Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN)

 - Class of 1968

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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1968 volume:

t .v- ' W 4A. . x jj tf ' t i i+ For some, the changes are difficult: Immutable once—suddenly gone—goals, ideals, beliefs to be replaced. Other changes are easy, scarcely noticed: Exposure to something different—new interests and avocations. 4 6 Ik •HU ' ■ ' t3 " k ' 4 ■■■:■ , — Wabash is men—faculty, students, administrators As they come and go, the experience changes. New students demand a different environment— New professors and administrators introduce new ideas: Sometimes the changes are difficult— Progress, traditions; gimmicks, privilege Men discuss, approve, reject, And sometimes regret the inevitable. k •Sb} USrf; i 1 ' r, Wmm ww df mVwMdk mmim i W t- ' ' ■‘ " w s? ;- »M! Contents The Year Sports . Organizations People .... Index . • f ML ■K W jfflRf i |F J r ' .i ' x. Wg m " 4§p B V X Freshmen Sunday and . . . Freshmen Week can be a disconcerting drag; perhaps that ' s why many upperclassmen who can don ' t arrive on campus until a few minutes before the registration line closes —or a few minutes after. Sunday evening after the " picnic " behind the Campus Center (freshmen—soon to be rhynes—eat for free, upperclassmen have to pay) comes three days of chaos. Waiver exams, pledging, registration. Someone complains about someone elses rush ethics. Some can ' t get bids and wind up in dorms. Those in the dorms are faced with the slow process of making friends with strange roommates. Or wondering what sort of upperclassman fills that empty bed. Or staring at walls and ceilings. Finally, registra¬ tion what to take, professors to avoid, all those rumors, German 1 or German 3, and all the possible consequences. For most freshmen, the week goes well, how¬ ever. The desired bid. An unpleasant course waived. New friends. Surprisingly free of disaster, the year begins. 16 ■ » % mm. . . . Rhynes Left: Freshmen and their families wait for the Fresh¬ men Sunday program to begin. Above: The Glee Club, Dean Shearer, President Cook, Jim Wood, and Dean Moore greet freshmen and their families. Below: A Rhyne studies some of the local fauna during the sing. Lower left: The artistic results of not studying Old Wabash. WBim PS " 6 Polefights , Haircuts and Sings ii When Rhynes meet the Senior Council on that first Thursday and hear about " Freshman | Orientation, " they hiss and boo. : This year they clapped and cheered: Freshman Orientation was voluntary. And had been all along. Nevertheless, some students and faculty wanted to do away with pots, haircuts, and sings alto¬ gether. A poll indicated the stu¬ dent body wanted the status quo. Petitions were signed. Stands were taken. Meetings were held. The demise of tradition was praised and mourned. - Far left: The Rhynes meet the Senior Council. Above left and across: Soph Mike Bachner in¬ troduces Vic Ransom to Wa¬ bash. Above: Pot stealing. Right: The pole. Someone cut it down. Some Rhynes refused to participate and were labled " dissenters. " Vigilantes were rumored but never materialized. When the " dissenters " appeared before the Senior Council, the ridiculous en¬ counter appeared in the Bachelor: " WE ' RE playing cowboys and Indians? YOU ' RE playing cowboys and Indians. " The crisis then disappeared but re¬ appeared in the Spring with the new Student Senate. Though it was decided to keep a modified program, there were rumblings that the decision could be reversed in the Fall. 19 Homecoming Generally agreed to be the biggest weekend (so¬ cially) of the Fall, Homecoming this year was graced by the reappearance of the " Queen Contest " , that generally successful attempt to prove that Wabash men are more beautiful than Tuttle Junior High co-eds—but not much. Aside from the game, the weekend saw the dedication of the college radio station, a concert Saturday night by the Ohio Wesle¬ yan and Wabash Glee Clubs, and the production of " Catch Me If You Can " by the Masque on Friday. Above, Mike Henry fights for a precious few yards against Wesle¬ yan. Below, the first, second, and third place finishers in Home¬ coming decs, in that order: the Fijis ' s “Alice from Wesleyan " , the Lambda Chi circus, and the Sigma Chi “T " party. Above, framed by a mystic flame, Jay Armstrong exhorts Rhynes to run. Right, Coach Urick fires up the crowd. 20 The last pagan ritual in the midwest, the tradi¬ tional bonfire, was toned down somewhat; the city fathers submitted some complaints about last year ' s ravaging of the town and the result was a calm, quiet (police chaperoned) walk down to the Court House to hear Coach Urick and Professor Powell speak at the pep rally. Homecoming decorations abounded and dates and Wabash men bounded at the dance at the Campus Center Friday night with the " Shags " . House dances provided the entertainment and watering holes for Saturday night; the Alumni Chapel and Reception kept the Alumni chapelled and received. Above, from left, the winning “Queens”: pregnant John Brackemyre, second place Fiji entry; Carlos Armstead and escort Allen Thornton, first place Teke entry; and John Archer (with flowers), third place Kappa Sig contestant. Upper right, Rhynes warm up for the walk downtown. Below, and right, dates dancing. Fall Weekends Top, disgruntled Dannies trudge off the field as Mike Henry scores for Red; Terry Shuck ' s PAT sewed up the 7—0 victory. Remaining pictures record the scene at the Ron Shearer dance. 22 Although Homecoming was a big weekend, it wasn ' t the only blow-out during the fall. The first social weekend of the year was that of Septem¬ ber 29-30 which saw the Ron Shearer Benefit Dance, sponsored by the men of Delta Tau Delta to raise money for the Ron Shearer Hospital Fund. The victory over Earlham in football Saturday made the two days a complete success. The week before the DePauw game is always one of activity (just ask any freshman) and between working on Blue Key Stunt Night skits, and thinking about the game (and one ' s date for the dances after) studies are pushed aside. The upset victory over the Dannies, which catapulted Big Red into the Number One spot in the nation (on the basis of who beat who), set the scene for campus-wide celebrations Saturday night. Above, “How Sweet It Is! " Left, " The The¬ ological Implications of Wiping Out De¬ Pauw " , the winning Blue Key Stunt Night skit by the Fijis; left to right: Dr. Chosen Pebbles (Bob Brandes), the God of Waugh (Buzz Madsen), Christian Al (Dave Avery), and the Good, Rich God (John Culley). The Kappa Sigs garnered second and the Lamb¬ da Chis took third place honors. 1 Art and Culture Under the sponsorship of stu¬ dents and faculty, many guest performers and lecturers visited Wabash throughout the year, adding an element of culture to town and gown alike. November saw the performance of Miss Jean Redpath with her repertoire of Scottish folk songs. Top right, the Jordan Wind Ensemble in concert. Middle right, Sergiu Luca plays with piano accompaniment. Below, poet Paul Carroll. Poet Louis Simpson and pianist Philip Keller per¬ formed in December, and January brought organist John Baldwin and Sergiu Luca, a young Israeli violin¬ ist of note. March was filled with entertainment as internationally famous poet Paul Carroll spent three days on campus. The Jordan Wind Ensemble from Butler University and the Kammerensemble Niggemann also made ap¬ pearances; the latter, in making its second trip to Wabash from West Germany, was extremely well received. Later in the Spring, ever-popular jazz pianist Ernie Harper of Chicago made his annual visit. Top right, three of the Kammerensemble Niggemann quartet. Bottom left, Ernie Harper at the keys. Bottom right, Jean Redpath strums a tune. 25 26 Above, the Convention in full swing. Below left, Keynote Speaker William Ruckelshaus, Indiana U.S. Senatorial candidate, delivers his address. Below right, the " Mole " and " Mother " . » Although there were many weekends during the Spring, two were especially noteworthy. The first of these was the weekend of April 19-21 which saw the Mock Political Convention, Ralph ' s Mother, Fiji Island, and several house dances. The Mock Convention, organized and sponsored by the Public Affairs Forum, selected the G.O.P. presi¬ dential candidate and his running mate. The Republi¬ cans may decide differently in Miami in August, but the Wabash effort was complete in all respetts save national coverage by the news media. Out of all the wheeling and dealing, concessions by Nixon, Top, the American political process personified: pictured is the North Carolina delegation which threw its votes to the South Carolina delegation which, in turn, gave its votes to the Maine delegation which supported Professor Philip Wilder as a favorite son. The McCarthy button on the sign holder supports the irony. Left, part of the woodwind ensemble at Ralph ' s Mother. Above, the Finchley Brothers freak out at “Mother ' ' . 27 Above, participants at Ralph ' s Mother. Below right, more of the Miami Triad. If one didn ' t have a dance or canoe trip, he could always fly a kite (be¬ low left). Ralph ' s Mother began at the close of the con¬ vention. An all-campus affair complete with painting, rock and classical music, and poetry, Ralph ' s Mother allowed everyone a chance to participate and do their own thing. Organized by several students, the purpose of the event was to bring the college com¬ munity together, and the crowds on the mall attested to its success. Rockefeller, and Rea¬ gan, partisans, etc. etc., Illinois Senator Charles Percy emerged as the presidential nominee with Senator Edward Brooke of Massachu¬ setts as the vice-presi¬ dential candidate. Wabash in the World In 1967-8, as other campuses and even countries were wracked by student activity and rebellion, Wabash faced a series of mini-disruptions. Innum¬ erable petitions were signed; men clashed over the war, fraternity integration, and the student govern¬ ment. As the uproar over Rhynie " dissenters " died, " curriculum revision " became an issue. Despite a lot of talking, some harsh words, and a debate of sorts between the Bachelor and the Forum, the issue of curriculum disappeared into the faculty Academic Policy Committee. In the late Spring, faculty-student dialogue began again with talk of revising the structure of Freshmen Week and of a series of forums next Fall on cur¬ riculum. The college has always discussed Vietnam. In the Fall, this turned to action when several stu¬ dents passed up Homecoming to march on the Pentagon. " Peace " tables regularily competed with recruiters. Petitions came out in force when Senior Council President Ron Clark and several other students and faculty walked out on ad¬ ministration defender Robert Scalapino ' s speech. 30 Above: Paul Newman campaigning for Senator McCarthy. Other McCarthy campaigners in town were Myrna Loy and the Sen¬ ator ' s daughter Mary and niece Mary Beth McCarthy. Far left: Senator Robert Ken¬ nedy stopping at the South Boulevard Mall. A car full of Wa¬ bash students drove in the Sen¬ ator ' s motorcade waving a McCarthy sign from the car window. hnd Upper left: The panel on the curriculum revision. Moderator Bob Spear, professors Stern, Traina, Lawrie, and McKinney. Other panel- forum discussions were held on such subjects as fraternity integra¬ tion and freshmen orientation. Left: Nick Pitz and Indianapolis Mayor Richard Lugar at the Indianapolis YIA rally. Above: the " protest” table for the Dow recruiter. Left to right: Gary Gunther, Mark Win¬ chester, Preston Greene, Vic Ransom, and Craig Chaudron Sitting talking to Verne Dentino. Similar tables competed with the military recruiters. Curriculum Revision to Black Power The first meeting searching for a Democratic alter¬ native in November was poorly attended. But as Senator Eugene McCarthy gained momentum, £ his local supporters became more numerous. Wabash men canvassed in Wisconsin. Led by pro¬ fessors Stern, Baker, and Traina, several " outside f A organizers, " and students Dick Elson, Mark Win¬ chester, Jack Brown, Jim Dearner, Ken Penning¬ ton, and Dave Grusenmeyer, Wabash canvassed B three Indiana counties and staffed two head¬ quarters. Despite the Senator ' s defeat, Dearner, Elson, and Winchester followed the campaign on to the West Coast. ft- Walter Dancey and Charles Burris jagged with students the Inn. Right: Senator Eugene McCarthy addressing a rally the court house. Above: Professor Finley CampbeN confront- ? Joe Aramowicz. Below: Left to right, Mayor Richard Lugar aney Cooks of the SCLC, Ron Clark, Bill Markin, Nick P.tz and ck Katich at the Indianapolis rally. Far right: poet Water ancey reading his poetry in a jammed Nexus. H i 2 liiit - v ifl ' ...... .. - ' j . % ■ In the course of the year, Wa¬ bash became actively involved in the major problems facing the country. Though anarchy never threatened, strong emo¬ tions affected many. Generally, Wabash men worked within the " system, " creating their own organizations when necessary, to promote constructive stu¬ dent activism. In the middle of the canvass, the Black Power Symposium ex¬ ploded. Three Negroes from Morehouse College, Walter Dan- cey, Charles Burris, and Finley Campbell, rudely introduced Wabash to the realities of racism. In response, students led by Bill Markin, Nick Pitz, and Nick Katich founded the Youth for an Integrated America. After sponsoring a rally in Indian¬ apolis, the YIA planned for a large organization to promote individual involvement in the civil rights and poverty move¬ ments. atn Left, Skitch Henderson and the boys put out that big beat sound. Pan-Hel il 34 The second noteworthy weekend of the Spring was, of course, Pan-Hel, the sec¬ ond semester social counter¬ part to Homecoming. Good weather prevailed this year, making for a great weekend of parties, outings, and gene¬ ral respite from anything that had to do with matters " across the street " . Skitch Henderson and his band were the featured group at the Friday night formal while the " Cryan Shames " provided the sounds Saturday. " Comic Strip Characters " was the theme to which skilled living unit master-craftsmen and artists constructed booths in the typical last-minute rush: the Betas, Sigs, and Kappa Sigs garnered first, second, and third places in that order. Above, the winning Pan booths. From top, in order of plac¬ ing, Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Chi, Kappa Sigma. Opposite page, top, the crowd marvels at the performance of the " Cryan Shames " . 37 Parents Weekend Parent ' s Weekend, the annual campus open- house that offers one ' s parents opportunities to see how their sons really live at school (despite the efforts of everyone to clean up the houses, as well as themselves) and to show off Johnnie the " college man " to Aunt Harriet, attracted over two hundred brave bill-paying souls on the weekend of April 26-28. Conferences with faculty members, a seminar held by the deans, a luncheon, a Scarlet Masque play, tours of the campus, and a joint concert by the Glee Club and Band filled the schedule on Saturday. The annual Mother ' s Day Sing was the featured attraction Sunday with the Betas walking away with top honors; the Kappa Sigs placed second and the Delts third. Top, Phi Delts give their rendition of " Both Sides Now " . Right, the crowd at the sing. 38 Class Day Class Day activities were hampered by rain this year and it was therefore held in the chapel. The following awards were given by the Sphinx Club to recognize outstanding achievements in many fields: Big Shovel—Steve Bowen; Little Shovel—Jim Childress; Pansy—Jim Roper; Joe College (tie)—Steve Johnson, Mark Sutton; Big Straw— Nick Pitz; Little Straw—Dave Avery; Jack Strop—Dr. Ray Williams; Adolph Monjou Best Dressed Man Award—Joe Aramowicz; Horn—Ron Clark; Horney—Jake Sedmak; Outstanding Professor (tie)—Dr. Paul Mielke, Dr. Vic Powell; Special Award for 32 years of service to Wabash— Dr. Willis Johnson. Dean Warren Shearer presented Junior John Crook with the Dean Stephens Award at the close of the program. Top left, Greg Crawford presents Dr. Williams with the Jack Strop Award. Above, Dr. Powell receives the Outstanding Professor Award from Paul Langstroth. Below, John Crook is presented with the Dean Stephens Award by Dean Shearer. p Commencement Left, Joseph M. Sittler makes a point during the Baccalaureate Sermon. John Greves (above) and Ron Clark (below) deliver the Commencement Addresses. June second marked the end of the ' Wabash experience ' for the one hundred seventy-four men who received their (genuine) sheepskins in the 130th Com¬ mencement. The commencement addresses were given by Ron Clark and John Greves. The for¬ mer spoke of human suffering and a search for a “reconciliation with life " through the moving reminiscences of a fictional American Everyman. The latter discussed the production of leaders for society by Wabash, emphasizing the formation and importance of “unintentional leaders " —those who lead by living. Honorary degrees were con¬ ferred upon Edmund F. Ball { ' 27), Dr. Cleo W. Blackburn, Philip L. Boyd ( ' 22), and, in absentia, George Banta, Jr. ( ' 14). 40 a The day was sunny and full of activity, begin¬ ning with Baccalaureate and moving through lunch with beaming parents and relatives who seemed to be everywhere all weekend. Then it was two o ' clock and time to line up behind Center Hall for the procession. The instruction sheets told you how to receive your diploma and how to shake hands with the president. But they didn ' t tell you how to say good-bye to the men you had spent four years with as pledge brothers, roommates, or just acquaintances—guys who had become the greatest friends you had ever had—and who were now, like you, uncertain of the future. You weren ' t really prepared to face the reality that you perhaps would never see all of them again. As you sat there in the sun, half listening to the speeches, half pondering your ' Wabash experience, ' the realization of this finally began to move from the unconscious to the conscious. In the post-commencement flurry of last-minute packing and departures you mumbled a few " good-byes " and " see you laters, " realizing that they were fully inade¬ quate—but you were unable to express in any other way what you really felt. And on the way home you had to suppress feelings of nostalgia and loss. Top, from left, Edmund F. Ball, Dr. Cleo W. Blackburn, Philip L. Boyd, Dr. Eric Dean, President Cook, Dean Shearer, Dr. Vic Powell, Robert S. Harvey. S jl f ' L - $» $■ ;$ ' f Football 1968 was the year for change in football. With the new season came a new coach, a new coaching staff, new facilities, and a new system, the " T " replacing the single wing. With a new NCAA ruling, Freshmen became eligible for the first time since 1963. A rugged Summer practice put the team in good con¬ dition with a desire to prove themselves to Wabash and to coach Urick. The Little Giants opened on September 16 against Valpo ' s Crusaders. Finding Red ' s secondary vulnerable, Valpo passed for two TD ' s and ran for one in the first half. In the second half, as Red ' s defense held Valpo to one score, Mike Henry hammered into the endzone. When Knott ' s two point conversion pass fell incomplete, Wabash was beaten 27—6. Wabash did a little better the next weekend against Washington of St. Louis. After a scoreless first quar¬ ter, the Bears tallied twice in the second quarter to go ahead 14—0. In the half ' s last seconds, Mike Go- dan intercepted a pass and ran to the Bear ' s four. Henry drove in for the score, and Terry Shuck added the extra point. But Red failed to score in the sec¬ ond half even though it held the Bears to one field goal. Score: 17—7. Left: Senior John Hudson catches Knott pass for the winning two points against Earlham. Below: Husted zeroes in. ■ Determined to avenge the two losses, the Urickmen pre¬ pared for Earlham. The offense finally looked ready as Red scored on a twenty-six yard Knott-to-Mihalko pass to even the score in the second quarter. The second half turned sour, however. The Quakers threw a 55 yard TD pass and scored after a fumble. But Joe Martella ' s inter¬ ception kept Wabash within reach. Down 21—14 with less than three minutes left, Red gained possession again on its own twenty. Wabash crossed the fifty and then moved down to the Earlham four on a disputed interference call. With 34 seconds left, Mike Henry scored. Playing to win, Coach Urick had Knott throw to Hudson for the two points; Wabash had a 22—21 victory. Beginning with Wheaton, Wabash had three weekends of pure hell. Wheaton double-teamed Mihalko and pres¬ sured Knott. Unable to score, Red collapsed in the third quarter, giving up 21 points to be beaten 34—0. The Little Giants traveled next to Franklin ' s Homecoming. Unable to do much of anything right, Red was clobbered 42—0. Franklin capitalized on Red ' s weak defense and miscues, scoring after a blocked punt, an endzone fumble, and long runs. 46 Left: Middelinebacker Jim Roper intercepts an Earlham pass deep in Wabash territory. Above: Henry bulls his way for the third Wa¬ bash touchdown against Earlham. Right: Mihalko leaps high for a Wabash reception against Washington. Below: Knott searches for a receiver under the Valpo lights. Tom Petska, Durand Edwards, Pat Piles, Greg Jackson, Bob Pollom. Fourth Row: Jim Noble, Marty Schapp, Chris Skorupa, Paul Gear- hardt, Joe Lavalle, Tony Lusk, Chuck Metzler, Bob Bowen, Mike Gephart, Dan Burns, Larry Jones. Fifth Row: Coach Max Urick, Joe Chentnik, Dennis Reid, Geoff Sanders, Pete Grills, Guy Whitney, Bill Hausmann, David Graham, Jeff Neeley, Lee Fouts, Bob Daven¬ port, Tim Brandt. The 1967 Wabash Football Team. Front Row, left to right: Chris Shank, Mark Albertson, Ron Hill, John Lord, Bob Faul, Randy Slickers, Dick Callaway, John Greves, Jim Roper, John Hudson, |oe Hersh, Bill Papendick. Second Row: Mike Kelley, Mike Henry, °ete Hatton, Terry Schuck, Steve Mihalko, Dave Husted, Wayne Monroe, Dave Knott, Ron Irwin, John Perry, Joe Martella, Joe Phelan. Third Row: Frank Tokoly, Jim Rospond, Ken Huff, Dave Obergfell, Tom Freeman, Dave Shane, Mike Godan, Tim Sullivan, 48 Ohio Wesleyan began where Wheaton left off. Suff¬ ering fumbles and penalties and being generally out¬ played, Wabash was behind 34—0 at half time. Some¬ thing must have happened in the locker room: Red emerged with that early season determination. The Little Giants couldn ' t score, but they fought OW every second, giving up only 7 points, to lose 41—0. Staying mean for Hanover, Wabash gained an early 9—0 lead. Hanover then scored 10 points in the second quarter. Red took the second half kickoff and drove to paydirt. The 16—10 lead held until late in the fourth quarter when Hanover scored after a sixty yard drive. With less than two minutes left, Wabash drove to Hanover ' s 22. The game ended as Hanover blocked Schuck ' s field goal. Butler shut Big Red out again as Wabash suffered in¬ terceptions and couldn ' t sustain a drive. Butler scored twice in the first half, but Red ' s defense shut the Bulldogs out in the second stanza. The DePauw game looked hopeless. Wabash was 1—7—the team hadn ' t jelled. DPU had its best team in years, but the only ones who didn ' t despair were the Urickmen. They wanted to win. In cold rain and mud, Red drove and fought every minute. Control¬ ling the ball, Wabash kept smashing at Danny ' s de¬ fense, threatening regularly to score. In the early moments of the second half, Lee Fouts recovered a Danny fumble on the DPU twenty-three. A penalty and runs by Henry and Monroe placed Red in scor¬ ing position; Henry scored, Schuck kicked, and Red led 7—0. Though Wabash threatened once more, the rest of the game was defensive as Shank, Jackson, Husted et. a , pounded lumps all over the Dannies. Above: Albertson filters through the Wheaton defense on his way to the Crusader quarterback. Below left: Knott waits for the snap. Below center: A pajama-clad rhyne tunes for the homecoming crowd. Above: Chris Shank ' s interception ended the last Danny drive. Right: Slickers comments to Red Kenney on the Danny mud. Below: Mihalko grabs a Knott pass in the second quarter of the DPU game. Varsity Football 1967 (2-7) Valparaiso 27 Wabash 6 Washington of St. Louis 17 Wabash 7 Wabash 22 Earlham 21 Wheaton 34 Wabash 0 Franklin 42 Wabash 0 Ohio Wesleyan 41 Wabash 0 Hanover 17 Wabash 16 Butler 14 Wabash 0 Wabash 7 DePauw 0 50 Henry, seemingly stopped, broke the tackle and scored. Fouts makes a clutch recovery. The start of the Wabash-Earlham meet. Cross Country Wabash Cross Country 1967 (5-2) Wabash 25 DePauw 31 Wabash 21 Washington of St. Louis 38 Akron 27 Wabash 29 Wabash 18 Rose Poly 41 Wabash 15 Butler 50 Wabash 18 Chicago 41 Earlham 24 Wabash 26 Second in Hokum Karem Fourth in GLCA Fourth