi Gamma Grows on Campus
Alpha Phi Gamma, honor-
ary co-educational journalist-
ic fraternity: is Composed Of President Walt Logan is the center of interest as he prepares to point out the aims of Alpha Phi
any past or present Torch Gamma.
and Ferriscope member. It
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 Hto recognize
individual ability and
achievement in journalistic
pursuits in colleges and uni-
versitiesg to serve and pro-
mote the welfare of the col-
lege through journalismg to
establish cordial relationship
between the students and
members of the professiong
and to unite in a fraternal
way, congenial students in-
terested in journalismfi
FRONT ROW-Charles Cwieka, chancellorg William Worthley, vice
president, Richard Ellafrits, presidentg John Shonk, secretary. ROW
2-Steven B. Levine, Mark A. Hart, Donald Pahl, Dennis Johnson,
Bing Osluncl, Paul Kalkman, Harold T. Evans. ROW 3--Mel Deep-
ln January the unclergrarluate Chapters of Delta
Sigma Pi sponsor the Rose Ball at every college
campus across the country.
The Delta Rho chapter of Delta Sigma Pi while
planning their January 17th Rose hall also made
some changes in the selection of its "Rose of Delt
Sigfg This year the Cancliclates for queen will be
sponsorecl hy the Girls, clormitories. The winner will
then he entered in the national Contest, She may
he chosen to become the Rose of Delta Sigma Pi
in the national Contest for the uRose of Delt Sign.
Promoting closer affiliation between the commer-
cial world and students of commerce and to further
a higher stanclarfl of eommereial ethics anrl culture
are goals of .Delta Sigma Pi. By their mutual ad-
vancement, the Delta Sigs lu-lp to promote the Civic
welfare of the community.
house, Phil Muystead, Tom Swineieki, Paul Johnson, Brent Smith,
Keith Stacey, Dennis Wat1'ous, Lynn Cook. ROW 4-Gary Zeh, Russ
Davis, Peter Wurzer, York Drexler, Jim Meyers, John Leekenby, Noel
Perry, Tony Mareinkeweiz, Curt Double, Jim Owczarzak.
Ron Wisne1', Gil Kruper. York Drexler, and Joe Martinez take time
out for relaxing games.
f IIII - -A "" , H
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The Benedict Mfg. Co. interviews Delta Sigs, Noel Perry, Dennis O'Nei1l, Dave Rydahl, and Dick Ellafrits.
Sponsor Rose Ball
Studies seem to he more interesting when you can study with your brothers.
75 7 is 7-Q
MUFIIU- 'l'1'1 ilSlll'L'I'I lil-ll:
FRONT HOW -Nam-x
l.1llll'Ll Sliiniixir-r. Yiw-
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kt-lXi.S1li'i:iJllllY SlxlIlIN'1'. St-1-1'1'1a1ry
flllll ae qillli l'1 'l nt
.l1lili01'3 HOW' 2 Xlaxinc Wil-k
LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA
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ware, Mary Spencer, Donna Fortune, Sally Oliver, Donna L Miller
HOW 3-.loan Spencer, Sharon Godfrey, Judy Bergh, Sue Plqtt
Lambda Kappa Sigma sorority fbetter known
to all on campus as the uLambs"l is proud to re-
port a very successful year.
Spring term, the Lambs took first place in Greek
Track and won the chapter and pledge Scholarship
Fall term found the Lambs busy again, working
on their homecoming float, preparing also for the
annual HMum Salew and their annual Parents'
Winter brought with it all the activities of Winter
Carnival. The Lambs found themselves braving the
cold weather to take part in many activities.
Many hopes and dreams will be fulfilled for the
Lambs at the end of the year. The most outstand-
ing will be the sisterhood they had brought about
by working, learning, and having fun together.
The Annual Parents' Day for members of Lambda Kappa Sigma is something each sister looks
forward to each year.
Dr. Marqucrite Jescrich holds the pledge award named after her.
With her are uctives John Spencer and Monica Plouliar.
Lambs take pride in their chapter room
FRONT ROW-Paula Brooks, treasurcrg Cathy Foltz, vice-presidcntg Sharon Johnson, Cathie Hatch, Ellen Ditzler, Judy Robin on Kathleen
Kathy Shulstad, presidentg .lan Hofer, secretary-5 ROW 2-Marlene Dittag ROW 4-Martha Cox, Sue Miller, Corliss Loveless Martha J
Kalcher, Mrs. Charles A. Mount, Mrs. Norman Wismer, Mrs. Lloyd Edwards, Sue Richmond, Bctte Brackenridge, Barbara Bocskey Mary
C. Woern, Joyce L. Anthonyg ROW 3-.loan Porter, Sue Wheatley, Ann Chapellg ROW 5fCarla Robbins, Patricia McFadden Dee Soltys
ALPHA XI DELTA
Alpha Xi's Combine Hard
Alpha Xi Delta's week-end dance for the new
freshmen was one of the first sponsored for the
1965 school year. The girls then concentrated on
Homecoming preparations and Work on the float.
Their efforts were successful when the float placed
second in the competition and the MAlpha Xi's',
skipped their way to a first place in the sorority
jump rope contest at the Homecoming Pep rally.
Spring of 1965 saw the UAlpha Xiisi' capturing
the Greek Volleyball trophy by winning the com-
petition for the. third consecutive year.
Sorority life starts early with Homecoming and
ends late in the year with Greek Week and the
annual sorority picnic in the spring. Through the
year the activities included a Winter Formal, intra-
murals, rush parties, teas with fraternities and par-
ticipation in the Kampus Karnival.
Alpha Xi pledges and actives get together for a coke date in the Pug.
Work, Social Actlvltles
Working together always gets the job done faster.
After initiation, the pledges become new sisters in the
FRONT ROWmKi1ll1!' HUSWU, Cmfesponding Secretary? Karen ROM' man. Klart Gower. Slnlron Xlorton. Xanu Hulsig. Mary Bassett, Kari-n l
5011, RCCOHHHQ SCCTCUITYZ Trudy L- PFOUOT, 1St ViCC'Pff'Sidffnt5 NCWIIILIILTCPCE' Newton, Carla Holmgren, HGTV 32 Mari Ctlllllh
Klary 3ILlllll4'MS, l'rs-sirlelitg Mary Farnswurtli, 2nd Vice-l"rvsirlentg Carol Jones, Cheryl Smith, Elaine Cerrles, ,luyw Matz, Penny Van-
Curolyn Thir-Iv, 'l11't'LlSll1'CI'Q ROW' 2-Sandra Khoury, AIPIIC Good- llykm-, Ginny Burns, G1'Ll1'4' lfiu-h
DZ's Win Snow
The women of Zeta Nu Chapter of Delta Zeta
began the year with their annual Fall Retreat week-
end, an event which gives them a Chance to recall
past events and plan future ones.
The festivities of homecoming were especially
rewarding to the DZTS this year when their float
took first place in sorority competition. Their tal-
ents were also displayed in Greek Sing last spring
when they took second place with their original
presentation of '4Campus Blues?
Through the bonds of sisterhood the DZ's achieve
a true feeling of warmth and enrichment in sharing
together the ideals set forth byitheir founders.
DZ's display their first place snow statue.
Relaxing with other sisters
helps to keep members of
Delta Zeta happy.
Greek Sing brought a second place for the Delta Zeta's.
Iv ' 1 i
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P AT A 1'
FRONT ROW-Nancy Hclillyea, treasurcrg Connie Olkowski, lst vice-
presidentg Belinda Dicken, prcsidentg Julianne Nelsen, 2nd vice-
presidentg Virginia Wescott, recording secrctaryg ROW 2-Linda
Spencer, Janice Corlbold, Mary Jane Kerr, Kay VanDoren, Karen
Dufour, Lynn Foxg HOW 3-.ludy Bacheldcr, Christine M, Saunders,
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
Barbara Pcttersch, Nancy Dernlody, Pamela Ferguson, Camilla Will'-
nick, Donna Spenccrg ROW 4sTerri Falk, Christine Martin, Sue
Berry, Christine Gran, Shari Riggs, Beaver Smithson, Barbara Mc-
Neven, Marge Amang ROW Siftlary Codlnold, Linda Sinlcule, Eileen
Smentek, Lin Rettray
Ipha Gams Emphasize
Alpha Gamma Delta started out the school year
with their annual Fall Fashion show. Homecoming
was a flurry of activity, including their pre-home-
coming dance, float, and Alumnae Tea.
The annual Tom Ryan Christmas party, presented
with the men of Pi Kappa Alpha, was a success
with the help of Santa Claus and the children of
Winter term brought with it Snow Statue and
Winter Carnival with competition among other or-
Alpha Cams were busy in the spring with the
events of Creek Week and taking first place in
Greek Sing was rewarding. Spring Formal brought
many of the sisters back to renew old memories and
exchange current news.
Spring term was topped off with the annual
Senior Farewell Picnic for the graduating '4Alpha
Alpha Cams relax auywlierc.
Friendship and sisterhood are
important and are brought about
by the sisters working together.
Drive and Spirit
3 , ,
5 1, ,
4 . ,
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Meetings and tous are held in the Chapter Rooms where Alpha Cuninm Delta tradition is carried on.
,S ,-f fx 'gl 1 P
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FRONT ROW-Mike Anderson, Larry Lindsley, William Thompson,
Mike Warren, Frank Davis, Wally Marsh, Ed Saari, Don Sawaski,
coach. Sam Ketchman. ROW TWO-lon Rivers, Gary Thaler, Tim
Michalski, Frank Radosa, Ron Schauman, Rich Jones, Tom Eifert,
Rick Coult, Tom Ross, Walt Piggott, assistant coach. ROW THREE
-Tom Keller, Roger Griffith, Ron Harke, John Ochs, Jack Spencer,
Don Sawaski attempts extra point as Frank Davis holds.
f I., , fin
Clint Draegar, Pat Cichon, Ron Shirely, Don Tallman, assistant coach.
ROW FOUR-Bill Spergan, Ken Love, Gary Shipley, .lim Skinner,
Dave Fisher, Dave Canpana, Randy Mankowski, ,lim Knapp, Russ
Higley, trainer. ROW FIVE-Eric Hilbert, John Thelen, Don Rankin,
Tom Campbell, .lerry Jackson, Larry Esterline, Steve Naumcheff, Dan
Spirit Runs Hi
.. rr. af,
Ferris 0 a F Michg Tech 29
Ferris 22 Eastern Ill. 35
Ferris 0 St. Norbert 41
Ferris 0 Findlay ,s,V, if fi',.,,V 27
Ferris 0 Indiana State
Ferris 20 Geneva pypy iii , 34
Ferris 0 Ohio Northern 48
Ferris 0 Central Mich. ',,,,, 537
'ff 1 ' f
Bulldog's offense waits anxiously for call against Findlay.
O O 0
Despite Dismal Grid Year
Tom Keller booms a punt against Indiana State.
Faced with a tough inde-
pendent schedule, the Bulldog
football team experienced a
frustrating season losing all
Quarterback Don Rankin,
though injured much of his
first season, proved to be a
bright spot for the future as
he guided the team on all of
their scoring drives.
Local rivalry was added to
the schedule as Ferris met Cen-
tral Michigan University on
the gridiron for the first time
in years. Playing on a snow-
covered turf, the Bulldogs
dropped 37-0 game to the
Freshman halfback Dennis McCart fights for extra yards.
Quarterback Frank Davis holds for Don Sawaski 'in extra
., Q 55: ii, ,
Findlay defender snares
the ball out of the
hands of end, Ron
ww- -. f f
,r o f l,te.t l me
--ff ents. ,,t,tf.:
1 Q 3 .
at M X.
r srese 5 lte .M
Tackle Larry Lindsley leads the way around left end for half-
hack ,lon Tllalun.
Although plagued with in-
juries, which doomed the
Bulldogs to a poor season,
the future is bright with
many fine freshman players
returning to open the 1966
Some outstanding rookies
-counted upon for next
year Were ,lon Thelen, Den-
nis McCart, Randy Mankow-
ski and Don Rankin.
-Iope for Future
Halfback ,lon Thelen fights snow and CMU tacklers in extra yardage attempt.
Quarterback Frank Davis has a pitch-out go astray as End Steve Naumcheff and tackle Larry Lindsley pull to lead play.
The frustration and pain of 21 losing season are contrasted with the continuing spirit of u team destined for a winless season.
Bulldogs line up against rugged Findlay in the home game opener.
Indiana State stops Ferris for short
Quarterback Don Rankin looks for a receiver as guard Rich Jones comes to aid in blocking.
Freshmen Into Action
Fullback Bill Jibson sprints around left end for a big gain.
A 1, A
Expressions of coaches
show tensions of game.
Tallman and Ketchman
KNEELING: Rudy Ransom, Jim Wink fcoachJ, Jerry Roberson. Mike Griffin, Chris Beacham, Rod Meyers, Jesse James, Greg
STANDING: Dave McCollum fMgr?J, Milt Sanders, Bill Hayes, Sliwka, Walt Moore.
Cagers Finish Season
Junior forward, Rudy Ransom fCo-Captainl
With - I 4 Record
Junior guard, Bill Hayes
Coach Wink's cagers fared badly this sea-
son as they could only muster a 5-14
record. lVlr. Winkis first losing season in
seven years was not the fault of the team's
spirit. They were undermined by: lack of
experience, only three lettermen returningg
a team with an average height of only six
feet one inch, a small team by college bas-
ketball standardsg and a rough scheduleg
having to play teams like Northern Michi-
gan ranked the number l small college
team, and Central Michigan NAIA District
Gregg Sliwka slides a pass through a Central Michigan player.
Milt Sanders fri teams with Jesse James to control a
rebound against Alma College.
Chris Beacham scores against the '4Tom-
miesn of Aquinas.
Cagers Suffer First Losing
The scoreboard tells the story as Ransom puts in the winning
liuckct in the Aquinas game with just ten seconds remaining.
Freshman center Chris Beacham outleaps Calvin opponent for a Bill Hayes shows amazing shooting form from all angles
0 0 Q
Season ln Wink s Tenure
Rudy Ransom completes a free throw as teammates Jesse James and Greg Sliwka await a possible rebound.
The Health and Physical Education building provides a spacious setting for the Ferris-Spring Arbor game.
eouc .,tu Leek ef Height, Experienee
Greg Sliwka and Rudy Ransom tangle with ll Central Michigan player for
a loose hall.
C iiii N l
With nine returning lettermen Coach Jim Wink
looks forward to next year. Bill Hayes and Rudy
Ransom, leading scorers this year, will both re-
turn to form the core for next year's team.
Lacking his traditional big center, Wink's squad
was outrebounded in most games. This will be the
most critical position for the Bulldogs to fill be-
fore the next campaign.
Gregg Sliwka chases an elusive ball.
Critical in Losing Season
Bulldog forwards, Rudy Ransom and Jesse James outleap Calvin op- .
ponems for 3 rebound Jerry Roberson lays one up for two points
i qi 1
'PP . l
FIRST ROW-Dave Simerson, Eugene Meyer, Ron Ward, Curtis Smith, Dwight Downes. ROW TWO-Coach
Norman Bennett, John Stewart, James Young, Clyde Bedenbaugh, Tom Smith, Roger Enyart. ROW THREE-
William Jibson, Steve Naumcheff, Richard Maurer, Robert Melnik, Mike Quirk. ROW FOUR-Ken Rybarczyk,
Rick Collom-, Bob Osborne, John Koza, Manager, Kenneth Burcaw.
Bob Osborne looks pleased with his record-breaking shot-put.
