Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1961 volume:
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Dodie Davis and Dick Hoffmeyer served
this year as assistant editors. Doing "bits"
of the extra work which no one else seemed
to do, or wanted to do, has kept these juniors
pressing toward the deadline date.
Pat Loudon, Mr. Crist, Advisor, and Anne
Business Staff: Seated Bob Shaffer and
standing Steve Sivulich.
Table of Contents
Directors and Settlng eee,,eee .
Main Feature ee,.. ..,.,e p age 38-77
Intermission ,.eee,.. .,,.,ee p age 78-91
Sports Reel ...e . page 92-111
Campus News .eee.ee. eeeeee
our image of college
is confined to classroom and club,
the library and Mardi Gras,
the stadium and the laboratory.
But for the girls at McMaster Hall
through the years college means
Mrs. Sanderson, too.
all the others mean much less
when she is the only one
you turn to
for a though, a Word, a smile.
you want to show your appreciation
in a very special Way.
"Sometime this will be a
privilege of the Unonian editors,"
some of us said
Our college image has been enriched
through Mrs. Sanderson.
For hundreds of other girls
this year and in many years past
We dedicate this book
and hope that with this book
she will recall all of us
N 1 .
The "Admin" Building, as it is so
frequently called is the home of the
administration staff of the college.
From janitor to President Bracy all
'NNW work diligently for the betterment ot
Mount Union. The paying of bills, con-
ferences, and schedule making are done
by students in this building.
eaclquarters for the President
His school's growth is of paramount importance to a college president, and to Dr. Carl C. Bracy,
president of Mount Union College, it is gratifying as well. The college president has seen many changes
since his arrival in 1954 and even bigger and better things are in view. Dr. Bracy is known to students
through his informal chats and friendly greetings on campus. Although his office window did not
give him an opportunity to watch the construction of the newest growth of the college, King Hall, we
can be sure that he speculates silently on the future of Mount Union. Perhaps, he is telling these
students of some of these plans.
Dr. Bracy and his sec-
retary, Miss Gertrude
Dr. Bracy takes time
out from his busy sched-
ule as he speaks on
It takes money to make a college run and who
knows this better than Ronald Weber, Vice-
President in charge of Finance. The outstanding
building campaign that is changing the looks of
Mount Union would never be possible without his
capable assistance. If you ever want to know the
facts of successful financial theories, ask the man
i .. .A
9.4 A i V X een,
Vice-President Ronald Weber and his secretary,
Mrs. David Sopp.
Pictured here are Vice-President Ronald Weber
and Senior Joe Danko. Perhaps he is telling some
of his financial secrets to Joe!!
Realizing that money plays a large part in get-
ting a higher education, Wilbur Couchie, Business
Manager, is very helpful in solving financial diffi-
culties of students. He has many suggestions for
solution, such as work grants, budget plans,
scholarships, and loans. Students can always feel
free to call upon him for advice.
The Deans ----------
Much of the credit for the advancement of Mount
Union in the field of education should be given to Dr.
Francis Christie, Dean of the College. Dr. Christie has
Worked hard in increasing the standards of the school with
new academic policies and his encouragement in student
Dr. Christie and his secretary
Mrs. Allen Heesten discuss some
Starting his second year at Mount Union with
an initiation to the lake at Fall Retreat, Dr. Jack
McBride, Dean of Students, has continued his
interest in student affairs. Enforcing rules, help-
ing with student problems, and acting as advisor
to Student Senate are included in Dean McBride's
responsibilities. Conferences with students, as this
one picture with Louise Monter, are ever prom-
inent in his days Work.
Here We find pictured Dean
McBride and his personal secre-
tary Louise Monter.
Though she may be a freshman on the Mount Union scene,
Miss Judith Mclvlillin, Dean of Women, is not a novice when
it comes to understanding problems. Coming from sunny
California to ever wintery Alliance, Dean McMillin has in one
year made herself loved and respected by all the women on
campus. Never will graduates be able to forget her friendli-
ness, helpfulness, and sense of humor.
As busy as Dean Christie is, he often finds time to
talk to students with or without problems as is indi-
cated in the picture of him and Ellen Tompkins.
Dr. Jack McBride and
Rhea Nile find them-
selves involved in a deep
Mr. Robert Tripp, the College Registrar, is a
busy man who handles, among other things, the
filling out of class schedules, registrations, class
and chapel cuts that are accumulated, and the
notarizing of official documents.
Mr. Charles Larkins, the Busi-
ness Office Assistant, can be
found caring for many of the
various transactions going
through this office.
iv 3:1645 X
Mrs. Dorothy Cloran, a member of the Office
of Admissions staff, serves as an Educational
Counselor, as well as our official Campus Hostess.
Here she is seen giving junior Bill Hinds some
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Dr. George King
Re-elected as President of the
Mount Union College Board of
Trustees, Dr. George L. King has
gained a great deal of honor and
respect from the Mount Union
family. This is the man who
holds the key of leadership to the
religious, economic, and educa-
tional fields of the college.
Board of Trustees
Mount students with their eyes
on the future expansion of the
campus can gratefully thank the
Board of Trustees fo their con-
tinued support and foresight of
the "Program for the Sixties."
The board members supervise
the d e vel o p rn e n t, expansion,
building of all structures, and ap-
propriation of school funds.
Under the capable leadership
of Dr. George L. King, re-elected
President, Judge William L. Hart.
first Vice-President, Mrs. Hazel
Purcell Rodman, second Vice-
President, and Mr. Donald A.
Peterson, assistant secretary,
Mount continues to insure a sound
basis of educational achievement.
The Administration annex houses,
for the first time, the publicity office
of our college. Some of the duties of
this office include publishing the
"Mount Union Bulletin," which is sent
to alumni to help them keep up with
Mount's activities, and sending notices
of students' achievements to hometown
Headquarters for Publicity
5 f'1 kuxxul
Alumni need never worry about
losing contact with their Alma
Mater and classmates, thanks to
Ernest Sheetz, Alumni Secretary.
He, with the help of Bill Krahling,
has produced an entirely new and
interesting College Bulletin. This,
along with the many personal
contacts 'he makes, keeps alumni
well informed of activites of
graduates and of the campus.
Keeping Mount Union's
growth and progress in
the public eye is a big job
tackled by William Krah-
ling, Director of Publici-
ty. With assistance from
students Sally deMell0
tpicturedl and Vivian Mi-
halik, Bill makes sure
the honors and activities
of campus men and coeds
hit the headlines in their
hometown papers and
the Alliance Review. We
can also be sure he keeps
his secretary Mildred
busy. Bill also helped
the Unonian staff by giv-
ing them his time and
Director of Publicity Bill Krahling
keeps his secretary, Carol Wearstler
busy with dictation.
Mr. Wayne Ashbaugh, Physical Education
Dr. Bracy and his secretary look over
some papers at her desk.
Dr. Chester Bartram, Elementary
Dr. Jerry Blount, Biology
Mr. Eugene Barrett, Physical Education
...w,t...mr..w..sWV V. fL.s..,,?,...,,.v,l.,
Miss Majorie Cooke, Physical Education
Dr. Paul Chapman, English
, Dr. William Clark, Math.
Mr. Lyle Crist, English
Mr. George Baker, History.
Miss Mary Coates, Spanish
Mr. Ralph Daily, Elementary Education
Mr. Ray Diehl, Economics
Miss Lucille Desjardins, Religion
Mrs. Eric Eckler, English
Mr. Harold Gilmer, Classical Language
For May Day last year, we had
banners on the sidewalk leading
,- , ., .
Mr. James Hamilton, Secondary Education
Mr. Wilmer Herron, Physics-Math.
Mrs. Rudolph Holloway,
Mr. Robert Holmes, Religion
Mr. Eric Johamiesen, Art
Dr. Daniel Kibler, Mount's physician
Dr. Daniel Jacobs, Physics-
Professor Rinehart Kyler, Modern Language
Mrs. Gustav Kostell, History
Mr. Douglas Lee, Music
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Dr. Eric Lerchenfeld, Religion
Mrs. Ed Leyman, Secretary Science
M fm W,
Mr. David McIntosh, Music
Mr. Steven Malycke, Music
Miss Ruth Meister, French
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Mr. Lawrence Miller, Math
Mr. Victor Morris, Music
Mr. John Nelson, English
Mr. Yost Osborne, Library
Mrs. James Patter, Nurse
Dr. Louis Pappenhagen, Chemistry
Dr. William Morgan, Chemistry
Dr. Alice Peet, Speech-Dramatics
Dr. William Porter, Sociology
D12 Earl Russell, English
' . i
Dr. William Rice, Geology
Mr. William Robertson, Dramatics
23 24 25
Mrs. John Saffell, English
Dr. F. J. Shollenberger, Physics
Mr. Jack Rafeld, Physical Education
Dr. Reames Sales, Religion
Mr. David Sopp, Campus Engineer
Professor Gilbert Stonesifer, Economics-Business
Mr. George Tune, Political Science Mr. Walter Webb, Psychology
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Dr. Hargis Westerfield, English
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Mrs. Arthur Wilford, Phfysical Education
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Mr. Fred Williams, Music Mr. James Wuske, Physical Education
, X,.i, .A A' L , 'f " "" ' T1 - 5
You don't recognize this building - no won- 5235! Ei! xx 3gg:, g-,J M 1 ff?
der, its a future campus scene. gg e Ei5,2ff:gpQ,'1g?f5f?5j,f:"'3 Q in " ,.L',3"H 7 gr
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One example of the need for "something new"
is this view of the snack bar at the Student
Union. A break from classes, will find "coffee
bugs" sipping on their 10c purchase.
This- the Unonian office-is in sad shape!
Through it all the staff got the book published!
The Setting - - -
As seen by the pictures on this page, Mount
was in need of some new buildings. Each
scene here will be replaced in the future
by the program of the Sixties . . .
TSW M H
Ask the boys if they wou1dn't like to be
living in a new dorm? No more water fights
or Congo drum lessons?
Long lines and frustra-
ting moments characterize
the present book store lo-
cated in the basement of the
Program of the Sixties
31,500,000 will fulfill the plans and dreams of
Mount's "Program For the Sixties." This amount,
the present goal of the fund-raising effort, has in-
volved more than 1,000 workers, several hundred
conferences and meetings, and thousands of inter-
views. As, we look forward to "The Sixties" the
college will benefit from the fund drive by maintain-
ing a strong faculty, operating efficiently and effec-
tively, a change in the curriculum to do a better
educational job than ever before, a student body of
1,2005 and the necessary buildings to house and teach
the larger number of students.
Proposed buildings include: the Music Building
which will include a small hall for recitals and re-
hearsals of vocal and instrumental groups, individual
practice groups, office studios for faculty members,
and a music libraryg the Humanities Building will in-
clude the Humanities, the Sciences, and the Fine Arts,
within these departments students can look forward
to seminar rooms, a Language Laboratory, and an
enlarged faculty officesg and the Dining Commons and
College Union, perhaps foremost in the eyes of the
students. This structure will have food service, seat-
ing accommodations for 600, a social lounge, game
room, listening room with hi-fi equipment and records,
and organization rooms.
The rest is history! We look forward with eyes
and ears wide open and our loyal support behind this
"Education is Everybody's Business"
was the topic for discussion by these ex-
cellent speakers at convocations held
March 30, through April 2, 1961, as a
special part of the Fund Drive.
Top, left to right: Dr. Carroll V. New-
som, Dr. Frank Hugh Sparks, Mrs. Shirley
Bottom, L. to R.: Dr. Hazen G. Werner,
Dr. W. Sproule Boyd, Dr. Theodore A.
These interested listeners at-
tended the President's dinner,
April 1, 1960. We can be sure a
good meal was enjoyed by all! N
Dr. Bracy discuss Mount's plans
with leading citizens.
At a special convocation, April 2, 1960, Earl New-
comer addressed the Alumni Convocation, in Mem-
orial Hall. Seen in the immediate background are
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Regula, Alumni President, and
President of the College, Dr. Carl C. Bracy.
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Blueprints are always interesting buyt the finished lgggi 7:25522 ,i
structure will prove the "real th1ng.' Have you intl' 3 'lf'I.1'i""""
vowed to get your books early? The future bookstore 1 l 5 Q 3 ' "M 't"1"""
with its self-service accommodations will help to ',i .
eliminate this present crowded condition. Don't give t F
up yet "gang," the sixties are here and so is M0unt's -we ff-V7
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Slater is, and still will be with us but
the proposed dining commons proves to
bring new and better things with it. An
entirely air-conditioned dining room will
comfortably seat 600 students. A11 cook-
ing facilities will be housed in this cen-
tralized structure, with specialized units
for baking, cooking, and serving.
A New Building
This Year - -
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King Hall, named in honor of Dr. George L. King,
was formally dedicated at ceremonies during Home-
coming 1960. This newest structure on campus houses
men in modern, built-in rooms for two. Convenient
laundry accommendations and recreation room, make
the fellows right at home. If you would ask the guys
which floor was the most riotious, they would prob-
ably claim first, second, and third! With an intercom
telephone system, you can talk to most anyone who
might be roaming the halls.
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"Will your room pass inspection, Oy?"
King Hall residents take advantage of their
new recreation room. 31
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Research papers, term-
papers, weekly reports-
Ah, all those required to do
these "gems" can be found
trying to concentrate in the
Library. Stillfone of the
newer buildings, built in
1949, the library was con-
structed on a modern plan
suited to the scheme of red
brick trimmed with white
limestone. Numerous activ-
ities and organizations make
the library their meeting
place. Study room, lounges
and reading rooms are fre-
qucntly hide outs for "study
Crandall Arts Studio
Four dramatic productions
are staged at Rodman Play-
house each year. Under Pro-
fessor Robertson's direction
amature thespians perform in
such manner as to bring ac-
claim and credit to Mount
The Crandall Art Studio,
valued at more than S110,000
includes a large art laboratory,
together with the classrooms
used for speech and drama.
The student health service is
one of the largest and most
important organizations asso-
ciated with the college. Lo-
cated on Aultman Avenue and
facing Memorial Hall, the new-
ly constructed building con-
tains a reception room, consul-
tation room, physio-therapy
rooms and infirmary service
for daytime care. Take all
your aches and pains to Mrs.
Many walks lead to and from
Chapman Hall, oldest of the
buildings on campus. The great-
est of these walks is the "path
of knowledge" offered to each
student who has listened to a
lecture or participated in a class
discussion, within the hallowed
walls of Chapman.
Wilson Hall the newest addition
to the Sciences was dedicated in
1958. Its modern facilities in-
clude a special science library, x-
ray rooms, lecture halls and lab-
oratories. It houses the chemis-
try and physics departments.
Qi at ak ii
With the hysteria over Russia's
tremendous advances in science
Mount's educators have begun to
stress more than ever the im-
portance of college science and
mathematics. Lamborn Hall at-
tracts those students interested
in biology, geology and zoology.
From the first day of orientation to Graduation, Memorial Hall has stood to be the center for
dances, concerts and basketball games.
Star-gazers! Astronomy! Both of these
scientific adventures are pursued at the
Clarke Observatory. It is often true that
many students graduate without ever
looking through the telescope. We wonder
how many know there is a telescope on
Behind Memorial Hall and across from King
Hall stands Morgan Gymnasium. On the floor of
this gym one of the first intercollegiate basketball
games west of the Alleghenies was played. On the
historical date of November 27, 1897, Mount de-
feated Hiram 11-5. Today this building is used by
women for gym classes and after school athletic
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AN R ,.. N, " .. ' I A
Mount's Student Union soon to
be replaced by a "newer edition"
is both a coffee shop and dorm
for freshman girls. It has been
the scene of mischevious pranks,
water fights and so on . . . to
Senior privileges! Yes, quite often seniors
use their superiority to "snitch" a practice
room from an underclassmen, especially near
the time of their recital. The "Con" has
many practice rooms for piano and organ.
The present headquarters of the Music Depart
ment, Dussell House is home to the Mount Union
Choir and music, piano and voice students. During
the past year many echoes have resounded to the
A three-story brick build-
ing named for the Honor-
able Lewis Miller of Akron
is a "home away from
home" for Mount's men. We
can be sure that much has
gone on within these hal-
lowed walls that will re-
main as memories to its in-
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UTOOOO close for comfort," as some of the
girls might say, could describe Lamb House located
next to the Administration Building. Completely
"stocked" with f1'9Shm8I1 girls, this house has
been redecorated into a comfortable home for some
of Mount's women.
Ecrst Holi Z
This stately looking
structure has had the
"works" First used as a
men's dorm now a women's
dorm . . . what could be
next? A first glimpse
might give you the impres- 5 .Q
sion that the hall of East i
was a dance floor . . . any-
one want to learn the Madi-
son, Twist or Pony?
1 4 -fav
One of the newest housing units
for women is Hopkins House. This
building previously used as a men's
residence has been completely ren-
ovated with furniture and sleeping
facilities. Strange things goron here
-limberger cheese refrigerated on
the roof-fire drills at 2:00 a. m., to
mention a few.
Elliott Hall has two groups
of all year residents-women
and Slater. Freshman, sopho-
mores, juniors, seniors, reside
here. In the basement is the
headquarters and main kitchen
for Slater Food Service. Ever
smell anything odd girls?
Do you have a pair of bright blue leotards or green desert boots? Perhaps, not, but to be sure
someone in the dorm must. So goes the word of the girls living in McMaster Hall. Frequent sounds
among the halls . . . Quiet hours, man on floor, does anybody know if there are any cokes and does
anybody have .... This building opened in 1953 is still holding up well under its constant beating.
Term papers, book reports, daily as-
signments-the girls at Scott House
never have a chance to forget that
Mount is a place of education. Mixing
studying with some practical home-
making should produce some welll
1 4M . 5
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L. Burkert, J. Gligor, C. Sweeny, B. Gilchrist.
Evan Robert Adam Jane Crosby Alfred
Lisbon, Ohio Ashtabula, Ohio
History Elementary Education
There's no emotion quite like the surge of
prestige that accompanies the senior year. We
walk on air buoyed up by the awed stares of
underclassmen and our own self-assurance.
There has been something wonderfully exclu-
sive about being a senior. We have also enjoyed
something called senior privileges, inventing the
privileges to fit the occasion.
But being a senior has not been all encores
and applause. We have held positions of leader-
ship and responsibility, facts and figures have
had our heads spinning, black coffee and No-
Doze have become staples in our diets-Thus as
the curtain drops on Act IV and our star per-
formers Pres. Larry Burkert, V. Pres. Janet
Gligor, Sec. Carol Sweeny, Treas. Robert Gil-
christ, and Advisor Dr. Jerry Blount take their
last curtain call-We the 1961 seniors climax
our finale in a round of applause.
John J. Anderson Karien Anderson Backus
Alliance, Ohio Alliance, Ohio
Business Administration English
Carol Ann Banks Gladys S. Roman Barnes
Hasbrouck Heights, N. J. Panama,
Economics Republic of Panama
Eva Jiviclen Bartram Ned F. Bauhof Jr.