in Earlham Invitational Sixth in Little State Allen and Glendening lead the pack. Front Row, left to right: Jake Sedmak, Bernie Emkes, Second Row: Tom Allen, John Burrell, Peter Toff, Rich- Gerald Bowman, Bruce Bradway, Art Morelli, Jack Barnes. ard Holcomb, Ted Elchison, John Krom, John Glendening. The Wabash cross country squad began the season by out-scoring De- Pauw for the twenty-first consecutive year, this time by a 25—31 tally. Next Red ' s Tom Allen and John Glendening combined for a record college time and a first place in the Owen Huntsman-invented Hokum Karem as Indiana Central took the team competition. Wabash next trounced Rose Poly 18—41 as Allen and Glendening shared first. September 29th in a double dual meet Big Red topped Washington of St. Louis 21—38 and was nipped by Akron 27—29. Wabash ran fourth in the GLCA meet at Albion and fourth at the Earlham Invi¬ tational. The Butler team ' s visit to Wabash eight days later proved to be a good practice for Red as they racked up the perfect score of 15—50 against the Bulldogs. On October 21st Wabash beat the University of Chicago 18—41 in the North Central Invitational. A week later Earlham ' s squad came to Crawfordsville for the meet Owen Huntsman ' s crew had waited for during the previous two months. Allen and Glendening got sec¬ ond and third, with 20:55 and 20:56 times, respectively, and almost all the runners ran their best times. But it was not enough as Earlham won 26—29. The Little State meet followed next on a rain-sodden, mud-slick Riverside, Indianapolis course. Tom Allen ran nineteenth, John Glendening placed twentieth, and Bernie Emkes and Ted Eck- hardt ran their finest races. Wabash finished in the sixth spot among twelve schools competing. Though the squad missed a perfect season by a total of five points. Coach Huntsman was nevertheless " very happy with the winning 5—2 season. " 53 4 Above: Coach Daly watches Butz outsprint Ling. Lower right: High scorer Tim Craig gives his opponent a friendly push as he follows the bouncing ball. Soccer Soccer became a varsity sport this fall. Despite the 0—9 season, a solid foundation was laid for the future as coaches Phil Daly and John Fischer molded a group of individuals into a team. Injuries and bad luck plagued the Little Giants all season—as if bigger, more experienced op¬ ponents weren ' t enough trouble. In the opener against Kentucky Southern, Red kept a one goal lead through most of the game on goals by E. B. Rayburn, Steve Butz, and MVP Frank Ling. But when Ling left the game late in the fourth quarter with injuries, Southern broke the 3—3 tie to win 4—3. Red faced vastly superior opponents in the next two games. Though Tim Craig scored twice and Vern Thompkins once, Wheaton won 8—3. Lake Forest scored seven goals in the third quarter to blank Wabash 11—0. The trip to Grace proved a real heart-breaker. Tim Craig pounded three goals in the first quar¬ ter, but injuries forced goalies Neil Gillies and Bob Levinson from the game. Grace came from behind to win. McMurray ' s Homecoming visit to Jennison Street threatened to demoralize Big Red, though Coach Daly considered it one of the better team performances of the season. When Craig ' s head shot bounced in and out of the nets, some of the spunk left Red as they went on to lose 5—1. Front Row, left to right: Steve Butz, Verne Dentino, Ron Marra, Neil Gillies (Co-capt.), E. B. Rayburn, Jim Hill, Jim Doyle, Bob Les¬ lie. Second Row: John Fischer (Asst. Coach), Jeff Krasner, Bob Gordon, Bob Hendrickson, Marty Schnipper, Verne Tompkins, Bruce Julian, Matt Eckhardt, Dan Dyer, Phil Daly (Head Coach). Third Row: Ernie Irons, Jim Paul, Frank Ling, Rufus Burton, Pete Durant, Bill Lee, Al Kepchar, Gordon Hayes, Bob Levinson. Missing: Gregg Mentzer, High Scorer Tim Craig. Below: Fancy footwork during practice. The next three games were marked by strong in¬ dividual performances, but there was little team¬ work. Despite good games by Craig and goalie Levinson, Earlham blanked Wabash 6—0. Against Hope, Wabash lost 4—0 in a driving rain despite good defensive efforts by Gregg Mentzer and Pete Durant. Levinson and Gillies were again sidelined with injuries. The rain became snow; the next day, Calvin blasted Red 6—0. DPU inspired Wabash to its best game. Halfbacks Jim Hill, Bob Leslie, and Ron Marra played as a unit and smothered the Dannie offense. Captain Gillies played his best game in the driving rain, stopping repeated scoring attempts. Behind 1—0 in the last minutes, Ling showed his MVP form, tying the score on a corner shot. The game sloshed on until DePauw won in the last seconds of the sec¬ ond overtime to deprive Red of a deserved victory 2 — 1 . Only in the DePauw game did Wabash begin to realize it ' s potential. The team finally functioned as a unit. With lettermen returning at every posi¬ tion, coaches Daly and Fischer and co-captains Marra and Craig are " looking forward to next season with great anticipation. " 55 Riding on predictions of a season that promised to reverse last year ' s dis¬ mal 4—16 record, the Little Giant roundballers scrambled to a 9—11 mark. Though an early 4—0 streak and a tourney championship boosted hopes for a winning season, a midseason slump and several close defeats proved disastrous. Led by Dave Moore ' s 35 points, Red whipped Albion 86—73 in the season opener. Terry Smith and Reggie Llewellyn canned fourteen and thirteen respectively. In the first DePauw game, though DPU was favored, the duo of Smith and Moore scored 49 to give the Little Giants an 88—76 victory. Basketball Above: Terry Smith fires from fifteen feet out. Right: Dave Moore lays the ball up in heavy traffic. Wabash swept the Rose Poly Tourney, beating Principia 92—78 and Rose 97—90. Moore scored a phenomenal 63 points, 36 in the close Rose Poly game to lead Red. Hanover then ended the streak 107—73. Unable to find the range, Red fell behind 23 points in the first half. Though Army Peck pull¬ ed down 14 rebounds and Smith got 17 points, five opponents were in double figures. Dan Jordan ' s two free throws after the final buzzer put Red back on the winning road against Indiana Central 78—76. The lead see-sawed back and forth until the Greyhounds tied it in the final fifteen seconds and then fouled Jordan, who led the Giants with 25 points. 58 Left: Dave Moore shoots over Albion. Above: Terry Smith lets one fly. At the GLCA Christmas Classic, Denison edged Wabash in the opener. Against Ohio Wesleyan, Red came from 11 behind to win 76—69 as Moore and Smith were named to the All-Tourney team, and Moore received the Mental Attitude Award. After vacation, St. Joe downed the Giants by 16 points. Numerous errors caused the loss as Wabash couldn ' t get together. The Kenyon Lords, sparked by small college scoring leader John Rinka ' s 28 points, then downed Red 94—92. For Wabash, Smith scored 26, and Jordan added 17 with 10 rebounds. In a rematch with Rose Poly, Wabash trailed most of the game before catching fire in the last minutes. Smith and Moore combined for 63 points in the 106—99 victory. Then the Giants began a five game losing streak, falling first before Earlham 89—79 and Kentucky Southern 86—82. Butler ' s highly touted Bulldogs then visited C ' ville for the first of a two game series. Expecting a romp, Butler found Red ready and frequently ahead before the Giants bowed 62—60. In the rematch at Hinkle Fieldhouse, a questionable traveling violation ended Red ' s last second hopes as Butler squeaked by, 74 — 73, Above: Craig Martin pulls one down against Butler. Right: Smith drives against Butler for two. Above right: Ballet? 60 Unable to shake the psychological effects of the two close defeats, Wabash fell to Marian 81—72. The Knights hit 52% as Red only connected at a 34% rate. Numerous floor errors erased Wabash ' s rebounding advantage. The streak ended with the Lake Forest game, as Wabash romped to a 96—71. victory. The last three games were all rematches. St. Joe scorched the nets at a 58% rate to win 118—91. Against Indiana Central, Moore got 32 and Smith 29 to run away with the game 100—89. The finale against DPU was a disappointment. The greatly improved Tigers were one of the best small college teams in the country. The Dannies ' two 6 ' 7 " giants combined for 49 points as Wabash could not contain them, though Army Peck picked up 10 re¬ bounds. Led by Moore ' s 24 counters, Red hit a res¬ pectable 42% from the field, but were simply out¬ classed by the towering Dannies. Though Red went 9—11, the season was quite res¬ pectable. Five points separated Wabash from a win¬ ning season. The future looks bright despite the loss of Terry Smith and Flarry Staley. A healthy Llewel¬ lyn and such frosh as Lee Fouts and John Brackemyre should work well with Moore, Jordan, and the other lettermen. Left, Army Peck and above, Greg Crawford battle for rebounds. Opposite page, Dave Moore completes one of his smooth baseline drives. 62 Front Row, left to right: Assistant Coach John Kudlaty, Manager Steven O ' Neal, Head Coach Russell Nichols. Second Row, left to right: Jeff Copp, Pete Volz, Tom Thompson, Craig Martin, John Brackemyre, Terry Smith. Third Row, left to right: Dave Moore, Dan Jordan, Bob McVicker, Warner Peck, Greg Crawford, Reggie Llewellyn, Harry Staley. 1967-68 Wabash Basketball (9—11) 86 Albion 73 88 DePauw Rose Poly Tourney 76 92 Principia 78 97 Rose Poly 90 73 Hanover 107 78 Indiana Central GLCA Classic 76 71 Denison 77 76 Ohio Wesleyan 69 64 St. Joseph ' s 80 92 Kenyon 94 106 Rose Poly 99 79 Earlham 89 82 Kentucky Southern 86 60 Butler 62 73 Butler 73 72 Marian 81 96 Lake Forest 71 91 St. Joseph ' s 118 100 Indiana Central 89 69 DePauw 88 s Wrestling With a large number of lettermen returning from last year ' s winning team, Coach Servies was faced with the " problem " of integrating the talented new into the experienced old. After a short period of on-the-mat practice, the grapplers went to the Indiana State Invitational. Pitted against the larger schools, Red failed to place but gained valuable ex¬ perience for the coming season. The season opened with two triple dual meets, the Little Giants suffering their only two losses to Findlay 21 12 and to powerful Wheaton 33—0. After big victories over St. Joe, Valpo, and FHanover, Red faced Notre Dame in the biggest meet of the year. The Giant grapplers whomped the Irish 21—12. After destroy¬ ing Earlham 34—6, Wabash placed second in the GLCA Tournament, Dave Husted and Steve Hays placing first in their divisions. The season ended with three big victories. Previously un¬ defeated Manchester fell 18—17 in a close meet. Red then walked away with the Lake Forest Invitational, 24 points better than second place North Park. In the finale, Cin¬ cinnati was obliterated 21—4. Only two men were lost through graduation; but they were important men, co-captains Jake Sedmak and Mark Sutton. Sutton won the Sportsmanship Award, and Sed¬ mak, the Most Pins and the Most Valuable Wrestler awards. Sedmak muscles his way to a pin while his Notre Dame opponent shows his Irish , „ Jake ' s ear. 64 1967-68 Wabash Wrestl ing (11-2) 28 Millikin 3 12 Findlay 21 29 Hillsdale 4 19 DePauw 13 20 Indiana Central 16 0 Wheaton 33 35 St. Joseph ' s 0 28 Valparaiso 8 41 Hanover 2 21 Notre Dame 12 34 Earlham 6 18 Manchester 17 21 Cincinnati 4 Second, GLCA Tournament First, Lake Forest Invitational Sedmak rides his opponent. Flynn, Wayne Middendorf, Bruce Middendorf, Jim Bromley, John Burrell, Dave Schreiber, Chris Skorupa, Bill Braun, Tom Williams, Dave Gray. The 1967-68 Wrestling Team. Front, left to right: Jake Sedmak, Mark Sutton, Jerry Loudenback, Phil Sidebottom, Bill Papendick, Bill Watson, Joe Lavalle, Bill Hausmann, Steve Hays, Tom Hutcher¬ son. Back: David Husted, Steve Wildman, Durand Edwards, Ron Above: Hausmann on top. Left: Husted recovers from a takedown to move (below) for a near pin against Notre Dame. Returning next year will be an experienced team led by captain Dave Husted. Paul Langstroth and Bill Papendick, who were injured part of this year, should be ready in the Fall. Much is expected of Most Improved Wrestler Wayne Middendorf next season. The large number of young and experienced grapplers promises wrestling success for Wabash for seasons to come. 67 Track Although bad weather again hampered the Wa¬ bash thinlies, Coach Owen Huntsman once more led his team to another undefeated season in dual meets and high rankings in larger meets. With only three seniors to lead this year ' s team and eight freshmen winning varsity letters, the 1968 season would seem to represent just the first of even better seasons to come. After placing second, one-half point behind Denison, at the first annual indoor GLCA track meet, Wabash opened the outdoor season with a decisive victory over Rose Poly 108—37. One week later, competing against 12 teams in the annual Wabash Relays, Big Red captured three first place, three second place, and two third place ribbons. Two weeks of rainy weather fol¬ lowed, causing the important and much antic- T I Left, Lee Fouts emotes as he throws th e javelin. Above, Pete Betjemann takes a long stride and snaps the tape. 68 ipated Butler Dual to be cancelled and the Valparaiso meet to be postponed. A short break in the rain saw the thinlies travel to the DePauw Relays with 14 other teams only to find the track wet and the wind un¬ bearable. The result was disappointing times by all contestants. The mile relay team ' s performance high¬ lighted the relays for Red as they were to do many times during the season. Perhaps the most exciting meet of the season, and Above, Tom Hill gives a final spurt and lunges through the tape. Top right, Dave Peters hurls himself over the bar. Bottom right, Phil Allen flashes to victory in the 100 yd. dash. yet at the same time somewhat disheartening was the GLCA meet at Hope College in Holland, Michigan. Again, Wabash missed winning by just a few points, finishing in third place just behind Earlham and Ohio Wesleyan. Before ending the season with two dual meet vic¬ tories over University of Chicago 90—55, and Val¬ paraiso 73—72, Red placed 5th in the Little State with the mile relay team again outrunning the field. Com- Art Morelli leads the pack Front Row , left to right: Bruce Bradway, Dave Peters, Art Morelli, Bernie Emkes, Andy Young, Steve McDaniel. Second Row: Wally Snodell, Dan Fisher, Steve Mihalko, Rich Sobolewski, Man¬ ager Ed Corley. Third Row: Bob McVicker, John Krom, John Burrell, John Glendening, Pete Betjemann, George Koch, Jim Swayzee. Fourth Row: Lee Fouts, Bob Herold, Tom Rhodes, Terry Schuck, Tom Kennedy, Phil Allen. Below, tension in the blocks. peting against I.U., Purdue, Notre Dame and a host of others in the Big State meet, Red finished a re¬ spectable ninth. Despite the unfortunate weather this spring, three Wabash records were set. junior Phil A llen, top point getter and Most Valuable Player, broke his old record for the 100 yard dash, setting 9.7 seconds as the new mark. The 440 yard relay team anchored by Allen and consisting of junior Steve Mihalko, freshman Dan Fisher, and senior Tom Bambrey broke last year ' s rec¬ ord by turning a 42.7 second lap. Outstanding in field events was sophomore Dave Peters who soared to 13 ' 7 1 2 " and a new record in the pole vault. Three graduating seniors will be a loss to the squad. Captain Tom Bambrey and Most Improved Tom Hill, quarter milers and members of the mile relay team, will leave big shoes to fill. The loss of dependable two-miler Tom Allen will also be felt. But with sixteen returning lettermen the future looks bright. 71 mm . sjj . ‘A , . .: Baseball Varsity Baseball 1968 (5-10) Wabash 2 St, Joseph ' s 8 Wabash 3 Christian Brothers College 4 Wabash 6 Rose Poly 4 Wabash 5 Taylor 14 Wabash 6 Marian 7 Wabash 8 Marian 2 Wabash 0 Indiana Central 5 Wabash 2 Indiana Central 6 Wabash 0 St. Joseph ' s 11 Wabash 3 Valparaiso 6 Wabash 9 DePauw 8 Wabash 5 Chicago 2 Wabash 5 Chicago 4 Wabash 0 Earlham 5 Wabash 0 Earlham 1 n»ft ■ v Above, Randy Slickers socks one. Below, Skip Long tosses a curve. After an opening loss to St. Joe, Wabash travelled south to Tennessee during Spring Break. The Little Giant diamond-men had seven games scheduled but all save one, with Christian Brothers College, were rained out. Undoubtedly, a chance to play that week in Tennessee would have sharpened up the team for the start of the season. Although Red began the regular schedule with a victory over Rose Poly, from then on the team failed to support the pitching staff and provide the impetus for victory. Wabash proved to be weak in the field, where numerous errors plagued the team and caused many losses until a good double header performance against Earlham in late May. The team finished the season with a 5—10 record. Senior Randy Slickers was voted honorary captain of the ' 68 squad. Sophomore Gary Vincelette was named Most Valuable Player for the second year in a row, and Tom Petska, sophomore catcher, was voted Most Improved by his teammates. Despite the disappointing perform¬ ance of the team this year, Coaches Nichols, Hoppe, and Spelt can look forward to the return of experienced outfielders and pitchers for next year ' s squad as several upper-classmen and a good crop of freshmen will be back. 74 Front Row, left to right: Tom Howard, Randy Slickers, Wayne Mon- Chris Shank, Bob Brash, Mark Hall, Greg Jackson, Skip Long, roe, Dan Burns, Gary Vincelette, Mike Gallagher. Second Row: Third Row: Craig Martin, Skip Adams, Joe Cassell, Tom Petska. m Opposite page, Wayne Monroe waits for his pitch. Left, a Wabash hurler brushes back a St. Joe batter. Above, Steve Overton takes a break between innings. Front row, left to right: Bill Olsen, Bill Bird, Gene Kepple, Bill Tom Thorning. Below left: Bill Peelle grimaces as a chipmunk Peelle. Second Row: Dave Pribonic, John Leahy, Bob Bowman, scurries off with his ball. Golf The 1968 golf squad warmed up for what looked like a prom¬ ising season by travell ing south for the Azalea Open in Charles¬ ton, South Carolina. After spring break, the Mitchum Men ran into a miserable wind and St. Joe at the same time and consequently lost, 91 2—51 2. Losses at Eastern Illinois, Ball State, and the Ball State Tri-State did not help the slow start. Red floundered at Rose Poly, tied Vincinnes 7 1 2—7 1 2, and defeated Indiana Northern 12—0. Bob Bowman lead the , way for the season ' s first win with a 72, the team ' s best score card for the year. DePauw stopped Red with a bruising, windy course and an 11—4 trouncing. With Dave Pribonic leading the charge, the Mitchum Men went back on the winning trail by defeating Taylor and Manchester. St. Joe succumbed to the linksters next as Red avenged their earlier loss. Travelling to the University of Illinois (Chicago), the ' Bash lost a heartbreaker 8—7. A win over Indiana Northern 14—1, and a defeat by Butler 81 2—61 2, helped key the team for defeating the dastardly Dannies 8 1 2—6 1 2 in their second meeting. The squad closed an 8—10—1 season by easily downing Earlham. With the loss of seniors John Leahy, Bill Peelle, and Tom Thorning, Coach Mitchum will be depending heavily upon returning lettermen Bill Bird, Bob Bowman, Bill Olsen, Dave Pribonic, and Gene Kepple next spring. 76 Tennis The 1968 Wabash tennis season was marked by the successful debut of Dr. John Erikson. Dividing his time between the courts and Goodrich Hall, “Leif " led the team to a 7—5 regular season record, with 8—8 being the overall total. The season started slowly with a Spring trip to Ten¬ nessee. Hoping for good Southern weather, Red in¬ stead encountered floods, rain, and riots. This, coupled with the loss of John Wheeler, due to illness, proved too much to overcome as Red lost to Southwestern (0—7), Austin Peay State (1—6), and David Lipscomb (3—4), while beating Belmont (6—1). Back home again in Indiana, the racketmen smashed Marian (7—0) but then fell victim to tough Purdue (1—8) and Chicago (3—6). Next, however, the team ground out a four match winning streak. Avenging last year ' s defeat, Wabash trounced Millikin (7—2), and went on to beat Rose Poly (5—4) and St. Joe (8—1). Then in the most exciting match of the year, Geoff Mather and Luther Godwin pulled out tough 3-set victories as Red nipped Butler (4—3). For the GLCA tournament, the Little Giants travelled to Kalamazoo. Strong teams from Oberlin, Kazoo, and Denison, as well as D.P.U. and Earlham, pre¬ vailed and Red returned to C ' ville with vows to do better next year. John Greves rushes the net after returning a forehand slam. 1968 Varsity Tennis ( 8 - 8 ) Wabash 0 Southwestern 7 Wabash 6 Belmont 1 Wabash 1 Austin Peay State 6 Wabash 3 David Lipscomb 4 Wabash 7 Marian 0 Wabash 1 Purdue 8 Wabash 3 Chicago 6 Wabash 7 Millikin 2 Wabash 5 Rose Poly 4 Wabash 8 St. Joseph ' s 1 Wabash 4 Butler 3 Wabash 0 DePauw 9 Wabash 8 Rose Poly 1 Wabash 2 Butler 5 Wabash 0 Indiana State 9 Wabash 7 St. Joseph ' s 2 The team suffered discouraging 0—9 losses to highly regarded I.S.U. and the Dannies and fell to Butler (2—5) in a rematch, before coming back for victories over Rose Poly (8—1) and St. Joe (7—2) to end the season successfully. The number one position was ably held down by freshman Beck Hannaford, who was voted Most Im¬ proved Player for the season. Luther Godwin, who throughout the year capitalized on the shock value points of his 210 pound frame, was number two man. Number three man was junior Geoff Mather, whose St. Bernard, “Leif II " , proved invaluable for terroriz¬ ing opponents. Captain John Greves, a senior, filled the fourth spot and also played second doubles. At the fifth and sixth spots were junior Tim Craig and sophomore Jerry Brunswick. Sophomore John Wheeler contributed at doubles during his rare periods of good health. Freshman Dick Morford also played but did not letter. Next year ' s prospects depend quite a bit on the completion of the long-awaited indoor courts. If the team can practice all winter, they can look forward to a good ' 69 season. 78 Front Row, left to right: Jerry Brunswick, Luther Godwin, Geoff Coach John W. Lawrie, John Wheeler, John Greves, Tim Craig, Head Mather, Beck Hannaford, Dick Morford. Second Row: Assistant Coach John M. Erikson. Below, Hannaford and Mather in action. Intramurals I i The ' 67- ' 68 intramural season provided an outlet for the tensions of academia, and, in keeping with the motto of the college (sort of), an opportunity to maintain a mens sana in corpore sano. The race was somewhat tighter than in recent years, and it was not until the completion of the softball schedule that the Betas, last year ' s overall champs, were able to retain the title. The Delts, who led for most of the year, garnered second place overall, and they were followed by the Sigs. The " grand old men " of the faculty became the " grand young men " as they leaped six places over last year ' s finish to take fourth place. (Talk of the N.C.A.A. investigation of their recruiting methods will be repressed in order to avoid a scandal.) The Delts started off by winning the football title with the Kin-Mar and Faculty gridders taking second and third places, respectively. Kappa Sigma prevailed in cross country with the Fijis in the second spot; the Delts came back to win table tennis with the Tekes finishing second. The Kappa Sigs and Betas took first and second in volleyball, the Phi Psis retained their golf crown, and the Faculty took tennis with the men from Kin-Mar in the runner- up slot. The Delts retained their lead with a second in bowling, behind the Faculty kegglers, but the Beta drive gained momentum in the basketball compe¬ tition as they swept convincingly to the title; the Fijis tied Kin-Mar for second. The Betas then grabbed wrestling, but the Delts stayed on top with a victory in indoor track. Swimming went to the Sigs and the Phi Delts won the indoor carnival. The never-say-die Faculty proved supreme in horseshoes and billiards but that was their last gasp as the Betas claimed the softball title and the necessary points to wrest the overall championship from the Delts. With the Lambda Chis second and the Phi Delts third in softball, the ex¬ citing IM season ended. 80 1 OVERALL INTRAMURAL STANDINGS 1967-1968 1 . Beta Theta Pi 274 2. Delta Tau Delta 261 3. Sigma Chi 213 4. Faculty 199 5. Kappa Sigma 192 6. Kin-Mar 177 7. Lambda Chi Alpha 169 8. Phi Delta Theta 168 9. Phi Gamma Delta 157 10. Wol-Mor 144 11. Tau Kappa Epsilon 128 12. Phi Kappa Psi 59 ■ . ' .•V t s i is }■ Organizations •- .• - ; I.’ ■ ■ ’■ ' ’.I ' : ;S«si«P p ?;s“Kiyf®q!fSs imM Wmm : " jM .iK ' Mf ' iiJ.v; use HV r b s L i 1 J £J Sr ifrj f4vj| h Senior Council members are (from left) Tom Wilson, Doug Jones, Ed Meisenheimer, Ron Clark, Lee Grogg, Al Hatfield, and Steve Goldsmith. Senior Council Freshman Council I The Senior Council came under fire this year during the annual freshmen indoctrination. Several rhynes refused to wear pots and attend the sings. Second semester saw the attempted merger of the Senior Council with the IFC. The result was a student senate, a senior council with both seniors and underclass¬ men as members. Besides freshmen indoctrination, the Senior Council Student Senate is responsible for budgeting and allocating funds to the various or¬ Student Senate members relax in front of the new gym. From left, Tom Hiatt, Dave Schreiber, Jerry Renbarger, Ed Steck, Kirt Baker, Larry Schmits, Steve O ' Neal, Jay Cragwall, Tim Pickerell, Bennie Doris, Phil Allen, Bruce Middendorf, Dick Swinehart, Tom Rob¬ erts, Chris Snodgrass, Nick Katich. ganizations on campus. The Freshman Council, like its senior counterpart, is responsible for organizing things. It organizes the FHomecoming bonfire and subsequent " Rhyne Run " , the campus guard before DePauw weekend, and the pole fight. This year the " Rhyne Run " was more of a " Rhyne Walk " as C ' ville police tried to prevent a repeat of last year ' s activities. Strategy planning for this year ' s pole fight included cutting down the pole. 85 IFC The Interfraternity Council ' s main function each year is to spend nine months worrying over Pan-Hel. For a while there was doubt as to which bands would play for the all-campus dance. Everything finally came off smoothly, even though hectic moments were spent trying to find a piano to fit Skitch Henderson ' s specifications. Other IFC activities included the distribution of an all-fraternity rush booklet, organization of homecoming festivities, fraternity Christmas parties for underprivileged Crawfordsville children, and the February Heart Fund drive. In addition the council sponsors the annual Mother ' s Day Sing, won this year by the Betas, and provides the scholarship trophies. This year the IFC became embroiled in controversy when it con¬ sidered a merger with the Senior Council. Reasons for the proposed merger were the inactivity of both councils during different parts of the year and the fact that all functions of both councils could be easily undertaken by an expanded Senior Council. The proposal was defeated when submitted to a referendum of the student body. At right, IFC president Bob Brandes addresses a group considering the IFC-Senior Council merger. Below, IFC members take time out from working on Pan-Hel to pose for the photog¬ rapher. Front Row, left to right: Jay Armstrong, Dave Shane, Pete Hatton, Dean Rey¬ nolds, and Russ Johnsen. Back Row: Bob Brandes, Macke Consigny, Dave Knott, Greg Burk, Frank Guthrie, Dick Brickson, and Terry Taylor. m f, ■ m A HL 2d A.— The Independent Men ' s Association functions in fact, if not in theory, as a fraternity substitute for Indepen¬ dents. Under the impetus of successes in the spring of 1967, the IMA gained a little life. In the fall, the IMA sponsored an exchange, game nights, a " picnic " , and a dance-hayride. To fill an empty treasury, a car wash was worked in among a series of rainy spring week¬ ends, the traditional " nights " were repeated, last year ' s Pan-Hel booth was rebuilt to a new theme, and a matching fund was set up with the YIA. The activities of the Campus Center Board are pretty well limited to sponsoring dances in the Campus Center. At right members John Schroeder, Ken Diddie, Rich Gower, and Stan Moreo (back row) and Jim Po wers, E. B. Rayburn, Mike Regnier, and Bill McCluskey sit in front of the building from which their organization takes its name. IMA Campus Center Board 87 Scarlet Masque The play is the thing—at least for the members of the Scarlet Masque, Wabash ' s troop of thespians. This year the organization presented the Wabash com¬ munity with a season of five plays of excellent stature in spite of the usual limitations imposed by a lack of female personnel and a permanent home. The Masque publicized the full bill of fare at the beginning of year and offered the faculty and fans a season ticket booklet. With a season nailed down the Scarlet Masque characters found themselves in search of a theatre. The Terminal Building, the former home of the Masque, was condemned and the Humanities Center remained incomplete; the campus troubadours were again traveling. Their journey ended at the gym¬ nasium where they were graciously taken under the wing of the Athletic Department. The season opened with a pleasing combination of comedy and mystery entitled " Catch Me If You Can " . The second production, " Slow Dance On The Killing Ground " , was, like the first offering, from the 1964- Below, Inspector Levine (Mike Regnier) and Father Kelleher (John Trefz) in rehearsal for " Catch Me If You Can. " Right, the ' play within the play ' from " Hamlet. " Opposite page, lower right, the old home of the Masque vanishes with the Terminal Building. 1965 Broadway season, but there all comparison ended. While the former offered a puzzling series of events that gave pleasure through hilarious plot twists, " Slow Dance " , found its strength in its char¬ acter development, which allowed those along the " fourth wall " to experience an examination of con¬ temporary ethics and idenity. For its third production the Masque returned to tradition in an untraditional way. With great success Shakespeare ' s timeless tragedy, " Hamlet " , was lifted from the bookshelves and placed under the lights for a fresh examination. Masque Director Robert Cly- mire placed his actors on a set composed of a series of geometric platforms to produce the effect of floating timeless islands, and the universal relevance of the drama was brought from the 16th century to the present through subtle costume changes. Following on Shakespeare ' s heels came Samuel Beckett ' s tour de force, “Waiting for Godot " . This “play about nothingness " brought total audience participation from all those who witnessed its enig¬ matic blending of existential questions and vaude¬ ville buffoonery. The Masque ended its already successful season with a revival of Kaufman and Gershwin ' s “Of Thee I Sing " , a musical satire on American politics. At¬ tacking the time-worn yet timely script with all the enthusiasm that has become a standard Masque in¬ gredient, the spirit of the company proved to be as contagious as love sweeping the country, which just happened to be the story line of the play. Above, Mr. Glas (Jerry Rawson), Randall (Ron Clark), and Rosie (Carol Ozinga) in " Slow Dance " rehearsal. Below, Inspector Levine (Mike Regnier), Daniel Corbin (Mark Lohse), and Mrs. Corbin (Jane Browne) rehearse for " Catch Me. " Right, Diane Devereaux (Julie Wilson) accuses John P. Wintergreen (out of pic¬ ture) of fraud in " Of Thee I Sing. " 90 Above, Horatio (Roger Sievers), Hamlet (Bill Roller), and Mar- cellus (Jim Acton) discuss the Ghost. Left, Didi (Kirt Baker) and Gogo (Jim Baker) wait for Godot. Right, John P. Wintergreen (Ron Mitchum), the Doctor (Ed Corley), and Mary Wintergreen (Julie Goldsmith) discover that the latter is pregnant in “Of Thee I Sing. " Opposite page: Left, Hamlet (Bill Koller) advises Ophelia (Betsy Hus ting) to “get thee to a nunnery. " Right, Randall (Ron Clark) and Mr. Glas (Jerry Rawson) in “Slow Dance on the Killing Ground. " Bottom, Diane Devereaux (Julie Wilson) has her hand kissed by the French Ambassador (Mike Regnier) in front of “The Atlantic City Witnesses " in " Of Thee I Sing. " Above, Pozzo (Dave Cook), Gogo (Jim Baker), and Didi (Kirt Baker) in a scene from " Waiting for Godot. " Right, Robert Clymire, director of the Scarlet Masque. With the facilities of the Humanities Center available next year the Scarlet Masque will be able to look forward to another exciting and rewarding season. Pictured above on the steps of the new Humanities Center are the members of Alpha Psi Omega, the honorary for collegiate thespians. Front Row, left to right: Jim Baker, Bruce Lewis, Kirt 93 Baker, Mike Bachner, Robb Pocklington, Jim Rogers. Second Row: Junaid Razvi, Mike Regnier, Ron Clark, Jerry Rawson. The Glee Club is Wabash ' s ambassador to the world. Under the leadership of Director R. Robert Mitchum and a student executive committee, the Glee Club went to Europe. They also sang concerts at various places around the midwest. To help finance their activities, Glee Clubbers sold record albums and Wally Wabash notebooks. A somewhat more informal group is the Wabash band. Whether inside for a basketball game or out¬ side to give the team a send-off, Mitchum ' s Squat¬ ting Thirty can be counted on to provide a remnant of the Caveman Era. Stressing good music above all else, the band sometimes joins the Glee Club for a joint concert. At left, Glee Clubbers stop for refreshments on their European tour. Members of the Glee Club are (Front Row) Blinzinger, Scahill, Burk, Thompson, Mitchum, Gruver, Clark, Parkhurst, Blix, Diddie, Early, and Lunderman. (Middle Row) Lewis, Whitmer, Swayzee, Meisenheimer, Butler, VanderHaar, Fogarty, Senkbeil, Spray, Sadler, Hizer, Marra, Williams, and Hart. (Back Row) Craig, Tucker, B. Middendorf, Kraft, Habig, Knight, White, Payne, Han¬ sen, Cook, Swinehart, Baker, Paul, Brickson, and W. Middendorf mgr WM,J - iSHl Below, the band rolls into Little Giant Stadium followed by an as¬ sortment of enthusiastic, cheering aficionados of fine music. 95 4 Bachelor Above left, second semester News Editor Jack Thompson. Left, first semester Managing Editor Sam Milligan. Above, second se¬ mester Sports Editor Bob Danielson. .. 2 ' fc tv 1 . % , . r. v , , i rf H r Mi 1 i The events of the fall of 1967 were duly recorded in " The Voice of Wabash Since 1908 " under the leader¬ ship of Mike Kile. Kile fans, look no further: he never showed up to have his picture taken. Editorials and articles aimed at freshman indoctrination, the Senior Council, curriculum change, and administra¬ tive changes. " The Forum " and " The Dead Scene Scroll, " dissenting student publications, made appear¬ Managing Editor Steve Goldsmith and Editor-in-Chief Steve Payne peruse a Bachelor paste-up. ances from time to time to take jabs at freshman indoctrination and the Vietnam war and to suggest that the Sphinx Club pledges revolt. Second semester, things were quieter. Most of the inflaming issues were played down as much as pos¬ sible. The big news was the suspense built up as the IFC substituted bands for Pan. Left, Business Manager Larry Schmits and Circulation Editor Bill Mabin discuss the Bachelor ' s financial situation. Below, Russ Pol¬ lard, Contributing Editor, and Dave Cotton, News Editor, both of the first semester staff. Wabash The ineptitude of a certain editor is clearly shown on this page. Not only did he cleverly omit pictures of several of his hard-working staff, this page, as well as the other 211, is roughly one and one-half months late in making its debut. So much for pro¬ crastination. We hope that late books are better books—to coin a hackneyed expression—and that next year ' s editors (Davis and Hankey) won ' t have to giftwrap their book and pass it out at Christmas as we did. Yearbooks can be fun, though, and we encourage anyone to try working on one—if he wants to spend a delightful summer in Crawfordsville and completely blow his mind. The following staffers are missing but pretend you see on this page: Steve " My gosh, I have been up for twelve hours " Davis, Senior Section Editor who did a magnificent job of cataloging the class of ' 68; Jon Lingelbach, an avid fros h who became invaluable in tracking down loose ends; John Culley, Organi¬ zations Editor who despite all his other activities managed to organize very well. The editors owe those pictured on this page and the above an in- estimatable debt of gratitude. Top Row, left to right: Mielke—Well, I ' ve got comps, finals coming up, and classes and tests but I guess I can do it; Crichton—I guess the haircut was worth the extra thousand in ad revenue. Second Row: Hankey— Romeo and the townies: Knight— nearly caught mono from over-exposure to the darkroom. Third Row: Pancost —That thing ' s bottomless for four guys isn ' t it? Camp¬ bell—Listen, I COULDN ' T be late for my own funeral, could I? Consigny —Meeow! Board of Publications At left are Pub Board members Mr. R. Robert Mitchum, Russ Pollard, Doug Morton, Mr. Robert Harvey, and Tom Brooks. The Board of Publications has the dubious honor of selecting the editors of The Bachelor and the Wabash in addition to budget approval and general super¬ vision of both publications. Most probably, it is the last true “gentleman ' s club " in existence east of Sugar Creek in Montgomery County. For some unknown reason, the president of Pi Delta Epsilon is also chair¬ man of the Board of Publications. Pi Delta Epsilon is an honorary society for outstanding work in the field of journalism. Membership is also extended to quali¬ fied “radio-journalists " from the WNDY-FM staff. About the only thing Pi Delta Epsilon did during 1967-1968 was to hold a thinly disguised cocktail party-initiation in the basement of the Sigma Chi house and award its annual prize for freshman journalists to Jim Peters. Below, at the Pi Delta Epsilon initiation are (from left) Lee Grogg, Steve Goldsmith, John Culley, Dave Pancost, Rick Campbell, and Chuck Brower. Pi Delta Epsilon Bl Iff Wmmk 3 , ‘ |§ SSlSil jp If — 99 WNDY-FM I This was a busy year for WNDY-FM, the college radio station. Run separate from the college entirely by students, the station became a money-making proposition for the first time in its short history. At homecoming, the station was dedicated (above) to the memory of Dave Stapleton, one of the facility ' s founders who was killed in 1963. The new studios in the base¬ ment of Yandes Hall were made pos¬ sible through the generosity of C. Bruce McConnell of Indianapolis. At Halloween, the station held open house for trick-or-treaters from all over Crawfordsville. The winter months were spent in the Voices to Vietnam project (above right with Lee Grogg) in conjunction with the local Red Cross chapter. In the spring, Paul Barton ( right) was elected to take over the title of General Manager from retiring John Livengood. Phi Beta Kappa Blue Key Above, Phi Beta Kappa members pose on the steps to Baxter Hall. Front Row, left to right: Dick Gower, Dave Hagen, Jim Kelley, David Hafling, John Crook, Steve Bowen, Mike Gallagher. Second Row: Dennis Raichart, Bill Wason, Ben Brouhard, Terry Henderson, Dave Avery, Jim Altenbaumer, Craig Chaudron. Third Row: Vern Savoie, Al Hatfield, Steve Matthews, Bob Faul, Larry Le Seure, Jim Williams. Fourth Row: John Habig, Phil Wilson, John Greves, Bill Peelle. Absent is Wayne Kornas. Phi Beta Kappa and Blue Key are the two most prestigious honoraries on campus. At Wabash, scholastic excellence is recognized by membership in Phi Beta Kappa. No more than twelve percent of the senior class nor more than three members of the junior class may be rewarded by acceptance into THE honorary. In addition to a high accum, members must also possess a high degree of participation in extra-curricular activities and demonstrate a high degree of moral character. Besides perpetuating itself, Phi Beta Kappa ' s main activity on campus is awarding the annual Phi Beta Kappa Prize for creativity. This year the prize was g iven to Jon Stafford and Phil Wilson for a philosophy paper on which they collaborated. Blue Key National Honorary Fraternity honors those with outstanding records of participation in extra-curricular activities. In addition, members ' scholar¬ ship is expected to be above the all-men ' s average. Blue Key annually spon¬ sors Blue Key Stunt Night before the football game with DePauw. It is also probably the only organization on campus that holds a true dress kegger after its initiation ceremony. At left, Blue Key president Steve Bowen helps with the preparations for Commencement outside the campus center. 101 Forensics POWER :(CONTENT) Y I It was a kind of a slow year for the Wabash debaters, coached by Dr. Joseph O ' Rourke. The team placed high in tournaments, but never quite managed to bring home any first place hardware. The varsity squad of John Crook, Chuck Todd, Jeff Nickloy, and Dave Messerschmidt also traveled to Washington, D.C., for the National Tournament, arriving just in time to be quarantined by the April riots. The Novices, under the instruction of John Crook, had a slightly better season, placing in several meets, including a first place finish in Wabash ' s own Friendly Five Tour¬ nament. Above are two shots of player-coach John Crook. Below, the Novice squad. «-OTZrHZ German Club The activities of Delta Phi Alpha pretty well coincide with those of the German Club. The annual spring and fall picnics, above, were livened up by the presence of an ad hoc German band. As usual, record amounts of a certain foamy yellow liquid were poured out by mem¬ bers of the college ' s oldest organized drinking society. Caroling in German at the Ben-Hur Home and other spots around campus preceded the Christmas Party at the Sigma Chi house, and during the fall Kaffeestun- den were held on alternate Wednesday afternoons in Nexus. Films in German were sponsored and the efforts of the two groups brought Dr. Renate Baerensprung to talk on Germany ' s relations to the Eastern Bloc. Below, the Delta Phi Alpha initiation. 103 Sphinx Club The Sphinx Club is charged with maintaining the traditions of Wabash College. Sphinx Club initiation (below) is generally considered rough but worth the effort. At right is Joe Aramowicz, recipient of the award for the best dressed man on campus. Other Sphinx Club activities consisted of sponsoring a dance in the campus center with the Campus Center Board and a kegger at the Fiji house after their initiation. Much of the activity of Psi Chi is pre-empted by the Psychology Club. Psi Chi ' s purpose is to honor out¬ standing psychology students by initiation, while extra-curricular pursuit of psychological knowledge is conducted by the Psych Club. Below are Psi Chi members Phil Allen, Mike Gianini, Chris Snodgrass, Glenn Sandberg, Dr. John Lawrie, and Dr. Eldon Parks. 104 Alpha Phi Omega If you ' ve ever wondered who that is over there doing some¬ thing that nobody else would probably do, chances are that you have spotted a member of Alpha Phi Omega. Undoubtedly the doing-est organization on campus, APO does much of the campus dirty work. Duties range from selling soft drinks at football games and running the concession stand and coat check at Pan-Hel to distributing the New York Times and deco¬ rating the campus for Christmas. At right, APO members man the coke stand at a football game. Campus Guides Only in their first year of operation, the Cam¬ pus Guides have be¬ come an integral part of the work of the Ad¬ missions Department. These fast-talking, fast¬ walking men give tours to high school seniors who are considering Wabash. Being a Campus Guide may mean giving up a Saturday morn¬ ing or afternoon to con¬ duct a tour. At left, President Cook gives the Guides a training session with a few pointers on the history of buildings. ' wr: - f J 1 1 VX N ' i E iMjSitK BISIHhI ' ? X flr % , h . ' J nHHr -jPp 8 I it People TM SW ' ' j iF Jj vjWivj Sfij c. ' ZdijA President ■■ i McCANLISS ATHLETIC FACILITY THESE rACtUTlIS Alt DEDICATED TO ! VABASH STUDENTS VIOSE FBTSICAL VIGOS HAS CREATED TIE LEGEND Of THE VABASH COLLEGE LITTLE GIANTS. IT IS NAMED IN HONOR or LEE McCANLISS. CLASS OF 07, AND TRUSTEE OT THE COLLEGE SINCE 1926, VH0SE TANGIBLE AND MORAL ENCOURAGEMENT HAS STIMULATED THE CONSTRUCTION OF THESE BUILDINGS DEDICATED JUNE 1.1968 L rl : t fa, } " See America First " , a favorite slogan of President Johnson, became the motto of the Wabash presi¬ dent this year. A veritable Marco Polo, President Paul W. Cook, Jr. devoted a great amount of time and effort to travelling around the country and meet¬ ing with alumni and friends of the college. Statewide stops included Evansville, Fort Wayne, Columbus, South Bend, Hammond, Terre Haute, and Indiana¬ polis, for the Association ' s annual Holiday affair. Venturing out of Indiana, Dr. Cook visited alumni groups in St. Louis, Philadelphia, San Diego, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Albuquerque, Seattle, Detroit, Tucson, New York, Chicago, and Miami, to name a few. On several occasions the Glee Club went along to sing for the President ' s supper. The purpose of these journeys was to show the alumni " Wabash Today " , as well as to provide an opportunity for the president to become better acquainted with Wabash men across the country. But jetting coast to coast was not the only thing that occupied Dr. Cook in his second year of office. In addition to his official duties as president, he also found time to become Secretary-Treasurer of the G.L.C.A. and to serve on the State Policy Commis¬ sion on Post-High School Education. As if this weren ' t enough, the president also graded Senior Reading papers and assisted students doing Independent Study in Economics. Always where the action was, Dr. Cook and the Mrs. could generally be counted on to chaperone a dance, and the president often dropped in during rush parties and other social functions. He was also read¬ ily accessible to students and faculty alike. The second year of Dr. Cook ' s presidency was in¬ deed challenging and busy. It was a rewarding one, however, and its success can be attributed to the enthusiasm and drive with which the president has approached his task. 109 Division Heads ERIC DEAN, Evans Professor of Religion, Chairman of De¬ partments of Philosophy and Religion, Chairman of the Divi¬ sion of Humanities; B.A., Ph.D., B.D. (University of Chicago); Indiana Academy of Religion (past President), Indiana Philosophical Association, American Theological Society of Church History, American Philosophical Assoc., Ecumenical colloquy, State Committee on the Teaching of the Humani¬ ties, Director-Westminster Foundation (Bloomington), Pres¬ byterian minister. WILLIS H. JOHNSON, Treves Professor of Biology, Chairman of Department of Biology, Chairman of the Division of the Sciences; A.B. (Wabash), M.S., Ph.D. (University of Chicago); Society of Zoologists, Society of Naturalists, Society of Protozoologists, Indiana Academy of Science (Chairman of Committee on Science and Society), Fellow New York Academy of Science, President of Association of Indiana Col¬ lege Biology Teachers, Midwest Conference of College Biol¬ ogy Teachers, Consultant for Commission on Undergraduate Education in the Biological Sciences, Editorial Board of Physiological Zoology, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Lambda Chi Alpha. GEORGE DOSS LOVELL, Professor of Psychology, Chairman of the Department of Psychology, Chairman of the Divi¬ sion of Social Science; Coordinator of the Wabash Institute for Personal Development; B.A. (Baylor), M.A., Ph.D. (North¬ western); American Psychological Association, Midwestern Psychological Association, Indiana Psychological Association, Indiana Academy of Science, Sigma Xi, Association of Uni¬ versity Professors, Rotary International, Ouiatenon Club, University Club. Johnson Dean no Lovell Division I Brooks Cavender Bergen Abu-Salih MUHAMMAD SUBHI ABU-SALIH, Instructor of Mathematics; B.S. and Noram Diploma in Education (American University of Beirut), M.Sc. (University of Illinois); American Mathematical So¬ ciety, Institute of Mathematical Statistics, Pi Mu Epsilon. DONALD HARRISON BERGEN, Instructor of Chemistry; B.S. (Mount Union College); American Chemical Society, Assistant Editor, Advisory Council on College Chemistry. AUSTIN E. BROOKS, Assistant Professor of Biology; A.B. (Wabash), Ph.D. (Indiana University); Phycological Society of America, Botani¬ cal Society of America, Society of Protozoologists, Sigma Xi, Delta Tau Delta. JAMES C. CAVENDER, Assistant Professor of Biology; B.S. (Union College), M.S., Ph.D. (Wisconsin); Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi American Association for the Advancement of Science, Indiana Academy of Science. Ill THOMAS ALAN COLE, Associate Professor of Biology; A.B. (Wabash), Ph.D. (California Institute of Technology); American Assoc, for the Advancement of Science, American Society of Zoologists, Genetics Society of America, American Genetics Associa¬ tion, Indiana Academy of Sciences, Commission on Under Graduate Education in the Biological Sciences (Commissioner), American Institute for Biological Sciences, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Sigma Pi Sigma, Delta Tau Delta. ROBERT LEE COOLEY, Assistant Professor of Mathematics; B.S. (Alabama), L.L.B. (Virginia), M.S. (Purdue); American Mathematical Society, Mathematics Association of America, American Associa¬ tion of University Professors. VERNON J. EASTERLING, Assistant Professor of Physics; B.A. (East¬ ern Michigan), M.A., Ph.D. (Wayne State); American Physical Society, American Association of Physics Teachers. LESTER HEARSON, Department of Biology. Easterling Cooley Cole Hearson 112 