Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 222
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1964 volume:
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Center Hall was built in 1857. The campus entrance
which frames it was built in 1963. Thus the picture on the
preceding page symbolizes Wabash: a school that is strug-
gling to synthesize the best of both those eras-the best
of the old and the new.
Wabash is old in its outlook, since it is an all-men's col-
lege of liberal arts, at the same time its outlook is new,
since it is of high academic caliber. The key belief of
Wabash is almost a paradox: academic progress is best
achieved when a context of tradition is preserved. This
approach produces excellent results, but also tensions:
how much old and how much new are a perfect combina-
tion? The story of these tensions, and how they are being
resolved, is the story of Wabash in 1964: a school in
Wabash is buildings, books, tools of education
both old and new. It is first of all a place to learn.
It exists as it is because for 132 years its people
have agreed that a curriculum inherited from the
past is an excellent way to equip men for the fu-
ture. But exactly what to learn-how to learn it
-from whom to learn-all are problems that
face the Wabash of today in a very real, acute,
and special sense. The traditional and modern
in education do not always blend smoothly.
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Wabash is people, and these too
are both old and new. Both faculty
and students have members who con-
sider themselves "Old" or "New"
Wabash men. We all live together
effectivelyg but often at the heart of
our disputes is the belief of each of
these groups that the other shouldn't
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Wabash is events, also both old and new and vig-
orously disputed. Should athletics be just one more
activity like Glee Club or Bachelor, or should they
strive to emulate the great teams of the past when
this would mean paying men to play? Are pole-fights
and W-haircuts childish, or a valuable experience on
the road to maturity? More important, is the parti-
ally closed society freshman indoctrination produces
harmful to the individual-or is it good for 200 fresh-
men to feel at a single moment that now they belong?
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Wabash, then, is a school in transition from
old to new, a quiet process of fermentation
that occasionally breaks into a rolling boil. In
1953-64 it took a few more steps toward Find-
ing its perfect combination, and it took them
by the most exciting process of all: trial and
error and constant discussion. It gave its men
education, and it also gave them experiences.
This book is a record of those men, and those
experiences-academic, athletic, social, per-
sonal. It is a record of the transition as well.
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The nco-Georgian pillars of Baxtcr now risc on thc samc spot whcrc
thc crumbling archcs of South Hall oncc stood. The acadcmic lifc of
toclay's W'abash cxists on thc same campus whcrc thc Hcll-Roarin'
Fivc Hunclrccl trocl in angry fury. It's a much cliffcrcnt "Wabash ccluca-
tion," yct it still retains csscnccs of thc olcl: individual responsibility for
thc stuclcnt, no administration prcssurc for thc profcssor, brcaclth in-
stcacl of clcpth in thc subject matter. Thc rumblings of rcstlcss na-
tivcs arc clcarly aucliblcg but for now at lcast, Wabash imparts Rastcrn-
quality knowlcclgc but with a Miclwcstcrn flavor.
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A president of anything must be both leader and
symbol, both policy-maker and an expression of
those policies. Byron Kightly Trippet, Wabash '30,
fulfills the requirements excellently. He knows the
college from all angles: student, professor, dean,
and lespecially since the Development Programl
salesman. His intelligence and leadership ability are
proven by his Phi Beta Kappa Key, his having been
a Rhodes Scholar, and his positions on an assortment
of boards of directors, ranging from his hometown
telephone company to Chairman of the Board of the
Independent College Funds of America. And his sol-
idly tall, imposing figure, with natural good looks
and a resonant voice, give him plenty of what poli
sci maiors call "charisma,"
During his administration Wabash has taken sev-
eral giant steps toward the top of the roster of
great colleges: physically with Martindale and Bax-
ter, mentally with on ever more-demanding faculty,
status-wise with the Ford Grant bringing it much-
deserved attention. His student body calls him
"BKT," indicating a warm, friendly respect, three-
initial nicknames are usually reserved for national
figures. And all are sure he will provide the perfect
recipe as Wabash seeks to blend old and new.
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5 . I 1:
NORMAN C. MOORE, Deon of Students and Lecturer in Hisiory. A.B.
fPrincetonJ, M.A. fPennsylvuniuJ.
BENJAMIN ARNOLD ROGGE, Deon of The College and Professor of Eco-
nomics. A.B. fHostingsD, M.A. fNebroskoJ, Pl1.D. fNorThwes1ernD, Choir
mon of the Board, Foundation for Economic Education, Inc,
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The Division Heads
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Phone, I .giQbTumbiis.Indiunu I -I
ERIC DEAN, Professor of Philosophy and Religion and Chairman of Depart-
ment, Chairman, Division Il. B.A., B.D., Ph.D. lChicagoI. American Theo-
logical Society, American Society of Church History, Indiana Philosophi-
cal Association, American Philosophical Association, Indiana Teachers of
Religion in Higher Education ivice-presidentl.
WILLIS HUGH JOHNSON, Professor of Biology and Chairman of Depart-
ment, Chairman, Division I. B.A. iWabashI, M.S., Ph,D. lChicagoI. Phi Beta
Kappa, Tau Kappa Alpha, Sigma Xi, Lambda Chi Alpha, American Society
of Zoologists, American Society of Naturalists, Society of Protozoologists,
Past president Indiana Academy of Science, Past president Midwest Con-
ference of College Biology Teachers, Fellow Indiana Academy of Science,
Fellow New York Academy of Science, Fellow AAAS.
WARREN WRIGHT SHEARER, Professor of Economics and Chairman of De-
partment, Chairman, Division III. B.A, iWabashI, M.A. iWiscansini, Ph.D.
lHarvardJ. Beta Theta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Kappa Alpha, Blue Key, Pi
EDWARD AKELEY, Visiting Professor of Physics. A.B. iSouth Dakotaj, Ph.D
RENE' V. ARNAUD, Visiting Associate Professor of French. License-es-l..et-
tres, Agregation iParis-Sorbonnel. Vice President, Association des Profes-
sors de Langues Vivantes iA.P.L.V. The National Organization of Language
Teachersl, Association Amicale Universitaire France-Amerique.
DONALD WHITELAW BAKER, Associate Professor of English. B.A., M.A.,
Ph.D. iBrownl. Phi Beta Kappa, Modern Language Association, College Eng-
lish Association, MWATSNAP.
JAMES J. BARNES, Assistant Professor of History. A.B. iAmherstJ, A.B.,
M.A. iOxfordl, Ph.D. il'larvardl. Rhodes Scholar, Phi Beta Kappa.
THEODORE BEDRICK, Professor of Latin and Mathematics. A.B. iBrownl,
M.A., Ph.D. illlinoisl. Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi Club, Eta Sigma Phi,
American Philolagical Assoc., Executive Secretary, Indiana Classical Con-
ference, Classical Association of the Middle West and South Archaeological
Institute of America.
TEllCHl BETCHAKU, Researcher, Dept. of Zoology. Photographer for News
Bureau and Alumni Bulletin.
ROBERT WALLACE BRUCE, Associate Professor of Psychology. B.A. iWa-
vbashl, M.A., Ph.D. iChicagol, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Kappa, Sigma Xi,
Lambda Chi, Indiana Psychological Assoc., Indiana Academy of Science,
Academy of Religion and Mental Health, American Psychological Assoc.,
American Assoc. for the Advancement of Science, Mid-Western Psy. Assoc.
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WENDELL NYMAN CALKINS, Professor of History and Chairman of De-
partment. S.B., M.A., Ph.D. lHarvardl. Member of American Historical
Assoc., Assoc. for Asian Studies, Conference on British Studies. President,
Wabash Chapter American Assoc. of University Professors.
JOHN FREDERICK CHARLES, Thomas Professor of Greek Language and Lit-
erature, and Professor of History. A.B. iOberIinl, M.A., Ph.D. lChicagol.
Secretary Phi Beta Kappa, AAUP, Classical League, Classical Assoc. Mid-
dle West and South, ACLU.
THOMAS A. COLE, Assistant Professor of Biology. B.A. iWabashJ, Ph.D.
lCaIifornia Institute of Technologyl. Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Tau Delta, Ge-
netics Society of America, Sigma Xi.
EDWIN W. CONNELLY, Artist in Residence. Pennsylvania Academy of Fine
ROBERT LEE COOLEY, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. Georgia Institute
of Technology, B.S. iAIaI::amal, L.L.B. iVirginioJ, M.S. lPurdueJ. American
Mathematical Society, Mathematics Association of America, American
Assoc. of University Professors.
DOUGLAS OWEN DAPICE, Manager Wabash College Bookstore. A.B.
LOUIS E. DELANNEY, Professor of Zoology. B.A., M.A. lUCLAJ, Ph. D.
iStanfordJ. Sigma Xi, Beta Beta Beta, Gamma Alpha, Co-author General
WILLIAM S. DEVENNEY, Instructor of Mathematics, Director of the Com-
puting Laboratory. B.S. iColorado Statei. Kappa Mu Epsilon, Phi Kappa
Phi, Sigma Xi, Mathematical Association of America.
CHAUNCEY OWEN DUSTON, Associate Professor of English. A.B. iBostonJ,
M.A., Ph.D. iHarvardJ.
VERNON J. EASTERLING, Assistant Professor of Physics. B.A. iEastern
Michiganj, M.A., Ph.D. lVVayne Statei. Member of American Physical Soci-
ety and American Association at Physics Teachers.
THE REV. OTIS CARL EDWARDS, JR., Visiting Instructor of Religion. A.B.
iCentenaryJ, S.T.B. iGeneral Theological Seminaryl, S.T.M. iSo. Methodistl,
WALTER LONGLEY FERTIG, Chairman of Dept. of English, Milligan Pro-
fessor of English. B.A. fWabashJ, M.A., iHarvarclI, Ph.D. iMarylandD. Beta
Theta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa.
LAWRENCE HOWARD HACKSTAFF, Assistant Professor of Philosophy. B.A.,
fWilliamsJ, M.A., Ph.D. lYaleJ. Phi Beta Kappa.
EDWARD L. HAENISCH, Professor of Chemistry and Chairman of the De-
partment. S.B., Ph.D. iChicagoJ. Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Sigma Pi Sigma,
Alpha Chi Sigma, American Chemical Society, American Association, Ad-
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ROBERT L. HENRY, Professor of Physics and Chairman of the Department.
s.A. iCailetonJ, Ph.D. Uohns Hopkansi. Phi sem Kappa, Sigma xi,
Sigma Pi Sigma, American Physical Society, American Assoc. of Physics
Teachers, American Assoc. for the Advancement of Science, Indiana Acacl-
emy of Science.
KENNETH W. KEUFFEL, Assistant Professor of English, Head Football Coach.
A.B. iPrincetonl, M.A., Ph.D. iPennsylvanial.
WILLIAM STEPHEN KLUG, Instructor of Biology. B.A. lWaloashJ. Phi Delta
Theta, Sigma Xi.
STEPHEN GUILD KURTZ, Associate Professor of History, Asst. Dean of the
College, A.B. lPrincetonJ, Ph.D. iPennsylvaniaJ, Fulbright Award and Gug-
RICHARD AUGUST LAUBENGAYER, Rose Professor of Botany. B,S., Ph.D.
iCornellJ Alpha Zeta, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi.
MERRITT EUGENE LAWLIS, Visiting Yandes Professor of English. A.B., iWa-
loashj, M.A., Ph.D. iHarvarcll. Phi Beta Kappa, Modern Language Associa-
tion, College English Association, American Association of University Pro-
GEORGE ARTHUR LIPSKY, Professor of Political Science. A.B. iWashingtonJ,
Ph.D, IColifornial. Pi Sigma Alpha, Phi Beta Kappa, American Political
Science Association. University Fellowship University of California, Carnegie
L- Q .1999
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GEORGE DOSS LOVELL, Professor of Psychology: Chairman, Psychology
Department, Coordinator, Wabash Institutelfor Personal Development. B.A.
iBayIori, M.A., Ph.D. iNorthwesterni. American Psychological Association
iFeIlowi, American Association for the Advancement of Science iliellowif
Midwestern Psychological Association, Indiana Psychological Association,
Indiana Academy of Science iFellowJ, Sigma Xi, American Association of
University Professors, Rotary International, Ouiatenon Club, University
Club, On leave, first semester, 1963-64.
BERNARD E. MANKER, JR., Instructor of Spanish. B.A. iCentral Michi-
gani, Graduate work at Middlebury College. A.A.T.S.P.
PAUL R. MCKINNEY, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. B.A. iWabashJ, Ph.D.
iNorthwesterni. Kappa Sigma, Sigma Xi.
PAUL T. MIELKE, Professor of Mathematics, Chairman Mathematics Dept.
A.B. lWabashJ, Sc.M. lBrownl, Ph.D. iPurdueJ, Sec'y-treas. Indiana Sec-
tion Mathematical Assoc. of America, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, American
Mathematical Society, National Council of Teachers of Math, Lambda Chi
FRANCIS HENRY MITCHELL, Associate Professor of Psychology, Director of
Teacher Education. A.B. iBritish Columbia! M.A., Ph.D. iChicagoJ. Phi Delta
R. ROBERT MITCHUM, Associate Professor of Music. B.M., M.M. IButIerJ.
l.M.E.A., M.E.N.C., l.C.D.A. Honorary Member of Choral Conductors' Guild
KARL O'LESSKER, Asst. Prof. of Political Science. A.B. iPennsylvaniaJ, M.A.
LNOFTUWSSTGYHJ, Ph.D. ilndianai. Amer. Pol. Sci. Assoc.g Indiana Historical
Society, Indiana Academy of Social Sciences, Member, Advisory Committee
of the U.S. Coast Guard Academy.
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JOSEPH O'ROURKE, Assistant Professor of Speech, Director of Forensics.
A.B., M.A. iMissouriD. Lambda Chi Alpha, Tau Kappa Alpha-Delta Sigma
Rho, Omicron Delta Kappa.
