Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 174
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1960 volume:
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PRESIDENT TRIPPET . . . 4
CAMPUS LIFE . . . 8
ADMINISTRATION 81 FACULTY
ACTIVITIES . . . 46
ATHLETICS . . . 78
RESIDENCES . . . 108
CLASS OF 1960 . . . 132
Preseirierzt Trippvt, Dr. Ludwig Erlmzf, CJCIIIIIUI ,Vinistcr of Ecmumzics, and lingerie N. Beml1'gf
enter the Clmpci before the 1959 Comnierzeenirwzf.
ln 1934, a young iuan returned to XVabash
after three years spent in England under the
auspices of a Rhodes Scholarship. Thus it was
that Byron Trippet, having earned his master's
degree in England, returned to his ahna mater
as Mr. Byron Trippet, instructor in history.
In 1939, this young history instructor began
assisting the then Dean of the College, Dr.
George Kendall. XVhen advancing age and a
desire to devote more time to study led Dr.
Kendall to resign his adniinistrative duties in
1941. his assistant hecaine dean. Thus it was
that Mr. Byron Trippet hccaine Dean Byron
l'l'r'si1l1'nt find Mrs. liyrmi Kiglzfly Trippel
In 1956, Frank Sparks, President of XVahash
College for the past 14 years, resigned his
post. The man who, for the last 15 years had
adinirably filled the office of Dean was select-
ed to replace Dr. Sparks. Thus it was that
Dean Byron Trippet hecaine Dr. Byron Trip-
pet, the President of NVahash.
Byron Trippet. now ending his fourth year
as president of XYillJilSll, is the only leader
which the present student hody has known.
Nor is it likely that the KVahash conuuuuity
would want another man in the office which
Dr. Trippet fills with such distinction.
Prc,s'irIent Trippet iuelconies' frcslzmun john Stricklmirl to lV11ba.s-11.
It is not our purpose to reiterate the Various
laudatory remarks made about Dr. Trippet,
but rather inter-relate the man and the school
at a turning point in the history of Wabash.
The VVabash community is now in the process
of re-evaluating and restating its hopes and
aspirations. It finds a succinct spokesman in
the person of Dr. Trippet, embodying as he
does the attitudes which have made the liberal
arts college a valuable part of the American
YVhile aware of the various claims about
success in business and leadership of a free
society, Dr. Trippet feels that the greatest
benefit of a liberal education is to be found
in the contribution which it can make to the
"growth of an individual as a human being?
The knowledge of self and mankind which
can be gained in this manner is of an infinite
value. Bearing this in mind, Dr. Trippet is
firmly convinced that the liberal arts college
need not fear for its future despite the trend
to increased specialization and Vocational ed-
ucation. Nloreover, he does not regard science
as the enemy of liberal arts, pointing out that
here at XVabash the natural and physical sei-
ences are an integral part of the modern edu-
A vital part of the changing attitude at
XVabash is the "new iinagev to which Dr.
Trippet made reference in a trilogy of chapel
talks in l95!-J. Commenting on the fact that
VVabash has always enjoyed a good academic
standing, hc nevertheless recognizes that out-
side the Middle West this reputation has been
l'11'ffclV confined to the academic world. The
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'Knew imagev will establish W'abash as an in-
stitution of national stature while preserving
its unique qualities. VVith diligent and unre-
laxed efforts on the part of administration,
' ls I M.. ,., . W.
Pros-ident Trippet chats with Dr. Butterfelzl, during his 1958 visit,
faculty, alumni, and friends, Dr. Trippet is
convinced that this goal could easilv be
realized by 1970.
lt is with this goal in mind that Dr. Trippet
will guide XVabash through the crucial years
which lie ahead and which will mark a cross-
roads in the history of the college. These
plans, first and foremost, restate the XVabash
ideals of remaining a small, independent, lib-
eral arts college for men. However, the Board
of Trustees have proposed many changes for
Although the college will retain much of its
present character, definite plans include an
increase of enrollment as well as an extensive
building program. The most important feature
of this "new lookv will be the tripling of the
endowinent fund. This will provide for sub-
stantial increases in faeultv salaries as wt-Il
on this front steps of 2 .Wills lhlee.
as a building program which will include new
class buildings, recreational facilities .a thea-
tre, and improved housing. The changes which
will be brought about as a result of this new
policy will rest a heavy responsibility on the
shoulders of President Trippet.
This is a time for vigorous action on the
part of the VVabash community. lt seems un-
iquely fitting that Byron Kightly Trippet
should stand at the helm of his alma mater
during this period. The leadership he pro-
vides, the inspiration he gives to the student
body, the good-will he is daily gaining for
Wfabash-all make him an excellent represent-
ative of the ideals and qualities of VVabash.
The faith which he displays in the liberal arts
tradition and VVabash as a preserver of that
tradition can only increase the stature of
hVitlDllSll and the man to whom it means so
Life at Wabash takes many forms. Regardless,
each phase is permeated by a unique and intang-
ible force-the "Wabash spirit? The newcomer
quickly realizes that Wabash men believe in and
follow a tradition not often found today-vigor
Wabash -men emerge from the Chapel after hearing Dr.
McKinney and Wally Selmee jointly perform at the
lVor' bl' fu the IUIIUILTIIIYI rhyme who llopcs to Huff his way fl1l'0ll:Ql1 the Sing.
With the no lcss penalty than a uletterman's huircutv for failing
to know "Old XV2llJ2lSll,, und 'lAhnu Nlutcign the freshmen arc
hrought to the steps of thc Chapel to demonstrate their prowess.
Under the supervision of the Senior Council, two sings ure con-
ducted in the fall. Each finds Senior Council members scurrying
hetween thc lines of singing rhynes in search of u fultc-ring voicc.
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julzilrlnf rlzymw rwlrflnrafr' Ilzrir rfirlnry nrcr Ifzr' nl1rm,x'in11.s- .wplrmunr1'.s'.
The Froshumu-Sophoi1more Fight usually brings zum vucl to tlu-
utteiupts of thc SCIHOI' Council to iutcgrutc frm-sluuc-u into thc
XViIl7klSll community. By this timc- tlw frcsluucn lmvc sccu nu lrou
Key gauuc, gouc to fIOllll'C01Hil1g in Piljllllllw, scvu tlic Nlouou
Bell tusslc, and arc becoiuiug uwurv of otlicr parts of the Xllllmsli
tmditirm. Tliv Fight cliluuxes uu vxperivlicc-ladvu full for tliv
Dr. Rnlmr1'.s' fleliucrs Il lecture lu Il political .S'L'lC'HC!' cl11s.s'.
the basic ingredient . . .
Here the VVabash 11121111 is at home. Many classes arc ll1l:01'11'liIl,
small, and conducted as scminars, enabling a direct cxchange of
lllfO1'IH2ltiOI1 and ideas lmctwecn students and faculty. Uther
classcs, mostly for 11nderclass111e11, are dcsigned to givc thc stu-
dent a basic understanding of the several arts and sciences.
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Many 1111111-lmluts nf work and CI71ll'1'llil'!ltilJll tukr' plariri witliin 1110 Lilzrrlry mich w1'z'k.
. . . Work
The' NVabz1sh mam rc-ulizc-s that thc-rc is no vusy way to gwgs 1 I jx
gain an libcrul vchwation. Thx' llliil-Night oil lmrns in flu- Y fi S
clorms and f'ra1t01'nity housvs as thc pursuit of knowlmlgc' 'Aw 3
talkvs its most tungiblu form-study. The new Lilly Li- xx
hralry affords am cxcellcnt source of rc-Sez11'cl1 material amd 9 CC-Q
pi'm'idc-s solituclc' for stuclv.
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The time-lionorctl lmll-.session .serues as a lest of mental dexterity.
the emphasis: free discussion
XVhetl1er in the Scarlet Inn, 21 fraternity house, or ll dorm, the
validity of ideas is constantly being put to the test of discussion.
Senior reading and the unique study camps are designed to in-
crease the studentis perspective in his own field and in general
topics of interest. Tlic VVi1lJllSl1 emphasis is on freedom amd in-
Students and faculty take tht' opportunity to limi' H10 smmcl of II fizlrrzcriw guitar in ll Ymulm- f-om'1'rt
The Wabash inan has a wide range of cultural opportunities
available. Prominent theologians are brought to the campus
under the auspices of a Lilly grant. Yandes art exhibits, formal
and informal concerts, Scarlet Masque Presentations. and thc
guests of various campus organizations all serve to enrich the
years at Wabasli.
Phi Canis' and zuiuas' Qnlcrtflin ifOlll'lg.S'ffl'fm' at H10 ClITi.VfI1lIl.9
Community service is also part of the VVabz1sh tradition.
XVubas1i men donate their time and money to the Heart
Fund Drive, the Cancer Drive, and VV01'Id University
Scwvicv. Each Christxnus XVQIINISII fl'2lf6'I'1litiCS 1-ntce1'fa1in
undcr-p1'ivileg0d childrcn in thc urcu at il Clnistxnus party,
cmnplvte' with turkvv dinner and prescnts.
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Drcu' BVCIIHIIII slzr-ws lm fzplzrwrrzi uf Pun-llr'I mul Riflmrrl Xlrlltlzy.
The XVHIMISII inam. whctlici' il Sc-uior trying to forgvt
comps or am lllldCl'Cl1lSSlIliIH l7l'GP2lI'i1lg for Himlsx tzlkvs ll
brcuk on thc svcond wcck-mul of Nlay for Pam-I'Ici. On
Friday afternoon begin two days of picnics, dilNIC'1'S, pairtics,
and dancing. P1111-Hel gathers the c-ntirc stuck-nt body and
faculty togctiicr under one roof for ll wc-Ok-ciicl that dvfivs
The walls of South Hall began to go up 123
years ago, constructed of bricks fired on the
campus. The founders had dedicated the col-
lege near Sugar Creek northwest of Craw-
fordsville, but in the spring of 1835 the trus-
tees bought the present campus and decided
to move the college from its original site. The
"College EdiHce," the Hrst building to be built
on the new campus, was to be ready soon
after school started in September of 1838. Less
than two weeks after the semester opened,
fire gutted the building during the night. The
determination of the VVabash pioneers to re-
build inside the gutted walls of the building
marks one of the crucial points in the collegeis
This original building, which was to become
known in the Twentieth Century and several
metamorphoses later as South Hall, was quite
different from the South Hall which was de-
molished this spring. The original was de-
scribed by John D. Forbes, professor of history
and architectural historian, who left the fac-
ulty in 1955: "It was a four-story brick build-
ing of New England provincial Georgian
design with a central tower supporting a small
Steeple. End walls and fire walls were raised
above the roof line and iinished off in simple
square step-gables, each containing two chim-
neys. T'he windows were square and simple,
each spanning two stories and giving the
building a vertical effectf, The South Hall of
this period is pictured in the well known lith-
ograph, made in 1850, a copy of which hangs
in the library.
At first the building housed practically the
entire college, later it served only as a dormi-
tory. In 1872 fabout the time the campus was
cleared of underbrushj Colonel Beebe Car-
rington, a Civil War teacher of military sci-
ence and tactics who "suHered under thc
delusion of being an architectf, was commis-
sioned by the Board of Trustees to remodel
the dorm and convert it into a preparatory
school. The tower and Steeple were removed,
the vertical band of windows were replaced
by separate windows framed in the style of
Center Hall, which had been built in 1857.
"The general lines were preserved, howeverf'
Professor Forbes wrote, "and the results could
have been a great deal worse. The next step
in the development of South Hall proved that
the building could be very much worse look-
ing indeed. The South Hall of this third phase
is the depressing object which occupies the
site at the present time, a shocking reminder
of Victorian aesthetic judgement at its lowest
ebb." This second remodeling of South Hall
was executed in 1880, the four stories were
remade into two, the gables remade, and the
Roman portico added on the east side. This
is the South Hall inherited by our own gener-
Professor Forbes was the campus crusader
five years ago for undoing the mistakes of the
intervening generations and restoring South
Hall to the original style. It was his crusade
that gave South Hall a stay of execution when
plans for the new library were begun, had he
not interrupted, the library would probably
have been built on the site of South Hall. Re-
storation, according to one architect who ex-
amined South, is possible, but it would no
doubt cost more than a new building.
And so, during the past spring, South Hall
was demolished. There was no other course,
but there can be no doubt that it was with
regrets that the college found it necessary to
destroy this bit of living history in order to
continue progress toward the future.
Here is the very heart of the College. The
WVabash tradition would have long been lost but
for its enthusiastic retention by the administra-
tion and faculty. It is with these men that
Wabash Will move forward in the sixth quarter-
century of her history.
Mr. Harvey, Deans Hogge and Moore, and Dr. Bedrick
take a mid-afternoon break in the Scarlet Inn.
Mr. llzlrucy, livgis
Du. BENJALIIN A. ROCGE
Dean. of llze College
At the selection of Dr. Benjamin A. Rogge
as Dean of the College five years ago, student
opinion acclaimed the choice as a Wise one.
Combining the qualities of a diplomat. dis-
ciplinarian, and counselor, Dr. Rogge has
demonstrated his ability to carry out the num-
erous duties of the Dean of Wfabash College
with rare wit and even temper.
Although the dean has a tight schedule,
students find that his door is always open. The
fact that students do feel free to discuss their
problems, both academic and personal, with
the dean has been the key factor for the ex-
cellent student-administration relationship, im-
plicit in the XVabash tradition.
Dr. Rogge graduated from Hastings College
and received his KLA. at the University of
Nebraska. He received his Doctoris degree in
economics at Northwestern University. After
graduation Dr. Rogge taught at Northwestern
and the University of Minnesota. He has
taught in the Department of Economics at
XVabash since 1949 and is currently an associ-
ate professor in that department. Dr. Rogge
and Dr. VanSickle co-authored Introduction
to Economics, a widely used college text.
Dr. Rogge is married and the father of five
3' ' K
Mix. NOIKBIAN C. Nlooixa
Dean of Students
The lyy League tradition in the otlice of the
Dean of Students at Wlahash College was re-
atl'irined last spring with the appointment of
Mr. Norman C. Moore as Dean ot Students.
New to the ways of XVabash, Dean Moore has
demonstrated a keen interest in the student
life of the college, both extra-eurricular and
informal. He has made a challenging proposal
to XValJash inen in the area of financing extra-
curricular activities and has reatlirined the
traditional 'gone rule" principle for student
Perhaps one of the biggest jobs facing any
Dean of Students at Yllabash is the assiinilat-
ion of the freshman class. Dean Moore has
not only done an excellent joh in freshman
counseling, hut has successfully dealt With the
large and sinall problems of the student liody.
Mr. Moore received his A.B. degree from
Princeton University and his BLA. from the
University of Pennsylvania. Before coming to
lVahash he was Assistant Dean of Students at
Princeton. ln addition to his office as Dean,
Mr. Xloore has assumed teaching responsibil-
ities in the English Department. Mr. Moore
is married and the father of one child.
BENNETT E. Kun:
Vice President and Director of P.D.P.
In his dual capacity Mr. Kline assists students with
job placement as well as directing the sunnner Person-
al Development Program. A Wabash graduate, Mr.
Kline has a wide and varied haclcground including
many years in industry, teaching English in public
schools and teaching in the Department of Industrial
Management at Purdue University. Mr. Kline is
inarricd and the father of three children.
VVILLIALI B. 1DEGl'l'Z
ln addition to his capacity as Business Manager, Mr,
Degitz serves as Assistant 'l'reasurer and Associate
Professor of Economics. llc is primarily responsible
for the husiness transactions of the college. Before
returning to his allna inatcr in 1955 Mr. Degitz rc-
ceived his NI.B.A. froin the Harvard Business School.
ROBERT S. HARVEY
Mr. Harvey serves the college as Registrar, Associate
Professor of English, and informal puhlications ad-
visor. A WVahash graduate, Mr. Harvey returned in
1941 after working with the Irldizlnupolis Star for
inany years. Ile is a ineinbcr and past president of
Pi Delta Epsilon and the Indiana Association of Col-
legiate Registrars and Admissions Officers. Mr. Harvey
is married and the father of three children.
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Director of Student Health Program unrl llousing
Xlr. Paterson directs the student health program and
arranges the student health insurance program. Among
other responsihilities he directs the college dormito-
ries and inakcs arrangements for Sophomore and Sen-
ior study camps. Mr. Paterson is an Associate Profes-
sor of Economics. He received his college training at
Northwestern University and joined the WVahash fac-
ulty in 1927.
LOWELL H. HILDEBRANIJ
Director of Admissions
The important job of maintaining and increasing the
high quality of entering freshmen belongs to Lowell
Hildebrand. Although the busiest times of the year
for his office are during spring vacation and Freshman
Sunday, he is constantly traveling throughout the
United States in search of exceptional talent. Mr.
Hildebrand is ably assisted by Caroll Black and Austin
FERGUSON R. Onxnzs
In forty years of service to VVabash as Comtroller and
Professor Of Economics, Mr. Urmes has aided the
college in many Ways. As comptroller he has been
responsible for the budgetary affairs of WVab11shg as
an economics professor he has taught many XVabash
men what's what in Finance.
NIYRON G. PHILLIPS
Director of Alumni Affairs
A XVabash graduate, Mr. Phillips returned in 1927,
taught in the Speech Department, worked as Assist-
ant Admissions Director, and more recently became
Director of Alumni Aifairs. He is responsible for
maintaining good alumni relations and keeping ac-
curate records on each alumni.
DONALD E. THOMPSON
Coming to NVuhush in 1956 from Mississippi Stutc
College, Mr. Thompson is responsible for thc proper
functioning of the almost brand new Lilly Library.
Mr. Thompson holds B.S. degrees from Iowa State
and the University of Illinois and il NI.A. from Temple
Director of Public liclzltiolzs
In this newly c1'eatecl post, Mr. Foust is in charge ol.
all ncws releases from the college, employing the
services of the News B'u1'ez1u. Mr. Foust is in charge
of coordinating the use of Lilly Library and the
Campus Centcrg he is also responsible for the puhli-
cation of the VVIIIJUSII Bulletin each month. Mr. Foust
graduated from Wabash in 1942.
Superintendent of ilu' Grounlls
The colleges physical plant is thc rcsponsihility ol
Mr. Bllfkllilfdt. The poor weather during thc winter
and spring, and the destruction of South llnll kept
Mr. Bnrkhurdt's staff husy this last year. Mr. Burk-
hardt, former Culwfordsville Chief of Police. came to
the college in 1955.
Dr. IViHix H. julmwn, Clzairmlm of Diuisim
WAYNE C. BEosHA1z, M.S.
Instructor of Physics
A.B. Wabash, M.S. Univ. of Michigan, Niemberz Phi
Beta Kappa, Sigma Pi Sigma, American Association
of Physics Teachers. Second year at Wabash. Mar-
EDWARD L. PIAENISCH, PHD.
Chairman of the Chemistry Department
Professor of Chemistry
B.S., PhD. Univ. of Chicago. Member: Phi Beta
Kappa, Sigma Xi, Sigma Pi Sigma, American Associ-
ation For the Advancement of Science, American
Institute of Chemists. Co-author of Quantitative An-
alysis, Basic General Chemistry, Lulmrflfory Practice
of General Clzemistrif. At VVahash since I949, Mar-
ried, one child.
Louis E. DELANNEY, PHD.
Professor of Zoology
B.A., M.A., U.C.L.A., PhD. Stanford. Member: Sig-
ma Xi, Beta Beta Beta, Gamma Alpha, American As-
sociation for the Advancement of Science, Society
for the Study of Development and Growth, Indiana
Academy of Science, American Society of Zoologists.
Formerly taught at Stanford, San jose State College,
Notre Dame, Indiana Univ. Co-author of General
Biology, current research in tissue compatibility,
splenogenesis, hematopoiesis, and also use of teaching
aids. At VVahash since 1949. Married, one child,
ROBERT L. IIENHY, PHD.