M eet Record--Won 4 Lost 1
67W Univ, of Chicago 62M
82 Milliken Univ. 49 .S-RRI65
106 Spring Arbor 36
471g Hillsdale 74k
84 Calvin 47
ln the past nine years Ferris
has compiled 58 victories and 10
losses against some 30 formidable
opponents. This impressive rec-
ord was further added to in the
1965 season with Ferris winning
four and losing only one dual meet.
Ron Ward, half miler, was
named most valuable team mem-
ber and led the squad with 62
points for the season. Bob Os-
borne also turned in a fine per-
formance Winnrng the most im-
proved player award.
Perhaps the only sour note of
an otherwise fine season occurred
when the Bulldog thinclads
dropped the Ferris Invitational for
the first time in four years.
Curt Smith pulls away in relay.
Spoiled by One Loss
Record holder in the pole vault, John Stewart goes up and
Jesse James recei
,fin - ..
ves support from fan as he jumps.
V LN.: V ,.,. , VV kV.7 V
l r ,
Team Captain Ron Ward wins half-mile run.
John Stewart vaults to a record
' 'in Elf-L'1.L
Y sw xxx'--'tgfsf' '
Richard Collom runs with the best competition for Ferris in the 120-yard high hurdles.
Bill Jlbson shows the all important concentra
Highlight Season cessa
Letterman Richard Maurer demonstrates winning high jump form.
sn I -A -I I Nur: J m,VA 5-,Ay l
'H gift j 0L,, XL we
STATE ' S,A,5l STATE
FRONT ROW Carlton Wayer Ben Brugm Tony Caupto Joe Bush kins, Coach Don Tallman. ROW THREE: Keith Herriff Robert Sko
.lack Sattler Charles Gramllch ROW TWO Dale Starnes Jack celas, Rod Haan, Ken Roth, Roy Zenner, Don Seed.
Bulldog Nine Finlshes
U of D 11
U of D W 4-
CMU - 5
SPRING ARBOR 3
SPRING ARBOR 3
II of D R
U of D . 18
SPRING ARBOR O13
Roy Zenner slams a homer to deep left field.
There were many early
season defeats before a
late season surge as the
Bulldogs p o s t e d a 5-13
record in the 1965 sched-
Young and inexperi-
enced players failed to
jell until late in the sea-
son when the Bulldog
'nine' picked up four of
Chuck Gramlich had a
.426 batting average and
was named to the 11-state
NAIA team for the sec-
ond season in a row.
Bob Skocelas, first baseman, puts a U. of D. player out as pitcher Roy Zenner looks on
th -I 3 Season
Infielder Keith Herriff clutches the ball for another Ferris putout.
,, . , . . 5, i
rtsr rsii t . s lsfy Jff- t .lrrtif
,V 1965 BATTING STATISTICS
NNAME RBI AVG.
Grarnlich 19 463
Green 9 2341
Hanna 3 381
Hopkins 9999 5 290
Lam 1 156
McKiney 7 296
Rankin fo 000
' 2 278
Sattler 2 297
Seed 41 267
Skocelas 4 160
1 7 77 Stames 1 600
Zenner 6 105
TEAM 55 240
Versatile Charlie Gramlich makes a vain effort to prevent a U. of D. run
Late Season Surge Gives
Another action play develops as Gramlich waits for the ball and the player at home plate.
Robert McKiney receives hall too late to make tag as shortstop Don Seed looks on.
Bright Outlook for Future
Jim Sattler prepares for action as Don Rankin pitches
Tony Caputo waits on deck for a crack at the opposing
FRONT ROW: Ken Walters, Garry Cust, Tom Marquis Pete Petramek
ROW 2: Coach Sam Ketchman, Elliott Pearce Mike Bodary Jim Stelma
Netmen Place 2nd In AIA Meet
Recording their finest season in
recent history, the FSC tennis team
ended this year's action with a 6-2
mark. Entered in the State NAIA
meet, Ferris tied for second with
Northern Michigan University.
Central Michigan was the victor.
FSC 7 V Hillsdale 2
FSC 3 Aquinas- 1
FSC 9 Alma 0
FSC 5 Calvin 4
FSC 3 CMU 6
FSC 8 Aquinas 1
FSC 5 G.R. .l C 4
FSC 1 C.lVI.U. 5
After winning the NAIA District tournament last
year, coach ,lim Wink's golf team had only one
returning letterman. As a result they ended the
season with a IL-8 record. Although the Bulldog
golfers had some fine individual games, the young
team wasn't consistent enough to compile a high
FERRIS 4 GRAND RAPIDS JC 14
FERRIS 5 AQUINAS 13
FERRIS 10 CALVIN 5
11112111115 18 HILLSDALE 6
FERRIS 3 c.1v1.U. 15
FERRIS M W.1v1.U. um
FERRIS 3 c.M.U. 15
FERRIS sw AQUINAS 145
FERRIS 7 AQUINASA 1 11
FERRISy O 3 DAVENPORT INST. 10,
FERRIS 1 1115 GRANDOVALLEY 1 :aw
reams 11 1CRANDg1RA1?1e:DsTJCOT41
Gary O'Neill sinks a birdie putt.
Young Linksmen Post 4-8 Record
FRONT ROW: George Tear, Fritz McMullen, Chuck Hitch, Sam Lyndon.
ROW TWO: Lindsay Wright, Gary O'Neill, Jerry Roberson, Rich Davey.
Vandercook Hall, winner of Women's I. M. Volleyball. BACK ROW: Patricia Palmer, Cynthia Kin-
dred, Peggy Beatty FRONT ROW. Vivian Davis, Kitty Smalldon, Kathy Christensen
Vandercook Posts Perfect Record
The women's intramural volley-
ball championship was Won by
Vandercook Hall. The women of
Vandercook went through the sea-
son With a perfect record which
they kept by beating the Women's
League team in the finals.
Girls show fine form in I. M. Volleyball game.
The champion Oilers: FRONT ROW Pat Hughes, Mike Cotter, Len Maurer, John Neumann, Stewart Phillips,
BACK ROW Paul Dowd, Curtis Smith, Ross Recknagel, Dale Mitchell, Tom Risk.
Independents Win I. . Crown
With defenders closing in, hopes for a score fade in I. M. championship game
Evidence of the important role that in-
tramurals play in many college students
is indicated by the interest shown by in-.
dependents in forming many excellent
It was the independents who upset the
Greek reign that has lasted almost since
the start ofthe l.M. program.
This upset may he due to the fact that
the independent teams have much more
freedom in picking their team, while the
Greek teams are restricted to active mem-
bers and pledges. The Greeks, however,
have in their ranks many athletieally in-
clined memliers, which equalizes the events
and causes most exciting competition.
1966 I. M. Champions, Phi Delta Chi: KNEELINGg Larry Tasker, Tom Cook, Tom Blair,
Frank Piesko, STANDINGg Jon Finlan, Bob Atkins, Woody Carr, and Steve Esch.
Eighty-one teams started the yearis inter-
mural basketball season, which came down
to two squads, the Phi Delts and the Hoo-
siers in the final game. The Phi Delts came
out victorious in the last five seconds of
an exciting championship game.
The runner-up game between the Sig
Eps and the Gorillas was equally exciting
with the Sig Eps edging the Gorillas in a
"sudden-deathv overtime period.
Added excitement was given to the
games by the student body who turned out
in numbers to cheer their favorite team
on to victory.
Steve Esch shoots as two Hoosiers
wait for possible rebound.
Phi Delts Win
Glenn Mankowski makes a vain effort to stop Tom
Lee Thomas goes high to score two over defenders
Frank Piesko and Tom Cook.
Runner-up Hoosiers-KNEELING: Tom Plank, Don Terry, Henry Davis, Robert McCarty, Harold
Roberts, Albert Taylor.
STANDING: Glenn Mankowski, John Parks, Jim McCain, Ron Robinson, Jon Beck, Ron Wil-
liams, Lee Thomas.
Progressing from a five week review
course founded in 1893, taught by Sen-
ator Ferris, to a five-year program adopted
in 1960, the School of Pharmacy today
prepares students to enter the fields of
hospital pharmacy, manufacturing phar-
macy, pharmaceutical sales and product
Throughout the years, pharmaceutical
education has undergone extensive revision
as medical knowledge mushroomed with
the advances made possible hy research in
Keeping the School of Pharmacy's pro-
gram up to date is the jolo of the Dean
of Pharmacy, Dr. Edward Claus, who is
assisted by Mr. Clark Andreson, the As-
Dr. Edward Claus, Dean of Pharmacy cliccks the supplies in the laboratory.
Sally Oliver, Don Newman, Dr. Norwood Neumann, and Judy Bergh
observe the reactions of a drug-injected guinea pig during a laboratory.
of Pharmacy Offers
Roger Vanwykc. Hon Slit-rinan. and Joan Shure study the
growth and dcxelopmcnt of mliffcrcnt plants to learn where
the cheinical substances are derived for modern medicine.
, 1 Q
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Jim Robinson pmt-lives llic proper inetlmd of preparing
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Assistant Dean Clark Androson views the displays of PllLll'lllL1L'CUilf'i.ll
supplies in the model pliurmucy in the Science Building.
Challenge to Determined Students
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Fred Lutzkc: is busy typing tlle spcrific iIl5ll'LIf'il4IIlS on 1-twli lulicl. Proper
lL1lJt'llIlgl is L1 wry iln iurtunt step in preparing pn-44-1'ipIim1s. .lim Xviitu uncl C, Lee l'54m'n1u11 uflminislcr Ll nm-W clrug
Major problems and new ideas for improving programs and curricula are
discussed by Dean Turille, Dr. Lucas, Dr. Thomas, Dr. Chapman, and Dr.
School of Commerce Provide Training
Dean of thc School of Commerce, Dr. Stephen J. Turille, is
well-qualified to make the important decisions for his division.
One of the three original departments of Ferris
State College is the School of Commerce. Approxi-
mately one-third of the student body is enrolled
in this division.
The courses of study have been reorganized, ex-
panded, and grouped together into sharply defined
degree and terminal vocational needs of the indi-
vidual in a rapidly changing, complex business so-
The School of Commerce prepares accountants,
secretaries, sales persons, managers of business es-
tablishments, advertisers, retailing employees, busi-
ness data processing programmer, junior systems
analysts, business management personnel, clerical
workers, court conference reporters, and stenogra-
These programs are designed to provide the
basic training in commerce and related educational
subjectsg to inspire the student to acquire further
knowledge in his chosen field and also in general
education, and to inculcate in the student, high
ethical standards of conduct in his personal busi-
ness, and community relationships.
Carol Hanna, at Court Reporting student, checks her steno tape
for Business Students
Students observe the equipment in the Data Processing Center.
Mr. Froelich, instructor, divlaltes to Sharon Johnson. Cami Hanna.
and Abrzun Sowers, all students in the Court Reporting Prugruln.
K ,, f
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Students in sliorthand class lt-urn to put lulrisvriptiun
tapes on tln- tape recorders.
Dr. James Farrell, Dean of the School of General Education, provides the leader-
ship for his division.
School of General Education is made up
of the General Education and Pre-Profes-
sional Division, and the Specialized Edu-
The General Education Division offers
courses in both in the sciences and in the
arts. Some of the courses are designed to
provide intensive preparation in more
limited fields. The departments within the
General Education Division are: Physical
Science and Mathematics, Humanities-Arts
Languages, Biological Science, and Social
Science. The courses which each depart-
ment offers serve students assigned to the
division, as well as other collegiate stu-
dents who have need for the courses.
The five departments of the Specialized
Education Division include Special Busi-
ness Skills, Trade Related Instruction, Tu-
torial and Remedial Services, the College
Preparatory, and Community Adult Edu-
chool of General Education
Dr. Taylor, Dr. Peterson, and Dr. Dugas discuss problems during a department head
I ' N
- - V l
Dr. Merrill Murray, Assistant Dean, gives helpful informae
ti0I1t0 HSil1dCI1I- Academic Counselor, Dr. James Colson receives pamphlet from
secretary, Mrs. VanderMolen.
Planning the schedule of classes for Adult
0 S O Education is one of the many jobs Mr.
Peter Holuh, Assistant to the Dean, per-
forms during the quarter.
Department heads, Dr. Reitz, Dr. Levardsen, Mr. Mussel-
man pause after a meeting to read a report.
Dr. William Day, head of the Department of Education, signs a
letter being sent to a future student.
Ferris State College offers three Bachelor of
Science Degree programs in Teacher Education. In
final preparation, seniors spend one quarter of their
final year student-teaching in junior and senior
high schools in Big Rapids and neighboring com-
Science Teacher Education prepares teachers for
secondary schools. Students in this program major
in biology, chemistry, or math.
Trade Technical Teacher Education is designed
to prepare teachers for community colleges, techni-
cal institutes, and training departments of industry.
The major areas of specialization in the Trade
Technical Division are: automotive repair, machine
tool, mechanical drafting, printing, and radio and
Students in Commerce Teacher Education are
permitted to select a major and a related minor
from the areas of accounting, accounting and law,
general business, marketing, and secretarial train-
Department of Education Prepares
Dr. William Day, QCD meets with his faculty CL to RD Dr. Hitch, Dr. Buethe, Dr. Van-Trump, Mr. Reeve, and Mr. Donald Day.
vw. m ,um We
D1 Robert L Hitch Director of Business Education, makes
ippoimment to see one of his advisees.
Dr. William Van Trump, Director of Trade-Technical Edu-
cation, takes a few minutes during his busy day to give a
student a warm welcome.
Dr. L. Chris Buethe, The Education Generalist, teaches the professional
Mr, Robert Reeve, Director of Science Mathe-
rnativs and Education, reviews his plunned lec-
Mr. Donald Day is u new irlstrul-tor in lllwll'llJl.lllVt' Eduvulioii
Dr. Edgar Stahl, Dean of the School of Technical and Applied Arts, makes good
use of the dictuphone.
School of Technical and Applied
Director of the Trade and Industrial Division, Mr. Hubert Reid, gives a few points to a student
in the Radio-Television Service program.
The Trade and lndustrial Division and Collegiate
Technical Division merged together this year under
the School of 'Technical and Applied Arts.
Trade and Industrial Division offers specialized
training in twelve major trade-oriented areas of
instruction. There are a total of seventeen different
certificate levels of completion for students in
vocational programs. I
Students enrolled in the Collegiate Technical
programs prepare for careers as technicians in med-
icine, dentistry, public health, engineering, chem-
istry, optics, art, library aid, foods, and beauty cul-
ture. Upon graduating, students are accepted into
the professional and industrial fields.
Keeping abreast with the students, Assistant Dean Mrs
Arlene Hoover observes classroom instruction.
rts Gffers Vocational Training
Mr. ,lohn VanderMolen, Academic Counselor,
watches a student operate a linotype in the Print-
ing Department. ,
Director of the Collegiate Technical Division, Mr. Edward Sell finds a
free moment to visit an Optical Technology classroom.
Esther E. Frederickson
James Kneussl V H I ,
Malhgliil I-liirlli W4 IQ' Janet Miller ii 'rii- j C r, "fm 'li gi, Q:
Charles Mount ' V L
.l ack Nelson
Frank N umer
General Education Facult
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if J J
lil 'Q gl gn 'J ., g
Lowell De Moss
Elmer J unker
Mr. Kell ' ' ..
dent's wogll. an Instructor' critiques 3 rw
General Education Instructors
R. E. Pattulo
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' .,,,W, ri, f f .W i
Richard L. Sessler
Clarence A. Straw n
Alan Van Antwerp
Opie H. Wiest
Deadline night brings a burst of
activity in the Ferriscope office.
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Technical and pplied Arts Expand
David J ones
' 95' Rye'
Machine tool students practice
Pharmacy Faculty Seeks High Standards
Pharmacy graduates take prac-
tical exam for state license.
