Ferris State University - Ferriscope Yearbook (Big Rapids, MI)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 336
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1969 volume:
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COLLEGE LIFE 18
In dedication to Coach Leach and his
Co-Captain Jack Spencer congratulates Ron Harke after another victory.
When the ball is snapped a play will unfold.
1968 u ndefeated football team
Satisfaction is an undefeated season.
Players on the bench watch the
action on the field.
Fall begins the Story of the yearl
To the college student, the first cool breath of
autumn means only one thing, the return to cam-
pus life. Registration and the resumption of classes
mark the beginning of a new year. As the weeks
pass, the green of summer slowly fades, and nature
puts on a last show of brilliant color before the
austere whiteness of winter's first snowstorm. Temp-
eratures drop and snow banks pile up as the long
winter drags on. Even the hardiest students remain
indoors and make frequent use of all available study
space and activities.
Early harbingers of spring indicate that at long
last, winter is receding, and it is not long before
the warm weather returns. Students leave their cozy
rooms, and once again outdoor activities flourish.
The school year is now almost over. For many,
graduation and a new life are approaching. For
others the summer will only mean a break in their
education. But for all, new memories will have been
formed. The story of the 1968-69 school year will be
Registration and the return to Classes
mark the beginning of a new year
Nature puts on a last show of colors
Sports provide continuous excitement
Flowers serve as arbingers of sprin
and soon the warm weather returns
flourish in the warm sun
Blood, sweat, and tears-registration
Lines to prepay seemed endless.
Stern looks result from waiting in long lines.
That class can't be closed!
Three times during each school year, the
entire student body faces a task which puts
fear and dread into the bravest hearts. Reg-
istration and preregistration this year was
no different. Forming schedules from the
available classes seemed, at best, a difficult
problem and, at worst, forced many stu-
dents to take 7:25 a.m., night, and Saturday
Seniors, who needed certain classes in
order to graduate, found themselves waiting
in line as early as 6:00 a.m., two and a half
hours before preregistration opened for the
day! After arriving at a workable schedule,
the job was only half done. Filling out
numerous IBM cards and waiting in long
lines at check stations took what seemed
Finally, straggling out one by one, tired
and frequently somewhat frustrated over
next quarter's schedule, the students left
Starr Building and could only be thankful
for one thing, registration only takes place
three times a year.
Queen Nancy reigns over Homecoming
Queen Nancy Munger and her court reigned
over a perfect weekend. Crowned at the pep-rally
on Friday night, Nancy, sponsored by Theta Xi, was
surrounded by four other beautiful girls. Elma
Carey, Carol Prew, Ann North and Nancy Frain.
The queen and her court were at the center of all
festivities and enjoyed a weekend they will long
Queen Nancy enjoys a dance with her escort.
Queen candidates pose in the Sigma Phi Epsilon lodge.
Lambda Chi Alpha proudly displays their float.
Beginning with the pep-rally on Friday afternoon;
continuing with the bon fire, greased pole climbing
contest, and sack race. on Friday evening; and ex-
tending to Saturday's chariot race, parade, and
game, Homecoming 1968 was a complete success.
To 10,000 cheering Bulldog fans, the highlight of
the weekend was their team's 16-8 victory over
Wayne State. Alumni, students, faculty, and friends
also enjoyed the many planned activities from be-
ginning to end.
First place honors went to Kappa Psi in the float contest.
Sammy's push toward the finish line
Homecoming festivities fill weekend
A challenging event of Homecoming is the grease pole climb. Homecoming weekend was climaxed by the victory dance.
The fast tempo brings the FSC marching band on the field for another thrilling half-time show.
Tom Hamlett raises the ball and the score.
A record crowd of 10,000 witnessed FSC's homecoming victory.
Bulldogs romp over Wayne State
Mike Zayti successfully skirts end.
The traditional bonfire kicks off homecoming week-end. Cheerleaders reflect thoughts of Ferris fans as Wayne moves toward
the end zone.
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Co-Chairmen, Terry Kew and Steve Moscowitz, explain this year's goals.
Students raise $7,000 inU.F. drive
Ferris students netted approximately
$7,000 for the Mecosta County United Fund
Drive. Slave auctions, shoeshines, ciden
sales, and other activities devised by dorm
residents earned money for the needy.
Puterbaugh finished in first place in wom-
en's dorm competition with Clark second
and Taggart third. ln men's dorm competi-
tion, East Masselink once again placed
first, Brophy came in second, and Pennock
and Merrill tied for third.
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Two Johnson women prepare for Ugly Girl contest.
Father John presents Carolyn Putven, the United
Fund chairman of Puterbaugh, with the first place
award for womensh dorms.
John Grinell 0er holds his prize won in the UP raffle.
South Bond men combine efforts in washing cars for U.F.
Christmas spirit touches campus
The Christmas spirit touched campus almost as
:soon as students returned from Thanksgiving vaca-
tion. Door and tree decorating contests, choir
concerts, teas, parties, and many other events took
much of the time of the entire student body. Women
found gifts left at their doors from "Christmas
spirits," and men sang carols for woments dorms.
Big Rapids' stores were filled with students doing
their Christmas shopping as everyone entered into
the spirit of the happy season.
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'Salute to Disney' Chosen as
Couples concluded Winter Carnival weekend by attending the
Snow Swirl dance. The "Seventh Court" performed for Winter Carnival.
Both dorms and fraternities competed in the klondike races.
theme for Winter Carnival
Sponsored by the men of Theta Xi, this year's
Winter Carnival had enough snow to make it a
complete success. A brightly colored castle rem-
iniscent of Disneyland brought the men of Theta
Alpha Sigma an overall first place in the snow
Hallisy Hall's "Jungle Book" won in the men's
dorm division, and "Snow White and the Seven
Dwarfs" gave Helen Ferris first place honors in
the women's dorm competition. The winner in
the fraternity division was Phi Kappa Theta whose
entry was the "Absent Minded Professor."
Dorms and Greek organizations competed in
outdoor events, such as a snow-shoveling relay
and klondike races, and the entire week-end
was climaxed by the "Snow Swirl" dance held
Delt Sig brothers work together in building their entry.
A sleepy Dumbo gives two Ferris men a soft landing.
Theta Xi's castle places first
Pluto got out of his doghouse long enough to win third place for West Masselink.
Wearing a Ferris State Veterans Association sweat shirt is Walt
A captive toad, named Finnius won second place for Phi Sigs. Disney's Pluto, who placed first in the organizational category.
Students enter "A Dream Come True," which brought Theta Alpha Sigma first place in over all campus judging.
FSC dumps Wes em for second year
Six hundred ninety seven pints of
blood were collected by Ferris stu-
dents in the annual Blood Bank Drive.
Ferris won the competition against
Western Michigan University for the
second year in a row not only on a
percentage basis, but also in total
Two fraternities, Sigma Alpha Mu
and Phi Delta Chi, participated 1000A.
Delta Zeta sorority placed first among
Greek women, and Merrill and Puter-
baugh Halls won in the contest
President Spathelf kicks off Blood Bank drive by being the
first to give blood.
Nurses make giving blood a little more enjoyable to male students.
Dating increases during Twirp Week
"Twirp Week," sponsored by Alpha Gamma Delta
and Lambda Chi Alpha, gave co-eds a chance to re-
verse the roles and ask men out. Activities were
planned to provide inexpensive evenings for girls and
their dates. Sig Eps held a talent show, a film was
shown in Starr, the Bulldogs played a basketball game,
and the week was highlighted with the Twirp Dance.
Special prices were offered on cokes, pool, and
bowling at Student Center, all in an attempt to en-
courage co-eds to take the offensive and "get their
Twirp Week finds Lassie Butler opening the door for Joe Lucidi.
Sandy Fry tries to find courage to ask Rob Holben for a date.
HPug breaks" were popular during Twirp Week.
February 15 marked the date of the 18th annual
Sweetheart Ball sponsored by Kappa Psi fraternity.
Nine girls competed for the title of Ferris Sweetheart
in connection with the Ball. When all the votes were
counted, Karen MacPherson, an 18-year old market-
ing freshman from Bay City sponsored by Sigma
Phi Epsilon received the honor.
Karen's court consisted of Jane Campbell, spon-
sored by Delta Sigma Phi; Teresa Gray, sponsored by
Tau Kappa Epsilon; Carla Green, sponsored by Kappa
Alpha Psi; and Judy Payne, sponsored by Sigma Tau
The entire top floor of Student Center turned into
a Valentine fantasyland. The Pug and cafeteria served
as a refreshment area, and the Outsiders, known for
their hit record, "Time Won't Let Me," and an orches-
tra provided music for dancing.
Karen MaCPherson chosen as 'Sweetheart'
Couples dance to the music at the Sweetheart Ball.
Karen MacPhersonts reaction shows her surprise as she is announced campus "Sweetheart" from the five finalists.
vary at nightfall
The end of a long day brings a blanket of welcome
darkness to the campus. To some, night brings a
chance to relax, to enjoy the company of good friends, ;
to take part in campus activities. Many use the long t
hours to pour over books and notes in preparation for
an important exam in the morning. Still others find .
quiet places and a chance to be alone with one very
special person. The night brings a change. A very
different world develops as the dusk deepens, a
world that has a feeling of warmth regardless of t
freezing temperatures. ,
Solemn fans leave after seeing FSC defeated in basketball. Television provides entertainme
for Craig Perry. i'
' Tom Peterson prepares for another long night of studying.
0 Pat Lewis and Mickey; Gobler bid good-night before closing hours.
U.M.O.C. gives money to Marc Center
Ugliest man was determined by the sponsors whose jar contained the most money.
Torn Bower campaigns for Ugliest Man on campus.
Ugliest Man on Campus is an annual event. Each
dorm or organization interested, may sponsor an
"ugly" man of their choice.
Jars provided in the pug determine the winner by
the most money collected from the student body. All
contributions were given to the children of the Marc
Greg Husby, sponsored by the East Masselink dor-
mitory, was 1968 Ugliest Man on Campus.
A dance was given in his honor.
South Campus dorms compete for title
The girls enjoy a free ride in the mattress race.
Arnie Ackles displays the lazy way to skateboard.
The men of Brophy pull to victory.
Every spring quarter the Housing Office spon-
sors a day of fun and activity for residents of
the South Campus. The events for this year's
South Campus Day included tug-of-war, a
greased pig contest, three-Iegged races, "buc-
ket" races, skateboarding, mattress races, and
Concluding the day was a picnic supper
served by the food centers for all South Campus
Catching a greased pig is one of the main attractions of the day.
Jan Thomas reigns over Spring Formal
Sponsored by the men of Pi Kappa Alpha, the
annual Spring Formal highlighted spring quarter.
The dance was held on May 18, in the Dome
Room and featured two bands, the "Soul Bend-
ers" from Grand Rapids, and the Max Barnes
In the competition for the title of Spring
Formal Queen, twelve girls were nominated by
ments and women's dorms plus fraternities. Miss
Jan Thomas, nominated by the men of Carlisle
Hall won the title.
Nancy MacDona congratulated the new queen, Jan Thomas.
Many hours went into preparation for the big dance.
Candidates for queen anxiously await the big announcement.
Spring term ends a busy year
Despite the beautiful weather, Gary Hubbard attempts to study. Books are forgotten as students soak up the sun.
The perils of a skateboard are a welcome diversion,
Rising temperatures, longer days, blooming flowerst
approaching exams: all sure signs that "spring has
sprung," and summer is just around the corner. Only
a few weeks remain until summer vacation, but before
the Iong-awaited break, the dreaded final exams must
With long warm, sunny summer days just outside
the dorm window, it is difficult to concentrate on
sociology or business management. Many decide to
put off their studying and head out to the dam, to dis-
cuss plans for the long summer.
ost first undefeated season
Under Coach Bob Leach the Bulldogs fought their
way to the first undefeated season in the school's
history. Led by co-captains Ron Harke and Jack Spen-
cer, the team finished with a 7-0-1 record.
Highlights of the season were the Homecoming
game and the contest with Illinois State. Over 10,000
fans witnessed the 1968 Homecoming game and saw
Ferris down Wayne State in a hard-fought 16-8 vic-
In the final game of the season, the Bulldogs faced
their most formidable foe, Illinois State, co-champs
of the I.I.A.C. With only three minutes left to play,
quarterback Al Beamer threw a 34-yard touchdown
pass to Ron Harke to give the Bulldogs a 29-28
Every game of the season showed the skill and
determination of the Bulldog team. Tommie Hamlett,
who rushed for an average of 117 yards per game,
and Corey Bouyer, who sparked the defense, were
standouts, but these were only two examples of the
spirit found in every member of the Bulldog team.
Bulldogs come out to do battle with Illinois State.
1st ROW: Tom Monroe, Steve Bator, Mike Zayti, Charles Nook, Al Beamer, Al Moss, Jack Spencer, Head Coach Bob Leach, Ron Harke
John Brender, Kurt Barrett, Larry Marfechuk, John Kavanaugh, Bobb Smith. 2nd ROW: equipment manager Jerry Spedowski, Cary Elford,
Jim Stuck, Doug Keller, Gary Rager, Charles Brown, Tom Hamlett, Gary Warner, Russ Courtney, Dave Garty, Gene Stovall, student assistant
Mike McDonald. 3rd ROW: backfield coach Roger Elford, William Dunbar, Mike Alexander, Bill Crowell, Paul Harvey, Larry Crawford, Rod
Alexander, Dick Nowak, Tim Flinn, John Gose, Jim Belleau, Bill Wilde, Jim Knapp. 4th ROW: end coach Walt Piggott, Corey Bouyer, Gene
Hughes, Mike Taverniti, Mike Mulder, Jack Stephens, John Lape, Brent Young, Jack Watson, Len Bigler, John Anderson, Skip Harbin, Derrick
Carriere, line coach Jack Hinkle. 5th ROW: Tom Martensen, Phil Williams, Alec Kennedy, Paul Karas, Tom Baldwin, Gordie Strattan, Willie
Beards, Don Elliott, Richie Green, Harold Buxton, Bob Bellegraph.
Behind fine blocking Mike Zayti blasts through Illinois line.
A Wayne State runner is stopped by Willie Beards.
Coaches Leach and Hinkle urge Bulldogs on to victory. Tommy Hamlett and the scoreboard tell the story.
Facing a human assault Al Beamer gets away his pass. CO-Captains Jack Spencer and Ron Harke experience the joys of victory.
Injured defensive star Gene Stovall is carried off the field.
A fine block by Mike Zayti helps Al Moss get off his punt.
The fine form of a halfback is shown by Mike Zayti.
John Kavanagh picks his way through the Illinois line.
Bulldogs start strong, finish weak
ROW I: Steve Schaffer, Jerry Cross, Guy Del Cuidice, Mike Gray, Mark Stanfield, Doug McMullen, Lloyd Watson. ROW II: Reggie Mulligan,
Charles Cook, Art Tetzlaf'f, Larry Wilson, Jesse Mangham, Rudy Churchwell, Doug Hutnik.
Rudy Chruchwell sets himself for a possible rebound.
A 3-8 record in their final eleven games contrasted
greatly with the 9-2 mark of the season's first half
and tarnished what could have been a great year.
Even so, the Bulldog cagers racked up a winning sea-
son with a 12-10 record, their best in four years.
The Bulldogs were led by 6'5" junior forward Jesse
Mangham, who became the first Ferris cager to top
600 points in one season. Mangham finished the sea-
son with a 30 point averagei pacing all Michigan
NAIA scorers. His three year average now stands at
24.2, and he is only 264 points from setting a new
Ferris career scoring record.
Sophomore Art Tetzlaff received honorable men-
tion from District 23 and was selected as the teams
most improved player. Two freshman giants, Rudy
Churchwell and Dave Costello, showed great promise
for next year. Churchwell's rebound average was the
best on the team, and Costello's 57 percent field goal
average paced the Bulldogs in that department.
Guards Guy DelGuidice and Mike Gray guided the
lll'm sort of sorry the season is over now,' com-
mented Coach Jim Wink at the conclusion of the last
game, but considering the great potential of this year's
team and realizing that their were no seniors on the
squad, next year promises to be a great one for the
ets new scoring
mark by averaging
0 points per game
On his way to a record is Jesse Mangham.
Art Tetzlaff grabs a rebound against Chicago.
The "battle of the boards" is won by Chicago State.
Art Tetzlaff goes high for two points against Hillsdale.
as most valuable
Vikki Fargo cheers the Bulldog Cagers to victory.
Jesse Mangham fights to get off a shot.
Mike Gray sets himself to shoot.
Bulldog cagers set their strategy for a game with Oakland. Forward Art Tetzlaff races for a loose ball.
Rudy Churchwell goes high to win the jump against Aquinas.
The Ferris bench watches the play closely.
ROW 1: Andy Knight, manager; Tom Tomlinson, Neil Kent, Ozzie Cavazds, Terry Sack, Ron Zhul, Jim Stuck, coach Don Tallman. ROW 2:
Walt Wisnevski, Keith Bryan, Roger Griffith, Ken Brownell, Dave Renshaw, John Pollack, Dave Burtch, Bob Cain, Chuck Hurdle, "Doc"
Edwards, trainer. ROW3: Charles Hutson, Ron Block, Bill Morrell, Jim Long, Dan Reasor, Dick Moldenhauer, Jerry Gulvas, Pat Gulvas.
Bulldogs end season with a 4-15 record
The Bulldogs in their last season under Coach Don
Tallman were not impressive. In compiling a record
of only four wins and fifteen losses, the team had
only one bright spot, a 5e2 victory over the Univer-
sity of Detroit. Coach Walt Piggott, who will take
over the team this season feels that with a little hustle
and effort, the team can improve their record.
lim Stuck is tagged out at third base.
Kent selected by
Mates as MVP
Tom Tomlinson slides into second base ahead of the throw.
Pitcher Keith Sivier delivers a pitch. Lefty Dave Burtch belts out another hit.
Bennett's thinclads post 30-5 record
AI Moss shows the concentration needed for putting the shot.
Mat O'Donnell warms up for his event, the discus.
Under the direction of Coach Bennett, the track
team posted a season's record of thirty wins and five
losses. In the state N.A.I.A. championships, the discus
was won by AI Moss, and the long jump and triple
jump were taken by Lavern Miller.
Most valuable member of last year's track team was
Corey Bouyer, who set three school records and was
high scorer on the team. He also traveled to Albu-
querque, New Mexico to compete in the N.A.I.A. Track
and Field Championships. Corey finished fifth in two
events, the 110 meter high hurdles and the 400 meter
1st ROW: Al Moss, AI Kennedy, Sam Kirkland, Phil Trochelmen, Jim Young, Charles Williams, Dennis Logen, Lary Holderbaum, Gordy
Stratten. 2nd ROW: Floyd Willis, Jim Dunn, Tom Solan, Doug Smith, Tom Loll, Doug Keller, Wayne Holmon, Mike Marlett, Al Pearson. 3rd
ROW: Ray Helsing, Jack Nvirot, James Bennink, Orville Mullins, Ron Sheperd, Jim Davis, Mat O'Donnell, Paul Osborne, Gary Grinnin, Head
Coach Norm Bennett. ROW4th: Rich Borrell, Larry Brice, Lavern Miller, Steve Bell, Corey Bouyer, Roy Dewitt, Woody Carr.
The necessary form for a long jumper is shown by Floyd Willis.
Sam Kirkland, Dennis Legen and Floyd Willis run the hurdles.
racksters set 14 new school records
Jim Dunn and Lary Holderbaum lead in the mile relay. Woody Carr strains to clear the bar at 6'2".
FSC fields first cross country team
This year under Coach Raymond Helsing, Ferris
fielded its first cross country team. Running in a
total of 8 races, Ferris won 2 and lost 6. A cross-
country race covers 4 miles over open country. The
team with the lowest score wins. This year's team
consisted of Larry Holderbaum, Allan Kennedy, Tom
Sloan, Ken Wisniewski, and Wayne De Boer.
Coach Ray Helsing adds up his teams total points.
Golf team has a successful season
Led by Roy Iceberg and Jim Pickford the FSC golf
team posted a record of 9 wins and 4 losses. In tour-
nament play the team placed second in the NAIA
tourney, 2nd in the Michigan State Invitational and
7th in the Alma Tourney. Coached by Jim Wink the
golf team placed Jim Pickford on the AIl-District 23
Dave Tanner shows fine follow through in his golf swing. Team's leading player, Roy Iceberg tees off.
Netters are Michigan NAIA Champs
TOP ROW, left to right: Charles Cook, Art Tetzlaff, Jack Heiss, Ron Gutow, Jim Matthews. BOTTOM ROW: Bruce Crawford, Duane Addis,
Mike Bodary, Gene Kangas, and William McDaniels.
Ron Gutow shows fine form in his service.
For the first time in the history of the school, the
Ferris netters won the Michigan NAIA championship.
Led by Ron Gutow, undefeated in singles and Gene
Kangas and Gutow in doubles, the Ferris team was
sparked to a record of 7 wins and 1 loss.
With double victories over Central Michigan and
Grand Valley and single victories over Hillsdale,
Aquinas and Wayne State, Ferris scored 22 points to
take the championship. Senior Scholastic Athletic
Award went to Mike Bodary and Team Scholastic
Athletic Award went to Gene Kangas.
.M.'s post successful year
Gorillas battle their way past Lambda Chi to the championship.
Wrestling, a rugged sport, is part of IM competition.
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IM basketball is one of the most popular sports among FSC men.
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ORGAN IZATIONS ' 9-
Cheerleaders spark Bulldog teams
Support and encouragement for the team on the
field and floor is the sole purpose of the Ferris
cheering squad. This year, as in the past, tryouts
were open to all who had some previous cheering
experience. The preliminary squad for football
season provided an opportunity for almost twenty
co-eds and a few yell leaders to cheer. This large
squad fulfilled the requests for cheerleaders .at pep
rallies, games, and Homecoming activities. To remain
on the squad, work for the letter "F" and annual
awards, the leaders must maintain a 2.00 average.
This year's preliminary squad sold Bulldog pins to
earn enough to pay for a "Bulldog head." Upon
completion, it will be worn by a yell leader at all
future football and basketball games.
LEFT ROW, top to bottom: Mary Jo Mich, Pam Brott, Cheryl Harris,
Vikki Fargo, RIGHT ROW: Joan Kramer, Kathy Blaauw, Char Kirkbride,
Yell leader Jim White urges the Bulldogs to victory.
The enthusiasm of a cheerleader is shown by Terry Hines.
Ferris Dames collect goods for needy
Community projects were a major concern of the
Ferris Dames. Made up of wives of Ferris students,
they are members of the National Association of
University Dames and are sponsored by the Associa-
tion of Ferris Women. The Dames held a Halloween
party at which favors were made for Community Hos-
pital patients, and they collected canned goods at
Christmas for needy families. They also participated
in the March of Dimes. Special projects included
bake sales, a rummage sale, building a snow statue,
and their annualstyle show.
Many interesting and entertaining activities took
place at the regular meetings. A Christmas party for
Children of the Dames provided an enjoyable eve-
ning. Dr. Ireland gave informative talks on child be-
havior, and a cosmetology demonstration provided
helpful hints on makeup and hairstyling.
Sacks were filled for hospital patients at a Halloween party.
ROW 1: Carol Large, Nancy Bishop, Meredith Kavanagh, Sue Voisin, Sue Burr, Penny Peabody. ROWZ: Jeanne Cook, Nancy Weborg, Marsha
Scofield, Kathy Dunlap, Mary Ann Becker, Linda Brandt, Kathy Smith, Kathy Utting. ROW 3: Anita Pipe, Jacklyn Smith, Carol Hagve, Linda
Schiesel, Jean Vogt, Merri Hoose, Elaine Sharp, Penny Cadwell. ROW 4: Mary Fox, Gayle Holtan, Lori Suprowka, Cindy Miller, Sue Stoudt,
Carol Ketner, Linda Stone. ROW 5: Kay Stinson, Lynn VanDriek, Ronnee Gritzinger, Mary Smith, Chris Moyers, Maggie Murphy, Kay Douglas,
Janet McCausland, Anita Baize.