Chairman of the Physics Department
Pi'ofes.s'rn' of Physics
B.A. Carleton College, PhD. johns Hopkins, Member:
Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Sigma Pi Sigma, American
Physics Society, American Association of Physics
rllCllClli'l'S fPresident ot Indiana Sectionl, American
Association tor the Advancement of Science, Indiana
Academy of Science. Formerly taught at Iohns Ilop-
kins, Carleton College, liipon College. At VValnash
since 1956. Xlarried, live lmoys.
Ricimaii IIICKIXIAN, MS.
Imtruetor of M utlzenzaties
A.B. NVabashg NLS. Univ. of Illinois. Member: Phi
Beta Kappa, Sigma Pi Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Beta
Theta Pi. Formerly taught at Univ. of Illinois. First
year at XVabash. Married, two children.
VVILLIS H. JOHNSON, PHD.
Cllllffillllll of the Biology Department
Profe.ssor of Zoology
A.B. Wabash, M.S., PhD. Univ. of Chicago. Member:
Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Tau Kappa Alpha, Pi
Delta Epsilon, Lambda Chi Alpha, A.A.A.S., Amer-
ican Society of Zoologists, American Society of Nat-
uralists, Society of Protozooligists, Indiana Academy
of Science lFellowQ, New York Academy of Science
lFellowD. Co-author of General Biology. Formerly
taught at Stanford Univ. At XVabash from 1925-35
and since 1946. Married, two children.
LLOYD B. HOWELL, PHD.
Professor Chemistry, Emeritus
A.B. Wfabashg M.S., PhD. Univ. of Illinois. Member:
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Sigma Xi,
Lambda Chi Alpha, American Chemical Society,
American Association for the Advancement of Science
CFe1lowD, Indiana Academy of Science CFcllowQ.
Currently working on Dceennial Indexing, journal of
Chemical Education. Formerly taught at Univ. of
Illinois, Indiana State, Rice Institute. At NVabash
1912-13 and since 1924. Married, four children.
RICHARD A. LAUBENCAYEB, PHD.
Rose Pr0fe.s'.sor of Botany
BS., PhD. Cornell. Member: Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa
Phi, Alpha Zeta, Botanical Society of America, Amer-
ican Association for the Advancement of Science. Co-
author of General Biology. Formerly taught at Cornell.
At VVabash since 1945.7
PAUL C. NICKINNEY, PHD.
Assitstalzt Plllflf-S-S'Ul' of C1Il'l?1i.S'fl'1j
A.B. NVahushg PhD. Northwestern Univ. Member:
Sigma Xi, Kappa Sigma. At 117211921811 since 1956.
CDH,-XRLES A. NIILLER, PHD.
AS'-YiSlllHl' l'rofe.ssor of Biology
A.B. XVRIDZISDQ PhD. Indiamzl. Meinherz Sigma Xi, The
Biochemical Society CLondonP, The Society of Cen-
eral Microbiology fLondonj, American Association for
the Advameement of Science. Currently studying nu-
trition of Purauneciuni and plum11'iz11is. At XVil17tlS1l
since 1954. xIlll'l'il'f1, three children.
PAUI, T. NIIELKE, P11D.
AVS'-SlVCiflt!' P1'ofe.ssor of .1IlltlIl'l71llfiL'.Y
A.B. x'Vll17tlS11Q Sc.BI. Browng PhD. Purdue. Member:
Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Lznnhdu Chi Alpha. Form-
erly taught ut Brown, Purdue. At VVabash 1946-47
1950-51, and since 1957. Married, three children.
QUENTIN R. PETERSEN, PHD.
.ASNf7!7fIlfl' Profrfssor of Cl1f?IIlf.Ytl'!f
l3.S. Antioch Collegeg PhD. Northwestern Univ. Blem-
her: Sigma Xi, Phi Lumhdal Upsilon, Amcriezln Chem-
ieun Societv, The Cheiniezd Society CLondonJ, Amer-
iezrn Association for the Adxzmcement of Science.
Current research in stererfeheinistry and steroid struc-
ture. Forinerlv taught ut Northwestern, W'es1eynn,
und Trinitv College. At VVQIDQISII since 1958. ix12lI'l'il'C1.
ROBERT 0. PETTY, NLS.
ln.sfructor of Biology
B.S. Butler Univ., NLS. Purdue. Memher: Phi Kappa
Phi, Sigma Xi, Botanical Society of America, Ecologi-
cal Society of America, Indiana Academy of Science.
Currently'studying ridge-forest community at Allcc
WVoods. Formerly taught at Butler, Purdue. First year
at VVahash. Married.
C. FRANCIS SHUTTS, PHD.
Assistant Professor of Botany
B.S, Arizona State Univ, BLA. Claremont Graduate
School, PhD. Indiana Univ. Member: Sigma Xi, Phi
Kappa Tau, Botanical Society of America, American
Society of Plant Taxonoinists, International Associa-
tion of Plant Taxonomists, International Society of
Plant Morphologists, Indiana Academy of Science.
Formerly taught high School in Arizona, Indiana
Univ. At Wlahash since 1956. Married, five children.
.IOSEPII Cimwifoan POLLEY, PHD.
Clmifmun of the Alllfllljlllllfilk Deymrinzeni
Thornton Profc.s.sor of Mzltfzmllfltim
Sccrctu1'y of the Faculty
A.B., A.M. Yaleg Ph,D. Cornell. Member: Sigmi Xi,
Sigma Pi Sigma, American Mathematics Society,
A.A.A.S. fFellowj, Indiana Academy of Science fFcl-
lowl, Indiana Council of Teachers of Mathematics,
Nlathematics Association of America Cpast memher of
Board of Covcrnorsj. Formerly taught at Yale, Col-
gate, Cornell. At WVahash since 1929. Xlarried, two
JACK R. STODGHILL, BI. S.
Instructor of Mathematics
A.B. NVahashg BLS. Purdue. Member: Sigma Xi, Eta
Sigma Phi, Beta Theta Pi. Formerly tauglit at Purdue.
First year at VVabash. Married.
XVILLIAM C. TAIT, M.A.
Instructor of Plrysics
A.B. Wahashg NI.A. Cornell. Member: Sigma Xi, Phi
Beta Kappa, Sigma Pi Sigma, Sigma Chi. Second year
at VVahash. Married, three children.
E. EUGENE VVEAVER, PHD.
Associate P1'nfe.ssor of Cl1l'H1fSiI'tj
A.l3. Manchester, M.A. Univ. of Illinois, PhD. West-
ern Reserve. Xlemherz American Chemical Soeietv,
Indiana Academy of Science, Sigma Xi, AAUP, Sigma
Pi Sigma, Society for Social Responsibility in Science.
Formerly taught at Baldwin-NVallacc College, At YVa-
hash since 1951. Married, three children.
,A 1 f 5
ELIOT C. XVILLIABIS, Ia, PHD.
Professor of Zoology
A.B'. Central YMCA College, l'hD. Northwcbtcrn
Univ. Member: Sigma Xi, Theta Xi, American Associ-
ation for the Advancement of Science, American So-
ciety of Zoologists, Chicago Academy of Sciences.
Indiana Academy of Science, Ecological Society ol
America, Entomological Society of America. Current
research on animal populations and pigmentation in
cave planarians. Former Asst. Director of Chicago
Academy of Sciences, taught at Roosevelt College. At
XVahash since 1948. Niarried, tom' children.
J. llurry Catton, Clmirnmn
N Q ,A EM
HARRY ALLARD, B.S.
I instructor of Spanish
B.S. Northwestern Univ. M.A. candidate at Middle-
hur College. Formerly taught at XVisconsin State
College, Holland Patent School. First year at NVahash.
THEODORE BEDRICK, PHD.
l'rofe.s'.s'o1' of Latin
A.B. Brovvng M.A.. PhD. Univ. of Illinois. Member:
lita Sigma Phi, Pi Mn Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Sig-
ma Xi, American Philogical Association, Classical As-
sociation of the Middle VVest and South, American
Archaeological Society, Indiana Classical Conference.
Formerly taught at Univ. of Nebraska, Univ. of Illin-
ois. Numerous contrihntions to the Dictionary of
Literary Criticism. At YVahash since 1948. Married.
DONALD VVHITELAXV BAKPIR, PHD.
Associate Professor of English
A.B., A.M., PhD. Brown. Member: Phi Beta Kappa,
Lambda Chi Alpha, College English Association. Cur-
rently compiling a volume of poetry. Formerly taught
at Brown. Married, two daughters.
F14:nNANno CARRICIIA, M. A.
ln.struf'tor of Spanish
li.A. Univ. of Mexicog M.A. Univ. ot Oregon. Mom-
her: American Association of Teachers of Spanish and
Portuguese. Currently preparing La olzra podtica df'
lost? juan Talzlarlz' for doctoral dissertation. Formerly
taught at Univ. ol' Oregon. Unix. ol' Mexico, First
year at Wahash. Married.
MORTON M. CELLAR, MS.
Chairman of the Department of Romance Languages
Associate Professor of Romance Languages
A.B., M.S. in Ed. College of the City of New York,
Doctorat de l'Universite Paris. Member: American
Association of Teachers of French, Indiana Foreign
Language Teachers Association, Modern Language
Association. At Wabash since 1948. Married.
JAMES CHING, M.A.
Assistant Professor of Speech
B.A. WVabashg M.A. Univ. of Hawaii. Member: Speech
Association of America, Central States Speakers As-
sociation, Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Kappa Alpha, Blue
Key, Phi Kappa Psi. First year at W'ahash. Married,
JOHN F. CHARLES, PHD.
Chai'r1nan of the Classics Department
Lafayette Professor of the Greek Language
A.B. Oberlin, M.A., PhD. Univ. of Chicago. lviemherz
Phi Beta Kappa, Eta Sigma Phi, Classical Association,
Classical League, Classical Association of the Middle
NVcst and South, American Association of University
Professors. Currently preparing a text on the history of
VVestern Civilization. Formerly taught at Alfred Univ.
At NVahash since 1940. Married, two children.
IAZWES PIAHRY COTTON, PHD.
P1'ofe.ssor of Philosophy
B.A. College of XVoosterg PhD. Princeton, D.D. WVoos-
ter, VVabash. Member: Phi Beta Kappa, American
Philosophical Association, American Theological So-
ciety Cformcr presidentl, Indiana Philosophical Asso-
ciation. Author ol The Chri.s'tia'n Experience of Life,
Clzrislian Knowledge of God, Royce on the Human
Self, Exposition on the Book of the Hehrelu.s, The
Interpretor'.s- Bible, Vol. 11, 1955. Formerly taught at
XVooster, President of McCormick Theological Semin-
ary, 1940-47. At XVahash since 1947. Married, two
ERIC DEAN, PHD.
A.s:vi.vtunt Professor of Philosophy and Religion
A.B., B'.D., PhD. Univ. of Chicago. Member: Amer-
ican Theological Society, American Church llistory
Society, Indiana Philosophical Association. Currently
studying the status of tradition in the methodology of
reformed theology, and the relation between logic and
theology with particular reference to logical analysis.
Formerly taught at North Central College. At VVahash
since l957. Married, threc children.
WALTH11 LONGLEY Fizixric, PHD.
Chairman of the Englislz Department
Milligan Professor of Iinglisli
A.B. XVahash, BLA. llarvarcl, PhD. Univ. of Marv-
land. Mcmhcr: Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Theta Pi,
Modern Language Association, American Association
of University Professors. Formerly taught at Univ. of
Marylancl. At NVahash l940-42, 1946-47, ancl sinee
lSl49. Xlarriecl, four children.
OWEN DUSTIN, PHD.
A.s-sociflle Pi'ofes.s'or of Englixli
A.B. Boston Univ.g AAI., PhD. llarvard. All'IlllJC1'Z
Phi Beta Kappa, Modern Language Association,
American Association of University Professors. Form-
erly taught at M.I.T., Ohio Univ., Univ. of Connecti-
cut. At Wabash since 1954.
HOWARD L. GEHINIAN, PHD.
Assistant Professor of English
B.S. Univ. of Rochester, M.A., PhD. Ohio State Univ.
Member: American Association of University Pro-
fessors, Modern Language Association. Formerly
taught at Ohio State Univ., Athens College lAthens
Creceel. At VVahash since 1955. Marriecl.
JOSEPH STUART HEIGHT, PHD.
Assistant Professor of German
A.B., A.M. Univ. of British Columbia, PhD. Univ. of
California. Member: American .Association of Teach-
ers of German, Modern Language Association, Amer-
ican Association of University Professors, Indiana
Philosophical Association. Formerly taught at St.
Ceorgcis College, Northwestern Univ., Univ. of Cali-
fornia. At Wabash since 1952. Married, two children.
HENRY JAINIES hIAXVVELL, PHD.
Assistfllit' Professor of Spanish
A.B. Univ. of Nebraska, M.A., PhD. Univ. of VVis-
eonsin. Member: Phi Beta Kappa, Modern Language
Association, American Association of Teachers of
Spanish and Portuguese. Formerly taught at Indiana
Univ. At VVabash since 1951. Married.
A,S'.S'f8tIl1lf Pl'ofc.s'.so1' of Art
Tafiinger School, John Herron Art School, Hoerich
Museum. Member: College Art Association, Indianap-
olis Art Association. At VVabash since 1953. Married,
R. ROBERT NIITCIIUBI, M. M.
Director of Music
B.M. jordan College of Music, M.M. Butler Univ.
Member: Indiana Music Educators Association, Inter-
collegiate Musical Council, Music Educators National
Conference, American Choral Directors Association,
Phi Mu Alpha. Formerly taught at jordan College of
Music. At VVabash since 1947. Married, three ehildren.
I age Thirty-eight
HALL PEEBLES, PHD.
In-s'truetor of Religion
A.B. U11iv. of Georgia, B.D., M.A. PhD. Yale. Mem-
ber: Omieron Delta Kappa, Blue Key, Alpha Phi
Omega. Second year at 'Wabash
VICTOR M. POWELL, PHD.
Chairman of flze Speech Department
Professor of Speech
A.B. Univ. of Minnesotag KLA., PhD. Univ. of Blis-
souri. Member: Delta Sigma Rho, Tau Kappa Alpha,
American Association of University Professors, Speech
Association of America, American Forensic Associa-
tion. Formerly taught at Dartmouth College. At
VVahash since 1947. Married, two daughters.
KARL-HEINZ PLANITL, PnD.
Professor of German.
A.B., BLA., PhD. Univ. of Illinois. Member: Delta
Phi Alpha fNational Secretary-Treasurer and Editor
of Bullctinb, American Association of Teachers of
German CNational Secretary and Editor of AATG
Newsletterj, National Federation of Modern Lan-
guage Teachers Cmember of Executive Committee
and Asst. Managing Editor of Modern Language
Journalj, Modern Language Association, Internation-
ale Vereinigung fiir Cermanistik. Formerly taught at
Univ. of Illinois, Univ. of Cincinnati, Temple Univ.,
Colby College, Niiddlelnury College. At VVahash since
of , jg...
p ,xy , .
me as dl
Ionn H. RUssELL. M. A.
As.si.s'fu11f Professor of German
A.B., AAI. Princeton Univ. Member: Modern Lao-
guage Association, American Association of Teaclicrs
of German. Currently preparing doctoral thesis.
Formerly taught at Princeton Univ. Second VUZII' at
VValmash, Married, one daughter. i
HERBERT STERN, M.A.
I llStI'llCf0l' of English
B.A. Univ. of Builalog M.A. Columbia Univ. hlfllll-
ber: Phi Beta Kappa. Published poems in Glass Hill
and Folio niagazinesg currently studying Wallace
Stevens' poetry and theory of tl1c imagination. Forin-
erly taught at Indiana Univ. Second year at Wabash.
Married, one child.
JOHN CURTIS TINDEL, M. A.
Instructor of Speech
A.B., M.A. Univ. of Missouri. Member: Delta Sigma
Rho, Missouri NVorkship Theatre, Speech Association
of America. Published "Public Speaking Under Difli-
enltyi' in Central States Speech Journal. Formerly
taught at Univ. of Missouri. At Wabash since 1957.
Married, three children.
D: xxfllllll XV. Sllt'tll'f'l', Cjlllliflll
ROBERT WALLACE BRUCE, PHD.
Associate Professor Psychology
B.A. NVabashg M.A., PhD. Univ. of Chicago. Mem-
ber: Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Phi Delta Kappa,
American Psychological Association, American An-
thropological Association, National Academy of Re-
ligion and Mental Health, Mid-Western Psychological
Association, American Association for the Advance-
ment of Science, Indiana Academy of Science, Indi-
ana Psychology Association, Lambda Chi Alpha. At
VVabash since 1922. Married, two children.
FREDERICK CILLEN, PHD.
As.si.stant Professor' of History
A.B. Univ. of VVisconsin, B.A. Oxford Univ., M.A.,
PhD. Harvard. Member: American Historical Asso-
ciation, Society for French Historical Studies, Societe
d'Histoire Moderne, Phi Beta Kappa, Author of State
and Local Gooerrmzent in West Germany, Labor
Prolvlems in West Germany. Currently studying the
establishment of thc French Third Republic and post-
Hevolutionary French aristocracy. Formerly taught at
Bowdoin, Princeton Univ. Second vear at XVabash,
Married, one daughter. '
XVENDELL NYMAN CALKINS, PHD.
Clzairman. of the History Department
Professor of History
B.S., A.M., PhD. Harvard. Member: Amercian His-
torical Association, American Association of University
Professors, Conference on B'ritish Studies. Formerly
taught at Harvard, Univ. of Buffalo, Univ. of Chicago.
At Wabash since 1956. Married, three children.
LEOPOLD W. GRUENFEIJD, M. S.
Instructor of Psychology
B.A. Roosevelt Univ.g M.S. Purdue. Member: Sigma
Xi, Midwestern Psychological Association. Currently
conducting experiments on Individualism and Persuad-
ability, preparing PhD. thesis on the "Trainability
of Industrial Supervisors." Formerly taught at Purdue.
Second year at VVabash. Married.
Page Fo rfy-two
STEPHEN G. KURTL, PHD.
Assistant Professor of History
A.B. Princeton Univ., PhD. Univ. of Pennsylvania.
Memher: American Historical Association. Author of
The Presidency of Iolm Adams. Formerly taught at
Kent School, Univ. of Pennsylvania, Athens College
CAthens, Greecel. At Wabash since 1956. Married,
fr tkyyn , ,H
h V it 3
X G95 K,
FRANCIS H. NIITCHELL, PHD.
Associate Professor of Pscliology
A.B'. Univ. of British Columhiag M.A., PhD. Univ. ol
Chicago. Member: Phi Delta Kappa, American Psy-
chological Association, Mid-west Psychological Associ-
ation, Association for Student Teaching, Association
for Supervision and Curriculum Development ,Indiana
Institutional Teacher Placement Association, Sigma Xi,
Institute of General Semantics. Formerly taught at
Univ. of Chicago, Univ. of Texas. At VVabash since
1952. Married, one child.
GEORGE D. LovELL, PHD.
Professor of Psychology
A.B. Baylor Univ., M.A., PhD. Northwestern Univ.
Member: Sigma Xi, American Psychological Associa-
tion QFellowj, American Association for the Advance-
ment of Science tFellowj, Midwestern Psychological
Association, Indiana Psychological Association, Indiana
Academy of Science, American Association of Uni-
versity Professors. Co-author of The Psclwlogy of
Abnormal People. Formerly taught at Northwestern
Univ., Grinnell College. At VVabash since 1955.
Married, three children.
KAIYL O,LEssKER, PHD.
