Franklin College - Almanack Yearbook (Franklin, IN)

 - Class of 1955

Page 1 of 138

 

Franklin College - Almanack Yearbook (Franklin, IN) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1955 volume:

i 1 l '- Patti Spahr, Theta Sig prexy, rx shows the latest copy of the Mat- rix, official fraternity magazine, i to members Irene Fuchs, Connie ' Sunde, Bonnie Thompson and Katie Thompson. . Y r , r"""'WQI y hem Sigma hi A national honorary and professional fraternity for women in journalism, Theta Sigma Phi was installed at Franklin College in 1946. Membership is open to juniors and seniors who plan a career in journalism and who have a B average in journalism and a C aver- age in all courses. One of the main functions of Theta Sigma Phi is to serve at the Indiana High School Press Association convention held at Franklin each fall. During this vacation time the Theta Sig girls stay on campus to act as counselors in the dormitory and annexes. Projects of national Theta Sigma Phi were adopted by the girls for their local service in 195-1-55. These included assisting in some way the handicapped students on campus, and taking action to im- prove juvenile literature. President of Theta Sig for 1954-55 was Patti Spahr, senior. Other officers included Connie Sunde. senior, vice-president, Bonnie Thomp- son, junior, secretary-treasurer: and Irene Fuchs, junior, keeper of the archives. Additional members were Katie Thompson, senior, and Barbara Shuler, junior. Several times during the year the Theta Sig members met with the men of Press Club for dinner-meetings to plan joint projects. el: tu right: Hr-rli Pizmzin, .lim Right. l iul Nugi-nl, Bill llri-lies. Cliff ltlillir The Franklin Press Club is the organization which hon- ors men who are interested in journalism. radio or other fields of communication. This year, under the leadership of Bill Bridges, presi- dent: Jack Phelps, vice-presidentg .lim Sleeves, secretary- lreasurer, and Jack Davis, keeper of the archives, the Press Club started the year off in a big way with plans for the lndiana High School Press Convention. These plans were made at a dinner held jointly with Theta Sigma Phi. Follow- ing the dinner Professor Harvey Jacobs, faculty advisor of the club, explained plans for the convention. One member of the club from each social organization remained on camp- us to act as a counselor for the high school students staying at his respective house. , During the basketball and football seasons the Press Club distributed free programs to Franklin fans. The club was also responsible for bringing speakers in the journalism and communications fields to the campus. Prey! Club .,T.,,..,,,,,....5,.,a..,-..,,..,,,,...1v- , - Y - 1 Y ' ' 1 ar' Ak ia-'73 'a 14' 1 arff' , C AP '1 A, 5 ' , gg S ,QQ e t .X' ' ' 3153 ity '1 - Hi it 5 P-'nw' 'Q 4, 2 4 ,' ' J L :Eg f fbi A 3 1 l K . ' g A .",.',' 13 , B.. -e It 5 ,, 1 , oft 1 7 24 -, lx iii : -fzzfff 5 Q HA- gvv, he Ki ---'r 11 70-3 TGA, f. Q, . U Av- f 1 'f 'V V ., ,., . k . 4 1,5 ,N-" 1 Sq' a - fi? .' - iff , , I I V' -. . ,D 3 9 370 . A Blue Key Lancer! .1 t Y .. tt v wi - l il li sq 'I in klnnll n Pl fi' I lv Xl1'liin l'lIl P n N ,.to,..wi .ti -' xi It l':i-il ,Emeril -.,. , lx .. , rx. .-v N 'alex-1 i. N Q. ,Q ef l,.-lt tt. iight: I-riinlx lxinv, IH-'lx I v I . 4 ' ' r L 1 I' UH Rowan. ,Mn ' Lf.--..'f. ' ' - Highlight of the year for Blue Key was the sponsoring of the annual Kee-Ko-Nut Dance in February. Under the leadership of Dick Fisher, president, members of the honor- ary fraternity for junior and senior men made the dance a rousing success. Other officers included Jim Orlosky, vice'presidentL Charlie Rowan, secretary: and Jack Phelps, treasurer, 195-L55 was a busy, if unspectacular, year for Lancers As usual. the members of the underclassmc-n's honorary did a lot of xxork for their parent organization, Blue Key, They sold soft drinks at football games and sold tickets and i'l4,'lD0fi with decorations for the Kee-Ko-Nut Dance, Officers during the past year included William Bridges, president: John Atwell. vice-presidentg Keith Seal, secretaryg and Ric Blackmon, treasurer. Members tapped at the Junior Prom a year ago were Max Weseman. Phil Ruffalo, John Waugaman, Ted Gibbens, James Kight, Paul Nugent, John McClain, Art Turner, and Tom Quindlen. ., 'P me . 1 : IJ:-' IR' 11 :XX YQ, ' JPAK . K if First row: Doiwitliy .I-iliiismi, Carol Neese. Second ron. Sully Lewis, Irene Ifuclis, llc-be XVII- soii, l.lurbui'4i Seluit-t't'er. 'l'h1i-tl row: Bonnie Tlioniiison, I.orettil Kelli-ima, Marilyn Zvllers, Laurels is the honorary society for freshman and sophol more women who have outstanding scholarship, personality, and activities. Members are selected by Gold Quill, with the approval of the faculty. Linking of members to Laurels, with the traditional gold and white ribbons, takes place during May Day festivi' ties. Membership in Gold Quill is the highest honor attainable by junior and senior women at Franklin College. Activities of the group include tapping of members fol- lowed by a dinner, discussion of school functions and pro- grams and an annual benefit project for the school. This group also selects the date and supervises the en! tire program for May Day. Connie Sunde served as president for the year. Other officers include Patti Spahr, vice-president, and Carolyn Gitzen, secretary-treasurer. Lvzurelf Gold Q ui!! Left Yu riythti Kiltie Thinnin- son, Connie Sunde, t':ii'olyn llitzen, :mil Valli Sxlzihr. 'N i f N First row: Jim Orl-isky. Frzink King, Dtirtmthy Johnson, Nt-Iliv Hrimwn, .luily Univ- cuck, I'fIi.c:ilmth Hivh:ii'il-zim, S.-i-H1141 riixxt Triiily Iioetncs, Vziiwilyii .lu-lil, I.uis. Spell- iniin, Iutlilw Riiln-i'ts, ll:il.- l'f.ltl!n-lnzui, Dick Fisher, .I-:hu 3lv1'l:iiu. Ran' Arnlrmvc Chi Bela PM Furthering of interest in the natural sciences is the aim of Chi Beta Phi, a national scientific honorary fraternity. ol which the Alpha Delta chapter was recently founded liere at Franklin. Requirements for membership in this organization are a 1.5 overall scholastic average with at least a 1.5 average in the sciences, Polential members must have completed a minimum of 20 hours in the science department or be cur- l rently enrolled in enough courses to complete this Qoehour requirement. Besides the above, a student must have shown a marked interest in the field of science to be eligible for membership. Chi Beta Phi met twice a month with a variety of pro- grams throughout the year. and was privileged to have some outstanding figures in the field of sciences as guesi speakers. ' Serving as officers of the group during the 1954-55 school year were Frank King, president: .Iim Orlosky. vice-presr dent: Dorothy Johnson, secretaryg and Dick Heiney. treas- urer. Dr. C. A. Deppe acted as faculty advisor. ,v .fg lfirst row: Ar-litli XYiiiiv1-Ie llraclv ett and Kath- "I'liornpson. Semiml row: Heli-n Jvzm KIl'l'lcllziml. Pal- ti Spahr. Tliiril row: Marilyn Ma- jor, llillie- Simwluill, .l-tyco Kniuhl, 3l.ir:5:irr't Cross. w-11 s.4 ,.- 'f Since 1948, Franklin College has had an active chapter in Phi Alpha Theta, national honorary his- tory fraternity. Dr. I. George Blake is faculty advisor, assisted by Miss Mary Owen. Officers for 1954-55 included Joyce Knight, president: Katie Thompson. vice-presidentg Ardith Brackett, secretary: and Billie Snowball, treasurer, ,iq .fr .I 14' Phi AAD! az Them M Sz' Wldl PM Eta Sigma Phi at Franklin College ' the national honorary classical lan2i...g fra'.ein.ty's Delta chapter. Dr. Margaret Powell, a graduate men. ber, is facility advisor for the o 'g',ini.:' tion. There were no active members r chapter this year. but Margaret ' - and Kathryn Wright, freshmen, , ' their pledgeships. These wonv il be eligible for membership N become juniors. Eta Sigma Phi members must h" 'C a major or teaching program in the rlafs ' l ics. ' I.:-lt ln right: l-xziihy l.Xriuln. Ur Nlzir 'ar I Vooell. mlxisor. llziruaret Taylor Two qualities necessary in every outstanding' painting are depth and di- mension. An urtistk form and color muy be superb, but if his work is flat and lacks contrust he will not have many patrons. A personk lilo is much the same wuy, The most intellectual, cupublc und sincere person, if hw lacks 11 well- rounded personality. will not he uhle to svll himsvlt' to many pvoplc. Depth und dimension muy he added to owiw collogv studentk life by pair- ticipution in extru-curricular activi- ties. Meinbvrship in Frunlclin's Var- ious clubs, councils und organizations not only giws studt-nts truining in cer- tuin fields, hut ulso offers entertain- me-ni und, most iniportunt, gives the student thi- opportunity to improve his ziliility to work und Cooperate with utlM'1'S. ii 51 ' l u l ' I I I Sw? f QW X-f f ' gf 1 A W w K J Q Egg ffl . gg! vf J L K- Q fc 1 A! I H Q 1 wgfggawigf ' X-X QU! 'X Ifil AcZz'z2z'l'z'55 .. ,-Q?-m-K-.ocuxrazzu-svzw-. 4..-.-,-ff lx., First row. left to right: Carol Neese, Millie Thurston, Vzii-iilvn Lukens, Rickie Neher. Donna. Dalby, Betty Russell, Second roiv: Betty Billeisen, Prof. Lawrence McQuerrey. Linilzi Kern. Thiril row: Ann Dixon, Lorna Newby. Fourth row: Martha Cole, Pziul lninsinc, Ceil Amina. Fifth row: Jill Gipscm, Betty Smith. Sixth rnw: Vzirul Curlsiin, Frcil Daugherty, Herb Hunt, Virizinizi Liuht, .lzinet liinliiip. Sexenth row: Dnle Armour, Melvin Smith, Ceilric Cox, .li-:in Striilit-l, Margaret Taylor, Sue Scott, Ju Schafer. Juily Stark. liiinily Ni-iris, Viccu VonStr:ilenilort', Dunn Deer, Nancy Eaiigli-soii, .liiily tfiixviiii, Barbara Kemp, Zami Mclieny, Liz Richardson, Drive Riley, Klux Ki-lly, on em' hair Russ l.un1lis. Eighth rnwt Russ Micl'lell'eliler, IH-te l.mm:ii'il, .liilin , Mcflziin. Ray Spencer. The Pep Band, under the direction of Prof. Prof. McQuerrey directs the Concert Choir in McQuerrey textreme rlghtl, leads the Franklin w1i1'1ii-tip exercises before a performance. cheering section during a football game. ,N F i I ...t... 54' t - ' .Sm in l "" ' . Choir members Betty Smith and Sue Scott prepare to burst into a chorus of a novelty number which was included in the program for the spring tours. Tours throughout southern and northern In- diana took the Franklin College Concert Choir and ltladrigal Singers in'o high schools, colleges and Baptist churches ot' Indiana during the past years Tours also included visits to northern Kentucky and southern Illinois. Showing fine musicianship, the choir and Mad- rigals, while on tour presented a well-balanced pro- gram, given in three sections, The first section in eluded sacred music. This was followed by a selec- tion of varied numbers by the Madrigal Singers. Each program was closed with the entire choir par- ticipating in a combination ot' popular and semi- classical numbers. rv-1 In another one of the Concert Choirs light- er selections, Herb llunt and Russ Michel' felder swing into a song-and-dance routine. Other Choir music. members furnish backerou nd At home the Choir presented three concerts. several convocation programs and made many guest appearances for Franklin churches, schools and civic groups. Composed ot' approximately fifty stu- dents, the Choir under the new direction of Law- rence McQuerrey. has enjoyed a busy, successful year of activity, Soloists for the year have included Barbara Schaefer, Martha Lu Cole. Betty Smith, Carol Neese, Carolyn Lukens, Ceil Ambs. Site Scott, Millie Thurston, Dana Deer, Russ ltlicheltelder, Pete Leon- ard and Herb llunt, Choir members who have served as accompanists are lilizabeth Richardson, Margaret Taylor, Betty Lou Russell and Joanne Schafer. grfrgz- ,H - i J,-Q ZW X VIEW Before lcavinf on a tot the Concert Viioir pt,:es ir, front ol' the collt-Q0 ll fra" 5 gffmzimzlf-noww ,4 ,vw Wefff-W Pemiefwd Challenge 503' Minimum Goal .5oo.aoo 3'-'- 1 l Ha!! Q15 000 450.000 ' 415.000 4oo.aoo .QA X 115.0 f f l? -, I, 170.0 V " .,.. - I Us 'L .t-:cocco zmioc' sit War nm, . ,Y 7 ' I' 2: ' lf - " , ' 1 V 1 ',.a0 l i ,Q Il .ooo , if . i ,Q ,ooo 4 ' .l . 1 1 ,N ,xl ,U Z nl. v, I x 25' - . - , 4 s .Q Q t-.lq3?Q i '1 f lr: lla U. "J0h'MSON Challenge Goal Minimum Goal HOME' A Q4 4150.000 I40.000 930.000 l20.UO0 llU.0D0 IOC.0!JD . ' 9C 000 , 4 75000 H0 CO .CO .4 i EEW A L' - ffl!-45000 - . , Efirl i .1 ie.- f.- vm J ' A-ICA 1 A I Qf"7i'1f9l- 25,000 -1 . .,V. .t,. .- ., k. ,fi fvfm rm.- -i -.ri-. President Harold W. Richardson and Jarvis Alexander, Development Fund team captain. cheek the progress of the campaign. development CO. ' REA X5, 1 os.ooo Student campaign leaders and solici tors attend a luncheon to receive in structions concerning their part in the fund-raising program. Frank Mertz, director of public relations, and Charles Hershleb consultant from Marts and Lundy of New York City and organizer of the development fund campaign. survey a future building site on the Franklin campus. x1 f: " -filtra- -is 'I 'Hui x. - ...1 Editor Bonnie Thompson Almanack Staff A portrait of the year 1955 at Franklin College has been brought to you by a hard-working Alman- ack staff. Plans for the yearbook began during the sum- mer of 1954. The layout was drawn up, contracts were signed and the budget was made. Actual work on the Almanack began the day school opened in September. Student photographers took pictures during orientation and registration and class pic- tures were taken as students passed through the Main Building to enroll. The scheduling of all pictures was done by Editor innie Thompson. Material for the Almanack was ritten by copy staff members Mary Robertson. 1 ara Kemp, Marlene Mitchell, Patti Spahr, Jean mbfl, Ceil Ambs, Pat Black, Shirley White, Paul ixwllflfini. Carole Jacobs, Katie' Thompson and Sue Cobb, Penny Miles did the art work. The sports section was handled by Jack Plake ani Dick Vandivier. Jack arranged for sports pic- tures to be taken and drew up the layout for the iivision. Dick compiled all athletic team records and wrote the sports copy. Business Manager Connie Sunde was kept busy directing the soliciting of advertisers, balancing ' e budget and laying out the advertising section. .Q ' usiness staff was composed of Dorothy Sar- ge ' Margaret Martin, Mary Boyer, Paul Nugent, ll. I of Marlt ie Mitchell, and Martha Garner. Business Manager Connie Sunde FX - iw. , K 'i ' -, - .' YY ' -. :L L- ztivlggv , N M.. . ffqiebrss t '-,ft fffe ef' ' ' s '-Ca7'+ j ,, ,- i, , f Q 4"1 up I W--if.-L n , - :fri E 2235 1-Hqzlmk up ,Li ,,.,,-..,--.. 1... t Mlsgv- . ,tin at ' . ff1e7'1 'i7'f7' F .ILM 1,214 '..44,.':. .'.,-..zQLu.zu Patti Spnhr selects pictures to be used in the Connie Suncle looks over the advertising sec- Almanack. tion. while Katie Thompson consults with lllnrgie Martin about the layout. Organizational meetings of the copy and busi- ness stuffs were held ut the beginning of the year. As work progressed on the Almanack small groups of staff members mel to complete certain sections of the book. Copy stuff members selected pictures to be used in the Almanack, wrote identification cutlines :incl correcterl proofs from the printer. The staff has :iimeil at niziking the 1955 Alman- ack an accurate historical record ol' the school year. It is hoped that zi true picture of life at Franklin College is rctlectecl in these pages. Stuff. First row, left to right: Shirley W'hite, Klgirxziret Nlzirtili. CL-il Amlis, Put liliwk, Si-conll row: Marlene Mitchell. Maury Roll- ertsnn, lliirluirzi Kemp, .luck Pluke. Tllirtl row: liill liriilfes, Irene- lfuchs, lionnie Thompson, Dick Vzinilivier. I-'ourlh row: Sue Culrb. X Ls.. 17 Q! rw Q4 'quite extensively. M, ll! 'N 1, le l, mnlelin mjf A, bigger, better publication is continually being vorked for by The Franklin staffers, This year has seen S eat fimprovement in both aspects. lt has been in- , ' 'mf' from a fivehcolumn paper to a seven-column page. , Y' lcurate and complete coverage of the news was the , o ,I aim of The Franklin. It tried to report news as Sf . as'p0sSible in a creditable manner. Stressing the cr .rrge of faculty and administrative "beats" was found tt f extremely important in working successfully toward th goal. Utustanding was the sports issue distributed as an e- ra as a result of the tcam's tying for first in the Hoos- iei Vontcrencc basketball competition. 'l'he April lst paper written and edited by a freshman statt' was another special edition, Not only did The Franklin strive to report the big news events, it also attempted to give adequate space to social news Features ranged from personality sketches of professors to by-lined stories by Duke, the campus mascot. It was in these that the creativeness of student journalists was best exemplified. Several columns were included in each issue. Sports were covered, as usual, ft 'ff' .gall i X-1 fa fa , .1 , .wi X I L . lx .,,,... Feature Editor Carole Jacobs pounds out a Bill Bridges tin the sloth directs the work ol story to meet The Franklin deadline eopyreaders tleft to right! Barbara: Shuler, the Eclitorially. The Franklin set forth its views on campl us problems as well as others and gave suggestions for solutions when possible. lt also sought to give praise as well as criticism when it was due. This year, a successful attempt to increase and unify school loyalty and spirit was made by The Franklin, in addition to the efforts of other groups on campus. Bill Bridges edited the paper and Irene Fuchs was business nianager, They were assisted by competent staff members, kv-NV.. , WA-..V l.' " ,fx rt ,we fix, f . 1-f? ff' ,ve i H, p , 1 V l ,'f, ,.,. 1 .L ,qs ' ,. v ' 1, 1 - -1 late Glen Myers and .lim Stem-vc-s. Business Manager' Irene Fuchs Ubi. 'Of .K N-: M. . , 9' .jifih ix""Jl' ix 'itqiily T f1.,X i "H ,' , K P ull 3 N! l 1 fs- Q l f " X 5 1 1 1 f7""gQ9 x 1 , , ai. I lj qaahgirxnl' , . 4.35. .15 F ?' 'b 1- 1: g.. Ex isxfvzlr - p i if 'tif ' ' "News-'l..i or Janet ,Cai-. 'right' o 1119 Wi .f and Cue! One of the most active clubs on the Franklin campus. Wigs and Cues, affords practical experience in acting, directing. and stage pro- duction to students majoring in speech. Wigs and Cues is also open to students in other fields who are interested in the theater. During the year, the club sponsors a fall and spring play and a group of one-acts in the Winter. Among the plays produced this year were "Lo and Behold," an evening of one-acts including "The Haunted Theater," 'Eternal Life," and "Easy Exit," and also the spring play, "The White Sheep of the Family." Any student on campus is eligible to try-out for the plays. How- ever students not interested in acting, can find an outlet for their love of the theater by working on costumes, make-up, publicity, or stage crews, Members of the casts and crews are given a certain number of points according to the job they do on a production. A minimum of 250 points must be earned in Wigs and Cues before members will be eligible for Theta Alpha Phi, national dramatics honorary. First semester officers, which are selected by Theta Alpha Phi. were Doris Stephenson, president: Rodger Murray, vice-president: Billie Snowball, secretary, and John Troyer, treasurer. First r-tw: left In riuht: Carol Neese. Millie Thurston, Mary Ft-rernan, Dorothy Johnson, Norrnn Hold, Marion Kueghlgr, John Tlu5'vI', Billie Snowball, Doris Stephenson. Rodger Murray, Pam Herrinu. Earl tlnle. Jeanne Nlzirtin, Cai-tile Jacobs. Second row: Mnry Boyer. Carol liristnw, Margaret Griffith, Janet Cartwright. Nanci Jones. .lmin Diggs, Nlnruie Nlurtin, Joyce Kniuht, Loretta I-iellams. Maxine Fisher, Hoserniiry Th-mips-in, Alice Townsend. Jackie We-rtz. Third row: Shirley Slllvlvlllmli. Pill JUUQS. Judy Bab- cock, l.Inrluir:i Hays, Naiwljyn Goodwin, Karen Hull, Klarggaret Rice. Yirfinia SltAtUlllllllI, Connie Sunde, Cnrolyn tlltzen, Bonnie Tlmim-sori, lientrice NVils-rn, Bob Allbritten. Fourth ron: Wayne Dunluar, Charles Klellencnnip. Tom Quindlen, B-ah Coble, Dan Ulejnicznk, John McClain, Ifrnnk Crowder, Robin Hamilton, Ted Gil-hens. Jim Kiuht. R-mer Schroder, Gary Lindsey. First row, left tn riuht: Donna Dulliy, Nanci Jones, Sum- McKinney. Nlnrthzi Trunni-ll, lit-lie Xlfilsun, liiclft I-islier, Jennie W'illi:.ilns, Jackie VVertz. Blxiruaret Martin, Carole .l1n'ulrs, Marry l"4u't-rn:in, Ginny Tori'e5snn. innii- Sun-le, Fran Fitch, Sairnh Purkliiser. Second row: Susan .