BERNARD T. PERRY, Lecturer in Accounting. B..A iWclbashi, C.P,A. Phi
QUENTIN R. PETERSEN, Professor of Chemistry. B.S. CAntiochJ, Ph.D.
iNorthwesternJ. The American Chemical Society, The Chemical Society
ilondoni, The American Assoc. for the Advancement of Science, Sigma Xi,
Phi Lambda Upsilon, American Assoc. of University Professors.
ROBERT OWEN PETTY, Asst. Professor of Botany. B.S. iButleri, M.S. Ph.D.
candidate iPurdueJ. Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi, Ecological Society of Amer-
ica, Ind. Academy of Science, Nature Conservancy.
KARL-HEINZ PLANlTZ, Professor of German- and Chairman, Department at
German and Russian. A.B., M.A., Ph.D. illlinoisi. Modern Language Associa-
tion, American Association of Teachers of German iPresidentJ, Central States
Modern Language Teachers Association iPresidentJ, Delta Phi Alpha, Inter-
nationale Germanistenvereinigung, American Carl Schurz Assoc., Lambda
Chi Alpha. Order of Merit, Federal Republic of Germany.
ERNST POHLIG, Visiting Assistant Professor of German. University of
Leipzig: Studienreferendar, Studienseminer Oldenburg: Studienassessor, Stu-
dienrat in the service of Lower Saxony. Deutscher Turner-Bund.
BRUCE ALAN Pouzorro, News Bureau Director. A.B., ivvebesm. Phi sem our e
Kappa, Eta Sigma Phi, Phi Delta Theta.
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PETERIS M. SILINS, Assistant Professor of German and Russian. B.A. IMichi-
gan Statel, M.A. and additional graduate work ilndional, currently work-
ing toward a Doctor of Modern Languages at Middlebury. Delta Phi
Alpha, Phi Gamma Delta, American Assoc. of Teachers of Slavic 8- East
European Languages, American Assoc. of Teachers of German.
ROGER LEE SMITH, Instructor of English. A.B. lWabashl. Phi Beta Kappa.
MARK W. STEPHENS, Visiting Associate Professor of Psychology. B.A. lDe-
Pauwl, M.A., Ph.D. IOhio Statel.
HERBERT J. STERN, Assistant Professor of English. B.A. IBuITaloI, M.A. ICO-
Iumbial. Phi Beta Kappa, M.L.A., Past sec'y-treas Indiana College English
Association. University of Buffalo Phi Beta Kappa Prize.
RICHARD R. STRAWN, Professor of French: Chairman, Department of Ro-
mance Languages. B.A. lWyomingI, M.A. IKansasJ, Ph.D. IYaIel. Modern
Language Association, American Assoc. at Teachers of French.
WILLIAM CLEMENT SWIFT, Associate Professor of Mathematics. B.S.,Ph.D.
RICHARD P. TRAINA, Instructor in History. B.S. ISanta Claral, M.A. ICali-
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LEE H. VAN VALKENBURGH, Instructor of English. B.A. iPomonaJ, M.A.
JUAN VILLEGAS, Assistant Professor of Spanish. Bochiller en Humanida-
des, Professor de Castellano, Doctor en Filosofia, Mencion Filologia Ro-
mance, iUniversidad de Chilei. The American Association of Teachers of
Spanish and Portuguese.
KARL E. WEICK, JR., Visiting Professor of Psychology. B.A. iWittenbergi,
Ph.D. iOhio Statei.
PHILIP S. WILDER, JR., Professor of Political Science. 8.5. iBowdoinJ, M.A.,
Ph.D. iHarvardi. American Political Science Association and American So-
ciety for Public Administration, Director Indiana Council for Education in
Politics, Chairman Governor's Commission on Registration and Voting Pro-
cedure. On leave to Pomona College, first semester.
ELlOT CHURCHILL WILLIAMS, JR., Professor of Biology. B.A. iCentral
YMCA College-Chicagoi, Ph.D. iNorthwesternJ. Sigma Xi, American So-
ciety of Zoologists, Ecological Society of America, American Association for
the Advancement of Science, Chicago Academy of Sciences, Indiana Acad-
emy of Science.
Yl-CHANG YIN, Assistant Professor of Economics. LL.B. iFu Jen-Chinai,
JOHN FREDERlCK ZIMMERMAN, Instructor of Chemistry. B.S. ilowa Statei, 3
Ph.D. iKansasJ. Phi Lambda Upsilon, Sigma Xi.
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DONALD L. DAKE, Director Physical Facilities anal Purchasing. B.S. lCor-
nelll. Director Greater Lafayette Assoc. of the National Assoc. of Pur-
chasing- Agents. National Assoc. of Educational Buyers.
JAMES JAMIESON PATERSON, Associate Professor of Economics, Direc-
tor of Auxiliary Enterprises, Director of Student Health Service. B.S
iNorthwesternl. Beta Gamma Sigma, Sigma Chi.
LOWELL H. HILDEBRAND, Director of Admissions. B.S. Clndianai, M.S.
lislorthwesternl. Phi Delta Kappa, Sigma Delta Psi, ACAC.
JAMES EARL BAER, Admissions Counselor. B.S. iDrokel, M.S. IN. lllinoisi.
Masons, Kiwanis International, Illinois Association of College Admissions
CARROLL EBEN BLACK, Assistant Director of Admissions. A.B. lWabashl.
Kiwanis, Beta Theta Pi, Pi Delta Epsilon, Blue Key, Masonic Orders.
STEPHEN M. COONS, Admission Counselor. A.B. iWaboshl. Association of
College Admissions Counselors, Beta Theta Pi.
Dr. Baird, College Physician.
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Mr. Thompson, College Librarian
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One Wabash traclition almost no one wants to take away is the gutty
determination of its teams. The era of meeting the Big Ten on even
terms is no more, but athletics still have the same essential quality: the
men fiercely love to play. They have to-there are no Hnaneial bene-
fits or girls to impress. c'Wabasl1 Always Fights" spans the years be-
tween Pete Vaughn ancl Lynn Garrard on the next page. Win or lose,
our opponents remember us.
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Prospects for the i963 harrier squad indeed
looked bright with the return of the lettermen.
Leading the experienced squad were senior Keith
McNeil and sophomore Don Race. Lending more
than able assistance were Tam Haas, James Roos,
Jim Snodgrass, Richard Cauthen, Jim and Gerald
Sedmak, Ron Leisure and Chris Hixon.
ln the first outing of the year Scarlet hopes
were dimmed slightly. The thinlies slipped to sec-
ond behind lowa's powerful Grinnel in Huntsman's
own, spectator baffling, harem scarem Hokum
Karum. McNeil and Race carried the brunt-of the
load for the Scarlet.
Still sweating from their September 21 defeat,
Red bounced back with the speed of a gazelle
and easily outran Rose Poly l7-46. Race led the
pack with a 15:26 for the three miles. McNeil had
a 15:48 and six other Cavemen harriers followed
closely to complete the sweep.
It seemed as though the Little Giants were up
against a tougher season than they thought when
Akron cooled their feet, 22-35. But the Red
Adidas wore true against rival Ball State on Oc-
tober 8. Wabash repeated its last year's upset
with a 2l-34 victory. Race, McNeil and G. Sed-
mak were waiting when the first Ball State runner
crossed the tinish line. Race clocked his best time
ot the season when he toured the four mile track
Less than a week later the l-luntsmen threw their
hope and skill against highly rated Valparaiso.
They lost by a measurable 25-32 margin.
At this point Wabash interrupted its dual meet
activity to take part in the Great Lakes Invita-
tional. The two-time defending champions had a
hard rovv to hoe. And they dropped to third with
Resuming Their regular schedule, The Cavemen
crushed The Dannies' of DePauw T8-43 in a Tail of
vvoe. The meeT proved To be one of The mosT enioyable
of The year. The souThern 'friends' had only one in The
Top five: Kirby Bay, Third. Wabash Took TlrsT, second,
TourTh, flTTh and sixTh. Very enjoyable.
LiTTle STaTe proved a big disappoinTmenT To
Wabash supporTers. The ScarleT's besT was a TlfTh.
Only McNeil and Race finished in The Top Ten.
McNeil ran a 2l:O9 Tor a fourTh, And Race Took
sixTh. Valparaiso, Earlham, Indiana STaTe and
Indiana CenTral finished respecTively ahead oT
Coach l-lunTsman's squad.
A victory over Chicago on November 9 ended
The dual meeT season on a saTisfacTory noTe. Chi-
cago succombed To Big Red, T9-42. Promising Trosh
ForTier and sophomore CauThen backed up The in-
separable lvlcNeil-Race combo.
In Their finale The Wabash men won eighTh
place in The N.C.A.A. meeT aT VVheaTon College.
There They vvenT againsT The biggesT and besT in
The chapel bells were chiming The Alma MaTer.
The builT-up exciTemenT and Tension of The pasT
Two hours were sTarTing To ebb. The LiTTle GianTs
had losT To BuTler The game Tor The Iron Key, The
Homecoming game and The frusTraTing game.
Yes, The BuTler game, and whaT did IT all mean?
lT was The flrsT loss Tor Wabash on The gridiron.
BuT more Than ThaT The game characTerized mosT
of The season. FrusTraTion became The byword,
for in one game Red would need defense and in
anoTher, offense. NOT always would They geT whaT
They needed like in The BuTler game and VVheaTon
game. BUT Then There were The Times when They
did as aT Valparaiso, VVashingTon of ST. Louis and
AgainsT Hanover and Heidelberg There was never
a doubT ThaT Red had whaT They needed. BoTh
were smarTly dumped and Wabash wenT To The
land of spaTs and umbrellas wiTh a 4-3-l rec-
ord. The De Pauw baTTle, anTicipaTed as The Typical
drag 'em down, knock 'em ouT TusTle, clisappoinTed
many Cavemen as possession of The lvlonon Bell
was never challenged.
Under northern Indiana lights, the Valparaiso
Crusaders tested the potential might of the Little
Giants in their i963 debut. The Cavemen pre-
served their 7-O victory by a goal line stand in
the closing minutes of the game. One reporter
put it this way, "The big lights shone brightly over
the green velvet-like carpet of grass marked off
by the white lines of lime. Near one end of the
one hundred yard field twenty-two men were
ready. The closing minutes of the opening gridiron
contest last Saturday night between Wabash and
Valparaiso would tell the story. The score was
7-O in favor of the Little Giants. Valpo had the
ball on the Wabash five and it was fourth and
one with l:3O left on the clock. As 4,570 fans
watched in a hushed silence the larger Valpo team
snapped the ball. When the whistle blew . . .
well, you know the rest. The final score was 7-O
in a very close game."
ln their second outing of the year Washington
of St. Louis sent their Bears to Crawfordsville.
Though a team effort to be sure, co-captain Gar-
rard brought the Little Giants up from a defeat
twice to tie 14-14. He scored both touchdowns
and both PATs. Frustrating? Hell, yes. The fans
watched the Battling Bears shooting l offense en-
counter Big Red's single-wing which was confusing
enough. But to boot they saw the Scarlet machine
barely crank out what they needed.
October 5 was the date of Wabash's Homecom-
ing game with the Butler Bulldogs. Outweighed
at almost every position, the Keuffel men never
got rolling until the clock read a little more than
nine minutes left and the score was heavily lop-
sided at Butler 27, Wabash 7. The Little Giants
took over on their eight and in four minutes nar-
rowed the margin to 26-l4. A Butler fumble on
the next series of downs gave Red the ball on the
Bulldog 49. Four minutes later the score was 26-
21. With less than a minute to play Red attempted
an onsides kick. Bert Henry, who had passed to
Garrard for the last touchdown, almost re-covered.
As it turned out Butler had only to run out the
clock and keep the Iron Key for another year.
But looking back if only Red had had a little
more time in that second half . . . lust a little more
The Hanover game was all Wabash as the Cave-
men blanked the Panthers, 55-O. Wabash scored
eight touchdowns in a game that saw every
man on the squad off the bench at one time or
another. The Panthers had lost Their teeth as the
Little Giants racked up 430 yards to their oppon-
ents 28. Garrard scored once and kicked three
times. Anderson hit paydirt twice, once from the
one and later from the 12. Terry White scored on
an aerial by Garrard good for 32 yards. From
then on it was all rhynes as John May scored on
runs of T2 and T3 yards. Chuck Girdwood and
Mark Mader each made the trip over the goal
The next stop for the Little Giants was Peoria,
Illinois, home of the Bradley Braves. The N.I.T.
basketball championship may have gone to Brad-
ley, but the fourth quarter of their homecoming
grid contest made them look the other way. Red's
single wing maneuvers constantly tore and ripped
the Brave defense for three quarters. Then in the
fourth came the rape. Red came from behind, tied
and defeated Bradley, T4-7. Alan Anderson scored
both touchdowns on two 2 yard plunges.
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The defense of both Wabash and her host
sparkled at Wheaton. But it was the Crusaders who
got the TD and Wabash the field goal as Whea-
ton avenged l962's 20-T7 dubbing, 7-3. Late in
the second quarter Garrard booted the pigskin
from the 25 for the Cavemen's only points.
The Ohio Wesleyan ball club that handed Wa-
bash its first decisive defeat of the year was one
that employed both the T and single-wing forma-
tions. The 24-T4 score was quite a surprise to
the odds-men who favored Wabash. The Bishops,
a member of the tough Ohio Conference, carried a
T-4-l record into the game. And the Scarlet
gridders anticipated an easy row. But their hosts
had different ideas and came to play ball. The
November T spanking left Red at 3-3-l.
Wabash College bounced back at Heidelberg.
As if the Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse came
riding, riding, riding to Heidelberg, Big Red mas-
sacred the Student Princes and left them coughing
in their dust, 26-7. Garrard led all scorers with
three. Alan Anderson scored once.
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BIocksTock STodium wos The ploce ond Novem-
ber T6 The doTe os six of Wobosh's men meT The
Donnies for The IosT Time in The quesT Tor The
Monon Bell. Red was up ond so were The Tigers.