Alliance, Ohio Canton, Ohio
Elementary Education Pre-Med. B10lOgy
QP, MCLQ7, asia paved-si,-1
Leonard L. Bernauer Rolan John Bingham
Avalon, Pennsylvania Hartville, Ohio
President Dick Brooks presents Larry
Burkert with the robe and gavel of the Senior
Jane Karen Boughman Lynne Boyd
Massillon, Ohio Alliance, Ohio
Elementary Education Elementary Education
Roland Harry Callender Nancy Young Castle
Steubenville, Ohio Alliance, Ohio
Pre-Dental, Biology English
Sylvia Joan Brantingham Lawrence Blythie Burkert
Winona, Ohio Poland, Ohio
Elementary Education Biology
Sara Grace Cheatwood Phillip Roger Clay
Wellsville, Ohio Hartville, Ohio
Music Education Chemistry
Jaoquelyn Adair Coleman Donna Lee Cromlish
East Liverpool, Ohio Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Latin Elementary Education
H. Michael Crowl James Harry Crytzer
Canton, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio
Biology Business Administration
Jerry M. Czatt Joseph Edward Damko
Alliance, Ohio Wolf Run, Ohio
Elementary Education Business Administration
E. Sally DeMello R. Roger Diehl
Miami, Florida Alliance, Ohio
Biology Business Administration
Rose-Marie Drake Rachel Lemore Eggers
Youngstown, Ohio Uniontown, Penna.
Psychology Music Education
Jaequelyn Jean Emch Grace C. Feiock
Girard, Ohio Canton, Ohio
Sociology Elementary Education
The masked ball at M. U. C., was in the form
of the 1961 Mardi Gras.
Tom Feldbush Sally A. Felger
Canton, Ohio East Palestine, Ohio
Biology English L41 1
Eric L. Floyd Edwin Frye
Alliance, Ohio Alliance, Ohio
Business Administration Music
Ga.tri.na, Fink Joan E. Fisher
Columbus, Ohio Boardman, Ohio
Elementary Education Elementary Education
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Robert Skeels Gilchrist
Julia Ann Fulmer
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Dorothy E. Grabe Nanci Axelson
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Hagelbarger
English Boardman, Ohio
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Judith Mary Hall
Roberta Ann Hallet
English Elementary Education
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Norma Jean Gobeli
Elementary Education Music
Janet Eleanor Gligor
Cliffside Park, N. J.
Mike Crowl and Anne Shilts give Ellie
Swigart her program and mask at Mardi
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John McCollum Hayes Eugene Carl Hayman
Quaker City, Ohio Alliance, Ohio
Religion - Philosophy Mathematics
Carol Louise Hayes Michael H. Henck
Akron, Ohio Maple Heights, Ohio
Psychology English ,
:H-fiiwu F7 '4'i4'1"'i
Sarah Leigh Johnson Arlene Louise Kagner
Chardon, Ohio Dayton, Ohio
Allen Edward Herdle Carol Jeanne Hess
Boardman, Ohio Alliance, Ohio
William Henry Hohman Leonard Smith
Louisville, Ohio Hollinger Jr.
Chemistry Orrville, Ohio
Robert Leroy Hutton Betty Jeter
Montclair, New Jersey Silver Lake, Ohio
Sociology Elementary Education
Gary Lowell William Milton Kay
Kaffenburger Pittsburgh, Pa.
Bremen, Ohio Chemistry
Linda Catherine Keep Kathleen Buckley Knerr
Braintree, Massachusetts Salem, Ohio
Sociology Elementary Education
Robert Christian Koch Carol Adath Krauss
Canonsburg, Penna. Euclid, Ohio
Business Administration Mathematics
A Raider runs for a touchdown.
Ronald Jacob Kron Alan David Kuzell
Alliance, Ohio Sandusky, Ohio
Physics Business Administration
Janet Louise Leahy Judith Lechleitnier
Louisville, Ohio EUCIIC1. 0h10 l
English Elementary Education
Jean Carol Lindon Joan Rae Lindon
Port Washington, Ohio Port Washington, Ohio
Elementary Education Elementary Education
Dorald Jessie Logan Patricia Amie Loudon
Ashtabula, Ohio Alexandria, Virginia
English Elementary Education
William Parker Lucas Joyce Beverly Masser
Kilgore, Ohio Steubenville, Ohio
Business Administration Spanish
Ellen E. Miller Jack Allen Morris
Sharon, Pennsylvania Alliance, Ohio
Biology Elementary Education
Robert H. McMaster Carol Ann Meeks
Youngstown, Ohio Lorain, Ohio
Biology I Chemistry
. 1 'f
Joyce Ann Mosser Ronald E. Newshutz
Chester, West Virginia Alliance, Ohio
Elementary Education English
Joan Leah Nile Jane Rhea Nile
Wellsville, ohio Wellsvflle, Ohio
Roger Keith Ohlemacher Jean Kay Parker
Sandusky, Ohio East Palestine, Ohio
Economies Elementary Education
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Mark Ellsworth Phillips Enzo Pisoni
Minerva, Ohio Vezzano, Italy
Mount on the way to the
Ann Carole Polen Alan M. Porter
Alliance, Ohio Boston, Pennsylvania
Elementary Education Music, Voice
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Ralph E. L. Porter Stephen Ports A
Steubenville, Ohio Alliance, Ohio 3. wig,
Mathematics Political Science Q
Donald Charles Rininger Barbara Lee Rudolph
Alliance, Ohio Sandusky, Ohio
French Elementary Education
Richard D. Sauers Sandra Lee Schlottman
East McKeesport, Penna. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Mathematics Religion - Sociology
Anne R. Shilts Mary A. Sluss
Rochester, New York Alliance, Ohio
Political Science English
V i'iTZ'X?Wf '
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Robert Charles Schaffer Sharon Louise Shieets
Alliance, Ohio Bay Village, Ohio
Business Aldministration Elementary Education
Edward L. Slusser Ronald T. Smith
Alliance, Ohio Alliance, Ohio
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Marilyn Stevenson Judith Bowman Stitt
Alliance, Ohio Salem, Ohio
Joann Faye Strausbaugh Eleanor Elizabeth Sui-ten
Warren, Ohio Alliance, Ohio
Elementary Education Business Administration
Ruth Louise Stanley Claire Elizabeth Steineck
Alliance, Ohio Louisville, Ohio
Chemistry Music, Voice
Last year's May Day Court form a line up
the steps in Memorial.
David A. Swarts Carol Sweeny
Alliance, Ohio Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
History Elementary Education
Elca Thieo Swigart John Ralph Tidwell
Clinton, Ohio Canton, Ohio
Elementary Education Elementary Education
Judy A. Tinkham Ellen Louise Tompkins
Dale Earl Wagner Lee Calin Wagner Jr.
Berlin Center, Ohio Alliance, Ohio
Elementary Education English
Barbara Towne Dean David Valentine
Monroe Falls, Ohio Alliance, Ohio
Elementary Education Business Administration
Kenneth William Mary M. Vog-elgesang
Valentine Canton, Ohio
Alliance, Ohio HiSt0I'Y
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Lynn Carol Wagner
East Cleveland, Ohio Rossville, New York
Margaret Eloise Diane Jane Williams
Wilcoxon Youngstown, Ohio
Alliance, Ohio Music
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Yvonne O. Walker Judith Lee Watson
Paris, Ohio Orangcville, Ohio
Elementary Education Economics
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Who can you pick at the refreshment table
at Mardi Gras?
Ellen McDonald Wulf James William Yothers
Damascus, Ohio Sebring, Ohio
Elementary Education Mathematics-Physics
as if ,i
Herman Frederick Janet Faye Zimmerman
Ziegler Wooster, Ohio
Hanoverton, Ohio English
Don't tell us we're missing more pages?
Sally Johnson and Judy Hall anticipate the Big Day
Judy Hall, Bob McMaster, Jan Jones, and Sally Felger, Joyce Mosser, Tooie Sweeny
Dave Bracken at an ATO houseparty. and Linda Grant cheer at their last home game
Daneen Peters Axelrod
Jerry Paul Alcorn
Robert Smith Blackwood II
David Harold Bracken
David Higgins Brubaker
William Joseph Buhn
Richard Lee Calendine
Virginia Lee Cooper
William Charles Davis
Paul L. Dustman
Edward J. Egan
Jane Larrobeen Frothingham
Joseph K. Gaither
Judith Ann Gorden
Mariann Stratton Greiner
Stephen Argus Harding
Harry D. Hill
Robert Ronald Kreisel
Sarah G. Meyer
Jon Paul Nelis
Ralph Andrew Polumbo
Harold Eugene Ringer Jr.
Dale Lewis Sanford
Rolan'd Adikbert Schneller
Nancy Marie Shollenberger
Margaret Shelton Smith
Roger Gene Sorensen
John Niles Sponseller
Marilyn Louise Valentine
Ralph Albertus Ward
Susan Andrews Weaver
Virgilene Thomas Weir
David Maurice Wiesenberger
The ATO's at Illumination Night last year.
Linda Grant poses after she became May
Queen for 1961.
Anne Shilts, Pat Loudon, and "Crom" take a
break the night before Unonian deadline.
Ellie Swigart, May Queen for 1960, as she step-
ped out of the picture frame to be presented to
Nancy Peeling on her way in to hear Nixon on
his visit to Canton.
The "understudies" of the Senior Class are
those members of the Junior class who will ably
step into the leading roles in September 1961.
They too have gone through trials and tribula-
tions of college life and have proved successful
in all their attempts. A new idea has been
instituted by this class by having specified class
meetings. On the entertainment side of the
Junior Class we can thank them for the Junior-
Senior Prom, April 29. W'hat class could loose
with the support and energy of their class
advisor Mrs. Ruth Kostell?
Row 1-S Biever L Brown J Barber B Row 1-P. Gliger, J. Hales, P. Haberkamp, D.
Row 2 T Barnhouse B Brown C Archer Row 2-V. Stroia, B. Hinds, K. Luce, D.
J Arbxe COOPCT-
Row 1-S. Swanson, C. S. Williams, J .Wetcher, J
Row 2-B. Miller, C. Vensel, C. L. Williams R
Wagner, B. Mittler. ' l
D. Jones, E. Miller, K. Milligan,
P. Palechek, R. Anderson.
Row 1-D. Pearson, D. Nock.
Row 2 A Primo S Mabr E.
- - , - Y,
Montgomery, M. McConne1.
Tootie crys for joy.
J. Hales, C. S. Wil-
liams, F. Magnuson,
P. Campbell, J. Holli-
gan, P. Downing, H.
Row 1-K. Fife, P
Row 2-D. Denny, S
Conway, L. Hanson.
Row 3-D. Curren,
L. Horton, T. George.
S. Sivilich, J. Neid-
hart, P. Welch, H. M.
Crumay, R. Machmer.
N. Melin, G. Ra'ymon1d, V
H. Wink, L. Swartz, M. Rakestraw.
G. Bradley, R. Conyers, K. Daniels.
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53,425 mise: H S
A. HGSS, M. Kayem, D- Hill. H- King. R- S. Cooke, P. Dawson, P .Biris, C. Keener,
Lautzenheiser. L. Logan, B. Walter.
Row 1-M. Carson, T. Henning, J. Holligan, F. Chow.
Row 2-R. Klein, K. Hoover, F. Joseph, G. Hayduk.
B. Wehling, A. Yoder, R. Gross, J. Klusch. B. Christian, D. Freshley, M. Brown, R
Heffelfinger, D. Loomis.
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Row 1-B. Berrodin, " "' .
L. Grime, D. Hanna, L. Q ' '
Grant, K. Crumay, M. R
Bavola, T. Burdett, G. , 1
. ,N 1
1 11 1
Sue Beever returns from a choir trip. Kathy Fife and Rick Hilles carry on one of
Mount's favorite traditions.
Row 1 - S. Fridley,
D. Lower, S. Hackala.
Row 2-R. Hofelt, S.
Coulter, J. Beeghly, M.
Hostler, E. R. Hoff-
Fully initiated members of Mount's family
are the members of the Sophomore Class.
After the trials and tribulations of the fresh-
man year, they are eager to initiate the
"fresh" into the swing of college life. The
freshman and sophomore classes sponsor the
yearly Freshman-Sophomore Dance. Advised
by Mr. Lyle Crist, these "stars" are making
many headlines as they continue their num-
erous fields of study.
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A. March, M. Martin, M. P. Reed, J. Neuenschwander, B. Moyer, J. Mor
Pallack, K. Mullenix. gan, S. Peterson.
J. Elliott, K.
Grimm, R. Hardy, J. Harder, S. Harris, F. Haupt, L. Conway, R. C. Beck, K.
C. Elford, D. Calhoon. Brill, N. Hunt.
C. Wirth, D. Hotchkiss, P. Lunszocui, N. L. Cooper, R. Wheeler, B. Walters, D
Knotts, G. Howe, S. Winter, S. Lindsay. Crewse.
C. Taylor, D. Carol, J. Eaken, J. Brack- B. Arnold, J. Clay, R. Troike, K. Smith,
en, R. Amor, F. Sun. R. Schnoke, M. Schory, S. Ott.
McConne1, M. McConnell, T. Ott, B. What's this, Studying in the campus
McCarthy, H. Mosadomi. "date bureau"?????
H. Case, J. Leeson
D. O'Nei1, T. Gross, R.
Hunter, J. St. George,
D. Evans, D. Mid-
D. Dabelko, C. Davis, T. Truxell, B. Webber, E. DeLong, D. Curtiss, P. Dreyer,
K. Rodi, G.' Smith,
C. Sorenson, A. Orvos,
B. Shoemaker, J. Seg-
ner, G. Hampe.
S. G o r d e n, R
Cruickshank, J. War-
deska, S. Gorden, D.
O'Neil, M. Graczyk, R.
Felson, M. Smith.
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25 ' fe
R. Nesbitt, B. George, J. Ermlich, L. P. Barnhart, K. Zellers, C. Walker, R.
Heggy, P. Giblin. Dunlap, D. Kopp, D. McGirr.
S. Peterson, T. Bon-
ner and C. Lappin play
bridge before their
D. Hotchkiss, C
Worth, S, Coleman, P
Lungociu, G. Bunting
C. Curtice, G. Cubil-
la, D. Clouse, D. Cos-
ner, C. Dichler, D.
Draviam, W. Dutton.
Sue Gay trying to
make a term paper
' 122 i
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F. Buoscio, B. Porter, D. Chang, L. Van- J. Smith, M, Vinez, R, Lee, E, Craven,
Horn, J. Fehlman, D. Gelhar, J. Gregor. H. Kumpf.
Row 1-S. Carr, K
Anderson, M. Bilich
S. Baker, row 3-G
Abel, V. Carson.
C. Hess, D. Brion, L. Messenheimer, K. K. Hanna, N. Peeling, S. Albrich, J.
Garrod, J. Farmer. Arosmith.
L. Carly row 2-C.
Atherton, B. Borden,
Seated: S. Ackerman, R.
Andrews, G. Bower, L.
Blackburn, D. Anhorn, L.
Standing: C. M. Brown,
L. Boehm, B. Battista, D.
Buckley, C. W. Brown, B.
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Setting: Mount Union College Campus
Characters: Upperclassmen and freshmen
Theme: Dink, Frosh!
Yes, and remember the fearfilled thoughts that
passed through your brain when an upperclassman
crossed your path?-"I wonder if I'1l have to 'dink'
or more horribly have to sing the second stanza of
the Alma Mater!"
These were the good ole days of initiation into
college life-but they're ones we won't forget.
The class as a whole became more organized after
the election of class officers. Our leaders were: Bob
Gilbert, president, Sue Crouch, vice presidentg Mar-
lene Hanley, secretary, and Ed Dingledine, treasurer.
Left to right: B. Stanley, L.
Polen, G. Steffey, J. Smith, K.
Standing: C. Hoffman, E.
Seated, left to right
N. Hohman, J. Kingsley, A.
Irwin, S. Laurich.
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3 I Q
Seated: C. Waide, J. Underwood.
Standing: P. Burns, L. Cironi, K. Cavannaugh, D. Denny, P. Eberly.
Seated: Becky Drake, Marsha
Winters, Sue Crouch, Becky Ermlich
Standing: Alan Burky, Phil Burgi,
James Coco, Eugene Cook.
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Front: Dave Fitzpatrick, Ka'y Menges.
,.. Back: Jim Herman, Ann Glassburn, Paul Hobe, Karen Herr
X Seated: Ann Daskalov, Bonnie Crosser.
Standing: Jane Eidam, Ken Camp, Tish Burk
First Row: Mary Mc-
Second Row: Linda Mu-
mau, Gretchen Villard.
Third Row: Betsy Alls-
house, Charlotte Lichtenfels.
Fourth Row: Sue Miller,
filwf F E
Seated left to right: Elaine
Seitz, Marilyn Sharp, Betty West.
Seated: Mary Van Roden,
Grace Wiandt, Marilyn Van
Deusen, Diane Turner.
Standing: Carol Schreib-
er, Carolyn Coe, Penny
Seated: Marie Korosy,
Kay Hornung, Carol Krisp-
insky, Ruth Ann Kosower
Standing: Pete Kerr
Sandy Hunter, Sue Keller
Standing: John McMann, Don Gray, Alan Green,
Uyil Vu! li QM'
Left to right: Becky Mackenzie, Linda Warstler
Gil Geiger. Terry Frenz, Paul Ignatius, Bette Chisholm.
Seated: B eve rly
Smith, Joyce Tackacs,
N a t a 1 i e Newhouse,
Standing: Jim Ston-
er, Jon Siedel, Richard
Seated: Jim Bertram,
Maranel Behner, Richard
Benedict, Beverly Bruck.
Standing: Sarah Bican,
Forrest Barber, James Bar-
Seated: Mary Lee Mosser, Sharon
Gribble, Betty Getschman, Doris Hark-
Standing: B. Grove, C. Green, S.
Hagelbarger, B. Gilbert.
Seated: Mary Schillig, Nancy Snider,
Sarah Solt, Dorothy Stickley, Lynn
Standing: Larry Shafer, Don Strong.
Standing: Phyllis Novy, John
Nolan, Jim Nicely, Gayle Grant.
Seated: Diana Hazen, Mary Fre-
Seated: Nancy Mullen,
Marlene Hanely, Joan Gams,
Standing: Alfred Fetters,
Evan Gard, Bob Mace, Ed
Seated: Joan Brooks, Judy Boyd, Andreen Standing: Richard Boyce, Bill Berry.
Banas, Joan Anderson.
Standing: S. Smith, B. Berry.
Dick Johnson, Doris Denny, Jesse Howard
Chuck Hobbs, Lavonne Walter. 1
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Standing, left to right
Jack Ivan, Trina Loria
ing, Nick Galbraith.
Janet Loftus, John Melch-
Seated: Harold Riggle, Janet Stroud, Elizabeth Wheeler, George
Sisak, Jean Smallwood, John Scharf.
Ann Polen, Lin-
da Orin, Molly
Patton, E11 e n
Uy Renner, Waid
S pi d ell , Don
Peysha, J 0 h n
Seated: Carolyn McKimm, Cindy Grove, Bonnie
MacLean, Sharon Luce. Seated: Sue Bostwick, Gloria Benson, Gwen Barr,
Standing: Frank Foster, Ed Minneman, Jim Mc- Standing: Carl Bevington, Scott Amos, Joel
Cammon, Charles Faust. Beeghly, Paul Bessler, Art Bluck.
Left to right: Bob Wag-
ner, Linda Trexler, Cy Wol-
verton, Elaine Wilson, Fred
Wilson, Blaine White, Betty
Front: Craig Newman, Harry McClelland, Linda
Merrill, Nancy Farmer.
Back: Jon McKown, Sandra Hardwick, .Iodine
Moore, Ann McFarland.
First Row: Virginia Ivey, Peggy
Second Row: Bill Lauffer, Bob Lam-
Third Row: Terry Lewis, Dick Hunt-
Fourth Row: Keith Knauer.
Freshman are new at
Mount but not at the chow
Pete Gligor and Ellen Tompkins
enjoy themselves as others watch
their fun and mock pinning at
No, these aren't the Raiders
but they were a "winner of a
team" as they performed for
the newly orientated freshmen.
"We Get Letters!"
Did you fellows?"