-Xrchilmlil, .ln-:in Strobe-l, Hliircziret tiriflith. Iini- J-ilinsun, li:irlf:ir:i Hayes, l-ilizzibeth Richar-lsnn, Mnrthu Roth, Judy Stark, lletly Smith, Shi-rry l'ennini:- t n, Ann Martinez, Marilyn Shepard. June! Curt-.xrii:l1t, hlurtlm tiiirnvr. 'l'liiril ron: liill Si-lieeley, .luily lC.il.. t ck. Szinilrzi S.-ntt, tfzithit- NNE-lily, Karen ligill, Mixrvairi-t Him-, .lunice IM-ptity, Vzitti Sifxihr, Lnrt-ttzi Kellzini-., rrp R.-luertsnn, .ln Diggs, Shirley VVhite, Margin- Lansing. Snrzili llct'l.iin, liethuny lit-nn, l-'nurtli rim: l-t:inil3 Nirris, Iizliiil Tgilier, liill Gray, Archie Duxis, Don Lnnilielt, lint. tfiililt-, John Svhiinler. .lnlin Mt-t'l:nn. lfrzinls tiiiu-lvr. John lu-serir, lie-un Siinilersun, Sally Lewis, C1r:.l5n tlilu-ir Xlill'llXH Weill, .ln Allen, N-irnmn l'1ish, I nte1f1fwztz'0ncll R6ldfZ'0WI Club Franklin's International Relations Club, organized to discuss topics of historical and world interest, started the 1954-55 year by electing a new vice-president and treaif ' Beatrice Wilson and Jim Goar were elected to fill --se positions. Dick Fisher and Martha Trunnell, who were ci- ct ed the previous Spring. served as president and secretary, respectively. One of the highlights of the year was the appeairaince ot' two German exchange students, Vicco Von Strait-ndnrft' and the late Klaus John, who gave their impressions o' the United States. In March I.R.C, members Dick Fisher, Robe ' wr., Janet Cartwright, Jean Strobel, Susan Archibald ' d Jiri Goar attended a district convention ol' the organiz.i lon. held at Notre Dame University. The club also sponsored other prog N to brine iwl- edge of current events and world D1'Oblt .N to Fra '1- dents, C- .YYY--.-.s 1--f :tr r-u-f-s-w-5.wv-w1-- 'S' . cs. '-- JZTQ.. 41st..1-Ce R' Student ouncil owe Council ' in iml to riuhti Stn-Q-t, Di.i-iithy sun, Hlnrilyn Zellars. ii .v lfisher, Nlairilyn M114 ji, vlzirtha Trunnell. Sm'- ol. ,sz Unrbzirai llanihli-, lin ll irii Qhzwll-r, Var-rl Iirxs- tow Vgitti Simhr, Surah IN' 'is-fr. H.-th lhmz. Left In rizht: Car.-lyn Gita zen, Loretta Ki-llgims, Dick Yanilivier, Charles R--wan. Frank Kimz. Rodger Murray, Bill Bridues, Bonnie Thnnipsun, 'Turn Quinillen and Sue Miller. Seated at the head of the Student Councils meeting table this year was Frank King. Other officers were Sue Scott, vice-presidentg Carolyn Gitzen, secretaryg and John Atwell, treasurer. Each Wednesday evening the Student Center was the scene of discussion and decision as the Council swung into action. With democratic self-government as its purpose. the Womens Self-Governing Association, better known as House Council, has been set up for Franklin College women. Meeting once every two weeks, House Council passes rules for hours and conduct for dormitory women and also judges students who have broken these rules. Maxine Meyers Fisher served as president of W.S.G.A. this year, with Martha Trunnell, vice-president: Marilyn Major, secretary: and Patti Spahr, treasurer, 'lf ,gr r 'Vi' ' Jigs i e!l.3Hlgf, iq , i 5 .... nu. .uw-w l . ,gwr c., TCI if ,i ll ii A 4-.L 31 fr' -W fi F -I Ei, . " z qv, 4-4 I 1' We " 7:1 5 QJJ 1 J , C I - 1' iii 3' I-'irst rmv: Joan Diugs. Dorothy Johnson. Mzirtlm Trunnvll. Alwlith llrncketl. Surah Purkhiser. St-cond row: Marilyn Shvpzilwl, lit-he i1Vilsnn. Pail Lenmns. Helly Schmidt. Pan-hellenic Council organizes and regulates inter- sorority functions. Pan-hel began an active year with its kick-off party at the beginning of rush week for all fresh- man women interested in sorority membership. In the Spring the annual scholarship banquet ended the year for the council. A pamphlet concerning details on rush for prospective students is published by Pan- hellenic during the Summer. Officers for the year were Sue VanAntwerp, presi- dent, and Betty Schmidt, secretary-treasurer. Inter-Fraternity Council was kept busy this year with the intra-mural sports program, plans for rush, and other problems of the men's organizations. Fifteen members were under the leadership of John Schooler during the first semester and Dick Fisher during the second semester. Along with their regular duties of handling intra- mural sports, they spent a large amount of time working out a program for supervising visited the campus. Inter-frat plans for the 1955 rush season. prospective students who Council also worked out ... . T 7 Pam-loellen ic ouncil In If61f'7f1fd tern it ounail B - - s ' .QS .QEN Q 2 jf' ffl 3 will if- Left to right: Bill Li' Dave Miller, Bull 'T'-,tie Huckzxlmne, Ed VVils1,i. Schooler, Archie Duviz. A Atwell, Arthur Turn-1' Goar. .mav- , Hii l -in .n . n C7 :i:'-isoir, ..i:1ii. l .:r'sliisei1 Nluriiyii 5 lui. I 4, l.--ui-. N :i::,x:: t..ii--lxxin. Klullenv The upperelassmen pictured on this page were the first to met-t the freshmen this year as they arrived to begin some of the best and most important years of their living. These Counselors. two representatives from each of the social organizations. helped explain Campus regulations, and made sure their charges knew where to go. what to do, and uhat to near, Counselors and freshmen ate together, talked over prob- lems together, partied together, and lived together-in order that the newcomers might begin to feel that they. too. were members of the Franklin Family. 3 v - . -5, .ajft -1 ,- T7 cr uni! red 1712672 011115610115 First r-iw: Duve Xlillt-S1 -lim NYU-1 ls. Teil Gililions. .I-'lm Aux i S- curhl run: lit-if lfulilv, livin' m Du iglgss. Pziul l,:insin:, Dm: linux bert, Gigi' V - . First row: Dun Olejniczak. Mary Robertson, Joan Diggs, Jack Allen. Second row: Betty Jane Sanderson, Jackie W1-rtz, Ann Mitchell, Jeanne Martin. Delight Brown, Mary Boyer, Thirll row: Helen McClelland, Mary lforemzin. Donna Dalby, Judy Cowan, Ju Allen. Fourth row: Martha Cole, Sharon Meek, liillic lfleetwofnl, Virginia Spaultlinu, Barbara Street. Fifth row: lieth Boaz. Juuly Mull. Janet Cartwright. Barbara Hays, Fran Fitch. Sixth row: Reese Stevens. Jim Miller, Paul Barnett, Jim Goar, Bill Cren- haw, Dick Vanilivier, Iioli Colile, Lee Ayres, Al Pearson, Hill Vlfertz. Seventh TUV-'I John Thurston, Frank Crow-ler, Fred Daugherty. 01471 WZOCVDIU Youn Relbubli any First row: George Douglass, Dun Lambert,'Nanci Jones, Nelda Mul- holland, Jean Vllilliams, Martha Gare ner, Cathie NVeldy. Bev Sterling. Margaret Rice. Second row: Carole Jacobs, Alice Townsend, Karen Ball. Diare Dehlutte, Juily Wilhelm, Mara izaret Martin. Thiril row: Judy Bab- cock, Sarah Purkhiser, Sue Scott, Pat- ti Spahr, Katie Thompson, Arilith VVhipple Hrzirkett. Fourth row: Sue McKinney, Rosemary Thompson, Jane Johnson, Maysanna Hendrickson. Mar- tlizi Truniieil. Fifth row: Shirley linnilialouuh, Ann Martinez. Amy Morehouse, Martha Roth, Judy Stark. Elizabeth Rivhui-tlson. Sixth row: Mary Lou Cinotti, Put Black. Lola Honn, lietty liilleisen, Dorrie Stephen- son. Seventh row: Pat Lemons, Mary Kay Merchant, Sherry Pennington. Marya lletner. Betty Me-ek, Ginny Tor- rey:-mn. Eighth row: Lee Mook, Jack Merrill. Jim W'-tolls, Joe Kelly, Dale Armour, Hill Scheeley, Dick Deputy, Dick Copelan-l, Dick Vanllleave. Freil Kurtz, Larry Roberts, Archie Davis. Da-e Miller, Hay Spencer, John School- er, Ray Antirexvs, lrvin Schnoler, Nor- man Pash, Dave Taber. llili Rovers. Fred Daugherty. Ili-nal-l U'Brii-n. Toni The Young Democrats Club was re-organized last Spring after being absent from campus for several years. Officers for the ycar were Jack Allen, presidcntg .Ioan Diggs, vice-president: Mary Robertson, secretary, and Dan Olejniczak, treasurer. Activities of the club included a picnic, helping at the polls on election day, and attending the State Con- vention. The Club shows promise of becoming very strong with its 60 members, under the sponsorship of Prof, Lawrence Pasel. Appointed as State Collegiate Committee head, the Franklin Young Republican Club helped organize seven committees over the state this year. This committee works as a governing body. The club was also in charge of State Publications, They gathered material about what each club had done during the last year and made the report to Republican headquarters, Officers for the year were president, George Dow'- lassg viccrpresident, Nelda Mulholland, treasurer, L Lambert: and secretary, Nanci Jones. 4 fr- -. . I f' . Amin? -1-r .f 'GT J 4- A, . p -',' f L 1 Q' - we :-, Cheerleaders Wayne Dunbar, Ceil Ambs and Joan Diggs .lead shivering stu- N dents in an pep session. as they gather around a bonfire the night beiore the big Homecoming game. A cider and donut break is enjoyed at the leaf rake by Cathie Weldy, Fred Oyler, Martha Trunnell and Liz Richardson. A 1 ,Z lyomecomin Homecoming weekend is a festive time on the Franklin campus. The round of events begin with the all-campus leaf rake on Friday afternoon and end with a gala dance at Holloway Hall on Saturday evening. In between there is the torchlight parade. pep session, tug-of-war, judging of floats and house decorations, beard-gro'.ving contest, crowning of the Homecoming Queen and the all-iinportant football game. Alumni who flock back to the campus are en- tertained at fraternity dinners and sorority open houses. Homecoming, for the alumni, is a time for re- newing old friendships and reminiscing. For stu- dents it is a time for developing school spirit, for celebrating, and for relaxing from the first stren- uous month of classes and studying. rj , o o 0 0 'frzzzzklzn College Clnfzrtzan Afrocwztzon l'-1" :lt r1:h:, lini Scheeley. Torn Lgi::.t1'Hn, Kfij- Claiborne. IR-HQ links, Barbara Scliueffer, Mary Rolls-:'tfifn. Liz Richardson. The Franklin College Christian Association is composed of one representative from each of the social organizations on campus. It is the duty of these students to plan and supervise such religious ac- tivities as the daily morning watch, weekly chapel programs. and a Religious Emphasis Week in the Spring of every year. In general. it seeks to guide the spiritual life of the students at Franklin. Leading this group in 195-L55 were Irene Fuchs, president: Tom Quindlen, vice-president: and Barbara Schaeffer, secretary-treasurer. The council is advised by Dr. L. B. Matthews. Connie Sunde was general chairman of R.E.W. this year, with several members of the student body serving as sub-chairmen for the various committees. During the week, noted religious leaders guided the students in special convocations. seminars, fireside devotionals. and personal conferences. FCC.-X also sponsored the remodeling of a small chapel for per- sonal student devotions, be i '-.J - is gg. -. .-4' . 5 EIL 3 E , Tse5.L"",,,"" ' li Tl 'in krlith l'r'irl-it-'t Marilyn Shepard T ni Quin i Ill-T r--H'-1 Va"-il Ne.-se. Mil -- iiirsn , . .' 1 . . . . . . ---"Hin" Nehz-rt. Shrzfwr L'....k Sec-intl ri--.x: Harbzirzi K-Arnii. Nan-rj-' I-I.:n:!est-n. Shir!!-x l ii lily 43-xsgin. Virginia Light, l.aur:i XYr.:ht, l..-rna Xt--ali. Marg-irie Lansing, Linfii lx 'i i , Ml' V""l'r'l'. Tliiivl rim: .lutlx Mull, Muruziret Taylor, Mari-in Kurt-hler, .lane l-lay, lit l iiil mi e MXN T--lie Fuchs. PIli.al+-ith lin-lizii--lson, l':irnit-lima l':err'Y, Xfrginia Sp-.inl:iii':, Paz lflawk Nnii wuitle, F.iiirtn in-x. ll-M l'--les, Dai." Tgiiier. li ll Gray, lu-n lainilft-ri. Vhiirws Mellen ini lull h l l Ni yi I i ' ' 7 l' r- 4i"i"t Nl.1'l.iin. W x f rl lr Fliillb fl-'Hil1'i'. Dub- Ai'ri1otl:'. lntuz-e D--nl.-, Maixl,-ri .1.-..t-. . Clwzktiazn Youll Fellow!! "God's Will For My Life," was the theme of the College Youth fellowship this year. Committees which carried out this theme in he programs were "ln My Personal Faith," Barbara Schaeffer. chaira nan: 'On The College Campus." John Waugaman: "In The Local .'hurch," David Taber and Frank Crowderg 'tln My Family and Voca- 1on." Bill Huckaboneg and "In My City. Nation and World." Helen NIcL'lelland. Jo Ann Schaefer was chairman of the committee for special wor- hip services. Wayne Dunbar headed the promotion committee, which .-overed deputation. publicity to local churches, the bulletin board n thc Main Building. and the CYF paper, "The Fellowship." edited ay Paul Nugent. This committee's biggest project of the year was in all-campus visitation program. The out-reach committee was headed by Eetty Lou Russell. Its program included weekly visits to the Masonic Home and the Johnson County Home, and a project and exchange program with the East Side Christian Center in Indianapolis. Art Turner was chairman of :he committee for planned recreation, and Helen Risley headed the -upper committee. CYF meets every Sunday evening for a supper. followed by a Meetings were held in the Presbyterian Church luring the Fall semester and in the Christian Church. the Spring worship service. semester. This year's officers were Tom Quindlen. presidentg Marilyn shepard. vice-president, Kay Flaiborne. secretary: and John Atwell. treasurer. l'ii'sl ruwi Nnnry liaiulesoii, Lymlal Mcfhillmiizh, Billie Flea-twool, Joyce Kniuht. Mary Foreman. Delight l'n-mvn. Ito-::nini'y Hits.-n, lrvnn- Fuvhs, Betty Schmitlt, Helen Mclflellunvl. Barliarzi Scliaeifer, lietty Jam- tzinslerson, Alici- 'l'ownsevnl, Vgiriil lg,-ig. Lin-l.i Ki-rn. St-corul row: Viruinizi Light, llurluiru Kemp, Kay Cluilornf-, Czirolyli lNlcVliiui:han, Doris Phillips, Xlziry Robertson, W ll-ru-i', .lo Allen, Connie Sunile, Ciirmelitu Essex, Shirley W'liite, luis Sinellnizin, Marilyn Bicknell, .luily Iizil-fuck, .li-:in Diuus, 'tht .liililison Thirtl row: ljaimlyii Jutlil. Patti Spuhr, Janet Hairl, Viru n'n 'I'-n'i'eyson, hl1irgui"t Taylor, Surah xifcillill. -v lhilili-.. Marin .Io Bttner, Mary Lou Cinotti, Hehe Vi'ilson, Elizalwth Richarilson, liar ure! lilt-+-, Alzirilyii Zvlh-rs, Beth , .l.im--v D'-5-uty, Marilyn Wertz, Carolyn tlitzen. Vomen 3 ecreal tional A505121 tion -of V .. ,t 2, ' ami -aft ii'f'2ilteIlation of the name Women's Athletic Association to Wo- VfRecrealtion Association was made effective this year for the -ization directing womens sports on the Franklin College campus. -ivities included the F-Men's picnic held in the Spring, selling :ssionshdauring school games, and participation in intramural 1 . has been under the leadership this year of Betty Schmidt, .3 Helen Mcflelland. vice-president: Barbara Schaeffer, sec- 'tl Irene Fuchs, treasurer. Miss Jean Loveland, instructor I education, has sponsored the organization. .tecutive board. composed of a sports head for each of the ports and the four officers, sets up game schedules which une the time and dates ol' tournament games throughout the Annual tournaments are held in volleyball, basketball. howling, is. haclminton. archery,. ping-pong, and softball -M611 lfirst rmv: Hill XVert1, tl-iiwl-iii 4'r:u'ken, Hill lirinkmzin, Pete nwyt-, Joe Lain, lfllmer Straut- ii. .lim Kight, Sm-mini r-uw: .lim irul, Cliff Miller, Phil liulialn, wk Fisher, Frzink Kiml, Phhlie inks. Thiril row: Dale Eddie' iii. Hill Scheeley, limb C-nlile, Art rulers, Jim Orl--sky. Teil tlibliens, 'k Rick, Jim Kuwzmlski. The purpose of the Franklin F-Men's Club is to work for the betterment and enrichment of interecollegiate and intra-mural sports on campus. Franklin athletes assembled early in the Fall to elect .lane Duckett as Homecoming queen. In November the club sponsored its annual Dad's Day. Franklin Dads came from all over the state to watch their sons play football in the afternoon and were guests at a banquet held later in the Student Center. The Dad's Day award, which was a football autographed by the team, went to Dale Eddie- man's father. The club's annual inter-class bike race was held in the Spring, A plaque was awarded to the winner. The F-Men presented gold footballs to senior gridders, a gold basketball to the net captain, and various awards to the captains of Spring sports. First semester officers were Pete VanWye, president: Dick Heiney, vice-presidentg Joe Lain, secretaryg and Bill Brinkman, treas- urer. i ' 1 1 l - fan- . :J ... P 1 iects of the Economics Club this year have been Nor a student discussion of the guaranteed annual id to bring labor and management leaders to the tor a panel discussion. ,vers for the year were John Schooler, president: iimpson. vice-president: and Carolyn Gitzen, sec' eqisurer. Prof. Lawrence Pasel is the faculty ad- Modern Language Club holds the distinction of ie youngest club on the Franklin campus. The 'eting was held in November and Carol Neese, t, Carolyn Gitzen. vice-president: and Ben Rice, .'-treasurer: were elected as officers. First row: Carolyn Gitzen, Marilyn Zellers, Shirley Dine, Carmelita Essex, Connie Sunde. Second row: John Sehooler, Max Fitzpatrick. Cliff Mil. ler, Al Pearson. Thirii row: Archie Davis, Josh Hamilton, B.ll lllilkerson. .lark Snyder. Fourth row: Dave Mil- lrr, lawrence Pasel, advisor: Jim Acher, Max Stephens. Economics Club Modern Lam ua e Club .nz Mis: Cin,-M Winslow, ailvisor: Barbara Hays, Kari-n Ball, Joan Diuus, lien Rice, Carolyn Gitzen, Farol Neese, Sue D'ui'olliy -I--hn-on. Mary Foreman, Penny Miles, Janice Deputy, Phil Ruffalo. Second row: Ed Roberts, Paul Nuilenl. .r-y','j,i3li1i Triiywr, Tom Qiiinillgn, Pgmielu Boyer. Shirley Sanilelanils, Sherry Pennington, Ann Martinez, Carole Jacobs. nite, Beth lioaz, l-Ilmer Strautman, Dr, W. Grayson Birch, advisor. Thin-tl row' Archie Davis, Lee Monk, Mari-in Kuechler, l'Iige,fM:,ii'y:i .lo lletner. Mary Robertson, Mary Boyer, Connie Sunile, Szinilra Scott, Juily Babcock, Hehe W'ilson, Joe Lain. YQY1L4'Jflhll Wiiiiganiari, Jim Steeves, Fourth row: Ranvly Norris, Charles Mellencamp, Max NVolfe, Russ Miehelfeliler, LY',QDiek 1'-f'-wi.in'. Dale Armour, John Mef'lain, Norman Pash, Jael-Q liick, .lim Kowalski, Robin Hamilton, Hill Gray, D-in Lambert, Ray Andrews. I mlex ALMANACK Qu een - - - Stuff - - - ALPHA ..,A,,,, BASEBALL ..,, - BASKETBALL ....,.., BLUE RLY ..,,-...,,-,-., BUSINESS MANAGER ...,,. CHERRY BLOSSOM QUEEN -- L HI BET A PHI ...--,,-.-.,,--,- CHOIR ,,v,-...,,,v,,v,,,,,,,,,,,, COLLEGE YOUTH FELLOWSHIP -- CONVOCATION PROGRAMS .... CROSS COUNTRY ...........,., DANCES ,,..........,..,.., DEAN OF THE COLLEGE --- DEAN OF XVOMEN ....... DELTA DELTA DELTA .... DELTA ZETA .......,I,,,,, DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM -- DIRECTOR OF .ADMISSIONS -- ECONOMICS CLUB .,,,... --- ETA SIGMA PHI .I,v,,.... FACULTY ,-.....,,,,, FALL PRODUCTION .,.......... I"-MEN .....,Y,.....,.,....