FRONT ROW tL-Rk K. H. Keiber, Advisor; Karen Burdo, Secretary; Tim Sanderson, President; Philip Capling, Vice-President.
Members listed in alphabetical order: C. L. Adams, Chris Batdorf'f, Bill Britz, Arthur Crawford, Dale DeHaan, Tom DePoun, Dale DetJann,
Harold Dickert, Terry Doherty, Terry Doran, James Frost, Patricia Gamble, Mike Gould, Terry Green, Don Haney, John Hawley, Doug
Heidman, Gordon Hershberger, Daniel Hiles, William Holcomb, George Hooper, William Kelso, Terry Kew, Richard Kojal, Ted Komperda,
Joseph Lucidi, William Martin, Dave McCatty, Dennis McGovern, Jack Milarch, Dennis Miller, Tom Murdock, Lloyd Ney, Kris Palliaer, Peg
Marketing Club draws top speakers
Mr. DeVos, president of Amway Corp., meets Tim Sanderson and
Since the Ferris Marketing Club received its char-
ter in 1957, it has grown into one of the largest
collegiate chapters of the American Marketing As-
sociation. During the year, six outstanding speakers
presented talks in the area of sales, sales manage-
ment, marketing research, advertising, and retailing.
The club co-sponsored an Advertising Agency Day
program with Alpha Delta Sigma, a national advertising
In March, thirty-two seniors attended the Indus-
tries New Talent Recruiting Conference in Chicago.
Dr. Robert Holloway, President of the American
Marketing Association visited campus and met with
the club. The highlight of the year was the Twelfth
Annual Marketing Conference held in May.
Peck, Doris Penive, Richard Peterson, Steve Potter, Steve Power, Len Price, Steve Price, Stephen Puterbaugh, Dan Rockman, Cathy Sas-
sin, Bill Schwartz, William Simpson, Brent Smith, Kenneth Smith, Ted Sniezyk, Randy Spitza, Larry Steffes, Bob Stinson, Gerald
Swaldling, Michael Swartzell, Jack Van Oeveren, Patrick Wall, Randolph Ward, Stevan Weaver, Katherine Wierzoicki, Dough Wnykoop,
Steve Zaban, Ron Zagers, John Zawacki, Karl Zirkler.
Karen Burdo, secretary; Mr. Keiber, advisor; Tim Sanderson, president; and Phil
Capling, vice president; plan a Marketing Club meeting.
ROW 1: Robert Skrocki, vice-president; John F. Ochs, membership chairman; Lani Diane Ochs, corresponding secretary. ROW 2: Mimi
Wicklund, Norma Lake, Susan Leighton, Diane Lyon, Mary Klepser, Bruce H. Campbell, Robert Tebs, Linda McKellar, Kathy Mason. ROW
3: Terry Lemire, David Misoni, Bill Argentino, Bob Hodees, Christine Ezyk, Louise Barton, Phyllis Wickstrom, Jacques Almassian, Camilla
Garland. ROW 4: Sue Wheeler, Tom Fiebig, John Miarka, Sarah Best, Joe Hawkins, Sue Reinking, Caye Parolari, Barbara Hansen, David
Dappow, Diane Novak. ROW 5: Robert Irwin, George Klepson, Lawrence Haveman; Carole Possehn, Dave Linday, Mark Hansen, Gary Miller,
John Stolarski, Paul Baran, Mickall Haner.
APA sponsors career day
Participation in the Drug Abuse Commit-
tee, which sponsored state-wide tours on
home medication and the harmful effects
of smoking and hallucinogenic drugs, was
an active concern of the members of the
student branch 6f the American Pharma-
A Career Day for high school students
was also sponsored by the APA. A panel
of students from various pharmaceutical
associations gave students a look at what
to expect from a pharmaceutical education.
The day was completed with a tour of the
pharmacy buildings, showing the students
the facilities and different aspects of the
pharmacy world' Robert Skrocki gives Roger Byron the medicine that he wants in the model
ROW 1: Tom Galloway, president; Joan Keltner, recording secretary; Dennis Vincenzi, treasurer. ROW 2: Bucky Swaisch, Rival Niblack,
Marilyn Gaut, Ross Degraff, James Dunn, Galry Pogue, Rudale Zeller. ROW 3: Pam Herury, Verona Woj-Kowiak, Cheryl LeGault, Debbie
Dixon, Kathleen Meade, James Steward, Leslie Lafler, Robert Glipkea, Betty Krans. ROW 4: Larry Noble, Roger Gilg, Paul Peterson, Cynthia
Silkworth, Barbara Belk, Pete Berlin, John Vickerman, Paul Snyder: ROW 5: Charles Speas, Kim Tonkavich: Orlene Prettyman, Lanny
Lahr, Wayne Levy, Bryon Higgins, David Moulton, Jon Beck, Robert Gorski.
Mike Cote prepares a prescription in lab. Jim Clark types labels in model retail store. .
ROW 1: Gail Bryanesecretary, Cheryl Meyerepresident, Diane McFarlane-treasurer, Nanci Yokomeadvisor. ROW 2: Sally Harry, Susan
Jakvbowski, Kathi Mick, Darlene Westerby, Sandee Loper, Wendy Pedden, Jeanette Wilson, Linda Schmitt, Paula Becker, Marcia Whitmer,
Mary Kudlica, Kathleen Merkins, Joyce Wiser, Jeanne Plamondon. ROW3: Ann Moore, Jan McGaw, Lynn Yeater, Marie Thompson, Sandra Kra-
mer, Diane Redmond, Stephanie James, Jean Hamilton, Anne Waters,Mary Cameron, Lorraine Grigsby, Jo-Ann Cremean, Mary Ogles, Diane
Pariclka. ROW 4: Barbara Fillingham, Nancy Williams, Molly Byington, Paula Brown, Alice Beahan, Ronni Ritter, Kathy Barnes, Patricia Valen-
tine, Audrey Snider, Bonnie Teal, Kathy Orwig, Kay Eschelbach, Judy Sitler, Ruth Foust, Jeanneen Martin, Karen Killmaster. Lynne Nensewitz,
Valorie Hill, Janice Simmons, Cheryl Peltier, Pat Hill, Jackie Doe, Chris Draper, Jeanne Ploeger, Linda Erhart, Mary Kruse, Ann Jensen, Mary
Kay Wilkinson, Carol Hawks, Sue Kirby, Ruth Rowell, Judy Sward.
Dental Hygienists host guest speakers
Darlene Westerby watches Mrs. Moody clean a student's teeth.
Operating a dental clinic and selling toothbrushes
gave the girls of the Junior American Dental Hygien-
ist's Association practical experience in their future
profession, and kept the campus and community sup-
plied with clean teeth and bright smiles.
In November the senior class attended a Michigan
State American Dental Hygienist's Association meeting
in Lansing. Also included in the year's activities were
a bowling tournament and guest speaker series.
Spring quarter was concluded with a Closing picnic,
banquet, and capping ceremonies, where each gradu-
ating senior received her cap.
ROW 1: James McManus, Bev May, Mike Judd, David Latvis, Chet Jasak, Ronald Hnigda, Jeffrey Graham. ROW2: J. Phillips-advisor, Edward
Schneider, Samuel Deschaine, Joseph Jacques, Richard Costanza, Michael Birkhold, Frank Moss, James Taeeakt. ROW 3: Dick Peterson, Roy
Tubbs, Elbert Jones, Leroy Nesbit, Dan Campbell, James Cole, Russell Barr, Robert Henry.
Data Processing tours Upjohn Company
James Taggart demonstrates the correct procedure for running the IBM computer
to Data Processing Association members.
Field trips to Steelcase Incorporated,
Buick Motor Division, and Upjohn Com-
pany were part of the program of activi-
ties planned for the members of the
Ferris Data Processing Association. These
tours included an extensive examination
of the data processing departments.
This organization also presented stu-
dents in the Data Processing curriculum
an opportunity to hear a variety of
speakers from industry.
ROW 7: Gordon Caswell, advisor; Lyle Lunsted, advisor; Larry Smits, treasurer; Larry Muckenhirn, president; ROW 2: Kenneth Linn,
Harold Glass, James Schubel, Gerald Swadling, Douglas A. Bradley. ROW 3: John Durr, Paul Jacobs, Russ Hilliard, Robert Sulliman, Thomas
Stanton. ROW 4: Donald Anderson, Terry Doran, Lloyd Ney, James Van Dyke, Fred Becker, Dennis Smith.
SAM tours Buick Motor Company
Three speakers from Young Presidents Association,
a group of company presidents under the age of forty,
lectured to the members of the Society for the Ad-
vancement of Management during the fall quarter. A
field trip was also planned to the Buick Motor Com-
Winter quarter found the members combining with
the Marketing Club to hear speakers from the Upjohn
Corporation of Kalamazoo.
Besides general meetings, field trips were also held
spring quarter, and meetings with Dean Thomas help-
ed to inform members of the plans for the new Com-
SAM provided the graduates with a life-long pro-
gram of individual development through member-
ship in the senior division of the society. Contacts
and associations with management people will be help-
ful in many ways in new locations and in subsequent
business careers Officers Larry Smits and Larry Muckenhirn preside at meeting.
ROW 1: Steve Wiclkopolan, vice-president; Doug Smentkowski, secretary; Deke Alspaugh, advisor. ROW 2: Dave Marvosh, Mark Zale, Ted
Petrill, Michael Williams, Steve Nowicki, Terry Crenell. ROW 3: Max Crandall, Len Price, Earl Morgan, Ken Smith, Chuck Wheeler, James
Desenberg. ROW4: Larry Gritzinger, Gil Nugent, Charlie Kohler, Don Freis, James Schuitman, Donald Mann.
Dave Marvosh receives his membership scroll from Doug Smentkowski.
FIC represents 15 countries
ROW 1 Friday K. Mulenga, vice president; Mrs. Bathsheba L. N G'Anud, secretary; Abdulaziz M. Al-Amri, president; Robert Hammel,
adviser; Mohammed Al-Buloshi, treasurer; Jabir H. Al-Dossary, public relations. ROW 2 Homayun Niazmand; Saeed J. Marri; Saleh H.
Rishan; Siriya Wongphaet; Thomas 50, King Fai Lam, Surin Andy Sung, ROW 3 Corgee lnchauste, Solomon Bisrat, Jacques Al Massian,
Abdulmageed Hafez, Mohammed lawali, David Pao, Rasool H. Zaier. ROW 4 Robert J. Boyer, Sukdev S. Takhar, Lennox August, Ibrahim
M. Khowaiter, Kamel Harami, Mughram A. Houtan, Mathias lro Madu.
Matt Madu points out information on his homeland to Brenda
Since its recognition by the college in 1961, the Fer- MCPhail-
ris International Club has been active in campus af-
fairs. To stimulate interest in international affairs, to
increase respect and understanding among citizens of
all nations, and to provide programs of informal so-
cial activities for international students are the pur-
poses of the FIC.
Active membership is open to all Ferris students.
Honorary membership may be awarded to persons
not having student status who have indicated personal
interest in the purposes and objectives of the club.
During the 1968 school year, the membership of
the International Club included students from
fifteen different nations.
Trade-Tech begins community projects
Composed of Trade-Technical Education
students representing seven highly skilled
areas, the Trade-Technical Teachers Associa-
tion includes students from auto-service,
heavy equipment and diesel repair, machine
tool, drafting, printing, refrigeration and
air conditioning, and radio and TV.
During the past year members held pro-
grams of interest and participated in com-
munity projects in order to instill a sense
of service in the profession and to stimulate
fellowship among future trade technical
This year the association became involved
in community projects for the first time by
painting the home of an elderly Big Rapids
Nathan Strong t4th from lefti does his directed teaching.
Leadership Club assists P.E. instructors
ROW I: Neil Kent, Ray Helsing, advisor; Gary Warner, vice president; Joe Hawkins, president; Richard Draeger, ROWZ: Fred Becker, Lawrence
A. Marfecherk, Joe Reynolds, John Hawley, Jim Knapp, Lou Rollenhagen, Douglas Keller.
Members of the Leadership Club have proven their
athletic ability, character, and leadership potential.
They are Physical Education students who assist the
Health and Physical Education instructors with Class
instruction as well as operation of Intramural and
Varsity sport activities.
The Leadership Club puts emphasis on developing
an outside interest in sports by the student body to
help build fitness, skill, and character.
John Kavanaugh instructs students in the fine points of volleyball.
Newman Club brings Montfort Mission
ROW 1: John Kowalczyk-president, Karen Gable-secretary, Mr. Greg Hannahs-advisor, Janice Hook-vice president, Joseph Lyea-
treasurer. ROW 2: Suzanne Lee, Debbie Croci, Mary Teenier, Kathy Watson, Julie Moncecchi, Gregory Fed0, Norman Stricker, Linda Assema-
ny. ROW 3: Tim Eggertsen, Jan Wright, Sandy Swenson, Anity Fettig, Bill Hillary, Linda Herington, Wally Townsend, Dennis Schnabul, Doris
Hyde. ROW 4: George Phillips, Randy Spitza, Carl Domitrovich, Douglas Leybourne, Don Donahue, Ron Stitt, Robert Loring, James LaBelle,
To unite and provide a social and
spiritual outlet for the Catholic students
on campus is the purpose of the New-
man Student Federation. Activities of
interest this year included the sponsor-
ing of the Montfort Mission Singing
Group and also various guest speakers.
Senior citizens were the guests at a
Christmas party given by the Federation.
The year was highlighted with a pilgrim-
age to Benet Lake, Wisconsin.
The Montfort Mission singers perform at Starr Auditorium.
ROW 1: David McMullen-advisor, Ed Altenburg-vice president, Carl Stapletonepresident, John Fleming-advisor. ROW 2: Charles Newell,
Mshammed Jawali, Grant Carman, Donald Russell, Russell Smith, Thomas Vogel. ROW 3: Douglas Dlak, Joeeph Stanuszek, James Berghorst,
Jim Szejda, Russell Vizina. ROW 4: George Roux, Gordon Birnie, Dale Lipar, Michael Tillotson, Ken Kolanowski.
Sanitarians publish newsletter
Public health seminars led by guest
speakers provided members of the Michi-
gan Association of Sanitarians with interest-
ing information about the future profes-
sion of students in the Environmental
Health curriculum. The topics of discussion
for these sessions were later incorporated
into the quarterly publication of the "Col-
legiate Sanitarian," a newsletter sent to all
chapter members and alumni.
Various social functions were also spon-
sored by the group during the year includ-
ing an open house for Environmental Health
alumni held during Homecoming weekend.
Cal Stapletonl Al Atkinson, and Darwin Root check a well-water sample.
ROW 1: Joanne Skarbek treasurer, Albert Atkinson secretary, Richard Hunter advisor. ROW 2: Norman Smith, Jeffrey Gamble, Arnold
Minarik, Rod Mosier, Abdallah Zakhem. ROW3: John Kresky, John Kowalczyk, Harry Grenawitzke, Edwin Haapala, Gerald Walker. ROW 4:
David Lucik, Thomas Crook, Walter Teamer, Darwin Root, John D'Amour, Jim Webster.
Russ Vizina takes sterilized water bottles out of an autoclave. Ed Altenburg opens a main at city treatment plant.
ACSG extends library hours
The AIl-College Student Government accomplished
more in establishing a proper attitude for student
representation than has been evident in past years.
An ice skating rink and warming house, the extension
of the library hours, operation and use of suggestion
boxes, revision of the warning slip system, and car
registration system were only a few of the achieve-
ments that distinguished this year's student govern-
ment. In addition, the president was elected to the
national executive board of Associated Student Gov-
President John Cook listens intently to a question.
ROW 1: John B. Cook-president; Linda Christian-secretary; Richard Miller-vice president. ROW 2: Bonita Dodds, Karen Burdo, Sharon
Stine, Patricia Pettersch, Patti Denny. ROW 3: Susan Storey, John Miarka, John Ryder, Russ Rhynard, Jim Clark, Patty Knapp. ROW 4: Roger
Residorf, Torn Murdock, Gary Poisson, Joe Duffy, Elvin De McClure, Rick Grunewald,
Gary Poisson and Pat Denny were delegates at the national conven-
tion, in Ohio.
Senators, Carol Randolph, Gerry Nielson, Steve Shuman, and Howard Stross are sworn-in by Richard Miller.
ROW 1: Charles Samfilippo, treasurer; Joan Anders, secretary; Mark Pankner, president; Steven Potter, vice president. ROW 2: Lois Schaf-
fner, Carl Peterson, Karla Weckwert, Terry Doherty, Douglas Bradley,
Patten, James White, Craig Perry.
R. J. Canfield, C. L. Adams. ROW 3: James Bixler, Karl Zirkler, Mark Van
SCB celebrates tenth anniversary
Observing its 10th anniversary, the Student Center
Board sponsored numerous activities and events this
year. Services for students sponsored by the SCB in-
cluded the ride board, the men's bowling team, and
a job information table for summer employment.
Art exhibits, such as the Air Force Art Collection
and wood turnings from India were also brought to
campus by the SCB. A games tournament was held
as well as the customary TGIF dances.
Five delegates from the SCB were sent to the ALL-
College Unionts Convention in Cincinnati, Ohio, in
hopes of making the Student Center an even more
important element in campus life.
Barbara Biechler views the SCB art display.
Steve Potter and Craig Perry set the date for a future
Many students enjoy the TGIF dances sponsored by the SCB.
AWS 'adopts' Korean orphan
Although many women may not realize it, they
become members of the Associated Women Stu-
dents as soon as they enroll at Ferris. AWS serves not
only as the governing body for women students, but
also promotes leadership opportunities, encourages
scholastic achievement and a rich social life.
During the past year AWS sponsored a Christmas
door-deeorating contest, the Holly Hop, Women's
Week, Smarty Party, Senior Breakfast, and orienta-
tion for new women. A contest sponsored by Glam-
our Magazine searching for the top coed was also car-
ried out locally by AWS. Kim In Yup, a Korean orphan
became the responsibility of AWS also during the past
Plans for the future include proposals for no cur-
few hours and revised dress regulations.
ROW 1: Miss Mary McClelland, advisor; Carolyn Bachelder, Val Worden. ROW II: Rainelle
The contestants for Glamour Magazines "top coed on campus
Wiser, Sharon Stine, Mary
Representatives from all women dorms meet to discuss topics of interest at AWS meeting.
igan Darlene Kurano greet women at
ier and M
a tea held during
mg contest to
AWS sponsored a door-decorat
ROW 1: Keith Markert, treasurer, John Kavanagh, president, Hugh Griffith, advisor, Dennis Grehl, vice-president, James Roddy, secretary.
ROW 2: Hugh Rea, Edmund Feeney, John Cook, Frank Nagy, David Dirkse, Wayne Shook, Dennis Whitney. ROW 3: Michael Martin, David
Matthews, David Wood, John Weborg, Charles Henderson, Sal Wisneski, John Engel,
Frambes, Ron Reed, Don Cabble, Robert Cleaver, Chester Greenman, James Cook, Bud Coulter, Paul Durbin, John Kresky, Bruce Boyne.
Vets attend first national convention
One of the highlights of the year for the Ferris
State Veteran's Association was the excursion to
Mankato State College in Mankato, Minnesota, for
the first organizational meeting of the national Vet-
eran's Association. At this meeting, the Ferris Vet's
were the most highly represented school partici-
pating in the nationwide event,
Activities during the past year included the clean-
ing up of Mitchell Creek Park after the devastating
tornado which struck the Big Rapids area last Spring.
The Vet's also sponsored a program in Starr Audi-
torium entitled "A Day in Southeast Asia." The first
half of the program was devoted to the thoughts
and experiences of Gl's in Vietnam. The second half
depicted the peoples of that strife-torn country.
Participation in all campus events including intra-
mural sports was also included as a part of the busy
year for the Veteran's Association.
Vet's Color Guard presents flag for the National Anthem.
James Rubin, David Christensen. ROW 4: Ken
ROW 1: Corey Bouyer, Charles Bown, Andy McLean, David Dennison, Roger Weaver, Thomas MacQueen, Robert Maihofer, David Mc-
Kune, Gary Mancini. ROW 2: Lynn Quist, William Reading, Dick Hedderick, Mearl Quist, Roy Tubbs, Jim Krause, Bob Malburg, James
Jacobs, Richard Houck, Jon Sutton. ROW 3: Harold Fredrickson, Edwin Manning, Robert Knudsen, Dale Allers, David Buist, Bill Kemp,
Ron Rowe, Jim Hicks, Lavern Hoover. ROW 4: Roger Clark, Richard Miller, Skip Fabricant, Dick Kubit, Mike Westjohn, Anthony Waluk,
Gary McPhee, Dan Bittner, Randy Marzolo, Robin Clark.
i'THLE QJUN. qugg; . :g
Q? gSURWHTNET .
The Vet's present Zelda, their candidate for Homecoming queen. VeVs tell about Ferris at the national convention.
WFRS entertains the campus
WFRS, the Ferris Radio Station, is owned and
operated by the students of Ferris. Located on the
terrace floor of the Student Center Building, the
station broadcasts to each of the 23 dormitories.
Any student is eligible to participate after one
term of apprenticeship. The station provides training
in the fields of radio production, announcing, en-
gineering, business, and sales.
As a member of the Intercollegiate Broadcasting
System, WFRS attends many out-of-state conven-
tions, carries on continuous correspondence with
over 400 other stations, and presently is working on
a network system with some of the other Michigan
schools. It should be noted that although the or-
ganization functions in a business-Iike atmosphere,
many social activities are scheduled throughout the
Presently the organization has over thirty mem-
bers, has the UPI wire service, and is continuously
making improvements toward the best total cover-
age. The station broadcasts 19 hours per day on the
Michael Koonce describes the "way-out" sound of a new record.
ROW 1: Edward W. Jacobson, business manager, H. Robert Barker, treasurer, Michael Koonce, station manager, Sandie Eichbauer, exec-
utive secretary, Paul Dobosz, Chief engineer, James Suminski, program director. ROW 2: Wayne Sprygada, Suzette Giroux, Kim Hopkins,
Lilly Noland, Brennan Tucker, Linda Burdick, Allan Karden, Donald Buggia. ROW 3: Jeffery E. Morse, William Stedman, Steve Wright,
Bruce Orrs William Riley, James Gartner, Michael Gilbert, Peter Junker, Thomas George.
Paul Dobosz works hard to keep equipment in top condition.
Ed Jacobsom business manager, keeps the books in order.
Ferriscope staff combines efforts
Staff members spend many hours in preparation for a deadline.
Kerry Rose checks his layout for mistakes.
Scaleographs aid John Hoebeke in cropping pictures.
to present 'The Story of the Year.'
Fall term found Mrs. Sue Rose, editor, and the
Ferriscope staff combining their journalistic talents
as they prepared to get another yearbook Hto press."
New ideas were gathered and "The story of the
year" was selected as the theme for the 1969 Ferri-
Many extra hours, besides the regular Tuesday
night meetings, were spent collecting pictures, draw-
ing layouts, writing copy, cutlines, headlines and
attending to numerous other details involved in
completing the Ferriscope.
When spring term came, the Ferriscope was re-
leased to the student body, and a feeling of self-
satisfaction was felt by the staff, the editor, and the
advisor Mr. John McNamara.
Sue Rose, editor, adds an appointment to her busy schedule.
Selecting candids from proof sheets is another task for staff members.
Torch coverage is expanded
This year the Torch experimented, expanded, and
served as a learning experience for an interested
writing staff. Newcomers stepped in the world of
cutiines, subheads and layouts; putting out the Torch
every Friday throughout the academic year.
Torch photographers experimented with color,
while editors and writers pushed to meet eight,
twelve, and sixteen page deadline dates.
The varied interest areas, backgrounds, beliefs,
and abilities of the staff sparked some warm com-
ment among students, faculty, and administrators
over editorials, features, and news content; but de-
spite criticism, the Torch went busily about the role
of printing the news.
Business manager Vince Aderente keeps the books balanced.