A.s.si.stant Professor of Political Science
A.B. Univ. of Pcnnsylvaniag A.M. Northwestern Univ.,
PhD. Indiana Univ. Mcmhcr: Pi Sigma Alpha, Amer-
ican Political Scicnce Association, Hansard Society for
Parliamentary Government, Indiana Academy of thc
Social Sciences. Currently studying ticket-splitting in
Indiana and revising doctoral thesis in political
philosophy. Formerly taught at Indiana Univ., Chat-
ham College. First year at VVahash. Married, one
WARREN A. ROBERTS, PHD.
Professor of Political Science and Economics
A.B. Gooding College: M.A. Idaho, PhD. Harvard.
Guggenheim Fellow. Member: National Tax Associ-
ation, American Association of International Law.
Author of State Taxation of Metallic Deposits. Form-
erly taught at Univ. of Idaho, Univ. of Arizona,
Western Reserve. At Wabash since 1947. Married,
JOHN V. VAN SICKLE, PHD.
Professor of Economics
A.B. Harverfordg M.A., PhD. Harvard. Member: Phi
Beta Kappa, American Economics Association, South-
ern Economics Association, Author of Direct Taxation
in Austria, Planning for the South, lntrociuction to
Economics. Formerly taught at Harvard College,
Univ. of Michigan, Vanderbilt. Married, thrcc child-
WVARREN XV. SHEARER, PHD.
Chairman of the Economics Department
Professor of Economics
B.A. Wabash, M.A. NVisconsin, Harvard, PhD. Harv-
ard. Member: Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Kappa Alpha,
Blue Key, Pi Delta Epsilon, American Economics As-
sociation, Council on Foreign Relations, Indiana Acad-
emy of thc Social Sciences, Crawfordsvillc School
Board. Deputy Director, Officer of Economic Affairs,
U. S. Mission to NATO, 1954-56. Consultant to the
Indiana Commission on State Tax and Financing
Policy. At Wabash since 1936. Married.
VVARRIAN WRLIVER, IR., A.B.
V isiting Lecturer in History
A.B. Princeton. Member: Phi B'eta Kappa. Author ot
Ulmpero F iorentino. Formerly taught at Chicago
Univ. Third year at Wabash. Married, two children.
P111L1.11- XV11.1J151:, Jn., PHD.
filllliflllllll of 1110 Poiifivrli Scicrzcc lJL',Illl'iI71l'I1f
A.s2wn'i1lf1' l'rc1,fc's.w1' uf Priiilivui S!'il'HI'l'
PLS. Bowdoi11g KLA., PhD. flllI'X'll1'd. BICIIIIJUIZ A11101-
ic1111 Political Scif-noe Assoc.-iutioum, I11diz11m C:itiZt'l1SIliI!
Clearing Iluuse CIJi1'C'Cl0l'D. Author of Meade' Ail:c1111
mul tim 1958 Election. At XVlliXlSi'l sim-0 1949, XIZIT-
rimi, throc L-i1ilci1'c'11.
Lmccli lliiclel21'1111d "f11flge.s"' ruiziic 1301111 licrggcf, Mr. Pr1itc'1'so1a, and Dr. Si11'111'01' lmrk on
Although the Wabash man always has "five
hour exams next Week," he still finds the time and
energy to participate in campus activities. Some
organizations are demanding and require time
and great effort on the part of the studentg others
require little of either. A wide range of oppor-
tunities is available to the Wabash man, accord-
ing to his interests and abilities.
The 1960 Wabash Glee Club
Election to Phi Beta Kappa is the highest
scholastic honor which a VVabash man can
attain. Beta chapter of Phi Beta Kappa was
established in 1898, the forty-second chapter
established including the original founding of
the honorary in 1776.
The rigorous standards of Phi Beta Kappa
include outstanding scholastic achievement
and excellent moral character. Each year not
more than twelve and one-half percent of the
graduating class may be so honored. juniors
demonstrating an excellence in scholarship are
PHI BETA KAPPA
also eligible, the number usually not exceed-
Seniors elected as junior Phi Bets were
Iohn Johnson, WVarren Hall, and Bob Ashman.
The officers of Indiana Beta are: Dr. Henry
Maxwell, president, Dr. Owen Dustin, vice-
prcsidentg and Dr. john Charles, secretary-
Members of Phi Beta pictured above are:
seated-Dr. Dustin, Dr. Maxwell, Dr. Charles,
standing-john Iohnson, Bob Ashman. VVarren
Blue Key is an honorary organization for
campus leaders who have maintained respect-
ahle Scholastic averages. Iuniors and seniors
having demonstrated proficiency in activities,
scholarship, and athletics are eligible for mein-
hership. Not more than ten per cent of any
class may he elected. XVith the discontinua-
tion of Stunt Night and For Men Only, Blue
Key is not active at the present time. Presi-
clent of the organization is Dave Kohne.
Xleinbers pictured above are: front row-john
johnson, Dick Kite. Jerry Aughurng .seconrl
r0wwDave Kohne, Fred Scott. Dave Ainmer-
l -4 sd? Q5 iw' mm 5 A A
Delta Phi Alpha
Election to Delta Phi Alpha, national german honorary, requires that a student denlonstrate a definite
interest as well as academic superiority in German. Pledgeship is preceded by two years of German with at
least a B plus average and membership in the German Club. D1'. Ioseph Height serves as faculty advisor and
Bob Kryter was president of Gamma chapter. Zllenzlaem- pictured are: first row-Don Buell, Alerry Barton, lolm
lolmson, Fred Huebeek, Len Larson, Bob Kryter, Lee jones, Dennis Smithg .second row-Dr. Height, Dave
Kohne, WValter Bridgewater, Torn Caisser, -lim YVells, jim Cumming, lohu Staples, Roger Morehouse, Phil Vin-
cent, Dave Bohlin, Bob Iones.
Eta Sigma Phi, the national classical honorary fraternity, elects students deinoustratiug scholastic super-
iority in Latin or Creek. To be eligible for membership, a student must be enrolled in the fourth semester
college course in Latin or Creek, maintain an all-college average and an all-classics average of at least B.
Dr. Charles served as facility advisor and yVklI'1'Cl1 Hall as president. Members pictured are: first row-Dr.
Hedrick, VVarren llall, Bill McPherson, Dr. Charlesg Scemul row-Norm Rowe, Cary Parker, Dave Behling, Mr.
Stodgehill, Charley Ligon.
Eta Sigma Phi
Pi Delta Epsilon
Pi Delta Epsilon is coinpmccl of those mon most uctivc in tlic XLl1'lUllS cuiiipiu publications. Tllc XYulJ.x5ln
L-lialptcw, of tlic Oldest wllcgiatf- lioiiorury joumzilisni fratc-rnily in Aillvricaz, was vstululislival in 1923. Xlr. llilI'YC'f
is nclxism- to tlic group and Jolin Iolinsun sm-iwccl us P1'f'SlilPINlf. Nlcinlwrs pictured arc: first mu:-Ioliii Iolnison,
Tim Conlon, Dune Bolilin, lorry Auglmrn, Mr. Huiwvy, Duvv Aininn-rnmng .SWCOIIII l'UIlT-AUSllIl Brooks, Rusty
Duvzill. Holi Nh-El1'oi', Frvcl Ruvlwck, Daw' Bkmycl,
'flu' lJCl,2ll1NX-XXillJi1Sll Sigma Xi Clnli wau wtzllalisllvcl in l9-5-71. It is coinprrsccl of fan-ulti im'i11lwi's ul
XYkllD2lSll and DePauw who luclcmng to tlw nixtimml soc-icty. glmliizltvs in tlu- urwx with an inte-rc-st in si-ic-nu-,
unfl svniur sciviicc- wtnclcfnts who lniw- alt lc-:ist il 2.5 AlX'l'l'2IQ.t' in the-ir nnijur. xll'llll1L'l'S pictim-rl 2lI'C'1 firsf mur-
lifwlm Kl'f'lL'1', llliil Ying-Pnl. Dick Spincllvr. Dick Kilim Bnlm Nl'1ll, Bolmmimlmuglig 8I'C'Ull!lIllll'-'l1l'llxVll'Sl', llfigm
Nluilclimusr-, l,v1' blmivs, Klilt Blizclg Ed blolnismu,
A nn. fix .. ,.
Slgma Pl Sigma
Sivfmu Pi Sifflllal is il xmtionul mlm 'sins ll0I10l'ill'Y fm' l1llClCl'-"1'ilClll2lfi'S who lnawc il tlxrcc scmcstcr uvclwfe in
h av l' 5 . ' . rv U Q ra .
plwsics of 2.5 and :1 2.0 ClIIlllllilt1YC. Iu1t1atcs must prcparv 41 ton mmutc Paper O11 some aspects ol PllySlL'S.
Advisor to the f'1'Oll7 is Dr. Henrv, and Bob Krvtcr s0rx'cd as nresidcnt. Xlcmbcrs Jicturcd are-: rst row-Mr,
U 1 ' 1 , . I l' . .
Broslmzlr, Dr. XVcux'cr, Rogcr xIO1'l'll0l1SC, Bob Ixryter, Pllll Vmccnt, Dr. Hcnryg .sccorlcl row-Dzxw Bohlm, Mlll
Block, Tccl VViesc, Lcc Jones, .Inv Mate, lim VVvlls, Fred Rlllxl5l4Ck, lim Nichols, Bob Ioucs.
TKA is il national l10llOl'kll',' for mmm especially inn-msn-cl in spvccll. Two vc-urs purtivipatiml in clclmtv ol
Spf-ukm-1's Bureau is roquisitm- for nu-mlwrslmip. ln nclclitiun tlw C2lIlCllCliltK' must lmc in tlmc- uppc-1' uuv-tluircl ul
his class. Dr. Vic Powell s1-rv:-s als faculty uclvisor. Tlw solm- IHl'llllX'l' picturcrl lx-low is Balm .Imam-s.
Tau Kappa Alpha
Alpha Phi Omega
Furiiicr Boy Scouts lllil' eligible for Illl'IlllX'l'SlIlP in Alpha Plii Omcgd. Tlw purpow of tlu- rmigzziiixzzticmii is tu
sc-wc tlw college und cmmiiunity. This past your APO niovvcl tlu- :nrt collvctimis from Yumlcs to Lilly Lilmwy,
uslicrc-cl all Sczlrlvt Nlzxsqm- procluctirms, and Pruviclvcl lcuclcisliip trziining for scouts in tlic 2ll'L'2l, lizlcli ycur APO
flu-L-omtos tlic cauiipus at Cliristiiius. Dr. Ilan-liiscli seiwvs us faculty zidviwr. xlt'llllJOI'S picture-cl zlliou' :1rc':
first row-joliu llnys, .lov Bzlrncttc, Dick Stcplicusmn, Tom l.zuu'itzc'1u. Tim Stun-lc, -lim llulclwsmig s'r'f'micl mw-
Stvu- XX7llylIllfK', llulluncl Tlicmipsoxi, Terry Anclcrnon, Larry Cofll-y, Bulm Aslmiuxi, Roll' Amslvr,
First semester stall: ,s'c1ltc'flwF1'1-cl Scott, Dave Annnerinan. Dave Boyd, Tom Claisserg .siamlimg-Davc Schneider,
Lee Andreas, Nial Young, qliin Daniel, Dave Rogge, Bob vloncs, Toni Sincx, john Birdzcll.
A W ,,,.w-Q.
1711170 AIIIIIICWIIIIIII looks- over his Ill-S1 iszs-uf' iuitlz incoming
editor Dune Boyd.
ln its fifty-first year of publication, the
Bachelor continues to be thc sounding board
for student, faculty, and administration opin-
ion, as well as an accurate source ol' current
XVabash news. The competition is usually
keen for the various sports, editorial, news,
and feature Positions, resulting in a high qual-
ity publication which is entirely student op-
Student, faculty, and editorial opinions were
voiced on such divergent subjects as Wabash
"status,U a proposed athletic conference, Pop-
ulisrn, communism in undeveloped countries,
and a Spenccrian solution to extra-curricular
" 1 33
Second scrncstcr stuff: .s'cufc'rl-Tiln Conlon, Dau- Boyd, Daw' Scllncidcrg .s-tflnfling-Bill Lowrev, Toni Brewer,
Hod Bbll, Jack Dawson, Leo Andrvus
activitics problems. A satirical diatribe by
Tim Conlon was perhaps the most amusing
original studcnt writing to bc found on Buch-
rflor pages this yr-ar. After an absence of onc
ycar the Danny 1'C2lPPCill'CCl, .forernnning thc
Editor the first seincster was scnior Dave
Ammcrinang second sc-inestcr thc staff was
headed by junior Dave Boyd. Tho business
staff, providing the bulk of the funds to meet
operating cxpenscs, was headed by Rial Young
and jim Daniol, first and second scmvsters
tt t stsly
V? H , .nw ,I it .I M Q , K
5-. ,. g-0' . ,
A ir 4 :L f.-5 - W we
r , X f - --.....
.4 ai I if ! ' '
5. ---" ' ' . .'.. 1 . 1' W - f'
mul Boyd preparf' copy for ilu'
XVnlmsli staff: seated-lim Daniel, Dave Schneider, Rusty Duvallg stnnrling-Daryl Carpenter, Dave Roffffe, Lcc
Andrcas, Tom Brewer.
The planning of thc 1960 XVUINISII began in
the sninmer with the preparation of a dummy
after a conference with the engraver. The
first test of the yearbook staff was the sched-
uling of picturesg this feat was performed by
picture editor jim Daniel with the assistance
of Dave Rogge. Wliile the photographs are
at the engravers, the copy is written. The
most difficult section to write is that of sportsg
sports editor Rusty Duvall assisted hy Lee
Andreas ably handled this job. At the same
time picture identification, faculty research
and activities research is necessaryg lack Daw-
Ellitor B011 McElroy, at left, looks near the
BASI-I with Inzzsiness- nmnagrrr Dane Rose,
lVulm.sl1 cclitorial staff: Dau- Sclincidcr, copy cclitorg Rusty Duvall, sports cqlitorg Holm McElroy, cnlitorg lim Dan-
icl, picturc cclitor.
Bu.sim'.s'.x staff: 17111161111 TIIUIIIKI-Y, Dau' Rosc, T!'l'I'lj
son. Davc Cranclstall. and Daryl Carpcntci'
put in many hours in this capacity. 'llhc final
stagcs arc activitics copywriting, rcvision, anrl
prool'-rcacling. Larry Kincaicl scrvccl as lcatim-
cclitoi' and assistccl in copywriting along with
Davc Scliuciclci' and Toni Brcwcr.
Although not closcly conncctccl with thc
actual making of thc yearbook, thc lmusincss
staff kccps thc ycarlnook from hcing a financial
clodo. As business inanager, Davc Hosc
hrought thc financial asscts to an uncxpcctccl
lcvcl with the hclp ot' his statl.
The News Bureau is a student operated
organization which supplies information to
wire services and newspapers concerning Wfa-
basli College and students.
The principle job of the bureau is to cover
sporting events and prepare releases. In this
function the News Bureau works in close C011-
nection with the new Office of Public Rela-
tions. Equally important are the releases made
to home town newspapers about students that
have gained special recognition.
The bureau was headed for the second
straight year by John Stiles, with the able
assistance of sportswriter Fred Scott. The
most apparent result of the work of the bureau
and publicity oltice was the excellent job of
coverage given VVabash in the NCAA small
college basketball tournament. Students work-
ing on the Bureau pictured below are: Len
Clark, Bill Lowrey, John Stiles, Mike Davis,
and Neil Thompson.
Page F iffy-eight
BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS
The Board of Publications, consisting ot
four upperclassrnen and three faculty mein-
bcrs, is the governing body for student publi-
cations. The Board is responsible for selecting
qualified nien to edit The Bachelor and The
YVabush. The rnain function of the Board is to
pass upon budgets for The Bachelor and The
lVfllNIS,l, and from time to time allocate money
for other publications such as this year's VV!!-
IJIISII Beview, edited by Iohn Stiles. The
president of Pi Delta Epsilon serves as chair-
man of thc Boarclg john Johnson held the office
during thc past year. Mr. Harvcv and Mr
Blitchuin serve as secrctarv and treasurer, rc-
spectivcly, of thc group.
Members pictured above arc: seated-
Austin Brooks, john johnson, Chris Iobnson
standing-Nlr. Harvey, john Stiles, Nlr. Russell
Nlr. Nlitclnnn was absent from the picturc
Z w fy."
W .. . ,w.,Z"L1
The Senior Council serves as an informal
student governing body. Its activities are pri-
marily directed toward freshman orientation,
being responsible for the formulation and en-
forcement of Rhynie rules, the two Ksingsv and
the Freshman-Sophomore fight are also under
its direction and regulation.
Council activities, however, do not end with
the freshman class. lt is in charge of Home-
coming and the budget for campus activities.
In addition, the body is gradually assuming a
greater degree of responsibility and power in
its role as intermediary between administra-
tion and students.
The group is composed of a senior from
each fraternity and four independents. The
president of this year's council was Vlarren
. . L 4
Hall. Other officers were: Dave Kohne, vice-
prcsidentg Al Huff, treasurer, and Dave Am-
Given the task of administering the new
activities fee, the prestige and influence of
the Council has increased greatly. It is grow-
ing more and more to resemble the effective
student governing body that many members
of the XVabash community feel would be a
valuable asset to the College.
Members pictured above are: first row-
Davc Kohne, Al Huff, Warren Hall, Dave
Ammerman, Phil Bowman, second row-Jim
Price, Darrell Dick, Ralph Thomas, Bob
Reichert, Sherrill Colvin, Paul Meltzer. Dan
Remley is not pictured.
Despite the criticism that this body is merely
a figurehcad, it continues to direct two of the
most important annual events at VVabash: the
Motheris Day Sing, for which it awards a
trophy to the outstanding fraternity song team.
and the Pan-Hellenic dance, the theme select-
ed for the 1960 version of Pan-Hel was 'The
Old Southf, The Council also awards the
coveted Scholarship Trophy each semester to
the fraternity maintaining the highest average
among its members, another trophy is award-
ed to the top fraternity freshman class for
This year's Heart Fund Drive, di1'ected by
the IFC, collected over 951300, and a schedule
of pledge class exchange dinners was set up,
proving to be very successful. Similar fratern-
ity exchanges also created enthusiasm.
sb., g ,,,,..,.,.,,.4--2
XVabash was represented at the National
lnterfraternity Council Convention by the
officers of the Council. Officers this past year
were: president, Joe Sabatini, vice-president,
,lay Nloorcg and secretary-treasurer. Jim
It should be apparent that the IFC is a
very active representative body, performing
vital and valuable functions while its power
over the various fraternities is slight, its in-
fluence is great and an essential part of the
Members pictured below are: Dave Boyd,
john Shekerko, Walt Lippard, Bob Panzer,
joe Sabatini, jay Nloore, lim Nlewhinney, Tim
CAMPUS CENTER BOARD
The Campus Center, perhaps the most at-
tractive building on campus, is the activity
center of the College. Each year it is available
for dances, dinners and meetings of various
organizations of the VVabash community.
Making the most efficient and valuable use of
the Center is the job of the Campus Center
,. we f.
l 'df 'Ni
One of the cultural contributions the group
made was the initiation of a series of concerts
of recorded music in the small lounge of the
Center. They also purchased a cinemascope
lens and screen to be used in the showing of
recent movies to the student body. The five
members of the Board are pictured below:
first row-Fred Schue, Bob Jones, Mal Young.
second row-Dave Bogge and Bob Aslnnan.