X V Z x X
Someone goin g some-
where? These symbols can
only be part of Mount's tra-
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WM 6' I X A ' N f- P,
HOMECOMIN G QUEEN
Mary Lois Carson, Alpha Delta Pi Sally Felger Alpha Chi Omega
Carol Sweeny, Delta Delta Delta Carol Meeks Independent
Miss Linda Grant, representative of Alpha
Xi Delta sorority reigned this year as Home-
coming Quecn. Linda's look of surprise and
delight at being chosen for this honor will be
remembered by the large crowd at Hartshorn
Truly a leading actor, Linda has been
numerous queens throughout her high school
and college life.
This perky miss has added spark and eng
thusiasm to the basketball and football
games as a varsity cheerleader.
Linda is a medical technology major from
Canton, Ohio. Although only a junior, she
will not spend her last year at Mount, but
will spend a year at Aultman Hospital in
Canton. We recognize Miss Linda Grant as
an outstanding example of poise, personality,
This year's gala event, Mardi Gras, February 11, 1961, was sparked with the atmosphere of "way
down New Orleans." Jim Becker and his Orchestra from Cleveland set the spark to the festivities.
Many comments were enthusiastic and praiseworthy of the colorful decorations. A new attraction
this year was the distribution of noisemakers and masks to all who attended the dance. The highlight
of the night was the crowning of Mardi Gras King, Dave Bracken.
tive, Dick Brion and his
date, Claudia Hess.
The Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon's candidate Bill Banfield
and his pin-mate, Mary Lois
Dave Bracken, Alpha Tau
Omega candidate and his
fiancee, Janet Jones.
Steve Sivulich, S i g m a A1 Herdle, Phi Kappa Tau
Nu's representative and his representative and pin-mate,
date, Joni Stewart. Caroline Simon.
CROWNING: Dave Bracken reigns
as this year's Mardi Gras King. Dave
is an outstanding leader in numerous
K WS. QL..
"A pretty girl is like a melody, her walk, her smile . . . "
is a refrain which could have been written just for the 1961
"Dynamo" Cover Girl. Charwin Harvey, a freshman from
Normal, Illinois, has found a place for herself on our
campus as a model of poise and pulchratude. Char has
begun to play her part on this campus, but, as of yet, has
not chosen her script tmajor fieldb. The diamond of Alpha
Delta Pi has claimed this year's "Cover Girl." Beauty
indeed got this girl the part of Cover Girl.
Persie Beris, a Junior from Canton, Ohio, can be
found at the Alpha Chi Omega house, S. C. A., or
W. R. A. games. This future Medical Technologist
combines a gentle smile with quiet beauty.
Linda Keck, that spritly Sophomore from
Salem, Ohio, can always be found rushing
to Delta Delta Delta meetings or trying to
assist in balancing the budget at the
"Dynamo" as its Assistant Business Man-
MAY DAY QUEEN
The script now transforms the setting of the
campus from a post-winter scene to a spring fairy
land in wait of May 13, 1961. The magical trans-
formation has been done for the mysterious com-
ing of May Day 1961. May Day is a tradition,
which highlights the campus with the flourishing
of streamers, May poles, pageants, floats, and
Taking the leading part as reigning Queen is
Linda Grant. This title role is not a stranger to
Linda, who graced the screen as 1960 Homecoming
Queen. A Medical Technology Major from Canton,
Linda wears quill of Alpha Xi Delta.
The supporting role of Maid of Honor has been
assigned to Carol Wirth, an elementary education
major from Copley, Ohio. Carol is an active mem-
ber of Alpha Delta Pi sorority.
The rest of the May Day cast is Bonnie Miller,
Karen Milligan, Charlene Gregg, Sarah Jane
Cooke, Pat Haberkamp, and Sue Hakala. These
girls will grace the regal scene on the magical day
and at the Royal Ball in the evening. At the
stroke of midnight, all will again return to their
usual scholarly roles fexcept for the memories of
glitter and sparkle.l
Sarah -T H119 Charlene Gregg
Sue Hakala Karen Milligan
Maid of Honor
Adding charm, poise, personality, and beauty
to her throne, Jan Gligor was acclaimed the 1961
Unonian Queen. This is a crowning and very de-
serving climax of Jan's four years of accomplish-
ments at Mount Union College. Her activities in-
clude such honors as President, Vice-President, and
pledge president of her sorority, a member of the
women's judicial board, class secretary for three
yearsg member of Alpha Lambda Delta, and many
other activities. Jan is an elementary education
major from Cliffside Park, New Jersey, and along
with the members of her court is a member of
Lauriger. Both the queen and her court had to
meet the qualifications for consideration of this
honor which were based upon the girls' campus
activities, service to the school, and high scholastic
achievements. Jan reigns as queen by an all
campus vote which made her honor official. The
Unonian, on behalf of the student body and faculty,
gladly hail Miss Janet Gligor as their queen.
Sally deMello-Being a member of Lau-
riger is just one of the honors which Sally
received. She served as past editor of the
Dynamo as well as President of the Dynamo
Association. A Biology major from Gnaden-
hulten, Ohio, Miss deMello will enter the
teaching field next year.
Julie Fulmer-Chairman of the Variety
Show proved the capability and versatility of
Julie. Even with her many activities she also
achieved scholastic accomplishments. With
English and Speech as her majors, Julie will
einter graduate school and pursue the field of
Ellen Tompkins-An Alli-
ance product, Ellen Tomp-
kms has continued her out-
standing grades through her
four years at Mount Union.
Her position as treasurer of
her sorority and Freshman
Handbook editor proved her
variety of talents in many
Dory Logan-Also shar-
ing the position of Dynamo
editor was Miss Dory Lo-
gan who comes from Ash-
tabula, Ohio. As an Eng-
lish major, Dory also holds
similarity to another mem-
ber of the court and she will
pursue her English major
into graduate work.
Phi Kappa Tau
Barbara Allen from Cleveland was
crowned Dream Girl of Phi Kappa Tau
at their Spring Formal last year. The
beautiful brunette is now Mrs. Terrence
Cody. "Barbie" held many offices in
various organizations such as secretary
of Student Senate and Vice-President
of Alpha Xi Delta.
S. A. E. Sweetheart
The sweet perfume of violets clings
to Mary Lois Carson, a junior from
Bergholz, Ohio. The new president ot
Alpha Delta Pi is pinned to Bill Ban-
field. Mary Lois was also A. D. Pi's
Homecoming Candidate. This smiling
blonde has reigned well as the Sweet-
heart of S. A. E.
Let's pin a White Rose on sparkling
Sonie Olson, the Sweetheart of Sigma
Nu. Sonie, who has since become Mrs.
Edward Helfrich, Jr., served as a class
officer and as president of Alpha Chr
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Alpha Tctu Omega
Vivacious ' "Tooie" Sweeny was
crowned Sweetheart of A. T. O. at
their Sweetheart Dance last spring.
She is a class officer, cheerleader, and
president of Delta Delta Delta. "Tooie"
was also on the May Court in 1960
and was Tri-Delta's Homecoming Can-
didate in 1959 and' 1960. -
We Want A Touchdown !!
The completion of the 1960 football season
marked the fifth year for Eugene tDukeJ
Barret as head football coach of the Purple
Raiders. Prior to his coaching days Duke
had a brilliant athletic career at Mount
during which he was named to no less than
Zevon honor squads for football and basket-
Head Coach Duke Barret led the Purple
Raiders in their 1960 season with the able help of
Jack Rafield, Athletic Directorg Jim Wuske, line
coachg Wayne Ashbaugh, backfield coachg and Bill
Davis, Quarterback coach.
Surprises, hard-work, and youth high-
lighted the Raiders' 1960 football season.
With an impressive victory over Akron to
open the season, great things were expected
of the Mounties, but a combination of in-
juries, inexperience, and just plain hard-luck
enabled the Raiders to improve last season's
mark by only one victory in compiling a 3-6
season's mark. One of the real highlights ot
the season was Mount's brilliant 26-12 come-
back victory over Kenyon. Co-captains Larry
Burkert and Bob Gilchrist are the only two
seniors graduating. Thus the Raider's out-
look for 1961 is very bright especially in
light of the fact that Coach Barret's fresh-
men were once again a pleasant surprise.
Although the Mounties didn't always come
out on the winning end of the score, they
maintained their tremendous team spirit
throughout the season.
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Row 1: S. Neidhart, B. Heilman, J. Kulina, D. Crewse, J. Ermlich, L. Burkert, B. Gilchrist, V. Stroia,
J. Arbie, R. Ehrhart, R. Roberts, N. Chervany, B. Hutton, R. Dunlap.
Row 2: K. Smith, J. Luteran, B. Adams, E. Henry, A. Maybank, M. Theriault, H. Noble, B.
Arnold, G. Abel, C. Gilmer, G. Daily, J. Ifantiedes, B. Hanely, Manager J. Cappis.
Row 3: Manager B. Berrodin, B. Hinchcliffe, N. Galbraith, L. Pontudie, R. Andrews, D. Benedict,
IEE Krltauer, D. Fitzpatrick, L. Kessler, M. Smith, Manager J. Dick, Coaches J. Rafeld, J. Wuske, D.
Mount Akron 0
Mount Marietta 14
Mount Wooster 28
Mount Ohio Wesleyan
Mount Denison 35
Mount Hiram 6
Mount Kenyon 12
Mount Ashland 35
Before a crowd of 34,000 fans
at the Akron Rubber Bowl, the
Purple Raiders opened their 1960
football season. As the Raiders
raced onto the gridiron, one could
see the determination and desire
that was on every breath. For
they were out to avenge the 1959
heartbreaking setback to the
Akron Zips. From the opening
kick-off to the final gun, the in-
spired Raiders put on a brilliant
performance in defeating the
Zips 27-O. This brilliant victory
will long be remembered in the
hearts of the Mount fans, who
witnessed the game.
Wg 1.-af-ww Ly
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Wayne Ashbaugh returned
to his alma mater in 1958 after
23 years of outstanding success
at Louisville and Zanesville
Highs. In the three seasons
Coach Ashbaugh has been here,
the Raiders have always shown
the qualities of a fine, well-
Who knows what move next w1ll be portrayed by our team'
The Raider Basketballers under the direc-
tion of Head Coach Wayne Ashbaugh finished
the 1960-61 season with a record of 7-15. In
Ohio Conference standings the Purple Raid-
ers placed 10th. Although the Mounties
failed to get over the 500 mark, they provided
the students and fans with good perform-
ances throughout the season. Many of the
Raider losses were by the margin of only a
Senior co-captains Dave Brubaker and Bob
McMaster, lVlount's two leading scorers, will
be hard to replace but the Raiders should be
able to get over the 500- mark if a few sky-
serapers are added to the team.
Varsity Basketball Seasons Record
Mount 62 aaaaaaaaa. or ,.aa. . 3 aaaa . Grove City 67
Mount 55 .ooooooo. o.,. oo,o C a se Tech 57
Mount 49 .o,o.,o., 3 ,Wittenberg 62
Mount 63 .,oo,..o. o,...oooo W est Liberty 61
Mount 85 o,.....,o .o.V.oooo G eneva 74
Mount 74 ....o,ooo . Ohio Northern 82
Mount 72 ...,oooo, .. Ohio Wesleyan 89
Mount 90 ,.,.. 6 , Edinboro State 54
Mount 73 ,....oooo 6 oooo Otterbein 53
Mount 84 ..,oooooo 6 ooooooo Denison 49
Mount 63 oooooo , 6 6, 6 Marietta 66
Mount 64 io,...ooo oooooo.. H eidelberg 65
Mount 53 .,,.ooooo ...,. , Capital 67
Mount 52 o,,oooooo .o,o, Wooster 73
Mount 76 ,.,,ooooo ooooo Muskingum 66
Mount 55 i.oo,oooo oooooo,,t, O hio Wesleyan 62
Mount 65 oooot , 6 ooo, oooo A kron 77
Mount 586 , 6 o,..oo.. Oberlin 72
Mount 62 .,oo.. , o.o..,oio Waynesburg 63
Mount 64 oooooooo, o,o,,, K enyon 70
Mount 98 ,....,. 3 .,..,, Hiram 55
Mount 58 i,,i..i,o ..,..,..oo W ooster 63
Kneeling, left to right: Bob McMaster, Cy Greene, Bill Davis, Mike Bavola, Doug Hill, Roger Schnoke.
Standing: Coach Jim Wuske, Ray Peoples, Tony Archibald, Bud Cross, Cliff Trunick, Rick Hunnike,
Dave Brubaker, Jim Robinson, Head Coach, Wayne Ashbaugh.
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I t 5
The Raider "Year1ings" under the
direction of Coach Jim Wuske compiled a
fine 5-3 mark. The purpose of the Mount
J. V. team is to get the freshmen basket-
ballers prepared for future varsity action.
Many of the freshmen should be ready to
move up to varsity ball next season due
to the experience they acquired through
the stiff competition they participated in
I. V. Scores
Mount 70 .......,.
Mount 67 .,.......
Mount 66 ..,.,.....
Mount 49 .,.....,..
Mount 55 ........,
Mount 68 .........
Mount 59 .,,,.....
Mount 52 .......,..
Coach Jim Wuske's ability in the
coaching field was shown in the fine
record that the J. V. team compiled
Raiders Part II 42
Bloom Drugs 81
Grove City 31
College A11 Stars 43
Canton Collegians 62
Kneeling, left to right: Jack Ivan, Cy Greene, John Dickerson, Ray Paterson, Bob Gilbert.
Standing: Coach Jim Wuske, Tony Archibald, John Pathorski, Mike Rush, Rick Hunnike.
Not pictured: Mike Nye.
Up and over
60 'M ,.....,o .......
75 ......... .,,.,..
88 ....,.... .......
51 ......... ......
18 .,...,o4. ...,,..
45 .....,.. .......
21 ......,. .......
First row: Coach Jim Wuske, Earl Roeger, Dick Grosse, Jim Anthony, Dick Dunlap, Roger
Schnoke, Bob Hutton.
Second row: Jerry Ermlich, Ken Valentine, Pete Gligor, Dick McGirr, Archie Maybank, Ralph
Roberts, Mike Bavola, Manager John Cappis.
Third row: Jerry Dick, Dave Mair, Bill Swam, Bob Gilchrist, Don Bender, Dick Stroup, John
Raider cindermen under the direction of
Head Coach Jim Wuske finished the 1960
track season with a record of 2-8. Three
of the Mounties losses were at the hands
of Muskingum, Akron, and Wooster, three
of the top teams in the Ohio Conference.
Leading point gletters for the Raider
thin clads were Dick McGirr with a total
of 57 points, and Bob Gilchrist with 55
points. Pete Gligor broke the Mount
Union half mile record of 2.01.4 with a
clocking of 2.01.2 at Muskingum. Coach
Wuske has fourteen lettermen returning
from last year's team plus a fine crop of
freshmen. Thus the Raiders may pull
quite a few surprises this spring.
Left to Right, Row 1:S. Ports, D. Bracken, E. Sponsellor, D. Jones, C. Chezosky, J. Luteran, T.
Burdette, J. Crytzer.
Row 2: D. Livingston, C. Williams, J. Everett, C. Kovach, D. Hoffmeyer, B. Berrodin, G. Able,
Row 3: Head Coach J. Rafeld, H. King, B. Hackley, B. Heilman, J. Brewster, B. Schory, J.
Schlegel, G. Daily.
The Raider baseball team under the directionof
Heald Coach J. Rafeld, once again chalked up a win-
ning season with a highly creditable season mark or
10-8. In the Ohio Conference, the Mounties compiled
a respectable 7-4 mark to place 4th in the standings.
In the pitching department the Raiders finished
3rd in the conference and led the conference in total
strike-outs and put-outs. Glen Abel, Mount's out-
standing 3rd baseman was the only freshman selected
to the first team all conference honor squad. With a
nucleus of nine returning letterman, Coach Rafe1d's
outlook for the 1961 season is very bright. Dave
Bracken was elected captain of the 1960 Baseball
1 Mount Randolph Macon 10
Mount .Southern Conn. 17
. , ff, gt ..,"vV Mount .............. Brldgewater 9
at 's'i 2 Mount ----Q' Ftostbufg., State .1
'ti ' oi --tttt -t 'elf Q' .Fe i Mount ........................ tH1ram 3
BE, 3 ag 11, up M-we Mount ....... ...... ....... t K enyon 4
,Q Q, ,if Ami viii Mountig ......... nwlggooster 2
9 mf yi ,i ' WW ,sw '13?.',1 Oufl ..................... eneva
Weigel fig Mount 8 t-----tttttttt ,Musklngum 1
.,,,,,.,. -,,, "tt t- - Q , In Mount 1 ............ 1 Muskmgum 6
- Mount 15 t--ttttttt ttY0UnSS't0Wn 10
't" Mount 4 ............... ...tWooster 8
us. frfxf ':-' egvyfue. . Q 1
,. Mount ...................... ..tAkr0n 2
Mount Alliance College 2
. - -tt t'- f tt' 1 ".,' '.'t. .
t Mount ........................ tH1ram 1
' Mount ................ tHeide1berg 2
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Flrst team all conference. g"tt.?'.,5n5RWett5t Mount --tt-ttt-ttt---- meldelbelfg 6
Mig? ff .j'ti".ei "2fa.?..t:1..'.vs9-'1 Mount ............,....... ..tOberl1n 0
Captain tOhio Conference opponents.
Row 1-L. Sontum, L. Swartz, F. Joseph, B. Schuman.
Row 2-Coach Ashbaugh, F. Sun, J. Kulinna, B. Hutton.
Fore, may well have been the call on many oc-
casions, as the Raider linkmen drove, chipped and
putted their Wa'y to a 3-4-1 season mark. The
Mountie golfers were unlder the able direction of
Coach Duke Barret. In one of the biggest tourna-
ments of the year, the Ohio Intercollegiate, the
Raiders placed a respectable 13th out of 22 competing
teams. Jim Thom and Roger Ohlemacher were the
leading point-gettersfor the Raiders with 17 and 15
Coached by Wayne Ashbaugh
the Tennis team participated in
some stiff competition this year.
Although the team lost all their
matches, the experience that this
season offered was not in vain.
This Spring may bring some vic-
tories for the Raider netmen.
With the entire squad returning for the 1961
campaign, the Raider linksmen may well gain confer-
Seated: Roger Ohlemacher, Al Kuzel.
Standing: Jerry Franketti, Jim Thom.
Behind the i
That there is a lot more to varsity sports
than usually meets the eye is certainly evi-
denced by the pictures on this page, The vari-
ous referees and officials, though they do seem
blind at times, are trained officials carefully
chosen for their positions 5 and the sports, writers,
statisticians, managers, and substitutes are all
part of the traditional American athletic scene.
"What seems to be the prob1em?"
"A short rest will do wonders."
"Where is the spirit?"
One step at a time please."
Going clockwise: Linda Grant, Linda Orin, Charlene Gregg, Tooie Sweeny, Carol
Gligor, Jofyce Mosser, Sally Felger, Judy Segner.
Vivacious and enthusiastic are two perfect
adjectives describing Mount's cheerleaders.
Through their pep and vitality, the team and
student bo-dy were led into the real college
spirit of football and basketball.
"Let's go Raiders, we want some action!"
This was their cry which could be heard
above all else.
Last October, the cheerleaders led the
wonderful spirit at the Memorial Auditorium
during the Nixon rally.
Dressed in white sweaters and smart kilts,
in Mount's traditional purple, the squad added
uniformity and charm at each home game.
Can't help having school spirit with these
Roy Shields and Doug Hill as they play the
'tcheerleader role" and insert school spirit at a
Mount football game.