A Torch member receives his assignment for the next edition. Editor Tom Avery looks at a new issue of the Torch.
Tom Avery and staff discuss an issue of the Ferris Torch.
News editor, Candy Gibbs goes over assignments with the staff.
Accounting Club visits GM. plants
ROW 1: Dr. Lowell Chapman-Advisor, Dennis Wolbert-Secretary, John Saur, Judith Smith-President, Richard HeId-eTreasurer, Keith
Fuller-Advisor. ROW 2: John Downs, Gary Novasad, Norbert Saindon, Todd Prose, Jack Eldred, Armon Withey, Philip Spangenberh,
Thomas Dokter, Lionel Bower, Lennox August. ROW 3: Baron Lewis, James Kibbie, Domenick Esposito, Robert Wilt, John Eckoff, Richard
Emerick, Alfred Pfeiffer, Roger Hoffman.
Members of Certified Public Accounting
firms, industries, state offices, and college
professors provided a series of informative
meetings for the Accounting Club during
the past year.
Activities of the club also included field
trips to various industries 50 that the mem-
bers could observe the theories of ac-
counting in general practice and some of
the difficulties encountered.
Highlighting the year was the club's an-
nual banquet at which recognition awards
were presented to accounting students.
Accounting Club officers preside over meeting.
Vets present special program
Bruce Boyne demonstrates first-aid on Dick Hedrick.
Gary Spalo and Rick Socha give a judo demonstration.
"Duty Station: The World" was sponsored by
Ferris Stateis Veterans Association. This was a
program concerning veterans and the various
places in which they were stationed.
The first half of the program included Lon-
don, Paris, and Germany with Michael Lodes,
as narrator and Dick Matzen in the Mediter-
ranean area. An intermission show was put on
by Gary Spalo and Rick Socha. This was a dem-
onstration on judo as a defense against various
types of attack.
The second half of the show covered South-
eastern Asian countries and their cultures. Tokyo,
Hong Kong, Viet Nam, and Thailand were
covered. Ed Manning and Bob Walkowiak
narrated this part of the program.
All of the slides used in the presentation
were taken by members of the Ferris State
Veterans Association on location.
Bob Walkowiak tells about the Vietnamese and their cultures.
Sig Eps sponsor
Each year, the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon
sponsors an AlI-Coliege Student Talent
Show. It is open to the public and any
student may enter.
This year, picked from 14 acts, the Bob-
by Roberts Trio won, with Mike Konce
taking second with John King and Darlene
Thorstenson in third place. Some of the
other acts were a sax expressionist, a East
India Tabla solo, folk singing, and more.
Attendance this year was about 575, in-
cluding 50 Baldwin children admitted
Proceeds go to a scholarship fund
which, at the end of the year, is given to
the brother who has contributed the
most duringthe year.
Skip Tomlin performs as a folk soloist.
An East Indian Tabla Solo was
much appreciated by the audience.
Charles Shelton performed as a sax expressionist.
Ferris playhouse presents THigh Tor'
Mist laden hilis with hippies, ghosts, an old Indian,
and double dealing; all this was found in "High Tor",
the winter quarter production of the Ferris Play-
The theme evolved around Van Dorn tDavid Her-
roni, a stubborn idealist, who owns 100 acres of
choice land in the New York hills bordering the
Hudson River. Modern industry threatens Van
Dorn's hold over his land. His fiance Judith iVeronica
Oldhami, wants him to sell the land, move into
town and get a job. Problems arise when three bank
robbers arrive on High Tor, looking for an escape
from the police. Fantasy is brought into the pro-
duction by a crew of 17th century Dutch explorers.
"High Tor" was directed by Dr. Lyle V. Mayer.
The set was designed by Mr. Keith Hammel.
The Dutch ghost crew discusses the possibility of leaving the Tor.
The lighting crew is an integral part of any Ferris Playhouse
Biggs asks Skimmerhorn for 500A of the profit.
Wan and Judith argue over sleeping in the hills.
Skimmerhorn refuses to climb down the face of the mountain,
The Festival Chorus, combined with Dacho Dachoff and Linda Matousek, performed the Gloria in Excelsis.
Arts Festival completes winter term
The eleventh annual Festival of the Arts featured
among others, James R. Black, Jr. a ceramist. Block
worked in the Dome Room of the Student Center
February 24 through 27. Morning and afternoon
sessions were open to students and faculty.
Dr. Dacho Dachoff, violinist, and Linda Matousek,
mezzo soprano, highlighted the Choral Concert. Com-
plementing Dr. Dachof-f and Miss Matousek were the
Ments Glee Club, the Concert Choir, the Festival
Chorus, and the Women's Glee Club.
The annual winter Band Concert featured James J.
Pellerite on the flute. Mr. Pellerite has presented clinics
throughout the country.
Guest soloist Linda Matousek sang locasta's Aria during the concert.
Soloist Dan Williams was accompanied by the Ferris Sing- Dr. Dacho Dachof'f was $010 violinist forthe Concert Choir.
ers in singing Loch Lomand.
The Concert Band, under the direction of William Root, brought their concert to a close with the 1812 Overture.
works of art
The Festival of Arts committee, under the
chairmanship of Dacho Dachof'f, co-
ordinates various events for the festival dur-
ing winter term. The committee is com-
prised of faculty and student'members.
Dr. William Revelli of the University of Michigan, was the guest speaker for the
Festival ofthe Arts banquet.
Students admire the pottery works displayed in the Dome Room.
This sculpture was exhibited in the Mecosta Room. The entire exhibi-
tion was entitled "Sculpture Michigan."
This piece of art was on exhibition during the Festival of Arts.
The "Turtles" concert, sponsored by Sigma Alpha Mu was presented to a sell-out crowd during winter term.
Talented personalities appear at Ferris
Numerous professional concerts and noted per-
sonalities were brought to campus during the past
year. Last spring quarter was highlighted by the
appearance of Henry Mancini sponsored by the
lnter-Fraternity Council. The men of Lambda Chi
Alpha brought "Spanky and Our Gang" to Ferris
and the Newman Association sponsored the Mont-
fort Mission singing group during the fall quarter.
A highlight of winter quarter was the "Turtles" con-
cert sponsored by Sigma Alpha Mu. AWS also
brought Miss Michigan to campus in connection
with Women's Week.
Lambda Chi Alpha presented "Spanky and Our Gang" during fall ter
The "Montfort Mission" was presented by the Newman Federation. Miss Michigan speaks to Ferris coeds during Women's Week.
lFC sponsored Henry Mancini in concert during spring quarter1967-68.
The Gegg Smith Singers opened the AII-College Convocation series with a memorable concert on October 21
ACC presents diversified programs
Dr. Joseph Blatt directs his U of M musicians at a concert held at
AlI-College Convocations, an outgrowth of the as-
semblies of Mr. Woodbridge Ferris, continue an es-
tablished tradition of providing students, faculty and
citizens of the area with a series of intellectually stim-
ulating programs by bringing to the campus authori-
ties and artists representing various fields of knowl-
edge and the Arts.
The college-wide committee of faculty and stu-
dents which planned and organized the 1968-69
series consisted of Dr. Dacho DachoH, Chairman,
Mr. Charles Bown, Dr. Joseph Dugas, Mr. Albert
Peets, Dr. Thomas Malloy, Dr. Frances McDermott,
Mr. Richard Sessler, Mr. Richard Weber and stu-
dents DiAnn Janus and Andy Jones.
Philip Hanson, noted British actor, presents a story-telling concert. The Stanley Quartet features works by classic, romantic, and con-
The Clebanoff Strings, an orchestra of professionals, presents an evening concert.
Members of the Band Advisory Council: SEATED from left, Chris Dachoff, Mr. William Root, Zandy Zaferotos; STANDING from left, Ken
Duvall, Gregg Daniels, Joe Provenzano, Andy Knight, and Armon Withey.
FSC marching band scores again
The Ferris State College Marching Band of 1968-69.
Ferris State College Marching Band, under the
direction of William Root, received acclaim from
audiences not only at FSC, but at Tiger Stadium in
Detroit. The band was selected to be the feature
band for the half-time entertainment at the Detroit-
Green Bay game on October 20.
The 108-piece Marching Band presented shows at
all the home football games. At the end of the sea-
son, the first Bandorama 0n the Ferris campus was
held and this spectacular musical featured the March-
The leaders of the band are: left to righteConnie Marsh, Andrea
Reznik, Drum Major Glenn Strom, Elizabeth Peacock and Joyce
Kirkby; KNEELINC-Mary Lou Holmes,
Leading the exciting Homecoming Parade through downtown Big Rapids the FSC Marching Band performs at one of its many fall out-
Band awards are presented on the basis of outstanding service and years of participa-
tion in band at the Annual Band Banquet.
A. Clyde Roller, guest conductor, directs the
Honors Band at Commencement.
Bands present varied concerts
The 1968-69 edition of the FSC Concert Band presented many outstanding program throughout the school year.
The tubas are a hit with their version of "Asleep In The Deep."
Performing in the Starr Auditorium the FSC Stage Band starred at the first Bandorama.
The Ferris State College Concert Band, William
Root, Conductor, contributed to the cultural activities
on campus. The highlight of the year for the band
was the Festival of the Arts Band Concert. Other
campus program included the Annual "Pop" con-
cert, the "Concert Under The Stars" and the Honors
Band Concert at Commencement.
The band was well represented throughout Michi-
gan with a highly successful tour through the state.
Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma, National Hon-
orary Band Fraternity and Sorority aided in the
growth and development of the FSC Bands.
Other activities included: formation of two Stage
Bands and the new Varsity Band, both of which pre-
sented new opportunities for FSC students.
Mri William Root, director of bands, devotes time and effort to music.
Marching Bulldogs visit the Lions
"Gridiron Heroes Around the World" was the
theme of the half-time performance presented by
the Marching Bulldogs at the Detroit Lions-Green
Bay Packers professional football game. The show
featured four arrangements of the Lions' fight song,
"Gridiron Heroesf' The variations, orchestrated Wil-
liam Root, were enjoyed by the thousands who saw
it live and the millions who watched it on television.
The band plays an oriental version of the Lion's fight song. The proud Bulldog Band marches off after their haIf-time show.
The F.S.C. Band shows off their talent to their audiences at Tiger Stadium and around the country by way of nation-wide television.
Orchestra presents first formal concert
Completing its second year, the College-Com-
munity Orchestra presented its first formal concert.
Under the direction of Dr. Dacho Dachoff, the con-
cert featured both classical and contemporary music.
During spring quarter, a special broadcast concert
for WFRS and area FM stations was prepared.
Dr. Dacho Dachoff, director of music activities, orchestras, and
Oboists David Cleland and Gayle Sondregger, concentrate on a
chamber music, worked diligently with the orchestra.
part from the song, "Love is Blue."
The orchestra rehearses for their Winter Concert.
Combining their talents, the Concert Choir and the Men's Glee Club conclude their concert with Handel's Hallelujah chorus.
Concert Choir presents Messiah
Under the direction of Dr. Charles Horton, the
Concert Choir plus four guest soloists presented the
Christmas portion of Handel's Messiah for their an-
nual Christmas Concert. Numerous Christmas carols
were presented before beginning the selections from
the Messiah, and the whole concert was concluded
when the Concert Choir combined with the Men's
Glee Club to perform the "Hallelujah Chorus."
A new singing group made its first appearance this
year. Picked from the members of the Concert Choir
on the basis of vocal ability, the Ferris Singers gave
their first performance during the Festival of Arts and
at the Spring Pops Concert. Dr. Horton also directed
Twenty-six students make up the newly formed Ferris Singers.
Members of the Menis Glee Club practiced long hours.
Singing "Gloria in Excelsis," the Concert Choir performed for the Festival of Arts.
Mr. Ronald Ham, a faculty member, was a guest
soloist at the Christmas Choral Concert.
RESIDENCE HALLS + + +
ROW 1: Mr. Chester St. Claire, advisor; John Miarka, president, Bruce Campbell, vice president, Diane Stewart, secretary; ROW 2: Ron-
ald Riskey, Bryan Gordon, Denny Hoxsie, Alice Sovern, Karla Weckwert, Mary Bergman, Barb Douglas, Sharon Gray, ROW 3: Harold Wil-
ber, Mike Russell, Art Connolly, Raymond Seay, Debbie Narregan, Domenick Esposito, Joan Anders, Karen Talerico.
Residence Hall Association sponsored activi-
ties ranging from the Christmas Tree Decorating
Contest fall term, to Parents' Day spring quarter.
The groupls activities have also included several
campus-wide functions including movies, and
co-sponsoring Womenls Week with AWS.
This year the dorms, in connection with RHA
have participated in such activities as Homecom-
ing, the United Fund Drive, and the Blood Bank
The Ferris State College Residence Hall As-
sociation is composed of representatives from all
dormitory units on campus. The purpose of the
organization is to co-ordinate individual and
campus dormitory activities.
Jim McManus and Dale Moore admire the trophy awarded
to Brophy for placing second in the tree decorating contest.
RHA unites campus dorms
Dorm representatives take notes on various areas of concern.
Helen Ferris Honorary initiated
Gail Bartholomen prepares for an exam.
Under the direction of their new advisor,
Mrs. Louise Samaan, the women of Helen Ferris
Hall initiated the "Helen Ferris Honorary." It
gives special recognition to those who have
been most active in dorm functions.
Such activities as United Fund, Winter Car-
nival, Blood Bank, Door Decorating contest, and
Spring Formal, found the women of Helen Fer-
ris actively participating.
Mrs. Louise Samaan enjoys a magazine with Karla Weckwert.
Cathy Nurek and Marilyn Schettler wait for their ride home.
Clark places first in dorm display
"King of Mardi Gras," brought the women
of Clark Hall first place in dorm display com-
petition during the Homecoming festivities.
Other campus competition including the
United Fund Drive and Blood Bank, found
everyone at Clark willing to co-operate and
make the drives a success.
Christmas spirit filled the dorm as the wo-
men decorated their doors and trimmed the
Christmas tree in the lounge.
Mrs. Justine Smith attends details concerning the dorm.
Playing the flute is Priscilla Neelyst favorite study break.
Karen Kwasnica and Jeff Ketchum get acquainted in the lounge.
Mrs. Mildred Gladstone playfully admonishes Carol Schulze and Ron Smith.
Vandercook holds candlelight sing
Parents and alumni attended the annual tea held
in the formal lounge of Vandercook Hall on Home-
coming day. Sack race competition captured second
place for the women of Vandercook at the Pep rally.
During Christmas, the traditional candlelight sing
was held, highlighted by a songfest in the lounge.
Mrs. Mildred Gladstone, the housemother, was pre-
sented with a Christmas gift from "her girls."
Straightening her rug Sue Brewer gets ready for roomcheck.
Mrs. Elva Schell serves Phyllis Wickstrom a cup of tea.
Johnson experiments with 'no hours'
No hours for women over 21 was the experiment
carried on by a group of women of Johnson Hall.
Johnson also participated in numerous campus-wide
activities. They built a Homecoming display; sold
coke and chips, had an ugly woman contest and a
slave auction with Pickell in connection with the
United Fund drive; and participated in Winter Carni-
val and the Blood Bank drive.
Pam Larson and Nancy Liddell get ready for a date.
E. Masselink reaches United Fund goal
"United Fund" was the rally cry for the men of
East Masselink as they devoted their time, effortsy
and talents to contributing $653.00 which brought
them first place honors.
With their dorm display interpretation of "Mardi
Gras," they placed third during Homecoming festivi-
Blood was donated by the men of East Masselink
as they participated in the Blood Bank.
Christmas found the residents of East Masselink
trimming their Christmas tree for the tree-decorat-
Mrs. Houston and Hher boys" engage in a practical joke.
Masselink's lower lounge provides a place to study for the residents.
West Masselink begins sports program
Mrs. Edna Grishan and the dorm council discuss United Fund plans.
A newly organized sports program with competi-
tion between floors and other dorms, provided the
men of West Masselink with good, clean fun and
"The List of Adrian Messenger" was among the
free movies open to East Masselink, Carlisle, and
Helen Ferris, sponsored by West Masselink.
By taking part in the United Fund, the Blood
Bank, and the Christmas tree decorating contest,
West Masselink residents had a busy, but entertain-
Masselink's'ointloun e rovidesa uiet Iacetostud .
J g P q p Y
Mrs. Edna Creager discusses dorm activities with Tim Sanderson, Mike Weathers and Steve Siegrist.
Haliisy plans remodeling of lounge
A united effort was put forth by the men of Hallisy
Hall as they signed a petition to have their dorm
lounge remodeled. Working together, they also
participated actively in the United Fund, the Blood
Bank Drive, and other campus projects.
Abe Zakhem re-reads an assignment as his "pet" looks on.
Tuition the prize in Carlisle contest
Mrs. E. M. Mason spends a quiet moment alone after
a busy day.
One quarter's tuition was the prize offered
in a match sale by the men of Carlisle during
the United Fund Drive. A slave auction with
Clark plus other activities added up to a $200
contribution from the dorm. Carlisle placed
second in the Homecoming display contest
and also participated in the Christmas tree
decorating contest and the Blood Bank drive.
Activities also took place within the dorm.
Coke breaks were held three nights a week,
dorm movies were shown, and dorm dialogues
were sponsored for the benefit of the residents.
Richard Rice checks for a letter from home as George Gardiner mails one.
A splash of cold water helps to awaken Ted Sniezyk for his 7:25 a.m. Class.
Ward Homecoming display places second
Homecoming was the beginning of a busy year for
the women of Ward as they placed second in the
Homecoming display contest. The United Fund, the
Blood Bank drive, and Winter Carnival also took the
time of the residents of Ward. During spring quarter
they participated in South Campus day.
Once a week Deacon Jack Findley from St. Paul's
Chapel was a guest at dinner and spent the evening
A submarine sandwich and coke make a good Sunday night meal.
Mrs. Phoebe Kafer helps sort the morning mail.
Taggart Hall began the year by placing third in the
United Fund Drive. The women of Taggart also
showed spirit with their Homecoming display en-
titled, I'Bunnies Back Bulldogs."
Winter term found Taggart residents decorating
their doors in hopes of winning individual trophies
in the Christmas door decorating contest.
Parents were invited to an open house during
Parents Day, in the spring. South Campus Day found
the women of Taggart competing for the title,
"Queen of the Hill."
Mrs. Josephine Burke relaxes in the lounge.
Television provides free entertainment for an evening.
Pickell shows campus spirit
Jim Coombs and Mrs. Helen Green, check the room of Jon Wise.
Beginning the year with the title, HKing 0f the
Hill," the men of Pickell Hall immediately began
participating in all campus events.
Besides the Homecoming display, United Fund,
Blood Bank, Pickell residents sponsored mixers,
movies and various discussions on campus affairs.
South Campus Day found the spirited men of
Pickell out to defend their title.
Making himself comfortable Don Lorey, talks on the phone.
er participates in campus activities
Mrs. Grace Ranta greets men on their way out for a date.
Beginning with Homecoming, the men of Miller
Hall participated in almost all campus activities during
the past year. The United Fund, Blood Bank and Win-
ter Carnival were all included on Miller's calendar
of events for fall and winter quarter, and spring quar-
ter found the residents competing for the title of
llKing of the Rock" on South Campus Day.
Ironing is an unpleasant but necessary task.
Henderson strives for successful year
Mrs. Neoma Cooper checks for dust on room check day. Crickett Hall patiently waits in line as Sue Ward makes a call on the pay
In Henderson's second year as a women's dorm
they combined efforts and talents with the men of
the Bond Halls to produce a dorm display for Home-
A white elephant sale, and a powder puff football
game helped the women of Henderson raise money
forthe United Fund.
Letters sent home were written on the new sta-
tionery, and the girls took advantage of the newly
installed free phone.
Holiday spirit was enhanced with a Christmas
party and participation in the door decorating con-
Calvin Moor and Karen Johnson relax in the lounge.
Puterbaugh places first in UP. drive
One of the highlights of the year for the
women of Puterbaugh was a first place in the
United Fund drive. To achieve this goal,
they participated in a Folly Show, sold coke
and chips, and held a slave auction.
Winter Carnival, Blood Band and other
campus-wide activities also saw keen compe-
tition from the women of Puterbaugh.
Two Puterbaugh girls watch their favorite serial.
A coke break refreshes Cindy Bird and Barbara Vilek
Mrs. Dorthey Powell and desk clerk Mrs. Rose Taylor discuss a meeting L
schedule with Debbie Narregan.
N. Bond supervised by new adviser
Mrs. Eleanor Greilick and Ray Seay discuss dorm matters.
Under the direction of their new advisor, Mrs.
Eleanor Greilick, the men of North Bond generously
contributed to the United Fund, while the Dorm
Council sponsored coke sales which provided re-
freshing study breaks.
Dorm participation was stimulated by initiating the
"Ruth B. Fair" award, which is to be presented an-
nually to the outstanding man of the dorm.
Mixers provided the students with a place to spend
an occasional evening and meet new friends. Stu-
dent sports participation was aided by the acquisi-
tion of a substantial amount of equipment.
In his room, Max Malleck reads "educational" material.
5. Bond strives for resident unity
The pledge of the dorm council of South Bond is to
unite its residents. By attaining this goal the council
hopes to make their dorm number one on campus.
The council took part in such events as United Fund,
Homecoming float contest, Winter Carnival display;
and fielded teams in intramural contests. During
finals the dorm provided coffee and donuts for its
residents and sponsored several mixers during the
Studying and music are combined by Terry Frost.
South Bond's lounge provides a quiet place to chat.
Discussing a magazine article with Mrs. Marion Irwin, two McNerney residents enjoy the lounge facilities.
McNerney sponsors mixers
McNerney Hall started the 1968-69 season by
actively participating in United Fund and the Home-
coming activities. Other functions included the Blood
Bank, Winter Carnival, and South Campus Day.
Holding both open and closed mixers, and show-
ing highly rated movies in the dorm helped to en-
tertain the students.
Listening to records Dennis Hoxie provides an interlude from studies.
Men of Brophy take honors
Resident Assistant Don Dean, shares a joke with the housemother,
Mrs. Cora McIntosh.
In hopes of retaining for a second year the Milton
J. Kelly award for being the outstanding dorm
on campus, the men of Brophy participated in num-
erous campus events. The year began with a first
place in the Homecoming dorm display competition.
Second place in United Fund drive was also earned
by the men of Brophy.
In his "homey" atmosphere, Arnie Ackles makes his bed.
Merrill mixer welcomes freshmen
Rolling out of bed for a 7:25 am. is misery.
"Best Dorm on Campus" was the goal of the men
of Merrill Hall as they sponsored and participated in
numerous activities throughout the year.
Fall quarter began with a free mixer welcoming
freshmen. Besides taking part in Homecoming dis-
play, and the tree-decorating contest, the men of
Merrill placed third in the United Fund competition.
Participating in Winter Carnival and competing in
South Campus Day for the title of "King of the
Knitting is Mrs. Bernice Thomson's favorite pastime.
Exchange dinners held by Travis
Exchange dinners with Taggart and Ward, and
dorm movies were highlights of events sponsored
by the men of Travis Hall. Dorm council members
also invited various faculty members and their wives
to dinner at the Knollcrest dining hall. An informal
Fall term found them busy taking part in the Home-
coming display; entering "Bourban Street," and
donating to the United Fund.
Other activities they participated in were the Blood
Bank, and the tree-decorating contest. Christmas
caroling to all the womens' dorms showed their holi-
Scott Bergsma teaches Bruce Roth how to operate a switchboard.
Mrs. Helen Cannon meets with dorm council.
Pool offers relaxation for Glenn Strom and Dennis Weeks
Bishop Hall offers new way of living
Bishop Hall, formerly known as "Dorm
21," offers male students a new way of dormi-
tory living. Six men share a suite, composed
of two bedrooms, a large bathroom, and a
roomy study area. Another study lounge is
located on each of the six floors.
Since construction work was being com-
pleted, the men of Bishop did not enter a
Homecoming display, but did become active
in the United Fund drive and the Blood
Mrs. lrna Denzik reminds Al Crinzi, David Varcak, and Ron
Lerue that shaving cream is not for HHigh Jinks."