The oTTernoon proved To be doomed for Keuffel
ond componv Trom The sTorT. DPU's bigger line
proved impeneTroble ond Wobosh could noT be-
1555 ".' ttf?-.
gin o single drive. The Donny oTTense bonered,
rommed, ond smashed iTs vvoy Through The Red
line. The Lifrle GionT's oir oTTc1ck wos held To 31
yords ond Lynn Gorrc1rd's versoTile sTyIe wos kepT
behind The line of scrimmoge. Wobosh seemed os
if They hod been Through The ringer when The gun
sounded ond The score proved iT, T7-O.
The record of the Cavemen gridders for T963
will read: 4 wins, 4 losses, and one tie. This rec-
ord, however, is not indicative of the relative
strength of the team as a unit. True, most valuable
player Lynn Garrard led all offensive players in
scoring. But the success of the offense in outscor-
ing all opponents T54-lO2lvvas a fighting team
effort, True, most improved player Bob Endicott
worked to improve himself as a player and team-
mate. So did the entire gridiron unit that needed
but T2 points for three more victories. True, best
sportman Bill Diehl was always aware of his
teammates and the opposing players. But more
than that it was the sportsmanship in every Wa-
bash gridder that came to life when win or lose
they heard the words, "From the hills of Maine
. . ." echoing from the stands.
The six graduating seniors, Lynn Garrard, Bob
Endicott, Bill Diehl, co-captain Bill l-lepler, Brady
Stone, and Carl Kern leave definite holes in the
Wabash squad. But they can be filled.
Rebuilding is The Term To describe The recenT
campaigns aT Coach Bob Brock's cagers since
The more poTenT years in which Cavemen Teams
were inviTed To The NCAA compeTiTion Tour years
running. Gone are The days of Bovverman Nichols
and Cumming. Only legends remain of ThaT pasT
glory. And ThaT is hovv iT should be Tor Wabash
has TradiTionally concerned iTselT vviTh The presenT
and The TuTure. Though laTely The Cavemen quin-
TeTs have seemingly Tioundered in 6-8, 9-9, and 5-
12 seasons, The Wabash spiriT has persisfed.
As in The previous year, 63-64 was one oT ex-
perimenTaTion wiTh as many as nine diTTerenT men
geTTing The sTarTing nod. Senior Wally ScoTT,
elecTed honorable capTain, consisTenTly held dovvn
a guard spoT. Junior Don SchmidT, The mosT valu-
able player, dominaTed eiTher a Torvvard or cenTer
posiTion. Junior Tim Werbe and Trosh Clark Dicker-
son and Dan Daniels sTarTed iusT as ofTen as noT,
while senior Bob MiTchell, sophs John Wilson and
Dean STepp and freshman Myron l-linderliTer also
lisTened To Their names over The PA sysTem.
STarTing slovv, Red dropped The TirsT Three To
bigger KenTucky Wesleyan, DePauw and Ball
STaTe. The PanThers aT Wesleyan, sporTing a TronT
line of 6-7, 6-5, and 6-4, Tound Themselves up
againsT a deTermined Wabash hosT. lnexperience,
however, began To shovv for The ScarleT wiTh all
buT ThirTeen minutes played. Freshman Mike
Redd, Mr. BaskeTball of KenTucky The previous
year, led The PanThers assaulT wiTh 33 poinTs in
Their seemingly easy 97-81 vicTory.
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Brock's roundbdllers nexT Took on DePouvv. VViTh
Tvvo ond one-holT minuTes To go, The visiTing Don-
nies held o slim 75-73 morgin. An elTecTive sToll
permiTTed on 82-77 win. AT Muncie Boll SToTe
rolled over, under, oround ond Through ci porous
Wobosh defense ond blosTed Big Red ouT of
Their sporkling nevv Men's Gym To The Tune of lOl
VViTh Three gomes' experience, Red onnihiloTed
iTs nexT Tvvo opponenTs ond Then squeezed by Illinois
lnsTiTuTe of Technology Tor ci 3-3 rnork celebroTed
over The ChrisTmos breok. Kenyon College goT The
cixe TTrsT. Wobosh mciinToined cz TirsT holT 50-30 poce
To C1 99-68 Tinol. The Crusaders of WheoTon Then Tell
To The clicking Wobosh mochine. IT vvos Red from The
ouTseT vviTh Dickerson seTTing The seoson's individuel
high of 44 poinTs on 20 of 25 floor oTTernpTs ond 4 of
4 choriTy sTripers. IIT proved To be sTubborn os The
bciTTle roged dovvn To The losT 30 seconds. ScoTT's
buzzer loy-up fixed The counT oT 83-76.
Cooled by 23 doys of inocTiviTy, Red reTurned
To drop on owoy 80-52 TilT To BuTler. Following
The Bulldog Tiosco Wobosh regoined sfeom Tor
her losT Two wins of The yeor. The 5cc1rleT polished
off o much inferior Rose Poly combo wiTh o bloz-
ing 532: from The field os compored To The
visiTors' 32'Xu. Eorlhom come wiThin inches of send-
ing The owciy gome inTo overTime os o conse-
quence of o dispuTed Toul coll. The Quokers'
Neol Wissmon, oworded Two freeThrows for o Toul
possibly commiTTed c1lTer The gome ended, missed
The TTrsT ond Wobosh won 72-71.
The Covemen reTurned from semesTer breolc
wiTh o 5-4 record, buf Februory proved The cruel-
esT monTh by inflicTing eighf sTroighT losses ThciT
moved The finol mork To 5-12. Kenfucky Wesleyon,
ronked Third oT The seoson's end by The AP smoll
college poll, sTorTed The bcill rolling wiTh on 86-
59 remoTch Triumph. ST. Joseph's Pumos cmd
VVheoTon's Crusoders, o previous Red vicfim, Tol-
lowed suiT wiTh scores of 76-64 ond 79-56.
BuTler ond Boll SToTe ouTlosTed Wobosh 76-67
ond TOO-83 for Their second wins of The Brock-
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Ending The season on The road, The LiTTle
GianTs dropped a 92-80 decision To McKendree
aT The l5-fooT mark which The hosTs TrequenTed 44
Times To Red's 22. VViTh SchmidT ill and Werbe sTill
ouT wiTh his ankle iniury susTained in The WheaTon
game, Indiana CenTral Trounced The weakened
Brock quinTeT 103-74. DePauw closed The sea-
son by humiliaTing Wabash Tor The second Time
and Thus improving on Their miserable 9-l3 sea-
Back to back
belly to belly
The mc1Ts ore red, wiTh o whiTe circle ond on
ominous whiTe leTTer inscribed in The middle of iT.
The bleochers ore old ond crowded. "C'mon,
Red. Moke 'em eoT o liTTle of Thc1T mc1T, Red. PUT ci
Tew blisters on his bock. ALL RIGI-IT!" A sinewey
Tired crm from o mon clod in scorleT is roised high
in The oir, os The crowd Thunders iTs opprovol.
Wobosh orms were roised, proud ond high, 9G
Times in The 63-64 seoson os coochs Mox Servies'
gropplers rocked up o ToTol overoll record ol 90
wins, 74 losses ond 6 Ties in Ten duol meers ond
Tour TournomenTs. In ducil meeTs, The LiTTle Gicsnfs
were 8 ond 2. Volpdroiso ond Millikin were Their
firsT Two vicTims by scores of 27-3 ond 26-6.
Then come The only Two deTeoTs: ogc1insT Moc-
Murroy ond lndiono CenTrol. BUT c1rTTul cooching
broughT The mc1Tmen bock up ond They wenT on To
knock off Their Tlnol six opponenTs in cluol meeTs:
Findlcry, Honover, MonchesTer, Eorlhcim, DePauw,
ond ST. Joseph.
Big Red's wrestlers participated in tour tourna-
ments including the Little State Meet held at
Wabash. In the Wabash Quadrangular the Servies-
men took a second, And at the Great Lake-s Tourn-
ament they also walked off with a silver medal.
The Scarlet matmen also competed in the Wheat-
on lnvitational but tailed to place in the top three.
ln the Little State, the Little Giants placed third be-
hind lndiana Central and Earlham, missing second
by only th ree team points.
Junior Dick Glover Worked for tour honors. He
was captain ot the team, voted most valuable
Wrestler and received the sportsmanship award
trom his teammates tor the second year in a rovv.
Glover and Mickey Metzler won gold medals in
the Little State Meet at l67 and l77 pound-s re-
spectively. Metzler won the Most Improved Wres-
tler award tor the second time. Other letter win-
ners were freshmen Alig, Abernathy, Girdwood,
Hopper, and Metzker, upperclassmen, Adams,
Cauthen, Goldstein and Gray.
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Baseball al Wabash has not been The most re-
warding of sporis, and such was The case again This
year. Wiih a hosf of sparkling leflermen and equally
impressive freshmen, Red had high hopes for The
season, buf a laie spring, a plague of sore arms
and weak biceps forced the Liifle Giants into ac-
cepting a discouraging 3-6 record.
Hampered by The severe weaTher, all work-ouTs
were indoors up To The season opener. Because of
The condiTions, The squad was noT in The besT of
shape, due- To no TaulT of The players. They were as
possessed wiTh blood as ever, The only problem be-
ing They never had a chance To explode. Leading
slugger of lasT year, Bob Takacs, slumped To an
abysmal .058 avg. aTTer hiTTing .286 previously.
Jerry Wood Turned in his usual sparkling defensive
game buf Tell To a .26-4 avg. Terry VVhiTe saw his
ERA balloon from l.22 To 3.37 while Charlie WiTTe
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Took over in Thc1T deporTmenT wiTh Q 2.74. Somehow
The Old BiTch missed Denny Whighom, sophomore
coTcher, who boned .400 for The seoson ond vvos
voted The MosT Voluoble Ployer cmd MosT Improved
Freshmen provided onoTher brighT spoT os BerT
Henry, cemerfielder, hiT Tor o .357 overoge. Join
VViTTeveId shored The number 8 wiTh Henry ond hiT
.25O. Ed Bronn bc1TTed 280, ond Tied down o posiTion
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Coming ouT of The gym To Take on an experienced
Purdue squad, The LiTTle GianTs ended up on The
wrong side of a 2O-O avalanche. NexT came Rose
Poly, helpless vicTims of our wraTh. They were beaTen
7-4. A T2-hiT aTTack and an excellenT Twirling job
by Charlie Wirre gave us The win. The l963 won
record was equaled wiTh our second win of The sea-
son, a lO-O whiTewash of Taylor. Terry WhiTe
Threw a Two-hiTTer and wenT The disTance for his TlrsT
win of The season. Taylor never had a chance as
Wabash hopped on Them Tor seven runs in The TlrsT
inning. ldled by rain Tor The nexT Three weeks, Red
goT back inTo acTion againsT Indiana CenTral. ATTer
leading 2-O on Wood's Triple in The Third, Things
reversed Themselves and Wabash absorbed a 7-2
loss. A double header wiTh Louisville Turned ouT To
be agony as boTh ends were dropped by 5-2 and
ll-4 counTs. BuTler was The nexT sTop-unTorTunaTe-
ly. While commiTing seven errors and collecTing only
Two hiTs, Red dropped iT 7-2. The season ended wiTh
a spliT in a Twin bill wiTh The UniversiTy of Chicago,
winning 7-2, losing 6-2.
STolid Bob Gahl, defensive ace of The infield, was
voTed Team capTain and The Sportsmanship Award by
his TeammaTes. Bob is The only senior on This year's
squad. Big Re-d is poinTing To nexT year and Coach
John "Red" Kenney is echoing Their senTimenTs along
wifh a prayer for a decenT spring-iu-sT once!
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Although the thinclads of Wabash missed their
seventh consecutive victory of the Little State
Coach Owen Huntsman could not complain about
the season as a whole. In dual meets the Little Giants
were undefeated. On April 7 they clobbered the
Cardinals of Ball State, 8IW to 63V2. Butler became
the next victim of the flying Scarlet, IOO to 45.
Washington of St. Louis and Chicago also stared
defeat in the face.
Earlier in the season the Little Giants competed in
the Illinois Open Indoor Relays, the Naperville In-
door Relays and the Indiana Invitational Indoor Re-
lays. No scores, however, were kept.
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The Wcibosh Relciys provided The highIighT of The
seoson Tor HunTsmon's squod. They Took Tive TirsT-
ploce hnishes. KeiTh McNeil broke The record in The
880 yord run wiTh o l:53.3. Chris Hixon hod o
record Time of 38.1 in The inTermedioTe hurdles.
BoTh of These Times were TosT enough To quolify Tor
The NCAA noTionol meeT.
The red cindermen olso won Two of Three Tri-
ongulor meeTs. ln The TlrsT, They smoshed Honover
ond RosePoly, TOO To 37V2 To 27V2, respecTively. De-
Pouvv ond Ociklond CiTy could noT wiThsTond The Wo-
bosh onslciughT in The second Triongulor. Big Red
ploced behind Illinois Normcil ond oheod of Brodley
in The Tinol Three Teorn meeT.
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In championship compeTiTion The Thinlies placed
second aT The Midlands lnviTaTional. On May 23
They Took a Third in The LiTTle STaTe behind Indiana
STaTe and DePauw. And on May 6 aT The Big STaTe
They finished in TiTTh spoT only W2 poinTs back of
McNeil was voTed The mosT valuable player of The
year. He was also capTain of The squad and The
PeTe Vaughan AThleTe of The Year. MosT improved
players were Hixon and Don Race.
Improving on losT yeor's 5-4 record wiTh on over-
oll 7-3 duol meeT record ond o Third in The DePouw
lnviToTionol, Bob Brock's neTmen seemed To hove be-
gun o TrodiTion which moy be os long-lived os The
one preceeding. In The blush of The success of The
T963 Teom, The schedule wos beefed up To in-
clude Millikin ond o second Rose Poly gome. The
second lndiono SToTe gome wos roined ouT, bring-
ing The ToTol To Ten. ln oddiTion To The pereniol
double 7-O wins ogoinsT lvlorion, Wobosh skunked
BuTler Twice ond ollowed Rose Poly only one poinT
eoch Time. The sevenTh win wos provided by ST.
