University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1958 volume:
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shirley armstrong co-editor gf'
ianice holdren co-editor Fwd
thomas weeks business manager
virginia grabill adviser
' 2166- 'df
evansville college in the spotlight
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spotlight on evansville college
committees and clubs
AM- K .- AX:-,Lx
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the president and
first lady at home
DEAN LONG, M.B.A.
vice-president of the College
ROBERT V. THOMPSON, Ed.D.
dean of students
JAMES E. MORLOCK, Ph.D.
dean of men
EDGAR M. M:KOWN, Ph.D.
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dean of the College
WAHNITA DelONG, M.A.
CAPT. DAVID COHEN, B.S. LT. COL. W. J. HEARN, B.A. CAPT. A. DAUTH, M.A.
assistant professor of air science professor of air science assistant professor of air science
"it's a man's world . . . " "proud of our trophies . . ' "what's new . . . "
air science department
CAPT. N. G. HUNT, B.5.
assistant professor of air science
"movies can show what words can't . . . "
LT. F. C. WILLIAMS, 8.5.
assistant professor of air science
"classes of importance . . . "
LEONARD V. TAYLOR, M.S. RICHARD ROBINSON, M.B.A.
assistant professor of business and economics assistant professor of management
"a pause before the Iong drive home . . . " "moment's relaxation before night class . .
business and 1 E
CLAUDE H. SLUSHER, M.S.
head of business and economics department
"gardening on a winter scale . . .
ARTHUR J. WARDLEMAN, M.S., C.P.A. WILLIAM F, AFFOLDER, M.C.S.
assistant professor of accounting associate professor of management
"beware the ides of April . . . " "tending his plants . . ."
ROBERT F. MARTIN, M.B.A.
instructor of management
"welcome to our new home . .
X g in
VIRGINIA ANDERSON BA
instructor of secretarial sciences
"the intellectual secretary . . . "
LAWRENCE W. ANDERSON, M.A.
associate professor of economics
"reviewing his coin collection . .
business and economics
HARVEY E. DONLEY, Ph.D., C.P.A.
W professor of accounting
"how to catch bigger and better fish . .
EDWARD L. HAUSWALD, M.S. JAMES A. JULIAN, l.A.
assistant professor of economics associate professor of management
"buiIding models with his son . . . " "examining some of his slides . . .
X - I-4,
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P. LOUIS WINTERNHEIMER, M.A. C. W. ROBERTSON,
assistant professor of biology professor of biology
"using his new groove machine . . " "reviving old radios
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Ph.D. D. W. DUNHAM, Ph.D.
head of biology department
. . . " "combining business with pleasure . . '
FLORENCE KEVE, M.A.
head of art department
"arranging a still life . . .
KATHERINE WOLFE, Ph.D.
associate professor of chemistry
"recalling her travels . . ."
G W H POWELL MA
associate professor of chemistry
PHILIP KINSEY, Ph.D.
assistant professor of chemistry
"catching the football games on TV . . . "
LOWELL E. WELLER, Ph.D.
head of chemistry department
"two boys and a book . . . "
LUCILE JONES, M.A. LELAND W. MOON, Ed.D. ROBERT V THOMPSON EdD
head of education department professor of e ucotion
"looking forward to spring gardening . . . "Saturday morning with his stamp collection . . . Bobbie smile for Daddy
EARL M. TAPLEY, Ph.D.
professor of education
"o good book and on easy chair
SUI-AN FUNG, M.S. WILLIAM O HARTSAW MS
assistant professor of engineering associate professor of engineering
relaxing with his son . . . " panelrng has basement
HAROLD T. HOUSTON, 8.5. EDWARD C. SUSAT, M.S.
assistant professor of engineering assistant professor of engineering
" "pruning the trees around his new home . . .
"nothing like a good book . . .
WAHNITA DeLONG, M.A. PAUL E. GRABILL, Ph.D. VIRGINIA GRABILL, Ph.D,
professor of English associate professor of English associate professor of English
surveying her collection of "working in his study . . . " "one more story, Mummy . . . "
"antique glassware . . . "
VIRGIL G. LOGAN, Ph.D.
K M . - I head of English department
. , V, "in his big leather chair with a book . . . "
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-1 , ' i f-.g f JANE oimsreo, s.A.
,M 1-fl lecturer in english
li' y "stitches for grandchildren . .
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H x SAM M. SMILEY, M.F.A.
assistant professor of drama and speech
"practicing for the next hunting season . . . "
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CHARLOTTE STEPHENS, B.A. MARIAN RETTKE, M.A.
assistant professor of English lecturer in English and speech
"winter evenings with a friendly fire . . . "proofreading her husband's dissertation . . .
JEAN HOWARD, M.A.
assistant professor of English
"music to teach English by . . . "
VIRGINIA McCUTCHAN, B.S. SARAH LEE SNEPP, M.A. A. C. SPENCE, M.S.
lecturer in English lecturer in English assistant professor of English
"her ups and downs . . . " "stitch in time . . " "relaxation . . . "
english department fcontinuedl
WADE D. DAVID, Ph.D. JOSEPH WILLARD, M.A. ORVILLE J. JAEBKER, Ph.D.
head of history, political science department assistant professor of political science associate professor of history, political science
"the doy's end . . . " "grading papers . . . " "Sunday work . . . "
CLARENCE W. BUESKING. M.S. RALPH H. COLEMAN, Ph.D.
assistant professor of mathematics head of mathematics department
"this business of settling . . . " "time of his life . . . "
V. C. BAILEY, M.A.
associate professor of mathematics . .
"the finishing touches . . . "
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CORIAN LUNDQUIST, M.A.
head of home economics department
"finding new recipes . . . "
KELLY G. MILES, M.S.
associate professor of physics
"busman's holiday . . . "
home economics department
F. WOODY WERKING, Ph.D.
head of modern language department
"music, loud ond clear . . . "
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MARY P WERKING MA
lecturer of modern languages
modern language department
TRAVER SUTTON, M.A.
assistant professor of physics
"new prof at work . . ."
MAX S. CASLER, M.S.
associate professor of physics
"remember when we took these slides . .
R. T. DUFFORD, Ph.D.
head of physics department
"head ot the moon gazers
i psychology department
V. W. MAVES, Ph.D. H. DONELL MILLER, Ph.D.
associate professor of psychology head of psychology department
"last-minute honing up . . . " "collecting opera record albums . . . EDGAR M, MCKQWNI Ph.D.
head, department of philosophy, Bible
"movie tycoon . . . "
l1'I h d I' '
p losop y an re lglon
department r I
HARRIS DAVID ERICKSON, Th.M., Ph.D.
professor of philosophy and religion
"playing the perfect host . . . "
THE REV. CHARLES SCHOETTELKOTTE, M.S.
instructor of scholastic philosophy
ARTHUR L MANSURE Ph-D "preparing todoy's lesson . . ."
associate professor of religion
"on the way to Chapel . . . "
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lt y . reading chnlc
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DAVID T. BAIRD, M.S.Ed. GORDON H. RETTKE, M.A.
assistant director of Reading Clinic assistant professor of education
"dictating . . . " director of Reading Clinic
"working on his dissertation . .
ALICE BERGER KENNETH DRAKE, M.M. MAMIE ERICSON DUFFORD, M.M.
assistant director of the preparatory music school instructor of piano instructor of piano and organ
"planning her garden for spring . . . " "enioying his work . . "collecting antique glassware . .
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BETTY M. KANABLE, M.M.
associate professor of music
"inspecting her camera equipment
. . '
ROBERT RAPP, M.M.E, . JH U s'
assistant professor of music ' '
director of College choir r
"what's cooking, with celery?l . .
GENEVIEVE ERICKSON, M.A.
assistant professor of voice
"Swedish hospitality in Indiana . . . "
ALLENE HERRON, M.M.
assistant professor of piano
"profession and hobby all in one . .
NORMAN M. HEIM, M.M.
assistant professor of music
Uenioying his woodworking shop . . . "
PAUL NOLTE, M.Mus.
assistant professor of brass
"tuning up . . ."
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CECIL B. SELFRIDGE
associate professor of music, voice
"playing one of his many records . .
MARGARET T. SHEPARD, M.M. WESLEY SHEPARD, M.M. RALPH W. WATERMAN, M.M.
co-head of music department co-head of music department associate professor of music,
"needle point . . . " "humming of the saws . . . " "pipes, pipes, pipes . . . "
music department qconfinuedp
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IDA M. STIELER, M.S.
associate professor of physical education
"hide those weights . . . "
PAUL BECK, B.S.
assistant professor of physical education
"reviewing the past season . . ."
ROBERT W. HUDSON
athletic business manager
"gain' fishin' . . .
DON PING, M.S.
"old Aces . . . "
FORREST C. PAGE, M.S.
football and assistant basketball coach
"time out . . . "
physical education department
ARAD A. McCUTCHAN, M.A.
head basketball and tennis coach
"ping-pong awards? . . . "
MILDRED C BOEKE, MA THELMA BRITTINGHAM HELEN BROYLES
head of nursing depurtmenf ussxsfanf professor of nursing instructional ossisiunl
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JAMES E. MORLOCK, Ph.D.
head, sociology department
"vacation in winter . . . " ,A
SALLY REECE, MARY SOLMES,
MARJORIE WOOD, GEORGINA HILL
JAMES REA, FLORENCE STEIN
AGNES MARKS, MABEL BeMILLER
THOMAS HARDING, MARIANNA ANDRES
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JOHN BUXTON, B.A. ELEANOR G. DIMMETT, R.N. MARVIN E. HARTIG, M.S. G. R. McCOY, M.A.
director of Alumni affairs College nurse director of evening college registrar, director of admissions
"finishing the last-minute details . . . " "keeping the books balanced . . . ' "reviewing the night schedule . . "business before pleasure . . .
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RALPH OLMSTED, B.A. THORNTON PATBERG, B.A. ROBERT R. ROWLAND, B.D.
business manager, treasurer admissions counselor assistant to the president
of the college "ready for o long day . . "in his office tor the day . .
ELOUISE L. SARTAIN ANN THOMPSON, B.A. JAMES LOWELL WATSON, M.D. MARY L. BEGHTEL
office manager, president's ofiice director of news bureau College physician assistant registrar
"music makes the world go 'round . ." "costumes for the next play . . " "all in a day's work . . . " "relaxing at the piano . . .
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Front Row: Frohbieter, Stark, Skinner.
Second Row: P. Madden, Larr, Koser.
h Third Row: Wallace, DeWeese, Knittle, Roy, Bartlett, Wiseman.
Fourth Row: Schmidt, Susanne Thompson, Corner, Talbert, Schurtter, Sorensen.
Fifth Row: Writtenberry, J. Reidhoar, M. White, Hettenbach, M. Heilman, Cars, Brizius, Mills, Deer.
Seated: Sharon Thompson, Pohl, Banko.
Gamma Delta, open to all freshman women, was organ-
ized at the beginning of the year and was active during
the fall quarter. The purpose of the organization was to
give the girls a chance to become better acquainted with
each other and the six sororities on campus.
Working together on a display for Homecoming, the
Gamma Deltas got their first taste of sorority duties. Other
activities of the group included a Christmas party, style
show, facial demonstration, a talk by Miss DeLong, and
a panel discussion by the presidents of the sororities.
Highlight of the group was the progressive dinner given
by the Panhellenic Council, with the courses rotating among
the sororities. ln return, the Gamma Deltas gave a party
for the Greeks, complete with puppet show, dancing, and
The Gamma Deltas wound up their activities lust before
rush as they made final preparations for their entry into
Front Row: Sydnor, G. Williams.
Back Row: Holbrook, M. Langer, Miller, Wilson.
,wha kappa ,440 ll
Along with the other chapters across the country,
the Beta lota Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha this
year celebrated the sorority's fiftieth year of exist-
ence-although the chapter was reactivated here at
EC only last year. The first chapter was established
at Howard University on January 16, 1908.
AKA has been active in many phases of EC life
this year-taking part in the Community Chest drive
and the March of Dimes, putting up a candidate for
basketball queen, and holding a bake sale in the
lvy Leaf Club, the organization for coeds inter-
ested in pledging AKA, has also been revived this
year with seven girls being active. AKA encourages
these young women in every way it can, to help
them prepare for membership.
AKA social events of the year included parties for
members and guests as well as formal and informal
lI's fha lates! hii.
What was Ohal date again?
Gee il was good.
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Front Row: Buffenbarger, Latterty, Hulvershorn.
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Second Row: Freels, J. Anderson, Knott, Armstrong, Romine, Warren, Gann.
Back Row: Juell, Cecil, Goergen, B. Wessel, Phillips, Mayer, Grafton, Feltman, Hartley, Craig.
,Mflzzz Omicrzw lf!
Plunkett, Hendershot, Riney, Grabert.
The first Thanksgiving, Alpha Omicron Pi style, en-
tertained the Gamma Delta girls at the annual rota-
tion party last fall. Wigwams and cornstalks deco-
rated the Wooden lndian as the "Indians," decked
in feathers and beads, helped the "Pilgrims" serve
Homecoming activities brought Egypt to E.C. as
black-wigged "Egyptianized" AOPl's, chained to the
float, pulled a golden sphinx atop a marble base
down Main Street. The float took second place. The
sorority's queen candidate was Homecoming maid of
Christmas brought the AOPI's together to distrib-
ute boxes of cookies to the Little Sisters of the Poor.
"Shoeshine, 204f!" was heard throughout the Union
in March, when the girls donned slacks and, polish
in hand, raised money for their philanthropic proiect:
Frontier Nursing Service.
State Day, held in Evansville this year, kept the
girls busy for several weeks.
Qhe new chemise look?
How about the Florida shades?
No white polish, please.
won'l drink much!
Front Row: Mann, Schneider.
Second Row: Weber, Mandel, J. Allen, Pitcock, Schillinger, Ball, V. Willis, Yeager, McCreary.
Back Row: Harmon, Fountain, Keil, Reidhaar, Donham, Farmer, Dahmer, Fisher, Milligan, Mohr, Everly.
I5 fa Szymzz Omivrou
Front Row: Corner, Talbert, Schurtter.
Back Row: Writtenberry, Skinner, Bartlett,
'HW' ' Lili
Keeping busy during l957-58 was no hard task
for the Beta Sigs. October saw the alumnae treating
the actives to a Halloween buffet dinner. ln the class
elections two Beta Sigs were elected to office. Dur-
ing the last few weeks of October, Beta Sigs were
building their colorful float for Homecoming. The
Beta cyclists also took part in the "Little 500" tri-
As December flew by, the Betas celebrated their
Founcler's Day and Christmas by giving a party for
alumnae, actives, and their dates.
During winter rush, in January, ribbons were
pinned on seven freshman girls. In February the Beta
Sigs put on their pep assembly.
March and April saw the Betas working on Musi-
cal Madness. This year a Beta was named chairman
of May Day.
Betas also served as secretary of Women's Coun-
cil and the Student Government Association through-
out the year.
I I 1
Don'f go near the waier.
I Ihoughi you'd never come!
. JS. L,
Second Row Willman Brammer Stouder Chreste Pickett Kuster Covington, Harrison.
Back Row Holdren Spiegel Chanley Garrett N Coleman Hays Bauman, S. Coleman, Shelton, Hubert, Conder.
"Get 'em in Dutch, Aces" was the winning slogan
for the Chi Omegas' Homecoming float. The Chi's
had another victory in the Homecoming competition
when their candidate was crowned Homecoming
Then came the sorority volleyball tournament.
There were tense nights in the gym until the Chi
Omegas copped the trophy.
The Chi O's also received the basketball queen
Baubles had barely been removed from the tra-
ditional Chi Omega Christmas tree in the Administra-
tion Building before Winter Rush began. The invita-
tions went out, the parties went oft and the new
pledges received their red and yellow beanies.
The Chi O caravan met their Indiana sisters on
March l at Purdue for Chi O State Day.
This spring the sorority ioined their campus co-
horts in Greek Week and Musical Madness. During
the May Day celebration Chi Omega held its annual
Favorite Professor Breakfast. The grand finale was a
farewell-dear-seniors bit, complete with food and
gifts for graduating seniors.
Who volunteered us?
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What, you didn't bring them?
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Second Row: Konady, Parker, Soucie.
Back Row: Sprecher, Bell, Brothers, Jahn.
The Dauphines, only local sorority, opened their
first year of work and achievement eventfully.
Homecoming activities kept the sorority busy deco-
rating their float. The Dauphines were represented in
Homecoming queen elections for the first time.
Late in November, the sorority sponsored a rum-
mage sale which proved to be fun as well as finan-
cially successful. Next on their list of activities came
a coke party for the Gamma Delta members.
The Dauphines were represented also for the first
time in the Basketball queen elections. They entered
rush for the first time this year. A Hawaiian theme
was used for their informal party. Their formal party
was a dessert held at the Elks Club.
The Dauphines will hold a traditional dinner an-
nually to celebrate their establishment on campus.
The Dauphines look forward to another year as
successful as their first.
L T75 cf' f
you suppose It really plays?
Then what happanad?
Everybody's doing if
Front Row: Oskins, Anderson, Ball.
Second Row: Pennington, Murray, Ritchie, Stall, Vaughn, Lamble, Phelps.
Last Row: J. Davis, Biggs, C. Gibson, Fagan, Schnapf, Tzschoppe, Schlegel, D. Jordan.
Front Row: Paul, Brizius, Reidhaar.
Back Row: Mills, Shrout, McDaniel, Long, Decker.
The Phi Mu's began their year with a hay ride,
then held a Philomathian Hour tea for the faculty.
Phi Mu's held both class and SGA offices this year.
The Social Service proiects were a donation of a
Thanksgiving basket and toys for the Alumnae Toy
During the Christmas season, the sorority held an
All-Greek Caroling party. Winter Rush featured a
Mexican Fiesta and the traditional Formal Perfume
Pledge Day came, followed by dinner for the
pledges, a pledge service, and a tea for pledges and
At the Founder's Day dinner the Philomathian
scholarship awards were given. Spring brought the
Spring Formal and a trip to Indianapolis for State
A Mother and Dad picnic was held at which the
Mother's pin was presented. The Outstanding Senior
was named on May Day, and graduation closed a
full, happy year.
They come . . . and go
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Officers are: Pritchard, B. Young, lucas, Roth, Klein, Eager, Beshear.
The Acacians rode in high style in the annual Homecoming Day parade. The official Acacia car, a 1929 Model A Ford,
was seen chugging along in full bloom in the parade.
The highlight of the year was the annual Founder's Day banquet, with the Orchid Formal following. This was the main
event during the three-day Ivy League Week End held by the chapter for actives, alumni and their dates. Lesser events in-
cluded hay rides, a costume party and informal dances held at the chapter house on Mulberry Street.
Members attended the Mid-Western Regional Conference
held at Champaign, Illinois last August. The Thirty-Seventh
Annual Indiana Acacia State Day was also a big event of
the year. Several members and their dates attended the ban-
quet and dance which were held in the Continental Hotel in
. I 1
Before . . . and after.
Has anyone seen my dale?
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Front Row: Funke, Schwengel, Volkman, Cole, C. David, Ewers, Labhart, Brockriede, McGregor, Bcrthel, Warren, L. Sanders.
Second Row: D. Johnson, W. Tucker, Singleton, Kern, Nester, D. Coudret, Trainer, Schmidt, Curd, James, G. David, Allen, Woggnor, J. Pickett, Price,
Third Row: Boardman, J. Sanders, Bartlett, Duncan, Deig, Day, Pipkin, Whitman, Yeker, Hills, Hull, Nevill, Thompson, Black.