Rglaud Hicks Donald McPherson
Milton Kelly Geraldine MacGregor
Technical and Applied Arts
Harry Bentz Richard Hertz Richard Manor
Margaret Eller Roger Kennedy Fred Miller
John Gahrs Edwin Keyes Geolge Nicolas
J ack Gienapp Richard Maliszewski Sam Peticolas
ACLILTY OT Pl TLIRED
Dee Labatt E. Fern Wiedemann
Norman Levardsen James Wink
C. McCoy Dean Winklernan
Frances McDermott Shirley Young
William Van Trump
Dr. Lowsma is swamped by questions and formulas
The staff surrounds Mrs. Goldie Nott, head librarian Cseatedl. Sandra Griffith, Lawrence Martin, Bernice Thomson, Alice Mack-
Standing are: Nancy Treece, Roberta Allen, Loraine Quiery, ey, Charlene Krueger, and Yuet Lee.
Library Facilities Expanding To
Targeted for a March 1967 completion date, a new
library now under construction will relieve the crowded
facilities used by the 6,000 Ferris students. The present
library houses approximately 60,000 books and 20,000
pamphlets and periodicals, many of which are packed in
boxes awaiting the move to the new building.
Accommodations for 850 students, including an infor-
mal lounge-browsing area and an independent study area
with audio-visual facilities, will serve the campus when
the new three-story library is completed. This compares
to the present library which accommodates 312 students
in its two stories. uHistorical Ferris" will be featured in
a special room aimed at depicting the history of the in-
stitution in the new library.
Keeping pace with the newly developed Teacher Edu-
cation Department, a new collection of texts used in sec-
ondary education was added to the stacks this year.
The present staff numbers fifteen and will continue to
increase along with the growth of the College. Seven mem-
bers of the staff are professional librarians.
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With the Vico-Matic copy machine, Donna Smith makes duplicates of some im-
Meet Increa ing Enrollment
The card file is the quickest method for Carolyn Hanson to locate her spe-
N! Q ag,
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is 2 i. -.
Lorey Kropa takes advantage of the quiet South-Reading
room to review for a coming exam.
Nancy Barnes finds
the top of the shelves.
her desired reference hook at
Deanna Aclloody ,
I ,. Jacques Almassian
ffl, Carol Anderson
1 Roger Andrzejewski
X" Frank Anthony
' . .
,, A Registration marks new quarter
Faith Anne Asplund
. I I Ronald Baker
A 5" ooo Bukpy
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55-25:3 gr .r,q5.x.-1., ,giqyffu N 5,
. ,akin A Qjaktdrr-3 51-f i W. Y .
'if'-'gwf ., 'Nz'
Mary lieth Buyer
lil. E. lluyliin
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iiii iii ' r in
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Miss Turner gives a helping hand to Joann Mi
gg fav we
Ron Christians f
C f ,
A restful moment on the Muskegon River.
, AN A , M. 9 tu
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2 as f fam "
ek eeos , get 'E'
?'f li.. f 'f I ' 'v . t
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are it . it
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A game ot' chess is a good way to round off a big day of classes.
If ,rj 'I M
J im Foster
Cheryl Smith and Carol Nicholie
Llndergrads Balance Their Time
cool off after class
n , .
Between Studies and Entertainment
Llnd ey Henderson
Bewerly Hen e bacll
C .l Hill
X J My J,
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K , K A,
-ve Q A Ai
Cnc-ds find all nighters a difficult task.
' S V - 15, ' J
Art Hermanson 'M i
Dennis Hines l i md? ' f
Mary Jo Klein
chat at a spring dance
4' M ...Q
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7 ssh ' X . 'Y 'C ' , 4-if ii D
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f I .h.. I ' Eff .
get i e no X
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Joanne Kollath and Neal Curran dance up a storm at a Fall smoker
This coed ere her Christmas present
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kr .llllly lxlubt'
The lmliday spirit fills the hulle of Y imlciwu
Mary .Kline Putin
FSC Llndergrads Grow With
Coach Wink should hunk mer this basketball pro pect
Rosita Ann Reppard
Traditions and Progress
Dorm life provides time for fun.
l". llarvklcy Roacll
, J - N
It's times like this when Mom would come in handy.
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F.S.C. students make the best of the winter snow.
, ,sk I 1.7 .M
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This student is taking full advantage of the 15-minute class break.
XS l-:ix ,
Roger Komlen looks as if he's had a long, hard day.
G. Ronald Wright
' 5' ..,,, ,,,.. , A V Q
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A Christmas sing brings the spirit of the season into the dorm.
,f at X r
if it X
Joanne J eluso
ren- ga if
R. B. Neuenschwander
Mary Jo Nieman
Mary Jo Pilipick
Jo Ann Sonsini
Mary Jo Stanton
Kenneth A Chall
Harold C Clegg
Diane l, Derby
Pamela A Ferguson
Sharon K Killgore
Betty J Parks
Elliott R Pearce
General Education Graduates
Quiet hours are often disrupted by such activities as pillow fights.
Donald R Sawaski
William G Schmitt
Douglas W Vagts
Susan J Vanlerherghe
John T Viano
Paula J Walter
Larry L Adams
Richard J Allen
Beth ,I Andersen
Thomas B Arnold
Thomas F Bandyk
,lumes D Barckholtz
Judith C Bergh
Jerome W Blank
Thomas E Boguslaski
Gerald P Bouwens
Wayne D Bliss
James W Bock
Another student takes a Burma Shave hath.
Carroll L Bowman
David M Corbett
Douglas H Dommert
Janet L Finn
Robert S Fowler
Sharon A Godfrey
Daniel J Crasseschi
Thomas G Hahn
Paul M. Hecht
William W. Hinman
Larry R Hoopingarner
J oe H Howell
Ronald L Jacoby
David A J ones
Terry lVI Kanary
Robert W Krueger
Edward J Kushion
Leroy I Lich
Terry W Lint
Richard L Masse
John P Matus
A Lynette M Mayne
'iv 'R .51 Arthur R Miuiman
Carl S Mitchell
w---- David L Monteith
Dale B Paulson
David J Prelesnik
David A Ridout
Joseph C Roberts
John A Morrison
Donald W Newman
Sally ,l Oliver
The girls relieve tensions of the day with a
going to bed.
pillow fight before
. . , jwi
William L Rodgers
Arnold I Rohen
Robert G Schultz
Ronald I Sherman
.loan K Shute
John A Stockdale
Donald R Sundstrom
Carole G Thompson
oa o gil:
Gregory B Thompson
William D Vander Poppen
Roger A Van W5'ke
Roger C Wfheaton
Friends help roommate get ready for his first date,
James li Wltla
Dennis V Wilbee
Technical and pplied Arts Graduates
Marian Sue Barr
Cinda Keen Bayak
J on Begiok
Chris the Campus Cop puts his weight into the Unlted Fund
Technical and pplied Arts
f ,, 'J f
Mary Ginnian lI'iCSl1PI' talents at vropping pictures.
xg W ' 7 Vgiily i .A
Technical and pplied Arts Graduates
wg on a'la l'll
Students get together for a pr1
:f i s V
Joseph J udkins
Technical and pplied Arts Graduates
li ,E Q
4 fr "' '
Technical and Applied Arts
at .,k: ' ,
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fi1-f--v- N '
- A n
Edward Mortensen at
Ferris Coed moyer in for close up. Ei l
Mary Jo Lister
Technical and Applied Arts Graduates
Janet Raj ala
Technical and pplied Arts Graduates
David Taylor Lawrence Thebo
A ping pong tournament fascinates spectators.
Technical and Applied Arts Graduates
. . .81
1 - 1
Full Time Mechanic on Duty
Nationwide Trailer Rentals
We Give Top Value Stamps
Open 7:30 A.M.-10:00 P.M. Daily
710 S. State Big Rapids
Sunday-Thursday 4 P.M.-1 A.M.
Friday and Saturday 4 P.M.-2 A.M.
li Hallmark Cards
Across From Ferris State
South State Street Ph. 796-8659
4 Miles North of Big Rapids
U. S. 131 North, Big Rapids
Rogeris Super 100
Open 24 Hours-Top Value Stamps
100 South State Street
Distinctive Dining in Your
Car or in Our Restaurant
Complete Dinners and
Banquet Room for All
8041 S. State Phone 796-64-29
Early American Furniture
826 North State Street
Store Hours 10-5
Monday thru Saturday
Glu lime 34 Qluunirg
110 N Michigan Southla d Center
EERRIS STATE COLLEGE BOCKSTCRE
GIHCI' Ferris State College
Books Are the
Thinking Manis Tools
Serving Complete Dinners
6 AM-1 AM
Window Service 1 AM-6 AM
Across From Hallisy Hall on US 131
THE TOGGER Y
Wfhe Latest in lVIen's Fashion"
104- S. Michigan Big Rapids
First National Bank
of Big Rapids
Across From Campus
on US 131
HServing the students
with the finest dairy
613 N. State Phone 796-7697
l l J
, ,, ,
Big Rapid's Most Complete
104 N. Michigan Phone 796-8619
- Mobile Service
Thorou h Lubrication
920 S. State Tune Ups
Ph. 796-8200 Minor Repair
Home Delivery of Fuel Oil
., ...,, -J
Hlmners and Lfaundry
Free Pick Up and Delivery
223 S, Michigan 796-7342
1' 1 1 7'
Casa Nova Lanes
"Home of the Original Pizza Piev
14372 Northland Drive
STUDENT A CENTER
Corner of Michigan and Elm
Phone 796-7702 Big Rapids
Exclusive Dealer for
Orange Blossom and
Bar B Q s Hot Dogs Soft Drinks WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIR ENGRAVINGS
Now Two Great Stores Servln Ferris Students
117 S Mlchlgan Ave Southland Shoping Center
phone 796 3119 Phone 796-9500
ffffrff JUDSON'S HARDWARE
THE SKI LOFT
224 Michigan N. E. Serving the Student's Ski Needs
Grand Rapids, Michigan 110 S.lVIichigan Phone 796-7631
NF- . .,,.,,-Y
Every Week You Get:
O Two Sheets
I One Pillow Slip
I Three Extra Large
Complete Yearis Service
fSept. thru Junej
310.00 a Term
The Bank Widi the Friendly
"OPEN AIR DOORS"
101 N. Michigan Phone 796-7611
Atwmrttntingl Club .
Alpha Delta Chi .... ....
Leadership Club ....... ,.......
Alpha Delta Sigma . . . .... . ...
Alpha Gamma Delta . .. . . . 181,
Alpha Phi Gamma . .. . . . . . .
Alpha Phi Omega ,,,,,
Alpha Psi Omega ........ ...,..
Alpha Xi Delta ,............ 180,
American Pharmaceutical Association
Associated Women Students .... 60,
B'Nai Israel ................. .....
Brophy .......... ..... ....
Calvinist Club .
Campus Heights .. .. 114,
Carlisle ........ .,,,,,
Chi Tau ............ ....
Clark ................. ..
Data Processing Club ..
Abbott, Debbic . . . . . . 71 ,
Abker, Richard .,
Abraham, Joseph . .. .. 102,
AcMoody, Deanna . .. ..,.
Adams, Gary ..... . . 116,
Adams, Jack .... ....,
Adams, Larry ..... ,,
Adams, Mary Ann . . , ,
Adams, Richard . . . .
Addis, Gregory . . ........ . .
Adoree, Jerome . . . .......... . . . .
Affelrlt, William ..... 116, 17, 3,
Aho, Andrew .........
Albin, Peter ..... ........ 8 5,
Alderink, Robert .. ..... ..
Algaard, Larry . .. ...... .
Alinder, Clark . . . . .. 66,
Allen, Dennis . , ........,.. . .
Allen, James .............., 148,
Allen, Richard ...... 58, 148, 168,
Almassian, Jacques ...............
Almy, Sharon , .................. .
Aman, Margaret . . .. . . .
Andersen, Beth . . .. 104,
Anderson, Brian .. .... . ,
Anderson, Carol A. . . . . .
Anderson, Catherine , ..
Anderson, Paul ...... ....
Anderson, Michael ......
Anderson, William .......
Andrews, Kenneth . .. . . . 103,
Andrix, Patricia ..... ......
Andrzejewski, Roger . . .. . 120,
Anthony, Frank ..... ......
Apelgren, Linda . . . . . 56,
Arakelian, Gregory ......
Arfstrom, Robert . . . .. 148,
Armitage, Jerry . . . .. .. 57,
Armock, David . . ....... . ,
Armstead, Gary . . ......... . .
Arnold, Thomas . . . . .. 52, 168,
Asplund, Faith . . . ....... 100,
Asplund, Virgil . . . . . 100, 101,
Atkins, James . . . ..,.. . 55,
Atkins, Robert . . .... 168,
Atkinson, Albert . . ,.......... . .
Atkinson, Penny .. .......,.... . .
Auman, Robert . . . . . . 1-18, 155,
Austin, John .... ,......... . .
Austin, Merrill . . . ....... . . ..
Avildsen, Richard . .. .. 158,
Babcock, Howard . .. ... 95,
Babinski, William .. . . . . .
Bachelder, Judith . . . . ,
Bader, Leslie .....................
Badia, Danny .....................
Baer, Jerome ..... 116, 124, 127,
Baerman, Richard ................
Bagdonas, Vilas .. ..
Baird, John ..... . .
Baker, John .... ....
Baker, Michael . .. .. . . . .
Baker, Ronald . . . . . . 54,
Ball, Gene ....... . . . . . . .
Bambergcr, Lynna . . ......... . .
Bandyk, Thomas . . .. 105, 150,
Banks, Donald . ..
Barber, Keith . . .
Barber, Susan . ..
Barckholtz, Jim . .
Barekholtz, Kay ..
Barclay, Dennis ,.
Burlcne, David ..
Barnes, Nancy . ,
Barnes, Patsy . ..
Barnes, Robert. . ..
Barr. Marian ..
Bartlett, Wayne ....
Bartsch, David ....... ....
Bartshe, Robert ..... .. 57,
Bas, Ann .......
Bashara, Alan . ,
Bassett, Mary .
Delta Sigma Phi
Delta, Sigma Pi ..
Dcltz Zeta .......
East Masselink ..
Future Secretaries Association
Gamma Delta .................
Hallisy ..... . . . .
Helen Ferris . . . . . .. ..
Henderson Hall ........ ......
lntc-rdormitory Council .......
lntcrfraternity Council ......
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship ..
Kappa Psi ..................
Lambtla Chi Alpha ...... , ..
Lambda Kappa Sigma . .. . . .
ng Club ..
ey ..... ,.
. . 116,
Merrill .....,..,........... .
Newman Student Federation
Omicron Beta Kappa
Pan Hellenic ....
. . . . .. 168,
Phi Eta Sigma ......
Phi Sigma Kappa
Pi Kappa Alpha
Batson, Barbara . . .. , 118
Bauer, Darrell ..... ., . 150
Baumann, Bernard ... . . . 103
Baumann, Jerry ..... ... 164
Baumgartner, Paul . .. .. . 164
Bayak, Cinda ...... ......... 2 71
Bayer, Thomas . . . ....... 71, 106
Beacham, Chris .. . . 194, 196, 197
Beadle, Brenda . .. .......... .. 32
Beardslec, Larry . . ......... 271
Beatty, Peggy . . . . 210, 256
Beck, Erika . .. ..... . . 32
Beck, James . . . . . 109
Beck, Jon .... . . . 213
Becker, Gary . . . . . . . 238
Beckman, Gary . . . ..... . . 94
Bedercl, Robert .... . . 156, 238
Bedenbaugh, Clyde . . ...... 200
Bedwell, John ...... ........ 1 68
Begick, Jon ...... . , 140, 271
Behm, Thomas . . . ..... . 238
Belding, Stephen .. . . 109, 238
Bclitz, Mary ...... ...... 2 71
Bell, Gail ...... .... 2 38
Bellows, John . . .... 238
Belt, Joanne ...... . . 94, 238.