Joseph's os The Brock men morked up on impressive
Any hopes for Cl perTecT seoson were smoshed in
The seoson's opener os lvlillikin downed Wobosh
6-l. The Two remoining losses were odded by o
rugged Indiono SToTe Teom, 8-l ond by The olwoys
powerful DePouw, 7-O.
ln The seoson's climox, The DePouw lnviToTionol
The neT men monde o respecToble showing os They
finished Third behind Wheofon ond DePouw in The
five squod field.
The cosT of chorc1cTers compiling This record is os
follows: iunior Tom Willioms, number one mon, win-
ning Three moTches, sophomore Dick Nicol, number
Two mon, wiTh eighT vicforiesf iunior Dick Glover,
number Three mon ond senior Dove Ressler, number
four mon, wiTh seven opiece. Rounding ouT The squod
were iunior Andresen ond freshmon Cooper ond PQT-
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A man crouches in his stance over a small white
ball lying on a velvet green. ln his hands he holds a
putter. A small triangular flag on a long pole flaps
in the slight breeze. After minutes of tense concen-
tration he taps the ball. lt rolls lazily across the
green and falls with a plop in the cup. The Indiana
Little State Golf Meet is over and Wabash is in at
638, a winning number.
That was on May T4. Almost a month earlier the
Little Giants found themselves in the same situation.
The meet was the St. Joseph's Invitational and the
Scarlet linksmen beat out tour other teams to
take the crown. As for dual meets, Wabash won
eleven, lost tive and tied two.
Bill Hepler who was medalist for the St. Joseph
Invitational was voted the most valuable player.
He had a 76.7 season average. The most improved
players were Hal Phillips with a 78.5 average and
Dave Hadley with a 79.5 average.
A Whbasli mari is prnbalmly tliv lmist rr-giilatvcl stuclvm in tlw xmrlrl
-and with thc lvast. rwpprmrtuiiity to mijriy it. livvn vm, lu' jfuilolisly
guarcls against any Cncroaczhmvrits on this frm-rloni. lliQ social lilf- is
mir' of uctivitivs Or iagm, ormsimml flill1'Q for tlw fm'tunzm'. and 21 mzul
blowout OIICP ai war at Pzm-Hrl. Thr' pirturrs that follow illustratr' tlmt
thc' atmosplwri' at that vxplosion has Clizingr-cl littlr' sinrir' 19:37 '--' but thc-
wall rlccoralimis haw clizirigccl il lm.
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Organizations in This book are shown, not by who
is in Them, but by what they did. As a result, many
which did little or nothing, including honoraries, are
excluded. Two exceptions to This rule were made,
the first is shown below. Phi Beta Kappa always merits
AT right is probably the "doing-est" organization
on campus, The Senior Council, in its annual meeting
with all freshmen.
BOTTOM ROW: Andy Peterson, Dave Ong, David Cahill, John
Caviglia, Jim Bond. ROW 2: Hilton Currens, Mark Braford,
Fred Dahlquist, Jerry Smith, Val Harris, John Mikesell. ROW
3: Joe Hoffman, Dexter Snyder, Jim Sherry, Charles Liven-
good, Bob Gahl, Jerry Dennerline. TOP ROW: Steve Gross,
Dave Petering, Bill Kristan, Dick Shelain.
INTER FRATERNITY CCUNCIL: Mother'-s Day
The InTer-FrcTerniTy Council, founded To solve prob-
lems common To cill frcxfernifies, hos ended up being
The sponsor of more events Thon ony orher orgonizo-
Tion. ln ciddifion To The MoTher's Doy Sing pictured
on These poges, which wos won for The l5Th Time in
l7 yeors by The men of Phi Gommo DelTo lihe Tiny
group OT lower righTl, The IFC plons The onnuol col-
lege collecTion for The Heori Fund, cirrcinges keg-
gers, posses ouT Rush Bookleis, ond sponsors ond
mokes cheesecloih ceilings for Pon-Hel. Composed of
one iunior from eoch house, The IFC wos led This
yeor by PresidenT Bill McCc1rTy ond Vice-President
One of VVabash's greatest supporters is a man
from Butler. His name is R. Robert lvlitchum, and he
is in charge of all college music operations as well
as being treasurer of the Board of Publications. Each
year he coaxes great sounds out of a small, dedi-
cated band of men known as the Band. They travel
to out-of-town games, play at pep rallies and in
general bring out Wabash spirit. Like any other
activity, they give hours ot their time tor no monetary
awards because they love to play. Working tor a
man like Bob Mitchum makes it fun.
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Working on Scorlet Mosque productions is cm very
speciol experience-you get to meet girls. You olso
get to reheorse tor long hours, build sets, spreod on
mokeup. Under the guidonce ot Dr. Chorles Scott, o
Wobosh mon with o Doctor of Fine Arts degree from
Yole, the college dromotics group hos surmounted
fontostic ditticulties: smoll student body, no eosily-
topped source ot femoles, low budget, ond worst
of oll, no theotre. Dr. Scott's results hove certoinly
eorned him o ploce to give ploys, but this yeor the
Fine Arts building vvos chonged to o low priority,
ond so Dr. Scott will be on o leove of obsence next
yeor. lt would be o trogedy to lose him.
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Debate Coach Joe O'Rourke has no scholarships
to give cmd a full teaching load, yet he has won 339
of 484-that's just over 7O'X,. Last year he won a na-
tional championship, 'so by his standards this was
not a good season-the squad was only eighth at
the Tau Kappa Alpha nationals and won only 712,
of their debates C53 of 74l. To those who appreciate
the long hours of research and rehearsing that make
a debater, at a school where extra hours are pre-
cious, these "weak" credentials lincluding a first at
the big DePauw tournament, second in the Friendly
Five, and third at Miamil look pretty good.
The tour-man squad at nationals had Kass Koval-
check, Bob Buroker, Jim Bond, and Dave Ogden as
its members, John Moorhouse and Dave Kendall also
made varsity appearances during the year. Best re-
ceived on campu-s, however, were the "exhibition"
audience debates such as the one at the top of the
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Except for the Crawfordsville Journal-Review, Wa-
bash College is almost ignored by mass communi-
cations media. Until two years ago, it had no voice
in the airways, then Dave Stapleton founded
WWCR. His death in an automobile accident could
have silenced that voice foreverf instead, sophomore
Jim Williams tshown above interviewing Gov.
George Wallace of Alabamal kept the dream going
with a little money and a lot of personal drive.
Problems were overwhelming and the future of the
station is still in doubt lthanks to an unsympathetic
FCCJ, but WWCR made great strides in T963-64.
From the live broadcast of away football games
to coverage of the Mock Convention, every campus
event was reported instantly by WWCR. Each im-
portant visitor to C-ville was interviewed by Wil-
liams and his staff The rest of the time, the closed
circuit AM transmitters in each living unit sent out
"music to study by" for the college community. The
makeshift studios in the basement of Yandes were
populated each night with student disc jockeys and
newscasters. The end result was an invaluable serv-
ice to the college, and a refreshing source of "good
sounds" to its students.
PAF: The Mock Convention
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For once, PAF did something. The Mock Republi-
can Convention, sponsored by Public Affairs Forum,
turned out to be a great campus event. It was re-
markably like the real thing in several respects-
like where you lived and who your friends were be-
came much more important than what you believed.
It tailed miserably, however, as a prophetic voice
since it nominated Gov. William Scranton of Penn-
sylvania. Although the "spontaneous student move-
ment" tor someone named Archie Gubbrud died
hard, o good time was had by all.
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Pl DELTA EPSILON BOARD DF PUBLICATIONS
Above, a Pi Delt meeting. Below, Board of Publications Chair-
man Stew Ellis, Dexter Snyder, Treasurer Robert Mitchum,
Secretary Robert Harvey, Norman C. Moore, Larry Cummings,
The President of Pi Delta Epsilon, the journalism
honorary, automatically becomes the Chairman ot
the Board of Publications. The Board selects editors,
business managers, and solves problems ot policy
on student publications, there are always tour stu-
dents and three faculty members on the Board.
Pi Delta Epsilon is the second exception to the policy
on organizations set forth on page 88. This is known
as the spoils system. It meets once a year to per-
petuate itselt. At lett, outgoing President-Chairman
Stew Ellis passes his materials to his replacement tor
i964-65, Rhiman Rotz. Any more questions as to
why Pi Delt was included?
Xwxgii ,, L 5, 1 4- - ,.--..m
Above, Photogrophy Editor Dove Herkner works out some simple proportions for reduc-
ing picturesp of lower left, he demonstrates his olwoys-cheerful attitude. Below, Copy
Editor Jciy Patterson shows why he got this job of "leg mon."
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Business Manager Jack Meng demonstrates the friendly per-
suasion he used in selling advertisements.
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If once is a tradition, then three times is lust too
much to deny. This is the third straight year that the
Wabash has been published under the rationaliza-
tion "late books are better books." This slogan is
as successful in pleasing the campus as the similar
philosophy l"late papers are better papers"J is in
convincing the Division lll faculty. The reason for
this response is simple: no one but the editor cares
if the yearbook is be-tter, while everyone cares if it's
late. Unfortunately for the college community, the
editor controls the book.
On these pages are the men who, instead of lust
griping, tried to help the situation by ioining the
smallest yearbook staff in captivity: Dave Herkner,
Jack Meng, .lay Patterson. Ralph Hesler was solely
responsible for the sports section, but he'll get his
picture in next year. Below is the guy who deied
them all. He wishes Ralph a lot of luck.
Editor-in-Chief Rhimcin Rotz spent many hours in the Publications Office.
Above, second semester Bachelor
editor Bob Hamilton makes a near-
deadline phone call. At right, first
semester editor .lim Bond munches
pretzels and checks The work of
Andy Williams, winner of the Pi
Deli freshman award.
ALPHA PHI CMEGA
The Bachelor is the weekly college newspaper,
and for the first time probably since i908 tvvo sen-
iors were editors. First semester boss Jim Bond uti-
lized experienced writers and kept thorough tabs on
campus events. His editorials met timely problems
with timely answers. The column "around the Big
Campus" vvas instituted as a light touch to the news
and met with instant success. Another highlight ot
the first semester was the "Psycho phantom" feature
series, periodically satirizing the men and the prob-
lems ot Wabash lremember the "Don Quixote
The second semester editor was John R. Hamilton.
The picture above illustrates Alpha Phi Omega
at the freshman mixer. As the campus service organ-
ization, they do much ot the "dirty work" such as
ushering, decorating, etc. for events. Their vvork is
essential and largely unheralded, under President
Dave Bohner APO kept its reputation tor responsi-
bility and hard labor when it was most needed.
Bachelor Associate Editor .lay Patterson, chosen next to take
over the helm, does some typing.
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A NATIONAL FIGURE COMES TO CRAWFORDSVILLE
He clialn't come To the campus, so the campus
came to him. Gov. George Wallace ot Alabama,
speaking in Cravvtorclsville at a church lot all
placesl, saw student and faculty demonstrators-
more curious than angry-greet him. The discussion
stimulated by his visit, in the Inn and elsewhere,
quality it as a campus event.
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.-X small school with lzirgc goals clcmuncls pcrsonal rclzltionships.
'l'lim-sv grow out of 21 YllI'll'ff' of plucvs: clztssrooms, labs, activity work.
fi'zitc'i'tiitit"s, clorms. thc Scztrlct Inn. 'l'hc- physical sctting which spawns
thvst' rclntionsliips chzingvs, as shown on thc next two pugcs-thc
Sczirlct Inn of 1950 in Forcst Hull, uncl toclz1y's rouncl tables. But thc
pcrsonul sctting cliungcs morc frcqucntly. The futurc of a collcgc is, in
thc linzil ztnzilysis, cntrustccl to its stuclcnts-inclivicluals who arc littlc
mort' than four-yvzir trzinsit-nts. No one has morc inllucncc on thc biulcl-
ing of thc "Nvw Wztbzislf' than the mcn who appcur on thc following
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Beta Theta Pi
The Betas were undaunted by The presence
of The sprawling new house next door. After
only Two years, their house was The second
newest on campus, but The Beta machine
kept on grinding. Their intramural squads,
which may have been more heavily coached
and practiced than The college's, rolled easily
To Their umpteenth Title. They featured some of
The outstanding athletes on campus.
Socially, Beta Theta Pi was again Tar su-
perior To any other house-just ask Them. The
failure of "U.S. Bonds" To appear aT The Mi-
ami Triad barely dampened Their spirits. The
men of pink and blue kept Their claws in
several positions of power, and made sure
that any locks who weren'T needed for IMS
stayed out for The college Teams. Scholarship
was down a little, but it was a highly success-
Tul year. The only complainT was The usual
one-that They had To change The usual
order of loyalty into "self, fraternity, col-
lege" To do it.
TOP ROW: Andresen, Bahler, Bartlett, Becherer. ROW 2: Bell, Black, Buehner, Buntin
ROW 3: Caldwell, Carroll, Carter, Caons, ROW 4: Dayton, Dickerson, Fitzpatrick,
Flanagan. ROW 5: Fortier, Ferguson, Gilliland, Gisler. ROW 6: Goodrich, Graham,
Beta living room is great Tor relaxa-
Leading Wooglin's Wonders for i963-64 were President
Dudley Burgess, Treasurer Gary Dillon, Vice-President
Mark Braford, and Corresponding Secretary Bob Wither-
TOP ROW: Hesser, Hildebrand, Hill, Hirotsuka, Hoffman, Jakle, John- son. ROW 4: Neal, Nichols, H. Nicol, R. Nicol, Orbon, Rabus, Richard
son. ROW 2: Joyce, Kelleir, Kish, Kristan, Labavitch, Leisure, Lockhart. son. ROW 5: Roeder, Rushton, Schmuite, Sibell, Smith, Siahler, Talbol
ROW 3: MacCallum, Machuca, Mader, Mefzler, Mahler, Michell, Mun- ROW 6: Theis, Tilletl, Trimmer, VanDolan, VanLiere, Weiss.