Back Row: Skelton, Osborne, Furman, Seib, Stuteville, Sims, Martin, Eddington, Fredrick, Scott, Schuessler, Hoffman, Dome, Lassaline, Lancaster, Lowe,
Ziliak, Bragossa, Avis.
Lambda Lfhi ,Mah
Lambda Chi Alpha started a successful year early in the fall by electing five out of the twelve class officers. Lambda Chi's
then pledged a large class, which helped to keep the ball rolling. At Homecoming the fraternity placed second in the cam-
pus displays and also in the float contest.
The members of Lambda Chi sped to first place in the fraternity turkey run. They then backed up their athletic abilities by
winning the championship of the intramural football league
and the first half of the bowling tournament.
At Christmastime the Lambda Chi's began the remodeling
program on their house.
The fraternity enioyed a successful social season with par-
ties at the house and elsewhere. Many of them-including a
Pizza Party--were graced by the sister sorority, Chi Omega.
The social life of the fraternity was concluded by the annual
formal White Rose dinner-dance in May.
I hear those gentle voices culling . .
Soup's on. Straw boss
Long may they wave
Front Row Newhouse Bartley Farrell Stone Smith Morgan, Mulvey, Gonterman, Bush.
Second Row Sill Purdue Elpers Harrawood Heathcock Gates, Daugherty, Tapley, Jones, Schultheis, Busse.
Third Row Thompson Hyde Stremmlng Koewler Cain Waddel, Deffendall, Stewart, Wyman, Kishline.
Back Row Wessel Gerling Henn Spence Bennett Greek, Greenman, Kranwetter, Singer, Miller.
Szgmrz ,Mflzrz Spsllvn
Pi Epsilon Phi Philos, began their 104th consecutive year of existence by becoming affiliated with Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
thus becoming the 'l4lst chapter of SAE The initiation of the new chapter was held on December 14 with a banquet and in-
The annual Philo Blackouts was bigger and better this year. The SAE's worked hard in making their biggest activity of
the year a success. SAE also participated in the Homecoming
festivities with a house display and a huge float which was
a scale model of a Chinese junk with the slogan "Junk 'em,
In January, SAE initiated 18 fall pledges, with a dinner
following at Kokies. Members and pledges worked many
hours last summer and during this school year in remodeling
the fraternity house.
The end of the social activities for the year came in May
when SAE had their spring formal dance and named their
fraternity sweetheart of the year.
Always roqm for one more. In spring, ca young mun's fancy turns to
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Front Row: Campbell, Titzer, Horton, Rohleder, Dauth, Albee, Eifler, Whittmer, Hahn.
Second Row: Attinger, Grisham, Cornell, Mulherin, Pannell, Winsett, Grannan, Damon, Morgan, Harrelson, Carter, Beard, Abel, Baldwin.
Third Row: Schaffstein, Casper, Cheshire, Lurker, Compton, Tyler, Buckman, Ahrens, Rose, Peak, TenBarge, Carnahan, Jorgensen.
Back Row: Yarger, Diekoti, Joyce, Brown, Hirsch, Eddy, Miller, P. Sanders, l.. Matthews, Williams, Pitcock, Powers, Schmitt, Sexson, Love.
Szyma Zfhi 8psilo1f1
Sigma Phi Epsilon this year continued their winning ways. After sweeping the Student Government elections last May, they
won with their Homecoming float for the second straight year.Other first places for the Eps were the "Tricycle 500" and the
l.F.C. scholarship award. The Eps scored again by retaining the Mr. Community Chest trophy for the third straight year.
And there were parties galore! Rush parties . . . pledge parties . . . stag or drags and coalition parties. Among the high-
lights of the Greek Week activities was the Sig Eps' All-
Greek party at which the Eps pinned their sweetheart.
At State Day at Indianapolis this spring and the National
Conclave at St. Louis last summer, the Eps had an opportuni-
ty to meet other Sig Eps from across the country.
Bowling enthusiasm was demonstrated in the fraternity's
entering two teams in the College Bowling League. Sig Eps
il , l were also active in other intramural activities. Then came the
M 'i' 'A 5 climaxing Eps Spring Formal to conclude a great year.
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Faster, pledge, faster. Mixing drinks and books
,, We did ii again.
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Front Row: Walker, Winternheimer, Strong, Weeks, Whitmore, Rea.
Second Row: Wambach, Sloan, Brumtield, Hollis, Dowell, Hosting, Wiggers, Baird.
Third Row: Wright, Henzie-, Hale, Solliday, Feistel, Denis Brown.
Cdl! Kappa Epsilon
Tau Kappa Epsilon started its second year at EC with an innovation: a faculty open house.
The fraternity house at llO3 Lincoln provided a gracious atmosphere for the bi-weekly record dances held during the win-
ter as well as for a fall tea for all EC sorority members.
Other Teke social events were an all-campus Patch Dance, a hay ride, the annual Teke-Acacia Christmas dance, and the
Red Carnation ball. Tekes also installed their Mothers' Club
at a banquet in the Great Hall.
Another big event of the year was the Sports Car Show this
spring which featured cars collected from several states.
TKE was proud to have one of their members as president
of the IFC this year. They feel this is one more indication that
the EC Zeta-Beta chapter is fast developing into an adult
. N .
V f'7N,f,1f member of the Greek world at EC.
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This is music?
Who's under here? Hot dog, anyone?
I've goi five ccesl
Front Row: P. Bergdorff, Sorenson, M. White, Larr, Ahles, J. Osborn, B. Stinson, Stoops, Minor, Perkins, H. Osborn.
Back Row: Melloy, H. Brown, J. Kennedy, McReynoIds, Hutchinson, D. Stone, D. Wilson, Jim Myers, D. Roberts, Dr. Werking, Olsen, Alexander, Roos, J. Fox,
J. Madden, Hood.
flrdep lfliffldf Zrzmpu ,llsszfcirzfiolr
INCA, the Independent Campus Association, was or-
ganized this fall by Dave Roberts and Don Melloy to secure
the independent students a voice in the student government,
to promote campus spirit, and to provide social activities for
individuals not members of social sororities or fraternities.
Dave Roberts wielded the gavel for the first two quarters,
with Joe Fox taking over the position during the spring
quarter. Don Melloy and Charles Leich served as first and
second vice-presidents, respectively, with Barbara Stinson
performing the secretarial duties. Betti Hendershot, Joe Fox,
and Jo Anne Osborn served as treasurer during the fall, win-
ter, and spring quarters, respectively.
INCA took an active part in school affairs this year. At
Homecoming, the Independents entered the tricycle race and
participated in the parade. Next on their agenda was the
selection of a candidate for basketball queen, a caroling
party, the "Hatchet Hop," and an intramural basketball
team. In the spring the group participated in Musical Mad-
ness and ran a slate in the Student Government Election.
r class Officers
U ' A
JOAN JUDITH ANDERSON, B.A., Secondary Education, Alpha Omicron Pi, scholarship
chairman, Gamma Delta, Pep Club, S.C.A., Home Ec. Club, W.A.A., Angel Flight,
Musical Madness, SGA Social Life Committee, Union Social Committee, Honorary Lt.
Colonel . . .
SHIRLEY ELAINE BALL, B.S., Business Administration, Beta Sigma Omicron, vice-presi-
dent, recording secretary, Gamma Delta, Pi Gamma Mu, president, S.C.A., membership
chairman, Angel Flight, Who's Who, President's Round Table, Union Board, Personnel
Committee, chairman, Panhellenic Council, treasurer, Honorary Lt. Colonel . . .
JAMES A. BARNEY, JR., B.A., Liberal Arts, Sigma Phi Epsilon, president, historian,
pledge trainer, Alpha Psi Omega, president, Pi Delta Epsilon, president, Forensic
League, Newman Club, Musical Madness, emcee, Union Committees, lnterfraternity
Council, president, LinC, section editor, Homecoming Committee, general chairman . . .
JO BARRINGER, B.A., Elementary Education, Kappa Pi, A.C.E., Ye Olde Timers,
secretary-treasurer . . .
JANE TAYLOR BASHAM, B.S., Nursing . .
ROBERT L. BELLEW, B.S., Business Administration . .
ELAINE BOSLEY, B.M.E., Chi Omega, song leader, assistant treasurer, Sigma Alpha
Iota, recording secretary, Gamma Delta, M.S.M., Pep Club, S.C.A., Young Republi-
cans, A cappella Choir, SGA Committees, Band, Homecoming display and float com-
mittee, Miss Community Chest, Music Educators Conference . . .
ROBERT L. BOWEN, B.A., Secondary Education, Tau Kappa Epsilon, secretary, Dean's
List . . .
ROBERT BRACEY, B.S., Industrial Engineering, Sigma Pi Sigma, treasurer, Dean's
List, Freshman Chemistry Award, Free Membership, American Society of Tool Engi-
neers . . .
BARBARA JEAN BRAKMEIER, B.A., Liberal Arts, Beta Sigma Omicron, M.S,M., S.C.A.,
Musical Madness, SGA Religious Life Committee, Union Finance Committee, A cappella
Choir . . .
ROBERT J. BROCKRIEDE, B.S., Business Administration, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pi Gamma
Mu, Newman Club, Young Democrats, Dean's List . . .
WILLIAM J. BRUNE, B.A., Pre-Law . .
LARRY W. BURKHART, B.S., Engineering . . .
DAVID BUCKMAN, B.A., Secondary Education, Sigma Phi Epsilon, guard and athletic
chairman, The "E" Club, International Relations Club, Newman Club, Dean's List,
Basketball Team . . .
OWEN W. BYERS, B.A., Secondary Education . .
ELLSWORTH M. CAMPBELL, JR., B.S., Business Administration, Arnold Air Society . .
The rain came . .
The lull before the storm . . .
JAMES M. CASPER, B.A., Liberal Arts, Sigma Phi Epsilon, vice-president, Pre-Med
Club, Newman Club, Union Entertainment Committee, Interfraternity Council, Home-
coming Committee . . .
JANE CHANLEY, B.A., Secondary Education, Chi Omega, president, Gamma Delta,
Pi Delta Epsilon, College Theatre, Who's Who, Musical Madness, President's Round
Table, S.C.A., Publications Committee, Union Personnel Committee, vice-chairman,
LinC, copy editor, Crescent, editor-in-chief . . .
BERNARD COLEMAN, B.A., Secondary Education . . .
NANCY KAY COLEMAN, B.A., Secondary Education, Chi Omega, treasurer, Gamma
Delta, Alpha Phi Mu, vice-president, M.S.M., Dean's List, Who's Who, Cheerleader,
Musical Madness, Union Board, Union Games Committee, chairman, Women's Council,
treasurer, LinC, assistant business manager . . .
GAIL W. COMPTON, B.A., Secondary Education, Sigma Phi Epsilon, secretary, vice-
president, College Theatre, S.C.A., Forensic League, president, Veterans Association,
Dean's List, Who's Who, President's Round Table, SGA Crusade for Freedom Commit-
tee, chairman, SGA President, Crescent, Tau Kappa Alpha, Debate Team . . .
LA NOVA COOK, B.S., Nursing, Gamma Delta, Nurses' Student Government, president,
secretary, Nurses' Senior Class vice president . . .
WILLIAM CORPENING, B.A., Chemistry, S.G.A. Welfare Committee, Student Afiiliate,
American Chemical Society . . .
GARY CRITSER, B.S., Business Administration, Beta Alpha Kappa, The "E" Club,
Kiwanis Award in Football . . .
RONALD GUNTON, B.S., Engineering . .
l.OUlE W. DAUGHERTY, B.S., Engineering . .
CHARLES DAVID, B.S., Electrical Engineering, Lambda Chi Alpha, president, cor-
respondent, Sigma Pi Sigma, Engineering Club, Veterans Association, President's
Round Table, lntertraternity Council, Vice President ot Senior, Sophomore classes . . .
DAVID W. DAVIES, B.A. Secondary Education . .
PAUL DAVIS, B.S., Accounting . .
DONALD DIEKHOFF, B.S., Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsilon, controller, Pep
Club, Newman Club, secretary, Young Democrats, Musical Madness, SGA Athletic
Committee, Homecoming Committee, Bowling League . . .
ELEANOR GRACE DIMMETT, B.S., Nursing, Dean's List, Union Personnel Committee,
College Nurse . . .
LOIS DONHAM, B.M.E. .
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ROBERT DRONE, B.S., Business Administration . .
MARY DUNI-IAM, B.A., Secondary Education . .
IVAN A. FARRELL, B.S., Mechanical Engineering: Pi Epsilon Phi: S.C.A.: Engineering
Club . . .
JOAN FRANZ, B.S., Nursing: Gamma Delta, president: S.C.A.: President's Round
Table: Candidate for Icebreaker Queen . . .
KAY FREELS, B.A., Secondary Education: Alpha Omicron Pi: Alpha Psi Omega: Tau
Kappa Alpha: College Theatre: Pep Club: Forensic League: Dean's List: SGA Athletic
Committee, secretary: Union Board: Union Personnel Chairman: LinC: Crescent: May
Day M.C., I957: Centre College: Kentucky Wesleyan . . .
RUTHALEE GILHAM, B.S., Nursing: Gamma Delta: Nurses' Junior Class Secretary . .
EDWARD THOMAS GRAENING, B.S., Business Management: Pi Gamma Mu: Beta
Alpha Kappa, president: Arnold Air Society, treasurer: Dean's List: Union Entertain-
ment Committee: AFROTC Distinguished Cadet: Kampus Kapers, director . . .
JEANETTE MEDCALF GUTH, B.A., Elementary Education: A.C.E.: Dean's List: Ye Olde
Timers Club . . .
HAROLD HALEY, B.A., Secondary Education . .
RANDALL HARRIS, B.A., Elementary Education . . .
WALTER E. HATCHER, B.S., Secondary Education: Lambda Chi Alpha . . .
MARY LOU HEILMAN, B.A., Elementary Education: Phi Mu, rush captain, standards
chairman: Gamma Delta: A.C.E., vice president: S.C.A.: Young Republicans: SGA
Welfare Committee, chairman: Union Dance, core committee: Vice Chairman of Person-
nel Committee: May Day Committee: Senior Class Treasurer: Dad's Day Chairman . . .
CATHERINE HESTER, B.A., Elementary Education . .
LAURA WILSON HILDRETI-I, B.A., Elementary Education: Alpha Kappa Alpha, cor-
responding secretary: A.C.E.: M.S.M ....
ROBERT R. HILL, B.S., Business Administration . .
Rip Van Winkle . . . Evansville College style . .
The long wait . .
VIOLA M. HOCKER, B.A., Liberal Arts . . .
JAMES HOOD, B.S., Business Administration, Pi Epsilon Phi, The "E" Club, Veterans'
Association, ICC All-Star baseball team, Table Tennis Runner-up 1953, Table Tennis
Champion 1957, I.N.C.A ....
BEVERLY JEAN HORTIN, B.M.E., Alpha Phi Mu, secretary, Sigma Alpha Iota, treasurer,
president, laurels, Dean's List, President's Round Table, Union Social Committee,
core committee, A cappella choir, vice-president, Band, May Day Committee, Sharon
Hurst Memorial Award . . .
JOYCE HUGHES, B.A., Secondary Education . . .
BARBARA HULVERSHORN, B.A., Elementary Education, Alpha Omicron Pi, scholarship
officer, Gamma Delta, A.C.E., Pep Club, Newman Club, Young Democrats, Dean's List,
Musical Madness, Union Social Committee, vice-chairman . . .
JAMES HUMPHREY, B.S,, Electronic Engineering, Phi Zeta, vice-president, Veterans
Association, Union Board, Chairman of Union Dance Committee, Men's Council . . .
RONALD HUPFER, B.S., Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Club, Newman Club . . .
THOMAS L. JACOBS, B.S., Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Club, Newman Club,
Dean's List, Associate Member Sigma Pi Sigma . . .
ANN M. JERGER, B.S., Medical Technology, International Relations Club, president,
vice-president, treasurer, Pre-Med Club, Newman Club, recording secretary, President's
Round Table, Union Finance Committee, A cappella Choir, SGA Foreign Students
Committee . . .
JERRY E. JULIAN, B.S., Business Administration . . .
CAROL YVONNE KEIL, B.A., Elementary Education, Kappa Pi, A.C.E., International
Relations Club, treasurer, S.C.A ....
JOHN R. KENNEDY, B.S., Business Administration, INCA . .
CHARLES H. KING, JR., B.A., Religion-Philosophy, Kappa Chi, Veterans' Association,
Kappa Alpha Psi . . .
F. RAY KING, B.A., Elementary Education . .
KARL KING, B.S., Engineering . .
Training table for the champs . . .
DONALD L. KINGSTON, B.A., Pre-Law . . .
DAVID L. KISHLINE, B.A., Secondary Education, Pi Epsilon Phi, sergeant at arms,
treasurer, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Veterans' Association, Young Democrats, Moy Day
Committee . . .
MILES P. LANCASTER, B.A., Finance, Lambda Chi Alpha, secretary, Newman Club,
Young Democrats . . .
CHARLES E. LAUBSCHER, B.S., Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Club . .
ROSEMARY ANNE LAWLOR, B.M.E ....
FLORAJANE RUPE LOVE, B.S., Nursing, Alpha Phi Mu, treasurer, Gamma Delta,
S.C.A., Dean's List, Who's Who, Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart Candidate, SGA Dele-
gate at large, Nurses' Freshman Class, secretary, Nurses' Sophomore Class, vice-
president . . .
ROBERT LOVE, B.S., Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsilon, president, vice-
president, Arnold Air Society, Who's Who, President's Round Table, Interfraternity
Council, secretary, Homecoming Dance Committee, S.G.A., vice-president . . .
WILLIAM WALTERS LOWE, JR., B.S., Business Administration, Lambda Chi Alpha,
rush chairman, co-ordinator, Beta Alpha Kappa, Pep Club, Young Democrats, presi-
dent, vice-president, President's Round Table, SGA Social Life Committee, Union
Committees, Homecoming Committee, general chairman . . .
JAMES R. MAJOR, B.S., Engineering . . .
DWAIN R. MANN, B.S., Business Administration . . .
NORMAN C. MARTIN, B.A., Secondary Education, Lambda Chi Alpha, president,
secretary, College Theatre, Pep Club, Pre-Med Club, Arnold Air Society, treasurer,
Newman Club, President's Round Table, SGA Welfare Committee, Union Commit-
tees, Interfraternity Council, secretary, LinC, Homecoming Float and Parade Com-
mittee, chairman . . .
PHYLLIS MARX, B.A., Elementary Education, International Relations Club, secretary,
Kappa Pi, A.C.E., S.C.A ....
RICHARD A. MATHEWS, B.A., Secondary Education . .
LARRY MATTHEWS, B.A., Secondary Education . . .
DONALD ROY MAULDING, B.A., Liberal Arts, The "E" Club, Dean's List, Union
Games Committee, Baseball, All Indiana Collegiate Conference, American Chemical
Society . . .
Checkmate . .
SUSAN KOLB MAYER, B.A., Secondary Education, Alpha Omicron Pi, vice-president,
Pep Club, president, Home Economics Club, secretary-treasurer, W.A.A., Young
Democrats, Musical Madness, Union Committee, vice-chairman, Panhellenic Council,
May Day Committee . . .
HELEN McCALL, B.M.E., Sigma Alpha lota, sergeant at arms, social chairman, S.C.A.,
Choir, Dean's List, A cappella Choir . . .
