Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 156

 

Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1956 Edition, Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1956 Edition, Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1956 Edition, Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1956 Edition, Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1956 Edition, Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1956 Edition, Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1956 Edition, Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1956 Edition, Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1956 Edition, Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1956 Edition, Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1956 volume:

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K ' . ,,,k.A i M Trudy-ional View Of Our Mosi?TrcdifiongI Building? rlhqfu Hal-I X A v-Rpm J. , . 4' 5 5' ' Xi hqx. N f ' R. UM , ' 'fa A K ' ' ' 4 -. g ., X. , V, M Q 4 , i V 1 E .wx 1 f ,au " x F0liEW0lill ln the melee of papers, pictures, letters, mem- oranda and so forth which clutter the editorial of- fice of Sargasso, it is all too easy to lose sight of the over all purpose of our yearbook, and to have the master plan bog down. Thus, we of the T956 staff have felt it beneficial to periodicallyappraise our work with regard to the goals upon which we have agreed. Simply stated, our goal has been to produce a yearbook. But there are many kinds of yearbooks. You might be interested in our ideas about the purposes of Sargasso, for that is what guided us in the preparation of the volume we now present to you. Essentially, the yearbook is a school record-- a graphic representation of one year of Earlham life. However, there is much more involved than FACULTY p. 9 STUDENTS p. 27 the word record signifies. A Sargasso is a memory book for all Earlhamites, and preserves not only memories of occasions but also of people, often dear friends whom one has not seen for many years. Earlham is a very active place, and we have attempted to catch people doing things. In this we have only partially succeeded, but the interest added by our ingenious photography staff has made our attempt to catch the living Earlham very worth while. Finally we wanted a yearbook which an Earl- hamite could show his friends proudly, feeling that it did iustice to his Alma Mater. The Spiritof Earl- ham is what we hoped to capture, and of course any attempt to capture the spirit of something is presumptive. However, achievement is not often greatwhere there is a lack of boldness in those who would achieve. The Editor GOVERNMENT p. 67 SPORTS p. 75 CLUBS AND ACTIVITIES p. 97 SPECIAL EVENTS p. iii llllllllIil'l'lll It is a fact that Time marches on and on, but those who know her best are firmly convinced that "Ma" Baker will always stay two strides ahead of it. To the men of Bundy Hall, her kindness--manifest so often as darned socks or pressed trousers--is a universal characteristic of Motherhood. To those people who perceive and admire the friendliness and fellowship of Earlham, Mrs. Baker is the personification of it. To anyone of any age who enjoys life and living, "Ma's" unquenchable outhful spirit--glimpsed in the form of pranks or caught in her infectious laughter--can never be forgotten . To the entire Earlham community, "Ma " Baker symbolizes graciousness and zest for life. It is with thankfulness for these contributions and sincere wishes for continued happiness, that we dedicate this yearbook to one of our most beloved citizens--"Ma" Baker. "MA" BAKER 4 BARRETT HALL ULVEY- ANDIS HALL Wg -P .'..r,4-',..x-. 1 - ,-11324 A , A x' mv- -- i.. rsfleiiihz-f'1AfH5!1Li'.-Egfiaf1'-:I.tJI,S.' f. 1 ' v THE LIBRARY BACK VIEW OF CARP MMI' iff ' , VX 'ff-E155 I ?I""i R 15 if ,D Q 1"':gx' 'f--'- 'X 7 .w . ' ' ' X- I " R' I , 1 A- -fx X ,Fwy 3353+ T, ' , R, . "QRS: - "' hi NN I If,-.47 s,, ,, vt K nu- W' ix-4' " 5,4 ri 6 f 1 I RR A A E i I Z' ' -N.. ',-Ee., ., I- WMX Wx 47-0 ' , x , . , , F DENNIS? A 'I' x ' .IN OUR FRIENDLY CARPENTER ,ZR 444' 9'4- r 2335! 'lv Jw J e' ,A . i-s-Lal' Q- -' ""' W: .f. 1 ' L r . 'p If, , ' LV I 'I"' .-.Il I , - " I " 111- 'Ev " Eli I. I., "' pi , F35 . ,-vga' A. . l I ,NIT . 1 Y - P I 5, . 11 t nLg : v:ijQ.? '.i In L J 'N Y www . s A-- ,,,--. .... , h , - ' "' - :- 'E ' - M ... jg ... "' ,-f . . "" " ': '1 i '....,.-u.4 z-3 A tar., ...Q - X, ,.-My-, Q .f.4.u. ,mi 4 a-1. W 4-QQ' ' ,-..,, t wav.-nuff" . XLL THE MEETINGHOUSE BUNDY HALL ELCOME XLL .- V-.. , F . - ...oanfh Ts! 3. ff-if A A T me X 39 4? fy- , f 1 , C.. l -l .V- , 4. fi at wi r if E.. 'F '91 Q' ggi f It M mls., 4 qui Ffiii. l"' x NZ -T' 1-'cf' L::'53,,Z We watched the Dairy crumple. . . The roar of the bulldozer signifies to all that another building proiect is underway. This time it is areplacement for historic Earlham Hall, first building on the Earlham campus. The design ofthe replacement attempts to keep close tothe original pattern of Earlham Hall. Additions will include a large dining area, which can be converted intoa ball room, and astudent union. With its completion, the IO-year building program will be complete. Old Earlham Hall is picturesque as ever! the big hole being dug. . . and finally saw signs of a New Earlham Hall! J W x 5 1 X 'I I 'f9'l'A' 4-by 'Q . .E 4 -5- sl, , - Q .'-' Q ,- ' S K V i x R a fs Swag' SQ wxq v.f,..w .gl S.-r l1I tp-.g 17 l"""' f- 5 , , - . L-:""""enm3f'L'll"'.:4...,' "' - . -- x faculty and administration 3 'PHE PRE IDE T iff-fe' President and Mrs. Jones Greet the Freshmen ' S- r - .ZLTTP sp.-Ns.. , .,,. H 'W '-A ' - Liberal Arts and the Kitchen Sink 10 12:63 15 Z, I The kitchen sink may seem an unlikely subiect for a talk designed to explain the values of a liberal education. President Thomas E. Jones made an account of Do- lt-Yourself sink building serve as the springboard for his leap into this explan- ation in Earlham's fall convocation. New students soon found that his plea For Earlham ideals came from deep conviction which was reflected not only in his words but also in constant work to build the physical, spiritual, and intellectual community to which we aspire. Rufus M. Allen, Chairman Isaac E. Woodard, Vice-Chairman Howard E. Henley Elwood J. Meredith Orval G. Snyder Garfield V. Cox Richard N. Hoemer Dwight Young Carroll H. Kenworthy 'lll TEE Ruby Davis, Secretary Wendell Wildman Wyatt A. Miller George Castle Geraldine H. Moorman Howard S. Mills Merrill L. Hiatt Harry James Carman Ralph Teetor Thomas E. Jones Though seldom seen by students, the trustees of Earlham figure importantly in their life as well as in the over-all guidance ofthe college. Policies deter- mined by this group infl uence student activity on campus. Personally, each trustee helps to extend the influence and reputation of Earl ham to wider circles. PAUL FURNAS Comptroller Administrative Vice-President He gave E.C. students a clear idea of a dream g 1. ' ' Lv . ' 2 -, Q... . V-r. .Q l X R' Nr -:L an Mljf .- - ,ti , . -A f - Ir, g yi M 55 43,52 l ' H' .- A' ' r .""' if f' 'il N- ' X .. rr " ,qv , ,' "' mill f " . ,ls-1,-.Q ifizmn k A. QQ ,ffrfiir ' i "" - ' '1 '37 '- W ' . -... -5 ' ' -.1-.L M -li f - C' lfXlf.lllXNl llXlI ROBERT HUFF I Director Af' sm Executive Development Program 1 ' Working with men ofthe top managementlevel , J in local industries, Bob Huff has broadened this " training personnel program which had its beginning only two years ago. when he explained the new Earlham Hall plan in assembly. Now he is one ofthe outstanding fig- ures working constantly toward the realization of this dream, which is slowlyrising outof the gravel and dust behind the old landmark. av . i g C it P iv X . 7' - ' X R' 11 AIIMI I 'l'llA'l'l0 f . P- E ',.'. X . LJ V' :NAM-K C 1 " DAVID HENLEY 4 Dean of the College il - . . . . . Though Davld Henry IS one of the busiest of Earlhamites, still , y Q ,,.V. ..,- he is known as an avid reader and keen intellect. Students will P remember him best for his quiet humor which he combines with , ,-X, 'I i a knowledge of his Fellows as he helps them to know each other ' fr, 'f "ii" 5 f .-V.r ,Qf Y' and themselves. .. 1' -: -- . A K sf If '1-l 'FTD 'T I W g , J C 4 i t - 'Q . ' T ' iweveee., , MARJORIE FRENCH Dean of Women The guardian of Earlham women, Marjorie French, also serves as counselor and friends through her duties as Dean of Women. Miss French contributes her parlor, her ideas, and her lII'ff demand for "some privacy" for her girls as well as the familiar "lights on, feet on the floor" by-word. ' "1-an-.--awww.-u. FQ' .N .N 12 ERIC CURTIS Dean of Students and Admissions Dean and friend, Eric Curtis is recognized by Earlhamites as "at home" on stage, horseback, taking the "men's side" in an A.W.S. dorm meeting, or running the gamat of a booby-trapped Bundy entrance. Opal Thomburg, left Executive Assistant Katherine Swift Receptionist, and Myra D lx J Jane Coate, Admlnlstratlve Assistant to the GLADYS J . N EAL Resident Counselor A fnendly and sympathetic listener whenever her Earlham Hall proteges have problems. Out-of-town slips legally gotten will usually bear her signature. A familiar figure in the Meeting- house, Mass Neal IS also an ardent basketball fan. ADMISSICNS OFFICE STAFF Busily conferring on summertime ad- missions problems we have Betty Ballinger, Inez Mendenhall, and William Orr. Eric Curtis, Dean of Admissions, Geraldine Foster, Associate Director of Admissions, and Gladys Neal were active in this field during the school year. 13 4. AIIMI I 'l'llA'l'lll v . lib- ,s-:':,.-I ifiiigi - Uwafglzfrm ,H -: SP: 5 L 'lmifi ' if ' , , H 9 X 5 L ix, , f"'xr' fi I BUSINESS STAFF Q. STUDENT PLACEMENT DIRECTOR Allen Humes, Senior 1956. R 4 xx Susan LEFT TO RIGHT, IohnSweitzer. Manager of Physical Plant and Purchases: Joseph Parker, Accountantg Hal C o pe , Assistant Comptroller, Manager of D in i n g Roorns and Residence Hallsg Roy Schuckman, Assistant General Secretaryg Robert Pitman, Office Manager, Public Relations. 14 Eward, 1 E.C. -LU. CENTER STAFF Dianne Shellhom, Robert K. Rollf, Director of The Centerg Keith Bamhardt, Virginia Williams. Gu 0 Q 'ie s ' -X ssa' X, 9 1 K x v XX! x X X Q X X SN X 3 XR s to X OX s 5 x X N X X X x X t X Q Q Xt x s Qxxx R T W Q ks Ns Xx WS X , xox Q Qt N X X Rx no X Ns X X . 5 SS x- X 5 X Hp QQx ce .xxx K x s is X R x . X, . x . X .S . X X X ss . X XX xv, Q t ex 3 NA 1 X X xt xx' ' mfs, ' PUBLICITY Castator, Photographer: Frances Kennedy Director Earlham News Bureau. ,,..-o Clockwise, starting from left, Ivan Clark, R.EGISTRAR'S OFFICE Elizabeth Edwards, Registrar, shown with a student as- sistant, Inese Purma lis. COMMUNITY DYNAMICS Alan W a 1 k e r , Assistant Professor, Florence Riesen, Loureide J. Biddle, Project Supervisor: William Biddle, Director. ' G . 'c- We LIBRARY STAFF LEFT TO RIGHT: Robert Agard, Ellen Stanley Katherine Lampman, Anna Smith, Joan Over man. .. ri..- INFIRMARY Mrs. Esther Baldwin of the Medical Staff helps Liz Waid, soph- omore, prepare for her trip abroad next year. 'WW' U41 'S -F' 5, ,U XY!! 15 Illllllll Leigh Gibby E. Merrill Roof Wayne Booth Kathleen Postle 6 1 Uncline Dunn ",!'!,f Warren Sraebler N .4 K William Greene PEEUIIA ll DRAMA- SLl...-.. Orville Johnson, left, and Arthur Little, right. P. R fo-if .f""' eff f'.A .J 1 LANGUAGE EUROPEAN TRIP This year for the first time a summer work-and-study project abroad, plus the fall semester in foreign university study, has been planned for selected Earlhamites. Early in the fall, the lucky eleven will meet in Geneva for comparison of summer notes, and an introduction, led by Mary Lane Charles, to the semester of study in each student's chosen university. During the semester each student will "live" in the language of the country in which he is studying, doing all his classwork in thatlanguage. Seminars conducted by Miss Charles will bring the group together from time to time to draw the various experiences of life and study abroad into focus. Pictured are part of the group: Miss Charles isseated, while Mickey Justice, Nancy Kortepeter and Julie Hunt stand, left to right. L -fi French, Spanish, and German, LEFT TO RIGHT: Charles Matlack, French and Spanish, Lauretta C. Mosier, Spanish, Mary Lane Charles, French, Janet Zollinger, Frenchg and Hans Buchinger, German. NOT PICTUREDgGera1dine Foster, 1 7 who also taught French. ART Elmira Kempton, Art, pauses for our Sargasso photographer in the midst of her busy studio class. Students gather about the tea table dur- ing one of Miss Kempton's famous entertain- ments for her art students. Renee Glaubitz, Larry Apgar, and Leonard Holvik. X 'w 0 fx If , f vi f 18 . ws , A Katherine Griffith, who left for a European tour before Sargasso had "snapped" the music faculty. IC FQ, W ,mf P' Kurt Glaubitz, Marjorie Lohman, and Manfred Blum. i I HELIGIU , a if ' ' T PHILII own F Standing before the fireplace in the Meeting- house's Wymondham Room are William Orr, Philosophyg Hugh Barbour, Religion: and Thomas Bassett, Religious History. F g E Department series, favorite of brides. EEE T' g" , X 1 Thomas Bassett, History, and Landrum Bolling, General Social Science. Not pictured is Geraldine Meroney, General Social Science. 4 FG 1' .5 1. .1 s X' as M J! ' y 31 pf The Meetinghouse, a place dear to the hearts of Earlhamites: Center of religious activities, shelterer of seminars and English Ill 'l'0RY Daniel Hosler, Q. 'wir ik . "iffy nf' ' .. .Q x History Q5 gpg 5 , Hif i 2 I jfor' 1 p K I 19 ED UATIU S V X'- :,-.-'?:f' . - .S L :T.a::'fg:A.-Q: . . " 4 , . - 15, ': 2 ' X ,K "' 7 .If fr. T. . ' p, "-'., ' b 1" Q:-:1'lli'.'l' ' 5 1 as fwkT'f'E3'1:?'K5ix ff,-5 .v . ' 'YY'-jF'ff N ' '- lx ' -...H 11.,q,. -.f - 5 .x xx ., K fiP!su1-up-w,, - ,s q -V - wx gf- fpwxxhv 1-Ag, if Sx " T"' ' '- 2 - fn ,vs 's. ,5 Fai' 4' . - , :vFlSie:- LEFT TO RIGHT: Fred Grohsmeyer, Psychologyg Milton Kraft, Secondary Educationg Mabel Arnold, Elementary Educationg JamesMcDowe11, Psychology. Not pictured is Alan Walker, Psychology. 2.0 0Ul0LOGY William Fuson, who not only heads but alsogthe Sociology department. E00 UMIU Joseph Coppock, and Claude Srinneford, prepare to reveal the mysteries of their newly- acquired " peg board." 1 PULITIUAL CIE CE J WWWM i T9 S ' . I I . t t 5 . : ' z - .' - " 1 ' - Q K ,Q - 5 g jj'- ' Landrum Bolling, left tux" . ' I V Ab :X if and J. Arthur Funston s , 'rf e lfr?s far w h' i K , 7 , 'Q fl , f - ' , N2 'f A ,f ff. 11. f - . X' - ' 41- --'- 1 l 'I 'semi lffxx t,. A 3 , ffm- Y A --Mm I + ji: ug. ' - 1 Q I, 1 X X 'gal W eeeer -f--M-fr ' A me ' . ,A xp ' f S: ' ,l,1,'r :isp , 2, 2.1:- ' Z ay B "K. si T"u""ww. , DY AMIC Mr. and Mrs. William Biddle 21 BIULUGY, AGRIUULT RAL CIE CE "Oh, tedium, tedium, tedium..." HUME E00 UMIC Si L t , LEFT TO RIGHT: Carrolle Markle, Murvel G a rn e r , Gertrude Ward, and William Stephenson. Not pic- tured is James Cope. F i f -,F,M,,.. , ,,e, , ,A ........---M- - . X 5 . E n. 5 ' X 5 . I , ,E EK: , M, E. syn . Ethel Miller, who makes Bundy Basement attractive by employing her skills as a home economist, -K 1 ' 'QA -FAX f .ENV qi n William Wildman and Ray Trayer, of Ag Science reknown. 8' MATHEMATIC , PHYSICS A I' George Van Dyke, left, and David Telfair, Physics. I fd' 4, I . "'N N T ' ,A fix " .' 2 i l Q s ' if s' 2 :R 3 Q' " It - ' 1 xf Q Q- ,'.. f ' ,, s- 2 2 K ri " iff 1 if 2 ' Fla. r 4: -5 fi . f 1 Howard Alexander, left, and Florence Long, right, Mathematics CHEMISTRY 11:93 X Chemist at Work. . . g Laurence Strong, George Scherer and Ernest g Wildman, Chemistry. Z3 X, xi .IN Ffa-if vfiif 'iif 0 X If N an X X i wr' n I 1 'X S X Q2 s Q. 9 R Q HEALTH, PHY IHAL HH HATIH , HHUHEATIH .. Ann Benzen, Jan Stocker, left, and Kathryn Weber, right. S I L Q9 IBC, .f' A D .j f "x Ik X, - X . Fr ' on -' 5 1 X, is . .. . 5 . L . ,V ,597 '- ' inf- Q23 ' Q Aw and .4 rx gn M if H 1 H 5 Riding Insuuctor, and young student. LEFT TO RIGHT: Merle A. Rousey, Robert Meyne and George Oberle. Z5 'I'lIE CULLEGE KITCHE . pietiflian' C QHIDS 0 Angela The kitchen workers spend long hours preparing our meals, beginning each day while we're asleep. . C . dem iuimmt . WO 'EWS' ze Ned Cook, friend of the student. He knows all ofus, and does his best to fill each mail- box. Oh, Daddy-o! gt 87-1 ' - 1-Q Jigga . wg, Q? students class I 6 The struggle had been a long one when reckoned rn terms of rts experrence and rewards though rt seemed to the senrors who found a fleetof memorres wellrng up rn each actrvrty that the frnal year slrpped by even more qurckly than the rest It had been four years srnce the famous chant Rough as narls tough as brrcks We re the class of frfty srxl had frrst echoed across campus and rn that trme they had never farled to lrve up to therr label as the most unpredrctable class to hrt Earlham Thrs year s relatrvely quret electrons recalled the vrgorous campargnrng carrred on by the freshmen rn 53 The excrtement of burldrng therr last Homecomrng float the prrze wrnnrng float remrnded 56 ers of the fall two years before when they had krdnapped the other class floats The experrence of past senror prcnrc searches stood the senrors rn good stead when they chose the Bear Creek Boy Scout camp srte as the scene of therr undrscovered prcnrc Therr last WRA Song Contest found the senrors wrth a bag full of class songs class yells and enough both happy and porgnant Earlham memorres to compose the wrnnrng Alma Mater The class of 56 was unrque rn many ways Determrned rn whatever they undertook even through baccalaureate and commencementthe senrors held off an rmmrnent downpour by force of therr sheer wrll to graduate out of doors Provrng the class completely unselfrsh rn therr control of the elements one senror whrspered Now let er rarnl to Presrdent Jones after recervrng hrs drploma It rs the memory of thrs unrqueness that brrngs the class of 56 to thrs frnal Address Four years ago cars busses and trarns brought to Earlham a new class concerted as freshmen and dedrcated to the proposrtron no other class was rts equal Now that our frnal year has ended we are strll berng tested to see rf the class of 56 or any class so concerted and so dedrcated could long be endured We consrder here the achrevements of those years We dedrcate these words to the senrors who have grven of therr trme talents and patrence that therr class hrstory mrght lrve It rs altogether frttrng and certarnly characterrstrc that we should do thrs But rn a larger sense we cannot dedrcate we cannot consecrate we cannot hallow these words The rllusmous senrors who rn four years have struggled on the athletrc frelds rn musrc and dramatrcs rn campus government and actrvrtres and rn the areas of academrc endeavor have consecrated them far above our meager power to add or detract Perhaps others wrll lrttle note nor long remember these words but we shall never forget the vrctorres won rn the float and song contests our Junror and senror years the red rrbbons awarded for our freshman and sophomore attempts It was for us the remnantof the ambrtrous group who arrrved four years ago rather tobededrcated to the unfrnrshed practrcal Jokes extra currrcular actrvrtres and scholastrc efforts whrch they who rrsked therr pornt averages and socral prrvrleges so nobly advanced It was rather for us to be dedrcated to the task of hrdrng the senror prcnrc and graduatrng that remarned before us that from thrs rnsprratron we take rncreased devotron to the cause of whole ed ucatron for whrch we gave a large measure of devotron that we here rntensely hope that these varrous actrvrtres have not been carrred on rn varn that thrs class under the banner of Pogo shall marntarn rts sprrrt of co operatron and that the desrre to meet the people help the people and gurde the people exemplrfred by the class of 1956 shall never perrsh from the sprrrt of Earlham llllllll' 1 . . ,, . 