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Delta Tau Delta
The Delts, with a long list ot members including
approximately halt the population ot Indianapolis,
had a good year capped by their sweeping of Pan-
Hel booth honors with "Li'l Abner." The hillbilly set-
ting made an interesting contrast with the high Delt
image of sophistication. However, if one believed
the rumors their choice of theme was explained:
the still, it was whispered, actually worked.
Delta Tau Delta finished sixth in first-semester
scholarship, and maintained their usual strong rep-
resentation in campus athletics. There was rarely a
dull moment in the yellow-pillored house on Wa-
bash Ave. This spot also proved to be a strategic lo-
cation when the hot unrest ot summer finals boiled
over into some unscheduled, soggy intramural oc-
The all-Delt iazz trio of Dave Ressler ipianol, John Strickland
Cbassl, and Fred Buck idrums, not picturedl served as accom-
paniment for several visiting artists.
TOP ROW: Bokken, Barb. ROW 2: Behrman, Birch, Blum, Buck, Casey, Cook, Cooper. ROW 3: Corwin,
Cory, Culver, Daniels, J. Davis, Dintaman, Forsythe.
Fifa T' t
Guiding the Delts in 1963-64 were Presi- 4 ,xl
dent Heath Davis, Vice-President Dave g'
Stomper, Treasurer John David, Correspond- ' 3
ing Secretary .lack Sipe, Recording Secre-
tary Norm Starr.
TOP ROW: Frazee, Generis, Goldstein, Graham, Grove, Hadley, Hall
ROW 2: Handren, Heneman, Hepler, Hixon, HoFfman, Hopper, Hud
son. ROW 3: Jefferson, Jones, Linnenberg, Loheide, Markwald, Ma
son, McCabe. ROW 4: Millar, Mitchell, Mooreman, Nahigian, M. Nils-
son, R. Nilsson, Parker. ROW 5: Randak, Ressler, Robinson, Salamone
Scott, Smalley, Smith. ROW 6: Wainwright, Weliver, Wescoft, Whig
ham, Williamson, Wilson, Witteveld.
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TOP ROW: Adams, Andersen, Arick, Brumbaugh, Buckingham, Burok-
er, Byron. ROW 2: Carry, Coviglia, Choudron, Chilausky, Cline-
bell, Curletf, Davis. ROW 3: Dawson, Dennerline, Dillon, Dosseir,
Dunck, Durham, Exline. Row 4: Faulkner, Fox, Golliher, Hanlin, Haugh
President Jim Staulcup, Social Chairman Skip Lindemann,
Treasurer Rick Schnockenberg, Secretary Don Race. No?
pictured: Vice-President Slew Ellis.
Heinzerling, Helm. ROW 5: Holdreod, Iverson, Johnson, Kendall, King
Kirkpatrick, Kovolcheck. ROW 6: M. Lindemonn, Lodge, Lowery
Marks, McNeil, Merry, Minor.
"So quieT you con heor o pin drop, ond nobody
oT The bridge Toble!" ThoT's The rec1cTion mosT Wo-
bdsh men hove on enTering The Koppo Sig house.
BuT iT poys off: The firsT-semesTer scholorship Trophy
wenT To The Koppo Sigs, for whoT musT be The moxi-
moiillionTh Time. STiII, The K-Sigs olwoys prove They're
noT jusT "grinds," This yeor by plocing second in
inTrc1murols ond in The MoTher's Doy Sing, ond by
borroging compus ocTiviTies wiTh Their men.
Second semesTer sow The house sTirred by dispuTe
over The rociol quesTion, ond by on even more vio-
lenT dispuTe over The Bochelor's reporTing of The
dispuTe over The rociol quesfion. In The seo of confu-
sion over exocTly vvhc1T wenT on, only one Thing was
cleor: neorly every mon in The house TelTThoTc1 deod
Koppo Sig from Virginicz hod no righT To blcickboll ci
living rushee OT Wobosh.
John Ccivigiio, Skip 'Lindemonn and Steve Golliher find C1
momenT's escape from Toiling over ci hoT desk.
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TOP ROW: Misselhorn, Newman. ROW 2: Pickerill, Pinschmidr, Reed, Robertson, Roos, Rudicel, SchmidT.
ROW 3: Siegel, Snodgrass, Stephens, Summers, Turner, Washburn, Wesp.
Lambda Chi Ipha
Leading the Lambda Chis were President John Groustra, Vice-Presidenf Vince Buzard,
Treasurer Ross Zumwalt, SecreTary Jim German.
TOP ROW: Allen, Banfield, Bokkelan, Boyer, Brenner, Burns. ROW 2: Butler, Carle, Cook, Corwin,
Curry, Diehl. ROW 3: Garman, Gherardini, C. Gross, S. Gross, Hile, Hill. ROW 4: Hoelfre, Jefferies,
Keenan, Kosmakos, Kratfelsol, Krause.
The Lambda Chi Alpha house stands next to the
baseball diamond, on a corner of the campus far
from any other living unit. This provides a definite
measure of privacy for the "Lamb Chops" ina of-
fense intendedl, which is further heightened by the
internal arrangement of the house. For a fraternity
supposedly full of moderate-to-liberal Democrats,
they certainly worry about private property.
Lambda Chis had a lot to boast about this year,
including a very close second in first-semester schol-
arship and the Pledge Class Scholarship trophy.
Their considerable house spirit was perhaps best
exemplified by the 43 men who showed up as a unit
in the New York delegation at the mock political
convention, easily the largest of any house. And, of
course, they still had their annual boast, the large
number of faculty members who at one place or
another wore the Crescent, and whose pictures
adorn the newly-remodeled dining room.
TOP ROW: Kukrol, O'Launey, Lund, Lykee, Main, McCain, McNair
ROW 2: Niemann, Olig, Otten, Paternoster, Peterson, Phillips, Proc-
tor. ROW 3: Robertson, Rupprecht, Schloot, Shearer, Sheese, Tack
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Lambda Chis take in some sunshine.
Taybos. ROW 4: Taylor, Thompson, Unterschuetz, Weeks, Werner,
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Just exactly what decision Phi Deli President Paul Alessi made to deserve
such treatment isn'f known, but it's reasonable 'ro assume he was up in the
air about their actions and some high fines followed.
Phi Delta Theta was guided by President Paul Alessi, Vice-Presi-
den! Allan Anderson, Treasurer Ed Charb onneau and Histor-
ian Ted Roefken.
TOP ROW: Acton, Antibus, Ayers, Berry, Birch, Blackburn, Boyd. ROW 2: Colehower, Collier, Craske, Davis,
Gahl, Gaumer, Haas. ROW 3: Heclelius, Hedges, Henry, Hughes, lrons, Lawson.
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TOP ROW: Lee, Levotino, Linn, Love, Luce, Malott, Mason. ROW 2:
McClelland, Miller, Mossman, Mueller, Neal, Noe, Perry. ROW 3:
The Phi DelTs are noT all iocks, despiTe Their
campus nickname: "The Zoo." Neifher is iT True
ThaT They are all cousins from a clan which oc-
cupies The inaccessible regions of The Alleghe-
nies. BUT They do dominaTe campus aThleTics, and
cars heading for Pennsylvania over vacaTions are
always Tull. They're also a fun-loving house,
and iT was in WalnuT STreeT nexT To The big whiTe
house ThaT a damp Dean Moore officially ended
The campus inTramural season.
ln oiher houses, The guys ploy bridge To relax.
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Polk, Powell, Remble, Rowe, Rush, Surnpsell, Sparks. ROW 4: Sunday
Toms, Townsend, Vozel, White, Williams, Zimmers.
X 2' il Y
President, Chuck Rubey, Treasurer, Bob Roederg
Recording Secretary, Jim Bond, Corresponding
Secretary, Bill Augspurger, Historian, Hal Mil-
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i A TOP ROW: Albright, Alfrey, Anderson, Ayers, Bailey, Bickell, Bird. ROW 4: Hones, Harrison, Hart, Hartwell, Hesler, lngle, Jenkins. ROW
ROW 2: Bohner, Bubolo, Buschmonn, Claffey, Corak, Doy, Deon. 5: Jones, Kohrs, Koppeler, Kreisher, Lechler, Lentz, Litterst. ROW 6:
ROW 3: Dieken, Evans, Fisher, Fuller, Gaisser, Guthrie, Halgren. Lumpp, McCarty, Meng, Merrell, P. Miller, Mitchell, Morgan.
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TOP ROW: Park, J. Parker, T. Parker, Paulson. ROW 2: Phares, Phillips, Ramos, Robb.
ROW 3: Rotz, Sedor, Smith, Sonnemaker. ROW 4: Steele, Stone, Tweedle, Van Winkle.
ROW 5: Watkins, Webster, Wilhelmus, Williams. ROW 6: Wilson, Woelfel, Wood,
The annual Fiji lsland dance labove and righti is an example of that
mous Phi Gam hospitality.
Phi Gamma Delta
Another strong year for the Fiiis saw them
place in the top three in every campus com-
petition except Pan-Hel decorations, where
tor the fifth consecutive year the iudges re-
fused to be snowed lay their beer case
booth. Among the honors won vvere a first in
the iviother's Day Sing Ctor the l5th time in
l7 yearsi, a third in first-semester scholarship
and third in Intramurals. With the largest
house on campus, the Phi Gams placed men
in many positions ot power in activities but
were under-represented in athletics.
Phi Kappa Psi
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TOP ROW: Barta, Becker, Bodenstedt, Brendenfoerder, Briscoe, Brown, Gregory. ROW 3: Hamilton, Hixson, Hurst, Johnson, Kasting, Koch-
Carpenter. ROW 2: Childress, Coons, Davis, Farmer, Ford, Fritch, man, Landis.
The big event for the Phi Psis this year was the
announcement of the ground-breaking for their
long-needed new addition. Actually the start of
a new house, which will be built section by sec-
tion as financing becomes available, the addi-
tion houses a dining room and sleeping area. It
stretches between the old house and the annex,
both of which will eventually be torn down and
replaced by new structures to form a "U-shaped"
dwelling for the Phi Psis. It looks as it they will be
conducting fund-raising drives for some time to
come, in this they have. one of the best fund-
raisers around, Vice-President Frederic M. Had-
ley, as a brother ifrom Amherstl and supporter.
A lot of preparation and hard work goes into transforming
piles of old newspapers and chicken wire into an elephant,
but the Phi Psis did for their homecoming decorations.
Phi Psi ofliclers this year were Steve Miller, president ist semester, Byron Kemper, president 2nd sem., Tom
Sloan, recording sec'y ist, vice president 2nd, Bill Leece, recording sec'y 2nd, and Tom Mumford, historian
both semesters. Not pictured are: John Moriarty, vice pres. lst, Stan Vogel, corr. sec'y both, Pete Ruthen-
berg, treasurer both.
It We -so rfefeewfm-ff-T'f"'5"f'!'...if iw -li l Q -t
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The tall arches of what will become the windows of the Phi Psi dining room begin to
TOP ROW: Landwer, Lawler, Lofstrand, Maher, Moore, Morton, Neese. ROW 2: Parker, Pyle, Regnier, Rif-
ner, Thies, Townsend, Yoder.
Sig prexy and ex-yearbook editor Larry Cummings missed the
deadline for his picture, but is here shown ibehind Jim Staulcupl
heckling a Young Republicans meeting.
Sig officers for '63-64 were President Larry Cummings fsee leftl,
Vice-President Bob Small, Treasurer Dave Livengood, Recording
Secretary Ron Henze.
This was the long-awaited, glorious year
for Sigma Chi: the new house was finished.
Ultra-modern in design and startlingly non-
Georgian in styling, it was the talk of the
campus for the first few weeks. With the
sleep and study areas in a different building
than the living room, Sig iagging could now
go on without damaging Sig scholarship. Es-
timates of the cost of the sprawling plant
were many and varied, but always whis-
pered with awe. The huge living room and
adioining patio were extremely adaptable to
social events, estimates of improvement of
Sig prowess on dance weekends were many
TOP ROW: Abernathy, Adams, Alfrey, Ball, Brookmeyer, Brown, Cassidy. ROW 2: Coligan, Cook, Coons, Dick, Duchi,
D. Fisher, W. Fisher, ROW 3: Fye, Gray, Griffin, Hall, Halstead, Randy Henze, Hinderliter.
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TOP ROW: Houck, Justice. ROW 2: Marshall, Nizamoff, Ochsen- J. Sedmak, Sipe, Snipes, Sfeger, Stratton, Sturman. ROW 4: Todd,
schlager, Pearson, Ridolfo, Robbins, Roudebush. ROW 3: G. Sedmak, Trueblood, Underwood, Vander Haar, Vyberberg, Werbe, Whaley.
Sigs had other things to talk about than the new
house, however. They kept men in significant places of
power around campus, and had a reasonable propor-
tion of athletes. A good pledge class was paced by
Jerry Abernathy, the Hurt Award winner as the out-
standing freshman on campus. Under the guidance of
steward lvlorrie Adams, they had the best meals on
campus, proven to disbelievers at the many dinners for
honorary organizations which they hosted. And the eas-
ily-accessible roof proved to be a valuable vantage
point for such varied intramural sports as brick pitch-
ing, water balloon-dropping, and that never-ending
game, "Bomb the Betas."
Strange musical sounds and high-pitched laughter floated out of
the Sig house nearly every weekend. Lynn Dick, John Brook-
meyer, and unidentified companions demonstrate the proper form
on such occasions.
Tau Kappa Epsilon
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TOP ROW: Ackil. ROW 2: Burnett, Blossom, Blount, Brannin, Burke, Hileman, Harris. ROW 4: Husel, Hsieh, Hussey, Lemoncl, Locl-imaier,
Burns, ,Busch. ROW 3: Cciuthen, Doikoku, Davis, Dooley, Gilkinson, Mader, Marshall.