-,,,,.. FOOTBALL .,,--...........,,,,...,. -- FRANKLIN COLLEGE CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION ................ FRANKLIN INDEPENDENT MEN ,,,,. -- FRANKLIN INDEPENDENT WOMEN FRANKLIN STAI4 F ...........,.,..,,.. -- I- RESHMEN ,,..,,.....,...,..,,,,,, -- Officers ..,,,.. Counselors - GOLD QUILL -- GOLF .,,......., IIOMECOMING Bearded Men --- Floats ......,,,.. House Decorations -- Leaf Rake ......,. Pep Session --- Queen .,,,I, Tug-of-War - -----5 --106-107 ----9-1 65 --60-6-1 ----98 -----19 -21 ---100 ---IO-1 117 ----16 ----66 ----17 ------19 ------50 T2-73 ----T6-T7 -----7 -----50 ---120 ---101 52-53 -- - -12 -----119 --56-58 -- ---- 116 - -7-1--15 -------80-81 108409 ---11-45 ----40 --11-1 -----99 ----67 ----9 -----11 -----10 ----9 ----B ---I8 ----9 50' HOUSE COUNCIL -------------------- -0112 INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL -----,,,, 777113 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB ---- ---111 INTRAMURAL SPORTS --------------- JUNIORS ------------ Officers ------------ Prom Queen ----- .- KAPPA DELTA RHO ----------- KEE-KO-NUT QUEEN ------------- KENT, ROBERT H, Iln Mem0riam5 --- LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ----------- LAINCERS -.-------------------- LAURELS -.--------- MAY DAY .---------------- MAY QUEEN ----------------- MODERN LANGUAGE CLUB ORIENTATION --------------- PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL -- PEP BAND ----------,--- PIII ALPHA THETA ----. PHI DELTA THETA -- ----3.. ----69 33-35 ------19 78-T9 -----21 ----51 82-83 ----98 -----99 ----15 ----20 ---120 6 ----113 ----'10-I ----101 86187 PI BETA PHI ------- --,- if E35 PRESIDENT -- .---- --..------ ---- Q if - --45543 PRESS CLUB --.-.------------,--- if 1-97 RELIGIOUS EIIPIIASIS WEEK ---- fi-5--I ':-14 REGISTRAR ...--...--------- ---Tip ' -w REGISTRATION SENIORS -------------- Officers --------,--- Outstanding Members - SIGMA ALPHA EPSII-ox I-I SoPHoIIoRES ----.----.-- H'-gv Officers ------------- Avian -if SPICE AND VARIETY --Ji' SPRING PRoDL'eTIox -- STUDENT coL'NeII. -- --155 TENNIS ------.-------- --01 THETA ALPHA PHI --- THETA SIGMA PHI --- TRAC Ix -------------------- ---- -,--, WIGS AND CUES --L ---------- ----U WOMENS RECREATIONAL ASSOCIATI1 WOMENS SPORTS ----.-----------,-- ,L YELL LEADERS ---------------,,- ---Ei YOUNG REPUBLICAN CLUB ------ -,f--- LETA TAU ALPHA -------,- -- --,, gin- 95 S T E8 I1 5 9 A portrait by an accomplished art- ist costs 11 great deal of money. His materials are expensive. So it is with the publishing of this portrait of Franklin College. Publishing a yearbook entails four larrge expenses-photographers' fees. printing. engraving and covers. The .-1111101100116 is allowed a certain budget by the College, but this sum must he supplemented by selling advertising space. lt is through the interest and good will of nierchants in Franklin and sur- rounding communities that the .41- manack gets over the "financial hump" each year. The stuff of the 1955 Almanack vrishes to thank the advertisers for their support. l l ' F'-1' eEEl: f-m l 'Pr 'ri l ik it , ilig ' 'L' :N U ei Q V Q if if "'N2' K-Nfflrw 1 fAfa2.gf X'i Q A X Q 1 'Q E L -P QQ, Hex 'Q V Nl ' K X w FN V55 , KT - Aff1 aerZ1k1'1z fi N 1 1 ff JH Compliments of POLLY-TRANTER MANUFACTURING COMPANY 235 Terre Haure Sfreer KT TY INDI .. EEE, E, 55555. I 1 X. III IU I I5 LII ' S Th hrill of Ih r f-If WOODS 8. VANDIVIER MOTOR SALES, INC. I1 W Ik r Sarurday Parry Boy Your Ice Cream AT J. B. PAYNE AND SON Men's CIothing and Furnishings 22 We-ST Jeffe ST FRANKLIN PURE MILK CO. A Grade "A" Dairy FRANKLIN INDIANA A BETTER PLACE - I, i f To buy qualiry service and merchandise Ill A ' HOUOLAND PONTIAC COMPANY 0 I Crrrrr A ff . It 1 n ' C mplrrnenfs of N I C K' S TRANTER INSURANCE AGENCY 4-AO East Madison Sfreer FRANKLIN -:- INDIANA CANDY KITCHEN ,,,,o,,e,99 ERANKLINS LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE WE CONSIDER IT A PLEASURE TO SERVE FRANKLIN COLLEGE STUDENTS "TruIy A Quality Store" ROSS FLORAL COMPANY gompiimems of FRANKLIN, INDIANA 4 , M C C A R T Y ' S Flowers for all Occasions Florists Telegraph FRANKLIN Delivery Service PI1one8Tor786 City Paint and Drug Store DRUGS - COSMETICS - FOUNTAIN - PAINT Among our assefs we like to count ?he only one money cannot buy -1 YOUR GOOD WILL -- GEO. G. KELLAMS F XX MINE DERMJN 83 E Jefferson Ph 3 "Frcshies" hit the waiter during the annual Beurclegrower Dave Riley walks off with tugeof-war with the sophomores across Hurricane the contest honors presented by Alumni Presi- Creek. dent E.. L. Bramgin. Jr. during: halftime cere- monies at the Homecoming gimme, f6.ffZ.9JZ'lLZ'6?.f Busy workers at the Homecoming leaf rake are, from left to right Shirley Sandelands, Charles Mellencamp, Carmelita Essex, Alice Town: send, Delight Brown, Larry Kellogg, Mary Foreman and Betty Turner. It it's Bracelets, Necklaces, Loclcets, Eine Glassware or a "Sparlcler" you want Compliments OF -T,y- DEMAREE FOOD MARKET I E. O. COLLINS JEWELRY STORE FRANKLIN LAUNDEREIIE Cgmplimentg QF 333 E, Jefferson St. Telephone 714 ONE STOP SERVICE MCGINNIS OROCERY FLUFF DRY LAUNDRY - DRY CLEANING Shirts S: Pants Finished "' "' Your Future ls Already Here! .t 2 , U Your electrical Future that is! Designs tor Fabulous new I S? electrical appliances are already on tbe dratting boards. ,5?' New uses tor electricity are being created an tested. Ways . of manufacturing electricity with atomic power are being i C.. -i 1 vestigated. And, as the electric company tor this area, we 7 are continually building new Facilities to assure abundant electric power For tlriose we serve-today, tomorrow and in tlef years to come. sfnvlcf co IIIIPA ocrteicunlnouunrmc. Compliments of Cornplimenfs of PARK-N-BOWL I ELINN 8. MAGUIRE BOWLING ALLEY FUNERAL I-IOME FULL TAGE SCREEN FULL STAGE SCREEN FR A S .7 FARMERS TRUST COMPANY Complere Banking General Insurance STEPHENS INSURANCE AGENCY 29 Norin Main Street FRANKLIN -1- INDIANA NILLNIB R FFDER-XL. RESERVE SX bT NI NI 'NIBER FI T FRA! DEP AMT INSLR-'XNCE Phone 849 LOPP C I' I T mp 'men S O FRANKLIN SHOE REPAIR 28NorTI1MainSTre 119 North Main Street FRANKLIN -1- INDIANA "Invisible Soling A SpeciaIty" Fo F Footwear Lanam's Shoe Store VOOUE BEAUTY SALON "For A Lovelier You" Madison Str ss m L b Phone 737 J Compliments of HENDERSON DRUG COMPANY Drink Double Cola HARMON BEVERAGES FRANKLINI DEPREZ-SCOTT CO. A FrankIin's Big Store Hardware l-lousevv Appliances Giftware 63 W Street Compliments ot Compliments ot VARYNIT MILLS lOl East Wayne Street ALEXANDER CHEVROLET, Inc. "Our 48th Year" Compliments of UNION IRUSI COMPANY BANKING AND INSURANCE MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION. Franklin, Indiana Trafalgar, Indiana Compliments of Compliments of DEER a nd SON SUCKOW MILLING Hardware FRANKLIN INDIANA Compliments of Ger IT AI-- , SW A N K' S I. E E R K A M P S Wh P M ? ReaIIy and Insurance Y ay or The Store Tha? Broughi High Qualify Company and Low Prices To Franklin! ' QUAILTY PRINTING OF NAME CARDS - INVITATIONS - LETTERHEADS - ENVELOPEF and ALL STUDENT NEEDS --PHONE 624-- A FRANKLIN PRINIINO SERVICE .-4, -viii., n , , H-41 'is ffm it 1 . ,Q-i i, " ii ' ,fi Aff: .age ,f gag. f I , -a re T gf ' Q? y lie ' Q, , K .. k y fig, 5 f ' T'1"f-'-222513: I 5 ., " if 1 5 'fI- rg ig:1k,'V ' , 'r ' P - I4s, rf.f:, ' A V g.. in ' . ,WMM - ge ODI ffl 'fp 5-1-f.T1L,.g,..,-.,1.4,f5A,,,ALfr, L-, ,Le . rf '- 1 Q, . -.F I Ji 217' Pt' .111-we A- if : - N.: 'Pi " EQ' ' .As .l " -155.2-A sa. 1- ', 1 .11 rw H it-r giia ffwp ef' '- '- u1'? "U'2i5f'i5ftv as? I '1 I 1 I r - 2 ew ,-t.,.et,,- - r, A, I, -L swarm f X S3-w "', .fy -' f- 5- 'shim - Q-g..f I, -'1 ' ,jggiqgiv-'35 'ai 1-1 if f.gw1'd?gQ3.,1 rr! 6 asus.. 714 -'T 1-zu -.'-f,f'w,w- ' S :J Sh , tu.:-- L' -, . We rag ti? gg fa .5 5 1 f-. if-P n old Chestnut Sideboard used in the Party Room" SORORITIES - FRATERNITIES CLUBS - ORGANIZATIONS MAKE ARRANGEMENTS TO HAVE YOUR Luncheons, Dinners, Banquets, Special Parties -At- MOORE'S PARTY ROOM Located In MOORES DIIIINO ROOM -PHONE 620- "Use Crystal-Clear Ice For Parties and Picnics 24 Home SERVICE ALEXANDER ICE and COAL Compliments of F E R T I 6 Hi-Grade Ice Cream The Franklin College Almanack Plaolograplis by BYRON NASH, JIM GOODNER, JIM KIGHT Printing by FRANKLIN PRINTING SERVICE trgravings by INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY '11, 1 - "I ,,- ,:..',' "al-if., I , 1 Y 'l1' gjnii3o 3 F-If-Ia 'W - ' , A B' E 5 - Q -1-'I - I .V'l- Eri fi - Ein'-I I va-. n w 1 I lf -l 4,. , f V T A f Q , E L 'AI ."'J's H 1 W c' "Y I' A .' . V 'lm 'I 'i'Y-'Emi F, J' ,gs 14,x.-IJ' .4 w -r.,',:.q . ,' 5.3, IQ- L--H I I lr- Q , I' v. 'fL' f -fs , iff- 1 f .. . 1 if .I sq. 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' . .'-'g: ' . .-. .- . gg-3-11.-.-1--...Tf-pr--.-Sa---5-1-.-,-.-..-1.1-I.7.-1-.--,-.i--.-1-JI5.--1-..553f.fL11-2.2.2.-.2.:I..?.:.5.:I-'ilIiS:IrI:,1:t.f.1'3:Q1g:'.?g:Q?.gg.I'L1.2325.:-.-11.:L'11I2I!t-jay,'11-'.2In:IP.f" .'1:I' ' ijQ'.' :,:.:L':r,g:L'ge,!.-1Ia.!::lk.5:r.:2!::If,S3.P!1-f.'f-'HHS-2215!E!:2:212215:-LZsQ?'iS:':'1"!':!2'f'1'ff'1'1"1'1'1'-"1"1'1--'s'-'-'-"-11?-A-W -'-1-'v'-'W 1 '--1--'-1 " - 1 1 1 ,-.-.:a......s...,...',-,t,...1,: --1-1-W ,1,- :.-.-.-9 ..P1,- A 21' s.: 'L-f.: 13.1?.:...?,.5I!..I'11'1Z?QL!"!'f1fS"'!:g5g'-'g1tI','E!'-'- ygj-'g "I-'-15:-,II--I-5-1--I--3 . - : - 1 . :1:::::r.:::1:ar:u5::Er:::c1SE-:sz-Es:assi:I:112553532521E-m1::?-e?.--HF-1-:---1 ---1-1-P---W.1-s-.111-'.-.H-'-F----. '1'-.-- '.:.i.-.ar 12.2.1 Winners of the 1955 house decorations contest were the Independent Men. One side of their house was set up as u shooting rangeg on the other, a Grizzly was shown cooking a stew. f" YT'i 'Y' "7 -" home deco aztiom Top: Kappa Delta Rho. TOPI Sigma Alpha Epsilon Boitomg Phi Dellg Them Bottom: Lambda Chi Alpha '4r'E?lGl4: uvlrll 14' V-xi!! V, ,Liv .J-1.'-1,6 Iii ' -I I W E FR-X!Xll1LlN V Y' Zeta Tau Alpha received the trophy for their winning Homecoming flo at. T h e theme was "Our Bet's F. C." Riding on the float from left to right, are Judy Wil- hem, Betty Turner and June Stewart. . ' I 9 ,10 . were ' -'if--+1 ' 961 A flo if At the left, top to bottomt Pi Beta Phi, Delta Delta Delta, and Independent Women. Left: Delta Zeta. Right: Dr. W. Grayson Birch, Dr. Clifford Murphy and Miss Jean Loveland, judges for the float and house decorations contests. - . -4 , . , a ,115 Carole Jacobs and Nanci Jones admire the masculine charms of Herb Hunt and Russ Michelfelder in- the "Swimmin with Wimmen" scene of "Spice and Variety," Dramatic and musical productions again were an important part of extra-curricular activities at Franklin. The Speech Department and Wigs and Cues presented two three-act dramas, "Lo and Behold" and "White Sheep of the Family," and three one-act plays, "Easy Exit," "Haunted Theater," and "Eternal Life." The annual junior class musical production came this year in the form of 'Spice and Var- iety," a 13-act musical revue. The show, whicla met with much more favorable words from the critics than its forefather, "Operation Follies," had in recent years, was directed by Martha Garner and Lee Mook. Faculty supsr- vision was given -by Profs. J. Daniel Koclier and Lawrence McQuerrey. than Wim! Martha Garner, John Troyer, Sarah Purkhiser, and Wayne Dunbar are witnesses to a love scene enacted by Herb Rodgers and Carole Jacobs in the fall production, "Lo and Behold." - Q. ,yu ll ,rgiqb . . -Ll, 1, 7 Action is at a standstill backstage during a performance of "White Sheep of the Family." In the foreground, from left to right. are Jack Davis, Margie Martin, Carole Neese lhiddenl. Martha Garner, Bonnie Thompson and Judy Babcock. Janet Bishop and Ellie Voss sit in the background. lD1f0a7ucZz'0m N Bill Brinkman and Jack Davisffast In a scene from "White Sheep of the Family," members, and Karen Ball, crew head, Jo Ann Miller registers a look of surprise at what take a break backstage between acts she sees in Marion Kuechler's hand. of "White Sheep of the Family." A t lvl .. -.-.. ... . .. :,.,-,htm-.1',if:svrv:21 illli N.. 1.4 t ,.' ' ' i An afternoon seminar discussion was lead by the late Dr. Golden A. Smith, pastor of the Franklin Methodist Churchg Dick Vandivier, student chairman: and the Rev. Frank Lan- ' sing, pastor of the Fort Wayne Baptist Church, -g..n,,V, 'i A va I t2 -45" Rf ikivl The kick-off dinner for Religious Emphasis Week was held at the Student Center on March 27. Student, faculty, and guest leaders joined together to discuss plans for the week's program. Religious Emphasis activities lasted through March 30, li iouf emlbbmzk W ek ev wp-'I -' fc' 3--1::" -:K -'ii' 1"'.1ji5L Qi fx 'N AN ol 3- fs l gf. Lis. --5 . Student and adult leaders for Re- ligious Emphasis Week met at the Student Center for an evaluation din- ner following all the activities. Shown clockwise around the table are Carolyn Gitzen, Jean Strobel, Wayne Dunbar, Mrs. Ralph Johns, Tom Quindlen, Bill Huckabone, Don Mills. Dr. L. B. Matthews, Rev. Frank Lansing, Dr. Alfred Hintz, Dr. Rob- ert Eads, and Connie Sunde, chair- man. The Franklin campus buzzeo with activity on May Day. Class games, crowning the May Queen, linking for Laurels, the all-campus picnic, the May Sing and dance all added to the day's festivities. The class games this year were won by the sophomores, Trophies went to Delta Zeta and the Independent Men for their winning performances in the May Sing. Nelda Mulhol- land, senior, reigned as Queen. Left: Phi Delta Theta participates in the annual Nlax Sin under the direction of Dick Sharpe. Right: .Io Ann Schaefer leads members of Zeta Pau Alpha in their May Sin num bers. Prof. Lawrence lNIcQuerrey one ol the Judges is shown at the extreme Il ht in each picture. Count Basie and his jazz orchestra perform in the College gym before an .audience of Franklin students and townspeople. The program was spon- sored by Student Council. 014720601 fiom and progm W1 Left: Dean J. Geoffrey Moore presents a trophy to Dick Fisher, member of the HCC basketball championship team, during a spec- ial convocation honoring the Franklin title winners. Right: Ann Laughlin. formerly a member of the education bureau of the United Nations, relates the story of her experiences in a Com- munistic country to Franklin students at a regular convocation program. ,..,....-.-- Jr 'Tlb 2'-5 fpifkf 13, I r Left: Gene White receives his crown from Panllel Council member Joan Diggs during the intermission of the "gal-takeYguy" Valentine dance. Right: Pan-Hel King Gene White and his date, Lou Cinotti. dance a mean two-step at the annual "Cupid's Capers" dance in the Student Center. da 555 ami lb 7f'lLZ.6J' Franklin couples whirl to dance music following the annual All- Campus Christmas Carol. Begin- ning with thc Homecoming dance and ending with the Junior Prom, weekends nn the campus are filled with a series of dances and purtief Sock hops. mixers, record dunes and t'r:iternity and spruritr-spu sured affairs all offer weekend entertainment for Franklinites. 'dir ' V' "Nm ef wi- , .sp-,La--.Y 1 y. Zgjgg. 31" Fsif G- n,t'y' ":f:'x.-,-I ,i'?3gjwF'- , en- ,gerlg l , : jifffgg xi " xivwx K' Quinn "'ffif'K.rf5' iflmif Queen of the Homecoming celebration was Jane Duckett. A sophomore member of Delta Zeta, she is from Franklin. Queen Jane reigned throughout the day's festivities. Members of her court, who were chosen by mem- bers of F-Men, were Loretta Kellams, Delta Delta Delta: Diane Delvlotte, Pi Beta Phi: Mildred Thurs- ton, Zeta Tau Alpha: and Betty Lou Russell. Inde- pendent Women. will ,,.-1 ne omin queen f va 1 jimiodfp om quee 5 fshn il?-f 3 -1 E I Barbara Shulcr reigned as Queen of the 1955 Junior Prom. Queen Barbara is a junior member of Delta Delta Delta and is from Paragon. During the intermission- of the dance her majesty tapped several outstanding freshman and sophomore men for membership in Lancers. The Prom Queen was chosen in a vote taken of all men on campus. Serving in Queen Barbara's Court were Sarah Purkhiser, Pi Beta Phig Marilyn Shepard. Delta Zetag and June Stewart, Zeta Tau Alpha. ' ,fizivl J 4, JR '4-hc, W. X W , . k 4 - -U A.-an - f f MN- kg 15 Jiang? 'Y If as ,J 95 F5-I 'W 9 Qfigx fy 'X fi 1 .-if-iq, 111 L fig Y' ' Qc 71" fn 7 , HN. .w-. -, is jg ty! si' 'f My ug ,-:arg "' fx Fifi .91 7 iiflif 4,-'5 Je' 31, ,aw y, V+ 'aw 'fi' 3, JJ +R r R'- ffs fa ef 5.11 if Kirk. -MR f gf .5 will-1 359.21 ,, ul ., ,. V fr ' '- .- 'C' 7 . ' . ' '. if .Vi :fi Lfff: a sia-9 '--"QQ , ,, pi'-F -1, YP ,flriif eifqg-r2':v',i-23 W at as-'X 7" J I 1, T j Y Q,',j.ff -- '1,,,?jf ltlfsii.-'7,'..giv ji. 7--,Q .71-f-ff:g. im- -'SiA.f1e4'f . 5 , I ,211 ' V--T, f415aqiw25:!r'r 355.3111 7.11 :inf-V I Q-' :Z--lfiff ef' 1 -,:awf9' .1151 'f' 4 ' 'H 317494, Q' 4-lgfys ' , 'NC' .' it Q :M ei '1',a.lQ,jp1:3'i':-.'v. . " T' 'V fwf zy 5517- azz- 5.5551 'J-:W 3 5? ,iv - 1- D. -4'g:.5-5? .1231 - aa zqgif , 9 . - aug . ff ' . - -'Ti 4A " 't, ,' J- '1-'f-:gy ,. :' '45 ' A412 'j-Qmwi : - -F f, 'I .f , :I 5' 11 -' "f 3 '-.':2Gv,,,?K 51-Q," ' 54,1 V Q5 .fa 942 -'nf 7 A 1' ' 'fliiifl'-1-A :fi-:uf sz " P . V 'v f yiwff ,.' , A fa N, 41- X '1-K5 . " "Z -' A A,1-5'5" .,,,,-4f.'- iq. . N ,,1'Q7at.kj1T- ,-Q-5 iii, if Eg-V ' 44:3 ' A, - If ,f if .1 S .1 3- f , ' 3' 'f - . V .ifjf .H .ff- 7f'K1?c ' "' tfn"-"' -ff - ' 455522 . - ii'-.' 531-' Q fig '- K" 2e51"j:.' V ' 3f.?f:g,'.5 .iggiu ,ev ff. ' ff' n Tffrff "--z-rms" tv - . e . e A ,., 1 -:Aa . 5? 1 1, -ni-.,p' . - ,f -ff ,, 1"-,fy f'.'f"ra' - ,. ' "ani'f. -v"f.-, 1 1 -.Asha .fsiff ,,,':f j ' Y " ' ii eg lip? ? 22 , 48? .-1,-QiL,ga.?-J :ijxx ' fi. ,T - me gf ae .wtf S' '- A - - ' 'H' "fx" -:af-,,-ff iff L ,' -. 'A , 1 ' A ,-jg ig?" , ' , 4 . 3 'we P 4, gf ""ji'i':',T: E-f 1, 5' of , 'fi ' - f J J i.:'g13Zi' 5' 10191 q M6571 I Nelda Mulholland, senior member of Delta Delta Delta, was elected to reign over the May Day activities in a vote taken of all Franklin men, She was crowned by President Harold W. Richardson during an afternoon ceremony held on lower campus. Queen Nelda is from Gary Connie Sunde, Delta Zeta: Carolyn Gitzen. ,Zeta Tau Alpha: Joyce Knight, Independent ' ',XVOm9Il1 Regina Fleckenstein. unaffiliated wo- f H1013 and Martha Trunnell, Pi Beta Phig serv- ed ii the May Queens court. 