li I Logan and Henry Haenisch JOHN MARTIN ERIKSON, Assistant Professor of Chemistry; B.A. (Oberlin), Ph.D. (Stanford); Sigma Xi, American Chemical Society, Phi Lambda Upsilon. CHARLES ELMER HADLEY, Professor of Biology; A.B. (Bates), M.A. (Trinity College), M.A., Ph.D. (Harvard); Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Fellow of New York Academy of Sciences, Fellow of AAAS, American Society of Zoologists. EDWARD LAUTH HAENISCH, Professor of Chemistry and Chair¬ man of the Department; S.B., Ph.D. (Chicago); Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Sigma Pi Sigma, Alpha Chi Sigma, American Assoc, for the Advancement of Science, American Chemical Society, J. F. Norris Award in Chemical Education for 1967. ROBERT L. HENRY, Professor of Physics and Chairman of the De¬ partment; B.A. (Carleton), Ph.D. (John Hopkins); Phi Beta Kappa, American Physical Society, American Association of Physics Teach¬ ers, American Optical Society, American Assoc, for the Advance¬ ment of Science, Indiana Academy of Science, Sigma Xi, Sigma Pi Sigma. JAMES RICHARD HOVER, Instructor of Biology; A.B. (Wabash); Kappa Sigma. TRACY H. LOGAN, Instructor of Physics; B.S.E. (Princeton), M.A.T. (Wesleyan). Hadley and Hover Erickson Labbauf McKinney Steinhoff ABBAS LABBAUF, Visiting Professor of Chemistry; B.Sc., M.Sc. (University of Birmingham, England); Ph.D. (Carnegie Institute of Technology); Member of American Chemical Society, American Association for the Advancement of Science, Electrochemical Society, Sigma Xi. PAUL McKINNEY, Dep ' t of Chemistry. PAUL T. MIELKE, Professor of Mathematics, Chairman of the Mathematics Department; A.B. (Wabash), Sc.M. (Brown), Ph.D. (Purdue); Mathematical Association of America, American Mathe¬ matical Society, National Council of Teachers of Mathematics, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Lambda Chi Alpha. ROBERT OWEN PETTY, Professor of Botany; B.S. (Butler), M.S., Ph.D. (Purdue); Ecological Society of America, Indiana Academy of Science, Nature Conservancy, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. RICHARD L. STEINHOFF, Instructor of Mathematics; B.S. (Northern Illinois University), M.S. (DePaul University); American Mathe¬ matical Society. Mielke Wilson WILLIAM CLEMENT SWIFT, Associate Professor of Mathematics; B.S., Ph.D. (Kentucky). JAMES WARDEN, Instructor of Physics. ELIOT CHURCHILL WILLIAMS Jr., Professor of Biology; B.A. (Cen¬ tral VMCA College-Chicago), Ph.D. (Northwestern); Fellow of American Association for the Advancement of Science, Sigma Xi, American Society of Zoologists, Ecological Society of America, American Institute of Biological Sciences, Indiana Academy of Sci¬ ence, Chicago Academy of Sciences, Theta Xi, Editor of Ecology Section of Biological Abstracts. DAVID WILSON, Dep ' t of Mathematics. JOHN FREDERICK ZIMMERMAN, Assistant Professor of Chemistry; B.S. (State University of Iowa), Ph.D. (University of Kansas); Phi Lambda Upsilon, Sigma Xi. Warden Williams Zimmerman Swift . v- Bedrick Baker Britt Boyce DONALD W. BAKER, Professor of English and Poet in Residence; A. B., A.M., Ph.D. (Brown); The Modern Language Association, Na¬ tional Council of Teachers of English, Indiana State Chairman— NCTE, Indiana Council of Teachers of English, College English Association. THEODORE BEDRICK, Professor of Latin; A.B. (Brown University), M.A., Ph.D. (University of Illinois); Phi Beta Kappa, Eta Sigma Phi, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, Executive Secretary, Indiana Classical Conference, Co-Director of Honors Abroad Program in Latin, Coordinator of Latin Consultants of Indiana, American Phil¬ ological Association, Classical Association of the Middle West and South, Archaeological Institute of America. DAVID BRITT, Assistant Professor of English; B.A. (Wake Forest), B. D. (Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary), Ph.D. (Emory); Modern Language Association, Indiana College English Teachers Association. JAMES BOYCE, Professor of Art; Indiana Central College. Cotton Duston Clymire Charles JOHN F. CHARLES, Thomas Professor of Greek Language and Literature, Professor of History and Chairman of Classics Depart¬ ment; A.B. (Oberlin), M.A., Ph.D. (Chicago); Sec ' y-Treas. Phi Beta Kappa, Classical Association of Middle West and South, In¬ diana Classical Conference, Classical League, Archaeological In¬ stitute of America, Mediaeval Academy, Historical Association, American Association of University Professors, American Civil Liber¬ ties Union. ROBERT CLYMIRE, Departments of Speech and Drama, Director of the Scarlet Masque. JAMES HARRY COTTON, Professor of Philosophy, B.A. (Wooster), Ph.D. (Princeton University), Honorary D.D. (Wooster); Phi Beta Kappa, American Philosophical Association, American Theological Society (past President;, Indiana Philosophical Association (past President), Delta Sigma Rho. CHAUNCEY OWEN DUSTON, Associate Professor of English; A.B. (Boston), M.A., Ph.D. (Harvard). WALTER LONGELY FERTIG, Chairman of the Department of Eng¬ lish, Milligan Professor of English; A.B. (Wabash), M.A. (Harvard), Ph.D. (Maryland); Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Theta Pi. Fertig Fischer Hartzell Frye Greene I | j I JOHN EDWARD FISCHER, Instructor of Classics; A.B. (Drew), A.M. (Brown). WENDELL WHITNEY FRYE, Instructor of German; A.A. (Worcester Junior College), A.B. (Clark University), M.A. (Middlebury Col¬ lege); Phi Theta Kappa, Tau Kappa Epsilon, A.A.T.G., Faculty Ad¬ visor to German Club. KENNETH OLIVER GREEN, Instructor of English; B.A. (Vanderbilt University), M.A. (University of Iowa Writer ' s Workshop). DAVID B. GREENE JR., Assistant Professor of Humanities; A.B. (Harvard), B.D. (Princeton Theological Seminary), M.A., Ph.D. (Yale); Phi Beta Kappa, Indiana Academy of Religion, Indiana Philosophical Association. RICHARD E. HARTZELL, Instructor of German; B.S. (Kent State), M.A. (University of Southern California); Delta Phi Alpha, American Association of Teachers of German, Modern Language Association. Green LAWRENCE HOWARD HACKSTAFF, Assistant Professor of Philosophy; B.A. (Williams), M.A., Ph.D. (Yale), Phi Beta Kappa. HSIA HO MING, Instructor of Chinese; B.L. (National Chengchi University, Taiwan), Graduate School of Public Administration, Taiwan. DOUGLAS KELLER, Instructor of Art; A.B. (University of Kansas). JOHN M. KUDLATY, Assistant Professor of Spanish; A.B. (Wabash), M.A. (Iowa); AATSP. HAROLD McDONALD, Assistant Professor of Art. Kudlaty Hsia Hackstaff Keller McDonald i i? 4 ' . Mitchum Marbot Mahoney DENNIS JOSEPH MAHONEY, Instructor in German; A.B. (Hamilton), M.A. (Indiana); Association of American Teachers of German. BERNARD E. MANKER JR., Assistant Professor of Spanish; A.B. (Central Michigan); American Association of Teachers of Spanish and Portuguese, Modern Language Association, Indiana Foreign Language Teachers Association. PAUL M. MARBOT, Visiting Instructor of French; Bacc. Phil., Law Lie. (1st y.) (Algiers University), Cert, of Pedag. Apt. (Min. Nat. Educ., Paris), Dipl, of Center of Research and Study for Diffusion of French, CREDIF, Ecole Norm Sup., St. Cloud, Paris, Association for Psychological Research and Intervention, ARIP, Paris. R. ROBERT MITCHUM, Associate Professor of Music; B.M. (Jordan College of Music), M.M. (Butler); Member of American Choral Directors Association, Intercollegiate Musicale Council, National Music Educators Conference, Honorary Member of Choral Con¬ ductors Guild of America. KARL-HEINZ PLANITZ, Professor of German, Chairman of the Department of German and Russian; A.B., M.A., Ph.D. (Illinois); American Association of Teachers of German (President), Modern Language Association, National Federation of Modern Language Teachers Association, National Karl Schurz Association, Order of Merit-Federal Republic of Germany, Delta Phi Alpha, Internationale Germanistenvereinigung, Lambda Chi Alpha. Powell O ' Rourke Peebles Romano JOSEPH O ' ROURKE, Assistant Professor of Speech, Director of Forensics; A.B., M.A., Ph.D. (Missouri); Speech Association of America, Representative to the National Committee on Intercol¬ legiate Discussion and Debate, Delta Sigma Rho, Tau Kappa Alpha (past Regional Governor), A.A.U.P., Speech Association of America, American Forensic Association, Omicron Delta Kappa, Q.E.B.H. HALL PEEBLES, Assistant Professor of Religion; A.B. (Chicago), B.D., M.A., Ph.D. (Yale). VICTOR M. POWELL, Chairman Department of Speech; A.B. (Minnesota), M.A., Ph.D. (Missouri); Speech Association of America, A.A.U.P. JOHN ROMANO, substitute for John Charles; DePauw. HERMANN SCHEEL, Instructor of Russian and German; Teacher ' s Diploma (Griefswald), Interpreter ' s Diploma (Mainz); American Association of Teachers of Slavic and East European Languages, Theta Chi. PETERIS M. SILINS, Assistant Professor of German and Russian; B.A. (Michigan State), M.A. (Indiana); Delta Phi Alpha, American Association of Teachers of Slavic and East European Languages, American Association of Teachers of German, Phi Gamma Delta. Strawn Stern Williams Davis RICHARD R. STRAWN, Professor of French, Chairman of the De¬ partment of Romance Languages; B.A. (Wyoming), M.A. (Kansas), Ph.D. (Yale). HERBERT J. STERN, Department of English. RAYMOND BRADY WILLIAMS, Assistant Professor of Religion; A.B., B.D. (Phillips), M.A., Ph.D. (Chicago); Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis, American Theological Society, American Academy of Religion, Sec ' y-Treas. Indiana Academy of Religion. 4 . I Lipsky Bonifield Calkins Division III JAMES J. BARNES, Assistant Professor of History; A.B. (Amherst), M.A. (Ox¬ ford), Ph.D. (Harvard); Phi Beta Kappa, American Historical Association, Conference on British Studies, Society for Religion in Higher Education, Association of American Rhodes Scholars, British Historical Association, British Economic History Society, British National Book League. WILLIAM BONIFIELD, Instructor of Economics; A.B., M.A. (Minnesota), Ph.D. WENDELL NYMAN CALKINS, Professor of History and Chairman of the Department; S.B., M.A., Ph.D. (Harvard); Member of American Historical Association, Association for Asian Studies, Conference on British Studies, Presi¬ dent Wabash Chapter American Association of University Professors. GEORGE DAVIS, Department of History. JOHN W. LAWRIE, Assistant Professor of Psychology; A.B. (Beloit), M.B.A. (Michigan), Ph.D. (Wayne State). GEORGE A. LIPSKY, Professor of Political Science and Geography; A.B. (Washington), Ph.D. (California); Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma Alpha, American Political Science Association, Indiana Academy of the Social Sciences, Phi Gamma Delta. i Lawrie Barnes Parks Mitchell Mikesell Pebworth PHILIP D. MIKESELL, Instructor of Political Science; A.B. (Wabash); American Political Science Association, Phi Gamma Delta. FRANCIS HENRY MITCHELL, Associate Professor of Psychology, Director of Teachers Education; A.B. (British Columbia), M.A., Ph.D. (Chicago); Phi Delta Kappa. ELDON R. PARKS, Assistant Professor of Psychology; B.A., M.A., Ph.D. (University of Nebraska); APA, MPA, Sigma Xi, Psi Chi. ROBERT C. PEBWORTH, Department of Economics. to 124 i h ■I ' SmaStfMSBM Wilder Traina Schneider BENJAMIN A. ROGGE, Distinguished Professor of Political Econ¬ omy, Chairman of the Department of Economics, Wabash Institute for Personal Development; A.B. (Hastings College), M.A. (Univer¬ sity of Nebraska), Ph.D. (Northwestern University); Board of Direc¬ tors, Foundation for Economic Education, Inc., Indiana Academy of the Social Sciences, American Enterprise Association, American Economics Association, Philadelphia Society, Phi Gamma Delta. BARRY SCHNEIDER, Department of Political Science. PHILIP F. SPELT, Department of Psychology. RICHARD P. TRAINA, Assistant Professor of History; B.S. (Univer¬ sity of Santa Clara), M.A., Ph.D. (University of California, Berkeley), American Historical Association, Organization of American His¬ torians. PHILIP S. WILDER JR., Professor of Political Science, past Chairman of the Department of Political Science, past Chairman of the Di¬ vision of Social Science; B.S. (Bowdoin), M.A., Ph.D. (Harvard); American and Midwest Political Science Associations, Indiana Academy of Social Sciences. Rogge Deans Moore Shearer NORMAN C. MOORE, Dean of Students and Lecturer in History; A.B. (Princeton), M.A. (Pennsylvania). WARREN WRIGHT SHEARER, Dean of the College and Professor of Economics; A.B. (Wabash), A.M. (Wisconsin), Ph.D. (Harvard); American Economics Association, Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Kappa Alpha, Council of Foreign Relations, Consultant to the State Commission on Tax and Financing Policy, Beta Theta Pi. Harvey Degitz Paterson WILLIAM B. DEGITZ, Business Manager and Instructor of Account¬ ing; A.B. (Wabash), M.B.A. (Harvard). ROBERT SIDNEY HARVEY, Registrar and Associate Professor of English; A.B. (Wabash); Pi Delta Epsilon (past National President), Oniatenon Club, American and Indiana Association of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Officers, Consultant for Student Publica¬ tions, Sigma Chi. JAMES J. PATERSON, Director of the Student Health Service; B.S. (Northwestern); Beta Gamma Sigma, Sigma Chi. Seated: Mrs. Trosper, Sec. to the President. Standing, left to right: Mrs. Howard, Sec. to the Director of Administration and planning; Mrs. Schlemmer, Asst, to the Comptroller; Mrs. Hart, Sec. to the Deans; Mrs. Stilling, Sec. to the Registrar; Miss Scott, Sec. to the President. i 127 Foust Russell Alumni Office OMER H. FOUST, Alumni Secretary and Director of Placement; A.B. (Wabash). ROBERT E. RUSSELL JR., Director of the Alumni Fund and Place¬ ment Officer; A.B. (Wabash); Mid-West Placement Association, American Alumni Council, Blue Key, Alpha Psi Omega, Sigma Chi. Seated left to right: Miss Webster, Sec. to the Director of Develop¬ ed; Mrs. Krug, Sec. Alumni Office; Mrs. Zachary, Sec. Baxter Hall; Mrs. Prescott, Records Sec. Standing: Miss Dulin, Sec. Placement Office; Mrs. Barton, Sec. to the Business Manager. 128 Seated left to right: Mrs. Diehl, Sec. to the Director of Admis¬ sions; Miss Fairchild, Registrar ' s Office; Mrs. Fertig, Admissions and Library; Mrs. Todd, Admissions Sec.; Mrs. Halsey, News Bureau Sec.; Miss Ames, Registrar ' s Office. Black CARROLL EBEN BLACK, Assistant Director of Admissions; A.B. (Wabash); Kiwanis, Pi Delta Epsilon, Blue Key, Masonic Orders, Beta Theta Pi. JAMES R. WOOD, Director of Admissions. Wood Admissions Office Thompson Rothacker Library and Bookstore J. MICHAEL ROTHACKER, Catalogue Librarian. DONALD EUGENE THOMPSON, Librarian; B.S., M.S. Li¬ brary Science. Bookstore staff: Seated left to right: Mrs. Easterling, Mrs. Ozinga; Stand- Library Staff: Upper Croup left to right: Mrs. Wood, Mrs. ing: Mrs. Dean, Mrs. Stern. McDonald; Lower Group: Mrs. Kummings, Mrs. Bean, Mrs. Otto, Mrs. Foley, Mrs. Husting. 130 Burkhardt Dake Dreyer FINIS BURKHARDT, College Engineer. DONALD L. DAKE, Director of Physical Facilities and Purchasing; B.S. (Cornell); Director Greater Lafayette Association of the Na¬ tional Association of Purchasing Agents, National Association of Educational Buyers. GERALD R. DREYER, Public Relations and News Bureau Director; A.B. (Wabash); President, Indiana Audubon Society, past President of the Mercator Clubs of America, American College Public Rela¬ tions Association, College Sports Information Directors of America, Indiana College Public Relations Association, Indianapolis Press Club, Indianapolis Mercator Club. Seated left to right: Mrs. Bedrick, steno pool; Mrs. Jernagan, steno pool; Mrs. Evans, cashier; Mrs. Jeffries, steno pool; Miss Yater, computer lab. Standing: Mrs. Trefz, Business Office Manager; Mrs. Robinson, computer lab: Miss Rushton, Business Office. I 131 Sperry Webb Seated left to right: Mrs. Schmitt, Sec. to the Director of WIPD; Mrs. Rutledge, Switchboard Operator; Mrs. Birchfield, Sec. in Physics and Chemistry; Mrs. Montgomery, Sec. to Div. II. Standing: Mrs. Grimes, Sec. to the Athletic Department; Mrs. Hudson, Col¬ lege Nurse; Mrs. Jeffrey, Sec. to the Biology Department. LOWELL H. HILDEBRAND, Director of Institutional Research; B.S. (Indiana), M.S. (Northwestern); Phi Delta Kappa, Sigma Delta Psi, ACAC. DONALD L. SPERRY, Comptroller. ARTHUR E. WEBB, Director of Development; A.B. (Kenyon), M.S. (Michigan). Hildebrand 132 Coaches Huntsman m ■ • • 1 r lii v f " 2J. f • -T. ipMi Hoppe ' «. iliiii PHILIP DALY, Soccer and Swimming Coach; B.A. (Indiana). STEPHEN D. GRISSOM, Assistant Coach of Football, Basketball, and Track; B.A. (Centre), M.A. (Kentucky); American Football Coaches Association, Indiana Intercollegiate Athletic Association, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Delta Kappa Epsilon. J. OWEN HUNTSMAN, Instructor in Physical Education, Head Coach of Cross Country and Track; B.A. (Earlham), M.Ed. (Pittsburg). Urick RUSSEL L. NICHOLS, Instructor of Physical education, Head Bas¬ ketball and Baseball Coach: A.B. (Wabash). MAX L. SLRVILS, Director of Athletics, Instructor of Physical Education, Head Wres¬ tling Coach, Assistant Football Coach; A.B. (Wabash), M.S. (Pur¬ due); National Association of Collegiate Directors of Athletics, American Football Coaches Association, President Indiana Col¬ legiate Coaches Association. MAX LRANKLIN URICK, Head Foot¬ ball Coach; B.A. (Ohio Wesleyan), M.A. (Ohio State); American Football Coaches Association, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Big Brother ' s Association of America, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sig¬ ma Chi. Nichols Servies 134 Students UM 1 1 r Beta Theta Pi Starting out the academic year with twenty-five pledges and a new president, Mike Gallagher, the men of Beta Theta Pi set out to make ' 67- ' 68 a banner year. Hoping to get some helpful hints on how to go about this, the Betas turned to last year ' s Wabash article on model homes, but they found absolutely nothing of any value there. While Beta had its usual heavy quota of wrestlers and football players, including Monon Bell Award winner Gary Grover, the IM program got off to a slow start. It wasn ' t until wins in basketball and wrestling were recorded that the " jet set " rocketed into strong contention in the IM race. Although still trailing the men of Delta Tau Delta with three sports left on the schedule, Beta placed first in softball and second in track to capture its second straight intra¬ mural championship. Scholarship results from the first semester proved to be the major disappointment for Beta Theta Pi. Its senior class ranked fourth among fraternity senior classes on campus; but in a semester marked by over¬ all high scholarship, the fraternity as a whole fluttered about just under the All Men ' s Average. The house ' ooked forward to a stronger finish for the spring sem¬ ester. Outside of the other fraternities, there were very few organizations which lacked Beta member- Bair r . ' Hw front Row, left to right: Adams, Davis, H. Payne, Shank, Lucas, Betjemann, S. Payne, Cook, Smith. Second Row, Barr, Beck¬ with, Hartman, Metzler, Roark, Mason, Goodrich, Burk, Louden- back, Hankey, S. Hill, McGinnis, Hansen, Gould, Pfanschmidt, Sommerville. Third Row, Earnhart, Noble, Vander Harr, Bromley, Grover, Cassell, Orr, Huff, Cochran, Bemis, Long, Bruce, Steen, Ticen, Consigny, Rhoades, Watson, Rush, Boxell, R. Hill, Peter¬ sen, Sanders, Burns. Fourth Row, Papendick, Rough, Overpeck, Price, Edwards, Stauber, Siegmann, Koepke, Andrews, Eads, Reed, Gallagher. 136 ship. In addition to having eight members in the Glee Club, Beta Theta Pi had members active in Band, Debate, and the Scarlet Masque. At the start of the second semester, Steve Payne and Steve Goldsmith became, respectively, Editor- in-Chief and Managing Editor, of The Bachelor. Despite these campus activities, the Betas found time to “improve " the appearance of the base¬ ment by painting it after spring break. By now just about everyone has become accustomed to the bright chartreuse color chosen by chief decorator Lee Overpeck. Under the leadership of new president Pete Betjemann, the second semester was quite re¬ warding for Beta Theta Pi. When music for the Mother ' s Day Sing was lost in shipment, Jim Roper was brought out of mothballs to com¬ pose and conduct arrangements of “Yesterday " and “A Beta Medley. " “Ropes " hadn ' t had a hit tune since his much-lauded parody on “Downtown " , but he led Beta to a first-place trophy in this year ' s competition. Extensive preparation and hard work marked the fraternity ' s participation in this year ' s Pan booth competition. The theme “Wizard of Id " garnered another first-place trophy for Beta Theta Pi. Betas participated in other spring ac¬ tivities as well; the track, golf, and baseball teams fielded Beta athletes. Last year the fraternity learned what it was like to have a big dog (Fritz, the St. Bernard) as an auxiliary mascot. This lesson was soon forgotten. Beta Theta Pi at Wabash could well be the only fraternity in the world which now has an Afghan hound as a mascot. Above, Wally Wabash proclaims the death of Ohio Wesleyan in the Beta Homecoming display. Below, Professor Hackstaff, the Beta Housemother, and three of the brothers relax on a sultry Sunday. 137 Delta Tau Delta L ' Hr ; ilf £ W W . Above, Boothless Delt seniors freak out at Pan, usurping floor space reserved earlier for the Betas. From left: Carl Jung and date; The Eternal Flame and date; Napoleon Solo and date; Che Guevara and Everybody ' s Favorite Travelling Companion. Obscured by T. E. Flame is B. Scott Klika, winner of the Tutwiler P. Clutch Prize for Best Mental Attitude Exhibited During Comprehensive Examinations. Above, appearing appropriately out of focus, are Dave Ault (left) and Joe Katzenschickelgruber as they reel in for a Dress Kegger. Above, the gracious, energetic, urbane front-yard rush program pays off in spades: Rob Gordon and Steve Klein (Far left) were im¬ pressed enough by the efforts of (from Left) Natty Lou Rewet, Pat Piles, Joe Katzenpfeffer, Bill Peelle, Rob Hedding, and Friendly Fred Urbaska that they later pledged Phi Delt. Below Ugly Jim " Bonzo " Byrn appears uglier than usual as he joins a typical group of navel-contemplating Delts (Steve Jones, a rush guest, John Wheeler, and the flexing Hulk) on the Olde Front Porch. Although Delta Tau Delta has in recent years been generally considered one of the better houses on campus, its reputation has been, in the main, a deri¬ vative of subjective rather than objective criteria. That is to say, they may have cool dances and all that, but they never win anything. In point of fact, the last major interfraternity competition won by the Delts was their 1964 Pan booth championship. Despite this deprecatory observation, it may be noted as well that they usually finish in the top three in every competition save IMs and House scholarship. This year, true to form, their seemingly insurmountable lead in IM standings vanished in the glare of the Beta spring sports drive; resting ig- nominiously on their familiar second-place laurels at year ' s end, far ahead of the rest of the field, the Delts could take small solace in the reminder that most of their IM beef returns for another shot in the fall. The year was perhaps more significantly marked by what was doubtless the most meaningful undertaking that Delta Tau Delta had made in many, many years: the Ron Shearer Benefit Dance. Ron, who would have been co-captain of this year ' s football team, was critically injured in a July Fourth auto accident and had been in a coma since that date. The prospect of spiralling hospital costs prompted the Delts to or¬ ganize, sponsor and oversee the operations of a benefit dance; held in September, the affair netted almost $1000.00 for the Ron Shearer Fund. Momentum gathered steadily during the year towards the construction of the Delts ' fabled new house, slated to begin sometime during the 1968 summer. The brothers looked forward eagerly to the prospect of apartment life (the crumbling old brick “mansion " houses a mere 40 or so, packed to the seams) for one year, with occupancy of the new shelter occurring hopefully before fall, 1969. For a welcome relief, the year was marked with but the usual rash of minor scandals, one such (a chape¬ roneless dance) event leading to social probation and a boothless Pan. Given a speedy integration of the New Breed into the Old Delt House, the open¬ ing of the new house should mark the opening of a new era for the men of Delta Tau Delta. fell, Jackson, Thomson, Vincelette, Leslie, Ruwet, Hedding Katzenberger, Mitchum. Fourth Row, Langstroth, Williams, Pitz Akers, Byrn (Treasurer), Thompson (Recording Secretary) Childress (President), Harrison (Vice-president), Brash, Riesing Front Row, left to right: Wildman, Eaton, Hays Urbaska, Donovan, Davis, Reid, Hausmann, Lathrop, Gephart (holding Otis), Schell, Hannaford, L. Jones, Bode, Schaap, Glendening. Second Row, Martin, Pollom, Sobolewski, Sullivan, Vogt, Ault, Piles, Hatton Lee, Chin, Tompkins, Miller, Bowen, Young, Randak, Amsterdam. Dragoo, Wheeler, McLane, Fogarty. Third Row, Swayzee, Preston, Clarke, Marra, MacDougall, Oberg- 139 Kappa Sigma Front Row, left to right: Steck (Scribe), Douglas (Social Chairman), Allen (President), J. Crook (Treasurer), Hatfield (Vice-president). Second Row, Kirtley, Wong, Julian, Hagen, Hiner, Clark, Gray, Archer. Third Row, Krom, Rasmussen, Nakamura, Lowe, Daniel¬ son, Schmitts, Morelli, Jackson, Weller. Fourth Row, Davnie Fisher, Main, Schneider, Pollard, Thompson, Green, Walton, Bran- nigan. Fifth Row, Davis, Robertson, Covey, Shearer, Lineback, Harrison, Willhite, Stinson, Waitman, Weesner, Hall, Warmbir, Reed, Sheffner, Shelby, Evans, McDaniel. Sixth Row, Spencer, Schmidt, Christoph, Peters, Burrell, Helm, C. Crook, Hubert, Rhodes, McVicker, Herold, Brickson, Disque, Gruver. The new addition under construction. a It was a good year for the Kappa Sigs under the leadership of first semester president Tom Allen and second semester president John Crook. They were generally frustrat¬ ed, however, in their attempts to take top honors, both academically and in extra¬ curricular activities. The " we try harder " boys placed second to the Fijis in first semester scholarship competition for the hundredth time in a row. They were also runners-up in the Mothers Day Sing com¬ petition and in Blue Key Stunt Night. The Kappa Sigs could take consolation, though, as their long awaited building campaign finally got underway; the resi¬ dents of old 200 West College could take time out from their snowball fights with the boys next door to watch a new wing go up next to their house. Individually, the Kappa Sigs were active on campus, with members in several campus honoraries, most of the Bachelor staff, half the track team, several Phi Betes, and Wilson Scholar David Hagen. I fll nra Above, the flag flies proudly at old 200 West College. Below, the voluptuous Kappa Sig Homecoming Queen candidate flaunts “her " body for the crowd. 