Row 1: D. Bracken, J. Clay, B. Koch. Row 2: J.Franketti, A. Kuzell, L. Bernauer. Row 3: B. Kay,
S. Harris, J. Seanor, C. Kovac, D. Jones, L. Jose,B. Cross, L. Bingham, J. Thom.
Upon completing a full season of intramurals football the ATO's emerged victorious. Only
through producing a record of 6-0 were they able to take home the coveted prize. The Taus were led
by their quarterback Steve Ports through whose efforts they were able to unite as a team rather than
as a group of individuals.
"Would you shoot it already?!!"
"Where is everybody running to?"
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Row 1: G. Hampe, J. Imbrie, M. Vogelgesang, B. Rudolph, J. Hall.
Row 2: S. Fridley, K. Rodi, S. Crouch.
Volleyball Trophy Winners
The Delta Delta Delta sorority won the volleyball
trophy this year. The volleyball season ended in a tie for
first place. The Tri-Delts and Alpha Chis battled for the
trophy in an overtime game. In the final battle, the Tri-
Delts were victorious.
To decide how to handle the onrush of the
incoming freshmen and to decide how to
make Mount Union an all-around better
Christian college, a chosen group of "Campus
Leaders," met during the first of September
at Camp Aldersgate to discuss these prob-
lems. The group is made up of campus
presidents, class officers, Student Senate,
other outstanding students, and is planned by
Lauriger and Blue Key members.
Co-chairmen Julie Fulmer and Roger
Ohlemacher planned and led the meetings
with the able help of key faculty members.
Subjects discussed were many and varied
from the new Student Union to the old
It was not all serious as girls climbed into
bed with a fish, Dean McBride and Dean
McMillin went swimming with their clothes
on as well as all the girls cabins raided, and
a student victory over the faculty in volley-
All in all, it was a very worthwhile time as
proved by the favorable results that happen-
ed through the year.
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Who me?" said Dean McMillin.
A discussion group meets under the trees.
Bucky and Dick take Dean McBride to the Lake.
The wait before a meal.
Freshman Orientation is a
period of excitement for the new
freshman. During these three
days the new students have the
opportunity to get acquainted
with Mount Union and their fel-
low students. A well planned
schedule is set up for them which
includes activities such as: the
buffet luncheon in Memorial
Hall, the Vesper Service in the
stadium, the series of tests, the
faculty reception, the skit on
Mount's traditions presented by
Lauriger and Blue Key, and ot
course, the annual freshman mix-
er. These few days are busy ones
for the new "frosh" but ones that
will always stand out in their
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At the first day of Orien-
tation these "frosh" listened
intently to Dr. Reames
A first taste of Slater food is
enjoyed by the 1964 class. They
look scared, and they haven't
even bought their "dinks."
There always seems to be
the same question asked ot
seniors by freshman,
"Should I wear a hat to the
Faculty Reception?" This
reception enables the new
students to formally meet
all the faculty and their
Sales, also a freshman to
M. U. C. At this outdoor
vesper service, Sunday eve-
ning, the beginning of El
college life gets underway.
A most enjoyable part of
Freshman Orientation was
the skit put on by those
who attended Fall Retreat.
Bet this "bit actress"
wouldn't want you to reg
gember her in such an out-
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The theme of the Alpha Chi Omega's and
the Alpha Tau Omega's centered around
"Jack and the Beanstalk." The Alpha Chi
Omega's twisted and stuffed napkins and
the Alpha Tau Omega's handled the paint
spraying and erected the completed decora-
The team of the Phi Kappa Tau's and the Delta
Delta Delta's came through with a mixing bowl
and the slogan, "Batter the Bishops." They did
their best to stir up a victory for us.
Homecoming Day rolled on as the crowd jammed
Hartshorn Stadium for the Mount-Ohio Wesleyan football
game. During half-time ceremonies, Dave Bracken, presi-
dent of Student Senate presented Queen Linda Grant and
her attendants-Mary Carson, Tooie Sweeny, Sally Felger,
and Carol Meeks. Tensions rose as the announcement
of the trophy winners neared. This year's winners were
Alpha Delta Pi and Sigma Nu.
Even though Mount lost the game, spirits were still
high as the crowd filled Memorial Gym to dance to the
music of Jim Becker. To end a delightful day, without
the traditional rain, the queen and her attendants were
The fire-spitting, purple dragon of the Alpha Delta Pi's
and the Sigma Nu's won the trophy. We think it's safe
to say that they consider the purple paint-spattered clothes
and lost hours of sleep Worth it. They celebrated their
victory by eating off the paper plates of which the dragon
K , - ,. X I.
With a very modern theme the
Alpha Xi De1ta's and the Sigma
Alpha Epsilon's constructed a
gigantic bowling alley. Wonder
if the "big man" scored many
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The mail delivery service got a special deliv-
ery letter from the Independent Student Asso-
ciation asking them to "Stamp Out The
Bishops." But the mail delivery wasn't quite
fast enough and we lost our game.
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The political scene took place this year on
Saturday, October 1, 1960, when approximately
30,000 people gathered in and around the Memorial
Auditorium in Canton, Ohio, to hear Richard M.
Nixon campaign for the November Presidential
Thirteen school busses left the college campus
filled with students from the college and members
of the community. This enthusiastic group coul.d
be heard blocks away, cheering, "We want Nixon!"
Alliance was very much in evidence inside the
auditorium. Several large banners "Alliance Is
For Nixon," were displayed, and groups of Mount
Union College students, led by the cheerleaders,
exhibited what obviously was some well-organized
enthusiasm for the vice president.
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As the Nixon fever spread through Ohio,
these Mount students boarded the bus for
Nixon at Canton.
Blue blazers, blue pants, red scarves, and
white shirts were the dress of the choir mem-
bers who kept the crowd "alive" at the Nixon
Rally. Those who attended can remember
singing "I Am Riding Nixon's Bandwagon"
to the tune of "I've Been Working on the
Railroad." The choir held the spotlight
through the entire event and was given
special recognition by Mr. Nixon, himself.
November 7, 8 and 9 were days in this year's
calendar devoted to Christian Life Conference.
These three days are organized around a theme
which is pertinent to the student body. A Mind
of Christ and a Mind of the Campus." A chapel is
held each day with seminars and bull sessions
scheduled through out the day. This year's
speaker'was Jameson Jones, a man of great knowl-
edge and profound Christian heritage.
Co-chairmen of Christian Life Conference were
-seated: Ellen Tompkins and standing: Tooie
Sweeny. Are they giving some secret information
to Mr. Jone's.
We welcome Mr. Jameson Jones to our college
life and appreciate the time an:d work he spent
to make our Christian Life Conference the success ,
An evening meeting entitled "Bull Session"
could be found at one of the fraternity
houses. Some heated thoughts and discus-
sions were hashed out these nights.
Lambert F. Kooistra, Alliance Researcher
addresses students. Mr. Kooistra's enlighten-
ing presentation of nuclear fission, brought
many new facts to the Mount audience.
All students are required to attend chapels and
convocations. With the increased enrollment l
chapels have been scheduled each week with fresh- A
men attending one week, and upperclassmen at-
tending the alternate week. Convocations have , ,, 7
been held this year at the Mount Union theatre. can You Plck out any famlhaf faces-
Mount has been fortunate to have some excellent
speakers this year.
Miss Harriet Fitzgerald as she addressed a
Dr. J. Neil Primm Wednesday chapel.
"I have 5519.25-do I have higher"-so goes the
script ol the annual Unonian Auction. Faculty con-
tributions included: dinners by Prof. Ray Diehl and the
Music Secretary, Mrs. Thelma Pearsol, a program
of "Strange Sounds" by Prof. Stewart. A total of
about 35195.00 profit was subtracted from the total
Unonian costs. Many of those who attenfded can't
-forget the "mystery clock."
Sally deMe1lo as she bids for Mr. Stewart's program
of "strange sounds."
Stacia Fridley and Steve Sivulich as they keep
the Faculty Auction moving along.
Anne Daskalov as she signs for her prize-an
A. T. O. clock! The "Boys on the Hill" were
faked out this time!
Julie Fulmer, Director and her assistant
Mike Crumay as he plays announcer? Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity captured first
Wonder what's on his mind . . . next place with their skit, "Dr, Livingston, So Neari, Yet
year's Variety Show? Safari'."
The Tri Delts win with their production
of "Texas Rides Again." Their outbursts
of joy at the announcement of their whi-
ning certainly wasn't "Speak Easy!"
Curtain up, dim the lights, and on with the show-
Variety Show, 1961. Under the capable hands of
Julie Fulmer, Director, and Mike Crumay, Assistant,
the Greek organizations on campus each present skits.
Rodman stage bustles with activity, as the four
sororities and four fraternities vie in competition for
the trophy awards.
Anticipation and tenseness mounts as the final eve-
ning performance arrives. Limited by 10 minutes on
stage, each group creatively portrays a scene, result-
ing in a panorama of imaginative, musical, and color-
ful productions. Everything from satirical fairy tales
to original dialogues comes "alive" on the stage as
everyone "hams" it up.
One of the highlights of the spring semester, this
event is the second and last of Greek competitive
The directors, who are approved by Student
Senate, organize and supervise all these activities,
such as acquiring judges and trophies, and formulat-
ing rules, and conducting rehearsals.
Curtains, sound effects, and lighting plots must be
carefully planned to assure smooth and successful
The lighting crew, Bob Moyer, Joyce Mass-
er, and Tom Smith keep a close watch on
This action shot of the Alpha Tau's was
uniquely lighted to give a silhouette effect in
their skit, "The House Divided."
The Alpha Chi's entertain with "I Hear
A Voice a Praying."
"Do You Remember?"-the Alpha Xi's as
they go through the motions to goo-ge-goo-
"A summer in Mexico"-with three hours ot
college credit! Flying to Mexico in six days,
studying the language and customs of the
Spanish people, sightseeing and vacationing, all
were aspects of this enlightening tour. Any of
the students who remember with fond thoughts
their summer in Mexico have been heard telling
and retelling their experiences.
One of the shots taken during the Mexican
trip is this picture of the library of the
University of Mexico, Mexico City, Mexico.
One of the most interesting
stops during the tour was at the
Floating G a r d e n s, Xochimilco,
Meeting at the May Day Fair last year were stu-
dents Dave Bessemer and Judy Warren who were the
singing stars of the production.
The regal beauties of May
Day festivities are seen enjoy-
ing the excitement of the day.
Pictured are Judy Hall, Carol
Hayes, Cindy Houser, Queen
Ellie Swigart, Maid of Honor
Dottie Grabe, Janet Leahy,
Joyce Mosser and Carol
Her royal highness, Miss
Elca Swigart reigned as queen
of the May. Here "Ellie" is
shown in the procession to the
May Day 1960
Responsibility for the extensive May Day
program of 1960 was accepted by Rosie Drake
and Tom Walport. After the judging where
Elca Swigart was chosen queen, Dottie Grabe
was selected Maid of Honor and the court mem-
bers were Judy Hall, Joyce Mosser, Carol Hayes,
Cindy Houser, Janet Leahy and Carol Sweeny,
work on the actual programs began.
With the queen in white and her attendants
in pink, a colorful scene for the afternoon pro-
gram was created. "Meet Me At The Fair"
was established! Many Mount Union Choir
members gave their talents to make the day a
most successful one.
Music, dancing, and decorations fit for a
queen blended at the annual May Day Dance
to make the perfect ending to a memorable day.
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Part of the entertainment for the queen, her
court, and the many spectators was provided by the
dancing team pictured here.
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The Alpha Taus serenade a pin-
mate in Elliott Hall. They light-
ed the Way for the couple with
their glowing replica of the pin.
As Julie Fulmer, Alpha Xi
Delta, listens, Blair Cummins
stands with his pinmate's flowers
while his Sigma Nu brothers sing
to the couple.
One of the biggest events in a
junior or senior girls school life
is "her" serenade. Pin-mates of
a junior-senior combination are
sung to by their sorority or fra-
ternity. Flash-bulbs burst, whisp-
ers are as echoes, notes are sharp
or flat, but memories of this night
are held forever by the couples
who walk through the stalwart
arch of the fraternity singers and
drive away to enjoy "their" night.
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Alumni Dafy would not be complete without a
Alumni Day and Illumination Night
Nearing the climax of the school year was Alumni
Day and Illumination Night. These two events find
returning alumni reminiscing with classmates of days
gone by and listening with fond memories to the
singing of Greek songs by each sorority anid fratern-
With the continued growth of the college many
returning "Alums" wil find the college with a new
A Q liz G Q56 5' W pints gay .21 if 5-1-'ig
Mr. Saffell speaking at the Alumni Day
Dressed in white with a song in the
air - the Alpha Chi Omega's perform
at Illumination Night, 1960.
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Have you ever wondered what went on inside a dorm-take a
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Rewards do come for clever-
ness! Just ask Carol Meeks who
is shown in this picture beside her
decorations which captured the
title of the "Best Decorated
Room" in McMaster Hall in the
Christmas decorating contest.
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Elliott Hall has its own personality and Slater smells.
Francie Magnuson, Sue Coulter,
Mary Ann McConnell, were the win-
ning triple at the Christmas Decoration
contest with their most original tree-
limbs of a tree with empty fruit cans
as the decoration.
Highlights of this year's events included
Mardi Gras, Feb. 11, 1960.
Roland Schneller pre-
sents his senior piano
Members of the
fraternities of A1-
pha Tau Omega
and Sigma Nu look
forward to the i r
Black-F o o t White-
W- . , rf sh
enjoys the first
snow of the sea-
Who Watches TV at the Student
Union, eh ?e
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Alpha Delta Pi
The Alpha Delta Pi's under the leadership of
Joan Fisher enjoyed a very prosperous year. The
chapter pledged 19 vivacious pledges first semester,
who earned money through their annual car wash,
a Mile of Pennies, and selling of name stickers to
give a gift to the chapter. Second semester they
added to their role four more pledges. The sorority
won Variety Show for 1960 with its theme of
"Showboat," and Homecoming Decorations by
painting 3500 paper plates for their mammoth
Miss Maxine Blake, Grand National president,
honored the chapter by her visit this winter. This
was a memorable occasion for actives, pledges,
Our annual fall house party, entitled "Geisha
House" was an evening we'll long remember.
ADPi leaders on campus include: Joan Fisher,
President of Women's Government Board, Dottie
Grabe, President of Panhellenic Council, Vivian
Mihalik, President of Student Christian Associa-
tion, Catrina Fink, Vice-president of S. N. E. A.,
Norma Gobeli, President of Mu Phig and Claire
Steineck, President of M. E. N. C.
The climax of the year will be the annual Black
and White Diamond Ball where we will crown the
King and Queen of Diamonds.
"The Roaring Twenties" and
the Alpha Delta Pi's teamed up
to present a skit for their inform-
al rush party.
Row 1: C. 1-Iays, C. Krauss, J.
Boughman, S. Surten.
Row 2: S. Sheets, C. Banks, J. Lin-
don, Mrs. Gibbs, J. Lindon, D. Grabe,
Row 3: D. Williams, C. Fink, D.
Pearson, J. Fisher.
Row 4: J. Watson, L. Boyd, B.
' 4.5, -3 . K
Row 1: V. Mihalik, C. Iager, L. Bobula, B. Shoemaker, E. DeLong, P. Palechek, W. Dutton, J.
Row 2: S. Albrich, M. Carson, B. Richards, G. Smith, F. Magnuson, D. Hitchkiss, C. Wirth, M. Mc-
Connell, C. Simon.
Row 3: P. Lungociu, L. Carl, C. Williams, L. Grime, R. Wagner, C. Atherton, C. Dichler, R,
Wheeler, L. Heggie, D. Cosner, C. Speaker.
Row 1: P. Zigmond, S. Marquart, T. Loria, F. Qfficel-3
Buoscio, B. Lodwick.
Row 2: C. Cole, E. Rainsberger, J. Zickefoose, L. ,
Trexler, K. Hornung. C. HayS, J- F 1511-
Row 3: M. Korosy, S. Hunter, C. McKimm, C. GF, C- BHf1kS, J
Waide, C. Harvey, L. Blackburn, M. Porter, S. Winter. WFMSOU, D- Grabe.
Have you ever seen a dilapi-
dated light blue Ford on
campus - the A. T. O.'s buried
Pete's car in the snow.
Row 1: B. Kay, T. Davison, L. Bernauer.
Row 2: L. Burkert, D. Bracken, B. McMaster,
Row 3: B. Koch, B. Gilchrist, B. Hutton, D.
Brubaker, L. Bingham, A. Kuzell.
Row 1: G. Cooper, J. Clay, D. Kopp, B. Hutton, J. Anthony, B. Mackey, R. Roberts, R. Troike, R.
Row 2: B. Arnold, B. Adams, J. Thom, P. Costigan, J. Franketti, R. Anderson, G. Abel, C. Kovach,
R. Dunlap, L. Jose.
Row 3: K. Smith, M. Bavola, S. Harris, J. Morgan, D. Livingston, N. Chervany, M. Smith, D. Ordfway,
B. Cross, G. Daily, J. Dick, J. Neuenschwander, J. Seanor, J. Pagonis, B. Berrodin, J. Fehlman.
W l 41. 4
Alpha Tau Omega
The "new addition" finally had become a reality
when the "Taus" arrived on Mount's campus once
again in September. Although the house was not
quite completed upon arrival, the boys managed to
live out of suitcases as the last coats of paint went
Leading the Taus in all their activities were
Larry Burkert, Worthy Masterg Dave Bracken,
Worthy Chaplin: Roger Ohlemacher, Worthy Ex-
chequer, and Bud Cross, Wortlry Scribe.
Chosen as football captains were Larry Burkert
and Bob Gilchrist. Basketball captains were Dave
Brubaker and Bob McMaster.
Once again Burkert and Gilchrist appear on the
scene as president and treasurer, respectively, of
the Senior Class. As for the sophomore class
Norm Chervany and Tony Archibald are the
In extracurricular activities John Seanor ably
served as president of I. F. C. Roger Ohlemacher
directed Blue Key while Dave Bracken presided
over Student Senate meetings. Dave also had
the honor of being chosen Mardi Gras King.
The Rock-i-tones introduced each houseparty
first semester, much to the delight of everyone
As the ATO's look back on this past year, they
remember Pete's snow buried car, the new fire
bell, Pi, George's big move out of the house, and
Bracken bowling in the halls of the new addition.
See you back at the "Fun House" next year!
Row 1: M. Nye, J. Siedel, J. Bertram, D. Benedict, R. Clay, R.
McGirr, J. Robinson, B. Mace.
Row 2: B. Hinchcliffe, E. Henry, D. Mooney, P. Campbell, N.
Galbrath, E. Minneman, L. Shreve, D. Stoll, J. Sweeny, C. Gilmer.
Row 3: B. Buckley, B. Tither, K. Camp, G. Pazak, J. Melching,
T. Pivik, C. Faust, D. Graham, R. Hunneke, D. Opfer, D. Hunter,
D. Erich, J. Olnhausen, D. Jones, D. Roud, J. Beechly, G. Bradley.
B. Cross, L. Burkert, R.
Ohlemacher, D. Bracken.
Alpha Xi Delta
The quill hanging over the Simpson Street door shone
brightly on the Fuzzies this year and their officers, Sally
deMello, president, Rosie Drake, vice president, Ellen Tomp-
kins, treasurer, Ellen Miller, assistant treasurer, Anne Shilts,
corresponfding secretary, and Ellie Swigart, recording secref
The Alpha Xi's two outstanding football players, Jayne
Siegel, tackle, and Suzie Gay, center, entertained at the
Fizzies's football house party. The irrepressible Fuzzies
showed the campus that they could keep a secret and "fake
out" the fellows at the "Oh What a Fake Out Party." Other
activities included the pledges' spaghetti dinner, and Father
Alph Xi's participated in various activities. Julie Fulmer
served as president of the Mount Union Players and Lauriger,
Anne Speidel as president of Alpha Lambda Delta, Sally de-
Mello as president of the Dynamo Association, Ellie Swigart as
president of S. N. E. A., and Marilyn Kayem as Wpresident of
French Club. Bonnie Miller, Ann Mackey, and Sue Gay were
The Fuzzies were really thrilled when their perky little
cheerleader Linda Grant, was crowned Homecoming queen.