Belt, Robert ....... ...... 1 03
Benakovich, Peggy . .. . . . 33, 35
Bennett, Sonja ..... .... 2 71
Benson, David .... . ., ...... 238
Beougher, John . . 1. 104, 150
Berent, David .,.. ...... 2 38
Berger, William .................. 160
Bergeron, Eugene ................. 116
Bt-rgh, Judith . .. 105, 170, 178, 216,
Berish, James . . ................ 238
Berlin, Peter ..... ..,. 2 38
Berry, Constance . .. .,.... . 238
Berry, Susan ..... .. 116, 184
Bessert, Wanda . . . ..... . 256
Beukema, John . . . ...... 155
Bidwell, Larry . . . . 116, 256
Biera, Mike . , ...... 168
Biggs, Virgil .. ..... 111
Bilkey, Otto .. . . . 238
Billups, Gary . . . . . . . 238
Binder, Barbara . . . ....... 256
Bishop, John .. 101, 256
Bishop, Patricia . . ...... 238
Bishop, Richard . . . . . 101, 239
Bitler, Vernon .... .... 2 39
Bitnias, Joseph . 1 . ......... 239
Bjork, Ronald . . ........... 239
Blair, Thomas . . . . 109, 168, 212
Blake, Karly .. ............ 71
Blank, Jerome . . . . 150, 267
Bliss, Wayne ..... .. 104, 267
Block, Dennis ...... ...... 2 39
Bloemers, Dwayne . . . .... 239
Blondin, Michael . .. ........ . 156
Blumer, Paul ..... .........., 1 00
Bock, James ...... ...... 8 6, 168, 267
Bocskcy, Barbara ............. 81, 180
Bodary, Michael . . 112, 159, 208, 239
Boersma, Nicholas ................ 166
Bocsch, Thomas ....... ...,..... 1 16
Boguslaski, Thomas . . . . 52, 267
Bolenbaugh, Roger . . . . . 25, 168
Bollone, Douglas . . . ..... . . 56
Boloyan, Steve ...... .. . 57, 256
Bolyard, Richard . . . . . . 66 99
Bompezzi, Anthony .. . .... . 109
Bonello, Michael . . . . .. 159
Bontekoe, Brenda . . .. 239
Boomer, Grant . . . .. 239
Boomers, Jerry . . . . . . 155
Booth, James ..... . .. 256
Booth, William . .. . . . 239
Bosker, Curt . .. . . . 157
Bossct, David . . .... 256
Boukma, Dale .... . . 54, 150
Bourtlon, Donald . . . . ........ . . . 239
Buurisseau, Thomas ......... 101, 256
Bouwens, Gerald ....... 105, 150, 267
Bowen, Audrey ...... 56, 83, 120, 239
Bowen, Phyllis ...... 83, 120, 137, 239
Bower, David .... ......... 1 16, 173
Bower, Kenneth .. ......... 71, 159
Bower, Thomas . . . ,..... 158
Bowman, Carroll . .. .. 217, 268
liovt man, Maurice . ...... - . 66
.. .. 152,
Pi Omega Pi ...... ...... 5 8
Pit-kt-ll ........... ..... .... 1 4 0
Putcrbaugh ................... . . . 127
Refrigeration Service Engineer
Society .......................... .110
Sanitarians Club ............ 102, 103
Sigma Alpha Mu .... . . . 162, 163
Sigma Phi Epsilon . .. . . 154, 155
Boyer, Mary .. . , . 239
Boyer, Paul ..... . .. 158
Boykin, Darlene . . .... .... 2 39
Boyle, Patricia . . . .......... . 239
Braak, .lack ............. 63, 155, 175
Brackenridge, Bette . . ........... 180
Brady, Michael ..... ......... 2 39
Bramble, Michael .. .. . 124, 136
Brandel, Thomas . . . ..... . 116
Brandsma, James . . . ..... . 174
Brandstatter, John . . ..... 70, 166
Brant, Dennis ...... ........... 2 39
Bratt, Barrie ............ 57, 162, 256
Brechenser, Dorothy . . . 104, 124, 139
Brightbill, Steven ,... . ......,... 239
Brink, James ..... .... .... 1 5 6
Brink, Lee .,... . .. 110
Brinks, Russell . . . . . . 107
Bristow, James . . . .. 166
Brooks, Paula ..... . . . 180
Brouwer, Ronald . . . . . 104
Brovege, Robert . . . ......... . 256
Brown, Carol . .. .......... . 271
Brown, David ..... . . . 54, 85, 272
Brown, Frederick . . . ...... 52, 57
Brown, Gifford . .. .. 57, 148, 166
Brown, Gordon . . . ........ . 159
Brown, Ronald . . . ....... . 160
Brown, William .... . . . 103
Brownell, Kenneth . . . . . . 239
Browning, Linda . . . .. 239
Brugin, Ben ........ . .. 204
Brunner, Randell . . . . 55
Brunt, Judy ...... . . . 272
Bryant, James .... ......... 1 59
Buchanan, Dale . . . .......... . . 57
Bucholtz, Bruce .... . . . 56, 71, 106
Buchweitz, Dennis . . . ........ . 160
Buesing, Mary .... . . . 239
Bunce, Kay ........ . . 256
Burcaw, Kenneth . . , . .. 200
Burger, Charles . . . . . . . 256
Burk, Lynn ..... . . 71, 257
Burkall, Rex ..... .... 1 06
Burleson, Harry . . . . . 166
Burnett, Mary . . . . 1 27
Burns, Ginny 182
Burns, Kathleen . . ............. 239
Burns, Nicholas . . . . 101, 129, 257
Burton, Beverly . . . ........,. . . 64
Busch, John .... 155
Busch, Randy . . ...... 239
Bush, Dennis . . . ....... . 257
Bush, Joseph . 1 . . 204, 239
Bush, Mary .... ...... 1 18
Butcko, James .... .... 2 39
Butterly, Vincent . . . .. 64, 257
Buzzard, Norman . .. ..... . 239
Byron, Roger ..... .. 68, 150
Cain, Lillian ...... ..... 2 57
Calclccourt, Sandra .,............ .. 240
Calnan, James .............. 156, 157
Cameron, Robert .... 109, 120, 124, 133.
Campbell, Bruce ............ 133, 160
Campbell, George .... ........... 1 68
Campbell, Richard ................ 150
Campbell, Thomas ..... 112, 166, 188
Campo, Anthony . . ........... 168
Canpana, Dave .,... . . . .. .. 188
Capitan, William .. ......... 68
Caplia, Michael .. .. 102, 160
Cardinal, Lyne ..... ...... 1 52
Caron, Russell .... . . . 103, 166
Carpenter, Raymond . . . ..... . 110
Carr, Marshall ....... .... 1 59
Carr, Sue .......... . . . 240
Carr, Woody .. 212
Carson, Chris .. ............. 159
Carter, Larry . . . . . 116, 158, 257
Carter, Robert . . ........... 240
Carter, Russ ...... .... ...... 6 6
Cartwright, Fred . . . . . 240
Castle, Donna ..... .... 3 5
Cathey, George . . . .. 240
Caupto, Tony . , .. 204
Cavan, Roy ...... . . . 166
Caverly, Roberta . . . . . 240
Skt Club ................... 120, 121
Society for Advancement of
Management ........ ...... ...... 5 7
Student Center Board .......... 68, 69
Student Education Association ....... 56
Taggert ............. ............. 1 41
Tau Kappa Epsilon ......... 156, 157
Theta Xi .......... . . . . 166, 167
T150 ..... . . . ...... . 106
Torch .... . . . 64, 65
Vantlcrcook . . ...... 139
Varsity Club .. 112, 113
Vets Club . .. 114, 115
WFRS ..... . . . 66, 67
Ward ......... ..... 1 37
Wesley .......,... .... . . 99
West Masselink . . . ..... . 133
Who's Who ..... .. . 52, 53
Cearlock, Paul . . . . . . 166
Cesario, Nancy . . . . . . 240
Chaffe, Richard . ..... 174
Chall, Kenneth . . . . . 55, 266
Chance, Donald . . ..... 240
Chance, James . . . . . 240
Chapell, Mary . . ..... 272
Chapin, Connie . . . ..... . 240
Charlie, Wayne .... .. 107, 257
Chase, Claudia ...... ...... 2 40
Chatham, Edmund . . ..... 159
Cheeks, Carolyn . . . . . . 257
Cheetham, Edna . . . . . 120
Cherup, William . . . .. 106
Childrey, Johnnie . . . . . 135
Chisholm, Sharon . , . . . . 240
Chmiel, Barbara ....... . . . 272
Christensen, Kathleen . . . ..... . 210
Christians, Ronald ..... ........ 2 40
Church, Marvin ...... . . 111, 272
Ciarknwski, Gerald . . . 107, 272
Cichon, Patrick . , ........ 188
Cihak, Carol ..,.. . . 118, 119
Clabuesch, James . . ...... 115
Claramunt, Dennis . . ..,. 240
Clark, James ...... .... 7 1
Clark, Richard . . . . .. 240
Clark, Stuart ..... . . . 109
Clarke, Donald . . . ....... . 240
Clay, William ..... ........... 3 5
Clegg, Harold ....... . . 56, 155, 266
Clement, Marthann . .......... 99
Clifford, Michael .... ........ 2 72
Cline, Marsha .... . . 99, 257
Cloyd, Sandra . . . .... .. 99
Coats, James . . ...... 160
Coburn, Laura . , . . . 27, 55
Cohen, Barbara . . . ..... , 95
Cole, Katherine . . ......... 240
Collison, Robert . . . ............ . . 52
Collnm, Richard , . . . . 174, 200, 203
Conley, Wallace . ..... 101, 150
Connell, Susan . . ...... , . . . . 71
Cook, Bruce ..... . .. 240
Cook, Donald . . .. . 106
Cook, Gary .... .... 2 40
Cook, James . . . ........... . . 68
Cook, Lynn . . ....... 176, 257
Cook, Tom ..... . . 168, 212, 213
Coopersmith, Jay . . . . 116, 162, 240
Copeland, Sandra . . .... , . . ..... 257
Corbett, David . . . .... 150, 268
Corbett, Kenneth . . . ...... . . 65
Corless, Linda ..... .... 2 40
Cornillie, Michael . . . . . 156
Cossar, Bruce .... .... 1 58
Cota, Gary ...... ......... 8 5
Cote, Michael .... . . 148, 150
Cotter, Michael .,................. 211
Coughlin, Dennis ................. 156
Coulston, Linda . 77, 82, 131, 172, 272
Coult, Richard ................... 188
Coulter, Launa ............... 99, 240
Cox, Frederick . . ....... 57
Cox, Martha . . . . 180, 272
Craft, Isaac ..... . .... 240
Cramer, Richard ..... .... 2 57
Crampton, Merwin . .... 110
Crane, Harold ..... . . , 240
Cranney, Duane . . . . . 120
Crawford, David . . . . . . 240
Carwford, Jack . . . . . . . 204
Crick, James .... ........ 5 7
Cron, Cheryl . . . .. 108, 257
Cronk, Charles 111
Crook, Steve . . .... 130
Crowe, John .... . . . 240
Crumback, John . . .... 257
Ctubiac, Janet ........ . . 99, 240
Culbert, Judith ...... . ...... 90
Cunningham, Douglas . . . . . . 240
Curran, Neilson ....... . , . 245
Curtis, Sharon ...... ...... 1 09
Cusack, Margaret . .. ....... . 240
Cwicka, Charles . , . . . 173, 176
Cyphers, Edward . . . ..... . 240
Dabney, Joyce .. .. . 240
Daly, Cheryl .. . . . 240
H s Penny ....
Daly, Marcella ..
Damour, John ..
Dancer, Gary . . .
Danhof, Charles , . .
Daniels, Junetta ..
Daniels, Sally ....
Darrow, David . . . .
Davey, Richard .
Davis, Frank ....
112, 188, 190,
Davis, Gerald .... ....,...........
Davis, Russell ..
Dawson, Steven . . .
Deans, David .....
Decker, Leonard . . .
Decker, Ronald ....
DeGraaf, Ross . . . .
DeKryger, Paula . . .
Delfs, Richard ....
Dent, Merle . . . , ..
Derby, -Diane .....
Derks, Irvin , .... .
DesRoch ers, Ernest
DeVries, Larry .....
Diaz, Stephen ...,...
Dicken, Belinda .
Dillon, Robert ..
Dinley, John ....
Ditta, Kathleen ..
Dittman, Max ....
Dodge, James ..
Dodson, Pamela ..
Dolley, Rex ......
Dorman, Larry ..
Double, Curt ....
Dove, John ......
Dowd, Paul ....
Downer, James ....
Downtes, Dwight ,.
Doyle, Michael .
Doyle, Sandy .....
Draeger, Clinton . . .
Drexler, Susan . . .
Drexlcr, York ....
Drury, Mary . . . .
Dummer, Melario .
Dunn, James .....
Durda, Patricia .
Dussel, Audrey ..
Dyche, Robert ..
Dye, Evelyn .,
Dyer, Joe ......
Eastman, Linda . .. . .
Ebcrly, Claudia ....
Eddy, Thomas ....
Edema, Howard ..
Edmunds, James . . .
Edwards, Martha . .
Ehrenberg, Doris . . .
Eichhorn, Allen . . .
Eifert, Thomas . . .
Einhardt, Dale . . .
Elam, Ronald ..
Eldred, Russell .
Eliason, James ......
Elliott, MlkC .... .
Elmer, Eugene . . . .
Emmer, William . ..
Engel, Ernest ..
Engel, Fred . . .
Engel, Larry ...
Englert, Shirley ..
Enyart, Roger ..
. .. 108,
57,. 156, 157,
53, 170, 184,
63, 116, 154,
.. 116, 124,.
.. 116, 173,
.. ..71, 101,
. .......... 159,
111, 124, 137,
"ffff63,' '60,' 150,
.. 116, 180,
52, 176, 177,
Ericsson, Neil ....
Esch, Stevan .....
Eschenburg, Gloria .
Esterline, Jolm ....
Esterl ne, Larry .
Evans, Harold ..
Robert . . .
Evans, Thomas ..
Eychaner, Judith ..
Faber, Roger ......
Fabry, Karen .....
Fall, Elizabeth ..
Fansler, Kerry ..
Fante, Susann ....
Farnsworth, Mary .
Felton, Robert ....
Fenske, Richard ....
Fensterrnacher, Donald ........... 1 .
Ferguson, Pamela ..
Ferm, Judith ....
Fiebich, Paul . . . ..
32, 63, 175, 104,
.. 56, 124, 142,
. ........ 124,
Field, Bruce ........... 85, 90, 105,
Field, Frederick .... ...... ........
Field, JoAnne ....
Fife, Judy ....,..
Fighter, Gerald .. .
Filcek, Stanley . .
Finch, Brian . . .
Finer, Alan . ..
Finlan, Jon ....
Finlan, Thomas . ..
Finn, Janet ....
Finni, Gary ......
Fisher, Dave .....
Fitch, Grace . . . . .
. . 71, 85,
Fitzgerald, Brian ...................
Flanigan, Mary ........ ............
Flint, Kenneth ...... .......... .
Floyd, Kim .......
Folkert, Dale .....
Foltz, Catherine ..
Fordney, John ....
Forrester, Gordon ..
Forster, Brian ....
Fortune, Donna ....
Fosdick, Rebecca ..
Foster, James ....
Foster, Robert ....