Mrs. Alma Ritchey substitute housemother, joins discussion between her Usons."
Pennock hosts millionaires' party
Hosting a millionaire's party open to all Ferris
students, Pennock Hall residents earned money
to contribute to the United Fund, in which they
Being the newest dormitory on campus, the
men immediately started to participate in campus
activities, including the Blood Bank drive, and the
A quiet moment is spent by Michael Banks doing an assignment.
Married students strive for education
A large number of Ferris students spend their col-
lege years living in the schooI-provided apartment
units. Married housing provides comfortable, yet in-
expensive accommodations for married students and
their families. In these units can be found a mixture
of serious students, dedicated young homemakers,
and warm, loving families struggling to gain an all-
Stella and Tom Avery Jr. prepare for his next adventure.
Grocery shopping is a weekly duty performed by all housewives.
Viewing the world is Ron Meyer Jr.
Married housing residents enjoy winter's first snow. Mrs. Pat Meyer performs a never-ending task.
Greek sing highlights spring term
Theta Xi offers their voices for entertainment on Greek Sing night.
Sigma Phi Epsilon strives to win. Men of Phi Delta Chi are overjoyed at winning a trophy.
Dz's took honors for sororities with their performance.
Greek Comedy Night a success
"The Egg We Live On" sponsored by the brothers
of Sigma Tau Beta provided a wide variety of skits by
sororities and fraternities at the annual Greek Comedy
Night. The winning sorority, Delta Zeta, presented
"As the Greeks See It." Alpha Xi Delta took second
place with "Everybody Laugh It Up."
In the fraternity division, the brothers of Tau Kappa
Epsilon won first place with a take off on Big Rapids
entitled, "Big Town." An interpretation of the ballet,
"Swan Lake," won the Lambda Chi's a second place.
The Tkeis placed first for fraternities with their skit.
Theta Xi do their version of "Laugh In."
Brothers of Delta Sigma Phi perform "Rosemaryk Baby."
Phi Sigma Kappa presented a skit on draft dodging.
ROW 1: Patricia Pettersch, secretary; Sandy Pray, president; Pat Radtke, treasurer; Louise Barton, vice-president, ROW 2: Andrea Reznik,
Bonita Dodds, Darlene Scott, Micke Caldwell, Linda Mekan, Linda Paquin.
Members of the different sororities meet together.
Even before classes started fall quarter, the Pan-
hellenic Council was busily preparing to show in-
coming freshman the various aspects of a Greek
way of life. A coffee hour for freshmen and a
"Panhellenic Hour" provided information for new
coeds. A Panhellenic workshop also helped promote
unity between member sororities.
The Council held a coffee hour to introduce
Alpha Theta Chi, the newest sorority on campus,
In the area of community projects, the members
participated in the Baldwin project for underpriv-
ileged children. They also sold lilies to help the
Panhellenic holds annual lily sale
Members listen intently to the speaker.
Theta Alpha Sigma
Brothers and a friend shoot a game of pool.
Theta Alpha Sigma was officially recognized by
Ferris in the spring of 1966. This year, as always, the
main objective of the brothers was service.
This service included guiding campus tours, usher-
ing at plays, and sponsoring a coffee hour in the
The brothers also participated in social events,
such as a canoe trip in the spring, a winter ski trip,
hayride, dance, rabbit hunt, and Winter Carnival.
December, 1968 marked an important event for
the brothers of Theta Alpha Sigma as they finished
their constitution and heard from Lansing that they
had been officially recognized as Theta Alpha Sigma
National Service Fraternity.
The Six Pak entertained at one of the fall dances held by the men
ofTheta Alpha Sigma.
ROW 1: James Baker, treasurer; Donald Cook, secretary; Dennis Banghart, president; Gary Kronenberg, vice-president; Joe Holysz, sergeant
of arms; Claude Pepper, advisor. ROW 2: John Gerard, Bill Stickles, Ray Bynum, Greg Collins, Chuck Coan, Fred Baditoi, Tom Briton, Mike
Stratton. ROW 3: Paul Dobosz, Larry Kruger, Ken Martenka, Ed Budzinski, Michael Stinnett, Colon Laney, Jim Holefka, John Starks, Cuif'ford
Jessop. ROW 4: Glenn Petkovsek, Jerry Smith, Don Martin, Jon Ritter, Tom Malloy, Paul Wilson, Rick Buckenberger, Joe Tafel, Mark Frei.
Pledge Tom Briton carries a sign advertising a dance.
Brothers hand out tags they made for backing up the football
ROW 1: Dr. George Holcomb, advisor; Michael Salogar, secretary; Peter Berlin, president; Thomas Silhavy, vice president; David Arm-
strong, treasurer; ROW 2: Bucky Sawisch, Jeffrey, Lewis, Bob Hodges, Mike Cote, Bill Argentino, Gary Huiskens, David Johnson, Tom
Fiebig, Bill Kittredge.
place first in
ROW 1: Thomas Silhavy, vice president; David Armstrong, treasurer; ROW 2: Gary Huiskens, David Johnson, Tom Fiebig, Bill 'Kittredge,
Jacques Almassian; ROW 3: Dave Lindau, Ricky Pahl, David Darrow, Cryan Senholts, Randy Estes, Rudiale Zeller; ROW 4: Kenneth
Beougher, Douglas Lutke, Terry Skoglund, Paul Baran, Dan Osika, Larry Poel; ROW 5: David Moulton, Jon Beck, Robert Gorski, Howard
Krener, William Gaus, David Brewer.
Brothers combine their voices in song.
Howard Kremer threatens Jim Kaszubowski with a snowball.
lLambs' sponsor Parents' Day
ROW 1: Sue Reinking, treasurer; Rival Niblack, vice president; Mary Klepser, president; Joan Keltner, corresponding secretary; ROW 2:
Norma Lake, Mimi Wicklund, Diane Lyon, Linda McKellar, Kathy Mason, Marilyn Gaut, Louise Barton; ROW 3: Camilla Garland, Barbara
Hansen, Betty Krans, Pam Herwy, Cheryl LeGault, Debbie Dixon, Christine Ezyk; ROW 4: Faye Parolari, Verona Woitkowiak, Cynthia
Silkworth, Sarah Best, Barbara Beck, Carole Possehn, Orlene Prettyman.
Homecoming was the beginning of a busy year
for the women of Lambda Kappa Sigma. Building a
Homecoming float and selling the traditional mums
brought the "Lambs" into the mainstream of campus
This interest in college life continued with such
events as the aIl-Women's Pharmacy Tea, Parent's Day,
the spring formal, and Greek Week activities. The
I'Lambs," who pride themselves as being the only
chapter of the national pharmaceutical sorority which
is both professional and social, ended their busy year
with a farewell to graduating seniors.
"Lambs" try to win the jump rope contest at homecoming.
Women of Lambda Kappa Sigma discuss sorority matters. "Lambs" find time for an old fashioned sing-along.
Sisters combine their voices for Greek Sing,
ROW 1: Stephen Arnett, advisor; William Neagle, Vice-president; ROW 2: John Racovitis, Marty Eichinger, Karl Knop, T. J. Pelkey; ROW 3:
Stephen Baranec, Ed Maciorowski, James Bellinger, Richard Grabsky, Gary Fischer; ROW 4: Bruce Traverse, Ronald Stambersky, Gary
Lints, Michael Morgan, Paul Dittmer, Greg Humble.
Greek comedy night successful for 2TB
Hoping that the 1968-69 school year would make
them the newest chapter of the national fraternity of
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the men of Sigma Tau Beta
participated in all campus activities. Besides compet-
ing in Winter Carnival, Greek Week, and Homecom-
ing, the brothers also sponsored the all-Greek
Comedy Night. The men of Sigma Tau Beta also con-
centrated on scholastic achievement and were in
strong contention for the fraternity scholastic award.
Large wooden letters advertise for Sigma Tau Beta.
ROW 1: Steven Moskowitz, president; Richard Miller, skcretary; Daniel Fritch, treasurer; ROW 2: James Fox, Mike Maurer, David Smith,
Ralph Walkley, Tom Rissman, ROW 3: Greg Kiork, Robert Golden, Mark Woodington, Max Malleck, Gary Zirwes, Brad Jones, ROW 4:
Michael Travis, Russell Aderhold, Gary Sanford, James Roman, Thomas Rynberg.
Sigma Tau Beta Brothers walk to class during winter term. Brothers engage in competition for the wash bucket race.
ROW 1: Carol Worthen, president; Constance Nelson, chaplain; Tina Miller, treasurer; Ramona Fairchild, secretary; Lavonia Perryman,
vice president; Kathryn Hamilton, parliamentarian, ROW 2: Mrs. Robert Kosanovich, advisor; Theresa Munger, Norma Finch, Barbara
Adams, Leronica Jackson, Darlene Scott.
Delta Sigma formed fall quarter
Fall term, 1968 saw the start of a new sorority on
the Ferris State College campus called Delta Sigma.
The new Negro sorority finally made its break-
through and started out with eleven actives. During
the fall term they picked up six pledges to get things
started for the new year.
The new Delta Sigma sorority participated in many
activities that were sponsored by the college. The
sorority sponsored a dance fall term, and participated
in the Pan Hellenic Rush during winter term.
The women of Delta Sigma also participated in the
Six pledges were picked up during the fall term for Delta Sigma.
OBK recognizes campus leaders
ROW 1: Dacho Dachoff, faculty secretary; Gary Miller, president; Vincent Aderente, vice president; Karl Kuipers, treasurer; ROWZ: Den-
nis Vicenzi, Ronald Shurter.
Omicron Beta Kappa was organized in May of
1965 to recognize campus leaders. The purpose of
the Society is to bring together the campus leaders
and members of the faculty and administration to
help mold opinions on questions of local and inter-
collegiate interest. The basis for membership includes
scholastic excellence; leadership in organizational
and college activities; achievement in athletics, publi-
cations, and the arts. In addition the individual must
be of outstanding character and demonstrate a sincere
interest in the image and reputation of Ferris State
Each year OBK presents the Sophomore Achieve-
ment award to the outstanding member of the
sophomore class. OBK also sends letters of recogni-
tion to the families of Seniors with an overall honor
point average of 3.50 or better.
Men of OBK take time out for a brief discussion.
ROW 1: William Thompson, house manager; John Starr, comptroller, Jim Bishop, vice president; ROW 2: Dave Millerwise, Dave Rodgers,
Gary Kadlec, Doug Olin, James White, ROW 3: David Canavan, Steven Ross, Dan Stoudt, Carl Tooker, Tom Barron, Chris Sheppard; ROW
4: John Tarantowicz, Skip Davenport, Edward Valliere, Joe Masten, Dave MacDonald, Ronald Viestenz; ROW 5: Douglas Muller, Lawrence
Maifechuk, Daniel Neil, James Snider, Douglas Bird, Ron Wall, Bruce Odell.
tMardi Gras' a success for
Sig Ep's homecoming
During the 1968-69 school year the men of Sigma
Phi Epsilon were awarded the Bunker Trophy for
the second consecutive year. Among the individual
awards won by Sigma Phi Epsilon men are: The
Dean Heusingveld Greek Man of the Year award to
Victor Burwell and the All College Student Govern-
ment Man ofthe Year award to John Busch.
The 40th Annual Homecoming put on by Sigma
Phi Epsilon was a complete success and work has
already started for a more successful 41st Home-
coming. During 1968-69, improvements made on
the Sig Ep lodge included: seeding of the front lawn,
laying tile on the basement floor, and an asphalt
Brothers enjoy a conversation in the Pug.
ROW 1: Dennis Hines, president: Joseph Deupree, chapter counselor; Michael Bartley, secretary; Michael Neward, recorder; ROW 2:
Denny Newell, Terry Molyneaux, T. C. McLeod, Thomas Hurren, Thomas Starks, Brad White, ROW 3: Keith Hughes, Jack Frizzell, Fred
Savinsky, Len Norkiewicz, Dudley Cayman, Brian Killian; ROW 4: Ronald Viestenz, Ronald Schultz, Richard Rice, Jim Gaul, Terry Couch-
er, Donald Bourdom Roger Ganger, Bob Collins.
The brothers presented retiring Dr. Geraldine Mac Gregor a token Jim Gaul and BeckyJohnson present Dr. Ben Durian a Sig Ep pin.
ROW 1: Mr. Richard P. H. Gray, advisor; Paul Rau, treasurer; Charles Pattern; vice president; ROW 2: James Hartig, Robert Allen, Jordan
Schanbeck, Joseph Hudson, Roger Gallerini; ROW 3: Gerald Stevens, Tom Koch, Terry Coady, Dick Wohlever, Dick Baerman; ROW 4:
Ron Etherton, James Pieper, Lawrence Brier, Dennis Wolbert, James Hargreaves; ROW 5: Andre Re, Harold Halcomb, Philip Trochelman,
Timothy Baker, Gary Long.
Pikes place third in Greek track
The 1968-69 school year marked the centennial
anniversary of the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Pikes
throughout the nation chose this occasion to renew
and revitalize their goals for the ensuing one-hun-
Each spring Pi Kappa Alpha sponsors the All Col-
lege Spring Formal Dance open to the entire Ferris
campus. Also each spring the Pikes award the cov-
eted Norbert Bunker Athletic award to the fraternity
which displays the most athletic prowess during the
year. Concerning athletics, Pikes sprinted their way
to third place out of 14 fraternities in Greek track.
Fall quarter, Pi Kappa Alpha publishes the Ferris
State College Student directory and distributes it to
the entire campus.
The children of Big Rapids enjoy an annual Hal-
loween party sponsored by the Pikes. This year
Alpha Theta Chi sorority helped tremendously to
make this party a success. The emphasis that Pikes
at Ferris put on athletics is proven by the fact that
they have more varsity Iettermen than any fraternity
on campus. Besides enjoying an exceptionally lively
social life throughout the year, the Pikes have an
excellent scholastic system.
Pikes entertain at one of their formal dances.
ROW 7: Phil C. Tindallh Tom Jeffery, Joseph Pucha'lski, ROW 2: Tom Luxmore, John Wieden, Brian Lundberg, Terry Wisner, Doug Durall,
ROW 3: Larry Harris, Tony Durpey, Rich Graves, Rick Barz, Bob Hall, ROW 4: Michael Gray, Richard Barrell, Leslie Gross, Robert Viau,
Tom Polander, ROW 5: Roger Ryan, Gregory Gardner, Charles Stahl, Norman Mills, John Hunter.
Pikes have scholastic banquet for their members. One of the many highlights of Spring Formal is awarding the trophy
to the dormitory whose candidate was crowned queen.
ROW 1: C. A. Straun, Advisor; Jim Clark, Social; Charles Mountl Chancellor; Lunn Kraft, Treasurer; Dave Fershee, President; ROW 2:
Dave Skutt, Dennis McCart, Chuck Faremouth, Michael Donahue, Ken Berlin, Bill Jarmer; ROW3: Rick Clyne, Craig Cottrill, Ron Madsen
Jef'f Bellfy, Jay Cooke, Kip Plew, Rick Draeger; ROW 4: Gary Rauch, David Houts, Jim Schelb, Tom Bower, Al Woodward, Jim Meekhof;
ROWS: William Peel, Reid Dug, John Szymanski, Mark Hartfeld, Kim Zeder, Tom Carmode, Jeff Fitzgerald, Gary Vosburg.
The brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha had a busy
year performing many services. They were the initial
sponsors of the Baldwin project headed by brother
Dave Fershee. They also threw a Christmas party
for the retarded children in the Big Rapids area.
During spring term, Lambda Chi brothers helped
with the spring clean-up for Mecosta county.
The men of the fraternity have also done well in
the field of athletics. They were the Intramural foot-
ball champs, and placed in all the Homecoming
events. As a social fraternity they also performed
many services within the community.
Brothers look at scrap book with fond memories.
ROW 1: Dean Murdoch, vice president; Tom Brightbill, secretary; Bill Amato, rush chairman; Greg Bemister, ritualist; Bill Noll, sigma; ROW
2: Pat Sharpe, Marty Vargo, Mike Hunter, Ron Brimmell, John Bower, Jim Clark, ROW 3: Bob Wesolosky, Ray Allen, John Rowlson, Pete
Pitchford, Ron Bodrie, Stephen Valoczki, ROW 4: Greg Stover, Tom Pegg, Jim Jarmer, Dan Julien, William Kavanagh, Rick Grunewald,
Tom Halbeisen, ROWE: Al Woodward, Ronald Massad, Ken Tankersley, Timothy Denison, Stephen Schaffer, James Van Wormer.
Lambda Chi's were a contender in IM basketball. The brothers worked hard on their homecoming float.
Community projects were emphasized by the
brothers of Sigma Alpha Mu during the past year. The
men held their annual "Sammy Shine" during fall
quarter. They also sponsored an Easter party for the
Marc Center, and their annual "Bounce for Beats"
project raised contributions for the Heart Fund.
This year, as in the past, the Beta Beta chapter of
Sigma Alpha Mu sponsored a winter concert, en-
joyed by faculty and students alike.
Athletics, too, filled the time of the "Sammies," as
they took first place in the all-Greek bowling league.
"Sammies" participated strongly in the United Fund Drive.
iSammies' place first in bowling league
ROW 1: Michael Cooper, recorder; Howard Babcock, vice-prior; Dennis McGraner, prior; George Quaggin, exchequer; Ronald Moore,
member at large; ROW 2: Edward Straley, advisor; David Ebstein, Bob Dubin, Bruce Binder, Jim Steinmetz, Howard Fink, L. Allan Fickes,
advisor; ROW 3: Jerry Vollmar, Larry Warshaw, Robert Reyher, Alan Wiger, Dan Rockman, Dennis Lerner, Harry Schlang, Mike Grein.
Sammies "Bounce for Beats" while sponsoring a drive for the Heart Foundation.
SM! MM N
Brothers of Sigma Alpha Mu sell tickets for the Turtles Concert.
ROW 1: Diane L. Stewart, Rush Chairman; Patricia Pettersch, 2nd Vice Pres; Kris Palliaer, President; Cathy A. Sassin, 1st Vice Pres.; Nonie
Field, Corresponding Secretary; 2nd ROW: Jackie Ferguson, Linda Christian, Diane Redmond, Charlene Evans, Janie Westley, Helena Sch-
walm, 3rd ROW: Kathy Barne, Linda Mekan, Mary C Bergnan, Leslie Buhs, Candy Gibbs, Karen Burdo, Andrea Reznik: 4th ROW: Pat Halli-
fax, Toni Seeley, Mary Lewis, Mary Jo Mish, Pat Killeen, Doris Lee Penive, Patricia Susan Williams, Barbara Biechler, Mary Streeter.
Alpha Gamma Delta participated in the Greek Sing. An Alpha Cam models her sorority outfit.
Alpha Cams decorated their float with a trio of musicians.
ROW 1: Diane Stewart, rush Chairman; Patricia Petterson, 2nd vice president; Kris Palliaer, president; Cathy Sassin, 1st vice president,
Nonis Field, corresponding secretary; ROW 2: Jackie Ferguson, Linda Christian, Diane Redmond, Charlene Evans, Janie Westley, Helena
Schwalm; ROW 3: Kathy Barnes, Linda Mekan, Mary Bergman, Leslie Buhs, Candy Gibbs, Karen Burdo, Andrea Reznik; ROW 4: Pat
Hallifax, Toni Seeley, Mary Lewis, Mary Jo Mish, Pat Killeen, Doris Lee Penive, Patricia Williams, Barbara Biechler, Mary Streeter.
A pre-Homecoming dance and an alumni tea
launched an active year for the women of Alpha
Gamma Delta. Together with the men of Tau Kappa
Epsilon, the Alpha Gams also sponsored the annual
Fall Fashion Show.
During winter quarter, the sisters, along with the
men of Lambda Chi Alpha, sponsored Twirp Week
and held an all campus dance at its conclusion.
Spring quarter 1968, saw the Alpha Cams taking
second place in the annual Greek Sing. Service pro-
jects were also held in the spring, as well as the rest
ofthe school year.
ROW 1: Tim Hamel, president; Bob Phetteplace, vice president; Mike Stephan, treasurer, ROW 2: David Snyder, Stan Hutchinson, Patrick
Dishaw, Jim Dunn, Bert Kasven, ROW 3: Jim Scarlett, Bob C-linski, Roger Gilg, Ron Cronk, Joe Hawkins, ROW 4: Ed Horton, Karl A. Keripers,
Jerry Collins, George Klepsei, Gene Kangas, Leslie Lafler, ROW 5: Bob Cook, Jim Mathews, Kim Tonkavich, Jerry Dear, Woody Carr, Bob
Phi Delt's lsteal' sorority presidents
Beginning with Homecoming, the men of Phi Delta
Chi, a professional pharmaceutical fraternity, par-
ticipated in all college social and athletic activities.
In intramural sports, the Phi Delts gave strong com-
petition to the other Greek teams in football, basket-
ball, soft-ball, and volleyball. During Greek Week, the
brothers were active in all Greek events and took
fourth place in Greek track.
A kidnapping of all sorority presidents was staged
during spring quarter by the Phi Delts. For return of
their presidents, the sisters of each sorority gave
canned food goods which the brothers gave to
In conjunction with the National Easter Seal Drive,
Phi Delta Chi distributed Easter Seal canisters
throughout the county. Phi Delts also provided
guided tours of campus to freshmen, parents, and
guests on Career Day.
Phi Delt's try hard to win the chariot race during Homecoming.
ROW 1: Thomas Colladay, advisor; James Steward, correspondent; Robert Sarvas, secretary; ROW 2: David Credo, John Vickerman, M0-
hammad Al Buloshi, Ross DeGraaf; ROW 3: Rex Brown, Allan Becker, John Chinouis, Jeffery Brody, Larry Page; ROW5: Ronald Meyer, Albert
Atkinson, Thomas Crook, Robert Miller, Robert Glupker; ROW 5: Richard Peacock, Thomas Cartmill, Lawrence Clark, David Bennett, J.
David Maskill, Dennis Vicensi.
Phi Delt's proudly pose with their mascot.
PH! DELTA CH!
The crest is always displayed in front ofthe Phi Delt House.
Elma Carey makes Homecoming Court
ROW 1: Thomas Chulski, advisor; Grant McArn, secretary; Kenneth Lamb, president; Fredrick Weston, vice president; Eric Dennard, trea-
surer; ROWZ: Joe McGinnis, Ronald Snead, James Waller, Randolph Ward, Sam Kirkland, James Williamson, John Matlock.
Teamwork is the Alpha Phi Alpha motto. Brothers plan a victory shot.
ROW 1: Thomas Chulski, advisor; Grant McArn, secretary; Kenneth Lamb, president; Frederick Weston, vice president; Eric Dennard,
treasurer; ROWZ: Joe McGinnis, Ronald Snead, James Waller, Randolph Ward, Sam Kirkland, James Williamson, John Matlock.
Alphas sponsor a big brother program
A busy year for the men of Alpha Phi Alpha began
with Homecoming as the brothers placed Miss Elma
Carey on the Queen's Court; the second year in a row
for such an accomplishment.
In addition to keeping their scholastic average
among the highest of Ferris fraternities, the brothers
also found time to participate in Greek Sing, Greek
Comedy, Greek basketball, and the Big Brother pro-
The Alpha's, proud of the fact that they are members
of the oldest and largest Afro-American fraternity,
participated in the 62nd Alpha Phi Alpha national
convention in Detroit, and concluded the year with
their annual Black and Gold Formal.
The Alpha Phi Alpha display aids during rush.
ROW 1: Robert Holber, secretary; Ronald Shurter, president. ROW 2: Leonard Damico, John Pietsch, Joseph iZipi Lucidi, Thomas A.
Mclnerney. ROW 3: Richard J. McCormick, Ron R. Tabaczka, Frank Leib, Jon Wise, Gary R. Blaske. ROW 4: Mykle C. Jacobs, Melvin J.