1 1 1 . , . - . ,, . . . 1 ' 1 - - - 11 ' . 11 - 1 . . . . . - . - . . - . , - 11 ' 11 1 1 , . . . . 1 1 . 4 , . . ,, , . ,, . . . . , 1 ' - . . . . , . . 1 1 1 1 . . , . , , 1 1 , . . 1 1 . , , . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 'n'7P CLASS OFFIC ERS Front row, LEFT TORIGHT: Nancy Kortepeter, secretaryg Ruth Thaeler, treasurerg and Marcia Wilcox, social chairman. Back row, LEFT TORIGHT: JimCheesman, social chairmang Hiltlohnson, presidentg and Gerry Keesling, vice-president. "Hough as nails, tough as bricks- We're the Blass of '56!" Fx -,lik I 'foal J", af' 3 as fm? f at-fir , W -'LUQ1 :JV ' K Many onlookers, , ,few wgrkergi The prizewinner, complete with human props td' A. EDWARD ALOE Econ major. . .lover of music and hi-fi businessman. . .1 o v e s those Blue Note Ham- burgers. . . easy going, friendly, a nd sincere . . . always ready for a good time. CQ- IOHN ALLEN Will long be remem- bered for his notorious collision with a table full of plates. . . hi-fi fan...1onely look for his last months of school. . .sang " The Crow" on choir tours. V115-2 ---may MARTEAN BAUMGARDNER A touch of sophistica- tion in 8:00 English classes. . . professional choreogra phy for M er ry -Go-Round. . . New Paris Day-dodger and working girl. EDWARD BEALS "The Little Giant". . . limber legwork on cin- d er track a n d organ pedals. . . composer of Toccata Eliugue. . . avid biologist. . .loves a 11 women. . .honor- a ble senator. . . grad record creamer. CHARLES BOREN Man of the w orld until a Taylor finally suited him. . . Posey- v ille ' s Chamberof Commerce. . . Mark Heartfelt, with ulcers. . . will be a fine doctor. . . unin- hibited, enthusiastic . . .likes practical jokes. LYNNE BIDDLE Charter member of the "m a rble committee" . . . 'The Phoenicians will now come to or- der" . . . always ready with clever suggestions . . . friendly to everyone . . . "I tell t.hee!". . . psych major with "Iimmania. " O .f-cali' JOHN BOWLES The Hawaiian kid. . , charter member of the shook kn e e brace club . . . busy. . . bird watcher and nature lover. . . "Oh, shoot". . . Bundy Hall President. . . a guy everyone likes. PATRICIA BORING Never a dull moment . . . always on the go . . . summer school holds fo n d memories . . . the ambitious soul . . . has great attrac- tion for biology. . . spends her time away from the dorm. . . bf E RONALD BRUNK Hawaii's contribution to the animal kingdom. . . all-conference in soccer . . . also active in wrest- ling a I1 d volleyball. . . Prankster deluxe . . . treasure hunt. . . missing shorts a nd pajamas. . . Brunk-Itis. . . m us kra t trapper. . . great guy. MARY JANE BRYANT "The Boat" gets her to talking. . . on the job for most M. 8: M. productions. . . like s sports. . . friendly and talkative. . . known as "M. I. ". . .Miller's right hand gal. . . a future Home Ec. teacher. 9 1 WILLIAM BUTLER Four year vacation with the Navy between his Junior and Senior year at Earlham. . . "Is school teaching a way to make a living?". . . King William on May Day. rf? QQ V. 4, RICHARD BUTLER Ibsen to Fry. . . Author of his own character. . . Still, in the political, s o cial, and aesthetic areas. the search will continue. . . "See me as I am, less prosperity be squandered. " JOHN CARR A, M.R. prexy. . .last of th e villa ge idiots . . . sender of the ten- der gender. . . easy to live with . . . "yeep" . . . personable psy - chologist. . . fa cial contortionist. . . "Let's Talk About Wimmin" ...When I was in Mexico. . .Fred Parsons "X-:sf 9 Rh' BRUCE CAMPBELL "Casual friend' to Jo O. , who's soon to be Jo C . . . volleyball boy. . . Fellowshipper . . . flattop hi fi-er. . . always in bed by 10:35 . . . "that Pontiac won't do 35 in the shade. " . . . Econ major. IVAN CLARK Smiling coffee maker f01' E.C. -I. U. Center . . .never too busy to do a favor, but always too busy. . . "But at Drew we. . . ". . . pre- mino . . . chairman with a system. . , M. S. M. uv iiil' fs JAMES CHEESMAN Cochise geology and girls.. .Commons mopper. . . H.C.C. sprint man. . . "I'11 never smile again". . . Pipe man. . . House- keeping in the Mapping Room. . . "Very Good. " sw, IAMES COULTER " Vetvi11er" . . . feels at home o n a basketball court, base ball dia- mond, or at a card table. . . dry sense of humor. . . hopes to be a successful coach a nd teacher of young people. '- :rw ww , , . M A 1.1 ,f , f . - ' 1 .,. .4 . -. ..:.g:g,-A ' f "W WIA' ' X " - si f , lp I! N.- . I ' . 1 -f . Q 1 r .. xg' . I 5 bw? v pf .Ty X 4. . AANMK A ' .9 as . g , ff. ff., ,ssjfq .Q NAC, gp- Q 'ws 'I' P- -'r 5' if 'X' WILLIAM COPE Alias Bill Copasetic, otherwise known as "Daddyo". . .likeable guy. . . the most versa - tile athlete. . . has talents which can get him "out of the pan and into the fire". . . Say 'champion', who is A.M.B.?... MARGARET DANIELS Q u ie t and thoughtful . . .hard worker. . . still dreams of Puerto Rico . . . promising artist who combined an art major with recreation educa- tion. . . plans to teach recreation education. . . Townsend Center k i d s will miss her. ,- 0 BARRY CROWN Actor extraordinary. . . authority on politics, law and the use of sur- gical knives QThe Moylej. . . claimed as Earlham's o w n Grant- land Rice and the 'Blue Note's" "Gay Philoso- pher. " GRETCHEN FUGES DAY ws.. Day. . . the raven- haired beauty. . . future teacher. . . keeps house for Walt. . . remembers the good times in the dorm. . . can be seen shopping at Kutter's. . . there's a fungus among us! WALTER DAY All -round athlete. . . football center, base- ball catcher, and vol- leyball passer fthat is, until he married Gretchl . . . a physics major and future Radi- o lo g ic a lPhysicist in S e a t tle, Washington . . . "Babes". . .Never saw the sun until he left Pittsburgh. in NANCY DILLE Dill Pill. . . Home is where the trailer is. . . French major teaching Spanish. . . "My land!" . . . Dependable, fun, always willing to help . . . African ant eater, but not really savage. . . E.C. Girl. . an f ' I ,. J 5 44 1 WCW ff ...A NANCY DICKINSON Passion for te a s , bird walks, brief meetings, small boys, cohesive groups fpreferably twoj . ..only soc, major w ith a better half. . . 'Have I showed you the picture of my nephew?" ,-0 A .. x H ,. 3 "x - Y . wi AGNES DOLENCE A wide smile is her greeting...graduate nurse who has retumed to round out her educa- tion . . . staunch advo- cate of the 'Earlham Idea". . . nursing and studying keep her busy. it .surf AQ" MAWORIE DIXON Warm, friendly. . .E- w ays busy...half- realized literary aspi- ra tions.. . wonderful morale builder. . . from bed to breakfast in two minutes. . .loves to pun and play jokes. 'Who me?". . . our Gabriel surrogate. SCHUYLER ELSBREE Coupe lover.. .Gen- eral Biology lab assis- t a n t . . . enthusiastic collector of flora and fa una. . . thoughtful. . . lpana smile. . . Holly is not only a plant. PAUL FIGGINS Vetville resident with a priv a te secretary. . . Things aren't the same as back in '49. . . world travelerfcourtesy Uncle Sami. . . "Chemistry is 'higher' than other sci- ences". ..c a tna ps in classes.. .Ohio State hopeful. FRANNIE FRIEDMAN Frances. . . art and Eng- lish leading to London slums. . . Sargasso. . . Maid Marian. . . gin in the Commons. . . tourist home for concert choir . . . W.R.A. prexy. . . Homecoming Courts. . . that very special type of person. ws. a n RUTH FLEMINGS Dark e y e s , dimples and a new hair-do. . . 'Any Dry Cleaning?" . . . " Good moming, M is s Flemings' . . . "I'm going toTown- send c e n t e r tonight" . . . exponent ofmodem primitive d a nc e . . . "Oh, that Voodoo!" 'A At 9 . ,.- - fr-Q F' 1' Fw? ff'-Z. gig 6 LAWRENCE GARDELLA Larry. . . periodically swears off tennis. . . a big smile and a teasing remark. . . favorite on the dance floor. . . all- around sports fan. . . TV watcher. . . the Eastem look in clothes. 4? sax, 1-Il 4' GILES GAMBLE Yes sir, I was born in Kentucky.. . "tried for Olympics to o, " Meyne. . . courts on a motorcycle fhis Snor- tin Nortinl. . . self taught 5 string banjo player.. Uncle Giles." J? Yng-I 7 HERBERT GARDINER One of the vets who was a Freshman s o o o long ago. . . Funston is his man. . . off to law school a nd sure succes. . . a pillar of the Commons . . . Murray Mills' side kick. . . addresses friends as "Miss" or "Mr. " EARL GEORGE Philosophical biologist . . . The singer without a part. . .first guitarist in a laurel -deserving combo. . . Sibelius and the piano. . . "Life is worth living - - isn't it?" admirer and friend of most every- body. RONALD HALDEMAN Enthusiasm personified . , . peacemaker. . . 'What movie shall we show next month? . . pre-mino with flair for cinema. . . hails from Quaker Hill where everybody's welcome 'most anytime. 'NZ' GUY GOENS An individual with in- determinable potenti- ality imbued with sent- iments and spirits. . . staunch advoca tor of his convictions and philos- ophy of life --composed a nd collected through life ' s normative pat- tern. f' I 1 -if CAPITOLA HARDY Hardy-har- har. . . "I must counsel that girl some more." .. .Pi- nochle player hard to beat. . . "Party? Par- ty P" . . . Grohsmeyer' s problem child. . . Dig that crazy walk. Q x fi. ', . is ELIZABETH HAMLIN This gal's fromjersey . . . ooh, that new blue Bel-Air!. . . a major in political s c ie n c e . . . Red Cross worker . . . teacher-to-be. . . a good one , you can bet. JOHN HARVEY Former fly-boy. . . Pre- med. . . I.U. . . "Fertile Valley Five" . . . the pollen grain kid. . . Ruth a nd Chrissie. , . fried -mush fo r break- fast. . . horseshoes. . . la bs , labs, and more la bs. . . Danville. SUE HENRY 'Grand mother . . lady-cop. . . that re- cord- breaking c h u g . . . volleyball mana - ger. . .lady of Phoenix . . . Crucible. . . a ca - tharsis in English. . . member of the S.S. 0. S. S. . . marble committee . . . over- seer of third floor South. . . Athos. as 1: A Fi- .Qu A ZS' , ,.x'-5 N" ' ' K- .5-wg fs' img? , 4 K S .ue EDWIN HINSHAW Mid -senior -ye a r add- ition to Campus Village . . . "What'sa matter, ain't'cha got no home?" . . . Pastored'Williams- bu rg Friends Meeting . . . headed for Hartford Seminary. . .enjoyed work, the Carribean, and dysentery in Puerto Rico. l -tfgjglrfffs .i 15" .,nk.i,gX .gg .-. 'A 3 DOROTHY STRATTON HINSHAW Loves horses, bla c k cherries, a n d Ed. . . a lw a y s found where there's excitement. . . Earlham Hall Cham- pion Uansom climber . . . when not singing, she's laughing. . . moved from O. A. to C a mpus Village. . . 'We" finally got mar- ried. , - .k N, uv' 'hnY"""'s film I ALLEN I-IUMES S tra ight from West 'a rtford... Boy Preach- er. . . Social Science discussion leader . . . n o i s y accordion, , , teetota1er?. , , campus car. . . Student Place- ment Director Qjobs at 4092 an hourj. . . quiet laugh? . . . "Look-it' . . . "Dogberry" . . . saved Thorntown. . . "Zander. " CAROLYN AYRES HOUSER Student - wedding - planner, no w newly- wed. . .leaves us to set up permanent Houser- keeping. . .QQQE QI-- SCLISC. . . extrasensory perceptive, ps y c ho- logically spea king. . . did a dance in honor of Father William. . . "The Fuson Furies. " HILTON JOHNSON "S pike" or "Sketch" . . .Senior Class Prexy . . . had the only four poster bed in Bundy Hall. . . Rousey's top defensive man in basketball. . . recently engaged to a 'diction- ary". . . "Let's go cav- i-I-11. vu ' 5 ,V 4,6 -'r 'lie' lk .Y KOYA IIMORI Personality plus from Japan. . . President of U.N. S. O. . . wrestler . . . folk dancer. . . Morris man. . . lover of music, golf, tennis and statistics. . . expert on economics. . . pros- pective world traveler . . . friend to everyone. ROBERT JONES The crew -cut lad with the business-like voice and laughing smile. . . "Good even- ing, Earlham Col- lege. ". . . known to help Marti behind the cafeteria line. . . math major who's headed for Turkey. wx-SSC" ELAINE JONES "J onesy , girlgeolo- gist". . . Jim's lab pa rtner... popcorn, tea and physics. . . "Let's go on a field trip."...cafeteria dishdropping specialist . . . 'worst exam I've ever had." . . . blushes . . . neat dresser, ir, s R: .f , LAURA KAMP Angel? of mercy. . . certainly sure... h a p py -go-lucky. . . blond bombshell. . . a good pinochle partner . . . "Aaall right". . . lilt and laughter. . . Mexico bound?. . . Diet blues, 'NJ' was ELIZABETH IOYNER Registered nurse . . . first love, pediatrics . . . vim, vigor and vitality. . . trips to Purdue. . . Runge and Warrick's "girl Fri- day"... Bets... Dungaree Doll. . . New Jersey vs. Indiana. . . that little green chevy. A.:-' Q.- NORMAN KEISER The late Mr. Keiser . . , mascot of the nur- ses. . . lost Galloping Gertie in a file. . . h a c ker extraordinary . . . a menace to tennis . . . mns Lenape Indi- an Reservation...the cooks' darling. . . 'The Klutcher. " f, -is if 4,- Q gg ...f' ' , .- A wk- x R fi GERALD KEESLING " Keys". . . varsi- ty's loss, Fellowship- per's gain. . . master quarterback. . . h e a d plumber for O.A. , . survivedfour years w ith Cheesman. . . a "D a v e Crocket' fan . . .E.C. milkman. . . stud en t teacher and future coach. Xi. NANCY KORTEPETER Sparkling s m i le and twinkling eyes.. . "Sure, I'll be-ggd to do it ! . . sympathetic and sweet. . . concern- ed w it h open mouths . . . twice queen of E.C. hearts. . . Freud 's little charge and Earl- ha m's loyal one. -46' KENT KLEPINGER Dewart Lake...a " c le a n " crumbling wall in Earlham Hall . . .Lewis Woods. . . the time when the play the thing. . . All this, the Big Decision, and much more has Kent known and shared with us. : f,-" I .ca E -4 'sd SHEILA LEEDS O. A.'s most persever- ing sandwich salesman . . . well-read. . . A Gilbert and Sullivan enthusiast. . . Has amazing repertoire of information. . . recites verse from Milne to Coleridge. . . plans a library career. SYLVALYN KUHN "Sliver". . .Clifty Falls gave her a broken back . . . "It's never too late to change majors, honey, " , , ,one of Chas, Boren's private home moving men, , , follower of Fuson, , , amateur humorist and psychoanalyst. HARVEY MARSHALL John Fox's right hand man. . . early bird. . . fought a re al battle with hepatitis, and w on . . . family man whose wife is his sec- retary. . . plans to teach science in sec- ondary schools fol- lowing graduation. NOEL MANSUR "I only have eyes for you". . . English major who has a subscription to Little Lulu. . . pet pe e ve --people who call her "nole" f"it's Noell"J will retum to Jordan as a teacher. 'WI' 'ss . It at 'x ALICE MICHENER 'Malice' from 'Mitch the Witch'... 'better type". . . puts first things first. . .likes Pooh, Saint Frances, folk dances...has many friends in the Bachelors Society. . . biologistr. . . nothing like Alice when she's high. X. 1 "-. S 1 s .mi x.. j f-J DONALD MEREDITH Doc. . . trainer for E. C. Athletics. . . engaged to a blue eyed Crick lToniJ . . . Day Dodger President. . . V a rsity volleyball player. . . new Volkswagen own- er. . . bridge enthusiast . . . Boy Earlhamite. f-f f MARY MATHERS MILLER The Mary-land lassie w ith a wee Scottish way. . . politically sci- e ntific senator. . . horsewoman par excel- lence. . . M. M,M, as M, 8a M. 's prize props and costume chairman " better-type" tennis player and 'bet- ter-type" gal. . . M a y Queen attendant. ' , will MARY LOUISE MILLER Home towner. . . Fran Eward's ha rr ied but efficient right ann. . . p at i e n t term paper grader. . . tells R. H.S. students why she likes E. C. . . Neverlaughs at jo ke s --"I just enjoy them. ". . . a friend in- deed. MURRAY MILLS M e t French require - m e n t. . . Buick owner . . .leader of calisthen- ics. . . Trayer's boy, , , misplaced member of '54, . . almost as hand- some as his roommate .. . Oberle'smenace . . . the tree jumped. sg... i HELEN MILLS The tiniest female with the bestest voice . . . Mikado fluttering fans went well with her giggle. . . how did she find time for Elemen- tary Educationr. . . absent -mindedness will make her a hit with future students. THOMAS MULLEN Senate and class prexy. . . pre-theo who directed most fervent prayers to tempera- mental car. . . "They all love me. " Satan's seconddaughter... foo tb all and Fellow- shippers. . . tops aca- demically. . .Yale has smiled on him. N. ROBERT MORROW One o f the boysin 'Ulcer Alley". . . usu- ally found moody o r merry...devi1ish dramatist, c u lt u re d chemist, serious sci- entist. . . connoisseur of wine, women, and S0ng. . . monkey - shines with "Ma" and mob. , --X-may . x s I, sl , .T ,Ni 1 IJ' b"v-x cs. N ,. s N rx X 0 s N ..