'W-,q-,.g,ei9Y : ' I , . ' "' . ch W - H05 om quee Chosen as Franklin's Cherry Blossom Queen by members of the Publications Vommittee was Zeta Tau Alpha junior June Stewart. Her majesty is from Hope, The beauty contest was open to all Franklin College women and the final selection was marie on the basis of photographs. ee-leo-nut qz E671 Reigning as Queen of the annual Kee-Ko Nut dance in February was Donna Dalby. Pi Beta Phi freshman from Indianapolis, Her majesty was chosen by men attending the Blue Key sponsored affair Dick Fisher. Blue Key president, crowned her during the intermission, and Queen Donna, in turn, tapped new members for the honor' ary fraternity for outstanding junior and senior men. Members of her court included Joann? Schafer, Delta Delta Deltag Shirley Bumba- lough, Zeta Tau Alphag Virginia Light, Independent Womeng and Alice Townsend, Delta Zeta. it pi- T. F,-.dar ,WA , 4, The four classes at Franklin College might he thought ot' as four pictures. each in a rlifferent stage ot' comple- tion. ln the senior class picture the artist is adding his final touchesg rich color is being' put into the junior class portrait: strong lines are being drawn onto the sophomore canvas: and the artist has just beguii to sketch the 1'reshman class. I-legarclless ot' the picture in which a stuilent finfls himself. he still has a part in making the work ot' the Col- lege, as a whole, successful. Although there are times when competition among the classes is keen. the conflicts are somehow smoothed over when there is a neecl for unity among mem- liers oi' the Franklin College Family. Uollege aclministrators are ever striving towartl academic and plant improvements - improvements which will lienetit the students. Now, as lfranlqlin is attempting' to take one of the biggest steps forward in its his- tory, must the four classes rally to- gether in support of this progressive niovenient. TS: .5- ll 4 l 0 x A gg ws 56? U W Q Q H2 H 4 faasik Y Cialis as '-qqirwf 'SN' 1 Q 1131 P' ., -Q wi- f' Carolyn Gifzen Richard Fisher sg 17:11 , "gud" Ye. - John Phelps Connie Sunde uzlfmndin Eight seniors were chosen as the out- standing members of the 1955 graduat- ing class. The final selection was made by members of the junior class, who voted on a list of nominees. Seventeen seniors were nominated for the honor by their classmates. Selection was made on the basis of personality, citizenship. extra-curricular activities. scholarship and leadership. .....,............................-...-.,-.i , fy 1, ri ' , 'ef' f ig- 2 , .., .. ' 'f Brian ,. . -'- .ag ,p fee?-'tif ' ' aa. affair? W . 3 gffifii' wL:.:fj"' PEETELQ w iki-1fl.l'fL li 'l 1-l'5:ff4iif5x'li' wit? ' fi" exif .aj 1' , h 1 'ff' f 'I 4 'fi Lg 1,5 J ,5.'-Ln , 'f Viyifi, T ? .. V I - xv, . .I M :k:a,! V, K ,Q , , ,ei V- - A i, , L. 1 have ' , ,Qi is ' if .- t " Q 45' gi, 1 , - .5 4' -V 1 ff, , ' fax Mn- ' ' '-NIM, 1: . ' J. . 5 , Zi a ,N ' ' Napa' -A - 4 ,. .. . 1 . - -' ' F 1 -iff V - - - 'Wx- -ifi ' - ' . . f . V f5lg5??i:i :P . 4 ii 3 'Nil .-9 ':::- .-' ri' tt' '- ' , A 315--ag: 3- fy' - A " .zuaaft , , 1 ,,, . A J, :iff gg, - ,, 1 I 1 1 "'iKu:.p-I-K he - i ' V s T- ' :-- ,V Q f' - ' ., V .w ,. v Um '27 V -yi. ' .s. ...Lint A27,Q.,. , it , f I ,,. -- . ' ' .va 'Nag -f",'f ,i, X W K.: iqgg fl: A . 44 ' 'N F 'W X Yi- .rf - -'S '.v'1,'-f as My ' - WMV! fi: -.'. -fee' -,-.Mi , -is fps, .s X A 'px 3. vw 15:57, -v-',,i ' sf'-1. fi .. N 1"'3, . . e ' . ' f -41 James Orlosky Sen ion Seniors who best filled all these re- quirements were Richard Fisher, Carv olyn Gitzen, James Orlosky, John Phelps, Herb Pigman, Charles Rowan, Patti Spahr and Connie Sunde. These seniors are typical college stu- dents: they feel equally at home in the library or the Student Center. In short. the eight Outstanding Seniors are ideal examples of what liberal arts graduates should be, Charles Rowan X I is-xi ,,.-,d,f'.:. ---:rr-r' . N. -,ASX xj?:'gfif7T'1'.2' 13' -' ' ' "' ' i it - 1.1 1, ,L fr , - ff .- , '- Ji -zglj' Q ' 1, ' " V :fl f I - ,,4w.f 'f 'X 4- fy., M. . 'N 5. T , V - X --if-E52-i f ' f' A , fi M. - 1 Sv-'B 3 a 5 l . 53 x Patti Spahr Herb Pigman U un. .WF Q: 1,15 1 L , i rg' ir..- fl. -l 6 1 3, P1 ff -ir -if X' -iv l,-5.1, lm-I' 4 I 1 'UW 1. .-y 1 fix - -W 1 .v-X Sf2nz'01Qf With mortar boards and academic gowns almost in view, -'nv "s of the senior class of 1955 returned to school in if er full of enthusiastic expectations for that "best 'l" ghts of job opportunities, wedding plans, and vaca- igements were paramount, but memories that e re . ing this for the last time," ran high, too, as seniors .:o3, 'he corner for the last mile, And as usual, Dr. R. elf KS provided valuable advice for the class of '55, in ?ficers for the senior year were Herb Pigman. 'onnie Sunde, vice-president: Nelda Mulholland. nd Dick Heiney, treasurer, X , T' Qi, ja'-'L Peg ' 1 .1 lr,,,,,.. K , A- . 1. I .rg . 3 PM ,we , . iq ., SX ,ff A wg 1' f. T, - tsl p f 4: I ' v ..Q: l ' if Left to right: Dick Heiney. trezisurerg Nelda Mulholland, secretary: Vunnie Sun- de, vice-president, Herb Piumzin, pnsi- dent. .IO ANN ALLEN Camden, Indiana Bachelor of Science-Education SUSAN ARCHIBALD Fort Wayne, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-History JOE ALLEN BARNETT Franklin, Indiana 1 Bachelor of Arts-Physical Education NELSON BARNETT Franklin, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Mathematics ARDITH WHIPPLE BRACKETT Indianapolis, Indiana Bachelor of Science-Education GRIFFITH BARTON BRACKETT Indianapolis, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Psychology MARTHA LU COLE Franklin, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Music BILLY GENE COOK Peru, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Psychology CHARLES EDWARD ROWAN Connersville, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Biology-Chem NIARJORIE ANN CRAGEN Martinsville, Indiana Bachelor of Science-Education istry Q Qkxcq ,, ff ..lx..l1,, Q l :'. .: ru f --V. w 9.4 -didn. 5? , ,..h fl .. . . ff- ,. ,. , - . ' Z wg ,.-. SLU fs - ' ' - V-:+i,',',: 4:-',.:?x " R . 3 -, . if' , 'Slip 0- s ... wc:-, ww, -. , z ' ,.,.,f . A TZ., , ' -' .' ' A ' 'Y U I, ' -A I., A- .ai 3 - wx mmf-.'i A A f?!'52v A . f 2 4 , -3 B ,,-,ff l f - ,W 7' ' 2623- , X. ilfffil 'f 1 eff ,-Y gil? Sai. 5,2 ie ,i - - . 1' rs-svgfs ' ' -fa Sig--ffaz, ffl ' K , V RY ' -,', . ,!, ew- A 231 . , Q , ..,l., . fig 'kgfgv fin ,, 1. -i -B f' 1 ' ' .F-., ., J. " "" 9552-4 ., ,. ...fm--. xffzf Srnigif. 11 j , ,A 5-f'.,,Lf2 ig -'f ii!" Jw- --v5'41Z-'?"S,- ' .. . - ., if , I -1 ,, - 111-.wiki we T1 , ' i V-.4-,iff 5313 ' . --Y. 3 .. Q, -- V V- ' . ,zizkfgfj 7534 Y ' 'L ' i f ii'-fi ' +' 1 gif. ,.u.,x K K, j f Ju' L, 1:15 - ' ,. , . , , 5. V, I .t Q gt V. 3 , I - "A, A 1 1 '1 ' P' 1 i -1 :-1 ' 41777 V in ' i A " -' A 1, Wy A ii 1 - .4 A . 1 ff ' I ,X v N . " fyle-, . ,. V E . 1 I 5 X 5 I 5, 4:3 ' K ' 'gizwfeif - 6 . ii , , - l1,a.1Eiaa?a. 5' 'i?5s',1.a.' Tl' "" f 4.-ffa??'hlf:i25 '?,'W??"TI"7 ' fFf75iU"lZ1'iTTf? '- 'K I 5 lm- 1 1 ya, 1.1, - . a' si- . . f' 4, 4 . I- jr 'nu nt- , I VAS- -- .' 1 :gt ix ,,: ,, 4, 1 'A , I- A 413- Kula gi l gy: ,T , mfg Q., Q ,V gi ' 4,9 f gig L v . -- ' ip ,i 2 C ,, '-ff "'-Q i X ' ' -' ," 'i Ti 4 12 , ' ' .Egg J ' - -1 1 Q -13. ci' ' -. .' f." .,. TQ, ' ' ' Q, 1 .' , Q ' ' t. .- .f ,ww ,si tg .h , . BH g :L " ,. . fi 1 ie. I -' ' ,nfl q..,3r,v-4 - V "' ij' 55, ,. ,.. -, 2 rf ' gif T , W ,A-gyyjs 5 Y ,,- , -...A if Bw A ' '-.,iX,-- , 1 3 3 ' , , - - 1.ff?,1! if ilk : V " wg f..... Mi' f5'3:'Z?i X I' ! N' "T", , ' - ' ,fy . Y 1353.121 W W I - - 9 Hin- f' Ear- " ' H' , 1 .f V - f W eff- mf., Q ' :fffi'5- ia v' :'g,Q"'T9Fgf " ' ' 1 L-, - , ,..,,. ,..,.,f-'3L...3..4.- ' ' ' . ' seq' ,A ESQ , pam- Y f 4' -'ff , "1ax'-- 4 nf ge X A-ja, 5 ff' ,f I -2 5-V. ,.. X ,, , rig ,,v,ef'-, ,, 'af , , ,,.. - . u A 4--Jr 1 .A -sv 7 mr' 4 x V ' 57 X - , .r '- 4 ,J-uf, f rt'-J H ffl, i'3?'l-- , 1 , , me , ' N 4 . ' . i - :, 1-F ' A .41 , . 'E-. . ,fi 1 ' -'-' -'Qin' -454 JAMES EDWARD CREWES Indianapolis, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Economics MARGARET ELIZABETH CROSS Freetown, Indiana Bachelor of Science-Education 'WAYNE DUNBAR Evansville., Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Chemistry-Physics HOMER.D.-XLE EDDLEM.-KN Columbus. Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Physical Education MAXINE MEYERS FISHER Columbus, Indiana Bachelor of Science-Education WILLIAM RICH.-XRD FISHER Franklin, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Mathematics REGINA ANN FLECKENSTEIX Columbus, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-English CAROLYN JOY GITZEN Rankin, Illinois Bachelor of Arts-Spanish JOSHUA STONE HAMILTON Mitchell. Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Economics RICHARD LEE Il.-XNAWAY Franklin. Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Physical Education RICHARD EUGENE HEINEY Franklin, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Chemistry GERTRUDE MARIANNE HOERNES Essex Junction, Vermont Bachelor of Arts-Biology-Chemistry VVALTER LEE HOWARD Vincennes, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Sociology GEORGE WILLIAM HUCKABONE Kane, Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts-Psychology HERBERT ARTHUR HUNT Troy, New York Bachelor of Arts-History CAROLYN LEE JUDD South Bend, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Biology FRANK HIRAM KING, JR. Marion, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Biology HAZEL RHUDE KINSEL Columbus, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Education JOYCE GORDANIER KNIGHT Roselle, New Jersey Bachelor of Arts-English JO ANNE GRIFFITH MILLER Indianapolis, Indiana Bachelor of Science-Education , .-, 1 if: . - Evra' I --.4-Hly"'j I A 1,- , ..' f 'fiigr-PS, '55 Nl"'tf' fa , .H-L . . W v- ' 1 -' ' -.ff - ,- 'FIG'-, . ,,-l ', ff' 9 4 Q .1 Q rg, sary. 0 i , 1 ' ge, ang' ' X f i 1 i 4 L S , 3.2. gg ...V I -. i ur Q- 5 1 rv' me kj ' X ' , 9 eg iw, ' A '- AX nf NSW 1 g 'Nu X lx pil aww-'ee ,- 1, -if , W ,Liv-. 1 . M sl... -nf---W1 J. 'F 'F . IU!! . ez sins ff' ..-Agn , ' : lv .-gi, "4Eif'9'rET,- "f frffh. . 'I 'N 'FK' A-ug., -Y fan, 1 ,. :t .. fir YW' fi? ' Nfif gif..- "l ,Y4?'12'i3 -nfitgy-1. , ' 'lbgb' ' of bl N-.. fu gm, 413' THOMAS DEAN MITCHELL Trafalgar Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Mathematics NELDA LEE MULHOLLAND Gary, Indiana Bachelor of Science-Education HERSHEL MIKE NORTHERN Franklin. Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Sociology JAMES ARTHUR ORLOSKY Mishawaka. Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Mathematics HERBERT ANDREW PIGMAN Indianapolis, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Journalism BETTY JANE SCHMIDT Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor of Science-Education JOHN HERBERT SCHOOLER Indianapolis, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Economics JERRY JOE SMITH Columbus, Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Biology BILLIE DIANE SNOWBALL Indianapolis, Indiana Bachelor of Science-Education PATTI IRENE SPAHR Indianapolis. Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Journalism LOIS LENORE SPELLMAN Lakeville. Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Chemistry BEVERLY HENDRICKSON STERLING Indianapolis. Indiana Bachelor of Arts-English REECE STEWART Franklin. Indiana Bachelor of Science-Education CONNIE VALENTINE SENDE Washingion. D, C. Bachelor of Arts-Journalism MARGARET CATHERINE THOMPSON Indianapolis. Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Histor-u MARTHA LOUISE TRLNNELL New Albany. Indiana Bachelor oi Arts-Home Economics MARY SUE YANANTWERP Franklin. Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Music JAMES DAVID YANDIYIER Morgantown. Indiana Bachelor of Arts-Economics ROY GENE YANWYE Columbug. Indiana Bachelor of Aris-Physical Educaiion BILLIE BL-XX WERTZ Edinburg. Indiana Bachelor of Arie-Mazhemaiics ix!"- L-Q. .,. ,ha in 1 . 21" fa: A gg- i5',.,,, 1 '. ij? ii. zmiom Franklin's campus saw something diflerent this year in the jun- ior class. When told that Operation Follies "were no more" the jun- iors got busy and organized a top-notch musical variety show, This new junior show "Spice 'n Variety." was given May 12 and 13, undei the direction of Martha Garner and Lee Mook. Crew heads included Lou Cinotti, costumes: Marilyn Shepard, refreshmentsg Jackie Stin- son, make-up: Jack Davis, set design, Bonnie Thompson and Cathie Weldy, publicity: and Pam Herring, choreography. The traditional Junior Prom was held in llolloway Hall on May 28, Under the direction of Chairman Bill Brinkman, the prom was hailed as the success of the year. Working with Bill were the follow- ing committees: band, Jim Ward: decorations, Sue Scott, Elizabeth Richardson and Lee Mookg programs, Bonnie Thompson, Marilyn Shepard and Richard Vandivier: publicity, Jim Kight. Jim Sleeves and Dorothy Johnson, and tickets, Sarah Purkhisei' and Ray Andrews. Junior class ol'i'icers were Tom Quindlen, president: Barbara Schaefer, viceepresidentg Marilyn Shepard, secretary, and John Waugaman, treasurer. Fix st rn-xx: John NYiii1uiiman tn-zislil'ei" Trim tluiii-lleii. presi- ilullt. Sm-onil row: Marilyn Slit,-iw .ii il. secri-t:ii'y1 l'lai'lv:ii ii Svlizwfei x im'-ixiw-szifte-iit. Ray Andrews Dale Armour Howard Beals Richard Blacl-:mon William Bridges William Brinkman Mary Lou Cinotti Sue Cobb Jack Davis Richard Deputy Frances Fitch Max Fitzpatrick Martha Garner Pamela Herring Dorothy Johnson Joe Kelley James Kight Paul Lansing ,.f --if il , nr 4 H-. ?fk,52'R . J. A fi 'Eden - L iw ' ' fry .,,. .QQ 4' 1 , 5 42 . lg 41' fig' Q 2 I ffl' N X ,Q , 1, x A Q The A ,P i K 'el' X ffl' . Us I' ,Xa 'Fifi ' i ,t ' X'-'Lines' r Ma 'f' ' , -.... 1 . , , 3 1lq Q ', ' ' "Ns jqffl: vi ' if wa ...H-,lil X 'g-V A-I . an V V , I-4 e". lg al .rl1i.!.,"i 5-1' 4-fri.: L1 - P ' J 'nl . 1-if " Q. X? 'R 4 11 4 , ,ways 5 if- L."34'. l '4' 9 1 is ?f -,, . 6? l ily! A 'df , . . if , ie, 1 L ','rg'?f?f' - A , ' S I i Viz- 1 L ' l . X Q Q A, Zi if 91' 1 42", l 1 s N ' 'Xb- 25 52, I Xi ' 1 f ,fe fe Q '2 , 4.14 W2 K Y- 'N X 'I ..i- If ' . ,fi-1 iff, 'f" PM-XM xf , -ij 5+ :s av? . "f ' " ffl? 'Y . i-mi diss fi 1--fs. A 3Qa5f,,V' .i sire 1 ish- ' 13- +1 i M N.s...qp lf .u-ff' Zefisy- - qj , -,qv-N Pi 11- v Pr A x ,'Ne YQ 455 Qfajhf i . P Mfg . x -sv XNJNF N. A -1 4' ' X Ja lv t 5 I Q55 ' v 1 r ii-'fs-:g A I' :f P'fv V' :i f v Y I :'h f it 5' i " 4 l :L i ,fri-,Qs ., 5' , '. X., i ' 5 ' . A ' Ki X 4, "'-'A I, 1e I MYV- x 'ex ,ga ,Q Q j -M 1 my I i M .-3 I ww I -fi Q 'I x0 gh , ' .ex 1 .J ' - uf y X. . 1. -5-rg. f " 5??2E' 13'fff'i 9'3'J'!g5 l' R ' Q l ' R . f"b"Gn. 1, r - Q. ,Q .-.., ,., 4 Fa' ' wx fig 5 -Q ' -a . l " if X J. 'f 1 ' -v , f !f'5J' svvvpg e i M ,"j A , ... 'f Tim f Q, .F Y gl , J 39? ' r Q. 5, X XJ ' gb ix i W, .1 fy Y "Q .v n v 'K v ' ,- AN Q ' ie uf-,. L' ' ' ' y i ,K e- ' -.1 -V . 25, :it.-- X. ' --he eg M. A K 51:5 7 Ng NX '13 A, V i ' i. 'fl 'I ' 5 r . , 3l"'a'3fi'--I .i "1 '9 S, f :..:f , , ff get-23,3 7.1 f .,, -Q, 1: . AJ' 4' Q. I 1f,A'gb 'lv '-X ,L .nu is? 4. 3 ' . i 3,l,N L Y 1 V3.7 1 J:-0 1 srfffbi- f . ' - it " R f' , :fm '- e 35 ' " . . P' .X - , . fibv- t C f-,f --x ,'j1,,-Sy' U X ' ' 'Wy A ' "R X if Q i 'Nei , : 1' - fu 2 . ' Q- ' ":74f'!fff 'fy V' -1' R 'I' "' :gg , skjifg f' N-"' at 'Hz . ' . fx i":5455?:5 fr '- . ' fl' tg'-TI'::K fi'-PR '- .t 1, 5- 'fe f V - A Reg. - , A4 9 ', - -'Sv-" f WR 4 , 1 'Q' x ' 'if . -ff:-f 'Q ra: sq 'L-' ' ,X , fe .41-nv 'vii 'X 3 V' " u. X. fx Q- ,M-i dm , i X John McConnel Marilyn Major Kent Martin Clifford Miller David Miller A Donald Mills Lee Mook Rodger Murray Fred Oyler Thomas Quindlen Helen Risley Betty Reid Elizabeth Richardson William Scheeley Sue Scott 1 Richard Sharpe Barbara Shuler James Steeves Lewis Stephens Jacqueline Stinson Bonnie Thompson Van Thompson James Vest James Ward John Waugaman Norris Webster Catherine Weldy William Wiikerson Charles Williams Gene Wilson Max Wolfe '- 9" J ik 1 . ,1 4, . 31 x N" ' '-it J. I . ld, f K 5-f' KE , -. , ,J N . -1 .Q I Sv. - . 'Q as pta? ,Bi any 7. rv 4 Y Q ' 'if 1- ' .ix-.,.,j..gg A ' 3 , pb Q. 45-Ji i . f l l ffl fr Q -wu- . V ff, 'Nga 4: -2' ' ,, ' --:. 1 L - -na F f a ,, N 1 R' -. A-ai f 'Ni' dl ' 'Y "71:'kI ,. -L -91--X B 4 ws? Q X f mf E seize T .1- w 4 ll W Tix? 1 ,V ' Q en: 4 , K my lar.-f'g"m 1',,'f? 1' '3 are :L H Q ' A . YT'wgr'g v ' E . , . .. A I . V,- s Q. - -it ,,, . a Y .3 A e 'f fi .. fa: - A' f 'Z r 1 , ii V 5 s, f . 1 li- ' ' 1 , 1 'I -1. -. . .-A ix - I ' , .t gg, 1 -my N , i 1 a Q, .., ' -i ' ' 1 Fa 2 - A of ' 1:- ' ' V ' W: :vi " ' -Q1 . ihisxpggm '?L'f,1g 1 X, ,avi - f X L U un. .WF Q: 1,15 1 L , i rg' ir..- fl. -l 6 1 3, P1 ff -ir -if X' -iv l,-5.1, lm-I' 4 I 1 GX: 9- allfl X lmll ti. iiulitz .-Xit T J iii-i. lin-zisiii-t-r. 'ffl tiilili i 1 ll I l it l II ii I l l U rt-s.vli . ,-no ri xi- : wwiiii, I.-iw 'ilsiiii xi Sophomore! Discarding the title of "freshie" the class of '57 emerged, at last, upperclassmen. ' Sophomores returned to school in the Fall to plunge almost directly into Homecoming activities. Green beanies were sold to dis- gruntled freshmen by sophomores who were the loudest to cry "Button Freshie!" Remembering the dunking they took last year, the sophs sent up jubilant cheers as a determined, but defeated freshman crew hit the water at the annual tug-of-war across Hurricane Creek and resigned themselves to wearing their beanies until Thanksgiving. Pretty sophomore Jane Duekett reigned over the Homecoming dance, In her court were Diane DeMotte, Loretta Kellams, Mildred Thurston and Betty Russell. The class of '57 was ably led this year by President Ted Gibbens. Vice-president Bebe Wilson, Secretary Loretta Kellams, and Treas- urer Art Turner. Sophomores and the whole Franklin Family were saddened by the death of classmate Glen Myers on November 17, 1954. Glen. age 21, died at the Methodist hospital in Indianapolis following a long fight .gainst illness. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Murray Myers, Inf Iianapolis. A member of Lambda Chi Alpha. Glen was active in the Journalism department, serving as sports editor for The Franklin at the time ot' his death. I sm.-iii 4 3 QW- . ith A-gr.'. ' 'P 1 SF' ', F' 1 ag H ,t ' K f ' In . g , I if 1 , . 1 ' g 'eyx 5 -f-fr If I -oi' 1 ' ,1 .V , Q ," n i ' fqli I IX -is ' ixxx .f,-ull W4 A sux, sul' ' ' ix 35 MTX' Lv: mis! t. A 0 C , ,xt i 0 Oxy' ' . s..-.nl 5. -'-lllr"" Glen Myers Iames Acher Robert Allbritten Hugh Asher Judy Babcock Karen Ball Jack Bick Marilyn Bicknell Bethany Boaz Mary Boyer Pamela Boyer Carol Bristow Edward Brooks Nellie Brown James Burgett Janet Cartwright Richard Chambers Larry Clark Robert Coble Richard Copeland Cedric Cox Archie Davis Diane Dellotte Janice Deputy Joan Diggs Shirley Dine Robert Doles Joyce Ulrey Duvall Jack Edmonds I. E. r w ,F " 4 l - 1 'j i Qs- 1 4 .E ji A f..5:'!, WJ Wwp.. Var if xi 1: , f Li-, - li V 1 ' if "1 l .Q .st , . V X , A. K. I 1 9 J teal , 5' i 54- Q' ' '. , -A, l - - ' 1 r KR: ' l ' 'lf 'E' ' , 2 A ' 1 -ey, 2 ' if .li A ,. V - Q 1 , s f ,I gf p if '. ' J i . ffl 1,- i f ' ,I ' ' "2 -F' ., 1 'fm QR 3:94 " 1 I g! T, i t il li . 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' " A-L fi ' ru 53' 6 3 "f'7'fv,,'., "3?imK V f , - ,1 Ax Y ' i -' , ,LBJ ,ax I - K.- -.f- - -3 ' . ' -' . ' , 'Tub' vs ,L 'ND yrs, 1 'cv 1- ..., X -f 4 N - x 1-'Q ' N I .v Y- ' .R ' s l f, ' . NJ ' 1 - ,.: N ,gf A ' 3. m X i in 1 1 - . x ,vi -SQ 4- ' f , . . .--f- - I '72 - , i --1' , ,-.ai new L 4 nf, 1 , ' 'C7 1 !'r' 1 1 Q 5. - " ' 1 Wav!! s 'ev' T . -4 ET ' I is is i . I Q Y , i -Iii .JA , -i ' 5 Q I X' NX , , i ' 1 A. J I is :L .. . gil 1 1 r X.. . n , fun. -- A ' Q - D 25, 9 IT ,X .yi , RQ fi fax J., HAR . N " 'A J - i I 4 s. L 2 1 I ,1 I ' h l Carmelita Essex Jane Essex Rolland Fivecoat Ted Gibbens James Goar Norma Gold Marilyn Goodwin James Hanna Richard Harrison Jerry Haymaker Maysanna Hendrickson Jerry Higgins Harry Hoagland Donna Howison Carole Jacobs .lohn Jones Nanci Jones Pat Jones Loretta Kellams Richard Kendall James Kowalski Fred Kurtz Don Lambert Pat Lemons Howard Lindley John McClain Sue McKinney Margaret Martin Charles Mellencamp Russell Michelfelder Carole Neese Harold Newkirk Randy Norris Paul Nugent Dan Olejniczak ionald Pardieck James Pender Betty Powell Margaret Rice David Riley .arry Roberts Phillip Ruffalo Betty Russell Thomas Shaver Ted Shuck iobert Skinner Melvin Smith Ray Spencer Pat Stofer Barbara Street ii!'l3l' Syvertsen David Taber John Tresslar John Troyer A1'lhL1I' Turner ichard VanCleave Bob Vandivier Eleanor Voss Marilyn Wertz Max We-seman hirley White Judy Wilhelm Edward Wilson James Woods Marilyn Zellers A S ,Q Ir- fx fm 1, ,A Y 1 if ' 'fi W ' "1 P1 11- - A- g Y i k K K is Y. 