Draftz, Duane Addis, Larry Orr, Lane R. Barrett. ROW 5: James E. Webster, Thomas W. Evans, James B. Markiey, Richard Kujala, Robert
Spring Formal highlights Ph'i Sig's year
At their national convention early last fall, the
Lambda Pentagon Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa was
awarded the regional award for chapter excellence.
This award was based upon overall scholarship, athletic
endeavors, and chapter participation in campus-wide
activities during the previous year. Nineteen chapters,
including the Big Ten universities, were in competition
for this title.
Homecoming found the Phi Sigs selecting Miss
Nancy Frain as their queen candidate, and she was
named to the Queen's Court, the fourth straight year
for such a PSKselection.
The brothers sponsored Greek volleyball and
participated in every major campus event throughout
the year. Highlighting winter quarter was a winter
retreat, and spring was ushered in with the annual
Phi Sig Spring Formal.
Phi Sig's try hard to bring their man in first.
ROW 1: Fredericke Will, vice president; Douglas Guikema, inductor; ROW 2: Jim Dallas, Dennis Moore, Don Landon, John Sternberg,
Larry Schiesel, ROW 3: Robert Berndt, Pete Pintacura, Robert Camfield, Allan Cunningham, William Mineau, Carl Peterson, ROW 4: Jack
McAllen, Mark Pankner, Dave Herbert, Gary Vaughan, Frank Neward, ROW 5: John D'Amour, Jerry Cusack, William Johnson, James LaRock,
Jim Dallas finds Twirp Week enjoyable. Brothers discuss fraternity affairs with their advisor.
ROW 1: Howard Klotz, secretary; Dan Boven, Treasurer; John Harkness, president; Arnell Boyd, vice president; ROW 2: David Matuszewski,
Jack Wicke, James Dodge, John Dumont; ROW 3: Daryl Galazen, Gary Gustafson, Thomas Kilbride.
Alpha Delta Chi promotes drafting
Promotion of the Architectural drafting program at
Ferris was the main objective of Alpha Delta Chi.
During the past year the brothers planned a ski
trip and went to Lansing.
Throughout the year, many trips were made to
architects' offices to see theory put into practice.
Brothers bring the meeting to order.
' Alpha 73131 GDmega
NATiDNAL SERVICE FRATERNITY
ROW 1: William Gallagher, Charles Bown, Advisor: Jim Chamberlain, secretary; John Heath, president; Bill Papo, 1st vice-president; Steve
Trelfa, 2nd Vice-president; James W. Ziegler, treasurer; ROW 2: Steven Ten Have, Wayne Deschamp, David Riggs, Lynn Cooper, William
Hayes; ROW 3: Harry Schill, Bob Moredock, Richard Vincent, Frank Vanderveen, David Egan, Edwin Haapala.
A-PHI-O makes blood bank a success
Fall term started out a busy year for Alpha Phi
Omega. A-Phi-O's took first place in their division
for homecoming floats. They also participated in the
United Fund, and held a Boy Scout Camparee, in
which their troop took first place out of twenty
troops that were competing.
Winter term they had the Peace Corp volunteers
on the Ferris campus, and the men went to different
dormitories giving lectures. The Blood Bank was a
success for A-Phi-O's, and the theme for their Win-
ter Carnival display was "Hand of the Master." They
also participated in the Klondike Derby with the Boy
Scouts of Big Rapids during the Winter Carnival.
In the spring they had their annual car rally which
proved to be a success.
Besides being active socially, the Alpha Phi Ome-
ga's have three cardinal services which are: leader-
ship, friendship, and service.
Ferris Blood Bank is again sponsored by A-Phi-O.
Phi Sigs place 2nd in Winter Carnival
ROW 1: Bill Holmes, corresponding secretary; George Bench, vice-president; Dale Lage, president; Scott Michael, treasurer; Russell Dewey,
recording secretary. ROW 2: Bill Sunday, Ron Smith, Mike Jackson, Don Terrian, Tom Chapmant Gary Jaffery, Mike Osterman, Paul
Streng. ROW 3: Jim Baird, Chuck Mehlberg, David Przekora, Dave Clarkt Scott Blanchard, Bruce Kaier, Kenneth Kiefer, Tim Peets. ROW 4:
Lloyd Bruce, Tom Anglin, Abdallah Zakhein, Charles Hutson, Ned Good, Allan True, James Mehlberg. ROW 5: Steven Siegrist, John Town-
sendt Norm Paton, Armon, Withey, Robert Roodvoets, Ken Kolanowski, Mark Ketcham, Michael Weathers.
The events of Winter Carnival brought the men
of Phi Sigma Epsilon a second place in the snow
statue contest, the klondike race, and a first place
finish in the hill climb.
The brothers also participated in intramural bas-
ketball and greek softball, volleyball, and in sponsor-
ing a greek skeet-shooting and kite-flying contest.
Other social activities for the Phi Sigs included
taking part in Greek Sing and Greek Comedy Night
and sponsoring an alI-campus dance.
In the area of community projects, the brothers
co-opterated with the Conservation Department in
the deer-feeding project in the Baldwin area.
Brothers of Phi Sigma Epsilon discuss fraternity matters.
Carla Green makes Sweetheart Court
ROW 1: Reginald Banks, secretary; Elvin McClure, vice-polemarch; William Stephens, polemarch, exchequer, Louis Stone. ROW 2: John
Fogarty, advisor; Walter Teamer, Oliver Garrison, historian; Andrew Link, strategus; Travis Erby, Clarence DeLong, advisor.
Chartered in May, 1968, Kappa Alpha Psi colony
had the honor of seeing their candidate for Sweet-
heart, Miss Carla Green, named to the court. On
February 3, 1969, the colony was granted a charter
by Kappa Alpha Psi national fraternity. There are
presently 11 active members, including the president
of the local NAACP.
Service projects were centered around the Bald-
win-Idlewild area and included donating Thanks-
givingturkeys, and painting houses.
The brothers also participated in intramural Greek
athletics and sponsored numerous dances.
Brothers take notes at their meeting.
ROW 1: Chuck Shermetard, Dale Tres, Fred Meyer. ROW 2: Bill Bigler, Ron Cortes, Darell Loy, Bob Gegg, Rick Greenlee. ROW 3: Brad
Roche, Chuck Tudaw, Bill Hart, Jim Huff, Glen Joy. ROW 4: Jim Roellet, Jonn Edans, Terry Page, Dan Norman, Joe Wieskoel, Joe Malinow- i
ski. ROW 5: Henry Pletscher, Rick Palmer, Frank Burows, Mike Trzos, Phil Connor, Steve Hubble.
Theta Xi's candidate is crowned queen
Homecoming kicked off a busy and outstanding
year for the men of Theta Xi. They had the honor
of seeing their candidate, Miss Nancy Munger se-
lected as Homecoming Queen.
Plenty of snow made this year's Winter Carnival
sponsored by the Theta Xi's a complete success. The
theme of "A Salute to Disney," was carried out in
snow sculptures by dorms, fraternities and sororities.
The brothers also took an interest in sports. They
participated in Greek basketball and track, had a
team in the IFC bowling league, and competed in
intramural basketball, softball, and volleyball.
, Mir i "
Brothers enjoy living in their "home away from home."
ROW 1: Paul Renico, Rush Chairman; John Rockefeller, Secretary; ROW 2: Paul Laurent, Denny Hoover, Mark Welton, Mylo Jenereaul,
Terry Rosebush; ROW 3: Steve Westfall, Bob Weingartz, James Beppler, James DeLongchamp, Cary Poisson; ROW 4: Grant Baxter, Gordy
Seibert, Paul Ochmanek, Steve Price, Joseph Miller, James Hace, W. Paul Bliczko; ROW 5: Phil Young, Harry Garner Burleson, Charles E.
Clos, Bill Morrelli, Bill Carlson, Mike Sullivan, Dale Hippensteel.
Mike Faccon and John Hogenson, Theta Xi pledges, do their job
The home of the brothers of Theta Xi. required by the actives.
ROW 1: Linda Metz, recording secretary; Patti Denny, president; Carmen Setta, vice president; Sally Jones, treasurer; ROW 2: Pat
Drewett, Marilyn Fox, Joan Bauer, Judy Drury, Kathy Sharely, Pat Burnside; Debby McCarthy; ROW 3: Pat Radtke, Bonita Dodds, Linda
Paquin, SharonIJoyce, Terree Gray, Alice Sovern, Ann Budrow, Marsha Stanley; ROW 4: Susan Snyder, Corky Czerkies, Nancy Nicholie,
Ramona Trudeau, Nancy Olsen, Janice Mt Pecott, Debbie Heistand, Michele Bantle, Gail Chamberlain.
"Mardi Gras Goes Oriental" earned the sisters Of Alpha Xits participateinjump rope contest at Homecoming.
Alpha Xi Delta first place in the women's float com-
petition during Homecoming weekend. Fall quarter
also saw the Alpha Xi's, along with the men of Tau
Kappa Epsilon, raising money to buy a ping-pong
table for a retarded children's hospital in Grand
Rapids. Christmas caroling with the brothers of
Sigma Tau Beta concluded a busy schedule of activi-
Highlighting winter quarter was the annual Winter
Carnival weekend. A roller skating party on Friday
night launched the weekend, and it was concluded
with the "Oriental Ball" on Saturday night. The
sisters also sponsored their annual Valentine Tele-
gram service, and this year added something new,
Another first place for the Alpha Xi's was earned
during spring quarter as the sisters won the women's
championship in Greek track for the second con-
secutive year. At the Panhellenic Tea, they received
a trophy for the sorority with the most improved
Sisters listen intently at meeting. Sending Valentine telegrams raised money for Alpha Z's.
Alpha Z's proudly display their float.
ROW 1: Lee Gaus, chaplain; Milt Kley, pledge trainer; Edward J. Crowley, vice president; John M: Katzenberger, historian; ROW 2: Tom
Rogers, Sam Migaldi, Tom Sweeney, Ken Starr, Gene Paiz, Bill Oakes; ROW 3: Gary Mohr, Pat Sermo, Bob Foster, Steve Glover, Steven
Nowicki, Skip Baxter; ROW 4: Nick Lopez, John Kucharski, Larry Thayer, James Hohr, Don Goulet, Robert T. Allen, Gerald Walker; ROW
5: Richard Williams, Steven Shuman, Padraig Galman, John Hoffman, John McAuliHe, Dave Chrenka.
One of the highlights of the past year for the men
of Tau Kappa Epsilon was the winning of the cham-
pionship in Greek Track, the second year in a row.
In addition to athletic achievements, the "TKEs"
also participated in numerous campus-wide activities.
Their Homecoming float placed second, and they
also took part in the annual Winter Carnival.
Community projects throughout the year were
important to the brothers. They took a particular
interest in the physically disabled children of Mary
Free Bed Hospital in Grand Rapids. Besides other
projects to help the children, the "TKEs" gave them
Halloween presents and held a Christmas party.
The Tke's triumphantly display their Mardi Gras float,
ROW 1: Lawrence J. Kish, president; Norm Plumstead, treasurer; Dick Cayle, secretary; Jack Hartman, sergeant-at-arms; ROW 2: Michael
Mabarak, Tim Schneider, Tom Galardi, Jim Schmidt, Rick Zrolka, Bob Tighe; ROW 3: Dick Held, Johnny Yardley, Randy Ribble, Mike
Wesner, Mike Galstern; ROW 4: Ronald Schurny, Joe Duffy, Gaetano DelGuidice, Mike Kelly, Robert Geha, Reinhart Hasselbring; ROW
5: Carl Degen, Steven Galgogi, Mike Elliott, Jim Kennedy, James Puckford, Lou Goodin.
Jack Hartman puts a gift under the tree as his brother looks on.
A few TKE s take a between-class break in the pug.
ROW 1: Dr. Hitch, advisor; Sharon Gray, treasurer; Tom Nowak, president; Faith Hart, vice-president. ROW 2: Sandra Daniels, Nancy
Verba, secretary; Bob Witherspoon, Kathy Lagne, secretary.
Pi Omega Pi hosts conference
Delta Pi Chapter of Pi Omega Pi, the national
business education fraternity, has been active at
Ferris since the spring of 1961. The fraternity is
primarily for undergraduates, and membership is
by invitation. Candidates must meet a minumum
requirement of hours in business and education
courses and must have at least a 3.00 honor point
average in these courses to be eligible.
Activities this year included the initiation of new
members, the hosting of the Northwestern Business
Education conference on November 2, and the
annual spring banquet in May.
Members discuss matters concerning their group.
ROW 1: Bryan Gordon, Vice President; Kenneth M. Frambes, President; Russell L. Rhynard, Sec.-Treas.; ROW 2: John Saur, William Pitt
Greg Love, Bob Roawnow, Donald Coon; ROW 3: Jon Wise, Greg Anderson, Doug Leybourne, George Tuttie, George Rynet
Phi Eta Sigma honors freshmen
Phi Eta Sigma is a national honor society for fresh-
men who achieve academic excellence. It is a
national honor fraternity founded to encourage and
reward freshman scholarship. Phi Eta Sigma dis-
tributes "Hints on How to Study" to all incoming
freshmen and sponsors a tutoring service for stu-
dents. To be eligible a student must earn a 3.50 in
any one term of his freshman year, while carrying
a full load.
Traditionally the incoming sophomore class forms
the active chapter, with these members becoming
inactive at the end of the year. Phi Eta Sigma offers
a Founders Fund Scholarship to graduating seniors
who wish assistance for the first year of graduate
Ken Frambes tutors Susan Laird.
Three principles guided the men of Phi Kappa
Theta through the school year: brotherhood, scho-
larship, and social activities.
Brotherhood was shown, not only by participation
in campus activities, but also through community
projects. A spaghetti dinner for senior citizens was
held and the brothers also participated in the Blood
Bank Drive and the United Fund.
Proving their emphasis on scholarship, Phi Kappa
Theta was presented with the IFC scholastic award
for the year of 1968. The fraternity maintained an
academic average of 2.478.
Greek track, Greek bowling, intramural football,
basketball, and softball were among the social activi-
ties which saw competition from PKT. They also
participated in Greek Comedy Night and Winter
At the installation banquet the chapter's officers are sworn in by Bill
ROW 1: Dennis Vasher, Recording Secretary, Michael Hughes, Corresponding Secretary, William Adams, President; Vincent Adbrente,
Vice President; Timothy Thiry, Treasurer; Gregory Baran, Sergeant at Arms;
Usas, Fr. Gus Ancona, Dr. Hugh E. Law; Denny Jirous, Terry Outman; ROW 3: Bill Allen, Larry Noble,
ROW 2: Don Hootman, John Polasek, John DaDan, Patrick
Joe Stanuszek, Alvin Leese, Allen
Cramer, Stephen Ferency, John Jones; ROW 4: Jan Hook, John Houting, Thomas Marcetti, Bob Szezesmy, Mark Belland, David Sprathe,
Giving a speech at a fraternity meeting inspires the brothers. Phi Kappa Theta hosts a spaghetti dinner.
ROW 1: James Smith, vice president; Danny Jackson, treasurer; ROW 2: Dale Phillips, Dan O'Hara, Cork Rehkopf, Doug Powers, Lorne
Archer; ROW 3: Bill Simpson, Norm Warner, Herb Reynolds, Gary Spale, Jim Frazee, Willard Cornelia; ROW 4: Lance Geismar, Dick Peter-
son, Saigon Smith, Stephen Puterbaugh, Robert Frounfelker, Jeff Cleveland; ROW 5: Carl Fitts, Gerry Mann, Denny Powers, Larry Car-
son, Brian Coulson, Donald Mann.
An increase in membership helped the men of
Delta Sigma Phi to participate in numerous activities
throughout the past year. The brothers played an
active part in all the events of Homecoming week
during the Fall quarter.
Winter quarter found the Delt Sigs preparing for
Winter Carnival and entering a candidate in the
Ferris Sweetheart contest.
The annual Bread Drive was held Spring quarter,
with proceeds going to the March of Dimes, and,
the brothers also canvassed the City for donations.
Finally, the men participated actively in intramurals
throughout the year and hoped to retain first place
honors in the swimming competition.
Delt Sigs proudly advertise their fraternity.
ROW 1: Bill Cox, Sgt. at Arms; Edward Manning, Secretary; Albert Shindorf
Laubach, Kit Millar; ROW 3: David Potter, Bruce Burkart, Chuck Samfilippo, Roger Bartnick, Gary Poole, Neal Smith, John Park; ROW 4:
Robert Lanyi, Ron Hnizda, Mike Davis, Chuck Trudell, Terry Green, Mark O'Donnell, Gary Peterson; ROW 5: J. Patrick Short, Chuck
Wheeler, Lee Postema, David O'Farrell, Bruce Braman, Doug Worgess, Jim Figmorris.
, President; ROW 2: Mile Judd, Mike Clark, Joel Black, Greg
The Delt Sig's have a home away from home.
Brothers gather to enjoy breakfast,
ROW 1: Barbara East, Sandy Pray, Kathe Gallagher, Patty Knapp, Paula Przekop, Marcia Hemker, Sharon Gray, Sue Vroman, Diane Foster,
Terri Heintz, Helen Wild, Advisor; Susan Barling, Pat Shelley, Cyndi Darling, Sharon Niemi, ROW 3: Becky Johnson, Bonnie Klink,
Cindy James, Amy Conner, Susan Storey, Linda Kilidsick, Maryann Carlson, Cheryl Roth, Jacquieline Wright, ROW 4: Michele Caldwell,
Christine Jeffery, Kathy Field, Karen Talerico, Shirley Fidler, Pam Quinting, Mary Keagle, Helen Read, Nancy Frain, Cynthia Schwartz.
"The most outstanding rush program in the United
States," and "the most unified chapter in Michigan";
these were two awards won by the Zeta Nu chapter of
Delta Zeta during the past year. The sisters also
earned awards in many campus activities. The Home-
coming float competition brought a second place
award to the Delta Zetas, and a salute to the men in
Viet Nam earned them a first in the Greek Sing.
ComnTunity projects also received the attention of
the sisters. They co-sponsored a spaghetti dinner for
senior citizens, a Christmas party for the Children of
the Baldwin area, and an Easter party with Sigma
Alpha Mu for the Marc Center School.
Nancy Frain is congratulated by Denny Hines, Sig Ep President,
for placing on the Homecoming court.
Actives perform a skit during a rush party. Dennis Hines presents Patty Knapp, with "Greek Woman" honors;
ROW 1: Keith 0. Fuller, advisor; Tom Cram, chancellor; Paul Barker, secretary; Walt Monroe, treasurer; ROW 2: Robert Smokoski,
Howard Cowan, David Hamill, Richard J. Ypma, W. R. Dick Shovan; ROW 3: Patrick Crawford, Art Wessner, Barry Brown, Donald D.
Randolf, Steven L. Dobberstein, Jack Borowski.
Delt Pi's host snowmobile party
Social and business related activities combined
equally to provide a well-balanced program for the
men of the international fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi.
Among its social activities, the Belt Pi's included in-
formal get-togethers, bowling, a snowmobile party,
canoe trip, and highlighting the year, the Rose Ball.
Business related activities during the past year
included the sponsoring of business speakers twice
a month, touring various businesses, and holding
their annual Business Machines Display in the Dome
An alumnus of Delta Sigma Pi, Mr. Keith 0. Fuller
became co-advisor with Mr. Arthur Croft during the
past year. Initiated as honorary members were Mr.
James Taggart, Mr. Harvey Van Beek, and Dr. Alex
Greg Husby receives the Ugliest Man on Campus Award.
ROW 1: David Bird, president; Brian Cox, senior vice-president; Omena Smith, A. H. Croft; ROW 2: Al Adams, James A. Bixler, James L.
Baghy, Karl Zirtler, Phil Capling; ROW3: Gregory W. Husby, Ralph Stoddard, Stephen H. Sabo, Dean Barker, Phil Berquist.
Queen Donna at the Rose Ball. Jim Bixler, presents Rose Ball Queen, Donna McQuaIy.
Gamma Nu encourages scholarship
ROW 1: Stephanie Haremski, pledge trainer; Judith Jewell, vice-president; Judith Smith, president; Kathlyn Lange, treasurer; Kathleen
Boldt, secretary. ROW 2: Carolyn Gillison, Carla Jerome, Linda Quillen, Dr. Peal Rankin, advisor, Dr. Doris Willis, advisor, Lynette lllig,
Marcia Hemker, Mary Jane Balsner ROW 3: Nancy Verba, Pat Drewett, Bev May, Susan Oza, Kay Ziegler, Nancy Frain, Irene Herremans.
Completing its second year on campus, the sisters
of Phi Gamma Nu encouraged high scholarship,
participation in scholastic activities, and achievement
in the world of business. At monthly meetings,
speakers were heard from different areas of com-
merce and business education. Other activities in-
cluded initiation, celebration of Founder's Day and
many informal gatherings.
Phi Gamma Nu members work together.
Students join journalism fraternity
ROW 1: Tom Avery, Sue Storey, Sue Rose, Terri Gamble, John McNamara, ROW 2: Bob Sulliman, Chuck Benaugh, Laurie Wink, Dave Hild-
reth, Patti Knapp, ROW3: Don Fryer, John Hoebeck, Mike Jacobs, Kerry Rose, James Munger.
To become a member of the honorary journalistic
co-educational fraternity, Alpha Phi Gamma, one must
have served on the general staff of either the Fer-
riscope or Torch for three quarters, held a position as
a page or section editor for two quarters, or be edi-
tor-in-chief of either publication. The purpose of the
fraternity is to promote j0urnalistic achievement and
provide a basis of mutual interest for students in-
volved in the various Ferris State publications.
Jim Munger receives a photo request overthe phone.
Sisters work together as they do their spring cleaning.
Alpha Theta Chi formed at Fe ris
President Cindy Harrison, presides over a meeting.
ROW 1: Shelley Standocker, Terry Best, Cindy Harrison, Lynne Matonak, Shelle
Faygar, Barb Dork, Nancy Barry, Connie Puroll, Linda Colti ROW III: Nancy M
Quinn, Elaine Robinsoni
Numerous community projects filled the time of
the sisters of Alpha Theta Chi, the newest sorority on
campus. The Sisters held a joint party with Pi Kappa
Alpha at Halloween for local Children, and a Christmas
party with Lambda Chi Alpha for children at the Marc
Center. They also cleaned house for the men of Delta
Sigma Phi, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Theta Xi fraternities.
Since their formation during fall term, they also
participated in campus activities such as Greek Week
and the Blood Bank Drive.
y Creamer, ROW II: Mary Jane Basner, Phyllis Lee, Barb
unger, Sandy Woifi Nancy Pratt, Debbie Nanegan, Mary
Sisters listen intently at a meeting.
ROW 1: John Brender, President; Lynn Stiwart, secretary-treasurer; Pete Maas, president, and Mr. Keith Hammel, ROW 2: Steve Crandell,
Kirk Lorenz, Paul Streng, John Rarrance, Ted Kordus, Dale Moore, L. A. Perry, Richard Williams, ROW 3: Don Smith, Jo Anne Bennett,
Michele Milautoni, James LaPage, Chuck Tudan, Mike Malloy.
Alpha Psi Omega sponsors hHigh Tor'
The interest and participation in the Ferris Play-
house qualifies students for membership in Alpha
Psi Omega. It is a National Honorary Dramatics
Fraternity and one of the largest college organiza-
tions in any departmental field. It is a standard of
achievement in over 550 colleges and universities.
To qualify for membership you must work on at
least two productions of the playhouse and show
special interest in the problems that arise.
Members perform in the play "High Tor."
Rho Chi sponsors lecture series
ROW 1: James Steward, treasurer; Dennis Vicenzi, president; Phyllis Wickstrom, secretary; Gary Miller, vice president; ROW 2: John Ochs,
Kenneth Nicki, Peter Berlin.
High standards of intellectual and scholarly at-
tainment are the requirements for election to mem-
bership in Rho Chi. The group seeks to promote
the advancement of the pharmaceutical sciences
through the encouragement and recognition of
During the past year the Beta Mu Chapter honored
outstanding sophomore and junior students in
pharmacy, and membership was given to those pre-
seniors and seniors who had attained an overall
average of 3.00 or better. A "Drug Abuse" lecture
series was sponsored by Rho Chi as well as an
informative program concerning graduate school
and opportunities in research.