WILLIAM H. McCLINTIClK, B.S., Industrial Engineering, Sigma Pi Sigma, Engineering
Club, Newman Club, Dean's List . . .
MARY FRANCES McCREARY, B.S., Home Economics in Business, Beta Sigma Omicron,
president, rush chairman, Gamma Delta, S.C.A., secretary, Who's Who, Musical Mad-
ness, President's Round Table, SGA Social Life Committee, co-chairman, Union Board,
president, vice-president, Union Dance Committee, chairman, Panhellenic Council,
Basketball Queen Candidate, Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart Candidate, Junior Class,
treasurer . . .
IDA MARY MCCUTCHAN, B.M.E., Beta Sigma Omicron, Alpha Phi Mu, president,
Sigma Alpha lota, sergeant at arms, vice-president, Laurels, Dean's List, Musical
Madness, President's Round Table, Basketball Queen Candidate, A cappella Choir . . .
CHARLES MEISER, B.S., Business Administration . . .
LeROY B. MEYER, B.A., Elementary Education, A.C.E,, Veterans' Association, vice-
president . . .
B. EUGENE MILLER, B.A., Secondary Education . .
JAMES H. MOHR, B.A., Elementary Education, Sigma Chi, Purdue, A.C.E., Veterans'
Association, Ye Olde Timers Club . . .
JERRY G. MULLEN, B.S., Business Administration .
KENNETH NAU, B.A., Elementary Education . .
KENNETH EVERETT NEYWICK, B.S., Electronic Engineering, Lambda Chi Alpha, Arnold
Air Society . . .
ELVIS NORTH, B.A., Liberal Arts . . .
ROBERT EMMETT O'CONNOR, JR., B.A., Secondary Education, Sigma Phi Epsilon,
president, rush chairman, pledge trainer, Alpha Psi Omega, College Theatre, WEVC,
Who's Who, President's Round Table, Union Board, Union Entertainment Committee,
chairman, Interfraternity Council, secretory, Crescent, Homecoming Decorations Com-
mittee, Freshman Counselor . . .
OLE J. OLSEN, B.S., Business Administration, Forensic League, Newman Club, Young
Democrats, INCA . . .
PATRICIA ANN PARRISH, B.M.E., Chi Omega, Alpha Psi Omega, Sigma Alpha Iota,
chaplain, Choir, Kampus Kapers, A cappella Choir, Madrigal Singers . . .
CHARLES PEERMAN, B.S., Business Administration . .
SUE PHILLIPS, B.A., Elementary Education, Alpha Omicron Pi, U. of Nevada, Hanover
College . . .
LARRY L. PIPKEN, B.S., Engineering, Lambda Chi Alpha . . .
ROBERT LEE POAG, B.S., Medical Technology, International Relations Club, treas-
urer . . .
K. DUANE POWELL, B.S., industrial Engineering, Pi Epsilon Phi, M.S.M., Engineering
Club . . .
CRAWFORD W. POWERS, B.A., Secondary Education, Veterans Association, Dean's
List . . .
GENE E. QUALKENBUSH, B.S., Medical Technology, International Relations .
RONALD G. REHERMAN, B.S., Industrial Engineering, Lambda Chi Alpha, ritualist,
Engineering Club, treasurer, Social Life Committee . . .
ANNA G. REINHART, B.A., Elementary Education, A.C.E., secretary-treasurer, Inter-
Varsity Fellowship, Dean's List, President's Round Table, Ye Olde Timers Club,
president . . .
RICHARD D. RIDDLE, B.S., Business Administration, Alpha Phi Omega, Arnold Air
Society . , .
DAVID H. ROBERTS, III, B.S., Business, M.S.M., Christmas play, Veterans' Association,
President's Round Table, S.G.A. Publications Committee, Union Publicity Committee,
Homecoming decorations committee, chairman, INCA, president . . .
MAURICE ROI'-ILEDER, B.A., Secondary Education, Sigma Phi Epsilon, senior marshal,
Beta Alpha Kappa, "E" Club, Pep Club, Newman Club, treasurer, Veterans Associa-
tion, Dean's List, Musical Madness, Games Committee, Football, Baseball, Intramural
Sports . . .
ELIZABETH A. ROMINE, B.A., Secondary Education, Alpha Omicron Pi, president,
treasurer, Gamma Delta, Pre-Med Club, Young Democrats, Who's Who, President's
Round Table, Union Board, House Committee, chairman, Women's Council, vice-
president, Panhellenic Council, May Day Committee, S.G.A. Social Committee, co-
chairman . . .
BROWNIE RUMMERFELD, B.A., Secondary Education . .
LARRY C. SANDERS, B.A., Secondary Education, Lambda Chi Alpha, Arnold Air So-
ciety, Publications Committee, Crescent, sports editor, Homecoming committee . . .
It could be Beethoven, but it could be . .
Signs of spring . . .
JOHN B, SCALES, B.S., Engineering . .
DARLENE M. SCHILLINGER, B.A., Elementary Education, Beta Sigma Omicron, warden,
A.C.E., president, S.C.A., Dean's List, Who's Who, President's Round Toble, Union
Board, Finance Committee, chairman, Panhellenic Council, A cappella Choir, Home-
coming committee, May Day committee . . .
BONNIE J. SCHLEGEL, B.A., Secondary Education, Phi Mu, treasurer, secretary, Gamma
Delta, A.C.E., M.S.M., Pep Club, S.C.A., W.A.A., Dean's List, Athletic Committee,
Games Committee . . .
PAUL A. SCHMITZ, B.S., Business Administration . .
JERRY R. SCHNEIDER, B.A., Secondary Education . .
RICHARD C. SEXSON, B.S., Business Administration . .
MARJORIE J. SIGLER, B,A., Elementary Education, A.C.E., Dean's List, Ye Olde
Timers Club . . .
DONALD C. SKELTON, B.A., Pre-Law . . .
BARBARA R. SLY, B.A., Elementary Education, Chi Omega, A.C.E., Musical Madness,
Entertainment Committee, House Committee, Personnel Committee, Indiana Uni-
versity . . .
DELPHYNE ARAETTA SYDNOR, B.A., Elementary Education, Alpha Kappa Alpha, dean
of pledges, treasurer, Phi Beta Chi, A.C.E., S.C.A., Choir, Basketball Queen At-
tendant, A cappella Choir, Junior class representative to Mayor's Youth Council . . .
JOAN SOUCIE, B.A., Elementary Education, Dauphines, Alpha Psi Omega, A.C.E.,
College Theatre, Newman Club, Young Democrats, Musical Madness, Dance Commit-
tee, Publicity Committee, Homecoming Committee . . .
CAROL ELLEN SPIEGEL, B.A., Elementary Education, Chi Omega, vice-president,
chapter correspondent, A.C.E., College Theatre, Angel Flight, Dean's List, Musical
Madness, Union Dance Committee, Basketball Queen Candidate, Lambda Chi Alpha
Crescent Girl, candidate, Honorary Cadet Colonel, Homecoming Committee, general
secretary, Junior Class secretary, Indiana State Teachers College . . .
BARBARA RUNDELL SPRINKEL, B.A., Elementary Education . . .
DON STEINMETZ, B.A., Secondary Education . . .
J. ALLEN STREMMING, B.S., Business Administration, Pi Epsilon Phi, chaplain, record-
ing secretary, The "E" Club, Pep Club, SGA Publications Committee, Union Games
Committee, LinC, Crescent, Band, Junior Class vice-president, Tennis, All-Conference,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . .
NORMA STRICKLAND, B.S., Nursing, Gamma Delta, S.C.A. . .
LOWELL GENE TEMME, B.S., Industrial Engineering, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Engineering
Club . . .
JOSEPH F. THOM, B.A., Liberal Arts, Crescent, editor-in-chief . .
CHARLES J. TOOLEY, B.S., Engineering . .
PAULA TROMP, B.M.E. . .
ROBERT J. UBELOR, B.S., Business Administration . .
IDA MAE VAUGHAN, B.M.E., Phi Mu, secretary, pledge trainer, vice-president,
Gamma Delta, Sigma Alpha Iota, editor, Pep Club, S.C.A., A cappella Choir, Band,
Union Social Committee, May Day Committee, Music EducaIor's Association . . .
MARGIE M. WARREN, B.S., Nursing, Gamma Delta, Alpha Psi Omega, secretary,
College Theatre, S.C.A., Musical Madness, Union Dance Committee . . .
ROBERT H. WEBER, B.S., Mechanical Engineering, Phi Beta Chi, president, Sigma Pi
Sigma, president, Arnold Air Society, Newman Club, Dean's List . . .
JUNE LAVERNE WEDEKING, B.A., Secondary Education, Beta Sigma Omicron, pledge
trainer, Gamma Delta, Kappa Chi, Inter-Varsity Fellowship, president, vice-president,
International Relations Club, S.C.A., vice-president, President's Round Table, SCA
Welfare Committee, Women's Council, president, vice-president, May Day Commit-
tee . . .
PHYLLIS MANN WENDLAND, B.A., Elementary Education, Chi Omega, assistant rush
chairman, A.C.E., College Theatre, Young Republicans, Dean's List, Musical Madness,
SGA Welfare Committee, Union Entertainment and House Committees, LinC, Home-
coming Committee, general secretary . . .
KENNETH D. WENTWORTH, B.S., Engineering . .
FAYETTA WILLIAMS, B.S., Nursing . . .
GWENDOLYN LOUISE WILLIAMS, B.A., Secondary Education, Alpha Kappa Alpha,
vice-president, M.S.M., Panhellenic Council . . .
WILLIAM WILLIS, B.M.E ....
MARGARET J. WILSON, B.A., Elementary Education, Alpha Kappa Alpha, recording
secretary, A.C.E., Dean's List . . .
Cut . . . paste . . . deadline . .
WAYNE MARTIN WINTERNHEIMER
B.S., Mechanical Engineering:
Sigma Alpha Epsilong
Engineering Club . . .
WILLIAM H. WIRTH
B.A., Liberal Artsp
Newman Club, treasurer
Crescent . . .
RAYMOND E. WRIGHT
B.S., Business Administration .
seniors not pictured
Nell H. Allensworth
Phillip Floyd Aramowicz
Eugene Joe Baker
Benny Joe Belcher
Ralph William Bond
William L. Bosecker
William Frederick Brauns
Helen C. Broyles
John W. Buckley
Edgar Jewell Burns
Clermont H. Carroll
Lois Boatman Certain
Fie W. Chandler
Ferdinand F. Clark
Raymond Joseph Coudret
James William Crunk
Don K. Deller
Gary W. Dersch
Larry Don DeWeese
Dorothy Dennison Dillon
William Joe Doom
Martha Owen Erbacher
Raymond E. Fischer
Loretta S. Freeman
Mildred Watson Freudenberger
Wilma Jean Grimm
Elma J. Hammond
Ronald Dick Harshman
William Tell Johnson
Ruth Angela Keil
Floyd P. Kingston
Jo Ann Klusmeier
Dorothy Schmitt Kratz
Marguerite Louise Lander
Adam L. Lathom
Richard E. Leighton
R. Terry Lohmann
Helen Louise Mans
Willis Henry Marshall, Jr.
Vernon H. Matheis
Alice V. Meisenheimer
Robert D. Miller
Ronald T. Miller
Brownie Carol Muir
Jerry Lee Newton
Howard M. Oglesby
Ladye Roe Rice
James E. Robinson
Donald Eugene Rutli
Lynn Lary Sakel
Ida Mae Sauer
Manfred Walter Schauss
Donald A. Schlachter
Gerald L. Schoening
Samuel B. Seitz
Inez McCola Sisley
Bernard W. Smith
Frances Farley Smith
Mary Triplett Smith
Paul E. Sparks
Raymond E. Suter
Preparing for the long awaited day . . .
J. Ervin Taylor
Mary Frances Tevis
Edna Erl Tindle
Arthur J. Tolbert
Eula Pickens Tucker
Talmadge Otis Vick
Carl Samuel Walton
Sara Lee Warren
Alberta H. Watkins
Marlene Emma Weber
Albert E. Weisling
Samuel James William
Clifford Lee Young
sophomore closs officers
R. ALLEN, S. COLEMAN,
iunior closs officers
YARGER, PHELPS, EVERLY,
freshmcm clciss officers
NOSSETT, MADDEN, COLE, TUPFER
i A I
On the second floor are five modern, The display cases first ollrdcl the Slv- Searching for a moment's relaxation
newly furnished classrooms os well as dent's attention as he enters the li- gtudenfg find if in the informal reading
two research rooms where students can brary. lounge on the first floor.
work together on research proiects.
M . K QSM:
Focal point of our academic lives.
61 ffrf d ,flflemzf ia! ,Cibmry
This is the first full year of operation for the Clif-
ford Memorial Library. lt has already become so much
a part of school life that this year's freshman class
may have found it hard to believe that the Evansville
College library was once housed in a small, second-
fioor portion of the Administration building. The li-
brary has become the focal point of the academic
lives of the students because it furnishes a fine study
Students find privacy in the study booths Question? . . . the answer is here, all The faculty has its own lounge, complete
. which line the walls of all three floors. you have to do is find itl with television set and kitchenette.
P' ssqt .
Pre-Med students along with the neophytes in
elementary chemistry courses tackle the test
tubes in the chemistry lab to further their knowl-
edge in their chosen tield.
Daily practice sessions, concerts, participation at athletic
events and iunior and senior recitcils are the high points of
the music student's career.
Our Academic Lives
Though Hollywood suggests that college is all fraternities and parties and
although the incoming freshman often arrives with tennis racquet and golf
clubs and no dictionary, college life at Evansville College in Sputnik year
i957-8 offered something more than play.
For some of its students, of course, the proverbial preparation time of two
hours per class was a ioke, classes a bore, and studying a last resort for an
otherwise empty evening.
For others college was an afterthought: a way to get a college degree while
supporting a car by a 40-hour-a-week iob.
Helping school children master their primers is the happy task of the class in Developmental Reading. Students work on this proiect in the Reading Clinic
alongside the professional clinicians.
And for still others - housewives and fathers
- college was the opportunity for squeezing in
learning and preparation for greater usefulness,
despite the responsibilities of supporting a home
and family. For them a course in evening college
and an eight o'clock next morning were accepted
without complaint as part of the opportunity.
And for somebody in each of these groups the
thrill of learning came for the first time. Perhaps
it was in the formaldehyde-perfumed laboratory
poring over the entrails of a catg perhaps it was
reading a Housman poem or a Wolfe novel with
the TV for once shut out, perhaps it was when the
words fell together - for the first time exactly as
he meant them - as he sat behind a typewriter in
the iungle ofa iournalism laboratory. But wherever
it came, that student was changed - never to be
the same again. For him had come the thirst for
knowledge that four years of college will not be-
gin to assuage. He had become in that moment an
intellectually curious being. He had begun to be
an educated man - and grades or degrees and
position and money suddenly took a secondary
place. For him E.C. and its faculty had accom-
plished in 1957-8 what it set out to do.
ln the biology lab students study the different phases of
zoology and botany. Fish, frogs, worms and cats make the
supreme sacrifice for the progress of science.
Electronic engineering students utilize the physics lab to further their
knowledge of the intricate workings of electronic equipment.
1 f l
wk N, 3
The girls forego the "hup-two-three-fours" ,
usually associated with physical education to l
brush up on their archery, golf, tennis and
College students working for a degree in liberal
arts learn their "Parlez-vous Francais?" and "Si,
seEors" during their two years of required for-
Everything from the best wuy to beat a
scuffle to the proper candlesticks for u
formal dinner goes into the courses in
home economics. And then there is the
eating of the masterpiecesl
The art department offers opportunities
for artistic self-expression from future art
teachers, commercial artists and the stu-
dents who are merely interested in art
as a hobby.
Final exam week brings the biting of
pencils and scratching of heads as the
last of the class labors to produce A's.
The auditorium is the scene of this par-
Wim is Who
Seated: Butilenbarger, Romine, Chreste, N. Coleman, McCreary, Chanley, Ball, M. Anderson, G. Fisher.
Standing: Sill, Davies, Schwengel, Kaiser, M. Weber, Schillinger, Holdren, F. Love, R. Love, Attinger, Compton, .l. Rose, North.
Not present: Robert O'Connor.
Outstanding students on the campus are named to the
reference book, Who's Who Among Students in American
Universities and Colleges. Students are selected for this
honor each year. Permanent records of these selections are
compiled, with the selections from other colleges and uni-
versities, into the book. The College library buys the book
The students that receive the honor are chosen by the
Director of Women's Counseling, the Dean of Men, and the
Dean of Students. To be a candidate, a student must be
classified as a iunior or senior. Eligibility standards include
above average in scholarship, participation in extracurricu-
lar activities on campus, and unusual promise of future use-
fulness to society.
Leadership is considered by the committee, too. Contribu-
tions by the students to Greek organizations, religious or-
ganizations, and vocational and honorary organizations
are taken into account for final selection. The final number
selected depends on the school enrollment.
First Row: O'Connor, Steinmetz, Rohleder.
Second Row: Chreste, Spiegel, Romine, Wedeking, M. Lou Heilmun.
Election to the group called Campus Leaders is by the faculty from nominees se-
lected by a student-faculty committee. This year the vote of at least thirty faculty
members was necessary to win the student a place in the group.
Campus Leaders are seniors who have maintained at least a 1.5 during the four
quarters preceding selection and must have shown leadership qualities as members
of several campus groups.
Out of the approximately two hundred and twenty-five seniors, those pictured
above, as well as Beverly Hortin, Floraiane Rupe Love, and Ida Mae McCutchan,
were chosen as the 1958 Campus leaders.
Compton, N. Coleman, Ball, M. Weber.
Selection as a Campus Notable is the highest honor
Evansville College confers on seniors who have demon-
strated strong leadership in campus organizations as well
as maintaining high scholastic averages.
Campus Notables are elected by the faculty from a list
of nominees drawn up by a student-faculty committee.
Not more than seven per cent of each senior class may
be nominated for Campus Notables and Leaders combined.
Not more than thirty per cent of these may be elected
Campus Notables. The nominating committee nominates one
and a half times the number to be elected. This year thirty
faculty votes were necessary to elect a student as a
Each of the nominees for Campus Notables must have
maintained a 2.0 average for the four quarters preceding
selection and must have shown outstanding leadership in
at least one campus extracurricular activity.
This year, out of approximately two hundred and
twenty-five seniors, the four seniors pictured above and
Jane Chanley, March graduate, were chosen as the 1958
Dean is fist
Ida Mary McCutchan
James W. Edwards
Jo Ann Gibson
J. Ervin Taylor
Ole J. Olsen
Robert L. Bowen
Patsy Sue Smith
Ralph R. Smith
It was a hot campaign . . . Compton, G. Fisher, F. Love, M. Anderson, R. Love.
Each May-with all the ballyhoo of a presidential election-Evansville College
students go to the polls to elect their student government officers. The Student Gov-
ernment Association is set up to give students a voice in all campus matters that
concern them. Through the SGA the students make the rules and see that they are
enforced. But all the work is not done by the officers. Several standing committees
are named and these work to get a broader view of the immediate problem and
report back to the SGA officers for action.
Seated: Hartley, Stieler, Stevenson, Cecil, Moon.
Standing: Bailey, J. Schneider, Eifler, Giovanetti.
tme arts committee
The Athletic Committee is in charge of pep and
victory assemblies, arranging for various campus
organizations to sponsor the programs. The Com-
mittee also is in charge of election of cheerleaders.
