Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 236
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1963 volume:
The 'I963 Wabash
This Is Wabash. . .
A small, independent liberal
arts college for men with a
proud and long past. This is
a college dedicated to edu-
cating man in the classic
sense. To gain entrance into
the Wabash community
requires . . .
Athletic . .
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A Blending Of The Old And The New
This Is The Human Communif
. Both Active
Effort, the physical and the
human community can pro-
duce an educated man, but
Wabash offers more. The
Wabash man has a chal-
Iengep he can either face
the traditions of the com-
munity or he can simply
exist. Meeting the challenge
requires time and becomes
a hard battle that takes
Most will learn and some won'h
Mosi will win and some don'l'.
The ingredients for making a great
man are here-The answer to the chal-
lenge rests with the individual. Wa-
bash offers yet more:
Wabash Provides A Student The Opportunity Of Commu
Market Place For Ideas Thru Listening And Discussing
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As cl smoll college, Wabash offers a close
If the challenge is met, effort wil
Produce an emotional reward-
The Big Straw, the Dean Steph
ard, or the red and white hood
but for Wabash, effort
produces growth for
both the physical and
trom the glorious past,
to the striving present
for a greater future.
The Wabash community is working together to
Build an even better and greater Wabash-from Freshman
Sunday to Commencementp from dawn to dusk.
LEARNING can be obtained by the interested student who bestirs himself to attend some
ol the many lectures and convocations given on campus during the year. Noted poets
Robert Bly and Galway Kinnell recited their noteworthy worksg the comic spoofs by the
group from Depauw fthey had girls in itlj were wildly cheeredg and the less-educational
but crowd raising Chad Mitchell Trio packed the gymnasium. Conservative Russell Kirk
drew a large "liberal" audienceg Russian-born Don Cossacks gave the chapel audience a
sample of Russian folk musicg and many more programs were offered to expand the
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THE LIFE OF THE ORDINARY college or university president is one of a few
speeches, presiding at some college or university functions, and at the Board
of Trustees meetings wherein numerous reports are read and approved. How-
ever, this is not the case in the lile ol the small college presidentg the small
college demands that its president give ten or more hours a day to his work,
he must be able to work with a small and overworked staff, and he must be
willing to turn his much needed vacation into a drive for needed funds. These
demands are met by Byron K. Trippet, the ninth president of Wabash College.
DECISIONS BOTH LARGE AND SMALL are pondered by the small college president. Small
enrollment allows contact with each undergraduate during his four years at Wabash and re-
quires similar contact as a contributing alumnus. With the twenty million dollar development
program in full swing, Dr. Trippet has spent unending hours traveling, speaking, pleading for
money, hosting visiting dignitaries, attending college functions, and finding time to relax.
During the past year, President Trippet was elected to be Chairman of the Board of the
Independent College Funds of Americag besides this he has many other positionsg he has been
Chairman of the Commission on Liberal Education, Association of American Colleges since
1958g he is currently Secretary of the American Council on Education, and finds time to serve
on the board of directors of the Research Corporation, United Student Aid Funds, and both of
his hometown telephone companies.
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AIDING THE PRESIDENT in the fund drive
is Vice-President Fredrick M. Hadley. As the
newest member of the Administration, Mr. Had-
ley has spent many hours learning the not-too-
definable Wabash tradition. His expression at
the left indicates how quickly he has learned
to share the feelings of the Wabash community
during a less interesting part of one of the ball-
games. In the above picture Mr. Hadley stands
with Ralph Edwards and Will Hays, observing
the filming of the freshman sing for the film,
"Where is XVabash", of which Mr. Hadley was
the godfather. He supervises the money raising
for the Development Board and plays summer
host for the Personnel Development Program.
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SMALL COLLEGES DON'T produce small problems-this state-
ment has been proven and re-proven in the years here at Wabasli
of Dean Moore and Dean Rogge.
During the fledgling Wabash-mzin's first two years, he begins
a close administration contact through Norman Moore, the Dean
ol Students. While on the dark and treacherous path of a liberal
arts education the student emerges into the light of at difhcult
major and minor subject through the wise counseling ol the Dean
of the College, Benjamin Rogge. The old problems of pledge-
ship, Senior Council action, girl troubles, and bad grades that
plagued Dean Moore now becomes one of needed quality points
and graduation for Dean Rogge.
WABASH'S KENNEDY IMAGE is theA1um-
ni Affairs Director, Omer Foust, shown
here playing the popular American game,
touch football. Mr. Foust heads the college
placement oflice for graduates to make sure
the liberally educated mind doesn't deviate
from its perfected course and immediately
places the ideas gained from Dr. Shearer's
economics in the program of a cooperating
business. As alumni director Mr. Foust
handles alumni ailairs, fund drives, and va-
Keeper of Wabaslfs who-did-what file is
Robert S. Harvey. His interest in students
carries him to an active interest in athletics,
especially track, and in any student Willing
to be severely beaten in billiards.
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BEGGAR, INVESTOR, AND SPENDER are terms outlining William De-
gitz job as business manager of the college. With very competent aid by
Donald Dake, the two men guide Wabash's projects and investments to
build a bigger and better Wabash.
NO LONGER can the pains in a student's stomach from stay-
ing up all night earn him an excuse from a test he knows little
about. Being a Wabash graduate, Dr. Baird has tightened the
reins over the passage of confinement slipsg needless to say, this
is to the regret of the students.
The man passing out tongue depressors is not Dr. Baird's
assistant, but track enthusiast and Director of Auxiliary Enter-
prizes, James Patterson. Mr. Patterson manages the dorms,
student health programs, and other college projects involving
HEADED BY DR. LOWELL HILDEBRAND and aided by Fred Scott, Carroll
Black, and Lew Wallace Bowman Qnot picturedj, the admissions department
visits, listens, and picks future Wzibzxsli men. The picture on the top of the
page shows Donald Thompson, the College Librarian, inspecting a book re-
cently added to the Archives.
THE BUILDING OF A WABASH-MINDED FACULTY has been the
most diflicult problem the administration has faced. The term Wabash-
minded means more than just an academic professorg the small campus
and low faculty-student ratio requires the professor to resign himself to
participation in all endeavors of Mfabash.
Dr. Willis johnson is chairman of Division One and appears below
in his familiar pose with his trusty microscope.
FRESHMEN SOON LEARN that the hard sci-
ences are just that: hard. The famed Physics-
Chemistry course is constantly being improved
upon, both for better or for Worse. During the
past year, Dr, Edward Haenish unveiled a chem-
istry course for the beginning grades which
should help all future Wabash men. Dr. Rich-
ard Laubengayer has been at Wabash since 1945
as Rose Professor of Botany and co-authored the
text book for biology with Doctors Johnson and
Delanney. The smile belongs to Paul McKinney,
an accomplished pianist, chemist, physicist, and
WILLIS HUGH JOHNSON: Chairman of Division One
and Department of Biology. A.B., Vlfabash, M.S. and
Ph.D. University of Chicago. Member: Lambda Chi
Alpha, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Tau Kappa Alpha.
EDWARD LAUTH HAENISH: Chairman of Chemis-
try Department. B.S, and Ph.D. University of Chicago.
Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Sigma Pi Sigma, Alpha Chi
Sigma. RICHARD AUGUST LAUBENGAYER: Rose
Professor of Botanyg B.S. anti Ph.D. at Cornellg Alpha
Zeta, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. PAUL R. MCKINNEY:
Assistant Professor of Chemistry, A.B. WVabash, Ph.D.
Northwesterng Kappa Sigma, Sigma Xi.
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"ANYONE WISHING PARTIME EMPLOYMENT feed i n g
salamanders . . is a common announcement at the beginning
of each school year. This call for help is from Dr. Louis De-
Lanney of the Zoology department and relates to his experi-
mentation with salamanders in cancer research. Elsewhere on
the page is Dr. Lewis Salter, showing his Physics knowledge in
electricity to the Phys-Chem class and Dr. Paul Mielke, head of
the Math department and faculty-famous shutterbug. The
lower picture shows Dr. Quentin Petersen receiving the Ath-
letic Supporter award from the Senior Council.
LOUIS E. DELANNEY, Professor of Zoology:
B.A., M.A. at UCLA, Ph.D. at Stanford. Mem-
ber: Sigma Xi, Beta Beta Beta, Gamma Alpha.
Co-author of General Biology. PAUL T.
13 MIELKE, Chairman of the Mathematics De-
partment: B.A. at Y'Vabash Sc.M. at Brown,
Ph.D. at Purdue. Member of Lambda Chi
Alpha. Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa. QUENTIN
R. PETERSEN, Professor of Chemistryg B.S.
at Antioch, Ph.D. at Northwestern. Member
of Sigma Xi, Phi Lambda Upsilon. LEWIS
S. SALTER, Professor of Physicsg B.S. at Ok-
lahoma, B.A., M.A., and D. Phil. at Oxford.
Member of Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Pi Sigma,
Phi Mu Alpha.
THE EXPRESSION OF PRIDE on Dr. Vernon EZ1Sl.Cl'liIlg'S lace
could be the result ol his discussing his victory in the annual Faculty
Watermelon Mess. Dr. Eliot Willizlills is shown candidly still marking
bottles as he was doing in last year's yearbook. The picture of Chair-
. man of the Physics Department, Dr. Robert Henry may have caught
X l him studying the effect of a few inventions as silencers, especially on
VERNON J. EASTERLING, Assistant Professor of Physics, B.A. at
Eastern Michigan University, l'h.D. at Wayne State. Member of Sigma
Pi Sigma. ROBERT L. HENRY, Chairman of the Physics Departmentg
B.A. at Carlton, Ph.D. at johns Hopkinsg Member of Phi Beta Kappa,
Sigma Xi, Sigma Pi Sigma. ELIOT C. WILLIAMS, -IR., Professor of
Zoology, B.A. at Central YMCA College, Ph.D. at Northwcsterng Member
of Theta Chi Fraternity and Sigma Xi.
DEMONSTRATING how to boil water could possibly be a
title for the picture involving Thomas A. Cole, Wabash grad-
uate who returned with Doctorate in hand to enlighten new
ROBERT PETTY, Instruc-
tor of Biologyg B.S. at Butler
Universityg M.S. al Purdue
Universityg Member of Phi
Kappa Phi and Sigma Xi.
THOMAS A. COLE, Assist-
ant Professor of Biology: B.
A. at W'abashg Ph.D. at Cal-
ifornia Institute of Technol-
ogy: Member of Delta Tau
Delta, Sigma Xi, and Phi
joseph C 1' a w f o r d Polley.
Chairman of Department of
Mathematics. Secretary of
the facultyg A.B. and M.A.
at Yale: Ph.D. at Cornell:
Member of Lambda Chi Al-
pha and Sigma Xi. Donald
E. jones, Instructor of Chem-
istryg B.A. at Manchester
Collcgeg Member of Alpha
Chi Sigma. Phi Lambda Up-
silon, and Sigma Xi. Ronald
A. deLangladc. Instructor of
Biologyg ILA. at Wabash:
M.S. at Purdue University:
Member of-Sigma Xi and
Alpha Xi. Theodore Hedrick,
Professor of Latin: A.B. al
Brown University: M.A. and
Ph.D. at University of Illi-
nois: Member of Phi Beta
Kappa and Sigma Xi.
TEMPTION overcame the editor when handed this picture
of Dr. Planitzg however the point must be immediately
made that the editor did not feel that the painting was any
reflection on the character of Dr. Planitz.
Dr. Eric Dean is chairman of Division Two.
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KARL-l-IEINZ PLANITZ, Chairman of Department of Planitz
German and Russian, Professor of Germany A.B., M.A.,
and Ph.D. at University of Illinoisg Member of Lambda
Chi Alpha. VICTOR M. POWELL, Chairman of De-
pprtment of Speechg A.B. at University of Minnesota:
.A. and Ph.D. at University of Missouri. ERIC DEAN,
Chairman of Division II, Chairman of Department of
Philosophy and Religiong B.A., B.D., and Ph.D. at Uni-
versity of Chicagog Member of Tau Kappa Epsilon.
ii S2 Peebles
ROBERT PRESTON couldn't fill R. Robert Mitcl1um's shoes at Wa-
bash, but Mr. Mitchum could fill the shoes of the music man. Two
years ago the late Bill Fox, then head sports writer for the Indianapo-
lis Star, attended the Wabash-Depauw football gameg instead of
writing about the game he told his readers about a man chewing on
a cigar and extracting big sounds from a small group of men. This
was R. Robert Mitchum. This is Wabash spirit in life. This is a man
dedicated to the active Wabashg his love for Wabash and its com-
munity is known by all who have associated with him. There is no
new reason for a tribute to him as he will live long in the hearts of
all Wabash men, past, present, and future.
HIGH GERMAN with a Southern accent was the verbal
product of James Jones, Instructor of German. The chess-
playing Mr. Jones quickly learned to all of Wabash's tradi-
R. ROBERT MITCHUM, Chairman of Department of Fine Arts, Asso-
ciate Professor of Fine Arts: B.M. at jordan Conservatory: M.M. at
Butler University: Member of Sigma Nu. LAWRENCE HOWARD
HACKSTAFF, Assistant Professor of Philosophy: B.A. at Williams: M.A.
and Ph.D. at Yale University: Member of Phi Beta Kappa. CHARLES
E. SCOTT, Assistant Professor of Speech and Theater: B.A. at Wabash:
D.F.A. at Yale University: Member of Phi Gamma Delta. WALTER
LONGLEY FERTIG, Chairman of Department of English: A.B. at XVa-
bash: M.A. at Harvard University: Ph.D. at University of Maryland:
Member of Beta Theta Pi and Phi Beta Kappa. HALL PEEBLES, As-
sistant Professor of Religion: A.B. at University of Georgia: B.D., M.A.,
and Ph.D. at Yale University. EUGENE HOWARD ROTH, Instructor
of English: A.B. at Columbia College. HERBERT J. STERN, Assistant
Professor of English: BA. at University of Buffalo: M.A. at Columbia
RONALD ERNEST SANTONI, Assistant Professor of Philosophyg
B.A. at Bishop's Collcgeg M.A. at Brown University: Ph.D. at Boston
University: Member of Contra. OWEN DUSTON, Associate Professor
of Englishg A.B. at Boston Universityg M.A. and Ph.D. at Harvard
University. JOSEPH O'ROURKE, Assistant Professor of Speech, Direc-
tor of Forensicsg A.B. and M.A. at University of Missourig Member of
Lambda Chi Alpha, Tau Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Rho, and Omicron
Delta Kappa. MORTON M. CELLER, Associate Professor of Romance
Languagesg B.A. and M.S.Ed. at College of the City of New Yorkg
ON THE preceding page is Democrat and Debate coach
joseph O'Rourke. Mr. O'Rourke produced an outstand-
ing Debate team again this year, which took national
and regional honors in many areas, highlighted by cap-
turing the "Best Four-Man Team", in the 1963 Na-
tional Tau Kappa Alpha Conference.
RICHARD R. STRAWN, Chairman of Department of
Romance Languages, Professor of Frenchg B.A. at Uni-
versity of vVy0ll'lillgQ M.A. at University of Kansasg Ph.D.
at Yale University. HENRY JAMES MAXWELL, Associ-
ate Professor of Romance Languagesg B.A. at University
of Nebraska: M.A. and Ph.D. at University of Wisconsing
Member of Phi Beta Kappa.
101-IN M. KUDLATY, Instructor of Romance Langnagesg B.A. at Wabash: M.A. at Stale
University of Iowa. HAROLD MCDONALD, Artist in Residence. JOHN R. RUSSELL, As-
sistant Professor of German: A.B. and M.A. at Princeton University. Macbmmld Kudlaly
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CARDINAL fan, economist, billiard player, history teacher, and tele-
vision personality besides being Chairman of Division Three, is Dr.
Warren Shearer. His ability to relate the Wabash of today with the
Wabash as he knew it makes for a good story, anytime, anyplace. Also
on the page is Dr. Phillip Wilder, Chairman of the Political Science
Department and the advisor of the editorg Dr. Wilder is a nice man.
PHILIP S. WILDER, JR.. Professor of Political Scienceg B.S. at Bowdoin College:
M.A. and Ph.D. at Harvard Universityg Member of Alpha Delta Phi. WARREN
WRIGHT SHEARER, Chairman of Division III and Economics Department: B.A.
at Wabash: M.A. at University of W'isconsing Ph.D. at Harvard University, Member
of Beta Theta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Kappa Alpha, Blue Key, and Pi Delta
Epsilon. STEPHEN GUILD KURTZ, Associate Professor of History, A.B. at Prince-
ton Universityg Ph. D. at University of Pennsylvania.
Division Three Hum
DR. LIPSKY not only broadened minds in In-
ternational Law, World Politics, and Political
Theory, but his students' vocabulary as well,
thusly creating a working vocabulary for mod-
ern political scientists at Wabash. While eager-
ly watching Baxter Hall grow, Dr. George Lovell
reluctantly announced that he would take his
sabatical the coming year during the building's
constructiong this decision greatly hampered the
action of the new Baxter sidewalk superin-
FRANCIS HENRY MITCHELL, Associate Professor of
Psychology and Education, Director of Teacher Educa-
tion: A.B. at University of British Coluinbiag M.A. and
Ph.D. at University of Chicagog Member of Phi Delta
Kappa. GEORGE DOSS LOVELL, Chairman of Psychol-
ogy Department, Coordinator of Wabash Institute for
Personal Development: B.A. at Baylor Universityg M.A.
and Ph.D. at 'Northwestern Univcrsityg Member of Sigma
Xi. JOHN I". CHARLES, Chairman of Classics Depart-
ment, Professor of Creek and Historyg A.B. at Oberlin
Collegeg M.A. and Ph.D. at University of Chicagog Mem-
ber of Phi Beta Kappa. GEORGE LIPSKY, Professor of
Political Science: A.B. at University of Washington:
Ph.D. at University of Californiag Member of Phi Beta
Kappa and Pi Sigma Alpha.
WENDELL NYMAN CALKINS, Chairman of History
Departmentg S.B., M.A., and Ph.D. at Harvard. ROBERT
WALLACE BRUCE, Associate Professor of Psychology:
B.A. at Wabash: M.A. and Ph.D. at University of Chicagog
Member of Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, and Phi Delta
Kappa. YI-CHANG YIN, Assistant Professor of Econom-
icsg LL.B. at Fujen, China, and M.A. at Denver.
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VISITING professors Dr. Roy Batten-
house in English and Dr. Floyd Harper
in Social Philosophy conducted seminars
for upperclassmen and used their spare
time for writing and research. Both
men are quite well known in their
fields, and their presence afforded many
students opportunities to gain new ideas
in these areas.
Faculty On Leave y
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THE POLITICAL SCIENCE department is staffed with only three
meng during the past year Warren Roberts solved Latin American
problems for the federal government and Karl O'Lessker worked on
legislative affairs for Indiana. The Indianapolis Star constantly
boosted Dr. O'Lessker's fame by referring to the mysterious Dr.
O'Lessker in his capacity with Governor Welsll and the legislature.
Dr. Donald Baker took a traveling leave for a semesterg Dr. Leo
Gruenfeld's leave to Cornell has apparently won his heart as he has
reportedly said that he will stay at Cornell.
THE CASUAL REMARK, dropped by a profes-
sor who must remain unknown, that Wabash
would be a wonderful institution were it not for
the classes was made tongue in cheek. However,
it does underline the fact that teaching is only
one-half of the professors job, the remaining
half being research and writing. Research at
Wabash is becoming quite common. The addi-
tions of Teiichi Betchaku and K. V. Prahlad to
the Zoology Stall? formed a resident staff for re-
search. The other odorous experiments in
Waugh Hall, together with the new psychology
labs in Baxter should challenge Goodrich Hall
to see which can spread Wabash's fame in the
REPRESENTING Wubaslfs intellectual beings, Phi Beta Kappa initiated
16 men during Senior Week. No more than twelve per cent of a graduating
class can be so honored. The Wabash chapter was founded in 1898 and was
the forty-second chapter. Along with Junior Ed Lemond, the following
seniors were initiated: Bill Lowery, Len Clark, Norman Schumaker, John
Hsieh, Warren Ford, Tom Halgren, Dan Crofts, Bob Roos, Dave Wilson,
Rolfe Amsler, Rollin Harding, Jim Ayers, Bruce Pollizotto, Tom Woodfill
and Bob Sergeant.
Phi Beia Kappa
Pi Delta Epsilon
IN A semi- SOPHISTICATED FASHION the men of Pi Delta izpsiion per.
petuate their own organization for the single purpose of the fun parties at each
initiation. In more sober times the Pi Delt membership, made up of men with
more than a little experience in campus publications, elect from their own fold
a distinguished veteran to pilot both Pi Delt and at the same time the Board of
Publications. David Wilson served as the President of Pi Delta Epsilon and
was thereby the Chairman of the Board of Publications.
PRIMARILY FOR MEN of talent in the natural sciences, Sigma Pi Sigma and Sigma Xi play more than a
token role in the life of an honorary organization. Their public lectures on current scientiiic happenings
are not only of prime quality but also of esoteric facts to the greater part of the Wabash Community. The
Chapter of Sigma Xi is a joint chapter with De Pauw University, hence the oflicers of the organization
are exchanged periodically. Social functions include periodic dinners with the faculty sponsors and also
the famed Goodrich Hall picnic.
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Alpha Phi Omega
THE cAPlTAusTlc sERvlcE fraternity Alpha
Phi Omega expanded its services of professional
ushering, coke and coffee sales, to include an out-
let for used books, a few or which are shown to
the left. This sale may double in value next year
as various books by Henry Miller should be hard
to obtain, but the vast, untapped sources of the
APO could possibly afford the Wabash man the
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PARIS ISLAND MOVES TO WABASH during the annual
Sphinx Club initiation. Sphinx pledge Tom Goldstein models
the needed dress and equipment for the spring camp. The
initiation spreads from the football Held and dressing rooms
in the gym to an elaborate dinner at a hosting fraternity
house. The aftermath of the long-awaited meal begins the
Sphinx Club's annual work day project as the camera catches
Mike Tuberty with hose in hand. His expression of amaze-
ment and disbelief is indicative of his inner knowledge that
the worst is yet to come.