-- , .A ,wx 'A X x xx Qt R 1 il N ,A . Q I 1... , , ' wt. "sv- wt '- a x ' . ii, I N 2 .zvixxxi X A EVANGELINE NEAVE Vicky. . . She's gonna teach the Navy how to cook their beans . . . chairman of the May . . . Dick's Vic.. . as- sured of an Equitable life. . . ironing board, dampened clothes , symbols of devotion. JOHN MUTCHNER "Hey, have you seen B unny P". . .transfer from Miami. . . Rousey's assistant. .. A11-Conference, baseball. . . future basketball coach, extraordinary... sharp dresser. . . black convertible. . . knows what he wants, and look out! JOAN NICHOLSON Joanie. . . h0rS6S. hockey, a n d history . . . memories of Scot- land and adventures in the Austrian Alps . . . enthusiastic work- camper. . . big Nor- wegian sweater. . . Gil- bert a nd Sullivan fan . . . studies in base- ments. 'R 0 'K xx . :.,A . ',Q,t lj, .gi A- 13.952 r I. 4'F3Q!..Zf if 4 A x x . .. N. -.V N f f J X THOMAS NEIL A transfer in his Junior year. . . chemistry major with a real determina- tion. . .his French horn playing made h i m a n asset to the marching band and to the Merry- Go-Round. . . Ge r m a n C lub member despite French horn. CARL PARKER "Feets-Peers". . . Econ major. . . "to the woods". . . Cape May . . Joyce. . .Debby. . . 7992 a six- pack. . , sandwiches in the dorm . . . army-vet. . . "Parkerhouse" . . .Ion- ian. . . B.M.A. . . cam- pus -villager . . . intra - mural softball. ALAN OSBORNE Part-time chemist, bookvendor, t he s p i a n, Ivy -Leaguer. . . full time 'Whole Man". . . has that Hoosier drawl. . . Com- mencement day double- header. ..off with Io to Purdue grad school. W" WWW -F3vif1:2wa..- f- - w e--'-f--1fi'f"f:i2:. ' .- . 5'-.5 - x-ap1mWf::,-.,::1.3- .A . I ., "E, , ' V "'Qg':S::.g. ' - 'M ' '-gf 1. 'TfffT'2:fEE'i35 '. .,,::.:::,:-ig. TI 2- -'-9'-N' '. .sw ':m"'fZw J-313 ELIZABETH PEACOCK "Ron". . . expert swim - mer. . . "Gotta brush my tooth!". . . gold- fish for a balanced a- qua rium... strictly H 0 n o r Boardable. . . Prolific letter w r i te r . . . apples by the dozen gets to brea kfast before the workers. . . easy to admire. ANNE PAVEY The library's righ t hand gal. . . "El spare time? '. . . one of tw elve . . . a needle work whiz. . . El. Ed. major. . . interested in working with handi- capped children. RONALD PITTS Big Ron from Nobles- ville. . . known around campus as "Arm" . . . coach and man- a ger of the "Oogli- Goog1is". . . Geology major. . . going to be a teacher. . . big smile . . . drives a big Chrys- ler, the "Green Bee- tle. " JOHN PEGG A vet who lived in Vetville and was on its Council for fo u r y e a rs . . .Ionian prexy . . . baseball player. . . "E" Man. . . Homecom- ing Dance chairman his Junior year. -Q THOMAS PUTNEY Sincere smiling quiet a g e n t le m a n a scholar GJ modern artist. . . geology, wo- men and art major. . . future uranium million- aire. . . soccer stalwart . . . card player... money bags. . . Euro- pean traveler. . . "Lit- t1e" Armstrong heater. HAROLD PRESTON A sprinter- -on the track, away from classes, into the Commons. . . authority on life, studies, wo - men. . . 'clean-cut all- American ty pe lad". . .will enter the bar--legal, that is! A I 'Y 1 EDITH REDINGTON Always good for a pi- nochle game. . . the trials and tribulations of three Staebler courses, Not an- other paperl. . . Mrs. O'Mal1y. "Ah! Iforgot my pill again'. . .only woman with an ulcer. JUNE RAMEY Junie. . . small and sweet. . . collector of pictures and souvenirs for her bulletin board . . . known for her cute sayings "I' ll never te11!". . . extracurric- ular kid. . . one of the Gay Girls. . . party, party! 1 Q 1, .TANICE RICE Scotland, her junior year. . . friendly smile . . . a superb "wall" in 'Pyramis and Thisbe" . . . creator of modern jewelry. . . holding out for long ha ir. . . literary but sporty- -skier- swimmer. NORMA HENDERSON ROSS 'Tid ". . . Daydodger who successfully com- bined marriage with education. . . re ally gets things done. . . " Most likely to suc- ceed. " . . . ambition is to be the Teacher of the Year. . . famous re- mark is "Dummy mel' ,W in IXJ ELLEN SASAKI Miss Ellen. . . " Le r ' s live it up!",, ,Gay Girl. . . connoisseur of tea, . .exotic packages from home, , , witty and winning., ,she gets the job done, , , never a dull moment. MARY LEE RUSHMORE Leezo. . . holy terror on Comstock Field... diabolical delight with discussion group . . . J. Arthur's left-hand woman. . .forthcoming novel: My Kayak QR Through Europe . .. Marble Committee. . . Charles Adams' sense of humor. W' is S? if . D rf' .9 Q: PAULA SIEHL English major with a poetic p e n . . . Editor of Art forCrucible. . . leads dancing sessions in the hall after hours . . . plans to pursue her artistic interests a n d to teach. . . 'absolute - ly. " SABRA SAXTON "Look, Mommy, there's a nurse! ". ..night duty . . . between-semester escapades ! . . . FlatCat! . . . "Oh, my achin' back!", , , the car with the ding -dong. . . quick wit - - u p the familiar estuary. LOUISE SOHN " Greetings!". . . ever ready with a quip. .. enthusiastic about ice s k a ting, particularly Minnesota -s ty le . . . a lw ays herself and a lw a ys understanding . . . a n idealist, pos- itive but tolerant. . . wants to combine teaching with mission- ary work. 4' V , xg? -5 'r ' .,:x.- O , B.-vs.-Q ,X in. A NM N, , ., X gi fi 'Q x T ' ' iw X A X A xii . I. ig". I X A X. ..--. it N , V 0 Y , H3' 3 AN . :sg be . P., I ' ' fair H X., E... DONALD SMITH N e w England humor? . . . two years with Uncle Sam. . . seen at Penney's and under his c a r. . . social science major. . . senior year in C a mpus Village. . . future teacher. ELIZABETH SQUIRES Major is history, or is it Stan?. . . frequent night owl. . . Phoenix veep. . . a sympathetic confidante. . . engaged since our freshman year, soon to co-star in latest show "Chief Gaw and Squaw", JUNE SPARKS " S parksy". . . counse- lor-a t -large. . . term- papertypist. . . " I 'm broke". . . "not tooo funny". . . watch out for that raised eye - brow. . . Miss Sparks, girl school-marm. . . "Think I'll make it?" 'Qi ,. VERN STANLEY Vernie, the Good Hu- mor Man. . . "You'd better believe it." . . . Coppock's r i g ht -ha nd man, on the left. . .he studied econ so Sue could manage him. . . For appointment, see Miss French. f TY C, STANLEY STACKHOUSE A psychology ma jo r with a quiet under- standing of his fellow men. . . eyes that de- mand yourattention. . . idealistic. . .C a mpu s Village home. ESTHER STARBUCK S pirit , wit, andspark- ling chat. . . coed life ranged from secretary to wife. . . camera lady for hubby and babies... 'kids are wonderful!" . . .teaches three junior Starbucksg soon to teach thirty bucking SLEIIS. MIRIAM STEIGERWALT 'M iss Steigerwalv' to the class she student taught, but Mimi to her friends. . .frequent s m i le displaying dim- ples. . . gets by with many practical jokes . . . quietand reserved . . . "l have to go study." J' 'Li : ri i . DOROTHY TEAL Dottie - -an unin- hibited Gay Girl. .. custodian of the din- ing room. . . "Where's your haimet?". . . big blue eyes. . . known throughout the dorm for her hi-fi a nd garlic.. .frequents East Haven. . . She'll be all right. LEWIS STRATTON Married a nurse who "Wanda'd" to Chicago, Cincy, and finally home . . . where Lou 'watch- ed the night, managed the orchard, danced the squares, and studied. . . plans on a farm in Ohio. rd, , I -...af HAROLD VIZINO Always a laugh when Hal's around. . . "Have you hea rd thisone?" . . . "Titwil1ow, . . ". . . ConcertChoir ma in - stay. . . divides his time between friends, his creative ge n i us , a nd the switchboard . . . a great friend. 51-0 RUTH THAELER Soft innocent e y e s , devilish ideas. . . "No silverware? How manga!" . , , member of Poly-Sciheaven. . . Washington Semester , , ,instead of swear- ing, it' s "Grumble, grumble, grumble, " , , , authority on hoc- key rules, sprained ankles, Puerto Rican peppers. 1. 'T R .xg ji, JOANNE VOTAW Sweet and good-natured . . . always ready to lend a helping hand or join in a bit of fun...hates to la y down her current knitting project. . . likes to travel. IO ANN WATKINS "Jo". . . tree dweller in 'Grass Ha rp". . . effi- c ie nt sleepyhead. . . night office and English papers. . . prized dorm prexy. . . Sundays in Bundy basement. . .joy- ous laughter. . . tough e xa ms for high school English cla ss. --.Ns X ,rvzg ws -J .Nba MARY WHITAKER Hockey stick in one hand, lab reports in the other. . . "tennis, anyone? " . . . "Oh, bilgewa ter". . .loyal friend. . . now that she's finished h e l p - ing to planC a rly 's wedding, s he c a n start on her own. JOYCE WEBSTER Joyce. . .M.J. Sc H.J. . . . "c'mon, now". . . interest lies in geology . . . spends her summers a t the shore. . . neat a nd trim. . . the hus- tling halfback of the hockey squad. . . desti- na tion--the wild west. g l Q i mv N X X LOIS WINTERS Neat little blonde... Secretary for the Great Man. . . practical idealist. . . sews a fine seam and bakes a pretty pie. . . "Oh, noi". . ."1don't have my French. "E" MARCIA WILCOX "It wasmostsatisfact- cry". . . "my funny friends" ..."wine- growing section of California. . . "how unpleasant!". . . 'Ely yearbook". . . ed- ucated in a Booth. , . was Gibby but getting Staebler. . . Postal Script: almost D u n n at the Root. JANET ZOLLINGER Fra nce had its many charms for her. . , "Lillie" . . . Crucible established itself under her skillful direction . . . orator supreme . . . chats after hours as she worked night office. . . wonderful sense of humor. . . and she is as charming as France. ny .ll A .0 MN N-5,' Q . if lff ' ft' V me A DIETER SCHNEPPAT Left us in mid-year, promising to return next fall. . .now Gen- eral Motors junior exec. . . soccer player parexcellence... Olympic tryouts. . . a standout on the dance floor fhe's goodlb Greek God who loves to talk. DONALD WOOD SENIORS NOT PICTURED "Woody". . .loves his Yo-Yo. . . musical mastermind. . .Merry- Go-Round Maestro. . . Spirit of '56, . . cam- p us loudspeaker. . . cartoon creator, pos- ter painter, sleepless wonder. . . doesn't let his studies interfere with his education. . . does everything well. Charles Cla re Wade Cox David Joyner l-larry Leavell Virgil Mclntosh Noelle North Gordon Samuels David Snyder William Spurgin Therman Washington lass of I9 The thud fall at Earlham found thls class shghtly depleated Several of the group were studyrng or lrvrng abroad Mlml Ayres Emrly Atkrnson Becky Young Wllma Barlow and Bob Potter were among these Tom Hamllton was chosen to spend a semester at Amerrcan Umversrty rn Washrngton D C studying the government at fust hand For thts year the class elected Tom Newlm as presrdent Duke Kttchens as vrce presrdent BevN1cho1son as secretary Edre Otls as Ueasurer Dorr Clauss and Jerry Mrchener as socral charrman The year began wrth sxgns ofpromrse for the proud Junrors who won the clean up award at Homecommg Q We f1nally won somethrng' J On the crest of thrs success the Junror Wmgdlng was planned It wasn t a very well Would anyone care for 8 bottles of ketchup'7' Thmkrng back to the successful Beachcomber Dance whtch they had sponsored last year Junrors were agarn snuck by 1nsp1rat1on Thxs ttme II was the MCX1C31F1CSt3 complete wrth prnata Jumor senores and semorttas jorned thetr guests rn the festrve galty March found EC Junrors feellng a lrttle out of rt Another untmpressrve year? ACIIVIIICS7 SPIIII9 ANOTHER SONG CONTEST? So as the trme came on they decrded to be honest and tell the true story of thetr class The legend they told was There s a rumor there s a Junror class around but they re non presrstent and almost non exrstent but bastcally they re tentatlvely sound? Thrs was sung wtth more gusto and accuracy than the class knew rt had It produced plenty of laughs and the approval of the Judges to wrn the contest QUs" Really"' I WHOOPIE' I 'J Wtth two VICIOIICS to thts year s credtt Iunrors found the prcture lookrng brrghter and bnghter After p1cn1c1ng therr srster class as Freshmen and banquetrng the same class as Sophomores Junrors settled back to be royally entertalned by thelr srster Freshmen at a pxcnrc rn Glen Mrller And wrth mxxed feelmgs the Juntors bade the class of 1956 farewell lookrng forward to the really BIG year just around the corner unto I I 48 CLASS OFFICERS FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Edie Otis, IIEHSUIEIQ Beverly Nicholson, secretaryg Dori Clauss, social chairman. BACK ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: " Duke" Kitchens, vice-president: Jerry Michener, social chairmang and Torn Newlin, president. "'l'here's a rumor- There's a Junior Glass around.. " -il. -2 .V v- - s - J Nf,.1r,ONC,IEARLH r , " RM A ENE LM T1 g5LJm'Mf H' T X N-1 if-5411153 C , , " T 'K s.'LfJn'vAcL,TLA"ER If X -4-. . vw. gin' j .AJ I . N R. ' Q fr- ' :fs rs 7 ' '1 3-J X . F- , E , ,- '1'WfU' '--A smtp H 3 1 Z 7 1 IN I A mighty struggle, outcome uncertain. This pot failed to yield any "bacon" for the Juniors. George Assousa Allen Austin Ca rol Jean Baldwin Richa rd Ba rnes Dona ld Batten Phyllis Beeson Irene Bennett Loutfi Bitar Molly Blackburn Walton Blackburn Donald Bowman Donn Branstra tor Margie Burkes Nani Burrows Norman Cail 1 ' X. X fx X' x W 5 X. 1 3' " x llll C' 1 ELM F is r Q: .. ui X 65 KN Eb 'Q A al' NLS' .r.. Russell Carson Shirley Cates Martha Clarkson Dori Clauss Jay Colebrook Wallace Crispin Edmund Davis Ruth Dixon Connie Dolphin Judy Dowd Sally DuBois Betty Eckler David Emerson Donna Evans Peg Farley David Fledderjohn Peter French Barbara Frost Joy Garner Peg Gordon 6- 36 ,L 'D I 1? F-.. . , Qi ' JU .. Q 55, ,: L I x I i Dick Light Carl Lilliequist Barbara Little Thalia Little Royal McGeorge Ernest Mills Jerry Michener Thornton Morgan Ann Morley Hannah Mote Nancy Murray Carol Myers Joe Namata ' Tom Newlin David Newman Beverly Nicholson Joyce Olinger John Osborn Delores Osmon Edie Otis 'S' J- . v. . I y. Connie Gra ha rn 6' Jane Gregory Eugene Grunby Q X Jane Haldeman 'd 5 Paul Harris I . .f- - --v- 7-we-V be-v-'www 7-n'..n.' 'a -A I.--'-A-mu Bob Harter Jean Hiatt Joy Horsefield Esther Howell tv' Judy Jensen A A V ' xi : f D lg Steve Jessup V ,"' Bernard Carp 3 ' Jody Kesler "fi ' r Duke Kitchens I ' . David Lewis JL J :V 'ofY'QvgH 5qr5.:, -tw wrzafr- is . 1' I yi, L Q ,Q A ' A, q Q ....., ' " ff 2 . 512 W- x' L- y Y- A ' L L Psa? ,L ' J 4 Q. fe ' Y '. . ' X , '5 ' A 3'1" L - i we in S 'N .,j Q ' X -B B n 1' . A -Q -. F I ' es,--L' 105.1 ug? ' Q - -T W, , V - LL XA., John Owen Von Peacock Joe Rhoads Audrey Sa men Jo Smlth Joe Srmth 1 ..i... 'N 1..- ,- -Qs.-,-,ff,'1'fa M x.:,w'-Iggggx ' .: 5:1 - ,I 1 YA .L- Thv Juniors Wm The Song Contest... The old saying that "Honesty pays" has been wholeheartedl Y G- dopted by the Junior Class since th ey won the Song contest by ad- mitting that they wondered h w at was wrong with them. Not bother- :ng to pat themselves on the back, or fellof theirvirtues the l l 1 Y 9 Um Y sang of their lack of class spirit Sinc ' erlty prompted them to sing fervently, and theysurprised th em- selves by coming out the winners! H I ere s a sample of the prize- winner: "There's a rumor there's a Junior Class 'around , But if there is we never can be found, We're non -activ e, non -persistent , We're almost non-existent, But, basically we're tentatively sound. We' re right on the verge of extinc- tion, Pleading for any distinction T . . o soften our inevitable fall. Our floats have gone adrift, For songs we have no gift, G l ur attributes are definitely small!" 1Hassofl9 We are the sophomores couldn t be prouder Yes through the lrbrary stacks across the football freld rn Commons Jam sessrons or at the varrous college act1v1t1es the sophomores remarned a closely knrt and enthusrastrc group as they offered therr many talents to the temperrng of E C Under the leadershrp of therr srngrng presrdent Drck Searles Veep Sh1rlHumes Secretary Ruth Reynolds Treasurer Joy Brown and Socral Charrmen Drck Meredrth and Sue Glass the sun tanned relaxed sopho mores gathered rn the faculty bowl rn September for a class slng durrng Freshman Week As they welcome new class members they renewed therr motto and rededrcated themselves to Arm Hrgh Success of that motto was qurckly proven when the sp1r1ted Sophomore class won second place rn the float contest rntentlonally leavlng frrst place to therr respected and dealy loved srster class the Senrorsl Loyalty was also the reason for Sophomore presence on Senror terrrtory durrng the leaf rakrng contest Wrnter came and went wrthout specral Sophomore actrvrues forwe also dedlcated ourselves to Arm Hrgh academrcally Sophomores shone there aswell as rn carrying responsrble posrtrons rn almost every actrvrty or organrzatron on campus Then wrth the comrng of Sprrng and an already over loaded calendar the Sophomores swung rnto hrgh gear As the annual song contest approached commrttees under the leadershrp of Hack Hatcher and Kathy Work devrsed Lullaby of Earlham and other noveltres Who wrllforget the 6 a m paJama song rehearsal and the sudden rncrease of class meetrng attendees' And then breakfast rn our att1re wrth our sp1r1t to Arm Hrghl Although the song contest cup was captured by a fellow class the Sophomores can easrly say that they recerved more attentron and were more spectacular than the other classes QNot that they are for the Brrdsl 'lj St Patnck s Day brought the Leprauchan Leap a garly and rngenrously decorated dance under the drrectron of Ben Carlson and Jeanne Rhrne Indrvrdual shamrocks wrth Carlson contrlved d1tt1es captured the hearts of the dancers Influenced by the tradrtronsprrrt ofEarlham the Sophomores revrtalrzed Hecky Dern Day Wrth hrlar 1ty unhampered by the rarn excrtement centered around the greased pole frght Amrd athletrc programs and comprehensrve exams thrs HCIIVIIY planned by Tom Scully and B111 Wald was a release valve for academrc pressures The Sophomore Senror banquet and Freshman Junror p1cn1c completed the day That evening Sentors answered the summons to the effectrvely decorated drnrng room among angels and devrls clouds and fue for Judgement Day Then' turkey dtnner treat ended when many were called before the Judge and St Peter and accused of varrous un Earlhamly actrons rn the dorms Who let the cat out? We ll never tell' Yes these were specrfrc events ofour second year at Earlham We hold to our rndrvrdualrty as aclass whrle comrng to feel more strongly than ever our srgmflcant part tn the greater Earlham communrty A members of thrs communrty we have garned mentally physrcally and spurtually and look forward w1th confxdence to the two years ahead We asaclass and as rndrvrduals str1ve on to Arm Hrgh for Earlham knowrng that by so dorng we wrll enrrch our own lrves and those of our fellow men ophomore 11 1 11 - 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 S 1 1 ' 1 - 11 - ' 11 . 