Founc, Judy ....
Fox, Homer .....
Foy, Robert ......
Frace, Linda ......
52, 59, 68, 155,
..' '61,' 1'16','104Q
Fraker, James ....
Frnkie, Thomas . .
Francis, Betty . . .
Franck, Jillaine . .
Franko, Robert ....
Freeman, Earl . . . , . .
Freiherg, Bruce . . .
Frieswyk, James ..
Fritz, Carol ....
Frosh, Arno .......
Frucci, Rosanne . . . .
Fuchs, Nathan . . . .
. . . . . 158,
Fuksa, Marsha . ....
Furey, David ....
Gable, Marilyn . .
Garrison, John ..
Gaut, Mack .......
Gaynicr, Raphael ..
Geiger, David ....
George, Thomas ..
Gerdes, Elaine ..,.
Gerhardt, Arthur .
Gerweck, Nancy ..
Giannuzio, Gary ..
Gillam, Judith ....
Barbara . .
Gillette, James ..
Ginman, llary .,
Girard, Diane .
Gitler, Melvin ......
Gleason, Donald ..
Gleason, Thomas ..
Gleeson, Kenneth .
Glidewell, Jerry ....
Godbold, Janice ..
Godbold, Mary ..
Goddard, Lynne ..
Godfrey, Sharon . ..
Goettner, Michael .
Goff, Carolyn .....
Golder, Gordon . . .
Goldman, Jules . ..
. . 166,
63, 111, 120,
.. 26, 27,
52, 105, 178,
Goodman, Arlene 95, 182,
Goodsmann, James ..
Goodwill, William .
Gootjes, Peter .....
Gordon, .Janet . ..
Gore, Dennis . .
Gould, Barbara . ,
Gower, Mary ......
Grabowski, Ronald ....
.. 54, 148,
Gramlich, Charles . 112, 159, 204,
Grassa, Allen .....
Grasseschi, Daniel ..
Grauf, Bruce .....
Graves, Linda . . .
Gray, Harold . . .
Green, Robert . . .
Green, Terry .........
Greenberg, W'illiam ....
Gregg, Richard .....
Gregory, William . . .
Grenawitzke, Harry . . .
Griffin, David ......
Griffin, Michael . . .
Griffith, Roger . .
Griffore, Albert . . .
Griggs, Joseph . . .
Grose, Jeffery . . .
Gross, Jerry .......
Gruden, Richard ..
Grzyb, Paula .......
Gurniak, Richard ....
Gust, Gary .... . . .
Haan, Rodney . . . . . .
Haarman, Thomas . . . .
Hack, Joyce .......
Hadden, Randall . ..
Hagel, Susan .....
Haiduck, Andrew ..
Hains, James ....
Hale, Cheryl ....
Halsig, Nancy .......,
Halstead, William ....
Hainpson, Gary ......
Hanaford, Edward . . . .
Hanchon, Martha ..
H-anna, Carol ....
Hansen, Carole . , . . .
Hansen, Leonard . .,
Hanson, Ward . . . .
Haralson, Patricia . ..
Hardies, Gayle ....
Harding, Marilyn ....
Hardy, Jo1111 .......
Hare, William . ..
Harger, Dean ....
Harke, Ronald ..
Harkins, Aileen . . .
i i i 116,
. .. 116,
107, 160, 204
Harris, Otis ..,.
Hart, Jack ......
Hart, Xlnrk ..
Hart, Philip .....,...
Hartt-nhurg, Gerald ..
Hartwig, Lois .....
Harville, Odis .....
Haslangr-r, David ..................
Hassn. Ronald ..,..... 6
Hatch, Cathie .
Hawkins, Joseph ..
0, 159, 243.
Hayes, William , .... 194, 195,
Haylze, Ron ..
Healy, Robert .
Hedstroin, Jolm ..
Hvglo, Terry ....
Heim, Thomas ........
Hcilnlwcker, Donald .,..
Hellncr, Thomas ,,....
Helrnkarnp, Glenn ......
Henderson, Paula .....
Hengesbach, Beverly .,
Henkel, Phillip ...,...
Hennenberg, Bruce ....
Henricksun, Howard ....
Henry, David ........
Herkimer, Lois ....
Hermanson, Arthur ..
Herndon, Linda ..
Keith . .
ouglas . . .
Huck Veronica ....
Mary . . .
Hesburn, Sheryl . ..
ichard . . . .
Roland . . .
Bryon . . .
Russell . .
Eric . . .
Hill, Clara ..
Hill, Jolm ..
Hill, Martin ..
Hines, Dennis ....
Hinkley, Patricia ..
Hinman, W'illian1 ..
Hirlemann, Rick ....
Hitch, Chuck ....
76, 77, 78,
.. . 148,
Hoag, Bonnie ..... . . . . . . . .
Hoag, Thomas ..
Hodde, Janice .. .. 94
Hodges, Robert ........
Hofer, Janice ..........
, 124, 131,
Hoffcnbloom, Barbara . . . . .
Hoffman, Gerald ......
Holkebocr, James ..
Holland, Lawrence ..
Holly, Nicholas ..
Holtvluwer, Douglas ..
Holtvluwer, James ..
Holzwarth, David ....
Homminga, Gerald .....
Hoopingarner, Larry ..
Hopkins, Roger .....
Hordyk, Roger .,..
Victoria . . .
John . . .
David . .
James . . .
Jolm . .
Terrance . . .
Hoyt, Stephen I
Hubbard, Julie ....
Hubinger, Jolm ..
Hughes, Larry .....
Patrick . . .
Huiskens, Gary .... .
Huizenga, Elayne .. .. 94, 111,
Hullman, Geoffrey . ---4 95
llnlt, Ricliard .. .... ........ l 68
Humhert, Dale . ........,....... 120
lluinmt-ll, Rrnce ..... 55 98, 152, 153
Hunt, Reverly .. ..,. ........ 1 18
Hum, Jimi,-6 .. 139, 271
Hunt, Julliztn ----'-- 211
Hunt, Ronald . . . - - - - 52
Hunter, Donald . .. - -- 156
Hunter. John ...... --. 150
Huntley, Rieliard ... ... 57
Huston, Kathleen .... .--. 1 82
Hutson, Edward 2-11-
Hyde, Wayne . .. 271
lndursky, Ethel ... 211
lteen, Ray ....... 275
Ives, Richard .. . .. 103
Jackson, Gerald . .. .... . 188
Jackson, Patricia ....... 66, 67
Jacobs, Barhara . . . . ........ . . 66
Jacobs, Brian . .. . . 105, l-18, 168
Jacobs, Glenn . . ........... 109
Jacobs, Steven . .. . ......... .. . 162
Jacoby, Edward . . .............. 150
Jacoby, Ronald ..... 52, 101, 268, 150
Jalaeki, Michael . .. .......,...... . 21-1
Jalbcrt, Russell .... ....,.........., 1 59
James, Jesse . . . . 194, 195, 196, 198,
James, Joyce . ......... 108, 260
James, Kyle . .. ,... 244
Jarosz, Ronald .. . .. 55
Jarvi, William .... .............,. 2 44
Jasperse, Elaine .................. 118
Jeluso, Joanne .... 116, 12-1, 137, 260
Jensen, Rebecca .................. 275
Jessop, Gifford ................... 106
Jibson, William ... 193, 200, 202, 203
Johansen, Marvin ................. 102
Johnson, Audrey . 1 .... 71, 108, 260
Jol1nso11, Carol .. .......... 118
Johnson, Dennis . .. ......... 176
Johnson, Edward . . ........... 24-1
Jol111so11, James .. . . 116, 152, 153
Johnson, Joanne ........ . 108
Johnson, Marsha . . . . . . 99, 24-1
Johnson, Michael . . . .......... 158
Johnston, Paul . . . ....... 71, 159
Johnson, Richard 116, 117, 173
Johnson, Sharon . .. . . 180, 219, 275
Johnson, Teresa . . ......,.. 244
Johnston, Chcryl 111, 275
Johnston, Paul .... ...... 7 1, 159
Johnston, Thomas . . . . 57, 114, 260
Jones, Billy ..... , ......... 260
Jones, Carol 182, 260
Jones, David . . . . , 104, 268
Jones, Nathaniel . . . ......... . 244
Jones, Richard .... .. 164, 188, 193
Jones, Robert . . 1 .... ..... 2 60
Jones, Sandra .... .. . 244
Jordan, Dwight .... .... .... 1 5 9
Jourdain, Jerry . . .......... 164
Joy, Glenn . ,... . . . 68, 71, 166
Judkins, .Joseph . . .......... 275
Kachinski, Dennis .. .. . 55
Kaczanowski, Paul . . . .. . 132
Kalas, Peggy ........ ...., 1 71
Kalb, Clmrles ....... ........ 1 66
Kalbfleisch, Suzanne .. ... 108, 244
Kalbot, Larry ....... ...... 1 06
Kalcher, Marlene . . .... 170, 180
Kalkman, Paul . .. . . 57, 176, 260
Kalsow, Dennis .... ..., 8 5, 105
Kampf, Howard . . . . . 66, 67
Kanary, Terry . .. ...... . 268
Kane, Laura . .. . . . 60, 275
Karal, James . .. .... . 116
Kasper, Joanne ...... . . . 275
Kasscrman, Kenneth . . .. . 102
Kastens, Robert . .. . . . 260
Kasven, Samuel .... . . 104
Kateman, Herbert . . . . . . 168
Kavanagh, William . . . . . 241
Kcblcr, Glenn ..... . . 66, 67
Kauck, David . . . . 100, 244
Kee, Jerry . . . .... . 159
Keel, Garlin . . . ...... . 24-1
Keller, Thomas . . . . . 188, 189
Kelley, Gary ...... . . . 244
Kellogg, Robert . . . . . . 244
Kelsey, Jean ...... . . . 2-11
Kennedy, Patricia . . . . . . 244
Kennedy, Patricia . . . ..... 244
Kennedy, Roger . . . . . . 85, 104
Kent, James .... . . 116, 166
Kerner, Lynn . . .... 241
Kerr, Xlary ...,..
Kesl, Ronald ..
Kettring, Lynne .
Kew, Terry .....
Kickhofrl, George .
Kielzman, Cynthia .
Killian, Jol111 .......
Kilpatrick, Bernard .
Kin.-1, ical..-11 .....,
King, Hugh .
King, Judith ..
King, hlicltacl ....
Kiiigslrury, Colin .
Kirk, Kenneth ..... ..
Kirplnk, Allan ......
Klan, jack .
Kring.-, Jay ,,....
Klope, Thomas . ..
Knapp, James ....
Knapp, Michael . . .
Knapp, Peggy . . .
Knight, Brent .....
Knox, Gary ...,....
Koehler, Carl ....
Koehler, Thomas ..
11.11111-ik, ct-1-1111. ..
Konyntlyk, Ronald .
Joanne . .
Koonce, Michael . . . . , . 76, 77
Kopp, Ronald ,... . .. 120
Koppel, Joseph . . .---- 11-1
Koppel, Kathleen .. ...... 214
Korhorn, Kenneth . . . . . 158, 261
Kosinski, Carolyn . ..... 275
Kosinski, Ronald . . . . . 116
Kosirnik, John .. 211
Koski, James ..,... . 57 155
Kostecki, David .. 275
Kotcher, John ..... 155
Kovacs, Bert ..... -. 71 166
Kowcr, B. E. .... ....... 1 59
Koyish, Frederick . ........... 245
Kola, Jol1n ........ .... 5 6, 106, 200
Koziara, Casimir ....,......... 57, 275
Kragt, Harvey .. 79, 9-l-, 16-1-, 172 261
Kramer, Richard ...............,.. 261
Kranccvic, Margaret . . - - 137
Kretchmer, Robert .. - - 162
Krolik, Dennis . . - - - 2-15
Kropa, Lorey .,.. . .. 235
Krueger, Robert . . . - - 250
Kruger, Patricia . . . ---- . 103
Kruger, Rudolph . . ....... 275
Kruper, Gilbert . . . . . . 176, 261
Kuiper, Patricia . . , ...... . 245
Kuncaitis, Michael . . ......... 275
Kushion, Edward . . . . 150, 268
Kussy, Paul ..... ....... 2 75
Kuzia, Henry . . -- 155
Labrecque, Joseph . . . . 245
Ladd, Alan ........ -- 245
Laflrey, John .. --..- 1-19
Lafler, Leslie . .. ----- - - 71
Laizure, Donna . . - - - 103, 275
Lake, Martha . . ------- 275
Lake, Thomas . . . - - - 101, 2515
Lalonde, Robert . . . . , 102, 160
Lalone, Penelope . . . . . . 34, 245
Lamarand, Thomas . . .......... 66
Lamic, Judith .... . . . 120, 245
Landon, Donald . . . ......... 164
Landon, Russell .. - - - 164, 261
Landvoy, Alan .... -.--- - 159
Lantlwehr, Duane . . - 156
Lang, Mark ......, ---- 1 16
Lange, Kathlyn . . . ----- - 103
Langkamp, Joseph . . . . 103, 158
Langlois, Albert . . . .......- - 57
Lansing, Michael . . . . . . 68, 166
Lantz, Susan ..... 118
Lapitles, Kenneth . .............. 2-15
Larpcnler, Richard . . 54, 129, 164, 275
Larson, Michael ................ . 245
Larson, Williani . 1 . .... . . . 99, 245
Laskowski, Sharon ----'-- 245
Lasky, Karen ..... . , 128, 245
Latislaw, Judith . . ------ 2-15
Latkovic, Jenny . . - 113
Lau, Richard ...... - - - 164
Lawson, Margaret . . . - - - 275
Lawton, Penny . . . - 215
l.ayne, Lt-Roy ---
Leztch, James . ---
Lcaeh, Kristie ....................
Lerkenby, Jol1n ..................
Letltlick, Gary 116, 118, 158, 2-15,
Laganlt, Cheryl ...................
Legree, Barbara ... 100, 124, 128,
Legrzte, Lawrence .................
Lt-hman, Patricia ...,,.... . . 98,
1.1-ishman, Jol1n ..
l.4-mere, John . . . . .
Lemkc, John ..... . .
Lennert, Arnold .. ..
Leonartl, lidward . . . . .
l.el'age, Bernarletta . .. . .
LePagc, Timothy .. ...
Lepech, Bill ...... . . .
Leppard, Roliert . . . . . . . .
Lt-ppien, Bruce .. 71,
Lerner, Dennis .,...
Lt-slie, Fred ..... .......
Lt-ssard, Luther .. ........ ll-1,
Levine, Barry . . . ....,..,.. . 71 ,
Levine, S11 ven . . . 51, 70, 101 ,
1.4-viltc, Qu.-min . ....,...,..... .
Lewis, Deborah . . ...... ..
Lieh, Leroy ,..1 .... l 68,
Liekcrt, Nancy . . . .. 56, 108,
Lieehti, Sharon , . , ..
Lil1a11, Martin ., .....
. .. 116, 121,
Lindslcy, Lawrence ...... 188, 190,
Lint, Terry .......... 85, 90, 101,
Lipar, Dale . . . ........... . . . .
List, .James ..... , . . .... . . . .
Lister, Mary Jo . . . . . 113,
Little, Gayle ..... ......
Livingston, James .. .... ..
Loeatelli, Pt-ter . . ..... . .
Locke, David ........... . . 124,
Logan, Walter .. ...... 59, 65, 175,
Long, Daniel . . .
Long, Laura ........
. . 82, 83,
Loudat, Craig ........ . ..
Lounsbery, Kent ......
Love, Jay .........
Loveless, Corliss . ..
Love, Kenneth . . .
Lore, Robert . . .
Lui-like, Robert ..