Mffnilzcrs of the 1960 AIIISIIUZ' picturctfl ure: first row-Sz1nr1z'r.x, Kilgorc, Buirin, Ilrrzlgcs, Spicgciz ,wccnifl row
Conlon, Rogggc, .'llllIl'I'.S'Ull, Trllllott, Monrorf, SCIIIIUUQ tlzirrl row-Cuniplhcll, Young, Carnes, Wysong, llnlflnrfrg
Undcr thc almlc direction of scnior Thorn
Sclnnunk, the Scarlct Blasquc cnjoycd its hcst
scason in ovcr a de-cadc. For thc first time in
its history, thc Masque was undcr no dircct
faculty supervision. yct managed to put on
fivc productions that thc YVahash community
will rcineinlmer for many seasons,
Thc dramatic season hcgan in a display of
ncw talcnt with 'KThc Hainrnakerf' a roinatic
coincdy, hy Richard Nash. After this initial
cflort, the Xlasquc proccdcd with its tradition-
al output in thc classical rcahn. Dr. D. XY.
Baker dirccted Nlolicrc's ullllklglllilly Invalid.
a medical farce ol thc scvcnth ccntury. "Strcct-
car Naincd Dcsircf' hy Tcnncsscc XVilliains.
was produccd in Fchruary in co-opcration
with thc Cl1'2lXVl:Ol'ClSYlllt' Dramatics Cluh. This
tradgedy of the dying south was ccrtainly onc
of thc most ovcrpowcring productions of thc
season. YVith thc set struck from 4iStrcctcar."
thc Nlasquc gaincd production rights for thc
Aincrican prcmicr of thc Eric Bcntlcy transla-
tion of Pirandcllois 'illcnry thc Fourth." licing
an internal drama, this play proyidcd a crucial
tcst for an organization that usually cncount-
crs traditional plays. linding thc scason on a
light notc, thc Nlasquc ollcrcd Von Drutcn's
i'Bcll, Book. and Candlcl' to an cnthusiastic
I Www' .,
'www . l' ,
' , 11.
K g I M m ' 5'
Seem' from ullllflgillllflf Invalid."
'Ilia Nlasquc was especially fortunate this
year with the superior acting of senior Ron
Sommer and sophomore Pack Carnes. A notc
of congratulations must also lic offered to
Ircnc Mitchell, Sonni Crawford, and Nancy
XIacDaniel for the invaluable assistance in thc
required fcmale roles.
Tlic Set and construction crows did fine
work, as was quickly apparent. Congratula-
tions go to Tliom Sclimunli for liis diligent
and brilliant directing tlirougliout tlio season.
Seem' from "1'Ienry the Fourth"
Readily acknowledged as one of the out-
standing singing groups of the Midwest, the
NVabash Clee Club may compliment itself
upon the completion of another highly suc-
One of the best of their performances was
thc joint concert with Ohio XVesleyan on
Homecoming NVeek-end. The Glee Club
schedule, which takes them into several states,
continues to enhance and expand their repu-
tation and with it the reputation of NVahash
Under the skilled direction of Robert Nlit-
eluun, the Clee Club has been and will con-
tinue to be a valuable part of the Wabash
tradition. Mr. and Mrs. Blitchum played host
to the entire group at an open house following
the annual Christmas concert. Ending the
year in a Hurry of activity, the Clee Club par-
ticipated in the campaign of the Republican
primary candidate for governor of Illinois and
then returned to campus for the annual spring
Officers this year were: president, John
Bachmang vice-president, jerry Bartong secre-
tary-treasurer, John Peters.
Frunl l'uzu-Cl1'ai1dstafl, Schneider, Doyle, Burke, Bleltzer, Liscomb, llarwood, Schnce, Marr, Carnes, O'Brieu,
llittenhousc, Kanning, Iohnson, Colvin, NIcCurli. Sceoucl row-Mendenhall, Richmond, BleCulli', Stasey, Sonne-
inalier, Lindsey, Bachinan, Millar, llarding, Rohey, Campbell, Killion, Lentz, Ball, Kite, Littel, Dossett, Shipley,
Thomas, VVead, Shaud, Hays.
...J , .w
Front row-Burke, Grandstaif, Harding, Monroe, Dapice, McCoy, Harwood, Weddle, Peters, Askerberg. Second
row-Lindsey, Ford, Rogers, Kirkendall, Biship, Reynolds, Reeves. Third row-McMichael, Dunham, Schuman,
Eddy, Nehcr, Harsha, Brink, Nicosia, Smith. Fourth row-Kitterman, Dossctt, Hochensmith, LaB'ounty, Feit,
The second musical group to which Bob
Mitchum lends his able direction, is the WVa-
hash band. The last few years have been
marked by a steady improvement in the cali-
ber of this organization and this year was no
exception. Two fine chapel performances give
tangible witness to the progress that the band
has made. Their repetoire includes both spir-
ited marches, exidenced by the enthusiasm
they engender at athletic events, and an in-
creasing body of program music.
This year the hand journeyed to Evansville
to give moral support to the basketball team.
Undoubtedly their playing made the Little
Giants feel more at home.
Although a still somewhat informal group,
the prestige of the band has increased greatly
through hard work and determination on the
part of all members and the gifted leadership
and wit of Bob Mitchum.
The debate team enjoyed highly successful
season this year with a 35-13 record. The topic
debated was-Resolved: That the Congress of
the United States should have the power to
reverse decisions of the Supreme Court.
Arguing the positive position were the two
teams of Len Clark-Earl Arnett and John
Price-Vance Waggonerg arguing the more dif-
ficult negative position were three teams:
Dave Ammerman - George Gessler, Milt
Brooks-Mead Killion. and Larry Ulrich-Dick
Highlighting the season was the victory
scored in the Butler Tournament with a 7-1
record. Only three members of the team grad-
uate, with six ot the remaining seven men
freshmen. Vic Powell ably coaches the
A181'7llIL'l'S of the clelmte team pictured ure: Earl Arnett, Tom Brewer, Dave Amlnerman, Milt Brooks, and lolu
ks: .-Sy V t
. 5 .M xi, , 'X , 5
."""x a ,r 'XT
in-f or mv if Li
'MZ 25" . 1
Front row-Bob Panzer, Stan Miller, Phil Vincent, Len Larson, Tcd VViesc. Second rowwklilt Brooks, Tom Fei
john Tresch, jon Tcrnplin, and Rod Bell.
An organization founded in 1927 by XY.
Norwood Brigance, the Speakers Bureau was
the first such organization in the United States
and has served as a model for similar institu-
tions. The Bureau supplies speakers and dis-
cussion groups to church groups. XVOll16I1,S
clubs, service groups, and other organizations
for a token fee.
hlCIUlJCl'S are products of the X'VtllJtlSll De-
partment of Speech with exceptional ability,
and present programs from thirty to sixty
minutes long on every imaginable subject. The
purpose oi the Bureau is to give interested
students an opportunity to speak to live
audiences off campus.
Directing and coordinating the activities ol
thc Bureau are Vic Powell and John Tindell.
Members not present in the picture are: Earl
Arnett, Phil Holiday, Mead Killion, Ion Greg-
ory, Dick Hunnnel, Bob jones, Fred Buebeck,
Fred Pipin, and Thorn Schmunk.
INDEPENDENT MENS ASSOCIATION
The Independent Menis Association QINIAQ
is one of the most active and strongest organ-
izations on campus. It is composed of non-
fraternity men who unite to organize social
life. The IMA sponsors a Well-attended cam-
pus Wide dance at Homecoming in October,
other dances are sponsored throughout the
year for members. The IMA also fields a
Motheris Day song team and decorates a
booth for Pan-Hel.
During the first semester the oiliccrs werc:
Darrell Dick, president, jim Ketchen, vice-
president, Paul Nioltzcr, secretary, John Mc-
Keever, treasurer. Elected to spring officer
post Were: Tom Fcit, president, Carlos Car-
roll, vice-president, Dave VVilson, secretary,
and Phil Shuman, treasurer.
Members of this organization pictured below arc: first row-Roger Alig, Wendell Sears, Terry Tipton, john
Doherty, Doug Dapicc, Norm Schumakcr, Dave Smith, Second r0wA-Iohn McKeever, Ralph Thomas, Darrtll
Dick, VVally Schnec, Nick Thireos, Ron Rcglein, XValt Stascy, Third row-Wayne Shipley, Tom Fcit, jay Mor
rison, Harry Lindsey, Milt Brooks, Robin V ogel, Rollin Harding, Phil Schuman.
...mn , ln
V ,, . 4
First row-Bill Keini, Tom Lauritzen, jay Moore, joe Sabavtini, Mike Ilughes, Gary Byers, Jim Hamsher, jerry
Perdew, Dan Remley, jon Gregory, Fred Schue. Second row-Phil Vincent, Rod Grove, Walt Lipparcl, jerry
Robinson, Harmon johnson, jim Cummings, Tom Bennett, jim Price, john johnson, Phil Bowman, Vince Le-
Donne. Third row-Bill '1'honzpson, Denny Gaughan, George Fogg, Charlie Bowertman, Doug Dairymple, Brian
Bragg, Bill Boone, Grant VanHorne, Bob Damm, Dick Alexander, Jim Mawhinney, Bob Reichert, Earl Talbott,
Chris Johnson, Tim Talbott, jack McHenry, john Shekerko, Paul Oiexia.
The W-Meifs Club is composed of men who
have earned a letter in a varsity sport. The
men in red sweaters are seen every home foot-
ball game selling programs, sun visors, etc., to
help defray athletic expenses. The major ac-
tivity Which the club performs is the sponsor-
ship of the Sweetheart Dance. Through the
efforts of the VV-Men, the February week-end
has turned into a major campus-wide social
event. Scotty Polizotto led the W-Men as
president during the past yearg Rod Grove and
Tom Bennett served as vice-president and
First row-Dave Kohne, Bah Dumm, Bah jackson, Chip Edwards, jerry Perclew, Dan Rernley, Fred Sehut
Bob Panzer. Second row-jay Moore, joe Sabatini, Mike Hughes, jim Cummings, Tom Bennett, jim Price, john
Iohnson, Phil Bniuinmz, Denny Holmes. Third row-Greg WVoodham, Rod Grove, Dick Lesniak, Charles' Bower
man, Bill Boone, Boh Reichert, Paul Olexia, Vince L0D0nne, Skip Erickson, Stan VVesf, john Shekerko.
The Sphinx Club is a national honorary for
athletes, at Wabash outstanding participation
in campus activities can also make a man
eligible for inembership. The club is noted for
its strenuous initiation and members are
distinguished by the presence of dirty white
caps. The various benefits of being a Sphinxer
include biennial dinners and informal get-
togethers at various houses. President of the
Club this year was lim Price, vice-president
was john johnson and Dave Kohne served as
HHH fam: l
if in ,V gl
Will Hays Club
Tlze lnenibers of tlze XVill Hays Club, or Young Hepulzlicuns, ale united by a common belief in flu' ideals
of the GOP. Tlie Club was tlzreatenecl with expulsion from tlze state organization for bucking tlze state "ma-
elzinefl and lzelping to beat same in a 'midwest organizational conuention. Milt Brooks courageously lecl flu-
group as president. First row-Larson, Emmitt, Burns, McCoy, Ragga, Steplzenson, Tipton, llfyatt, Talbott. Scu-
ond row-Nigb, Monroe, Martz, Coons, Acton, Robbins, Sinex, Rogers, Hays, Sclzumzm, Downen, Fewell, Riel:-
Young Democrats on the XVCIIJZISII eanzpua- are united into an active organization tlzrough the Tom Marslxall
Club. Higliligliting the year was the Mock Convention lzelrl on April 9tl1, wlzielz nominated Adlai Stevenson for
the presidency. Senator Vance Hartke was a guest speaker :luring the fall anzl Congre.s:s'nzan joseph Barr was
keynote .s-pealcer at tlie eonuention. Otto Sebug .served as prvxiclenl. First l'OXV4LlIl'llFlI, Hoeliensniitlz, Bl'lIl?Qf'lUIlff'l',
Strvplienson, jones, Mate. Second ron- Toll, Selzug, Dickens-on, Dilnilroff, lieliling.
Tom Marshall Club
Emi! 1 We Light 7A 'vf4 -N'Taf",l',, v'- fn V , ,-
Tlu' Darncw Cluln is an organization lfUlIIlJU.S'l'll of lClL't',S of rnarrivll XVIIlItl.5'l! rncu. Monllzly rneetings .svllir
Io kcfap the famalcf rneznlncrs of flw XVIIINISII community in cloxf' contact. 'Flu' az'tiuitic.s' of tlu' ladizns' incluzlr'
an annual rookie xala mul a bridge' puffy for llze faculty u'iccfs'. Mrs. Balzr was pms-iclwzt during flm past gvar:
Mrs. Spilman scruvrl as L'lil'-,Jl't'SlflCIlf, Mrs. Sclzrnilt a.s trUa.sur1'r, anfl Mrs. Souclmzs- as .s-m'r'etr1r'y. First row-
Mrs. llall, Mm. U'l1ite, Mrs. Brrnnelt, Mrs. Moore, Mrs. Bedrirk, Mrs, Hogga, Mrx. Ducat, Mrs. Jaan Carroll,
Mrs. Halzr, Second row-Mrs. Marty Carroll, Mrs. Cutlar, Mrs. Prico, Mrs. Svlzug, Mrs. Stilm-. Mrs. Gough, Mm,
Souclarx, Mm, Riclufy, Mrs. Folta, Mrs. Spilnuln, Mrs. Srlnnitt, Mrx. Miwlz, Mrs. Harnvfi.
'I'lu' Gvrrnan Club ix an orgauizalion of .vtullauts ir1ic'l'1'.vtc'll in flu' fllfflllllll lllllgllllgl' anll r'ulturr'. RUgfIllIIl
arul ,X,H'l'l!ll nu'c'1in,g.s invlurlc' films, sfuclcnt p1'4'.vm1tc'fl pl'oj1'r'I.s-, arul ilu' annual fall pirnic, ,girnn lo flu' singing of
flvrznan songs anal SUl7L'L'l', Faculty advisor to the group is Mr. lirrsszfll, and tlze p1'z.s'irle11t was Lan Larxon, Firxt
row-Mata, ll1If'ln'or'k, Kropp. Coffey, 'l'l1in'o.v, Doherty. liruliroft. Sm-com! rowfKittcrnzan, Iiznmitl, Malfoy,
SlIUIIlIlJlf,Z.!?1', Monrov. Lar':.'1n1. Afton, N'yaH. 'l1l1il'fl 1'rm'-U'z1g,gormr', Pollil, Mrffully, BI'lll,Lff'YL'!llf'!', Priory l'lrirl:.
Mr. Rrlsscll, Sinrfx, Iicglaiu, Rlflllllllllll, Lanfz. llarllzarg.
My fe' MK' 4
Conservation Economics Club
The Conseruatinze Club, a new organization on campus, traces its origin to and functions .solely on student
enterprise. The purpose of the group is to bring to campus qualified men to discuss anal .speak on current economic:
problems. During the past steel strike, representatives of both labor and management spoke to the group. First
I'0XV-LC-Ulllfllf, Larson, Slephens-ou, Wlyatl, Tlwmp.son. Sm-cond row-W'aymire, Erizflcs-on, X7ll?'II'lUI'I1C, Branclt, Ecans.
The Haflio Club is an organization of .stuclenfs inferestecl in .sharing lil1OlUlUllgC of electronie.y and radio. The
club owns a 150 watt single sideband transmitter, II 65 watt AM transmitter, and a Heathkit Commanche re'
eeiuerg meetings are held in Goodrich Hall, where the equipment is housed. Ogicers during the past year were:
president, lim Nicholvsg 1viee-presiclent, Fran Norrlmeyerg and .s-ecretary-t1'ea.s-mer, Bob Kryter. john Staples' is at
the mike ax- Nordmeyer mul Nichols look ou.
mm: f K - N1 1 .fr fl a1, m tg: ,, .t ,Www
lf -N Q. u
Public Affairs Forum
'l'l11' Pulllin' ,lfylfzilw I"fw'un1 ix ll nm:-prlriiwiix Ulgllllllrllflllll of ll'f1fm,sl1 mvn l7lfL'Il'.S'fl'lI in pulitiw, llllfllllllll and
inlwrmitlmirll rlffzlirs. l"n1lc'r tin' llll4S,IlCL'S of PAF l1Il'l?IIlflIl'llf pnlilivril figurr' im 1110 .shite and llllfitllllll Ivuvl arc'
Ifrouglil tu c'un1,1111.s'. Anzringtill',g1lrf.s'!.s'spc'ukz'1'.s'tlzisyrur rucrn' C4llIgfl'f',Y-Slllllll julm lirnflellius frmn Hu' ffiirll
zlixfricl and r'x-4'mnn1iu1i.x-f josapli Km'r1fUf1rIc1'. Dr. Phil ll'ilc1vr ,x-1'l'ii1',s- 11.5 frlmllty zlllipis-ur' to Hu' QIYPIIIJ. Pnusirlwzl
fluring ffzc' pus! ljl'!Il' lL'll-Y Dau' Bwlzling. Aff'IIll1l'IA5 pirtizrvfl llI'f'S Fimt 1'0XVfsfI'lJl1f'll-SlPII, l'lric'l1, ll'yutl. Tullmtt,
,Vm1rm', Comix. Dinzitmff. 0,Bric'ng Sm-oncl mu'-Pfwllif, Prim, Iluip, TIIUIIIILS, Killirm, l3urns', Bmulcx, IIOl'lH'll,Xl7IlflI.
vunip .s, ' Il!!-Slllillj fllll 1, ix fll'-Sl?QllC'!I tr iltf cs! lm. ' llfllllhf' fiwlzls' wmv will:
Al :wut urgulizzatimi im u Hin Pl I 1 I 1 1 ll ' :sr
jrliilfwfljalzif rm vvwll as nzwn ,spfJ1'ifir'11lly i1ltf'1'c'.s'fc1l in plziluwlinliif. Vr1rim1.vfrlrulfif n1r'n1ln'r.s-fmrf' prr'.sr'nIr'rl IJll,II'l'.x
In lln' ,grnuli llr, Cnlim, vs-1 luav fm infnrmfil fll1L'liS'Ul' unrl Rlllllll llllllllllllk .xr'l1'1'rf11,s' f-lmirmun llllllllg flu' pm! iff-ur.
l' nxt ron -Colvin. Sli
mul, llmx, illlltllllllk .llfflfzwx llulm, Sm-mul row-I3u1'l1mun, llnlivnz ll'r1i1:nir'f'. Kilw. Dr.
Crrllmi, C1llIIllI'fl', Tozlcl, Iivnllcfy.
3 'Z-'Y - ,
NA . '3f2.'v.M , ' X
k w, 1 i , Aim-'sw
Student Christian Federotion
The Student Christian Federation is u non-denominational group of students of all faiths devoted to Christian
fellowship. Every other Sunday evening a guest speaker addresses the group. Following the talk, a discussion
period insues, giving any student a chance to express an opinion or uslc questions. Guest speakers this year
included Drs. McKinney and Cotton. Steve VVaymire served as first semester president and was succeeded by
Phil Holliday in the second semester. Members of the group pictured uhove ore: First row-Rogge, Templin
Thomas Haus, Brooksg Second row-Shaud, lVognzire, Bohlin.
Methodist Student Movement
The Methodist Student Movement is an
afliliate of the S.C.F. and is composed of
Methodist students at VVabash. Throughout
the year the group sponsors speakers to give
members a chance to learn more about their
religion. Members during the past year were
Charles Slranholtzer, Milt Brooks, Bruce Mon-
roe, Walt Bridgewater, Phil Rogers, and Barry
The College Club is composed of VVabash
Presbyterians and is an affiliate of the S.C.F.
The group, a member of the Indiana Colleg-
iate VVestminister Fellowship, conducts regu-
lar meetings at which leading churchmen
discuss subjects of theology. Members during
the past year were Tom Feit, Neil Thompson,
Tom Bentley, john Harsha, Harry Lindsey,
Paul Meltzer, lohn Hays, Bob Ashman, Char-
les Bahr, Bill Buser, and john Campbell.