Dennis Vicenzi listens to an interesting Drug Abuse lecture.
ROW 1: Dudley Cayman, secretary; Bucky Sawisch, treasurer; ROW 2: Steven Moskowitz, James Fox, Dennis Hines, Jerry Vollmar, Ronald
Shurter, ROW 3: Joe Duffy, Pete Berlin, Dave Lindau, Frank Leib, Jim Smith, Denny McGraner, ROW 4: Bill Adams, Tom Jeffery, Jack Friz-
zell, Michael Travis, John Tarantowicz.
IFC initiates a new rush program
A new rush program for all member fraternities
was initiated by the lnterfraternity Council during
the past year. Rushees may now bid a fraternity
anytime after the fifth week of classes up until the
first day of final exams of any term except summer.
The men that accept the bids will then start pledging,
provided they have a cumulative honor point
average of 2.00, in the first week of the next term.
The length of the pledge period may not extend
into final exams of the pledge term, but is basically
left up to the individual chapter.
Cooperation and coordination is what the IFC is
looking for among the member fraternities. The
Greeks demonstrated the ability to work together
rather than compete, last spring when the fifteen
member fraternities joined forces to bring Henry
Mancini to Ferris.
Officers of The IFC meet together.
Dennis Lerner, president; Karl Kuipers, vice president; Larry Noble, rush chairman; ROW 2: Donald Williams, John Polasek, Charles Sam-
filippo, Patrick Sharpe, Alan Wizer; ROW 3: Kenneth Lamb, Russell Rhynard, Phil Tindall, Garry Pogue, Dick Wohlever, George Bench;
ROW4: Jan Hook, Doug Guikema, Richard Grunewald, James Waller, Kim Tonksvich, Ed Crowley, Dale Lage.
IFC members listen to the business of the meeting. The Executive Committee completes the agenda.
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Speaking at formal affairs is one of many duties of the president.
Spathelf spends leisure time hunting with his dog.
President Spathelf guides Ferris
Continuing on with the educational concepts of
Woodbridge N. Ferris and his successors, Victor F.
Spathelf, 0f Ferris State College, has adapted them to
meet the needs of today and tomorrow in a modern
dynamic institution by serving his 17th year as Presi-
With help from his administrative staff and faculty,
who have demonstrated both motivation and deter-
mination, President Spathelf has elevated Ferris from
a three-building independent institute to a state-
supported college covering over 400 acres.
Through his deep concern with the development
of the student as an individual, Ferris opens its doors
in all aspects to college bound students.
The President is a man of endless energy and vitality
and has instilled these qualities into the fiber and
philosophy of Ferris State College.
President Spathelf counsels overactive students in the pre-dawn hours.
Carl. Fran Delbert
Davns Harris Long
Board of control
Chairman Vice Chairman
James L. M.
Judge Raymond W. Starr
One of Ferris' most famous graduates and biggest
supporters, Judge Raymond W. Starr passed away
during the 1968-1969 school year. Judge Starr,
originally from Emment County, attended Harbor
Springs High School and graduated from Ferris in
1907. He went on to obtain a law degree from the
University of Michigan in 1910 and set up practice in
In 1911 he established the country's first legal
department in connection with the social welfare
work and some years later became Director of the
Michigan Welfare League.
Many other positions were also held by Judge Starr
throughout his lifetime. He was a member of the
Michigan "Little Hoover" commission; Chairman of
the Michigan Crime, Public Debt, and Claims Com-
missions; and he was President of the D.A., Blodgett
Homes for Children, and the Michigan Children's
Aid Society. Judge Starr served his state government
in the capacity of Michigan Attorney General and
Chief Justice of the Michigan Supreme Court. He
served the national government as a U.S. District
Judge Starr served on the Board of Trustees of
Ferris Institute before the college became a state
institution. He also served as Chairman of the Board
of Control from the time Ferris became a state
college in 1950. He was honored by the college in 1960
when Starr Educational Center was named after him.
Through driving leadership, Judge Starr made signif-
icant contributions to the growth of Ferris and will be
long remembered as one of the outstanding graduates
of the institution.
Ferris supporters pass on
Few people can claim to have done as much for the
City of Big Rapids and Ferris as the late William
Clinton "Top" Taggart. After attending public schools
in Big Rapids, he enrolled at Ferris Institute. An out-
standing athlete, Mr. Taggart became Ferris' first foot-
"Top" Taggart had lifelong business and community
associations in the City of Bi$1 Rapids. He served as
Chairman of the Board of t e Big Rapids Savings
bank, which is now the First National Bank. He was
also active in the reconstruction of the Lincoln School
into the Big Rapids Community Library, the financing
of sizeable portions of the Community Hospital addi-
tions and the Big Rapids airport.
A dedicated supporter of Ferris, he served on the
Board of Trustees from 1931 to 1950. He was one of
the original incorporators of Ferris as a private college,
and also chairman of the Board of Control from 1935
to 1940. He held land acquisitions for Ferris and aided
in the development of the football field facility which
was named Top Taggart Field in his honor.
"Top" Taggart's continuing interest in Ferris and
his many contributions in time and money did much
to help the growth and development of the college.
William Clinton "Top" Taggart
President for Student Affa
Robert L. Huxol
Vice president for Instruction
John R. Smith
Vice President for Business
Director of Adm
officers and staff CO-ordinate policies
General administrative policy and student welfare
are within the jurisdiction of the executive officers.
With the increasing enrollment at Ferris, the tasks
of administrators grow proportionately. Hard-work-
ing and devoted, active in extra-curricular affairs,
these are the attributes that characterize the pro-
fessional personnel of Ferris.
Ralph L. Erlewine
Director of Academic Counselors
Karl S. Walker
Director of Admissions
Admissions Counselors: William Kirwin, Donald Mullins, James Boithouse, Vordyn Nelson, Charles Crawford.
Professional services aid students
Student interests and welfare are the prime con-
siderations of Ferris administrators. Admission
counselors have the important duty of reviewing
applications and deciding on acceptance. Academic
counselors handle studenty problems and advise
Mal Salinger, "U Academic Counselor, discusses a problem with Robert Hams, Re-
Stanley Jungck, Academic Counselor
Harold Welsh Max E. Smith
Food Service Manager Director Campus Services
Director of Housing
Assistant Dean James Young dictates a letter to Irene Krause.
John Ebli, Director of Security, talks over the day's assignment
with a fellow officer.
Many talents direct student life
Duties performed by these
professional personnel are de-
signed to assist the student in
his college life.
Ferris' constantly increasing
enrollment causes a growing
necessity for a means of contact
between the administration and
Donald F. Rankin, Director of Financial Aids
Chester St. Claire, Housing Counselor James R. Hess, Director of Alumni Relations
Robert A. Large, Placement Director
Peter F. Holub, Director of Special Education
Mahlon Herrick, Registrar
Library is essentia to student needs
After the fire at Ferris Institute, February 21, 1950,
which virtually destroyed the campus, only 200 books
remained from 12,000 which had comprised the
Before the new library opened on October 22,1967,
two temporary locations housed the growing number
of books, the Barracks in 1950, and the West Building
from 1952-1967. The new Ferris library is a modern
building with a colorful interior.
From 200 books in 1950, the number has grown to
over 100,000. A microfilm division, individual study
booths, conference rooms, and study aids, have been
added, plus the Woodbridge Ferris Room containing
history of the school from its beginning in 1884 up to
the present date.
Mrs. Goldie Nott, head librarian, has a staff of 35
and students assisting over 250 hours a week to help
serve the 8,000 students of the college.
Head Librarian, Mrs. Goldie Knott offers assistance.
The new iibrary opened in 1967 offers many educational opportunities for students.
Quiet and pleasant surroundings are an essential part of a smooth Charlie Laich studies by using recordings.
School f business gains new title
Acting Dean Ben Thomas discusses daily schedule with his secre- Students patiently awaittheapproval oftheirschedules
Taking exams is a stu e t's necessary task.
The construction of the new Business building is well on its way.
In September of 1968 the School of Commerce
was officially changed to the School of Business. This
change in name is in keeping with the aim and goal
of the School of Business which is to provide the stu-
dent with that which is current and in line with the
demands of the business world.
This goal is accomplished by providing training in
business and related educational subjects: by inspiring
the student to acquire further knowledge not only in
his chosen field of activity but also in general educa-
tion; and to instill in the student high ethical stand-
ards of conduct in his personal, business, and com-
An Associate in Applied Science, a Bachelor of
Science, in a number of technical business related
programs are given by the School Business.
Future plans are designed to coordinate with the
over-all college expansion. Faculty, administrators,
and students of the School of Business are anxiously
awaiting completion of their new building which will
provide some of the finest facilities for implementing
and housing all the activities under one roof.
An artist's sketch shows the future business building to be completed by 1970.
Mr.Otis Dickensteaches his studentsfundamentalsin health. Mr. Jesse Leister, Math Education, gives in-
structions to his secretary.
Education Department prepares teachers
Efficient and competent training of
future teachers in business, math,
science and technical areas is the goal
of the Department of Education.
Granting a four-year Bachelor of
Science degree, the department was
created to meet future needs of Michi-
During the past year, the Education
Department hosted workshops and in-
formal discussions on campus.
Dr. William W. Day teaches students as well as heading the Department of Education.
The philosophy of vocation education is explained by Dr. William
Van Trump to a future teacher.
Mr. George Storm points out some facts on the Department of
Mr. John Doneth instructs his students on the next day's
An education student speaks on being prepared.
: WWW PXQFc'SSW
Blanche Taylor rechecks her pre-registration date.
During a hectic day, Dean James Farrell takes a short break.
eneral education offers variety
Antonio Ventocilla, economics instructor, tapes a lecture for library use.
Music instructors, Dr. Dacho Dachoff, Mr. William Donahue, and Mr. William Root discuss
All students come in contact with the course offer-
ings of the School of General Education many times
during their enrollment at Ferris. It, is this school
which provides students with courses in fields of
general and liberal studies. The work of several aca-
demic departments, the Living-Learning Center,
student activities in drama, forensics, journalism, and
the community-adult education program provide
broad services for all students.
In addition to its large service function, there are
2,200 students who are assigned administratively to
the School of General Education. These students are
pursuing general studies curricula, pre-professional
and transfer programs, all of which may lead to the
Associate in Arts degree at Ferris. A student who de-
sires to continue this education beyond the asso-
ciate degree may transfer to a baccalaureate-degree
curriculum offered in another school or division at
Ferris, or he may continue his education at another
college or university.
Dr. Harold Wisner, director of the Living-Learning Center, talks
with students after class.
Pharmacy reaches peak enrollment
Graduates of the School of Pharmacy who complete
the five year program of study leading to the degree
of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy find excellent ca-
reer opportunities in community pharmacy, hospital
pharmacy, manufacturing pharmacy, pharmaceutical
sales, and government laboratories. Those who con-
tinue their education into graduate study may become
research investigators andtor teachers in pharmacy
Each year the School of Pharmacy conducts pro-
fessional meetings on the Ferris campus: The Annual
Pharmacy Seminar for practicing pharmacists; phar-
maceutical services in hospitals, nursing homes, and
medical care facilities; and the National Pharmacy
Week Conference. These programs are held exclusively
for pharmacy students and feature a program orig-
nated by student committee members.
During the school year, enrollment in the School
of Pharmacy reached 529, the highest in the school's
history. Ferris graduates comprise more than half of
all the pharmacists practicing in the state of Michi-
gan. In order to protect the health of the citizens of
our state, and geographical area, the pharmacy faculty
and administration are dedicated to the goal of edu-
cating young men and women to become compe-
tent, capable pharmacists.
Dr. Karl Kazerovskis primes soil as Creig Bennett lends a hand.
Chuck Somers, Robert Irwin, and Dave Marko examine the heart
rate of a rabbit on the Physio-graph.
Bob Brzezinski studies a cell as Dr. Kazerovskis assists.
Mrs. Arlene Hoover, acting dean, assists Debbie Schlueter and Virgil Love as they practice an X-ray.
Health Science and Arts advance.
Opportunities to help others are almost unlimited
in the School of Health Sciences and Arts. Programs
presently in existence in the school are Dental Assist-
ant, Dental Hygiene, Dental Laboratory Technology,
Environmental Health, Environmental Sanitation
Assistant, Med-Technology, Optical Technology, and
Radiologic tX-Rayi Technology.
Most of the programs in this school require six
quarters of Classwork, and on successful completion
of this work the student receives the Associate in
Applied Science degree. Environmental Health and
Medical Technology programs require four years to
complete the 3.5. degree.
Faculty members who teach in the School of Health
Sciences and Arts are certified, licensed or otherwise
professionally qualified in their fields. A number serve
as officers or educational committee members to
national professional organizations, devoting much
of their spare time to helping develop further educa-
Rick Rice and Fred Savinsky examine a skull.
Mrs. Brown demonstrates the use of the oral evacuator on Kay Tuglauer as Donna Williams and Sue Pauline observe.
T 8t A expands programs and facilities
Technical and Applied Arts Division added four
new programs this fall. These included plastics,
mechanical engineering, electrical drafting and
mechanical drafting. These additions greatly expanded
the varied and instructive programs already offered
by T 8t A.
The physical facilities of T 8t A have also expanded.
Remodeling of the Technical and Industrial Arts
building was completed this summer along with the
new T 8: I annex. The division of T 8x A expects to
expand in both physical plant and curricular develop-
ment to continue along with the ever-growing Ferris
Dean Everett Belote helps astudent in graphic reproduction.
The intricacies of a diesel engine are studied by men in T 8t l.
The world of industrial chemistry is explored by the students
Trade and Applied Arts.
.v a a; 3.!-"9 3 "v
The latest hair styles are created by students in cosmetology.
Division administrators guide students
A varied group of schooI-wide administrators co-
ordinate and execute policy governing hundreds of
The welfare of the student and his interest are T , Wm
. . . . . . . 33$
always prime consnderatlons m executing their duties.
3 3: a
Clark A. Andreson Everett L. Belote
Assistant Dean of Pharmacy Dean of Technical and Applied Arts
Dr. Merrill R. Murray
Acting Dean of General Education
School of Bus
Harvey Van Beek
Dr. James E. Colson
General Education Faculty
C. De Long
General Education F
Mr. MacLoughlin discusses a story with his literature class.
General Education Faculty
General Education Faculty
Technical and Applied Arts Fa
MWNT. ,.. m
Health Science and Arts Faculty
Department of Education Faculty
School of Business Faculty
Colonel Kneussl and Dr. Pomnichowski take a minute for a joke.
School of Business Faculty
Mr. "Mac," publications advisor, reacts to a student's idea. Preparing for a class requires a lot of work by instructors.
UNDERCLASSMEN + + +
ndergrad Class booms
Ping pong provides recreation for two Hallisy residents.
Sue Ann Barnes
FSC social life provides excitement
Debby Peay and Patrina Williams show the strain of pulling for the Ferris gridders
during the undefeated season.
Fixing a late snack Jane Pratt and Fatima Strong Bey relax in Helen Ferris hall.
Jo Ann Cremean
Sally De Vries
Many opportunities available at FSC
When Ron Johnson wants to relax he finds his guitar handy.
Jo Ann Gamble
Undergrads engage in campus events
Getting ready for room check, John Jacobs dusts his floor.
A Ferris coed re-copies her lecture notes.
Nancy La Brosse
Donald Le Moine
as Homecoming queen
Registration is a long and tedious process.
A student unable to afford a haircut is helped by his friends.
Many hours of quiet study are a part of dormitory
Dormitory life is new to many
Christine Van Dam
Mark Van De
Dan Van Horn
Mark Van Patten
Sue Van Zandt
C RADUATES +++
FSC students named to Who's Who
Phillip Dieck Jack Eldred
Swartz Creek Cedar Springs
Robert Henry Emalee Jernstadt
Business Teacher Education
Ulysses, Pa. Big Rapids
Taken into consideration when selecting students
for "Who's Who Among Students in American Uni-
versities and Colleges" are the following factors:
scholarship, exemplary citizenship, participation and
leadership in extracurricular activities, character and
probable success in life after graduation which would
reflect credit upon the students' Alma Mater. Only
seniors who receive a baccalaureate degree upon
graduation are eligible for selection.
Thirty-eight Ferris State College seniors were select-
ed from the Schools of Pharmacy; Business; Health,
Sciences, and Arts; and the Division of Education to
be recognized in "Who's Who Among Students in
American Universities and Colleges."
. School of Business:
Royal Gauthier, Jr.
Theodore Van Zanden, Jr.
School of Health, Sciences 8x Arts
Gordon Birnie, Jr.
School of Pharmacy
Division of Teacher Education
A coed prepares for her French test.
Ross De Graaf
Trimming trees is just one way Christmas is celebrated
Pharmacy graduates complete education
$$ $? ?
Everyone joined in on the fun at Pennodds millionaire
A test of a clean window is one's reflection.
Craig Gaffield receives lunch at the Westview dining area.
Paul D. Barker
Optical technician trainee, Ray Bynum, uses a
School of Business
William De Courcy
Winter supplies extra work for student custodians.
A student must become organized before he can study.
Thomas W. Evans
Graduates from School of Business
An unpopular duty in men's dorms, is the chore of
The lack of privacy doesn't seem to bother these men as they
arrange the evening social scene.
Chool of Business graduates
The jukebox provides a noisy atmosphere for Ferris puggers.
Nancy Genrich draws her version of a thermos.
From School of
Chris Fryer, Ferriscope copy editor, types toward a deadline.
Celebrating after their seventh win, the undefeated Bulldogs take a dip.
Sally Van Aartsen
James Van Dyke
Robert Van Loozenoord
James Van Slyke
School of Business graduates
During winter, the Student Center becomes the main
social site on campus.
Teacher Education graduates
Mary Jane Basner
Students find the bookstore a handy place to get supplies.
Graduates from Teacher Education
A coed shows her date how to shoot pool.
Health, Science and Arts graduates
Students often stop and talk things over in the Student Cenker
Health, Science and Arts graduates
Ma ry Portmann
halftime the band provides inspiring
The Student Center lounge is used
for study and
Donald Van Fleterson
Marilee Van Sice
General Education graduates
Photographer Craig Gaffield selects a negative.
Technical and Applied Arts graduates
Three students learn the complicated art of offset
Photographer Don Cook prepares to snap a shot
for the Torch.
Technical and Applied Arts graduates
S. J. Miklaszewski
Cheering the Bulldogs to victory is Mary Jo Mish.
Technical and Applied Arts graduates
The Bulldogs are cheered on by Cathy Blaauw.
INDEX AND ADS+++
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5 Cent to $7.00 Store
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SUNDAY DINNER 12:00 NOON-2:00 PM
Alspaugh, Ralph 83,259
Andreson, Clark 248
Arnett, Stephen 259
Bahnsen, Ernest 258
Bancroft, Keith 249
Barnhill, Jack 259
Bartholomew, Ira 258
Baut, Harold 250
Beetley, Bruce 250
Belanger, John 250
Belote, L. Everett 248
Bennett, Norman 65,250
Bennett, William 259
Benson, Vernon 259
Blanding, Donald 250
Boozer, Pauline 258
Bown, Charles 250
Brown, F. Patricia 243,258
Brundage, Lyle 250
Campbell, Mary 250
Carr, June 250
Carter, Robert 250
Caswell, Gordon 82,259
Chapman, P. LoweI1259
Christensen, Charles 258
Church, Gerald 250
Clark, Marilyn 250
Claus, Edward 242
Clugston, Phillip 250
Cole, W. A. 259
Colladay, Thomas 250
Colson, James 249
Condorelli, Richard 250
Conklin, Norma 250
Conrad, Lois 250
Cook, Mary Jane 259
Cretcher, James 250
Cronk, Richard 250
Curtis, Frank 250
Dachoff, Dacho 125,241 ,250,175
Dargitz, Mickey 250
Darmody, Richard 250
Day, William 238
DeLong, Clarence 250
DeMars, Jay A. 250
Devlin, Paul 250
Deupree, Joseph 177
Dewalt, Ray 259
Dickens, Otis 238
Donahue, William 239,242,250
Doneth, John 259
Dugas, Joseph 250
Ebli, John 229
Ebmeier, Raymond 250
Ekster, John 258
Elford, Roger 51,250
Eringaard, Cornelius 250
Erlewine, Ralph 227
Farrell, James 240
Ferguson, Robert 250
Fickes, L. Allen 250
Fleming, John 88,256,258
Fogarty, John 250
Forlano, Albert 257
Frederickson, Esther 259
Friar, Robert 251
Froelich, Douglas 259
Fuller, Keith 259
Gamble, S. Joseph 251
Gillette, Walter 251
Giltner, David 251
Golder, Gordon 251
Gray, Richard 251
Griffin, Edward 259
Griffith, Hugh 96,251
Haan, Carol 252,258
Hampton, Charles 251
Haney, Herbert 251
Studying plant life is essential to Botany students.