Lull, Raymond . . .
Lutz, Barbara ..
Lutzke, Frederick . .
Lybolt, Kenneth . . .
Lykins, David ..
Lynch, Gale .
Lyndon, Sain ..
Lyons, Sherry . .
Lytle, Robert . .
Maas, Peter .......
MacDona, Patricia ....
Mack, Donald .....
Mack, Edmund ..
Maday, James ....
Mahle, Wilr11t1tl1 ..
Maier, Inge .......
Maki, Bernard .....
Makowski, Joseph . . .
Malcolm, Cynthia ....
Malish, Edinund . . .
Mallette, Patrick ..
.. 99, 101,
Malsom, Carl .... . . . .. .
Mankowski, Glenn ' . .. . . .
Mankowski, Randy . . . .
Manson, Albert . . ..
Manting, Ralph ..... .......
Markovich, Williarn . . . . . . . . .
Marquis, Tom ....
Marr, Robert .,....
Mars, William ....
Marsh, Larry .
Marsh, Wallace ..... 59,Hu . l H
Martin, Christine ..
Martin, Larry . . . 174
Martin, Nancy . . . .... . 143
Martinez, Joe .... ....... 1 76
Martinscn, James .. . . 65, 88, 89
Marvosh, David . . . ...... . 246
Marx, Sue ....... ..... 2 76
Maser, Donald .... .... . .134
Masse, Richard . . . 1 . 150, 269
Masse, Sara . .. ..... . 118
Massey, Joan . .. 108
Masty ............ . . . 164
Mathes, Richard . . . . . . . . . . . . . 164
Mathews, James . . .,............ 24-6
11111116-ws, Mary ...... 33, 170, 1112, 261
Matthysse, Arlan .......,....... 94, 246
Matus, Jol111 ..... ......... 2 69
Matz, Joycc ..... ........ 1 82, 276
Maurer, Leonard . . .........,.... 211
Maurer, Richard . . 112, 166, 200, 203
Maust, Lynn ..................... 246
Maxwell, Roy . . ......... 154
May, JoAnn .... .......,... 2 46
Mayne, Lynette . . . . 105, 178, 269
Maynus, Chris . . . ........... . . 32
Maynus, Hazel .... ........ 2 76
Maystead, Phillip . . . 176, 246
McCain, Jim ..... ...... 2 13
McCart, Dennis .... . .. 159, 190
McCarthy, Michael . . ...... 158
McCarty, Robert . . . .. . 213
McCollum, David . . . . . . 194
McDonald, James . . . . . 24-6
McDowell, John . . .... 246
McDowell, John . . ...... 246
McDowell, Lee . . . . 111, 160
McElyea, Nancy . . ...... 184
McEvers, Patricia . . . ....... . 246
McFadden Patricia . , . . 170, 160
Mcl-iarlane, Jol1n .... ,,.... 1 02
McFarlane, Merry . . . 246
McGovern, Dennis . .... 120
Mclntosh, Diana . ..,..... 276
McKiney, Robert . . . . 204, 207
McKinley, Margaret . . ...... 261
McLarty, James . . . . . 110
McLean, Edward . . . . 246
McMullen, Alfred ...... . . 246
McMullen, Frederick . . .... 209
McNamara, Daniel . ....... 168
McNeven, Barbara . . 170, 184
McPeakc, Herbert . .. . 71, 106
McPl1arlin, Michael . . . ..... . 174
McQuady, Donna . . ..... 246
McRoy, Timothy . . . . 159, 246
Mealoy, Russell . , . . ,... . . 56
Means, Tony .... . . 106
Meeker, Douglas . . , , 261
Mchlberg, James . . . . 246
Meissner, Mary .. . . 261
Melling, Harry . . . . 116
Melnik, Robert .... , . 200
Meltzcr, Charlene . . , , 246
Melville, Steven . . . . . 246
Merrill, Kathrine . . .. 246
Merrill, William . .. . . 111
Merritt, Gregory . . . . . 246
Merritt, Jeffrey . . . . . . . . 82
Merschel, Tom . . ....... 246
Merville, Mellissa . . . . . 34, 116
Metevia, Alfred . , ..... 120
Mette, Thomas . . . . 160
Meyer, Eugene . . . . 200
Meyer, Fredrick . . . . . 166
Meyer, Ronald . . . .... . 168
Meyer, Werner . 1 ....... 173
Meyers, James . . . . . . 101, 176
Meyers, Julie . .. ...... .. 88
Meyers, Rod . . . . . . . 194
Michael, Carl ..... ..... . . 105
Michael, Robert .... . . 77, 172
Miehalski, Timothy . . . .... . 188
Michels, Marvin .... . . . 57
Michmerhuizen, Mac . . . . 110
Mike, Joanne ...... . . 239
Mike, Peter .... . . 114
Mikkola, John ..... ..... 2 61
Mikkola, Ronald . . . ...... . 261
Mikowski, Clayton . . . . 116, 261
Miller, Ann .... ...... 1 18
Miller, Carolyn . . ..... 246
Miller, Cheryl . . ........ 71
Miller, Don . . . . 99, 164
Miller, Donna -. . . . 60, 178
Miller, Douglas . . . . . 158, 166
Miller, Duke . . . ..... . 166
Miller, Elmer . . ........ 246
Miller, Gary . . . . . . 152, 246
Miller, George . . . . . . 101, 261
Miller, Keith . . . ...... . 246
Miller, Nancy . . . . . 124, 143
Miller, Raymond . . . . . 115, 261
Miller, Richard . . . . . 54, 103
Miller, Sandra . . ..... 247
Miller, Susan . . . , ,,.., , 180
Maier, William .. ..' 150, 261
Milliman, Arthur . . . . 105, 269
William . .
Milulski, Dean -.
Rosinski, Terry ......
Misaros, James ... .,.. .... 134-
Mitehell, Barbara ................. 247
Mitchell, Carl ...... 52, 104, 168, 269
Mitchell, Dale .................. 211
nlnclwll, John ........ .... l 68
Modschicdler, Paul . . . . .. 120
Moeller, Edward .... .... 1 16
Mohn, Leslie .... . 276
Molotky, Karen . . . . . . 60, 247
Monteitll, David ..... .. . 150, 269
Montensen, Edward . . . ....... 107
Montesi, William . . . .... . 276
Moomey, Kenneth . . . . . 276
Moore, Geoffrey . . . . . 155'
Moore, Ross .... .... 1 06
Moore, Walter .... . . . 194
Moran, Michael . . . . . . . 166
Moreau, Joseph . . . .... . 154
Morley, James . . .... ..... 1 66
Morrical, Tom . . . . . 148, 168
Morris, James .. ..... 111
Morris, Janet . .. .... . 276
Morris, Shirley .... . . 108, 261
Morrison, Janet . . . . ..... . . . 247
Morrison, John . . . . . . 150, 269
Morse, Jody ........ ....... 2 47
Mortensen, Edward . . . .... . . . . 276
Mortenson, James . . . .......... . 174
Morton, Sharon . . . . . 170, 182, 277
Moser, Sanford . . . ....... 95, 247
Moskowitz, Steven . . . ........ . . 95
Moulis, Betty ..... .... 2 74
Moulton, David .... .... 1 50
Moyer, Frank . , .... 99
Moyna, James . . . 66, 67
Muche, James .. .. ..... 141
Muckel, Lynn ........ ....... 1 68
Muellenhagan, Nancy ....... 124, 131
Muellenhagen, Shirley ...... 124, 131
Mulford, Shelia ........ ....... 2 47
Mumaw, Nancy . . . . . . 70, 261
Munger, Thomas ...... 106
Munn, Bruce ..... .... 1 06
Murdock, Thomas . . . . . 247
Murphy, Christine .... 137
Murphy, Frank . . . - - 155
Murphy, Robert . . . . . 156
Murray, Dale ..... .... 2 47
Murray, Robert ..... .... 1 68
Muszynski, Robert .... . . 156
Nabozny, Victoria . . . . 65, 247
Nagtzaam, Nancy . . . ..... . 247
Nagy, Bill ........ - - 277
Namel, Paul ...,.. - - 173
Narregan, Robert . .. -- 154
Nash, Barbara .... ........ .... 2 4 7
Nash, Brenda . . . ............... 24-7
Naunlcheff, Steve . . 66 111, 112, 188,
Neal, Robert ...... ............. 1 16
Nederveld, Ronald . . . . . . . 262
Needham, Richard ..... ......... 1 56
Neff, Robert ...................... 262
Nelsen, Julianne .... 52 116, 171, 181
Nelson, Alta .... ............... 2 77
Nelson, Don . . ..... 55, 57, 262
Nelson, John ..... --------- 5 3
Nelson, Robert . . . . .- 62, 154
Nemechek, James ...... ...... 1 56
Nemic, Nancy .............. 128, 247
Neuenschwander, R. B. .... 164, 262
Neumann, Frank ....... . , .... 262
Newmann, John ..... - - 211
Newbound, Terrance .............. 247
Newell, Charles ................... 102
Newman, Donald .... 105, 148, 149, 168,
Newman, Karen .................. 182
Newton, Cecilia . . . - - 132
Nichol. .lulaine . . ---- 247
Nicholas, James . . . .... 57, 262
Nicholie, Carol .... ........... 2 42
Nicolai, John ......,. . . 64-, 109, 111
Niederhauser, John .... .. 107, 277
Nielsen, Terry ....... ........ 7 1
Nieman, Mary Jo . . . . . . 116, 262
Nilles, Kevin .... ----- 1 66
Nodler, Arlene ..... - - 95
Noffsinger, Gerald . . . - - 55
Nordeen, Kenneth . . . - . . 166
Noreen, Michael . . ........ , . 247
Norman, Lawrence . . . ........... . 247
Norris, Christopher .... 66, 67, 78, 79
Nouhan, George . . . ........... . 116
Nowak, Thomas . . . .---.---- - 247
Numer, Frank .... - - 57
Nyhoff. Jack . . . -- 57
Oakley, Warren .... - -- 247
Oaks, David . . . ----- 116
Ochs, John . . . . 541 188
Odell, Arlene .... . . . 35
Oclell, William . . . .. 111
Oelke, Robert .... ......... 86
Ofarrell, David . . . ........ . 247
Oleson, John . . . . . . 68, 158, 69
Olin, Dogulas .... . . . ......... 155
Oliver, James ..................... 247
Oliver, Sally . 105, 170, 178, 216, 269
Oliver, William ............. 158, 247
Olkowski, Connie ...... 116, 184, 262
Olmstead, Richard . . . ........ . 247
Olsen, Dcan ....... . . 164, 165
Olson, Kenneth . .. ..,.. . 262
Olson, Sally ..... .. 116, 262
Oltman, Gerald . . . ..... . 101
O'Neill, Carol . . .... 111
O'Neill, Dennis . . . . . 177
O'Neill, Gary ...... . . 209
Orensteiner, Peter . . . . . 164
Orr, Dale ......... .... 2 47
Orr, Robert .....1 ...... 2 47
Orr, Sandra .... . . 120, 247
Orrell, Brenda . . . . .... . . . 22
Osborne, Robert .... . . . 55, 200
Osika, Dan ..... ...... . . 150
Oslund, Bing . . . .............. . 176
Ostrom, Mary . . . ........ 60, 71, 262
Ostrow, Larry .,.., 66, 67, 76, 79, 172
Oswalt, Bonnie ........... 108, 247
Ott, William ..... ..., 1 14
Oudman, Linda . . . .. 247
Oversmith, Gary . . ..... 53
Overweg, Edward . . ........ 247
Overweg, Ruth . . . .... 94, 247
Owczarzak, James . . . . 101, 176
Owen, Ronald . . .... 247
Owen, Thomas . . .. 111
Owyer, Mike . . . 164
Paap, Kenneth . , . . . . 94-, 247
Pachla, Gerald . . . ..... . 159
Pahl, Ronald .... . . 101, 176
Palmer, Daniel . .. ..... . 166
Palmer, Gary . . . . 164, 165
Palmer, Pat ....... ...... 2 10
Palosaari, Rudolph . . .... 277
Pankner, Mark ..... ..... 9 8
Panozzo, Jeanette . . ...... 247
Paquette, Ted . . . . . 105, 150
Parks, Betty . . .... 266
Parks, John ,. . . 213
Parsons, Jon . . . ,, 103
Patin, Mary ....... . . 247
Patterson, Charles . . .......,..... 156
Patterson, Judith ................. 262
Patterson, Maxie ..... 55, 70, 124, 126
Paulin, George . . . ............. . 247
Paulsin, Dale . . . .... . , 150, 269
Payne, Gregory . . ...... 116
Payne, Marlene ......,....,. .... 1 11
Peacock, Richard ........,........ 168
Pearce, Elliott . 59, 112, 152, 208, 266
Pears, Robert .................... 158
Pearson, Brenda . . . . 248
Pearson, Pat . . . ..... . 248
Peart, Suzanne . . . ...... . 248
Pentecost, James . . . . . . 124, 235
Perkins, Janice . .. ........ . 248
Perkins, William ........... 102
Perry, Noel ...... . . 101, 176, 177
Pcryam, David . . . ...... 109, 248
Peterhans, Nancy . .. ........ 1 . 99
Peters, Charles . .. .. . 100, 248
Peters, Susan . . ....... 248
Petersen, Duane .... ......... 2 62
Peterson, Phillip .... ....... 66 , 166
Peterson, Quinlan . . . . 114, 115, 262
Peterson, Susan . . ......... 248
Petranck, Peter .. . . 112, 208
Petschauer, Barbara .......... 248
Petschauer, Donna ................ 277
Petterscll, Barbara ...... 60, 61, 70, 71,
Pettit, Glen ..... 56, 71, 106, 120, 248
Pfeiffer, Clayton ............. . 99, 248
Phelps, Roger .......... ......... 2 40
Phillips, Lionel ..... . . . 110, 277
Phillips, Michael . . . . . . 101, 262
Phillips, Stewart . . ....... 211
Pickel, Russell . . . . . , 262
Pickert, Thomas . . .......... 103
Pierson, Thomas . . . ............ . . 53
Piesko, Frank . . . . . 168, 212, 244
Pietrzyk, Jil ...... ............ 1 11
Pilipick, Mary Jo ...... 108, 111, 262
Pillarelli, Alfred . . ............ 248
Pinkerton, James .... . . . 57, 155, 248
Pioch, Marjorie .... ............ 8 8
Plaisier, James . . .... 94, 262
Plank, Tom . . . . . 57, 99, 213
Platt, Sue ........ . . . 104, 178
Pletz, Harold ....... ....... 2 62
Plumstead, Norman . . . ...... . 248
Pocock, Don ...... . . . 164, 263
Podsiadlik, Leonard . . . . . . 56, 263
Poel, Larry ....... ....... 1 50
Pokone, Barbara . . . 104, 139
Poland, Theresa . ......... 35
Polander, Thomas ..... 248
Poll, not ..... ........, 1 64
Pollard, Gary . . . . . . 148, 158
Pollock, Thomas . . . ..... . . 66
Pontius, Marilyn . . - - 100
Pontz, Janet ........................ 27
Popowski, Vernon .................. 66
Porter, Joan . 56, 58, 63, 180, 263, 53
Portier, Denis .................... 107
Posthuma, Calvin . . . ' . . . . . 53
Posthumus, Carol . ..-. 277
Potter, Alan ...... - - 109
Powell, Richard .. - - - 166
Powers, David . . - - 150
Powers, Douglas . . - - . 243
Pozdol, Stanley . . . ..... . 248
Prange, Mark . . . ..... . , 106
Pray, Sandra . . . . . . 108, 248
Precoda, Robert . . . ..... . . 99
Prelesnik, David 150, 269
Preston, Louis .... ..... 1 58
Price, Leonard .... ......., 5 7
Price, Steven . . . . . . 124, 248
Prieb, James . . . ...... . 160
Princinsky, Tom . . ----- 154
Pringle, Randy . . . ..,..... . 159
Pringle, Robert . . . . . . 160, 263
Proctor, Trudy . . . . . . 170, 182
Profit, Sllaron ..... ......,..... 8 8
Prosser, Ronald . . ............ 112
Prybyla, Micllael ...... 102, 166, 277
Quade, Robert . . . . . . 154, 263, 53
Quigg, Larry ..... . . 116, 160, 263
Quigg, Michael . . . ........... . 248
Quinn, Kaye . . . ..,....,..... , 277
Qllinn, Ronald . . . . . 57, 71, 152, 263
Quirk, Mike .. .............. 200
Raderstorf, David . . .. 124, 138
Radosa, Frank .... ...... 1 88
Radtke, Rena . . . . .. 98, 243
Raglon, Marvin . . . .... . 114
Rajala, Janet . . . - - - - 277
Ralph, John 263
Ramsdell, Louis ........... 168
Rankin, Dennis . ....,......... 248
Rankin, Donald ........ 188, 204, 207
Ransom, Rudy ...... 194, 195, 196, 197,
Rauch, Gary .... .--- 1 58
Raymond, Allan . . - - 153
Raymond, Robert . .... 277
Reagin, Marilyn . . . . . 248
Reckrlagel, Ross . . . . - 211
Rector, Esther .... .... 2 48
Redder, Delwin . . . .... . 248
Reddy, Richard .... ......... 5 7
Redford, Barbara . . . . . . 100, 263
Reed, Cinda .,.... ....... 1 18
Reed, David .... . . . 111, 248
Reeves, Denise . . . .... . 248
Reichow, Floyd . . . . . . . 102
Reid, Joan ...... . . . 139
Reid, Ronald .... . . . 138
Reilly, William . . . . . . . 116
Reimann, William . . . 120
Reinke, Ted ...... .... 1 10
Rentschler, George .... . . . . 107
Rerltz, Thomas . . . . . . 111
Reppard, Rosita . . . . . 248
Rettray, Linda ...... .... 1 84
Reynolds, Frederick . . .. . 168
Richards, Donald . . . . 102
Richardson, Robert . . . . . . 174
Richmond, Susan . .......... 180
Rider, Donald .... ............ 2 48
Ridout, David . . . . . 104, 150, 269
Ridout, Kathy . . . ........... . 118
Rigg, Thomas . . . ........ . . 248
Riggs, Sharon . . . . . . 31, 116, 184
Riksen, Glenn . . ..... 124, 126
Riley, Frank . .... . . . 71, 160
Ringley, Shirley . . ....... 248
Risdon, Pamela . . . . 124, 141
Risk, Thomas . . . .... . 211
Ritter, Paul ....... . . . 249
Rittmueler, Eunice . ..... 263
Rivers, Jon ...... ......... 1 88
Roach, Floyd . . . . . . 111, 249
Robbins, Carla .. ....... 180
Robbins, James .... .......... 1 04
Robbins, William . . . ........ 56, 266
Roberson, Gerald ...... 194, 199, 209
Roberts, Arden .... ............ 1 66
Roberts, Harold . . . ......... . 213
Roberts, Joseph . . . . . . 269
Roberts, Theodore . . . . . 156
Robertson, Stuart . .