The group also strives to encourage participation
in the various campus intramural programs.
...-... X ,A A iv
The Fine Arts Committee's primary function is to
cultivate a greater interest in art, music and dra-
matics among the students at Evansville College.
Working with money appropriated by the SGA
from student activity fees, the Committee organ-
izes art exhibits for the Union, buys records for
the Union Music Room, suggests books for the Li-
brary which will extend the interest in fine arts on
Front Row: Yokel, Feltman.
Back Row: L. Taylor, D. Roberts, Stremming, V. Grabill.
Seated: Armstrong, Keve, Patry.
Standing: K. Klingler, D. Brown, Holdren.
The Publications Committee's prime function is
to serve in an advisory capacity to the Crescent
and the LinC statts. The group sets standards and
decides policies for the two publications and also
selects editors and business managers. Both the
LinC and the Crescent are partially supported by
a share of the student activity ticket.
The Religious Life Committee's primary function
is arranging programs for Religious Emphasis
Week. The Committee also works to publicize the
Vesper Services. The group is also in charge of
raising funds for the annual World University
Seated: Schwengel, S. Coleman.
Standing: Langhorst, Dahmer.
The Welfare Committee provides for the welfare
of all students by supplying and maintaining the
Health Center, where every student is entitled to
receive treatment. The Health Center is supported
by a part of the student activity fee. The group
was instrumental in acquiring low-cost polio shots
for the students.
L41 4 W7-.g, '
' - IQ . .
-'geQ3-.-:- . ,+,
Seated: Yeager, D. Roberts, Lowe, J. Winternheimer, A. Win-
ternheimer, Lockwood, Wallar, DeNoon, Burgdorf, M.
Standing: Rea, Yarger, L. Anderson.
social life committee
The Social Life Committee is in charge of the
annual reception for new faculty members. It also
is in charge of the lce-Breaker Dance which intro-
duces new college students to campus social life.
The crowning of the basketball queen during the
holiday tournament is another project of this com-
mittee. The group is also in charge of planning the
annual May-Day program.
Seated: V. Willis, Kuster, Lamble, Grafton, M. Brothers.
Standing: R. Coleman, C. Wilson.
First Row: S. Skinner, Knott, Hartley, Buffenburger, Craig, Romine, Ball, Holdren.
Second Row: G. Fisher, Armstrong, McCreury, Chonley, Chreste, Holbrook, Potry,
M. Anderson, Lowe, Compton.
Third Row: C. Thompson, D. Roberts, Attinger, L. Matthews, N. Martin, Werne, R.
Allen, Frederick, Orth.
Fourth Row: Guiodhur, Nossett, R. Love, Sill.
First Row: Compton, M. Anderson, G. Fisher, C. Wilson, Patry.
Second Row: R. Love, F. Love-, Yorger, Cecil, Schwengel.
Freels, Schillinger, Lockwood, Craig, Ball, N. Coleman, Buffenbarger, Gunn.
Chairmen of the eight various union committees form the Union Board. This Board,
with the Union's capable management personnel, works to keep the Union Building
operating at top efficiency. Members of the Union Board are elected in an all-
campus election each April. To be eligible to run for one of the Union Board posts,
a student must have worked at least two years on a Union committee.
After the basketball games students return to the
Union Building to attend record dances. These dances,
free for all students and held in the grill, are sponsored
by the Dance Committee. This committee also handles
the Musical Madness, a campus musical review. It also
sponsors the Commencement dance.
Goergen, Langhorst, M. Anderson, Dahmer, Buffenbarger.
The Entertainment Committee is responsible for the
fall committee party, this year called "The Gangland
Get-together." All committee members were invited and
dressed according to the theme. The High School parties
for seniors interested in E.C. also comes under the head-
ing of the Entertainment Committee as well as the all-
campus Christmas party.
Seated: Craig, Minor.
Standing: Juell, J. Singleton, M. Shelton.
-no-vw-5 I .
S. Warren, Knott, Attinger, .l. Winternheimer, Schillinger, J. Davis, N. Coleman, Ahles, Conder, S. Maier.
Tickets for all money-making proiects come through
the Finance Committee. A few of these are: Mums for
Homecoming, The Four Freshmen, Avalon Boat Ride, and
Musical Madness. They are in charge of the Union Board
elections in the spring, too.
All athletics, such as the ping-pong tournament and
the pool and billiard contest, are arranged by the
Games Committee. This committee also sponsored a
"Ladies' Day" in which the girls were taught to play
pool and billiards.
house committee personnel committee
The Union Fall Workshop is conducted by the Person-
nel Committee. lt also handles personnel records and
recruitment of members for various committees.
Caring for the new Hi-Fi set is only a part of the
House Committee's responsibility. They decorate the
Union Building for Homecoming and Christmas as well
as keep up the reading room and take building counts.
R. Allen, Patry, Kuster, Covington, Grafton, Gann. Standing: B. Pickett, Sly, Cecil, Stahl.
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C. Wright, Ball, Brammer, Armstrong, Soucie. Lockwood, G. Fisher, Donham, Lamble, Hortin.
publicity committee social committee
The newest committee is the Publicity Committee. This Social hours after Vespers keeps the Social Committee
group handles the posters and publicity of any kind for busy. Entertaining for the Union Birthday Party is also
the various activities of the Union Building. one of their functions.
Burgdorf, Goergen, H. Osborn, Armstrong, Tzschoppe.
ALPHA PHI MU is the scholastic honorary society for
freshman women with a 2.5 cumulative average tor
their first two quarters in school. Each May Day, Alpha
Phi Mu presents the Sharon Hurst Memorial Award to
the freshman woman with the highest scholastic record.
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY is a national Air Force honorary
made up of outstanding iunior and senior men in the
AFROTC. Each year it sponsors the Military Ball, featur-
ing a top-name band. It also conducts the election ofthe
Honorary Cadet Colonel.
Left to Right: Graening, Bosecker, R. Schuessler, L. Sanders, N. Mar-
tin, C. Thompson, R. Ubelhor, Thurston, Matheis, R. King, Riddle,
First Row: Smiley, D. Brown, Patry, Barney.
Back Row: P. Bell, Hollis, Berry, J. Schneider, Soucie.
ALPHA PSI OMEGA is a national dramatics fraternity for
students who have worked IOO hours or more on college
dramatics. The organization gives students a chance to
produce and act in plays and promotes interest in col-
ANGEL FLIGHT is the women's auxiliary of the Air Force
Reserve Officers Training Corps. The members are elect-
ed by the Arnold Air Society from the group attending
an annual tea given by ROTC for that purpose.
First Row: Gann, .I. Osborn, J. Anderson, Knott.
Second Row: Dahmer, B. Mann, Conder, Ball.
Third Row: Minor, S. Coleman, M. Anderson, Bultenbarger.
ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION is an or-
ganization for all elementary-education maiors. It is a
part of the Future Teachers of America organization.
First Row: Schillinger, M. Weber, M. Heilman, Reinhart, J. Wintern-
Second Row: Klipsch, L. Jones, Sly, Konady, Bretz.
Third Row: Sigler, Barringer, Sherrod, P. Marx, Holdren, J. Bart-
lett, R. Ahrens.
ff H -.
First Row: Kessler, J. Berry, R. Douglas, Chance, Harshman.
Second Row: V. Ahrens, L. Buck, Polz, North, J. Grannan, Stagg,
W. Tucker, Montgomery.
Third Row: Morlock, J. Sanders, T. Warren, James, Eitler, Sexson,
Ramsey, J. Strong.
CIRCLE K is a college service organization organized by
Kiwanis International. The EC chapter began this year,
climaxing its activities with a spring organizational din-
ner in the Union.
ENGINEERING SOCIETY for engineering maiors has a
ditterent membership each quarter as many of its mem-
bers go through school on a co-op plan. During the fall
the organization sponsors the Engineering Day pro-
gram and in the spring an all-campus picnic.
First Row: Tooley, Hupfer, Laubscher, Farrell, L. Phillips.
Second Row: Gunton, T. Jacobs, J. Powers, Heppler, R. Davis.
Third Row: Temme, J. Ubelhor, Welp, J. Wells, Hartsow, Susat.
FORENSIC LEAGUE is an organization for students inter-
ested in debate and public speaking. This group spon-
sors a student speakers' bureau. Debate teams from this
group compete with those of other colleges and partici-
pate in the national Tau Kappa Alpha debate meet.
Seated: Patry, V. Logan, Yeager.
Standing: Rea, Olsen, Compton, Weeks.
.T ,J V
First Row: Barnett, Gates, Drone, Harrawood, Mathews, Stremming,
Second Row: Brimm, Chapman, Will, J. Davis, R. Coudret, R. Hyde.
Third Row: G. Thompson, C. Wright, Curd.
Fourth Row: Stocker, Ewers, Torrence, Erwin, G. Critzer, R. Weinzap-
fel, Buckman, Lurker, Halbrook.
"E" CLUB is an organization for Evansville College ath-
letes. To be eligible for membership a man must have
won a major or minor letter in football, basketball, base-
ball, tennis or golf.
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP is a chapter of
an international organization which strives to interest
students in the Bible. This group meets weekly to read
and discuss the Bible and daily for prayer.
'Ist Row: S. Skinner, Purcell, Wedeking, D. Howard, McLean.
2nd Row: B. Waltz, V. Johnson, J. Bartlett, S. Albin, Gidcumb,
3rd Row: Pannell, Barta, Wheeler, DeNoon, Rea, J. Wallace, C. West.
KAPPA CHI is a pre-ministerial organization con-
cerned with emphasizing the religious life. Kappa
Chi helps student ministers find positions in small
churches nearby. It also conducts radio broad-
casts to promote religious interest.
Left to right: Chance, Mansure, Montgomery, McKown, J.
Wallace, DeNoon, R. Jones, M. Tevis, L. Champion, C.
West, G. Ramsey, J. Lucas, D. Boes, E. North, Pannell,
R. Douglas, R. Harshman, G. Hostetter, W. Kaiser.
METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT, sponsored by
the Indiana Conference of the Methodist Church,
assists students in finding a good church relation-
ship while in college. The organization holds re-
ligious and social programs each Sunday night and
sponsors several campus-wide religious programs.
First Row: DeNoon, J. Allen, Yeager, Eddy.
Second Row: M. Myers, J. Bartlett, S. Skinner, Wiseman,
Koser, Larr, Buffenbarger.
Third Row: G. Fisher, V. Milligan, Phelps, Spencer, White,
Stoops, B. Waltz, Rev. G. Carpenter.
Fourth Row: Burgdorf, Christmas, Minor, B. Fisher, N. Pitcock,
Hittner, Brandenberger, Guy Andress, Morlock.
Fifth Row: McReynolds, B. Ludmark, James, Leich, Rev. White,
Sixth Row: Lamble, L. Fisher, Pritchard, H. Brown, Yarger,
Walker, Matthews, E. Bartlett.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB is a national organization,
afitiliated with the Carnegie Endowment Fund, to strengthen
relations between the College and its foreign students. On
United Nations Day, the organization conducts a program
and furnishes guest speakers for groups interested in UN ac-
First Row: Burgdorf, Barta, Tan, Rea, Pannell, Gaiadhar, M. May, Rasche.
Second Row: J. Paul, Weeks, Palmer, M. Warren, D. Howard, J. Bartlett,
Gidcumb, S. Skinner.
Third Row: Murray, Manger, Feltman, Wheeler, Rosencrantz, Kim.
Fourth Row: Wedeking, Purcell, Hsiung, Goff.
KAPPA PI is a national art fraternity for art students who have
had at least three quarters of art. Members' works are shown
each year in an exhibit in the Union.
Seated: H. Osborn, Armstrong, Keve, J. Myers.
Standing: Ahles, Knott, M. Brothers, Tolliver, Weisling.
NEWMAN CLUB is the religious organization for Catholic stu-
dents. It sponsors the all-campus Christmas dance. The organi-
zation meets weekly for discussion of religious matters.
First Row: Rohleder, R. Hirsch, Werne, Father Albin, Goergen, Grisham,
Second Row: Osborne, Lamble, Murray, Buckley, Berry, J. Martin, Knittle,
Patry, Deig, Porter, F. Hamilton.
Third Row: Manger, S. Mills, J. Reidhaar, J. Gregory, B. Reidhaar, R. Mor-
gan, Deig, Schymik, Mulhorin, Peak.
Fourth Row: S. Stevens, Orth, Brockriede, Helfrich, Seib, K. Coudret, Olsen,
J. Martin, Tyner, Huther, Lord, D. Thompson, Wirth.
Fifth Row: D. Smith, Thoman.
PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA is the national music honorary for
men interested in music. lts dance band plays for school
functions. lt also takes part in an All-American Concert each
Front Row: Westfall, Waterman, Dr. Hyde, Selfridge, Attinger.
Second Row: R. Ellis, G. Ahrens, M. Hicks, Grishwald, D. Moore, C. Seitz,
R. Henn, W. Willis, C. West, Bolte, F. Freeman.
Third Row: D. Shaw, G. Randolph, Bassemier, J. Hamilton, C. Davis, J.
Heierman, Kingsley, S. Hildreth, James, Hollis, Albee, J. Clark, R.
Brown, F. Fox.
PHI BETA CHI is a national science honorary for
students with all A's and B's in the fields of en-
gineering, mathematics, physics and biology.
First Row: Bailey, Lundquist, R. Dutiord.
Second Row: Hartsaw, Houston, Casler, R. King.
Third Row: Miles, G. Powell, Susat, R. Coleman, L. Daugherty
PI DELTA EPSILON is a national iournalism fra-
ternity for students who have worked at least one
year on a school publication. It sponsors the "best
professor" contest and helps with the Tri-State
Journalism Day program for high school students.
Lockwood, Patry, Barney, Armstrong.
PI GAMMA MU is an honorary fraternity for social PRE-MED CLUB is composed of students interested in.
science maiors who have made nine hours of A in their some form of medicine or dentistry. The group sponsors
maior and A's and B's in all other courses. special speakers and discussion groups.
First Row: Steinmetz, Holdren, M. Weber, Bowen, Hocker, Brockriede. Hrs, Row: M' Myers, B, Owen, A. schneiderl Con.
Second Row: l'lYdef D- l-Ong' Ball, R- Phllllps' Second Row: D. Brown, Brizius, P. Smith, Floyd.
Thifd ROW: Wefnef F- Clcfkf Bosefkef- third Row. J. Edwards, o. schmeaef, N. Marian, J. Raabney,
Fourth Row: Maves, Erickson, Beghtel, Slusher, Affolder.
Abel, R. Behme.
First Row: A. Williams, Egbert, l. Vaughn, M. Irvin, Pyle, Adams,
VanScyoc, McCall, Turly, Metz, Bosley, Ralph, Wiseman.
Second Row: Brandenberger, Kanable, M. Heilman, M. Shepherd,
Lawlor, Parrish, l. McCutchan, Donham, Fenneman, Epperson,
Tromp, Hortin, Willman.
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA is a national professional music
fraternity for women. Sigma Alpha Iota, in coniunction
with Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, presents the All-American
Concert each year.
Brocey, E. Campbell, R. Fischer, L. Daugherty, Coffey, C. King, Casler,
Miles, Wyman, Sabelhaus, R. Weber.
SIGMA Pl SIGMA is a national physics honorary frater-
nity. To qualify for membership a student must have had
30 hours of physics and a B average in all physics
STUDENT ASSOCIATES OF THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL
SOCIETY are students who are maioring in chemistry.
First Row: Moulding, T. Schmidt, G. Feistel, D. Young, M. Nolen,
Second Row: Kinsey, G. Powell, Pritchard, L. Weller, Wolfe.
STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION is affiliated with the
YWCA and YMCA and conducts weekly worship services
on an interracial and interdenominational basis. Twice a
year, in the spring and fall, members spend a week end at
the Santa Claus Campground for a retreat, emphasizing
religious growth and fellowship.
First Row: Purcell, D. Howard, A. Rose, Dahmer, R. Ahrens, June Win-
Second Row: Mclean, V. Johnson, Eicholz, Everly, G. Fisher, S. Albin.
Third Row: J. Wedeking, N. Rasche, B. Waltz, L. Matthews, B. Rose.
Fourth Row: Gidcumb, Tupper, Maves.
Fifth Row: DeNoon, J. Wallace, C. West, Rev. White, Eddy, Yarger,
First Row: Culver, Pattie, S. Farmer, Plunkett, Kuster, Patry, Steinmetz.
Second Raw: Grafton, Rohleder, Hodge, Oskins, Soucie, Craig, Westfall,
Tedron, R. Dimmelt, Davies.
STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION is the student group
parallel to the National Education Association. Organized
on campus this year, it is composed of students preparing
for teaching careers and interests itself in appropriate
First Row: A Pitts, Giovanetti, Purdie, C. Horn, Collignon, McGowan.
Second Row: Huther, Mounts, Heathcock, R. Wessel, VanMeter, Green-
field, Reeves, Schroeder.
VETERANS' ASSOCIATION is relatively new at Evansville
College. This organization has a variety of social activities.
WEVC is the College's own FM radio station. The station
is manned solely by students and provides a training
ground for those interested in radio as a career.
First Row: Palmer, Ritchie, Pritchard, Jeffries.
Second Row: R. King, Curry, R. Fox.
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION sponsors intramural
tournaments between both the girls' gym classes and the
First Row: S. Coleman, Banko, P. Bell, B. Schlegel.
Second Row: Buffenbarger, D. Dahmer, S. Ahles.
Third Row: Holbrook, K. Concler, J. Hartley, S. Feltman.
YE OLD-TIMERS club consists of students who are married or
over twenty-five years old. Its program for this year has
featured picnics and potluck suppers, some of them in-
cluding the families of members.
First Row: Reinhart, Guth, Sigler, Barringer, Hacker, J. Howard.
Second Row: J. Mohr, Orth, F. Clark.
YOUNG DEMOCRATS take the lead in acquiring leading
Democrats from the local, state and national levels for
speakers at various campus functions.
First Row: Donley, Lowe, M. Cosier, Mayer, Covington, S. Grimm, M.
Second Row: Steele, Ritchie, Oskins, Cecil, Soucie, Berry, Killian, J.
Singleton, J. Purdie.
Thiird Row: Byrne, Kishline, Olsen, Bitz, Brockriede, Stocker, Booth,
Clemens, Gordon, Weller.
We're draggin' Main in a rowboat! Want to smell mY lUl'P59
lt's true . . . wake upl Did we really win?
As the rain started, so did the parade. Girls
turned blue, but not from the cold. Colored crepe
paper ran as the rain poured. This year's parade
was the longest ever produced. Floats, cars, and
trucks lined up a three-block array of festivities.
The Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity had a success-
ful year as they won another trophy for the best
float in the men's division. Their float was useful
as well as attractive, for the oars came in handy
as they rowed down flooded Main Street. Lambda
Chi's took second place honors with their float.
Girls are as competent as men in float building.
Chi Omegas proved this with their first-place-wim
ning float in the women's section. However, the
Aces couldn't quite keep up with the Chi Omegas
slogan, "Get 'em in Dutch, Aces." The Alpha Omi-
cron Pi sorority won second-place honors with
their sphinx and slave girls.
Fortunately, the rain stopped long enough for
Miss Sara Coleman to be crowned Homecoming
Queen. The festivities were climaxed by the tradi-
tional Homecoming Dance.
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We got the beat.
World Series, or a lecture?
The gangster and his gal.