Linda also gave Alpha a second thrill when she was
chosen May Day queen. Ellie Swigart was honored as Miss
Greater Akron, talent winner and first runner up in the Miss
Ohio pageant. Bonnie Miller was a finalist in the Miss Cover
Girl contest. The women of the double blue and gold have
had a most successful year-but the story isn't complete with-
out mentioning our most favorite couple on campus-Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Bader, our houseparents.
Row 1: S. Peterson, G. Bunting, M. Kayem, L. Grant, S. Coleman, N. Knotts, B. Brown.
Row 2: A. Speidel, B. Walters, K. Fife, D. Davis, S. Gafy, A. Mackey, A. Orvos, C. Stoetzer, J.
Harder, M. Lamb.
Row 3: B. Miller, C. Shoemaker, C. Keener, C. Lappin, M. Cahoon, J. Johnson, V. Bauknight, K.
Crumay, J. Rennels, J. Siegel, P. Dreyer, F. Chow, E. Miller.
The "Fuzzies" tune up as they
practice for some upcoming event.
Row 1: A. Shilts, J. Fulmer, E.
Tompkins, N. Axelson.
Row 2: P. Loudon, S. deMe11o, J.
Row 3: D. Cromlish, J. Emch, R. Nile,
L. Nile, R. Drake.
Row 4: A. Polen, B. Hallett, L. Keep.
Row 1: L. Walter, B. Crosser, A. Owens, L. Cable, D. Turner, G.
Row 1: S. DeMe11o.
ROW 2: A. Shilts, E. Swi
gart, R. Drake.
Row 3: E. Tompkins.
Grant, J. Robison.
Row 2: D. Hazen, S. Solt, K. Israel, B. Bostwick, K. DeGroff, T.
Burkholder, P. Black, P, Page, S. Miller.
Row 1: B. Shuman, S. Hagelbarger, T. Smith, R. Sanders.
Row 2: R. Lautzenheiser, D. Gates, D. Pulsifer, R. Lamberton, B.
Stanley, T. Britton.
From Bottom to top:
F. Klippert, B. Hinds, B.
Brown, A. Hess.
Row 1: K. Luce, R. Babb, D. Muns, J. Cappis, E. Lindenmayer.
Row 2: B. Hinds, L. Miller, F. Klippert, B. Banfield, S. Blackburn, V. Morris, V. Carson, R. Davis
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Under the leadership of president, Alden L.
Hess, vice president, Bruce Brown, secretary, Bill
Hinds, and treasurer, Fred Klippert, the Sig Alphs
had numerous successful lion hunts this year. At
present, they have seven lions in captivity.
The SAE football team, still protected by the
high walls of defeat, boasted the heaviest line in
the league, but was unable to gain enough momen-
tum to rank higher than third place. The bowling
team finished second, and the basketball team
looks forward to another eventful season.
The Sig Alphs and the Fuzzies homecoming
decoration, "Bowl Over the Bishops," was a
mechanical masterpiece, however, the theme was
unable to "bowl over" the judges.
The SAE's displayed their more artistic talents
with their spectacular house decorations at their
annual formals and beautiful serenades.
A smiling new face now greets the sons of
Minerva and their friends at the yellow bungalow.
Thelma, the new house mother, manages to be the
life of the party on weekends and guides the Sig
Alphs in the pursuit of wisdom during the week.
"Oh yes, stuffing napkinsl'
This means Homecoming"-so
goes the saying by Bill Banfield
and Frank Gillen.
Row 1: A. Hess, G. Kaffenberger,
F. Gillen, B. Brown.
Row 2: M. Henck, Mrs. Thelma
Pearsol, D. Castle.
Alpha Chi Omega
The notes of the Golden Lyre have been heard
throughout Mount's campus this year.
The Alpha Chi's were represented in many of
the annual activities. Karen Milligan, Sarah Jane
Cooke, Pat Haberkamp, and Charlene Gregg repre-
sented the Alpha Chi's on the May Court.
Also serving on a court was Sally Felger who
represented the Lyre in the Homecoming pagent.
Two house parties were sponsored by the AXO's --
Campus Capers, and an after game party. They
held their May Day Luncheon and Carnation Ball
at the Alliance Country Club. Gary's Restaurant
was the scene of the Lil Sis, Big Sis Banquet.
The pledges kept us with the actives this year
with their numerous activities. Marlene Hanley
started the many events by being chosen as secre-
tary of the Freshman class. The pledges sponsored
a slave day and the traditional waffle breakfast.
They also humiliated Lynn Wagner by kidnapping
French Lick, Indiana, was the scene of the
National Alpha Chi Convention this past summer.
Lynn Wagner, Joyce Mosser, Judy Tinkham, and
Barbara Weber attended as the Alpha Eta repre-
In the midst of all the activities the AXO's
found time for studying, for thefy received the
Scholarship Cup for the second semester of 1959-
The Alpha Eta Chapter was under the capable
leadership of President, Lynn Wagnerg first vice--
president, Jean Parker, pledge trainer and second
vice-president, Joyce Mosser, secretaries, Sally
Felger and Jane Alfredg and treasurer, Judy Tink-
Row 1: S. Felger, S. Meyer, J. Tink-
Row 2: R. Eggers, L. Wagner, J.
Row 3: J. Mosser, S. Schlottman, J.
Strausbaugh, J. Alfred.
A familiar scene is the crowded
room-cause, a pinning. Here is AX
Karen Milligan shortly after she ie
ceived Norm Weavers A. T. O. pin.
Row 1: V. Kenny, D. Curtice, L. Orin, W
White, N. Mullin, N. Hanmore, E. Wilson.
Row 2: M. Van Deusen, J. Brooks, M. Hanley
P. Miner, S. Keller, E. Strickland, V. Ivey, A
Row 3: C. Schreiber, M. Mosser, P. Miller, M
VanRoden, C. Krispinsky, K. Erlings, K. Cava-
naugh, J. Smith, B. West, J. Anderson, J. Gams
Row 1: M. Blackburn, E. Venen, J. Stewart C Plotts C Gregg M Swallen K McConnel L Van
Row 2: S. Cooke, J. Elliot, K. Milligan, P Andrella G Cubilla B Hardy P Haberkarnp S
Row 3: M. Vinez, L. Logan, I. Hoover, H McFarlane P Biris S Ott S Conway E Montgomery
Diane Nock. B. Rainey, C. Sorenson.
Sitting: D. Rainsberger, L. Swartz, M. Crumay, J. Ermlich, B. Heilman, T. Truxal, B. Reuter.
Row 2: D. Kile, J. Arbe, D. Lower, K. Hoover, J. Neidhart, J. Kulina, B. Jones, D. Calhoon, D.
Hartman, P. Gligor, H. Wenk, D. Hoffmeyer, L. Horton, R. Filson, B. Mitler, F. Joseph, V. Stroia,
R. Kleiss, P. Welch, M. Rakestraw.
B. Borden, B. Adam, R.
Porter, M. Crumay.
Row 1: T. Turkle, D. Corbett, B. Wagner, D. Will, B. Nichols, D.
Crewse, L. Ahlman, E. Hoag, P. Ignatuis, D. Peysha, C. Halberstadt.
Row 2: B. Grove, G. Geiger, T. Evans, H. McClelland, D. Ryerson
G. Steffey, L. Shafer, B. Berry, G. Sizak.
Row 3: D. Gray, D. Fitzpatrick, E. Dingledine, K. Vassily, L. Wolf
B. Lauffer, B. Adams.
Under the leadership of four able officers: Com-
mander, Bob Borden, Lt. Commander, Bob Adam,
Recorder, Ralph Porter, treasurer, Mike Crumay,
the men of Sigma Nu enjoyed a prosperous year.
The combination sorority fraternity Homecoming
display was won by Sigma Nu. A ninety-three foot
fire-breathing dragon was displayed on the Sigma
Nu yard for over a week. Another addition to
their trophy case was the Class A Volleyball
Beta Iota claims two members who represented
their chapter at National Convention in Portland,
Oregon-Bob Borden and Steve Sivilich.
Also during the summer, the alumnus supported
the redecoration of the house, the main feature
being indirect lighting for several rooms.
President Bob Borden is a member of Blue Key
Sigma Nu's Steve Sivulich is president of the Men's
Internural Sports Board. Bucky Wintringer heads
the Current Business Forum. Sigma Nu also
boasts the presidents and treasurers of both the
Junior and Freshman classes. They are Junior
Class: Dick Hofffmeyer, President, and Pete Gligor,
treasurer. The Freshman class officers are Presi-
dent Bob Gilbert, and Treasurer, Ed Dingledine.
Social events enjoyed by the chapter included
a hayride and bonfire and several rousing house-
parties. The climax of the year took the form of
the annual White Rose Formal, held this year at
the Alliance Country Club at which the Sigma
Nu White Rose Queen was crowned.
Sigma Nu pledges will fondly
remember their "activities" dur-
ing Hell Week - Right fellows?
Row 1: N. Bauhof, B. Borden, B.
Row 2: R. Calendar, L. Hollinger,
E. Floyd, R. Porter.
Row 3: J. Danko, R. Hofelt, R.
Wakenan, B. Shafer, Mrs. Anderson,
B. Adam, D. Sauers, J. Roose, S.
J. Hall, M. Sluss, L. Stev-
enson, C. Sweeny.
Row 1 :G. Aiken,
Delta Delta Delta
The Tri Delts have again had an active and
successful year under the leadership of Carol
"Tooie" Sweeny, president, Mary Sluss, vice-presi-
dent, Judy Hall, Recording Secretary, and Lynn
The Tri Deltas have shone on campus with
leaders in many activities such as Jan Gligor,
Senior Vice-President and Tooie Sweeny, Class
Secretary. Pledge Sue Crouch made a name
for herself on campus by being elected Vice-
President of the Freshman Class. Tooie Sweeny
led Mount's peppy cheering squad as their captain.
Carol Gligor was also a member of this squad.
The Denny sisters, Pat and Donna, were two of
Mount's majorette squad. Mary Vogelgesang
served as President of W. R. A. Pledge Joyce
Takacs was President of Junior Panhellenic Coun-
cil. Tri Delta's representative on the Homecoming
Court was Tooie, who made her second appearance
on this court. Junior Sue Hakala was chosen for
the May Day Court. The Tri Delts won the volley-
ball championship for the second year in a row,
since they took the triple sports crown last year
for volleyball, basketball, and bowling.
Tooie Sweeny represented Mount's chapter at
Tri Delta National Convention at Lake Placid last
summer. Sue Crouch was chosen as the outstand-
ing pledge for this year. The ambitious pledges
raised money by giving a sloppy joe lunch, and by
selling sorority and fraternity pillows.
Some of the Tri Delt social highlights of the
year were the Founder's Day Dinner, the Pine
Dinner given by the pledges for the actives, the
Alumnae Dance at the Country Club to raise
money for the annual Tri Delta Scholarship, and
the Pansy Breakfast in honor of the seniors. The
Deltas had a lively barn dance houseparty in a real
barn with hay and square dances and all. The
season was climaxed by their spring weekend with
activities galore, topped off by their Spring Formal
at which the Delta Dream Girl was crowned.
B. Allshouse, M. Bilich, J. Boyd, G. Villard, D.
Row 2: D. Denny, K. Menges, N. Lewis, C. Lichtenfels, M. Maxwell,
C. Roma, M. McDowell, J. Takacs.
Row 3: C. Hoffman, D. Denny, S. Evans, L. Mumaw, S. Crouch,
A. Daskalov, M. Heim, B. Chisholm, A. McFarland, S. Luce.
Row 1: M. Pollock, S. Hakala, C. Gligor, K. Rodi, G. Hampe.
Row 2: J. Imbrie, L. Messenheimer, S. Mabry, S. Baker, A. March, P. Denny, J Wetcher V Weis
Row 3: B. Borden, S. Swanson, L. Keck, C. Lehwald, M. Schory.
Row 4: L. Hanson, L. Conway, S. Fridley, M. Hosler, N. Hunt, C. Branfie1d,N Wilder
The pledges get
a chance to have
their actives dunk
for apples at their
Row 1: J. Hall, S
Johnson, J. Lechleitner.
Row 2: M. Vogelge-
sang, L. Stevenson, Mrs
Geltz, L. Coleman.
Row 3: C. Sweeny, C.
Houser, N. Young, M.
Sluss, C. Hess, K. Back
us, J. Gligor.
K Q X
Row 1: W. Cain, J. Bresna-
han, J. Knowland, B. White,
J. Nicely, J. Leeson, D. An-
horn, R. Stroup, D. Spiker,
J. Underwood, R. Marhover.
Row 2: H. Snyder, R. New-
shutz, J. Ostland, P. Burns, F.
Wilson, P. Eberly, J. Howard
Row 3: R. Johnson, "Baron,"
The Phi Taus live it up!
R. Curron, W. Alexander, A. Herdle
Phi Kappa Tau
The Phi Taus have had a busy year. Actives
and pledges had a "ball" in the ballroom refinish-
ing the floor for the Spring Formal. Prexy Al
Herdle could be heard yelling, "Pledges! Who's got
the gavel? I'm tired of using the salt shaker!"
Al held the top office for the Phi Taus. The
others included: Rick Machmer, Vice-president,
Chuck Bieri, Recording Secretary, Bob Christian,
Corresponding Secretary, and Chuck Lynch, Treas-
The Phi Taus social calendar included their
winter formal, "Snowflake Frolic," and a "High-
land Fling" houseparty, at which Mr. Robertson
arrived in his own Robertson clan plaid. The
annual "Dream Girl" Formal rounded off their
Phi Tau men who are leaders in campus activ-
ities include Rick Machmer, President of I. R. C.,
Ralph Polumbo, President of the Biological Hon-
orary, Tom Feldbush, a member of this honorary,
and Don Keller, a member of Alemroic. Al Herdle
is President of M. S. M., President of the American
Chemical Society, and a member of Blue Key and
Instructions to anyone lost in the Phi Tau
house: casually ask if "Blimp" has done his push-
ups for the dayg everyone will think you are one
of the boys!
B. Christian, A. Herdle, C
Bieri, R. Machmer, C. Lynch.
Row 1: J. Kluch, T. Otto, D. Marti, B. Christian, D. Ashley, R. Thomas, D. Dabelko, B. McCarthy,
Row 2: K. Keller, D. Denton, R. Machmer, D. Smith, J. Bracken, C. Bieri, F. Rector.
Row 3: J. Kinsey, D. Denny, W. Richardson, C. Lynch, C. Archer.
i ing 1.-f'
Some of the Phi Tau's and their dates
take a break from the dance floor.
Sigma Nu actives enjoy showing
their superior status over the pledges
during "Help Week."
Mr. and Mrs. B. Martin Thomas, formerly
Marty Thomas and Barb Lydle get their chance at
the big night of the year-serenades.
The A.T. O.'s and E. N.'s bury the hatchet at the
The Raiders aren't Mounts only team. Here we
see some of the women athletes at a basketball game.
Ed Henry and his date take an intermission.
Independent Student Association
J. Wardeska, G. Hayduk, W. Lucas.
The Independent Student Association, or I. S. A.
has been very active this year. This organization,
which is composed of students not affiliated with
Greek groups, has taken part in all the major social
and governmental activities on the campus.
The I. S. A. is divided into two separate groups,
the Men's Independent Student Association which
is lead by George Hayduk, President, William
Lucas, Vice-President, Jeff Wardeska, Secretary-
The Women'S Independent Student Association
is headed by Laurel Sutton, Presidentg Carol
Meeks, Vice-President, and Kay Casper, Secretary-
Some of the I. S. A.'s main activities have been
preparing a basket for a needy family at Christmas
and baskets for two needy families at Easter. The
members also Went caroling at the Stark County
Home for the aged at Christmas time.
Some Independent leaders on campus include
Carol Meeks, President of Headland Club and
George Hayduk, choir manager.
I. S. A. social functions included a winter
formal "Dreams of December," a theater party in
Canton, and an annual Spring Formal.
C. Meeks, L. Sutton K Casper
Row 1: K. Hanna, C. Meeks, K. Zellers, K. Casper, P. Barnhart, C. Walker
Row 2: L. Sutton, J. Zimmerman, C. Hess, D. Carol.
Row 3: B. Wilkinson, J. Tidwell, G. Hayduk, J. Wardeska, W. Lucas.
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Alpha Lambda Delta Pledges
These freshman girls pictured are the
newest initiated members of Mount's honor-
ary scholastic society for freshman Women.
Each of these girls became eligible by earn-
ing a 3.5 or better average first semester.
We might say that it was not too difficult
for these frosh to "adjust" themselves to
college life! They will be kept busy doing
service projects such as: a tea in the fall for
all freshman women who have graduated in
the top ten percent of their high school class,
and the "Sophomore Sis" program.
Row 1: M. Hanely, S. Crouch.
Row 2: L. Trexler, P. Page, E. Tompkins
tSenior Advisorl, N. Hohman, J. Tackas.
Row 3: E. Rainsberger, M. Schillig, K.
Israel, K. Erlings, M. Porter, B. West.
Playing leading roles on Mount's campus
are these senior women, members of Lauriger.
Their roles include assistance to the Dean
of Women at Freshman Orientation, rushing,
ushers for Baccalaureate and Commence-
ment, serving at faculty coffee hours, and the
annual Christmas party for faculty children.
Because of their superior qualifications of
character, leadership, and scholarship, many
faculty and administration personel keep
these leaders busy spreading good will for the
college. Steps are being taken to reorganize
Lauriger into Mortar Board, the national
senior woman's honorary.
Row 1: E. Tompkins, J. Fulmer, J. Gligor,
D. Logan, Dean McMillin.
Row 2. E. Swigart, L. Keep, S. deMello.
K. ff ff
Alpha Lambda Delta
A freshman with a 35? Yes, these women
acquired this point average or better as
either first or second semester freshman.
This honorary recognizes freshman women
for their superior attainment in their par-
ticular field and in general study. As a
branch of the national honorary, of the same
name, they strive to advance the standards
of their field of study whereby they will
continue according to high academic ideals
upon their graduation.
Row 1: C. Curtiss.
Row 2: J. Smith, E. Venen, S. Ott, S. Lind-
sey, P. Black, M. Lamb.
Row 3: C. Hess, E. Tompkins, B. Hardy,
N. Knotts, A. Speidel, C. Shoemaker, C.
Stoetzer, J. Zickefoose.
Membership in Blue Key is one of the
highest honors a man at Mount Union College
may attain. The purpose of this organiza-
tion is to grant recognition to senior men
with outstanding scholarship, leadership, and
service. We rank Mount's Blue Key mem-
bers as lead roles in "Where The Boys Are."
Left to right: Bob Bordon, Larry Burkert,
Allen Herdle, Roger Ohlemacher.
Striving to stimulate interest in chemistry
as a life profession, Alernbroic Society is
active on campus. Perhaps thcse scientists
with 12 chemistry hours of "A" or 18 hours
with a "B" average will shoot a Polaris
rocket from Lamborn Hall!!!
Seated: B. Hohman, B. Kay, L. Anderson,
A. Kagner, C. Meeks.
Standing: Dr. Pappenhagen, D. Keller, A.