The picture below shows the attentiveness of the members
during an exchange of ideas on initiation.
SOMEWHAT IN THE DARK HERE, but not on the issues or financially, the Tom Marshall Club, alias the Young
Democrats, spent the entire year undercover. The editor has served as one of the Club's officers but declines to
begin any long statement of the greatness of the present Democratic administration as his prejudice may invoke ill
feelings about the quality of the yearbook.
KNOWN AFFECTIONATELY AS THE YOUNG REPUBLICANS, the Will Hays Club used a remarkably clever
gimmick to swell the ranks of membership in the club this past fall. They oifered four twenty-live dollar tickets to
a Republican spectacular in Indianapolis for the campus representative to sell the most memberships. With Sena-
tor Barry Goldwater as the featured attraction, the drive netted two hundred plus members. The Will Hays Club
is still the largest political organization on campus with the exception of PAF.
Public Affairs Forum
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THE ENGLISH SUBTITLE on the German film at left is a cheater for the unambitious in the
German Club audience. The lower left picture shows Dr. George Lipsky during a speech at
a Public Affairs Forum meetingg the editor hopes that Dr. Lipsky's speech carried a more Demo-
cratic voice than is usually heard. Below are Messers Koch, Bowes and Stephenson of the Eco-
nomics Club. Beneath them appears Emeritus Professor of Economics John Van Sickle
speaking before the club at one of their irregularly scheduled meetings. Both organizations
are fairly active during the course of the year in presenting programs of general interest.
WITH THE ADDITION OF Lawrence Hackstaff to the
Philosophy Department, the Philosophy Club has under-
gone a remarkable revitalization. Dr. Hackstaff lectured
on Russian logic first semester. The Chess Club is some-
what of an obscure organizationg one never sees or hears of
one of their meetings, but the APO bulletin board in the
basement of the Campus Center is quick to broadcast re-
sults and prospective times for impending meetings.
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"THEY DO SOME EXCITING THINGS, but I'm not sure
what: I do remember a trip to Logansport, and Purdue and
once in a while a guest lecturer will stop by . . This was
the answer Dr. Mitchell gave the editor when he was quizzed
about the activities of the Psych Club, However on a serious
note, the Club does visit several hospitals to see various theories
and treatments in action.
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DESPITE BEING KEPT BUSY by the plans and preparations for Pan-Hel and by their annual
Christmas parties for Crawfordsvi1le's underprivileged children, the Inter-Fraternity Council
made great strides toward a unified rush program for the entire campus. Their progress will
be greatly enhanced by their proposed rush brochure to appear this fall. The Senior Council
progressed through a rather quiet year from the freshman indoctrination program to their spon-
soring of the Chad Mitchell Trio.
Beta Theta Pi
Row 5: Caldwell, Carroll, Cline, Coons,
Dillon, Flanagan, Gibbs, Gilman, Gisler,
Graham, Gresham, Herrin, Hesser, Hilde-
brand, Hill, Hiratsuka, Hoffman, Johnson.
Row 6: Joyce Krisizm, Labavitch, Leisure,
McCallum, Machuca, Mahler, Metzler,
Munson, E.. Neal, J. Neal, Nichols, H.
Nicol, R. Nicol, Orbon, Parmer, Price,
Roeder. Row 7: Rose, Schumutte, Sibell,
B. Smith, R. Smith, Snyder, Steele, Stephen-
son, Stevens, Theis, Thompson, Trimmer,
Ushijima, Van Lierc, Van Dolah, Weiss
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ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN YEARS, a towering house,
and consistently high scholarship have established Beta
Theta Pi at Wabasli for the many years to come. With the
completion of their new house, the Betas began the year on
the blunt end of the interfraternity commentg the action
culminated early last fall when a Beta pledge gave a not
too commendable recitation of "Old Wabash" to the Senior
Council, giving the unenlightened gentleman the famous
haircut and the honor not accorded too many fraternity
men. This yielded ground for the frequent choral groups
of the other fraternity pledges which finally ended in the
'friendly" water fight vividly pictured in the Intramural
Row 1: Allen, Amslcr, Andresen, Arnett. Row 2: Atkinson, Baha-
doorsingh, Barnhart, Bartlett. Row 3: Batchelder,
Billings. Row 4: Black, Braford, Buntin, Burgess.
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THE GOLD DIGGERS of the Delt house began their
usual ritual of reseeding their barren lawn this spring.
The digging was climaxed this time by the removing
of "Abe", an old Beta Theta Pi dog, whose tombstone
carries an inscription "A friend to all Betas" from
the back yard of the old Kane House which the Betas
had vacated this past fall. The stone was relocated in
the Delt front yard. The picture on the right shows
the old-fashioned Witicism of the pseudo-silent movie
constructed for Blue Key Stunt Night.
Delia Tau Delia
Row 1: Bakken, Beaver, Behrman, Birch. Row 2: Buck, Casey,
Cook, Corwin. Row 3: Cory, David, H. Davis, J. Davis. Row 4:
Dickerson, Dicks, Dintaman, Doherty. Row 5: Doyel, Ford,
Forsythe, Gineris, Goldstein, Graham, Grimes, Grove. Row 6:
Hadley, Hall, Heneman, Hepler, Hixon, jefferson, Kern, Lin-
nenberg. Row 7: Locey, McCabe, McCammon, Mason, Millar,
Mitchell, Moorman, Nahigian.
Row 1: Nickerson, Nilsson, Parker. Row 2: Parme-
lee, Pride, Ressler, Rodgers, Rogers, Scott, Shearer,
Shorter. Row 3: Sinnock, Sipc, Snodell, Stamper,
Sanford, Starr, Van Etten, Van Loon. Row 4:
Wainwright, Wcliver, YVCSCOU1, YVest, Vkfhigham,
White, D. Wilson, WV. NVi1son.
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Row 1: Arick, Bishop, Bradshaw, Brattain,
Brewer. Row 2: Calvin, Cassell, Caviglia,
Chaudron, L. Clark. Row 3: R. Clark, Cook,
Cougill, Crofts, Dapice. Row 4: Davis, Daw-
son, Decker, Dennerline, Dittrich. Row 5:
Dossett, Dunck, Durham, Ellis, Exline. Row
6: B. Ferguson, S. Ferguson, Fox, Freeman,
Harding, Haugh, Heinzerling, Holdread,
Iverson, Johnson, Kendall. Kirkpatrick, Kitz-
miller, Kovaleheck. Row 7: Kuhlmann, Lan-
genfield, M. Lindeman, S. Lindernan, -I.
Lowery, B. Lowery, McNeil, Merrill, Minor,
Merry, Milligan, Newman, Patterson, Pick'
erill, Race. Row 8: J. Roos, R. Roos, Rudical,
Russell, Schmidt, Schnackenberg, Snodgrass,
Spiegel, Slaulcup, Stevens, Summers, Verach-
tert, VVashburn, White, Young.
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LEADING THE CAMPUS in the first semester scholarship by
record house and pledge class averages, the Kappa Sigs began
the next semester vowing to top their new records. The
chapter's homecoming decoration was entitled Brave's New
World in honor of the Bradley Braves, but Mr. Huxley's
work became rather unworldly after the rainstorm of the
. may 1
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FACULTY MEMBERS of Lambda Chi
Alpha can not be counted on both
handsg in fact almost a dozen faculty
members claim Lambda Chi as their
social fraternity. The chapter moved
into a new addition at the beginning of
the yearg the new rooms were of 2-man
type for increased scholarship which
certainly became a reality as they tied
for third with the Betas. The chapter
was capably represented on the Senior
Council by John Brant, shown in the
upper right with his "freshman equal-
izer" during this year's battle. The Blue
Key skit on the Depauw administration
is shown at the right, only the names of
the characters would be interesting but
they are unprintable, so it will have to
be sufficient to say that although the
stunt didn't place, it appealed to a large
part of the audience.
l Lambda chi Alpha
Row 1: Adamson, Allen, Banfield, Basquin, Bose, Boyer, Brant, Brenner. Row 2:
Brissman, Brown, Buzarcl, Cook, Cross, Dahlquist, Davis, Diehl. Row 3: J. Endicott,
R. Endicott, Erickson, Farrah, J. Fohrman, D. Fohrman, Carman, German. Row 4:
Gherardini, Gross, Groustra, Hartberg, Hill, Hockcnsmith, Horndasch, Irwin. Row 5:
Jefferies, Kraitebol, Krause, Krug, Kukral, Launey, Lennes. Linstrom. Row 6: Lund,
McCoy, Main, Neher, Niemann, Peterson, Phillips, Proctor. Row 7: Richmond, Rup-
precht, Schloot, Shearer, Skinner, Smits, Stapleton, Taylor. Row S: Taybos, Tracy,
Van Bukkeln, Walton, Weeks, Wirth, Wooden, Zumwalt.
Row 1: Albright, Alfrey, Anderson, Augspurger, C. Ayers, J. Ayers, Bailey, Bohner,
Bond, lillillliil. Row 2: Carman, Corak, Dean, Dennis, Ducttettc, Eddy, Fisher. Free
man, Gregory, Guthrie, C. Halgren, T. Halgren, Hartwell, Hawthorne, Hesler
Kahrs, Kreisher, Kruse. Row 3: Landfried, Lentz, Lcoucis, Litlerst, Lump, McCarty
Marshall, Mewg, Mikesell, D. Miller, Hal Miller, M. Miller, G. Miller, Mitch-
ell, Montgomery, Myers, O'Brien, Olsen. Row 4: Paulson, Phares, Phillips, Robb
Reeder, Rotz, Rubey, Sailcr, Senior, Settles, Smith. Sonnemakcr, Stascy, Xvhitc, Vvilj
helmusg D. W'ilson, J. Wilson, WVoelfcl.
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SPORTING A LIST of members as long
as your arm, the Phi Garns united to cap-
ture second place in the first semester schol-
arship race. The chapter won the Blue
Key Stunt Night with a well planned, or-
ganized, and produced skit entitled "Dan-
nies' Inferno", with Satan, Budda, and an
unheavenly host of others hanging from
the windows of the chapel. The picture
to the right shows the concern of Town-
send Albright for the apparent lack of
knowledge of "Alma Mater" by this fresh-
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Phi Gamma Delta
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Phi Delta Theta
Row 1: Acton, Anderson, Antibus, Ayers. Row 2: Berry, Birch, G
Blackburn, L. Blackburn. Row 3: Bowles, Boyd, Charbonneau
Cole-hower, Collier, Craske, Cunningham, Daesner, Davis, Diener
Estabrook, Farber, Fickes, Fraser, Gahl, Glover, Gould, Granger
Row 4: Haas, Hainje, Helbig, Hutchison, Johnson, jones, Linn
Liter, Love, Luce, McClelland, Matthews, Miller, Neal, Nichols
Polizotto, Polk, Powell. Row 5: Robertson, Roetken, Rokita, Rowe
Shriver, Sparks, Stanton, Stephans, Sunday, Townsend, Turney
Vozel, Mfarrum, Watson, D. White, T. White, Williams, Zimmers
SPORTS ILLUSTRATED could write an article on social fraternities if it chose the Phi Delts here
at Wabash. Boasting the main attack of the football and basketball teams, they have consistently
out rushed the rest of the fraternities for the athletically inclined. The chapter house, whose pic-
ture has escaped the editor, sports a new addition of several two man rooms and complete redec-
oration. Pictured to the left is the chapter's sweetheart, Brenda Hay-a much prettier picture than
a chapter house. Tom Boyd picks his path through the ruins of the Blue Key skit in the picture
below. The Phi Delts placed third in homecoming decorations, took the intramural football and
indoor track crowns.
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Rows 1 and 2: Adams, Blair,
Brennan, Briscoe, Brown, Carpen-
ter. Rows 3 and 4: Childress, Dud-
ley, Fritch, Hitchcock,
Kemper. Row 5: Leece,
berger, McKinney. Row 6:
Moore, Mumford, Newby,
Pontzius. Row 7: Probert,
Ru thenberg, Seitz, Sloan
weather. Row 8: Thayer:
Townsend, Troyer, Vogel,
Phi Kappa Psi
STAYING AWAY FROM THE CONVENTIONAL
in design of fraternity houses, the Phi Psis un-
veiled plans for a three part addition and com-
plete reconstruction of their house. The first stage
of the construction is shown on this page and will
begin during the fall. The chapter did not take
duced a third place in the Homecoming decora-
tions pictured on the preceding page. This effort
also paid third place when the Blue Key audience
was again treated to the darkening of the chapel
lights for another Phi Psi produced movie.
Row 1: M. Adams, B. Adams, Alfrey, Baurngartner. Row 2:
Beal, Brewster, Campbell, Cassidy. Row 3: Coligan, Coons, Cum-
mings, Dick, Duchi, D. Fisher, J. Fisher, Gray. Row 4: Griffin,
Hall, Halstead, Hamsher, Hatfield, Heiny, Randy Henze, Ron
Henze. Row 5: C. Justice, D. justice, Knight, Kohler, Livengood,
Nicol, Ochsenschlager, Queener. Row 6: Ridolfo, Robbins, Rob-
inson, Rohm, G. Sedmak, J. Sedrnak, Sergeant, Small. Row 7:
Steger, Sundberg, Tingle, Todd, Tuberty, Werbe, Whaley, Wood-
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EAGERLY WATCHING their new house raised one
brick higher, the Sigs gourged a daily path from the old
Kane house to the new home. Rather clumsy but
costly and elaborate Homecoming decorations consist-
ing of a tea pot, an Indian, and several fire extin-
guishers for steam, furnished fuel for the chapter to
win this year's first place. The picture below shows the
complete neutrality of Bill Robbins and the intense
fascination of the judges with the mechanical func-
tions of pledge power. For the second straight year
the house won the intramural basketball championship.
It should also be noted that the appearance of the
house dog on this page is not intended to rekindle the
fire concerning who has the "All Fraternity Dog", but
is shown here to remind all of the "West-end Dogs" that
Jumper will return next year after recovering from a
broken leg incurred when he ran into a car.
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Row 1: Ackil, Alig, Anson. Row 2: Barnett, Berg, Burns. Row 3: Cooley, Dai'
koku, A. Dooley, J. Dooley, Fargher, Feit, Felber, Goldsberry. Row 4: Harris,
Hauber, Hazel, Hussey, johnson, Kirby, Lemond, Lochmaier. Row 5: McGimp-
sey, Martin, Miller, Morris, Morrison, Ong, Raethcr, Ray. Row 6: Robertson,
Rowen, Schild, Schreiner, Shouse, Starkey, Stein.
I If I
WITH THE AID of a few of the Wabash faculty
the Tekes began an integrated drive with the
Montgomery County Human Relations Council
to eliminate many of the obvious abuses to indi-
vidual freedoms here in Crawfordsville. Their
work in this area has brought out many hidden
areas of apparent discrimination and has stirred
the comment of both pro and con on their work.
To the right is their queen candidateg the com-
mendable expression on her escort's face is indic-
ative of the feeling of any Wabash rnan caught
with such a charming and beautiful lass.
Independent Men's Association
PROBABLY THE ONLY ORGANIZATION worthy of its dues,
the Independent Mens Association provides recreation, dances,
and common meetings for its members. The picture in the
upper right gives a sample of reaction, at least facial, to one of
the evenings that pushed the conservatism of Martindale Hall
out the broken window.
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Boone Burns Corlett Crawford Croy Dall David
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'57 . ,-
EASIEST ACCESS TO THE VALUABLE and often need- W
ed confinement slips from the college physician is King-
ery Hall's main claim of fame on the student body. This
asset should be added to the college bulletin. The pic-
ture below is of a typical, hard studying "pad" of those
living off campus. These rooms provide a more liberal
arts type education in metal and wood craft, gained by
making furniture from whatever is at hand, such as
orange crates and fenders from cars.
Row 1: Becker, Bubelis, Dayton. Row 2: Dctwiler, Jim Hsieh, John
Hsieh, McNair. Row 3: Mariea, Rakestraw, Sunko, Sweeny.
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Rows 1 and 2: Blossom, Brennan
Cassell, Dcvuyst, Gaston, Goldyn
Row 3: Harslia, Herkner, Hopping
Jaros, Koch, Kraft. Row 4: Krieg
Kurernsky, Liscombe, McGuire Martz
Merrill. Row 5: Metzger, Mikescll
Nicholson, Niedemayer, Nucci, Par'
Row 6: Petrak, Porter, Pratt, Shec
Smalley, Sowcrs. Row 7: Stepp, Swai
Toth, Mlall, Wittler, Zuck.
FOOD, INDIVIDUALITY, AND SILENCE
for studying are the requirements for
survival at Wabash and all of these are
easily met in Wolcott and Morris. Both
dormitories have the closest access to the
Campus Center and Scarlett Inn. The
individual rooms were built on the prin-
ciple that each man should have the op-
portunity to sit in silence and to retrace
what he had encountered on the road of
the liberal education during the day. How-
ever the individuality and silence seems to
suffer when the Weekend rolls around.
Row 1: Bartlow, Cahill. Row 2: Davis, Flickinger,
Graff, Grantz. Gross. Row 3: Harris, McCulley,
Mader, Mansfield, Meclzvicga. Row 4: Myers, No-
lan, Pastor, Robbins, Shearer. Row 5: Shclain,
Spade, Stone, Tack. Van Boskirk. Row 6: Van Deest,
Voilcs, Wehrly, VVeldon, WVood.
Row 1: Abels, Adams, Airhart, Alden, Allen, Bestler, Bloomer, Blount, Breden-
foerder. Row 2: Brinkman, Butler, Cauthen, Charron, Conklin, Duran, Durham,
Eidson, Eitel. Row 3: Ellis, Farmer, Fox, Gerde, Gillespie, Hamacher, Heilemann
Herrick, Hill. Row14: Hipsher, Hixon, Holt, Jacobson, Jefferies, Kegerries, Kleitke
Kurek, LaBounty, Lawler, McCarthy, McCoy, Martin, Matsey, Mendes, Meyer
D. Miller, J. Miller. Row 5: Jerry Miller, R. Miller, Millican, Molloy, Morton
Murphy, Noller, Ogden, Parish, Pellaton, Petering, Reed, Rettig, Riddle, Robinson
Ryan, Sanford, Schumaker. Row 6: Schribner, Sharpe, Smith, Stoner, Summers
Swinehart, Takacs, Tynan, Vydnrney, Waggoner, Walker, 0. Waller, P. Waller
Ware, Wason, White, Whitmer, Witte.
SOMETIMES NOISY but plush with new furniture, Martindale Hall became Wabash's largest liv-
ing unit last year. During the school year it becomes the home for 103 Wabash men and then changes
to the home of Vice-President Hadley's Personal Development Program throughout the summer.
WITH FOUR spring sports remaining, the com-
plete final intramural standings could certainly
not be predicted, but with some assurance it
could be said that the Betas and the Phi Gams
will have finished first and second respectively in
the overall standings for the years. The Sigs,
Delts, Phi Delts and Kappa Sigs, all grouped
with about the same point totals, should round
out the top six positions.
The Betas got off to an early lead by placing
second in football, first in tennis, largely through
the efforts of Dick Nicol, and fourth in cross
country. The football crown went to the Phi
Delts, who were led by tailback Pete Hedges and
pass catcher Ed Charbonneau. Chuck Rubey
paced the Phi Gams to the cross country title. At
the end of the fall sports, the Betas held a five
point advantage over the second place Fijis.
Rul Lanney secured the badminton champion-
ship for the Lambda Chis, while Phi Gam Don
Vorce defeated the Beta's Gibbs to win the hand-
ball title for the third year in a row. First place
finishes by Don Race and Jon Snodgrass led the
Kappa Sigs to the wrestling crown. The Tekes
edges out Kin Mar to place first in the bowling
Spikers Ray Rose and Steve Andresen paced
the Betas to an important first place in volleyball
that the Phi Gams hoped to claim until the
championship contest, where the Betas wasted no
time in soundly defeating the Fijis in two straight
games. Intramural basketball competition proved
to be a three way race between the Phi Delts, the
Sigs, and the Betas as the Sigs finally took the
title by defeating the Phi Delts in the champion-
ship game. The Phi Delts, paced by Dick White
and Allan Anderson, had beaten the Sigs during
the regular season, but the sharp-shooting of Jim
Hamsher and Tom Woodfill paid off in the final
game to boost the Sigs position in the overall
standings to third place. The Betas bested the
Tekes for the third spot in the roundball com-
Phi Delt's Woody Stephens won both the high
and low hurdle blue ribbons in the indoor track
meet, but the Betas squeezed by the Phi Delts
by two points to win the title. First places by
Bill Trimmer in the 50 yard dash and the broad
jump aided the Beta's cause considerably. The
Lambda Chis hopped, skipped, ran, jumped and
putted their way to a first place finish in the in-
THE HIGH POINT of the intramural season came,
however, when a "W" haircut prompted a small-
sized brawl between the Beta pledge class and va-
rious pledges from other fraternities. Most of the
concerned felt that the entire Beta pledge class
should sporta "W" similar to that of their pledge
brother, who woefully forgot to learn the Words to
"Old Wabash". However, all was well after the
"friendly" water fight was over.
PHI DELTA GAMMA
THERE WERE NO TEARS, but only small mur-
murs of "I didn't think the stunts were that
bad" and "I told you so" when the noble Dean
of Students dropped the curtain again on Blue
Key's Stunt Night this past fall. "Dannies' In-
ferno" with Ron Payne of Scarlet Masque fame
as Satan and Mark Paulson as the Danny led
the Phi Garns to first place. The Delts took sec-
ond with "The Rape of the Monon Bell" and
the Phi Psis produced their second straight mov-
ie, this one capturing third place and entitled
"Molly Monon's Lover". No other awards were
giveng this may have been a blessing. The skits
were judged on originality, presentation, taste,
with no regard for the laughter and applause of
DELTA TAU DELTA
CONTRARY TO ALL BELIEF an all men's college
can have a homecoming queen, as indicated by this
bevy of beauties. Donning native costumes, fair maid-
ens from all fraternities and living units competed
for the title of Miss Wabash. The Winner was de-
termined by careful observation of her originality
and how well she applied to the Senior Council's
rule to "help keep our queen clean". This year's
winner was the Phi Gams' John Wilson, the beauti-
ful squaw in the middle of the above picture.