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K1 "3 X-it qi 1 1 i n 1 'Q J ,j J F all i R fifl L- 1 1 i , 5 , .. 1- , fe 1' of TQ :WN l ' 1 had A i ,J i v I 39Q ,.4..l-...-,Y-,...-v- ,'k.f lytt tif rigiit: .Joanne Svli.il't-r, il:-nt, hliririiii Bleek, sei-i't-tary: tiem- rerbmen One hundred and seventy-six t'freshies" hit the Franklin campus in September. After the first hectic week of orientation. registration, classes and Rush most of them were wandering around in severe states of shock. Just as the freshmen were recovering from their bewiiderment, they were con- demned to the worst fate of all-the wearing of the "green beanies." As a penalty for losing the tug-ofewar battle, during Homecoming celebration. the frosh were forced by their superiors, the sophomores, to wear the atrocious headgears until Thanks- giving vacation. Decorating the downtown area for Homecoming day was handled by freshmen. In this project the class was directed by its officers-Jack Peterson, president, Joanne Schafer, vice-presidentl Sharon Meek, secretary: and Gene Lindsey, treasurer. Nftcr a semester of Ubadgering and heckling" by upperclassmen, the frosh finally er: ' e limelight showered upon them. At the annual Kee-Ko-Nut dance in February. 'ri nnan Donna Dalby reigned as queen. Her all-freshman court was composed of Sri. 'v Bumbalough, Alice Townsend, Joanne Schafer, and Virginia Light. P'-llowing this first bit of success. freshmen began to bc more courageous, and on f 'ool's day they blasted the faculty and upperclassmen from the pages of the ' .in issue of the Franklin. This "scandal sheet" was edited by Ceil Ambs. and Sandelands served as business manager. f-shiesf' dreaming of the day they'll become upperclassmen, brought the year Jse by electing officers to serve during their sophomore year. vs L J f' 5 H fix Sag. i .Iohn Aaron Paul Adamson Bernie Admire Cecilia Ambs John Andrews Jean Babb Janet Baird Kenneth Barlow William Bate Marvin Beziman Morris Beck Marya Jo Betner Betty Billeisen Pat Black Rex Brooks Delight Brown Kennelh Brown Shirley Bumhnlough Dale Burgett Robert Butler Margaret Cartwright Eugene Clemens Janice Coffman Shirley Cook Joyce Cooper Donna Dalby Fred Dz1u,:iherty Dana Deer Gladys Dennis Ann Dixon Louise Dobbs Nancy Eagleson Zlltill ,fi .- ' 'nw' ei If N: Q A Q " J 5 R, 1 v . J? ' . 5' 3 v' 1 4.5! J K, D l .A.T:w,..' 1 ff, A 1' L4 . , 1 1, Jil, ,, . . , QI - ' 'Q i-ff ' Aff. 3-v X 4 A. 'A V " ,Ju ' "1 1 i 5 ei. 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I , , 5 'aff-:LN':::l fp Y, I LR' f 4 10 Y , ' rl if Lx, Ph' ' I ' . 3 V, ',,,' ' f W ' he x w . ie:-4 ' r 4? :i - 1 - 4 - A .N I. fi, , 4 g -4 , is fjg . lt 'MY 5' 1 . .', i' X . X ', :ii 'Q " ,.' , lx' X N X 14.1 3 1 ww- - , if " - ff 'Q -ff'-'W ff? 'A - if . 'MU - Y ' f- W J 7 if-sf jew mei. X - -ie? -'E+' x f' vb: .Aga iff v F. ', -v ,1 17' w. M f ff J" 9 . JSE- gl ' 'L x' 'V' . H3- X I9 'Q x'7' ,-e.. -vor E. 1 . J I.-.gf QQ VY . ,ly 3, s - E.'il.i1i3zElHlI it .. fi -:"l'a: 1 iff? ' , Q' r"9-'N ..-.1 EZ Y, J I fill? X N' 'R y - -: , 5157, ' 3 f v 1 . 1 EQ' -'-" l e 3 ,sill ? f'e."f --Pl ,J f 'A' xl 's is A Perry Harker Robert Hartwell Barbara Hays Alton Hoard eg: 'Qfiii-. L . b , 1 i 3,3 W Q Q 2-X l K, , 1 3 '1 5 l -1 Clifton Hoard Lola Honn f Ronald Howell Douglas Jackson l A 1 xg! I 5 XXI V. I? i Jane Johnson 1 Marva Jones .":'fT"h ' Robert Kellie ' ' Max Kelley .' 'V .yy 9 ,, , Y- --.f 1. . f , Barbara Kemp Linda Kern ' John Keseric .1 are Jerry Locey .,. I . ,fx A , .luis EFT l Marilyn Lawlis 4' , Harold Lane ,A 'A 11 . A Marjorie Lansing 'QQ-Q Q Dean Lambert ifeil? 3 i ,qu- Joe Lee James Leisure Pete Leonard Virginia Light Joe Lusk Carolyn Lukens Surah McClain Carolyn llIcClougliun Clinton McCord Lynclal McCullough James McDonald Gary McPherson Jeginne Martin Ann Martinez Michael Mutsey Sharon Meek Mary Merchant Gerald Mihay Penny Miles James Miller Amy Morehouse Judy Mull Lorna Newby Gene Nunn Donald O'Brien Hal O'Dell Louis Ostermnn Norman Pash Jack Patterson Sherry Pennington Jack Peterson George Phipps fi A 'G S1 IV 0 J 1 at 'Pea i' l .. Af'-rl A ' 'fi ,,,. "1-sl . .,x X ' . I ti , , V l 1-P a. ,N 4,r if ,X 'g,,,fiov 1' x 6 ,f -.04 in ?r . x ,Vx lg! Yi 'l 1 43' tx 'Y I. - 'Cr 1 ,yy 5 l i , 1 hs, K .7 G " A Ai I W"-ix Q x i K V 'K Q., "- ,LJ r-ev H 'La J N fc I? ei . :L P M X 55. P 3 3 lx I X 1 xg 'aitfxii X' 1 J nfl. .'.,' . .J 3:1 it 4 QL FY.. 5-5' .,., . 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Jane Ray Nathan Reece Gilbert Rogers Robert Ross Martha Roth Roger Roth Glenn Rowdon Robert Rupp Shirley Sandelands Betty Sanderson Dean Sanderson Joanne Schafer Irvin Schooler Roger Schroder Larry Scott Russell Scott Sandra Scott Thomas Shelton Allen Simmons Betty Smith Rodney Sowder Joann Stanfield Judy Stark Reece Stevens Robert Stover Tim Swegman Margaret Taylor Milton Taylor Eddy Teets James Templeton Ruth Terrell Thomas Thomas Rosemary Thompson John Thurston Virginia Torreyson Alice Townsend Kenneth Townsend Phyllis Fulp Betty Turner Marv .Ianc Unger .Ianni-:s Yuglei' Virginia V055 Kenneth Wcndolmzm Bll1'Ci1ill'Ci Wheatley Gulf White Kathryn Wright Laura Wright 1 'A 5, -72 QC 'x f: gm-5, 'X .uf VH' ' I f:-1 , I ,ivki A .. :,' .if , 'X v '21 S. 1 17 fs -Q ,. '5 X ji' Q EL, x , Ii Q' .' K . . fn' - Qu- N4 ' - x X1 ,qc 1 '9 I G 1- H' I K N .5 CQ -1. k . "2 ee-if Xf fr 'Y' 5 , b.,f3k .5 3 4 '- ijina, . ix, I A4 -5 gg, 1 ig 41. vw? I - 1, 1 'yur 'a i N 'J v W ,ff J 'im RgQi9fi?5gEi.2,.:f,.f5fQi E5 QI Q Q., X 'fFb w ? M C EL1lk q Q vf x.: ff? x ISV! 1 W Y J f I N 1 ,Q PQ VE Ei Qifik ,X QQ A 1955 A lmvzmzfk FRANKLIN COLLEGE Fmzzlaliu. Iridium: Behind every famous artist there is L1 school ot' formal training and in- struction in the techniques of painting by the masters. So it is with every successful college student. What 21 student is or becomes after he leaves college is, in part, determined by the type ot' institution he attended and by the ability, personality, and character of the instructors and ad- niinistrutors ot' that institution. People who decide to attend Frank- lin College make a wise choice. Frank- lin has Ll high academic standing throughout the nation and its faculty and administration are staffed with men and women of superior intellect, l'.i,:h ideals and deepest sincerity. While cttrrying out their official tenching and administrative duties, Frnnklin stuff members are also class und organization advisors, personal counselors and friends of the students. ll X 23 Q-I . 1 WY Y W I E 1 .. "1""f , Y f"7" " ff W' I Y W, i 4' V Q5 'X z gf x L if ' if e' lov f Viv-Y' if ' If ,. --,Lfeg151 Q V 1 .', - 1 Y ' ' qsnvgi, Y .J ' .I Q : ,?.:?:t.vVy L 'if uv, q N Lu'- I W 21, 2-5 I f Q, Fam lt and Adm in Z1fZL7f'0lIfZ.6i f ,,.fvtS.'3q7:! xii PVEIZHBWI As the tenth president of Franklin College, Dr. Harold W. Richardson has accom- plished much, both personally and for the College. President Richardson has traveled widely to promote stronger relations between liberal arts colleges across the nation. During his term as president of the Indiana Association of lndependeni and Church Related Colleges. he joined the presidents of four other Indiana independent colleges in initiating a national movement for the voluntary support of independent higher education. Serving in the public relations field this year, Dr. Richardson has met and coun- seled with alumni in towns and cities throughout the state and nation concerning Franklin Colleges development program which is now underway. A popular speaker in Indiana and the Middle West, he has addressed church groups. teachers' meetings, high school and college convocations and organizations in the local community President Richardson received his AB. from Bates College. his BD, from Colgate, Rochester Divinity School and his MA. and Ph.D degrees from the L'niversity of Mich' igain. In 1953, Ilanover College conferred on him the honorary Doctor ot' Laws degree. This year the President was made a Phi Bela Kappa by Bates College. his alma mater. Dr Richardson has served at the helm of Franklin College for six years. coming here in 1949 ' D ,.- Dirccting the academic phase of l"1'lllllillI1 College is Dr. .I. ileollrey Moore. clean of the college, Since his coming to lfraiiklin three years ago, Dean Moore has been working to- irzirrl clarifying the aims ot' the college and improving the inf strtictional program. Under his direction, a faculty committee has made ll re-evaluation of the extrzi-curricular program. the :ill-college calendar has been initiatetl. and emphasis has been placed on all-campus ac- tivities. This year Dean Moore was responsible for planning an all-clay celebration by stu- dents, h o n o r i n g Franklin's Iloosier Central Conference bas- ketball champs. B 1Ui7Z6.f.f Manager an of the College ,1 ' 17' Business Manager Charles Coch- ran is responsible for sethng 1' the groundwork for the p-ivs.,,i necessities of the College. I" fmt each day busy planning a sari, ing out plant-efficiency ' 'inan- cial growth for Frankl' ' Mr. Cochran was name I. 3 Manager in 1948. Sine, l- : t.1f construction of the t' " -'i ter. the shop buildino ans' housing has c' . tat Presently Mr. Cochran is mtolvef in the Development Program e a..u:z:':n- 1-qfrfsu - - emo of Women Returning to Franklin this year after his graduation in 1953, followed by a year in graduate school at the University of Minne- sota, was Randall Tucker, new admissions x director. 52 - 31-'g L J 1 3 3 1 3 5 foaajv, 'Q l ' tgirl l Q g g up at 'l' gi. X 'Q K af Xe ul Q t l x 1 R ' X ' P+ Sz 1, f 2? k n 'R ga, s, 'ries . u N X 'Z V, "- J ' ' f - 'iie7"'g7,,A1L22il' 4. ,, . m.. ' ' Serving as supervisor and counselor for the women students at Franklin is Ur. Margaret Powell, dean of women. Mrs. Powell also acts as advisor for the 1-'an-Hellenic Council, and it is under her direction that plans for rush week are made and initiated. The door to Mrs. Powells office is also open to Franklin students and she willingly and sincerely tries to suggest solutions to any problems that may arise among women students or for individuals. W- -. 1't':3"'5t.",',ua,jfk9if I f" - .if .f5f3XfE.1s.:m5,:31,sg2' 1 Miss Virfsel Roe, registrar, is busy the yearearound keeping Franklin College's aca- demic records straight. She also serves as secretary of the faculty. ' 1 ' 1.1.4 3--T- l ill ll i , L.-'Ml,,,.. il -1 DR. ROBERT H KENT I emmfzbzm With the death of Dr. Robert H. Kent on Aug- ust 14, 1954, Franklin College lost one of its best, loved figures and most outstanding faculty mem- bers. Respected for his wide knowledge, his char- acter, and his humanity, he was to many students and alumni their idea of what a teacher in a liberal arts college should be. Professor of philosophy for 33 years, Dr. Kent served twice as acting president of the college and was academic dean from 19-16 until 1951. Dr, Kent was, in the best sense of both, a Chris- tion and an educated man. He was a good teacher because he could awake in his students the desire to know and because he was a good student himself, Ile was not a strong man. but he carriefl a heavy load of work and responsibility almost to the end of his life. He believed in his work and in people and he was never known to be unkind. Franklin College has been more fortunate than words can express in having the lifetime services of such a man, . my ...xw -.V .-- H ...ggmgzvgr-w Adm Z.7flZ1ff7f'dlL01f'.f - - -' . - f--V W"-'iv"'n""r V .. V- ""'-' ' "W A - . ' I "i"'t1:1:'-4. ..1ff.s':r': 'w r' P Wil fikfv , -f: N ff: , Jf1Qy"' f lin g- ' 5X1'?fX ':9 ' r ' -' , L . -V , A N P V ' Na+ ' "" - V- ' - ' Y ' . R H3 yu ,-, 'S,1E5,,g- f ' ' Q A x- - ' .-gg. ' sf W-Aw' . 'gfzt wiir ' V "',..'. soy- ' l'V ' -I ' 44 25' ..., ' 'J 'fr ff. 1 V. 3' -V, V - H22 Ei, I ., f-- L' 'Q ' ' .' frfflfz rg-'TE' " . K r '- T'- -r- 'p ...pix "i ' sr Y , . .5 .Q if 3. yi ' -.ff 'V 59: .i .JV-we V V+., . .1 mins." - 'Q J A 1' - , " L- i nf "S ,e fl" ' K V- " me-5 4 .JE-f self' S11-Vrifie V. 2 ' g gl' 0 9 fl -, xi . P.. S5-'i1"4' ' . 21, " lfe fi I -1 - ' ?5W9n7"ii-'fi -1 N 'TE-.i'i'A'QE' fflifif' X .: . ..: :5".i . ' .sqft - -' . , -fr .112 ' 4 Nl f?f",Kw 3' ' . J 1 r-. 'N " f 41 .QC-AQ S A ' Q " M fl f 'lv' L -- ,f 1 . f 1 if ' " Swv.:-4. -r 15,-nf- rw-5' ' . - me 'P' tw: H - ' . " V' it-r52aS"" ld"-i '- ' Tim " er V -E"t-kf".?4'f"'- .. fi'-fir ' f2- 1 K' ummm - -'M sw 515,75 '1'-'Fifi-N. - M - - 'Jw .upprf-. tif' A 'fe.z..'4f-fs' ahikwriib it 'ac Nl 1 H N V i.-- 1. lv.-ffgwv .Lf ,, -3231, . .,, .VX L f , ' W-VV-, ,..,f,, V fl w..,q ...S , . . .,---.V . .. . A . . ,., .J . .- --:,+ 'ESM X. , ,.. ,t.. M. , we ,. .,,,, . ' .. .i,- 1.-.V,. ., .th ,. ,V -,L .A V 5, 1 .fn X. 1, , ,nw-gp ,, P, . sun! ..x. V- -'gv,!3yf,,v.V . fi- -gs , .We -" 1 , 'V fb-. -- ,:.,-V- my fl. if , 4 1.1, V S1-799 .V .- me - - .- xv. f-. ff"1:S'l" 71-:1'?i4"' 'V IR" ' " 4'5'ilE'9-vs 9951 ' JF "M -n, K ' x . 'V il'-ff 'f ' 'FL' 25 . ' l - UJQEEZT- Q ill" X' . 5: " V Vs.. . tm . , , .2 . ,, , 1 l, V, l . - il .V V . V . . fr.. , . - -af " ss- . ,kwiffb -. :,- ,',4-W aff - hi ' r-- V -..- iw, ., 1 ' Qfgdil, 9.-N nr. up ra Jlwdffy V5-Vi .,. '.V - , H .. ,jfgggs ' gi Fxflfflffwlywil '1'l::P:,.4.j:.?i is 71 A 'ff'-1.1302 ' lawn -Ezlfibfwy' 'M' 1 5 7 6 MA-,gr ,A x 2 A F Q , J '-s-,,i,37,g -9. 5. --,r,f,g,,,,n . ,fn V 1 ..A..n..- V - M..- M, ,., ,L ,., - Wm-fl llom-1-, llohert Chumi, Rwlvert Cfrwzml. I"I'1ink Hertz. Gael Swiuu. Director ul' Secretary of Henri I.il1i':ii'i:in Dire-ctin' nl Aslnlissinns lfuinl Services , Alumni Affairs Nezv Memb rr 'fm- .4--Y' lnlilir' Rr-luti ima Cutinseliu' I W. Grayson Birch, Professor of Modern Languages Lois Farquharson, Assistant Professor of Biology Richard T. Huling. Associate Professor of Biology Jczm Loveland, Instructor in Women's Physical Education Lawrence McQuerrey, Assistant Professor of Music Clifford Murphy, Assistant Professor of Philosophy Burdette Wagenknecht, Sciences Instructor in Natural Facu l 15 I. George Blake, Professor of History John Grepp, Associate Professor of Art Dwight Heath, Professor of Mathematics Harold Hickman, Instructor in Physical Education R. Lowell Hicks, Professor of Chemistry Edith Roles Jacobs, Instructor in English E. L. Jacobs, Professor of English Harvey Jacobs, Professor of Journalism T, C. Jenkins, Associate Professor of Education and Psychology N Curtis Kirklin, Professor of Education and Psychology J. Daniel Kocher, Professor of Speech Rufus Ling, Associate Professor of Physics Louis Matthews, Professor of Religion David Naile, Assistant Professor of Business Admins istration Victor Overman, Instructor in Physical Education Mary Owen, Associate Professor of History Lawrence Pasel, Associate Professor of Economics Margaret Sparling, Associate Professor of English Pauline White, Associate Professor of English Halice Wiggs, Associate Professor of Education and Psychology Gloria Winslow, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages fb' 'aft -oQv"A ffl' 0.464 ,A-3 11.-fy' Nr' s Q", .yn .. J W' I f wr- ,J " .tri Adding the strong masculine lines and vibrant tone to our portrait of Franklin College is the active athletic program. Here the themes of tragedy and triumph are being Constantly portrayed from the first pigskin kick- off of the Full to the last crack of hickory on horsehide in the Spring. For Franklin College the 1954-55 athletic season was an important year of transition. Most fans are happy with the fine comeback of our Athletic Department and the contribution of that resurgence to school spirit and stutlent-alumni interest in the College. Frzinklinites are painting a rosey pic- ture ot' future athletic Success. ig! f S-.Z ' I Sarlff' Slime . Ailen County Public Library 900 Webster Street P0 Box 2270 Fort Wayne, IN 46801-2270 1955 all Fmnfelin W 1 f 5 , W r 4 ,I fr 91 " v ' .qu -,xg xl , X U - 5 . tg 'i .1-' 5 ' J V . ,M VNYEQ ..,.. 'x H 'R , - f. Q "'b,fQ.gI-E-"' . "' .. "' " "' ' i my-1--ff-"',. 5 f""liQ,ee , 'fc f. K S :t3 .5.fq y,!f1.:i-'-L b . J A , . q, 1' sg 1 11 L Fisher, Pete Vz1nWye 1 e 1 gman 1-.1 11-111 on 1n1e 1 1 1 1 5.111111 1 Xl 1 11 x Glenn, Ray Sunafran 1m 1 1 F1119 J1111 E lm 1 1 ll 1 wk 1 1 111 1 1 1e1t Hartwell, Dick Kem 1 em- 1n1 ex ene 'nenx 111n1 11 1 1 F 1 n1 1-115 11 Rupp. Harry Hum, 1n1 n1 eu 1 11111 111 en 1 111 111 1 111-.1 51 lx I 111 N el 11 Nl1'k Matsey, Hub Bu 11911 1 un 15111 e 1 1 191111111 H11 111 I1111er left, Student Managzer D..11e 1 111 er Hgh! Paul A ,xm Football 954 FOOTBALL SEASON RECORD K - 11:1 Central 211 II111111ve1' 47 Hose Poly T Taylol' 332 Eureka 12 Ez11'lh:1m 0 An1le1's1111 133 BI21IlCht?StE1' 6 MM 1 A young, inexperienced, but game, pack of Grizzlies, counting five freshmen and four sophomores on its starting eleven, tripped at the starting line but jumped back to finish with a hard-fought, respectable record. Forced to face their two toughest adversaries away from home at the outset, the Grizzlies found their offense stymied more by fumbles and penalties than by an iron-clad enemy defense -a problem which plagued them all season. The final record of three wins, four losses, one tie, and a tie for fourth place in the Hoo- sier Conference, a better record than many of recent years, forms the backdrop for a story which paradoxically satisfied and dismayed the local fans. The story in short can be told by a class-wise breakdown of the 46 gridders who reported for practice in the Fall. The number, representing one of the largest grid squads in Franklin's history, included only three seniors, three juniors, 11 sophomores and 29 freshmen. The roster of veteran lettermen listed few with more than one season's experience. There were two hard-hitting tackles, Pete VanWye, senior, and Gordon McCracken, jun' ior, who shared honors as co-cziptains for the yearg Dick Fisher, a crack defensive end with three seasons behind him. and Dale "Pop" Eddleman, senior, another powerful tackle. Among the sophomore talent Coach Over- man had two driving fullbacks in Bill Brink- man and Art Sanders, a couple of fleet-footed halfbacks, Jack Edmonds and Jim Kight and two versatile ends of considerable promise, Ray Sonafrank and Phil Ruffalo. Though a sophomore himself in the field of college coaching. Coach Overman's determination and enthusiastic spirit was the team's major asset. There remained several holes to be filled by freshmen recruits plus a lot of reserve duty for the "frosh." Jack Peterson handled the center spot capably, Gene Nunn filled the bill at guard. Calumeter Mick Matsey devel- oped into a pass-snatching scoring threat at .fart AY .- ff' nl .3 eel -1 'N' 'ferr 3- 11 ri 5 ., x I ,V 4. 7. ,,' 11. C Rf s I r-.ft A .,"' 5 3' 111. 