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,Y Activities Day is held in the Great Hall of the Union
Building. During this time, students can ioin any com-
mittee. Members have prepared attractive booths to
entice the unknowingly ambitious students.
The Union has many opportunities for socializa-
tion. Record dances were held frequently. As a re-
ward for their efforts, Union Committee members
were guests at the Gangland Ball. Everyone attend-
ing had to dress as a gangster or a gun moll.
During the World Series, the patio was never
empty, although classrooms sometimes were. Oc-
casionally the glare from the TV screen was too
bright, and students had to rest their eyes. Other
t than that, the room was always filled.
Work Coolie Work . Indian Princess disappears at On your mark-- get set-gol
homecoming - not Halloween
Homecoming is one of the most outstanding ac-
tivities on campus. This year something new was
added - a tricycle race for men and women. The
race started at one end of the circle and the finish
line was in front of the Student Union Building.
Costumes and pit crews made the occasion realistic.
The Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority took the honors in
the women's division, while the Sigma Phi Epsilon
Fraternity pedaled off with top honors for the men.
On the eve of Homecoming the lost Indian Prin-
cess returns to her case. How does she get out?
Just another Indian trick.
Float and campus display building begins early
in the fall. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon men wore
their costumes while working on the campus dis-
play. Aerial displays, bedraggled dummies, and a
prayerful Buddha decorated the campus. The New-
man Club took top honors with a crepe paper
stuffed airplane. The Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity
received second place honors with their Buddha
and slogan "Ace Buddha Desires a Sacrificed
A bonfire followed the tricycle race. The yell
leaders were out with their enthusiastic gymnas-
tics in preparation for the big game. The yell
leaders from the local high schools led spirited
cheers. Students were served hot chocolate and
Homecoming day dawned on floats that still
needed perfectionists' details. Bleary-eyed stu-
dents were sluggishly plodding away at finishing
their proiects. As the delicate and beautiful dis-
plays moved toward the parade starting point, IT
happened. Ah yes, Homecoming Day was running
true to form - the sun came up a-n-d the rain
ACE Ell.lUDl-lA DESIPEE
A SACRIFICED ELJLLDUG,
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The sound barrier has been broken, but this Buddha
doesn't seem too impressed.
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The Icebreaker Dance begins the social functions of
the year. A queen is chosen from the girls of the fresh-
During Christmas, one of the most outstanding events
is the Holly Ball presented by the Newman Club. The
Military Ball highlights the spring season. This year
Woody Herman's Band was here for excellent dancing
music. The AFROTC presents and sponsors this oc-
"Musical Madness" is a variety show produced by all
the organizations on campus. Trophies are presented to
special category winners and a large trophy is given
for the best over-all production.
May Day climaxes the year with academic awards,
a May Queen, and an award for the mother ofthe year.
to mother and daughter! Gamma Deltas do SI do Its truly madness how musical'-'
The beginning ofthe men s dorm for women The long wait . . .
Students stand in line for hours and hours. Finally,
after sore feet and stiff legs, registration is over . . .
And the year begins.
Evansville College has made much progress in the
last two years. First the beautiful new library was
constructed. Students and faculty celebrated its first
birthday in March.
The men's dormitory is now in progress and will
be finished for the fall of '58. However, the dorm
will be occupied by women until the new women's
dorm is built.
The new things come and go as all seniors realize
when graduation rolls around. College years are un-
surpassable and we've had a marvelous time.
And again they start anew.
Darlene Deufeese Hifi Omega
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Sam dflcmuu Hifi Omega
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Front Row: Harrison, Buffenbarger, Knott, John. Second Row: S. Hill, Corns, Miner, Milligan.
Back Row: J. Anderson, Balz, Spiegel, Biggs, Dahmer, Garrett, Ball.
Basketball queen attendants
Sharon Biggs joan Corns
Hazel Knott Vera Milligan
janet Miner Naomi Pitcock
Homecoming queen attendants
Billie Balz Donna Dahmer
Sue Downen Sara Hill
Honorary Cadet Colonel Attendants - 1957
Iudy Anderson Shirley Ball
Honorary Cadet Colonel Attendants - 1958
Dotti Gann Hazel Knott
Icebreaker queen attendants
Sherry Cubbison Nancy McCurdy
Carolyn Gill Linda Perkins
Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent girl attendants
Iudy Garrett Phyllis Harrison
Carol Spiegel Ioan Willman
May queen attendants
Roberta Arnett Peggy Atkinson
Pat Jordan Connie Miller
Sigma Phi Epsilon sweetheart attendants
Billie Balz Judy Buffenbarger
Sharon F rohbieter Sara Hill
4 1.-:ff as I , 5
JACK WILLIAMS and LARRY SANDERS . . .
JOE THOM . . . editor
ls the Crescent going to be out on time? . . . Why not?
. . . How come my story clidn't get in! I worked fourteen
hours on it . . . You forgot to take the copy down? lt's in
your pocket! . . . Why is the door shut? - Oh, the place
is burning up . . . He wants publicity? Absolutely not! . . .
He won't tell us? Well, find out by all means . . . No, we
won't run a picture of the committee thinking about plans
for the dance . . . You say all iunior girls are eligible to
run for queen? Wow, whatta front page! . . . No, the dead-
line is not Thursday! lt's Tuesday! . . . Would you mind go-
ing out and committing some front-page stuff before
Tuesday at ten? . . . Find an old cartoon, somebody! . . .
You mean you're not afraid of Joe? . . . Only two galleys
again? Somebody'Il have to go fly hunting! . . . Let's have a
five-pager this time . . . Got lots of ads this week? . . .
qi, Room for the editor's editorial? . . . Who's playing blocks
with the cuts? Oh, the editor's son! . . . Can we make a
JACK WALLACE ' ' ' business manage' front-page spread out of the library's new pencil sharp-
ener? . . . Maybe we could repeat the "Flu hits Crescent,
Seated: J. Wallace, E. Cole, J. Coudret, Thom, Baldwin, Deer,
Standing: Lockwood, J. Williams, V. Grabill, L. Sanders, Gunn, Ray, Barney, Stremming, S. Thompson, L. Wallace, E. Uhde,
S. Biggs, A. Scheller, C. West, Eicholz. Belzer.
t ls .,.
'ill lriill' l
SHIRLEY ARMSTRONG . . . co-editor JANICE HOLDREN . . . co-editor
Don't work! Worry! . . . Say, can you proportion this in an
hour? . . . You mean you forgot to take the picture? . . . Say,
don't forget to turn the radiator off, l'm coming over to work
Sunday . . . Who's eating rubber cement again? We bought
two bottles last week . . . And treat him nicely. This is the
fifth time we've tried . . . Hey, don't forget to pull the slide
. . . But mice don't eat keys . . . Was that a deadline that
iust went by? . . . How much do you think it'd cost to mail
LinCs to everybody - say about the Fourth of July? . . . Any-
body know a boy with a big left ear? That's all you can see
in the back row there! . . . Which Ralph? . . . What do you
suppose the Crescent staff wants with every one of our grease
pencils? . . . You mean you found four razor blades in her
desk? . . . Coke anyone? Nickels in the front drawer . . .
What sorority is she in? Oh! . . . Every shot costs thirty cents!
. . . l did a dozen things right. lt was the thirteenth one that
spoiled it all . . . A million years from now the sun will swal-
low the earth. Doesn't that make your troubles . . . ?
They also served . . .
Barney, J. Williams, Stremming
, ,. . s
TOM WEEKS . . . business manager
Seated: Stahl, B. Pickett, Kuster, M. Shelton, J. Willman, P. Culver,
J. Grafton, Patry, Craig, Hendershot, Gann, Buffenborger, Freels,
Standing: J. Coudret, Klein, Weeks, V. Grabill, Armstrong, Holdren.
Rita Barton, Denis Brown and .ludy Goergen practice a scene from
"Ring Round the Moon" in a modern set.
Uzmfre . . .
In spite of the flu, Anouilh's Ring Round the Moon, di-
rected by Mr. Sam Smiley, competed valiantly with
Laurence Welk's Evansville concert and one of the worst
downpours of the season on opening night, November 7.
The three nights' audiences totalled more, the experts said,
than any college play of recent years.
Done in three-quarters round, an innovation at EC, the
play was memorable for the confusion of twins, the creak-
ing energies of a butler, the petulance of an invalid, and
the silliness of two women - as well as a never-to-be-
forgotten tango and futuristic drops painted by Director
Cast and crew of "Ring Round the Moon" pose after it's all over.
Rita Patry and Jerry Schneider are seen in an exotic
tango, a highlight of "Ring Round the Moon."
The traditional Christmas play, Eagerheart, was
produced in the traditional place and manner for its
customary appreciative audience.
Shaw's Arms and the Man, done in complete theatre-in-
the-round, won acclaim from students and townspepole
alike. The satire was complete with pistol shots and a duel,
a tall beaver hat and a not-quite-foreign soldier uniform,
a creaking bed and clicking heels. Especially interesting to
observe was the increased dramatic competence of sev-
eral players who had appeared in the earlier plays.
The pleasant custom of between-the-acts coffee and
cookies served by pretty coeds in pretty formals made the
collegiate evenings-at-the-theatre complete.
Arms and the Man ends happily after all. Mr. Smiley gives directions to the cast of Arms and the Man Act 2.
"RING ROUND THE MOON" "ARMS AND THE MAN"
Isabelle - Rita Barton
Hugo and Frederic--Denis Brown
Diana Messerschmann - Judy Goergen
Lady India - Rita Patry
Patrice Bambell - Jerry Schneider
Messerschmann - John James
Madame Demorte- Bethalee Brandenberger
Joshua - John Buckley
Capulet - Susanne Thompson
Mother - Linda Mandel
senior recitals . . .
Music maiors travel a long and difficult four years of
study. All this work leads to a momentous event: the Senior
Recital which the student has been practicing and planning
for since throwing away the green beanie.
The Senior Recital is in a setting of elegance. Many
appear in formal attire. A lovely reception follows the
recital, at which the soloist is the center of attention.
It is a dream come true for the senior music maior.
These students have all had this experience this year.
They all have experienced the glow of achievement and
the relief that it is all over.
During the year iuniors give recitals to build up to the
big event. Friday morning workshops also give the be-
ginning music student a chance to perform.
Raina Petkoff - Rita Barton
Mai. Sergius SaronoH- Denis Brown
Luka - Barbara Pickett
Mrs. Catherine Petkoft -- Judy Goergen
Nicola - Gail Compton
Capt. Blunchli-Jim Barney
Russian Officer- John Buckley
Seated: Parrish, I. McCutchan, I. Vaughan.
Standing: W. Willis, McCall, Tromp, B. Horton, Lawlor, Gris
wold, Denham, Bosley.
choir . .
One hour ci day, five days ca week, the voices ofthe Evansville College A Cappella
Choir are led in song by Director Robert Rapp. The group is made up of students
from various departments, chosen for their singing ability and willingness to work.
Throughout the college year, the choir sings for vesper services, chapel programs,
and convocations. Special programs are given at local high schools and churches. At
Christmastime Eagerheart is presented through the combined efforts of the College
Theatre and the Choir.
This year the Choir members gave up their between-quarter break to tour north-
ern Indiana and Illinois-to spread the name and fame of Evansville College in
High point of the spring was the Contemporary Music Festival held in cooper-
ation with the College Band and other campus groups.
First Row: Hazel, S. Skinner, Epperson, Donham, Irvin, Bosley, Van Scyoc, B. Sorenson, I. McCutchan
M. M. Heilman, McCall, Eicholz, Adams, Hortin, Lawlor, Tromp.
Second Row: l. Vaughan, Lockwood, S. Ludwig, Fenneman, Metz, Willman, Burgdorf, McCurdy, Ralph
P. Ashby, Pyle, Hendershot, Larr, Tolliver, Parrish, Palmer, Bretz, Egbert, Brakemeier.
Third Row: Tyler, Henn, W. Willis, D. Shaw, Ellis, Solliday, Attinger, G. Fox, Lockridge, R. Latham
Darrell Moore, Richard Smith.
Fourth Row: Hollis, Albee, West, D. Gregory, Strawder, Westfall, E. Harvey, S. Hildreth, Kingsley, Hale
band. . .
The band of any college plays. an important role as
contributor to campus culture and as pep builder at foot-
ball and basketball games. Even the unmusical can enioy
the beat and lively rhythms of a band concert. And what
would a game be without the exciting tunes played by the
shrill trumpet, the crashing drum and the blotting trom-
Five-day-a-week practices sometimes prove wearing, but
they pay off in tone and technique.
After appearing at football and basketball games, the
band started its concert season with a full-dress attair at
Bosse High School in February. Guest soloist for the eve-
ning was Earl HoFfman, Chicago trombonist.
This year's tour took place April 2l, 22, and 23 with
Director Wesley Shepard in charge.
Last big event of the year was the Contemporary Music
Festival to which the band as well as other campus musical
E l .- ' ,. N .u'ttTe:uf... V
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Cornets: Ralph, Henn, R. Brown, S. Hildreth. Trumpets: M. E. Hicks, F. Freeman, Bolte, Melton. Horns: C. Seitz, Irvin, Lockridge, VonScyoc. Trombones
J. Hamilton, G. Fox, We-st, Epperson, Volkman. Baritones: J. Schneider, June Winternheimer, P. Ashby. Bass Horns: Westfall, Garber, D. M. Johnson
Drums: Kullman, Bosley. Tympani: W. Willis. Flutes: Brandenberger, Schurtter, Willman, M. M. Heilman, I. Vaughan. Clarinets: G. Ahrens, Kingsley,
J. Heierman, Albee, Beshear, Bassemeier, Adams, G. Rudolph, Turley, Ray, Lassaline, McKinney. Alto Clarinets: Wiseman, Egbert. Bass Clarinet: Stremming
Oboe: M. Weber. Bassoons: Griswold. Alto Saxophones: Attinger, Fenneman, Warren. Tenor Saxophone: James. Baritone Saxophone: Heininger.
Seated: L. Donham, N. McCurdy, D. Wiseman, F. Ashby, S. Pyle,
Standing: D. Moore, C. Seitz, D. Lockridge, C. Ellis, C. West, F. Free-
E. C. students and other sports enthusiasts in the Tri-State area
had plenty to yell about this year as the Aces' basketball team con-
sistently pulled "Frank Merriwell finishes" to register the most im-
pressive record in the school's history, and these cheerleaders helped
coordinate this vocal support.
The cheerleaders also worked diligently at the Aces' home foot-
ball games. Cold, rainy weather and a dismal record by the foot-
ball team dampened the spirits of the football fans, but not those of
the cheerleaders who still went through their "hootin' 'n' hollerin' "
in an effort to bolster the team's spirits.
The cheerleaders also performed at various pep assemblies
throughout the year to help get the teams and crowds "up" for im-
Slrassberg, Buffenbarger, .luell, Perkins, M. J. Anderson, Stevenson.
in A L xt, finish
The Madrigal Singers were active again this year under the di-
rection of Mrs. Margaret Shepard, co-head of the Music Department.
These singers are chosen from other music groups on campus for
their voice quality and general musical ability.
Seated around a table in the typically informal pose of traditional
madrigal singers, the group sang seventeenth century madrigals,
Brahms' lieder and similar numbers by twentieth century composers,
Last spring they were featured at the State Federation of Music
Clubs at Fort Wayne. This fall they appeared on programs for com-
munity organizations. This spring they sang as part of the Con-
temporary Music and Arts Festival and then presented an evening's
concert to climax their season.
W llli W k kiln
Kneeling: Talbert, S. Coleman, Conder.
Standing: Avis, Miner, J. Garrett, Rose.
The Evansville College moiorettes are the girls who scurry around
Reitz Bowl during the halftime of the Aces' home football games in
their "next to nothing at all's."
The fact that the maiorettes are in the public eye only during these
brief halftime shows might give the average spectator the impression
that these scantily clad band members have little to do.
In reality the maiorettes work as hard as the other band members
and probably the football team as well.
Prior to each performance the group has to develop and practice
intricate routines and then carry out these maneuvers on the ever-
muddy Reid with chill-numbed fingers. And then, sometimes, they
fumble. But always there is the bright smile that says for maiorettes
too the "show must go on."
First Row: C. Thompson, R. Thompson, Austill, Drone, Page, Trainer, Busse, Roth.
Second Row: Carter, Aramowicz, Stocker, Torrence, Horrawood, K. Coudret, R. Weinzapfel, Gates, Krietemeyer.
Third Row: Davies, Boardman, Giovanetti, Matthews, Critser, Curd, Vick, C. Young.
Along with frosty air and crimson leaves, fall ushers in the clank and clash of man and muscle, the cheering crowds,
and the spicy odor of hotdogs, as football again returns on the scene. The T957 football picture brought many changes to
the Evansville campus. With Head Coach Paul Beck taking a year's leave of absence, Forrest Page, acting as head mentor,
fielded his first eleven against the University of Louisville on September 2l. The Aces' roster included fifteen returning letter-
men from a skeleton crew of twenty-two eligible players.
Bright spot in the year's performance was the sensational aerial act of Larry Gates, sophomore, and Talmadge Vick, senior.
Throughout the season Gates was the receiver of 33 passes in seven games for 566 yards and seven touchdowns. In the
Murray game alone, Vick set a record by completing a total of 27 of 5l passes for 3li yards.
The march of progress was responsible for the end of
an era in E.C. history. The gridders' practice site, which
once had echoed with the sound of cheering students, gave
way to the building of the new men's dorm. As a result,
footballers were forced to move across the street to East
Side Park during mid-season for their daily sessions of
7 Louisville University
drills and Scrlmmoges' Evansville ...... ...... 3 4 Indiana State ........
As during all seasons, the Evansville gridders were not
Wlil10Ui fllell' SlIClI'e of aches Gnd pdlnS. Along with lhe Evansville ,,-,,, ,,,, 7 Vqlpqrqigg ,-,, ,-
normal lot of bruised shoulders and twisted muscles, the
flu bug gave the team a lot of trouble. At one time during Evansville U -.-- 13 BCH state ...-.. H
the season l3 of the 22 players were on the disabled list
and consequently the conference game with DePauw had
to be cancelled. Also, the services of fullback Dick Evansville "" 7 Butler "" "
Matthews were lost permanently when he was hurt in a
practice scrimmage before one of the games. Evansville ...... .... O St. Joe ..... ..
The Evansville Frosh were not to be outdone, and to
prove it they came up with a record of one win against Evqnsvllle -'----- 21 MUVVUY ----- --
one loss for the baby Aces.
Larry Gates waits patiently to grab another touchdown pass from Vick. Cliff Young is all by himself as he drives through the Indiana State
defense for yardage.
On November lo, eleven seniors played their last game for the Purple Aces. Among them were Corky and Richie
thompson. These two brothers terminated many years of working together as a brother duo on the gridiron. Other graduat-
ing seniors were Phil Aramowicz, tackle, Dave Austill, guard-center, Gary Critser, tackle, Dave Davies, center, Bob Drone,
guard, Jim Giovanetti, end, Talmadge Vick, quarterback, Clit? Young, halfback, and Dick Matthews, fullback.
The Evansville Aces cashed in on their share of awards in the '57 season. Jerry Trainer was honored at a luncheon by
the Central Lions Club, while the Evansville Kiwanians chose senior Gary Critser to be the recipient of their annual Kiwanis
Football Award. Sophomore Larry Gates became the only Indiana collegiate listed in any of the higher categories by the
NCAA. Larry also received honorable mention on the Associated Press Little All-American Football Team. In addition, Larry's
teammates voted him the most valuable player of the 1957 edition ofthe Evansville Gridiron Aces.