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THE RAIN LATE FRIDAY NIGHT brought cold weather and one more reason for having a dare
for the Homecoming Weekendg however for those who had dates that evening for the bonfire and
rally, the rain probably spelled disaster for the late evening plans. Sigma Chi placed First among
the rain-soaked decorations, Big Red lost the game, but the dance band drowned out all sorrows
as merriment displaced all types of feelings.
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DURING THE PAST YEAR the I. M. A. spon-
sored the Homecoming dance. Come February.
the campus abandoned to Darlington, for an
evening of dance and pleasure at the Sphinx
and W'Mens Sweetheart Dance. In the green-
ness of May, the sorority-famous Pan-Hel dec-
orated the gymnasium and closed the library.
These dances form the more formal part ol
the Wabash weekends. On the lesser planned,
in fact usually one week after Freshman Sun-
day, the warm weather drives the Vlabash rnan
to seek feminine companionship. His reward
might be the lasses shown on these pages.
WITH SO MUCH TO DO IN CRAWFORDSVILLE, the time between travel of ballgames and the
evening's pleasure furnish excellent excuses for the warm weather outings at Baker Tract. In the winter
the fireside and the snow covered eaves set the mood for the more intellectual discussions of Ovid's Art of
Love and related texts.
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Pan Hel Weekend
TWAS THE NIGHT b e fo r e Pan and all
through the house not a creature was stirring-
they were all resting up for the next 72 hours.
Dim lights or 21 lack of light prevent total pho-
tographic coverzlge of Pang however you don't
have to see everything to believe it. These pic-
tures give at bug's eye view of what the weekend
is likeg dates, much work in at secluded booth,
21 mural, and some loud bands such as Maynard
Ferguson, and damp after hours parties make
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FIVE THOUSAND MILES of travel from Ostende, Belgium, to Paris, a concert ev-
ery other day, and checking into and out of a myriad of hotels did little to dampen
the enthusiasm of the Glee Club to see all that was to be seen. At the bottom of
the page is a view of Florence from a vantage point above the city. Below left, the
Glee Club sings a concert for a large audience in Pisa. Below right, the Club sings
behind the marble pillars of an old villa in Pistoia, a small town near Milan. After
each concert the mayor or the first alderman of the city usually presided at a small
party for the Club, the city oflicials and their Wives. Opportunities to meet the
people in this fashion played one of the greatest roles in making the tour thorough-
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SEVEN THOUSAND PEOPLE PLUS were entertained by the club in sixteen concerts. All of the con-
certs Were enjoyable for the Club, but each was enjoyable for a different reason. In Spa, Belgium, the
concert hall was amazingly alive, a treat after many dead-sounding American highsschool gymnasiums. In
Tubingen, Germany, the Club sang for the university students before evening classes began. In Italy
the appreciative, musically-inclined audiences made the music more meaningfulg communication had to
be made through expression rather than language. The concert on the French Riviera at Cannes was
especially pleasant because of the location: 100 yards from the beach. In Marseille the approach of
Bastille Day made the French more gay than they normally are. As the Club began the marching song
"Au pres de ma blonde", the audience was so wildly appreciative that they joined in with the Club.
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BOOSTING SPIRIT TO OLYMPIAN HEIGHTS is the sole territory of the Band and the
Cheerleaders. But the Band has an edge on the Cheerleadersg they sound much better and
they are louder, Jolly Bob Mitchum, cigar-smoking director of the Band, does more than
a little to fill the Band with the spirit that is characteristic of them. The conscientious
effort expended by the members of the Band during the second semester has shown
through in their improved quality. Typical concert locations include any spot on the campus
for pep rallies, the courthouse steps for the one mass rally, around the bus before away foot-
ball games and the chapel for the three formal concerts.
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THE COMEDY OF OLIVER GOLDSMITH g a v e
the Masque the opportunity to let olf steam the
second semester. In an entertaining production in
the courtyard between Morris Hall and the Campus
Center, the cast laughed through productions with
rain pounding on the tent roof and presented an
elegant comedy with music especially composed
for it by Dick Durham. The colorful costumes
designed by Irene Mitchel and the stage designed
by Mike Locey effected a complete displacement to
the eighteenth century, leaving the cast completely
free to create the characters they wished in an au-
COACHED BY JOSEPH O'ROURKE the Debate Team soared to new
heights this past year. Other than the many humorous debates with argu-
mentative coeds on topics such as: "This house is suffering from suffrage"
and "Co-ed means no-ed," the team won many laurels in more serious en-
deavors, e.g. Len Clark's Excellence in Discussion at the Regional Con-
ference, Best Four-Man Team at the 1963 National TKA Conference, Jim
Bond's Superior Rating in Public Speaking at the 1963 National TKA
Conference, and a Superior Team Rating at DePauw's Delta Sigma Rho
Debate. Pictured below is the debate on the question, "Liberal or Con-
servative?" The teams were Victor Powell, Chairman of the Department
of Speech, and Vince Buzard versus Van Barteau, Montgomery County
Prosecutor, and Jim Bond. Pictured elsewhere is one of the humorous
debates between Western Michigan women and Wabash men.
Board of Publications
A LITl'LE KNOWN ORGANIZATION with a mae
publicized membership that meets inconspicuously at ir-
regular intervals is the Board of Publications. While
many feel that the Board is primarily a defunct and vestig-
ial organization, the opposite becomes immediately ap-
parent once its many critics attend a meeting. Determin-
ing the qualifications for the executive positions of the
activities-fee-supported publications and selecting these
men are the only outwardly apparent functions of the
Board. During the meetings between these selecting
sessions the Board under Chairman David Wilson irons
out policy questions in 21 peculiar blend of student-faculty
relationships. Here the college demonstrates one aspect of
the Wabash community.
GAINING MOMENTUM from questions as to how the 1963 WA-
BASH was coming, Editor Cummings completed the yearbook under
the guise of the annual fit has happened two straight years nowj
slogan that "Late books are better books". Sacrifice in all areas, ir-
regular oflice hours, an ellicient Campus Center janitor, who at last
count had successfully burned 81 pages of the book and numerous
photographs, miles ol film, some originality and an occasional spark
of genius, plus un-rewarded, but greatly appreciated help of Walter
Stasey '63, Chuck Rubey '64, and money-minded Business Manager
Dave Dossett '64, formed a super-eflicient staff Qwhen workingj to
finally complete this masterpiece.
THE HIGHLIGHT OF THE SECOND SEMESTER WHS the SUC-
cessful prediction of Muncie Central as winner of the Indiana
basketball championship by the Sports Editor.
The BACHELOR began a year of revitalization under the
first semester editorship of Charlie Hitchcock. Chuck Rubey
served as Sports Editorg Dexter Snyder, Tim Steele, Stew Ellis,
Jim Bond, Bob Hamilton, .lay Patterson held the main staff
The second semester saw Stew Ellis elevated to Editor with
the promise of a "bigger and better BACHELOR". Editorials,
although not too strongly worded, were added to page two.
Rhiman Rotz became Sports Editor, protagionist of Muncie
Central, and traveling correspondent for the paper. Rotz trav-
eled with the teams and aired their actions and reactions in his
columng after their publication, questions were raised in the
minds of the reader just Where in the bus Mr. Rotz rode. Editor
Ellis maintained the previous staff with only slight retitling of
the members. Tom White served as Business Manager for both
Cheerleaders And Fans
WHEN THINGS DON'T LOOK TOO GOOD for Big Red, enthusiasm dwindles and fans turn to
other ways to keep warm and arouse their wandering interest to what is going on around them. The
picture above is certainly indicative of thisg for several loyal fans are caught by tl1e camera demonstrat-
ing a definite lack of interest, that is, in the football game.
Below Hal Miller shows the Freshmen another way to keep warm on a cold day.
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A MOMENT or Dnsseuef might be
the appropriate title for this picture.
Sometimes the wind blew in the right
direction during a kickoff or a long
drive into the outheldg sometimes the
track was in perfect shapeg sometimes
the ball bounced in Big Red's favor,
but this wasn't always the case. A
tougher football team met a tougher
scheduleg basketball barely broke eveng
baseball took a spring slump in cold
weather, but all was not lost as track
ran far ahead in the victory column and
opponents always found that no matter
what the sport or the score, VVabash
Robert E. "Pete" Vaughan
AFTER 44 CONTINUOUS YEARS of service to the
athletic department and countless winning seasons, Rob-
ert E. fPetej Vaughan retired from his current position
as Director of Athletics. Not enough can be said about
what Pete Vaughan has done for VVabash athletics, but
President B. K. Trippet probably put it as well as any-
one could have when he said, "Pete Vaughan has given
to the Department of Athletics a sense of unity and
purpose which has been reflected in all intercollegiate
athletics at Yvabash. I am pleased that he will continue
to serve the college in the capacity of Director of Ath-
letics Emeritus." The task of replacing a man who has
already almost become a legend' was given to a very
capable person by the name of Dr. Leslie W. Remley,
a Wabash graduate from the class of 1925 whose out-
standing record as Director of Athletics at Proviso East
High School in Maywood, Illinois speaks for itself.
GIVEN THE USUAI. handicap accorded to coaches
who try to make their money winning games at a
small, academic-minded college, the Wabash coaching
staff showed for at least another year that academic
ability on the part of the student need not be sac-
rificed at the expense of athletic prowess for an in-
stitution like Wabash to compete with larger schools.
Fielding a good football team requires a lot of co-
ordination, both on and off the gridiron. In his sec-
ond year as head football coach at Wabash, Dr. Ken-
neth W. Keuffel had a lot of coaching talent, besides
his own, with which to work. Assisting Dr. Keuifel as
chief scouts and line coaches were Max Servies, who
coached the wrestling team to their finest season yet,
in his position in the winter-time as director of the
grappling squad, and Ernest Fritsch, formerly an
outstanding athlete for Detroit University and the
St. Louis Cardinals football team. Using the savvy he
picked up playing guard at Princeton, Dean of Stu-
dents Norman Moore once again coached the interior
A WELCOME ADDITION to the backiield coaching staff was Little All-American
tailback jack McHenry, who as co-captain last year led the Little Giants to their
first winning season in several years. Also helping out in the backfield was Gene
Blackburn, last year's other co-captain, who was injured in the Butler game and
had to finish up school this year. While not actually part of the football coaching
staff, trainer and head baseball coach Red Kenney proved to be invaluable to the
entire athletic department through his work with the various injuries incurred
throughout the year.
The basketball season proved to be rather long to Coach Bob Brock, probably
because it appeared at the start of the schedule that the days of Charlie Bower-
man and Company had returned. In his tenth year at Wabash, Coach Brock
fielded a team that broke even for the season, and, considering the opposition
faced, he fielded a team that had nothing of which to be ashamed. Coach Brock
was assisted in his basketball duties by Instructor of Spanish jack Kudlaty, who
also coached the freshman basketball team to another nearly winless season. Coach
Brock also served as head tennis mentor.
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THE YEARLY TRIPS to the coal mines of Pennsylvania finally paid off in great fashion
for the Dean of the Wabash coaching staff, Owen Huntsman. With a cross country
team composed primarily of freshmen, many of whom were from Pennsylvania, Coach
Huntsman once again posted an undefeated dual meet season and took the Little State
cross country title, even though the Wabash harriers' competition came mainly from
more experienced runners. Also holding the distinction of having coached'f1ve straight
Little State track championship teams, Owen Huntsman has established a track and
cross country precedent at Wabash that will probably never be equalled in the history
of the college.
FOR THE SECOND YEAR in a row Coach Ken Keuflfel's single wing offense proved good
enough to give the Little Giants a winning season on the gridiron. Only 17 points separated
the Keulfelmen from the first undefeated season for a Wabash football team in the past dec-
ade, but by the same token, two of the five games on the winning side of the 5-3-1 slate corn-
piled for the season could just have easily been chalked up in the losing column.
AS COACH KEUFFEL was quick to realize, the schedule
that the Little Giants faced proved to be quite a bit
harder than the last year's. Counterbalancing the harder
schedule, however, was the fact that all but three of last
year's varsity squad returned for the 1962 season. While it
would be diflicult to name a starting lineup for the entire
season, the usual starting team consisted of Joe Beal and
co-captain Dick VVhite at the ends, Bob Erickson and Jim
Endicott at the tackles, co-captain Tom Verachtert and
Bill Thompson at the guards, and either Bill Hepler or
Roger Colehower at the pivot position. By the end of the
season, the starting backfield was listed as Ken Parmalee
at blocking back, Tom Zimmers at wingback, Allan An-
derson at fullback, and Lynn Garrard at tailback, although
Ed Stone and Tom Freeman saw quite a bit of action at
blocking back and wingback, respectively. Before his in-
jury in the opening game at Evansville, senior john Hay
was slotted for the starting wingback position.
Instrumental in the success of Big Red's consistently out-
weighed front wall was the second team line. Filling in at
the end positions whenever necessary, which proved to be
quite often because of injuries to Beal and White, were
Bill Diehl, Terry VVhite, Jerry Boyer and Ralph Michna.
Sophomores Andy Koller and Steve Babic pushed hard as
second team tackles, while Carl Kern and Augie Daesener
saw a lot of action at the strong and weak side guard posi-
tions. Stone, Parmalee, and P. T. Buntin alternated at the
linebacker positions on defense, while several of the Little
Giants attempted the defensive halfback and safety posi-
tions with about the same degree of success. Among others
who tried their luck at pass defense were second-team tail-
back Skip Craske, and underclassmen Bill Ferguson, Ted
Roetken and Dick Mfeiss.
BEFORE the season began, Coach Keuffel remarked that the of-
fense had improved from last year's, but nobody believed him
until the Evansville game. Led by the running and passing of
Garrard, Freeman, Zimmers and just about everybody else wear-
ing a scarlet jersey, the Little Giants outgained the Purple Aces
252 to 80 in the rushing yardage department to open their season
on the long end of a 40-20 count. Pass catchers Beal and Diehl
each hit paydirt once, while sophomore end Terry White gave
Big Red two scoring opportunities with his sterling defensive play.
LOOKING A WHOLE LOT BIGGER than their weights listed on the program said they were,
the Washington of St. Louis Bears gave the Little Giants a long afternoon before succumbing
by a 14-8 margin. Dick White accounted for both of Big Red's scores on aerials from Craske
and Garrard. The honors for the afternoon, however, went to the Wabash defensive line, who
closed off five of the six scoring opportunities the Bears could muster. On the sixth day of
October the Little Giants went looking for an Iron Key that had been happily ensconced
in Indianapolis for the past six years, and they could not have come much closer than they did
to bringing it back to Crawfordsville. The final score-Butler 14, Wabash 14-told very little
about what went on in the Butler Bowl that day. Both teams scored twice, Wabash on two
Garrard to Dick Mlhite touchdown passes, Butler on a pair of short jaunts by halfback John
Brown, but it was the other scoring opportunities Big Red missed that made the Hnal score so
hard to accept for the Cavemen. The last and best chance the Keuffelrnen had to break the
deadlock came on the Butler seven yard line, where the Little Giants were faced with a fourth
and goal situation with a minute and a half left to play. Garrard tried a field goal that would
have split the uprights if it had not been blocked. And the Iron Key stayed in Naptown for
IN THEIR ONE "BREATHER" of the season the Scar-
let trounced Hanover by a 35-14 count. Already well
on his way to becoming the leading scorer in the
state, tailback Garrard ran for two TDs and passed
to Dick White for a third. The other Wabash scores
came on a six yard spurt by sophomore Ted Roetken
and an 86 yard reverse by the lleet Tom Zimmers.
With glimpses of an undefeated season in the dis-
tance, the Scarlet played what could only be de-
scribed as their "guttiest" game of the year against a
good Bradley team, but wound up on the short end
of a 14-7 talley before a rain soaked and slightly
frozen homecoming crowd. Bradley scored first, early
in the second quarter on a one yard dive by joe
Rider, but the Little Giants immediately came back
with a drive of their own that ended with a fumble
on the Bradley one yard line as time ran out in the
first half. After Garrard returned the second half
kickoff 85 yards for a TD and then split the uprights
to knot the score at 7-7, the Scarlet concentrated on
stopping the line passing arm of the Braves' Bob
Caress. And stop it they did, both with vicious "red
dog" rushes and surprisingly good pass defense, until
a Wabash defender slipped in the mud and Caress
found teammate Len Harris with nothing but space
between him and the goal line. With only three min-
utes left to play, Big Red returned the kickoff to the
Wabash 35 and then drove to the Bradley nine yard
line in what Coach Keuffel termed their best team
effort of the year. But time ran out, and the unde-
feated season was over.
AS DEAN ROGGE REMARKED in chapel the Monday
after the Wheaton game, only three words could fittingly
describe the Little Giants' 20-I7 victory over the nationally
ranked Crusaders-Wabash always lights. Let it suffice to
say that somehow the Keuffelmen, starting on their own 30
yard line, scored two touchdowns in the last 4Ma minutes
of play. Slashing runs by Zimmers, Anderson, and Gar-
rard, a bone-jarring tackle by Tom Verachtert, a beautiful
catch by Jerry Boyer, and a clutch performance by the fine
throwing arm of Tom Freeman sum up briefly 416, minutes
of the most inspired football ever played on Ingalls Field.
Statistics sometimes tell the story, and such was the case
in the Giants 28-21 loss to Ohio Wesleyan. Wabash out-
rushed the Bishops 246 to 147, but after defensive safety
Dick White got injured early in the game, Wesleyan's Jere
Crosby had a field day in the air enroute to racking up
254 yards worth of passing yardage. Defensive halfback
Freeman proved the very next week that the Scarlet pass
defense could have good days as well as bad ones when he
intercepted a Heidelberg aerial to scamper 30 yards for
the lone Wabash score in a 7-6 thriller over the Student
Princes. In one of their many fine performances through-
out the season, the defensive line stopped Heidelberg
threats time after time within the shadow of the Big Red
FOR THE FIRST TIME in several years the Little Giants were favored to
win the annual Monon Bell struggle with DePauw, and at halftime it
looked like the Bell might be back in Crawfordsville for a year. The Lit-
tle Giants took the opening kickoff and immediately marched the length
of the field for a 7-0 advantage. Anderson broke loose on the spin series
for a 54 yard jaunt to the Tiger 16, with Garrard garnering his twelfth
score of the campaign just six plays later. just before intermission, Ander-
son intercepted a pass to set the stage for a 27 yard field goal by Garrard
as the gun sounded to end the second quarter of play. The second half
was all DePauw, however, as the Dannies' Jim Menighan completed 10
of 13 aerials to give the Tigers two TDs and a rather disappointing upset
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ALTHOUGH THE SEASON ENDED on a sour
note, the season on the whole was certainly not one
of disappointment. The 5-3-1 record compiled for
the campaign, invariably against larger opponents,
is something of which everyone connected wigh the
team can truly be proud. Awards for the season
went to Lynn Garrard, voted the most valuable
player, who led the state in scoring with 94 points,
led the team in total offense with 1108 yards, and
ranked fifth nationally in small college punting
competition with a 43.7 yard averageg to Allan
Anderson, who was voted most improvedg and to
Bill Thompson, who won the sportsmanship award.
Tom Zimmers led the team in rushing with 536
yards in 82 attempts for a slightly phenomenal
average of 6.5 yards per carry. Aside from the
tangible awards and statistics, it would be very hard
to single out individual players for their contribu-
tions to the team, but if any more praise be given,
it should go to the excellent leadership provided
by co-captains White and Verachtert, and to the
four interior linemen- Thompson, Endicott, Ver-
achtert, and Erickson-who usually spotted their
opponents 30 pounds to the man, and then refused
to be pushed around.
ANOTHER UNDEFEATED dual meet season and
another Little State Championship were racked up
by Owen Huntsman's cross country team, and the
whole thing seemed so commonplace that few
people noticed. But such is the price of constant
success, and Coach Huntsman has had so many
good teams in his long career at Wabash that such
feats as were accomplished by the harrier squad
go largely unappreciated.
Leading the young but talented group of run-
ners were freshmen Mike Decker and Don Race,
both of whom bettered Warren Hall's best fresh-
men clocking of 20:57. Also heading the pack for
the Little Giants were captain KeithAMcNeil, jim
Roos, Rich Cauthen, john Snodgrass and Cris
Hixon. Other harriers who earned their letters
were Ron Leisure, jim and Gerry Sedmack, Bill
Dennis, and Gerry Goldsberry. The season began
with the Little Giants winning the college division
of Coach Huntsman's newest creation, a sort of
cross country relay called I-Iokurn Karum. Race
and Decker were the individual winners for the
Scarlet. The university class was won by Ohio
University, also coached by a Huntsman, Stan,
who formerly starred for the Little Giants in foot-
ball and track as an undergraduate.
The dual meet season was opened at MacMur-
ray with a 19-42 victory that proved indicative of
the rest of the dual meet season, where the Hunts-
men compiled a dual meet "average" of 17-48, with
15-50 being a perfect score in two team competi-
tion. Race broke the tape in 15:39 for the three
mile course, while six of the next eight places
were gained by Scarlet harriers. Four days later
Decker won his first blue ribbon of the year as
Big Red bested DePauw by a 16-47 count. Decker
toured the four mile course in 21:36, and was
closely followed by Little Giants Race, Snodgrass,
and McNeil, all of whom had crossed the finish
line before the first runner for DePauw.
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IN THEIR ONLY UPSET of the season, the
thinlie-clads beat a favored, and far more ex-
perienced Ball State team 25-31. Both Decker
and Race, who finished first and second re-
spectively, were timed in under 21 minutes,
and in his best effort of the campaign, rhynie
Cris Hixon grabbed fifth place for the Scar-
let. McNeil and Snodgrass rounded out the
top seven finishers for Wabash. Three days
later the Huntsmen pushed their season record
to 5-0 by sweeping the first eight places in a
15-63 humiliation of a fairly decent Valparaiso
squad. Decker took the individual honors for
the fourth week in a row.