Episcopal students at VVabash are organized
into the Canterbury Club, an affiliate ot the
S.C.F. The purpose of the organization, in its
third year of existence, is to give Episcopal
students a chance to meet members of their
own faith on and off campus. Members dur-
ing the past year were Holland Thompson,
Earl McGimpsey, Bob Leonard, and Park
The Newman Club is an organization made
up of Vllabash Catholic students. As an affili-
ate of S.C.F., the Newman Club brings out-
standing speakers on religious topics to the
campus. Members this past year were Joe Sab-
atini, Mike Hughes, Dick Lesniak, lim Kropp,
lim Mlells, Henry Rodgers, V ic Schiralli, Terry
Anderson, Joe Mate, Tony Kaney, Tim Con-
lon, Bob Panzer, Denny Holmes, Vince Lc-
Donne, Tom Beams, Bob Krause, Al Donato,
john Doherty, Bndy VanLoon, lim Quinn, Ed
Doyle, Ceorge Fogg, Ed johnson, Dave
Kohne, Dick Spindler, and Bob Cough.
Dr. W. Norwood Brigance
A distinguished teacher, educator, and Wabash man
Athletics at Wabash are an integral part of the
liberal education. The athlete, whether varsity
or intramural, does not stand apart from thc
student body, but is the student body. A unique
and colorful athletic tradition stands behind the
words "Wabash always fightsv and "Little Gi-
antsf' T'he "Wabash spiriti' is most clearly man-
ifested on the athletic field and in the stands.
VanHorne, Reinhurt, Robinson, and Hall warm up
before dashing the hopes of their opponents.
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Washington of St. Louis 17
Ohio VVesloyan 6
WV ith Scott Polizotto leading the way, Jack McHenry
looks for daylight around right end against Butlefs
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First row-Carlos Carroll, Ritter, McHenry, Dick Xvllitlf, Stanton, RCIIllCy, Grove. Polizotto, LcDonnc, Clock.
Second row-Folta, Blackburn, Davis, Hamshcr, Holmes, Sabatini, Hughes, Lesniak, Ritzenthaler. Third row-
Bragg. Parmalec, Konzelman, Twcston, Schiralli, Thompson. 0'Neill, Sliekcrku, Olexia, Carlson.
Coaching stuff: Pete Vaughn, freslznmn coach. Dom Mo-
selle, Imckfielcl coaclzg Fred Pipin, line couchg Skip Erick-
.snng Red Kenney, tminerg Garland Frazier, lzenrl couvlz,
WVith the advent of fall, the Wabash com-
munity turns out 'Ken masse," braving the cold
and rain, on Saturday afternoons to witness
Big Red do battle at Ingalls Field. On paper
thc team looked good-a fair-sized and experi-
enced front wall, a young but talented back-
iield, and depth on the bench. Hit with key
injuries, the squad closed with a 3-5-1 record.
An early injury to starting quarterback
Rudy Folta forced coach Frazier to switch
sophomore jack McHenry to the barking post.
Senior Scotty Polizotto and McHenry shared
the quarterbacking duties after Folta's injury.
Spelling the hard-hitting junior joe Sabatini
at fullback were junior jay Moore, sophomore
Larry Ritzenthaler, and freshman Dave And-
erson. Running from the half-back slots were
starting sophomore Dick WVhite, junior Mike
Hughes, sophomore jim Hamsher, and fresh-
yung - '
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Fourth row- Billings, Ilav, Cassel XVhitc, Hedelius, Atkinson, Kuk, Sudzus, Shipley, Rodgers, Anderson. Fifth
row--Roger' Carroll, Beuthin, Ferguson, NVaggoner, Carman, Freeman, Hastings, Hedges, Seaton, Revere, Schlata
Sixth FOIL'-ll'lilll1lgl'l' lohnson. Erickson, Forrester, Byers, Richardson, Panzer, Dicks, manager Dalrvlnplc.
man john Hay.
Two-platooning frequently, coach Frazier
relied on nineteen linemen. Up front the main-
stays were Seniors Bod Grove and Dan Rem-
ley, Juniors Carlos Carroll, Roger Carroll,
Vince LeDonne, Doug Glock, Brian Bragg,
Ron Ritter, John O,Neill, Denny Holmes, Paul
Olexia, and Boh Panzer, Sophomores Gene
Blackburn, Gary Byers, Vic Schiralli, Dick
Stanton, George Yurek and Freshman Hank
Rodgers and lim Endicott.
Opening day found NVabash pitted against
an inexperienced Kalamazoo squad. Coach
Garland Frazier's men showed promise in
gaining a "te-aini' victory. Starting halfhacks
McHenry and NVhite each scored once. The
second unit saw plenty of action, with jim
Hamsher and Mike Hughes each crossing the
goal-line. The final score stood 27-7, YVahash.
ia i' nn
Brian lirr1g,g leaps' high fo pull in a Alcllwzry uvrial
in the Valparaiso gauze.
On a rainy, windy afternoon Tony Hinkleis
blue and white Butler Bulldogs ended WVa-
bashis undefeated season. For three quarters
Big Bed played a helluva football game before
succumbing to Butleris speed and depth. But-
ler initiated the scoring late in the first quarter,
picking up seven points. In the opening min-
utes of the second quarter a Wabash fumble
led to another Butler touchdown, making the
score 14-0. White then took the kickoff to the
Wabash 43. Wabash quickly retaliated with
a 57 yard march led by a 35 yard pickup on
an option play off the right side of the Butler
line by Folta. McHenry and Sabatini moved
the ball to the one yard line where Folta went
in for the touchdown on an option play to the
right. McHenry added a two point conversion
on a run around right end, bringing the score
to 14-8. For the remainder of the first half and
the third quarter, the XVabash front wall held
the Bulldogs, in a sterling defensive effort led
by Bragg. Midway in the third quarter WVa-
bash penetrated to the Butler 25 yard line
only to have an intercepted pass stop the
drive. ln the fourth quarter a fleet Butler
backfield asserted itself and pushed across two
touchdowns to clinch the contest. Final score:
Butler 28, WVabash 8.
Taking to the road the Little Giants traveled
to NVashington of St. Louis in search of victory
number two. NVashington grabbed a quick 14-
0 lead in the lirst quarter. A White to NIC-
Henry aerial with McHenry adding the two-
point conversion quickly brought Big Red
back into contention. Sabatini, finding a hole
score and XVhite put NVabash in the lead, 15-
14 with a PAT. Wabash hopes were lost when
john Claiborne kicked a last minute field-goal
to give the Bears a 17-15 victory.
Traveling to Hope College, the Little Giants
found themselves in the hole after three quar-
.llcllenry fires one against Valparaiso from lielzincl the protection of the forward wall.
Mike I,llglll'.S' races tlzrouglz the .SCf'UllCIfII'lf after finding rf hole in the Butler line.
ters, trailing 19-0. Pmegrouping forces, Big
Red put on a fourth quarter offensive Hurry.
Wliite raced into the end-zone for the Hrst
XVabash scoreg McHenry added six more
points, but the early Hope lead proved to be
too great as time ran out. Final: Hope 19,
Returning home lor Dad's Day, Big Red
handed Hanover a 12-7 defeat. In gaining the
second victory of the season VVabash pulled
a victory out, after a sluggish first half and
trailing late in the game. The Little Giants
recovered their own on-side kick-off on the
Hanover 43 and moved to the 15 before the
threat bogged down. The remainder of the
first quarter was played between the thirty
yard lines. The alternate unit started the sec-
ond quarter by stopping Hanover cold on the
Wabash and moving 68 yards in six plays
for the first 1Vabash touchdown. Dave Ander-
son picked up 19 yards on three carries and
Scotty Polizotto tossed to George Yurek for
the score, a two-point conversion attempt
failed. Late in the second quarter, Hanover
surprised Big Red with a touchdown and ex-
tra-point with only 0:04 left in the half to take
a 7-6 lead. Neither team was able to move
the hall in the third quarter, three VVabash
drives were thwarted by two fumbles and an
intercepted pass. Trailing late in the fourth
quarter, VVabash got the ball on their own 25
yard line. In a spectacular finish Ioe Sabatini
personally made 75 yards on beautifully exe-
cuted off-tackle slants, running from the NVa-
bash 43 on a fourth and ten situation, Saba-
tini picked up 20 yards, helped by almost
perfect blocking, on the crucial play of the
drive. Several plays later Sabatini carried the
ball into the end zone to give Wlabash a 12-7
Ilalfback Dick White snnres a Foltu pass against hapless Kalamazoo.
Homecoming found the Little Giants slogg-
ing it out with the Battling Bishops of Ohio
XVesleyan on a cold, rainy afternoon. The
hardy fans that saw the whole game witnessed
bone-jarring tackles and rugged football not
too often seen. Although Wabash came out
on the short end of the 6-O score, the deter-
mined line-play under most adverse conditions
was one of the highlights of the season.
Big Red returned to the win column by
beating the Bradley Braves for the second
year in a row. McHenry, Hughes, and Pol-
izotto each scored six pointers. Polizotto threw
to White for the fourth touchdown. Hamsher
picked up the Hrst two-point conversion and
Hay tossed to Hughes for the second two-
pointer. Final: Wabash 28, Bradley 24.
Fumbleitis hit Wabash in a 10-O loss to
Valparaisois Crusaders. Anderson and Mc-
Henry accounted for nearly all of Wabash's
ground yardage. The Little Giants missed
several scoring opportunities in the second
half through fumbles and failure to take ad-
vantage of Crusader mistakes. The shutout
was only the third for Frazier-coached Wa-
The 1959 version of the Monon Bell classic
marked one of the most bitterly fought con-
tests in the history of the series. The season's
finale confirmed the unpredictability of the
1Vabash-DePauw game. Wabash, the favorite,
moved the ball well on the ground and caught
the DPU secondary napping with unexpected
passes, but the DePauw defense stiffened
when deep in their own territory.
Penalties stopped the first Wfabash penetra-
tion, led by "Sab,,' NVhite, and McHenry, at
the DePauw 34 yard line. After the Hrst of
several DPU Held goal attempts, the Big Red
marched 80 yards in 19 plays for the first
touchdown of the game. Sabatiniis off-tackle
smashes and McHenry,s running on the option
play provided most of the yardageg Sabatini
scored from the three.
Carlos Carroll personally stopped a DPU
drive to the Wabash yard line by throwing
the Tiger quarterback for a 14 yard loss. XVa-
bash took posession and moved to the DePauw
29 before losing the ball on a fumble. A sus-
tained DePauw drive was stopped by Ham-
sher at the 15 yard line on an interception.
VVabash moved the ball to their own 32 where
Mike Hughes took the handoff on a double
reverse and outran the entire DePauw team
only to have the touchdown called back for
a holding penalty. On the next play DPU re-
covered a Wabash fumble on the 22, but
another pass interception, this time by Poli-
zotto, denied DePauw,s effort.
In the third period DePauw tied the score
at six-all. Late in the four quarter a 68 yard
Sabatini punt put the hosts deep in their own
territory. The Wabash defense pushed DPU
baek and the Tigers kicked out to their own
47 yard line. With Polizotto at the helm, the
Little Giants moved to the 10 yard line on
runs by Sabatini, Hamsher, and Polizotto. Sab-
atini carried twice, moving the ball to the 3
yard line. Hamsher drove to the two. In a
fourth down situation and with less than 15
seconds to go, Hamsher hit the middle of
the line only to be stopped six inches short of
a Little Giant victory.
Iunior tackle and end, Brian Bragg was
selected as the Most Valuable Player and one
of the two Honorary Captains. Senior quarter-
back Scotty Polizotto was also selected as
Honorary Captain by his teammates. Junior
end Denny Holmes received the Most Improv-
ed Player award and junior tackle Carlos Car-
roll was given the Sportsmanship award.
Scotty Polizotto lzcruls into the DePauw lim' for u ten yard gain lute in the ganw.
WEZFWS' A 31
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84 Chanute Air F orcc Base 61
55 Butler 6:2
109 Indiana Central 69
G7 Illinois Tech 58
84 St. Josephs 82
86 DePauw 55
80 YVashington of St. Louis 68
04 Nlacklurray 69
T9 Ball Statc 70
87 XV h caton 79
06 Earlham 87
82 University of Illinois 70
IIO Butler C5 ovcrtiincsl 108
64 North Contral 77
48 XVh oaton 97
G3 St. -lose-pliis 64
85 Illinois Tcch G9
105 N'lacN1urray 67
78 DePauw I2 ou-rtiincsl 80
NCAA SMALL COLLEGE TOURNAMENT
81 Buffalo 65
68 Evansvillc 89
Tom H1'm1r'II llrirris in nguinxt Illinois- Tr'1'll, lo up l1i.s
all-timf' .scoring rvrrorrl by Iwo mon' poinlx. Stun
W'z'.s'I ,s'h1ml.s- by for llvlion.
.Venibers of the 1960 YVr1b11.sli basketball pictured uboee are Bennett, BOlU0l'll1lll1, Boone, Iolzns-on, Wilsoli,
Cassell, Cumming, Hzzinje, NVzz.s't, Engler, Nichols, Beal, and Templin. Kneclirig in front ure: Dom Moselle,
fl'GSl1I71!ll1 coach, coach B011 Broekg and trainer Bed Kenney.
A big 'gquestion markl' hovered over the
Wabash cagers as the 1959-60 season began.
VV ith only four lettermen and two starters re-
turning from the previous year, coach Bob
Brock had to find a front line to replace the
705 points scored by VVedgeworth, Hollett,
and Franz the previous year. However, the
five were quickly found and the 'question
markv erased as the VVabash squad piled up
a 13-6 record for the season, the best record
since 1943. For the third consecutive year
VVabash found itself with a bid to the NCAA
tournament for small colleges. The 1959-60
campaign was also highlighted with high scor-
ing games, broken records, and the annual
grudge games with DePauw and Butler.
Leading the way for the young squad.
which loses only two men this year, were
guards Charlie Bowerman and Tom Bennett,
forwards Don Engler, Frank Cassell, Bill
Boone, and Busty Nichols, and center lim
Cumming. Rounding out the rest of the team
were junior center Charlie VVest, sophomores
Bob Templin, and lim johnson and freshmen
Bill Wilson, Joe Beal, and Bob Hainje.
The Brockmen opened the season at home
with a smashing 84-61 victory over Chanute
Air Force Base. Then the squad traveled to
Butler, for the annual rivalry meeting between
the two clubs, and suffered a 62-55 setback
by the highly rated Bulldogs. Led by Ben-
nettls 534 points, the cagers murdered an Indi-
ana Central team by a 109-69 score. After a
67-58 win over Illinois Tech, a contest held in
Techls "cracker boxn gym, Wabash returned
home to squeeze out a 84-82 victory over St.
Ioseph's. During this close contest, the all-
time VVabash scoring record of 1123 points,
previously held by Ben Fellerhoff, was broken
by Tom Bennett. The shifty, little guard now
holds the record with 1386 points.
In another big rivalry meeting, Wabash hu-
miliated DePauw in an 86-55 stomping held
at the WVabash gym. Led by Engler and Bow-
erman, the Little Giants jumped off to an early
ten point lead and by half-time had piled up
a 19 point margin. Traveling to St. Louis,
the squad closed 1959 with a 80-68 victory
over XVashington of St. Louis. Returning from
the holiday vacation with an impressive 6-1
record, the Little Giants journied to lack-
sonville, Illinois, where a fired up NIacNlurray
crew surprised them with a 69-64 setback.
Recovering quickly, the squad returned
home to chalk up a 79-70 victory over Ball
State. High-ranked NVheaton next visited the
XVabash gym and was surprised by an ambi-
tious NVabash squad. Led by Bowerman, who
battled the visitors with his spectacular dribbl-
ing and ball-handling, the Little Giants wrack-
ed up a 87-79 win. After two fairly easy wins
away from home over Earlham Q96-87l and
University of illinois, Chicago Branch Q82-
TOD, the XVabash team, with a I0-22 record,
returned home for the second meeting with
After battling through five overtinies, YVa-
hash emerged victorious by a two point mar-
gin, llO-108. Fivc records were set that
evening. Bowerman scored 53 points, erasing
the old gym record of 43 set by Bennett in
1957. This was also the most points ever
scored against Butler by an opposing player.
The Little Giants, high hopes were jolted
as the end of the season approached and the
second round got under way. Apparently
jinxed by the Butler ordeal, the squad dropped
four of the last six encounters, three of these
defeats went to teams the Big Bed had beaten
previously in the year. After a Friday night
defeat at the hands of North Central, WVabash
traveled to XVheaton on Saturday night where
they suffered their worst defeat of the season
and the second worst defeat in YVabash his-
tory. YVheaton gained resounding avenge over
the Houndering Little Giants by a 97-48 score.
Carrying a .-154 shooting average into the
game, they could do no better than a puny
Next to strike a blow was St. josephis.
avenging their earlier loss by edging XVabash
'l'liefre.s-liniwi in1skz.'tb11II team, under the clirection of Dom Moselle, had ll winning .x1'a.s-oi: with fl 5-3 recorzl,
nltliougli three key niemi2er.s of flu' .sqimd were :mired up to the rnrsity. The rliyne wagers- were: Nickerson.
liornmun, Nichols, Jeffries, Dziulzinski, King, Ouf1'n.s', Bill lVilson, Cassell, I7ick1'rson, Dune ll'iIs-on, Tliompson,
iVoodfiII, Beal, and Pride.
hmmumqw- - Nam -.-,i- . -,,.,. ., , ..., ,. . v ,
Clmrlie Buu'ernzan zlriifes for the bucket us 'Torn BClllll.'ff rer:ei1fz'.s'11n ellmu' during ilu' recorfl l2l'!'lIklIlPQ
Returning home from the discouraging road
trip and longest losing streak of the season,
the Brockmen jumped back into the winning
column with a 85-69 win over Illinois Tech
and a 105-67 massacre of the Nlachlurray
squad. This brought YVabash into the final
game of the regular schedule-the 100th meet-
ing with DePauw. After leading throughout
most of the game by two or tour point mar-
gins, DePauw knotted the score in the closing
seconds to send the game into an overtime. At
the end of the second overtime, VVabash was
on the short end of the S0-78 score.
XVith an impressive 13-6 record, XVabash
headed for Evansville and the NCAA Small
College Basketball Tourney. Two years ago
the Little Giants took third in this same re-
gional play-oil, dropping a double overtime
decision, 70-68, to Evansville who at that
time was ranked fourth nationallv. After run-
ning over Buflalo College by ai Sl-65 score
with a second half scoring surge in the open-
ing game, XVabash met Evansville-this time
the number one small college team in the
nation. At the half the score was tied, 44-44,
and in the opening minutes of the second half
Wfabash jumped to a 50-44 lead. However,
Evansville caught tire and built up a com-
manding lead which ended in a 89-68 defeat
for XVabash. Evansville went on to win the
national championship. Bowerman scored 56
points in the tournament and was selected to
the all-tourney first team.
At the close of the season, senior Tom
Bennett, a regular for four years, was chosen
captain of the l959-60 basketball team and
Bowerman was given the Nlost Valuable Play-
er award. Nlost Improved player honors Went
to freshman Rusty Nichols who scored the
winning basket against Butler and provided
badly needed front line support at the close
of the season. Every man of the squad re-
ceived a letter. which means next yearis team
will see ten returning lettermen, four from the
Iiowcrman niukes it look easy against Illinois 7'm-li
. X V .. 'S 1
Nlarch 12 Midwest Relays at Naperville
March 19 Creat Lakes Invitational, Chicago
April 1-2 Texas Relays at Austin
April 6 Indiana Central
April 9 XVabash Relays
April 12 Ball State
April 16 Hanover College
April 22-23 Kansas Relays at Lawrence, Kans.
April 27 Butler University
April 30 XVheaton College Carnival
May 4 DePauw
Nlay T Beloit Relays at Beloit, NVisconsin
Xlay 11 Big State at Notre Dame
Nlay 18 University of Chicago
Xlay 21 Little State at Hanover
june 2 NCAA college division at Chicago
June 15 NCAA univcrsitv division at
XVIIIIIISII Relay .spcctutom watch the high hurdle
,shuttle relay fm ll cold rmrl windy afternoon.