Mr. Frank Critser, center, father of tackle Gary
Critser, was honored as Dad of the Year on Dad's
Fleet Richie Thompson drives through tackle for another Ace first down. Day.
Hugh arives for a twisting layup. Top scorer Ed Smallwood adds two more to his total Sub forward Ken Reising gets a iump shot
against Valparaiso. ' oft against William and Mary.-
With only two returning regulars - Harold Cox and Hugh Ahlering - for a nucleus, Coach Arad McCutchan this year
built one of the strongest cage teams in the small-college division. Working with a shallow bench, "Mac" shuffled his talent
in guiding the team to a 23-4 lrecord, the best in the school's history.
Playing against such big-time competition as University of Louisville, Western Kentucky, St. Mary's of California, UCLA,
Butler and Kentucky Wesleyan the Aces made giant strides up the basketball prestige ladder by downing all its big-name
foes except St. Mary's.
Highlights of the season for the team were its 11-1 record and first place finish in the ICC. The team also won the second
annual Holiday Invitational Tournament by downing William and Mary, 83-65, and Fresno State, 82-80. The team also finished
third in the NCAA Small-College Basketball Tournament.
Season's Schedule ,
Western Kentucky 98
St. Mary's of California
Ball State 76
Kentucky Wesleyan 71
Indiana State 73
Ball State B2
Indiana State 85
St. Joseph 76
Kentucky Wesleyan B8
St. Joseph 70
Western Kentucky 100
William and Mary 65
Fresno State 80
American University 72
St. Michael's 78
Ed Smallwood, sensational sophomore from Louisville Central,
captured most of the individual honors for the season. He led the
team in scoring with 635 points and a 23.5 average. Smallwood
was also named most valuable player in the ICC and in the
NCAA Tournament. He set a new scoring record for a single
season for the school and came within one point of the ICC
single season scoring record.
Smallwood was followed in the scoring parade by Hugh
Ahlering with a 14.3 average, Mel Lurker with a 14.2 norm and
Harold Cox with a 13.7.
Larry Erwin, who started the season as sixth man but rapidly
moved into a starting role, finished the year with a 7.9 average.
Harold Holbrook averaged 3.1 points in his 26 appearances,
Bob Reisinger 2.2 in his 23 games and Harold Malicoat 2.4 in
Coach McCutchan was honored as Coach of the Year in the
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First Row: H. Cox, Stamps, Ahlering, Mulicoul, Pilcock, Holbrook.
Second Row: Sheridan, Mulherin, Skelton, L. Carter, Reising, Thurneck.
Third Row: Coach McCulchan, Lurker, Reisinger, Corneal, Erwin, Smallwood, Coach Beck.
Mel Lurker prepares lo score while his teummales move in for the possible rebound. E. C. won over Ball Slole by lhe score of 86 lo 82.
V trsyf- - "
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Billiard tournament was held in February with the top three men A few players warm up for the ping-pong tournament.
competing for the championship. Here several players are sharpening
up their game.
In the '57-'58 school year the Intramural Program, headed by Walter Sill, offered students a wide variety of activities in
which to participate. One of the most popular of these was the already well-established bowling tournament. The feminine
set once again showed that they were not to be discounted when it came to toppling the pins. Teams entered in this event
were the Pinnetts, Lambda Chi's I and 2, SAE's, Faculty, AFROTC, Sig Ep I and 2, Gamma Delta, Beta Sigs, and the AFROTC
When it came to agility and quickness, Jim Hood, a former runner-up, proved his paddle ability by winning the ping-
pong tournament. The game room was also the scene for the closely fought billiards tournament. The winner was weeded
out of a starting line-up of 48 entries. Finalists were Dave Lutz and Ron Waddell, both winning this position with scores of
On the hardwood, a schedule of T32 games between I2 teams was set up. The games were played in the girls' gym,
and an average of twelve games a week were played.
Consistent winners were the SAE's, Unorganized Independents, Newman Club, and the Lambda Chi's. Other teams in the
League were INCA, Sig Ep, SCA, Little Tigers, Vets, Teke, ROTC, and the "Little Aces." ln the preliminary contest of the
game between Evansville College and Kentucky Wesleyan, the Unorganized Independents met a team composed ofthe lead-
ing scorers 'lrom the other eleven teams as an added intramural attraction.
Earlier, in the fall, bruises and groans were the order of the day, as three teams battled tor the Intramural Football Cham-
pionship. ln perhaps the bloodiest struggle of the year, the Lambda Chi's defeated the SAE's, 7-6, for the first place trophy.
Earlier the SAE's outscored the Sig Ep eleven, 20-7, to capture second place.
At the year's end an All-Sports trophy was presented to the team most deserving for all-around sports competition. The
winner was picked on the basis of a scoring system. It is to remain in the possession of the victor for one year when it will
Girls' volleyball tournament was conducted in
Strikel Bowlers are shown in action at November with the Chi Omegas taking the cham- The- Newman Club and ROTC cagers are
Willow Lanes. The winner of the first half pionship. Here the Chi O's are shown beating the shown battling it out in one of the lirsl
was Lambda Chi Alpha. Gamma Deltas. games of the basketball league.
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Vibbert, Beck, J. Williams, J. Singleton, Helfrich, C. Hills, Mulherin.
Williams tries a few practice shots before match with Quincy.
Cff th Tee
Not many men showed an interest in golf this
year, but Coach Paul Beck was able to recruit
enough men to compete in intercollegiate matches
for the first time since l956.
Steve Helfrich, Jack Williams, Tom Mulherin and
Ron Vibbert were the steady performers for the
golf squad, with occasional help from Bruce Smith,
Cal Hills and Jerry Singleton.
The golf schedule this year included eleven
matches, plus the Indiana Collegiate Conference
tournament which was played at Coffin Golf
Course in Indianapolis. Up to press time the golfers
had participated in three matches, winning from
Quincy College and Central Michigan and losing
to Indiana State.
April i Quincy College iHl
April 4 Central Michigan lHl
April 5 Indiana State iHl
April li Indiana State-Butler-Valparaiso at
April 18 Southern Illinois CTI
April 2i Western Kentucky iTl
April 25 Western Kentucky lHl
April 30 Louisville lTl
May 9 Southern Illinois iHl
May l7 ICC Meet at Indianapolis
Season Schedule 'H' -A 'i" "' " V ' C c '
1 us' . '4
2 Albion lm
7 Kentucky Wesleyan iTl
l4 Kentucky Wesleyan lHl ' .S d'-----e---
18 DePauw tTl V
19 Valparaiso lTl
23 Indiana State-St. Joseph at Terre Haute
24 Butler iHl
26 BallState lHl
'I6-17 lCC Meet
R. Coudret, A. McCutchan, Stremming, Dewey, R. Hyde.
Stremming shows his backhand skill while practicing for next match.
As the i958 LinC goes to press, the tennis team is
looking for a bright season this year. Under the direc-
tion of Coach Arad McCutchan, the team has several
veteran players back this year. Stremming, Hyde,
D. Coudret and Lurker look as if they will better their
last season's records.
Last year the team ended the season in discourage-
ment. So far the tennis team has picked up one win
with only one match - so at this point everyone can
say that the team has a very much brighter future this
First Row: Albin, Bays, Hood, Maulding, R. Thompson, Heyden, Buckman, Ping.
Back Row: Batteiger, Seib, Thurneck, Erwin, Greenfield, John Williams, Weinzapfel, R. Watkins.
E.C.' Diamond Nine
Spring arrived and with it came numerous worries for Coach Ping. On the first day of spring there was a notice posted
on the Athletic Department's bulletin board for all men interested in baseball to report to Coach Ping on April 24
There were some who feared that the bench would not be strong enough to carry out the season, but as the tirst game
drew near the squad formed and there were enough men for
a strong bench reserve.
The squad consists of a very strong battery of players which
can be interchanged between bench and field with little dif-
ference in the quality of play. To show this, Ping put nine men
on the field after only a few days of practice and won the
first game 3 to 2. Hood picked up this win for the E. C. Aces.
As we go to press the baseball team with its first conference
game yet to come hopes to gain the first-place ranking for
this season's efforts. The competition will be rough but the
Diamond Nine of E. C. will be in there fighting with spirit!
Quincy College IHD
Central Michigan IHD
St. Joseph IHD
Kentucky Wesleyan ITD
Ball State ITD
DePauw IHD I2 GamesD
Kentucky Wesleyan IHD
Valparaiso ITD I2 GamesD
Indiana State IHD
Our Page . . .
As the spotlight dims on E.C. in i957-8 . . . lNo, that
We are not going to be sentimental on this page this
year. lCan't we be more subtle?l
Well, anyway . . .
Tonight's the night before the last deadline - the last
deadline of our much-revised-later schedule, that is. And
this page is one of those odds and ends that were sup-
posed to be in before but couldn't get done for some very
good reason - like that they hadn't picked them yet so
how could we take their picture? We haven't written "our
page" because how could we know how we were going
to feel tonight, at the end?
We feel relieved a little - though there are rumblings
of must-get-to-the paste-ups-right-away. And we're a little
hilarious. And even a wee bit sentimental, though we've
vowed not to be.
Fifty years from now doubtless Memory's spotlight will
shine on all the good things we've had - the times, and
they were most of the time too - though we haven't ad-
mitted it before-that Head Photographer Jim remembered
to get the picture, the times Pop Branham brought in cokes
"for the ladies", the times the picture was perfect or the
copy exciting or the deadline met with ten minutes to spare.
lt will shine on some things we've learned too - how
to take a picture and develop it tif it's not too strategicl
and print it and then proportion it and write the copy,
how to guess at type styles and sizes and be right most of
the time. Who knows when these bits of knowledge may
come in handy on some desert island? More practical, it
may turn out, is the near look at people we've had. People
look different when it's after midnight and there are five
pages to put together and finals begin tomorrow and your
date is tired of waiting. Sometimes tempers get short and
feet drag and sometimes you're amazed at the calm and
the cooperation. Perhaps Memory's spotlight will show that
this was the year we learned when to stop trying to be
clever and creative and get the iob done some way -- and
when to insist on perfection for a few more days!
But before the spotlight clicks off this year, it ought to
shine on some people we've taken a second look at: We
won't forget the evenings a mother sat long hours in the
lab rather than let a daughter work alone - or the hun-
dreds of taxi trips another one made at odd hours. Per-
haps mothers are the real heroes of this book.
The spot ought to turn for a minute to people we've been
thanking all year but not enough: Tom, who sold five extra
pages of ads to put us nearer the black, Mr. DeMoss,'who
took and processed the color photo with no charge beyond
actual cost, the custodians who didn't gripe about the
messes we made as loudly as we deserved, Public Relations
and ROTC for lending their cameras when we piled up ap-
pointments far beyond reason - and for film and bulbs
when we forgot to order, Mr. Olmsted and Mrs. Wyatt for
their patience, Dr. Dufford for the use of the enlarger -
and Ruth Ann, Barbara, Pete, Carol, Judy, Bill, Dave, Allen,
Eddie, Marlene, Jack, Jim, Joanie, and a special thanks to
Zelpha . . . The others who - in moments of emergency,
of which there have been so many - came through, and
to Dr. Virginia Grabill goes our undying gratitude for her
help, sense of humor, and patience when ours were at
To them and anybody else who's read this far, thanks,
and we hope the spotlight hits the things that made Life in
College this l957-8 memorable for you. Because, you see,
we had you in mind all the time.
jauicc and Shirley
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,sv J w-'A - M Q-'T-It-' U is - bmvt-I J: - -. an ,law ... .,.. -Ae:-f , l : , . . ,... .eervu-Q:,i.' vi, i,- M-'A-YL? J -ggi:
. ' ' 'WA' --04"1Ilnl vs.. .., -,Y . v - v - - 'WH - 4 . ,,. '-
W , - H...,,T . .., A --.----1 - - M,-ff1'- -3. -
. "W" ' , - ' es, - - Q '
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r" N' ,P .Lia-Q 'Y --v-'
4. 'Q' ....-.1-4'--'w L . r V
. F' L- -Zgazar ,,-Zz?-21, uzfzzacuazi
.Kg-1 ',' 'Q -L','.L'..','.'fE' .WILL
if rug - ,, ,
W T ,lA'.5Z21:.-, 4'..?J.45,6 La:-fu..2c.!-4. ..6:45a2d.J.
Next September will see the opening of the first Evansville College dormitory on
campus. Constructed by Thorp Construction Co., Inc. - as was the library building
- the dorm will eventually house 126 men. Until the second proposed dorm is com-
pleted, however, women will live here.
The hall will boast - as well as spacious accommodations for students - the
resident's suite, a lounge and reception room, a recreation room, a snack kitchen,
and a laundry. The resident counselor will supervise dorm activities.
Thorp Construction Co., Inc. is proud to have a part in this first step toward
permanent residences at Evansville College and hopes that the building of this home-
away-from-home on campus will contribute to an even higher degree of college
unification and spirit than now exists.
The completion of this residence hall is a big step toward the big future of Evans-
THCDRP CONSTRUCTICDN CO., INC.
f B Z
BIG LEAGUE QUALITY
The iw! THE BRIDAL sHoP
ly 0 I
gk 6 N.W. Second Street L 1
309559 The shop for The mosf beautiful .
75:52 wedding apparel and formals
I in the Tri-State. .1 .
And 'I0c siill
buys one, too.
OHIO VALLEY SOUND
TELEVISION and RADIO PARTS
PUBLIC ADDRESS SYSTEMS
Phone HA 5-6173 20 E. Sycamore St.
COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS of EVANSVILLE, Inc
SEARS, ROEBUCK AND co.
101 N.W. 4th
TILLER-FAITH PIANO CO.
H N.W. Second Street
CORAL DRIVE IN
Quality Typesetting Work
May Be Observed
Each Week When You -A A .2e, 2. y
R d th c II If I ll' ' I
ec' e 0 age F. - -8-, --51 -f.f?.-.E,, .ff
Crescent U :I S Ti tr
Set by I ,I
MOORE TYPESETTING CO.
HARDING 8: MILLER. . . SINCE 1892
gancl amf Uadxedlfza 7
NATIONALLY PROMINENT MAKES
and 'Shed' lunatic
IN THE TRI-STATE'S MOST COMPLETE SELECTION
'Dire Hauffor Evefyflwg ffuncal'
518-520 Main St.
THE UNION CAFETERIA
Evansville College Union
'Ill-gs' l N
Offset Service and
Authorized distributor ot Davidson
Dual-Lith and Davidson Folding
machines. Complete line of supplies
for all offset duplicators. Mechanical
Service. Plates and Negatives. Re-
8. CO., INC.
One Hundred Madison Avenue Evansville, Ind. AND l-ITHOGRAPHERS
Phone HA 3-9061
109 S.E. Second Street
Style Leaders in e
M S TI HA2864I
Apparel for Men - Women B y
EMIL WEBER CO.
HARDWARE - IMPLEMENTS - PAINTS
D wnfown Luwnd I Corner Division and Weinbach
"We stock the best for your reque I
THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE
Emma J. Schreiber, Manager
MEAD JOHNSON TERMINAL CORPORATION
RIVER, RAIL, TRUCK TERMINAL FACILITIES
MERCHANDISE WAREHOUSING AND DISTRIBUTION SERVICE
1830 W. OHIO STREET
EVANSVILLE 2, INDIANA
Compliments of 8
CULVER'S STANDARD SERVICE I
Fulton and Franklin
Telephone HA 2-0952 Dave Culver
H. MELVIN LUKENS
I HORACE M. LUKENS, III
scHumER Music sHoP THOMAS M- IUKEN5
"The Music Center"
B lh ough the m lcompl I II I f
popular and I I d lh tri-slate.
811 Old National Bank Bldg.
18 N.w. cm sr. HA 2-6269 Tel. HA 5-7139
BOETTICHER AND KELLOGG CO., INC.
I Fulton Ave.
LOHMAN 8. .IOHNSON
Indiana Bank Building
KRUCKEMEYER and COHN
Jewelers for Over Sixty Years
410 Main Street Evansville, Indiana
you want a photograph...
you want a fine photograph
and that's rho only kind your official photographer rokooi
Photograph Stuk Balcony
FOURTH AT LOCLTIST IN DOWNTOWN EVANSVILLE.
HAROLD V. JAMES
gglllggm IRON co.
"Th Ornamental Iron Man"
2322 E. Division
Underwood Corporation Products
TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES
316 N. Main HA 4-3506
THE CLASS OF 1958
Color Harmony at Its Best
PHE ' ACCURATELY p,
ME -T il
I ' , ,ef Ti I
mam .W f-,W ,556 T,
L fl P to" Nussmeyor, Mgr.
I Bud" Parker, Assoc. Mgr.
LAWNDALE SHOPPING CENTER
NOW! MORE THAN 3,000 OOO
PRESCRIPTIONS HAVE BEEN FILLED
00 S DR GS
NABORHOOD DRUGS, INC.
Columbia Drug Store
Fridy Drug Store
Franklin Drug Store
STREMMING LUMBER COMPANY
IIOI-3 N. Fourth Avenue
Telephone HA 5-l37l We Deliver
CRE I IEHIIEIIS
668 Lincoln Avenue
HArrison 5-6l0l - 5-6102
ONE HOUR SERVICE
175 Free Picnic Tabl
Swim ' g P k g
Sh II H d C b
rge W. Schmitt, Jr. George W. Schmm
"Your Camera Store"
SCHMITT PHOTO SERVICE A 8. M
NEW AND USED CARS, INC.
806 Lincoln Telephone HA 4-1326
Royal Apple Nick Michas
516 W. Franklin St.
Telephone HA 4-8203
lrlmwranf 1 I IINAUWI4' ffl A ' l ' Ll 1 ' I f
an z llllllflwl I mwranrrzvl IW 'I 'f I M
I nnurlavfl I 'Mun Whoever acquires knowledge , I ' o
suv I 4 but does not practice it fsu' 'll " 'N'
X - is us one who plows but N .C ' A if
IH l,lAKlDU?l'f ,I f.. HI
up u suv I, does not sow. -SMD' W it I
l IAUHGYYI f IIIAMDUNYAC IIITERIIATIOIIAEEI. connuv C, I A
6 I I- ' svANsvlu.s, INDIANA ,
W, ,,,.,,,,.,, me ..,,. M, t1,,,.,.., , ,fn,,,.i.. ,
by: ' ' ,Suv I Suv I A
fro m yo u r
LINCOLN and WEI NBACH MERCHANTS
WOOD DRUG STORE KUESTER'S HARDWARE - FOUR LOCATIONS
HAl.l.ERT'S KROEGER'S BARBER SHOP and BEAUTY SHOP
LAUNDRATERIA NECCHI-ELNA SEWING CENTER
GERHARD KOCH - JOHN O. KIEFER
Two Evansville College Students
Examine Utlerback's Beautiful
Collection of Jewelry
BERNARDIN BOTTLE CAP CO
2201 W. Maryland Sl.
For Accommodating Printing Service
Compliments of CALL f-LOUIEH
FEDERAL PRODUCE co. COMPANY
815 Main Street
Evansville' Ind. 1110-1112 Main Street
PHONE HA 2-7362
Congratulations, Seniors ,
FINKE FURNITURE CO Inc STROUSE S
'I ' Congratulations and Success
Dependable Furniture To me Class of '58
Since 1902 And E.C.'s Under-Grads!