Although Wheaton copped the first two
places in the Great Lakes Invitational, Race,
Decker and McNeil grabbed the next three
places to lead the Huntsmen to their second
straight Great Lakes Title. None of the other
teams in the meet-Valparaiso, DePauw, Chi-
cago, and Washington of St. Louis-came close
to the 40 and 47 point scores posted by the Lit-
tle Giants and the Crusaders. The following
Week Decker once again led the Scarlet to
victory, this time with a four mile clocking of
20:41 that paved the way to a 15-48 massacre
of Butler's harrier squad.
To gain the Little State championship, the
Wabash thinlies had to upset Ball State once
again, this time by a narrow 63-66 count. Race
took top honors for the Cavemen by finishing
second, the other Wabash places going to
Decker, 10th, McNeil, Hixon, and Roos, who
finished in the 16th, 17, and 18th positions.
In Big State competition the harriers placed
third out of the 11 teams competing. Ending
the season just about the way they began it,
the Huntsmen crushed Chicago by a 15-48 mar-
gin to finish the year with a perfect 6-0 dual
THE '62-'63 EDITION of Wabash basketball
saw Coach Brock's roundballers play "hot and
cold" ball in fighting their way to an even 9-9
record over a schedule lilled with strong op-
ponents. It was a year of experiment as 10
different men gained starting roles at some
time over the duration. Frank Cassell, Rusty
Nichols, Don Schmidt, and Wally Scott took
more or less permanent possession of four
spots with the fifth usually being a year-long
anyone's guess. Senior Nichols hitting at a
l3.9 clip and sophomore Schmidt with a 12.8
average paced the team olfensively and the re-
bounding chores were fairly evenly distrib-
uted between 4-year vets Hainje and Cassell,
and Schmidt as the team pulled down a season
total of 768.
STARTING FAST, the Little Giants won their
first three, came within an eyelash of upsetting
Purdue, then whipped Wfheaton before tailing
off and playing mediocre ball the rest of the sea-
son. In their opener Nichols bombed in 37
points as Wabash upset favored Indiana Central
92-84 in overtime action. Rusty poured in 51
more points the next two games as the Little
Giants downed Illinois Tech and hated rival
DePauw 69-66. From this point on Rusty quit
hitting and after the Wheaton tilt, so did the
rest of the team. Against the Big 10 Boilermak-
ers' Wabasli, led by Schmidt's 19, held a 2
point lead with 10 minutes remaining before
falling 73-64. Reversing themselves, Brock's cag-
ers turned it on in the second half and soundly
trounced a Wlieaton quintet 84-66 as Hainje and
Cassell finished the evening with 21 and 18
points respectively. Things became rapidly
worse as Muskingum mashed the Red 95-60 with
only Bob Hainje's 19 keeping Wabash from
complete disaster. This game ended the 1962
segment and one-third of the entire schedule,
and left the Little Giants with a surprising 4-2
record to start with in 1963.
A DISMAL TRIP BACK from a 94-51 licking in
Omaha at the hands of Paul Silas and powerhouse
Creighton opened 1963. Next Wabash hung to Ball
State's shirttails to only trail by l at halftime, before
falling hard 80-63. Schmidt's 15 and Bob Mitche1l's
13 paced the team. At the Butler Fieldhouse Rusty
Nichols returned to form with 19 points but Wabash
trailed from the opening buzzer to fall to archrival
Bulldogs by a 75-54 count. After this 4 game dry
spell, Wabash bounced back to win three in a row
by knocking off Rose Poly 76-55, Earlham 77-68
behind 22 by Nichols, and Concordia 63-48 with
Hainje and Cassell notching 18 and 16 respectively,
to pull the record back to 7-5.
Mir N it X
IN THE WHEATON rematch at Wheaton, the Crusaders gained revenge for their earlier loss
at Wabash by taking advantage of lopsided ofhcialing which saw 24 fouls called on Big Red
and only ll on the hosts. Although VVabash outscored Wheaton in buckets 33 to 31, they
ended up in the short end of an 87-76 score via the foul line. Nichols led the Scarlet cagers
with 22 and Cassell picked up 13. An erratic XfVabash five continued their season-long inconsist-
ency, losing their rematch with Ball State 86-61 and then reversing themselves once again to
cuff McKendree 85-70. Against the Cardinals, Wabash couldn't do anything right and trailed
throughout the game, while three nights later McKendree was smothered by a scoring blanket
headed by Ed Powell's 22 and Nichols' 20.
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SCHOOL RECORDS FELL as frequently as did Little Giant opponents enroute to the best Big Red
grappling season since the sport was- included in the Wabash Athletic program some seven years ago.
Under the guidance of Max Servies, the matmen established a new dual meet record.by posting a 9-1-1 slate
for the campaign, grabbed blue ribbon honors at the Great Lakes Invitational and the Little State meet.
The only loss for the dual meet season came at the hands of Findlay, while the Scarlet wrestlers claimed
victories over DePauw, Valparaiso, St. Josephs, Millikin, Indiana Central, Manchester, Earlham and Mac-
Murray. The lone tie of the campaign came when a Wabash wrestler was declared "technically" ineligi-
ble in the Cincinnati meet and the Bearcats could muster a 16-16 standolf with the Little Giants. While in
light of the season record it might well seem difficult to single out any wrestlers for special mention, live
of the Scarlet grapplers set precedents that put them in a class by themselves. Co-captains for the year
were Bob Erickson and john Doherty. Wrestling in the heavyweight division, Erickson compiled a dual
meet record of 14-4, took a first at the Great Lakes Invitational and a second at the Millikin Invitational,
set a new school record of 45 wins for a four year career, and set another new mark of 17 pins for a four
year career. Doherty, grappling in the 147 pound class, had a 13-5-1 record for the dual meet campaign
plus taking second place honors at both the Great Lakes and Millikin Invitational meets. The only other
senior on the squad besides the co-captains, Hans Van Etten, compiled an 11-4-1 dual meet slate in the
167 pound division and received the team award forthe Most Valuable Wrestler. Tom Goldstein amassed
63 team points while wrestling in the 123 pound class, and Dick Glover, next year's captain elect and this
year's Sportsmanship Award recipient, established a 14-6 dual meet record, set a new college record by
compiling eight pins in a single season, and received the award for being the outstanding wrestler at Lit-
tle State after he won the 147 pound division at the Little State meet. Glover also received national recog-
nition from the Amateur Wrestling News, who accorded him honorable mention in the 147 pound class
along with seven other sophomores from across the country. Aside from the five Scarlet grapplers singled
out, varsity letters were awarded to Bob Adams, Dick Gray, Rich Cauthen, Jerry Fohrman and Mickey
Metzler, who received the team trophy for showing the most improvement during the wrestling season.
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FOR THE SIXTH CONSECUTIVE year Coach Owen
Huntsman cried and moaned about how his track
team was not getting into shape, and for the sixth
consecutive year, the Little Giant track squad took
the Little State Crown with ease, In the course of
compiling a 6-0 dual meet record, an "unofficial"
first in the Wabash Relays, and a blue ribbon at
Little State, the tracksters broke five school records
and established marks in a pair of new events that
could well prove hard to better.
Both seniors George Brattain and Glenn Pride broke
the school record of 49.8 in the quarter mile, with
Brattain setting the new mark at 48.9. Pride and
Brattain teamed up with freshman Jon Mader and
junior Keith McNeil to better the mile relay record
by nearly three seconds with a clocking of 3:l7.8.
Underclassmen Dave Bohner, Bill Myers, and Kurt
Stevens needed the assistance of only one upperclass-
man, Tom Haas, to set a new record in the 880 relay
at l:32.0. Brattain, Mader, Myers and McNeil com-
bined to give the college a new record in the sprint
medley with a time of 3:33.8.
IN HIS FIRST YEAR at the newly established hop, step and
jump, rhynie john Pickerill turned in a highly creditable per-
formance of 44 feet 615 inches, just short of the qualifying dis-
tance for national NCAA competition. After having broken
the college record in the 220 yard low hurdles last year, Pride
set both the college and Little State standard in the 330 yard
intermediate hurdles in the first year of its competition on
the college level. The only school record broken in the field
came at the hands of Lynn Garrard, who threw the javelin
207 feet 4 inches to better the existing record set just last
year by Tom Lauritzen.
It was a sad and disheartened track squad that returned
from the Naperville Indoor Relays with a disappointing third
place to show for the first Little Giant track outing of the
year. After Naperville, however, the outlook got continually
brighter as the season progressed. The Huntsmen had little
trouble in their first dual meet of the year, besting Millikan
by a 77W-56yZ count. Against highly touted Ball State the
Little Giants really began to show promise of things to come
as they compiled 70 points in track events alone to bury the
Cardinals by an 88-57 margin. NVhile there never is an of-
ficial team champion in the Wabash Relays, the Scarlet track-
sters set five new Wabash Relays records en route to scoring
the most points of any team present. Pride was a member of
three of the record setting teams, two hurdle-shuttle relays
and the mile relay, and had little trouble gaining the coaches'
and sportswriters' votes as being the Outstanding Athlete of
the day. Other records set by Big Red came in the javelin and
in the two mile relay.
GETTING BACK TO the dual meet season for
awhile, Big Red smashed Hanover, 91-59, and Butler,
103-42, and sneaked by DePauw 78-67, on the
strength of javelin throwers Garrard and Don Vorce,
and a host of fast improving distance runners. At
the Indiana Relays the same foursome that event-
ually set the new mire relay mark at 3:l7.8 showed
the way around the track to several Big Ten teams
in clipping off the four lap event in 3:l9.0. The
strong crop of Huntsman-recruited freshmen had
their day at the Beloit Relays as Mader, Rich, Caut-
hen, Mike Decker and Don Race set a meet record
of 10:50 in the freshman distance medley, and Cris
Hixon, Mader, Decker and Kurt Stevens bettered
the existing meet record in the sprint medley by
four seconds to win the event in 3:36.0. Other Wa-
bash firsts came in the mile, two mile, and high
ON THE STRENGTH of middle-distance runners Pride,
Brattain and McNeil, the scarlet mopped up their sixth
Little State title in as many years. Pride took blue rib-
bons in the 330 intermediate hurdles and one race oi
the 440, Brattain edged McNeil by a shade in the 880
with both runners being clocked at 1:55.8, and went on
to win the other race of the 440, and McNeil coupled a
victory in the mile run with his second place finish in
the half mile. All three teamed up with Mader.to set
the pace in the mile relay with a relatively slow time
Aside from the record setters previously mentioned,
continual point gainners for Big Red were freshman
Wally Park, who pole vaulted 12 feet 6 inches in his
initial year of college competition, Howard Welliver in
the high jump, Hank Rodgers in the shot put, Don
Schmidt and Dan Newman in the discus, Don Bauer
and Bruce Bubenzer in the hurdles, and Don Vorce in
the javelin and shot put. Yet for several years, the
greatest point gainer for the Wabash team has been
Coach Owen Huntsman who, along with his assistant, Max
Servies, has instilled in the Scarlet track squad a nearly
unbeatable urge to excell, when many times there was
little to excell with, or for.
DISAPPOINTMENT KEYNOTED the Wabash baseball season. With an all-letter-
man lineup available at the start of the spring, hopes were rising a little from last
year's 3-10 recordg but injuries, illnesses, and simple failure to come through, left
the Little Giant season as dismal as before. Wabash won two, lost 10, and two were
THE MEN WORKED just as hard, if not harder, than last yearg they drilled incessantly on fielding and hit-
ting, and pitchers ran their lungs out. There was simply no explanation for the hard fact that while two
veterans improved from the previous season, eight didn't, and some of the declines were disastrous. Take the
case of Dave Wilson. His effort, his fierce desire to win, his potential all stayed the same, but somehow he
never recovered from his early-season sore arm. His batting skidded from .445 to .286 while his earned run
average ballooned from 0.87 to 4.15.
Whatever the disease was, it was contagious: Dick White skidded from .375 to .l91, Steve Crist from .308 to
.200, Lee Nickerson .286 to .205. Pete Hedges and Bob Gahl, instead of snapping back from their previous sea-
sons, sunk in deeper. If such is possible, the entire team had a spring slump. Everyone, that is, except Rusty
nichols and Terry White. Nichols blossomed into the best hitter on the team, rapping out line drives at a .385
clip, and sliced almost ZMZ runs off his previous ERA. Terry, picked as Most Improved by his teammates,
stepped into the role of ace of the mound staff, with a sparkling 1.22 ERA, his hitting was icing on the cake, as he
was second only to Nichols with .355. I
Another bright spot was the appearance of four topflight freshmen. Strong-armed outfielder Bob Takacs be-
came the team's slugger, leading in runs batted in, while his hitting was fifth-best Q.276j. jerry Wood, a second-
baseman who converted to third, was just ahead of Takacs at 285. Dick Vozel, proved himself valuable in either
the infield or outfield and his .2725 his batting-practice fork ball was the talk of the team. And Dennis Whig-
ham, whose high school didn't have baseball, worked into the number one catcher's spot.
THE SEASON STARTED OMINOUSLY enough at Pur-
due, where the outmanned Little Giants played creditably
enough but dropped a 6-0 decision. Then Butler spoiled
Dave Wilson and Terry White's six-hitter with seven un-
earned runs for a 7-0 loss. Marian, angered when their
coach was ejected, pushed over three unearned runs in
the seventh for a 4-1 victory. The first double-header of
the season came at Terre Haute, in the old Three-I League
stadium now filled with Indiana State's agricultural
projects including horses grazing in center field. Dodging
the dungpiles proved to be too sticky an operation and
Red dropped 7-3 and 10-2 decisions. Back home, St.
Joseph's junkballer Mick Baloun caught lightning in a
bottle, spinning a two-hitter and winning 6-0. With the
score tied 3-3 going into the bottom of the seventh, Ball
State suddenly exploded and won 9-3.
THEN CAME THE GREAT DAY, May Ll,
1963. Suddenly in the last inning of the
first of two games with Chicago, the Little
Giants decided enough was enough. The
rally gave them a 3-2 win and saved Rusty
Nichols' 3-hitter. Thus inspired, Red re-
loaded the cannon for 14 hits, and 8-5 out-
classing and a clean sweep for the day. Wil-
son's clutch relief hurling and three doubles
were decisive. The next game was remark-
ably well-played on both sides. Butler won
it, 5-2, but it was even closer than that, one
break for Wabash would have tipped the
scales. It's hard to say what this heartbreaker
did to team moraleg but a double loss at
Louisville, ll-1 and 10-4 closed the season.
Hedges, Nichols, Nickerson, Dick White
and Wilson are the departing seniors. Nick-
erson, the eternal "holler guy" who kept
spirits up all season, was honored as both
Honorary Captain and Sportsmang Wilson
was, as in '62, Most Valuable Player. For
next year, there are many gaps to fill. But
the lesson of this year indicates that the
first task of Coach john "Red" Kenney will
be to vaccinate the team against the slump
virus before it spreads.
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FOR THE FIRST TIME in at least a million years, the
Wabash tennis team finished the season with a win-
was composed mainly of
ning record. The squad
underclassmen, so there is at least a feasible chance
that the one year winning streak could be extended
into the future. Top dog and MVP for the Scarlet
netmen was sophomore Dick Glover. Following Glover
was another sophomore, Tom Williams, who received
the Most Improved award, and the number three posi-
tion on the team was held down by junior Dave Res-
sler. The only senior on the team, Dave johnson,
ranked fourth, while freshmen Dick Nicol and John
Wilson followed close behind. Rounding out the var-
sity squad in the seventh and eighth positions were
sophomore Steve Andreson and junior Dick Bishop.
With three additions to the usual schedule of two
assured victories over Marian and four assured losses
to various other schools, it looked like a long spring
for the Brockmen at the outset of the season. The
net squad got off to a good start, however, by blank-
ing both Marian and Rose Poly to the tune of 7-0, but
then lost a heart breaker to Butler, 4-3. For the rest
of the season the netters broke even, beating St. Joseph
5-2, trustworthy Marian 7-0, and Butler 6-1, and losing
to Indiana State twice and DePauw once.
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AFTER HAVING COACHED the golf team to a 6-4 record
in his rookie season last year, Bob Mitchum took one more
step in establishing golf as a respectable sport on the Wa-
bash campus by posting an 8-5-l slate for his sophomore
effort. The linksmen scored victories over Marian, Earlham,
St. Joseph's College, Indiana State, DePauw and Ball State,
while suffering defeats at the hands of Eastern Illinois, Ball
State, Butler, DePauw and Indiana State. The lone tie was
battled out with Butler, who later went on to chalk up a
blue ribbon in Little State competition. Of the five losses
incurred during the season, all but one, the loss to Eastern
Illinois, were avenged the second time the Little Giants
competed with the school in the course of the dual meet
slate. The Mitchumen garnered fifth place at Little State,
and took a "first place" in the Great Lakes Invitational
meet when they soundly defeated Valparaiso, the only other
team that showed up for the supposed five team meet.
Medalist honors were shared during the dual meet sea-
son by veterans Bill Hepler, who was voted MVP for the
second consecutive year, and Mike Langenfeld. Sophomore
Dave Hadley provided the best Little Giant effort at Little
State where he fired a 75 for the 18 hole tournament. Sen-
ior Warren Ford, who followed Hadley in Little State com-
petition, was voted most improved during the course of the
season. Other lettermen for the 1953 campaign included
Bill Dickerson, Roger Colehower, Steve Duchi, Dick Gray,
Harmon johnson and John Wainwright.
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AS IN VARIOUS OTHER FORMS of Wabash life, the worth of a cheerleader is judged by
unusual criteria. Pretty legs don't count, but abili-ty to invoke chants of "blood, blood, etc."
or "the referee had no father" from the cheering section certainly does. The task of keeping
the Wabash students' minds off the visiting coeds and on the athletic contests was given to head
cheerleaders Bob Shearer and Neal Merry, and to their freshman understudies, Lee Cline and
The Class Of 1966
THE NEWLY-ARRIVED freshmen find that becoming :1
Wabash man involves more than simply registering and
attending classes. For the Wabz,1sl1 spirit and traditions,
preserved by the Senior Council, becomes a real part
of every lreshm:m's life the Hrst semester. Though in
later life he may not recall exactly the words of Old
Wabaslz and Alma Mater, the Wabash man long remem-
bers traditions he met as a freshman. The pots, the
sings on the chapel steps, the nights spent guarding the
campus, the Homecoming bonfire, Class Day, trips to
DePauw, the Iron Key rivalry with Butler: this is
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THE EXPRESSION OF CONTEMPT on the faces of the sophomores guarding the greased
pole from the freshmen onslaught pictures the toughness of the challenge for the freshmen to
prove themselves Wabash men. The singing of the school songs is an individual testg the
greased pole, tug-of-war, and relay race pit the new Wabash against the old.
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Class Of 1963
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Cook Dapice Defwiler Dickerson
Coons Dawson Dicks Dooley
REMEMBER the times you
were behind in course work?
and the universal solution?
Go to the Library for a deter-
mined effort to drag yourself
out of the mire of late work.
Remember what happened?
After a few moments glanc-
ing through Punch, to get
into the proper mood for se-
rious work, sleep took its toll.
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End lcoH' Evans Halnle Games For
Erickson Ferguson Halgren Gibbs
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C. R. Johnson
D. O. Johnson
5- 'Ham-. P?-X I
King La Bouniy Leoucis
Kruse Leclyard Liscomb Locey
GOING PLACES continually iden-
Lihes the xfV2ilJ2iSl1 man. At school he
goes to classes, to the finish line, up
:l greased pole, to the playing iieldg
later, he goes into life. VVith some
of the necessary experience of going
places already under his belt, he will
be better prepared for lile, 11 long
journey, going to different places.
Miller Molloy Neher Nickerson Ouelle+'re Parmelee
Milligan Morrison Nichols O Brien Olsen Payne
NEW FACES appear on cam-
pus as each established event hap
pens anewg the people change,
but the events remain the same
Pan-Hel, an ordinary walk, a foot-
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Sailer Schiralli Sears Se'H'les Simons
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TIME TRAVELS INCREDIBLY FAST when at man enjoys what
he is doingg time travels uncomfortably slow when ll man is in
an uncomfortable positiong and time travels amazingly fast when
a mam must meet at deadline. If four years can pass by like the
Whistle of 21 speeding freight train, how can one final seem like
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SUBJECT OF MUCH DISCUSSION is coercion
and the most effective lnethocl to overcome it: even
cutting chapel, or buying pictures or why we do as
we are told . . . however we still Find Wzibzisll here
when we awake the next morning . . . same old
chapel sent . . . same old rules . . . same old regula-
,. Ev , .g1. is
Sunclberg Ushiiima Waller
Thompson Van Loon
arrum D. Whife Wilson Van EHen
Wesf B. Whife Woodfill Verach+er+
THE TWO LONGEST WEEKS for a Wabash man are during Freshman orientation and Commencement
Week. Class Day begins the week and this year's Class Day was a normal day in Chapel as one of the fre-
quent-visiting fraternity dogs greeted the academic procession. Awards Chapel, Baccalaureate, and Com-
mencement fill out the final week.
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COMMENCEMENT IS THE TURN-OVER in a college, a parallel to that occurring
in industry. The class of 1963 will venture into the world as have the classes of
past years. They are eager. The classes of past years return, eager to rejoin the
changed community that they left years ago. In the few days allotted for re-
unions and commencement, the Wabash community is the most complete, repre-
sentative of almost every year's class. Then the college settles down to receive the
new freshmen class and to better its place in the ranks of progressive academic
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FOOTBALL GAMES, COMMENCEMENT, the many campus events
and programs are attractions that call the many alumni back to their
alma mater. The idea that Wabash is one community is apparent in
that the alumni take an active interest in their school and seek ever to
improve it. The Wabash of today is a product of its students of the
pastg the Wabash of tomorrow will be a product of its students of today.
Abels, John B., p. 88, 318 W. 62nd Street, Indian-
Ackil, James E., p. 82, 432 Walker Street, Michigan
Acton, Charles M., p. 76, 2019 13th Street, Bedford,
Adams, George F., p. 88, 123 Westchester Drive,
Adams, Reily M., p. 80, 9586 Copley Drive, Indian-
Adams, Robert J., p. 80, 1161 Woodcourt, Indianap-
olis 27, Ind.