Hannahs, J. Gregory 82
Hannon, F. Charles 259
Harry, Robert 251
Hart, Andrew 251
Hecker, Donald 227
Helsing, Raymond 65,251
Herrick, Mahlon 231
Hess, Dixie 251
Hess, James 230
Hewitt, George 259
Highfill, Jerry 259
Hinkle, H. Jack 51,251
Holcomb, George 252
Holub, Peter 231,252
Hoover, Arlene 242
Horton, Charles 129
Howard, James 252
Howe, Ruth 252
Howting, Frederick 252
Hudson, Nolan 252
Hunter, Richard 89,258
Husa, Harold 226
Huxol, Robert 226
Ireland, Frank 252
Jacobs, Lowell 252
Jensen, Warren 259
Johnson, John 226
Johnson, Thomas 252
Johnson, Thurlo 259
Junker, Elmer 252
Karas, Frank 252
Kazerovskis, Irene 252
Kazerovskis, Karlis 257
Keiber, Kingsley 76,259
Kelly, John 252
Kelsh, George 252
Keyes, Karl 259
Kilgallen, Mary 252
Kneussl, James 259,260
Kosanovich, Robert 252
LaBatt, Dee 250
Ladd, John 252
Ladley, Betty Ann 258
Large, Robert 231
Larson, G. Olof 252
Larson, LeRoy 256
Leach, Robert 5,51
Lehnert, James 252
Leister, Jesse 238,252
Levardsen, Norman 253
Lewallen, Pleasant 258
Lindblom, Andrew 253
Lindenmeyer, Carl 256
Lindland, Gordon 253
Lundberg, James 82
McClelland, Mary 94
McCoy, lola 253
McLanahan, Charles 253
McManis, Kenneth 253
McMuHen, David 88,258
McNamara, John 253
McNeill, Richard 253
MacLoughlin, Ray 251,253
Maliszewski, Richard 256
Manor, Richard 258
Marquis, Frank 253
Martelle, Gordon 253
Martin, M. Kenneth 256
Maynard, Proctor 253
Merriman, Wesley 256
Mileski, Donald 257
Millard, Phyllis 256
Milton, Dorothy 253
Modlin, Francis 256
Moffett, Russell 253
Montgomery, Keith 253
Moody, Sandra 258
Moody, William 253
Motry, Hubert 256
Murray, Merrill 248
Musselman, Nicholas 253
Nelson, Joan 253
Neumann, Norwood 257
Norton, John 256
Nyman, Melvin 253
O1Brien, Patricia 258
O'Brien, Ralph 253
O'Brien, Robert 253
O'Dea, Raymond 253
Omlor, Mildred 258
Orr, Rodney 257
Parsons, Herbert 256
Pattullo, R. E. 253
Pepper, Claude 256
Peterson, Herbert 253
Peterson, Norman 256
Peticolas, Sam 256
Phillips, John 81
Piggott, Walton 51,62
Plank, Orval 256
Podd, William 256
Poland, Lloyd 257
Pomnichowski, Alex 260
Pozniak, John 256
Prins, Paul 256
Prokop, Leon 257
Puchalski, Joseph 256
Randle, D. Orville 253
Rankin, Donald 230
Rarig, Lloyd 254
Rathjen, Charles 256
Rice, William 256
Rigsbee, Alfred 254
Roth, Henry 257
Rue, Sigurd 254
St. Claire, Chester 132,230
Sallie, William 256
Samuels, Clifford 256
Sandoz, Mildred 254
Sands, Glenn 254
Schauble, John 256
Schell, Paul 254
Scott, William 254
Seifer, Bernard 254
Sessler, Richard 254
Shanahan, Richard 254
Sherrod, Esther 258
Shoberg, Raymond 254
Shreve, Donald 256
Shroats, Jacqueline 258
Siebers, Grace 258
Simmer, Kenneth 256
Smania, Peter 256
Smith, Charles 254
Smith, Elliott 254
Smith, John 226
Smith, Max E. 229
Spagnuolo, Paul 254
Spathelf, Victor F. 36,222,223
Speerman, Theodore 254
Stager, John 256
Starr, Raymond 225
Stewart, Doyle 256
Steward, Lucy Ann 256
Storm, George 85,239,259
Straley, Edward 254
Strawn, Clarence 254
Svendor, Gerald 261
Swartz, Harry 257
Systma, Sidney 261
Taggart, James 81,225,261
Tallman, Don 62
Tanner, Eugene 257
Taonr, John 254
Terry, Willard 261
Tombs, Eugene 258
Trimby, Madeline 257
Usas, Irene 261
Van Antwerp, Alan 249,254
Abolila, Karen 264
Ackles, Arend 44,151
Adams, Cyril 76,92,286
Adams, Martha 174,312
Adams, William 286
Aderente, Vincent 102,175,286
Albertson, Charles 286
Aldrich, Leonard 264
Alexander, Michael 51
Alexander, Rodney 51
Allen, Elizabeth 314
Allen, Jane 314
AIIers, Dale 97
Almassian, Jacques 78,169,282
Altenburg, Claude 88,89,306
Alvord, Ann 264
Ambrose, Samele 264
Ambrose, Sandra 264
Anders, Joan 92,132,314
Anderson, Donald 82,286
Anderson, Gregory 264
Anderson, John 51
Andress, Lorraine 286
Van Beek, Harvey 261
Van Trump, William 239,259
Ventocilla, Antonio 240,254
Voss, Lawrence 254
Wales, George 254
Wales, Stephen 261
Walker, Karl 227
Walter, Marlin 259
Warner, Louis 261
Anglemyer, Grant 282
Anglin, Tommie 194
Archer, John 207,286
Aremia, Laurence 286
Argentino, William 78,168,282
Armstrong, David 168,169,282
Arnold, James 286
Assemany, Linda 87,306
Atkinson, Albert 89,306
Aurilia, Ralph 286
Austin, Nancy 306
Auten, Susan 264
Babcock, Howard 182
Bachelder, Carolyn 94
Badgero, Mark 264
Baditoi, Fred 167
Baerman, Richard 178
Bagby, James 264
Bailey, John 318
Bailey, Joseph 264
Baker, Gail 306
Baker, James 167,314
Baker, Ronald 287
Rudy Churchwell concentrates on upcoming charity toss.
Welsh, Harold 229
Wild, Helen 231
Williams, David 254
Willis, Doris 261
Wilson, Fred 254
Wilson, Helen 254
Wisner, Harold 257
Wisner, Vivien 257
Baldwin, Thomas 51
Ballagh, James 287
Bandfield, James 264
Banghart, Dennis 85,167,303
Banks, Reginald 195
Bantle, Michele 198
Baran, Allen 306
Baran, Carol 264
Baran, Paul 78,169
Baranec, Stephen 173,282
Barden, Robin 314
Barhite, Trudy 314
Barket, Robert 98
Barker, Paul 287
Barling, Susan 208
Barnes, Kathleen 80,185,306
Barnes, Sue 264
Barr, Russell 81,287
Barrett, Kurt 51
Barrett, Lane 287
Barron, Thomas 176,287
Barry, Nancy 215,306
Bartlett, Dennis 264
Barton, Louise 78,164,170
Basner, Mary 215,303
Batdorff, Cris 76
Bator, Stanley 51
Battle, John 314
Baster, Gerald 287
Easter, Grant 196
Beahan, Alice 80,306
Beamer, Alan 51,53
Beard, Sygrid 264
Beards, Willie 51,52,53
Beck, Barbara 170,282
Beck, Jon 169,282
Becker, Fred 82
Becker, Paula 180,306
Beers, Ellen 314
Belding, Kathy 264
Bell, Leslie 264
Bella, Stephen 65
Belleau, James 51
Seller, Susan 306
Bellgraph, Robert 51
Bellinger, James 173
Belote, Mike 264
Benagh, Charles 213
Bennett, Craig 242
Bennett, Joann 216
Bennink, James 65
Benson, Pamela 264
Beougher, Kenneth 169
Berch, Margaret 287
Berent, David 303
Berge, Joseph 265
Berger, David 287
Berghorst, James 88
Bergman, Marv 132,185
Wolfinger, William 254
Wood, Edward 254
Wright, Orville 254
Yeley, Max 257
Yokom, Nanci 258
Young, James 221,229
Young, Shirley 254
Zimmerman, Garnet 257
Zwiers, Marvin 252,254
Berlin, Peter 79,168,198,282
Berndt, Robert 190
Berry, David 287
Berthiaume, Paulette 265
Best, Sarah 78,170
Best, Terry 215,306
Bettis, Rochelle 265
Biechler, Barbara 92,185,312
Biehl, Harold 287
Bigler, Leonard 51
Bigler, William 263
BiIbey, Daniel 287
Billings, Gary 265
Binder, Bruce 182
Bird, Cynthia 147
Bird, David 287
Bird, Douglas 176
Birkhold, Michael 81
Birnie, Gordon 88
Bishop, Kitty 314
Bitler, Vernon 282
Bittner, Daniel 97,287
Bixler, James 92
Bjork, Stephanie 287
Blaauw, Cathy 24,319
Blakeley, Linda 265
Blande, Norman 265
Blaske, Gary 314
Block, Ronald 62
Boersma, Joseph 303
Bonaventura, Gregory 265
Booms, Herbert 314
Borrell, Richard 65
Borrello, Paula 265
Bosscher, Lynn 306
Bosset, Ruth 287
Bourdon, Donald 177,287
Bouyer, Corey 51,64,97
Bower, Lionel 287
Bower, Thomas 43,287
Bowers, Charles 85
Bowmaster, David 265
Bown, Charles 97
Box, Gary 265
Boyle, Donald 265
Boyne, Bruce 96
Bradley, Douglas 28,92
Bradley, Glee 265
Bradshaw, James 265
Brakdra, Catherine 312
Braley, Kathryn 265
Brender, John 51,198
Bretschneider, Betty 265
Brewer, Suzanne 136,306
Brice, V. Lawrence 65
Briggs, Dennis 265
Brilowski, Jo Ann 287
Brink, Richard 287
Britt, Brenda 265
FSC students find that spring brings about a Change in pre
BritZ, William 76
Brooks, Edward 266
Brott, Pamelia 74
Brouwer, Ronald 287
Brown, Jerrold 282
Brown, Katherine 287
Brown, Paula 80,287
Brown, Thomas 303
Bruce, Lloyd 194
Brzezinski, Robert 243
Buchanan, Dale 288
Bufrow, Ann 198
Buns, Leslie 185
Buist, David 97
Burbridge, Cynthia 266
Burcham, David 266
Burd, Christine 266
Burdo, Karen 90,185
Burleson, Harry 196
Burns, Allan 167
Busse, Larry 288
Busz, Robert 85
Butler, Lassie 37
Buxton, Harold 57
Carlson, Mary 208
Carman, Grant 88
Carr, Edward 266
Carr, Woodrow 65,66,186
Carriere, Derrick 51
Carson, Lawrence 207
Case, Trude 288
Cash, Jeffrey 266
Cavazos, Oscar 62
Cayle, Dick 200
Chadick, Linda 288
Chamberlain, James 193
Chapman, Roger 266
Chapman, Thomas 190
Cheevers, John 267
Chesley, Richard 282
Christensen, David 96,312
Christensen, Duane 267
Christian, Linda 90,185
Chulski, Tom 188
Churchwell, Rudolph 59
Clapp, Susan 307
Clark, Harry 303
Clark, James 79,90,283
Clark, Robin 97
Clark, Roger 97
Claytor, Drexell 267
Cleaver, Robert 96
Cleland, David 207
Cleveland, Carl 314
Clouse, Margaret 267
Coady, Terrence 178
Coe, Pamela 267
Coffman, Kelly 267
Collins, Bob 177
Collins, Gerald 186
Collins, Michael 288
Colt, Linda 215
Colton, Alice 267
Conner, Amy 208,288
Connolly, Arthur 132
Cook, Charles 69
Cook, Donald 85,167,303,315
Cook, James 96
Cook, John 90,91,96,288
Coombs, James 144
Coon, Donald 267
Cooper, Lynn 190
Cornelia, Willard 207
Costanza, Richard 81
Cote, Michael 79,168
Coulson, Brian 207
Cousineau, Elaine 314
Covert, Priscilla 314
Crandall, Maxwell 83
Crandall, Stephen 216,312
Crawford, Arthur 76,288
Crawford, Lawrence 51
Creamer, Shelley 215
Cremean, Jo Ann 80,267
Crinzi, Alexander 154
Crist, John 288
Croci, Deborah 87
Crocker, Elizabeth 267
Crook, Thomas 89
Crose, Melody 267
Crossett, Christine 267
Crowell, William 51
Crowley, Edward 201
Cumings, Timothy 283
Cunningham, Allan 190
Cusack, Jerry 190
Cyr, Leonard 314
Dachoff, Christine 120,267
Dailey, Juanita 307
Dallas, James 190,288
Damour, John 89,190,307
Daniel, Stephen 288
Daniels, Sandra 202
Darling, Cynthia 208
Darrow, David 78,169,283
Davidge, Donna 314
Davis, Linda 267
Davis, Renney 267
Davis, William 316
Dean, Donald 151
Debder, Diane 312
Decourcy, William 289
Degen, Carl 200
Degraaf, Ross 79,283
Dehaan, Dale 76
Delgiudice, Gaetano 200
Delongchamp, James 85,196
Demmon, Gregory 267
Dennard, Eric 168
Dennison, David 97
Denny, Patricia 90,91,198
DePouw, Thomas 76
Deschaine, Annette 81
Deschaine, Samuel 289
Deschamp, Wayne 190
Desenberg, James 83,315
Devries, Nancy 315
Devries, Sally 267
Dewitt, Roy 65
Diak, Douglas 88
Dickert, Harold 76
Dieck, Phillip 289
Dillon, Susan 307
Dirkse, David 96,289
Dixon, Debra 79,170
Dixon, Ronnie 289
Dobbs, Bruce 289
Dobosz, Paul 98,99,167,315
Dochod, John 268
Dodos, Bonita 90,164,198,289
Doe, Jacqueline 307
Doherty, Terry 76,92
Domitrovich, Carl 87
Donahue, Donald 87
Doran, Terrance 76,82
Dork, Barb 215
Dornatt, Karen 289
Doty, Michael 289
Douglas, Barbara 132,289
Dove, Howard 268
Draeger, Richard 268
Drake, Janice 315
Drakeward, Hortense 268
Draper, Christine 80
Drewett, Patricia 198,303
DrexIer, Barbara 307
Dubin, Robert 182
Duden, Gary 315
Duffy, Joseph 90,200
Dunbar, William 51
Dunn, James 65,66,79,186
Dunnewin, Connie 289
Durbin, Paul 96
Durr, John 82
Duvall, Kenneth 120
Dwyer, Michael 289
East, Barbara 208
Eastman, Dennis 268
Echols, Marvin 268
Eckof-f, John 290
Egan, David 190,268
Eichbauer, Sandra 98
Eilers, Alvin 268
Eleazer, Stephen 85
Elford, Cary 51
Elliott, Donald 51
Elliott, Michae! 200
Ely, Proctor 268
Emerick, Richard 290
Emling, Cheryl 307
Engel, John 97
Erby, Travis 195
Erhart, Linda 80
Erickson, Shirley 268
Eschelbach, Kay 80
Esposito, Domenick 132,290
Estes, Randolph 169
Evans, Thomas 290
Ezyk, Christine 78,170,268
Fairchild, Ramona 174
Fargo, Victoria 74,268
Farkas, Thomas 307
Faygar, Barbara 215
Fedo, Gregory 87
Feorizzi, Bonnie 268
Feeney, Edmund 85,96
Ferency, Stephen 268
Fetkenhier, Larry 268
Fettig, Anita 87
Fidler, Shirley 208
Fiebig, Deborah 312
Fiebig, Thomas 78,168,169,283
Field, Kathleen 208,365
Fillingham, Barbara 80
Finn, John 85,303
Finnin, Roger 190
Fischer, Thomas 318
Fisher, Larry 303
FittS, Carl 207
Fitzpatrick, John 268
Fleck, Rosann 307
Flesher, Diane 268
Fletcher, Donna 290
Flinn, Timothy 51,268
Florey, Daniel 268
Flynn, Richard 290
Ford, Claudia 268
Foster, Barbara 268
Foster, Diane 208
Foster, Robert 268
Foust, Ruth 80,268
Fox, Marilyn 198
Fox, Peter 268
Fox, Richard 85
Frain, Nancy 208
Frambes, Kenneth 96
Frazee, James 207
Fredrickson, Harold 97
Freis, Donevon 83
French, Marilyn 290
French, William 290
Frink, Melinda 315
Fritsch, Dan 172
FrizzeH, Gilbert 177
Frost, Curtis 149
Frost, James 76,303
Frounfelker, Robert 207
Frownfelter, Van 268
Fry, Sandra 37,290
Fryer, Christine 157,268,300
Fryer, Donald 157,213,268
Fuller, Marleah 269
Fuller, Reid 269
Gable, Karen 87,315
Gage, Conradine 312
Galardi, Thomas 200
Galgogi, Steven 200
Gallagher, Kathryn 208
Gallagher, William 190,290
Gallerini, Roger 178
Galestern, Mike 200
Gamble, Jeffery 89
Gamble, Joann 269
Gamble, Patricia 76,290
Gamble, Teri 213
Gardiner, George 141,269
Gardiner, Michael 269
Garland, Camilla 78,170
Garrison, Oliver 195
Gartner, James 98,269
Garty, David 51
Casper, Mary 269
Gaul, James 177,279
Gaus, William 169,208
Gaut, Mack 85
Gaut, Marilyn 79,170
Cautz, Constance 269
Geerling, Robert 290
Geha, Robert 200
Geismar, Lance 207
Geller, James 290
Gennrich, Nancy 297
George, Thomas 98
Gerard, John 167
Gerring, Janice 312
Gertz, Janice 315
Gertz, William 269
Geuder, Barbara 312
Gibbs, Candace 103
Gilbert, Michael 98
Gildner, Carl 291
Gilg, Roger 79,185,283
Giroux, Suzette 98
Glass, Harold 82
Glinski, Robert 186
Glish, Richard 269
Gluch, Robert 291
Gupker, Robert 283
Gobler, Michael 41
Goltra, Katherine 269
Good, Ned 194
Goodin, Lewis 200
Gordon, Bryan 132,269
Gorski, Robert 79,169,283
Gorter, Kenneth 291
Goscinski, Sonja 307
Gose, John 51
Gould, Michael 76
Grabsky, Richard 173,291
Graham, Jeffrey 81
Grant, Barbara 307
Grant, Maxine 291
Graves, Laurie 318
Gray, Michael 60
Green, Richard 51
Green, Terry 76,291
Greenman, Chester 96
Greer, Sandra 291
Gregor, Susan 315
Grehl, Dennis 96
Grenawitzke, Harry 307
Grenell, Terry 83
Griffin, Robert 269
Griffith, Roger 62
Crigsby, Lorraine 80,307
Critzinger, Larry 83,291
Crunewald, Richard 90
Crzyb, Donna 291
Gucwa, Marie 315
Guikema, Douglas 190,291
Culvas, Gerald 62
Gulvas, Patrick 62
Gunderson, Deborah 269
Haapala, Edwin 89,190,308
Haas, Charles 269
Hace, James 196
Hague, James 291
Haines, Barbara 269
Haines, Robert 85
Halcomb, Harold 178
Hale, Charlene 269
Hall, Christine 146,269
Hall, John 283
Hallifax, Patricia 185
Hamill, Linda 291
Hamilton, Jean 80
Hamilton, Kathryn 174
Hamlett, Tommie 26,51 ,52,54
Haney, Don 76,291
Hasselbring, Reinhart 200
Hansen, Barbara 78,170
Hansen, Linda 269
Hansen, Mark 78
Hanson, Jeanne 291
Harbin, Marvin 51
Hardenbergh, Jon 269
Hargreaves, James 178
Harhauzer, Lynnda 312
Harke, Ronald 4,26,51,53
Harley, Rex 291
Harper, Susan 308
Harris, Cheryl 74
Harris, Wilburn 315
Harrison, Cynthia 214,215
Harry, Sally 80
Hart, Faith 202
Hartman, William 200
Hartwig, Gary 292
Harvey, Paul 51
Hass, Karl 269
Haveman, Lawrence 78,283
Haven, Robert 292
Hawk, Charles 318
Hawkins, Joseph 78,186
Hawley, John 318
Hawn, Karen 308
Hayes, William 190
Hayter, Judy 312
Hazen, James 269
Hedderich, Richard 97
Hegeman, Beverly 315
Heidman, Douglas 76,269
Heidt, Carol 269
Heine, Charlotte 308
Heintz, Terri 74,98,208
Heinzen, James 292
Heiss, John 269
Heistand, Deborah 198
Held, Richard 200
Helmer, Deborah 315
Hemker, Marcia 208,304
Henderson, Charles 96
Henry, Jack 292
Henry, Robert 81,292
Herbert, David 190
Herington, Linda 87
Herndon, Sallye 308
Herron, David 269
Herscher, Lester 283
Hershberger, Gordon 76
Herwy, Pamela 170
Hetland, Elaine 269
Higgins, Bryon 79,284
Higgins, Lynda 270
Hilbink, Richard 292
Hildreth, David 213
Hiles, Daniel 76
Hill, George 270
Hill, Patricia 308
Hill, Valdrie 80
Hillaker, Gayle 292
Hillary, William 87
Hilliard, Russell 82
Hines, Dennis 177,209,292
Hintz, Dennis 315
Hnizda, Ronald 80,292
Hoag, Roger 312
Hobson, Maurice 270
Hodees, Bob 78
Hodges, Robert 168,283
Hoebeke, John 100,213
Hoffman, Roger 292
Hoffman, Ruth 270
Holben, Robert 37,293
Holcomb, Harold 293
Holcomb, William 76
Holderbaum, Larry 65,66
Holmes, Mary 121
Holmes, William 190
Hook, Janice 87
Hooper, George 76
Hoover, Dennis 196
Hoover, Lavern 97
Hopkins, Kimberly 293
Houck, Richard 97
House, Helen 270
Howe, Douglas 270
Hoxsie, Dennis 93,132,150
Hubbard, Shirley 270
Hudak, Claudia 270
Hudechek, Mary 293
Hughes, Gene 51
Huizingh, Thomas 293
Humble, Gregory 173
Hunt, Theresa 293
Huntley, Craig 270
Hurtle, Charles 62
Husted, David 293
Hutson, Charles 62,194
Hyde, Doris 87,270
Illig, Lynette 293
Ingles, Gilbert 270
Irwin, Robert 78,243
Jackson, Clayton 85
Jackson, Danny 293
Jacobs, Bruce 85
Jacobs, James 97
Jacobs, Mykle 213
Jacobs, Paul 82
Jacobson, Edward 98,99
Jakubowski, Susan 80,270
James, Cynthia 208
James, Glynis 270
James, Stephanie 80
Jameson, Darrylyn 270
School of Business secretary types exam schedule.
Janus, Di Anne 270
Jasak, Chester 81,293
Jawalt, Mohammed 88
Jean, Deborah 74
Jeffery, Christine 208
Jenks, Donald 85
Jensen, Gary 85,270
Jernstadt, Phyllis 304
Jerome, Carla 271
Johnson, David 168,169,312
Johnson, Jeffrey 85
Johnson, Joyicle 271
Johnson, Karen 146
Johnson, Morris 293
Johnson, Ruthe 271
Johnson, Susan 271
Johnson, William 190
Jones, Bradley 172
Jones, Elbert 81,293
Jones, Gerald 271
Jones, John 304
Jones, Pamela 308
Jones, Sally 198,293
Joppie, Ronald 271
Joyce, Sharon 198,304
Judd, Michael 81
Junker, Peter 98
Kadlec, Gary 176
Kampman, Gary 284
Kangas, Eugene 186
Karas, Paul 51
Karden, Allan 98,318
Karpinski, Kenneth 293
Kasven, Samuel 186,284
Kaszubowksi, James 169
Kavanagh, John 51,55,96
Kavanagh, William 293
Kebler, Glenn 85,304
Kedrowski, Thomas 293
Kellay, Joy 271
Keller, Douglas 51,65
Kelley, Barry 271
Kelly, Michael 200
Kelso, William 76
Keltman, Joan 79,170
Kemp, William 97
Kennedy, Alan 65
Kennedy, Alec 51
Kennedy, James 200
Kent, Neil 62
Kentfield, Patricia 271
Kew, Terry 76
Khowaiter, Ibrahim 308
Kiefer, Kenneth 194
Killeen, Patricia 185
Killian, Brian 177
Killmaster, Karen 80
Kimple, Paul 304
Kindred, Cynthia 293
King, John 284
King, Robert 293
Kirby, Sue 80
Kirkbride, Charlotte 74
Kirkby, Joyce 121
Kirkland, Samuel 65,66,189
Kish, Lawrence 200
Kittredge, William 168,169
Klepser, George 78,186
Klepser, Mary 78,170
Kley, Milton 201
Klink, Bonnie 271
Klooster, Gregg 271
Knapp, James 51
Knapp, Patricia 90,209,213,304
Knight, Andrew 62,120,312
Knowlton, Sharon 315
Knudsen, Robert 97
Koch, Thomas 178
Koesigrauer, Linda 312
Koeppen, Donald 304
Koeppen, Susan 315
Kohl, Robert 271
Kohler, Charlie 83
Kolanowski, Kenneth 88,194,318
Kolb, Patricia 293
Kole, John 271
Kolodsick, Linda 208
Kolodsick, Richard 304
Komperda, Ted 76
Koonce, Michael 98,99
Kordus, Theodore 216,271
Korkus, Ticki 271
Korthase, Celeste 271
Kowalczyk, John 87,89,271
Kramer, Elizabeth 293
Kramer, Joan 74
Kramer, Sandra 80
Krans, Betty 79,170
Krause, James 97
Krauss, Janice 308
Kremer, Bonnie 308
Kremer, Brenda 245
Kresky, John 89,96
Kronenberg, Gary 167
Krueger, Charles 304
Kruger, Larry 167
Kruse, Mary 80
Kubit, Richard 97
Kucharski, John 201
Kudlica, Mary 80,308
Kullberg, Richard 293
Kwasnica, Karen 135
Labelle, James 87
Labo, Larry 293
Labrosse, Nancy 272
Lafler, Leslie 79,186,284
Lage, Dale 196,304
Lahr, Lanny 79,284
Laich, Charles 235
Laird, Sharon 294
Lajoice, Michael 87
Lake, Norma 78,170
Lamb, Kenneth 180,304
Landon, Donald 190,294
Laney, Colon 167
Langeloh, Kurt 294
Lape, John 51
Lapage, Jim 216
Larock, James 190
Larson, Michael 284
Larson, Pamela 137,272
Latham, Hedy 308
Latvis, David 81,294
Laubach, Gregory 294
Lauhoff, Ann 316
Lee, Brenda 272
Lee, Phyllis 215,316
Lee, Suzanne 87
Legault, Cheryl 79,170
Leighton, Susan 78
Leiter, Frank 308
Lemire, Terrill 78,284
Lemoine, Donald 272
Leppek, Darlene 316
Lerner, Dennis 182,294
Levy, Wayne 79
Lewis, Baron 292
Lewis, Mary 185
Leybourne, Douglas 87
Liddell, Nancy 137
Liebau, Allen 272
Lilienthal, William 272
Lincoln, Sandra 272
Link, Andrew 195
Linke, Sharon 272
Linn, Kenneth 82
Lints, Gary 173
Lipar, Dale 88
Livingston, James 294
Loll, Thomas 65
Lolmaugh, Bruce 318
Long, James 62
Longstreet, Susan 272
Loper, Sandra 80,272
Lopez, Nicholas 201
Lorenz, Kirk 216
Lorey, Donald 144,318
Love, Virgil 244,272
Lucidt, Joseph 37,76
Lucik, David 89
Luckhardt, Sherry 272
Luea, Joseph 272
Lumetta, Melchior 294
Luther, Jeanne 304
Lyon, Diane 78,170
Lyons, Peggy 272
Maas, Peter 216
Mabarak, Michael 200
MacDonald, Mary 272
MacFarlane, Martha 272
Maclean, Jean 272
MacPherson, Karen 39
Macqueen, Thomas 97
Maddox, Pamela 272
Madeley, Judith 272
Madu, Matthias 84
Magee, Billy 272
Maihofer, Robert 97
Malburg, Robert 97
Malleck, Max 148,172
Malloy, Michael 216
Mancini, Cary 97
Manes, Susan 272
Mangham, Jesse 58,60
Mann, Donald 83,207,294
Mann, Gerald 207
Manning, Edwin 97
Mansen, Thomas 272
Marek, Roger 319
Mabfechuk, Lawrence 51,312
Markert, Keith 96
Marko, David 243,284
Marlatt, Michael 65
Marlin, Betty 308
Marsh, Larry 284
Martenka, Ronadl 319
Martin, Eileen 308
Martin, Jeanneen 80
Marvosh, David 83,294
Mason, Kathleen 78,170
Matlock, John 168,189
Matter, Patricia 273
Matthews, David 96
Mattlin, Martin 273
May, Beverly 81,295
Mayes, Michael 295
McAllen, Jack 190
McAllister, Carol 295
Mcarn, Grant 188,189
McAuliffe, John 201
McCallum, Pamela 295
FSC students find time for occasional breaks for relaxation.