1 1 - . . . . , , . H . 1 ' 1 . 1 ' 1 - 11 11 - - - , 1 . . - n 11 - - 1. - ' 1 1 - 1 11 11 - - - ' 1 1 1 - - , . 1 1 ' 11 - 11 - - 1 1 - 1 , S 1 1 1 . . . . . ,, . . ,, - 1 fn. CLASS OFFICERS FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Joy Brown, Lreasurerg Dick Searles, presidentg Shirley Humes, vice- presidem. BACK ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Sue Glass, social chairmang Dick Meredith, social chair- marlg and Ruth Reynolds, secretary. Ge, team, and fight for llarlham We are behind you all the way! Sophs wave banner at Tiv Rush. Ooooo. that PHD! A 14 . mx ff' si' 2? si' X r K Q ' r - gp 'U A X 5 cr -'1'-. Grace Abell Bill Ada ms Virginia Allen Marcia Anderson Ruth Anderson ' A Q lawn- Bob Aurm fn' I lv Q A -A Dick Barrett -A r V " No' ,-- Keith Ba rnhardt J 1 xi - Q Beth Bechtol A -X V X 6- Walter Bishop - N V.: as . 1225 . , 0 1 t , ' - ' wif ,',- Elaine Boniface ' i - J H I In David Boren 'ei' V' D - - : jf V ...nf i Anne Brooke A ' ' gr R, v0 X Joy Brown y " lug' Herb Buchanen I-53 ' -'le ' K l Q' s K' 'Y' l Jim Bullard Sonya Burr Peggy Cahoon Diane Campbell Doug Canady 1 f , N ll gm h ,,, 5. K I-'-. Q. 'G M -A, 4 T' r X X .J F if Y' 1 e ,ff . 8 ,bf N .. 0I'lIOMOIlE - m i A p Ben Carlson J, V gw ,,, 4, f 23' 'A Cynthia Clark H 'ax L Q ,f-as Maurice Collins ict' J '---'S' ' Joe Cox 1 , ' Dana Davis Jim Ellis Janet Everhart Tony Frater Jim Gallup Liz Garner Jeane George Gay Glander Sue Glass Jeanne Goodman M.J. Hamerin 4? XY' Bruce DeWitt Peggy Diehl Geno DiPietro Nancy Douglas .. '36 li -C-no rg Bob Elder ,, 1 xl' R 5' 375 " Q. Er' s r 3' 4 .4h xxx xg -ag Sylvia Haisley ,x I, , ,Q 1' , ha , Joe Haney ' - I J jg . Hack Hatcher J U Pam Hildreth -T ' Jim Hiss , W1 1, if A W 5 Barbara Hodge :rig Dick Hoffman I l ' ' ' " ' Nancy Hollingshead ' -0' ' "9 B Bill Hollingsworth 'HN I 2 J ' - fl 'U 5 Shirley Humes I A K i.4 1' Don Johnston 7 y fir A . Kenneth Jones 3 5- X ' -A ' J A .fy Marilyn Justice 'J' S Q 51? 1' Y Judy Kendall T' Keith Kendaii .fl LJL1 i ,ff Tom Kenworthy 9 Irma Kreider -v Kitty Lambert Anne Lank .1 Detlev Lind .. IIPIIUMURE .. 4 Lance Longnecker I : K it Margie McConagha .1 V, -A Q ' - sffirfr ' , A-"L" Susan Ma cauley 'iii if S! 1 'J y Q, h John Martin 4 ' Dick Meredith -X A H N .3 1 - EG. 1 Y - bd Birdie Mighell J Carol Mills K 5 K 'l 6 g Leroy Minard A j E Q ' Dave Mirza .7 H A Bob Mitchell z -1 nap. " A 4 ' 1 J Charlie Muiiendore 3 Gr I -5 Q I Arlene O'Brien ' Don O'Hair ig! if X Judy Pasic .x Jim Paton F' I N. - L 9 .U Wayne Pence N X 'W 4 .h 4 , 5 Phoebe Perry 9 4 I - ' Q Q: 6 -1 G Eleanor Pitman 5 X x .J N 6. a A' 7 Stan Possell -3 Cm? V .17 'A Jack Raczkowski Ad W Ruth Reynolds Jeanne Rhine B111 Roberts 'ef Q9 ' 1 X '11 f r i Al Rogers Ex t If ,A.,.,.n ,N ,,1. ' l R Mary Sue Scherer H F, rig, Roger Scott VV" 'fs - Tom Scully '-X W," Dick Sheron ! V 3 5 1 ' A Herb Smith A jf, ,115 A ' 1-5 gs Jack Smith M xg Nd V Margaret Smith f' ' ""f ' --- I E' Mary Stevens K S " 2 V ' Barry Stephenson 'Tl ""' "" i 32 "4' 1 X 1 - . A , Bob Stevenson r' 'SN "Sis f ' - Lowell Strohl ,,a N 1 Gail Sudhoff 'I' ' Sharon Taylor X by Shirley Taylor ' if x P A .. 0l'HOM0liE .. John Thomas Barbara Uhl Marty Walton Elizabeth Waid Bill Wald Barbara Weil Carolyn Wardle Jane Way Marietta Webb Jane Weimer Dana White Roz Williams Sylvia Woollard Kathie Work Nancy Young Helen Katherine Zolg 13 .Y MQ -A 1 .....,. R I. wf' X , qs-fu ,K Sf' I J Jul t wif . l QQ ,- .-'EN C , A f F ! N f ll f 7 But Jeannie, these leprauchans aren't leaping! e X , X 1 1 X l 5 Finishing touches for the big dance. fi ire:::535E5:13 q - 'iyf 3EE5h'F1::Q'-lil A ' '-, Q zy Y 1 K Aa xf3?2:iZ::-1?S"21i::-- ' ' 'ix V" A 94 5 A ' :Ei:::E3::i-27:5-' . , P, r Q 2 4 f V- Qui. '1!!2::4" -2' " l J . 1 eww. "gh A' . ' -1-'fr' . -1 1 , I - N Don't be frightened, Kitty--he just looks tough! An early rehearsal Qcome as you arej . . . They let the IL1HiOrS win this OH? s. 471 r-f class of 19 9 Maroon and whrte bean1eswere donned by the scurrymg Freshmen rn the mrddle of September as the1r week got under way Do you know the frght song? Where are you from? These and varrous other quesuons were posed as each Freshman trred to get orrented Kangaroo Kourt mtroduced the newcomers to Earlham pract1cal1okes Some of the accused proved to be qurte talented and were an early 1nd1cat1on of the success of the Freshman Talent Show From Here to Trrumph marked the begmmng of the off1c1al career of the class of 1959 Marchmg 1nto Rrchmond dur1ng T1v Rush the Freshmen were a sp1r1ted bunch of 1nd1v1duals who hoped to let the upperclassmen know that there really was a Freshman class around Although they d1d not wrn frrst place rn the leaf ralung or the float contests they certamly had enough frre and enthusrasm 1n the1r brds agarnst the1r older brothers and srsters Freshman Class unlty was agatn sparked durlng the tempestuous month of March when the Hoosler Hosrery Party blew 1n The chaperones drd a noble Job of choosrng the three most orrgmal parrs of socks out of some four hundred rmposmg feet Two quartets an orlgrnal sk1t and a harmomca duet d1d the floor show Followrng th1s the offrcers held a mock class meetmg w1th Dave Kenworthy presrdlng Of course Secretary Elarne Carey Treasurer Dave Cook V1ce Presrdent Ph1l Furnas and Soc1alCha1rman Joe Thompson and Jo Lmdsey were h1s supportlng team as they were throughout the year Aprrl provlded a Sprmg theme for the dance g1ven by the Freshman Class whose members worked hard on decoratrons and enterralnment for the brg evemng Numbers of Earlhamrtes responded to the 1nv1tat1on to Deep Sea D1ve The Freshman Jumor Ptcmc rn Apr1l was another memorable event Freshmen reluctantly closed the1r books and bllnked 1n the sunshlne for the sake of the1r slster class The Jumors were treated to food and recreatlon rn the great outdoors of Glen Mlller Park It d1dn t seem poss1ble that a year had gone when some Freshmen remarked that they felt l1ke they were getttng old They would soon be Sophomores' Oh well the year 1955 56 had really been a good one and the class volce was st1ll rlngtng Let s go on From Here to Trlumphl - - - - - -I ' u n ' H n n - . - - u ' n - a . . ,, ,, . . . . . . ,I . ,, . . . . . . . . H . U . . . . . Q a u - . . . H . . ,I . . - . . . . . ' s v ,, H . . . . . . . . , , r u 1 . 1' - .- 0 1 . . , . , . . , ' ' ' - .I u 1 ' Q.. . . Si 1-JN s lv, .Z-4. I-1 CLASS OFFICERS ig vs 1',.f FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Elaine Carey, secretaryg Joe Thompson, socialchairmang Joanne Lindsey, sociaichairman BACK ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Phil Furnas, vice-presidentg Dave Kenworthy, presidentg and Dave Cook, treasurer " ew we stand with veiees raised, And sing te thee our humble praise... I 99 A 'S-fl"""n F " 5 5 , '?'-'iff V "P 41 2 T F .far LY 4- -"' I X -f- il .. 4. 'rf W ff. -' j"Tfj.-l I- -' fav V ' ,': 4 , j ' 'I '- - W . ' I If ing. luis xg V 1 AXX-X ' ,. mx ng., A 'A 5 73 ii 4 Ji m .' . , y - ' I . ' 1. 2- . ' . Q .H - 1 g., X I .jg AT. . ,H ' W' '- . . ?49"'i'Afr . . '. - -f'.'f'-'ii F f '-. . '-'-'M5"'N 3i ' ' Freshman women are aggressive. . . our FIRST' ' ' and Pretty good, IOO! FRONT ROW: Dick Barlow, J. Hamm, T. Folkerth, H. Hansen, D. Gillen, D. Hollingsworth, P. Hoff- man. SECOND ROW: A. Gilcrest, B. Hadley, J. Fredendall, J. Hallowell, E. Holland, L. Goldberg, S. Gebhart, M. Hadley. THIRD ROW: J. Jeffrey, B. Hirata, H. Ellis, E. Hod- son, J. Hubbell, M. Hus- song, M. Gotshalk, T Michel el. FOURTH ROW: C. Hodson, G. Glass, J Johnson, W. Hickins, W Benedict, J. Harrell, P Ferrero, E. Kammeyer. 62 'Y S s-5, 1- N-sf l 5:5 1 .R g : W. ,X vw' f,:,,, .. Sm l my s, . , ' ' '-.5 -Q:-. . W- , .Qt .. . , N, . ,laws QF., ...FRE IIME .. FRONT ROW: T. Taylor, G. Steele, B. Wiggers, P. Ranck, E. Hinshaw, K Record, C. Schultze, S Wilson, A. Cates. SEC OND ROW: T. Torson, H. Vaughn, J. Wensink, S Yoecum, C.H. Smith, B Thomas, J. Parker, A Trueblood, J. Towle, A Reynolds. THIRD ROW: D Whitney, C. Stone, L Santen, F. Ruckdeschel M.B. Wright, F. Warren E. Ziegler, G. Whitacre G. Stanley, M. Sykes FOURTH ROW: S. Glock V. Shoemaker, M.Rhoads D. Kem, L. Rodriguez, P Mesner, unidentified, N Sowards, D. Swartz, R Riehlman. L . ,...,.. I - -: 3 FRONT ROW: G. Meier, G. Olson, M. Arnold, B. Wilson, B. King, W. Kil- dow, D. Jellison, J. Haw- kins, J. Slack, R. Pershing. SECOND ROW: V. Ginz- burg, C. Rappolt, S. March, K. Lyon, B.J. Knight, P. Lawder, M. Moore, A. Miller, J. Lind- sey. THIRD ROW: B. Gross, B.Wersan, F. Moel- ler, E. Marx, J. Jenks, M. Henshaw, M.A. Kel- lum, D. Lamb, M. Pick- ett, D. Mendenhall. FOURTH ROW: K. lsha- bashi, C. Root, B. Gal- breath, I. Vaugn, A. Roberts, J. Nelson, C. Moors, N. Nolder, D. Randolph, C. Koller. 1 a El-. plgfgirlvhwl 0 J FRONT ROW: T. Cash, R Click, B. Cress, J. Dru ley, N. Creek, P. Brown R. Davis, T. Applegate SECOND ROW: J. Ferree L. Jones, J. Hamilton, D Cook, J. Buckner, D Aring, P. Bigelow, W Chase. THIRD ROW: T Borden, B. Kiddow, I Craft, J. Dailey, A. Burr J. Bard, B. Baker, M Beam. FOURTH ROW: T Jordan, B. Asahina, C Bernstein, E. Carey, F Dowden, C. Culin, J Beasley. 63 K Q ss 2 14, K 'ls fl wa i. xliiizx 1 , A -FRE HME .. FRONT ROW: M. Vourax, F. Edmundson, S. Johnson, J. McNeill, R. Gore, E. Lamson, J. Thompson. SECOND ROW: R. Town- send, M. Smith, J. Kehn, J. Hunt, C.A. Smith, R. Patterson, R. Fineman. THIRD ROW: D. Pegg, F. Barry, N. Stiles, T. Towe E. Monturiol, W. Vinson R. Sandback. FOURTH ROW: D. Kenworthy, N. Otto, R. Otto, M. Weider, L. Reid, D. Peacock, E. Test. YF 'L Y' FRONT ROW: A. Bowles, E. Anderson, P. Stone, R. Wishard 64 Qi rf t 'Q X..- D fb Grothaus. SECOND ROW: M. I-loekstra, E. Stern, M, K it ff! xt. X WL . ' X1 I KJ 1 - KN " xi v , Mrs. Furnas serves punch at the President's X ' ' I jffzfom REAEPN ft 'W' i x . 1:2-I X X t ff" 1 ef EZ' X. S 1 f 'l Q Q , , 1 WM '21 ' -X f . ,. w ' H ' A , .,-- .. ...- ,Q Q ,. A-- ,1- AA. , , Q if e x X 9 - V .IL If in. jp M3533 Eff ' if 4 Q1Q5f N -,fin -I A It must be a man! N-J' ME .gi 1.9 xi Hoosier Hosiery winners. A Frosh Alma Mater that had something E.C. is projected into the future. The Faculty Bowl is great for sings. T DEiT LEFT TO RIGHT: Ying Yen Chang, Charles Migheli, Terry Schuckman, and Charles Hart. PECIAL Looks good. . . but he went to the show! '!:2?' He's sorry he stayed home. 66 A man has ro rake the time to think things over. X ' . government EARLIIAM SE ATE FIRST ROW: Don Batten, Treasurer, Edith Otis, Secretary, ThomasMullen, President, Burke Cree, Vice-President Ronnie Peacock, Nominating Committee. SECOND ROW: Ellen Stanley, Gladys Neal, Mike Harlow, Ed Beals, Marjorie French, Anna Walton, Dottie Teal, JackCarr, BillStephenson. THIRD ROW: lliltonjohnson, Don Mere- dith, Virgil Mclntosh, Eric Curtis, Jim Cope, Tom Newlin. wi., E The "Earlham ldea" expresses much to the students., Part of this idea is exemplified in the attitude ofthe col- lege to bring the student body and the members of the faculty into the governing process of the college com- munity. The Earlham Senate, the central campus gover- ning agency, is the largest of three such elected bodies., The governing powers of the Senate extend into all aspects of the non academic and extra-curricular ac- tivities of and on the campus. Tom Mullen, Senate President 68 GENERAL COUNCIL The main functions ofthe council are to settle disputes between campus groupsg to act as a judicial body in cases ofinfraction ofthe rules or violation ofthe Honor Codeg and to act as a board of appeal from the decisions of other groups. Presidents of the various governmental bodies and faculty representatives serve on this council. INTERDORM COUNCIL The lnterdorm Council is made up of repre- sentatives from AMR and AWS to bring the social life of two groups into contact atstrategic points. H0 llli Bllillili i ' ll A 4 ff . 1 Ed Beals, Chairman. 4 L ,,,,,,.. ..... , I 6 if-V xi L "::::::::::'::::-1 ----- ""' ' ' YE L f g f T ' " 1 5 All M ' L ' 'if 'HU HONOR BOARD X This non-iudicial body has the xii 'ff T Charles Matlack, Ronnie Peacock, Ed Beals, Margaret Mcflonagha, Dave Snyder, and Don Meredith. two-fold function of making policy in regard to the Honor Code and System, and educating the whole college community concerning the new rules and interpretations of the Code. It stresses individual re- sponsibility. 69 6' . -4. vi ,L - .L f 4-,,,J AS EEIATIE EE WEME TEEE T The Association ofWomen Stu- dents includes all Earlham women . Elected from the main group, AWS c ou n ci l includes representatives from each class, from the Day Dod- gers, and the head residents of Earlham Hall and Olvey-Andis. AWS represents women students on Senate, and handles problems which arise . FRONT ROW: June Ramey, Margaret Zollinger, President Earlham Hall, Nancy Dickinson, AWS President, Ruth Reynolds, Marjorie French, JoAnn Watkins, President Olvey-Andis. BACK ROW: Betsy Baker, Hannah Mote, Margaret Daniels, Janet Zollinger, Ann Treadway, Nancy Kortepeter, Bev Nicholson, Tina Thomas, Faith Settlage, Florence Long and Alice Michener. Nancy Dickinson and Jack Carr, heads of AWS and AMR. K ' ai E Nl.. f T ME EE IEE 'E FRONT ROW: Bob Morrow, John Bowles, Jack Carr, and Vern Stanley, BACK ROW: Charlie Mullendore, Dick Light, John Owen, Stan Possell, and Duke Kitchens. 'J 5,4 .s....... . R, A 91 The Association of Men Residents in the i governmental organization of men on campus. The group works with the Dean of Men and the dormitory head residents to promote interests of men residents. NURSES Through their contributions to the freshman Talent Show and other groups, the nurses have shown their ability and desire to become a real part of the campus life. Representatives to Senate also speak for the nurses' problems and questions . DAY DODGERS The Day Dodger gether, as well as to on Senate, they also DINING ROOM COMMITTEE Discussing current dining hall problems are Nani Burrows, Bruce Wilson, Birdie Mighell, Bob Wersan, Nancy Kortepeter, Jerry Michener, BiII Spieker, M.J. Hammerin, Barbara Frost, Jean George, Pete French and Kay Record. v if k .. ., . G V , . N 1, Q 'x .e , I ,A 55, 1 ,c I I f 9 " S I. , X, i ' is 4, organization makes an active effort to draw day students to- work the group into Earlham life. Through their representatives have a shore in student government. CAMPUS VILLAGE A community within itself, the Village houses married stu- dents and faculty. Villagers elect a mayor to represent them on Senate . INTERNATIONAL STUDENT AID COMMITTEE Hugh Barbour talks about plans for ISAC with Ellen Stanley, George Assousa, Barbara Frost, John Allen, Ron Haldeman, Dana Davis and Barbara Pickett. EW TEEE T WEEK TAEE FRONT ROW: Sylvia Haisley, Sally DuBois, Janica Zuck, Gretchen Schultze, Inese Purmalis, Roz Wil- liams, Ruth Reynolds, Liz Waid. BACK ROW: Dave Boren, Kathie Work, Anne Lank, Marty Walton, Charlie Mullendore, Lance Long- necker, Bob Auriti, Lowell Strohl. S ff Vern Stanley, Lynne Biddle, Peg Gordon, Marty Walton, Dick Light, Charlie Boren and Torn Scully. 72 :ami 35 A ' l l A group of selected up- perclassmen who retu rn a week early to guide Fresh- men through the hazards and joys of their first days at Earlham . agha. BACK ROW: Shirley Humes T Dave Fledderjohn, Jerry Michener. ft PEEEEEE T EEMMITTEE The Precedents Committee, identified by their white beanies, is a group of students appointed by the Senate to supervise and direct the formally in- formal and hilarious initiation of the new students . The Tri-Day Trials which are supervised by this com- mittee are long-remembered by Freshmen . Through the trials and fun of "Get-Acquainted Day," proiect day, and Kangaroo Kourt, P re c e d e n ts members reign supreme. FRONT ROW: Mary Lou Miller, Irma Kreider, Nancy Kortepeter, Joy Brown Hannah Mote, Shirley Taylor, Nancy l Dickinson, Judy Dowd, Margie McCon Ronnie Peacock, Don O'Hair, Jerry Rees, Charlie Boren, Tom Newlin TRAFFIC COURT Organized by Senate for the regulation of automobiles on campus, the traffic court sets the speed limits, assigns parking areas, and keeps a registration of cars . ALL COLLEGE OUTINO COMMITTEE This year's committee went all out to get the EC student body on the band wagon for the outing. Cars, equipped with loud speakers, explained the virtues of the trip to the men and women of EC iust before closing hours. Those who attended found that the swim- ming was great, and italso was fun for every- one to be in the same park. PUBLIC OCCASIONS AND EDUCATIONAL POLICIES BOARD Students and faculty representatives strive to give the best chapel and assembly schedule to the student body. Personal ideas and sug- gestions from the student body are considered . 