Adams, Thomas B., p. 78, 8196 Jordan Lane, In-
Adamson, James C., p. 72, 410 Seminole Avenue,
Airhart, Carl H., p. 88, 4502 Mitchner, Lawrence,
Albright, Townsend S., p. 74, Salisbury Manor, Bldg.
4, Apt. 2C, Nyack, N.Y.
Alden, Richard S., p. 88, Pines Bridge Road, Os-
Alfrey, Carl G., p. 74, 700 Front, Syracuse, Ind.
Alfrey, Harry D., p. 80, 700 Front, Syracuse, Ind.
Community Motor Sales
"Your Oldsmobile Dealer"
NEXX7 and USED CARS
112 West Market St. Phone EM 2-4905
C ompliments of
Bank Cigar Store, Inc.
216 E. Main St. Ctawfordsville
PHONE EM 2-5703
Alig, Roger C., p. 82, R.R. 1113, Danville, Ind.
Allen, Robert C., p.
Allen, James F., p. 88, 911 Woodhill Drive, Indian-
apolis 27, Ind.
Allen, James R., p. 72, 2126 W. 58th Street, Indian-
apolis 8, Ind.
Amsler, Rolf R., p. 66, 9415 N.E. 14th Street, Belle-
Anderson, Allan J., p. 76, R.R. ,fI:1, Chapin, Ill.
Anderson, Richard A., p. 85, 43 N. Hedges, Dayton
Anderson, Robert C., 74, 5428 Werk Road, Cin-
cinnati ll, Ohio
Andresen, Stephen R., p. 66, 400 N. Butterfield Road,
Anson, John E., p. 82, R.R. l, Forest Lake, Lake
Antibus, Harry C., p. 76, 5662 N. Delaware, Indian-
apolis 20, Ind.
Arick, William E., p. 70, 5511 Glenwood Road,
Arnett, David L., p, 66, USARPAC INTSC, APO
331, San Francisco, Calif.
Atkinson, Arthur W., p. 66, 29 Pleasant Street, Quin-
Atkinson, Robert I., 1307 E. Jefferson, Kokomo, Ind.
Augspurger, William D., p. 74, 223 N. Kickapoo
Terrace, Peoria, Ill.
66, 70 N. Seminary Street,
"Your Nationlr Studio"
B 84 D LUMBER CO.
Ayers, Charles K., p. 74, 254 W. 10th Street, Chicago
Ayers, Edward K., p. 76, 54 W. Locust, Canton, Ill.
Ayers, James E., p. 74, 254 W. 10th Street, Chicago
Babic, Stephen, p. 85, 523 Ferndale Avenue, Du-
Bahadoorsingh, Ganesh, p. 66, 1 St. Clair Avenue,
Port-Of-Spain, Trinidad, B.W.1.
Bailey, Brian D., p. 74, Box 361, Hanover, Ind.
Baker, Bruce R., p. 80, 1426 E. Broadway, Logans-
Bakken, Bernard D., p. 68, 815 N. Indiana, Griflith,
Baniield, Carl E., p. 72, 716 S. State Street, Sullivan
Banicki, Benedict J., 701 Camden Street, South Bend
Barnett, William R., p. 82, R.R. 4411, New Ross, Ind.
Barnhart, James H., p. 66, 1028 Archer Street, San
Diego 9, Calif.
Bartlett, Joseph D., p. 66, 2186 Tecumseh Park, W.
Bartlow, Ronald P., p. 87, 232 Idlewild, Lowell, Ind.
Basquin, Maurice H., p. 72, Sells Road, R.R. 4145,
Batchelder, John E., p. 66, 3908 Carrollton, Indian-
apolis 5, Ind.
Baurngartner, Michael P., p. 80, 1118 High Street,
Bayer, Donald P., p. 85, 605 E. Wabash, Crawfords-
Beal, Joe G., 1002 Southwood Drive, 'Indianapolis
Beaver, Dennis E., p. 68, 31 Eighth Street N.E.,
Becherer, Patrick J., p. 66, 1715 G. Street, Bedford,
Becker, Emil J., p. 85, 208 S. Parker Drive, Evans-
ville 14, Ind.
Becker, Rex L., p. 85, 9 Wakefield Street, St. Louis
Behrman, Kurt A., p. 68, 830 Fleetwood Drive, In-
dianapolis 8, Ind.
Bell, Charles H., p. 66, 1939 Prairie Road, Aurora,
Berg, William S., p. 82, 8523 Schreiber Drive,'Muns-
Berry, William R., p. 76, 609 N. Meridian Street,
McFarland and Miller
J. N. MILLER, Mfzmzger
116 West Market St. Crawfordsville
PHONE EM 2-0612
Bestler, Paul J., p. 88, Box 348, Hebron, Ind.
Billings, Thomas R., p. 66, 149 Tennyson Drive,
Short Hills, NJ.
Birch, Christopher E., p. 76, 5763 Belmont Avenue,
Cincinnati 24, Ohio
Birch, William G., p. 68, 1539 Grand Avenue, Kala-
Bishop, Richard L., 4801 N. Michigan, Indianapolis,
Bishop, William D., p. 70, 10813 Lane Street, Crown
Black, Carroll R., p. 66, 1318 S. 2nd Street, St.
Blackburn, Robert L. S., p. 76, 5836 Winthrop Ave-
nue, Indianapolis 20, Ind.
Blackburn, Walter E., p. 76, 211 S. West Street,
Bloomer, Stephen F., p. 88, 7229 Rockville Road,
Indianapolis 41, Ind.
Blossom, Gerald L., p. 86, 1833 Peacock Road, Rich-
Blount, Lawrence C., p. 88, Holcomb Hill Road,
New Hartford, Conn.
Bohner, David E., p. 74, 415 W. Merle Lane, Peoria
Bond, James E., p. 74, 102415 N.E. Perry Avenue,
Boone, David E., p. 85, Darlington, Ind.
Bose, Thomas L., p. 72, 2015 E. 61st Street, Indian-
Bowes, Henry III, p. 76, 2200 Belmont, Ann Arbor,
Boyd, Thomas A., p. 76, 2801 Kershaw Avenue,
Boyer, jerry E., p. 72, 6380 Somerset Street, Ruther-
ford Hts., Pa.
Bradshaw, Michael H., p. 70, 917 E. Monroe, Delphi,
Braford, Mark R., p. 66, 1035 Cragrnont Drive, In-
dianapolis 27, Ind.
Brant, John R. II, p. 72, 229 Howard, Shelbyville,
Brattain, George.A, p. 70, R.R. 513, Box 187, N0-
Bredenfoercler, Allan H., p. 88, 3929 Plainville
Road, Cincinnati, Ohio
Brennan, Kenneth G., p. 86, 555 Tiffany Drive,
Brennan, Michael W., p. 78, 5801 N. Olney, Indian-
apolis 20, Ind.
Brenner, Steven R., p. 72, 9000 Petersburg Road,
Brewer, Thomas L., p. 70, 7440 Madison Avenue,
Brewster, Robin D., p. 80, 634 Sheridan Road,
Brinkman, Stephen A., p. 88, 1315 Marian, Tyler,
Brissman, John R., p. 72, 1521 28th Street, Rock
Brookmeyer, John AD., p. 80, 922 High Street, Lo-
WABASH STUDENTS VISIT
Turkey Run Inn
"Scene of Senior Study Ctz112.p5'f
- For the Very Best in -
Brown, Harrison R., p. 72, 1446 North Street, Ra-
Brown, Roger C., p. 78, 321 E. Ninth Street, Mt.
Bubala, Louis M., p. 74, 4017 Fir Street, East Chi-
Bubelis, Walter F., p. 85, 8060 S. Latrobe, Oak
Bubenzer, Bruce, 5120 Morrison, Indianapolis, Ind.
Buck, Charles F., p. 68, 4505 N. Delaware Street,
Buehner, Donald C., 1200 Bonnie View Drive, Evans-
Buntin, Presley T., p. 66, 2400 N. Dunn, Blooming-
Burgess, Dudley A., p. 66, 1011 IV. Market Street,
Burkhart, Curtis C., Country Club Road, Lake Man-
itou, Rochester, Ind.
Burns, john T., p. 85, R.R. 5113, Crawfordsville, Ind.
Burns, Thomas S., p. 82, R.R. itl, Box 217, Mun-
Butler, Neal R., p. 88, 31 Seminary Avenue, Dayton
Buzard, Allen V., p. 72, Box 161, Meron, Ind.
C omplimemfr 0 f
Herman Davis, Inc.
C H E V R O I. E T
C A D I L L A C
sALEs and SERVICE '
Biggs Pump K: Supply, Inc.
BY PASS 52
KITCHEN PLANNING SERVICE
Awzilahle through Our Denlem
PLUMBING - HEATING
INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES and
Cahill, David P., p. 87, 6151 Kingsley Drive, In-
dianapolis 20, Ind.
Caldwell, Richard B., p. 66, R.R. 5142, Lagro Road,
Calvin, Richard E., p. 70, 1415 Machin, Peoria, Ill.
Campbell, William F., p. 80, 1100 Roosevelt Drive,
Noblesville, Ind. A
Carman, Robert W., p. 74, 512 Euclid, Toronto, Ont.
Carpenter, George F., p. 78, 1818 Argentina, E.
Grand Rapids, Mich.
Carroll, James A., p. 66, 4910 Rockrnere Court,
Washington 16, D.C.
Casey, Peter R., p. 68, 3706 Edgevale, Toledo, Ohio
Cassell, Frank A., p. 70, 128 Church, Winnetka, Ill.
Cassell, Martin L., p. 86, R. :H:2, Box 362, Sutton
Road, Barrington, Ill.
Cassidy, Richard W., p. 80, 2225 E. Broadway, L0-
Cauthen, Richard L., p. 88, R. :f:,4:3, Box 3.11, Mc-
Caviglia, john L., p. 70, 110 Durham Drive, Craw-
Charbonneau, Edward E., p. 76, 764 Virginia Street,
Gary 2, Ind.
Charron, Richard F., p. 88, 608 E. 46th Street, In-
dianapolis 5, Ind.
Chaudron, Charles D., p. 70, 2001 St. Clair Avenue,
Brentwood 17, Mo.
Childress, James J., p. 78, 500 E. Walnut, Greens-
burg, Ind. .
Clair, John C., 2535 W. 62nd, Indianapolis, Ind.
Clark, Leonard W., p. 70, Hemlock Lake on R. R.
1, Kingman, Ind.
Clark, Ronald J., p. 70, 16935 St. Paul Street, Grosse
Cline, Lee W., p. 66, 4819 Beverly Mae Drive, San
Colehower, Roger T., p. 76, 1730 Susquehanna St.,
Coligan, John E., p. 80, Box 255, Cecil, Pa.
Collier, Daniel M., p. 76, 384 Fifth, Sutersville, Pa.
Conklin, John T., p. 88, 321 Benton Street, Michi-
gan City, Ind.
Cook, Arthur J., p. 70, 6346 Monroe, Hammond, Ind.
Cook, John D., p. 68, P.O. Box 10, Stegi Swaziland,
Cook, William R., p. 72, 3750 N. Lesley, Indianapo-
Cooley, James L., p. 82, 6800 Sherwood Drive, Knox-
ville 19, Tenn.
Coons, Rolfe N., p. 80, 218 E. Washington, Leban-
Coons, Stephen M., p. 66, 1312 Riddle Road, New
Corak, Ladd M., p. 74, 3778 Drummond Street, E.
Corlett, James E., p. 85, 2071f2 E. 3rd Street, Daven-
Corwin, Harold B., p. 68, 46000 Ann Arbor Trail,
Corwin, Thomas W., 700 Ohio St., Gary, Ind.
Cory, Ralph N., p. 68, 908 W. North, Muncie, Ind.
Cougill, Steve C., p. 70, 4716 Northeastern, Wana-
maker 19, Ind.
Craske, Alfred G., p. 76, 2148 W. 107 Place, Chicago
Crawford, Kenneth C., p. 85, R.R. 34, Crawfords-
Crist, Steven R., p. 80, 6602 Shelby Court, Indian-
apolis 27, Ind.
Crofts, Daniel W., p. 70, 9520 S. Hamilton Avenue,
Chicago 43, Ill.
Croy, Richard W., p. 85, 204 N.W. 36th, Oklahoma
Cummings, Lawrence F., p. 80, R.R. 32, Rockville,
Daesner, August J., p. 76, 99 W. Main, Freehold, N.J.
Dahlquist, Frederick W., p. 72, 4710 N. Virginia,
Chicago 25, Ill.
Daikoku, Norman H., p. 82, 739 Oneawa Street,
P.O. Box 805, Kailua, Oahu, Hawaii
Dall, Michael, p. 85, 1021 Fourteenth Street, North
Dapice, Douglas O., p. 70, 25 Parting Brook Road,
New Canaan, Conn.
Darbro, Douglas, 507 S. McClure, Indianapolis 41,
David, John D., p. 68, 813 S. Weinbach Avenue,
Davidson, Thomas A., p. 85, 320 E. 5th Street, Mt.
Davis, Charles S. II1, 43 McKinley Place, Grosse
Davis, Dean R., p. 76, R.R. 31, Box 274, Franklin,
Davis, Fred A., p. 72, 708 W. Third, Sterling, Ill.
Davis, John G., p. 68, 523 Lageschulte Street, Bar-
Davis, John W., p. 87, 118 S. MacArthur, Peoria, Ill.
Davis, John, p. 70, 205 E. 6th Street, Goshen, Ind.
Davis, Raymond H., p. 68, 523 Lageschulte, Barring-
Dawson, John H., p. 70, 6470 Brokenhurst Road,
Indianapolis 20, Ind.
Dayton, Thomas D., p. 85, 942 N. 12th, DeKalb, Ill.
Dean, David M., p. 74, 4506 Washington Blvd., In-
Decker, Michael J., p. 70, 507 Ringo, Brazil, Ind.
Demaegt, James P., p. 85, 53312 Ironwood, South
Bend 15, Ind.
Dennerline, Jerry P., p. 70, 6750 Dresden Street, In-
dianapolis 27, Ind.
Dennis, William W., p. 74, 1604 S. Cottage Grove
Avenue, Urbana, Ill.
Detwiler, David W., p. 85, 3906 E. Hilton Drive,
Indianapolis 27, Ind.
DeVuyst,'Ross A., p. 86, Rt. 31, Salem, Wisc.
Dick, Carl L., p. 80, 8802 E. 10th Street, Indianapo-
lis 19, Ind.
Dickerson, Philip W., p. 68, 109 Marshall, Craw-
Dicks, John E., p. 68, 615 Liberty, Covington. Ind.
Dickson, James F., 2865 Arden Road, Atlanta, Ga.
Diehl, William F., p. 72, 6112 N. Dearborn, Indian-
apolis 20, Ind.
Diener, William P., p. 76, 1010 Fox Hill Drive, In-
Dillon, Gary P., p. 66, R.R. 32, Culver, Ind.
Dintaman, Daniel M., p. 68, 2525 E. 58th Street,
Dittrich, William B., p. 70, Box 529, Ogden Dunes
Doherty, John I., p. 68, 15 West 2nd, Latrobe, Pa.
Dooley, Allan C., p. 82, R.R. 31, Box 20, Crete, Ill.
Dooley, John W., p. 82, Route 1, Crete, Ill.
Dossett, David W., p. 70, 214 E. Walnut Street,
Doyel, John K., p. 68, 1107 W. Pike, Crawfordsville,
Duchi, Steve A., p. 80, 220 Grave, Canonsburg, Pa.
Dudley, William A., p. 78, R.R. 32, Cedar Lake, Id.
Dunck, H. Thomas, Jr., p. 70, 402 McKinley Drive,
Duran, John A., p. 88, 3374 Universal Road, Pitts-
burgh 35, Pa.
Durham, James R., p. 88, 623 Delaware Avenue,
Durham, James R., p. 70, 8116 Manor, Munster, Ind.
Me Frm' Naffbnal Bank and Trust Lbmpany
, x ,I- li - Founded 1864 -
1 Tw o tai: 2. - ' ,, ,
A M CRAWFORDSVILLE, INDIANA
, ,J 511- -9 If ' .-v
Zlflemlaer Federal Depoxil Imfmznce Corp.
S. K. Smith
Eddy, Ralph B., p. 74, 21 Hickory Rd., Muncie, Ind.
Eidson, Stuart A., p. 88, 301 Sunset, East Peoria, 111.
Eitel, Stephen W., p. 88, R. 35, Marshall, Ill.
Ellis, Robert J., p. 88. 1507 W. Fourth, Marion, Ind.
Ellis, Stewart E., p. 70, Box 233, Pewee Valley, Ky.
Endicott, James N., p. 72, 608 N. Walnut Street,
Endicott, Robert W., p. 72, 608 N. Walnut Street,
Erickson, Robert J., p. 72, 22 Gilbert Avenue Clar-
endon Hills, Ill.
Estabrook, Ivor W., p. 76, R. gggll, Box 25B, Crown
Evans, Philip K., p. 85, R.R. 1351, Waveland, Ind.
Evans, Robert E., 3553 N. Emerson Avenue, Indian-
Exline, William B., p. 70, 2862 Coventry Road,
Shaker Heights 20, Ohio
Falconer, Robert.D., Jr., p. 80, E. River Road, Perrys-
Farber, Eric S., p. 76, 10 622 S. Oakley Avenue, Chi-
cago 43, Ill.
Fargher, john T., p. 82, Pottawattomie Park, Michi-
gan City, Ind.
Farmer, Michael D., p. 88, 432 Crittenden Avenue,
Toledo 9, Ohio
Farrah, Samuel R., p. 72, Box 225, Tarrs, Pa.
Felber, William J., p. 82, 7810 Meadowbrook Drive,
Ferguson, Stephen L., p. 70, l3l7 E. 10th Street,
Ferguson, William F., p. 70, 6727 Waveland, Ham-
Finch, Morris, 514 E. Main, Crawfordsville, Ind.
Fisher, Douglas A., p. 80, 904 Maywood, Royal Oak,
Fisher, James D., p. 74, R.R. 443, Lafayette, Ind.
Fisher, William J., p. 80, 248 Smart, Greenwood, Ind.
Flanagan, John C., p. 66, 1409 Brassie, Flossmoor, Ill.
Flickinger, Lowell K., p. 87, 201 S. Westwood Drive,
Fogle, Joseph W., 207 Holman, Waynetown, Ind.
Fogo, Fred R., 1800 W. 5th, Apt. 4, Gary, Ind.
Fohrman, Gerald H., p. 72, 221 Sunset Drive, Lib-
Ford, Warren T., p. 68, 2220 Wilrnette Street, Kala-
Forsythe, Robert S., p. 68, 3057 Kessler Blvd., East
Drive, Indianapolis, Ind.
Fox, Garrett W., p. 88, 1527 Lake, Whiting, Ind.
Fox, John N., p. 70, Box-473D, R.R. 445, Indian-
Fraser, Rolland L., p. 76, 944 N. Jefferson, Indian-
Freeman, Ernest H., p. 70, 646 Ridge, Munster, Ind.
Freeman, Thomas R., p. 74, R.R. :f:f:2, Crown Point,
Fritch, Karl A., p. 78, 1536 VV. Ingomar Road, Pitts-
burgh 37, Pa.
Frohman, Daniel C., p. 72, 1313 Cedar Point Road,
Gahl, Robert D., p. 76, 506 Lincolnway, Valparaiso,
Gaines, Darryl G., p. 85, 303 W. Franklin, Winches-
Gaisser, john W., 416 S. Alvord Blvd., Evansville
Garman, Gregory H., p. 72, 9201 N. Delaware Street,
Garrard, Lynn H., 409 S. Broad, Griihth, Ind.
Gaston, Stephen W., p. 86, 311 Hamilton, Elgin, Ill.
Geiger, Richard F., 810 Forestview, Park Ridge, U1-
Gerde, Leland S., p. 88, Rt. 4, Box 266, Crown
Hatfield Electric Co., Inc.
- ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION -
Chicago - Lafayette - South Bend - Anderson
Marion - Muncie - Madison
Louisville - Indianapolis
Gerding, john F., 712 Green Street, Ottawa, Ill.
German, james D., p. 7-2, 1723 Oakland, Des Moines
Gherardini, Gary L., p. 72, 33 Arline, Centralia, Ill.
Gibbs, john W., p. 66, 118 E. Jefferson Street, Craw-
Gillespie, Charles F., p. 88, 4530 Berkshire Road,
Indianapolis 18, Ind.
Gilliland, jay D., 709 E. Green St., Waveland, Ind.
INDIANA GAS AND WATER
Gilman, William W., p. 66, 330 Belmont Avenue,
Asbury Park, NJ.
Gineris, james D., p. 68, 816 Wayne Avenue, Craw-
Gisler, John H., p. 66, 6318 Graham Road, Indian-
apolis 20, Ind.
Glover, Richard C., p. 76, Rt. 250 West, Charlottes-
Goldstein, Thomas, p. 68, 1110 Sunset, Latrobe, Pa.
Goldyn, Richard A., p. 86, 8202 Woodlawn, Muns-
Gould, Stephen A., p. 76, 9640 Litzsinger Road, La-
Graff, Charles A., p. 87, 917 W. Mulberry Street,
F roedge 's
A Sign of Good Service
131 S. Green St. Crawfordsville
PHONE EM 2-9995
- ALVVAY S FIRST QUALITY -
Graham, Douglas E., p. 66, 6116 Virginia Avenue
Graham, james R., p. 68, 3739 N. Drexel, Indian
apolis 18, Ind.
Granger, Fred L., p. 76, 8101 Northcote, Munster
Grantz, William P., p. 87, 5918 W. Miami Avenue
Chicago 46, Ill.
Gray, Richard G., p. 80, 114 W. Linden Avenue, Lo
Gregory, Stephen L., p. 74, Parkway Avenue, Val
Gresham, Lansing B., p. 66, 13946 Morrison, Sher-
man Oaks, Calif.