'ei end, Gene Lindsey saw consider- able action at halfback. and MHS Glenn worked well at passing and play-mixing as quarterbacks The fine defensive work of Glenn and Lindsey can be attested to by the fact that the first three Franklin touchdowns ot' thc sea- son were set up by their intercep- tions, the first two by the former and the third by Lindsey. Certain- ly one of thc most meinoi'ahlc plays of the st-aison was the spec- tacular over-the-hcud reception by Hnltbzick Dick Kendall ot' ai beauti- ful Bob Burton pass in the Rose Poly smash. Edmonds :incl Glenn spzirkled all scu- son in running outside. wh i l c Brinkm:in's bull charges through the middle chopped olt m ll n y c n cm y yards, Brink tallied the game- winning, and lone touchdown, in the A l,l , , ,, Homecoming tilt with Earlham be- fore he was side- lined for the season with a broken collar- bone. Phil Buffalo, who was shifted from end 'to guard, gained an honored position on the All-Con- ference team for his consistent aggressiveness. Fullback Brink- man received the Most Valuable Player trophy at the Dad's Day banquet. With 'the experience of the re- spectable 195-t season behind them, a veteran-laden Grizzly pigskin squad should be clawing deep gashes in conference opposition during the next three years. Yell Leaders A key to successful athletic competition at any institution is active student interest and enthusiasm in team victory by the student body. Necessary to kindle such school spirit during periods of slump and channel it when games are being won are a set of hard working yell leaders. During the 1954-55 season Franklin had its slumps and its several moments of victory, it also had four never-say-die yell leaders who did much to help build the spirit of teams and fans alike. Captain of the effervescent four was Wayne Dunbar, a senior from Evansville. Wayne proved to be one of the finest male yell leaders I'raiif,... has ever had. Below Dunbar in the picture above are the three prettiest yell leaders in tht 2' osiei Conference. They are Dorothy Johnson ti. 1' junior from South Bendg Joan Diggs 'ce' fl, .' sophomore from Anderson. and Ceil Aiixw Cllgfll i a freshman from Franklin. In particular, the four deserve high praise for their presence at many away ball games llii-.uialtotxt the season. The importance of their role ea: he minimized in recounting the story of our a:'. 'I-c program, vw 'um A N A 1' t 17- vw ff: .115 " REQQSWE L A-'3'9f " X ' ' 223531 w v fat' - A , V N A .gi Ywx.-F' I--1 S AZ A 'N T 7- . Q . 5 ."' W.- 3 W M 7 KN-59 x " ' -V. g -F . fy " Q-N Kc fQ?f f-, ,.., 1 u..,f v, Q, 5 L 57 1:9 I 5? f ,,1'Z'.jg, . , ,..f , 'div ' CII' ,.-Mn. . .1 Mk X ffvii x,:,.,:nx .J fffff As 42512: gi X X Ky. , L -gg, 'I f r' H X .xv Q? 'NK EEA? AJQL -. an 1 K ., 'ki' 7'- frm 'E Q 3 s.N.Ff, ' ,if .'f' fr ga fs-,NI13 U :I Q 1-'.--rv I 'zzrvx .xu, U 1- ,, 1- . 11 NI ,: Xlux l'1L.:w.nr'11l, 'Q I nw mulnmn, .I..-vxrh Lain. Euze-ne White. James Gab- ' 1 rm 1 I 1 k 'I A! IIN-.x:m. .lpum Ol In IM: NY 'Hn' I'uIr r NK hun NX xvf Im nt Nl run. lhvhzml Fifhvr 4-1-nr--1 I-'ll' lkvawh Hg-mhl Hickman.: center right: Student u I Bmketlvaz II Coach Harold Hickman, in his second year as Grizzly basketball mentor, produced a ball team which bounced back from its cel- lar berth of the 1953-54 Hoosier L'onference race to tie for first place and give the school its first taste of the sweetness of a cham- pionship in this sport since the for- mation of the conference in 19-LT, Despite a 13-win, 11-loss over- all record, which included a nine and three mark in the conference. K ,L J' 2 the Grizzlies could boast that of tim many teams they played twice they swept the series with Han- over, Manchester, and Earlhamg split one game apiece with Bellar- mine, Taylor, Anderson, Indiana Central, and St. .loseph's. Only Wabash was able to win twice from them tand one of those by a two-pointer dropped in with two seconds to god. Additionally, of the three games lost in conference play, two were by heart-breaking overtimes. Enthusiasm of fans and students X mounted continually through the season. The last few Grizzly home stands were standing room only affairs. Following the team be- came a major student activity. 409 Y F fs I 9 l I. gY ..- l 1954 BASKETBALL RECORD OVun 13. Lost Ill Franklin 77 Huntington Franklin 77 Bellarmine Franklin 51 Taylor Franklin 76 Indiana State Franklin 623 Anderson Franklin 99 Indiana Central Franklin 60 Eastern Illinois Franklin 70 Indiana Tech Franklin 67 Oakland City Franklin 61 St. Josephs Franklin 76 Hanover Franklin 62 Wabash Franklin 99 Manchester Franklin 75 Indiana Central Over Franklin 89 Bellarniinet Franklin 46 Earlham Franklin 81 Manchester Franklin 73 Taylor Franklin 61 YVabash Franklin S1 Earlhani Franklin 78 St. Joseph's Franklin 64 Anderson F1'21IIlilllI 62 Hangifgif NAIB PLAYOFFS Franklin 79 Evansville 87 90 82 64 67 76 90 81 65 75 71 64 60 79 imel 79 40 74 61 74 62 68 70 ima! 46 96 J Q, rd"'n . NK 'rn 09 QW ffl! l Y Top, Coach Harold Hickman: upper left. Charles Rowan: lower- left. Elmer Strautnian: lower right. Jim Orlosky, upper right, Dirk Fisher. The tragedy of the otherwise bright season was the four-game losing streak, the longest all year, of away games at mid-season. Highlighting a year of net high- lights was the tense, tearful con- ference decider at Anderson where the roof caved in during the over- time. Never had Franklin fans seen a ball game in which each second contained more hectic ten- sion than the last. Certainly the best team faced all season was the talented. tall, and classy Evansville quintet who ended this year's season for the Grizzlies in the NAIB playoffs. The "Pocket City" boys, obviously overconfident, were shocked as Franklin fought itself calmly to an early lead, but came back to close the first half 17 points in the lead. With starter Orlosky in- jured, things looked dark. From the bench came playmaker Bill Wertz to throw in 19 points and spark the Grizzlies to a storybook comeback. With seven minutes to go the Franklin netters had tied the score. Nevertheless, Evansville won the final triumph, 96 to 79. Sophomore Elmer Strautman led the scoring parade for Franklin with a total of 336 points, or an average of 14.6 per game. He was followed by Center "Chuck" Ro- wan who had a 13.8 game averageg then Kent Martin, another sopho- more, with a 12.7 markg next Jim Orlosky, 10.5. and then Dick Fish- er, 9.1. Indicative of the fine Griz- zly teamwork is the fact that less than five points separated the averages of the first and fifth var- sity men. The names of Guard Orlosky and Center Rowan were to be found at seasons end on the Hoo- sier Conference all-star team, while Forward Fisher was placed on the honorable mention squad. Theoretically this all-star team would have been coached by Franklin's Harold Hickman who was named Coach-of-the-Year in the Hoosier Conference. The same trio-Rowan. Orlosky, and Fisher -all seniors, served as captains for the season. The Grizzly netters lose these three, plus reliable Bill Wertz, to graduationg but with the deep talented reserve of underclassmen which fans were shown on many occasions this season. things look good for another great team next year. 7' 'i - 1'.TQ52a.l47 Reserrve Basketball Without the advantage of a particularly tall squad, the reserve Grizzlies still outclassed all but three of their opponents during the season. Only Anderson, Taylor, and Oaklandon Sales were able to down our junior netters. Coaches Jim Carey tkneeling, abovej and Fred Ovler worked their eight reservists into almost everv' ball game. Witness to the teamwork of the "uf :vas the very small point differential between ' rl- nd low point men. The team was composed of tabove, lower left r-.L t nfi 'oul circieir freshmen Dean Sanderson, Harry nz' -.one White, Jim Gabbard, John Smith, Frank 1 -' irihmore Dick Kendall. and freshman Rog- .' ,S--L-mflfrr. The success of this octet in their ' 'tumtto college basketball is a cardinal reason -re faith of Franklinites in the future. RESERVE BASKETBALL RECORD Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Fort Harrison Anderson Indiana Central Marian Franklin Merchants Hope Merchants Indiana Central Cummins Diesel Oaklanclon Taylor Wabash Marian Edinburg Amos Tayior Anderson on 66 -18 45 56 53 50 42 61 G22 G2 33 66 75 96 - Ii ,1.SL'?fQfl l 4.- 1 1 I, . In X- "Y I ,.. fx in W X" nl G G t is x ' 1 T . 1 X ' , t S e .air ' 'Bly WHL! V H ' .. ' l e' 'l fr I nz! 'FV lr' ' G 5+ , w 5 . K, Q' , Y' i ' NT' Y, ' ' - tl I lx' Q! - l 'tlliflllat Imvfdlllxfd 'SM' ' "' -' -f. . '. . ' , - i 'lx Li c 233' JG 'sillllli illltf "'-' ' 1 Qi. 'f ,L-:A - - t. ' lt A 'l ' ii-diff Fr " " qf'tYiY.t I ffm k p lx NWXA, U ,L AV .nf t! . " ,. 4 Q .,.lk- The Franklin College diamond nine started their season by los- ing the opener despite a one-hit pitching performance by Elmer ,7, Strautman. This hard luck was typical of most of the season. Playing his final year for the Grizzlies was shortstop Bill Wertz. Franklin 0 St Jr . The rest of the nine are underclassmen. Handling the catching as- Franklin 2 Stl' A I signment this year was Gene White: Gordon McCracken covered the Franklin 5 gnnf. - 415 initial bagg second base was Roger Schroder, and at third was Larry Franklin 2 T wlhnnf Lee. The outfield consisted of Phil Ruffalo in left. Jim Kight in the granmln 3 ,l'lH'l' "" deep center field pasture, and Dick Kendall in right. 'i mf: Pitching assignments were carried out by Elmer Strautman, Bob Franklin 2 Indmmf Lftfn' ll Burton, and Max Glenn. Coaching at first is Coach Harold Hickman. Franklin 8 Indiana ' while Student Manager Bill Gray is in the third base box. Ffankllfl 5 And Reserves were cleft above, right to lefty Jim Sleeves, Jim Gab- Glanjvl -' v 0 bard, Roger Devore and Tom Shelton. Not pictured are Al Hoard. Franklin 2 ' iglgsgjluy-'jg Jim Miller and Glen Rowden. Franklin 2 Indiana gnnf.--,1 ff QPnrtially Vomplfledb 65 lv sk-. .......sai-5' As an artist gives a picture to the person he has painted, so is this yearbook presented to all those who sat for this portrait of Franklin College. The Almanack Staff of 1955 EM! 1 CLASSES 45,- FACUL nspofrs. ...Str GREEK5- . i C7'IVl7'lE5. ' 4 D YK! T15 ,NG rr 8 ADMINIIIPITIAN i ' 103 '- '23 lip - P . WM ., 3, ' a wi 1, ., L V 4' . V .A 'L' 4- .gas 1 2-.wi 'K "fk. 5"'E:' Ji 7' .N . J -1 WJ! l P 1 f S K Cm 5 Country The cross-country squad, consisting entirely of freshmen and sophomores, turned in a two and two record for four meets last Fall. How- ever at the state meet the Franklin thinly- . clads finished next to last in all scoring. The Grizzly runners dropped their first two outings to Indiana Central, 2-1-32, and Han- over, 21-36: but came back to win from Tay- lor, 29-2.6, and Marian, 4-1-19. Jim Miller, Captain Bob Coble and Kenny Barlow lead the way for the squad throughout the season. Kneeling. left to right: Jim Miller, Eddie Brooks, Irvin Schooler. Stannlinut- Reece tens, Captain Hub Culrle, John Auron, Burch Wheatley. Inset: Quawh Hnrolll Hlfkmhn- t pit-tureil: Kenny Barlow, Dave Miller. Kneeling, lt-ft In right: Elmer Srrnutmnn, Dick lit-nilnll, .lim Kownlski. Stami- ing: Eli W'ilsun, Jim Miller. Ruger Sx'lix'u.lvi', Gene Linilsey, lfppt-r left. Conch Vic Overmnn. Limer left: Student rnzinzurer Dave Tube-in Ynxver right: Captain Dale lilltlleninn, Not pictured: .lnclt Eilnmnils, Len Jonas. ' 'TWT' 'W""'E"-"if ' 1- ' ' , 'i L - -, 37.jg:-l'x:Z'f.1- f ' 1-ii' 'W' r Z D :P l liel?-"'1'v'r'- - .. 5---, ge fr gee, Rtith only six returning lettermen and a ' Ar' tang. ff Y jig? al squad of 19 reporting for duty under I rf" ,fad gf? lnjqf ac -.L Oxerman. the Franklin cindermen X, i , ' 5 - . V A P-1.69 2 - t - if v ntncapped especially in middle dist- . 5, fi X I-Ks' if E- yi 'iw .IALS 'luv .vi l - A ' l V' ?"lf-E I W . , . -1 'I 1 its ,1,,, SR Z "T 59 B tor 'her season were Dale Eddie- ffl Iii. l' 2 if-af' 3 '. , . , . --5,4 -2 - v f , - , 1 - .n, 'dei ranklin s discus record: pole ,Q . , 5 ', I gan: X el - Y 1 " .-af , -f, - ' Lg ulte llfl igz. hurdler Elmer Strautman: lf-,Q-353- t. N: 354111 3 .gk flwll low hurdles. high jump, and V ' Kg- ' 3 Ze ' .xnd Turk Edmonds, dashes and Q - . E4 5 gf- E' Sf! taht. .4 '-:A ' i Q' 1 . f.4?f'illE?f1 Q l Fic --W-1-V if-. '21 x mr-'S-aff 1 R . - t A -. e., i ' '- -1 , X t , 1 Jtheri ,mg this year were: Roger 51:27 5,16 t.A',V ?"U"x, . ,ggi - H A? irom- ' Jim Miller. 880: Leo Jonas. j' 1 -"t-.lf-12-jg gf-Sf Qi' AI X , ' . . -' V i' se- - 2-' "1 - ' in ' --ii' Q ICQ -lski, low hurdles: Gene Lind- A--M 1. 5 C55 ' E Lg, ,Aa A, gg ' 1 ,- 35 , , . . ' - ' tea, . 1.1 fy..- , - -,-54 M, . iz, and Ed Wilson, high Jump, A 'g'5:1. H if 55235,Cf""t L 43: . 4 - , -.f,f,ia., ' , -. ,ae ,S : iQi'ii15' ,lf -x acting as manager. -- A - f?'f?3QQ-- -h ' ,E-4,-V-.f-gg-fpia r t -,.a4L..-4. N ---- -t -W -- --- --W - - z if Ins Gay Ten Tl IJ Brighest chapter of the spring sports story was golf. As we go to press, the Franklin linksmen have turned in a record of six wins. four losses and one tie. Our golfers have defeated in return matches any team which had won from them in the first round. With Joe Lusk and .Iim Ward shooting par golf, and Ted Gibbens, Jim Crewes. and Mac Stephens carding scores in the upper 70's, the Grizzlies were able to turn in a second-place performance in the HCL' meet and to pull down sixth place in the Little State. Pictured above are lleft to rightlt Mac Stephens, 'Jim Crewes, Jim Ward, Joe Lusk, Ted Gibbens, and Coach Overman linsetl. Captained by Jim Orlosky, a man well respected for his ability in Hoosier Con- ference tennis circles, the Franklin court men were able to win but one match "ii' this past season. The squads lone win 'v' by a 4 to 3 score over Manchester ivhil they dropped matches with Indifi Cen- tral, Hanover, Taylor, and Earlhan- The squad, lleft to right, al' e' cor sisting of Orlosky, who went uni"--it 1-tl 3 singles play, Louis Osterman, Nonnzii- Pa Tom Thomas, Dexter Cooley, :mu H" Horn. was coached by Dr, -' -1' ni. linseti. a.--,,.,,f1-nn 'F VOLLEYBALL W Delta Delta Delta ,,,,, ,,,A.., 4 Pi Beta Phi e.,..l,,,,,l .,,,,,, 3 Delta Zeta ....,,.,e,,,lee,, AVV,q,, 2 Zeta Tau Alpha ,ee,.,,le ,,,,,,, 1 Independent Women ,l,l .e,,eee 0 , Wofzzen if looms During the winter months feminine screams and shrills could often be heard issuing from the College gym, What may have sounded like "knock down and drag outs" actually were only wornen students participating in interesorority basketball and volleyball tournaments. The tournaments are under the supervi- sion ol the executive board of the Women's Recreational Association. Miss Jean Love- land served as faculty advisor. This year Delta Delta Delta made a clean sweep of the volleyball tournament with a record of four wins and no losses. At the close of the regular basketball tournament, Pi Beta Phi, Delta Zeta and Delta Delta Delta were in a deadlock for first place. each with a record of 3-1. In the playoffs, the Pi Phis took an undisputed hold on thc trophy by defeating both the Tri Deltas and the DZS. i Fax iii-ii H- A -A 1 gif Y. V., J J BASKETBALL W Pi Beta Phi ...e,..,, e. ...... 5 Delta Delta Delta ,,,.ee ...,.. -1 Delta Zeta ,.,...,,,,.,,,,.., Zeta Tau Alpha ....,.,.,.,.e .a.... l Independent Women :nf:g:'7-EL .1"'j of Lf 'Y' - -fi,-..,--,-f' .Q ,lhw . M ,,.,,g,.. ,,., ,, --,,.g,...,-, flu Intmzfnuml Sporty With six of the nine intra-mural sports tournaments completed as we go to press, Phi Delta Theta was leading the race for the All-Sports Trophy by an almost insurmount- ablc margin of 33 points to 25 for second-place SAE and 19 for third-place KDR. Of the six sports completed the Phi Dclts have won four-softball, basketball, track and tennis-and tied with the SAE's for first in another-volleyball, Kappa Delta Rho had won the remaining trophy in cross country. Close races are expected in the sports yet to be completed They are bowling, golf, and ping pong. Following are standings of sports which have been completed: SOFTBALL YOLLI-IYBALI. BASKETBA1 L W I VV I PDT , H ,,,, PDT PDT , , SAE ,,,, ,l SAI-I ,, - l-'IM ,, HDR , FIM KD!! , ,, I-'IM H, Klblt H SAE , LCA ,,, .,.,, .ul LV.-X , , H LC.-X , ,, CROSS COUNTRY TR.-Xl'K TENNIS XDR PDT PDT PDT 5.-Xl-I S.-XFI SAE HDR LC X LCA FIM HDR F I M LL' A l-' I M -:Eff i The place which f1'11te1'111t1es 111111 111'131'i1111s have 1,111 11111 Fl'21I11i1l11 C111- ge 1'z11111111s is 111111111g1111s xx'1th the 11111c1- 1-111111' 11L1S 111 11 111111 1111i1111111g. 17l'21111i1111'S eiffht 111111111 1j11'g'11111z11- 1111114 '11111 1YYl1 I1111e11e11111-111 1"1'111111s 111 .. 4 5 111' 511111131115 c1111111111111111s11111. t1 11. 1111111v1's11111. u'1111111111'1- 111 I 'z1i11111g' c111111s111g' 1l1t'l114, sc11111z1s111' 11'z1i11i11g' :11111 s11u1z11 1111111111 '1'11es1- 111'1511111z11111111s 11Z1Yt' 111-- 11111111t111111:11'1111111111s1111111s111'1'111-1'11111Q 4 . 11-111 1111 1111- 1'111111111s 111111 1111111 2111 1111- 1111'1'1111 111'11'1'1111f1Y1'1'x' 1111:1s11 111 11111211 1 1 , 11'L1111i11I1 1111111g'1'. '1'111f 111'1111111s s111111s111' f12111lfU5. 11111,-11 1111111111 1'LlL'1111j' 111115 :11111 21111111111 11111- -. , , 1 11 . 1'1'Q' 111111' 11'11'111'11'1'111'- 111 1111111'-111'g11111, ' 1 1" 11111' l"1'1'111S 1.11111 singing' f 1111111 11 11111 11111 s1'1111111s1i1' 1'1111111et1ti1111. ,-111114111211 11'11t1f1'111t111s :11111 s111'111'1- -s :U 1-11411111 111 511111111 1111-111s. 111 111 1111 11111' l11'L' Il1'1111211'11j' L'1,111L'L'1'111'l1 11,1111 111111i111p' 1114'11' 1N1'1111JE1'S 1111111-1' 1'11iaic11f 411' 1111- 1'1111eg1: 111111 11111' 1111111 11'1'. X 1 if As f 4' -gl hx ' 'G' mx +?- A A ..---- -- 4 - -- Y ' A F 1 -P Q 5 in if ff iff? fl Greele " . 3 .,. H ' ' i,'5'rr ' ' u '9 l ow, 1, ' .5 l - ' ' Ku' .-'. Ii Q' 4 " 5' r Evl sa, i Af .J - ' - 'F 1 - . 1 J- i e..-r .- U7-Q , v -.rf px : SI...-I - 'V , J. . f-.-' f-'vfr'.-A . 'fi 1' ' ' Vi ,.-- 9.9 I-'ii-st row: Viirrit- Valentine, Betty Reid. Ann Jlituht-ll. .lzickie XVertZ. Second row: Patti Spzilir, lffstlit-r lhiinsey, Sue V:inAntwerp. Nelda Nliilliollginil, .loan Diigus, Shirley Alltlrenlile. Katie Tlioriiiistiri. Third iwiw: llgirliiira Gamble. Barbara Sliuli-r, l,-iretta Kellams. Sue Scott. Marilyn Bl-lJ'll', Nl1il'lem- Hixiiuz-v'l'ol'il, June Stout. Mark' lliil..-i'tsoii. Betty Billcisen. Jeanne Martin. Shirley Alldredge and Jackie Wertz select records tor a dance session in the Tri Delta social wrnis , .- '-,--1 at n- , of . in .Jr f -C7 1 ..,-A ' W ' :. ,i Q , A 'D' -cr! Y t f-'LTL i5""i'r , .. rage- -. Ti D Im D lm lm Would you like to swing on a star If so, just grab one of the three within the Tri Delta crescent and come along for a visit to Delta Delta Delta. Seventeen freshmen wore the triangle pledge pin of Tri Delta after that first hectic week of rusn. and soon the pledges elected Jeanne Martin as president. And starting the year off right. Sharon Meek and Joanne Schafer were elected vice-president and secretary of the freshman class, following the ex- ample of Loretta Kellams and Nelda Mulholland who were already secretaries of the sophomore and senior classes. Tri De1ta's star shone bright at Homecoming when Loretta appeared in the court of Homecoming Queen. and the chapttr soon journeyed up to Nap- town for pizza and spaghetti at the Italian Village. witli a return visit in February. Basketball season came. with sophomore Joan Diggs and pledge Cecelia Ambs leading yells. with their Tri Delta sisters cheering like mad for a win- ning Grizzly quintet. Fresl man Joanne Schafer was the chapters candidate for Kee-Ko-Nut Queen at the Blue Key sponsored dance in February, and the Pan-hellenic dance followed with Tri Deltas helping Cupid with his work.