3+ f I, I fi George Van Dyke, Ed Goldman, Gene Wiswell, Duke Kitchens, Don Bowman. X fih FRONT ROW: Bob Young and Lowell Snrohl. BACK ROW: Roz Williams, Marty Walton and Margaret McGonagha. I LEFT TO RIGHT: Lawrence Apgar, Eric Curtis, Laurence Strong, Hugh Barbour, DavidFledderjohn, HowardAlexander, Sue Glass, Bob Taylor and Liz Waid. 73 CAMP Illlll 'I year. Tom Mullen, Ace Auctioneer CENTRAL COMMUNICATIONS BOARD Newly-organized this year, the CCB has taken the place of Sargasso and Post Advisory Boards, and provides a more effective link between Senate and the campus publications. Its maior achievement has been the establishment of Crucible, Earlham's new literary magazine . Lance Longnecker and Roz W'11 is 1 iarns, Campus Chest Co-chairmen for this It was decided this year to hold the Campus Chest campaign in the fall, rather than waiting until the crowded spring semester as we did previously. A good assembly and the usual enthusiastic auctioning provided the necessary impetus to fulfi I ling our quota. MEETINGHOUSE COMMITTEE The responsibility for scheduling and arranging all programs, seminars, committee meetings, ser- vices, and special events in Stout Memorial Meet- inghouse falls to this committee. During the year this group also chooses and invites speakers to ioin Earlhamites in the All-College Meeting for worship on Sunday mornings. THE COMMONS COMMITTEE Organized by Senate to plan weekly activities tion interestingly in the lives of more Earlhamites. designed to introduce more students to the relaxing Especially enthusiastic receptions went to the "iam atmosphere oftheCommons, thiscommitteeinitiated sessions" and breakfast served after dining room a program aimed toward making the Commons func- hours. 74 sports J F0ll'l'llALL THE RECORD Earlham O Asland lOhio1 " 21 Manchester 6 Indiana Central " 26 Hanover " I4 Anderson " 20 Taylor " 7 Franklin " O Wilmington HEAD COACH BOB MEYNE ASSISTANT COACH GEORGE OBERLE MANAGER BILL THORNELL ASS'T. LINE COACH JOHN BOWLES 5? .. ,KT ' K-9' ni ' r LINE, LEFT TO RIGHT: Buz Duff, Lou Wolter, Torn Mullen ,U I K5 Jack DeWitt, Bob King, Jim Kauffman, Murray Mills BACK s,.,.,E,.x FIELD: Therman Washington, Herb Sawyer, Terry Hitchcock 1 l Gordon Bruno. THIRD ROW: Coach Meyne, Bill Thornell B111 Cope, Gerry Keesling, Unidentified, Kent Klepinger Bruce 33" .4 WY? Wilson, Pete Ferrero, Herb Gardiner, Dave Kenworthy Torn Nock, Ron Pershing, Ass't. Coach Oberle, Tom Kenworthy FOURTH ROW: Bob Harter, jim Beier, Gary Meier Rex Foster . ggi, , xii-Fix? Wayne Martin, George Olson, Bob Stephenson, Burke Cree I K Stan Possell, Guy Goens. 76 Y Their final instructions. Coaches Oberle, Meyne and h TTI' Hglg Il F ' uf- EC-I -f ' 3 :lr -un. R -f , , 1 I . flu! Bowles look on. D ' 4 'nest it , S .tl s . X' .aft ' sri' A11-American Buz Duff hauls one in. 6 .l -" ' 'K 711, , 11- ' llll J 1 ,tx 1 ,Lf P U 1 RZ Il nn L 5" lu! i ' ' is X , 7 , 1 'A , " ,U Q Q' . E , ,f , , 'Q ' . , ' -1, n ,. '-,ff vw-.' +1 .f .t A-1, i ,, t, A ' , . --4 W.. L- . s-4 10' : A 'V -'13 II All. 'gag , ? Q i AT' -tif i v - , , , Tom Nock picks up three yards. fA1so in picture are :',,4"' '9",yC'f'.1-'fc' "f'-'J - 'T' 1' A ' -4- .' "YP M-"fda-gg-.-M-Jxi ' ' -- Q s 4 . -- . as ,svn , 1- -.fc-, .- v .. .13 12 Co e and 19 Duff. --it . ' N he 4 1f"+?1i,'ig C 7 P c 5 D fe . t -at .Af tu -'RL .ff Jw-'s9f51g,B' -fvf-pig? :'f:gV,., I , 'ffky . , . NJ 'A zgilggggg k wsv v , ' 'if-.Q ' M, ' "' , - ".""'-. . W ' " -5' ' e'1"'xf?3'i' 'F-it? Y A " 7 -' .Li I s ' "f1'5:7f?T 93? 3L'7i'v1iifu'f .- i1?fQ34l.'5f7 ' 163592 5 'Q z fi -5:1555 ?'15Lfs1'?'i-W 1 V. Fir. "-'3?"'3l.-'?'l'f'f?'7'gf'71'4iw..-x" lTA"'?i5:', 'f"f5'f'2'-575749 Q . Qaigsjgfggz,..f5.g,4.:fy',,v53Q5fEELA,-:ig 1 ,-g.grzg.ggggj, M N 3 ',1"w . ' .- , aw"'H -1ui.,',,.,Q- ,-v fr, f -- .4 , 4' fp... , , is , g- ... , 5 e.-ff.. - -..f, f. -4-Z - 4 , . , , ,. ,,. 1-if ,Z ,Q 1 , I ,:::'f.f,.g73? S , ,s -1k'L9.,wggr,-.55ffSEf,5p?.f3.::'?-vw,-. .',,,g5,:.1J.., -i,w.f!Ej5.,,, ,1i,gff,.:.:v ' Y 5 5"'::--C. ,, ' " "' - .!lI1:,.' ,r. , nu-J - . - rg ' , 'H '-'if'-'A 'QC -U,-sz, 7.1.4-1,2 Li- .:..,,15fqEZ 'Q mmf, Q. A M l , is "I " - ,f4y::.,jQ.-w Tom Nock evades would-be tacklers, QOther EC players are 1821 Stephenson, 1515 King, and f22J Keeslingj .1f,,a,', .. ...Mr ., , Jeff-Q .'54f'TgTf'g',,-V ,-Mir s,.,s-, 3 4 'wax A v -,I . - 1 I 4 '9' " A ' A 'ld-,"', . . ' 1 3, ,.- ,f if Obviously an exciting moment, but some people always watch the cameraman! Although Earlham was more the victim than the victor this season, there was still one bright spot in this year's campaign. lt was the victory Earlham scored over arch-rival Hanover. For the first time in twenty-six years an Earlham eleven finallyturned the tricl2 against Hanover and came out on top of the score. To add to the ioy ofthe victory, they won the contest at the victim's field on Hanover's Homecoming Day . It was a great day For the Quakers! Earlham, though she came out on the short end ofthe win column this season, nevertheless had four members of the squad on the Hoosier League All- Conference Team. They were Dave Snyder icenterl, Tom Mullen iguardl, Buz Duff iendl, and Herb Sawyer ibackl . Buz Duff also won Honorable Men- tion on the Little All-American Team and Herb Sawyer, speedy back of the Earlham eleven, was twenty-fifth in the nation among small college players for net yards gained in rushing. He averaged 5.4 yards per carry. Herb was also chosen "Most Valuable Player" of this year's squad by his team- mates. Co-captains forthe 1955 EC football team were Back Therman Washington and Lineman Tom Mullen . Earlham's All-Conference Players: Buz Duff, Herb Sawyer, Dave Snyder, and Tom Mullen. si l 78 . NK v - - B . N X . gs 1 il X' 1 A Q: : N X. I Y 4 -:9 X. wk ,--""?---T-' '?"""vN.,, ' i x www" , Q -X was sQwwsN,,,Q K g X, 2: , ,. so X , .xi J , mi , V, .,,.51,, 3' J, i dx , T I' VT' --Q-1 , . ,'-"Rx: -11"-is-'T yur'-""""" E.C. Goalie Paul Harris waits for their next move. fllther Earlham play- ers in background: Newlin Otto and Dieter Scliiieppauj Earlham's sometime conference champion soccer team roared off to a five game winning streak this fall, defeating Dayton University, Kenyon, Morton, Purdue, and Ohio Wesleyan. We were promptly, and itseemed correctly, termedthe "soccer powerofthe mid-west." With this grandiose title it appeared as if the remaining con- ference games would be hardly more than a brisk workout. Unfortunately, however, someone forgot to get intouch with Indiana University. They promptly overwhelmed us on a horribly wet, miry day, which was to mark the beginning ofthe end of our hopes for a second consecutive conference title . It was a close match with the final score 3-l in favor of l.U. The week following the Indiana University nightmare we travelled to Chicago where we lost two very hard-fought and well-played contests to Navy Pier and to Wheaton: 3-T and l-O respectively. We rounded outthe season by defeating Chicago U., but the damage had been done, and the conference title went to our arch rivals, Indiana University. There are, however, a few noteworthy incidents that merit a word or two. ln spite of the fact that we lost three games, we had a better seasonal record than last year and, in addition, this year we defeated Kenyon, who would have had an un- defeated season if they had not visited us. Kenyon, by the way, stopped Oberlin's forty game winning streak. Oberlin has long been considered "the foremost soccer power of the mid-west" and this gave us a moral victory, if not a statistical one. Seven of our players were singled out for individual honors. Two of them made the W team which every player in every sport if Q dreams about--the All-American Team. ln addition to these players and those pictured, Schuyler Elsbree, Loutfi Bitar, Don Emmons, Dick Fineman, Mike Weider and Tom Towe were valuable assets to the team . WA 'ff :tk-wx E acorn I Sometimes player, sometimes ma na ger: Ben Carlson. One of the big reasons for our winning season, Coach Charlie Matlack. 79 x 3 N , , . r ff-. - '- A. I 5, 1 34 I , .- 51 . 'T 1 ,Q I 5 ,, D ,P 1 we M - item 4 -T I V .,,9"' N. , , E --:Er i f ' 5. I ' Q,:'ff2EEEg:jE5t 1Sr5513" ""'L I - :Q - fi A .,::.'i.v::.,T :gag e xl , :.,-tj1Q:.J.tz - . .I , 1 ,5gj.5:fg::g55y , ' ' i I -WA' .,., Q V- A- , Off the hand and onto the foot. LEFT TO RIGHT: New- BC. on the attack. LEFT TO RIGHT: Phil Bright lin Otto, Dick Otto, Tom Putney, and Jay Colebrook. Paul Bigelow, Dick Otto, and Dieter Schneppat. I vw v-.,,,. if 'lx ' It 'ttf ' z Modern Dance on the soccer field. FAR RIGHT: Dieter Schneppa t. DWR-xx N N-o, XX+x Q, s Ayearfromnow, the firstteam. RIGHT: Newlin - W -j-7 Otto. 80 3+ .-e.,.rv- A big foot, then in the net! LEFT TO RIGHT: Dieter, Schneppat Paul Bigelow. , r t , 'Nu iz ' - , A, 0' V' ' H - ..' ' an I . , , , . rf A 3 intl. 2 . ' ,. w ' 4 ,, 1. it 1, ix , , Q - i ' . , Q , ., tiff bd ' V A ! ',3.l- i 'gi 'i 'st ' - . at , 43' h . ,"f'.' sf' i. 1.6 -, ,.., -1 - D . ' . If 4 1 l M f 'ii' i lvfrgiff '-F":':??.e1e'l7 I V' ef- ' -X A weft,-'14-.Wi-xi,Qf'2?iSi": - ,f 531 133-5 :MM .N -Qnzfg.-fx 4-.-. .- '-f-ffqx ., 4-:Ami s 's 12.-'Isft ' :gg 31.9, .5-V , .535 he , i sg':i.:sg r . . ,K .?,....v- N-:sl-,,. '- "E-as pw-Ligwv-1 2.7- I . - TB Select group goes to the Olympic trials. LEFT TO RIGHT: Phil Bright, Dick Otto, Paul Harris, ' 'l Gamble, Newlin Otto. Dieter Lschneppat, G1 es ,many nonored gentlemen are to be found among this year's soccer players. Phil Bright, Dieter Schneppat, Ron Brunk, and Newlin and Dick Otto were all namecl to the All-Conference Team. Bright, Schneppat, Brunk, Paul Harris, Giles Gamble, and both Ottos macle the All-Midwest Team. Newlin Otto and Dieter Schneppat were Honorable Mention All-American. Paul Harris and Giles Gamble were Co- ' ' I was elected the Most Valuable Player. captains. Giles Gamb e E . What is a safari without a hat? LEFT TO RIGHT: Last tribute to the Alma Mammy as they leave Colebrook, DeCou, Bright, Michener, and Newliri on safari! 81 Otto. 1111088 11l1UNTl1Y x Y Dick Tileston Captain Jerry Rushton Charles Boren Earlham did quite well during the 1955 cross country season . The Quakers, sparked by captain Jerry Rushton and outstanding freshman, Dick Tileston, won theirfirst meetagainst Manchester. ln the next meet with Indiana Central and suc- cessive encounters, Charlie Boren proved to be a valuable asset. Ed Beals, Doug Canady, Ed Kammeyer, and Jack Harrell ran well throughout the season and addedimportantdepth to the team. The meet at Taylor University was one the team will long remember. All except two runners had forgotten their uniforms and had to impose upon the Taylor coach for something to wear. When they crossed the finish line, the Quakers in Taylor uniforms were mistaken for Taylor run- ners and received a great deal of applause. In the H.C.C. meet Earlham took fourth place with Hanover, Anderson, and Indiana Central beating us in that order. SEASON'S RECORD Earlham 21 Manchester 35 " 18 lnd. Central 37 ' 31 Wabash 24 " 35 Hanover 21 " 33 Anderson 22 " 19 Taylor 37 H.C.C. CONFERENCE MEET LEFT FO RIGHT Joe Rhodes, Ed Beals, Jack Harrell, Dick Tileston, Jerry Rushton, Charhe Boren Doug Canacly i , Y Ir' 1- .fs Ll Q .W X4 vt tt r W, l BA KETBALL KJ g tk ' 1 J 1' CJ x..f' ' , I g X jx F, ri K l ' - 1 c 1+ ,i 5 If nf EI"-1""d ' A X t 3 - D Q P 7' r :'N"""' 10 YG! . - 'X ' THE BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW: Dr. Rousey, Coach, Jim Coulter, Hilt Johnson, Von Peacock, Buz Duff, Marvin Arnold, Paul Krause, Manager. FRONT ROW: Eric Clark, Tom Marvel, Bill Adams, Milo Beam, Ron Grey, Duane Queener. With an overall record of i3 won and i3 lost, men have been valuable to the team. Jim was the the i955-56 basketball season was an improvement leading scorer this year and inspired the team with over the past few seasons. ln conference play the his "never say die" attitude. Hilt could always be team had a 6 won and 6 lost record, but it was not depended upon for his fine defensive play and was up to expectations. Of the eleven man varsitysquad, regarded by Dr. Rousey as the best defensive man in only two, Jim Coulter and Hilt Johnson, will be The state- lost to the Quakers by graduation. Both of these SEASON RECORD EC OP 76 Southeastern Oklahoma 78 75 Centre College, Ky. 60 79 Manchester, Ind. 75 86 Wittenberg, Ohio 81 Jim 79 DePauw, Ind. 89 Hilton 78 Wilmin ton, Ohio 92 Coulle' 79 Andersoi, Ind. 78 Johnson 90 Hanover, lnd. 111 79 Indiana Tech 86 97 Aurora, Ill. 77 103 Aurora, Ill. 87 66 Beloit, wrt. 97 67 Bunker Hill AFB 86 79 Ball State, Ind. 112 88 Wittenberg, Ohio 72 90 Manchester, Ind. 71 - . 72 Indiana Central 76 1 95" 94 Wilmington, ohio 73 6.1, 81 Taylor, Ind. 85 1 A 71 Franklin, Ind. 62 I --1 .Q I P' 79 Manchester, Ind. 87 Pau ' , Rousey 71 Anderson, Ind. 99 Krouse - - CX ' 71 Hanover, Ind. 68 ' 76 Franklin, Ind. 74 ,af 7.5 Taylor, Ind. 59 , 82 Indiana Central 100 -, 1 Xen 1 S CITV Ol' RICHNOIVD BASKETBALL fowwvnnnvr A7325 THURS - you 24 M5595 - xi Pnfsavrfmlngfbgourlfc.4A'o1g4Q Q5 6,00 cflra:-xflracxr no i6 .. ffezgffff ,Q S0llfll'A31lfN-0HIll0lA 5 1030 X fmifgfsrik -IIYDMIA X 10150 F4 wfxiwawli -lullols 84 Coulter and Beam View Drawings L t on free throws" --quoted from Dr. Rousey. j x 2 Q Q N -xs-L Q I'-'IIISI S1415-l00l.S'MlYA ., 9.50 45 - 1 6 HOPf' IICIIGWN Y ' i TOP TO BOTTOM Von Peacock Calvin Duff Marvin Arnold Eric Clark THE CHEERLEADERS Phoebe Perry, Mona Johanning, Eileen Kendall, Joanne Lindsey, and Carol Dayson. ln Conference play the E.C. Netters were highly regarded as the team to beat. After losing a few close ones they ended up in fourth place with a 6-6 record. One of the highlights of the year was the first annual Richmond Basketball Tournament held at Trueblood Fieldhouse. Earlham Col- lege spared no expense in putting on a top-notch tournament. lt brought to Richmond some outstanding teams from across the nation. Even though E.C. did not win the tournament, it lost only one game. This was a hard-fought game, and when the final buzzer sounded, the Quakers were but four points behinda fine Southeastern Qklahoma team. McNeese State of Lake Charles, La., won, and went on to win the NAIA small college tournament in March. Another highlightof the season was the Christmas tour. Most of the play was centered around Chicago. Not only did the team en- ioy itself in the big city, butthe tour provided valuable experience which helped in conference games yet to be played. The trip was started by driving to Fort Wayne and playing ln- diana Tech. The team then traveled to Chicago and stayed at the Y.M.C.A. The next two games were played at Aurora, lll. After a clay of complete freedom the team traveled to Beloit, Wis. Two nights later they found themselves at Bunker Hill AFB, playing to raise money for the Olympic fund. The Christmas tour record was two wins and three losses. Eric Clark was the center of attraction not only because of his fine playing but also his good humor. Eric will never claim to be a great basketball player, but he will never denythat he is the "Heart Champion." Jim Coulter was high point man for the season, racking up 397 points to put his four-year record total to l,ll7, just five points behind the school record. Tom Marvel was honored by being chosen to the All-Hoosier College Conference basketball team. Tom Marvel F' -JS! -3' 'E in A QD, .1 A A 1. ui . 472 -f y ,l a T TOP TO BOTTOM Bill Adams Milo Beam Ron Gray Duane Queener 85 Peacock puts away a famous Chang pass while Ross gives a helping hand. Suspended It's way over their heads, Von. 86 ' VULLEYBALL Ear1ham's volleyball team started a bit shakily but overcame many handi- caps to win the Indiana State Open Volleyball Tourney-- a feather in anyone's cap! This final victory ca me after several defeats and disappointments a t the hands ofopponents in dual matches. More than all the experience of a nearly-full season, the fine team spirit and a rejuvena ted " volley- ball fever" were respon- sible for the final victories. Former drum major, no doubtl vm- lg BA EBALL Earlham started The T956 baseball season as defending cham- pions ofthe Hoosier College Conference. They ended up with a fine .500 average in league play, loosing six and winning six. The all-over record of six wins and eight losses is not quite so impressive, but though the statistics may not indicate it, This year's Team was quite outstanding. At The All-Athletic Banquet, head baseball mentor George Oberle stated his belief that The very fine spirit which has developed this year will stand The team in good stead in '57. After his third and final yearas head baseball coach at E .C ., Oberle believes that he is leaving be- hind a strong, experienced, hard-working group of baseball players that will continue to be a credit to Earlham next year. Three seniors were chosen by their teammates for honorary positions, on the team. Murray Mills appeared in the second game ofthe Butler twin-bill, his first time on the field since re- turning from the army. Throughout the season he turned in fine performances and was voted by his teammates as the Most Valu- able Player ofthe year. Jim Coulter and Bill Cope were chosen by their appreciative fellow squad members to add the baseball laurels of honorary team co-captains to their wins. O I AT 3' Geno adds to the score and the delight of his tea mmates. 1, F, your - '-Q . ap A - i f 1 V Leil- E V . . ' ' 1 A, .. ...L 1 - 5 -2 Q. A I Q X " , - an ' -n-'A ' :?""25't'ff7"' .s..'.?fJr- ' ' LQ '- - -S -r 11. ' " - , 1"'?" ,x ", " - V , - "" '- pr' Ni' - ., .Y-. -51,8 fi I .- - p. IJ X' 3 X, .,'-149,93 .ll ' , . r- gl xl" 4 , V 'Q' I '.f"j:fL.'r:-Q F4:2'i'- - ill! T-I -' ' " T' ' :T , , " 87 Ear1ham's out in front! LEFT TO RIGHT: Cheesman, Barrett, and Sawyer. TRACK A much-improved team showed spirit and enthusiasm from the first day of' training through the final meet, the All-Conference meet of which Earlhamwas the host. The end result was a fine showing all along the way, topped by a third place in the Conference . The effort and careful training began to pay off on the team's an- nual tripto Terre Haute to run in the Rose Relays. There an outstanding two-mile relay team of Ed Beals, Doug Canady, Wayne Vinson, and Jerry Rushton won the event for the second consecutive year. Equally good were the half-miler relay team CDick Barrett, Herb Sawyer, Jim Cheesman, and Terry Hitchcocki and the shuttle handle relay team. The hurdlers fFoster, Beier, Goensi not only won but ran within two-tenths tree-. gg' YQ, .t.1's 4 Rushton, a big man for EC. ofa second of the meet record. To this was added honors from the Conference meet. Jerry Rushton won the half-mile run in re- cord time of two minutes and one-half second . Jim Cheesman won the TOO-yard dash in good time and was second in the 220-yard dash . Guy Goens was in a--Q .... M his usual form in his several events. During the sea- son this versatile senior participated in the high iump, pole vault, iavelin, shot put, discus, and both hurdling events. As much as the senior track- sters will be missed, their spirit and encouragement will live on in a good team next year. X hm gil Guy Goens easily clears the bar. . . and the hurdle, too! Jim Beier hurries into the picture. 