1967-1968 for the men of Lambda Chi Alpha was: 50th anniversary on campus . . . the year the ceiling fell in the TV room . . . 2nd place in Homecoming Decorations . . . the softball trophy that got away ... 3rd place Blue Key stunt . . . 3rd place fraternity scholarship rank ... a winning IM football team for once . . . the 2nd annual Wittenburg Alpha Delta Pi ex¬ change . . . softball palmning . . . the Fiend, the Snake, and the Amazing Goatman ... 4 firsts on comps ... 2 Phi Betes . . . complete possession of the soccer team, and a beginning in swim¬ ming . . . the Lambda Chi Inquirer, and the Cen¬ ter Circus . . . Omar Shariff at the Strand . . . and various other esoteric occupations aimed at making monastic life tolerable. Upper left, Lambda Chis and dates rock out at a Chopper dance. Upper right, Lee Fabrizio and Mike Carroll pose with their favorite drinks after losing their respective bets. Below, B. C. Crozier in his natural habitat. Bottom, John Ryder swats Pledge Trainer Dave Hizer in post-initiation celebration. « - Donald, J. R. Smith, Kennedy, Blau. Fourth Row, W. Hill, Acher Demas, Thomas, Gilbert, Irwin, Hancook, A. Smith, Fifth Row J. W. Smith, Schnipper, Hesler, Holderbaum, Kenneson, Reese Carson, Anderson, Gillies, Lord, Christon, LeSeure, Laune) (Treasurer). Sixth Row, Crawford, Hizer, T. Hill (Vice-president) Eversole (President), J. Hill, Kowaleski, Altenbaumer (Secretary). Above, Bob Levinson and Jim Smith man the munitions. Left, the responsive audience for an inner house competitive event. Phi Delta Theta The image of the men in the white house at the corner of College and Walnut continued to change slightly. True, Phi Delts offered their ser¬ vices to all varsity athletic teams, including foot¬ ball, basketball, baseball, soccer, track, wrestling, and even golf, the “gentleman ' s " sport. But Phi Delta Theta made itself known in the classroom, claiming a smattering of Dean ' s Listers. These achievements were climaxed by the election of three of the brothers to Phi Beta Kappa. In addition, the brothers began to participate in campus organizations separate from athletics. Blue Key chose three Phis. The Sphinx Club in- Al Matthews and date take a breather at a Phi Delt dance. Front Row, left to right: Joe Chentnik, Rob Gordon, Tim Perry, Jeff Klein, (Men Working). Second Row: Ed Pitkin, Al Matthews, Mike Dill, Mack Kennedy, Steve Overton, Ben Brouhard, Charles Hur- burgh, Joe La Valle, Greg Bartels, John Perish. Third Row: Steve Keel¬ ing, Ron Flynn, Bob Hendrickson, Bart Day, Terry Henderson, Rich Lavens, Dave Graham, Tom Olds, Lee Fouts, Tom Martella. Fourth Row: Steve Matthews (President), Paul Day, John Leahy (Vice-presi¬ dent), John Showalter (Treasurer), Jay Cragwall, Tom Howard, Rog¬ er Senkbeil, John Perry, Greg Markwell, Bill Standish, Jim Powers, Joe Hersh, Dave Lundy, Bruce Van Cott, Mike Henry, Jay Armstrong. Fifth Row: Dan Susie, Dave Kohmescher (Secretary), Ray Knight, Joe Bratton. Sixth Row: Wayne Monroe, Fred Gale, Tom Petska, “Army” Peck, Dan Edwards, Ed Cox, Steve Henry, Jim Robertson. 144 itiated a couple more (one of who was the initiator of the undue amount of road trips). A Phi freshman who piled up three varsity letters, and a B average, received the Paul T. Hurt Award. Two brothers participated in Scarlet Masque, three in the Glee Club, and one was elected president of the Psych Club. In general, Phis were disappointed with their IM showing in the early part of the season, but plans are underway to rebuild, and the season did end on an optimistic note. - Left, Steve Henry watches as Phis practice the grip. Below, Phis pose around their prize winning snow sculpture. Below left, Joe Martella, Burt Kennedy, and Joe Hersh at the YIA rally. Phi Gamma Delta During the past year, the Phi Gams retained their honored position as one of the top nine fraternities on campus. The Fijis grooved through the fall months capturing 1st place in Homecoming Decs and Blue Key Stunt Night, and claimed the 2nd most beautiful Homecoming Queen. December brought with it the first annual Fiji Bakes Gift Exchange. Readily admitting that wisdom is better than rubies, the Purple brotherhood won inter-fraternity scholarship for the 6th consecutive semester, thus setting a college rec¬ ord and retiring their second travelling trophy, which seems periodically to travel anyway. One of the brothers, who shall remain anonymous, decided that setting one record for the year was not enough and promptly down¬ ed 48 beers in a day and a night. Bleh! In spite of temporary setbacks, such as no heat during the winter, the showers leaking into the kitchen, and com¬ bating the rat colony which had invaded the sewer system and the kitchen, the Lavender Legion blazed back in the spring to present the best Fiji Island on campus. The C ' ville police appreciated the afterdinner traffic directing on Grant Avenue, too. Top right, friendly inter-fraternity competition between Fijis and Delts at the annual Fall Kegger. Above, Tom Kennedy, his date, and " Peter- Paul Mary " Parkhurst swing to the sounds of the " U.S. Male " at Fiji Island. Far right, John Greves and date at the same dance. Right, with a burst of blinding speed, Sugar artfully dodges a kick. 146 Out of 13 graduating seniors, 5 were Phi Betes, 5 scored “ones " on comps, 7 graduated with honors, and 7 were varsity letter winners. A part of Psi has been lost forever! That stately bull-mastiff, that tribute to canine beauty, " Sugar " , has found a new home at I.U. The queen of the campus will no longer be seen loping sideways across her old stomping grounds attacking trees, etc., etc. After ranking as one of the top seven Phi Gam chapters in the world for the past two years, the men of Psi feel assured that another year is inevitable. Above, Bruce Lewis (left) and Steve Bowen smile as they work crew voluntarily. The prac¬ tice of all the brothers working crew was almost as popular as Hitler ' s canned Coke machine. ... HsPHi Front Row, left to right: Johnson (Treasurer), Howard, Peters, Kepple, Grills, Brandt, Lewis, “Sugar”, Strider, Koseki, Freeman, Hall, Shane, German, Green. Second Row, Baker, (Recording Secretary), Davenport, Pennock, Israel, Acton, Avery, Topper, Baughman, Brunswick, Brandes, Carlson, Neal, Dempsey, Craig. Third Row, Holland, W. Middendorf, Spahr, Whitney, Mad¬ sen, Bowen (Corresponding Secretary), VanScyoc, Parkhurst, Culley, Tucker, Lingelbach, Greves (Historian), Davis, Early. Fourth Row, Ramey, Brackemyre, Parker, Long, Campbell, Llewellyn, Schroeder, Husted, Songer, Faul (President), Staley, Trefz, B. Middendorf, Dzurilla. Phi Kappa Psi Front Row, left to right: Williams, Brackemyre. Second Row: John¬ son, McKain, Huse, Jones, Parker, Spray, Ball, Scherer. Third Row: Jacobs, Spear, Higgins, Unger, Caughey, Hemme, Elchison, Lemon, Nickloy, Vint, Carr, Roberts. Fourth Row: Hammer, McKibbin, Schreiber, Kalb, Renbarger, Guthrie, Pope, Pribonic. fifth Row: Wilson, Markin, Woods, Sweet, Emkes, Backensto. «£» Left, Geoff Mather walks Leif II. Above, studying. Below, a typical feast. Outlined against a gray September sky forty-two figures entered the large three-winged structure on West Wabash. In legendary terms they are known as the Tribe of the Apocalypse, but in reality they are called simply Phi Psis. Dreaming impossible dreams they strove valiantly for complete supremacy in scholarship, intramurals, and cam¬ pus leadership. They succeeded only once by severely defeating all competitors in gaining the golf championship for the second successive year. In scholarship they achieved a close fourth; in intramurals, a distant last. Earnestly seeking improvements for their noble fortress, these young men added a large medieval mural overlook¬ ing their spacious hall and look forward to the obtaining of their ultimate goal, a new living unit. And thus the year ended with the cry of " Excelsior! " and improvement in the forthcoming year. 149 Sigma Chi The men of Sigma Chi are moving up. Making the long climb from the academic cellar, the Sigs outpaced their Triad brothers in grades, and although sacrificing the IM basketball title for the first time in many years, they surprised everyone by claiming third in overall IM stand¬ ings. Their rhynes were led by Freshman Coun¬ cil President Tim Pickrell, and in athletics they sported outstanding jocks on every varsity squad except one, including the captain and MVP of the wrestling squad and quarterback of the football team. Extracurricular activities found the Sigs holding the presidency of three campus-wide organi¬ zations, dominating the cast of " Hamlet " , overwhelming the Chinese Department, getting the Phys-Chem 2A boys out of a final, and having the most expensive, most popular, " free beer for everybody " second place Pan booth ever. For the ultimate pimp on the boys next door, a Sig walked away with the Sphinx Club ' s Adolph Monjou Best Dressed Award, and to top it all off, Sigma Chi finally proved that they could use water for more than flooding the Phi Psi house, as they submerged the rest of the campus in IM swimming. Above, Sigs relax on the patio. Below, the house poses on the front steps. Front Row, left to right: Spain, Sievers, Redlund, Schuck, Brower, Sims. Second Row: T. Eckhardt, Rayburn, Volz, Wilson, Stayton, Koller. Third Row: L. Richey, Austin, Gorham, A. Richey, Crichton. Fourth Row: Hunter, Livengood, Bambrey, Pocklington, Oesterle, Dyer, Thurston, Stults, Sidebottom, Harlan. Fifth Row: Raiser, Weigel, Kelley, Rendel, Magrath, Antonelli, Miller, Eckhardt, Schofield, Parkhill, Brooks, Bradshaw, Thorning. Sixth Row: Todd, Knott, Godan, Stall, Ridolfo, Butz, Dick, Burton, Eichenberger, Barsz, Jennings, Michael, Bird, Creigh, Olsen, Ol¬ son, Pickrell, Irons, Dashiell, Kennedy. Above, Sigs Watch their softball team play the Kappa Sigs. Below, Charley Raiser and Robb Gorham admire the results of their latest take-home lab experiment. Right, Jake Oesterle in a pensive moment. Below right, Terry Schuck, Mike " Yellow Dog " Kelley, Jack Crider, and Dave Knott take a study break. p Tau Kappa Epsilon The men of Tau Kappa Epsilon had a building year in more ways than one. Climbing to fifth place in scholarship among fraternities in the first semester, they were determined to keep climbing. Homecoming proved to be a happy time for Teke as their queen candidate rode to victory as a modern Cinderella in a pump¬ kin carriage. But the main of the building occured on the corner of Grant and Jennison as the Teke house neared completion. The $400,000 structure will be finished sometime in the summer and it will house the Tekes starting in the Fall of 1968. It was a frugal year socially due to the con¬ struction, but the Tekes saved all their money for an Irish wake given in honor of Flat Black, a party which turned Kane House into a morturary and was highlighted by a 1 a.m. cremation near the football field. Given by the seniors with house money, the party proved a huge success. Sporting the presidents of three campus honoraries, a scattering of Glee Clubbers, the news director of the radio station, and men in all phases of campus life, the Tekes finished the year well, and look forward to the best year yet in the next. man, Baldwin, Moak, Myers, Whitmer, McKay, Schlechte. Fifth Row: Smith, Sundin, Armstead, Miller, Lohse, Kazdan, O ' Neal, Hyatt. Sixth Row: White, Dewey, Jump, Crowley, Bartholomew, Belknap, Reynolds, Fox, Gorscak. Front Row , left to right: Johnson, Snodgrass, Brundage, Dolenski, Preihs, McMahon, Araki. Second Row: Dybell, Irish, Neumann, Taylor, Hutcherson, Colie, Hurn, H. Hanson, Kurnaua, Costanzo. Third Row: Michels, M. Hanson, Thornton, Norton, Colvin, Foster, Brills, Pactor. Fourth Row: Radtke, Galbraith, Lewis, Heintz, Free- Above, Ed Meisenheimer snags one against the Delts. Below, John Van De Roovaart works on the IMA Pan-Hel booth. Below right, the collection of cans (Coke, 7-UP, etc.) in 302 Martindale. Tough IM ' s—football with Phil Allen, cross country with Koch. Basketball with Brad Mullendore, Paul Dale, Ken Pennington, Cloyce Hedge, etc. Ken Pennington set up a Brannigan for President HQ in his room with quotes from the " Star " on the front door. Who ever did pour English Leather down Jones ' s radiator? 1st semester: from Wednesday through Sat., all night poker games. Few of the players returned 2nd semester. The tube never was any good— when it broke down 2nd semester, no one missed it. Phil Allen joined Citizens for McCarthy—twice. No one ever ex¬ pected Phil to forget when he had spent a dollar. Ralph Rent-A-Cop towed most everybody ' s car away after the maintenance people cut the p arking lot in half for their own personal parking. Placed a distant third in 1st semester scholarship—despite all the poker players. All in all, a good year. Above, Kin-Mar IM footballers (from left) Phil Allen, Verne Savoie, Ken Pennington, Tom Carbo, and Walt Zoracki take the field. Middle right, IMA president Terry Harter and vice-president jack Brown discuss plans for the Pan booth. Far right, Mike Pratt and Bill Morrow read some light literature in the hall before sacking out. Front Row, left to right: Adlof, Dewey, Phelps, Koch, Pancost, Pollitt, Cramer, Schnepper, Lunderman, Byers, Partee, Dudzik, Kowaleski, Shoop, Street, Morrow, Fisher, Bentz, Hawley, Dale, Meisenheimer, Dorris, Farmer, Carpenter, R. Jones, Hedge, Ho. Second Row: Barnes, Grusenmeyer, Razvi, Blix, Ritter, Gregory, Placher, Armstead, Swinehart, Nelson, Bachner, Baker, Stein- keler, Royal, Gildenhar, Zeckel, Vannatter, Engle, Seulean, Han¬ cock, Rudzinski, Hebb, Lemon, Dean, Amy, Haase, Steinway, Williams, Allen, D. Jones, Harter, Hannis, Betz, Reed. 155 Morris Wolcott Front Row, left to right: Young, Jaffke, Perry, Doyle, Inman, Toft, Jackman, Lam, Moon. Third Row: Habig, Torell, Simpson, Kwaleyela, Ramey, Hauff, Kuremsky, Fanger, Ong, Plummer, Buehler, Wall, Podgorsek, Dziubinsky, Thorpe, Ander son, Kin- Erickson, Passaro. Second Row: Fox, Sadler, Holcomb, Brown, nett. Fourth Row: King, Van De Roovaart, Waldschmidt, Roubatis, Roberts, Martin, Millikin, Grogg, Keffer, Ohikata, West, Sloan, Nolen, Gower, Gorman, Tyring, Kerr, Jordan, Wade. A beach blanket spreading in the sunlight A wastebasket filling for a waterfight A shower spray announcing someone ' s birthday A lunch line lengthening any day. A coke machine emptying before the weekend A red brick serving as a bookend An IM squad scrimmaging for a must game A postman searching for a certain name. A girl ' s gown rustling on a Pan night A conversation ceasing during " Tonight " " A dorm ' s pride resting on a small bet A frisbie floating in the sunset. A hall jag breaking up the study hours An underclassman challenging the higher powers A record player bellowing " it ' s out of sight! " A dorm counselor explaining why it isn ' t right. A quiet hall responding to the final exams A telephone ringing as a student crams A typewriter reverberating throughout the night A drawn shade shutting out the moonlight. Kingery Off Campus Kingery Hall, alias the infirmary, Kappa Kappa Kingery, etc., etc., had a successful year—i.e. the building didn ' t fall down, nor did the bubonic plague infest the premises. The men also made valuable contributions to the strong Kin-Mar IM teams. Next year should be even better: not only will the water balloon catapult be able to decimate Martindale, it will also have the chance to completely drown the Tekes. Off campus living has many advantages— refrigerators, tubes, no motel bills, etc. etc. The adventuresome can even try their hands at cooking—or leave it to their wives if so endowed. At any rate, it can be fun as the frolicsome group below shows. Right, Kingery Hall. Front Row , left to right: Pearce, Mathis, Corley, Smith. Second Row: Lammering, Dickerson, Flanders. Third Row: Kumis, Meisenheimer. Fourth Row: Dearner, Horan, Condon, Below, men living off campus: Front Row: Wason, Canfield, Winchester, Whiteside, Mansfield, Kitzmiller, Stigler, Clark. Second Row: Schurger, Halsey, Hafling, Gianini, Schwab, Savoie, Hutsen, Gunther, Hegewald, Beatty, Oesterheld, Dawson, Chaudron. I I Akers Aldrich Anderson Aue 158 Seniors MICHAEL JAMES AKERS, A.B. Biology-Chemis¬ try. Delta Tau Delta. Sphinx Club, W-Mens Club. NEAL CREIGHTON ALDRICH, A.B. English-Hu- manities. Town and Gown Madrigal Group (2,3,4). THOMAS JOSEPH ALLEN, A.B. Ecnomics-Mathe- matics. Kappa Sigma rush chrmn. (2), Steward (3), social chrmn. (3), Pres. (4). Blue Key treas. (4), Young Repub. vice-pres. (4). Track (1-4), Cross¬ country (1-4, MVP 3,4, capt. 4). JAMES EDWARD ALTENBAUMER, A.B. Cum Laude. Religion-German. Lambda Chi Alpha sec, (3) . Phi Beta Kappa, Eta Sigma Phi. Delta Phi Alpha vice-pres. (3). Second prize John N. Mills Essay Contest (3). APO. CHARLES JAMES ANDERSON, A.B. Speech- Fine Arts. Lambda Chi Alpha. Alpha Psi Omega. Scarlet Masque treas., Speakers Bureau. ROGER ALVIN AUE, A.B. Economics-Political Science. BENJAMIN LEE AUSTIN, A.B. Physics-Biology. Sigma Chi house mgr. (3,4). DAVID HARTFORD AVERY, A.B. Summa Cum Laude. Religion-Chemistry. Phi Gamma Delta pledge trnr. (4), asst, treas. (2). Phi Beta Kappa, Blue Key. Track (1,2), Cross-country (1,2,3). APO. JAMES JOSEPH BAKER, A.B. History-Religion. Phi Gamma Delta rec. sec. (3). Blue Key, Alpha Psi Omega. Scarlet Masque vice-pres. (4). WNDY (2), German Club (2,3,4), WUS, Arts Forum (4), Bach¬ elor reporter (4). STANLEY RAY BAKER, A.B. English-Religion. Delta Tau Delta corr. sec. (3). WUS (3,4). THOMAS EDWARD BAMBREY, A.B. English- Psychology. Sigma Chi sec. (2), IM chrmn. (3), Senior Council (4). Cross-country (1,3,4), Track (1,4 co-capt. 4). RALPH CURTIS BEAN, JR., A.B. History-Psy¬ chology. Alpha Psi Chi vice-pres. (1). IMA (1). JEROME SHALLEY BEATTY, A.B. English-French. Soccer Club. NATHANIEL JOHN BELKNAP, A.B. Mathema¬ tics-Physics. Tau Kappa Epsilon treas. (3). Newman Club pres. (3,4). Bachelor staff (1,2). DONALD LEE BLINZINGER, A.B. Speech-Fine Arts. Lambda Chi Alpha soc. chrmn. (3). Track mgr. (1,2), Glee Club (1-4, exec. comm. 2,3,4), Psych. Club (1,2), Scarlet Masque (2), Young Repub. (1,2,4), Wabash Mental Health Assoc. STEPHEN STEWART BOWEN, A.B. Cum Laude. Political Science-Religion. Phi Gamma Delta corr. sec. (3). Phi Beta Kappa, Blue Key pres. (4). Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha vice-pres., Sphinx Club, Young Repub. treas. (4). Third prize John N. Mills Essay Contest (3). E)ebate Speakers Bur¬ eau. ROBERT DOUGLAS BRASH, A.B. £nglish- Speech. Delta Tau Delta Senior Council sec. (4). Sphinx Club. Young Repub. W-Mens Club. Base¬ ball (MVP 2, MIP 2). THOMAS WALLACE BROOKS, JR., A.B. Biol¬ ogy-Chemistry. Sigma Chi Pledge trnr. (2), Pres. (4) . Blue Key, Pi Delta Epsilon sec. (4), treas. (4). Board of Publications (4). Norman E. Treves Award in Science. Yearbook bus. mgr. (2,3). WUS. BEN HERMAN BROUHARD, A.B. Magna Cum Laude. Biology-Chemistry. Phi Delta Theta scholor- ship. chrmn. (2), Pledgemaster (4). Phi Beta Kappa, Eta Sigma Phi. VAN HYSEL BUTLER, A.B. History-French. Phi Kappa Psi. Glee Club exec. comm. (4). JAMES RICHARD BYRN, A.B. Chemistry-Biology. Delta Tau Delta treas. (3,4). German Club (1). GEORGE RICHARD CALLAWAY, A.B. Economics- Psychology. Delta Tau Delta co-rush chrmn. (2) Sphinx Club. Football. ROSCOE CAMPBELL III, A.B. English-Psychol- ogy. NORMAN DAVID CANFIELD, A.B. Cum Laude. Chemistry-Mathematics. Phi Lambda Upsilon. Howell Scholarship in Chemistry. Bachelor staff ( 1 ). II Austin Avery Baker S. Baker Bambrey Bean Beatty Belknap Blinzinger Bowen 159 Brash Brooks Brouhard Butler Byrn Callaway Canfield Caughey Chaudron Childress Christon Clark Cochran Colie Cook Costan zo Crider JAMES EARL CAUGHEY, A.B. Political Science- History. Phi Kappa Psi. Track (1). APO, Young Re¬ pub. CRAIG JOHNSON CHAURDON, A.B. Cum Laude. Philosophy-French. Phi Beta Kappa. Soccer Club co-founder (1,2), Scarlet Masque (1), Forum co-editor (4). JAMES MICHAEL CHILDRESS, A.B. Political Science-Far Eastern Studies. Delta Tau Delta pres. (4). Blue Key. ANDREW SAMUEL CHRISTON, A.B. Economics- Psychology. Lambda Chi Alpha. George F. Baker Scholarship. Baseball (1,2), John Van Sickle Club. RONALD STEVEN CLARK, A.B. English-Human- ities. Alpha Psi Omega. W. N. Brigance Speakers Bureau Award (4), First in Baldwin Oratorical Con¬ test (4), Robert S. Edwards Award in Creative Writ¬ ing (4). Young Demos, pres. (3,4), sec. (2), Senior Council pres. (3,4), Dorm Counselor (3), WUS co- chrmn. (3), Glee Club (3,4), Sphinx Club, Scarlet Masque, Speakers Bureau, IMA (3,4). Basketball (2), Track (1). JOHN DANIEL COCHRAN, A.B. History-Politi¬ cal Science. Beta Theta Pi. TIMOTHY BLAKE COLIE, A.B. Psychology- Biology. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Psych. Club pres. (4). Band (1). DAVID BRUCE COOK, A.B. Psychology-Biology. Beta Theta Pi. Blue Key, Alpha Psi Omega pres. (4), Psi Chi pres. (4). Glee Club, Scarlet Masque, Swimming Club. AUGUST JAMES COSTANZO, A.B. Mathematics- Chemistry. Tau Kappa Epsilon chaplain (4). EDWARD O ' DONNELL COX, A.B. Biology-Psy¬ chology. Phi Delta Theta sec. (2), social chrmn. (4). Basketball mgr. (1,2). JACK ARTHUR CRIDER, A.B. Mathematics-Ger¬ man. Sigma Chi pledge trainer (4). Soccer Club. JAMES STEPHEN CROMER, A.B. Biology-Chemis¬ try. Segma Chi rush chrmn. (2), vice-pres. (4). Eta Stigma Phi, IFC treas. (3). Young Repub. JAMES RALPH DASHIELL, A.B. Biology-Chem¬ istry. Sigma Chi treas. (3), steward (4). ROBERT MAITLAND DAWSON, A.B. Far East¬ ern Studies-History. Soccer Club. GARY PAUL DILLON, A.B. History-Psychology. Beta Theta Pi treas., house mgr. TONY JOE DOLENSKI, A.B. Psychology-Fine Arts (Music). Tau Kappa Epsilon. Band, Psych. Club. WILLIAM ANTHONY DUDLEY, A.B. History-Pol¬ itical Science. Phi Kappa Psi vice-pres. MICHAEL WAYNE DYBEL, A.B. Chemistry-Bi¬ ology. Tau Kappa Epsilon scholorship. chrmn. (3). Delta Phi Alpha treas., Lubrizol Scholar of Chem¬ istry (3). German Club (1-4), Young Demos. (2,3,4). PHILLIP ANDREW DZURILLA, A.B. Economics- Psychology. Phi Gamma Delta house mgr. (3,4). Arts Forum, Young Repub. Cromer Dashiell 161 Dawson Dillon Dolenski Dudley Dybel Dzurilla Eads Evans Eversole Faul 162 TODD LYLE EADS, A.B. Political Science-Far Eastern Studies. Beta Theta Pi alumni sec. (2), pres. (3). Young Repub. DANIEL MAX EDMONDS, A.B. English-Speech. Phi Delta Theta chaplain (2). ROBERT PAUL EVANS, A.B. English-Humanities. LVSPD Award (3). IMA treas. (2), Dead Scene Scroll editor (4), WNDY (2), APO (1), Wabash Core (1) , Young Demos. (1,2), Band (1-4), Soccer (1,2,3), YIA (4). GALEN MARK EVERSOLE, A.B. Cum Laude. Political Science-Economics. Lambda Chi pledge educator (2), pres. (3). Blue Key, Dr. Frank El. Sparks Award for All-around Student Achieve¬ ment. APO historian (1), Young Repub. vice-pres. (3), John Van Sickle Club pres. (3,4), YIA exec, dir¬ ector (4). ROBERT LOUIS FAUL, A.B. Summa Cum Laude. Chemistry-Biology. Phi Gamma Delta rush chrmn. (2.3) , pres. (3,4). Phi Beta Kappa (3,4), Phi Lambda Upsilon (3), Blue Key (2), Sphinx Club (2). Dr. Paul T. Hurt Award (1), Dean Stephens Award (3), Award (1), Dean Stephens Award (3), Honor Schol¬ arship. Football (2,3,4, M IP 3). IFC vice-pres. (2,3), German Club vice-pres. (2), Wabash co-sports editor. APO. JAMES MICHAEL GALLAGHER, A.B. Cum Laude. Physics-Mathematics. Beta Theta Pi rush chrmn. (2) , sec. (1), vice-pres. (3), pres. (4), Phi Beta Kap¬ pa, Blue Key, Sphinx Club vice-pres. (3,4). Cross¬ country (1), Baseball (1-4, MIP 3, Sportsmanship Award 3,4). Newman Club (1-4). JOSEPH EDWARD GARRIGAN, A.B. Political Science-English. Delta Tau Delta. Young Demos. (1,2), Scarlet Masque (1,2), Varsity cheerleader (3.4) . ALLAN RALPH GILDENHAR, A.B. Economics- Mathematics. NEIL BRINER GILLIES, A.B. Cum Laude. Political Science-Economics. Lambda Chi Alpha rush chrmn. (3) . Eta Sigma Phi. Soccer (3,4, co-capt. 4). STEPHEN GOLDSMITH, A.B. Political Science- History. Beta Theta Pi rush chrmn. (3), Senior Council. Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha. Man¬ aging Editor Bachelor (4). Novice Debate (1), Varsity Debate (2). JOHN BALDWIN GOODRICH, A.B. Psychol¬ ogy-Biology. Beta Theta Pi social chrmn. (3). IFC (3) , Freshman Council, Band (1,2,3), Glee Club (2). TIMOTHY EDWARD GORMAN, A.B. English- Speech. WNDY (3,4), Speakers Bureau (2,3), IMA (4) , Dormitory counselor (3,4), Newman Club (1-4), Will Hays Club (3). RICHARD GLEN GOWER, A.B. Cum Laude. Bi¬ ology-Chemistry. Phi Beta Kappa, Sloan Scholar. Campus Center Board pres. (4). BRUCE MALCOLM GRAS, A.B. Mathematics- Biology. PHILIP BRIAN GREEN, A.B. Political Science- Economics. Phi Gamma Delta. Tennis (2). Arts Forum, Young Repub., John Van Sickle Club. i Gallagher Garrigan Gildenhar Gillies Goldsmith Goodrich Gorman Gower Gras Green 163 Greves Grogg Ha big Hagen Hammer Hansen Hart Hatfield Hegewald Henderson Hendren E. Hill T. Hill Hizer 164 Hutcheson Huse Hudson Howard JOHN HANS GREVES III, A.B. Summa Cum Laude. Chemistry-Biology. Phi Gamma Delta his¬ torian (3,4). Phi Beta Kappa, Blue Key, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Sphinx Club. German Club treas. (3). Tennis (1-4, MIP 2, capt. 3,4), Football (1-4, MIP 3). LEE EDGAR GROGG, A.B. Political Science- Speech. Pi Delta Epsilon, Sphinx Club. WNDY mgr. (2) , gen. mgr. (3), exec, director (4), Senior Coun¬ cil treas.. Dorm counselor. Football (1). PAF (1,2, 3), Young Repub. (1,2,3). JOHN CHRISTIAN HABIG, A.B. Cum Laude. Mathematics-Fine Arts (Music). Phi Beta Kappa. Glee Club. DAVID CARL HAGEN, A.B. Magna Cum Laude. Biology-Chemistry. Kappa Sigma. Phi Beta Kappa, Blue Key. Phi Lambda Upsilon. Woodrow Wilson Designate, NSF Fellowship. HOWARD MARTIN HAMMER, A.B. Philosophy- Mathematics. Phi Kappa Psi. Philosophy Club pres. (3,4). STEPHEN WINSTON HANSEN, A.B. Political Science-Economics. Glee Club chrmn. exec. comm. (3) , PAF, John Van Sickle Club, French Club. ALBERT DOUGLASS HART, JR., A.B. Mathe¬ matics-Psychology. Kappa Sigma. Wabash Col¬ lege Folk Music Society, Young Repub. ALAN KRAMER HATFIELD, A.B. Cum Laude. Biology-Chemistry. Kappa Sigma vice-pres. (3). Phi Beta Kappa, Blue Key. ARTHUR FREDERICK HEGEWALD III, A.B. Po¬ litical Science-Psychology. Delta Tau Delta. IMA vice-pres. (2), German Club. TERRY LYNN HENDERSON, A.B. Cum Laude. Biology-Chemistry. Phi Delta Theta sec. (2). Phi Beta Kappa. ROBERT HAROLD HENDREN, A.B. English- Psychology. Delta Tau Delta pledge class pres. Wabash Review (3,4). German Club. STEVEN JOHN HENRY, A.B. English-German. Phi Delta Theta steward (4). Football (3), Sphinx Club. ERNEST RONALD HILL, A.B. Economics- Mathematics. Beta Theta Pi pledge master (3), steward (3). Sphinx Club. Football (4). THOMAS CHAPMAN HILL, A.B. History-Ec¬ onomics. Lambda Chi Alpha vice-pres. (3,4), alumni sec. (2,3). Third prize Nicholas McCarty Harrison Essay Contest (4). Track (1-4, MIP 4), Bas¬ ketball (1). DAVID DELMORE HIZER, A.B. Psychology- Biology. Lambda Chi Alpha pledge master (4), IFC (3). Blue Key sec. (4), Psych. Club treas. (4), APO sgt.-at-arms (2), treas. (3), pres. (4). Young Repub. (1,2,3), Glee Club (2,3,4), Mental Health Club (1,2), Band (2,3,4). THOMAS WILLIAM HOWARD, A.B. Economics- Political Science. Phi Delta Theta. Baseball (3), Young Repub. Hyatt Johnson 165 Jones Kelley p Kennedy Kenneson Klika Koepke Kornas Kowaleski 166 JOHN LAWRENCE HUDSON, A.B. Biology- Chemistry. Beta Theta Pi scholarship chrmn. (2). Blue Key, Sphinx Club. Football (2,3,4). JOHN MURRAY HUSE, A.B. Biology-English. Phi Kappa Psi corr. sec. (2), pres. (4). APO. JAMES LEE HUTCHESON, A.B. Biology-Chem¬ istry. Beta Theta Pi. Cross-country. Young Repub. APO. ROBERT WADSWORTH HYATT, A.B. Economic- Political Science. Tau Kappa Epsilon. STEVEN JAMES JOHNSON, A.B. Cum Laude. Chemistry-Mathematics. Phi Gamma Delta social chrmn. (2,3), treas. (3,4). Blue Key (4), Phi Lambda Upsilon, Sphinx Club. German Club treas. (2). Wrestling (1,2). Honor Scholarship. DOUGLAS HOUSTON JONES, A.B. Psychology- Biology. Sphinx Club. Senior Council (4). IMA. Head Dorm counselor Martindale (4). Football ( 1 , 2 ). JAMES ANTHONY KELLEY, A.B. Summa Cum Laude. Chemistry-Mathematics. Phi Kappa Psi rec. sec. (2), treas. (3), vice-pres. (4). Phi Beta Kappa, Blue Key, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Sphinx Club treas. (4), APO treas. (1), vice-pres. (2), pres. (3). Underwood Award in Chemistry, American in¬ stitute of Chemists Award (4). PETER MAXIMUS KENNEDY III, A.B. Political Science-History. Sigma Chi. WNDY sports direc¬ tor (3,4), Golf (2,3,4), Baseball (1). Young Repub. JAMES ALFRED KENNESON, A.B. English- Religion. Lambda Chi Alpha steward (3). Robert S. Edwards Award in Creative Writing. Wabash Review co-editor (3,4). JOHN FREDERICK KETCHUM, JR., A.B. English- German. Alpha Psi Omega. APO treas. (2), Scarlet Masque, Band. BRYANT SCOTT KLIKA, A.B. Chemistry-Math¬ ematics. Delta Tau Delta. KENNETH ALAN KOEPKE, A.B. History-Religion. Beta Theta Pi IM chrmn. (2,3,4). Young Repub. WAYNE JOHN KORNAS, A.B. Cum Laude Chem¬ istry Biology. Delta Tau Delta. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Lambda Upsilon. Young Demos,, Quarterback Club. HENRY STANLEY KOWALESKI, JR., A.B. History- Political Science. Lambda Chi Alpha ritualist (4). CHARLES CONRAD KRAFT, A.B. Mathematics- Physics. Beta Theta Pi treas. (3). Eta Sigma Phi. Glee Club. STEPHEN WARD LARAMORE, A.B. English- Psychology. Wrestling (3). KENNETH DWANE LARSON, A.B. Psychology- English. Lambda Chi Alpha. Psych. Club. Mental Health Club. ROBERT DUANE LAYNE, A.B. Economics-Political Science. Phi Delta Theta. Golf (3,4). JOHN EDWARD LEAHY, A.B. Political Science- English. Phi Delta Theta vice-pres. (3), pres. (4). Eta Sigma Phi. Golf (4). Young Repub. LARRY JAMES LESEURE, A.B. Magna Cum Laude. History-Religion. Lambda Chi Alpha treas. (3). Phi Beta kappa. John Maurice Butler Prize for Scholarship and Character, John N. Mills Essay Contest Finalist (3). College Organist (2,3,4). JAMES OTTO LONG, A.B. English-History. Beta Theta Pi. Basketball (1,2,3). JOHN FRANCIS LORD, A.B. History-Political Science. Lambda Chi Alpha scholarship chrmn. (4), Senior Council sgt.-at-arms (3,4). Sphinx Club, W-Mens Club. Football (1-4), Baseball (1). PATRICK JAMES MAGRATH, A.B. Cum Laude. Political Science-English. Sigma Chi scholarship chrmn. (2), pedge trainer (3). Honor Scholar. Young Demos., WNDY, Newman Club. WILLIAM ROBERT MARKIN, A.B. Political Science-Economics. Phi Kappa Psi. Blue Key, Sphinx Club, Tau Kappa Alpha-Delta Sigma Rho pres. (4), Extemporaneous Speaking Champion (1), Persuasive Speaking Champion (3), Third prize Debate Speaking Championship (1). Bache¬ lor sports editor (3), WNDY advertising director (4), Speakers Bureau (2,3), APO. STEVEN SWAIN MATTHEWS, A.B. Summa Cum Laude. Psychology-Biology. Phi Delta Theta chaplain (3), pres. (4). Phi Beta Kappa, Eta Sigma Phi, Psi Chi pres. WILLIAM HENRY McCLUSKEY, A.B. Far Eastern Studies-History. Kappa Sigma vice-pres. (2). Sphinx Club. Football (2,3). HARRY ARTHUR McGONIGLE, A.B. Political Science-Far Eastern Studies. Delta Tau Delta. Scarlet Masque, Young Repub. Tennis (2). k I Karft Laramore Larson Layne i p i McGonigle Meisenheimer Michels Milligan Millikin Moon Moreo Morrow II Peelle Pitz Pocklington Powers Raich art Pratt Osterle Parra ROBERT GRANT McGUIRE, A.B. Economics- Psychology. RICHARD COX McKIBBIN, A.B. Economics- History. EDWARD ALBERT MEISENHEIMER, A.B. Psy¬ chology-Mathematics. Sphinx Club. Student Senate comm, chrmn. (4), Glee Club (2,3,4), IMA (2,3,4). GEOFFREY HARRINGTON MICHELS, A.B. Phy¬ sics-Mathematics. Tau Kappa Epsilon. SAMUEL LYMAN MILLIGAN, A.B. Biology- Chemistry. Kappa Sigma treas. (3), pres. (3), IFC sec. (3). Blue Key (4). JAMES ROBERT MILLIKIN, A.B. Speech-Econo¬ mics. WNDY (1,3,4), Young Repub., IMA (1,2). JEFFERY LYNN MOON, A.B. Political Science- Economics. Alfred P. Sloan Scholarship. WNDY broadcast mgr. (3), Wabash Methodist Men pres. (2) , Young Repub. (1-4), Bachelor staff (2,3), PAF (4), Arts Forum (2,3), Folk Music Society (3,4). STANLEY DAVID MOREO, A.B. Chemistry- Biology. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Campus Center Board. WILLIAM RICE MORROW, A.B. Psychology- Philosophy. Freshman Council vice-pres. DOUGLAS BURL MORTON, A.B. Political Science-Economics. Sigma Chi rec. sec. (2). Pi Delta Epsilon pres. (4). Board of Publications chrmn. (4), Bachelor news editor (2). WILLIAM LOWE NIE, A.B. Political Science- History. Delta Tau Delta. Sphinx Club, Young Re¬ pub. QAIS GHANEM NOAMAN, A.B. Political Science- Far Eastern Studies. PAF (4). Soccer (3). RICHARD CLARKSON NUGEN, A.B. English- History. JOHN KARL OESTERLE, A.B. Biology-Psychology. Sigma Chi sec. (3). Track (1). RAMON ERNESTO PARRA, A.B. Political Science-Spanish. Delta Tau Delta. Wrestling (1,2). WILLIS WOOD PEELLE, A.B. Cum Laude. Bio¬ logy, Chemistry. Delta Tau Delta. Phi Beta Kappa, Sphinx Club. Golf (2,3,4, MVP 3). W-M ens Club. PAUL NICHOLAS PITZ, A.B. German-English. Delta Tau Delta. Blue Key, Delta Phi Alpha. Robert Augustus King Prize in German. Track (1). WNDY news director (4), Young Demos, vice-pres. (4), German Club (2,3,4), PAF (4). ROBERT FRANK POCKLINGTON, A.B. English- Fine Arts (Theater). Sigma Chi historian (2). Alpha Psi Omega. Scarlet Masque. JAMES EDWARD POWERS, A.B. Economics- Psychology. Phi Delta Theta treas. Campus Center Board, Young Demos., Newman Club. JOEL MICHAEL PRATT, A.B. Biology-Psychology. DENNIS WAYNE RAICHART, A.B. Summa Cum Laude. Chemistry-Mathematics. Phi Beta Kappa (3) , Phi Lambda Upsilon, Edgar C. Britton Mem¬ orial Award in Chemistry. NSF Fellowship. Rayburn Reed Reese Regnier Riesing Robertson Roe Roller 170 ELBERT BREVARD RAYBURN III, A.B. Economics- Political Science. Sigma Chi social chrmn. (1,2). Eta Sigma Phi (1). Campus Center Board vice- pres. (4). Soccer (4, co-capt. 4, Sportsmanship Award 4). Soccer Club. HAROLD jASON REED, A.B. History-Far Eastern Studies. Beta Theta Pi cor. sec. (3). CHARLES ALLEN REESE, A. B. English-Speech. Lambda Chi Alpha scholarship chrmn. MICHAEL GEOFFREY REGNIER, A.B. English-Fine Arts (Theater). Phi Kappa Psi vice-pres. (2). Alpha Psi Omega. Scarlet Masque pres. (4). WALTER DELMAR RIESING, JR., A.B. Economics- Far Eastern Studies. Delta Tau Delta. John Van Sickle Club. Young Repub. JOHN EDWARD ROBERTSON, A.B. Economics- Political Science. Kappa Sigma. JON EDWARD ROE, A.B. Chemistry-Mathema¬ tics. Sigma Chi IM chrmn. (3). Track (1). JAY MICHAEL ROLLER, A.B. English-History. Phi Kappa Psi chaplin (2). JAMES EDWARD ROPER, A.B. Chemistry-Ger¬ man. Beta Theta Pi songleader. Sphinx Club. Foot¬ ball (1-4), Wrestling (2,3). GLENN HOWARD SANDBERG, A.B. Psychology- English. Psi Chi. Arts Forum, Folk Music Society trcns VERNON BRUCE SAVOIE, A.B. Cum Laude. Physics-Chemistry. Phi Beta Kappa. IMA, Newman Club. WILLIAM EDWARD SCHAEKEL, A.B. Biology- Chemistry. Tau Kappa Epsilon, IFC, Senior Council. Sphinx Club. Basketball (1), Tennis (1). JOHN VINCENT SCHLECHTE, A.B. Economics- Political Science. Tau Kappa Epsilon vice-pres. (4). FREDERICK ANTHONY SCHURGER, A.B. His- tory-Spanish. IMA (3), John Van Sickle Club (4). WILLIAM WILSON SCHWAB, A.B. Chemistry- Biology. Band. JACOB EDWARD SEDMAK, A.B. History-Ec¬ onomics. Pete Vaughn Award (4). Wrestling (1-4, Sportsmanship Award 3, co-capt. 4, MVP 3,4). ROGER CHARLES SENKBEIL, A.B. Psychology- Biology. Phi Delta Theta alumni sec. (3). Blue Key. Psych. Club vice-pres. (4), Scarlet Masque, Glee Club, Speakers Bureau. ROGER GERALD SIEVERS, A.B. History-Politi¬ cal Science. Sigma Chi scholarship chrmn. (2), pres. (3). Delta Phi Alpha pres. (4). German Club, Scarlet Masque, Bachelor staff, WNDY staff (2). RANDALL JAMES SLICKERS, A.B. Biology- Chemistry. Phi Delta Theta study chrmn. (3), chaplain (3), Eta Sigma Phi. Football (2,3,4), Base¬ ball (2,3,4, honorary capt. 4). Glee Club. BRIAN ATWOOD SMITH, A.B. Psychology- Biology. Tau Kappa Epsilon sgt.-at-arms (3). Track (1). APO, PAF, Freshman Council. Roper Sandbeil Schaekel Schlechte Schurger Schwab Sedmak Senkbeil Sievers Slickers 171 B. Smith D. Smith T. Smith Snodell Stafford Staley Stout Strickler Susie Sutton Thomas Thompson 172 Thorning Thurston Tulley Vander Haar Vannatter Van Scyoc DOUGLAS DALE SMITH, A.B. Cum Laude. Latin- Greek. Pi Delta Epsilon, Eta Sigma Phi sec. (4). Bookstore Book collection prize (2). Photography Club (4). TERRY LEE SMITH, A.B. English-Psychology. Phi Gamma Delta. Sphinx Club pres. (3,4). Basket¬ ball (1-4, co-capt. 4, MVP 2,3,4). WALTER SCOTT SNODELL, III, A.B. History- Economics. Wrestling (1), Track (4). Psych. Club ( 1 ). JONATHAN TRUESDALE STAFFORD, A.B. Phi¬ losophy-Chemistry. Phi Gamma Delta. Phi Beta Kappa Prize. Freshman Council. Cross-country (1), Track (1,2). Philosophy Club. HARRY LEE STALEY, A.B. Biology-Chemistry. Phi Gamma Delta, Senior Council vice-pres. Dr. Frank H. Sparks Award. Blue Key, Sphinx Club. Basketball (1-4), Sportsmanship Award (4), capt. (4). German Club. WILLIAM CLINTON STANDISH, A.B. Biology- Psychology. Phi Delta Theta warden. Football ( 1 , 2 ). RICHARD ALAN STOUT, A.B. Economics- Mathematics. John Van Sickle Club sec. (3), treas. (3). STANLEY MELVIN STRICKLER, A.B. English- Psychology. APO, Mental Health Club. DANIEL FREEMAN SUSIE, A.B. Political Science- Psychology. Phi Delta Theta social chrmn. (4), Senior Council, IFC. Blue Key. Track (1). Scarlet Masque (1,2), Psych. Club. MARK D. SUTTON, A.B. Speech-Psychology. Delta Tau Delta, IFC pres. (3). Sphinx Club, Blue Key. Wrestling (1-4, MIP 2, co-capt. 4, Sportsman¬ ship Award). RICHARD NAYLOR THOMAS, JR., A.B. Mathe¬ matics-Chemistry. APO. GORDON TERHUNE THOMPSON, A.B. Political Science-Far Eastern Studies. Delta Tau Delta alum¬ ni chrmn. (2,3), rules chrmn. (3,4), publications chrmn. (2,3), rec. sec. (3,4). Blue Key, Pi Delta Epsilon (3). Wabash sports editor (2), Editor (3), Board of Publications chrmn. (3). WNDY continu¬ ity director (2), Bachelor staff (1,3,4), John Van Sickle Club (1-4), Quarterback Club (4). THOMAS CHARLES THORNING, A.B. Political Science-English. Sigma Chi. Golf (3,4). Young Re¬ pub. JOHN BRADLEY THURSTON, A.B. Biology- Chemistry. Sigma Chi scholarship chrmn (4). Scarlet Masque (2,3). JAMES ALFORD TULLEY, A.B. Speech-History. Delta Tau Delta treas. (2). First prize Nicholas McCarty Harrison Essay Contest (4). R. WILLIAM VANDER HAAR, JR., A.B. Chem¬ istry-Biology. Beta Theta Pi house mgr. (2), pledge master (4). Glee Club exec, council (3,4). DAN MATHIAS VANNATTER, A.B. Psychology- Biology. JON DARA VAN SCYOC, A.B. Cum Laude. Ger¬ man-Biology. Delta Phi Alpha sec. (4). Robert Au¬ gustus King Prize in German, German Embassy Book Award (3,4). German Club pres. (3). Wason Weesner 173 Whiteside Williams WILLIAM MARTIN WASON, A.B. Magna Cum Laude. Biology-Chemistry. Phi Beta Kappa. ROBERT ELIOT WEESNER, A.B. Biology-Psychology. Kap¬ pa Sigma sec. (2), pledge trainer (3). DENNIS DAVID WHITESIDE, A.B. Political Science- Psychology. Soccer Club (3). JAMES WAYNE WILLIAMS, A.B. Summa Cum Laude. His¬ tory-Religion. Delta Tau Delta. Phi Beta Kappa, Blue Key, Sphinx Club. Woodrow Wilson Fellowship, Danforth Foun¬ dation Fellowship, Second prize Harrison Essay Contest. APO treas. (2), Glee Club (1-4), Freshman Council, Varsity Cheerleader (2). PHILLIP EARL WILSON, A.B. Magna Cum Laude. English- Philosophy. Phi Gamma Delta. Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Beta Kappa Prize. Woodrow Wilson Fellowship Foundation Designate, Ruth Farber Wward for best junior English student. Ford Foundation four year Ph. D. Fellowship to the Univer¬ sity of Chicago Graduate School of English. Philosophy Club (3,4). THOMAS NEWELL WILSON, A.B. History-Political Science. Phi Kappa Psi historian (2), chaplain (2), Senior Council. APO, Young Repub. CLAUDE THOMAS WISE, A.B. Chemistry-Biology. Tau Kappa Epsilon sec. (3), pres. (4). MICHAEL EARL WRIGHT, A.B. Political Science-Far East¬ ern Studies. Sigma Chi rush chrmn., ritual chrmn. Parent Patrons MR. and MRS. OTTO ADOLF C. M. ALLEN MRS. CHARLOTTE W. ALLEN DR. and MRS. BERNARD AMSTERDAM MR. and MRS. ALVIN D. AUE MR. and MRS. W. F. BALDWIN DR. and MRS. VICTOR H. BEINKE MR. and MRS. E. W. BEMIS, JR. MR. and MRS. SEYMOUR D. BLAU MR. and MRS. JAMES BLINZINGER DR. and MRS. R. W. BRANDES KENNETH BURNS MR. and MRS. GEORGE CALLAWAY DR. and MRS. RICHARD CAMPBELL C. CLIFFORD CHAUDRON TOM CHIN DR. and MRS. G. WILLIAM CHRISTOPH DR. and MRS. PAUL M. CONSIGNY MR. and MRS. OWEN H. CRAWFORD MR. and MRS. ROBERT S. CRICHTON MRS. M. H. CROMER MR. and MRS. M. J. CZARNIECKI, JR. MR. and MRS. ANDREW J. DAVIS WAYNE A. DUDLEY MR. and MRS. W. J. EVERSOLE MR. and MRS. DON E. FOUTS SHIRLEE SCHOFIELD FREEMAN DR. and MRS. VERNON W. GRAS PRESTON and SOPHIA GREENE MR. and MRS. JOHN D. GOULD, JR. W. RILEY HANCOCK MR. and MRS. CARL A. HANKEY HAROLD and VIOLET HANSON DR. and MRS. H. SARGENT HOWARD R. S. HOWARD WILLIAM E. and PAULINE D. KOCH MARJORIE L. KOWALESKI MRS. SARAH P. KRAFT DR. and MRS. L. KRASNER ROBERT H. LAYNE MR. and MRS. W. KENDALL LEE, SR. DR. and MRS. K. J. LE SEURE EDMUND W. LORD MR. and MRS. E. G. MEISENHEIMER MR. and MRS. GILBERT R. MEYERS MILTON NAGLE DR. and MRS. V. K. PANCOST DR. and MRS. WARNER PECK MRS. JAMES A. PENNINGTON MR. and MRS. SAMUEL E. PERISH VICTOR L. RANSOM MR. and MRS. E. B. RAYBURN, JR. DR. and MRS. J. P. ROLLER MR. and MRS. H. IVAN SADLER ANN F. SANDERS SEVERIN H. and MADELINE C. SCHURGER MR. and MRS. NORMAN A. SHANE, JR MR. an d MRS. CHARLES R. SHOWALTER MR. and MRS. L. D. SHULMAN MR. and MRS. ATWOOD E. SMITH LOUIS and DELORES SMITH MR. and MRS. WALTER S. SNODELL, JR. MR. and MRS. CHESTER SOBOLEWSKI MR. and MRS. CLAYTON M. STRIDER MR. and MRS. CLIFFORD THORPE, SR. MR. LOWELL W. TERRY DR. and MRS. C. H. WALTERS, JR. MR. and MRS. IRVING B. WEESNER MR. HOWARD WOODS, SR. MR. and MRS. JACK ZECKEL Patrons WILL HAYES, JR. HUSTED HUSTED DRS. KIRTLEY MILLIS McGAUGHEY, McGAUGHEY HOWARD MINNIE PETT ' S FLOWER SHOP STAFFORD CANDY CO. SR. JOHN L. TURCHI WERNLE, RISTINE MILLIGAN 175 ENJOY A REAL TREAT . . . Featuring Col. Harland Sander’s Original Recipe COL. SANDERS K«ntu ki| Aicken 0 It’s Finger Lickin’ Good! 7T THE DINNER 3 Pieces Chicken Mashed Potatoes, Gravy, Roll, Cole Slaw $1.25 THE BARREL Great for Picnics and Parties — 21 Pieces Chicken Only - $5.25 THE BUCKET Serves 5 to 7 15 Pieces Chicken Rolls, Chicken Gravy — $3.95 THE FAMILY BOX 9 Pieces Chicken only, $2.35 DELICIOUS Pt. Serves Up to QT. Serves Up to Gal. SIDE DISHES 4 People 8 People Serves Up to POTATO SALAD_ .50 .95 25-30 People COLE SLAW_ .50 .95 3.25 BAKED BEANS_ .50 .95 3.25 MASHED POTATOES_ .50 .95 3.25 CHICKEN GRAVY_ .35 .65 3.25 GENERAL LEW WALLACE MOTOR INN Pike Wilhoit— ] 2 Block from Campus Phone ■ 317-362-8400 L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Jewelry’s Finest Craftsmen Official Jeweler to All Fraternities at Wabash and Manufacturer of The Wabash College Ring local representative HARRY M. FUEHRER R.R. 9 Box 71-D West Lafayette, Indiana 47906 Telephone: 317-743-1456 Student Index A Abbott, Kenneth W., ' 70, Lambda Chi, p. 143. v Acher, Charles William, ' 69, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Acton, James Clifford, ' 69, Fiji, p. 91,147. Adams, Wayne O., ' 71, Beta, p. 75,136. Adlof, Richard, ' 70, p. 155. Akers, Michael James, ' 68, Delt, p. 139,158. Alberico, Julius G., ' 70, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Albertson, Joseph M., ' 69, Delt, p. 48,49. Aldrich, Neal C., ' 68, p. 158. Alexander, Jay R., ' 69. Allen, Gregory L., ' 71, p. 85 Allen, Phillip Lee, ' 69, p. 69,71,104,155. Allen, Thomas Joseph, ' 68, Kappa Sig, p. 52,53,140,158. Altenbaumer, James Edward, ' 68, Lambda Chi, p. 101,143,158 Amsterdam, Alton L., ' 71, Delt, p. 139. Amy, Larry L., ' 70, p. 155. Anagnos, George Tom, ' 69. Anderson, Charles James, ' 68, Lambda Chi, p. 143,158. Anderson, Jarold A., ' 71, Sigma Chi. Anderson, Michael C., ' 70, p. 156. Andrews, William Douglas, ' 69, Beta, p. 136. Antonelli, John Palmer, ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Araki, Wayne N., ' 70, Teke, p. 153. Aramowicz, Joe E., ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 32,39,104. Archer, John W., ' 71, Kappa Sig, p. 21,140. PERRY’S OFFICE SUPPLY CO., INC. 119 South Washington Street Headquarters for — SCHOOL SUPPLIES TYPEWRITER REPAIR SERVICE PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS WABASH STATIONERY DESK LAMPS “Run by Wabash Men for Wabash Men ” THE SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT CO. 126 North Washington Street CRAWFORDSVILLE, INDIANA Your Assurance of Quality in Paint for Home and Industry PHONE 362-0604 Armstead, Carlos L., ' 71, p. 21,153,155. Armstrong, Jay C., ' 70, Phi Delt, p. 144. Aue, Roger A., ' 68, Phi Psi, p. 158. Ault, David A., ' 70, Delt, p. 138,139. Ault, Gary Miller, ' 69, Kappa Sig. Austin, Benjamin Lee, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 150,159. Avery, David Hartford, ' 68, Fiji, p. 23,101,147,159. Bachers, Neil C., ' 71, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Bachner, William M., ' 70, p. 19,93,155. Backensto, Timothy, ' 70, Phi Psi, p. 148. Baker, Charles Kirtley, ' 69, p. 85,91,93,94,155. Baker, James Joseph, ' 68, Fiji, p. 91,93,147,159. Baker, Stanley Ray, ' 68, Delt, p. 159. Baldwin, Scott T., ' 71, Teke, p. 153. Ball, James L., ' 71, Phi Psi, p. 148. Bambrey, Thomas Edward, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 70,150,159. Barb, Stuart C., ' 70. Barnes, Jack W., ' 68, p. 53,155. Barr, Leslie )., ' 70, Beta, p. 136. Barrick, Gary W., ' 71. Barsz, James C., ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Bartels, Gregory W., ' 71, Phi Delt, p. 144. Bartholomew, Charles M., ' 71, Teke, p. 153. Barton, Paul W., ' 71, p. 100. Baughman, Jon C., ' 70, Fiji, p. 147. Bean, Ralph Curtis Jr., ' 68, p. 159. Beatty, Jerome S., ' 68, p. 157,159. Beckwith, Lewis D., ' 70, Beta, p. 136. Beinke, John F., ' 71. Belknap, Nathaniel John, ' 68, Teke, p. 153,159. The Store for Quality LEONARD C. WINCHELL JEWELER 105 North Green Street Crawfordsville, Indiana Watches LONGINES—WITTNAUER ETERNA Diamonds OUR DIAMOND LABORATORY IS OPEN TO EVERYONE. THERE YOU MAY LEARN THE FACTS OF COLOR, CUT AND CLARITY WHICH DETERMINE DIAMOND VALUE. MAKE YOUR SELECTION FROM OUR GROUP OF LOOSE DIAMONDS. BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE. Always go “First’ ’ to NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST CO. C RAW FORDSVILLE— Wl NGATE FRANCIS MOUNT “IF YOU EAT IT . . . WE HAVE IT” 131 North Washington Street CRAWFORDSVILLE PHONE 362-6300 Bemis, Larry E., 71, Beta, p. 136. Bennett, Donald Paul, ' 69, Phi Psi. Bentz, Richard D., 70, p. 155. Berg, Ronald Dale, ' 69, Beta, p. 136. Best, Richard A., 70. Betjemann, Peter James, ' 69, Beta, p. 68,71,136. Betz, Charles J., 70, Kappa Sig, p. 153. Bielert, Craig F., ' 69. Bird, William Quinette, ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 76,77,150. Bixby, William D., 71. Blaase, Michael K., 70, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Blau, Stephen F., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Blinzinger, Donald Lee, ' 68, Lambda Chi, p. 94,159. Blix, David S., 70, p.94,155. Bode, John N., 71, Delt, p. 139. Bogigian, Robert G., 71. Bohanan, Alan Ross, ' 69. Bottorff, Warren A., 70. Bowen, Robert D., 71, Delt, p. 48,139. Bowen, Roger Wilson, ' 69, Delt. Bowen, Stephen Stewart, ' 68, Fiji, p. 101,147,159. Bowman, Gerald E., 71, Sigma Chi, p. 53. Bowman, Robert Ferris, ' 69, Beta, p. 76. Boxell, Philip R., 71, Beta, p. 136. Brackemyre, John S., 71, Fiji, p. 21,63,147. Brackemyre, Warren D., ' 68, Phi Psi, p. 148. Bradshaw, Frederick Gros, ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Bradway, Bruce M., 71, p. 53,71. Brandes, Robert Warren Jr., ' 69, Fiji, p. 23,86,147. Brandt, Tjmothy D., 71, p. 48,147. Brannigan, Patrick F., 71, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Brash, Robert Douglas, ' 68, Delt, p. 75,139,159. Bratton, Joseph F., ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 144. Braun, William F., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 66,143. Brickson, Richard A., 70, Kappa Sig, p. 94,140. Briggs, Donald D., 70, Teke, p. 153. Bromley, James T., 71, Beta, p. 66,136. Powell Cleaners 210 West Market Street R. M. HORNER 362-6905 • BUICK • PONTIAC Crawfordsville Cleaners Complete Body Shop 128 South Washington CRAWFORDSVILLE, INDIANA 362-4604 Brooks, Thomas Wallace Jr., ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 99,150,159. Brouhard, Ben Herman, ' 68, Phi Delt, p. 101,144,160. Brower, Charles Loren, ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 99,150. Brown, Jack Eugene, ' 69, p. 155. Brown, Jimmy Lee, S. Brown, Richard L., ' 69, p. 156. Bruce, Robert A. Jr., ' 69, Beta, p. 136. Brundage, Jeffrey P. ' 71, Teke, p. 153. Brunswick, Jerome J., 70, Fiji, p. 79,147. Buehler, Scott R., 71, p. 156. Buford, John Charles, ' 69. Burk, Gregory A., 70, Beta, p. 94,136. Burns, Danny L., 71, Beta, p. 48,75,136. Burrell, John A., ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 53,66,71,140. Burrell, John R., 70, Beta. Burton, Rufus T., 71, Sigma Chi, p. 55,150. Busenbark, Harold Keith, ' 68. Bush, William A., 70. Butler, Van Hysel, ' 68, Phi Psi, p. 94,160. Butz, Stephen C., 70, Sigma Chi, p. 54,55,150. Byers, John Patrick, ' 69, p. 155. Byrn, James Richard, ' 68, Delt, p. 138,139,160. c Callaway, George Richard, ' 68, Delt, p. 48,160. Calvert, Harry Elbert, ' 69, Beta. Campbell, Richard J. Jr., ' 69, Fiji, p. 98,99,147. Campbell, Roscoe III, ' 68, p. 160. Campbell, Stephen C., ' 69. Canfield, Norman David, ' 68, p. 157.160. Carbo, Thomas L., 70, p. 155. Carlson, David John, ' 69, Fiji, p. 147. APPLE GROVE RESTAURANT FINEST FOODS COOKED HOOSIER STYLE 362-1442 Smartly styled flowers for all occasions “THE COLLEGE MAN’S FLORIST’ 123 S. Green St.