Steadily marching upward, TKE, which was only an
idea lust three years ago, made several inroads into
the "establishment" in i963-64. They boasted a Bach-
elor editor and much of the staff, men in most campus
honoraries and sports, and the beauteous Homecoming
Queen shown on the next page. Fourth in tirst-semester
scholarship, they managed to place in the top three in
all the campus participation competitions except intra-
murals. With finances always low but spirit always high,
the Tekes continued to work toward their own idea of
, what a fraternity should be.
The lawn facing Mills Place made an excellent spot for a Teke
Homecoming Queen John
W. "Gunner" Davis,
flanked by a brace of
"native bearers," holds his
Trophy and soaks up The
"sweet smell of success."
- lurk X '
Ken Schild, Historian Jack Hauber
TOP ROW: Martin, Merrill, Morris, Ong, Pacfor, Park, Ritz. ROW 2: Rode, Schaefer, Schreiner, Selfrxed
Shanks, Sherry, Shouse. ROW 3: Smith, Stein, Sommer, Starkey, Ware, Wiltsey, Wood.
X 5 , 4 ,,
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TOP ROW: Abels, Airharf, Babic, Bardach, Behl, Bell, Besfler. ROW 2: Gillaspy, Gillespie, Goldblatt, Gross, Fox, Hamacher, Harrell.
Bolunos, Bre nnun , Brewster, Brown, Butler, Cassell, Clynch. ROW 3: ROW 5: Harvey, Hegewald, Huffman, Jacobson, Klettke, Klopp,
Conklin, Cunningham, Dougherty, Duran, Ediz, Eitel, France. ROW 4: Kovacs.
Martindale stands imposingly brick and stone Martindale has been the scene of many fascin-
squarely athvvart the path between Kingery and the ating events: water fights, bike races, highly satisfy-
main campus, forcing the invalids who pour, hack- ing room parties on dance weekends, late-night
ing and coughing, out of the infirmary each test meetings between faculty and rhynes. But mostly it
morning to take challenging detours through the is a place to live that, to the men who choose it,
shrubbery. lt is the freshly-scrubbed home of lOO combines the best of both worlds: fellowship, but
Wabash men, many of them freshly-scrubbed fresh- still preserving the individuality they all cherish.
A Typical "dorm iag" can
usually solve mosr of the
worlcl's pressing problems.
TOP ROW: Lcramore, Leins, Linnenberg, Martin, Maisey, McKenzie, Medzviega. ROW 2: Mendes, Montieih
Moorhouse, Murphy, Myers, Napoli, Noller. ROW 3: Paige, Purse, Ramig, Robinson, Riddle, Ryan, Savoy.
ROW 4: Smith, Stevens, Swinehari, Takacs, VanDeest, Vollbehr, Vydareny. ROW 5: Walker, Wall, Waller,
Wason, Williams, Wood, Yale.
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Wolcott and Morris are Twin dorms, set iust behind
the Campus Center as if that huge edifice had lust given
birth To them, and they had been spewn off but still
ioined by cords of brick. Designed for the ultimate in
privacy, institution-style, each room is a self-sufficient
island inhabited by only one beachcomber. Privacy,
ot course, is an expensive item these days-pending
The November election-and so The tight little cubicles
carry a healthy rent. These men study hard, party hard,
and react with the same unpleasant shock as Robinson
Crusoe when an unknown footprint is Tound on Their
TOP ROW: Bartlow, Becker, Bloomer, Brcmn, Brinkman, Cahill, De Spade. ROW 4: Steodham, Storey, Styring, Thompson, Van Boskirk
Vuyst. ROW 2: Gross, Guse, Harris, Hutchinson, Khamborsky, Men-- Weed, Wehrly.
dell, Mikesell. ROW 3: Mohler, Moody, Nolan, Shearer, Sheluin, Sims,
like virtue, is its own reward
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TOP ROW: Adams, Dennis, Gaston. ROW 2: Henry, Herkner, Hunt, porf, Porfer, Price, Reynolds, SGHTOS. ROW 4: Shafer, Sewers, Sione,
Jaros, Kaiteriohn, Kucinski, Lul-iohi, ROW 3: Miller, Nicholson, New- 5T0I'1e4',T0Tl'1, V0llES,W8lClOf1-
Mosf of The resT of The campus has a greaT deal
of Trouble remembering which dorm is which. Hence,
may iT be here recorded Tor all Time ThaT Morris is
The one on The norTh side. OT course, mosT of The
campus has Trouble remembering which way is
The Twins brighTen up and become very friendly
several Times a year, noTiceably on special weekends
when females are inviTed. This year, Too, The men of
Morris and Wolcorr could sTay in Their rooms and
still have excellenT seaTs Tor The MoTher's Day Sing.
In perhaps The greaTesT prank of The year, Dick Shelain
was Trapped in his room behind a wall of bricks on a Thurs-
day when he had IO chapel cuTs.
. , iii
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Dr. Theodore Bedrick served as advisor for Independent Men's Associa-
tion President Bill Van Deest and Treasurer Dave Hamacher.
T' fi '
TOP ROW: Airhart, Boone, Bubelis, ROW 2: Burris, Cick, Dall.
ROW 3: Denbo, Durham, Eidson, ROW 4: Felber, Finch, Flick-
inger. ROW 5: Fogle, Geiger, Gilliland.
The Wabash Spirit of Independent Men was rarely in doubt, however,
to emphasize the point, the sign from DePauw's "Hub" mysteriously
appeared in the Scarlet lnn.
Kingery is perhaps better known to most campus
inhabitants as the home of the infirmary than as the
living unit of ci select group of Wabash men. Origi-
nally built about a century ago to house the "Pre-
paratory School," a sort of remedial high school
to improve the backgrounds of entering students,
Kingery has seen an assortment of uses. Today it
manages to combine the battered comfort of an
economical housing plant with the medicinal auster-
ity of a hospital, the ioyous shouts of parties with
the horrid groans of the ailing and Dr. Baird's quiet
muttering: "Everybody's faking . . . "
Men live off campus for a variety of reasons. For
some it is marriage, for others a need of quieter
quarters. Sometimes it's just a deepfelt need to be
able to scream or throw books at the wall if you
want to. Whatever the reason, from grundy old flats
over cigar stores to grundy new trailers Wabash
men have infiltrated the rest of the community.
These "pads" can be of great advantage on dance
weekends, that is, if all your friend-s who live on
campus haven't already come up to you and said,
"Say, I got fixed up at the last minute and l need a
place for . .. "
TOP ROW: Graff, Grantz, Harader, Herrell, Hill, Hover, Johnson.
ROW 2: Kegerreis, Ketchum, LaFief, Langenfield, Larselere, Linnen-
berg, McCoy. ROW 3: McGuire, Miller, Mitchell, Meyer, Ogden, Park-
The facilities of the Campus Center are open to all, and
Independents usually meet fraternity men. Here Dick
Geiger and Mike Langenfield take a study break at the
er, Pontzius. ROW 4: Rakestraw, Rickett, Rohm, Rolfe, Sanford, Scott,
Sehr. ROW 5: Stone, Sunko, Tracy, Thomson, Tynan, Ware, Zuck.
Class of l964
'T T. .win
"Faces in the crowd" from the class of 1964 are, TOP, Howie Weliver, Tom Boyd, Skip
Lindemann, Bill Robbins, Bill Augspurger. BOTTOM ROW: Dave Scott, Ed Sowers, Jim
Millican, Chuck Rubey, Frank I-larris.
ROBERT WENDELL ADAMS, B.A. Political Science-History. Kappa Sigma,
TOWNSEND SHAUL ALBRIGHT, B.A. History-Economics. Phi Gamma Del-
ta, PAF sec'y., Young Republicans v. pres., treas., Alpha Phi Omega v.
pres., Economics Club, Spanish Club.
HARRY DRAKEEALFREY, JR., B.A. Economics-Political Science. Sigma
J. RICHARD ALLEN, B.A. Psychology-Mathematics. Lambda Chi Alpha,
Delta Phi Alpha, PAF, Young Democrats, German Club.
ROBERT L. ATKINSON, B.A. Economics-Psychology. Phi Delta Theta.
WILLIAM DALE AUGSPURGER, B.A. Speech-Theatre. Phi Gamma Delta
corr. sec'y., Scarlet Masque.
E. KENT AYERS, B.A. English-Speech. Phi Delta Theta, Young Republican
v. pres., treas., College Club, French Club, PAF, Arts Forum.
BRIAN D. BAILEY, B.A. Economics-Mathematics. Phi Gamma Delta, Econom-
ics Club, W-Mens Club, Track.
WILLIAM RAY BARNETT, B.A. English-Religion. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Glee
Club, Band, Delta Phi Alpha, German Club.
MAURlCE HANSON BASQUIN, B.A. Economics-Political Science. Lambda
Chi Alpha, Track mgr.
EMl'L J. BECKER, JR., B.A. Zoology-Psychology. Phi Kappa Psi, Young Re-
publicans, PAF, Newman Club.
IJ, i I I - Few- -fi? -- ii - -- V
pn F 21- ri . .
Vg? . -L
More senior faces: TOP, Phil Miller
and favorite friend, Jim Dickson and
favorite friend, Carl Kern, Lynn
Garrard. BOTTOM ROW: Dave
Ressler, Jim Bond, Larry Cummings,
The face of a senior expresses many Things. Four
years lor three, in the case of a fortunate fewl have
etched onto These countenances permanent lines of
depression, happiness, tail over a hot book or a cold
beer, and most of all tolerance. From pledge train-
ing to senior reading, from orientation to comps,
from the pole fight to the red and white hood, the
Wabash man encounters a wealth of experiences
which leave indelible impressions on his 'appearance,
and also on his attitudes and actions. The roar of
laughter at a quasi-philosophical ioke that is unin-
telligible to a freshman, the intense, tight-lipped
stare at a giant economy size blue book in Aprilf
the disinterested, knowing half-smile at the Old Wa-
r , i
5 -.'- ' -x 5 -L' 4 ' , Z l
' T T ll
' +2 1 .,
HFS . X " 's
bash sing are as much marks of the educated man
as the gown and Tasseled cap.
A senior is a very special animal. By restraining
his vocal cords and instead using an eyebrow or a
slight curl of one corner of his mouth, he creates
the impression of knowing all. He has yelled at
games and argued with professors and gone to
chapter meetings and hated DePauw so many times
that it all seems very old and very stale. He has
come, and seen, and conquered, and now that it's
done it seems very unimportant. His face reflects
much, but most of all, it quietly and impassively
says, like Faulkner's Dilsey: he has endured,
Birch Brclford Buzurd
Bond Bubelis Cahill
Boyd Burgess Caviglicx
WILLIAM GARRY BIRCH, B.A. Zoology-Botany. Delta Tau Delta, Sphinx
Club, Football, Track.
JAMES EDWARD BOND, B.A. Political Science-History. Phi Gamma Del-
ta, Bachelor editor, GLCA Anthology Board, Pi Delta Epsilon, Speakers
Bureau, Debate, Oratory, Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha vice pres.
WWCR, PAF pres., Young Republicans pres., parliamentarian-State Board,
Blue Key, Phi Beta Kappa, class sec., Pi Delt freshman award, Baldwin Ora-
tory, Harrison Essay, W.N. Brigance Speech Award, National Champion-
ship-Debate and Oratary.
THOMAS ANDREW BOYD, B.A. Psychology-Economics. Phi Delta Theta
v. pres., Psychology Club pres., Freshman Council v. pres., Bachelor, Young
Republicans, W-Mens Club, Economics Club, Student Christian Federation,
Spanish Club, Football mgr.
MARK RICHARD BRAFORD, JR., B.A. Zoology-Chemistry. Beta Theta Pi
vice pres., Delta Phi Alpha, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa.
JOHN BROOKMEYER, B.A. Economics-Political Science. Sigma Chi pres.,
sec'y, Economics Club, Young Republicans.
WALTER FRANK BUBELIS B.A. Botany-Zoology. Young Republicans.
BRUCE BUBENZER, B.A. Political Science-Psychology. Track.
DUDLEY BURGESS, B.A. English-History. Beta Theta Pi pres., IFC pres.,
Sphinx Club, Wrestling, W-Mens Club.
VINCENT BUZARD, B.A. Economics-Political Science. Lambda Chi Alpha
v. pres., Debate, Young Democrats.
DAVID PATRICK CAHILL, B.A. Physics-Mathematics. Sigma Pi Sigma v.
pres., Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa.
RICHARD BRAUER CALDWELL, B.A. Economics-Political Science. Beta
Theta Pi, Young Republicans, Economics Club, PAF.
RICHARD EARL CALVIN, B.A. Latin-History. Kappa Sigma, Eta Sigma Phi,
W-Mens Club, Baseball.
JOHN L. CAVIGLIA, B.A. English. Kappa Sigma, First in Class, Phi Beta
JAMES J. CHILDRESS, B.A. Zoology-Chemistry. Phi Kappa Psi.
DANIEL MCCLELLAND COLLIER, B.A. English-Fine Arts. Phi Delta Theta,
Glee Club pres., Scarlet Masque, Young Republicans.
JAMES LOUIS COOLEY, B.A. Zoology-Botany. Tau Kappa Epsilon, pres.,
Delta Phi Alpha.
The pictures on the next few pages depict that greatest of all adventures: senior com-
prehensive examinations. Here Bob Roeder ibottoml and Ed Sowers share a few of
their estimated 400 hours each "pouring on" for them.
FE? Y--1. - -
.3, , .Y
LAWRENCE FRANKLIN CUMMINGS, B.A. Political Science-Psychology. Sig-
ma Chi pres., Young Democrats pres., Board of Publications, Pi Delta Ep-
silon, Wabash Editor.
HILTON B. CURRENS, JR., B.A. History-Psychology. Phi Beta Kappa.
JOHN D. DAVID, B.A. Zoology-Physics. Delta Tau Delta.
HEATH DAVIS, B.A. Psychology-English. Delta Tau Delta, pres.
JOHN wssusv DAVIS, B.A. Tau Kappa Epsilon.