88 -f EEST 1 P'-.aiu H11 f. . T . a . ar K G E K ,r Will ,, X 41 V 1 Q, J 1' 5 'Q L. 1 S - 1 T --:fir-,fri-'L" , ,-- ' . Q L -FQ .:.--sf -" " 'A A. P ggi-f5.f,f:y - :H - . And they're off! 1 THE TRACK TEAM FRONT ROW: Coach Meyne, jerry Rushton, Bill Thornell, Herb Sawyer, Dave Kenworthy, and John Pegg. SECOND ROW: Ed Beals, Doug Canady, Larry Reid, Dick Barrett, Bob King. THIRD ROW: Royce Riehlman, John Hawkins, Jack Harrell, John Kirk, Ed Kammeyer. FOU RT H ROW: J- 'QW-' ' ', 9 i Q ' Z Torn Marvel, Bob Stephenson, Jim ,Q Cheesrnan, Herb Smith. TOP Sl ' if 1 ROW: Maury Comms, Paullioff- X l man, Guy Goens, Wayne Vinson, I ,X , 4 Q Royal McGeorge, Rex Foster. Laurel-winning relay runners pass the baton. Goens shows his form on the high jump. Foster. feet first- . qll H 5 ...J l x if r' P I 'f' 5 x Y 89 TENN I 2 THE TENNIS TEAM FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: John ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Larry Shaver, brook, Norm Keiser. Earlham added anothertrophy to her growing stockpile of ath- letic treasures due to the efforts of her tennis team. This year the X Osborn, Dave Kem. BACK John Stoneburner, Jay Cole- 3 t f' schedule was slightly reversed by 'T' having tennis matches played in X the fall . This proved no obstacle X v to our fine racketmen, who , 'waxes 'T ' promptly won the title of Confer- L Xxx J ence Champions . in 'X , N3 F X, Dave Kem on a high one. Norm Keiser moves fast for the return. GOLF The golf team of this year weathered the lack of athletic department support to travel away from E.C. and participate in intercol- legiate matches. This was onlythe second year for the revival of golf in the Earlham recrea- tional program, yet our team still managed to place fifth in the Conference. Team members were: Captain Kent Klepinger, Bob Hoogen- boom, Phil Bright, Bill Schearer, Joe Yohal- lam, and Tippy Preston . WIIME ' RE REATIU ASSIIUIATIU 65- 'i -- ...x ,ce " 11 V as . ' ' 3 -er ' K. a X ' .uri t . 4 'X v Y .. L -I e l N A ' g ' X l! v 'N It O if i AA-f nr: ' S L' A , fa. .' s I If v ' 40,3 -u if-I I L 'da 'I rv y . 5 " 1 1 K i l - an I 2 ' I ' ' . ! 4-111' YJ" W.R.A. BOARD, FIRST ROW: Nancy Dille, Vice-Presi- Coach: "Bud" Weber dent: Nancy Yound, Secretary: Frannie Fiedman, Presi- dent: Nancy Hollingshead, Treasurer: Joyce Webster, Social Chairman, SECOND ROW: Jean George, Sue Henry, Ellen Sasake, Connie Graham, Barbara Hodge. THIRD ROW: Judy Jensen, Mary Lou Miller, Kathie Work, Fran Sylvester, Dottie Lingeman, Lee Rushmore, Jan Stocker, C7 N- WEE 1 We ' H V ,. fl fy' f 2 ' vi' - J f iflj. Xp' vQ3-Q A D ,sfr:af,', 1s, "va S X ,, A f ' 27 O. T , C N V N A Rf N 'L fi my Z XX ' .giiaf V- 'X XT 7 . , if W f I -' qifrzii E .if llggrjilx .fa I X3 X I m?d5'fiii3FgQ?2' i' c -4 E.C. Girl, Nancy Dille, and recipients of the Comstock Hockey award, Lee Rushmore and Joyce Webster. Uumm--good! Sunday breakfast cook-out. Assistant coach: Jan Stocker .... 5 1 Connie Bonnie Thalia 552: v- ,flrw fig- Dv:---s ,giyapfqf we -- 9 N51 - X553 'riff-.f:Q E5 mf g " ' - . N - 'g ff, is: 1 t 5:3 w' 'wnw . f W . X5 1 sy:-:-4-:',3::. , '3i,',:g1:.-:uf F1.r:ss?-:-f- .- QE rj: 35 33, -, S:E5'j.2:fa 5 ' P H 5fm.g:A- : rr 4, A .F 2 gixgygglzlfg . V If an ' Q! mal' J Vx N N N R A W x " 5 Cf? x YQ 'ri , 'S Q . Q X N N ugh :E xc y Q N f ,NN N x L Q K 'Q X X' 3 X5 1 ': x N Q' ri? N X + a 1'-' Ai 1 -. X f eo' ' P VG' A 1 Q 'f ww ,X 1 r 4 rg. o , 5, 4 4 xg, ga, ,Ay f 51 y, 4+ A ,sq EQ, H 1 QA i 'fx-a v fx' gasp 3' .QL ff x , , ., J., . -Q., , ,Sc 3- Q V x 1 J Marietta Barbara Noncy Terry X -n -rt n Ss. " Q.. Y W sw x K . 4 W 5' a S X' R V. ".I N ," ff ':1. -' E44 -gL.awQ3Q1 , Q -. 1 3 - Q.:-I 'Vx' 5.12 154 45 -+49 1 2 gg.: :kg sf. if :X N-fN'i9."f,r4r .' A - 2 :k"" ."'I' , A91-T531 my .. X. , ff' gf. S 'uw 'Q figkg.-. xdN N P: , . r gn 1 N L VPYX 'X 3 1. A , .y ,N X. x X x mfg 4 AT cfm K ex 1 1 if r ak Ji , 1 , I fi '. T l afgff. ,Q-.Z,'!',u..-.,f 3 g gi? fxrvq"fff' 45.95. 1' ' A A 1 . 1 - X q 5 -w Q xv 'Z X - f X, , Q 'Q' FL A V QQNL5 ry- ss ,QM QV- r,.1.X-43.4.4-, Xi- 9132" e EARLIIAM' IIUUKEY TEAM ee " r. 7.9 X we X sk I5iieS9:f'Z" Ni . . . N N, X X x i Qi 'ink V--w 'BA .- EY' g SRM 4g9r'E'bmgQmx fsircff ,ga f QNX wg--Y, n I H 1. NXWX NXXQXS xx xx 'wx xxx, ma. RN NR' N yvx of AXQ-x spans N-I .sfffu 't 9 ,- Sf. ' '-1 - .ff Q ,1 '-- , I. ' Y . .. f ,i ., V h .r , . .' 'x :f 7 . NH-. - DL . :gg 3.531--ei::. +' r ' . ' -1-Wil?-:N -'-:val 1: . vw 'Y . X-F53 5 s ift.- X 'XA 13255 .PET-'ix AN . ,, . . . , if x , , -V 'X V 5 npr wsiff. J f? 2135567 'XSD ' 'X , Y .gwigv xggff.-.. Q X ,. I .- , .. -fo, 1 . 3,-:'l-15.12 . ' ' x 'TL-'Q-:tx h'?f'x1Sw ' K Q Q- N124-feqt ,z .gfgc bg 'le 15 'if' -,',',5. 'Q 'FAM Q ff 'Sh--'ESA 1 A-, A . NWEY 'gm s. .4: lx ,.' 4 +3S'gw-.' tc,-Sr ' 1 X' 'I' 1: 'xr-.' - 5+ +Q::5?fYN. bf' 'K-Vg -gxfb' mr dm. hsglg-.S ""!5-Qf11QgrNiA.igg1gJ-- Ruth Mo ry Joyce WE GO TO GREAT LAKES.. . Ten Earlham players were chosen for the Miami Valley All-Star Team which played in the Great Lakes Tournament. Thalia Little and Terry Michael were tional tournament. FRONT ROW: LEFT TO RIGHT: Joyce Webster, Barbara Hodge, Connie Graham, and Terry Michael. BACK ROW: Ruth Thaeler, Marietta Webb, Nancy Young, Thalia Little, Mary Whitaker, and Lee Rushmore. ,Q : ' N 4- - - V- , X-5 -Om s Oi., .' .Q-i"-I-Winks. xl t . as .. . , "Turning--free shot this way. " QUALIFY AS REFEREES . . . Ruth Thaeler, seniorflefti, and Fran Sylvester, Junior, were the first stu- 4 dents at Earlham to obtainthe Local B Classification to referee hockey games This enables them to referee any non-Conference games in the United States Make that goal! AND PARTICIPATE IN INTRAMURALS. Intramurals play an important part in Earlham's recreational activities. In the picture to the left, the seniors struggle to a slight victory over the freshmen . I I I I I 93 chosen from this team to play in the na- l 'PRAM RAL l - ll' BASKETBALL CHAMPS FRONT ROW: Connie Dolphin, Peg Gordon, Fran Sylvester, and Thalia Little. BACK ROW: Jody Kesler, Connie Graham, Jean Hiatt, and Judy Jensen. 94 llllil G This year the Earlham riders have formed a riding club under the capable leadership of Ann Benzen. ln addition to being members of the club, many students participated in individual riding lessons and the annual horse show . It is hoped that a new stable can soon be erected to accomodate the expanding program . Students help one another prepare for class. X 1 "wa WINNING VOLLEYBA LL SQUA D Connie Graham, Bev Nicholson, Judy Jensen, Jody Kesler Hannah Mote, Jane Gregory. Not pictured are Peg Gordon F ran Sylvester. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM LEFT TO RIGHT Anne Bowles Jean Hiatt Connie Graham Jody Kessler, Judy Jensen Sue French Tina Thomas Nancy Hollingshead Jean Towle NOT PICTURED: Terry M1Ch3E1 Pam Hlldreth Vicky Neave Lee Rushmore Mlllllili LEFT TO RIGHT: Dana Davis, -Dee O s m o n , Carol Bernstein, Jan Rice, Ruth Flem- ings, Irma Krei- der, and Alice Iviichener. -Nil , V SEATED ON THE DIVING BOARD: Jo Ellen Hallowell, Eleanor Hinshaw, Carol Hope Smith, Beate Buchinger, John Kehn, Marybeth Wright, Beth Bechtol, Sue Gebhart, Mary Hoekstra, Dennie Whitney, and Anne Brooke. On the edge of the pool is Birdie Mighell. x - -X .A I X i ,:gi:x.S. 2 5 Joanie Nicholson 'PENN WIMMI ll nr' . N S Barb Weil Individual sports such as tennis, bad- minton, ping pong, and archery are also important in Earllf1am's recreational pro- gram. xk I x r-- lx .r ,A R 18.131, .,,, Q ' i cf'-ii ' X Lee Rushmore We try some water ballet. it .Q - ' :'SN.-"" we -. -. 4 '- is t1r1'i5+..- .- . as i ,X 05? Nancy Hollingshead clubs and activities C0 CERT Ullllllt FIRST ROW Helen Mills, Juanita Parsons, Joy Horsefield, Janica Zuck, Drrector Leonard Holvik Ann Treadway Joy Brown Nancy Dickinson, Birdie Mighell. SECOND ROW: Audrey Santen Helen K Zolg Barbara L1ttle Barbara Frost, Pamela Hildreth, Ruth Thaeler, Kathryn Work Ruth Reynolds Janet Zol linger Beverly Nicholson. THIRD ROW: Peter Apgar, Harold Vizino, Lance Longnecker Earl George Wayne Pence Jack Smith, Dick Searles. BACK ROW: Bob Auriti, Haskins Hatcher Stan Possell Dick Meredrth Bill Butler Steve Jessup, Tom Newlin. In most cases the Concert Choir is noted for its exceptionally fine musical performances. Behind these performances, the reputation is likely to center around the closely-knit enthusiasm, hard work, and frequent hilarity shared by these 32 selected upperclassmen and their director, Leonard Holvik. Whether the occasion is an all-day tour of Indiana churches, a special rehearsal, a spring tour, a Town Meeting, or special music in Meeting, the Concert Choir is a big part of the Earlham life of its members, and a part that lives in the loyalty and devotion of its alumni. Relax Kathie we won t tell your mother' The Johhny Jump Lookin for a way out Audie? CUMMUNITY CHURU Cf., , Thor, With Angels Community Chorus and Cincinnati Symphony in Richmond This largest of Earlham choruses, composed of mem- bers of all the smaller choirs, some students who wish only to sing with the larger group, and Richmond towns- people, offers the opportunity to sing and perform some of the lovely works written for a large chorus . After a late fall concert, the chorus, under the untiring direc- tion of Leonard Holvik, prepared to join the Cincinnati Symphony in two concerts - in Cincinnati's Music Hall, and in Richmond . The experience with Thor Johnson and the symphony stands out asa highlight in the Community Chorus year. MEETI GHUU ll llllllllt l l fi ,I O .C J . lilpl' Si 3- . Q9 if Under the guiding hand of Katherine Griffith, outstanding freshmen and new singers find an opportunity to sing in a small mixed choir. This year the group developed its unity toa high and re- warding degree. ln All College Meet- ing, on its Indiana tour, and in chapel, the Meetinghouse Choir sets the tone of expression and communication for wor- FIRST ROW: Tom Taylor, Joyce Buckner, Jean Towle, Sue McCauley, Jack Harrell, Director Katherine Griffith. SECOND ROW: Arlene O'Brian, Betsy Baker, Lynne Santen, Mary Beth Wright, Elinor Hinshaw, Marilyn Moore, Irma Kreider, Accompanist. BACK ROW: Don Schwartz, PererApgar, Holger Han- sen, Bob Mitchell, Tom Torson, Geneva Stanley. ship through its music. 99 GLEE UL ll WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB SEATED, FIRST ROW: Joy Garner, Kay Lyon, Mary Stevens. SEATED, SECOND ROW: Sue Larry' directing Gebhart, Helen Ellis, Roz Williams, and Sally Dubois. STANDING: Sylvia Haisley, Anne Lank. Singing first of all for the fun of it, whether for credit or not, for Earlham or out- siders, the two Glee Clubs comprise anim- portant part of Earlham music. Each club ap- peared a number of times in Chapel and as- sembly programs. Their work was climaxed in the spring bya combined concert on the Meet- inghouse lawn, directed by Kurt Glaubitz and Lawrence Apgar. ' .sl-V , Lf, -' far st , ' 5 et ji ,,a,, fi'1Yff'fi - i ' I - Nyfji, 1 l-v ,. lg '-y 1 .'r g1,2ETF?f l" T 5 - .1-I ' '22 ' ' MJ - f V P Teva? L , ' wifi .Q V . Ml fn 'iff 4 R I .C-U , . er-11' 4 Don Johnston, Dave Emerson, Bob Elder, Phil Mesner, Carl Koller, Kenneth Jones, Eugene Test, Ron Sandback. 100 MEN S GLEE Twin: .,.. 1 'gps .11-iii. Q' . V ,aw f 1 -F 4 -- 16- K- vi .- 1 rv r ws 1 1 F B 5 i. ' rf if ..., E Q3 ,gf-. -qw,-,QW r. ii- -- . lui,-si. - 3:-'S 2, 'V 2 'if-Rst -wfsfl:-9 ' i ,kart -" , 7,vr"N" -'-f Q x ,Q - . XS. A " "f 'X l 9 is Ft' MXWKXA .- pn li- W' j 4- D SJ- rw v 4 ,A Q-.. -,K CLUB C- ',,.EtL, -. f . N I TRUMENTALISTS ORCHESTRA The Earlham orchestra successfully combined this year with the Richmond Civic Orchestra to form the Richmond Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Manfred Blum. The new larger group undertook a number of orchestral works and gave a masterful per- formance this spring in McGuire Hall. ll! 1 1 Q LEFT TO RIGHT: Wayne -2 Martin, Bruce Wilson, and Bill Benedict. Don Wood, Maestro lr-, s it 5 ,Al .LE 6- L 5. . S if 4 The McGuire Hall debut. BAND Under new organization and student director Don Wood, the Earlham Band developed into a live-wire extra-curricular activity. Concentration and hard work proved gratifying in the spring band concert in Goddard, a concert at Easthaven Hospital, the mu- sical show "Satan's Second Daughter," and the May Day processions . FRESHMAN COMBO Upperclassmen mourned the passing of the Campus Keynotes until they heard about the new freshman combo. These lads provided music for many of our in- formal dances during the year, and were much appre- ciated by the student body. 'BH IIRAMATIC MASK AND MANTLE "Knowing the ropes" in the dramatic worldmakesa student eligible for Mask and Mantle membership. Credit points for acting, for stage craft, for produc- tion, and for the business end of pre- sentinga play soon mount up to eligibil- ity for hard-working aspirants to stage name and fame . Mask and Mantle, with the guidance of director Art Little, is responsible for the presentation of a series of d ra matic productions each year. STANDING: Al Osborne, Joy Brown, John Owen, Peggy Diehl, and Al I-lumes. Seated are Director Art Little, f Marcia Wilcox, Jan Zuck, Helen Mills, and Bob Morrow. A U i.. ill" 'l MASQUERS Q, 5 or , Masquers members learn to read plays in order isis ' V l 'ii , i to sf-characters. For them, the middle-aged man, ,' ' A ' ' s' Af ill, ih. s - Q the backward child, the beautiful bride, means an 41' F, A ' sail ' ' . expert make-up iob. Masquers study professional 'S i A 'B techniques with director Art Little, they delve in- f g A to the backgrounds of plays for authenticity, they ,AL D S -, X A L hold practice sessions among themselves. During - L ' 1 -N ' J ' gy their regular monthly meetings and before each s ' MW' L Mc H-gal. play the exciting smell of grease-paint means i FRONT ROW: Ian Rice, Dana Davis, Peggy Diehl Grace Abell, Cathy Rappolt, and Sylvia I-laisley BACK ROW: Sue Glass, Gail Sudhoff, Eleanor Pit man, and Sally DuBois. BOARDS Anyone who speaks of going "be- hind the scenes" ofa performance could very well be speaking of a group of creators known as the Boards Club. The designing of sets, then the hammering, sawing, and painting necessary to bring the design into reality all belong to Boards. Whether the setting is Noah's Ark or a Japanese courtyard, Boards members, also under Art Little's guid- ing hand, are responsible for whatever atmosphere the set lends to a play. 102 A ' Masquers on the iob. K' 'ir We SEATED: Mary Jane Bryant, Lou Sohn, Connie Dolphin, Joy Gamer. STANDING: "Mac" McGeorge and Russ Carlson. VE PER UUMMITTEE ----f-w"Ur'A"v J " ' ' f"'B PC 9 it 1 . 1. r I i. 1 .v',f'i31, i, ' 'Tim ,Q an , , I , . ' rf- N --, if xl K, if is V ' . ' .A ,. ts. ' 'tl ', lr 1'-'il A -X .V ' i.31Cf,,.l -r r v ef X. , ke, ' , ' ' X-' K., - 13, . . SEATED: Carolyn Wardle, Jane Haldeman, Carolyn Hodson, Ellen Thompson, Charleswilliams, and Anna Burr. STANDING: Ron Haldeman, Ive Clark, Wally Crispin, Holger Hansen, and Peggy Diehl. FUHE IC Looking determined and invincible are the varsity debaters, Jim Hamilton, Don Batten, Carl Koller, and Jack Harrell. IHFQ ' i 'TNQ' , .,, -- , ' -,"' -Il ani -.,1Qx'..,A,x4Aq4,. ' 'W"" ' '-g,:j:.i..3'-N'A s Vxcjp. 4' 1 ,fx VAA. ', "J 1 .. "' 1 " Ta Q E l A In .- 'rx 7 ig, " .v,:'wf' : 'sl -x-f Z , 5' T l" I ,, i lea :pg I l V T C f.,,.i I! ia" x -.I ,nu Making sandwiches. The Vespers Committee, functioning onthe basic assumption that religion is a way of life, sponsors several religious activities on campus as an inspiration and a guide for the students . The Spiritual Quest, a religious emphasis week, was very well received, and is to become an annual event. Speakers for special programs and for chapel were welcomed to campus by Vespers at this time . Other proiects carried on throughout the year include mid-week devotional periods during the noon hours and vesper services on Sunday even- ings. They also cooperate with ISAC in selling sandwiches in the dorms at closing hours. EP" :gui ' Yr N Q .f Ap, ra 31 ' Sgrilil wr l z- " 4' A-A- W e fr N -. wis e '-" e-1lai'1 r fi: rj ,, Q -- , -,. . -A-'ru sa' " , Q . 3 - ,, , Y l .sf:la"-" -i 'ima 3 1 f Their happy smiles have convinced us that public speaking must be fun. KNEELING: Marge Zollinger, Barbara Little, Ruth Thaeler, and Janet Zollinger. STANDING, FRONT ROW: Don Wood, Jack Harrell, Dave Fledderjohn,Jol1n Mar- tin, Bob McFeely, Carl Koller, and Orville Johnson, advisor. BACK ROW: Tom Mullen, Bob Mitchell, John Owen, jim Hamilton, and Don Batten. 103 h 7 SEATED: Dolphin, Schuckman, Houser, Davis, Pickett, Men denhall, March, Wilson, Goodman, and Barry. SECOND ROW: Cahoon, Davis, Cates, Weil, Murray, Knight, Koller, Had ley, Henshaw, Burr, Stevens, A. Reynolds, R. Reynolds, Leeds, Garner, Abell, Bigelow, and Smith. BACK ROWgWhitney, un- , , , 5 X X xl - D The annual German Christmas Pageant LA GUAGE CL ll "To enrich our understanding of our foreign-spealv ing neighbors and to practice their 1anguage." This motto describes the three language clubs on campus. Each group meets frequently for dinner, where the conversation may become even more spirited as the language switches to German, French, or Spanish. The cultures represented by their languages are fur- ther studied with the help of visiting speakers, in- terpretive music, and student reports. Memorable for the Spanish Club is a visit to Cincinnati to see Jose Greco and his Spanish dancers. The colorful German Christmas Pageant produced by the German Club gave all Earlhamites a glimpse of the atmosphere of old-world tradition. Members of the French Club made plans and arrangements for the summer and semester they will spend traveling and studying in S France, beginning in july. Hans Buchinger, Mary ra Lane Charles, and Charles Matlack contribute faculty ij, h p, ., : 1 at 9 interest and advice to the language clubs. J F Z " 'Q ws- -sr its 31: 3 r , u. .K Q V ,K gl A .5 gn, , ix gl, u - Y gg gn , ' 7 , gf '5 " ' ' i x"g52'9 21 'i I T51 1 lf I - -A s fi - ' 'faiqaieze-fs' 12 f. 3- - . ' Q ' 4. , 35' f ' " Q' 4? ' .:1::t::QQlf3:':. I I H fi fs! ,- - , ' g,.:.., -A A "3-fi grills vi: , jjfff2:5:,f' if-Ei 'm . Y 1 5 A . 