U37 S1-eps from Main 1 on 71-h" The Store for Men and Boys
and Sports-Town Shop for Women and Misses
Finke Warehouse Store STROUSE 8' BROS'
MAIN AT sscouo
1 19 N. Main
SMITH AND BUTTEREIELD
p 305-307 MAIN
I HA 2-3261
make fast hold of instruction:
let her not go . . .
for she is thy life.
Get Wisdom . . . forsake her not,
and she shall preserve thee . . .
l Old Testament
Class of 1958
D "2 M Dfziae- 7a
On Division St. at
Green River Road
Omer and Joe Reinhart
is BOB'S nmnv QUEEN
V ,.-i .
2023 Division - Convenient to
' Evansville College and Sports Center
V, SERVING DAILY- lO A.M.- ll P.M
f Hamburgers ' Cheeseburgers '
- Hot Dogs ' Ham ' Ham and
F1 Cheese ' Chili ' Grilled Cheese '
i French Fries ' Coffee ' Donuts '
Hot Chocolate ' Sundaes ' Malts
' Shakes ' Cones ' Pints ' Quarts
D 0 U B L E C O ' Half Gallons ' Dillys ' Ice Cream
1300 Wes' Ffanklln nosent L. 1-nu., owner - on 6-4898
Our sincerest best wishes
to the Class of '58.
The bakers of
HARTFORD BAKERY 0 EVANSVILLE
Compliments of N
swANsoN-NUNN E S
Eighth and Oak Streets
Telephone HArrison 5-3321
"Grace Walker" shoes for women
"John C. Roberts" shoes for men
"Kingswear" shoes for men and boys
"Red-Goose" shoes for children
SHOPPING CENTER At GREEN RIVER ROAD
After 16 short years, your schooling ends.
But not learning. It really just begins.
The first new thing ro learn: "Where
are the job opportunities?" And we answer
"For young grads like yourself, BIG
opportunities are best right here in
Good news? Yes, it sure is. There's nothing
quite like home. And rhere's no greater
opportunity, for you to work in or near
your home town,than Evansville and the
Tri-State offers you.
You get places faster when people know you
You have more fun working and living near
your many long-time friends.
Familiar places and faces make it easier
to start in your new job.
For BIG opportunity, this is the place.
The friendly people who work to bring you
efticient gas and electric service-
the people of the Southern Indiana Gas
and Electric Company-are proud to say,
"Welcome to this new world of opportunity -
THE SOUTHERN INDIANA GAS and ELECTRIC COMPANY
up Compliments of
1 'QV - CHARLES LEICH AND COMPANY
Unuunzu g '
E, ' . Wholesalers
420 N. W. 5th Street
Q A4, I Lemon-lime!
K l N G 5 I Z E
QM, J.VOGEL at SONS
2oII EAST DIVISION STREET :ii 225353232331
EVANSWLLE '4' 'NDMNA .Soo Marker sneer Phone HA 3-5224
"II-IgigfgsgIIsgsgfge5sis5s?sSe II:I:5::s:a:s:fiaRK9vfIM415 Ifs2I2ssffIs:s:s:sSe2sff2zEz::iss 5?5E5E5E5E5E5E5E5EI
BOTTLING COMPANY THE HUB-Men? WSU'
Downtown Evansville and 2215 Washington
218 Olive Street Phone HA 5-7755
STlNSON'S LETTERING SHOP
1015 ADAMS AVE.
CROSBY BOATS LONE STAR BOATS
DU CRAFT BOATS WOLVERINE BOATS
OSBORN BOAT 84 MOTOR SALES
Your Scott-Atwater Motor Dealer
1635 5. KENTUCKY AVE.
7aawze 7754126 7m:.
1611 S. Kentucky
China and Gifts
in FINE CHINA
M ee k STERLING
fe AA CRYSTAL
, and Other Gifts
H Register Their Selections
X G' Dctars
For that special party
Featuring chicken, corn fritters,
baked eggplant, and specialties.
15 N.w. luvsnslns muve HA s aaaa Served family SWIG
EVANSVILLE 8 INDIANA
Reservations only UL 3-363l
Z '4 P .Jwpaiah
Nw Slfaffecf 647 Gallege-7wmeaZ People
WHO HAVE FOUND
IN THE FOLLOWING
PERMANENT VOCATIONAL SATISFACTION
' Business Administration
' Laboratory Technology
' Medical Record Libraries
' Nursing Education
' Nursing Service
' Personnel Administration
' Social Work
HOSPITALS DEDICATED TO SERVE YOU
aww mmm sz. MW,
The Administrator of any of EvansvilIe's General Hospitals will be happy
to talk to any college student about the vocational opportunities avail-
able in the hospital field.
N. M. BUNGE
Pointing and Waterproofing
STONE AND BLOCK
Telephone HA 3-1738 5419 Hogue Rd.
The H7955 W 111+ ..1, 1 .asm
1'. 5 '4"' f f '11.
C 0 I- E "1'
What this top-flight reporter says, -5-5
is really important, Tru1y.the 11'j N
51 is siiggsszssiif - I -
333,13 Zsstefzi M1135 1 Superior E ectrlc 81
Show if 'O You, "",. Q C2113-5 ----, .-.' 1 '
OUR pple 1 Our new address is
, , 721 W. Franklin sf.
Blhll 158011 SUIT! 6,6 mm STREFT Phone HA 3-1605
for the Occasion
PLUMBING - HEATING
ANY Neal and Clitf Kraft
Helqlt P.o. Box 2021, Station D
me Compliments of
THE 11111 TU success: Eqsl' Side
for may afradfall events
y a . . .
MASTER c1111 0111111111111 Pastry shbp
Place Orders with Any RUTH and JOSEPH BELI.
Economy Food Center o""fefs
1313 E. Dlvlsion St.
7 Convenient Locations
H 8. H MUSIC SERVICE, INC. I
CONN ORGANS I
KIMBALL PIANOS L
CONN 8. SELMAR BAND
A complete music service
I3I3 WASHINGTON AVE.
Across from Bosse High School
KATHY'S BEAUTY SALON
95l Washington HA 2-9682
For a louelier you
I 1637 S. Kentucky Ave.
Prop. Kathleen Nonweiler
Merchants at Washington and Kentucky
VELMA'S FASHION SHOP EVANS CAFE
BEN H. EVANS EMGE GROCERY CO.
GAISSER'S SHELL SERVICE CLARENCE H. HALL
CAMERA CRAFTS, INC. KATHY'S BEAUTY SALON
when you're in this decision-making spot..
. . . Keller-Crescent can help you!
WHEN YOU'VE REACHED the spot in industry, business or the
professions where you make the decisions, we may be able
to help you. Marketing counsel, sales promotion, business
forms, printing of all kinds, direct mail, and all types of
advertising are among the basic services we can offer you.
Within our organization we have a fully recognized adver-
tising agency serving a wide range of clients. Our graphic
arts services are among the most complete in the Midwest
and include multicolor presswork and platemaking. Our
jobs range from printing post cards to producing compli-
cated, full-color point-of-purchase displays. No matter where
you settle, keep us in mind when you're "on the spot" for
business-making or promotional ideas and materials. Dis-
tance from Evansville need not be a problem - we are now
serving business and industry in 18 states and the District
of Columbia and are steadily reaching farther afield.
Don't be surprised if the Keller-Crescent representative who
calls on you has a copy of the LinC in his sample case. Every
LinC for more than a quarter of a century has been a Keller-
Crescent product from start to finish.
Combining in an extraordinary fashion
the services of a fully recognized advertising
agency and a complete graphic arts
EvANsvlLl.E, INDIANA - HA 5-5146
Zfafrrfnize Our Advertisers, . .
Uzcg Arc' Our Merids
These are the businessmen who cooperated with the LinC
business staff this year. In this tangible, monetary way they
have shown their faith in our college and in us. Of course,
many other business establishments were approached to as-
sist - but chose not to help.
SPEAK AN APPRECIATIVE WORD
SAY YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE LINC
LET THEM KNOW WE APPRECIATE THEM!
......57, 85, 86
Bolle, James ......
AbeL Don .......... ......
Adams, Elaine .......
Aflolder, William ......
Ahlering, Hugh .....
Ahles, Sallie ......
1 8, 119
...........52, 80, 84, 88
Ahrens, Gary ....... ...... 2 8, 48, 85, 87, 113
Ahrens, Ruth ......
Albee, David ......
Albin, Berling ....
Albin, Lonnie ......
Albin, Sharon ....,..
Alexander, Robert ....
Allen, Judy ........
Allen, Ronald .........
Anderson, Jaan ........
...........44, 78, 81
......32, 56, 82,106
Anderson, Lawrence ............................ 15, 77
Anderson, Mary Jean..
Anderson, Virginia .......
Andres, Marianna ....
Andress, Guy .........
Aramowicz, Phil ........
..........28, 40, 71 , 75,
78, 80, 82,124
Armstrong, Shirley ..,.....,....... 32, 76, 78, 81 ,
82, 84, 85,109,126
Arnett, Roberta ..... .............................. 1 06
Ashby, Phyllis ........................ 112,113,124
Atkinson, Peggy ......,............................. 106
Attinger, Ron .... 48, 71, 78, 80, 85,112,113
Austill, Dave ............. .......................... 1 16
Avis, Paul Dean ................................ 44, 124
Bailey, V. C. ...... ...... ........ 1 9 , 76, 85
Baird, David ...... .................... 2 1, 50
Baldwin, Robert ..... ........................ 4 8, 108
Ball, Shirley ....... ........., 3 5, 55, 56, 71, 73,
,78, 79, 81, 82, 86,106
Balz, Billie Lee ....... ........................ 4 0,106
Banko, Carol ...... ....................... 2 9, 36, 88
Barnett, Robert ....,...,
Barney, James ...... 28, 56, 82, 85,108,109
Barringer, Ja ................................ 56, 82, 88
Barta, Laszlo ......
Barthel, Robert .......
Bartlett, Carl ...... .......................... 4 4, 84
Bartlett, June ...... ........ 2 9, 34, 82, 83, 84
Bartley, Donald .....
Barton, Rlta .................
Basham, Jane Taylor ........
Bassemeier, Richard .....
Battinger, Byron ........
Bauman, Judy .... .
Beard, Ray .......
Beck, Paul ......... ........ 2 3,116,119,121
Beghtel, Mary .......
Behme, Ronald .......
Bell, Pat ............
Bellew, Bob ...........
Belzer, Theodore ......
........38, 82, 88
BeMiller, Mabel ..... .... 2 5
Bennett, Gene .... ........................ 4 6
Berger, Alice ...... .............................. 2 2
Berry, Betty ........ ...... 3 8, 82, 85, 88,137
Berry, John ...........
Beshear, Charles ......
Biggs, Sharon .......
Bitz, Paul ............
Black, Joe .............
Boardman, James ....
Boeke, Mildred .....
Boes, Donald ......
Booth, Ronald .......
Bosecker, William ....
Bosley, Elaine .......
Bowen, Robert .....
Bracey, Robert .....
.......40, 106, 108
......36, 56, 86,116
Bragassa, Michael .....
Brammer, Connie ..........
Bretz, Nancy ............,...
Brimm, William , ....
Brizius, Karen Sue .......
Brockriede, Robert ..........
Brothers, Marilyn ............
Brougham, Gayle ............
Brown, Dems ......,..... 28
Brown, H. Hoyt ..........,.....
Brown, Ronald .....
Broyles, Helen .....
Buckley, John .....
Buckman, Dave ......
Buesking, Clarence ..........
Buffenbarger, Judy .... 28, 32, 71, 78, 79, 80,
82, 84, B8,106,109, 124,127
Burgdorf, Pauline ..
Burkhart, Larry ........
Bush, Harry .........
Busse, Robert ....
Buxton, John ....
Byers, Owen ....
......28, 84, 86,113
..44, 56, 85, 86, 88
........48, 85, 113
......48, 56, 83,123
82, 84, 112
Campbell, Edward A .... ....... ........ 4 8 ,86
Carnahan, Jerry Lee ......
Carnal, Bob .....,......
Carner, Antoinette ..
Carpenter, Guy ......
Carter, Clyde .......
Carter, Don ......
Carter, Larry ,...
Casler Max .......
Casper, James .....
Cecil, Fay ...........
Champion, Lynn ......
Chance, Robert J .....
Chanley, Jane ......
Chapman, Jerry ......
Chesire, Frank .....
Chreste, Nancy ..,...
Christmas, Judy ......
Clark, Ferdinand ....
Clark, Jerry .........
Clemens, Eugene ,...
Coffey, William ......
Cohen, David ..........
........44, 83, 116
M ....... .....,.. 5 6, 86
..32, 76, 78, 81, 88
..28, 36, 57, 71, 78
.......36, 71 , 72, 78
Cole, Joseph Edwin ........ .........., 4 4, 66, 108
Coleman, Bernard ..... ............,........... 5 7
Coleman, Nancy .............. 36, 57, 71, 79, 80
Coleman, Ralph ...................... 19, 73, 77, 85
Coleman, Sara .......... 36 77, 82, 88, 97, 124
Compton, Gail W ..........
Conder, Kay .......
Cook, l.aNova .....
Cornell, Ronald ......
Carns, Joan Beth ......
Corpening, William ......
Cars, Nancy Lee ......
Coudret, James ......
Coudret, Kenneth ....
Covington, Joan ..
Cox, Harold ..........
,......48, 57, 71 , 73,
75, 78, 82, 83
36, 80, 82, 88,124
.......29, 34, 86
........44, 83, 122
81 , 88
Craig, Sue ................
32, 78, 79, 80, 87,
Critser, Donna Jo ..............,.....................
Critser, Frank ..........
Critser, Gary ........
Cubbison, Sherry ....
Culver, Patricia Sue ......
Curd, Hardy ....... . .... .
Curry, James ........ ......
Dahmer, Donna .... 34, 77,
Dame, Ronald .............,......................
Damon, Paul C ............ ....
Daugherty, Louie W. ..... ..
Dauth, Albert ..............
David, Charles ......
.......44, 83, 116
80, 82, 87, 88,106
David, George ..,,.. , ........................ 44
David, Wade D .......................................
Davies, David W .............
Davis, Clarence ....
Davis, Johnny .....,
Davis, Joyce .......
Davis, Paul ..........
Davis, Robert L .......
Day, Billy ........,......
Decker, Jacqueline .,....
Deer, Judith Ann ........
Deffendal, Larry .......
Deig, James ..........
DeLong, Wahnita .....
DeNoon, Donald ..,..,..
DeWeese, Darlene J ........
Dewey, Dennis .........
Diekhoff, Don ........
57, 71, 83, 87,116
............13, 18, 28
......77, 83, 84, 87
Dimmett, Eleanor .............,.................. 26, 57
Dimmett, Richard ............
Donham, Lois .......... 34, 5
. .,..................... 87
Donley, Harvey . .,.......,......,.,........... ,..15, 88
Douglas, Roger ..............
Dowell, John Lewis ......
Downen, Sue ...........
Drake, Kenneth ....
Drone, Robert ..,...
Duliiord, Mamie ....
Duhiord, R. T ......
Duncan, Jerome ....
Dunham, D. W .......
Dunham, Mary ......
Durham, Hazel ...... ......
Eager, Donald ...............
Eddington, Dodd .....
Eddy, Dale .........
Edwards, James ....
Egbert, Fay ..........
Eichalz, Darlene .......
Eifler, Larry ..........
Ellis, Bob ...........
Elpers, Larry ........
Eppersan, Betty L .........
Erickson, Genevieve .......
Erickson, Harris . ....... .
Erwin, Larry .......
Everly, Carolyn ....
Ewers, Richard ........ ........
Fagan, Carol ......... . .......
Farmer, Sharon E ......
Farrell, Ivan A .......
Feistel, Gerald ......
Feltman, Sharon .......
Fenneman, Phyllis ......
. .............,.. 22
......48, 84, 87
.......83, 87, 108
......48, 76, 83
........83, 119, 123
.. ....... 44, 83
......46, 58, 83
......32, 76, 84, 88
Fischer, Raymond ............................. . ...... 86
Fisher, Beth E ............... ...,. . .................... . .
Fisher, Gail .......... 34, 71
Fishc r, Larry S ........... ..... .........................
Floyd, Ray .........
Fountain, Lois ......
Fox, Gerald .....
Fox, Joseph .....
Fox, Richard ......
, 75, 78, 81, 84, 87
Franz, Joan .........
Frederick, Larry ......
Freels, Kay ..........., ......
Freeman, Floyd ......
Frohbieter, Sharon .....
Fung, Siu-An ..........
Funke, Jack ...,........
Furman, Ronald ..............
Gaiadhor, David ............
Gann, Dorothy ............,..
Garrett, Judith Rae ..........
Gates, Larry .......,.....
Gerling, Gary ........
Gibson, John ..........
Gidcumb, Frances ......
Gilham, Ruthalee ......
Gill, Carolyn ..........
Giovanetti, James ..........
Goergen, Judy ..,..... .....
Goff, Eda R ,.... .............
Gonterman, Billy Ray ......
Gordon, William .......
Gough, Robert .....
Grabert, Judy .....
Grabill, Paul .......
Grabill, Virginia ......
Graening, Edward .....
Grafton, Jane .....
Grannan, John .....
Greek, Robert ......,....
Greenfield, Ronald ....,
Greening, Edward .....
Greenman, Bill ........
Gregory, David ......
Gregory, Judy ,....
Grimm, Sue ......
Grisham, Glen .....
Griswold, Harold ....
Gunton, Ronald ......
Guth, Jeanette ................
Hahn, Garlan ................
Holbrook, Harold ..........
Hale, Luther ......,.....
Haley, Harold .....
Hamilton, Jack ...........
Harding, Thomas ....
Harmon, Linda .....
Harrawood, Bill ......
Harrelson, John . ..,. .
Harrison, Phyllis ....
Harshman, Ronald ...,.
Hartig, Marvin .......,
Hartley, Jody ..........
Hartsaw, William ......,
Harvey, Elmer .....
Hastings, Harry ......
Hatcher, Walter .........
Hauswold, Edward .....
Hayden, George ....
Hazel, Rosalyn .....
Hearn, Walter .....
Heathcock, Ennis ....
Heierman, Jerry ......,..
Heilman, Marilyn M .... ..
Heilman, Mary ........
Heim, Norman .....
Heininger, Mike ...,v.
Helfrich, Steve .....
Hendershot, Betty .....
Henn, Robert ...... ....
Henze, Richard .....
Heppler, Harry . ....
32, 58, 79, 81,109
......29, 36, 106
. .. 44
n ,...... 5a
.n nnnn 25
..........32, 109, 112
Herron, Allene ......
Hester, Catherine ....
Hettenbach, Ellen ....
Hicks, Marvin .......
Hildreth, Laura ......
Hildreth, Stanley ....
Hill, Georgina ......
Hill, Robert .....,.
Hill, Sara ........
Hills, Caleb .......
Hirsch, Richard ....
Hacker, Viola ,....
Hodge, Don ..........
Hoftman, Bruce ......
Holbrook, Juanita ..
Holdren, Janice ,........
2, 86, 99,101,109,126
Hollis, Bob ...... .........
Hood, James ..,.. ..
Horn, Carl .........
Hortin, Beverly ......
Horton, Larry .....
Hostetter, Leon ....
Houston, Harold ......
Howard, Dora ......
Howard, Jean ......
Hsiung, Hugo .....
Hubert, Marie ..,...
Hudson, Robert ....
Hughes, Joyce .........
Hull, Larry .................
Humphrey, James .......