—Across from the Strand 362-5503 compliments of B. D. LUMBER CO., INC. INDIANAPOLIS ROAD 362-6940 TOMMY KUMMINGS ' SILVER DOLLAR TAVERN 127 South Washington Street 362-9946 362-7335 Carmichael, Paul A., 70, Phi Psi. Carpenter, Pramod K., 70, p. 155. Carr, Robert A., 71, Phi Psi, p. 148. Carroll, Michael E., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 142,143. Carter, Samuel W., 70, Kappa Sig. Cassell, Joseph H., 71, Beta, p. 75,136. Caughey, James Earl, ' 68, Phi Psi, p. 160. Caviglia, Mario V., 70. Charron, Richard F., 70. Chaudron, Craig Johnson, ' 68, p. 31,101,157,160. Chentnik, Joseph T., 71, Phi Delt, p. 48,144. Childress, James Michael, ' 68, Delt, p. 39,139,160. Chin, Kai Jeung, 71, Delt, p. 139. Christon, Andrew Samuel, ' 68, Lambda Chi, p. 143,160. Christoph, William Richard, ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Clark, Phillip R., 70, Kappa Sig, p. 94,140. Clark, Ronald Steven, ' 68, p. 32,39,40,90,93,157,160. Clarke, Charles J., 70, Delt. Clayton, Gregory M., 70, Delt. Cochran, John Daniel Jr., ' 68, Beta, p. 160. Cochran, Thomas R., 70, Beta, p. 136. Colie, Timothy Blake, ' 68, Teke, p. 153,160. Colvin, Michael G., ' 69, Teke, p. 153. Conant, Bruce E., 71, Phi Psi. Condon, David G., 70, Teke. Condon, Richard C., 71, p. 157. Consigny, Paul Macke, ' 69, Beta, p. 98,136. Cook, David Bruce, ' 68, Beta, p. 93,94,136,161. Cooke, Jerry Alan, ' 69, Phi Psi. Coplen, Steven Ray, ' 69, Delt. Copp, Jeffrey O., 70, p. 63. Corley, Edward L., 71, p. 71,91,157. Costanzo, August James, ' 68, Teke, p. 153,161. Cotton, David W., ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 97. Covey, Stephen D., 71, Kappa Sig, p. 140. ALLIED SANITARY SUPPLY COMPANY A PRODUCT FOR EVERY CLEANING NEED Hal Carpenter General Manager 1528 Main Street 447-6868 Lafayette, Indiana 47901 Cox, Edward Odonnell, ' 68, Phi Delt, p. 143,161. Cragwall, Jasper A. Jr., ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 85,144. Craig, Timothy James, ' 69, Fiji, p. 54,79,94,147. Cramer, Trevor K., ' 70, p. 155. Crandall, Daniel H., ' 69, Fiji. Crawford, Gregory H., ' 69, Lambda Chi, p. 39,62,63,143. Crawford, Kenneth C., ' 70. Creigh, Samuel C., ' 71, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Crichton, Robert S., ' 70, Sigma Chi, p. 98,150. Crider, Jack Arthur, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 151,161. Cromer, James Stephen, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 161. Crook, Chris W., ' 71, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Crook, John Robert, ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 39,101,102,140. Crowley, Charles E., ' 70, Teke, p. 153. Crozier, Bruce E., ' 71, Lambda Chi, p. 142,143. Culbertson, Richard B., ' 69. Culley, John B. Jr., ' 69, Fiji, p. 23,99,147. Cunningham, Hugh E., ' 70, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Czarniecki, Myron )., ' 71, Kappa Sig. D Dale, Paul M„ ' 69, p. 155. Danielson, Robert M., ' 70, Kappa Sig, p. 86,140. Dart, Russell R., ' 71. Dashiell, James Ralph, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 150,161. Davenport, Robert W., ' 71, Fiji, p. 48,147. Davidson, Jeffrey Scott, ' 69, Beta. Davis, Douglas A., ' 71, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Davis, John B., ' 70, Beta, p. 136. Davis, Samuel J., ' 71, Delt, p. 139. Plumbing—Heating Repairs and Service KRUG PLUMBING CO. 106 East Market Street Phone 362-6840 CRAWFORDSVILLE, INDIANA 315 North Grant Phone 362-0406 HAROLD’S MUM EVERGREEN GARDEN LANDSCAPING • GARDEN MUMS • BEDDING PLANTS • GARDEN BARK • FERTILIZER • CHRISTMAS TREES 1606 East Wabash 362-1330 Davis, Steve E., 70, Fiji, p. 147. Davis, Thomas Glen, ' 68, p. 161. Davnie, William F., 71, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Dawson, Robert Maitland, ' 68, p. 157,161. Day, Bartley F., 70, Phi Delt, p. 144. Day, Paul B., 70, Phi Delt, p. 144. Dean, John A., 70, p. 155. Dearner, James F., 70, p. 157. Delgado, Antonio, 70, Phi Delt. Demas, Samuel G., 70, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Dempsey, Gordon B., 70, Fiji, p. 147. Dentino, Verne E., ' 69, p. 31,55. Dewey, Davis R. Ill, 71, Teke, p. 153,155. ' Dick, Lawrence A., ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Dickerson, William A., 71, p. 157. Diddie, Kenneth R., ' 69, p. 87,94. Dill, G. Michael, 71, Phi Delt, p. 144. Dillon, Gary P., ' 68, Beta, p. 161. Disque, Charles R., ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Dockery, Michael P., 71. Dolenski, Tony Joe, ' 68, Teke, p. 153,162. Doljanac, Robert F., 71. Dolmetsch, Carl R. Ill, 71, Teke. Donovan, James M., 71, Delt, p. 139. Dorris, Hulet B., 70, p. 85,155. Douglas, Michel Woodrow, ' 68, Kappa Sig, p. 140,162 Downie, James N., 70, Phi Psi. Doyle, James W., ' 69, p. 55,156. Dragoo, John Philip, 70, Delt, p. 26,139. Dudley, William A., ' 68, p. 162. Dudzik, Kenneth R., 71, p. 155. Durant, Peter H., 70, Lambda Chi, p. 55,143. Dybel, Michael Wayne, ' 68, Teke, p. 153,162. Dyer, Danny J., 71, Sigma Chi, p. 55,150. Dziubinsky, Andrew J., 70, p. 156. Dzurilla, Phillip Andrew, ' 68, Fiji, p. 147,162. CALIFORNIA PELLET MILL COMPANY 1114 East Wabash Avenue Crawfordsville, Indiana Main Office and Plant 1800 Folsom Street San Francisco 3, California E Eads, Todd Lyle, ' 68, Beta, p. 136,162. Early, James Lewis, ' 69, Fiji, p. 94,147. Earnhardt, David L., ' 71, Beta, p. 136. Eaton, Jeffrey D., 71, Delt, p. 139. Ebenholtz, Pat, 72, p. 28,70,90. Eckhardt, John M., 71, Sigma Chi, p. 55,155. Eckhardt, Thomas D., 71, Sigma Chi, p. 155. Edmonds, Daniel Max, ' 68, Phi Delt, p. 144,16 2. Edwards, James D., 70, Beta, p. 48,66,136 Eichenberger, Joel K., 71, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Elchison, Theodore L., 71, Phi Psi, p. 53,148. Elson, Richard C., ' 69. Emkes, Bernie J., 70, Phi Psi, p. 53,71,148. Engle, John Russell, ' 69, p. 155. Erickson, Thomas H., 71, p. 156. Evans, Patrick B., 71, Phi Delt. Evans, Robert Paul, ' 68, p. 162. Evens, Richard R., 70, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Eversole, Galen Mark, ' 68, Lambda Chi, p. 143,162. F Fabrizio, Leander A., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 142,143. Fahl, Robert S., 70, p. 48. Fanger, Jerry Lee, ' 69, p. 157. Farmer, James R., 70, p. 155. Eaul, Robert Louis, ' 68, Fiji, p. 48,101,147,162. SWINF0RD CHAMBERS BARBER SHOP THREE BARBERS 207 North Washington Phone 362-8223 COMPLIMENTS OF TURNER COACHES INC. FOR CHARTERED BUS SERVICE CALL—232-5252 OR WRITE—447 NORTH 9th STREET TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA STACK ’N SNACK OPEN ALL NIGHT FROM 10:00 P.M. Except Sunday BREAKFAST AT ANY TIME! • FLAVORED WAFFLES • FLAVORED SYRUP • FLAVORED PANCAKES • SANDWICHES 6 STEAK DINNERS FREE COFFEE WITH MEALS 205 East Market 362-9890 Finger, Steven Carl, ' 69, Teke. Fisher, Daniel J., 71, Kappa Sig, p. 71,140. Fisher, Justin K., 71, p. 155. Fisher, Steven R., 70, Beta. Flanders, Robert M., 70, p. 157. Flynn, Ronald J., 71, Phi Delt, p. 66,144. Fogarty, James T., ' 69, Delt, p. 94,139. Foster, William L., 71, Teke, p. 153. Fouts, Roscoe Lee, 71, Phi Delt, p. 48,51,68,71. Fox, Craig Alan, ' 69, p. 156. Fox, Stephen Reid, ' 69, Teke, p. 153. Freed, W. Curt, 71. Freeman, Thomas B., 70, Fiji, p. 48,147. Freeman, Thomas Floyd, 71, Teke, p. 153. G Galbraith, Richard T., 71, Teke, p. 153. Gale, Frederick L., ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 144. Gallagher, James Michael, ' 68, Beta, p. 75,101,136,163 Garrigan, Joseph Edward, ' 68, p. 163. Gearhardt, Paul W., 71, Phi Delt, p. 48. Gephart, Michael, 71, Delt, p. 48,139. German, Charles A., 70, Fiji, p. 147. Gianini, Michael Joseph, ' 69, p. 104,157. Gilbert, Charles L., 70, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Gildenhar, Allan Ralph, ' 68, p. 155,163. Gillies, Neil Briner, ' 68, Lambda Chi, p. 55,143,163. Gilliland, Jay D., ' 69. Glendening, John R., 71, Delt, p. 52,53,71,139. Godan, Michael D., 70, Sigma Chi, p. 48,150. Godwin, Luther P., ' 69, p. 79. “THE HUT” Clothes especially for the collegian at the THE HARRIS PACKING COMPANY, INC. QUIfc6 SHOP “WE SOLICIT YOUR SHIPMENT OF ALL KINDS OF LIVE STOCK " Crawfordsville, Indiana Phone 362-2140 210 East Main Goldblatt, Richard M., ' 68, p. 163. Goldsmith, Stephen, ' 68, Beta, p. 84,97,99,163. Goodrich, John B., ' 68, Beta, p 36 ,163. Gordon, Robert A., ' 71, Phi Delt, p. 55,138,144. Gorham, Robert S. Jr., ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150,151. Gorman, Timothy Edward, ' 68, p. 156,163. Gorrell, Michael D., ' 70. Gorscak, Richard D., ' 69, Teke, p. 153. Gould, John E., ' 71, Beta, p. 136. Gower, Richard Glen, ' 68, p. 87,101,156,163. Graham, David R., ' 71, Phi Delt, p. 48,144. Gran, Thomas E., ' 69. Gras, Bruce Malcolm, ' 68, p. 163. Gray, David L., ' 71, Kappa Sig, p. 66,140. Grcevich, George J., ' 70. Green, Ivan R., ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Green, Philip Brian, ' 68, Fiji, p. 147,163,210. Greene, Preston, ' 71, p. 31. Gregory, Michael M., ' 70, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Gregory, Roderick F., ' 71, p. 155. Greves, John Hans, ' 68, Fiji, p. 40,48,78,79,101,146,147,163. Grills, Peter H., ' 71, Fiji, p. 48,147. Grogg, Lee Edgar, ' 68, p. 84,99,156,163. Grover, Gary R., ' 70, Beta, p. 136. Grusenmeyer, David A., ' 69, p. 155. Gruver, James P., ' 70, Kappa Sig, p. 94,140. Gunther, Gary R., ' 69, p. 31,157. Guthrie, Frank W., ' 70, Phi Psi, p. 148. ACME-SHUEY, HAUCK, INC. • GENERAL INSURANCE • LIFE INSURANCE • SURETY BONDS • REAL ESTATE H 1500 Darlington Avenue Phone 362-3800 Haase, Frederick A., ' 71, p. 155. THE MONTGOMERY SAVINGS ASSOCIATION 122 EAST MAIN STREET CRAWFORDSVILLE, INDIANA 47933 —COMPLETE SERVICE- 127 West Market Street FOR 23 YEARS Crawfordsville BOB SOSBE’S SHELL SERVICE Phones 362-9953 362-3607 Compliments of SPORTMAN SHOP INC. 126 East Main Street Phone 362-1907 Featuring the finest names in — • ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT • PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT • MEN’S LADIES SPORTSWEAR • TOY and HOBBY DEPARTMENT Habig, John Christian, ' 68, p. 94,101,157,163. Hafling, David Norman, ' 69, p. 101,157. Hagen, David Carl, ' 68, Kappa Sig, p. 101,140,163. Hall, Mark G., ' 70, Kappa Sig, p. 75,140. Hall, Robert Ennis, ' 69, Fiji, p. 147. Hall, Ronald, ' 69, Teke. Halsey, Marvin M., ' 69, p. 157. Hammer, Howard Martin, ' 68, Phi Psi, p. 148,164. Hammer, James E., ' 71, Phi Psi. Hancock, William R„ ' 71, p. 155. Hancook, Steven K., ' 69, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Hankey, Charles D., ' 70, Beta, p. 98,136. Hannaford, J. Beck, ' 71, Delt, p. 79,139. Hannis, Thomas P., ' 70, p. 155. Hansen, Gary R., ' 71, Beta. Hansen, Stephen W., ' 68, p. 94,136,164. Hanson, Harry W., ' 69, Teke, p. 153. Hanson, Mark F., ' 70, Teke, p. 153. Harlan, Dean M., ' 70, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Harlan, Robert M., ' 71, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Harrison, Jay M., ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Harrison, Mark William, ' 68, Delt, p. 139,164. Hart, Albert Douglass Jr., ' 68, Kappa Sig, p. 94,164. Harter, Terry P., ' 69, p. 155. Hartman, Lloyd W., ' 71, Beta, p. 136. Harvey, Stephen Douglas, ' 68. Hatfield, Alan Kramer, ' 68, Kappa Sig, p. 84,101,140,164 Hatton, Peter L., ' 70, Delt, p. 48,139. Hauff, Virgil D., ' 71, p. 157. Hausmann, William F., ' 71, Delt, p. 48,66,67,139. Haverstick, Kenneth L., ' 71. Hawley, Peter L., ' 71, p. 155. Hayes, Gordon M., ' 71, Lambda Chi, p. 55. Hays, Steven L., ' 71, Delt, p. 64,66,139. Hebb, Timothy B., ' 71, p. 155. JARRETT ENGINEERING CO., INC. DR. C. 0. HAFFNER DESIGNERS CONSULTANTS Optometrist TOOLS—GAUGES—DIES—SPECIAL MACHINERY -— 126 South Green Street 5317 North Keystone Crawfordsville Indianapolis 362-4705 Phone 251-9583 Hedding, Robert J., 70, Delt, p. 138,139. Hedge, Cloyce L., 71, p. 155. Hegewald, Arthur F. Ill, ' 68, Delt, p. 157,164. Heichelbech, Robert C., ' 69. Heintz, George W., ' 69, Teke, p. 153. Helm, Arthur P., 70, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Hemme, William B., 70, Phi Psi, p. 148. Henderson, Terry Lynn, ' 68, Phi Delt, p. 101,144,164. Hendren, Robert Harold, ' 68, p. 164. Hendricks, Steven L., 71, Teke. Hendrickson, Robert P., 70, Phi Delt, p. 55,144. Henry, Michael J., 70, Phi Delt, p. 20,22,47,48,51,144. Henry, Steven John, ' 68, Phi Delt, p. 144,145,164. Herold, Robert E., 70, Kappa Sig, p. 71,140. Hersh, Joseph T., ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 48,144,145. Hesler, Jeffrey W., ' 69, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Hiatt, Thomas A., 70, p. 85. Hickman, John F., ' 69. Higgins, Ronald P., 71, Phi Psi, p. 148. Hill, Ernest Ronald, ' 68, Beta, p. 48,136,164. Hill, James L., ' 69, Lambda Chi, p. 55,143. Hill, Stephen T., 71, Beta, p. 136. Hill, Thomas Chapman, ' 68, Lambda Chi, p. 69,143,164. Hill, William S., ' 69, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Hiner, John M., 70, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Hipsher, Paul F., ' 69. Hizer, David Delmore, ' 68, Lambda Chi, p. 94,142,143,164. Ho, Jimmy K., 71, p. 155. Hockenberry, Duane T., ' 69. Holcomb, Richard S., 71, p. 53,156. Holderbaum, Daniel, 70, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Holland, Theodore F. Ill, 71, Fiji, p. 147. Hollett, Byron P., 70. Horan, Michael P., 71, p. 157. Hostetler, Ralph B., 70, Phi Psi. 1st in Rubber for 52 Years! GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE 12 1 West Market MORE PEOPLE RIDE ON GOODYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER KIND Phone 362-6500 WINNER OF THE INDY “500” COPPAGE CLEANERS and LAUNDRY . LINEN SUPPLY . FREE SUMMER STORAGE . STUDENT DISCOUNTS . FULL-TIME SEAMSTRESS ACROSS FROM THE STRAND 362-3802 Compliments of ATHENS CITY DAIRY Distributors of BORDENS DAIRY PRODUCTS 106 110 North Pine Street Phone 362-2440 Crawfordsville, Indiana Try Carl’s Famous Steaks or Catfish Chicken Shrimp 5:00 PM-10:00 PM Mon-Thur Serving 5:00 PM-10:30 PM Fri Sat Children Welcome in Dining Room Noon Lunches Beer—Liquor—Wine CARL’S 115 East Market 362-9952 Howard, John W., ' 71, Fiji, p. 147. Howard, Thomas William, ' 68, Phi Delt, p. 75,144,165. Hoyer, Timothy P., ' 71, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Hubert, John W., ' 71, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Hudson, John Lawrence, ' 68, Beta, p. 44,48,165. Huff, Kenneth R., ' 71, Beta, p. 48,136. Hunter, Thomas D., ' 70, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Hurburgh, Charles R., ' 71, Phi Delt, p. 144. Hum, Bertrand R., ' 70, Teke, p. 153. Huse, John Murray, ' 68, Phi Psi, p. 148,165. Husted, David W., ' 69, Fiji, p. 45,48,66,67,147. Hutcherson, Thomas, ' 69, p. 66,153. Hutcheson, James, ' 68, Beta, p. 165. Hutsen, Sidney R., ' 69, p. 157. Hyatt, Robert Wadsworth, ' 68, Teke, p. 153,165. I Inman, Kenneth J., ' 70, p. 156. Irish, Howard L., ' 71, Teke, p. 153. Irons, Ernest W., ' 70, Sigma Chi, p. 55,150. Irwin, Ronald E., ' 69, Lambda Chi, p. 48,143. Israel, Ronald L., ' 71, Fiji, p. 147. J Jackman, Louis A., ' 70, p. 156. Compliments of CRAWFORD CAFE “Serving the Community for 67 Years’’ 208 East Main Street Crawfordsville Phone 362-6607 Compliments of BANK CIGAR STORE, INC. 218 East Main Street Crawfordsville Phone 362-5703 Jackson, Gregory A., 70, Delt, p. 48,75,139. Jackson, John C., 70, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Jackson, Terry L., 71, Teke. Jacobs, Timothy E., 70, Phi Psi, p. 148. Jaffke, Richard J., 71, p. 156. Jaworski, James R., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Jeffries, Richard E., 70. Jennings, Thomas B., 71, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Johnsen, Russell P., 70, Lambda Chi, p. 143 Johnson, Clark W., 71, Phi Psi, p. 148. Johnson, F. Bradford, 71, Teke, p. 153. Johnson, Robert R., 70, Sigma Chi. Johnson, Steven James, ' 68, Fiji, p. 39,147,165,210. Johnson, William B., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Jones, Douglas Houston, ' 68, p. 84,155,165. Jones, Larry W., 71, p. 48. Jones, Michael Quin, ' 69, Phi Psi, p. 148. Jones, Noble F., 70, Teke. Jones, Richard E., 71, p. 155. Jones, Steven Robert, ' 69, Delt, p. 139. Jordan, Danny Neal, ' 69, p. 63,156. Julian, Bruce A., 71, Kappa Sig, p. 55,140. Jump, Van Allen, 70, Teke, p. 153. K Kalb, John M., 71, Phi Psi, p. 148. Kaske, Gilbert G., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Katich, Nick, ' 69, p. 32,85. Katzenberger, Joseph M., 70, Delt, p. 138,139. Kazdan, Samuel I., 71, Teke, p. 153. EDWARD VANTINE STUDIOS, INC. Originators of Fraternity Composite Service —Since 1937— ITS COMPOSITE TIME, THINK OF VANTINE CRAWFORDSViLLE PAINT AND Compliments of WALL PAPER STORE HERMAN DAVIS, INC. Chevrolet • PAINTS • WALLPAPER and • PICTURE FRAMING Cadillac • ART SUPPLIES Authorized The Corner of Main Green 362-1500 Sales and Service “The Corner Store” 220 South Washington 362-2840 COMPLIMENTS of DANVILLE WHOLESALE MEATS RESTAURANT SUPPLIES Phone Danville SHerwood 5-4431 Danville, Indiana Keeling, Stephen D., ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 144. Keffer, Marvin J., 71, p. 156. Kelley, James Anthony, ' 68, Phi Psi, p. 101,165. Kelley, Michael J., 70, Sigma Chi, p. 48,150,151. Kennedy, Burton M., 71, Phi Delt, p. 144,145. Kennedy, Peter Maximus, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 150,166. Kennedy, Steven P., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Kennedy, Thomas John, ' 69, Fiji, p. 71,146. Kennedy, Timothy J., 71, Sigma Chi. Kenneson, James Alfred, ' 68, Lambda Chi, p. 143,166. Kepchar, Allen J., 71, Sigma Chi, p. 55. Kepple, Eugene G., 71, Fiji, p. 76,147. Kerr, Peter M., 70, p. 156. Ketchum, John Frederick Jr., ' 68, p. 166. Kile, Michael M., ' 69, Kappa Sig. King, Jeffrey Lee, ' 69, p. 156. Kinnett, David G., 71, p. 156. Kirtley, Samuel W., 71, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Kitzmiller, David E., ' 69, p. 157. Klein, Jeffrey F., 71, Phi Delt, p. 138,144. Klika, Bryant Scott, ' 68, Delt, p. 138,166. Knight, Everett Ray, ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 94,98,144. Knott, David H., ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 46,48,150,151. Koch, George A., 71, p. 71,155. Koepke, Kenneth Alan, ' 68, Beta, p. 136,166. Kohmescher, David V., ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 144. Koller, William D., ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 26,91,93,150. Kornas, Wayne John, ' 68, Delt, p. 166. Koseki, Aaron K., 70, Fiji, p. 147. Kothe, James S., ' 69. Kowaleski, Flenry S. Jr., ' 68, Lambda Chi, p. 143,166. Kowaleski, William C., 71, p. 155. Kraft, Charles Conrad, ' 68, Beta, p. 94,167. Krasner, Jeffrey M., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 55,143. COVERS BY PERRY LEWIS COMPANY, INC. 118 West Market Street S. K. SMITH FORD MERCURY Sales and Service Chicago, Illinois The Big Ford Lot 210 North Walnut Street 362-4800 Crawfordsville, Indiana Krom, John P., 71, Kappa Sig, p. 53,71,140. Kumis, George L., 70, Fiji, p. 157. Kuremsky, Lawrence J., 70, p. 156. Kurnava, Stephen T., 70, Teke, p. 153. Kwaleyela, Henry Situmba, ' 69, p. 156. L Lam, Lim-Ching, 70, p. 156. Lammering, James D., 71, p. 157. Langstroth, Paul T., ' 69, Delt, p. 39,139. Laramore, Steve, ' 68, p. 167. Larson, Kenneth Dwane, ' 68, Lambda Chi, p. 167. Lathrop, John J., 71, Delt, p. 139. Launey, Scott R., ' 69, Lambda Chi, p. 143. La Valle, Joseph M., 71, Phi Delt, p. 48,66,144. Lavens, Richard L., ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 144. Lawson, Dennis C., 70. Layne, Robert D., ' 68, p. 167. Leahy, John Edward, ' 68, Phi Delt, p. 76,144,167. Lee, William K., 71, Delt, p. 55,139. Lemon, Michael K., 71, p. 155. Lemon, Roger N., 70, Phi Psi, p. 148. Le Seure, Larry James, ' 68, Lambda Chi, p. 101,143,167. Leslie, Robert F., 70, Delt, p. 55,139. Levinson, Robert F., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 55,143. Lewis, Andrew T., 70, Teke, p. 153. Lewis, Bruce C., 70, Fiji, p. 93,94,147. Lindeman, Timothy H., 71, Phi Psi. NEW YORK SHOE REPAIR NEW YORK BARGAIN CENTER 205 East Main 362-0194 Featuring: • Shoe Repairing • Camping Equipment • Work Shoes • Winter Coats and Boots • Army Surplus Compliments of NEW ROSS LUMBER COMPANY Phone 362-2788 New Ross, Indiana SIOUX STEAM CLEANER CORPORATION 212 Main Street Beresford South Dakota Steam Cleaners and High Pressure Washers Established in 1939 industrial—Automotive—Agricultural Lindsey, Jack T., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Lineback, Riki Duane, ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Ling, Frank W., 70, Lambda Chi, p. 54,55,143. Lingelbach, Jonathan G., 71, Fiji, p. 147. Little, Stephen A., Sigma Chi. Littlefield, Durwood E., ' 69, Beta. Livengood, John B., ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Llewellyn, Reggie J., ' 69, Fiji, p. 63,147. Locker, William J., S. Lohse, Mark Douglas, ' 69, Teke, p. 90,153. Long, James Otto, ' 68, Beta, p. 167. Long, Robert A., 70, Beta, p. 136. Long, Robert Hargrave Jr., 71, Fiji, p. 73,75,147. Lord, John Francis, ' 68, Lambda Chi, p. 48,143,167. Loudenback, Jerry D., 70, Beta, p. 66,136. Lowe, Michael V., 71, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Lucas, La Voyd, 71, Beta, p. 136. Lunderman, Dwight D., 70, p. 94,155. Lundy, David A., 70, Phi Delt, p. 144. Lusk, Tony, ' 68. Lynn, James E., 70. M Mabin, William Claude, ' 69, Fiji, p. 97. MacDougall, Dean P., 70, Delt, p. 139. Madsen, Carl J., ' 69, Fiji, p. 23,147. Magrath, Patrick James, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 150,167. Main, David M., 71, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Compliments of HOME OF THE “DAGWOOD” THE TH0RNING AGENCY, INC. C’ville’s Largest Sandwich COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE (A Meal Within Itself) 759 North Milwaukee Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Phone 414-276-0444 COUNTRY DINER Charles S. Thorning, Jr. Located East on U.S. 136 Edward A. Gorman Phone 362-3044 Mansfield, Perry Steven, ' 69, p. 157. Markin, William Robert, ' 68, Phi Psi, p. 32,148,167. Markwell, Gregory Allen, ' 68, Phi Delt, p. 144. Marra, Ronan Scott, ' 69, Delt, p. 55,94,139. Martella, Joseph A., ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 48,145. Martella, Thomas J., ' 71, Phi Delt, p. 144. Martin, Craig A., ' 71, p. 60,63,75,156. Martin, Steven L., ' 70, Delt, p. 139. Mason, Laune J., ' 71, Beta, p. 136. Mather, Geoffrey R., ' 69, Phi Psi, p. 79,149. Mathis, Leroy, ' 71, p. 157. Matthews, Allen G., ' 71, Phi Delt, p. 144. Matthews, Steven Swain, ' 68, Phi Delt, p. 101,144,167. McCluskey, William H., ' 68, Kappa Sig, p. 87,167. McCreary, William E., ' 71, Lambda Chi. p. 143. McDaniel, Stephen J., ' 71, Kappa Sig, p. 71,140. McDonald, David L., ' 70, Lambda Chi, p. 143. McGinnis, J. Richard, ' 71, Beta, p. 136. McGonigle, Harry Arthur, ' 68, Delt, p. 168. McGuire, Robert Grant, ' 68. McKain, Steven M., ' 70, Phi Psi, p. 148. McKay, Neil, ' 69, Teke, p. 