Grills, Walter R., 1669 E. Kessler, Indianapolis 21
Grimes, William W., p. 68, 1508 George Street
Downers Grove, Ill.
Gross, Alfred C., 35 Signal Hill Road, Wilton, Conn.
Gross, Clarence H., p. 87, 1530 Truman Street,
Gross, Stephen R., p. 72, R.R. ij:2, Shelburn, Ind.
Groustra, John H., p. 72, 425 School, Geneva, 111.
Grove, Frank S., p. 68, 613 W. Second Street, Fred-
Guse, Kenneth L., p. 85, 2196 W. 57th, Gary, Ind.
Guthrie, Joseph D., p. 74, R.R. 1152, Bloomingdale
Haas, Tallmadge J., p. 76, Howe Military School,
Hadley, David, 5601 N. Pennsylvania, Indianapolis,
Hadley, Terry P., p. 68, 1430 jefliras, Marion, Ind.
Hainje, Robert W., p. 76, lll Vernon Court, Craw-
Halgren, Carl R., p. 74, 4916 Oakwood, Downers
Halgren, Thomas A., p. 74, 4916 Oakwood, Downers
Hall, Bowman N., p. 80, 2001 Remington Place, In-
dianapolis 27, Ind.
Hall, Michael J., p. 68, 611 Peashway, South Bend
Halsey, Marvin, 2225 Ridge Ave., Evanston, Ill.
Halstead, Frederic A., p. 80, 23 W. 440, Wheaton, Ill.
Hamacher, David M., p. 88, 321 N. Main Street,
Crown Point, Ind.
Hamilton, John R., 707 W. Main, Crawfordsville,
Hamsher, Jimmy -I., p. 80, 356 W. Market Street,
Harader, William H., p. 85, 2224 E. Rudisill, Fort
Harding, Rollin C., p. 70, 331 Fourth Avenue, Bara-
Harris, Val E., p. 82, 525 N. Washington Street,
Harris, William F., p. 87, 601 Ohio Avenue, Signal
Harsha, John R., p. 86, 116 Elk Place, Belle Vernon,
Hartberg, Warren K., p. 72, 105 N. Grant Avenue,
Hartwell, Raymond M., p. 74, 5313 N. Knoxville
Avenue, Peoria, Ill.
Hatfield, Charles S., p. 80, 2749 Rathbun Drive, To-
Hathaway, Stanley E., p. 85, Rossville, Ill.
Hauber, John C., p. 82, 1130 Romona Road, Wil-
Haugh, Larry D., p. 70, 7329 Bering, Hammond,
Hawthorne, Douglas L., p. 74, 395 Winding Train,
Hay, John S., 306 N. 12th, New Castle, Ind.
Hazel, Douglas -I., p. 82, 500 Constantine Street,
Three Rivers, Mich.
Hedges, Peter J., 7512 Monroe Ave., Hammond, Ind.
Heilemann, Gary R., p. 88, 2131W Ridge Avenue,
Heiny, Stephen B., p. 80, R. 414, Noblesville, Ind.
Heinzerling, Carl 1-I., p. 70, Rural Route, Garrett,
Helbig, Herbert D., p. 76, 3314 E. Gum Street,
Evansville 15, Ind.
Heneman, Herbert G., p. 68, 1733 Blair Avenue,
St. Paul, Minn.
Henze, Randall A., p. 80, 7410 Harmony Road,
Evansville 12, Ind.
Henze, Ronald A., p. 80, 7410 Harmony Road,
Evansville 12, Ind.
Hepler, William J., p. 68, 1820 Portage Avenue,
South Bend, Ind.
Herkner, David W., p. 86, 3561 Fairmount Blve.,
Cleveland Heights 18, Ohio
Herrick, Daniel L., p. 88, G-3288 Beecher Road,
Flint 4, Mich.
Herrin, john Q., p. 66, 5210 High School Road, In-
dianapolis 23, Ind.
Hesler, Ralph G., p. 74, 5583 Westwood Lane, Bir-
Hesser, Forrest J., p. 66, Box 223, Hillsboro, Ind.
Hildebrand, Stephen G., p. 66, 121 Law Street, Nen-
Hill, Tracy, p. 66, 2461 Oak Tree Lane, Park
Hill, Walter N., p. 72, 145 Barrypoint Road, River-
Hill, William S., p. 88, 3241 N. Schultz Drive, Lan-
Hipsher, Paul F., p. 88, 108 W. Linden Avenue,
Hiratsuka, Alan, p. 66, 532 N. Second Street, Lib-
Hitchcock, Charles A., p. 78, 6101 N. Tuxedo Street,
Hixon, Christopher B., p. 68, 1047 Heatheriield
Lane, Glenview, Ill.
Hixson, Alonzo F., p. 88, 1312 Huffman Avenue,
Hockensmith, David A., p. 72, Box 184, Greencastle,
Hoffman, Joseph F., p. 66, 2755 E. Stewart Avenue,
Indianapolis 20, Ind.
Holdread, Jon W., p. 70, 815 Reynolds, Goshen, Ind.
Holt, John K., p. 88, 319 S. Sycamore, Centralia, I11.
Hopping, Phillip, p. 86, 1950 Bancroft, Indianapo-
lis 18, Ind.
Horndasch, Ronald E., p. 72, Box 386, R. 913, Terre
Hsieh, Jimmy, p. 85, 'Z,Chinese Embassy, Bangkok,
Hsieh, Johnny, p. 85, 'Z,Chinese Embassy, Bangkok,
Hughes, Richard D., 2112 Petty Rd., Muncie, Ind.
Hurst, Dennis M., p. 78, R.R. 3, Princeton, Ind.
Hussey, Dallas M., p. 82, 105 Red Bird Lane, Ter-
race Park, Ohio
Hutcheson, james L., 108 S. Center, Gridley, Ill.
Hutchison, Larry K., p. 76, 509 E. Wabash, Craw-
Irwin, Thomas V., p. 72, 505 S. Green, Brownsburg,
Iverson, Robert L., Jr., p. 70, 1508 Mills Avenue,
Jacobson, David L., p. 88, 127 W. Swon Avenue,
Webster Grove 19, Mo.
Jaros, Kenneth J., p. 86, 5021 4 Mile Road, Ra-
Jefferies, Edwin I., p. 88, 630 Fulton Avenue, Ro-
Jefferies, Jerry L., p. 72, 314 National, Richmond,
Jeffries, Phillip W., Ladoga, Ind.
Jefferson, William T., p. 68, 7272 Pennsylvania
Street, Indianapolis 20, Ind.
Johnson, Charles W., 804 W. Green, Urbana, Ill.
Johnson, David O., p. 82, 110 S. W. 7th Street, Rich-
Johnson, Ernest M., p. 66, 335 Midway Drive, Mun-
Johnson, Harmond D., p. 76, 617 W. Washington
Street, Lebanon, Ind.
Johnson, Leonard R., p. 70, 8503 Baring Avenue,
Jones, Berne L., p. 76, R.R. :rf-Jgl, Macy, Ind.
Joyce, Douglas D., p. 66, 1318 Elm Lane, Marion,
Justice, Courtney B., p. 80, R.R. :,tj:2, Logansport,
Justice, David O., p. 80, R.R. ij:2, Box 197, Logans-
Kahrs, Kirk F., p. 74, 1012 W. Moss, Peoria, Ill.
Kain, Steven M., p. 85, 109 S. Sycamore, Martins-
Kegerreis, John P., p. 88, 601 W. Main Street, Hart-
ford City, Ind.
Kemper, Byron W., p. 78, R.R. 4113, Box 333, Evans-
Kendall, David E., p. 70, R. 11322, Sheridan, Ind.
Kern, Carl E., p. 68, 57 Vermont, Wyoming 15, Ohio
Kerney, VVilliam N., 5491 Manker, Indianapolis 27
Kirby, Michael G., p. 82, 728 Elmwood Avenue,
Kirkpatrick, Robert W., p. 70, 2114 So. 9th Street,
Kitzmiller, William D., p. 70, Plainview Road, Hunt-
Klettke, Barry D., p. 88, 2410 W. "F", Rt. 6, Kala-
Klug, William S., 653 Tennessee, Gary, Ind.
HOWARD snvuws WRIGHT
INSURANCE REAL ESTATE LOANS
205 BEN HUR BLDG. PHONE EM 2-0106
C ofvzplivvzenzfx 0 f
Athens City Dairy
BORDEN'S DAIRY PRODUCTS
106 8: 110 N. Pine St. Phone EM 2-2440
R. M. Horner
Knight, William G., p. 80, Belmont Farms, Dixie
Highway, Perrysburg, Ohio
Koch, John H., p. 86, 113 S. Kerwood, Palatine, Ill.
Kochman, Lee, 4620 Washington Blvd., Indianapo-
lis 5, Ind.
Koepke, Daniel L., R.R. itl, Box 342B, Michigan
Koller, Andrew J., p. 80, 8 Iron St., Canonsburg, Pa.
Kovalcheck, Kassian A., Jr., p. 70, 205 Lee, Irwin, Pa.
Kraft, Frederic B., p. 86, 2825 Southeast Parkway,
Krattebol, David M., p. 72, 36 Washington Circle,
Krause, Bernard F., p. 72, 1621 Jackson Street, North
Kreisher, Ken T., p. 74, 706 E. Jefferson, Frankfort,
Krieg, Frederick W., p. 86, 6401 N. Chester, Indian-
Kristan, William B., p. 66, Box 99, R.R. jil, Gur-
Kruse, Robert J., p. 74, 5847 Forest Lane, Indian-
Kukral, Dean K., p. 72, 268 Marshall, Gary 3, Ind.
Kurek, Bruce F., p. 88, 734 Coronet, Glenview, Ill.
Kuremsky, Dale A., p. 86, 605 Viola, Duquesne, Pa.
Labavitch, John M., p. 66, 6528 Stoll Lane, Cin-
LaBounty, John H., p. 88, Boswell, Ind.
LaFief, William C., p. 85, 505 W. Ash Street, Rob-
Landfred, John P., p. 74, 2779 Ridgewood Avenue,
Cincinnati 13, Ohio
Langenfield, James M., p. 70, 15 Evergreen Drive,
Launey, Reul O., p. 72, 1007 James, Geneva, Ill.
Lawler, William E., p. 88, 5915 Allisonville Road,
Indianapolis 20, Ind.
Ledyard, John O., p. 85, 35 Dyar Lane, Grosse
Pointe Farms 36, Mich.
Leece, Wilson A., p. 78, 20100 Beachclilf, Rocky
River 16, Ohio
Leisure, Ronald J., p. 66, 710 W. 7th, Marion, Ind.
Lemond, Edward C., p. 82, 405 N. 25th Street, Laf-
Lennes, John B., p. 72, Box 35, McCool, Ind.
Lentz, Robert J., p. 74, 703 E. Ravine, Peoria, Ill.
Leoucis, Homer P., p. 74, 7 Western, Decatur, Ill.
Lindeman, Clifford L., Jr., p. 70, 2009 Home Avenue,
Lindeman, Michael J., p. 70, 2009 Home Avenue,
Lindstrom, Robert B., p. 72, R.R. 5531, Sycamore, Ill.
Linn, Allen G., p. 76, 1303 Dorsh Road, South Euc-
lid 21, Ohio
Linnenberg, John W., p. 68, 2517 Observatory Ave-
nue, Cincinnati 8, Ohio
Liscomb, jesse R., p. 86, Fort Totten, Queens, N.Y.
Liter, Clifton M., p. 76, 1254 Wendy Drive, North-
Litterst, David M., p. 74, Singing Woods Road
Litzenberger, Sam W., p. 78, 837 Forest Drive, An-
Livengood, Charles D., p. 80, 1821 Gaar Road, Rich-
Locey, Michael D., p. 68, 523 N. Virginia, Rockville,
Lochmaier, Wayne W., p. 82, 727 Warnke Road,
Michigan City, Ind.
Lofstrand, james G., 208 Marshall, Crawfordsville,
Long, Eliot R., p. 85, 1400 Hinrnan, Evanston, Ill.
Love, George H., p. 76, 121 Second Street, Derry, Pa.
Lowery, james C., p. 70, 7932 Forest, Munster, Ind.
Lowery, William R., p. 70, 7932 Forest Avenue,
Luce, Ned H., p. 76, 102 Ravenna, Hudson, Ohio
Luhahi, Armand B., EMCC Gunda QKobomboj,
Lumpp, Roger E., p. 74, 806 Wedel, Glenview, Ill.
Lund, James S., p. 72, 4920 Roberta Drive, Fort
MacCa1lum, Robert A., p. 66, 512 Crestline Drive,
Pittsburgh 34, Pa.
McCabe, james E., p. 68, 502 Main Street, Williams-
McCammon, Frank A., p. 68, 3323 Sycamore Ave-
nue, North Terre Haute, Ind.
McCarthy, James L., p. 88, 703 E. Main Street, Craw-
McCarty, William D., p. 74, 1615 Poplar Street, An-
McClain, Curtis E., p. 85, R. :fq':1, Crawfordsville,
McClelland, James J., p. 76, 1734 Linden Road,
McCoy, john W., p. 88, 402 N. jackson Street, Rob-
McCoy, Maurice E., p. 72, R.R. 4352, LaGrange, Ind.
McCu11y, Thomas R., p. 87, 837 N. Harrison, Rush-
McEwan, Bruce W., 133 Harvester, Decatur, Ind.
McGimpsey, Earl R., p. 82, 865 Keystone Drive,
Cleveland Hts., Ohio
McGuire, Martin K., 4749 Beatty, Riverside, Calif.
McGuire, William M., p. 86, 3110 E. Kessler Blvd.
Indianapolis 20, Ind.
McGurk, Harry L., 721 5th Street, Covington, Ind.
McKenzie, Craig P., p. 85, 39 W. Iowa Street, Evans-
ville 11, Ind.
Davidis Plumbing Service
PLUMBING AND HEATING
- Phones -
Ofc. EM 2-4603 - Home EM 2-2721
130 W. Main St. Crawfordsville, Ind
California Pellet Mill
1114 E. WABASH AVENUE
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT
1800 Folsom St., San Francisco 3, Calif.
105 East Main Street
Phone EM 2-2508
"The Store for Men"
HART-SCHAFFNER 8: MARX SUITS
DOBBS HATS - INTERWOVEN HOSE
GULF STREAM SLACKS
BOTANY 500 - DON RICHARDS SUITS
103 S. Washington St. Phone EM 2-1904
McKinney, john W., p. 78, 400 W. Napier, Benton
McNabb, Daniel A., 1010 Broadway, Crawfordsville,
McNair, Lawrence N., p. 85, 2478 Winchester Drive,
McNeil, Keith A., p. 70, 428 S. 14th, St. Charles, Ill.
Machuca, Anthony, p. 66, 934 Mount, Gary, Ind.
Mader, jon T., p. 87, 1528 Chester, Richmond, Ind.
Mahler, Stuart H., p. 66, 25316 Sherwood, Hunting-
ton Woods, Mich.
Main, Robert S., p. 72, 815 E. 84th Street, Indian-
Mansfield, Robert L., p. 87, 3308 Rosewood Drive,
Fort Wayne, Ind.
Mariea, Donald J., p. 85, 208 W. Macon Street,
Marshasl, Donald R., p. 74, P.O. Box 189, Upland,
Martin, Robert F., p. 88, Oak Park Addition, Monti-
Martin, Hugh M., p. 82, 3822 N. Lowell, Chicago
Martz, Robert C., p. 86, 4010 Kessler Blvd., N.Dr.,
Compliment! 0 f
is N J o Y
Meadow Cold Products
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,vg- fmt-can V in ,, ,, ,,n
L.-J Loan .
"N I lrnbv' I
I atv! eff-1252222-ff.,
, "lin n ll "
AT YOUR DOOR
OR YOUR FAVORITE STORE
PHONE EM 2-6100 Crawfordsville
313 E. South Boulevard
Ready-M ix Concrete
C General Manager D
513 S. John St. Phone EM 2-6904
Mason, Max C., p. 68, 1538 Sunset, New Albany, Ind.
Matsey, David P., p. 88, 1218 S. Ash, Hobart, Ind.
Matthews, Gary T., p. 76, 407 S. School Street,
MCdZViCg21, James L., p. 87, 810 W. Main Street, St.
Meelieia Norman R., 1005 S. Elm, Crawfordsville,
Mendenhall, Kiefer, 444 Ash Drive, Carmel, Ind.
Mendes, Richard G., p. 88, 9441 Sayre, Morton
Meng, John C., p. 74, 2141 Henley, Glenview, 111.
Merrill, Lloyd K., p. 70, 8434 Mfhite Oak Avenue,
Merrill, Russell T., p. 86, 29 Columbus Road, De-
Merry, VVil1iam N., p. 70, West St., Duxbury, Mass.
Mikeisell, John L., p. 86, R.R. :H:2, Box-211, Bloom-
Mikesell, Phillip D., p. 74, 1401 E. Monroe Street,
South Bend 15, Ind.
Millar, Frank E. II, p. 68, 1854 Brookfield, South
Miller, David V., p. 74, 923 States, St. Joseph, Mich.
Miller, Donald J., p. 88, 215 W. 5th, Minonk, Ill.
Metzger, Raymond J., p. 86, 139 W. 85th Avenue,
Metzler, Malcolm M., p. 66, 5131 N. High School
Rd., Indianapolis 23, Ind.
Meyer, Terry L., p. 88, 716 N. Ashland, Peoria, Ill.
Michna, Ralph K., 1324 Jackson, North Chicago, Ill.
Miller, Harold E., Jr., p. 74, U.S. 31, 6576, Lake-
Miller, Jack D., p. 88, 19 W. 31st St., Clermont, Ind.
Miller, John D., p. 76, 64 Aurora St., Hudson, Ohio
Miller, Mark F., p. 74, 4246 Park Avenue, Indian-
Miller, Philip A., p. 82, 1609 Indianapolis Avenue,
Michigan City, Ind.
Miller, Philip G., p. 74, 1003 Forest, Anderson, Ind.
Miller, Robert B., p. 88, 501 Scenic Drive, Evans-
ville 15, Ind.
Miller, Stephen G., p. 78, 4730 W. Indiana Avenue,
Millican, James T., p. 88, 3264 Enderby Road. Shak-
er Heights 20, Ohio
Milligan, Thomas K., p. 70, Waveland, Ind.
Minor, James R., p. 70, 4040 N. Arthington Blvd.,
Indianapolis 18, Ind.
Mitchell, Douglas K., p. 85, R.R. :H:5, Burlington
Pike, Muncie, Ind.
Mitchell, Edward J., p. 74, 343 Nelbon Avenue,
Pittsburgh 35, Pa.
Mitchell, Robert T., p. 68, 4103 Polk Street, Holly-
Mohler, Gary T., p. 85, 136 Vine Street, Canons-
Molloy, Edmund F., p. 88, 11322 S. Fairfield Ave-
nue, Chicago 55, Ill.
Monfort, David W., p. 85, 123 E. Kentucky Avenue,
Hartford City, Ind.
Montgomery, Samuel L., p. 74, 800 W. Curtis, Ca-
Moore, Edward K., p. 7 8, Brookston, Ind.
Moorhouse, John C., 1538 Gentry, Wichita 8, Kan.
Moorman, Thomas M., p. 68, R. ifl, Converse, Ind.
Morris, James A., p. 82, R.R. gill, Crawfordsville,
Morrison, jay G., p. 82, 2516 Whittier Avenue,
Mumford, Thomas F., p. 78, Griffin, Ind.
Munson, Eric B., p. 66, 243 Hawthorn Street, Glen
Murphy, Joseph A., p. 88, 301 Lindenwood, Alton,
Myers, Arlan R., p. 87, 406 S. llth, St. Charles, Ill.
Myers, William E., p. 74, 319 156th Place, Calumet
Nahigian, Jack C., p. 68, 945 Drake, Glenview, Ill.
Neal, Edward S., p. 66, 4217 Van Ness Street, Wash-
ington 16, D.C.
Neal, John R., p. 66, 1137 Lincoln, Glenview, Ill.
Neal, Robert E., p. 76, 627 Northfield Drive, Leb--
Nearon, John P., R.R. 444, Muncie, Ind.
Neher, William R., p. 72, 1051 Falls Avenue, Wa-
Harris Meat Packing
"We Solicit Yom' Shipment
of All Kimi! of Lizfertockn
Phone EM 2-2140
C omplimentr 0 f
Phone EM 2-2788
New Ross Indiana
Newby, joel B., p. 78, 8865 Westfield, Indianapolis
Newman, Daniel D., p. 70, R. 1111, Toulon, Ill.
Nichols, Ronald R., p. 66, 55 Wildwood Road, Ham-
Nichols, Russell L., p. 76, R.R. 1122, Ladoga, Ind.
Nicholson, Bert C., p. 86, 1155 Oneida, Joliet, Ill.
Nickerson, Lee A., p. 68, 7504 Honnen, N.Dr., In-
Nicol, Harold L., p. 66, 1315 Victory Drive, Liberty-
Nicol, Richard L., p. 66, 1315 Victory Dr., Liberty-
Nicol, William J., p. 80, 400 Miller, Peoria Hts., Ill.
Niedermayer, Alfred J., p. 86, 815 College Highway,
Niernann, William L., p. 72, 112 N. Lincoln, Hins-
Nilsson, Mark F., p. 68, 3400 E. Jackson Blvd., Elk-
Nizamolf, Nicolas C., p. 80, 1104 N. Auburn, Speed-
way 24, Ind.
Nolan, Donal J., p. 87, 2735 Provincial Drive, Ann
Nolen, Gary L., 4712 Sherbrooke, Evansville, Ind.
Noller, john W., p. 88, 8539 Park Avenue, Indian-
apolis 40, Ind.
WILL H. HAYS, JR.
Saga Food Service
Noyes, Evan L., 5799 Sunset Lane, Indianapolis 8,
Nucci, Alfred R., p. 86, 19636 Oakdale, South Bend
O'Brien, David M., p. 74, 3425 Andover Road, An-
Ochsenschlager, Thomas P., p. 80, 10 S. Western
Avenue, Aurora, Ill.
Ogden, David A., p. 88, 37 Hilltop Place, East St.