JOHN H. DAWSON, B.A. Political Science-Economics. Kappa Sigma pres.,
v. pres., Blue Key, Pi Delta Epsilon, W-Mens Club, Newman Club, Bachelor,
DAVID MCEWEN DEAN, B.A. History-Political Science. Phi Gamma Delta,
Alpha Phi Omega, Pi Delta Epsilon, Bachelor, Wabash, Young Republicans,
JERRY PAUL DENNERLINE, B.A. History-Philosophy. Kappa Sigma treas.,
Glee Club, Delta Phi Alpha, Wabash Harmonaires, Phi Beta Kappa.
WILLIAM FORREST DIEHL, B.A. Economics-Psychology. Lambda Chi Alpha,
Sphinx Club, Senior Council, Football Sportsmanship Award.
WILLIAM P. DIENER, B.A. Political Science-English. Phi Delta Theta, Sphinx
Club, Senior Council sec'y., Public Affairs Forum v. pres., Young Republi-
JOHN IRWIN DOHERTY, B.A. English-Philosophy. Delta Tau Delta carr.
sec'y., Pi Delta Epsilon, Wrestling MVP, co-capt.
DAVID WILLIAM DOSSETT, B.A. Mathematics-Physics. Kappa Sigma, Band,
Glee Club v. pres., Wabash, Delta Phi Alpha, Blue Key.
JAMES RICHARD DURHAM, JR., B.A. English-Music. Alpha Psi Omega.
JAMES ROBERT DURHAM, B.A. English-German. Kappa Sigma, Delta Phi
STEWART EDWARD ELLIS, B.A. Chemistry-Zoology. Kappa Sigma v. pres.,
sec'y., Pi Delta Epsilon pres., Board ot Publications chrm., Blue Key pres.,
Sigma Pi Sigma, Sigma Xi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Delta Phi Alpha, Young Re-
WILLIAM J. FELBER, B.A. Kappa Sigma.
MORRIS FINCH, JR., B.A. Religion-Speech. Speakers Bureau.
DOUGLAS ARTHUR FISHER, B.A. Botany-Mathematics. Sigma Chi, Spanish
Club, Alpha Phi Omega.
JAMES DAVID FISHER, B.A. Psychology-Mathematics. Phi Gamma Delta,
IMA, German Club, Young Republicans, Band.
JOSEPH WILLIAM FOGLE, B.A. Zoology-Psychology. Lambda Chi Alpha.
The class of '64 was in many ways a bridge be-
tween the old and the new at Wabash. They saw
the "last ot the old Wabash men" go out with the
class ot '6I, and the last ot the great athletic teams
with Bowerman's boys. They also saw a revitalization
of football with the inspirational Ken Keuttel and the
single wing. But most ot all, they watched the col-
lege move eastward. Some were angry and some
were pleased, but most, like the weather and com-
pulsory chapel, iust talked about it.
It's always nice to see someone greet the morning with a smile,
like Dr. Ed Haenisch on the morning ot April QI.
JOHN rox, B.A. Kappa Sigma.
DANIEL CHARLES FROHMAN, B.A. German-Fine Arts. Lambda Chi Alpha,
German Club v. pres., Delta Phi Alpha v. pres.
ROBERT DANIEL GAHL, B.A. Mathematics-Physics. Phi Delta Theta, Sigma
Pi Sigma, Sphinx Club, Blue Key, Sigma Xi, W-Mens Club, Phi Beta Kappa,
LYNN H. GARRARD, B.A. Biology-Psychology. Phi Delta Theta, W-Mens
Club pres., Sphinx Club v. pres., Psychology Club sec'y., treas., Glee Club,
Young Republicans, Arts Forum, Football, Basketball, Track, Pete Vaughan
Award, Dean Stephens Award.
STEPHEN WILLlAM GASTON, B.A. Mathematics-Economics.
GARY LEE GHERARDINI, B.A. Botany-Zoology. Lambda Chi Alpha, Scar-
RICHARD ALAN GOLDYN, B.A. Chemistry-Zoology. Delta Pi Alpha, New-
man Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon.
DOUGLAS EDWARD GRAHAM, B.A. Political Science-Economics. Beta
Theta Pi, Tennis, Young Republicans, Public Affairs Forum.
ALFRED CHRISTOPHER GROSS, B,A. Botany-Zoology. Lambda Chi.
JOHN HARRY GROUSTRA, B.A. Economics-Political Science. Lambda Chi
pres., Track, WWCR, PAF, Young Democrats.
JOSEPH DRAKE GUTHRlE, B.A. Chemistry-Botany. Phi Gamma Delta, Band.
TALLMADGE JOHN-SON HAAS, B.A. Zoology-Psychology. Phi Delta Theta,
Bachelor, W-Mens Club, Sphinx Club, Psychology Club, Track.
JOHN ROBERT HAMILTON, B.A. Political Science-History. Tau Kappa Ep-
silon vice pres., Alpha Phi Omega treas., Alpha Psi Omega, Tau Kappa
Alpha, Blue Key, Debate, Speakers Bureau, Bachelor, Pi Delta Epsilon,
Pi Delt's Freshman Award, Hurt Award, Scarlet Masque, PAF, Young Re-
publicans, First in Baldwin Oratorical, Nat'l Winner Original Oratory Tau
Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Rho, Senior Council.
TODD CAMPBELL HANLIN, B.A. German-History. Kappa Sigma, Delta
Phi Alpha, Senior Council, Jr. Year at University of Freiburg, Germany.
WILLIAM HARRY HARADER, B.A. Political Science-History. Band, Brass
Choir, Wabash Methodist Men Pres.
VAL EDWARD HARRIS, B.A. Philosophy-Religion. Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Sigma Tau Alpha Sigma Phi, Philosophy Club, Phi Beta Kappa.
WILLIAM FRANKLIN HARRIS, III, B.A. Botany-Zoology. Seniar Council
sec'y., Norman Treves Award.
DOUGLAS JAMES HAZEL, B.A. Zoology-Batany. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Ger-
man Club, Tennis.
CARI. HANS HEINZERLING, B.A. English-Religion. Kappa Sigma, WCORE,
Scarlet Masque, Bachelor.
WILLIAM J. HEPLER, B.A. Delta Tau Delta, Football, Golf, W-Mens Club.
'DAVID WILLIAM HERKNER, B.A. Mathematics-Chemistry. Bachelor, Wa-
bash, Young Republicans, Camera Club, IMA, Baseball, Spanish Club, Pi
ALAN HlRATSUKA, B.A. Zoology-Botany. Beta Theta Pi,-Sphinx Club.
' fi -'fer H' 2 asf--
Gross Haus W. Harris
Groustro Hanlin Hazel
Gufhfie V. Harris Hepler
DENNIS M. HURST, B.A. Mathematics-Physics. Phi Kappa Psi.
DALLAS McCLURE HUSSEY, B.A. German-English. Tau Kappa Epsilon,
German Club, Delta Phi Alpha.
WILLIAM GARDNER KNIGHT, B.A. Political Science-Economics. Sigma Chi.
WILLIAM KONZELMAN, B.A. English-History. Phi Delta Theta, Sphinx
Club, Young Republicans.
FREDERIC BARBOUR KRAFT, B.A. Economics-Psychology. Tau Kappa Epsi-
lon, Delta Phi Alpha, Alpha Phi Omega, German Club.
KEN THOMPSON KREISHER, B.A. German-History. Phi Gamma Delta, Ger-
man Club pres., Delta Phi Alpha.
WILLIAM BERNARD KRISTAN, JR., B.A. Zoology-Chemistry. Beta Theta
Pi, Sigma Xi, Sigma Pi Sigma, Freshman Council, Senior Council, Phi Beta
Kappa, Football, Physics-Chemistry Award.
DEAN KENNETH KUKRAL, B.A. Mathematics-Physics. Lambda Chi Alpha.
FRED KELLEY LAMB, B.A. Zoology-Chemistry.
JAMES MICHAEL LANGENFELD, B.A. Psychology-Zoology. Kappa Sigma,
EDWARD CHARLES LEMOND, B.A. Philosophy-Chemistry. Tau Kappa Ep-
silon, Philosophy Club pres., Campus Center Board treas., Phi Beta Kappa,
First Place in Mills Bible Contest.
CLIFFORD LOUIS LINDEMANN, JR., B.A. Religion-History. Kappa Sigma,
Glee Club, Scarlet Masque, Alpha Psi Omega, Campus Center Board, SCF
pres., College Club pres., CORE v. pres., Football, Baseball.
ROBERT BRUCE LINDSTROM, B.A. Botany-Zoology. Lambda Chi Alpha,
Young Republicans, Economics Club, German Club, Scarlet Masque, Hon-
DAVID MILTON LITTERST, B.A. Political Science--Psychology. Phi Gamma
C. DAVID LIVENGOOD, B.A. Sigma Chi, Phi Beta Kappa.
WAYNE WILLIAM LOCHMAIER, B.A. Chemistry-Mathematics. Tau Kappa
Epsilon, Delta Phi Alpha, Chess Club, German Club.
M y S Mll
Mk II D Mt h ll
H. Miller E. Mitchell
ll 5 ,ll,
I , ,ff
Dave Herkner stops taking pictures long enough to take comps.
FRANK ANDREW MCCAMMON, B.A. Spanish-English.
KEITH ALAN MCNEIL, B.A. Psychology-Mathematics. Kappa Sigma, W-Mens
Club, Psychology Club, Spanish Club, Cross Country captain, Track.
L. KENT MERRILL, B.A. Zoology-Chemistry. Kappa Sigma pres.
RUSSELL THOMAS MERRILL, B.A. French-History. Tau Kappa Epsilon, PAF,
JOHN L. MIKESELL, B.A. Economics-Political Science. Independent Men's
Assoc. pres., Senior Council, Phi Beta Kappa.
PHILIP G, MILLER, B.A. English-Psychology. Phi Gamma Delta, Senior Coun-
cil treas., IFC v. pres., German Club, Spanish Club, Young Republicans,
HAROLD E. MILLER, JR., B,A. Speech-Theatre. Phi Gamma Delta, His-
torian, Scarlet Masque.
STEPHEN G. MILLER, B.A. Greek-Latin. Phi Kappa Psi pres., Senior Coun-
cil, IFC sec'y., Blue Key v. pres., Alpha Phi Omega pres., Eta Sigma Phi
JAMES THWAITES MILLICAN II, B.A. Economics-Psychology.
DOUGLAS KENT MITCHELL, B.A. History-Political Science. Band.
EDWARD JOHN MITCHELL, JR., B.A. History-English. Phi Gamma Delta.
ROBERT T. MITCHELL, B.A. Mathematics--Physics, Delta Tau Delta, Sphinx
Club sec'y. treas., W-Mens Club, Sigma Xi, Pi Delta Epsilon, Bachelor, Bas-
ketball Sportsmanship Award.
GARY THOMAS MOHLER, B.A. Religion-English. Session editor.
SAMUEL L. MONTGOMERY, B.A. Zoology-Psychology. Phi Gamma Delta,
Historian, Psychology Club, PAF, Undergraduate Research.
JAMES A. MORRIS, B.A. Botany-Chemistry. Tau Kappa Epsilon.
first in the
crib notes. g g
JOHN LOUIS MORTON, B.A. Zoology-Chemistry. Phi Kappa Psi, Bachelor,
Pi Delta Epsilon.
RONALD R. NICHOLS, B.A. English-Religion. Beta Theta Pi, WWCR, SCF,
PAF, Young Republicans.
BERT C. NICHOLSON, B.A. History-Economics. German Club, Young Re-
publicans, Delta Phi Alpha sec'y., Newman Club.
DONAL J. NOLAN, JR., B.A. History-Psychology.
WILLIAM SKINKER PARKER, B.A. Zoology-Botany.
DAVID HAROLD PETERING, B.A. Chemistry-Physics. Senior Council, Phi
Lambda Upsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa.
ANDREW PETERSON, B.A. History-Political Science. Lambda Chi Alpha,
Sphinx Club, PAF treas., Young Republican, Economics Club, German Club,
Phi Beta Kappa, Football, Honor Scholar.
JON ROBERT PONTZIUS, B.A. Philosophy-French. Phi Kappa Psi pres.
PHIL RAMOS, B.A. Political Science-Psychology. Phi Gamma Delta, Psy-
chology Club, PAF, Young Republicans.
DAVID E. RESSLER, B.A. English-Psychology. Delta Tau Delta, Glee Club,
Scarlet Masque, Tennis MVP, Newman Club.
LYNDALE GEORGE RICHARDSON, B.A. English-Religion. Beta Theta Pi,
Scarlet Masque, Young Democrats.
WILLIAM HUNTER ROBBINS Ill, B.A. Botany--Chemistry. Sigma Chi, Scarlet
Masque, Blue Key sec'y., Campus Center pres., Senior Council pres., Band,
Economics Club, WVS, Young Republicans.
ROBERT ROEDER, B.A. Chemistry-Zoology. Phi Gamma Delta treas., Phi
Lambda Upsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma pres., Delta Phi Alpha treas., German Club
sec'y., Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, 2nd in class.
CHARLES NATHAN RUBEY, B.A. Philosophy-Chemistry. Phi Gamma Delta,
pres., Bachelor, Wabash, Pi Delta Epsilon v. pres., Sigma Pi Sigma, Scarlet
Masque, Sphinx Club, Philosophy Club, Basketball.
JOHN SCHLOOT, B.A. Lambda Chi Alpha.
Evidently Wabash students, even while taking comps, are gust like TV audiences
Smile at the camera!
DAVID A. SCOTT, B.A. Spanish.
TROY WALLACE SCOTT, B.A. Zoology-Psychology. Delta Tau Delta, Sphinx
Club pres., W-Mens Club v. pres., Senior Council v. pres., Baseball, Basket-
ball mast improved, capt.
ROBERT JAMES SEHR, JR., B.A. Economics-Political Science. Speakers Bu-
reau, Young Republicans, Economics Club, MA.
KENNETH W. SHEARER, JR., B.A. Physics-Mathematics. Lambda Chi Alpha,
RICHARD C. SHELAIN, B.A. Political Science-Economics. Phi Beta Kappa.