Members of the 1960 truck squad pictured are: first roic-Eeons, Dawson, Moores, Lauritzen, Ha.s-tings, Hay, Tip-
ton, IVlzite, Honislzer, Woodlium, Pride, Strickland, Rodgers, .second row-Richey, Sclnmiaker, Vincent, Brutton,
Vogel, Holmes, Ilnglzcs, Salmtini, Hall, Reinlmrt, Hill, VanHorne, third 1'0llj-Hlllilllgel' Ufildlzack, Huf, Ritzen-
thrller, Young, H nfelzeson, Stemon, Rose, Wiese, Smith, Forrester, Twesiton, Grmghan, Robinson, manager Talbott.
The 1959 cindermen added another bright
page to XVabash track history. The North
Central Indoor Meet began the season, with
Wabash taking an over-all fifth place. The 20
lap relay team of Walt Inman, jerry Robinson,
Ron Reinhart, and Wfarren Hall placed first in
that event and fourth in the 12 lap relay.
Indiana Central was the first VVabash victim
in dual meet competition. A loss to Ball State
followed the Wabash Relays. This was quickly
rectified by beating unofficial Wabash Relays
champ, Hanover. The highly-competitive
Drake Relays saw Mike Hughes, Walt Inman,
Ron Reinhart, and Warren Hall win sixth
place in the distance medley and then with
Grant VanHorne replacing Hughes, the same
team took sixth in the two-mile relay.
DePauw was next to fall before the cinder-
men. The Little Giants finished strong in the
Beloit Relays, dominating the middle and long
distances. The two-mile relay team set a new
record of 7:52 and the mile relay team set a
record of 3:27.7. The 880 relay team took
second, VanHorne placed third in the two-
mile, and the sprint medley team grabbed
fourth place. Wabash placed fourth in the
Big State meet behind Notre Dame, Indiana
University, and Purdue. A loss to Butler in
dual competition preceded the second conse-
cutive Little State championship for VVabash.
ln the Little State competition VanHorne set
a new two-milc record at 9134.2 and Greg
Woodham established a new high-jump record
at 6'1?i". Woodham's jump also set a new
The beginning of the 1960 track season left
something to be desired-weatherwise. Rain,
snow, and cold weather prevented outdoor
practice until immediately before the first
meet. ln the first competition of the year Wa-
bash placed second in the Midwest Relays,
only IX3 of a point behind winner Golrnell of
Iowa. The 20 lap relay team of Robinson,
Reinhart, VanHorne, and Hall ran away with
lirst place. The other XVabash gold medal
went to Max Richey in the pole-vault.
XVabash placed an unotlicial second at the
Association Relays, while Winning two first
places. The distance medley combination of
Hughes, VanHorne, Robinson, and Hall won
as did the two-mile squad of Huff, V anHorne,
Robinson, and Hall. The formidable team of
Robinson, Reinhart, VanHorne, and Hall 'trav-
eled to Austin for the Texas Relays, placing
third in the 4-mile relay against top-flight
The first dual meet of the year saw Wabash
bounce Indiana Central 101-353, taking 12 first
places and tying for another. Max Richey set
a new college record with a 12'11" perform-
ance in the pole-vault. In the second dual
meet to date the NVabash thinlies smothered
Ball State 91-45, taking 11 of 16 iirsts. Out-
standing performances were turned in by Rob-
inson and VanHorne in the distances and by
Sabatini in the shot-put. Juniors Denny
Holmes and Hughes took firsts in the 100 and
220 respectively. Continuing their winning
ways, the cindermen clobbered Hanover, 98-
19. XVabash men took 13 firsts and 11 seconds
of the thirteen eventsg rain prevented further
NM.. ..- ..... --
Coach Owen Ilunlsman, originator of tha. Wabash
humiliation. Scoring in all but two events,
NVabash compiled an early lead in the field
events and used its superior power in the dis-
tance runs to win the six team Great Lakes
Invitational. YVabash piled up five firsts and a
first in the mile relay in beating the nearest
opponents by fourteen points. VVith good
weather now at hand and individual perform-
ances improving, the 1960 track should repeat
it not surpass the fine records of the past
The seventh animal XVabash Relays found
the host school dominating the Held of thirteen
colleges and universities, as Big Red trackmen
took four firsts, four seconds, and one third.
Four Relays records were broken and one all-
tinie lngalls Field record was set, in spite of
cold weather and the poor condition of the
ln the first event of the afternoon the Little
Giant two-mile relay team of VanHorne. Rob-
inson, Hall and Reinhart set a new Relays
mark at 8:01.1, bettering the old record by
Grant VIlIlH0fllf' gives flie lmtmi to jerry Relzinsen after picking up ll .vizffcllzle lerul in tlze first leg of tlie
record breaking effort in the two-mile relay.
2.5 seconds. Wabashls Max Richey produced
the highest pole vault of the day, but De-
Pauwis pole vaulters combined for 3573" to
better the old record by six inches.
Butler Bulldogs contributed two new rec-
ords with a l7'8li" performance in the high
'um D and a 67'435" Jerformance in the broad
iumin. Butler's Steve1Abbot, voted outstanding
athlete of the relays, set a new Ingalls Field
record with a leap of 24'3i5" in the broad
Little Giant joe Sabatini put the shot 42'
Ulf" for the individual high of the day, but
his effort was not enough, Indiana Central
won the event with l27'6lQ". Tom Lauritzen
led the VVabash javelin men to another first
place with a throw of l7l'4". The total dist-
ance of the three-man squad was 469'8".
The most exciting race of thc day proved to
be a disappointment to the majority of spec-
tators although Vtlabash crossed the tape first.
Running the final 440 of the sprint medley,
Wabaslfs Denny Gaughan amazed the crowd
as he coasted on the back stretch until he was
about ten yards behind, then with an amazing
Hkickv Gaughan streaked past the frontrunner
to win going away. Dissappointment came
with the announcement that Wabash had foul-
ed on a baton exchange.
The distance medley relay found NVabash
in front with a good 10:57.2 time. The final
WVabash win came in the mile relay with a
Coach Huntsman, the originator of the
unique Relays, suffered a heart attack in
March. Although VVabash fared well in the
competition, the absence of Owen Huntsman
from his own creation was conspicuous.
Max Richey goes up mul over in the form that pro-
flucezl the highest vault in the Relays.
Ten lettermen and a host of new faces turn-
ed out for the opening day of baseball practice
this year. After breaking even last year with a
5-5-1 record, coach Red Kenney looked for
an improvement or at least reduplieation of
last year's record. But with the loss of last
year's two starting hurlers and vacancies at
second and third, coach Kenney had no pre-
dictions as the season started.
In compiling their 5-5-1 record last year,
the diamond-men took wins from St. Iosephis,
I9-7 and 8-7, DePauw, 17-8, Butler, 7-5, and
Louisville, 2-I. The five losses were at the
hands of Indiana Central, 6-5, Notre Dame,
12-1, Indiana, 18-2, Indiana State, 10-2, and
Louisville, 3-I. The tie was a 3-3 affair in the
second game of a twin bill at St. Iosephls.
Returning from last year's squad were let-
termen Iohn Birdzell, Mike Blackmore, Bill
Boone, Charlie Bowerman, Rudy Folta, lim
Heckman, Fred Schue, Dick WVhite, and Chris
Witteveld. Other men back who saw action
last year were Ken Parmalee, VV. K. Lippard,
and Bon VVarnicke. Some of the new faces on
the team this year included Tom Freeman,
Lee Nickerson, Tom Billings, .loe Beal, Busty
Nichols, Bill Owens, and Pete Hedges.
The big problem was at the mound. The loss
of last yearis two starting pitchers left a big
The member.s of the 1960 ivabasli baseball team- pictured ure: first ruzu-Blackmore, Perdew, Sclzue, Hezskmau,
Plll'lI1lll6C, Vlflzite, Freeman, Owensg second row-coach Kenney, IVurnickr', Nichols, Bowermrln, Englcr, Billings,
Nickerson, Vlfakely, Beal, third row--Boone, Dicks, Ileclges, Ilutcliesvm, XVittevelrl, Lipprlrrl, Birdzell, Hawtlzorne,
mznuzgers- Reeves and Keim.
Seniors Mike Blackmore and Bill Boone composed tlic
starting battery ot the beginning of flie year.
gap in the pitching roster, but southpaw John
Birdzell and righthanders Mike Blackmore and
Dick Wlhite were expected to come through
on the mound. Freshman Tom Freeman was
also expected to see action.
Two positions were settled and two up for
grabs on the infield. Bowerman started at
first, while last yearys MVP, Witteveld, held
down short for the third consecutive year.
Other contenders for infield positions were
Nickerson, Billings, Perdew. and Lippard.
Backing up two year letterman Bill Boone he-
hind the plate was sophomore NVarnicke. The
outfield looked strong with two year lettermen
lleckman and liardhitting Schue returning.
Parmalee and Ritter, both seeing action last
year, vied for the other outfield starting posi-
In the opening contest coach Kenney sent
in 18 men in an attempt to find an effective
combination. With the help of a three-run
homer by Schue and consistent pitching from
the entire pitching staff, Wabash edged out
lndiana Central 6-5. After a humiliation at
the hands of Purdue, VVabash traveled to
Indiana State. Although the Little Giants
collected nine hits, five of which were triples,
they absorbed their second defeat, 7-4.
Vllith 16 games remaining on the schedule,
Big Red has ample opportunity to turn in a
winning season. Improvement of the pitching
staff as the season progresses, combined with
the healthy hitting already displayed, could
easily bring fulfillment to coach Kenney's
Coucli fled Kenney gives first-sackcr Clmrlie Bower-
man a batting tip.
Page One Hznidred One
Coach Fred Pipin started the season with
good prospcctsg but the loss of key members
of the squad through transfer and injury as
the season progressed, predestined an uphill
fight for a winning record. The inatmen clos-
ed with a 4-5 season record and placed third
in the Little State meet, only five points out
of first place.
A VV abash team composed of five freshmen
and three sophomores competed in a quad-
rangular meet and in the VVheaton Invitation-
al. Freshman john Doherty placed fourth at
Wfheatong Doherty was also high scorer for
the team during the season and placed second
in the Little State meet.
Sophomore Pat Haney was chosen Captain
and Most Valuable VVrestler by his teammatesg
Haney captured the championship in his
weight division at the Little State meet and
was voted the Outstanding XVrestler of that
event. Wabzisli also nailed down two second
places and one third place at the Little State
Jlembers of the 1960 .squad pictured ure: first row-Iluney,
Captain Put Haney takes to the offensive.
Next year's prospects call for improvement
over this yearls record. NVeak on experience
this year, a young but veteran crew will re-
turn next year attempting to recapture the
Little State crown.
Rogers, Dolierly, Bcutlzin, Vcozl-lttcn, Tipton, Will.
Second row-justice, Comlisf, jolznson, Erickson, Iuu. Sl1Hkl37'k'l, Smerz.
-1 A E: , gf 'L - i
In closing the 1959-60 season, the thin-clads
brought the three-year record to 31 wins, 2
losses, and one tie. WVabash downed Kalama-
zoo 21-37 in the first meet, with Ierry Robin-
son out-stepping VVarren Hall, 15:32 to 15:43.
Big Red achieved the "perfect win' in beating
Indiana Central, 15-50. Robinson again cop-
ped first and was followed by Hall, Ron Rein-
hart, XV. K. Lippard, Wayne Cobb, Bill Davis,
and Al Huff. Butler was next to fall before the
onslaught of Big Red, 16-47. Hall finished
first and Grant VanHorne, returning from mil-
itary service, finished fourth.
Hall and Robinson finished one-two in a
16-47 victory over Ball State. Via Hall, Rob-
inson, Reinhart ,and VanHorne, the Red swept
past Wheaton, 18-41, Chicago, 16-46, and
Loyola, 15-50 in a quadrangular meet. The
Tigers from DePauw failed to put an end to
the VVabash win skein, falling 17-43 as the
same "big fourv paced VVabash with Cobb
taking seventh place.
Adding to their list of accomplislnnents at
half-time of the Homecoming game, VVabash
trouneed Ohio VVesleyan, 15-46, and tied high-
ly regarded Indiana University, 28-28, with
Hall taking first. The only loss of the season
was incurred at the hands of Miami of Ohio,
25-30, Hall again grabbed first place.
The Little State cross country meet saw
Wabash establish three new records: three
consecutive championships, lowest score ever
recorded, and the first team to place four men
in the first five. Hall ran the course in 20:19,
bettering the old record by 9 seconds. Rein-
hart was second, Robinson-third, VanHorne-
fourth, and Huff-seventh. In the same race the
Big State title was decided, YVabash finished
third behind Indiana University and Notre
Dame. Hall's 20:19 was the winning time.
In the over-all standing Reinhart placed ninth
and Robinson tenth.
In the small college NCAA cross country
meet, Hall took sixth place to pace XVabash to
an over-all third place. The season record
closed at 10-1-1. The inspired, and apparently
effortless, running of senior Warren Hall will
remain as a standard of excellence in XVabash
cross country history.
Members of thc 1960 cross-country squad pictured arc: kllL'UlllI,Lfv1iIHCIIPMFII, Vogel, Brulton, Vunllorne, Hein-
lzartg standing-nmnagm' lvfllulllflk, Huff, Hall, VVie.se, Robinson, Roszf.
Taking over as mentor of the VVabash golf
team this year was Fred Pipin. As the season
got underway, one returning letterman, two
1959 returnees, and a number of new faces
made up the team roster. Five men graduated
from last yearis squad which piled up an im-
pressive 13-5 record. Hampered by bad
weather as well as inexperience, coach Pipin
concentrated on a rebuilding P1'0g1'RlH.
The only returning letterman was senior
Tom Bennett, voted last year's Most Valuable
Player. Other men back who saw action last
year were joe Kiley and Tom Emmick. New-
comers to the squad were senior Don Good,
junior Jim Davidson ,sophomore Walt Black-
burn, and freshmen Tom McGee and Warren
In their first match of the season the Wa-
bash linksmen Won over a North Central team
but lost to the third member of the contest
Indiana Central, by one stroke on a last hole
11 .Q 'Fifi A, e- f ,f
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Frequent 'nzeclalisl Tum Bennett IIUIIILS' one tawartl
eagle. Nine matches remained on the schedule
which ended with the Little State tournament
at Ball State.
Members of the 1960 team pictured ure: standing-eoaclz Pipin, Ford, Good, lfmnzick, Kileyg kneeling-McGee
Senior Ietterman john johnson sen-:Is KI "tici.s't" towurzl
In a hid for their second consecutive win-
ning season, the VVEIIJHSII tennis squad entered
their 1960 Schedule with a young and inex-
perienced team. Only two lettermen returned
trom last yearis squad which ended the season
with a 6-3 record. However, twenty-two men
answered coach Bob Brockls call for tryouts.
Competition for starting positions was extrem-
ely keen, although unusually bad weather
limited practice sessions. Helping returning
lettermcn john Iohnson and Tim Talhott with
most of the hurdcn were junior joe Davis,
who saw considerable action last year, Cary
Alouris and Dave Rose, also holdovers from last
year. New men on the squad this year who
will prohahly see action are junior Austin
Brooks, sophomore Terry Anderson, and Iresh-
men Charles Brandt, Steve Jay, and Fred
Opening the season at Butler, the NVahash
netters next moved on to Indiana Central.
Following was the annual clash with old rival
DePauw. Concluding the team schedule for
1960 were newcomer XVheaton College, Indi-
ana State, Butler, and two matches with
Marion. Individual memhers of the team com-
peted in the NCAA college division tourna-
ment held at Kalamazoo, Nlichigan.
ilfCHllIl'l'.S' of the 1960 tennis team pictured ure: Hrst row-jouris, Soiulwv, liosc, 'l'uIl1ot!, Warruni, liuycrof1,
Boyle, Us-lzijinm, jolzn johnson, Ducisg second rcww-Krur'nln'ing, Amlmts-orz, DlIUf'1ill1Il-Yllll, lions, Sicelr, Brandi.
Specrs, Settles, Bnrlclzuri, coach Brock.
Beta softballem .sewing into shape in fl pre-season practice ses-s-inzz.
The Phi Gains finally nosed out the Delts
in the 1958-59 IM race, 20635 to 192, on the
strength of an unbeaten softball team led by
Don Priebe. Finishing behind the front-run-
ners in order Were: Phi Delts, Betas, Sigs, Phi
Psis, Kappa Sigs, VVol-mor, Lambda Chis, Kin-
Kan, and Faculty.
In the 1959-60 issue, the Sigs captured the
football title and tied the Delts for the cross
country trophy. The Sigs Went on to nail
down the volleyball championship. The Phi
Delts passed through the regular season and
All-Star game with an untarnished record to
cop the basketball title. With the completion
of these sports and going into the final leg of
the race the Sigs were leading, the Phi Delts
second, the Betas third, and the Kappa Sigs
fourth. The Phi Psis held fifth place, the Delts
were in sixth, the Phi Cams in seventh, and
Kin-Kan occupied eighth. Lambda Chis, Wol-
Nlor, and the Faculty completed the list in
With the softball season starting and an
outdoor track meet schedule the race is still
undecided. A strong Phi Delt show in softball
could easily close the gap. Golf and various
minor sports have not been reported to date.
Page One Hundred Sift
iii: --A5 A .ah
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3 - - 1
Approximately tvvo-thirds of the Wabash stu-
dents make their homes one of the eight fratern-
ity houses. The other one-third finds residence
in one of the live college dormitories, at home,
or in private rooms. Athletics and scholarship
provide two areas for rigorous competition be-
tween the various living units.
The Campus Center as seen from the rear, with Morris
and VV0lcott Halls flanking.
Q rig T53
Chow time at the Beta house.
BETA TH ETA PI
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The men of Beta Theta Pi have completed
another successful year on the XVabash cam-
pus, maintaining their usual high scholastic
average, continuing as strong contenders in
intramurals, and finding time for activities.
The Betas ranked Hrst in scholarship in the
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spring of ,59 and a close second in the fill of
'59. Beta rhynes captured the F1 eshman Scho
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lastic Trophy for the third time in the past
four years. Boh Ashman, Wabaslfs sixth
Rhodes Scholar, led a senior class of 17, all
of whom will attend graduate school. The
Betas were represented on nearly all varsity
squads, being especially strong in track, base-
hall, and cross-country. In activities Betas
were especially active in the Glec Cluh, Scar-
lct Masque, Alpha Phi Omega, and Puhlic
Fred Scott was president during the first
semester and John Bachman led the chapter
through the second semester.
Page Out' Hzuzflrecl Tru
A nxm '1'
I IAN 1-ix'
I .u.nm' II
I M xv
Page' Um' IflHIlII'f'd Elvrclz
Delts 1li.s'c11.s.s' the events of Ilze dnl! oem' u pre-dinner cup of coffee,
DELTA TAU DELTA
.V.' T "., 1511.
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5 2 2 -
Delta Tau Delta, now approaching its nin-
tieth year on the XVahash campus, remains one
of the strongest chapters at WVabash. Active
participation in athletics and activities, as well
as consistently staying above the all-men's
average, account for Beta Psils high standing
within the national fraternity.
Over one-half of the men in the Delt house
are actively participating in freshman or var-
sitv athletics. Althouffh the Delts droa ned
from second place in die l959 IRI race, lheir
teams continued to be contenders. Far from
neglecting campus activities, Delts were es-
pecially active in Scarlet Masque, Clee Club,
the W7IIiNISll and political groupsg twenty olii-
cers of various campus organizations and three
oi the four student members of the Board of
Publications made 506 VV. XVahash their resi-
John Johnson served as first semester presi-
dent and was succeeded hv Austin Brooks in
the spring term. I
Page One Hundred Tfwelm'
C.l1.1,r:sv1lc iw 3
Mc! I asm'
Sl ll Jli'l'l'1ll
W .hx I ,min
Kappa Sigs nfziguge Mr, and Mrs. 1111113011 in 1111 after rlinner c1m1:e1's11ti1m.