5' 11 THE SPANISH CLUB ' 1 ' I - identified, Younger, Everhart, Vourax, Edmundson, Mon- turiol, R. Jones, Rodriguez, Stone, K. Jones, Barrett, Rhoads, Glock.J 104 if X I 'H' 2 +5 M 2 A W 5gJlag,,, , THE FRENCH CLUB SEATED: Miss Charles, Sally Coronway, Marty Walton, Mickey Jus- tice, Irma Kreider, and Judy Jeffrey. STANDING: John Stoneburner, Jim Paton, and Bob Auriti. .fn . x X if-X if T Q :QQ A .x S 'l. P'-I fy L, al' 3 N- .-2. N THE U. N.S.O. CUNITED NATIONS STUDENT ORGANIZATIONQ SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Biddle, Liz Ziegler, Joe Namata, Iinny Hahn, Nola Denslow, Ying Yen Chang, George Assousa, Mrs. Mighell, Charlie Mighell, and Choto Iraha. STANDING: Mrs. Biddle, Emilio Monturiol, Keeichi Ishabasha, Nicholas Asare. FRONT ROW LEFT TO RIGHT Ron Pitts Ed Davis Herb Gardiner Al Rogers Phil Bright I0 N I Jim Cheesman, Bill Cope, Torn Kenworthy, Ernie Mills, Fred Will, Gordon Bruno, Jack Carr, Barry Crown, Bill Butler, Vern Stanley, Paul Harris, and Ed Goldman, BACK ROW. Larry Jordan Jerry Michener Torn Watson, Tom Marvel, Dick Stanley, Joe Smith, Murray v . 0 U I E Tx Mills, Bill Thornell, and Ben Carlson. PHUE IX BA ll Q 4 AVA as ll: .WW gi I s.J QEQQ gi 1325, A gfig . ,gtg 1 KNEELING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ruth Thaeler, Peg Gordon, Lee Rushmore, Ellen Sasaki, Lynne Biddle, Sliver Kuhn, Betsy Squires, Mickey Justice, andjune Ramey. STANDING: Dot Teal, DoriClauss, Miriam Steigerwalt, Jo Olinger, Anne Lank, Carol Myers, Marti Clarkson, Carly Houser, lnese Purmalis, Donna Evans, Shirley Humes, Sheila Leeds, Anne Brooke, Faithann Settlage, Sue Henry, Barbara Uhl, Shirley Cates, Nancy Murray, Marty Ryder, Phoebe Perry, Marie Vayo, June Sparks, Barbara Pickett, Beverly Pickett, Thalia Little, Ruth Ellen Prevo, and Bunny Heafield. 105 CIE CE CL B Interrupted by the Sargasso photographer during a luncheon meeting, the students pictured form the nucleus for a somewhat nebulous, but definitely larger, group. The Science Club has no specific program, but seems to translate ideas into action naturally . A tripto Oak Ridge, Tennessee, with a tour of atomic plants and "inspection" of labor- atories was one result of spontaneous plan- ning. R . Nt, A 2 2 O I ls 'RFU y cigl , 'swf we p I V R ll C9-,Q ,. 47-15: ,Lf n 5 I! ll' E teemeibdg SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Peggy Diehl, Bob Wersan, Koya iimori, A1 Wanderer and A1 Roberts. STANDING ARE: Dave Emerson, Nick Asare, Kitty Lambert Don Johnston, and Dorm Branstrator. 'S f Xt rl 106 UHESS CL B Usually one can find members ofthe Chess Club engaging intheir games in the Commons, but this one seems to have gotten started in Earlham Hall. Intent upon the game be- tween Don Batten and Dave Newman are Emilio Mon- turiol, D o u g Can- ady, Barb Weil, Ed Fisher, and Neil So- wards . IIIILIIIIII Illlllllll F5 ie SEATED: Ron Haldeman, Jane Haldeman, Ruth Ellen Prevo, Anna Burr. STANDING: Don O'l-lair, Charlie Mullendore, Dan Stone, Holger Hansen, Tom Mullen, and Ive Clark. LIFE SERVICE FELLOWSHIP YOUNG FRIENDS The practical application of "The Faith By Which I Try To Live" and the solution of problems encountered along the way gives Young Friends a common purpose. Often their concerns for fel- low students and other friends lead them to the initiation of service proiects. Saturday morning bake sales anda Hobo fstudent workl Day made the sponsorship ofa foreign student possible . Their con- cern to serve found further expression in Sunday morning deputations to many Indiana Friends Meetings. This group of students consists of people who have decided to dedicate their lives to serving their fellow men, either as ministers or as Iaymen. At their regular meetings they hold discussions on the responsibilities in- volved in the decision each has made to serve others, as well as partici- pating in devotional exercises. METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT One of the mostactive church groups on campus, these younglpeople keep in touch with Richmond Methodists, and thus retain their denominational church ties while away from home . 1,451 SEATED: Jane Way, John Martin, Dee Osrnon. STANDING: JL I 11'- I9 I R7 q-Abi!! - Emilio Monturiol, Bob Ochsenrider, and Ted Folkerth. 107 R minima vo T 1956 .Vs .L-QR Q xii: xwie Lg v X 4 v 1. v X Q- , ,la it xi 1 fg' f ' gf . '-Q 5,1 ,,' 9' "1 5, ' .:. - 3,3 . Don Emmons Co- editor Jo Ann Watkins Co-editor X A-Q-it POST STAFF SEATED: Molly Miller, Marcia Wilcox, Jo Ann Watkins, Don Emmons, and Ruth Reynolds. STANDING: Anne Lank, Ben Carlson, Ron Haldeman, and Liz Waid. The perseverance and enthusiasm of the Post staff, under the guidance of Central Communications Boardi resulted in renewed interest and a newsworthy publication. The increas- ing number of thoughtful letters to the editor, which kept up lively debates, indicated community dependence on this weekly paper. Caught during a Sunday afternoon rush. O.A. girls get their newest iSSu6. O8 THE Ull BIBLE cf!- Yx ,i CRUCIBLE STAFF SEATED IN FOREGROUND: Paula Siehl, Janet Zollinger, and Janice Rice. Kneeling behind them are Sue Henry, Russ Carlson, Ed Beals, Dave Lewis, Hannah Mote, Marjorie Dixon and Mickey justice. ,y,.a, . .R l If Editor Janet and Business Manager Jerry share a joke. fa , M- .-f 1 xv! f' P 1 ,ti X-J,k.,gX.x X, l lk, r , ,f 'J'-539 -,Ji fu' . 7 if 'KV 1455 '.' Qgrlfxm sVQ'X,,5s Vx Earlham's new literary magazine, Cruc- ible, made its debut this year with two issues of?-iudent writing and art work. After calling for contributions, criticizing, a nd finally choosing those that would be published, the staff felt that it had made a good start on its campaign to encourage and establish a tradi- tion for good writing at Earlham. STAFF ORGANIZATION Editor-in-chief ..... Janet Zollinger Assistant editor . . . Audrey Santen Art editor ........ Russ Carlson Business Manager ..... Jerry Rees Staff members . . Ed Beals, Marge Dixon, Sue Henry, Mickey Justice, David Lewis, Hannah Mote, Janice Rice, and Paula Siehl. Advisors . . Kathleen Postle, Leigh Gibby 10 SARGASSO STAFF SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Liz Waid, Judy Dowd, John Owen, and Shirley Humes. STANDING ARE: Betty Hamlin, John Stratton, Jane Gregory, Charlie Mullendore, Hannah Mote, Andy Wittenborn, Carol Bernstein, and Walter Hickins. i Y 535- NN, l 'P fb ff! , 'gi Tig., Lf - - ly., ' I , V Q ' x ,. te - M., J, ll J i, WF: 'ffl , sf . " Q W ' ,J A W , w The editor in her natural habitat. hat exciting moment has finally come. . . X CPS X: STAFF ORGANIZATICN Editor-in-chief . . . . . Judith Dowd Business Manager . . .... John Owen Advertising Manager . . Charles Mullendore Circulation Manager . . . Terry Michael Photography Editor ...... John Stratton Photographers ..... Andrew Wittenborn John Stratton, Norman Stiles, Bernard Gross Donald O'Hair Literary Editor .... . .Audrey Santen Section Editors- Faculty and Government . . . Elizabeth Waid Students, Clubs and Activities . . Shirley Humes Seniors ........ Elizabeth Hamlin Men's Sports. . . .Frank Short Women 's Sports ....... Hannah Mote Special Events ....... Judith Dowd Art. . Ann Morley, Walter Hickins, Phyllis Short Typists .......... Jane Gregory Sylvalyn Kuhn, Carol Bernstein Summertime Assistants. . . Beverly Nicholson Andrew Wittenborn, Audrey Santen Bob Sell, Mary Lou Miller, Phyll Short and there are signs to announce it! MN IF F'?T' .Q ' ' F" 1? 5.':Sli1'.?'rQx"T'4. '1?t3Lih'Nx'-l5'FL'5sY0i14.s..4- ' special events The first of many long lines. --G35 If 1 gg ' " .. - -,.K Scully had the time of his life! A new style in bathing suits? A L00ll Al' Only one leg, Joyce? Freshman Week introduces new students to col- lege with sucha flurry ofexcitement as is not likely to be matched many times in their lives. There is much serious business to be attended to: the physical exams, general exams, placementexams, voice re- cordings, and many speeches about various things Earlham. But there is also much that is lust for fun. A sing in the Faculty Bowl isa great way to get acquainted . Square-dancing in the Fieldhouse makes another evening exciting. Faculty-at-homes dispel any qualms that Frosh may have about professors being ogres . hh i Nurses wear the prettiest petticoats! FRESHMA WEEK Gargling IS best for sore throats. Highlight of the week is the President's Recep- tion for new students. Following this affair, the O.A. Lounge becomes the scene of a formal dance. Freshman activities do not end, however, until after Tri-Day Trials, Kangaroo Kourt, and the Freshman Talent Show. These events take place during the first week of classes. Tri-Day Trials and Kangaroo Kourt are the province of the Precedents Committee, and involve not only new students, but upperclassmen as well. The talent show is left en- tirely to the Freshmen, who neverfail to produce an evening of good entertainment, in spite of the short time allotted to them for its preparation . That sadistic smirk means "Keep your nose to the marshmallow!" We're only too glad to help, gals! Heaven wasn't the place I thought it would be! Our long-lost friend has been returned. 3 114 .A in l n . ,c 55' .A S 'gg ll 5 ' f PN ,555 23 5 Q A tg X X , l :fl1tjif,4'lQq, , V Aff. L 4- livbft ."' Hi V, "Jef igffbsgi,-5, rggsfg' me Pifrvf-1's , :Mx 'ei 25' fy ,MQQ-QD 529' 413- 2f5lp..'Qflp. EXW ' mg? Hug '. ' -' x , pg, X, D , wt X X W' l X . 'tv 14 5 X, T ' 2 . ,SS -rf-.rex -' lx- f 5 X ', SJ: ,J " ei iiilsf' " ' i ' F- sie.-:fe 1- ' ,. C' X' 1 Queen Nancy Q k ' s: , X al 1-:ss 'f .1 ' ':1g:S .4-x A ' ' 4 Er? Xi- F- ' , ' :S+ ' ' X X9 : ' X X X X Abc Q 'Tl .A i ' 1 ., xg U: in Q: ' - A - .I-ff: S525 N? 5 'X , X ,gif ,gg Q - , :Q I-' ilk "'--np, Nm . " Q- . x ' f - 2. 'za-':f es-, ' T EX ' ft X - -- -f Q -sf fxff ' A Ei?-1 3? ' ' ' , ,gg ..N, ' . ' qffifl' - , ' Qi. sf' ' ' . ww HOMECOMI NG CGURT chosen as homecoming queen candidate The honor of being it indicates a real tribute from the whole stu- is a high one, for dent body to the beauty and personal quality ofthe girl chosen . l D These lovely queen candidates so honored ffrom left to rug are Gretchen Schultze, Nancy Dic kinson , Nancy Kortepeter, Frannie Friedman, and Joyce Webster. THE QUEEN Delightfully petite and charming even in casual clothes is 1955-56, Nancy Kortepeter, senior psy homecoming queen of chology major from South Porte, Indiana . . --me -V' ...-1-wfff' HIIMEUUMI G 51 , 1--5 j:"- ,ff'i .Y?' . x W 11.13-QlA l , i4-.iia Q 192 ..-,,.:,fLf ,AQ-:v""".i.3 "MA ,SFP pd annul' 26' l ,X "Our once-ca-year time" 7 'H Y MI I9 I Q L, . s X . Q -, -A at i , fb ,, .mvlrjffz +G. ,- F A --, f,,-M 1 Ax ,N 1 X -,Z K. 4 - , I Q h - V Q 1. .-I is -L , ' , 1 4 - - YWTWT ,, ,A'.' . Q ' -f J. ': x -.41 ,.s--1-5,369 ,- -- ,Q-xg . . Q , V n 'www A , b A'--Mldfllli? V s h ' , ii ,x ,-..f- E jackets come in handy! Mgummw Reflection Hey, wait for me! 3' ' Ain 1-se Robert Hampton, Alumni President, crowns the lovely queen. CHRI 'PMA A'I' . EARLIIAM .-J -ik -. ,J ,J X ' "And Tiny Tim. . . " Such originality! ff' , Y A 3 "Was born the Christmas Rose, the King of Love and Light. rr' V I I I .J n ' D S . Ll, H IJ e Q LL' E - 5 A . 1 , 1. - , I h '-4 f I . -A' A A, Y Urn: . U r ' , Q , at A , , T ij , , f , f:fw'-vs-1 '-H ,vm gg ,. T N' " w - '24--M.-it l O Christmas Tree. . Deck The Halls 1 17 Steady now. SWIMMING PROGRAM Learning to save Ilves in the water and train- ing the handicapped are twoaspects ofthe Earlham Interested students go to the new Y pooI to 'wi 5 .1 -In ' V"E'f-ie-'f-1-Q Q J, -u, F- ' f , ..,. ..., Out on the lake. Each summer a group of students goes to Dewart Lake to take several field courses, some of which re- IatespecificaIIy to the Iake. It's a wonderful experience, according to those who have goneg they only regret that there is not more time for swimming! 1 I All rl A I R lik ' gil ,- xl s J- r, M Q -- B, 1 XA -b :N rr 4 53. -W' M nw... a 1 , Q' v"'7 'fails id ,q . . ,. ' X A' I ' 'g' , - :AWE ' 'Jax' p--ig. :W Y- -JJ I , H, --a we 'gi 4 B s,,,.i 4 is . l l I iYnan4ieS.WcrNfamPh N' N 1 4 ' I J l 1 ' ' K X x F - X 4' 'sal 'Xe so 2 2 THE 1955 WORKCAMP GROUP Kneeling are Dottie Stratton Hinshaw, Ruth Thaeler, Molly Blackburn, and Margaret Daniels. Standing behind them are Mrs Biddle Bill Lewis Bobbie Hoose, Dr. Biddle, Charlie Matlack, Chris Benton, Ann Morley, Andy PUERTO RICO WORKCAMP Each year a group of Earlhamites ioin forces with a group of students from the Universityof Puerto Rico and trundles o'er hill and dale to the little mountain valley of Tanama in Adiuntas, Puerto Rico. There they conducta workcamp which is designed to help the valley people achieve a more effective ecological adjustment, as well as a closer integration of economic and social activities. The camp buildings, built by previous workcampers Y 5 x J an rg-P. i P- n if s r p sf? f W..- i " i J , - Y s ' ,Vxzc , , . if r'v--Lv-Q-'A ,. Q ,--ws 5 , sr :. Ak Ml 1 ' ' ,I fl' lf' fm- l- , il - A 'V -M gif,"-5 - I- I lo. 1' 1 " '- ' 2: w Q.: Q ' ' - . ,, : .. - r. ,- J 1-I if . I I ! -1 . WT'--A-iv till B ai l ? i A, hffx l x i' l Q i . tl 1,1 . 4 il' Q an -A 1 ' ' -'-fha' 1' Lil xfw 4, 'J' .Vic 1 '-x i' .- 'fin' V '- i it B-if fmsssff-i B B' is s 'f We recall Chrighton. . . SIX CHARACTERS IN SEARCH OF AN AUTHOR lt was cz year of modern Euro- pean drama, and the results were outstanding. Discussions about not only the acting butalso the author's intent accompanied most ofthe after- the-performance snacks. "Six Char- acter's" cast got the season off to an unusual and stimulating start. ,-r 1 'TT ss,s Y --r and Luscious Lucius' Millllllllllll 'PLE Mask and Mantle members gave the new students an idea of the work and dedication which goes into a good production when they presented an introductory program early in the year. LEFT TO RIGHT: John Owen, Peggy Diehl, Dick Butler, Bob Mitchell, Torn Scully, Barbara Little, and Rita Johnson. X Q", l - a -r A. will-l tg. V L' lg , .5-fy ' -- -.Q -."'i LEFT TO RIGHT: Tom Hamilton, Fran Sylvester, Ha1Vizino, Ann Treadway, and Don Wood. Z0 THE MIKADO Delightful comedy and expert singing made the "Mikado" a thing of rare pleasure. One will not soon forget this excursion into the heart of Gilbert-and-Sullivan-land. Plillll CTW NOAH Jim Cornett and Esther Curtis seek different ways to happiness in this new, dramatic interpretation of the age-old story. CAUSAC IAN CHALK CIRCLE Katherine Griffith's music and Joy Brown's voice made this production an- other favorite for the c ol lege . The charming children who were part of the cast won the hearts of the audience, as well as the other actors . Joy Brown, left, and Gretchen Schultze, right, fight for the love and possession of the child , Danny Bolling. BLOOD WEDDING Symbolism and emotional inten- sity helped create the artistic beauty of this Spanish drama . Seniors had a second c han c e to catch the full significance of the author's intent when the play was given as the pro- gram for parents graduation week end. Wade Cox contributed his mu- sical talent, writing a special score for the Earlham production . 5 1-S' J l .......-.ML A mother wonders about her son's future bride as she talks of the forthcoming wedding day. Left to right: Al Humes, Jim Beier, Ruth Thaeler, Ann Morley. l Z1 I TIT E 0F FUREIG AFFAIR The Twenty-Fifth Annual Earlham ln- stitute Of Foreign Affairs was honored by the presence of many men prominent in current world affairs. The theme, which related to the threat of Communism, was a very good one for furthering honest discus- sions of inter-national affairs, one of the aims of the institute since its founding in 1930. J. Arthur Funston and Landrum Bolling chat with several of our distinguished In- stitute guests. The cold weather didn't phase the Concert Choir as they sang "Alleluia. " ARLHAM HALL GRUU D -BREAK! G The long-awaited moment for the actual beginning of new Earl- ham Hall was celebrated by stu- dents, faculty, and visitors in a breakfrom classes on February 28. Speakers representing E.C. alum- ni, the trustees, the City of Rich- mond, and present students wel- comed the beginning of the new building, while passing on to it the memories and traditions re- presented by old Earlham Hall. A new twist for taking the first shovelfull. - --.zx tugs SLS ,N V: A 551 .. - x-sb-n::.3'Q'Y .s.X.xxxN. "'-X use VX -Y" QE...- ,y5s"?--ex g 'ska A IGHT 0F 0 E-ACT PLAYJ Art Little's directing class dis- played some real talent in presenting this program of one act plays as a part of their class work for the se- mester. Each member of the class directed a play to be presented on this even- ing. Some of them were given again For community groups. THE BOOR by Chekov: Jim Beier, Tom Newlin, Judy Dowd. Director: John Owen. THE DAUGHTERS OE THE LATE COLONEL Diane Campbell, Dana White and Joy Garner. Director: Richard Barnes. E F-Y M RIDERS TO THE SEA Pete Apgar, Bunny Heafield, Jean Towle and Peggie Diehl. Director: Janice Zuck. 123 " ' Y are ifizx NM F MX' . S EVERYBUIIY In the swing! , "Z 402' Q -B Q. HQ 4 'fa 3,1 1 1 'fa , "Mika, 'N 'NW' , ,.. -.,. - I+ wg- ,.,::x. -- :"'11:Awf , .Ng : k:.-Q - t . A we X x . 1, .f .mfs - 1' ww 5-- Aah! 2:6 Iii? r N . X . 1 a ,. Us as 3' 3' J ol .R 'f I .-, ff: F ' Q F I I x . at ,K f WNW"-,,t. .N , H .- ' t ' ' Littlest Angel N ' Wifi, IM f"'N 2.4 5 : 'Y fq -9 . N 'Xl ""'U" fig - s .N rr 38 3 , b X ii--g,N'x ' Between Breaks. . . . I A 1 g f N 1 W X , if 1' 4 .":' "AK Take two-they're small. 