Robinson, James . . .
Robinson, Jerry . . .
Robinson, Judith . . .
Robinson, Laureen . . .
Robinson, Ronald .. ..
Robison, Karen .. .. 108,
Robison, Milan .
Robson, Pat .........
Rockafellow, Clayton ..
Rockvy, Carl . .2 . . .
Rockwell, Joanne .
Rogers, Mabel ..
Rokos, Ernest ..
William . .
Rogosky, Ian ..,..
Arnold . . .
David .... . . .
Floyd .. .. 116
Kenneth . . .
Rought, Richard ..
Rowlson, John .....
Rubb, William .....
Rupp, William ......
Russell, Gary .....
Russell, Michael ..
. . 168,
Ryan, Tom ........
Ryan, Thomas ....
Rybarczyk, Kenneth 168,
Rydahl, David ......
Ryder, David .......
Saari, Eddie ......,
Sahbag, Richard ....
Sack, James ......
Salij, Nick .....
Sall, Vernon .....
Sanborn, Richard ..
Sandell, Gary ....
Sanders, Milton . ..
Sanderson, Tim ..
Sanford, Michael ......
Santow, Stan ,..... ..
Saph,- .lay ......
.. 62, 194,
Sattlcr, James ..
Saunders, Chris . .
Saunders, Wayne ..
Savage, Ronald . . .
Sawaski, Don ..... 112, 188, 190,
Schack, Sherry ............. , ....,
Mary . . .
Robert . .
Schoenfelder, Ronald . . . . . .
Schultz, Robert ....
Scllust, Marilyn . . . .
Schut, Thomas . . .
Schwalm, Helena . ..
Schwartz, Mark ......
Douglas . . .
66, 67, 107,
Schwcda, Carole .. ...... .... . .
Scllwenu, Carol . .... ..
Scoles, Robert ..
60, 81, as,
Scott, George . .
Scott, Gerald . .
Scott, Kathleen . .
Scott, Ronald . . .
Seals, Jacqueline ..
Searl, Richard . , . . .
Secory, Michael . . .
Sedore, Donald . .
Seed, Don . . .
Sek, Sandra . . .
Separa, Nancy . . .
Sesti, Stephen . . .
Severson, Robert ..
Shaffer, Christina ..
Sharrard, Judy ..
Shedd, Jol1n .....
Sheeley, Darlene ..
Sherman, James .
Sherman, Janice .
Sherman, Ronald .....
Shinavier, Laura ..
Shira, Karen ..
Shira, Michael .....
Shonk, John . . . .
Short, Tuck ......
Shotts, Robert . ....
Lanny . . .
116, 154, 249
.. 134, 249
. .... 249
51, 152, 264
.. .... 98
Shauger, Mary .... ........... . 264
Shute, Joan ........... 104,
Sibilla, Loren .....
Sienko, John .....
Simerson, David . ..
Sims, Larry .... . ....
Siwicki, Robert ....
Skinner, Judith . .
Skocelas, Robert ..
Skriba, Lorraine .
Skutt, David ....
Sliwka, Gregg . . . . .
Slovick, Janice ..
Slowins, Donna ..
Smalldon, Kitty . . .
Smelker, Richard . .
Smelsey, Craig ....
Smentek, Eileen . . .
Brent . .
Smith, Charles . .
Smith, Cheryl . . .
Smith, Curtis . .
Smith, Dan ....
Smith, Diedrea . .
Smith, Donna .
Smith, Dwight . . .
Smith, Gloria . .
Smith. James . . .
Smith, Leonard . .
Smith, Norman . . .
Smith, Paul ....
Richard . .
Smith, Robert ..
170, 180, 264
.. 116, 173
.. 108, 264
62, 155, 175, 250,
.. .... .... 1 02
.. 11, 264
116, 152, 250
204, 205, 207
Smithson, Rebecca .. 31, 116, 184, 264
Smyk, Kathleen .....
Snyder, James .....
Solomon, Sandra. . 1 .
Somers, Charles .
Sonsini, JoAnn ....
Sorlie, Lynne . . . .
Sourbier, Janet . . . .
Sowers, Abram ..
. . ...... 39
Spence, Jerry . . . . . . .
Spencer, Donna . . . . 184,
Spencer, Jack . . .... . .
Spencer, Joan . . .... . .
Spencer, Linda .. . . 170,
Spencer, Mary .... ......
Spergan, Bill . . . . . . .
Squire, Wanda . . . . . . .
Srb, Linda ...., .........
Stacey, Dan . . . ........ 150,
Stacey, Keith .... . . 115, 176,
Stacey, Raymond . . . ....... . 85,
Staffen, Larry ....... . .
Stafford. Margaret . . . . .
Stahl, .John ........ . .
Stahl, Richard . . . . . . . . .
Stahl, Sherleen .... . . . 66,
Stambek, Michael . . . . . . 63,
Standish, Nelson . . . . . . . . .
Stanton, Jean .... .... ....
Stanton, Mary Jo .. .......,... ..
Stanton, Terrel . . . . 101, 160,
Staples, David . . , .. 124, 138,
Starks, Bernard . . .... 164,
Starks, Carmita ..... .......
Starnes, Dale ........ ....
Starzynski, Kenneth .... ........
Stebbings, George . . 124,
Steele, Earl ....... ......
Steftens, Randall . . ...... . .
Steiner, Earl .... . . . . 164,
Steiner, Peter . . . . 79, 172,
Stelma, James . . . .... 208,
Stevens, Marcia . . . ..... . . . .
Steward, James ........ 168,
Stewart, John .... . . . 200, 201,
Stewart, Richard . . .......... . .
Stinson, Susan ..
Stoker, Robert . . .
Stolarski, John ..
Stone, Michael ..
.. 104, 150,
Story, Rosemary . . . .
Stout, Gary . .....
Stovall, Sue ..... . . 116,
Stremick, Daniel . . . . . 112,
Strobl, Duane .... .......
Strock, Jan Q ..... ......
Stromer, William . . . . 101,
Strozier, Telane . ..... .
Sullivan, Peggy . . .. . .
Sumera, Robert . . . . .
Summers, Charles . .... ....... .
Sunday, Lawrence ............. 59,
Sundstrom, Donald 105, 150, 270,
Sutherland, Thomas .............
Sutton, Dean ...... .......
Swanson, Gary . . . . . 99,
Swartz, Bette ...... ....
Swincicki, Thomas . . .
Swire, Colleen ..... ....
Szczap, Louis ...... ......
Szczepaniuk, John . . 101,
Tait, Joann .... ....
Tank, Terralene . ....... .
Tarsi, Adele .... . . . 108,
Tasker, Lawrence . . . . 168,
Tatti, Ronald . . . . . . 106,
Taylor, Albert . . . . . . , . .
Taylor, David .... . . 66,
Taylor, Frederick . . . . . .
Taylor, Susan . . . . . .
Teamer, Walter .....
Tear George . ...... .
Tebo, Arthur . . .... 71,
Tebo, Robert ...... . . .
Telder, Terrence . . . . .
Tellman, Harry . . . . .
Temple, Vern ..... . . .
Tenney, Robert . . . . . .
Terry, Donald . . . . . .
Thaler, Gary ...... ..........
Thebo, Lawrence ..... 103,
Thelen, Jon ..... . . . 188, 190,
They, Armen ..
Thiele, Carolyn .. 116, 182,
Thom, Bruce ..
Thomas, Joann .... .....
Thomas, Lee ........ ......
Thompson, Carole .. .. 105,
Thompson, Gregory .. 105,
Thornton , Larry
Thulin, William . . .
Tikkanen, Alvina . . .
Tillotson, John ....
Tindall, Phillip . . .
Thompson, Linda . .... ....... .
Thon., Duane ..... 115, 116, 173,
Tn'-1' lilelvin ,,,,, 55, 95, 265
Toeller, Deirdre .... ......... 2 51
Tomshack, Peter . -- 121, 110
Tolley, Barbara . -------- 178
Toroni, Ronald . . .. 111, 251
Terrence, Glenda . . ..., 251
Torrcncc, Sandra - -- 251
Trahan, Edward .... .... 1 68
Tremaine, Kenneth ....... 160
Treetrnil, John ..... . . . 54, 251
Truszkowski, James . ...... 53
Trutt, Arnold .... . . 166
Tuchel, Carol .. .. 116
Tucker, Terry . . .... 265
Turner, Sharon . . . . . . 27, 68
Tut-sink, Charles 53
Ld-ill. Frank .....,. . . 54, 118, 152
1'l1'it'l1, Michael ..... ......... 1 02
l'ndt-rwootl, Timothy .. . . 103, 166
Vagts, Douglas .... .... 7 1, 266
Valade, Susan .. . . . 111, 279
VanBclle, Thomas . . . ..... . 251
Vanl1crgen, Corlene ..... . , 279
YanBuskirk, Raymond . . . . . 110
Yantlenberg, James .... .... 2 51
Vantlenlierg, Jon ........ . ...... 279
VanderPoppen, William ..... 150, 270
VanDorcn, Kay .......... . . .,.. 184
VanDyke, Penny . . . . . 143, 182
Vangec, Susan . . . . . 111, 116
Vanl-lall, Larry . . . ........ . . 55
VanLcnte, Loren ................. 251
Vanlcrherghe, Susan . . 53, 56, 124,
Vanoslran, Ray .... .. 102, 120
Vanpatten, Mark . .. ..... . 251
Vansingel, Dona ..... .... 2 52
Vanvalkcnberg, Earl . . . . . 252
VanVlit't, Del , ....... .... .... 1 5 6
VanWyke, Betty . . . .......... . 118
VanWlykc, Roger . .. 150, 216, 270
Varcouic, Robert . . . ............ 55
Vardon, Michael . . . . . . . . . . 115
Vaughn, Troy .... . . 252
Verburg, Frank . . . .. . . 53
Veighton, Susan . . . . .. 105
Vera, Leo ........ ........,.. 1 56
Vt-rheule, Jean . .. . . 108, 124, 265
Viano, John ..,... ..... 5 5, 266
Vicenzi, Dennis .... ...... 1 68
Viekt-rman, David .... .. 166, 252
Vickers, Edward . .. .... 279
Vincent, Donald . . . . . 115
Vissvher, Robert . . . . . . 16-1-
Vizina, Russell . . . . . 102
Vokal, Thomas . .... 77
Volkmer, Mary . . . . . 252
Vollmar, Gerald . . .. . 252
Vollmcr, James . . . 252
W'atlro, Jerome .... 95, 104
Wagner, Anne . . ...... 279
Wagner, Gerald .... .. 16-1
Wlagner, Robert . . . . . 1-10
Waidelich, Terry . . . . . .. 57
Waldchen, Richard . . 115
Walden, Samuel . . . . . 252
Wlaltlman, Jay 252
R'aldncr, Richard . . ........ 279
Rlaldron, David . . .... 116, 265
W'alkner, Robert .... ............. 9 8
Wallztce, Tyrone . . .... 71 142, 252
Yvalli, Lance . . . ........... 107
Rfallis, Claudia .... . . . .... 279
Yvallsteadt, John . . . . . . 265
Wlaltvr, Paula .... .... 2 66
Walters, Kenneth . . ........ 208
Walters, Peter . . . . . 115, 265
Wlard, James . . . ......... . 152
Ward, John .,.... ............. 2 52
1Vard, Randolph . 124, 133, 252
Ward, Ronald . . . ..... 200, 202
Warner, Douglas . . . . . 148, 16-lf
Warxlick, Camilla . . . . 111, 181
R'arnke, Robert . . . ....... . 120
Warren, Douglas .................... 66
Yvurren, Michael .... 57, 112, 155, 188
Warren, Shurlc ........ 108, 111, 265
Wasclewski, David . . . .......... . 160
Wlashburn, David . . .... 16-1, 265
XVasson, Thomas . . ...... 99
1Yaterxnan, Gary ...... .... 5 T
Vfatornian, Kenneth . . 265
Wlatcrs, Patricia . . . ......... 279
Walkixis, Charles . . ........... 252
Vllatrous, Dennis . . . . 101, 176 53
Yvatson, Marsha . ........... 279
Vfiirer, Carlton .. 156, 204
111-altla, Loren . .......... 252
NYT-aver, Dennis .. . -. 85, 89, 150
YVebb, Harmontl . , . .,.,... . 150
Weeks, Dean .... ...... 2 65
Wt-gf-ner, Gary . . . . . 116, 265
Weide, William . . ...... 279
Wt-iglc, Kenneth . ...... 56
Wluiglc, Marcia ............... 118
Weiser, Ann . . . ................ . 108
Weiss, Charlotte .. 108, 124, 141, 265
Weiss, Elaine . ,.,..,....... . 252
Wleiss, Nancy .. 118
YVells, Carol ... .....,. . 265
Wlclls, George . ............ 149
Wells, Tom ..... .. 104, 150, 252
Wells, Robert ... .......... 164
Wlenger, Ernest .. . .. 252
W'entworth, Linda . .. . 252
WY-nzel, Donald . .. .... . 156
Wfcrts, Ernest ..... ...... 2 52
Weston, Frederick . . . . . 124, 252
Wetzel, Jerry .... .......... 1 66
Wheatley, Sue . . . 32, 81, 180
YX'heaton, Roger . . . . 168, 270
Wheeler, Charles ...... 253
White, Michael . . ....... 166
Whitfield, Mary . . . .. 120, 253
Whiting, Curtis . . . . 154, 253
Whiting, Tom . .. . . . . 103, 150
Wiekerham, Gary . . . ...,. 253
Wie-kstrom, Phyllis .. . . . 253
Wiekware, Maxine . .. . 178
Wieber, Garry ....... . . . 101
Wielkopolan, Steven .. . .. 279
W'iersma, John ........... . . 279
Wight, Robert .................... 279
Wiita, James . . 105, 150, 217, 270, 53
Wiita, Verle .................. 54, 253
V'ikarcjczak, David ............... 152
Wilbee, Dennis . . . 105, 148, 150, 270
Wdlbcrtlitig, Elizabeth ....... 116, 253
wilbcrg, Carl ,..,,.... ..... 5 Y.. 150
Wiley, Hugh ....,... ...... 1 14
Wilkersoii, Carter . . . 160
Wilkinson, David ..... 253
Wlilkinson, Russell . . .,..... 150
Williams, Brenda .. 120, 253
Williams, Dennis ...... 253
Williams, Diane . . . 3-l-, 253
Williams, Douglas . . 166, 279
Williams, Lee . . . ..... . 160
W'illiams, Norman . . . 103
1Villiams, Ronald .... 213
Williams, Suzanne ........ 71
Williams, Timothy .. . . . 104, 168
Williamson, Nancy . . . ..... . 253
Wills, Christine . . . . . . 109, 253
Wilson, Allan .. 116, 265
Wilson, Glenn . . . 156, 157
R'ilsou, Robert . . ...... 164
Wilt, Kathleen . . . . 253
Wilt, Robert ..... . . 253
Wlinarski, Bette . . . . . 253
Winters, Cherilynn . . . . 265
Wischman, John . . . .... . 160
Wise, Jon ........... ...... 2 53
Wiseman, Frederick . . . . . . 105, 150
Wisner, Roland ..... . . . 176, 53
Wisniewski, Walter . , .... 156
Witt, Vaughn ...... .... 2 53
Wittig, Marvin . . . ..... . 120
Witzke, Russel . . , .. 103, 279
Wolilart, Donna . . - ..... 253
Wonsik, William .... ...... 5 7
1Voodard, Charles . . . ....... . 253
Woodward, Robert . . . . . 102, 166
W'orden, Thomas . . ....., 17-1-
Woriel, William ....... ......... 1 56
Xforlhington, Robert .............. 115
Wlorthlcy, William ...... 116, 176, 53
Yvosko, Chester . .......... 156
XYright, George . . . .... 253
YYright, Lindsay . . . .. 209
Wright, Sally ..... . . 279
Wriglit, Syreeta . . ..... 82
Wuis, Joseph . . . ...... . . 168
Wurzcr, Peter . . 101, 176
Wyatt, Barry . ...... 102
Wyatt, Ronald .. ... 168
Yacuonc, Kurt . . . . . 103
Yageman, Terry . . . . . . . . . 159
Yarema, Eleanor ........... 120
York, Raymond . . . . 124, 129, 160
Yost, Jon ..... ..... 5 7, 160
Young, Jainvs . . . 166, 200
Yong, Linda . . . . 108, 253
Young, Phillip . . ...... 168
Yeung, Willis . ..... 511
Zaeharko, Robert . . . . , 151
Zztng, Richard .... . . 166
.. ..... 101,
Zeh, Gary .....