U" . S
Alpha Pi chapter of Kappa Sigma enjoyed
one of its most successful years at Wabash
during the past two semesters, with consistent-
ly high scholarship and participation in activ-
ities. For the first time in several years Kappa
Sigs were found on most major athletic teams
and improvement was seen in intramural
The Kappa Sigs won the new IFC Scholar-
ship trophy in thc 1959 fall competition with
strong backing from the freshman class. In
campus activities Kappa Sigis were prominent
in debate, Glee Club, Scarlet Masque, politi-
cal groups, and held the editorships of the
Bacliclor and the X-Vf1lu1.s'l1. During the year,
new life was seen in the intramural program,
leading to a current first division ranking.
Senior Dave Ammerman led the chapter
during the fall semester with Jim Smerz suc-
ceeding as president in the spring.
Page One Hmzdrezl FO7ll'ff'6fll
Pugv Om' Hunllrzwl Fii-ffl'l'II
LIIIIIIXIU Clzifs- make Inst minute prepur11tion.v for ll house dance.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
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I ' 5
5 Lambda Chi Alpha, on the XVabash campus
sinee 1918, has seen growth in membership
and consistent improving in scholarship dur-
ing the past year. The men from jennison
Street were seen in most major activities and
Scholastically, the Lambda Chils moved
from fifth place one year ago to a second place
tie in the fall semester. Eighty-five percent of
the Lambda Chi pledge class were initiated
into the fraternity. Lambda Chi's took special
interest in the German Club, Public Affairs
Forum, Scarlet Masque as well as other organ-
izations. In varsity athletics Lambda Chils
were to be found principally on the football
team and the track squad.
Dick Mottern served as first semester presi-
dent and was succeeded bv Earl Talbott.
Page Our' Hmzclred S'i:r'fe0'11,
X If PREHOUSIC
U I .man
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. , 5 ,,
Phi Delis take Il IJI'C'llk in the game-room.
PHI DELTA THETA
The WVabash chapter of Phi Delta Theta
i began the year by receiving the Silver Star
award for outstanding improvement and cou-
tribution to campus activities from the nation-
. 1. al fraternity. lt has gathered no tarnish as
RJ Phi Delts continue to be quite active on
campus. I '
. """ ' 'fnl We A In athletics the chapter was represented in
W all sports, with an abundance of men in foot-
Q 5 murals the Phi Dclts were in second place, on
1 the strength of an undefeated basketball sea-
5 son, and within striking distance of first place
going into thc softball season. Although down
from last ycarls third place in scholarship, the
E,: iiz :,VIp U' ball, basketball, track, and baseball. In intra-
Q F Phi Delts are on the upswing. On campus
E, Phiis are active participants in Blue Key,
In Campus Center Board, Scarlet Masque, and
. XV-Heirs Club.
jay Moore served as president for the first
semester and was succeeded by senior Don
Buell in the spring.
Page Om' Hmnlrecl Eighteen
Pc ll ,lzu'l"rc Q,
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Fla P111 Gems midi: the fluectzon o Shrmll Coltin, gather IIIYJIHICI Ilze piano for fl songfest.
Psi chapter of Phi Gamma Delta, approach-
ing its ninety-fifth year at VVabash, is one of
the largest fraternities and boasts men in all
phases of college life. The Fiji Island week-
end, held in a South Seas atmosphere of
Hawaiian food, waterfalls, and sarongs, serves
as one of the distinguishing features of the
Phi Cams. The Fijis were recipients of a com-
plete downstairs rejuvenation of their house,
sponsored hy alumni.
The Fijimen received the coveted Beta
Graduate Cup for general scholarship, athletic
and campus activities participation, from their
national fraternity. In earning the Cup, the
Phi Gamis had men participating in all activ-
ities, but mainly concentrating in cheer-lead-
ing, Scarlet Masque, Cleo Club, Bachelor, and
IV11l9f1.s-li staffs. In athletics the Phi Cams
copped the 1959 IM trophy and had several
men on thc football team as Well as in other
Dick Kite served as president of Phi Gam-
ma Delta during the first semester, Joe Bar-
nette Was selected president in the spring
Pagt Our Hlll1Fll'l'CZT1U6"7'LlfQj
Pago Owe Hzmrlrvd 7'1,m'n1y-mu'
McCoy, Cnrrell, Ffswvll, and Emmitf listen to the i'S0ns of XRIIIIIKISII Singingf'
PHI KAPPA PSI
NP lx, Q-
End, W, , ,W
I-:-JI: '31 M
, ,M - , , :: .:'-:v:4- --
Q-uwn. -1 f.fl.,mW., ,, im.,
Phi Kappa Psi, although having the smallest
XVabash fraternity membership, holds its own.
During the past year improvement of scholar-
ship and intramural athletics was realized.
Alumni contributions provided the necessary
funds for a house improvement program.
In intramural sports the Phi Psiis at press
time, were in fifth place, mainly on thc
strength of the football team that placed six
men on the Bachelor All-Star team. Campus
activities-wise, the Phi Psi's are well represent-
ed in Blue Key, Pi Delta Epsilon, Alpha Psi
Omega, Tau Kappa Alpha and Sphinx Club
among the honoraricsg Phi Psiis are also found
working on the Bachelor, Board of Publica-
tions, Scarlet Masque, debate, and other or-
Phi Kappa Psi has been under the leader-
ship of Chris Johnson and Lynn Kelley during
the past year.
Pagu Om' Hundred Twenty-Tfwn
Sign- play Il game of "l1c'11r't,s'f'
'Theirs ' . 1 FC
K T 35
Klee IQ it
Wm' MMh'NN V ,,- ,
' 'Y Y
at Delta Chi chapter of Sigma Chi concluded
another vear at YVahash with strong athletic
participation, although dropping in scholar-
ship in the tall of 1959. The men residing at
515 VV. VVabash were active in every phase
of college lite on the Wfabash campus.
ln athletics the Sigs were to be found on
all varsity teams-especiallv basketball. The
Sigs were leading the INI race at press time.
having won the football and volleyball champ-
ionships, tying for first place in the cross
country meet, and placing second in the bas-
ketball competition. Sigs were to be found
this year in most campus activities, especially
prominent in the Clee Club, Tom Marshall
Club, Bachelor, Czivenmn, and band.
Leading Sigma Chi during the past two
semesters were senior Ed Iohnson and junior
Page One Hluiflrerl T'wc'ni1l-four
IC X1 Xl lczx
j Um' lm:
W1 HJNV121, 1.
XVOODFI I ,L
ye' Um' Hanlflrvrl l'fu'rnfy
Milt Biools rum' Bok jones take Il niicl-evening break.
Seventy men are housed in the colleges
two all-most new dormitories, Wzllcott and
Morris Halls, occupied since 1954. Morris
Hall is a memorial to Mr. E. M. Morris of
South Bend and Wzrlcott Hall is a gift to the
college from the recently deceased Roger
X'Vol-Mor, as the two dorms are called, com-
petes in intramural athletics, although they
did not fare so well this year. VValeott Hall
maintained a high scholastic in the fall leading
all dorms and fourth among all living units.
Morris Hall led all dorms in the spring semes-
ter of 1959. Football and political groups were
two of the major activities men from XVol-Mor
Although these dorms are not organized as
such, many men in them are members of the
IMA. The men in the dormitories eat their
meals in the Campus Center, which has pro-
vided greatly improved service this year.
Pugw One llizwlrwfl T'14'e11fy-s4'1'w1
w. ,HA WN Wm . ,, ,, MD,,W.NL.m,k, , v
,, f , K , I W
Page One Hltlldltll Tuuzty ezghf
Pugv Om' HIlIlIlI'!'fI T'Il'f'7If-U-1I1'lIt'
The evening meal in the Great Hull of the Campus Center.
Two grous of men compose what is known
as Kin-Kan on campus. Some are the men
living in Kane, Kingery, and Scott dormitories
Qsee preceding pagejg others live at home, in
Blud Hollow, or in private rooms in Craw-
Kane, Kingcry, and Scott provide living
quarters for fifty meng these men shoulder, in
tho main, thc Kin-Kan athletic teams. Scott
House placed well in the 1959 spring scholar-
ship race as did Kane House in the fall se-
These two groups of men are united through
the Independent Mens Association and Kin-
Kan athletic participation. The independents
make the Campus Center lounges, game room.
and Scarlet Inn their licaclc1uu1'tc1's.
Puyv Om' HIll1,l1I'6CZ Thirty
Page Ono Hzrndrerl Thirty-one
The men that passed down the Chapel aisle
for the last time as undergraduates on june fifth,
1960, formed one of the outstanding graduating
classes in Wabash history. Wabash is trully
proud of the keen minds and the athletic prowess
of the men that have represented her for the
past four years. The men seen on the next pages
have and will "spread the fame of her honored
An atmosphere of quiet reflection precedes the Precession.
Q z W 1 ,K
ROBERT HENRY Ancocx
Park Forrest, Ill.
Economicsg Kappa Sigma.
DAVII7 L. AlXI1N'IER1N1AN
History, Kappa Sigma, president, Blue Key,
Pi Delta Epsilon, Senior Council, Inter-Fra-
ternity Council, Bachelor Editor, Walmslz Ed-
ROBERT F. ASHNIAN
Zoology, Beta Theta Pi, Rhodes Scholar, Phi
Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Delta Phi Alpha, Alpha
Phi Omega, Senior Chapel Speaker, Campus
Center Board, German Club, College Club,
Student Christian Federation.
ALBERT E. ASKERBERC, IR.
Fort Vlfayne, Ind.
Psychology, IMA, Band, Camera Club.
CHARLES R. AUBUCIION
Psychology, Lambda Chi Alpha, PVIIIJUSII,
Conservative Economics Club, Scarlet Masque.
GERALD RICHARD AUGBURN
English, Phi Kappa Psi, Blue Key, Pi Delta
Epsilon, Scarlet Masque, Tom Marshall Club,
lV0bllSll, Student Christian Federation, Public
JOHN VVILLIABI BACHBIANN
Economics, IMA, WVill Hays Club, Baseball.
BRIAN N. BLACKMQRE
Switz City, Incl.
Psychology, Beta Theta Pig Baseball, Basket-
MILTON E. BLOCK
Zoology, Phi Delta Theta, secretary, Sigma
Pi Sigma, Sigma Xi, Bachelor, Wabash.
WILLIAM E. BOONE
New Ross, Ind.
Latin, IMA, Baseball, Basketball, W-Merfs
Club, Sphinx Club. Married, two children.
PHILIP N. BOWMAN
Psychology, Phi Kappa Psi, secretary, Sen-
ior Council, Sphinx Club, W-Men's Club,
WALTER C. BRIDGEWATER
English, IMA, Delta Phi Alpha, Methodist
Student Movement, German Club, Student
Christian Federation, Tom Marshall Club.
MILTON L. BROOKS
Political Science, IMA, Tau Kappa Alpha,
Will Hays Club, Washington Semester, Public
Affairs Forum, Speakers Bureau, Debate, Stu-
dent Christian Federation, Methodist Student
DONALD N. BUELL
Chemistry, Phi Delta Theta, preseident, Del-
ta Phi Alpha, Football Manager, Golf, Wrestl-
ing, German Club, Bachelor.
BARRY N. BURKE
Psychology, Lambda Chi Alpha, Band, Glee
Club, Cheer-leader, Methodist Student Move-
THOINIAS JACQUELIN BURRIN IV
llistory, Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Psi
JOHN GEORGE BURTON
Cranford, N. I.
Philosophy, Phi Delta Theta, vice-president
Bflclielor, Public Affairs Forum, Student Christ:
ian Federation, Philosophy Club, Camera Club,
Wrestling, Tom Marshall Club.
Psychology, Phi Gamma Delta, treasurer,
College Club, Arts Forum.
PAUL M. CLARK
New Ross, Ind.
SHERRILL W. COLVIN
New Albany, Ind.
Philosophy, Phi Gamma Delta, secretary,
Clee Club, student director, Harnionaires, Sen-
M. DAVID CURTIS
Mount Vernon, Ind.
Chemistry, IMA, Sigma Xi, Sigma Pi Sigma.
ROBERT E. DAMM
Blue lslrmzl, Ill.
Psychology, Delta Tau Delta, W-Men's Club,
Sphinx Club, Will Hays Club, Football.
Political Science, Beta Theta Pi, Public
Ptllos Park, Ill.
Zoology, IMA, Sigma Xi, Newman Club.
xlAliT1N K. EDVVAHDS
Nruv Cnsflv, Incl.
Political SCl1'llCL'Q Sigma Chig Track, Sphinx
Il. LANE Flaiuiau
Pliilosophyg B1-ta Theta Pi, prcsidcutg Alpha
Psi Omega, Alpha Phi Omega, Scarlet Masquc,
Puhlic Affairs Fouuu, NVill Hays Cluh.
Giconcu G. F occ:
Botany Phi Delta 'Phvtag llaucl, Will llays
Cluh, Foothall Niauagvr, Brlclzvlm, Arts Furluu,
Ccrmau Cluh, XV-Xlvuis Cluh, Ncwmau Cluh.
Guolicarz XV. C:ESSL1Cll
Philusopliyg Kappa Sigma, Sl'Cl'L'tll1'y, trcas-
urcr, prcsiclcutg Dvhatv, Cautcrhury Cluh, Puh-
lic Affairs Forum, Philosophy Cluh.
DON A. Coon
Zoology. Dvlta Tau Dvlta, tI'L'ilSllI'L'l'Q Sphinx
Cluh, XVOrlcl Uuivc-rsity Scrvinx'-Cliairmau,
Ccrmau Cluh, Arts Forum.
Grzonczi-3 bl. Climimxi, ju.
llisturyg llc-ta Theta Pig 'l'raq-lx, Alpha Phi
Ouivga. 'Pom Nlarshall Cluh, Puhlic Alliairs
lox 'I'1mnm-:Us Giuacoiw
Political Svim'l1c'l': Sigma ffhig Sp4'al41'1's llu-
rvau. VV-Xlvuls Cluh. clI'0SS-l'OllHll'l'. Tracli.
XY11,1,1AA1 G. CJIIIHVIC
Palms llviggllfs, Ill.
llisturyg Phi Kappa Psi, xicv-plwsiclciltg Alpha
Psi Om:-ga, CL-riuzui Cluh, Radio Cluh, YVill
Ilays Cluh, Scar-lot Nlasrpu-.
BODNEY H. GROVE
Economics, Beta Theta Pig Alpha Phi Omega,
Philosophy Club, W-Men's Club, Sphinx Club,
Public Affairs Forum, Football. Married.
HAROLD VICTOR HASLER
Switz City, Ind.
Economies, Beta Theta Pi, Tom Marshall
Club, Public Aflairs Forum, Arts Forum.
HARRY HALL HOLTSCLAW
llistory, Kappa Sigma, Bachelor, Public
Affairs Forum, German Club, Will Hays Club.
FRANK LOREN Hoss
New Market, Ind.
Philosophy, Philosophy Club.
ALBERT S. HUFF
Political Science, Beta Theta Pi, vice-presi-
dent, Senior Council, Track, Cross-country,
C. ROBERT JACKSON
licouomicsg Sigma Chi, Sphinx Club.
CHRISTOPHER H. JOHNSON
llistoryg Phi Kappa Psi, president, Blue Key,
Pi Delta Epsilon, Alpha Psi Omega, Wabasli
Editor, Board of Publications-Chairman, Sen-
ior Council, Scarlet Masque, Golf, W-Men's
Club, Tom Marshall Club.
EDWARD ROBERT JOHNSON
Zoology, Sigma Chi, vieelpresident, president,
Sigma Xi, Delta Phi Alpha, Newman Club.
F. XVILLIABI jouNsoN
Chcmistry, Phi Delta Thctag Eta Sigma Phi,
Band. Niarriccl, one clauglitcr.
joinv D. jo11NsoN
Zoology, Dclta Tau Delta, prcsiclcntg Phi
Bcta Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon, Blue Key, Sphinx
Club, Delta Phi Alpha, Sigma Xi, Bachelor Ed-
itor, Board of Publications-Cliairman, VV-Mcn's
Lum B. 'IONE5
Chcinistryg Bcta Tlll'Ul Pig Sigma Pi Sigma,
Dc-lta Phi Alpha, Sigma Xi, Alpha Phi Omega,
Track, Student Christian Fcdc-ration, Tom
Marshall Club, Ccrman Club.
LYNN Bl. KELLEX'
English, Phi Kappa Psi, pre-siclcntg lntcr-
jfmnss Hman KE'i'c11HN
South Bend, Ind.
English, IMA, sccrctary, vicc-prcsidciitg Gor-
juiuix' L.. Kiunr
Zoology, Dclta Tan Dclta, Dclta Phi Alpha,
lntcr-Fratcrnity Council, Public Affairs Forum,
Arts Formn, Stnflcnt Christian Fcclcration, Ccr-
XV. liiciiiiaixn Kyrie
Psycliology: Phi Camma Dclta, prcsidciitz
lllus' Kcy. Sigma Xi, Sphinx Club, Cla-1: Clulm,
ilarnionairvs, Philosophy Club, XVill Hays Club.
lntcr-Frats-rniti' Council. Alpha Phi Omcga,
ltonrzivi' C. KuY'i'En
Physics, Dclta Tau Dclta, vicc-prcsidcntg Sig-
ma Pi Sigma, Dclta Phi Alpha, Sigma Xi, Cam-
cra Club. Haclio Club, Ccnnan Club, Arts
M 4 H
English, Beta Thcta Pi.
RONALD L. LAUGHLIN
1. THOMAS NICELROY
New Castle, Ind.
Chemistry, Kappa Sigma, vice-president.
JALIES L. NIARH
Zoology, Lambda Chi Alpha, Clee Club,
PAUL R. MELTLER
Ilistoryg IMA, secretaryg Student Christian
Federation, College Club, Philosophy Club.
Clee Club, Chapel Organist, Senior Council.
DAN PYLE lX'lILI.AR
South Bcncl, Ind.
English, Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Psi Omega,
Alpha Phi Omega, Scarlet Masque, Clce Club,
Debate, Philosophy Club, Tom Marshall Club,
Cheer-leader, Student Christian Federation.
MICHAEL VVILLIAINI MISCH
Economies, Phi Kappa Psi, Will Hays Club,
ROGER LYLIAN BTOREHOUSE
Cllfltlllllll, N. J.
Physics, Lambda Chi Alpha, vice-prcsidentg
Delta Phi Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma, Sigma Xi,
Ccrman Club, Track.
N1cHoLAs A. lN1OTTERN
Far Hills, N. I.
Philosophy, Lambda Chi Alpha, treasurer,
president, Scarlet Masque, Caveman Editor.
ROBERT R. NEAL,
Washington, D. C.
Zoology, Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Xi, Alpha
Phi Omega, Waha.s'h.
JON KIANLEY PEEBLES
Botany, Si fma Chi, XV-lhICll,S Club, Sphinx
Club, Cleve Climb, Will Hays Club, Track, Bas-
SCOTT H. POLIZOTTO
Zoology, Phi Delta Theta, Blue Key, Inter-
Fraterniav Council-President, W-Menis Club,
Sphinx Club, Football fcaptainl, Senior Chapel
Speaker, Track. Married.
IABIES D. PRICE
English, Sigma Chi, Inter-Fraternity Council,
Sphinx Club, Senior Council, W-Menis Club,
Basketball, Track. Married, two children.
CHARLES ROBERT QUILLIN
Botany, IMA, Cleo Club.