Olive, George S., p. 78, 7373 Holiday Drive, E.
Olsen, Robert N., p. 74, 16800 Lauder, Detroit 35,
Olson, Kent A., 1514 Garfield Avenue, Aurora, 111.
Ong, David E., p. 82, 912 Baker Drive, Elkhart, Ind.
Orbon, Stephen J., p. 66, Box 236, Tarrs, Pa.
Pactor, Peter A., p. 87, 6006 N. Tuxedo, Indianapo-
lis 20, Ind.
Parish, George R., p. 88, 1070 Fleetwood Drive, In-
dianapolis 8, Ind.
Park, Finley P., p. 86, 8 Hycrest Ct., Appleton, Wisc.
Park, jon W., 1105 Durham Dr., Crawfordsville, Ind.
Parker, Harrison W., p. 68, 426 N. Washington,
Parker, Norman J., 517 E. Melbourne, Peoria, 111.
Parker, William S., p. 85, 15 N. Elizabeth Avenue,
Ferguson 35, Mo.
Parmelee, Kenneth A., p. 68, 7221 Oak, Gary, Ind,
Parmer, jesse H. III, p. 66, 3616 Pine Tree Court,
Toledo 6, Ohio
Patterson, james M., p. 70, 401 Brookwood Terrace,
Olympia Fields, Ill.
Paulson, Mark A., p. 74, 1505 W. Fredonia Street,
Peoria 5, Ill.
Payne, Ronald B., 8525 Mud Creek Road, Indian-
apolis 26, Ind.
Payne, Stanley T., 3750 Starlite Court, Cincinnati
Pellaton, Paul R., p. 88, 78 Western Avenue, Mor-
Petering, David H., p. 88, 4052222 Tipperary Road,
Kalamazoo 40, Mich.
Peterson, Andrew S., p. 72, Rawson Bridge Road,
Phares, John C., p. 74, 1712 S. Malfalfa Road, Ko-
Phillips, Harry A., p. 72, 2 Burns St., Danvers, Mass.
Phillips, Stuart H., p. 74, 904 W. Main, Crawfords-
Pickerill, john T., p. 70, 3004 Riverside Avenue,
Bantz Drug Store
- Reliable -
Magazines - Pipes - Tobacco
21, l E. Main St. Phone EM 2-3040
Polizotto, Bruce A., p. 76, 201 W. 47th, Gary, Ind.
Polk, Richard A., p. 76, 4731 Jefferson, Gary, Ind.
Porter, Jerry D., p. 86, 1124 W. 3rd, Anderson, Ind.
Porzak, James P., 2342 Thor, Racine, Wisc.
Powell, Eddie D., p. 76, 789 E. Vincennes, Linton,
Pratt, Steven M., p. 86, 3805 S. Park Drive, Fort
Prentiss, Robert W., R.R. jil, Thorntown, Ind.
Price, John R., p. 66, 2928 E. Dudley Road, Indian-
Pride, Glenn L., p. 68, 11202 E. New York Street, In-
Proctor, Theron B., p. 72, 816 W. Chicago Street,
Pufahl, Darrell D., p. 85, 505M3 S. Washington, Roy-
al Center, Ind.
Queener, Stephen W., p. 80, 5426 W. 16th Street,
Speedway 24, Ind.
Quellette, Robert G., 918 Lombard, Evansville, Ind.
Race, Donald J., p. 70, 2345 Fairlawn Drive, Pitts-
Racey, William R., p. 78, 211 Standish Drive, Syra-
Rakestraw, Robert L., p. 85, 139 Fairview Place,
Ray, William E., p. 82, 709 Foxdale, Winnetka, Ill.
Reed, Philip G., p. 88, 17 Bellair, Dobbs Ferry, N.Y.
Regan, Raymond N., 3417 Broadway, Gary, Ind.
Ressler, David E., p. 68, 5950 N. New Jersey, In-
Rettig, Richard C., 523 Dalehurst Avenue, Los An-
geles 24, Calif.
Rettig, Ronald M., p. 88, 13036 Ventura Blvd.,
North Hollywood, Calif.
Revere, Donald L., 4825 Hornerlee Avenue, East
Reynolds, Richard W., 209 So. Britton, Garrett, Ind.
Richardson, Lyndale G., 655 Pierce St., Gary, Ind.
Richardson, Michael A., 655 Pierce St. Gary, Ind.
Uhr Hninn E-'muinga
ann Euan Aaauriatinn
SAVINGS PA Y"
4 1 ' E
221 E. Main St. Ctawfordsville, Ind.
Cecil R. Clark Co.
- PAINTING DECORATORS -
211 South Green St. Crawfordsville
PHONE EM 2-7603
118 W. Market St. EM 2-4800
Sales and Service
THE BIG FORD LOT
210 N. Walnut St. EM 2-5603
Richmond, Jerry F., p. 72, 339 Indiana Avenue, Sul-
Riddle, David W., p. 88, 7441 Van Buren, Ham-
Ridolfo, Anthony S., p. 80, 6139 Maren Drive, Speed-
way 24, Ind.
Roach, Vincent K., 3443 S. Sadlier, Indianapolis 19,
Robb, William S., p. 74, Box 158, Blue Bell, Pa.
Robbins, Bill H., p. 80, R.R. 5157, Greensburg, Ind.
Robbins, Dennis R., p. 87, 923 Becker Street, Ham
Robertson, Gilbert E., p. 82, 3909 Franklin Avenue
Western Springs, Ill.
Robertson, William C., p. 76, 600 E. Morgan Ave-
nue, Chesterton, Ind.
Robinson, James B., p. 88, 2706 Northgate Street
Indianapolis, Ind. .
Robinson, Jerry A., p. 80. 208 N. Kimball, Danville,
Rode, james E., 5112 Oak Hill, Evansville ll, Ind.
Rodgers, Henry J., Jr., p. 68, Box 428, R.F.D. 2,
Roeder, James L., p. 66, R. :Hg2, Seymour, Ind.
Roeder, Robert G., p. 74, R.R. ipl, Velpen, Ind.
Roetken, Theodore C., p. 76, 1701 Perdieu Road,
Rogers, Harvey E., p. 68, 8750 Rosewood Lane, In-
Rohm, james R., p. 80, 3088 S. Grape Wau, Den
ver 23, Colo.
Rokita, Theodore A., p. 76, 4319 Grover Avenue,
Roos, James F., p. 70, 1707 N. 75th Avenue, Elm-
wood Park 35, Ill.
Roos, Robert C., -Ir., p. 70, 1707 N. 75th Avenue,
Elmwood Park, Ill.
Rose, Raymond C., p. 66, 1106 E. Seneca Place, Pe-
Ross, James F., 1916 Arden Dr., Bloomington, Ind.
Rotz, Rhiman, A., jr., p. 74, 507 So. Harvey, Mun-
Rowe, Paul S., p. 76, 905 W. Kathie, Clovis, N. Mex.
Rowen, Walter F., p. 82, 228 Fernwood Drive, Evans-
ville ll, Ind.
Rubey, Charles N., p. 74, 282 McCutchean Drive,
Medicine Hat, Alberta, Can.
Rudicel, Max H., p. 70, 2913 Devon, Muncie, Ind.
Rupprecht, Donald D., p. 72, 701 E. Columbia
Street, Evansville ll, Ind.
Russell, james L., p. 70, Mardan Woods, Palantine,
Ruthenberg, John C., p. 78, 722 College Hwy, Evans-
ville 14, Ind.
Ryan, Halford R., p. 88, 123 Haverhill Drive, An-
Nye Booe Drug Co.
Kurfees Paints - Whitman's Chocolates
Walgreen Agency Drug Store
111 N. Washington St. Crawforclsville
- HOURS -
Until 9 P.M. Weekdays 8: Noon Sundays
Sailer, Thomas L., p. 74, 837 S. Lombardy Drive,
South Bend, Ind.
Sanford, Frank J., p. 88, 1262 Willow Creek Lane,
St. Louis 19, Mo.
Schick, Donald M., p. 85, Box 337, Rd. gil, Sewick-
Schild, Kenneth R., p. 82, 4138A Minnesota Street,
St. Louis 18, Mo.
Schiiialg, Victor B., p. 85, 243 E. Ridge Road, Gary,
Schloot, john D., p. 72, 112 N. Lafayette Drive,
Schmidt, Donald D., p. 70, 205 S. Washington St.,
Schmutte, Stephen J., p. 66, 3178 Normandy Road,
Schnacke, Stephen B., 601 Lombard Avenue, Evans-
ville 15, Ind.
Schnackenburg, Frank R., p. 70, 4667 N. Rural, In-
dianapolis 20, Ind.
Schreiner, Michael C., p. 82, 107 Wallace Avenue,
Schumaker, Norman E., p. 88, 221 S. Dickson Street,
Michigan City, Ind.
DRS. KIRTLEY AND MILLIS
elfillinnie lgeifs illilufuer Sling
F L O W E R S
For All Occasions
hr Fyly-two Tears"
200 West Main St. Phone EM 2-0505
Scott, Troy W. III, p. 68, 5807 Crittenden, Indian-
Scribner, Harvey III, p. 88, 1740 Ekin Avenue, New
Sears, James M., p. 85, 1725 E. Ewing Avenue, South
Bend 14, Ind.
Sedmak, Gerald V., p. 80, 428 Arnold Avenue, Stra-
Sedmak, james J., p. 80, 428 Arnold Avenue, Stra-
Sedor, Frank A., p. 74, 4836 Drummond, East Chi-
Sehr, Robert J., p. 85, 116 N. Grace Avenue, Craw-
Seitz, Louis D., p. 78, 4018 Henry, Hammond, Ind.
Sergeant, Robert M., p. 80, 2903 St. Paul Street, In-
Settles, Harry E., p. 74, 2118 S. Milwaukee, Denver,
Shapiro, Arthur, 614 N. Coquillard Drive, South
Bend 17, Ind.
Sharpe, Philip B., p. 88, Box 44, River Forest, I11.
Shearer, Calvin T., p. 87, R.R. 432, Hobart, Ind.
Shearer, Kenneth W. II, p. 72, 1303 N. Eustis Drive,
Indianapolis 19, Ind.
Sheek, Lewis C., p. 86, R.R. :f:j:2, Box 465, Green-
Shelain, Richard C., p. 87, 1706 Auburn, Rockford,
Sherry, james, 1319 Philadelphia, Dayton 6, Ohio
Shorter, Edward L., p. 68, 1011 First Street, N.W.,
"Let One Call Do It AZ!"
Cro wn laundry
D R Y C L E A N E R S
107 N. Green St. EM 2-0340
Hot and Thirsty? RELAX!
F- ri -se
Take a Dairy ueen
South Washington and South Boulevard
Shouse, Ronald W., p. 82, R.R. 4153, Cottage Grove,
Shriver, Bruce W., p. 76, 1038 E. Villa Drive, Des
Sibell, Stanley J., p. 66, 786 Hunt Lane, Manhasset,
Simons, Dale L., p. 85, 784 Wooddale, Birmingham,
Sinnock, Kendrick, p. 68, 1515 E. 101 Street, ln-
Si e ack C. . 68 418 Merchants Bank Bld . In-
P i 1 P ' S 1
dianapolls 4, Ind.
Skinner, Richard W., p. 72, R. gil, Reynolds, Ill.
Sloan, Thomas P., p. 78, 202 Miami, Robinson, Ill.
Small, Bobby J., p. 80, 112115 E. 20th Street, Inde-
Smalley, Kenneth L., p. 86, 8940 S. Bell Avenue,
Chicago 20, Ill.
Smith, Jerry A., p. 88, 1408 Woodlawn Blvd., South
Bend 16, Ind.
Smith, Jerry D., p. 74, Box 136, Roachdale, Ind.
Smith, Joseph L., 2329 No. Street, Logansport, Ind.
Smith Robert A. .66 301 Drake Libert ville Ill
r 9 P 1 v Y 1 -
Smith, Robert B., p. 66, 501 W. 93rd Street, Indian-
Smits, William M., p. 72, 2055 Colfax Street, Ben-
ton Harbor, Mich.
Snodell, Walter S. III, p. 68, 10605 S. Hale Avenue,
Chica o 43 Ill
8 f - '
Snodgrass, John B., p. 70, R.R. 32, Box 37, Canons-
Snyder, Dexter D., p. 66, 2364 Secor, Toledo, Ohio
Sonnemaker, James F., p. 74, 2226 E. Chandler Ave-
nue, Evansville, Ind.
Sowers, Edward E., p. 86, Box 53, Wallace, Ind.
Spade, Paul V., p. 87, 2407 Reeveston Road, Rich-
Sparks, Lyle W., p. 76, 1105 Esplande, Lebanon, Ind.
Spencer, Lee A., 4227 Northcote, East Chicago, Ind.
Spiegel, John W., p. 70, RFD 112, Shelbyville, Ind.
Stamper, David R., p. 68, 4601 E. 46th Street, In
Stanford, Alan C., p. 68, 5434 Winthrop Avenue, In
dianapolis 20, Ind.
Stanton, Richard D., p. 76, 4323 Mayoun Avenue, E
Stapleton, David W., p. 72, R.R. 441, Schererville,
Starkey, Frank D., p. 82, 1221 N. Tremont, Indian-
apolis 22, Ind.
Starkweather, William H., p. 78, 2707 York Road,
South Bend, Ind.
Starr, Norman J., p. 68, R.R. 444, Portland, Ind.
Stasey, Walter W., p. 74, 6124 Hemlock Avenue,
Staulcup, James M., Jr., p. 70, 2604 N. 74th Avenue,
Elmwood Park, Ill.
Steele, Hugh H., 118 Sunset Lane, West Lafayette,
Steele, Timothy D., p. 66, 9111 Kerwood Drive, In-
Steger, William K., p. 80, 3701 N. Gale Street, In-
dianapolis 18, Ind.
Stein, Michael E., p. 82, 8527 Oriole, Niles, Ill.
C omiblimentf 0 f
Freight Lines, Inc.
Stephens, Derwood M., p. 76, 203 Crane Drive,
Stephens, Howard P., p. 70, 321 Melrose, Centralia,
Stephenson, Richard J.,
Stepp, Dean E., p. 86, 150
Steuber, Albert F., R.R.
Stevens, Kurt B., p. 66,
apolis 20, Ind.
Stewart, Arthur J., 104
Stone, Brady E., 204 Bird
p. 66, 3691 Scenic Drive,
3 35th, Columbus, Ind.
44:18, Box 277, Indianapolis
6856 N. Keystone, Indian-
Winding Way Drive, San
Ave., Bartonsville, Ill.
Stone, John W., p. 87', 712 S. Virginia, Marion, Ill.
Stone, Leon C., 708 W. State St., Princeton, Ind.
Stoner, Leroy L., p. 88, R.R. 143, Sterling, Ill.
Summers, Walter P., p.
Summers, William A., p.
88, 306 E. Main, Hartford
70, 2916 W. 33rd Street,
Sunday, Warren G., p. 76, N. Main, Auburn, Ind.
Sundberg, Sander E., p.
Avenue, Chicago, I11.
Sunko, Gerald C., p. 85,
Sweeney, Paul J., p. 85,
Swinehart, Daniel C., p.
gan City, Ind.
80, 7813 South Western
2064 Brookdale Court, Pal-
3832 Porter Street, N.W.,
88, 503 Oak Street, Michi-
Tack, Alan, p. 87, 319 S. Grove, Barrington, 111.
Takacs, Robert S., p. 88, 804 Overland Avenue, Du-
Taybos, George M., p. 72, 3907 Hemlock Street,
East Chicago, Ind.
Taylor, Bernard G., p. 72, 347 Wood Street, Grif-
Thayer, Dale H., p. 78, :QE4 S. Crescent Drive, Jack-
Theis, Steven W., p. 66, 30 Standish Blvd., Pitts-
burgh 28, Pa.
Theis, Roger C., p. 78, 110 W. Maple Street, Mun-
Thompson, William F., p. 66, 2024 Drexel Avenue,
Ft. Wayne, Ind.
SELWYN F. HUSTED
Tietz, Stephen B., p. 85, 45 Hill, Crystal Lake, Ill.
Tingle, William F., p. 80, 1801 N. Lyndhurst, Speed-
way 24, Ind.
Todd, William B., p. 80, 1506 Markwood, Indian-
apolis 27, Ind.
Toth, Gregory C., p. 86, 3234 N. New England Ave-
nue, Chicago 34, Ill.
Bob S0sbe's Shell Service
FOR 16 YEARS
127 West Market St. Crawfordsville
Townsend, Norman E., p. 76, 721 S. Main Street,
New Castle, Ind.
Townsend, Rodney P., p. 78, 606 Erie Street, Val
Tracy, Philip E., p. 72, R.R. ifgl, Morristown, Ind.
Trimmer, Robert A., p. 66, 327 Forest Hill Drive
West Lafayete, Ind.
Troyer, Stephen H., p, 78, 7701 Bartels Drive, Evans-
ville ll, Ind.
Tuberty, Michael J., p. 80, 3108 N. Pennsylvania,
Turney, Daniel L., p. 76, 1912 Avenue F. Sterling,
Tweedle, John F., 6243 Forest, Hammond, Ill.
Tynan, Michael J., p. 88, 4002 N. Pennsylvania, In-
dianapolis 5, Ind.
Ushijima, Michael M., p. 66, 1101 Harrison Ave-
nue, Park Ridge, Ill.
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Van Boskirk, John E., p. 87, 218 W. 4th Street, Hins-
Van Deest, William H., p. 87, 2406 E. Gum Street,
Evansville 14, Ind.
Van Dolah, Harry J., p. 66, 815 S. Main Street,
Van Etten, Hans. D., p. 68, 1102 Bloomington Road,
East Peoria, Ill.
VanLiere, Mark B., p. 66, 2813 Redwood Avenue,
VanLoon, Rudolph D., p. 68, 109 E. Westchester,
Verachtert, Thomas A., p. 70, 718 Indiana Avenue,
St. Charles, Ill.
Vogel, Stanley J., p. 78, 530 E. 5th Street, Mt. Ver-
Voiles, Philip E., p. 87, 1004 N. Morgan Street,
Vorce, Donald R., 2840 Mountview Road, Columbus
Vozel, Richard G., p. 76, Box 667, Herminie, Pa.
Vydarney, Milan, p. 88, 5242 N. LeClaire Avenue,
Chicago 30, Ill.
Waggoner, Vance M., p. 88, 2352 Commonwealth
Avenue, Madison, Wisc.
Wainwright, john C., p. 68, 107 Chevy Chase, Way-
Walker, Stanley L., p. 88, 2301 N. 82nd Place, Scott-
Wall, Joseph N., p. 86, Pittsboro, Ind.
Wallace, Douglas V., 585 Main, Wilbraharn, Mass.
Waller, Dale R., p. 88, 400 N. E. 5th Street, Wash-
Waller, Phillip H., p. 88, 400 N. E. 5th Street, Wash-
Walther, George B., 804 Linda Lane, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Walton, David M., p. 72, R. 413, Box 275, Greens-
Ware, David E., p. 88, 1007 E. Republic, Peoria, Ill.
Ware, Michael L., p. 85, 318 E. Race, Portland, Ind.
Warrum, Ronald, p. 76, 307 W. Fifth Street, Green-
Washburn, Melville W., p. 70, 1013 Hermitage,
Wason, james M., p. 88, 320 N. Washington Street,
Watkins, William D., 19315 Shaker Blvd., Shaker
Heights 22, Ohio
Watson, Robert K., p. 76, 1709 W. 104th Place, Chi-
cago 43, Ill.
Weatherman, William E., p. 85, Box 725, Dana, Ind.
Weeks, Michael B., p. 72, 607 W. Elm Street, Hart-
ford City, Ind.
Wehrly, Stephen P., p. 87, 927 W. High Street, Port-
Weiss, Richard E., p. 66, 7014 Woodmar Avenue,
Weldon, Robert K., p. 87, 200 Demarest Avenue,
Weliver, Howard R., p. 68, 13924 Archdale, Detroit
Werbe, Thomas C., p. 80, 5775 Hunterglen Road,
Indianapolis 26, Ind.
Wescott, Philip C., p. 68, 996 Pleasant View Avenue,
West, Richard M., p. 68, 65 S. Audobon Road, In-
Whaley, David A., p. 80, Rt. I, Stilesville, Ind.
'Whigham, Dennis F., p. 68, Box 93, Rulfsdale, Pa.
White, Craig E., p. 74, lll S. Grant Street, Craw-
White, Richard J., p. 76, 504 E. Homer Street, Mich-
igan City, Ind.
MONTGOMERY WARD 84 CO.
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Whitmer, William R., p. 88, 5868 Access Road, Day-
ton 3l, Ohio
Mfilhelmus, Thomas A., p. 74, 658 Trinity Drive,
Williams, Chad L., 2804 35th, Des Moines, Iowa
lA7illiams, James P., p. 88, 3939 Winding Way, In-
Williams, Thomas F., p. 76, 951 N. Academy, Gales-
Wilson, Tod C., 160 N. Rose Rd., Memphis, Tenn.
Wilson, David B., p. 74, 1223 Corregidor, Evansville,
Wilson, David D., p. 68, 255 Central Street, Farm-
Wilson, john H., p. 74, 1223 Corregidor, Evans-
Wilson, William T., p. 68, 255 Central Street, Farm-
Wirth, Steven C., p. 72, 805 S. Main Street, New
Witherspoon, Robert P., p. 66, 2139 Ridgewood
Avenue, Highland, Ind.
Witte, Charles N., p. 88, 714 Grove Street, Pleasant
Wittler, jon W., p. 86, 2805 Chalar Street, San
Diego 11, Calif.
Woelfel, Thomas C., p. 74, 6541 Driscoll Street,
Long Beach, Calif.
Wolters, Frederick L., 1143 Broadview Avenue, Col-
umbus 12, Ohio
Wood, Gerald C., p. 74, 1438 E.. Monroe, South
Wood, Kenneth A., jr., p. 87, 38 Condit Street,
Wooden, Howard E., p. 72, 1717 Lincoln Avenue,
Evansville 14, Ind.