Zeigler, Harold ..
Zelinko, Andrew . . . .......... . . . .
Zenner, Roy -.-- - - - -
Acker, Allen M. ..
Anderson, William WV.
Andreson, Clark A.
Armstrong, Wendell ..
Bahnsen, Ernest J. .
Baut, Harold F.
Becker, Charles J. . .
Belanger, John J. ..
Beltz, LeRoy .......
Bennett, Norman F. ..
Bennett, William J. ..
Benson, Vernon L. .
Bergen, Jolln V. ..
Bircll, Eddie K. ..... .
Boozer, William L.
Bordano, Steve E.
Bourland, Charles C.
Bowman, Donald F. ..
Brejcha, Mathias F.
Brodowski, Joseph F.
Broemer, Frederick . . .
Brown, F. Patricia .
Brown, William B. .
Brundage, Lyle D. ..
Buetlle, L. Chris
Cannon, Helen ....
Carlson, Robert L. .
Carr, June B. .......... ,.... .
Chapman, P. Lowell
Chulski, Thomas .... . .
Claus, Edward P. ..
Collins, Marian J. ..
Colson, James E. .... .
Conklin, Norma K.
Conrad, Lois L.
Coy, William N. ..... .
Crawford, Charles J. .
Cronk, Richard K. ..........
Cunningham, George F. . . . . . ....... .
Dachoff, Dacho 59, 85,
Dargitz, Mickey .....
Darmody, Richard . .
Day, Donald . . . . . .
Day, William W.
DeMoss, Lowell H.
Deupree, Joseph E. .
Deurloo, Milton E. .
Donahue, William J.
Dougherty, Thomas A.
Driedric, Stanley S. ..
Duell, Donald H. . . .
Dugas, Joseph H. . .
Durian, Ben R. . . . .
Earl, Fae G. . ....... .
Ebmcier, Raymond G.
Edison, Robert D.
Elkin, Philip .......,.
Farnham, Douglas L.
Fay, Keith L. ....... .
Fickcs, L. Allan ....
Fisher, Lyle E.
Fohey, James P. .
Forlano, Albert J. ..
Zepeda. Michael ... . . . 253
Zick. Terry ..... ..... 1 16
Ziebarth. David . .. . . . 58, 158
Ziegler, Carl .... ..... 1 15
1-'rt-derirkson, Esther F . . . 226
Frellse. Margaret ..... . . . 110
Froelich, Douglas O. . .. . .. 219
Fuller, Keith O. ....... . . . 226
Gladstone, Mildred G. ... 139
Golder, Gordon A. . . . .... . 227
Greene. Helen R. .. ......... 142
Griffitll. Hugh C. .. 114, 115
Griffith, Sandra .... ...... 2 31
Hagcdorll, James H. .. . . . 230
Hall. Grace L. .,..... .... 1 27
Hallisy, Mildred Y. .. ...... 43
Haney, Herbert L. . . . ........ . 227
Hannon, F. Charles . . . . 117, 226
Harding, Kenneth . . . -----. , . 48
Harry, Robert K. .... . . . 227
Headings, Bernice E. .... 230
Herker, Donald L. ...... 48
Hvgman, A. Richard . ....... 230
Helsing, Raymond . . . . .. 111, 227
Henry, J. David .... .,..... 2 30
Herrick, Malllon J. .. ...,.. . 46
Hess, Dixie Cooley . . . . . 111, 227
Hess, James .......... .......... 4 9
Heusinkx eld, Edwin D. . . -15, 54, 59.
Hitch, Robert L. . . 53, 222, 223
Holub, Peter .... ....,..... 2 27
Hook, Ansel C. .... ...... 2 30
Hoover, Arlene A. . . . . . . . . 225
Hoover, Arlene A. . . . . . . 87, 91
Horton, Charles A. . . . .... 87, 91
Hudson. Nolan R. . . ..... 227
Hulse, John M. .... ....... 2 30
Hunter, Richard D. . . . . . 102, 230
Hurst, Nelson K. . . . ..... . . 230
Huxol, Robert L. 41
Ireland, Frank G. . . . . . 227
Irwin, Marion C. . . . . . . . 131
lslcr, Wlalter E. .... . . . 227
Jollnson, Robert N. . . . . . 230
Johnson, Thomas L. . . . . . 227
Johnston, Edward C. . ... 43
Jones, David H. .... .... 2 30
Jones, Jack F. .... 47
Jones, Rlltll H. 1-ll
Junker, Elmer S. . . . . 227
Karas, Frank ...... . .. 2-l
Kazerovskis, Irene . . ..... 227
Kazerovskis, Karlis . . ...... 232
Keiber, Kingsley H. . . . . 117, 226
Kelly, Leo J. ..... ..... 2 30
Kelsh, George L. . ......... 227
Kern, Robert E. ..... .......... 6 8
Ketcllman, Sam H. .... 188, 193, 208
Kirchner, Robert J. . . . . .,.... . . 230
Kncussl, James K. . . ...... 226
Kosak, Hermann H. . . . . . 230
Krueger, Charlene . . . . . 23-L
Ladd, John T. . . . . . . 227
Lagroe, Guy H. .. . . . 227
Lee, Yuet-Kam .... ..... 2 34
Lcister, Jesse L. ..... ........ 2 27
Lesher, Wayne E. , 107, 230
Levardscn, Norman 0. ' ....... 221
Lewallen, Pleasant S. . . . . . . 230
Ziegler, James .... 55. 133
Ziegler, Raymond ..
Ziegler, Thomas . .. . .
Lewis, Wiillialn H. . . .
Lezolte, Lawrence YV. . .
Libby, Norbert E. .... .
Lilldblorn, Andrew C.
Lindt-nnleyer, Carl . ....
Lowsnla, Henry . . . . ..
Lucas, Keith E. ..
Lund, Malcolm .....
McCoy, lola F. ..... .
McHenry, Thomas B,
Mclllanis, Kenneth O.
Mcllullen, David H.
McNamara, John F.
McNeill, Richard E.
Mackey, Aliee 11. .... .
Malloy, 'Thomas .........
Marquis, Frank J. .... .
Martin, R. Lawrence
Megowen, Marjorie K.
Merrill, Karl G. ...... .
Merriman, Wesley . . .
Millard, Phyllis, L. .
Miller, Janet ........
Milner, Lawrence A.
Milton, Dorothy .....
Moffett, Russell E. . .
Morrison, Nancy Mae . .
Mount, Charles A. . .
Murray, Merrill R. . . . .
Nelson, Jack L.
Nelson, Joan E. .................. ..
Neumann, Norwood R. .
Newton, Roy ...., .......
Nicolas, George . ..
Nott, Goldie T. .
Numer, Frank P. . .
O'Dea, Raymond J.
Oettmcier, Arthur J.
Omlor, Mildred M. ..
Parsons, Herbert A.
Pattullo, R. E. . ....
Peets, Albcrt E.
Pepper, Claude S.
Peterson, Herbert Di
Peterson, Norman G.
Pierson, Jack E.
Piggott, Walton, Jr.
Poland Lloyd O.
Powers, Dorothy M.
Quiery, Loraine .....
Randle, D. Orville .
Rankin, Donald F.
Rankin Pearl M. ..
Ranta, Grace .....
Rarig, Lloyd C. .
Reid, Arthur W. ..
Reid, Herbert D. ..
Rigsbce, Alfred S.
Rose-brook, James B.
45, 70, 71,
Zimmerman, James ................. 63
.. 116, 173, 265
Zuitllof, Dave ....... ..... 1 03, 150
Zulcwski, Leonard 102
Rumbold, Dean WK .. 228
Russell, John E. .. -. 223
Ryan, Louise C. . .. 231
Salinger, Malcolm .. 48
Sams, Donna B. ..... .... 2 26
Schaublc, John R. .. 55, 231
Schell, Paul D. .... .... 2 28
Scllied, Aline E. .. .. 135
Schiffer, Marie J. . .. 229
Scibold, Jack D. 49
Seifer, Bernard .. .. 229
Sell, Edward L. .... 225
Scssler, Richard L. .. .. 229
Severson, Robert ........ .. 231
Shanahan, Richard H. .. 229
Sheahan, Patrick H. .. 226
Shoberg, Raymond V. , .. 229
Shoemaker, Gale H. .. 226
Shreve, Donald H. .. .. 231
Siebers, Grace A. . .... 231
Smith, John R. ...... ....... 4 5
Smith, Max E. .......... 47, 126
Sneden, William L. J. ............ 231
Spathelf, Victor F. ......... 23, 43, 149
Spoerk, Kenneth E. ................ 19
Sprague, Robert A. .... 117, 173, 226
Stahl, Edgar E. .... ........... 2 214
Stewart, Doyle K. .. 231
Straley, Edward A. .. .. 229
Strawn, Clarence A. .. 229
Sunkes, William C. .. .. 18
Swartz, Harry S. .. ......... 232
Swonk, Joseph L ................. 229
Tallman, Donald B. ....... 59, 188, 193,
Tanner, Eugene R., Jr. .......... 231
Tanner, John C. .................. 231
Taylor, John S. .... 54, 156, 220, 229
Taylor, Ronald G. ........... ..... 4 8
Thomas, Benjamin F. . .. 218
Thomson., Bernice .... ..... 2 34
Treece, Nancy K. ................ 234
Turille, Stephen J. ......... 101, 218
Turner, Bobette 4-6, 60, 61, 170, 171,
Tyree, James T. ....... .. 152
Van Antwerp, Alan E. 229
Van Beek, Harvey 226
Vance, Roger .......... .... 2 29
VanderMolen, John C. 225
VanderMo1en, Judith ............. 221
Van Trump, William F. .... 222, 223
Voss, Lawrence E. ...... ..... 2 29
Walker, Karl S. .... ..... 4 7
Wells, George H. 229
Wenzlaff, Robert C. . .... 231
Wiest, Opie H. ..... .... 2 29
Willis, Doris E. .. .... 226
Wilson, Helen F. ..... .. 229
Wink, James M. . .. 194, 248
Wisner, Harold E. .. 54, 229
Wisner, Vivien ..... ..... 2 31
Wogan, S. Franz ...... ..... 2 31
Wolfinger, William 0. . ....... 229
Yeley, Max T. ....... ......... 2 31
Yerks, Marilyn D. ..... 108, 226
Zimmerman, Garnet E. .. ....... 231
lt's another closing of another show as
the efforts of this yearls FERRISCOPE
staff are presented to the campus.
ln these pages we hope we have accu-
rately captured the year 1965-66 for the
students of Ferris State College.
Credit is due many people for their ef-
forts toward this book. Mr. .lohn lVlcNa-
mara, adviser, was always available to
answer questions and solve problems. Dean
Donald Rankin and last year's editor, Tom
Ryan, were especially helpful in setting the
Many hours of both frustration and
hard work were spent in the Publications
office fighting the ever-present deadlines.
To the staff members who experienced this,
To the graduating seniors, we hope that
our efforts have provided them with a
colorful record of their final year at F.S.C.
Now itls over and another staff can look
forward to next year and the 767 FER-
RISCOPE. To them we extend the best of
luck and hope that their efforts are as
personally satisfying as working on this
book was for us.
. Q J .
'5,sw.,, f- '
yzg gm -,
X, ,, .
in . ,-, .
,F ., ., V,
., ., A f.g.,,Q
J M, ki.
. - ,. .
,g W ,
' L' f -QL,
5- '11, 1
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Suggestions in the Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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