- In March. the chapter presented its annual Carnival to raise money for campus scholarships, and the results were well worth the hard work. Tri Deltas who burnished the golden crescent throughout the year were numerous, Chapter prexy. Sue VanAntwerp served as Pan-hellenic president, and was in the choir too. with Sue Scott, Cecelia Ambs. Joanne Schafer. Joyce Thomas. Betty Billeisen. Car' olyn Lukens, Judy Cowan, Mary Jo Betner. and Jane Ray, Patti Spahr, who cracked the whip over the pledges, served as president of Theta Sigma Phi, vice-president of Gold Quill, and treasurer of W.S.G.A.. and she and Sue VanAntwerp were both elected to Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and L'niversities. i Marilyn Major issued blackmarks for the dorm. as secretary oi' House Council, and was tapped for membership in Phi Alpha Theta. with Patti and Katie Thompson. who was elected vice-president of Phi Alpha Theta and was tapped for Gold Quill and Theta Sigma Phi. Memories of winning the volleyball tournament. of numerous trips for pizza, ot allenight gab sessions, and of the Pansy and Senior Breakfasts will never be foreottcn in the thoughts of Tri Deltas. X N Plcflft-s. lfiist unxvg .l.-gre 'l'lnmi.i4. ll.-N.vw:ii'5 Tlmlnil-tin, D--light liiwmn, Jmilirif- Martin, Vqnnlvn I-'llU'fli 51"""l'i INN I HX lilllviwn. -Ulf!! 'f"ll:iii, Veil Anilwi, .l--anne St'hn!'vr, Ann fllziilirivz, Slim-in Met-lt. Tliiifl i-nv: Yiluinin 'I'.iii'ivson, Pnl lilack, .lane Ray, Ilmu-tlix Sars:-lit, Mary ,lo lit-trier, lie-tty 5 4,1-'Ls .H ,affix 5 A fi Q X .k' 5 V ,Q , ,, ' s- . W ' ' it 'N - 1. 2, 'Q 1 S f if 'Hia I X V 1' - , ' ' s lx 5 . ' 1 fi 4 P i ,4 f i - MNH 1- s 5,1 , Fit Fmnlelin Independent Wien The Franklin Independent Men. upon returning to school in the Fall. found that the house had been repainted and a new trophy case had been added to thc social room. In the case were the Blue Key scholarship trophy and the Intramural softball trophy, both of which had been won the previous Spring. As the fall semester began, the Independent Men, under the leadership of Bill Huckabone. president: Jim Vest. vice-president: Bob Doles, secretary: Paul Nugent. treasurer: and Walt Howard, chaplain, began planning for Homecoming. These plans proved more than ample as the "I" Men won the Homecoming decorations trophy with a shooting gallery scene. Dave Riley also won the Homecoming beard growing cone test. Then to top off the festivities a buffet supper was held with the visiting alumni. On the social scene a hay ride was held early in October and in November, the Independent House was the scene of a "Pilgrim Fathers" house dance. Later on an open house was held with the house mother Miss Cleo Lambert, presiding. During the fall semester, Charlie Rowan was named to Who's Who Among Stu- dents in American Colleges and Universities. Then at the Kee-Ko-Nut Dance, two other members. Tom Quindlen and Wayne Dunbar were tapped for Blue Key. New officers elected for the second semester were Jim Vest, president: Don Lam- bert, vice-president: Charles Mellencamp, secretary: Paul Nugent, treasurer: and Larry Roberts, chaplain. Under these officers the social scene of the second smester was followed by the annual spring formal dinner-dance, held at the Elk's Club at Shelby- ville on April 1, with a theme of "April in Paris." On the intramural scene. the Independents finished second in basketball and made strong bids in volleyball and track. The May Day Sing found the Independent Men under the leadership of Bill Huck' abone. song leader, winning the contest for the third straight year. Fi 'fill lluckabone shows a 'e - apter, trophy to Patil Nul f sob Doles and Jim Vest. N Q7 -H--11 I F fn. - i vi 'pxlcl J' .F 1 ' .JF V'eQ-.YJ M .1 ' it li ' 'v F nl I ,,, i ,yi ' ' 41 t eqitfftt -'PF' .. -V-.72-7,.T,n I Vw -,--, W i f llx t 'Q J' " -q.Q, 'Lvl P" . f 4 1 ' QR Ln x - ga f X s , r x,x1 gg-x 45... ' Q . v nk N! "I 1 V i L . Queen of the 1955 Almanack is Karen Ball, sophomore member of Pi Beta Phi. Her nia- jesty hails from New York City, New York. Other finalists in the contest were Barbara Shuler, Sharon Bleek, Sue Scott and Esther Ramsey, all members of Delta Delta Delta The contest was open to all Franklin wo- men. Selection of the five finalists was made by a five-member faculty committee from pic- tures submitted by the contestants. azlwwznadc qu en Final judge for ,the Almanack Queen contest was Robert Wise, Hollywood director. Mr. Wise, who attended Frank- lin College for one year. in 1932, is now under contract with MGM studios. Major pictures directed by Mr. Wise include "Blood on the Moon," "The Set- Up,23s':1'he Desert Rats," "Three Secrets," .f'S0!-'Blgf' "Executive Suite," and "Helen Og 'fic ' which is scheduled for release duriri he Summer of 1955. Ar 'irmal shot and a formal por- - Ch of the five contest finalists iitted to the judge and his is made solely on the basis tographs. . .5 5 Q- vv-'- ,-1,5-we-:-.fn - 'E .p .vi I 3 '1 6. -sit- l-irst 1'-iw: I,-.ns biiellnian, .lo Allen, Billie Siiiiwlmll. Maxine lfislier, Connie Sundc, Ht-tty I u Cult-. hi-liniivlt, Marilyn bln-iiauwl, Martha .1- N-vniiil lim: Helen NlcL'lt-Ilnnvl. .Iucltiv Stinsiin, Sin- Mill.,-ig lfnitil liristuw, Marv Buyer, .lane Ihlckelt, Mary Imu lint:-ilzilv, l'al'ol Nvvse. Third it-xx. Sliiil.-5 Dine. l1.irli.il':i Schaefer, 1':irm+-lita Essex. Kliiiilui lliwulxxili. Xlarlent- Nlitrliell, Pat .I-ines. Delta Zetas Helen McClelland and Margie Martin help Carol Bris- tow wrap a Christmas gift before she leaves for vacation. 5. X i lm Zeta Wearers of the golden lamp of Delta Zeta can look back with pride on an enjoyable and success- ful year of honors and activities. Opening the season with the initiation of eight pledges, rush week and the pledging of ten girls followed. DZ held claim to the Homecoming Queens crown and to a beautiful float. The anxiously awaited new couch and chair arrived and met with overwhelming approval of all Delta Zetas, A date-night hayride was held in November followed a few weeks later with the an- nual all-campus serenade. Participation in the Christmas Sing found DZ's attired in white and blue formals singing "The Christmas Song" and "Silent Night." Several spreads with skits by pledges. ac- tives, or alums and patronesses were held through- out the year as well as special parties. teas and dinners. First on the second semester agenda was the dinner-dance presented by tl,e active chapter al the Rainbow Room of the Severin Hotel in Indianap- olis. The theme was "Rainbows End," and Harold Turner and his band played. Seven more girls were initiated into Delta Zeta the following day. March brought time for the annual pledge dance. "The Big Top" offered opportunity for some clever ideas in decorations and refreshments. Music was provided by Steve Hayward and his combo. Members of Delta Zeta were quite active in inter-sorority sports. The four officers of the Wo- men's Recreational Association were DZ's. State Day was held this year at IL' and the various Indiana DZ chapters had an opportunity to S see the recently remodeled Delta Zeta house there. The May Sing gave the girls the chance to try to defend their first-ranking position from the previous year. Five Delta Zetas took part in one-act plays, one in the spring production, as well as also having the secretary and the house manager of Wigs and Cues. A DZ was the Franklin women's representative in the State Oration Contest. Among other honors was a member being chosen for Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. Second semester a Delta Zeta became the Pan-Hellenic president as was the first semester treasurer. Three were tapped for Theta Sigma Phi and two for Phi Alpha Theta. Delta Zeta claimed the president of Gold Quill, vice- president of Theta Sigma Phi, several members of Laurels. one of Chi Beta Phi, gens eral chairman of Religious Emphasis Week, president and secretary of the FCCA Council. and vice-president of CYF. DZ's held the positions of junior class vice-president and secretary, senior class rice-president, president of the choir, business managers of the Almanack and The Franklin, and president of the newly-formed modern Language Club. President and house manager of Bryan Hall, president of Thompson House, first semester house man- ager and second semester secretary and social chairman of Overstreet Hall were all Delta Zetas. Several others also worked on the two campus publications and some were soloists for the choir and members of the Madrigal group. Delta Zeta truly has been well represented in the goals of high scholarship and activities at Franklin College. Pll"llll'S- l"il'S! Fir ice Timlisen-l, Nlziry I-'nm-niiiii. Second row: Shirley Wfhite. Nlziryzurmt Nlzirtin, lletty Sain-lvrs-in. Item- Fin-hs. Thir-l rim: .luuly Mull, Sarah llcl'l:iin. Marilyn NYertz, Shirley Sandelamls. rr-r-,A-ey, -- y--- l 1 l.'1-1457, - fl".1F I lqr Q V . I .a.f,r ' ' ' ll 'l E-V n' A li' V 4 "I Q K-Q. Fx g Q V fy . l-xlisgtgar 3-,J YJ , ' '-I - , ' ' 6 -- . . tl-. wx , J " N T' ' ' A i , ' ' " l.'l 5' l . at it 5' , K . I' Q ' V . l . 1 1 . WX .-.lull .1.1,.,l - JI, l Kopp r Delta Rho With the opening of the fall term last September. members of Kappa Delta Rho returned to their white house on East Jefferson Street. The chapter opened its social season with a kickoff dance which was held at the house. Officers elected for the first semester were president. Paul Barnett: senior trib- une, Ed Roberts: junior tribune. Max Wolfe: secretary. Rodger Murray: and treasurer. Ray Andrews, ' Homecoming day was cold and gray, but the bears in the Kappa Delt house decora- tion contest danced gaily with the slogan "Grizzlies Can-Can Quakers." Alumni were entertained at a dinner early in November and a Thanksgiving din, ner was enjoyed by Kappa Delts and their dates. Open house was next with the annual tree-decorating party just before Christmas. January came and Ray Andrews and Ed Roberts were tapped for Chi. Beta Phi, national science fraternity. Frank King. president of Student Council, was elected president of Chi Beta Phig Ray Andrews was elected secretary-treasurer of Inter-fra- ternity Councilg Ben Rice was elected treasurer of the lloflern Language Club: Dan Olejniczak was elected treasurer of Young Democratsg Jol n Troyer was elected treas- terer of Wigs and Cuesg and Ed Roberts was elected as intra-mural manager of Inter- fraternity Council, Officers for the second semester were president. lid Roberts: senior tribune. Max Wolfeg junior tribunc, Ray Andrewsg secretary. Clitf Millerg an.l treasurer. Ben Rice. March brought additional festivities as the pledge class costume party was planned and initiation of new brothers was held, State Day was a big affair for the Kappa Delts and their dates. It was held at the Antlers Hotel in Indianapolis. with a dinner for the fraternity members and a dance afterward for dates, May came and with it. Mothers' Day. The annual Mothers' Day dinner was held with a clulg meeting for the mothers afterward. Later in the afternoon fraternity songs were sung by the Kappa Delts. Next came the active formal dance and then the end of a wonderful year for Kappa Delta Rho. 3 Stevens. Kenny Bar- ul .lim Miller try to JE, tt C off with a hot pie "' ' h the Kappa Delt cook has just taken from the oven. ,-, .fm 1' -mbggiify sl., 'W '-l it af- l v... ,.,...V.. 'bv-Q L. I fx, Q-an ,. 'T 1 :V 5 ,,. 'ff lx I 3 ag ""J? 1. li ., C? 1-v f"x i ' . is W . f, 1' ' jr -fgsfi fi X an X f 1 FQ- A N 1' ' . 1 .,' ,f If , "W ' I v ' If .A ' A 1 I , A Frunt xwm: Klux NVuIl'0. PM Ii-Ju-ru, Paul I5:nl'n--li. Dann Oivjlllcnzxl.. Rwluux' Murrzny. Swv-'ml naw: Frzmk Kiuu, llxvk "1-1-1-Izumi, 15111 Svln-1-Icy, l'.u'lu- l'au4luw-II Thlnl num. Ilmm Nlntvhvli. ,luxh Hnmxll-In R.ny ,-Xmlrvus, lf:-In ll'--1-, I'u'.mk tum-If-1, .Inu H:mn.n, ll: k ll-'llulx Ph- ur,-4. fl-A link-'I-15, ll.-n 1'lf-lm-IN, .lnumw Hull'-V, limll I.m lv iwum, Sf,-mm-I vnu: Nntluzm hw-'fy H'-ur-. .bln-u, Ifv-vm:-th 171111 xx ff ' L1 Thilwl rim: .Inhn Thurxt-m. lil-vm' S -r ,Q .4 ns .LV 4 , ff ,... lm .-xxx. ,tm -H. '1' -L Q' ka' Y, ' ' 1 1 1 . V 'll 1 1 ' I iii' f , g 1 g , ' Q ' ai r i a-"'?f'i ' t A f 'er I WA K , 'S VE , 1 A ' .gf I f CQ I? . tq 5 ,Q 'r' Q G ' 1 Ku , J If -W1 1.5 . -. 4 Wa. ' 1' at xi' 15'5m,33?l:"f f .- - '-P - Qx gps- X te First row: .lezin Strobel. Susan Archibalnl, Belly 1,-vu Iiussell. llnrjurie Lrzeuen. he-cond Nlargnrt-t Cross, .I-iyce Knight, Betty Jo Powell, I lirii lull :i Strt-e . X l ,Ae fl w l 4 mnfelin Independent Vlfonzen The Independent Women look back on the years happenings as they turn the pages of their scrap- book. Gathered in the social rooms are Mary Jane Unger, Betty Jo Powell. Susan Archibald, Louise Dobbs and standing. Jean Strobel, A look into the annals of the Franklin lndepend ent Women reveals numerous activities and achieve ments during the past year. The organization wel- comed 24 new members. In addition to pledging ceremonies, activities included a luncheon. a re- ception at Dean Powell's home. a picnic supper, and Open House. In October the group and their dates enjoyed a hayride. The Homecoming parade saw the Inde- pendent float with "Dumbo" depicting Earlham. frightened by six mice representing Franklin. Betty Lou Russell was chosen a member of the Home- coming Queen's court. FIW Christmas activities included a party giv- en by the patronesses, the Christmas Carol. and a spread with exchange of gifts. To start '55 off right, the actives sponsored the "New Years Ball" at the Country Club. and gave a tea in honor of the patronesses. Members also en- joyed a dinner, basketball game and party as guests of the Hanover Independent Women. As is the fate of all pledges. the new F. I. W. members found it necessary to fatten their piggy bank. Weekly lobby sales. a car wash. and a bazaar helped to raise funds. The pledges received neu pins, which were adopted as the standard pledge pins of the organizations. The pledge dance was held in April. Further F. I. W. activities included sending Betty Lou Russell to the Independent Students' Association Convention, purchasing a tele- vision set and visiting the patronesses. Joyce Knight and Betty Lou Russell proridi,-il capable executive leadership during the first and second semesters, respectively. Ann Dixon and Fran Edgar each served a semester as president ot' the pledge class. Vir- ginia Light was Kee-Ko4Nut Queen candidate, while Doris Stephenson was elcctel president of Wigs and Cues. The organization rates high scholastically, having three American Baptist Scholars, as well as other scholarship winners. The ,group is proufl of its seniors, Marjorie Cragen, Susan Archibald, Joyce Knight, Doris Stephenson. and Margaret Cross, each of whom has made many contributions during her college career As, in the words of one of their songs, "these Indee memories we recall," the Franl-tlin Independent Women look back upon the past year as one of success anil achievement. in y Engleson, Bnrlizirzi Kemp, Marilyn Lawlis, Kathy XVriight, Gln-lys Dennis. ll I xx liin I' l ii lllllt I-leetxxooil, .Io Ann btzinflvlil, Charlene Wheeler? Ann Ilixon, Lynilnl tul in I iei ui Virginia Light. Third row: Carolyn MeClouizh:in. Sanllru Scott, Virpziniu ,li ii ixit '1':iyl-ii, Joyce Cm:fin:I', Mairva Jones. Mary Jane Unuer, Maruziret Carturiifht. , , , 1 1. Y Y -Y.-., - .-Y.-V-,f, . ,., 1 V 4 1 9' 'IKE ' :-:pf 4' ,4 .lf , J' " .Y ' 1-. V '4 Al A- ,A a.la....i 4 Lambda Chi Agobaz The Cross and Crescent Men have been kept busy this past year redecorating the interior of their new residence at 6-18 East Jefferson street. giving it a complete new paint job and equipping it with new modern furniture. Moving from their former house on Young street, the Lambda Chis are now situated in the midst of college activity. Opening the doors of the new house to eight new pledges in September, the Lambda Chis prepared for a year of full activity. Issuing in the fall athletic program, Bob Coble, sophomore, served as captain of the varsity cross country team. Five other LCA men were also on the team. All leisure time during the autumn months was donated to work on the new house and by December the Lambda Chis held their annual Christmas party, complete with the singing of carols, opening of exchange gifts and eating of turkey, Returning from the holiday vacation, election of new officers took place. Ronnie Pardieck was voted in as president for the coming year. Other officers include vice' president, Irvin Schoolerg secretary, Max Harden, treasurer, Bob Rupp! 1'ush chairman. A1 Hoardg pledge trainer, Bob Coble, corresponding secretary, Dave Miller, social chairman, Ray Spencer, house manager, Bill Crenshaw: chaplain. Max Hardeng and steward, Al Hoard. Second semester activities which kept the chapter busy were "Help Week," house dances, the pledge dance, "French Apache," and the long-awaited formal initiation. Held in Indianapolis, the annual "White Rose" dance was one ot' the leading social events of the spring season. With the appearance of burmuda shorts, open-topped convertibles, and warm sum- mer breezes, the Lambda Chis sponsored their last main social event, the annual 'All- Campus Swim," which was held at the municipal pool in Province Park. Featuring swimming contests and a bathing beauty contest. this event is one of the most antici- pated by college students during the year. With memories of a busy year behind, the Lambda Chis look forward to anotlicr successful year in their new house. ' I4--.ibda Chis Ronald Par- dirtlt -"I John Schooler sltidi l-1 board during an . s gi ie, 1 .RQ :'r ,1,.. ,X l l' I. NX, I l cs . . ,, K , W - L- ,L-P, Ti Fri-' 'fvx 1 WW' !- fn' t , ,,1 :xi-ff X! ' Nui ml nm: lim-4-v Sr.-uznrt. H.-In l1!H n Xllll uhm ITN rum ul nl ltten merger nrph Xhe nt x N1-hmvlv-x', MAY Hur-Ixn, .luhxx A. W -..kL.- - -L-'NJ ewfqf, ft.. ww A Q' ,ta -1 , v, I 1 . -ga f V 1.7-1 f.. 32:1 ,, . 'fr , ' HN, x ' 'zagffiv' 'fM.f,.'fE'7' 3 ,' 1 U7' ' ff- Al .5 N sg F' . 1510 f- . 5' 'YA ,. V u :v,a4..l ' A 171 it 1 4 . .. 3-7 ' bww' .' Nw' 4 5 w Xl Jig 1 ..!. ,, First row: Martha Garner, Nanci Jones, irllin Trunnell. Bev Hendrickson, Margaret 1 iil'!'ith, Diane DeMutte. Second row: Judy liilucnck, l-'run Fitch, Caithie YVe-lily, Sue McKin- ii X. ffurule Jzlculis, Surzi Barnett, Joyce Duvall, iisi Hendrickson, Jennie NVilli:ims, Third rmv: ll I i'i::iret Rive. liunnie Thompson. Sarah Purle- hiser, Bebe NVils--n, Janice Deputy, Beth Boaz. lint-t Cartwright. Liz lticharilsun. Pi Phis Judy Babcock, Barbara Hays, Dee Dalby, and Penny Miles add authenticity to the pledge dance, "Gypsy Rendezvous." Pi Beta Phi 1954-55 was packed with work and play for the members of Indiana Alpha of Pi Beta Phi. ln September. 