JAMES SHERRY, B.A. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa.
RONALD WILLIS SHOUSE, B.A. German-History. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Ger-
man Club, Delta Phi Alpha.
STANLEY JOSEPH SIBELL, B.A. Political Science-History. Beta Theta Pi
treas., Washington Semester Program.
KENDRICK JOHN SINNOCK, B.A. Economics-Political Science. Delta Tau
Delta, Young Democrats Club, RCIA.
JACK C. SIPE, B.A. Zoology-Chemistry. Delta Tau Delta, Young Republi-
cans Club, Cheerleader, Sigma Xi.
THOMAS P. SLOAN, B.A. Zoology-Chemistry. Phi Kappa Psi, German Club,
PAF, Delta Phi Alpha, Sigma Xi.
JERRY DEE SMITH, B.A. Zoology-Chemistry. Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Xi,
German Club, Spanish Club, Phi Beta Kappa.
DEXTER DEAN SNYDER, B.A. Chemistry-Mathematics. Beta Theta Pi, Glee
Club sec'y., Bachelor, Blue Key, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Delta Phi Alpha, Pi
Delta Epsilon sec'y.-treas., Regional Editor Great Lakes Anthology, Sigma
Xi, Phi Beta Kappa. ,
EDWARD E. SOWERS, B.A. Chemistry-Botany. IMA v. pres., Senior Coun-
cil, Campus Center Board, Delta Phi Alpha.
5 ' P -'mx ' I V zzz
For 167 seniors, if was The longest chapel of the year.
Well, after an experience
like that, wouldn"t you?
DAVID RICHARD STAMPER, B.A. Mathematics-Physics. Delta Tau Delta,
Alpha Psi Omega, Pi Delta Epsilon, Scarlet Masque.
NORMAN J. STARR, B.A, Zoology-Chemistry. Delta Tau Delta sec'y.,
Sphinx Club, Delta Phi Alpha, German Club.
JAMES M. STAULCUP, B.A. Political Science-Economics. Kappa Sigma v.
pres., pres., Freshman Council, WCORE, PAF, Young Republicans, Scarlet
Masque, Alpha Psi Omega.
ALBERT FRED STEUBER, B.A. Mathematics-Economics. IMA, WWCR.
BRADY EDWARD STONE, B.A. Psychology-Economics. Phi Gamma Delta,
W-Mens Club treas., Sphinx Club, Scarlet Masque, Glee Club, Alpha Phi
WILLIAM F. TINGLE, B.A. Chemistry-Zoology. Sigma Chi, Sphinx Club,
W-Mens Club, Basketball, Golf.
PHILIP EARL TRACY, B.A. Political Science-Psychology. Lambda Chi AI-
pha, Young Republicans, PAF.
MICHAEL J. TUBERTY, B.A. Psychology-English. Sigma Chi, Football, Bas-
ketball, W-Mens Club, Sphinx Club, Glee Club, Newman Club, Freshman
PHILIP E. VOILES, B.A.
DONALD ROBERT VORCE, JR., B.A. History-Religion. Phi Gamma Delta,
Young Republicans, Arts Forum, W-Mens Club, Sphinx Club, Track, Foot-
WILLIAM DAVID WATKINS, B.A. Spanish-History. Phi Gamma Delta,
HOWARD R. WELIVER, B.A. Economics-Psychology. Delta Tau Delta,
Sphinx Club, Psychology Club, W-Mens Club, Alpha Psi Omega, Scarlet
THOMAS PATRICK WHITE, B.A. Zoology-Psychology. Phi Delta Theta,
Bachelor, Board of Publications, Pi Delta Epsilon, Psychology Club.
WILLIAM BRADFORD WHITE, B.A. Zoology-Botany. Delta Tau Delta.
CHAD LEE WILLIAMS, B.A. Zoology-Psychology. Kappa Sigma.
ALFRED YODER, B.A. Phi Kappa Psi.
Herman Davis, Inc. . REPAIR
CHEVROLET BURNETT LUMBER, INC.
Aumwized Crawfordsville EM 2-0500
SALES and SERVICE
Serving Wabash College
for Over 70 Years
THE INDIANA GAS
AND WATER COMPANY
Market Square Home Office
Lafayette, Indiana Springfield, Ohio
"Your Nation 'S Studio "
Phone EM 2-6507 for RESERVATIONS
The Redwood Inn
1 Mile South of Crawfordsville on Hiway 43
Mon., Wed., Thurs., Fri. and Sat.
11:50 a.m. to 2 p.m. and 5 to 9 p.m.
Sunday 11:30 to 9 p.m.
C C lofed Tzzexdayfj
Harris Meat Packing
"We Solicizf Your Shipment
of All Kimlx of Livestock"
Phone EM 2-2140
Hot and Thirsty? RELAX!
f N61 JS 4
Take a Dairy ueen
South Washington and South Boulevard
McFarland and Miller
Monument Works .44 'v
J. N. MILLER, Manager
116 West Market St. Crawfordsville
PHONE EM 2-0612
W1 1- 1.g,f.. .1
. -W .,,, dl
. ,. 3723?
Elston Bank and Trust Company
THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
R. M. Horner
S. K. Smith
118 W. Market St. EM 2-4800
Sales and Service
THE BIG FORD LOT
210 N. Walnut St. EM 2-5603
BOB SOSBE'S SHELL SERVICE
127 West Market St. Crawfordsville
The pattern of good living in Crawfordsville Was
formed by Wabash College. And the college continues
to nourish the life it shaped.
This atmosphere of learning and intellectual
freedom had considerable inHuence on Donnelley's
decision to establish a plant in Crawfordsville many
years ago. It is this same atmosphere that makes
us proud today to be citizens of the Town and
neighbors of the College.
R. R. DONNELLEY Sz SONS COMPANY
Super Ma rket, Inc.
Low PRICES EVERY DAY
131 West Main St.
C'U1Him1ie 152113 illflnfner Shui:
F I. O W E R S
For A11 Occasions
fofr Fzjiy-three Years"
200 West Main St. Phone EM 2-0505
The Fhsf Nafzbnal Bank and Trust fompany
,fb fr -F l - Founded 1864 -
. -- w Q CRAWFORDSVILLE, INDIANA
1- I 1 ll . - L -
Member Federal Depoxit lmzmznce Corp.
The Sportsman Shop
126 East Main St. Phone EM 2-1907
Featuring the Finext Namex in-
C ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
Q PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT
Q HUNTING and FISHING SUPPLIES
' TOY and HOBBY DEPARTMENT
Bank Cigar Store, Inc.
218 E. Main St. Crawfordsville
PHONE EM 2-5703
David's Plumbing Service
PLUMBING AND HEATING
- Phones -
Ofc. EM 2-4603 - Home EM 2-2721
130 W. Main St. Crawfordsville, Ind.
The Book Store
105 North Washington
- SCHOOL SUPPLIES
- GREETING CARDS
ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY
- Crawfordsville -
for Little Giants
Good Food - Low Prices
- Location -
201 S. Washington
- Hours -
11 A.M. to 12 P.M.
.-ff: A YA
V1 I-'lf' , n j V
ew A A MJT
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DR. C. F. SCHROEDER
Lenses Duplicated Same Day
211-13 Ben-Hur Bldg. - - - EM 2-3209
Saga Food Service
204 E. Main
105 East Main Street
Phone EM 2-2508
: - if
Crawfordsville Paint and
Wall Paper Store CONFIDENCE
0 PICTURE FRAMING DELLEKAMPBS
O ART GOODS DEPARTMENT STORE
201 P. Main Phone EM 2-1500
"The C orner Store"
'WN' fb- XR AT,A. 1 ,,.,P 1
DR. C. 0. HAFFNER
126 S. Green St.
EMerson 2-47 05
ACME-SHUEY, HAUCK, INC.
' GENERAL INSURANCE
' LIFE INSURANCE
' SURETY BONDS
' REAL ESTATE
201 Union Federal Building
221 E. Main Phone EM 2-3800
Nye Booe Drug Co.
Kurfees Paints - Whitman's Chocolates
Walgreen Agency Drug Store
111 N. Washington St. Crawfordsville
- HOURS -
Until 9 P.M. Weekdays 8: Noon Sundays
F roedge 's
A Sign of Good Service
131 S. Green St. Crawfordsville
PHONE EM 2-9995
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Cecil R. Clark Co.
- PAINTING DECORATORS -
211 South Green St. Crawfordsville
PHONE EM 2-7603
Uhr Hninn Sauinga zmh Euan A55uriz11in11
WWE WHERE Bantz Drug Store
SAVINGS PAY" - Reliable -
Magazines - Pipes - Tobacco
HOME LOANS 21 1 E. Main St. Phone EM 2-3040
221 E. Main St. Crawfordsville, Ind.
i - T':
Crawfordsville Motel, Inc.
O BEAUTYREST MATTRESSES
O AIR CONDITIONED
O HOT WATER HEATING
O PHONE IN EVERY ROOM
O CERAMIC TILE
Every Room lm: iz Private Bath with Tub
- 22 MODERN ROOMS -
LQ Mile East on Indianapolis Rd. EM 2-5740
C 0 mpliments of
M cDa n iel
Freight Lines, Inc.
Compliments 0 f
Athens City Drury
BORDEN'S DAIRY PRODUCTS
10 6. 110 N. Pine St. Phone EM 7 2440
KIRTLEY AND MILLS
WILL H. HAYS, JR.
B AND D LUMBER
SELWYN F. HUSTED
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TV in All Room! The Riviera Motel
1 BLOCK SOUTH OF JUNCTION
-47 and 231
U.S. 231--45 SOUTH
- FOR RESERVATIONS CALL -
WILLIS and GOLDA MICHAEL
Callfo rnia Pellet Mill
1114 E. WABASH AVENUE
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT
1800 Folsom St., San Francisco 3, Calif.
E N J o Y
Meadow Cold Products
H .anna ll fl nnhg
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AT YOUR DOOR
OR YOUR FAVORITE STORE
PHONE EM 2-6100 Crawfordsville
315 E. South Boulevard
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PLUMBING - HEATING
Office Supply Co., Inc.
Repaim and Service
119 South Washington Street
H efzdqzmrterx for-
Krug Plumbing Co.
106 E. Market St. Phone EM 2-6840
Crawfordsville, Indiana "R
TYPEWRITER REPAIR SERVICE
un by Wabaxlo Men for Wabash Men"
CLOTHING Danville Wholesale
Phone Danville SHerwood 5-4431
NATIONALLY KNOWN BRANDS DANVILLE, INDIANA
C 0 mplimemfx 0 f
Ready-Mix Concrete Skipis Smiling Service
"Ser11in g Wabafb Students
Ccgeneral Manager, with Mobil Oil Products"
513 S. John St. Phone EM 2-6904 Cor. Green Sc Wabash EM 2-2140
Crawfordsville, II'1C1i8.l'121 Crawfordsviuea Indiana
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Francis ci Mount
"IF YOU EAT IT . . .
WE HAVE IT"
151 NORTH WASHINGTON ST.
Crawfordsville Phone EM 2-6300
THE I 964
Rhiman A. Rotz, Jr.
David Herkner, editor
Jay Patterson, editor
Frank A. Sedor
Andrew S. Williams
Ralph G. Hesler ll, editor
John C. Meng, Jr., manager
John C. Hart
William S. Robb, circulation manager
Special Thanks from a beleaguered editor go to
The following: Bruce Polizotto, a magician when
emergencies rise, Mrs. Gene Petty, Typist and inspir-
ation, Mr. Bob Cavanagh, a truly Tolerant publish-
er's representative, Mr. Robert Harvey, the busiest
man on campus, yet who always had time to dis-
This book was printed by American Yearbook
Company, Hannibal, Missouri. The editor is solely
responsible for the entire contents, with the excep-
tion of the sports section. Any resemblances To any
real persons, living or dead, are sheer luck. Address
all lawsuits to Lawrence F. Cummings, Rockville,
, . 4
1 1 a
I : ,.,.: I
This is the page of editorial comment. Like Scarlet Inn food, it was considerably over-
About four million cigarettes ago I set out to
develop a yearbook that was different: one that
told the story of Wabash, to be sure, but specific-
ally the story of Wabash in 1963-64. I wanted to
avoid the eternal platitudes that describe this
campus every year, and instead try to capture the
spirit of a very special annum. Call it "growing
pains," "the end of an eraf' or what you will, to
those who lived it, 1963-64 seemed somehow cru-
Putting it on paper was like trying to catch
lightning in a bottle. And yet, if one person turns
these pages and remembers a college searching
for itself, I will have succeeded. Wabash, which
had survived as an anachronism for a hundred
years, suddenly found that by refusing to change,
it was now in the forefront of an "academic pro-
gressivismv that had come full circle. This time it
wanted to stay at the front-so it began an uphill
battle toward change.
But it was more than traditionalism versus
modernism. It was a crucible to test the value of
emotion in the collegiate experience. And some-
how it got all mixed up with politics and preju-
dice and human dignity, until the future of the
world was being decided on the chapel steps.
Perhaps emotion is a symptom of immaturity.
But lost in the shuffle was any reason for saying
a college student has to be mature all the time.
Sings and pole fights are fun for both sides-for
one side at the time, for another for the feeling of
achievement afterward-and nobody was really
serious about it until the opposition started
The 4'Hell-Roarin' Five Hundred" have van-
ished, and the school is the better for it. But when
all acceptable outlets for uimmaturityn vanish-im
cluding yelling at ball games and feeling a touch of
warmth when you sing the school song-some-
thing of value may be lost. If college is the first
clutch at manhood, it is also the last grasp of
Wabash is a school in transition, and this is
good. An hourglass is comtantly in transition, al-
tering its form to keep pace with time-yet the
sand at its core never changes. My advice has not
been asked, but if it were I would give a simple
cliche to be the guide for our fusion of old and
THE OLD WABASH IS GONE, BUT IT
SHOULD NEVER BE F ORGOTTEN .
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