McCarthy, Deborah 198,312
McCarty, Jerome 319
McCarty, Peggy 295
McCatty, David 76
McClure, Elvin 90,195
McCormick, Jan 273
McDevitt, Pamela 312
McDonald, David 176
McDonald, Michael 51
McFarlane, Diane 80
McFarlane, John 308
McGaw, Jan 80,273
McCinnis, Joseph 168
McGovern, Dennis 76,295
McCraner, Dennis 182,295
Mcissac, Robert 295
McKelIar, Linda 78,170
Mclean, Andrew 97
Mclean, Gerald 308
Mcleod, Thomas 177
McManus, James 81,132
Mcrhail, Brenda 84
Mcphail, Dianne 316
Mcphee, Cary 97
McWilliams, Cathy 308
Meade, Kathleen 79
Mehlberg, Charles 190
Mehlberg, James 194
Meixner, Timothy 273
Mekan, Linda 164,185
Merkins, Kathleen 80,308
Metz, Linda 98
Meyer, Cherylann 80,308
Meyer, Robert 186
Meyer, Ronald 284
Miarka, John 78,90,132,284
Michael, Scott 190
Michaluk, Cynthia 273
Michmerhuizen, Donald 295
Mick, Dennis 295
Mick, Kathleen 80
Middleton, Diane 295
Migaldt, Samuel 201
Migrin, Michael 319
Miklaszewski, S. J. 316
Milantoni, Michele 216
Milarch, Jack 76
Milbourne, Carolyn 316
Millenbach, Christine 316
Miller, Alice 308
Miller, Bonnie 273
Miller, Brenda 295
Miller, Douglas 305
Miller, Ellen 305
Miller, Gary 175,198,242
Miller, Gayle 174
Miller, Lavern 65
Mills, Ledla 273
Milne, Ned 273
Minarik, Arnold 89
Minchef'f, Susan 308
Mineau, William 190
Miracle, Beverly 308
Mish, Mary 74,185
Misoni, David 78,284
Mitchell, Doreen 316
Mitchell, Susan 273
Mohr, Gary 201
Moldenhauer, Richard 62
Mole, Sandra 273
Molt, Barry 273
Moncecchi, Julia 87,295
Moncrief, Shelly 273
Moore, Ann 80
Moore, Calvin 146
Moore, Dale 132,216
Moore, David 85
Moore, Dennis 190
Moore, Frederic 151,273
Moore, Joy Lee 316
Moore, Ronald 182
Moran, Michael 85
Moredock, Robert 190
Morgan, Earl 83,295
Morgan, Rainelle 94
Morin, Valerie 309
Morley, Kristy 273
Morrell, Carol 273
Morell, William 62,196
Morrison, Bonnie 309
Morrison, Lois 296
Morse, Jeffery 98
Moschioni, Alan 296
Moshier, Joanne 273
Mosier, Rodney 89,309
Moskowitz, Steven 169,172
Moss, Albert 51,54,65,305
Moss, Frank 81,296
Mott, Karen 273
Moulton, David 79,169,284
Mounger, Gloria 309
Moyers, Gregory 85,305
Moynahan, Robert 296
Muckenhirn, Larry 82
Muir, Charlotte 296
Mulder, Michael 51
Mullins, Orville 65
Munger, Gary 309
Munger, James 213
Munger, Nancy 23,215
Murdoch, Dean 181
Murdock, Thomas 76,90,296
Muscott, Wallace 316
Myers, Paul 273
Nagy, Frank 96
Nanegan, Debbie 215
Narregan, Deborah 132,147
Needham, Richard 296
Neeley, Priscilla 135,273
Nelson, Constance 174,312
Nensewitz, Lynne 80
Nesbit, Leroy 81
Newell, Charles 88
Ney, Lloyd 76,82
Ngandu, Bathsheba 316
Niazmand, Homayun 316
Niblack, Rival 79,170
Nicholie, Nancy 198
Nickels, Dennis 285
Nieb, David 296
Nielsen, Gerald 91
Nienhuis, Glenn 296
Ninke, Kenneth 285
Nixon, Sue 273
Noble, Lawrence 79
Nook, Charles 51
Norton, Don 296
Notter, Dwight 273
Novak, Dianne 78
Novosad, Gary 296
Nowak, Richard 51
Nowak, Thomas 305
Nowicki, Stephen 83,201,296
Nugent, Gilbert 83
Nurek, Cathy 134
Oakes, William 201
Ochs, John 78,198
Ochs, Lani 78
ODonnelI, Mark 64,65
Oestman, Kathleen 329
Ogles, Mary 80,309
OHara, Daniel 207
Oleniczak, James 305
Oliver, James 296
Orr, Bruce 98
Orwig, Kathleen 80
Osentoski, Kenneth 85
Osika, Dan 169
Ostrander, James 296
Ostroski, John 305
Othman, Feryal 273
Othman, Howla 273
Otto, Lorraine 273
Oza, Susan 296
Paez, Eugene 201,309
Palliar, Kristine 76,185
Palmer, Sally 316
Pankner, Mark 92,190,296
Papesh, Ted 316
Papo, William 190,305
Paquin, Linda 164,198,296
Parolari, Faye 78,170
Parr, Russell 285
Parrott, Stephen 296
Parsons, Richard 273
Paterson, Robert 273
Paton, Christine 273
Patten, Charles 178
Paulin, Suzanne 245,309
Paulk, Patricia 273
Pavelka, Diane 309
Peacock, Elizabeth 121,296
Pearson, William 273
Peay, Deborah 273
Peck, Margaret 76,296
Pedden, Wendy 80,309
Peets, Tim 194
Pelkey, Traver 173,296
Pell, Donald 305
Peltier, Cheryl 80,309
Penive, Doris 76,185,296
Penman, Mary 274
Perry, Craig 40,92,93
Perry, L. A. 216
Peters, Karen 296
Peterson, Carl 92,190
Peterson, Paul 79,285
Peterson, Richard 181,207,296
Peterson, Thomas 41
Peterson, Verdis 274
Petkovsek, Glenn 167
Petrill, Theodore 83
Pettersch, Patricia 90,164,185,274
Phelan, Thomas 274
Phillips, Dale 207
Phillips, Daniel 274
Phillips, George 87
Pilarowski, Thomas 274
Pintacura, Peter 190
Pitcher, Daniel 93
Plamondon, Jeanne 80,274
Ploeger, Jeanne 80
Plumstead, Norman 200
Plunkett, Joyce 305
Poel, Larry 169,285
Pogue, Cary 79
Poisson, Gary 90,91,196
Polander, Thomas 312
Pollard, Keith 316
Portmann, Mary 309
Possehn, Carole 78,170
Potter, Steven 76,92,93
Powell, Larry 317
Power, Steven 76
Powers, Dennis 207
Powers, Douglas 207
Powlison, Susan 309
Pratt, Leon 317
Pratt, Nancy 215
Pratt, Vickie 274
Pray, Sandra 164,305
Prettyman, Orlene 79,170
Price, Leonard 76,83,297
Price, Stephen 297
Princinsky, Renee 313
Pringle, Suzanne 310
Provenzano, Joseph 120
Puckett, William 305
Puroll, Constance 215,274
Puterbaugh, Steven 76,207
Quillen, Connie 313
Quillen, Linda 297
Quinn, Mary 215
Quist, Lynn 97
Quinn, Mearl 97
Radtke, Patricia 164,198
Rager, Cary 51
Ramshaw, Sandra 274
Randolph, Carol 91
Rarrance, John 216
Rathbun, Ronald 274
Rau, Deborah 274
Rau, Paul 178
Raymond, Julie 274
Rea, Hugh 96
Reading, William 97
Reasor, Daniel 62
Redmond, Diane 80,185
Reeves, Joan 274
Reeves, Larry 274
Rehkopf, Cordell 207
Reinke, Charles 319
Reinking, Sue 78,170
Renshaw, David 62
Reus, Mary 274
Reynolds, Charles 297
Reynolds, Herbert 207
Rhynard, Russell 90
Ribble, Randall 200
Riblet, Nancy 297
Rice, Jack 274
Rice, Katherine 297
Rice, Richard 141,177,244
Richards, Faye 313
Richardson, Jon 297
Richardson, Judith 297
Riggs, David 190,310
Riley, William 98
Riskey, Ronald 132,313
Ritter, Jon 167
Ritter, Ronnie 80,310
Ritterby, Phillip 274
Robb, Sally 317
Roberts, Eva 297
Robinson, Elaine 215
Robinson, Ronald 297
Rockefellar, John 196
Rockman, Daniel 76
Rockwell, Reushan 274
Roddy, James 96,298
Roemer, Mary 275
Roesch, Dean 85
Rogers, Dave 176
Rogers, Thomas 201
Rolf, Ruth 310
Roman, James 172,305
Roodvoets, Robert 194,275
Root, Darwin 88,89,310
Ropp, Alana 317
Rose, Kerry 89,157,213,275
Rosendall, Kenneth 85,305
Ross, Arthur 298
Ross, Jeanette 298
Ross, Steven 176
Rossi, Mary 275
Rossman, Joseph 85
Rossman, Martha 310
Roth, Bruce 153
Roth, Cheryl 275
Roux, George 88,310
Rowe, Ronald 97
Rowell, Ruth 80,310
Rowels, Delores 274
Royer, Jill 275
Rubin, James 96
Ruschkewicz, Harold 319
Russell, Donald 88
Ryan, William 298
Rycus, Ronald 298
Ryder, John 90
Rynberg, Thomas 172,298
Sack, Terry 62
Saindon, Norbert 298
Samfilippo, Charles 92
Sanderson, Timothy 140,298
Sarenius, Stefan 319
Sassin, Cathy 76,185
Saur, John 298
Savage, Christine 298
Savickas, James 298
Savinsky, Frederick 177,244
Scarlett, James 186
Schaaf, Susan 317
Schaffer, Stephen 275
Schaffner, Lois 92
Schairer, Mary 275
Schanbeck, Jordan 178
Schettler, Marilyn 134
Schiepek, Frank 305
Schiesel, Larry 190,298
Schill, Harry 190
Schiller, Pamela 310
Schilling, Martin 275
Schipper, Wanda 275
Schlang, Harry 182
Schlader, David 298
Schlueter, Deborah 244,275
Schmidt, Cary 298
Schmidt, James 200
Schmitt, Linda 80,310
Schnabel, Dennis 87,310
Schneider, Edward 81,275
Schneider, Timothy 200
Schubel, James 82,298
Schuttman, James 83
Schultz, Robert 177
Schurany, Ronald 200
Schwalm, Helena 185
Schwarck, Donald 275
Schwartz, William 76
Schwegler, Kay 298
Scott, Darlene 164,174,313
Seay, Raymond 132,148,313
Seeley, Toni 305
Seely, Toni 185
Seguin, Rosemary 298
Seibert, Lucy 275
Senholtz, Bryan 169
Sermo, Patrick 201,313
Setta, Carman 198,310
Sexton, Cynthia 310
Shaffer, Sheryl 298
Shamas, Barry 298
Shearer, James 299
Sherlock, Lynn 275
Shirely, Kathy 198
Shook, Wayne 96
Shores, Wilma 275
Short, Patrick 299
Shovan, William 275
Shull, Judith 299
Shuman, Steven 91,201
Shurter, Ronald 175,299
Siegrist, Steven 140,194
Silhavy, Thomas 168,169
Silkworth, Synthia 79,170
Simmons, James 299,311
Simmons, Janice 80
Simpson, William 76,207
Sitler, Judy 80,311
Sivier, Keith 63,275
Skarbek, Joanne 89,276
Skrocki, Robert 78,285
Small, Dina 299
Smentkowski, Douglas 83
Smith, Brent 76
Smith, Carolyn 276
Smith, David 172
Smith, Dennis 82
Smith, Diane 311
Smith, Donald 216,299
Smith, Douglas 65
Smith, James 207
Smith, Judith 299
Smith, Kenneth 76,83,279
Smith, Linda 276
Smith, Neal 317
Smith, Robert C. 57
Smith, Ronald 299,194,136
Smith, Roy 285
Smith, Saigon 307
Smits, Larry 82,299
Snead, Ronald 189
Snider, Audrey 80,276
Sniezyk, Ted 76,141,276
Snyder, Paul 79
Sobczak, Thomas 313
Soles, Kenneth 276
Somers, Charles 243,285
Sovern, Alice 132,198,299
Sowles, Terry 319
Spale, Gary 207
Sparks, Christine 317
Speas, Charles 79,285
Speddwski, Jeffry 51
Spencer, Jack 51
Spencer, Richard 299
Spencer, Richard 4,26,53
Spitza, Randall 27,76
Spratke, David 299
Sprygada, Wayne 98
Stambersky, Ronald 173
Standocker, Shelley 213
Stanley, Marsha 198,311
Stansloski, Robert 285
Stanton, Bradford 276
Stanton, Thomas 82,299
Stanuszek, Joseph 88,311
Stapleton, Carl 88
Starr, Ken 201
Staudacher, Shelly 299
Stedman, William 98
Steffes, Lawrence Jr. 76,276
Steffes, Sarah 299
Stephens, William 195
Sternberg, John 190
Stevens, Gerald 178
Steward, James 217,285
Stewart, Diane 132,185,299
Stewart, Linda 216
Stine, Sharon 90,94,300
Stinson, Robert 76
Stitt, Ronald 87
Stolarski, John 78,285
Stone, Willie 300
Stoner, Nancy 276
Storey, Susan 90,103,213
Stovall, Eugene 54,51,55
Stover, Gregory 276
Strattan, Gordie 51,65
Stremick, Daniel 85
Stricker, Norman 87
Strom, Glenn 121,154,276
Strong, Nathan 85
Stress, Howard 91
Stuck, James 51,62,276
Sulliman, Robert 82,300,213
Suman, Danny 85
Suminski, James 98
Sunday, William 194
Supiandski, Panela 276
Sutton, Jon 97
Swadling, Gerald 82,76,300
Sward, Judith 80,276
Swartzell, Michael 76,276
Sweeney, Thomas 201
Swenson, Sandy 87,311
Swindall, Linda 313
Sytsma, Robert 276
Szeida, James 88,311
Taglauer, Kayleen 311
Talerico, Karen 132,296
Tanner, David 68
Taras, Pamela 300
Tarkowski, Paula 276
Taverniti, Michael 51
Taylor, Blanche 240
Taylor, Bruce 276
Taylor, Delmar 276
Taylor, John 276
Teal, Bonnie 80
Teamer, Walter 89,195,311
Tebo, Robert 78,300
Teenier, Mary 94,95,87,217
Tenhave, Steven 190
Tetreau, Lexie 311
Tetzlaf'f, Arthur 58,59,69
Thayer, Larry 201
Thiele, Carolyn 161
Thompson, David 300
Thompson, Doris 276
Thompson, Horace 300
Thompson, Marie 80
Thompson, Robert 276
Thornton, Mary 311
Thorsen, Phyllis 305
Thorstenson, Darlene 313
Tighe, Robert 200,200
Tillotson, Michael 88,311
Tilmann, John 276
Tironi, John 305
Tobias, Paul 300
Tomalia, Robert 300
Tomlinson, Thomas 62,63
Tonkavich, Kim 79
Towne, Robert 319
Townsend, Wallace 87
Travers, Patricia 313
Trelfa, Steven 190
Trochelman, Philip 65,178
Trodst, Ellen 301
Tubbs, Roy 81,97
Tudan, Charles 216
Tupper, Laura 276
Turner, Robert 313
Tuttle, George 305
Valentine, Patricia 80,311
Vanaartsen, Sally 300
Vandam, Christie 276
Vanderveen, Frank 190
Vandyke, James 82,301
Vanfleteren, Donald 311
Vanhorn, Daniel 277
Vanludzendord, Robert 301
Vanoeveren, Jack 76
Vanpatten, Mark 92,277
Vansice, Marilee 311
Vanslyke, James 301
Vanzandt, Sue 377
Varcak, David 154
Vaughan, Gary 190
Vendt, Linda 277
Verhage, Christy 277
Viau, Robert 300
Vicenzi, Dennia 175,217
Vickerman, John 79
Viestenz, Ronald 176,177
Vincent, Donald 301
Vincent, Richard 190,311
Vizina, Russell 88,89
Vogel, Thomas 88
Vollmer, Karen 277
Voss, Linda 277
Vroman, Susan 317
Walda, Loren 305
Walker, Gerald 89,201
Walkowiak, Nanette 277
Wall, Patrick 76
Wall, Ron 176
Waller, James 189
Walters, Donna 317
Walters, Larry 319
Waluk, Anthony 97
Ward, Randolph 76,189,301
Ward, Susan 146
Warner, Cary 51
Warner, Norman 207
Warren, Sandra 277
Warshaw, Larry 182
Watson, Jack 51
Watson, Kathleen 87
Watterworth, Cary 85
Weaver, Debra 313
Weaver, Roger 97
Weaver, Stevan 76,301
Weber, Jo Ann 277
Webster, James 89,311
Weckwert, Karla 92,132,134,
Weeks, Dennis 154
Weeks, Louise 277
Weinert, Michael 277
Weingartz, Robert 196
Weiss, Mary 377
Weiss, Stephen 319
Welton, Mark 196
Wesoldwski, David 319
Westerby, Darlene 80,311
Westjohn, Michael 97,277
Westley, Jane 185
Weston, Frederick 189,301
Westover, Suzanne 277
Wheeler, Charles 83,301
Wheeler, Sue 78
White, Brad 177
White, James 176,277
White, Mary 285
Whitesell, Larry 317
Whitmer, Marcia 80
Whitney, Dennis 96,301
WiCkIund, Mimi 78,170
Wickstrom, Phyllis 78,198,137,
Wielkopolan, Steven 83,301
Wierzbicki, Katherine 76
Wiger, Alan 182
Wilber, Harold 132
Wilbur, William 277
Wild, Janet 301
Wilde, William 51
Wilkinson, Mary 80
Will, Frederick 190
Willard, Ann 301
Williams, Carroll 302
Williams, Catherine 317
Williams, Charles 65
Williams, Donna 245,311
Williams, Gwendolyn 277
Williams, Nancy 311
Williams, Phillip 51
Williams, Richard 301,216
Williams, Stephanie 313
Wilson, Jeanette 80
Wilson, Rhonda 317
Wilt, Robert 302
Wink, Laurie 213
Winkelman, Margaret 277
Winslow, Mary 311
Wise, Jon 144,302
Wiser, Joyce 80,94
Wisinski, John 302
Wisneski, Sylvester 96
Wisniewski, Kenneth 67
Wisniewski, Walter 62
Wiswell, Bonnie 277
Witczak, Marek 313
Witherspoon, Robert 305
Withey, Armon 120,194
Wohlever, Richard 178
Wojtkowiak, Verona 79,170,285
Wolbert, Dennie 178,302
Wolf, Sandra 215
Wood, David 96,302
Woodington, Mark 172
Worden, Valerie 94
Workman, Harold 277
Wright, Gary 319
A Student reads the morning WFRS bulletin.
Wright, Samuel 317
Wright, Steven 98
Wroblewski, Marilyn 313
Yager, Sharron 277
Yardley, John 200
Yeater, Lynn 80
Voder, David 85,305
York, Robert 277
Young, Brent 51
Zaban, Steve 76
Zaferatos, Zandra 120
Zagers, Ronny 76,302
Zakhem, Asdallah 89,140,194
Zale, Mark 83
Zalewski, Ted 277
Azwacki, John 76,302
Zayti, Michael 26,51,54,55
Zeits, Marie 311
Zeller, Rudale 70,169
Ziegler, James 190
Zimmer, Catharine 313
Ziekler, Karl 76
Zirwes, Gary 172,92
Zrolka, Richard 200
Zuchowski, Michelle 311
Zuhl, Roland 62
Zweng, William 302
The final word
Another school year has come to an end, and we
have done our best to preserve the memories of
1968-69 through "The Story of the Year."
Although our staff was small, they were eager to
combine their journalistic talents to capture the many
happenings of campus life.
Realizing the many hours that were spent planning, i
preparing, and completing pages, I would like to
thank the staff, the photographers, Mr. McNamara,
our adviser; and everyone else who gave so wiliingly
of their time and efforts. Their co-operation was
Sue Rose, editor, types copy for her final deadline.
EDITOR-lN-CHIEF ..................................... Mrs. Susan Rose
COPY EDITOR ...................................... Mrs. Christine Fryer
BUSINESS MANAGER ................................ Stephen Crandall
PHOTOGRAPHERS .................. James Munger, Head Photographer;
Al Sprague, Craig Gaffield, Larry
Turnpaugh, Don Cook, Dave Woodruff
SECRETARIES .......................... Marcia Hemker, Sharon T. Neimi
ADVISER ............................................ John F. MC Namara
Section editors and assistants
Division Pages .............................................................. Sue Rose
Opening Section .......................................................... Chris Fryer
College Life .................................................... Kerry Rose, Chris Fryer
Sports .............................................. t ...................... Don Fryer
Organizations .......................................................... Dave Hildreth
Fine Arts ............................................................... John Hoebeke
Residence Halls .................................................. Kerry Rose, Pam Rite
Greeks .................................................. Debbie Fillmore, Fred Baditoi
Administration ......................................................... Shirley Fiddler
Academics .............................................. Shirley Fiddler, John Hoebeke,
Undergraduates ........................................................... Kerry Rose
Graduates ................................................. Kerry Rose, Steve Muntter
Index ................................................. Steve Muntter, Marcia Hemker,
Sharon T. Neimi
Ads .................................................. , .................. John Hoebeke
Editorial .................................................................... Sue Rose
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