Herdle, Mrs. Hollaway, Dr. Morgan.
Phi Sigma founded at a brother
college, Ohio State University, is
a national biological society.
"Grades" are the pathway to
membership-a biology major
with 12 hours of "A" or 14 hours
of "B" in the subject. Do you
believe in evolution-monkeys as
Row 1: E. Miller, B. McMaster,
Row 2: Dr. Osterman, T. Feld-
bush, R. Palumbo, J. Carr, L.
IQN-win---M -fw --Vw - -
Row 1: J. Seanor, A. Hess, M. Crumay, B. Banfield, C. Lynch, L. Burkert.
Row 2: Dean McBride, A. Herdle, R. Adams, B. Borden.
The Inter-Fraternity Council promotes better
relationships among the fraternities and also
the college. Any rules which would apply to
all fraternities are originated by this council.
Problems that develop among the fraternities
are settled through this organization. Each
fraternity has two representatives on the
Council. This council sponsors the annual
The Panhellenic Council is interested in pro-
moting better relationships among the sororities
and also the college. Each sorority has three
members to represent them. The Council sets
up rules for activities in the sororities that con-
cern the campus. It also discusses problems
that develop among the sororities. One of the
activities of the Council is the Panhellenic
Row 1: J. Emch, S. deMello, M. Carson, C. Row 3: C. Sweeny, L. Wagner, Mrs. G. Put-
Gligor. land, Mrs. C. Brainard, Miss McMil1in, Mrs. M.
Row 2: S. Ott, D. Davis, D. Grabe, N. Young Rhue Jr.
Women's Government Board
Women's Government Board is com-
posed of three elective officers, presidents
of residence halls, and head residents, who
make the rules and regulations for all
women living in the dormitories.
Five members represented Mount Union
College at Ohio University, December 3rd,
for the Intercollegiate Association of
Women Students State Day. This or-
ganization has recently recognized Mount's
W. G. B. as a provisional member.
Our thanks can go to these active co-
eds for the successful Christmas Tea,
December 11, which was complete with
room decorations, prizes and refreshments.
Advised by Dean McMillin, President
Joan Fisher, Vice Presifdent Diane Nock,
and Secretary-Treasurer Dodie Davis,
have worked hard to make life more en-
joyable for Mount's coeds.
The head of Chapel Committee this year
was Joni Stewart. She and the rest of her
committee were advised by Dr. Bracy and
Dr. Christie. This group has charge of
selecting a speaker, and the order of
worship to be used and all the other
numerous things that go into making a
chapel service a success.
Row 1: E. Swigart, R. Drake.
Row 2. D. Davis, L. Walter, Mrs. Pugh, Mrs. Poulton
Mrs. McCabe, P. Kinney, J. Fisher. n
Row 3: C. Cole, B. Allshouse, Dean McMillin, Mrs. Con-
nerth, Mrs. Goodwin, S. Scott, D. Nock.
G. Howe, J
Judicial Board meets with
Board, as the governing
body of Women students.
Three s en i o r s. three
juniors and President and
Vice-President make up this
Row 1: D. Nock, M. Car-
son, D. Grabe, J. Fisher.
Row 2: S. Fridley, J.
Stewart, S. Fridley
Row 1: K. Lampe, S. Baker, E. Craven, A. Shllts, K. Fife, J. Zimmerman, L. Cironi, N. Carli, M.
Schillig, M. Behner.
Row 2: J. Deis, J. Lechleitner, J. Alfred, J. Parker, J. Tinkham, B. Towne, N. Axelson Hagel-
barger, S. Sheets, J. Lindon, E. Robinson, Dr. Bartram.
Row 3: M. Unger, S. Coulter, S. Moushey, K. Casper, Y. Walker, L. Bobula, D. Grabe, J. Straus-
baugh, J. Lindon, J. McConnell.
Row 4: E. Swigart, C. Fink, B. Miller, C. S. Williams, J. Boughman, L. Grime, R. Porter, S. Sauers,
S. N. E. A.
Our prospective teachers benefit from the vig-
orous program Which our S.N. E. A. carries out.
This year the meetings have included stimulating
speakers, motivating movies and thought-provok-
ing panel discussions and debates. They sponsor
the Future Teachers Club of the Alliance High
School and a tea to honor practice teachers as well
as their supervising teachers.
N dtionoil Conference
M. E. N. C. is the abbreviation for the Music
Educators National Conference, newly estab-
lished professional organization on campus.
Each of these members have high aspirations for
teaching music to elementa1'y and high school
Row 1: C. Waide, S.
Swansonf' D. Davis.
Row 2: L. Trexler, D.
Williams, J. H. Holligan,
B. Smith, R. Eggers, P.
Row 3: Mr. McIntosh,
D. Denny, R. Lautzen-
heiser, R. Tamper, E.
Frey, D. Gates, H. Case.
Seated: J. Parker, C. Vensel, D. Denton, J. Watson, D. Bracken, R. Machmer, B, Rainey, J. Zimmer-
man, L. Hollinger.
Standing: C. Hess, G. Smith, B. Heilman, Dr. Jack McBride, D. Detlef, B. Brown, R. Wheeler,
A. Maybank, L. Messenheimer, G. Cooper.
The student governing body of M. U. C. is
Student Senate, composed of an equal number of
representative from each Greek organization and
the Independents Association.
Some aspects of Senate are making recommen-
dations to the administration on matters of student
welfare, supervising elections, and helping to
supervise all students government personel and
activities financed in part by student activity fees.
Among the activities sponsored by Senate are
Homecoming, Mardi Gras, and Illumination Night.
lr. l. F. C.
The new idea of a "Twirp Dance" was intro-
duced to the Mount Union Campus on March 4 by
the Junior I. F. C. Morgan Gymnasium was the
scene of the dance and although it was an inter-
fraternity affair it was helld for the benefit of all
students, with the proceeds going to a designated
charity. The younger I. F. C., was under the
leadership of President Paul Ignatius, Vice Presi-
dent Ed Minneman, and Secretary-Treasurer Joel
Row 1:B. Crosser, V. Ivey.
Row 2: S. Crouch, D. Davis, Dean McMillin,
Row 3: K. Hornung, T. Burkholder, C. Kris-
pinsky, J. Takacs.
Junior Panhellenic Council is a fairly new
organization this year. Composed of each
pledge president and an elected member of
each sorority, these members strive to learn
how to coordinate the work and ideas for estab-
lishing a better understanding of fraternity life.
Seated Front Row: S. Sivulich, J. Danko, C. Gregg.
Seated Back Row: M. Crumay, B. Koch, L. Bernauer, L. Miller, A. Hess, B. Marhover, J. Watson,
G. Smith, E. Surten, D. Wilhelm.
Standing: L. Hollinger, V. Stroia, D. Lower, E. Sponseller, D. Calhoun, J. Ermlich, B. Heilman,
B. Schaffer, T. Evans, T. Truxal, C. Elfred, B. Wintringer, E. Floyd, Prof. Diehl, D. Freshly, Prof.
Current Business Forum
Who's in the business? These members of Cur-
rent Business Forum have high hopes of being
leaders in the business World. Interesting field
trips, speakers, and discussions-spur interest and
attempt to help the members better understand
the problems of today.
international Relations Club
This club functions as you would expect it to
from its name. The members invite speakers who
lecture on international topics and discussions
follow. During Easter Vacation two members from
Mount attended the I. R. C. Conference which was
held in Nebraska.
Pi Gamma Mu
Pi Gamma Mu, organized for those stu-
dents in the field of social science limits, its
membership to 10 per cent of any class. To
be eligible for this honorary a student must
have completed at least 20 hours in the
social science courses.
Linda Keep and Roger Ohlemacher are in
Pi Gamma Mu this year.
The M. Club is an organization
for all athletes who have main-
tained a set academic average
and lettered in any varsity sport
at Mount. They have also con-
tributed to the campus life at
Mount in several ways. Led by
President Bob McMaster they
took charge of freshman "Kan-
geroo Court" and various other
Row 1: L. Bernauer, J. Dick, J. Luteran, R. Rob-
erts, B. McMaster, R. Schnoke.
Row 2: T. Davison, M. Bavola, V. Stroia, D
Jones, D. Bracken, B. Hutton.
Row 3: D. Gross, G. Abel, D. Gilchrist, K. Valen-
tine, C. Kovach.
American Chemical Society
American Chemical Society fosters profes-
sional interest in chemistry through meetings
and activities. The local group, a student af-
filiate with the national American Chemistry
Society, takes tours in Northwestern Ohio,
views chemistry movies and hears numerous
Row 1: B. Hohman, A. Kagner, R. Clay, B. Kay, A. Herdle.
Row 2: L. Ludwick, C. Brown, J. Fisher, C. Meeks, M. McConnell.
Row 3: Mrs. Holloway, B. Jones, D. Keller, L. Anderson, R. Polumbo.
A program of intellectual
stimulation is centered around
this group of students, entitled
Bowman Scholars. This organ-
ization does not have class stipu-
lations but is chosen on the basis
of faculty recommendation, test
scores, and academic records.
The meetings are of the seminar
type growing out of material not
ordinarily covered in classes.
A few of this year's discussions
have been centered around the
books, "How The Soviet Union
Works," "Fathers and Sons," and
Faculty and administration
have discussed, with these stu-
dents the various aspects emerg-
ing from these topics.
Row 1: B. Brown, C. Plotts, C. Stoetzer, L. Keep, E. Tompkins,
P. Dawson, C. Hess.
Row 2: Dr. Christie, R. Machmer, D. Logan, N. Melin, D. Denton,
G. Hayduk, J. Hagen, Dr. Chapman.
First Row: E. Tompkins, J. Fulmer, D. Denton.
Second Row: C. Vensel, J. Parker, J. Stewart,
Religious Life Committee
This group plans and carries out the religious
activities of our stufdent body. Their most import-
ant functions are channeled through various chair-
men who take care of the details which make their
total program so successful. The Chapel programs,
the Lenten Easter Series an-d Christian Emphasis
Week all are directed by this council. They exert
a religious influence in our community as we
S. C. A.
The Student Christian Associa-
tion Cabinet is lead by Vivian
Mihalik, President, Dick Rains-
berger, Vice-President, Andy Or-
vas, Secretary, Dave Debelko,
Treasurer, and Mr. Lerchenfeld,
Advisor. Representatives f r o m
each Greek and Independents or-
ganization compose the five com-
missions under which the activities
are carried on. At its metings
every two weeks these student
leaders discuss such things as a
game, and coffee hours.
First Row: D. Carol, A. Orvos
tSec'y.b J. Johnson, V. Mihalik
Second Row: B. Mittler, D. l
Lower, D. Rainsberger tVeepi, G. c f
Cooper, L. Logan, J. Imbrie. M
bers as they en-
tertain at the
just outside of
Much can be said about Student Christian Association, the largest organization on campus. Each
year a membership drive is carried out to interest students in this organization. Members are entitled
to many campus activities without additional charge:
One of the first all-college functions in the fall is the annual steak fry sponsored by S. C. A. This
occasion finds the "profs" doing the work of frying the steaks. Another big event of the year is the
Powder Puff Football Game. The boys especially enjcy this performance by the "girls," Other func-
tions include: mixers, coffee hours, bull sessions and the Big-Sis-Big-Brother program at the Fairmount
Children's Home in Alliance.
As a religious activity, S. C. A. bases its deals around the study a Christian should have toward
his faith, his immediate world, the college campus, and his life. With these attitudes in view, S. C. A.
members have participated in many leadership conferences.
The Women's Recreation Association is
an all campus group for women interested
in sports. The sports played in intramur-
als consist of volleyball, basketball, bowl-
ing and softball.
At an annual banquet in the spring,
WRA awards are presented. To become
eligible for awards, a member must parti-
cipate in some activity and pay dues.
Points are recorded for participation. The
awards consist of the numerals, letter,
jacket, trophy and an "M" blanket.
The organization of WRA is through
the functioning of its board and advisor.
The board consists of two representatives
from each sorority and independent group.
The officers of this group are: Mary
Vogelsang as President, Sandy Schlottman
as the vice presidentg the secretary is
Dona Cosner while the treasurer is Stacia
First Row. C. Meeks, H. McFarlane.
Second Row: L. Sutton, D. Dravium, F. Rector.
The Methodist Student Move-
ment implements and encourages
Christian concern on the campus
and throughout the world. Lec-
tures, discussions, forums, service
projects, and a variety of social
events are all part of the activ-
ities of this newly formed organ-
ization. Affiliated with the Ohio
Methodist Student Movement this
group meets on Sunday evenings
at the Union Avenue Methodist
Another of the religious organ-
izations is Headland Club. This
group Works toward a better un-
derstanding of the field of Chris-
tian service in the fields of
religious activities. These mem-
bers are active workers in the
church as they teach Sunday
school classes, organize youth
group entertainments and assist
ministers in numerous ways.
A. Herdle, C. Williams, C. Meeks, E. Miller.
The Freshman Handbook is
provided yearly to the incoming
freshmen. This year the book
was edited by Ellen Tompkins
and Lynn Messenheimer. The
"frosh" receive the booklet in
August and it helps them become
acquainted with Mount and its
icampus before they start the
school year. The book gives an
excellent account of all the
activities, organizations, and life
in general at Mount.
The 1961 Calliope edited by
Linda Logan and Jim Backus was
published by the Student Chris-
tian Association. As a magazine
of creative writing, it is composed
of writings of fellow members of
the student body. It attempts
to stimulate the creative ability
of the students on campus. Aims
of the magazines are to aid in the
development of Writers and at the
same time give them an outlet for
Contributions from the student
body are varied, but those being
most frequently chosen are in the
form of either short prose or
Somehow, though, it was a complicated com-
bination of frustrations, late hours, hard work,
and the fun and comradeship that came with
them-the result, the 1961 Unonian.
We have co-editors Pat Louidon and Anne
Shilts to thank for this year's Unonian. Pat and
Anne are both sniors, and active members of
Alpha Xi Delta sorority, of which Pat is past
Historian and Anne, Corresponding Secretary.
Pat's other activities include S. N. E. A., Stu-
dent Christian Association, and Dynamo.
Anne has kept herself busy as Secretary of
International Relations Club, S. N. E. A. and
co-chairman of the Nixon rally.
J. Hall, K. Fife, J. Emch
Imbrie T. Bonner,
J. , C
Gligor, D. Denny, L. Walter.
Activities and Organizations Staff
C. Lappin, S. Gay, B. Walters, A. Orvos. E. DeLong, B. Crosser, V. Bauknight, S. Baker
"The man with the money,"
is Bob Shaffer, Business Man-
ager. Bob's job keeps him
active making and signing
checks, getting advertisements,
and balancing the Unonian
funds! The Sigma Nus recog-
nize Bob as song leader. We
sure would like some of the
money that has gone through
, ,fi 1 ..
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V ,,fQ's.,.:3- MA.
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G. Howe, B. Chisholm, J. Mosser, D. Crom-
T. Evans, P. Dreyer.
Q , .
- X 'FA
lish, Copy Editor, S. DeMe11o, N. Hunt.
Greeks and Faculty
L. Carl, L. Wagner, J. Rennels, J. Gligor, R.
Nile, J. Johnson.
Typists, Photographers, Art
SPONS G. Bunting, R. Wounik, J. Elliott, s. Fridiey,
Secretary, M. Patton, C. Meeks, A. Irwin, D.
J. Neuenschwander, L. Jose, S. Schlottman. Curtice.
Dorald Logan was editor-in-chief of the
Dynamo for first semester of this year. She
is a senior and an English major from Ash-
Her other activities included Lauriger,
Alpha Lambda Delta, Bowman Scholars, and
President of Dynamo Association.
The second semester editor was Nancy J.
Melin. Her previous "Dynamo" experience
included being a typist, reporter, exchange
editor, and page one editor.
Nancy is also a member of the IRC,
Bowman Scholars, and Student Library
Sports Editors: J. Felman and S. Harris.
"Where are you heading-down to the 'hole"?" Yeah
. . . Care to come along?
It may sound like the sinister interchange between un-
derworld characters, but in reality it's only a conversation
between two Dynamo workers, and in a way they are
"underworld characters," because their job is done in the
battered Dynamo office located in the basement of Elliott
Here the Dynamo members pound their typewriters, sip
coffee, and complain about weekly deadlines. The program
for the week, sports-flashes, and intellectual writings are
all parts of this weekly paper which has received numerous
prizes an-d citations.
Page 1 Editors: J. Hagen and M. Melin.
Row 1: C. Plotts, N. Melin, M. Swallen, V. Mihalik, E. Tomp-
kins, D. Logan.
Row 2: J. Felman, S. deMello, S. Harris, J. Backus, L. Keep,
P. Wilcoxon, J. Hagen.
L. Keep, P. Loudon, J. Felman, S. Harris, J. Backus, D.
Cromlish, J. Fulmer.
, J. Fel-
rnan R. Woll-
nick, V. Mihalik.
Guiding the policies of the Dyna-
mo, selecting the editors, and busi-
ness manager, and insuing the
publication of the newspaper are the
most important duties of the Dyna-
In addition to these jobs, the
Association acted as host for the
Penn-Ohio Collegiate Press Associa-
tion which held its Winter meeting
at Mount Union this fall.
Membership is based upon journ-
alistic ability and service to the
The first semester president was
Sally deMello and Dorald Logan
served in this capacity the second
half of the year.
Page 2 Editors: M. Swallen and
Page 4 Editors: V. Mihalik, and
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Mount Union Choir 1960-61
As the footlights come up-we are proufd to pre-
sent the Mount Union College Choir. On the tongues
of all members is the song, "On To Oslo." Emfbassa-
dors of good-will, our choir members have sold candy
and records, held dances and tag days, to give flight
to the European tour for the summer of 1961. Mem-
bership, by audition, has been regarded as one of the
finest recognitions on campus. Inspired by the heart-
warming enthusiasm and fine directorship of Cecil
Stewart the choir has a "terrific time" working to-
gether. This years annual tour, taken during semes-
ter vacation, took this group to three states in seven
days. In addition to this tour numerous other en-
gagements have been made. Any choir member will
gladly re-tell incidents Knot plannedl which they have
experienced. Singing as a means of communication
has not only inspired those for whom they sang but
has given new inspiration to the choir members as
"Pop" Stewart as he keeps busy doing
some paper work on this year's choir tour.
Mu Phi Epsilon
Mu Phi Epsilon is a national
professional music fraternity
based upon scholarship, musician-
ship, character, and personality.
As an active group of sophomore,
junior and senior women, these
talented musicians hold teas, re-
citals and national service pro-
jects. Just ask for, "The Sound
of Music," they will provide the
Row 1: C. Gregg, J. H. Holli-
gan, P. Downing, C. Simon.
Row 2: P. Campbell, R. Eggers,
N. Gobeli, M. Lamb, C. Dicaler.
Row 3: C. Steineck, S. Ball, M.
Swallen, C. Branfield.
"La, la, la, la, la" are the familiar sounds
heard by all those who attend rehearsals for
The Chapel Choir this year is composed of
twenty-eight fine voices under the direction of
Mr. McIntosh. The choir practices every Tues-
day and Thursday and are heard regularly at
Chapels on Wednesday mornings.
This year the choir has sung at the Union
Avenue Methodist Church for Sunday services
and has Christmas caroled at the homes of the
shut-ins of the Methodist Church.
Anyone who cares to sing is able to join this
choir and participate in both work and fun.
Row 1: L. Smith, D. Spiker, J. Jenson, Mr.
Porter, Mr. Stewart, Mr. Holmes, J. Case,
Row 2: T. Houston, D. Turner, L. Walter, B..
Chisholm, L. Warstler, P. Miller, M. Winter, C.