ROBERT S. REICHERT
Psychology, Lambcla Chi Alpha, Sphinx Club,
XV-Nlenls Club, Senior Council. Baseball, XVill
DANIEL K. REBILEY
Zoology, Delta Tau Delta, Sphinx Club, Scar-
let Masque, Arts Forum, Senior Council, Bas-
ketball, VV-Mc-n's Club.
,. V .. . . ,... . .5.-. hz :-
OINIAR L. ROBINSON
Economies, Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Phi
Omega, Will Hays Club, Wrestling.
NORMAN P. ROWE
Philosophy, Beta Theta Pi, Eta Sigma Phi,
Philosophy Club, Camera Club, Junior year-
RUSSELL A. SAGE,
Zoology, Beta Theta Pi, Inter-Fraternity
Council, Alpha Phi Omega.
RICHARD KLATTE SCHINIITT
Economies, Phi Kappa Psi, Scarlet Masque.
OTTO F. SCHUG
History, Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Phi Omega,
Debate, Speakers Bureau, Wabash, Public
Affairs Forum, German Club, Tom Marshall
FRED C. SCOTT
Economies, Beta Theta Pi, president, Blue
Key, Pi Delta Epsilon, Sphinx Club, VV-Menls
Club, Bachelor, Wzllmslz, News Bureau, Base-
GERALD CHARLES SCOTT
Mathematics, Phi Delta Theta, Arts Forum,
Will Hays Club.
BYRON A. SEE
German, German Club, Delta Phi Alpha.
PAUL A. SAXTON
Rocky Riter, Ohio
linglishg Sigma Chi, Scarlet Masque, Christ-
izuu Scivncm- cJl'g2U1lZklti0I1, Will llilyfi Cluh, Arts
JALIES H. SIIAUII
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
Philosophy, Delta Tau Dcltaig Baud, Cla-4:
Club, Student Christian Feclvrzltion, Arts Forum,
Zoology, Phi Kappa Psi, vice-prI'sidcIItg Scar-
DIENNIS E. SINIITII
Nlutliciiiaticsg Delta Phi Alpha, Sigma Xi,
Band, German Club.
LUCIAN RICHARD SBIITII
English: Phi Czuuma Delta.
liuglishg Laulihclzl Chi Alpha, SL'Cl't'l1ll'yQ Dcltai
Phi Alpha, Alpha Psi Omega, Scarlet Nlasquc.
CHARLES R. SOHIXIANI
lVc.s-t HClllfJ.S'fClld, N. Y.
hllltllL'l1liltiCSQ IMA, Scarlet Masque, clCl'Illilll
LAIIIII' V. Soumzus
Psyuliologyg Phi Kappa Psig Sphinx Cluh,
Clcc Chili, Buscball, Tennis, XVIIIDUSII.
RICHARD G. SPINDLER
Psychology, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Xi,
Newman Club, Radio Club.
ROBERT LEE STAISIBAUGH
Chemistry, IMA, Sigma Pi Sigma, Delta Phi
Alpha, Sigma Xi, Arts Forum.
JOHN T. STLLES
I l1Clill7lllp0li.S', I nd .
Philosophyg Delta Tau Delta, Pi Delta Epsi-
lon, Tau Kappa Alpha, Board of Publications,
News Bureau Head, Senior Chapel Speaker,
Wabash Review Editor, Bachelor-Business
Manager, WUbH6'I1-BIISTHCSS Manager, Will
Hays Club, Arts Forum, Tom Marshall Club,
Public Aflairs Forum, Debate, Speakers Bureau.
TIJVIOTHY M. TALBOT1'
I ncliamzpolis, I nd .
Zoology, Beta Theta Pig VV-Menls Club, Cer-
man Club, Bachelor, Tennis.
Mathematics, IMA Council, Delta Phi Alpha,
NVorlcl University Service, German Club.
JOHN VV. THOINIAS
Sf. Louis, Mo.
Zoologyg Beta Theta Pi.
RALPH BEN-IANIIN THOMAS
Philosophy, IMAg Senior Council, Philosophy
Club, Public Affairs Forum, Student Christian
Federation, Cross-country, Glee Club, Scarlet
CU1i'r1s T. TODD
Zoology, Beta Theta Pi, German Club, Tom
JOHN ARTHUR TRESCH
VV oodstoek, Ill.
English, Phi Kappa Psi, Pi Delta Epsilon,
Speakers Bureau, Bachelor.
GRANT h'lATHER VANHORNE
Economies, Phi Delta Theta, Conservative
Economics Club, Traek, Cross-country.
PHILLJP E. VINCENT
Mathematics, Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Pi Sig-
ma, Delta Phi Alpha, Sigma Xi, Track, W-
Men's Club, German Club, Speakers Bureau,
Student Christian Federation, Arts Forum, Sen-
ior Chapel Speaker.
STEPHEN JAY VVAYBIIRE
I ncliumlpolis, Ind
Psychology, Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Phi
Omega, Student Christian Federation, Philoso-
phy Club, Will Hays Club, Baseball Manager,
Conservative Economies Club, Arts Forum,
ALAN B. WHITE
Zoology, Lambda Chi Alpha, Scarlet Masque,
Alpha Psi Omega, German Club.
I ndianapolis, Intl.
Mathematics, Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Pi
Sigma, Sigma Xi, Camera Club, Cross-country,
VVILLIABI A. WILDHACK
Psychology, Beta Theta Pi, treasurer, W-
Men's Club, Cross-country Manager, Track
Manager, Public Affairs Forum, Will Hays Club,
Alpha Phi Omega.
ROBERT H. XVINTER
Zoology, Delta Tau Delta, Delta Phi Alpha,
Sigma Xi, German Club.
GREGORY C. VVOODHABI
Columbia City, Intl.
Zoology, Phi Delta Theta, Sphinx Club
Freshman Council, VV-Men's Club, Scirlct
Psychology, Lambda Chi Alpha.
Seniors Not Pictured
WILBUR, CHARLES BAHR, IR.
Psychology, Phi Gamma Delta, College Club.
THOISIAS GARNER BENNETT
English, Sigma Chi, Freshman Council, W-
Men's Club, Sphinx Club, Basketball, Golf,
Cross-country, Track. Married, one daughter.
JOHN O. CAMPBELL, JR.
English, Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Psi
Omega, Scarlet Masque, Glee Club, Will Hays
Club, Student Christian Federation, Colle YC
Club, VVaha.s'h, Arts Forum.
CHARLES B. CRAIG
South Bend, Ind.
Zoology, IMA, Scarlet Masque.
KENNETH E. CUTLER
H. DARRELL DICK
History, IMA, treasurer, president, Senior
Council, Arts Forum, World University Service,
WVill Hays Club, Band, Student Christian Fed-
ROBERT O. EVANS
Union City, Incl.
ROBERT INIORCAN GOUGII
English, Phi Gamma Delta, Newman Club.
WARREN K. HALL
North Vernon, Ind.
English, IMA, Phi Beta Kappa, Eta Sigma
Phi, VVaIJu.sh Review, Senior Council-President,
Cross-country fcaptain J , Track.
BRUCE EDWIN HIGGINS
Fort Wfayne, Incl.
PHILLIP SYMITH HUNTEIK
Columbia City, Incl.
Zoology, Phi Delta Theta, vice-president,
Delta Phi Alpha, Sphinx Club, Blue Key, Sen-
ior Council, Basketball, Newman Club.
South Bend, Incl.
Economics, Phi Gamma Delta, Debate, Scar-
let Masque, Freshman Council, Will Hays Club.
THOMAS W. SCHMUNIQ
English, Phi Delta Theta, Blue Key, Pi Delta
Epsilon, Alpha Psi Omega, Campus Center
Board, Scarlet Masque, Speakers Bureau, Phi-
losophy Club, Public Affairs Forum, World
University Service-Chairman, Bachelor, VVa-
hash, Will Hays Club, Arts Forum, Wabash
DAV.lID LAWRENCE VVEINGARTNER
Crowforclsoiile, I nd.
Zoology, Delta Tau Delta.
ie Himdrefl Forty-s'ia'
Many people spend long hours in preparing a yearbook-this year was no
exception. Few are recognized commensurate with their efforts. The editor would
like to express his sincere thanks:
to first and foremost Ralph Haas for an excellent job on the photography and
for his timely advice,
to the staff, headed by Jim Daniel, jack Dawson, and Daryl Carpenter for
pitching in at numerous times and saving the day,
to Dave Hose and his business staff for suppling the always needed funds,
to Helen Bunker and her staff from Olan Nlills for their cooperation and
patience in photographing the student body,
to Harold McDonald for drawing the sketch of President Trippet seen on thc
to Don Cole for permission to use his WVally XVabash cartoons,
to jack Bundy and the S. K. Smith Co. for making the cover,
to the C. R. Grubb Engraving Co. and Mr. C. R. Grubb, for helping to
smooth out the late load of work,
to lndiana Printing Co., Inc. for converting plates and copy sheets into il
Along with these people, many others have put time, effort and talcnt in thc
Bois XICELROY, Editor
Page One Hzulclred Forty-sc'vc11
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GENERAL CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
B U I L D E R S O F :
507 Board of Trade Building Indianapolis, Indiana
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Pagl' One Himdrcfzl Fifty
Bnntz Drug Store RELIABLE PRESCRIPTIONS 2llEastMainS'treet
Magazines - Pipes - Tobacco PHONE EM 2-3049
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ONE HOUR MARTINIZING
The Most in Dry Cleaning
121 North Washington Street
ATHENS CITY DAIRY
BORDEN'S DAIRY PRODUCTS
110 North Pine Street Phone EM 2-2440
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MACK 81 CLOUGH
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BEAUTY REST MATTRESSES AIR CONDITIONED HOT WATER HEATING
CRAWFORDSVILLE MOTEL, INC.
22 MODERN Rooms
E y R m has a Private Bath with Tub and Shower -- Ce mic T Ie
PHONE IN EVERY ROOM
EQ Mile East of City, Indianapolis Road Phone EM 2-5740
CLEANING CO., INC.
COMPLETE LAUNDRY 81 CLEANING SERVICE
- IOWJ Discount to All Students -
107 N. Green St., Crawfordsville, Ind. Phone EM 2-0340
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First National Bank and Trust Company
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
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Page Om' H'1rH,di'c'cZ Fifty-two
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R. M. HORNER
Buick - Pontiac
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PERRY'S OFFICE SUPPLY CO., INC.
119 South Washington Street
SCHOOL SUPPLIES - PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS
TYPEWRITER REPAIR SERVICE
WABASH STATIONERY - DESK LAMPS
Run by Wabash Men for Wabash Men
STARK 81 WETZEL
Fine M eats
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68' t M 'MQ if GIFTS FOR EVERY OCCASION
5' , if DISTINCTIVE FLORAL ARRANGEMENTS
if ANDES CANDIES
THE FRESHEST OF CUT FLOWERS
GO LD'S FLOWERS
902 Sloan 114 S. Green
Phone EM 2-6006 "Two Stores to Serve You" Phone EM 2-0709
Flowers by Wire Everywhere
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THE SPORTSMA 'S SHOP
126 East Main Street Phone EM 2-1907
Featuring the Finest Names in:
O Athletic Equipment
Q Photographic Equipment
O Hunting and Fishing Supplies
Q Hobby Supplies
NUNZIO'S PIZZA HOUSE
"Famous for Fine Pizza Pie"
Pizza - Spaghetti - Mastacciolli - Sandwiches
FREE DELIVERY-Phone EM 2-0708
208 South Walnut Street Crawfordsville, lndiana
MR. and MRS. FRANK CANCILLA
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- Phone EM 2-6507 for RESERVATIONS -
THE RED OOD INN
l Mile South of Crawfordsville on Highway 43
Monday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday 8x Saturday-11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. 1 5 to 9 p.m.
Sunday 11:30 to 9 p.m. - CClosev:l Tuesdays,
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"The Store for Men"
ARROW SHIRTS - HART-SHAFFNER 8. MARX SUITS - DOBBS HATS
INTERWOVEN HOSE - GULF STREAM SLACKS - BOTANY 500
DON RICHARD'S SUITS
103 South Washington Street Phone EM 2-1904
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DREYER'S CUT PRICE DRUGS
Phone EM 2-7300
DREYER EG? SHEETS WESTSIDE REXALL DRUGS
Phone EM 2-2506
DREYER E? WHITECOTTON REXALL DRUGS
Phone EM 2-0503
"Three Good Rexall Drug Stores Serving a Good Community"
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DAVID'S PLUMBING SERVICE
SALES - SERVICE - CONTRACTING
PLUMBING and HEATING
Phones: Ofc. EM 2-4603, Home EM 2-2721
1 16 East Market Street Crawfordsville, Indiana
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MEADOW GOLD PRODUCTS
AT YOUR DOOR H , A
OR YOUR FAVORITE STORE " ,'
PHONE EM 2-6100 Crawfordsville qgfggizihggejl
S' 313 E. South Boulevard mn".
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105 East Main Street Phone EM 2-2508
"Home of CrawfordsvilIe's Better Meats"
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PLUMBING -- HEATING
REPAIRS and SERVICE
KRUG PLUMBING CO.
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Elston Bunk and Trust Company
The Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Federal Reserve System
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Television - Antennas - I-Ii-F i - Tape Recorders
1505 EAST WABASH AVENUE PHONE EM 2-7306
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CLOTHES--Washed, Dried, 81 Folded
703 Liberty Street Phone EM 2-3606
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INDIANA PRINTING CO., INC.
PRINTERS and DESIGNERS
fThis Wabash Yearbook Is One of Our Productsj
Mx I , . , 4 , X
BANK CIGAR STORE
216 East Main Street Crawfordsville, Indiana
I 1 U H I I I NJ
MAPLEHURST JERSEY FARMS
MILK ICE CREAM
FINE DAIRY PRODUCTS
Phone EM 2-2740 201 S. Washington Street
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CRAWEORDSVILLE PAINT AND
WAll PAPER COMPANY
Paints - Wallpaper - Picture Framing - Art Goods
201 East Main Street Phone EM 2-1500
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I-IOVVARD SIIVIIVIS WRIGHT
INSUPANCE REAL ESTATE LOANS
205 BEN HUR BLDG. CRAWFORDSVILLE, IND.
PHONF 2 0106
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Compliments of I
McFarland and Miller Monument Works
J. N. MILLER, Manager
116 West Market Street Phone EM 2-0612
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READY-MIX CONCRETE COMPANY, INC.
THERON COFFEL-General Manager
513 South John Street Phone EM 2-6904
CLOTHING - SHOES
WE FEATURE NATIONALLY KNOWN BRANDS
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THE PEARLMAN GROCERY COMPANY, INC.
"Plee-zing" Quality Products
Lafayette, Indiana Phone SH 2-6772
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SCHULTZ 81 SCHULTZ
"The Book Store"
BOOKS - SCHOOL SUPPLIES
STATIONERY - GREETING CARDS - RECORDS
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L. G. BALFOUR 81 CO.
"Makers of Fine Fraternity Jewelry"
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UNIVERSITQQ OPERATING FOR FRATERNITIES,
MANAGERS, sokonmfs, and cooPERATlvEs
"Progress through the Cooperation
of Organized Housing Groups"
Post Office Box 584 Now Serving:
West Lafayette, Indiana . . .
Telephone 3-1295 Purdue Illinois Wabash Indiana
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The pattern of good living in Cruwfordsville was
liJI'lllCil hy W2lb2lSll College. And the college continues
lo nourish thc lift it shaped.
This :atmosphere 0i'lCllI'l1i1lg und intellectual
freedom had Considerable influence on Donnelleyls
decision to establish ll plant in Crziwlordsville nulny
years ago. It is this szune atniosphere thut lll2lliCS
us proud today to he Citizens of the Town and
neighbors ofthe College.
R. K. DON N EL LEY 84 SONS CONIPAN Y
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"Service with Quality Costs no More"
BURNETT LUMBER INC. Z
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Buy with Confidence at -
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Wabash Students Visit
TURKEY RUN INN
"Scene of Senior Study Camps"
For the Very Best in
HOOSIER FOOD and HOOSIER HOSPITALITY
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FROEDGE'S DOWNTOWN SERVICE
CITIES SERVICE-a Sign of Good Service 5
131 South Green Street Phone EM 2-9995 I
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Open Daily 3 P.M. 'till 12 Midnight
Steaks - Chops -- Chicken I
Shrimp -- Fish - Short Orders
1 mile East on U.S. 136
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Compliments of 5
DR. C. O. HAFFNER
DR. L. W. HAFF N ER
126 South Green Street Phone EM 2-4705 I
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Under New Management
, . gon,
The I"Iarris Meat Packing Company, Inc. I
"We Solicit Your Shipment of All Kinds of Livestock"
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Sommer Metalcraft Corporation
MARSHALL FULLER, Mgr.
Flowers For All Occasions
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200 West Main Street Phone EM 2-0505
"Serving Wabash for Forty-nine Years"
ITH'S KOF FEE KUP
Home Cooked Meals -- Sea Foods -- Sandwiches - Short Orders
STEAKS--Qservecl on Thermo Platesj - Maplehurst Dairy Products
Packaged Drugs - Notions - Novelties
Also Modern Trailer Spaces for Rent - See Mr. Smith for Special Deals
Members lncliana Restaurant Association - on DePauw Rd., 1 mi. So. of City on U.S. 231
24-Hour Service - KEN 8x IRENE SMITH - Owners-Operators
Prlyr' Ona' Iizinflrwfl S1'.1'fy-flz1't'r'
HERM N IS I C.
4 CHEVROLET and CADILLAC Authorized Sales and Service
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CECIL R. CLARK CO.
2 211 SOUTH GREEN STREET PHONE EM 2-7603
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California Pellet Mill Company
1114 E. Wabash Avenue -- Crawfordsville, Indiana
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT
1800 Folsom St., San Francisco 3, Calif.
" ' R ' ' ' """" ' a'a' ' ' " " "
SCIILUOT FURNITURE CO.
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Pay: Om Hunrli 11 Smfy foul
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FRANCIS 81 M UN
"lf You Eat It . . . We Have It"
131 North Washington Street Phone EM 2-6300
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EDWARDIS MOTOR SALES
PLYMOUTH - DeSOTO - VALIANT
Sales - Service
DIAL EM 2-5440
213 Lafayette Avenue Crawfordsville, Indiana
- PHONE - 'phil1ip5 - PHONE -
EM 2-9879 Q EM 2-9879
1110 South Washington Street Crawfordsville, Indiana
BATTERIES . . . LEE TIRES . . . ACCESSORIES
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NYE BOOE DRUG CO.
Kurfees Paints Whitmun's Chocolates
1 1 1 North Washington Street Crawfordsville, Indiana
HOURS: Until 9 P.IVI. on Weekdays and Noon on Sundays
Pngc' Our' Hlnlflwrl Siwly-fi'vf'
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West's Super Market
QUALITY MEATS ONLY
Low Prices Every Day
131 West Main Street Phone EM 2-1706
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108 South Green Street Crawfordsville, Indiana
"There's a Ford in Your Future" Telephone EM 2-4800
PERRY LEWIS COMPANY
Authorized SALES 81 SERVICE
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ACME- SHUEY, HAUCK, INC.
GENERAL INSURANCE a SURETY BONDS
110 N. Green Street Phone EM 2-3800
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P A T R O N S
THE PASTRY SHOP
INDIANA GAS 81 WATER CO., INC
B 84 D LUMBER
BOWER SHOW PRINT
SELWYN F. HUSTED, Attorney
DECKER'S OFFICE SUPPLY
THE SYMMES-WILLIAMS CO.
THE CRAWFORD CAFE
J. C. PENNEY
THE RIVIERA MOTEL
MONTGOMERY WARD 81 CO.
WESTERN AUTO STORE
MINARDO BROS. FRUIT CO., INC.
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