Woodfill, Thomas R., p. 80, 630 E. Main Street,
Yoder, Albert C. III, p. 78, 705 S. 7th, Goshen, Ind.
Young, Philip B., p. 70, 1517 E. 81st Street, Indian-
apolis 20, Ind.
Zimmers, Thomas W., p. 76, Box 458, Rillton, Pa.
Zuck, Frederic K., p. 86, 2920 E. Fifth, Anderson,
Zumwalt, Ross E., p. 72, 2305 N. Elmwood, Peoria
PLUMBING - HEATING
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106 E. Market St. Phone EM 2-6840
ADAMS, Thomas Brady, A.B. Botany. Phi Kappa
Psi, Young Republicans.
ALIG, Roger C., A.B. Physics. Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Sigma Pi Sigma, Vice-pres. and pres., Wabash-De-
Pauw Sigma Xi Club, Phi Beta Kappa.
AMSLER, Rolf Richard, A.B. Mathematics. Beta
Theta Pi, Alpha Phi Omega, Delta Phi Alpha.
ATKINSON, Arthur Wallace, A.B. Psychology. Beta
Theta Pi, Psychology Club, vice-pres.
AYERS, James Edward, A.B. History. Phi Gamma
Delta, treas., German Club, vice-pres., Alpha Phi
Omega, pres., Delta Phi Alpha, pres., PAF, Philos-
BEAL, JOE G., A.B. Botany. Sigma Chi, football,
basketball, W Mens, Spanish Club, Sphinx Club.
BILLINGS, Thomas Ray, A.B. History. Beta Theta
Pi, I.F.C., Senior Council, football, baseball, Sphinx
Club, W. Mens.
BISHOP, Richard Lawrence, A.B. Economics. Phi
Gamma Delta, Band, Young Republicans, Public
Affairs Forum, Economics Club, Psychology Club,
BLACKBURN, Walter Eugene, A.B. Zoology. Phi
Delta Theta, track, golf, football, Blue Key, W.
Mens, Delta Phi Alpha, pres., Sphinx Club, pres.
BOWES, Henry III, A.B. Political Science. Phi Delta
Theta, secy., Economics Club, Philosophy Club, pres.,
Young Republicans, Psychology Club.
BRATTAIN, George Albert, A.B. History. Kappa
Sigma, track, cross country, basketball, mgr., Sphinx
Club, Young Democrats.
BREWER, Thomas Lee, A.B. Economics. Kappa
Sigma, pres., Pi Delta Epsilon, Bachelor.
BROWN, Harrison Richard III, A.B. Biology. Lamb-
da Chi Alpha.
BURKHART, Curt Cole, A.B. Speech. Phi Delta
Theta, Scarlet Masque, Sphinx Club.
CARMAN, Robert Warren, A.B. Political Science.
Phi Gamma Delta, Football, Arts Forum.
CASSELL, Frank A., A.B. History. Kappa Sigma,
Acme-Shuey, H auck, Inc.
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O PICTURE FRAMING
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201 E. Main Phone EM 2-1500
"The Corner Storen
CLARK, Leonard Walter, A.B. Philosophy. Kappa
Sigma, Debate, News Bureau, Philosophy Club, Tau
Kappa Alpha, pres.
COOK, Arthur jon, A.B. History. Kappa Sigma,
Bachelor, ed., Year Book, Young Republicans, PAF,
German Club, cheerleader, Pi Delta Epsilon, Delta
Phi Alpha, Scarlet Masque.
COONS, Stephen Merle, A.B. History. Beta Theta
Pi, pres., Public Affairs Forum, pres., Young Repub-
CORLETT, James Eugene, jr., A.B. English.
CROFTS, Daniel Wallace, A.B. History. Kappa Sig-
ma, vice-pres., Bachelor, Wabash Council on Racial
DAPICE, Douglas Owen, A.B. Politiral Science.
Kappa Sigma, Band.
DETWILER, David W., A.B. Political Science.
DICKERSON, Philip William, A.B. Economics.
Basketball, golf, Economics Club, XV. Mens, Sphinx
Club, Young Democrats.
DICKS, john Edward, A.B. Psychology. Delta Tau
Delta, football, Psychology Club, pres.
DOOLEY, john William, A.B. Physics. Tau Kappa
Epsilon, pres., Speakers Bureau, Tau Kappa Alpha,
Delta Phi Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma.
DOYEL, john Kae, A.B. French. Delta Tau Delta,
Glee Club, Psychology Club, Arts Forum, Young Re-
publicans, Sphinx Club.
EDDY, Ralph Bromley, A.B. English. Phi Gamma
Delta, Glee Club, Band, Scarlet Masque, German
Club, Young Republicans, Brass Choir.
ENDICOTT, James N., Jr., A.B. Zoology. Lambda
Chi Alpha, German Club, football, Sphinx Club.
ERICKSON, Robert joseph, A.B. Zoology. Lambda
Chi Alpha, football, wrestling, Sphinx Club, W'.
EVANS, Philip Kent, A.B. Latin. l.M.A., Eta Sigma
EVANS, Ronald E., A.B. Chemistry. Sigma Chi.
FALCONER, Robert Daniels, A.B. Economics. Sig-
ma Chi, l.F.C., Young Republicans, Spanish Club.
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FERGUSON, Stephen Luther, A.B. Political Science.
FORD, Warren Thomas, A.B. Chemistry. Delta Tau
Delta, Blue Key, Sigma Pi Sigma, Phi Lambda Up-
FREEMAN, Thomas Robert, jr., A.B. History. Phi
Gamma Delta, football, baseball, Sphinx Club.
GAINES, Darryl G., A.B. English. I.M.A., Psychology
GIBBS, John Willis, A.B. Psychology. Beta Theta
Pi, Psychology Club,.Young Republicans, German
HAINJE, Robert William, A.B. History. Basketball,
track, W. Mens, young Republicans, Arts Forum,
HALGREN, Thomas Arthur, A.B. Chemistry. Phi
Gamma Delta, Delta Phi Alpha, Phi Lambda Upsi-
lon, Sigma Pi Sigma, German Club.
HAMSHER, Jimmy J., A.B. Chemistry. Sigma Chi,
football, track, Senior Council, I.F.C., W. Mens,
HARDING, Rollin Charles, ALB. Physics. Kappa Sig-
ma, Glee Club, Band, Sigma Pi Sigma, Delta Phi
HARSHA, John Richard, A.B. English. Glee Club,
Band, Brass Choir, I.M.A.
HARTBERG, Warren Keith, A.B. Zoology. Lambda
Chi Alpha, German Club, Young Republicans.
HATFIELD, Charles Stanley, A.B. French. Sigma
Chi, Young Republicans.
HAWTHORNE, Douglas L., A.B. Economics. Phi
Gamma Delta, Economics Club, Young Republicans,
Public Affairs Forum, Philosophy Club, baseball.
HAY, John Scott, A.B. English. Phi Delta Theta,
Sphinx Club, W. Mens, football, track.
HERRICK, Daniel Lance, A.B. Matlzemrzlics. Radio,
HITCHCOCK, Charles Anthony, A.B. English. Phi
Kappa Psi, Bachelor, ed., Phi Delta Epsilon, Blue
BOWER SHOW PRINT
HOCKENSMITH, David A., A.B. English. Lambda
Chi Alpha, pres., Young Democrats, Canterbury
Club, Eta Sigma Phi.
HSIEH, KE CHIANG, A.B. Physics. Canterbury
Club, Sigma Pi Sigma, vice-pres., Delta Phi Alpha,
sect., Sigma Xi Club.
HUTCHISON Larr Keith, A.B. Economics. Phi
Delta Theta, I.F.C.
IRWIN, Thomas Vinson, A.B. History. Lambda Chi
Alpha, German Club, Bachelor, Public Affairs For-
um, Young Republicans.
JOHNSON, David Orville, A.B. Mathematics. Tau
Kappa Epsilon, vice-pres., I.F.C., Young Republicans,
JOHNSON, Leonard Roy, A.B. Zoology. Kappa Sig-
ma, vice-pres., Wrestling.
JONES, Berne L., A.B. Chemistry. Phi Delta Theta,
Young Republicans, Arts Forum, football, mgr.
JUSTICE, Courtney Been, A.B. History. Sigma Chi,
Speaker's Bureau, Young Republicans, W'. Mens,
KAIN, Steven M., A.B. Latin. Eta Sigma Phi, sect.
KLUG, William Stephen, A.B. Zoology. Phi Delta
KOCH, John Henry, A.B. Economics. Glee Club,
Christian Science Organization, pres., Economics
KRIEG, Frederick W., A.B. Economics. Senior Coun-
cil, Newman Club, APO.
KRUSE, Robert James, Jr., A.B. Zoology. Phi Gam-
ma Delta, Glee Club, Blue Key, pres., German Club,
pres., Newman Club, vice-pres., Pi Delta Epsilon,
LaBOUNTY, John Henry, A.B. History. Scarlet
Masque, Band Glee Club, Young Republicans, I.M.4
LEOUCIS, Homer Pantelis, A.B. Economics. Phi
LISCOMB, Jesse R., Jr., A.B. Zoology. Tau Kappa
Epsilon, Glee Club, Senior Council, Blue Key, Pub-
lic Speaking Bureau, I.M.A.
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LITZENBERGER, Sam W., Jr., A.B. Political Sci-
ence. Phi Kappa Psi, Young Republicans.
LOCEY, Michael Douglas, A.B. French. Delta Tau
Delta, Scarlet Masque, Cheer Leader, Alpha Psi
LOWERY, William Raymond, A.B. English. Kappa
Sigma, Bachelor, ed., Pi Delta Epsilon, Blue Key,
MCCOY, Maurice Earl, A.B. Chemistry. Lambda
Chi Alpha, Band, Bachelor, Wabash, Glee Club.
MCCULLY, Thomas Richardson, A.B. Political Sci-
ence. Senior Council, vice-pres., Glee Club, pres.,
Band, I.M.A., vice-pres., Young Democrats, PAF,
Economics Club, Philosophy Club.
MCGIMPSEY, Earl Raynor, A.B. H istory. Tau Kap-
pa Epsilon, APO, Student Christian Federation, Can-
MCGUIRE, William Mason, A.B. Physics. Tau Kap-
pa Epsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma, Sigma Xi.
MCGURK, Lincoln, A.B. English. Phi Kappa Psi,
Sphinx Club, Senior Council, I.F.C., Glee Club, vice-
pres., Blue Key.
MARSHALL, D. Richard, A.B. Mathematics. Phi
Gamma Delta, Delta Phi Alpha, German Club.
MARTZ, Robert Clark, A.B. Chemistry. APO, vice-
MEEKER, Norman R., A.B. German.
MIKESELL, Phillip Dean, A.B. Political Science.
Phi Gamma Delta, German Club, Eta Sigma Phi,
MILLER, Mark Francis, A.B. Zoology. W.U.S., ch.,
Newman Club, Alpha Phi Omega, German Club.
MILLIGAN, Thomas K., A.B. English. Kappa
MOLLOY, Edmund Francis, Jr., 11.8. Chemistry.
I.M.A., sect., Young Republicans, Arts Forum, track.
MORRISON, Jay, A.B. Zoology. Tau Kappa Epsi-
lon, German Club, Scarlet Masque.
JAMES HACKARD- TYPEWRITERS
NEHER, William Richard, Jr., A.B. German. Lamb-
da Chi Alpha, German Club, sect., Delta Phi Alpha,
Young Republicans, SCF, Band.
C. R. "Bob" Schneider
LIFE Sc HEALTH AGENT
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NICHOLS, Russell L., A.B. Psychology. Phi Delta
Theta, basketball, baseball.
NICKERSON, Lee Allen, A.B. Economics. Delta
Tau Delta, pres., Blue Key, Sphinx Club, W. Mens,
pres., basketball, baseball.
O'BRIEN, David Michael, A.B. Zoology. Phi Gam-
ma Delta, Glee Club, Delta Phi Alpha.
OLSEN, Robert Nels, A.B. Economics. Phi Gamma
Delta, Economics Club, Psychology Club, Young Re-
OUELLETTE, Robert Greenleaf, A.B. Physics. Phi
Gamma Delta, Literary Review, Sigma Pi Sigma,
Young Republicans, PAF.
PARMELEE, Kenneth Armand, A.B. Speech. Delta
Tau Delta, football, baseball, Canterbury Club,
Speaker's Bureau, W. Mens, Sphinx Club, Scarlet
Masque, Young Democrats.
PAYNE, Ronald Bruce, ALB. English. Scarlet
POLIZOTTO, Bruce Alan, A.B. English. Phi Delta
Theta, pres., Sphinx Club, W. Mens, Arts Forum,
Eta Sigma Phi.
PRICE, John Richard, A.B. Political Science. Beta
Theta Pi, Young Republicans, Pres., Debate team,
Baclzelor, PAF, German Club, Economics Club.
PRIDE, Glenn Lee, All. Zoology. Delta Tau Delta,
track, Sphinx Club, Arts Forum, Psychology Club,
Young Republicans, W. Mens.
PUFAHL, Darrell D., A.B. Psychology. Psychology
RACEY, William R., A.B. Political Science. Phi
Kappa Psi, pres.
REGAN, Raymond, A.B. Zoology.
DR. C. F. SCHROEDER
REVERE, Donald Louis, A.B. History. Football,
RICHMOND, Jerry Frederic, A.B. Matlzematics.
Lambda Chi Alpha, Glee Club, Scarlet Masque,
German Club, Philosophy Club, Young Republicans,
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TYPEWRITER REPAIR SERVICE
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Mon., Wed., Thurs., Fri. and Sat.
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Sunday 11:30 to 9 p.m.
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126 East Main St. Phone EM 2-1907
Fetztnring the Finer! Names in-
. ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
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ROBINSON, Jerry Allen, A.B. Zoology. Sigma Chi,
track, cross country, basketball.
RODGERS, Henry J., Jr., A.B. lVIatl1ematics. Delta
Tau Delta, football, track, Newman Club, German
Club, W. Mens, Sphinx Club.
ROGERS, Harvey E., A.B. Zoology. Delta Tau Del-
ta, wrestling, W. Mens, Sphinx Club.
ROOS, Robert Carl, Jr., A.B. Political Sc1'mzr'e. Kap-
pa Sigrna, Scarlet Masque.
ROSE, Raymond Charles, A.B. History. Beta Theta
Pi, German Club.
SAILER, Thomas Leo, A.B. History. Phi Gamma
Delta, Newman Club, German Club, Delta Phi Al-
SCHIRALLI, Victor Basil, A.B. Zoology. Football,
SCHUMAKER, Norman Edwin, A.B. Chemistry.
Speakers Bureau, German Club, Senior Council, Tau
Kappa Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma, Phi Lambda Upsilon,
Sigma Xi, Delta Phi Alpha.
SEARS, James Matthew, A.B. History. Phi Gamma
Delta, Bachelor, Public Affairs Forum, Alpha Phi
SERGEANT, Robert Michael, A.B. German. Sigma
Chi, Delta Phi Alpha, German Club.
SETTLES, Harry Emerson, A.B. Zoology. Phi Gam-
ma Delta, Arts Forum.
Sl-IAPIRO, Arthur, A.B. History. Phi Kappa Psi.
SHORTER, Edward Lazare, A.B. History. Delta
Tau Delta, Bachelor.
SIMONS, Dale Lawrence, A.B. Psychology.
SPIEGEL, John William, A.B. Economics. Kappa
Sigma, Scarlet Masque, pres., Alpha Psi Omega, pres.,
Economics Club, Young Republicans.
STANFORD, Alan Clement, A.B. Economics. Delta
Tau Delta, Glee Club, Senior Council, pres., 1.F.C.,
Blue Key, Cheerleader, W. Mens.
STANTON, Richard Denis, A.B. Psychology. Phi
Delta Theta, Sphinx Club, Psychology Club, Young
STASEY, Walter William, A.B. English. Phi Gam-
ma Delta, Glee Club, Scarlet Masque, Wolmslz, ed.,
Board of Publications, German Club, PAF, SCF.
STEELE, Timothy Doak, A.B. Chemistry. Beta
Theta Pi, Glee Club, Bachelor, Phi Beta Kappa,
Sigma Pi Sigma, Blue Key, Pi Delta Epsilon, Phi
Lambda Upsilon, Delta Phi Alpha, German Club.
STEPHENS, Derwood M., A.B. EC0lIfIII1,ll'.Y. Phi Del-
ta Theta, track, Sphinx Club, Economics Club, Psy-
chology Club, Spanish Club.
STEPHENSON, Richard J., A.B. Political Science.
Beta Theta Pi, vice-pres., Economics Club, Philoso-
phy Club, Alpha Phi Omega, I.F.C., Public Affairs
Forum, Young Republicans.
SUNDBERG, Sander Edward, A.B. Zoology. Sigma
Chi, Glee Club, Scarlet Masque.
THOMPSON, William Frank, A.B. Economics. Beta
Theta Pi, football, wrestling.
USI-IIJIMA, Michael M., A.B. English. Beta Theta
Pi, Young Republicans, Bachelor, cross country,
VAN ETTEN, Hans P., A.B. Botany. Delta Tau
Delta, Sphinx Club, Wrestling, VV. Mens, Sigma Xi.
VAN LOON, Rudolph David, A.B. lllathematics.
Delta Tau Delta, Scarlet Masque, vice-pres., Newman
Club, Arts Forum, Alpha Psi Omega.
VERACI-ITERT, Thomas Ace., A.B. Chemistry.
Kappa Sigma, football, golf, I.F.C., Pres, Senior
Council, Blue Key, Sphinx Club, VV. Mens.
WAGGONER, Vance M. II, A.B. German.
WARRUM, Ronald A.B. Economics. Phi Delta
Theta, Young Democrats, Economics Club, Public
WEST, RICHARD MOORBY, A.B. Zoology. Delta
WHITE, Richard Joseph, A.B. Zoology. Phi Delta
Theta, pres., W. Mens, Sphinx Club, football, base-
WHITE, William Padgett, Jr., A.B. History. Senior
WILSON, David Ball, A.B. Physics. Board of Publi-
cations, pres., Bachelor, Wabash, I.F.C., Senior Coun-
cil, Blue Key, Pi Delta Epsilon, pres., Delta Phi
WILSON, William T., A.B. Political Science. Delta
Tau Delta, Sphinx Club, W. Mens, basketball.
Dr. Leon Ha ner
126 South Green St. Phone EM 2-4705
Phone Danville SHerwood 5-4431
The Book Store
105 North Washington
- SCHOOL SUPPLIES
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Corner Fruit Market
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WOODFILL, Thomas Ross, A.B. Political Science.
Sigma Chi, pres., Young Republicans, PAF, Arts
Lawrence F. Cummings
David W. Dossett
Managing Editor: Walter W. Stasey
Sports Editor: Charles N. Rubey
Our warmest thanks to the people whose valua-
ble assistance made this book possible. To the
photographers Curtis C. Burkhart, David W.
Herkner, and Herman B. Halcomb for their long
hours in the field and the laboratory. To Robert
Cavanagh of the American Yearbook Company
for the many trips from Indianapolis to help cor-
rect the book's problems. To the following:
Mr. Harold Smolin of Astra Photo Service
Mr. Omer Faust of the Alumni Orlice
Mr. Jay Mundhenk of the Campus Center
Mrs. Helen Bunker of Olan Mills Studio
Mr. Jack Bundy of S. K. Smith Covers
The Office of the Registrar
The Stenographic Pool
and to those people who gave their time in read-
ing copy, looking at pictures, and giving valuable
and 'valued opinions.
. 39'i,:sS2w.'. 3--if " - -
"ui i,?-.q,-:- Tiff .s 7? A
we--vis +1-.1 'Qs
THE 1963 WABASH, 106th edition, has been published by the
American Yearbook Company, Myers Division of Topeka, Kansas,
by offset lithography on 16 page signatures of 100 pound enamel
paper. Cover is designed by L. Franklin and produced by S. K.
Smith Company of Chicago, Illinois. Cover material is black
fabricoid shoegrain leather on .095 binder board. The portraits
of the Wabash Community and the Seniors were taken by the
Olan Mills Studio of Lafayette, Indiana. The type used for the
copy is 10 point Baskervilleg the lead words are 12 point Spartan
Medium with headlines in 18 point Futura Demibold. The book
contains 224 SIA by ll pages and weighs 2 pounds and 10 ounces.
All of this plus 8000 dollars and 400 hours compile the 1963
THE WABASH PUBLICATIONS
THE 'I 963 WABASH 106 EDITION INDEX
THE PEOPLE THE SPORTS
Administration l 57 Baseball
Faculty 1 45 Basketball
President Trippet 'I29 CO21ChCS
Research 'I 65 Cheerleaders
I 43 Cross Country
THE WABASH COMMUNITY 135 Football
Beta Theta Pi 163 Golf
9 1 Intramurals
Delta Tau Delta 161 T .
Independent Men's Association enms
. 153 Track
Kappa Sigma 151 W e tl.
Lambda Chi Alpha I S mg
Martindale Hall THE CAMpU5 CLUBS
Morris H311 53 Alpha Phi Omega
Off Campus 61 Chess
Phi Delta Theta 63 Dames
Phi Gamma Delta 59 Economics Club
Phi Kappa Psi 59 German Club
Sigma Chi 57 Public Affairs Forum
Tau Kappa Epsilon Philosophy Club
Wolcott Hall Sphinx Club
57 Tom Marshall Club
THE HONORARIES 57 will Hays Club
Delta Phi Alpha 55 W-MSDS
Pi Delta Epsilon C V S
Sigma Pi Sigma 'I23 The Bachelor
sigma Xi III Band
Phi Beta Kappa 'I I9 Debate
107 Glee Club
1- tt- I 121 Scarlett Masque
1 'f 1 15 The Wabash
3,333 63 WWCR
1e,, ji Q THE WEEKENDS
' 14, f gi - 103 Pan Hel
T W ' -2 if 95 Blue Key Stunt Night
If I ppyyi 97 Homecoming
- I ' iii I
- N - 'f y' 11 THE GRADUATION
T52 5 I 2' I I83 Baccalaureate
fp' II l85 Commencement
' . I89 Alumni
Suggestions in the Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) collection:
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