16 new initiates were welcomed into the bonds of wine and blue. After a frantic week of rush Pi Phis were happy to see 15 fresh- man women in their pledge line at Open House. Diane DeMotte came through with flying colors to win a place on the Homecoming Queen's court in October. In November Pi Phi Pops invaded the campus to attend our annual Dad's Day festivities. After a football game in the afternoon, the Dads were wincd and dined at a dinner where they were given favors of leather ashatrays with the Pi Phi crest on them. During this month also. Martha Garner, Sarah Purkhiser, and Carole Jacobs starred in three major roles in the fall production "Lo and Behold." In December Pi Phis, donned in white formals and carrying red muffs, joined the whole campus in its annual "Christmas Carol" to sing "Sleigh Ride" and "O Holy Night." under the direction of song leader. Joyce Duvall. On January 8 actives were entertained by pledges at their annual pledge dance. "Gypsy Rendezvous," held at the Hillview Country Club. Pledge Donna Dalby reigned as queen of the Kee- Ko-Nut dance in February. hi Actives and pledges enjoyed those delicious meals given by our Mothers Club three times during the year. At the beginning of the second semester. four new initiates, Karen Ball, Donna Howison, Eleanor Voss, and Marilyn O'Rourke, became wearers ot' the golden arrow. Martha Garner and Sarah Purkhiser, members of Theta Alpha Phi, helped direct the one-act plays given in February. Judy Babcock, Karen Ball and Penny Miles were in the casts of the one-acts. Pi Phi journalism students had their share of work too this year. Bonnie Thoinpe son, who was elected second semester president, edited the Almanack, and Janet Cartwright and Carole Jacobs were news and feature editors of The Franklin. Sophomores Bebe Wilson and Nanci Jones were chosen vice-president of I. R. C. and Young Republicans respectively. Judy Babcock, science major, was tapped for Chi Beta Phi, science honorary. On April 2 Pi Phis and their dates enjoyed dancing to the music of Nick Craig at the annual "Carnation Ball' held at the Indianapolis Athletic Club. Favors were cigarette lighters with the Pi Phi crest. Brown County was the setting for Pi Phi date night in May when Pi Phis and their dates yielded to the call of the great outdoors. Pi Phis enjoyed the beautiful theme and decorations of the Junior Prom, which were planned by Liz Richardson, committee chairman,- May 1 was the last social event of the year for the wearers of the wine and blue when the chapter entertained the faculty at its annual Faculty Breakfast held at Hill- view Country Club. Pleflues. First row: Di-nun Hnwisun, Marilyn O'Rnurke, Donna Dalby, Hnrbarzl Hays, I':it Stof--r, ren Hull. Sem-limi ruw: Penny Miles. .liinicv l'ol'fnmn Eaton, .lane Johnson, Ginny Vzinviixier, .liirly Stark erry Pennington, Martha Roth, Ellie Voss, lh-tty Smith. K ., :A ,- : ., 52:21 ' H: I - - wa . g,,4gf -Lljag' F221 A ff ? Eglin' . mu' EM 34' ?3ai,Q' a 3325-Q iz mail' 535553. -' 5-gn, , 2551: pffzxif. , 5.5353 V.- 1555 lf47'eL?'. - i'7.E.'i': fi - ' '25-ffgggg., nmgyvp., E!x,,.g22Ny-1- ' E94 1.p.',- t 4':.'TI?', ' r, fi-ff' ' 175, P4 nggfrllv.. F? 'Fifi-: 'A 7 .T . ,A.+ , ,,,.,.fA , - 7155:-: , P , ml- '. -L bn' 9.45: f , 'fiyu , ' ' .- ., . VA- s ' . Af,-F,:.' f,-ef" H-K' Am f .,.1. - 1. - -' 3".q 3if ,, ,, .. . . M 565 - V A -f "-Qmhs.,.,l Q . , A K ,A 3 2 ' :J . .1 , .-I -V ,fi - I ,ix , t :Ii 1 . L 'H v 1 - ,.?,1,,,, , .-,,:.:f.-72011 4 f.. - , 1 'f -f- 1353ajL'E.. V. , . . 4'Sa:rf':1-5-."N'A ,IV V :4 '-.--:T 1 M M .- , nv,.n3.Am.u.L-1. ' 3 4 1 - 1.A,.f.5ai3-,tn 'Qa-7. ,fc . nf: 4 ,L , IIA . 5 V fl s hr W. iv Q of 1 x mix! azlmmwck of 4 3 -M N-,, -...,.,....,.......1.Y-Y.........,.:.,. ----,-5-1.-,-ff-- X ,...1..--, -v-V-T-p PM D Im Tam P The Franklin Phis started their 195-1-55 school year with a pledge class of 32, one of the largest in the organization's history. The pledges slightly outnumbered the actives, in fact, but the upperclassmen ruled with a firm hanzl and the Phikeias soon got used to answering phone calls. using the back door anil moving "with alaerityf' Homecoming, the campus' first big all-campus event, found the Phi Delt side yard turned into a barnyard populated by a herd of Sietlanfl ponies, The theme of the ranch-style house decoration was "Break Tim, Grizzlies." Later on in the year the pledge class "went on the bum" and sponsored its annual dance, this year called the "Hobo Hop." With the approach of Thanksgiving. actives and pledges alike joined in a gala 'thanksgiving party. Other social activities during the year included the Christmas dance, State Day, and the Spring formal. In athletics, the chapter had an unusually outstanling year, Gordon McCracken, Art Sanders, Ray Sonafrank, Tom Shelton. Mick Matscy. .lack Peterson. Gene Lindsey, Bob Burton. and Roger DeVore won varsity letters in football, Jim Orlosky and Elmer Strautman helped spark the Grizzly net squad to its first Hoosier Conference champion- ship. Gene White and Jim Gabbard won varsity letters in basketball and Harry llorn. Dean Sanderson, Roger Schroeder, Frank lliday. and .Iohn Smith made up the bulk of the reserve team. The chapter's athletes also piled up an impressive record in Spring sports. In intramural competition. the chapter made a strong bid for permanent posses- sion of the All-Sports Trophy, as it opened hy copping tre basketball crown and field- ing strong contenders in other sports. ln other fields, Herb Pigman and .lim Orlosky were named to "Who Who's In .-Xmerican Colleges and Universities" and .lohn Atwell and Hill Bridges were tapped for Blue Key, national honorary for uppcrelassmen. The chapter also claimed two "kings" this year. Bob Allbritton reigned over the Tri-Ilelt Carnival and Gene White was named Pan-Hellenic King. ln the chapter itself, Herb Pigman served as president during the first semester, and .lim Orlosky took over the gavel for the Spring term, All in all, it was a busy year for Indiana Delta, and the chapter is looking torwfartl to another just as busy and successtul next l'all. fn a tattle of the "card 3 ings" at the Phi Delt 1:1-ise 'tiger Roth offers ad- ult- '- ie Wilson as Tom Shel: A -wares to play his .JW 1.. 3 , I l ,Q '89 on - .- -95 .F ,543 First ruxv: Frml Kurtz, Dick Shziriu-, .luhn Atwcll, Mulhvr Rina, .lim Orlusky. Ilriicf- Kvlly, Juhn Whiignnixxn. Soc-mil rnwg Digk Dzirlinur, I,:irry C1:ix'k,4lur:l0n Mcl'i':icl-ion, Xl:-lvin Rutter, Jim YY:irml, .lim Su-vu-S, liil llxwn-ks. Thirul rmv: Ili:-k McEll1,.nyI T,,,1 lilflwlw. Ulll lix'inl:vS. Manx NVQNQ-r11:ili, Him:-r Stnililnmn :inrl Rubin Hamill'-n. Fnurlh r-nv' Jzivk Davis, liuh Allln'ilI..n, Rig un, Art Snnllcrs, .lim Kluhl. Fifth ruxv: Dick Vunflezive :xml Hmrh l'ii:ni:1n. lilzivlx- Plewlxzc-5. First ruw: Jim Vuuler. Jack Baker, Cf,-ne While, Hurry H-frn, Ruger S1-limll.-x'. N1-lrxmri Pash, Ruuer DeVure, Bob Uurtun. Joe Lusk. Second ruw: Millun Taylor, Ifrannk Hiwlny. .li-1-1-5 Hgi5mg,1,,.-Q-I Mick Illutsey, Juhn Keseric, Gene Lindsey, Dean Snmlers-pn, Jim Hull. Rugox' I!-ith. This-41 x-nw: Tum Shelton, Jack Peterson, Juhn Smith. Jini Gubhard. Buvlily Baker. ST' r 54 af, x K.. ,45 2 '9 575,1- 4 ,,,, , Ji Q 4 -an V., 27' .4 , . 'V ..', .i -" 'N L' ., K' . '34 '1-'-l Jvfl '51 1-1 'Q W Q -L.. .,, . . X 'i x xi i fn ' ' Sk . 1..- 12531 ,- 1 M, .1 ij - f- - - i X' an -"- J-. ' "' A A' - ' ' 72-32 1 I ' 44 3 7 ,LV , 'A 1 me 'tp-T Ai, P V . -1 :'iL1fl?7'?'ff11f'1 Z4 1 1 L 3 '1 - ' A - 3 fE2'5'L.1S' 5,:: .f1 :pg .1 PQ4, X H 'v , -' "V 4 I K' if f" Li' I' 'ii K 7 'iw ' " 'W V5 ' -1 ' 'X' ' 9' 1. 'V-S". 3 529. ' MJ. '5 M f of 7' , XZ . imfif 54,,AMnq,g.fg,x-- , x ,fill -5 Min Q. .,.,,V ,,,Y A t U l. t-,A - -. X J 1 "fr 'J-' 1 , .4 54 --A -L41 , r E x. is 52' ,, f'f:gx.,A-iv... , .f 5, ' fr" .' ' ' 'fffgiii-L, i,,.j,.f,'.Q-Uk? 43 'z' .1 n ij '-z:251g:11 - ' 2.-3,-17' V, E Af, ' - it .I ,-BE FV' en! f . ' ' A 1' " I " 't , ' W A -4 - --f, x ' x:f- ., g1f .sf-rw lf. - eifjygff Y r . , - ,. ' 7 i. ' -"N - AM' if A ' ' . 1,4 -3 ' .:- M b -- , "fs ' K' " i ' , ,K .- .-', fr, 'T ' if? ' ' . we .v-' '1:.z,.. ' , , vm ' g " Y, -3 ' . , , . 25 5 -sg if . ' ' l 2 it ' , , - iv T .. ' ,., , 1 '- .W Qi J"7f3.' f 'Eg 'Q' ' Q 'Q - ' .: l f "' g f 59' 4. 1752 I 472 Y 1 F V L wi i-, , i W L: K- ' 'E all .- l ry, If E. V - F . v. 3 A' Q Xi.,Vm.N L ".K..1',t H. 1 I ijt . .I I Q - , . , V F rv! . 3, JA, ' " A ' cf' -- I 'f . i P V X ' Y i I' I f ' . 1 l ef 'QL i . . f A me i .1 l"iist rt-xx: Durotliy Jolinsun, Armlith Rrzickelt, Millie 'l'liiirston, Seciintl low: Varolyn Judd, Kay t'l:iiliUiii'nc, t':ii'olyn tiilzvn. Nellie liroxvn, Doris l'liiIlips, ,lu Ani: Sclixiefer. Thirtl row: Ginger Siiaiululiiiiq, Klarioii Keucliler, Marilyn Zeller-a, fxI.ii-y lou Cinotti. Sue Cnbb, Pat I,--nmns. Janet liisliup. Marilyn Zellers shows a new Zeta trophy to Kay Claibourne. Norma Gold. Carolyn Gitzen and lutlv Wilhelm. na- f' f r' 315' 1-, ., iv' , 3 Jitii- -faq ' 31 , 'sf' ' - f9Tjf?r'51 ' ' . w ., , . .n xi 'Wx- 1 I . vi- ,V .'-1'-by - .-A A, ,fy . - , f ' 38,1 '11 .m -' ,.-4' , if ' 'rf' 'tit ,R i .ga :Q y z f 2? F f f 'I .4 - ' kg: V N '-t. 5- , , . . in . .fe gt, Q, S 'L if 'res ., w- .': ,, A , V5.1 iw. A . . V -.Q-0 , ng- - H 431. . -. L 4- , EEF . -s, ig: L :MJ-.3 . c ez.,-. .5E?:!7':' -17:-3"' -T , --.-. my'-fl'-'. 1:-' ' X-" JN in e l Tv '496' 'A ,ill is tw-ff ft-. s-:Tiff ffralf? 'if-ag L - 9-:FEEHIA-. ,:..,,g . + -7 't ' 1'i'Li'r,:-fl so a.'.L-':-1.-Q94 , i' ' 5: wid! . A vs.,-7,54 rv gn- as i. --bm.. H - 'arg . zat-iffTiff?-i'?gi'-.Sem ,, 5 . - is 4511 f 1 .1 .T , f 'I " '-wfdt if' , - ,x . - as' ' .5- J f x '2 ' f 1 H z as t K t Q , of 'Qi' I ig . x v . 5 .2 , . s K, x" A X JM Mid? - e.. M -" tw, ' ... ' -A 5 in Q.-I. , . . ,.- I 'J' 'w I' ' I ' ' . - x 1 A f Pl,-lava. I -,af 4 'affix fi-Y-if if ' 9. . :X .1 -'mg '.,: - W t' :,f-ga V f ' ':4,jfU,gj,t. 1'g::.:i..' r. Y f,..:?1f-,-3 V. 'V . 5 . ,, 3 A-4, fu- ts ,K t. 5:4 -I' f A iv' ' . 1 dj g' if-N -'ff " l' 5 3 .Q,,-:- A -e' " fa '- 5 '7'T iii- MI-1-:T ..1:j.,. " 1 l 1 ' f' N455 img 211:-. . ' '-Qffgggl .,':'.,?-iff' 4, g-1 ,ff - age fiqxtra-t. 'F nf., Q.-iif. 'Hiatt J' "fitsifYffW.. i.,izQa-W 1 :iff I gi --YA .5-S: -I .Lff5.1'!2agg,vH - 3 - , 4 f. A. ,,LMi,., ' .s.iff:x.,.'ff ,. 5 V I , - - ix. vigil.. 4 , ' ' l 1 -fl --. .'.a"':'.1wff.i 1 V N--Aj . iik-.g5u.v ' '1 .'ff?'Q.'.:f Zeta Tau Agni az Members of Zeta Tau Alpha returned to school in the fall still glowing from Beta Theta chapter's receiving three awards at national convention-one rushing award, the sixth consecutive national schol- arship plaque, and also being given honorable men- tion for the coveted Golden Anniversary scholarship cup. Ardie Brackett and Sue Cobb attended the con- vention in Miami Beach, Florida. Zetas began school activities by adding eight new initiates to the group, Two others have been in- itiated more recentlv. The fourteen new pledges named Shirley Bumbalough as their president. Then came Homecoming, which brought another cup to the Zetas for their winning float with the slogan, "Our Bet's F. C," lilillie Thurston was a member of the Queens court. Late in November. Zetas and their dates danced to the music of Hal Turner at their traclitiongil "White Violet Formal" at the Severin Root in In' dianapolis. Sue Cobb, as social chairman. was re- sponsible for planning the dance. Alums and patronesses were hostesses to the chapter at dinners in their homes. and the chapter. in turn, called on them and entertained them at a spread and a tea in the rooms, The annual C, ristmas party in the social rooms lcomplete with Santa Claus! and several midnight spreads kept the Zetas busy. and they rounded out the year with State Day in Indianapolis late in Feb- ruary, a dessert in honor of the faculty and their wives in March. the pledge dance in April. the pledge-sponsored bicycle race in the late Spring, and the annual date night in Brown County in May, Zetas distinguished themselves by all-round participation in campus activities during the year. Dorothy Johnson served as yell leader for her third year, and was social chairman ot' House Council. Carolyn Gitzen was elected to Alpha, tapped for Gold Quill. selected for A'Who's Who in American Colleees and Universities," and served as secretary ot' Student Council. Mary Kay Merchant was elected president of Over- a candidate for Kee-Ko-Nut queen. street, and Shirley liumbaloueh was selected as .lo Miller served as president ot' Theta Alpha Phi. and was a co-director of one ot' the one-act plays, Dorothy Johnson. Marion Kuechler and Norma Gold were members of the onehacts cast. Ardie Brackett was treasurer of Phi Alpha Thetag Dorothy Johnson, Marilyn Zellers, and Sally Lewis were linked tor Laurelsg and Trudy Hoernes. Nellie Brown. and Carolyn Judd were tapped tor Chi Beta Phi. with Dorothy Johnson serving as secretary of that group. There were seven Zetas tour in the pep band, Zeta Tau Alpha found the year filled to the tions. campus social life and activities. and yet managed to keep an emphasis on high scholarship standards, in the choir, three in Madrigal and brim with traditional sorority fune- ll l sv l'ii-i ion .lo-ly XYilht-lm, l,ol.i H-inn Shirley' lltiiiittahiiiuli, Shirley llmlt. ll.-tu 'l'iirmi N ii l i xx: ltosonizu- Nt-lit-v, Xoririgi titiltl, Nlxiriixn liieltnell. l.iii-la K+-rn, .luiiv St:-wart. Tliirtl row: ll: It ii lil I-fy. Trudy llo--i ries. .lniivt llztii tl, Nlgiry Kay Xl:-reliziiit. S5 lx ia Lewis, l':im lioyi-i, l.oi na Newby, irht. M.ti'1:ii- lainsin-J. ll . 'I W Yglf -, I A! ' ' I ff we 2+ ' h - H " ' ' . - i Z, - Wk- . -. . A -- . rf if -.11 -ft. 'A - 513 -1. L ' 5 :L wi fe, , A' ' C C R rg 4 2: :ics 4 - 11 A K W," ,, .g ., 1 0 ' f ,, F " - jd -4 3. , g,. -. if rr , '-7 - . , 1 7' -- .v . W . - " - 3 St. V , . .K iw f 'xr 7'5't" .1 ' ' A U ' "' .L-. C7 t if " M' L QP ' ' EF ' 7, ' ' V . Q -' E- Q: 4, , ' N-ff " ,- 'aw 'Q ' li S' ' - X .1 Re C2 if , tr iq ' , A i . i i C ' , L t t- t it V it I 3 i .i i alt wait f i ' 1 W . -. .J f i. .. , Si 11161 Agohaz EPJZDIOW It was another eventful year for the 'tSigs" in the big, white house at the corner of Jefferson and Edwards, The house xx as graced this year with a new housemother, Mrs, Overstreet. The chapter started the year off by pledging 2-l men and holding Open House in their honor. The social calendar. as usual. was crowded for the SAE's. On January 21, the chapter and their dates journeyed to the Shelbyville Elks Club for the annual Black and White formal with music furnished by Nick Craig and his orchestra. The Founds c1"s Day dinner-dance was again given for the four Indiana SAE chapters by the In' dianapolis alumni, this year at the Athletic Club on March 5 For the second straight year the Franklin chapter won the State Day basketball tournament. 'tGo Man. Go!" was the theme for the pledge dance in February. Initiation Day on April 3 elevated seven men to Brotherhood-Dana Deer, Morgan McCandless, Louie Osterman, Glenn Howden. Gene Nunn, Jim Templeton, and Richard Miles. Dick Heiney and Dick Vandivier were tapped for Blue Key membership at the Kee-Ko-Nut dance. Blue Key president for the year was Dick Fisher, who also served as Inter-Fraternity president and chapter president for the second semester. John Phelps lead the SAI-Ts during the first semester. Herb Rogers played the lead in both the Fall and Spring dramatic productions, and football's most-valuable-player, Bill Brinkman, made his dramatic debut in the Spring play tno, not as Romeol. Dick Vandivier won the local oratorical contest and finished third in the State. Pete Yan'Wye was football corcaptain. while Phil Ruffalo was named to the All-Conference football team. Dick Fisher had regular duty with the Grizzly netters and Bill Wertz, Phil Buffalo, and Joe Lain saw plenty of action throughout the successful season. The year was concluded by a series of house dances and a round of sorority dinners. Sigs Bill Brinkman. Bill Wertz and Gene Nunn lounge in ,the Red Boom after a X hectic vt. 'y 4 of classes. ' ' l h,--A' .'- . D Xunf' ,1- KL .,mqa Ply' 'sv-Q i. 'wwf . 2-. I l Pa , Q1 . " 4 i 3 Fxf'AK 5 - Xxvgki' i F f--3. ig Vg- V .1 4 HJQQ. 1: 'h ' Y f A A V Y di?-' LQ 4: ,x Af-In ' , 2 ' - ,a111'ff:.iifV -4 , . , - Wei? ' ' ua A ii f' f 4 if gif' -' ff ' ' g L- 5 ff " z K' if-' F' 'vi A ii4 ' ,2'?3 . 'g 'F I I ' A ., F I r' ,fx , xxx, u - 1 -E' M T ima, sA J . 1 , ..- M i,. , I'xi'ft row:,.llnx,l,'11-xxw-Q, Bill Ilrinknmn. Vutv V:1nNVyu. Dnvc Vnnvlixie-V. I fm 1 Q llnkv dx i 1 i Mrk I'whL-V, Hill Wvrlzt. Dick Vzxnfii in-r, Gwruv Duu:l:ws. S1-vunfl rf-xv: T. Hx, l.ni'i'y I.:-Q-, Max lit:4vmt1'irk, S.--ilu' Smith, Jim Nlunli, .luck ML-rrill, D . 1114 'U' 5: ". :. isurp Muthvi' Uxurwlreet, .luck Vhwlyf-, im Shun-r, .luck Iiii-lc, Jim fhnnr. Huh Whelrm-r, 13-ilu. un Hmlur-N. Third rim: IP:-Xu-1 L'-mluy, Ili-'k H.nli-Hn, Ilnl Rullul-1, .Inv I.:un. .I-fhn 5I4'f'luin, .lim .-XMI:-r, .I-'P Kwlly, Hmh Ii'-fi,--f-iw, Jerry Slillxxlinwer. Pleuluei. First ruw: LouiQ Oslr-rnmn. Tum Blake. mlvisnri Mnlher Overslreel, Gene Nunn, Secunrl Vuw: Je-rry Mihuy, Jack Pzitle-r4..11, Ke Uncut. Th-fnmw Thunms, Glenn Rnwnlwri, Ihr. 1. G.-..,g.- "INT Ml'1'h"l'SUr1. 1.ZlI'l'5' SC:-lt. Kr-nny Tull. Huw- I,:mfi1-, nm-th 1-wwriwinl, Ii--bert lm-llw, D.-u-1 .lwkwn Mun' Tvnlpli-lun, Mnrvill ISL-unmn, liar! Galle. Thiril rmv: Julm ,-XxnlI'cw4. Dick Dwjip, Dunn Ill-gli. i -A N ---Q ' gf.,.f2 22' ' cf' 'A is ,',fX Es ,, 3- K -4 .-l'A 91 The time and talent which is put in- to every finished portrait by an artist may be symbolized by the attainment of membership in honorary fraterni- ties und societies. Tapping and initiation into any of Franklins honorary organizations is un award or honor for past endeavor. Students who make up the membership ot' these societies, before being se- lected, must first have been outstand- ing: in il particular field and must have been uc-tive in at variety of other extru- uurrieulzir groups, while maintaining at high scholastic average. These students gain honor and rec- ognition, but hand in hand with the supposed prestige comes more respon- sibility. Honorairies members have worked hzird for any recognition they may have received-and being respon- sible. conscientious persons they will Continue to work hard. 7 .,,,,.,--?-, If ll w, . E K' :I ss i ,fy Nt, V I Q Q , 'I iff TX g LJ!! Q U if i ,ggi N KC' Q QE U .52 'N , A iw r w J ! Af iii iii x 01z0m1fzL I i --ez. Carolyn Gitzen and Gertrude Hoernes. Alok . Alpha is the highest scholastic honorary at Franklin College. Membership is open only to seniors who have finished at least 62 hours of work in residence and maintained no less than a cum latide average. No more than one-sixth of any senior class may be elected to membership. Graduates of Franklin College or institutions with equal require' ments which include outstanding work in a chosen field are eligible tor membership, Dr. Lowell Hicks is presently serving as president of Alpha. Several Franklin College professors hold membership in the organi- zation. Carolyn Gitzen, modern languages major, and Gertrude Hoernes, biology-chemistry student. were tapped for membership during the year. New faculty members, Dr. Lois Farquharson and Dr. Richard T. Huling, were extended membership invitations. Alpha has as its purpose the promotion of high scholarship. K


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