Row 3: M. Patton, D. Denny, N. Mullen, A.
Irwin, T. Loria.
Row 4: P. Kinney, D. Buckley, B. Alshouse,
L. Trexler, B. Smith, B. Lodwick.
Madrigals singers, an ensemble
of advanced students sing madri-
gal literature, usually songs of
glee sung in parts, on campus and
in surrounding communities. As
a special part of their activities
this year they have sung at many
luncheons to make money for the
choir's European tour. Included
in their plans are a cantata and
the singing of Broadway show
Row 1: P. Wilcoxon, L. Con-
way, C. Branfield, S. Cheatwood,
Row 2: G. Smith, R. Lautzen-
heiscr, J. Orin, D. Gates.
Mount Union's Concert Band is an all-college band for membership is not limited to persons in
the music department.
After the football season, during which time the band marches, the group becomes more formal by
presenting three concertsg a winter concert presented January 15, a spring concert April 16, and a
"pop" concert late in the spring held on the lawn of Chapman Hall.
Another band service after football season is the sttudent-organized pep band that plays at the
The Band was also directed by
Mr. Morris. During football sea-
son they played and offered their
support for our team. They pre-
sented two concerts, one in the
fall and the other in the spring.
The entertainment at
half-time for the football
games is the result of
extra time and a lot of
hard work on the part of
the majorettes. They
presented many colorful
and dazzling froutines led
by their head majorette
Polly Palechek. The
others in this line are-
Sandy Peterson, Donna
Denny, Pat Denny, Carol
Hayes, Connie Dichler,
Terri Bonner and Linda
The Mount Union College Orchestra is open to all students and anyone from Alliance who might
be interested. This year, for the first time, it was directed by Mr. Victor Morris. The orchestra gave
a concert and also accompanied the Chorale, who presented "The Messiah."
Victor Morris in his first year at Mount Union has
capably directed the band and orchestra. We welcome
him into our Mount family.
Adding a special attraction to the band
concert is the clarinet quartet, consisting ot
Clarinet quartet: P. Crowder, L. Trexler,
C. Simon, H. Snyder.
Dark of the Moon
Witches, hell-fire, revival meetings, and the mourner's bench were all parts of this play which the
Seated: A. Daskalov, J. Masser, K. Rodi, J. Hales, K. Casper, C. Carpenter, J. Fulmer, D. Bukovin
sky, J. Eidam, C. Williams, C. Curtiss, C. Clouser, J. St. George, D. Hanna, C. Williams, J. Stroud
Standing: J. McCammon, J. Nicely, J. Tolerton, R. C. Beck, G. Davis, C. Wolverton, B. Beal, Dr
Bresnaham, H. Williams, S. Amos, B. Hutton, B. Moyer, E. McKenzie, Mr. McIntosh, Mr. Rob
ertson, P. Giblin, T. Wolpert, S. Harding.
1: Mr. Robertson, Miss Peet.
2: K. Casper, M. Kayem, B. Brown, J. St. George, B. Miller.
3: C. Hess, S. Schlottman, J. Emch, J. Fulmer, H. McFarland, C. Williams, C. Clouser
4: T. Henning, J. Tifdwell, A. Herdle, B. Moyer, R. C. Beck, G. Davis, R. Newshutz.
As Tom Wolpert and Ann Daskalov become
involved, the cast is also caught up in the
emotion of the moment. This action was
especially effective with the technique of Tom
and Ann falling on their knees. The lines
at this very moment were not prayers!
M. U. P.
What organization could more appropriately
correspond with the 1961 Yearbook theme than
Mount Union Players? "Curtain going up-Strike
party-props-make-up" all are pass words at Rod-
man Playhouse. Productions this year have in-
cluded: The Cherry Orchard, Dark of the Moon,
Tom Sawyer, The Cave Dwellers and Brigadoon.
The dramatic talents of both students and faculty
are recognized by M. U. P. and are given a full
and enriching chance to develop.
Rodman Playhouse came alive October 27, 28, 29,
1960, when Howard Richardson's and William Ber-
ney's production of Dark of The Moon was staged
by the Mount Union Players. The theme of this
suspenseful presentation centered around a witch
boy from bleak Baldy Mountain, who grows dis-
satisfied with pleasuring himself in the moonlight
and riding his black eagle on the winds, when he
meets Barbara Allen, a girl from the bright world
of dancing, singing, and clapping hands.
The witch boy portrayed by Scott Amos, and
Barbara Allen, played by Ann Daskalov, kept the
action alive and thrilling.
Dr. Sales was caught in this action shot as he
expounds upon the virtues of C?J Those on the
mourners bench seem to be deeply involved in the
emotion. Does this look like the salne Mount
Seated: J. Masser, C. Curtiss, P. Giblin, Miss Peet, M. Kayem, C. Clouser, J. Fulmer.
Standing: H. Williams, E. DeLong, J. Hales, S. Schlottman, K. Guest, J. Tidwell, B.
Beal, R. Keefer, Dr. Jacobs, B. Brown, M. Phillips, Mr. Robertson, R. C. Beck, B. Moyer,
S. Miller, T. Henning, A. Daskalov, D. Bukovinsky, C. Wolverton, G. Davis, F, Magnuson,
T. Rawson, C. Carpenter.
Lyubov Andreyevna, as portrayed by Cathy Guest
a new comer to the Rodman scene from Canton at-
tempts to explain something to Dunyasha, Francie
Magnuson, while others look on.
First, R. C. Beck, is remembering something
of what used to be.
i Cherry Orchard
The Cherry Orchard under the direction of William J.
Robertson, brought to the campus a four-act comedy of
pre-revolutionary days in Russia.
A quotation from the program notes seems applicable
to this production " . . . the tragedy of futility is that it is
inevitably doomed to the comic gesture."
Area residents, faculty, and students combined in this
presentation written by Russian playwright Anton Chekov.
Can you pronounce any of these characters names? Mme.
Ranevsky, Lyubov Andreyevna, Varya, Dunyasha, Sem-
"Tom Sawyer," presented by Mount Union Players appeared at various schools in and near the
vicinity of Alliance. Known as children's theatre, Mount players, performed before many awe struck
school children. This experience brought much enjoyment to both the audience and players. The
cast will long remember . . . the little boy who believed the story so strongly that it frightened him
. . . Slater lunches . . . and the make-up case left in Alliance.
Judy Hales fBecky Thatcher,J Rick Machmer iTom Sawyer! and Tom Rawson lHuckleberry Finn?
seem to be planning something.
ADAM, ROBERT-Lisbon, Ohio. History. Sigma Nu,
Marshall. Lt. Commander, S. N. E. A., Youngstown
ALCORN, JERRY-Vandegrift, Pa. Biology.
ALFRED, JANE-Ashtabula, Ohio. Elementary Ed.
Alpha Chi Omega, Corr. Secretary, S. N. E. A., Treasurer.
ANDERSON, JOHN J.-Alliance, Ohio. History.
AXELROD, DANEEN-Alliance, Ohio. English.
BACKUS, KAREN ANDERSON-Alliance, Ohio. Eng-
lish. Delta Delta Delta, Dynamo, Unonian.
BANKS, CAROL ANN-Hasbrouck Heights, New Jer-
sey. Economics. Alpha Delta Pi, Secretary, S. C. A.,
W. R. A., Vice-President. I. R. C., Current Business
BARNES, GLADYS S.-Panama, Republic of Panama.
Economics-Business Administration I. R. C.
BARTRUM, EVA-Alliance, Ohio. Elementary Education.
BAUHOF, NED F.-Canton, Ohio. Pre-Med. Biology.
Sigma Nu, Pledge-Trainer.
BERNAUER, LEONARD L.-Avalon, Pa. Economies.
Alpha Tau Omega, Intramural Sports, Track, Football
Mgr., Baseball, Library Asst. Current Business Forum,
S. C. A.
BINGHAM, ROLAN-Hartville, Ohio. Biology. Alpha
Tau Omega, Tennis, Steward, M. Club, M. U. P.
BLACKWOOD, ROBERT SMITH-Beaver Falls, Pa.
BOUGHMAN, JANE-Massillon, Ohio. Elementary
Education. Alpha Delta Pi, Treasurer of Pledge Class,
Dynamo Reporter, Balfour Representative, Marching
Band, Concert Band, S. N. E. A., S. C. A., Religious
BOYD, LYNNE-Alliance, Ohio. Elementary Education
Alpha Delta Pi, S. C. A., S. N. E. A.
BRACKEN, DAVID HAROLD-Canton, Ohio. Business
Administration. Alpha Tau Omega, Rush Chairman,
Scribe, Vice-President, Freshman Class Treasurer, Stu-
dent Senate 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, M Club, Current Busi-
ness Forum, Athletic Statistics, Mardi Gras King, Foot-
BRANTINGHAM, SYLVIA-Alliance, Ohio. Elemen-
BRUBAKER, DAVID HIGGINS-Ashland, Ohio. Busi-
ness Administration. Current Business Forum, Sopho-
more Class Treasurer, M Club 3, 4, Vice President, Vars-
ity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, 4, Intramural Man-
ager, Alpha Tau Omega.
BUHN, WM. JOSEPH-Alliance, Ohio.
BURKERT, LARRY-Poland, Ohio, Biology. Alpha
Tau Omega, Worthy Usher, Worthy Master, President
of the Senior Class, Psi Kappa Omega, Phi Sigma, Blue
Key, Football tco-captainl: Track, M Club.
CALENDINE, RICHARD-Novelty, Ohio.
CALLENDER, RONALD-Steubenville, Ohio. Pre-Den-
tal, Biology. Sigma Nu, Pledge Class Vice-President.
CASTLE, NANCY YOUNG-Alliance, Ohio. English.
Delta Delta Delta, Marshall, Rush Chairman, S. N. E. A.,
Panhellenic Council Treasurer.
CHEATWOOD, SARA-Wellsville, Ohio. Music Educa-
tion, Madrigals, I. R. C., W.A.A., Dynamo, Band,
CLAY, ROGER-Hartville, Ohio. Chemistry. Alpha Tau
Omega, Intramural Sports, American Chemical Society,
Junior Varsity Basketball.
COLEMAN, LYNN-East Liverpool, Ohio. Latin. Delta
Delta Delta, Dynamo, Copy Editor, S. N. E. A., Band.
COOPER, VIRGIN A-
CROMLISH, DONNA-Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Ele-
mentary Education Alpha Xi Delta, S.C.A., Unonian,
Chapel Committee, Dynamo, Chorale, Chapel Choir,
S. N. E. A.
CROWL, MIKE-Canton, Ohio. Biology. Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Recorder, Steward, Intramural Chairman, Intra-
CRUTZER, JAMES-Cleveland, Ohio. Business. Phi
Kappa Tau, President and Vice President of Phi Kappa
Tau, Current Business Forum, M Club, Intrafraternity
Council, Student Senate, Baseball 4, Basketball 1,
Treasurer of Junior Class, President and Secretary oi
Intramural Board, Blue Key.
CZATT, J ERRY-
DANKO, JOSEPH E.-Wolf Run, Ohio. Business Admn.
Sigma Nu, Baseball.
DAVIS, WILLIAM CHARLES-Youngstown, Ohio, Eng-
DEMELLO, SALLY-Miami, Florida. Biology-Educa-
tion, Alpha Xi Delta President, House Manager, Dynamo
Association, President, Secretary, Dynamo, Editor, Page
Editor, S.C.A., W. R. A., Mount Union Players, Lau-
riger, Panhellenic Council.
DIEHL, ROGER-Alliance, Ohio. Geology.
DRAKE, ROSE MARIE-Youngstown, Ohio. Psychology.
Alpha Xi Delta, Vice-President, S.C.A., May-Day Co-
Chairman ..e. W. G. B.
EGGERS, RACHEL LENORE-Uniontown, Pennsyl-
vania. Music Education. Alpha Chi Omega, Song
Leader, Secretary for Band and Orchestra, Mu Phi
Epsilon, vice-president, Mu Phi Epsilon Award, Chorale,
Choir, Sophomore Class Secretary, Senior Recital, Pro-
gram Committee, House Council, M. E. N. C., Cover Girl.
EMCH, JACQUELYN-Girard, Ohio. Sociology. Unoni-
an, S.C.A. cabinet, W. R. A., Mount Union Players,
Plays: "The Crucible," "Tom Sawyer."
FELDBUSH, THOMAS L.-Canton, Ohio. Biology. Phi
Kappa Tau, Vice President Pledge Class, Social Chair-
man, Pledge Master, Class President-Freshman, Sopho-
more, and Junior, S.C.A., Publicity Chairman, Treas-
urer, Mount Union Players, American Chemical Society,
Phi Sigma Honorary, Pep Rally Chairman.
FELGER, SALLY-East Palestine, Ohio. English. Al-
pha Chi Omega, Pledge Class Treasurer, Recording Sec-
retary, W. R. A., S. N. E. A., Campus Cover Girl, Home-
coming Court, Cheerleader.
FINK, CATRINA-Columbus, Ohio. Elrnintary Edu-
cation. Alpha Delta Pi, Chaplain, Standards Chairman,
S. C. A., S. N. E. A., Vice-President, I. R. C., Publicity
Chairman, Dynamo, Chorale.
FISHER, JOAN-Youngstown, Ohio. Elementary Ed.
Alpha Delta Pi, President, Social Chairman, Co-Rush
Chairman, W. G. B., Secretary-Treasurer, President,
Judicial Board, Panhellenic Council, Unonian, S. N. E. A.,
Membership Chairman, W. R. A.
FLOYD, ERIC L.-Alliance, Ohio. Business Administra-
tion. Sigma Nu, Social Chairman, Current Business
FRYE, EDWIN W.-Westmoreland City, Pennsylvania.
Music Education. Alpha Sigma Phi, President, Band,
Chapel Choir, Inter-Fraternity Council, President:
Acapella Choir, M.E.N.C., President, Orchestra.
FULMER, JULIA A.-Loudonville, Ohio. English-
Drama. Alpha Xi Delta, Publicity Chairman, Assistant
Variety Show Director, Variety Show Director, Mount
Union Players, President, Chapel Chairman, Religious
Life Council, Vice-Chairman, Dynamo Staff, Columnist,
Unonian, Christian Life Conference, S.C.A., Debate
Team Organizer, Hart Speaking Contest, First Place,
Second Place, Plays: "Antigone," "Madwomen of Chail-
lot," "Flowering Peach," "King Midas and the Golden
Touch," "Dark of the Moon," "Cherry Orchard," "Tom
Sawyer", May Day Script, Lauriger, President.
GILCHRIST, ROBERT S.-Ashtabula, Ohio. Econom-
ics. Alpha Tau Omega, Pledge Class President, Sentinel,
Senior Class Treasurer, Football, Captain, Track, M-
GLIGOR, JANET ELIZABETH-Cliffside Park, New
Jersey. Elementary Education, Vice-President of Sopho-
more, Junior, Senior Class, Delta Delta Delta, Pledge
President, Scholarship Chairman, Vice-President, Pledge
Trainer, President, Unonian Greek Editor, Judicial
Board, S.N.E.A., Religious Life Council, Secretary,
Greek Scholarship Committee, Alpha Lambda Delta,
GOBELI, NORMA-Alliance, Ohio. Music. Alpha Delta
Pi, Mu Phi Epsilon, Treasurer, President, M.E.N.C.,
Secretary-Treasurer, Vice-President, Chapel Choir,
Mount Union Choir, Band, S. C. A., Chorale.
GRABE, DOROTHY-Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. English.
Alpha Delta Pi, Co-Rush Chairman, Pledge Class Presi-
dent, First Vice-President, Panhellenic Council, Secre-
tary, Vice-President, President, S.N.E.A., Judicial
Board, S.C.A., Unonian, Freshman Editor, Sophomore
Editor, Co-Faculty Editor, May Day Court, Maid of
GREINER, NIARIANN-Alliance, Ohio.
HAGELBARGER, NANCI-Boardman, Ohio. Elementary
Education, Alpha Xi Delta, Social Chairman, W. R. A.
Representative, S. C.A., Publicity Chairman, Vice-Presi-
dent, Unonian, S.N.E.A., Christian Life Conference,
May Day Committee, Social Committee.
HALL, JUDITH MARY-Sandusky, Ohio. Secondary
Education. Delta Delta Delta, Activities Chairman,
Treasurer, Recording Secretary, S. C. A., W. R. A., R.L.
C., Dynamo, Unonian, May Court-1960, Dean's List-
1960-61, Delta Delta Delta local scholarship.
HALLET, ROBERTA ANN-Cleveland, Ohio. Elemen-
tary Education. Alpha Xi Delta, Scholarship Chairman.
Pi Gamma Mu, S. C. A., W. R. A.
HARDIN G, STEVE-
HAYES, JOHN M.-Quaker City, Ohio. Religion-Phil-
osophy. Chapel Committee.
HAYNAM, EUGENE C.-Alliance, Ohio. Mathematics.
HAYS, CAROL-Akron, Ohio. Psychology. Alpha Delta
Pi, Adelphian Reporter, Second Vice-President, Variety
Show Director, Unonian Points Editor, Majorette, May
Day Court, Band, S. C. A., S. N. E. A.
HENCK, MICHAEL H.-Maple Heights, Ohio. English.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Warden, Pledge Trainer, Social
Chairman, Chaplain, Recorder, I. R. C., M. U. P., S. N.
E.A., Headland Club.
HESS, CAROL J.-Alliance, Ohio. English. Delta Delta
Delta, Student Senate.
HOHMAN, WILLIAM-Louisville, Ohio. Chemistry.
American Chemical Society, Band, Alembroic Society,
HOLLINGER, LEONARD SMITH - Orrville, Ohio.
Mathematics. Sigma Nu, Student Senate.
HUTTON, ROBERT LEROY-Montclair, New Jersey.
Sociology. Alpha Tau Omega, Rush Chairman, Varsity
Tennis, M. U. P., I. R. C.
JETER, BETTY-Silver Lake, Ohio. Elementary Ed.
Alpha Delta Pi, Ritual Chairman, Chapel Choir, College
Choir, S. N. E. A., I. R. C., S. C. A.
JOHNSON, SARA LEIGH-Chardon, Ohio. English.
Delta Delta Deltaf, French Club, Dynamo, W. R. A.,
I. R. C.
KAGNER, ARLENE LOUISE-Dayton, Ohio. Chemis-
try. W. R. A., Secretary, Alembroic, Secretary-Treas-
urer, A. C. S.
KAFFENBURGER, GARY L.-Bremen, Ohio. English.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treasurer, I. R. C., May Day
KEEP, LINDA-Braintree, Massachusetts. Sociology.
Bowman Scholars, Choir, Lauriger, Dynamo Associa-
tion, Pi Gamma Mu, McMaster Prize, Christian Life
Conference, Pi Gamma Mu Award.
KOCH, ROBERT-Canonsburg, Pa. Business Adminis-
tratilcln. Alpha Tau Omega, Chapel Choir, President,
KRAUSS, CAROL-Euclid, Ohio. Mathematics. Alpha
Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, S. N. E. A., S. C. A.,
Methodist Student Movement, Secretary, Choir.
KRON, RONALD J.-Alliance, Ohio. Physics.
KUZELL, ALAN-Sandusky, Ohio. Business Adniinis-
tration. Alpha Tau Omega, Worthy Keeper of Annals,
Dynamo Association, Vice-President, Dynamo, Sports
Editor, Business Manager, Athletic Publicity.
LEAHY, JANET-Louisville, Ohio. English. S. N. E. A.