Hunt, Norman ......
Hupfer, Ronald ......
Hutchinson, James .....
Huther, Clifford ,.....,
........59, 86, 88
....,28, 36, 71, 76, 78,
..........50, 82, 85, 112
. ........ 52, 59,123
....,..59, 81, 86
........83, 84, 87'
Hyde, Melvin ........... ..... 1 2, 85
Hyde, Mrs. Melvin ....... ....................... 1 2
Hyde, Robert .....,..... ..... ....,... 4 6 , 83, 86, 122
lrvln, Mary .... ........... ...... 8 6 , 112, 113
Jacobs, Thomas ............... ........ 5 9, 83
Jaebker, Orville ,... ..
John, Caroline ......
James, John ....... ....... 3 8, 44, 84, 85,113
Jetiress, Edwin ......
Jerger, Ann .,....,......
Johnson, David M. .... .
Johnson, J. David ...,.
Johnson, Venus ....
Jones, Raymond ......
Jordan, Deanna . .... ..
Joyce, John .........,...
Juell, Mary Jo ......
Julian, James .....
Julian, Jerry .,... ...........
Kaiser, William ...... .--.---.-------- 7 1, 84
Kanable, Betty ......
Kanady, Nancy ......
Keil, Carol ............
Kennedy, John .....,
Kern, John .........
Keve, Florence ......
Killian, Robert ......
Kim, Hyunyong ....
King, Charles .....
King, Karl .........
King, Ray ..,.........
Kingsley, Edward ....
Kingston, Donald ....
Kinsey, Philip .......
6, 76, 84
.....,.59, 82, 85, 88
.,.,....46, 60, 88
Klein, John .....
Klingler, Kay ......
Klipsch, Mary ...........,
Knittle, Georganne ....
Knott, Hazel ............ 3
Koewler, William ........
Koser, Mary ...........
Krietemeyer, Bill .....
Kullman, Greg .......
Kuster, Ruth ..... ..
2, 78, 80, 82, 84,106
.......29, 84, 88
1 2, 113
.....36, 77, 81, 87,109
Labhart, Sigmund ......
Lafferty, Pot ........
Lamble, Deanna .....
Lancaster, Miles .......
Lander, Marguerite ..
Langhorst, Carol ......
Larr, Nancy .,,,,..,.,,.,,
Lassaline, C. Craig ....
Lothom, Richard .......
Laubscher, Charles ..,.
Lawlor, Rosemary .....
Leich, Charles ....
Lockridge, Don .......
Lockwood, Judy .......
Logon, Virgil ...... .
Ludwig, Suzanne .....
Lundquist, Corian ......
Lurker, Mel ..............
MacGregor, Joh n ......
McCall, Helen ..........
McClintick, William H.
McCoy, G. R. .......... .
McCreary, Mary .....
McCurdy, Nancy ......
McCutchan, Arod ......
McCutchan, lda Mary
McCutchan, Virginia ..
McDaniel, Barbara ....
McGowan, Jerry .,...
McKinney, Larry .....
McKown, Edgar .......
McLean, Sharon ...,....
Madden, Jackie .......
Madden, Peggy .....
Maiors, James R. .... .
Malicoat, Harold .....
Mandel, Linda .......
Manger, Mary .......
Man n, Betty ........
Mann, Dwain R. .... .
Mansure, Arthur .....
Marks, Agnes .......
Martin, John ......... .
Martin, Norman C. ..... .
Martin, Robert ......
Marx, Phyllis ...........
Matheis, Vernon ..
Mathews, Richard R.
Matthews, Larry ....
Moulding, Don ......
Moves, V. W.
Mayer, Susan Kolb ....
Meiser, Charles E.
....29, 52, 84,112,124
...,..40, 77, 81, 85
1 2, 113, 124
8, 82, 83
.........60, 71 , 75, 78
......48, 60, 71, 75, 78
......44, 60, 77, 78, 88
...... .. 61
......28, 34, 61, 71, 78
.n ............... n 19
.n ....... 83,57
.n ....... 52,84
Melloy, Don .... .
Melton, Ralph ....
Metz, Deanna .......
Meyer, Leroy ......
Miles, Kelly ...........
Miller, B. Eugene ......
Miller, Donell ......
Miller, Mattie ....
1 2, 113
......20, 85, 86
......48, 61 , 82
Milligan, Vera ...............,............ 34, 84, 106
Mills, Sandra .............................. 29, 40, 85
Miner, Janet .. ,,.. .... 5 2, 80, 82, 84, 106,124
Mohr, Cornelia ................................ 34, 104
Mohr, James H. ............ .
Montgomery, Frederick ......
Moon, Leland ............... ............... 1 7, 76
Moore, Darrell ....... ........ 8 5, 112, 124
Morgan, James ..... . ..................... 48, 85
Morlock, James ..... ..... 1 3, 25, 28, 83, 84
Mounts, Robert ........ ........................... 8 7
Mulherin, Thomas .............. 48, 85,119, 121
Mullen, Jerry .........
Mulvey, Charles ......
Murray, Suzanne ......
Myers, James .....,
......40, 84, 85
Myers, Mary ...... ........ ...... 8 4 , 86
Nau, Kenneth .................. .... 6 1
Neff, Jerry .......
Nester, Burt ........
Nevill, Stanley .......
Newhouse, David ......
Nolen, Michael .....
Nolte, Paul ........
North, Elvis . ..... ..
Nossett, James . .... ..
......61, 71, 83, 84
O'Connor, Bob ................ ....,. 6 1, 72
Ohning, Byrd ...... ..,. 2 4
Olmsted, Jane ..,..., ........................, 1 8
Olmsted, Ralph ..... ........................... 2 6
Olsen, Ole J. ..... ........ 5 2, 61, 83, 85, 88
Orth, Robert ..,...
Osborn, Helen ....
Osborn, Jo Ann .....
Oskins, Barbara .....
Owen, Bertha ....
......52, 82, 84
......40, 87, 88
Page, Forrest .................. . .............. 23, 116
Palmer, Julia ......
Pannell, Donald .....
Parker, Catherine ......
Parrish, Patricia .....
Patry, Rita .........
......30, 84, 88, 112
............48, 83, 84
............62, 86, 112
..........36, 76, 78, 81, 82,
83, 85, 87,109,110
Pattie, Deanna ....... ..........,.........,,.,,,, 8 7
Paul, Judith ........
Peak, Bernard .......
Peerman, Charles ......
Perkins, linda .......
Phelps, Neva ............
Phillips, Charles R.
Phillips, Lawrence ......
Phillips, Sue ...........
Pickett, Barbara .....
Pickett, Harriett .....
,......52, 106, 124
......36, 81, 109
Pickett, Jack ......
Ping, Don ........
Pipken, Larry .......
Pitcock, Naomi ..... ...... 3 4, 84, 106
Pitt, Alvin .............. ............... 8 7
Plunkett, Carolyn ....... .,...... 3 2, 87
Poag, Robert .......... ......... 6 2
Pohl, Clara ...... ...... 2 9
Polz, Robert ...... ...... 8 3
Porter, Thomas ...,,... ............... 8 5
Powell, G. Wyatte ..... ........ 1 6, 85, B6
Powell, K. Duane ...... ............... 6 2
Powers, Arthur, Jr. ..,.. ...... 4 B
Powers, James ........ ...... 8 3
Price, James ....... ..................... 4 4
Pritchard, Ralph ....
.......,42, 84, 86
Purcell, Barbara ...... ........,.. 8 3, 84
Purdie, John .... ........ 2 8, 46, 87
Pyle, Shirley .... ...... . ...... 8 6, 112,
Qualkenbush, Gene ........ ......
Quigley, Caroline ....... ......
Raibley, Jerry ..... ..... ...........- 8 6 , 116
Ralph, Carol .......
Ramsey, Glenn ......
Randolph, Anne ..,...
Randolph, Gary ,.,...
Rapp, Robert .......
Rasche, Nancy .....
Ray, Shirley ....
Rea, James ......
Reece, Sally .........
Reeves, Jack ..........
Reherman, Ronald .....
Reidhaar, Barbara .....
Reidhaar, Judy ......
Reinhart, Anna ......
Reising, Kenneth ......
Reisinger, Robert .......
Rettke, Gordon .....
Rettke, Marian .....
Riddle, Richard ......
Riney, Bonnie .....
Ritchie, Edith .......
Roberts, Dave .....
Robertson, C. W .......
.......86, 112, 113
........83, 84, 87
........25, 50, 77, 83, 84
-......29, 40, 85
........62, 82, 88
1 8, 119
........52, 62, 76, 77
Robinson, Richard ..................................
Rohleder, Maurice ............ 48, 62, 72, 85
Romine, Elizabeth ...... 28, 32, 62, 71, 72
Roos, William ........................................
Rose, Anna ............ .....................
Rose, Jim ................... ...... 4 8, 71, 87,
Rosencra nz, Richard ..... .....................
Roth, Bruce ........ .
Roth, Jim ................
Rowland, Robert ....... ......
Rudolph, Gary ........... ......
Sabelhaus, Anthony ................................
Sanders, James .................... ,......,. . .. ..... .
Sanders, Larry ........ 44
, 62, 82, 83,108,
Sanders, P. M. ..... ............................... .
Sartain, Elouise ......
Scales, John ..........
Schatfstein, Jerald ..... ..... .
Scheller, Ann ..........
Schillinger, Darlene .......... 34, 63, 71, 80, 82
Schlegel, Bonnie .,...
Schmidt, Darla ......
Schmidt, Thomas .....
Schmitt, David ......
Schmitz, Paul ........
Schnapf, Sharon .....
.. ..... 48
Schneider, Anita ...........,.,...,....,..,.,.... 34, 86
Schneider, Jerry ............ 63, 76, 82, 110, 113
Schooltield, Carol ........
Schroeder, David .....
Schuessler, Ronald ......
Schultheis, Frank .....
Schurtter, Alice ..... ..
........29, 34, 113
Schwengel, James ...... ....... 4 4, 71, 77, 78
Schymik, Frank , ..... .
Scott, Donald .....
Seib, Curtis .... ..
Seitz, Christian ....
Selfridge, Cecil .......
Sexson, Richard . .... .,
Shaw, Dennis ........
Shaw, John .............
........44, 85, 123
.......48, 63, 83
Shelton, Mary Jo ........ ....... 3 6, 80, 88, 109
Shepard, Wesley .....
Sheridan, Don ......
She rod, Paula ......
Shrout, Sandra ......
Sigler, Mariorie .......
Sill, Walter .......
Sims, Michael ........
Singer, Stanford .....
Singleton, Jerry .......
Skelton, Allen ......
Skelton, Charles .......
Skelton, Donald ....
..........63, 82, 88
.......28, 46, 71, 78
........44, 80, 88, 121
Skinner, Sylvia .............. 29, 34, 78, 83, 112
Sloan, Bennie Joe .......
Slusher, Claude .....
Sly, Barbara .....
Smallwood, Ed ......
Smiley, Sam .....
Smith, Denzil .....
Smith, Helen .....
Smith, Patsy ..........
Smith, Richard ......
Snepp, Sarah .........
Solliday, James J. .....
.......63, 81, 82
Solmes, Mary .....,.,, ,,.,,,,,,..,.,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,, 2 5
Sorenson, Barbara .........,..............,..,.. 29, 52
Soucie, Joan ..........
Spence, A. C. ....... .
38, 63, 81, 82, 87, 88
Spence, Michael ...................................... 46
Spiegel, Carol ..........,...
36, 63, 72,101,106
Sprinkel, Barbara .....
Stf-199. James ........
Stahl, Marlene ....
Stamps, Stanley ....,..
Stark, Garland ....
Steele, David .....
Stein, Florence ......
Stenimetz, Don ....
Stephens, Dorothy .....
Stevenson, Pat .........
Stewart, Finley ......
Stieler, Ida ..... .....
Stinson, Barbara .....
........40, 81, 109
.......63, 72, 86, 87
.......23, 76, 85
Stocker, William .....
Stone, Jerry ..........
Stoops, Nancy .........
Stouder, Mary Lou ......
Strassberg, Susan .....,
Strawder, Leroy ..,..... .,..,........,............ 1 12
Stremming, J. Allen ...........,.. 46, 63, 76, 83,
Strickland, Norma .,......,,.........,.............. 63
Strong, Jerry ........
Stuteville, Martin .....
Susat, Edward ......
Suter, Raymond ....
Sutton, Traver ......
Sydnor, Delphyne . .....,, .
Talbert, Mary ......
Tan, Chor Weng .......
Tapley, Dwight ......
Tapley, Earl .......
Taylor, Leonard ....
Tedron, Lawrence .....
Temme, Lowell ........
TenBarge, Ronald ..
Tevis, Mary ..........
Thoman, Roy .....
Thompson, Ann .......
Thompson, Charles ..
Thompson, David ...,
Thompson, Glenn ....
Thompson, Robert ..
Thompson, Sharon ...
Thurneck, William ..
Thurston, Gordon .....
Titzer, Joe .........
Tolliver, Helen ......
Tooley, Charles ,...
Torrence, Dave ..
Tromp, Paula ..,..
Tucker, William ....
Tupper, Thomas ....
Turley, Betty .....
Acacia .... ..............-.
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Alpha Omicron Pi ......
.......17, 83, 85
.......30, 63, 65
........29, 34, 124
.......54, 78, 82,116
....,.......44, 45, 85
. ...................,..... 83
. ...... 46,116,117,123
. ..................... 13,17
........29, 36, 108
......45, 119, 123
........30, 84, 112
........44, 83, 126
Alpha Psi Omega ...... ---.-. 5 2
Angel Highs ............. ...... 8 2
Arnold Air Society ...............................-.- 82
Association of Childhood Education ,.,..... 82
Band ,,,,,,,,,,.,,..,...................................... I 13
Beta Sigma Omicron ....... -.--.- 3 4
Campus Leaders ........
Chi Omega .......
Circle K ,.,..
E Club ....................
Tyner, Jack ..........
Ubelhor, Robert ....
Uhde, Edward ....
VanScyoc, Sara ....
Vaughan, Ida Mae
Vibbert, Ron ........
Vick, Talmodge ....
Volkman, Lowell ..
Waddel, Ronald ....
Wallace, Jack ......
Wallace, Lynda ....
Wallar, Don ......
Walker, Harold .,..
Waltz, Bertha ......
Warren, Margie ....
Warren, Sara ........
Warren, Thomas ..
.,....40, 80, 82
Ubelhor, Jerome ...........
.......aa, aa, 113
......4o, 64, ss, 11:1
.......s3, 84, 37, 1oa
......a3, 84, 87
. .... ........ 1 5
......28, 32, 80
Wessel, Robert ..... ............,.....,... 4 6, 87
West, Chalmer .... ....,,. 8 3, 84, 85, 87,108,
112, 113, 124
Westfall, Myron .... ....,.. 8 5, 87, 112,113
Wheeler, Wayne .... ...Y................ 8 3, 84
White, Mary ....... ........ 2 9, 52, 77, 84
White, William ...... ................. 8 4, 87
Whitmore, Richard ..
Wiggers, Willard ....
Will, Earl ...,......,..
Willard, Joseph ......
Williams Ann .....
Williams, Fayetta ....
Williams, Floyd ......
Williams, .lack ..............
Williams, John .....
Willis, Vonda ........
Willis, William .................. 64, 85,112,113
Willman, Joan ..., 36, 8
.. ......... 30, 64, 106
........108, 109, 121
6, 98, 106, 112, 113
Wilson, Charles ...,.....,.,.... 28, 52, 54, 77, 78
Wilson, Margaret ....
Win sett, George .......
Winternheimer, Alon ....
Winternheimer, Jane ....
Winternheimer, June ....
...,..28, 77, 81,113
Wirth, William ...... , ....,......,.,.,...,,...,.., 85
Wiseman, Doris ......
Wittmer, Don .....
29, 84, 86,113,124
Watkins, Richard ......
Watson, James ..... ........................... 2 6
Wolfe, Kathryn ...... 16 87
Wood, Mariorie ..,......
Weber, Marlene ..
Weber, Robert ......
Wedeking, June- ..
.......r,.34, 71, 73, az, 113
28, 64, 72, 83, 84, 87
Weeks, Tom .......... 50, 82, 83, 84,109,137
Weinzapfel, Ralph .................... 83, 116, 123
Weisling, Albert ......
Weller, Lowell .....,.
Wells, Jerry ...,.....,,...
......16, 87, 88
Worthman, Rella Mae ......
Wright, Charles ........... ,....... . ..... 8 1, 83
Writtenberry, Nora Dell ........ ..... 2 9,34
Wyman, Howard ..........
........ 46, 86
Yarger, Fred ..... .......... 4 8, 77, 78, 84, 87
Yeager, Nora ..... ........ 3 4, 77, 83, 84, 108
WBIPI Charles --'-'------'--'--- ----- 3 3 Yeker, Ronald ..... .......................... 4 4
Wendland, Phyllis Mann ..,.. ...., 6 4 Ygkgll Coyol lln., ,'.-,,., 3 6, 76
Wentworth, Kenneth ..,... ..... 6 4 Young, Cliff ,,.,,. ..-,-,. 1 16, 117
WEPIKIHQI Maralee -----4- --v----- 3 3 Young, Donald ..... ,........, 8 7
Werking, F. Woody ..... ,..,.. 2 O, 52 Ygungl Robert ,,,.' ,-,,-, -.,- 4 2
Werking, Mary ....... ............. 2 0
weme, Robert .,.. .,.... 7 a, as, aa Z
Wessel, Bettie .... .......... 3 2 Ziliak, Lawrence .......... .... 4 4
Forensic League ..........................,........... 83 Presidents' Roundtable .... .... 7 8
Gamma Delta ,...,.,...... ..... 2 9 Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... .... 4 6
Independents ............... ...,. 5 2 Sigma Alpha Iota ...... .... 8 6
Interfraternity Council ..........., ..... 2 8 Sigma Phi Epsilon ..... ..,. 4 8
International Relations Club ..... ..... 8 4 Sigma Pi Sigma ....................... ...- 3 6
Inter-Varsity Fellowship ........,. ...,. 8 3 Student Associates of the
Kappa Chi .--------....--.-.. -..-- 8 4 American Chemical Society ...... .... 8 7
Kappa Pi ,.--.--'--.---' 1 .--.- B4 Student Christian Association .... .... 8 7
Lambda Chi Alpha --'--'- '.--- 4 4 Student Education Association ...... .... 8 7
I-mc --'----.----'.-------.---..--'-.------..- -------- I 09 Student Government ................. .... 7 5
Methodist Student Movement ....... ..... 8 4 Student senale ----'---' --" 7 8
Newman Club ---.---'-.-'.-.....--... ---4' 8 5 Tau Kappa Epsilon ..... .... 5 0
Panhellenic Council ..... ..... 2 8 Umon Biwrd """' im 79
Phi Beta Chi 85 Veterans Association .... .... 8 7
WEVC .......,........................ .. .... 88
Phi Della EPSIIOU ---- ----- 8 5 why, who ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,.,,,,,, ,,.. 7 1
Phi M'-' ----------------- ""' 4 0 Women's Athletic Association ...... .... 3 8
Phi MU Alpha ---- ----- 8 5 Women's Council ..................... .... 2 8
Pi Gamma Mu .... ..... 8 6 Ye Olde Timers Club ....,. .... 8 8
Pre-Med Club .... ..... 8 6 Young Democrats ....... .... B 8
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Suggestions in the University of Evansville - Linc Yearbook (Evansville, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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