153. McKibbin, Richard C., ' 68, Phi Psi, p. 148. McLane, William J., ' 70, Delt, p. 139. McMahon, Robert P., ' 70, Teke, p. 153. McMurtrie, William H. Jr., ' 69, Beta. McSwane, David Z., ' 70, Phi Psi. McVicker, Robert F., ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 63,71,140. Meisenheimer, Edward A., ' 68, p. 84,94,154,157,168. Meisenheimer, Stephen L., ' 71, p. 155. Mentis, Jeffrey W., ' 71, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Mentzer, J. Gregg, ' 71, Lambda Chi. Merriman, Jerry S., ' 70, Delt. Compliments of McFarland and miller MONUMENT WORKS Since 1933 C. W. DOWNEM—Owner 116 West Market Street Crawfordsville, Indiana Phone 362-0612 C-VILLE LANES Dance Party Decorations and Supplies Paper Plates, Cups, Napkins and Tablecovers for Large or Small Parties 26 Automatic Bowling Lanes Scarlet Napkins Tablecovers 8 Brunswick Billiard Tables Snack Bar Rental Service on Glass Punch Bowls— Cups—Plates—Coffee Urns, Centerpieces on North Lafayette Road THE PARTY SHOP Corner of Grant and Market Streets Phone 362-2990 Crawfordsville, Indiana BIGGS PUMP SUPPLY, INC Bypass 52 Lafayette, Indiana Kitchen Planning Service Available Through Our Dealers Plumbing—Heating Air Conditioning Industrial Supplies and Equipment Merritt, Peter Kenneth, 71. Messerschmidt, David L., 71, Kappa Sig. Metzler, Charles R., 71, Beta, p. 48,136. Michael, John Burris, ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Michels, Geoffrey H., ' 68, Teke, p. 153,168. Middendorf, Bruce F., 70, Fiji, p. 66,85,94,147. Middendorf, Wayne F., 70, Fiji, p. 66,94,147. Mihalko, Steve C., ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 47,48,50,71. Miller, Alexander A., 71, Delt, p. 139. Miller, Myron L., 71, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Miller, Stuart W., 70, Teke, p. 153. Milligan, Samuel Lyman, ' 68, Kappa Sig, p. 96,168. Millikin, James Robert, ' 68, p. 156,168. Mills, Paul I., 71, Phi Psi. Mitchum, Ron, ' 69, Delt, p. 91,94,139. Moak, Richard John, ' 69, Teke, p. 153. Moehling, Paul M., 70, Teke. Monroe, Wayne Dean, ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 48,74,75,144. Montgomery, Franklin J., ' 69. Moon, Jeffery Lynn, ' 68, p. 156,168. Moore, David Randolph, ' 69, p. 57,58,63. Morelli, Arthur Fred, ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 53,70,71,140. Moreo, Stanley David, ' 68, Teke, p. 87,168. Morford, Richard Allen, 71, Lambda Chi, p. 79,143. Morgan, Ronald K., 71. Morrow, William Rice, ' 68, p. 155,168. Morton, Douglas Burl, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 99,168. Mullendore, Bradley E., ' 69. Myers, Dennis W., 71, Teke, p. 153. N Nagle, Robert E., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 143. FOR A WORLD DEMANDING KNOWLEDGE THE WORLD’S LARGEST PRINTER Nakamura, David H., ' 71, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Neal, Jerry Lynn, ' 69, Fiji, p. 147. Neely, Jeff, p. 48. Nelson, Keith O., ' 71, p. 155. Newcomb, Martin Eugene, ' 69, Beta. Neuman, Victor W., ' 70, Teke, p. 153. Nickloy, Jeffrey S., ' 70, Phi Psi, p. 148. Nicolai, Adeo F., ' 69. Nie, William Lowe, ' 68, Delt, p. 168. Noaman, Qais, ' 68, p. 168. Noble, James V., ' 71, Beta, p. 48,136. Nolen, Michael P., ' 70, p. 156. Norton, Daniel R., ' 71, Teke, p. 153. Nugen, Richard Clarkson, ' 68, p. 168. o O ' Keeffe, Brian N., ' 71. O ' Neal, Steven G., ' 70, Teke, p. 63,85,153. Obergfell, David T., ' 70, Delt, p. 48,139. Oesterheld, Douglas Kenneth, ' 68, p. 157. Oesterle, John Karl, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 150,151,169. Ohikata, Makoto, ' 71, p. 156. Olds, Thomas W., ' 71, Phi Delt, p. 144. Olsen, William B., ' 70, Sigma Chi, p. 76,150. Olson, Robert K., ' 71, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Ong, Stephen R., ' 71, Beta, p. 157. Orr, Michael M., ' 69, Beta, p. 136. Overpeck, Lee Edwin, ' 69, Beta, p. 136. Overton, Stephen A., ' 71, Phi Delt, p. 75,144. Ozinga, Robert B., ' 69, Sigma Chi. Courtesy of PATTISON’S T.V. APPLIANCES FEATURING TWO QUALITY LINES rca Victor TMKS - RAOlO CORPORATION Of AMERICA ADMIRAL A MARK OF QUALITY THROUGHOUT THE W 0 R L 0 East on U.S. 136 Crawfordsville 362-3016 CRAWFORDSVILLE READY-MIX CONCRETE COMPANY, INC. Theron Coffel—General Manager 513 South John Street Crawfordsville, Indiana 47933 Phone 362-6904 DAVID’S PLUMBING SERVICE SALES SERVICE CONTRACTING 130 West Main Office Phone 362-4603 Home Phone 362-2721 Compliments of McMillan sports, inc. HAS EQUIPPED WABASH COLLEGE ATHLETIC TEAMS OVER 45 YEARS Terre Haute, Indiana Phone CRawford 7061 P Pactor, Jon R., 71, Teke, p. 153. Pancost, David W., ' 69, p. 98,99,155. Papendick, William L., ' 69, Beta, p. 48,66,136. Parker, Charles Lawrence, ' 69, Phi Psi, p. 148. Parker, Scott S., 71, Fiji, p. 147. Parkhill, Homer D., ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Parkhurst, Vance C., ' 69, Fiji, p. 94,146,147. Parlee, Gerald G., ' 69. Parra, Ramon E., ' 68, Delt, p. 169. Partee, Anthony R., 71, p. 155. ' Passaro, H. Roberto, 71, p. 156. Patton, Ronald Coons, ' 69, Beta. Paul, Garrett E., 71. Paul, Jesse J., 70, Lambda Chi, p. 55,94,143. Payne, Howard W., 70, Beta, p. 136. Payne, Stephen Miles, ' 69, Beta, p. 94,97,136. Pearce, William A., 71, p. 157. Peck, Warner Arms, ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 62,63,144. Peelle, Willis Wood III, ' 68, Delt, p. 76,101,138,139,169. Pennington, Kenneth Lee, ' 69, p. 155. Pennington, Mark W., 71. Pennock, Harold H. Ill, 71, Fiji, p. 147. Perish, John M., 71, Phi Delt, p. 144. Perry, John G., ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 48,144. Perry, Richard L., 70, p. 156. Perry, Timothy C., 71, Phi Delt, p. 144. Peters, David, 70, Kappa Sig, p. 69,71,139. Peters, James L., 71, Fiji, p. 147. Peterson, Kent H., 71, Beta, p. 136. Petska, Thomas B., 70, Phi Delt, p. 48,75,144. Pfanschmidt, David A., 71, Beta, p. 136. Phelan, Joseph A., ' 69, Delt, p. 48. Phelps, Lawrence W., 71, p. 155. LUKAS MICROSCOPE SERVICE INC. Authorized Bausch Lomb and American Optical Co. Sales Service 8135 Skokie Blvd. Skokie, Illinois 60076 Phone 312-673-2600 Pickrell, Timothy E., 71, Sigma Chi, p. 85,150. Piles, Gary P., 70, Delt, p. 48,138. Pitcher, Thornton L., ' 70. Pitkin, Edward M., 71, Phi Delt, p. 144. Pitz, Paul Nicholas, ' 68, Delt, p. 31,32,39,139,169. Placher, William C., 70, p. 155. Plummer, Stephen L., ' 69, p. 156. Pocklington, Robert Frank, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 93,150,169. Podgorsek, John H., ' 69, p. 156. Pollard, Russell Owen, ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 97,99. Pollitt, George E., 71, p. 155. Pollom, Robert M., 70, Delt, p. 48,139. Pope, James R., 70, Phi Psi, p. 148. Pottenger, Lawrence G., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Powers, James E., ' 68, Phi Delt, p. 87,144,169. Pratt, Joel Michael, ' 68, p. 155,169. Preihs, Gregory Allen, ' 69, Teke, p. 153. Preston, Harry Eugene, ' 69, Delt, p. 139. Pribonic, David K., 70, Phi Psi, p. 76,77,148. Price, Jeffry G., 70, Beta, p. 136. R Radtke, Philip J., 70, Teke, p. 153. Raichart, Dennis Wayne, ' 68, p. 101,169. Raiser, Charles Wallace, ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150,151. Ramey, Robert M., 71, Fiji, p. 147. Ramey, Timothy B., 71, p. 156. Randak, Mark E., 71, Delt, p. 139. Ransom, Victor L., 71, p. 19,31. Rasmussen, Gregory T., 71, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Rawson, Jeremy, 70, Phi Psi, p. 90,93. Rayburn, Elbert B. Ill, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 55,87,150,170. NTE BOOE DRUG CO. PRESCRIPTIONS Kurfees Paints Walgreen Agency Drug Store 111 North Washington Crawfordsville -HOURS— Until 9 P.M. Weekdays Noon Sundays Phone 362-6900 G. T. DILLMAN SONS “THE HOUSE OF SERVICE SINCE 1890’’ HARDWARE DEPARTMENT STORE OVER 60,000 ITEMS DR. C. F. SCHROEDER Optometrist Lenses Duplicated Same Day Contact Lenses 211-13—Ben-Hur Building Phone 362-3209 Razvi, Junaid S., 70, p. 93,155. Redlund, Donald Richard Jr., ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Reed, Donald E., ' 70, p. 155. Reed, Harold Jason, ' 68, Beta, p. 136,170. Reed, Steven Robert, ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Reese, Charles Allen, ' 68, Lambda Chi, p. 143,170. Regal, Ronald R., ' 70, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Regnier, Michael G., ' 68, Phi Psi, p. 87,88,90,93,170. Reid, Dennis H., ' 71, Delt, p. 48,139. Renbarger, Jerry Jay, ' 69, Phi Psi, p. 85,148. Rendel, James F., ' 71, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Reynolds, Dean F., 70, Teke, p. 153. Rezny, Robert, ' 69. Rhoades, Patrick A., 70, Beta, p. 136. Rhodes, Thomas P., 70, Kappa Sig, p. 71,140. Richey, James A., 71, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Richey, Louis Ray, ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Ridolfo, Thomas V., ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Riesing, Walter Delmar Jr., ' 68, Delt, p. 139,170. Rike, Patrick G., 71, Phi Psi. Ritter, Garry L., 70, p. 155. Roark, Timothy R., 70, Beta, p. 136. Roberts, Paul R., 71, Phi Psi, p. 148. Roberts, Thomas M., 70, p. 85,156. Robertson, Donald J., 70, Phi Delt, p. 143. Robertson, John E., ' 68, Kappa Sig, p. 140,170. Roe, Jon Edward, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 170. Rogers, James A., 71, Phi Psi, p. 93. Rogers, Stephen Gary, ' 69, Beta. Roller, Jay Michael, ' 68, p. 170. Roper, James Edward, ' 68, Beta, p. 39,46,48,171. Rospond, James, p. 48. Roubatis, John P., 71, p. 156. Rough, Randolph R., 70, Beta, p. 136. Royal, Carl A., 71, p. 155. Rudzinski, Robert A., 70, p. 155. Runge, Thomas G., 71. MilUcfOn Jlcuu-n and Qolden Sltap xe a ut qi awt . sup. 500 LAFAYETTE AVENUE CRAWFORDSVILLE, INDIANA PHONE 362-3496 FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION “WE DELIVER AROUND THE CORNER OR AROUND THE WORLD” Rush, James D., 71, Beta, p. 136. Ruwet, Louis J., 70, Delt, p. 138,139. Rydell, William P., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Ryder, John L., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 142,143. Ryder, Ted C., 71. s Sadler, David Bruce, ' 69, p. 94,156. Sallot, Stephen A. Ill, ' 69, Teke. Sandberg, Glenn H., ' 68, p. 104,171. Sanders, Geoffrey F., 71, Beta, p. 48,136. Santos, Raymond E. Jr., ' 69. Savoie, Vernon Bruce, ' 68, p. 101,155,157. Scahill, Edwin C., 70, Lambda Chi, p. 94,143. Schaap, Martin B., 71, Delt, p. 48,139. Schaekel, William Edward, ' 68, Teke, p. 171. Scheidt, Steven Jerry, ' 68. Schell, Burt E., 71, Delt, p. 139. Scherer, Charles F., 70, Phi Psi, p. 148. Schlechte, John V., ' 68, Teke, p. 140,153,171. Schmits, Lawrence W., 70, Kappa Sig, p. 85,97,140. Schmitt, Robert L., 70, Kappa Sig. Schneider, Philip E., ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Schnepper, Mark A., 70, p. 155. Schnipper, Martin A., 70, Lambda Chi, p. 55,143. Schofield, Stanley Gene, ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Schreiber, David R., 71, Phi Psi, p. 66,85,148. Schroeder, John Crisp, ' 69, Fiji, p. 87,147. Schuck, Boyd T., 70, Sigma Chi, p. 48,71,150,151. Schurger, Frederick Anthony, ' 68, p. 157,171. Schwab, William Wilson, ' 68, p. 157,171. Sedmak, Jacob Edward, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 39,53,64,65,66,171. FASHION SHOES Home of Fine Footwear 113 South Washington Street Crawfordsville, Indiana Owner—Bob Remley Wabash Class of 1956 Men’s Shoes by Portage Shoe Co. owned by Tom Florsheim, Wabash Class of 1953 FRANCIS MOUNT PETS — PET SUPPLIES 129 North Washington Street PHONE 362-6300 LONG MARKET " HOME OF CRAWFORDSVILLE ' S BETTER MEATS” 201 West Main Street Phone 362-2508 Crawfordsville, Indiana COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND Sehr, Daniel Jay, ' 69. Seidensticker, Thomas A., ' 71. Senkbeil, Roger Charles, ' 68, Phi Delt, p. 94,144,171. Seulean, Myron C., ' 70, p. 155. Shane, David N., ' 70, Fiji, p. 48,147. Shank, J. Christopher, ' 69, Beta, p. 48,50,75,136. Shearer, Robert D. Jr., ' 69, Kappa Sigma, p. 140. Shearer, Robert M., ' 69, Delt. Sheffner, Paul W., ' 70, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Shelby, Ronald V., ' 70, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Shickley, Timothy J ., ' 70, Phi Psi. Shoop, Orlo G., ' 71, p. 155. Showalter, John Fredric, ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 144. Sidebottom, Philip L., ' 70, Sigma Chi, p. 66,150. ' Siegmann, Robert M., ' 70, Beta, p. 136. Sievers, Roger Gerald, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 91,150,171. Simmons, Daniel J., ' 70. Simpson, George H., ' 70, p. 156. Sims, Roger T., ' 70, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Skorupa, Chris, ' 71, Lambda Chi, p. 48,66,143. Slaughter, Jon C., ' 70, Sigma Chi. Slickers, Randall James, ' 68, Phi Delt, p. 48,50,73,75,171. Sloan, Edward B., ' 71, p. 156. Smith, Allen Lee, ' 69, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Smith, Barry D., 70, Beta, p. 136. Smith, Brian Atwood, ' 68, Teke, p. 153,171. Smith, Christopher, ' 69, Beta. Smith, Douglas Dale, ' 68, p. 157,171. Smith, James Robert, 71, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Smith, James W., 70, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Smith, Jeffrey Ross, ' 69, Phi Psi. Smith, Robert C., 71, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Smith, Stephen Morris, ' 68, Delt, p. 139. Smith, Terry Lee, ' 68, Fiji, p. 57,58,61,63,172. Snodell, Walter S. Ill, ' 68, p. 71,172. Snodgrass, Chris Garrett, ' 69, Teke, p. 85,104,153. Sobolewski, Richard A., 70, Delt, p. 71,139. LSTON BANK AND TRUST CO. MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION WAYNETOWN CRAWFORDSVILLE WAVELAND SERVING THE WABASH COMMUNITY FOR 115 YEARS Sommerville, Kenneth S., 71, Beta, p. 136. Songer, William L., 70, Fiji, p. 147. Spahr, Thomas ]., 71, Fiji, p. 147. Spain, Steven Edward, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Sparks, Douglas Edgar, ' 69, Fiji. Spear, Robert S., ' 69, Phi Psi, p. 31,148. Spencer, William H., 71, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Spray, John L., 70, p. 94. Spray, Steven B., 71, Phi Psi, p. 148. Spurway, Elliot W. J. Jr., ' 69, Sigma Chi. Stafford, Jonathan T., ' 68, Fiji, p. 172. Staley, Harry Lee, ' 68, Fiji, p. 63,147,172. Stall, Robert St. Clair, ' 69, Sigma Chi. Standish, William Clinton, ' 68, Phi Delt, p. 144. Stauber, Daniel H., ' 69, Beta, p. 136. Stayton, Michael Bruce, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Stec.k, Edward W., ' 68, Kappa Sig, p. 85,140. Steen, Charles H., 71, Beta, p. 136. Stein, Edward H., ' 69, Phi Psi. Steinkeler, Steven M., ' 69, p. 155. Steinway, John C., 71, p. 155. Stigler, Joseph M., ' 68, p. 157. Stinson, Gerald D. Jr., ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Stokes, Dennis Clifton, ' 69. Stone, William H., 71, Beta. Stout, Harry Thompson, ' 69, Sigma Chi. Stout, Richard Alan, ' 68, p. 172. Street, John L., 71, p. 155. Strickler, Stanley Melvin, ' 68, p. 172. Strider, James D., 70, Fiji, p. 147. Stropes, John Patrick, ' 69. Stults, Frederick M., 71, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Sullivan, Timothy W., 70, Delt, p. 48,139. Sundin, Nore R., 71, Teke, p. 153. Susie, Daniel F., ' 68, Phi Delt, p. 144,172. Sutton, Mark D„ ' 68, Delt, p. 39,66,172. Swank, Bradd A., 71. FOR STYLE THAT’S RIGHT! IT’S 103 South Washington ELAM’S PAINT POT WALLPAPER Wholesale - Retail MASURY IS GOOD PAINT 121 South Green Across from the Strand Crawfordsville, Indiana 362-4706 Swayzee, James C., 70, Delt, p. 71,94,139 Sweet, William L. Jr., ' 69, Phi Psi, p. 148. Swinehart, Richard D., ' 69, p. 85,94,155. T Taylor, Terry Adrian, ' 69, Teke, p. 153. Terry, William L., 70. Theadford, Dwayne A., 71. Theroux, James M., 70, Beta. Thomas, John M., 70, Lambda Chi, p. 143. Thomas, Richard K., 71. Thomas, Richard Naylor Jr., ' 68, p. 172. Thompson, Gordon Terhune, ' 68, Delt, p. 139,172. Thompson, John Robert, ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 94,96,140. Thompson, Tommy N., 70, Sigma Chi, p. 63. Thomson, John H., 70, Delt, p. 139. Thomson, William M., ' 69, Beta. Thorning, Tom Charles, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 76,150,172. Thornton, Allen T., 71, Teke, p. 21,153. Thorpe, Clifford, 70, p. 156. Thurston, John Bradley, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 150,173. Ticen, Richard D., 70, Beta, p. 136. Todd, Charles J., ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Toft, Peter F., 71, p. 53,156. Tokoly, Frank, p. 48. Tompkins, Vernon R., 71, Delt, p. 55,139. Topper, Thomas E., 70, Fiji, p. 147. Torell, Jeffrey W., ' 69, p. 156. Trefz, John E., ' 69, Fiji, p. 88,147. Tucker, Richard M., 70, Fiji, p. 94,147. Tulley, James Alford, ' 68, Delt, p. 173. Tyring, Norman W., 70, p. 156. Compliments of SCHLOOT FURNITURE COMPANY U Unger, James L., 71, Phi Psi, p. 148. Unterschuetz, Kurt, 71, Teke. Urbaska, Frederick J., 71, Delt, p. 138,139. V Van Cott, Bruce S., ' 69, Phi Delt, p. 144. Van De Roovaart, John, 70, p. 154,156. Van Scyoc, Jon Dara, ' 68, Fiji, p. 147,173. Vander Haar, R. William Jr., ' 68, Beta p. 94,136,173. Vannatter, Dan Mathias, ' 68, p. 155,173. Vargo, David Louis, ' 69, Teke. Vaughan, Warner G., 70, Teke. Verchota, Gregory C., 70, Lambda Chi. Vieira, Stephen, 71. Vincelette, Gary E., 70, Delt, p. 75,139. Vint, Steven L., 71, Phi Psi, p. 148. Vogt, David P., 70, Delt, p. 39. Voils, Lewis R., 70. Volz, Peter K., 70, Sigma Chi, p. 63,150. w TV in All Rooms THE RIVIERA MOTEL 1 BLOCK SOUTH OF JUNCTION 47 and 32 U.S. 231-43 SOUTH —FOR RESERVATIONS CALL— 362-9925 Willis and Golda Michael Wachs, Theodore R., ' 69, Phi Psi. Wade, Gary Max, ' 69, p. 156. CRAWFORDSVILLE MOTEL, INC. £ BEAUTYREST MATTRESSES AIR CONDITIONED PHONE IN EVERY ROOM CERAMIC TILE SWIMMING POOL Every room has a Private Bath with Tub and Shower —22 MODERN ROOMS— V 2 Mile East on Indianapolis Rd. 362-5740 “MECCA” FOR LITTLE GIANTS good food—low prices Delicious Soft Ice Cream— Cones Sundaes 201 S. Washington 11 AM—12 PM ! Rook Stole te- 105 N. WASHINGTON ST. p£ 362-0906 to CRAWFORDSVILLE, IND. 47933 — BOOKS —SCHOOL SUPPLIES — STATIONERY —GREETING CARDS —RECORDS 105 N. Washington Street 362-0906 Waitman, Randall B., 70, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Waldschmidt, William, ' 69, p. 156. Wall, Mark S., 71, p. 156. Walsh, Terry P„ ' 68. Walter, John Patrick, ' 69, Delt. Walton, George C., 70, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Warmbir, Dale R., 70, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Wason, William Martin, ' 68, p. 101,157,173. Waters, Chester H., 71, Beta. Watson, William G., 71, Beta, p. 66,136. Weesner, Robert Eliot, ' 68, Kappa Sig, p. 140,173. Weigel, David C., 70, Sigma Chi, p. 150. Weliever, Steven J., 71, Phi Delt. Weller, Ronald A., 70, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Werbe, Daniel Stewart, ' 69, Sigma Chi. West, Denton Harris, ' 69, p. 156. Wheeler, John H., 70, Delt, p. 79,139. Wheeler, Richard Hoagland, ' 69. White, Anthony G., 71. White, Richard, 70, Phi Psi. White, William F., ' 68, Teke, p. 94,153. Whiteside, Dennis David, ' 68, p. 157,173. Whitmer, Frederick Lee, ' 69, Teke, p. 94,153. Whitney, Guy F., 71, Fiji, p. 48,147. Whittington, Joe D., 70. Wildman, Steven S., 71, Delt, p. 66,139. Wiley, John Joseph, ' 69. Willhite, James R., ' 69, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Williams, James Wayne, ' 68, Delt, p. 94,101,139,173 Williams, Michael Lowell, ' 69, Phi Psi, p. 148. Williams, Thomas T., 71, p. 66,155. Wilson, Frederick W. Jr., ' 69, Sigma Chi, p. 150. BUTZ ' LUMBER CO. 4010 West 96th Street INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46268 . Quality Lumber Building Materials • Custom Cabinets • Custom Millwork Wilson, Michael Joseph, ' 69, Phi Psi. Wilson, Phillip Earl, ' 68, Fiji, p. 101,174. Wilson, Thomas Newell, ' 68, Phi Psi, p. 84,148,174. Winchester, Mark W., ' 69, p. 31,157. Wise, Claude Thomas, ' 68, Teke, p. 174. Wishart, Nelson D., ' 71. Wittich, Michael F., ' 70, Phi Psi. Wleklinski, William A., ' 70. Wong, Raymond K., ' 71, Kappa Sig, p. 140. Woods, Howard L., ' 71, Phi Psi, p. 148. Woodside, Kenneth F., ' 71, Sigma Chi. Wright, Michael Earl, ' 68, Sigma Chi, p. 174. Wunder, David R., ' 71. Compliments of Y McDaniel Young, Andrew L., ' 71, Delt, p. 71,139. Young, Richard Stewart, ' 69, p. 156. FREIGHT LINES, INC. Z Zeckel, Michael L., ' 70, p. 155. Zoracki, Walter )., ' 69, p. 155. AMERICAN YEARBOOK COMPANY MR. FRED PLOCHER, REPRESENTATIVE 49a Center Lane Eastern Acres Crawfordsville, Indiana P.O. Box 49 Phone 362-6507 for RESERVATIONS THE REDWOOD INN 1 Mile South of Crawfordsville on Hiway 43 Mon., Wed., Thurs., Fri., and Sat. 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. and 5 to 9 p.m. Sunday 11:30 to 9 p.m. (Closed Tuesdays) OPEN 24 HRS. A DAY 7 DAYS A WEEK CHECKS AND MONEY ORDERS CASHED “ALWAYS THERE WHEN YOU NEED US’’ CLEMENTS-SMITH DRYER’S CUT PRICE DRUGS CORPORATION Phone 362-7300 DRYER SHEETS Insurance WESTSIDE REXALL DRUGS Real Estate Phone 362-2506 Property Management DRYER WHITECOTTON REXALL DRUGS Since 1887 Phone 362-0503 First Door East of the Courthouse “Let us fill your next prescription’’ FROEDGE’S Downtown Service BURNETT LUMBER INC. CITGO DOWNTOWN FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE A Sign of Good Service FREE PARKING IN REAR 131 S. Green Street 362-9995 BUILDING MATERIALS AND HARDWARE Crawfordsville 220 East Market Street 362-0500 24 HOUR WRECKER SERVICE Crawfordsville p EShBB um f-i .. -v 3 p With eight hundred fifty-odd variations I The 1968 Wabash Co Editors-in-Chief: Richard J. Campbell, Jr., David W. Pancost Business Manager: Faculty Section Editor: Index Editor: Organizations Section Editor: Photography Editor: Senior Section Editor: Sports Section Editor: Scott Crichton Macke Consigny jon Lingelbach John Culley Ray Knight Steve Davis Charles Hankey The following men assisted in writing copy: Jim Baker, Pete Betje- mann, John Burrell, Joe Castle, Tim Craig, Gene Kepple, Bob Levinson, Jim Peters, Pat Rhoades, Bill Watson. The following supplied the pictures. Chief Photographers: Ray Knight, Dr. Paul Mielke. Contributing Photographers: Jack Barnes, Macke Con¬ signy, Dr. Larry Hackstaff, Dennis Henry, Pat McKenrick, Dave Pancost, John Schroeder, Doug Smith. The Editors owe a heartfelt thanks to the above mentioned and to those named below, without whose help and assistance this book could not have been published: Fred Plocher and Bob Blanton of American Yearbook Company for invaluable patience and assistance; Jack Bundy of Smith Covers; Mike Merna and Paul Teehan of Vantine Studios; Donald Dake, for twenty-four hour use of the darkroom; Al Kriston, for use of the Campus Center for Senior photos, and for " inviting” the starving staff to the Faculty picnic in June; Mrs. Doreen Prescott, Robert Harvey, and the Computer Lab for print-outs of the student body and Senior addresses; Robert Clymire, Leroy Stoner, and Jim Baker, for compiling outstanding material for use in the Scarlet Masque section; Dean Norman Moore, for identifying unidentifiable people; Coach Rusty Nichols, for help on the baseball section; Dr. Donald Baker and Dr. David Greene, for assistance on the Art and Culture sec¬ tion; Miss Lois Irwin of the Journal-Review for last-minute prints; Gordy Thompson, Editor Emeritus, for valuable technical advice and suggestions; the men of Phi Gamma Delta for allowing their dining room to become that den of iniquities, a yearbook office, and for housing the staff in early June; all fraternities and living units for supplying candid photos and copy for their sections, and for help with Senior pictures; Guyanna Fairchild, Gina Rushton, Patty and Chris Ebenholtz, Sally and Pete Grills, Jim Acton, John Trefz, Bob Brandes, and Bette Hall for copy fitting, typing, and other assorted tasks. A special thanks goes to Bob Hall, who between cementing town and gown rela¬ tions at Tommy ' s, golf, his job, lending one peanut, etc., rendered invaluable assistance in the waning weeks, and to his wife, Bette, who let him out at night to work on the book. This book, the 111th Edition of the Wabash, was published by American Yearbook Company, Hannibal, Missouri Division, by offset lithography on 80 pound Texture-Tone paper. The cover was designed by the Editors and produced by the S. K. Smith Company of Chicago on .160 heavy binder ' s board. Its color is cockade red with a black overtone, and the cover material is 42 artificial leather base with 309 Orangutang grain. The type faces are twelve, ten, and eight point Optima, and the headlines are thirty and twenty-four point Optima Italic. Group shots of the living units were taken by Doug Smith and Senior portraits were done by Edward Vantine Studios of Hamilton, New York. The book contains 212 9 x 12 inch pages and weighs in the neighbor¬ hood of three pounds. All editors are responsible for their own sections. This is the 1968 Wabash.

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