LECKLEITNER, JUDITH ANN-Euclid, Ohio. Elemen-
tary Education. Delta Delta Delta, Chaplain, House
Manager, Corresponding Secretary, S. C. A., S. N. E. A.,
LINDON, JEAN-Port Washington, Ohio. Elementary
Education. Alpha Delta Pi, Ritual Chairman, Activities
and Honors, Culture and Standards Chairman, S. C. A.,
S. N. E. A., Concert Band, Marching Band, W. R. A.,
Religious Life Council.
LINDON, JOAN-Port Washington, Ohio. Elementary
Education Alpha Delta Pi, Guard, House Manager,
S.C.A., S.N.E.A., Concert Band, Marching Band,
W. R. A.
LOGAN, DORALD JESSIE-Ashtabula, Ohio. English.
Alpha Delta Pi, Dynamo, Editor, Page Two Editor,
Dynamo Association, Lauriger, Alpha Lambda Delta,
Canterbury Assoc., M. U. P., S.C.A.
LOUDON, PAT-Alexandria, Virginia. Elementary
Education. Alpha Xi Delta, Historian, House Manager,
Unonian, Co-editor, Assistant Co-editor, Faculty Editor,
S. C. A., S. N. E. A., Dynamo, Columnist.
LUCAS, WILLIAM P.-Kilgore, Ohio. Business Admin-
istration. Independent Student Association, Band.
MASSER, JOYCE-Steubenville, Ohio. Spanish. Alpha
Xi Delta, Journal Correspondent, S. C. A., M. U. P., His-
torian, Mount Union Choir, Financial Chairman,
S. N. E. A.
MCMASTER, ROBERT-Youngstown, Ohio. Biology. A1-
pha Tau Omega, Track, M Club, President, Basketball,
Athletic Board of Control, Psi Kappa Omega, Phi Sigma
MEEKS, CAROL ANN-Lorain, Ohio. Chemistry.
American Chemical Society, Alembroic, Phi Sigma,
Choir, S. C. A., Independents, Headland Club, President,
I. R. C., Band, Secretary, Religious Life Council,
Unonian, Photographer, Dynamo, Homecoming Court,
MEYER, SARAH-cleveland, ohio.
MOSSER, JOYCE ANN-Chester, West Virginia. Ele-
mentary Education. Alpha Chi Omega, Second Vice-
President, Cheerleader, Freshman Class Secretary,
S. N. E. A., S. C. A., W. R. A., May Day Court
NELIS, JON P.-
NEWSHUTZ, RONALD-Alliance, Ohio. English. Phi
Kappa Tau, S. C. A., Unonian, Mount Union Players.
NILE, LEAH J.-Wellsville, Ohio. English-Biology.
Alpha Xi Delta, Canterbury Association, International
Relations Club, S. C. A.
NILE, RHEA-Wellsville, Ohio. History. Alpha Xi Delta,
Pledge-Trainer, S. C. A., Publicity Chairman. Unonian,
OHLEMACHER, ROGER-Sandusky, Ohio. Economics.
Alpha Tau Omega, Exchequer, Sentinel, Blue Key, Pi
Gamma Mu, Choir, Chorale, Dynamo Association, Golf,
Christian Life Conference.
PARKER, JEAN KAY-East Plestine, Ohio. Elemen-
tary Education. Alpha Chi Omega, First Vice-President,
Head Majorette 2, 3, Student Senate, Secretary, Vice-
President, Religious Life Council, Secretary, Chairman,
gVcEman's Judicial Board, Chairman, S. N. E. A., W. R. A.,
PHILLIPS, MARK ELLSWORTH-Minerva, Ohio. Span-
ish. Principle College Public Affairs Conference, Cope
Freshman Prize, French Book Award..
PISONI, ENZO-Vessano, Trento, Italy. Geology. Cur-
rent Business Forum, Geology Club.
POLEN, ANN-Alliance, Ohio. Elementary Education.
Alpha Xi Delta, S. C. A., S.N. E. A., Chapel Choir,
POLUMBO, RALPH-Ravenna, Ohio.
PORTER, ALAN M.-Boston, Pennsylvania. M u s i c
tVoiceJ Choir, Chapel Choir, Concert Quartet, Madrigal
Singers, "The Mikado", Junior and Senior Recital.
PORTS, STEPHEN-Alliance, Ohio. Political Science.
Alpha Tau Omega, Baseball, Basketball, M Club.
RIN GER, HAROLD-
RININGER, DON-Alliance, Ohio. French. French
RUDOLPH, BARBARA-Sandusky, Ohio. Elementary
Education. Delta Delta Delta, Assistant Social Chair-
man, Sponsor Chairman, Publicity Chaiiman, Trident
Correspondent, Marshal, W. R. A., S. C. A.
SAUERS, RICHARD-East McKeesport, Pennsylvania.
Mathematics Sigma Nu, S. N. E. A.
SCHAFFER, ROBERT C.-Alliance, Ohio. Business Ad-
ministration, Accounting Sigma Nu, Song Leader, His-
torian, Unonian, Assistant Business Manager, Business
Manager, Current Business Forum, Band, Choir, S. C. A.
SCHLOTTMAN, SANDRA L.-Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
Sociology, Religion. Alpha Chi Omega, House Manager,
Parlimentarian and Warden, S. C. A., Mount Union Play-
ers, W. R. A., Secretary, Vice President, Honor Girl,
SHEETS, SHARON-Bay Village, Ohio. Elementary
Education. Alpha Delta Pi, Ritual Chairman, S. N. E. A.
SHILTS, ANNE-Rochester, N. Y. Political Science.
Alpha Xi Delta, Corr. Secretary, Unonian, Assistant Co-
Editor, Co-Editor, Dynamo, S. C. A., S. N. E. A., I. R. C.,
SLUSS, MARY A.-Alliance, Ohio. English. Delta
Delta Delta, Vice-President, Rush Chairman, Panhellenic
SLUSSER, EDWARD L.-Alliance, Ohio. Mathematics.
SMITH, RONALD T.-Alliance, Ohio. Chemistry. A-
merican Chemical Society, Vice-President.
SPON SELLER, JOHN-
STANLEY, RUTH-Alliance, Ohio. Elementary Educa-
STEINECK, CLAIRE-Louisville, Ohio. Voice. Alpha
Delta Pi, Reporter-Editor, Mu Phi Epsilon, Music-Choir
Director, Music Educators National Conference, Student
Chapter-President, Choir, Chorale, Goshen College 1.
STEVENSON, LYNN-Alliance, Ohio. Mathematics.
Delta Delta Delta, Assistant Treasurer, Treasurer, Alpha
Lambda Delta, S.C.A.
STITT, JUDY BOWMAN-
STRAUSBAUGH, JOANN-Warren, Ohio. Elementary
Education. Alpha Chi Omega, Social Chairman, Asst.
House Manager, W. R. A. S.C.A. S. N. E.A:
SURTEN, ELEANOR-Alliance, Ohio. Business Admin-
istration. Alpha Delta Pi, Pledge Class Treasurer, House
Manager, Co-Homecoming Chairman, Current Business
Forum, Vice-President, I. R. C.
SWARTS, DAVID A.-Alliance, Ohio. History-Educa-
tion, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Song Leader, Variety Show,
Choir, President, Orchestra, Band.
SWEENY, CAROL-Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Elemen-
tary Education. Delta Delta Delta, Chaplain, Scholar-
ship Chairman, President, Co-chairman Christian Life
Conference, Homecoming Court, May Day Court, Dyna-
mo, Panhellenic Council, President, Junior and Senior
Class Secretary, S. C. A., S. N. E. A., Religious Life
Council, Student-Faculty Relations Committee, Variety
Show, M.S.M. W. R. A.
SWIGART, EIJCA THEO-Clinton, Ohio. Elementary
Education. Alpha Xi Delta, Secretary, S. N. E. A., Vice-
President, President, Chorale, Mount Union Choir,
Chapel Choir, Unonian, W. R. A., S. C. A., W. G. B.,
McMaster Hall President. May Day Queen.
TIDWELL, JOHN-Canton, Ohio. Biology. Independent
Student Association, Canterbury Association, Mount
Union Players, Chapel Committee, French Committee.
TINKHAM, JUDY A.-Warren, Ohio. Elementary Ed.
Alpha Chi Omega, Treasurer, S. C. A., S. N. E. A., Secre-
TOMPKINS, ELLEN-Alliance, Ohio. English-Educa-
tion. Alpha Xi Delta, Assistant Treasurer, Treasurer',
Dynamo, Dynamo Association, Vice-President, Unonian,
Mount Union Players, Alpha Lambda Delta, President,
S. C. A. Assistant Social Chairman, Social Chairman,
Religious Life Council, Lenten Chairman, Christian Life
Conference, Co-Chairman, Lauriger, Vice-President, Psi
Kappa Omega, Choir, Secretary, Chorale, High School
Day Committee, S. N. E. A., Chapel Committee, Bow-
man Scholars, Admissions Committee, "Loud Red Pat-
TOWNE, BARBARA-Monroe Falls, Ohio. Elemen-
tary Education, S. C. A., S. N. E. A., I. R. C., Band
VALENTINE, DEAN-Alliance, Ohio. Business Admin-
istration, Sigma Nu.
VALENTINE, KENNETH WILLIAM-Alliance, Ohio.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rush Chairman, Assistant Pledge
Trainer, S. C. A., Chronicles, Track, M Club, Sociology
and Psychology Club.
VOGELGESANG, MARY M.-Canton, Ohio. History.
Delta Delta Delta, House Manager, W. R. A. Represen-
tative, S. N. E. A., S.C.A., Student Health Organiza-
tion, Leadership Camp, W. R. A., President, Chorale.
WAGNER, DALE E.-Berlin Center, Ohio. History. Ap-
proved Supply Minister.
WAGNER, LEE-Alliance, Ohio. Mathematics. Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Golf, Student Senate.
WAGNER, LYNN CAROL-East Cleveland, Ohio. Alpha
Chi Omega, President, S. N. E. A., Dynamo, Panhellenic
Council, Unonian, S. C. A.
WAKEMAN, ROSS-Rossville, N. Y. Mathematics.
Sigma Nu, Intramural Sports, Current Business Forum.
WALKER, YVONNE-Paris, Ohio. Elementary Edu-
cation. Band, Marching and Concert, S. N. E. A.,
WATSON, JUDITH LEE-Orangeville, Ohio. Econom-
ics-Business Administration-Education, Alpha Delta Pi,
Treasurer, Student Senate Representative, Pledge Social
Chairman, Student Senate, Treasurer, Current Business
Forum, Secretary, Treasurer, S. C. A., S. N. E. A., Dyna-
mo, Reporter, Christian Life Conference, Chapel Choir.
WILCOXON, PEGGY-Alliance, Ohio. Music Education.
Alpha Xi Delta, Variety Show director, All-Campus
Variety Show Music Director, Choir, Band, Dynamo
Page Editor, May Day Music Director, Madrigal Singers,
"Mikado," Chorale, M. E. N. C. Secretary, Senior Recital.
WILLIAMS, DIANE JANE-Youngstown, Ohio. Music.
Alpha Delta Pi, Guard, Songleader, Mount Union Choir,
Chapel Choir, M. E. N. C., S. C. A., S. N. E.A, Variety
YOTHERS, JAMES-Sebring, Olrio. Mathematics-
ZIEGLER, HERMAN FREDERICK-Hanoverton, Ohio.
Biology. Social Member of Sigma Nu.
ZIMMERMAN, JANET-Wooster, Ohio. English. In-
dependent Student Association, M. S. M., S. C. A., W. R.
A., Student Senate, Chorale, S. N. E. A., Homecoming
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CLASS OF 1961
ENGINEERING co. Qllckmcefkcb
You never outgrow
your need for foods
made from Milk!
Q 1 I 5
John E. Bay Floyd Kingsley
Times change, and so does a man's
risk and need for insurance.
Let us compare present risks with
the insurances you carry, to see that
you are adequately protected, yet
carry no unnecessary or overlapping
IOHN E. BAY AGENCY. INC.
AS YOU LIKE IT"
29 S. Arch Ave.
Phone TA 3-1360
Class of 1961
Class of 1961
A 15 13'
. ,iw 0. M
W 11. 95.35 . M MANHATTAN CLEANERS 1
--7. -A,V A -.. Drive-In Plant ' "
M 1914 -1951
f 3 . . l '
. Manhattan has Withstood the test of Time I
1 g ' with Quality Dry Cleaning
p ' PICKUP and DELIVERY SERVICE if
Monthly Accounts Available
' Phone TA 3-4225 7
THE I. T. WEYBRECHT'S
1010 E. Broadway Phone TA 1-3840
Over 100 Yrs. of Service and Progress
Real Estate and Insurance
Nina Schwartz Charles C. Eynon
45 East Main St. Alliance, Ohio
THE ALLIANCE CLAY
Alliance's Oldest and Largest
Manufacturer of High Quality
Operating Plants in Alliance, Ohio
Mifflinville, Pa., and
Winslow Junction, N. J.
259 E. State St. Phone TA 1-5511
Complete Laundry and
Dry Cleaning Service
"Let George Do It"
MT. UNION COIN-O-MAT
2334 S. Union Ave.
Wash and Dry
Self Service Laundry
Open Day and Night
DRY CLEANING CO.
Telephone TA 3-7180
Cleaners and Dyers
At Park and Hester
Heating - Ventilating
Plumbing - Industrial Piping
THE A. C. EYNON COMPANY
CONTRACTORS - ENGINEERS
236 Walnut Ave. N. E.
Dial GL 4-5153 Canton 2, Ohio
T h er mvluf
f GRAND RA
CLASS OF 1961
ALLIANCE STRUCTURAL COMPANY
CLASS OF 1961
THE ALLIANCE MACHINE CO
Class of 1961
A. 6 M. TRANSIT
. I '- .
- ' S - .Laila
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MOST UNUSUAL STORE
Shop Our Big Ben Franklin
11 Full Departments
Open Till Midnight
Phone TA 1-5641 Arch at Grant
IG 8: 31 Brugz
STATE AT ARCH STS.
ROYAL CHINA, INC.
PAINT CO.. INC.
Factory and Retail Sales
1010 N. Union Ave.
THE CRESCENT ICE and
Mahoning Ave. and Auld St.
Phone TA 1-1160
FIEGENSCHUH I EWELERS
American Gem Society
Phone TA 3-4195 248 E. Main St.
ALLIANCEWARE INC. ' ALLIANCE, OHIIO
CLASS OF 1961
Y' l 'Y
"-' Q L27 '-"""" Congratulations to the
S1109 q,?7 5v Sh0P Class of 1961
and fl, I l ex and
save Ofvn JG save THE core ELECTRIC
SEARS ROEBUCK and CO.
Alliance's Leading Electrical Store
Next to Downtown Post Office
436 East Main St. Phone TA 1-5390
Congratulations To The
A Division of
Class of 1961
Mount Union Square
AND STEAK HOUSE
1441 S. Liberty TA 1-2680
HOME OF FINE PRINTING
Phone TA 1-2345 Alliance Ohio
Meet Your Friends
MOUNT UNION BARBER SHOP
1911 South Union Avenue
CNext to Mount Union Post Officel
Nick Barth, Owner
Men - Women - Children
For semi appointment Ph. TA 1-7466
For Lunches, Dinners, Sandwiches
Miller and State on Campus
PISANELLO'S PIZZA AND LUNCH
Specializing in Real "Italian Pizza"
Pizza Baked ina Revolving Oven
Phone For Quick
Delivery to Houses and Dorms
MOUNT UNION DAIRY ISLE CUNNINGHAMS
158 E. Main St. Alliance-, Ohio
Congratulations to the
Class of 1961
1731 West State
SARCHIONE 6. SONS. INC.
Best Wishes To
The Class of 1961
Ukfdbv ro wen.
."L'Anc.. one 7
Traditionally Fine Furs and Apparel
ALLIANCE and SALEM
East State St.
I The Class of 1961
R. D. WILLIAMS
Office and Equipment, Inc.
22 East State St.
TURNER DRUG STORES
Your Good Neighbor Stores
ALLIANCE - SEBRING
CLASS CDF 1961
TRANSUE and WILLIAMS
- . I I I '- .. "
Q I , .rs
4, I A3351
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DON WHITBECK IN TERIORS
Seven 'llhirty Five West State Alliance, Ohio
creators of beautiful interiors for homes, offices,
institutions, clubs, restaurants, churches and colleges.
Phone TA 1-8351 for appointment
Don Whitbeck, Member American Institute of Interior Designers
AUTOMOBILE DEALERS DIVISION
ALLIANCE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Orwig Motors, Inc. Ashley Chevrolet Co.
Bartholomew Buick Henschen Motors
THE DIME SAVINGS BANK
Free Parking 2 DI'IVC-In Windows
37, Interest on Savings
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
BONFERT UNION AVE.
Compliments of GLASS CO'
Plate and Window Glass
Mirror, Safety Glass
ALLIANCE TOOL CO.
30 South Union
I Phone TA 3-0450
OORPORATION BOWMAN HARDWARE co
Alliance, Ohio Mount Union Square
Congratulations to the Class of 1961
INDUSTRIAL FEDERAL SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION
KLEIN 6 HODERICK Compliments Of
CLOTHING - FURNISHINGS BUILDERS, SUPPLY CO.
HATS AND SHOES
' Building Supplies
' Transit Mixed Concrete
f A , 2f 2i l 'i'ifg? f i 35iEiE i f Q
344 East Main St. Phone TA 3-2131 I
Aul. Lili Q A
Formal Rental Service
Phone TA 3-1130
We Also Sell Formal Wear
Auld and Webb St.
Compliments of The
STERN 6 MANN CO.s
Congratulations to the
Class of 1961
McGEE'S 30 UNIT MOTEL
THE ALLIANCE DROP FORGING CO
Carbon - Alloy
Stainless Steel Forgings
MOUNT UNION LUMBER. INC.
2207 South Union Avenue
Official Paddle Headquarters
VISIT Oun Home CENTER
Television and Phones
Breakfast Bar - Lounge in 'I ' I 'S ' V
Brick Construction - Family Units
1 Mile West on U. S. 62 A 'L
Phone TA 3-1860 Au' oh' Ph TA 3-0430
13465 W. State Street 'ance' 'O one
EASTERDAY DRUG, INC.
THE REXALL DRUG STORE
Evenings Till 9:00 P. M.
The Latest Pharmaceuticals
Photographic Equipment Supplies
Phone TA 3-2266 Park and Main
KUPPY'S PASTRY SHOPPE
Late Evening Hours
Phone TA 1-7643
Free Campus Delivery
Compliments of FD
I imma-gl0lUHE ind HHUEL
GARY S COLONIAL HOUSE d O- en
For Banquets and Parties W2
West on Route 62
Sweaters - Skirts
Blouses 81 Lingerie
THE COLLEGE PLAZA ASSOCIATION
Alliance First National City Bank
Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company
College Plaza Barber Shop
The Ivy Shop
Moore's Auto Store
Gay Thomas Shoppe
F. W. Woolworth Company
Steppes Beauty Salon
Isaly Dairy Store
Martin's Bakery Store
Marshall Drug Company
Stambaugh-Thompson Hardware Co.
Miller Shoe, Inc.
W. T. Grant
Acme Food Stores
Alliance Health Center
Dr. C. Ody
Niagra of Alliance
College Plaza Sohio
COMPLIMENTS OF OUR
Alliance Travel Service, lnc.
The Book Nook
Cheek's Men's Shop
Singer's 4-l-lour Cleaning
Alliance Typewriter and
Motiett's Men's ci Boy's Wear
Studer's Sporting Goods
Armstrong lnsurance Co.
Damon Chemical Co.
l..olli's Barber Shop
Steve's Beverage ci Dairy
Plajer ci Cross
Canton Engraving 6:
Forest City Bookloinding Co.
Cur deepest thanks to all oi
you tor making our Work worth-
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