1 .111 -4-- ili xiii M. Hi-F sets came out of hiding when Al Kershaw came to the campus foraseries of lectures. Jazz fans listened to his definition of the "true" blue music with interest and appreciation . However, a few loyal Bru- beck fans still didn't have the heart to throw aw GY their complete record collections even after the stim- ulating round of discussion . , - H '13 ,C V' V ' 'f in IXIEL. N. Q. iii 1 - J . MQW . Q . V., -- 11 i li t 533 9' A A1 Earlham's instrumentalists de- cided to have atry at the Dixieland style, and the Commons was packed and overflowing on the nights they assembled to play. Their first invi- tation to the Commons was from a committee which decided to decorate using the Dixieland theme. ,J , . ,1 . It takes four to combo! 'M W . L I, .-- X-X I Sometimes six . 125 Mlllllll-llll-Illlll ll Sparkling dialogue, original music, and top-notch acting combined to make "Satan 's Second Daughter" a memorable event for those who saw iton the God- dard stage . Some ofthe col lege's busiestpeople devoted long hours to the staging and preparation of this light musical, which had an underlying quality of thoughtful consideration concerning some of the most important issues in life. Wood, Morrow, Mullen and Com- pany brought another o u ts ta n d i n g Merry-Go-Round to Earlham. "2i""i "Heaven Ain't the place. . . " "I want him DOWN HERE!" "Come On Down To My House With Me. . " 126 "We're Saints. . . " "A11 At Once The Clouds Have Passed Away. HECKY-DEH DAY Not able to stand by and see an old Earlham tradition slip away, the Sophomores this year revived Hecky-Dern Day, an occasion which had been overlooked last year. Hecky-Dem Day was instituted by Earlham students originally as a weakened counterpart of Hell Day, Earlham's vestigal rem- nant of old-style Hell Week. The events of the day consist of a series of contests in which classes are pitted against one another. Customarily the most spectacular event of the day was the tug-of-war between Fresh- men and Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors with a Fire hose played across the middle. This year the biggestattention getter was the greased-pole scramble. ALL UULLEGE UUTI G- V1 HAKAMAGlileyfllAIlK Shades of "Mr. Roberts!" - ve -a fl , .,.-A., "Put Your Little Foot. . n X i L .. lk M Water's Fine! 0 ,,. , shirts on -9. .' t nw' You'11 never . get a tan with your 5 5 . 'P - 199 - ,A Ullllll IIA CE The third annual Mod- ern Dance Program, spon- sored by Sargasso, proved to be the best Earlham has seen. The maior credit for this goes to Carly Houser who, in spite otother high- ly interesting preoccupa- tions, taught and inspired dance students to the crea- tion of an aesthetically- enioyable show. Les belies danseuses. 15 Scottish dancing with real flavor. s , HTNQ- : -s A The carnival begins. 'XJ .fr The patent-medicine man. . . . . . . .captivates everyone by magic! 128 . HR- N we Q -A y 'Y I .-.V . w V. .1 ,il lt 21 "" 'A ix is it - 4 gg, + THE COURT , I Tx K . I 72 T' p u ..- 1 'mf A 5567 ,.f 4 , qlxx' A U 1 l '- lx x X. 'V f fl fy Joyce tenderly eyes a pet flying-squirrel. The principles of this year s May Day ceremonies made a lovely tableau grouped against the Fem- covered background. .lack Carr, as Robin Hood, crowns Joyce Webster Queen of the May. Nancy Dickinson and Molly Miller are her Ladies-in- waiting. THE QUEEN Joyce Webster's quiet dignity and beauty made her a truly regal queen. A senior who recently became engaged, Joyce's home is in Bala-Cynwnd, Pennsylvania. 129 Seniors who have not had abig May Day were treated this spring to the most festive Little May Day ever. After the procession of Queen Joyce Webster, her ladies Nancy Dickinson and Molly Miller, Maid Marion Frannie Friedman, Robin Hood in the person of Jack Carr with his Merry Men Tom Mullen and Hilt Johnson, Followed by all the court, Sophomore and Junior maids wound the two May Poles . Stilt walkers, iesters, hobby horses, tumblers, and a band ofstrolling minstrels entertained the court and breakfasters. During the morning the plays 5-cial George and the Dragon and The Merry and Tragical Masque of Pyramus and Thisbe were enacted on the greens of front campus. The May Day dance, "Up ln Central Park," ended this special day. l I - 1 ' -. 'W . f . 3 'I' l ll lfilx h V L X5 5 .T N xxx vt TX If N .. , . ,, Q X , 1 1 ' Y . 7 4 iid " ',-lv . gf 'o il fy : 'f F- x 'E i i H f f "5 ? Q552-.- H A if" I - e li 1'-5 ,- 'Fl . Y -4'--" ' , v' f i - . , W xg. M . : 551. A' Q - 5fxKw-fffwifx 9'f:fm:.eg' 1 'p,-:few 'i 'tx " " ' J' " M misgmm-'i71'.ftm4m.e..s, -N., r sea. " wr ' .L K" na .,,. .f' K. s. , , A , . M 'f 5 v f hh . .- xx X . F , , 'z' rv V I l 5- 'gg Q s if 1 130 1 The procession Proceeds . . . MAY IIA UE KJ UL sais rr Q And Robin Hood again crowns the Queen . 131 eds ei The Baccalaureate procession marks the beginning of the gradua- tion exercises. The Graduating Class of '56 and their guests heard Landrum Bolling, General Secretary of Earl ham, at theiroutdoor Baccalaureate service on Chase Stage. Later the same day the graduates again processed to the tradition- hal lowed stage for their Commence- ment ceremony, at which time Amos Peaslee spoke. President Thomas E. Jones then conferred upon them all the " . .responsibilities . .and privi- leges" of their degrees . Their goal is a new beginning. GRAD 1-lTl0 k Marca Wilcox reads the Scripture. Leonard Holvik directs the Concert Choir in Thompson's "A11e1uia." 132 4- . gffitf L 6 A ll FAR WELL T0 CIILLEGE LIFE Q3 , .1 N 4 of H s. band. :M43 , ti" ':'?":H: A funny place to do one's mending! Don got camera shy Il Illli iIIl'I'IllI'IIIl JOHN ALLEN Concert Choir 1,4, Volleyball 1, Young Friends 3,4, Chairman 3,4, Intramural Basketball 3,4, ED ALOE Camera Club 4, Community Chorus 1, Wrestling 1, 3, E-Men 3, 4, MARIEAN BAUMGARDNER Day Dodger, Senate 2, Worked with E.C. Publicity ED BEALS Plays 2, 3, 4, Museum 1, 2, 3, 4, Birdbanding 1, 2,3, Community Chorus 1, 2, Student Organists' Group 2, 3, 4, Chairman 4, Soccer 2, Track 1,2,3,4, Cross Country 3,4, A,M,R. Council 4, Treasurer, Senate 4, Honor Board 4, Chairman, Public Occasions Committee 3, Junior Class Treasurer, Crucible 4, Science Editor, Ye Anglican 3, Vice President, Religious Life Committee 3, Young Friends 3, F. O. R. 1, Yoke Fellowship 1, LYNNE BIDDLE Phoenix 2, 3,4, President 4, M-G-R 4, Homecoming Queen's Court 3, Precedents 4, A.W,S. Council 3, Social Chair- man, Interdorm Council 3, Junior Class Secretary, Co-Chairman Homecoming Campus, Co-Chairman May Dance 2, Sargasso 2 , CHARLES BOREN Science Club 3, 4, French Club 1, 2, New Student Week Staff 2, 3, 4, Convocations Committee 2, 3,4, Precedents Com- mittee 4, Community Chorus 1, Band 1, Cross Country 1, 2, 4, E-Men 1,2, 3, 4, Post 1, 2, Sargasso 2, Advertising Manager, PAT BORING Band 1, Orchestra 2, 3, Phoenix 2, 3,4, Chairman 4, JOHN BOWLES Homecoming Co-Chairman 4, New Student Week Staff 2,3, Precedents Committee 3, Football 1,2,3,4, Baseball 1, Basketball 1,2, E-Men 1,2,3,4, Vice President 2, President 3,4, A,M,R, Council 3,4, Vice President 4, Interdorm Council 3, Bundy Hall President 4, Sophomore Class Vice President, RON BRUNK Camera Club 1, Ionian 2, Soils Research 4, Co-Manager Orchard 2, 4, Soccer 2, 3,4, Volleyball 1, Wrestling 2, E-Men 1, 2, 3, 4, Dining Room Committee 3, 4, MARY JANE BRYANT Boards 3,4, German Club 2, Science Club 1,2,3,4, Y,W.C,A, 1, ECHO 2, Treasurer, Young Republicans Club 3,4, Community Chorus 1,2, Band 1, M-G -R 2, 3, Geneva Committee 2, 3, Basketball 2, W,R,A, 1,2,3,4, Young Friends 3, 4, Chairman 4, K llLLll llEIlll'S Sllllllll When you spend your money at our store you have the satisfaction of knowing that you are trading with a strictly Richmond institution where your dollar continues to do service over and over again for Richmond. IT'S BEEN HEARD EVERYWHERE FOR THE PAST 89 YEARS "I will meet you at KnolIenberg's Store" COMPLIMENTS 0 TIVOLI 0 RITZ 0 INDIANA 0 STATE 0 HI-WAY 0 WESTVILLE 34 Ei ' Ea t I - I 'IW LL it " ' I -- 'v- cz u R N sw H cm M E "It pays to save" THE SERVICE OF YOUR BANK In selecting your banking home it is important that you choose an institution from which you will always be certain to receive not only unquestioned protection but also careful individual attention to every requirement. The officers of this institution are always pleased to be personally consulted on any banking or financial matters and to place their experience and knowledge at the disposal of the customers. THE SECOND NATIONAL BANK Including Main Office Hagerstown Branch 8th and Main Hagerstown, Indiana East Main St. Branch Greensfork Branch 2909 East Main Street Greensfork, Indiana Members of the Federal Reserve System and Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation EASTERN INDIANA'S LARGEST BANK 1 3 as Elizabeth Parker's Restaurant 1616 E. Main Luncheon - Dinner 11:00 A. M. -- 7:45 P.M. iCIosed Mondays! Compinments of Ready to wear: Draperies, Accessories Curtvins, Lingerie Hardwood THE J. M. COE PRINTING tAwttR's mt. COMPANY' 'NC- Phone 21388 808 E. Main St. Phone 21702 1117 Main Street DICK BUTLER Plays 3, 4, Young Democrats 3, 4, President 3, International Relations Forum 3, 4, W,G, BUTLER Ionian 3, Cross Country 1,2, 3, Basketball 1,2, 4, Tennis 4, Interdorm Council 3, At Earlham 9!48 to 6!51 and 9!55 to 6156 QNavy 4 yearsy, BRUCE CAMPBELL Homecoming Committee 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 1, 3, 4, JACK CARR Senate 3, 4, Activities Chairman 3, A, M, R, 4, President 4, Concert Choir 2, 3, Business Manager 3, Spanish Club 2, 3, Vice-President 3, Junior Class Vice-President, Earlham Post 2, 3, Sports Writer, Post Advisory Board 3, M-G-R 3, Writer, Band Show 2, 3, Writer. JIM CHEESMAN Ionian 1,2, 3,4, All-Conference Track 2, Football 1,2, 3, Track 1,2, 3, Basketball 1,2, Fellowshippers 3,4, E-Men 1,2, 3, 4, Dining Room Committee 2, Senior Class Social Chairman, Ionian Recording Secretary 3. CHARLES CLARE Camera Club 1,2, 3, 4, Science 1,2, 3, 4, Laboratory Assistant, Microtechnique 2, Assistant in Biology 4, Post 2, 3. IVAN CLARK German Club 2, Campus Mailman 2, Brothers College Choir 1, 2, Co-Director Freshman Chorus 1, University Dance Band 1,2, Basketball Manager 1,2, Student Council Representative 1, Cell Fellowship 1,2, Chapel Committee 1,2, Kampus Keynotes 3, Float 3, Sargasso 3, Religious Life Committee 3, Vespers 3, 4, M. S, M, 3, 4, Chairman, Yoke Fellowship 3, Deputations 3, 4, Youth Worker at Local Church 3, 4, BILL COPE ' Ionian 1,2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Track 1, E-Men 1,2, 3,4, JIM COULTER Ionian 2, 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 3, Basketball 1,2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 1, 2, E-Men 1,2, 3, 4, President 4, BARRY CROWN Ionian 3,4, Dramatics 3: I. V. Basketball 1, Baseball Manager 1, Post 3, .I 4. . A-. X W QWOV , h t T H E '59 F I R s T N AT I o N ' elif II .. ill: ? -'iffvft - Main at 7th Street RICHMOND, INDIANA Extends on invitation to the students and the faculty of Eorlham College to use the facilities of: WEST SIDE BRANCH West Main and 18th St. 37 MARGARET DANIELS -Recreation and Art Women's Glee Club 3, A, W, S, Council 4, Phoenix 3,4, Sargasso 3,4, Crucible 4, Art Staff, Day Dodger 1,2, 3,4, GRETCHEN DAY-Elementary Education Boards 1, Women's C-lee Club 2, Community Chorus 1, Freshman Class Social Chairman, Phoenix 2, 3, 4, Young Friends 4. WALT DAY-Physics and Mathematics German Club 2, 3, International Student Aid Committee 4, Football 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, Volleyball 1,2, 3,4, E-Men 1, 2, 3,4, A,M. R, Council 3, Senate 4, Campus Village Council 4, Freshman Class Social Chairman, Ionian 2, 3, Young Friends 4, NANCY DICKINSON-Sociology A.W.S. Council 1, President 4, Earlham Choir 1, Concert Choir 2,3, 4, Freshman Class Sergeant-at-Arms, Sophomore Class Secretary, Junior Class Social Chairman, New Student Week staff 2,3,4, Senate 4, Attendant Homecoming and May Day Queen's Court, NANCY DILLE-French Phoenix 2, 3, 4, Program Chairman and President 3, International Student Aid Committee 2, Dining Room Committee 4, Assistant Advisor Y-Teens at Y. W. C,A, , Hockey 2, 3, Basketball 2, W,R,A, 1,2, 3,4, Board 3,4 and Vice President 4, Chairman May Day Breakfast 1. MARIORIE DIXON -Elementary Education Community Chorus 1,2, Band 1,2, 3, Orchestra 1,2,3,4, A, W,S, Council 1, Post 3, 4, Make-up-Editor 3, Crucible 4, Staff Secretary, Young Friends 3,4, Deputations Chairman 3, AGNES DOLENCE-Nursing Nursing at East Haven 1, 2, 3, 4, SCHUYLER ELSBREE Young Democrats 1,2, 3,4, Officer 3, Foreign Student Aid Committee 2, Men's Glee Club 3, Community Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletics 2, 3, 4, E-Men 4, Young Friends Deputations 4, PAUL FIGGINS-Chemistry Science Club 3, Band 1,2, RUTH FLEMINGS-Elementary Education Spanish Club 2, Science Club 1, International Relations Forum 2, 3,4, Secretary 2, Precedents 2, U, N, S,O, 2, 3,4, Vice President 4, Phoenix 2, 3,4, Modern Dance 2, 3,4, FRAN FRIEDMAN-English and Art Camera Club l,2, Museum Staff 3, Homecoming Committee 2, 3,4, Chairman Coronation Committee 3,4, Attendant Homecoming Queen's Court 3,4, Class Hockey 1,2,3,4, Class Basketball 1,2,3,4, Varsity Hockey 1,2,3,4, Tennis Varsity 2, 3, Volleyball 2, 3, W, R, A, 1,2, 3,4, Social Chairman 3, President 4, Sargasso 1,2, 3, Editor 2, Chairman of Advisory Board 3, Senior Editor 3, Yoke 3, FRIENDS CENTRAL OFFICES Increased Facilities For Enlarged Service FRIENDS NEW DENOMINATIONAL HEADQUARTERS CONTRIBUTED BY FRIENDS BOOK AND SUPPLY HOUSE EARLHAM COLLEGE STORE fAt the Foot of the stairs, West door - Carpenter Hallj BOOKS-SUPPLIES-NOTIONS Gifts - Greeting Cards When you're at Earlham remember- "Come in and browse around" DINNIE'S DRIVE IN IIESTAUIIANT BREAKFAST--LUNCH--DI NNER HOMEMADE PASTRIES National Rd. East Tel.-2I755 For a Iong or short stay The best address is IIIUIIIIIIIIIIVS IIIITEL LIILIIIID :I U 4 Jr. I? ' I I ,if 'I fa' I - if - I"f7 . mf 5- . , , M , iL'rs-If ' , -'3fjIfgv,, I i A iwI1'- z 'Q Q'-efgir ' 'Q 1!'I,:+ , HI- I up f ugsqzf jg INN u -I rrgygifj EI 5 z 32:11:23 ug In Q, I 4- 1:11 1 I I I 'II' 1.."Ih 1 Ji I i"FieEi' Auf" " - C,-P ONE OF INDIANA'S BEST BELDEN MANUFACTURING CO. RICHMOND, INDIANA CHICAGO, ILLINOIS "Wire Maker for Industryii .E Q ,I . .s. I ' f jr,-,fi .QW '. Where There Is Modern Living There Is Wire Making the Right Wire to Fit Your Need Is BeIden's Business 3 EVERYTHING FOR THE TEACHER AND STUDENT AT BARTEL AND ROHE Office, School and Janitor Supplies 921 Main Street Phones 21916-22793 Richmond, Indiana ' vm I 5 s ' auAtnY I 1 ,A .. g f-J . TEXACO DU5T-FREE My lm 4 - la. I m' '1 1- , PETROLEUM COAL , S . PRODUCTS '7""'-- , .,,.,. -.-t,.-g- --.- aj:-:jf wif '-'f ' 32" ' I ' 2 1 , ' .. .....,- HEIIA CML A 11 0111 00. 529 South 5th St. 40 GILES GAMBLE-English German Club l,2, Soccer Varsity l, 2,3,4, Co-Captain 3,4. LARRY GARDELLA Health and Physical Education Tennis 1,4, Intramural Basketball l,2,3,4, E-Men 3. HERB GARDNER-Political Science Ionian 2,3,4, E-Men 3,4, Football l,4, Track 2, Earlham East Council 1. EARL GEORGE-Philosophy Concert Choir 4, Community Chorus l, Plays, Spanish Club l, Junior Class President, Young Friends 3.4, F.O.R. l,2, Museum Staff 3,4. GUY GOENS-Recreation MSLM 2, Spanish Club 3, Art Club, Football l,2,3,4, Basketball l,2,3,4, Track 2,3,4, Golf 2,3,4, Chess 2,3, F.O.R. 2, 3. RONALD HALDEMAN-History Cross Country Manager l,2, F.O.R. l,2,3,4, Chairman Vespers Committee l,2,3,4, Religious Life Committee 3,4 International Student Aid Committee l,2,3,4, Post 4, Advertising Manager, ECHO l, Socialist Club 3,4. ELIZABETH HAMLIN-Political Science Play 3, 4, International Relations Forum 3,4, Young Republicans 2,3,4, Corresponding Secretary 3, President 4, M8LM l, Spanish Club l, Goucher College 1, Intramural Volleyball 3, W.R.A. 2,3,4, Sargasso 4, Senior Editor. CAPPY HARDY-Psychology Choir l,2, Post l,2, Sargasso 2, Operetta l, Day Dodger 3,4. JOHN HARVEY-Biology 1948-1950: Band, Ionian, Choir, Intramural Basketball, Science Club. 1951-1955: U.S. Air Force. SUR HENRY-English Stage Crew and Costumes 2, German Club l,2, Orchestra 2,3, Class Basketball l, Class Softball 2, Class Hockey l,3, Class Volleyball l,2,3,4, W.R.A. l, 2,3,4, Board 2,3, Varsity Volleyball l,2, Marble Committee 3,4, Traffic Court 3, 4, Secretary, Float Committee 3, Post 2, Circulation Manager Crucible 4, Publicity Editor, Vespers l, Young Friends l,2,3,4, Y.W.C.A. l, Phoenix 4. BRANTNER-ROBBINS Main at Sixth St. Real Estate Builders of U.S. Steel Homes Insurance of All Kinds Phones 2-4231 and 2-4232 Richmond, Indiana PEERY'S PHOTO SHOP Two Doors East of the State Theater Cameras and Accessories, Stationary, Gibson Greeting Cards Phone 22651 Richmond, Indiana DRINK MW' 'IIADLHAII ll O.U, l. UAT. o"1 IN BOTTLES Miller-Kemper Lumber Co. Building or Remodeling "Call the Lumber Number's 81828 - 81727" RICHMOND'S LEADING FASHION CENTER . . . fa Q he is K I7 JULIAN'S RICHMOND, INDIANA X X 15 South Eighth ex E L. S O U K VA N I S THE GIFT SHOP Restaurant Service in the Richmond-Leland Hotel MARIE DEUKER 47 South 9th Street Richmond, Indiana Wholesale Meat Supply For Restaurants - Hotels - Institutions Phone 22982 1110 North "B" Street 4 DOROTHY HINSHAW-Religion MSLM 1, 2, 3, Opera 3, Concert Choir 2, Community Chorus 2, 3, 4, Octette 2, Riding 1, 2, Volleyball 3, Riding Manager 3, 4, W,R.A. l, 2,3,4, Young Friends 3, Chairman. EDWIN HINSHAW-Mathematics and Physics MSLM l, Football l,2, Volleyball l,2, Freshman Class President, Bundy Hall Council l,3, Treasurer 3, Religious Life Committee 2, Young Friends 3, Youth Groups 3, 4, Student Minister 4, E-Men 2. CARLY AYRES I-IOUSER-Psychology Spanish Club 2,3, French Club 2, Science Club 3, Phoenix 4, Women's Glee Club l,2, Community Chorus l,2,4, Song Committee l, 2,3, Band Show l,2,3,4, M-G-R l, Play 4, Operetta 1, Modern Dance Programs 2,3,4, Modern Dance In- structor l,2, 3,4, Webster Meeting Recording Clerk 2, Young Friends, Editor Y.F. Periodical 2, Chairman, Publications Committee of North American Young Friends Committee 3, Yoke l. ALLEN HUMES-English M8tM 3,4, Business Manager, Community Chorus l,2, Tennis Manager 2,3,4, Life Service Fellowship l,3,4, Chairman 3, New Student Week Staff 2, 3,4. KOYA HMORI-Economics German Club 4, Camera Club l, 2, U.N. S.O. , President 4, Wrestling 2. HILTON JOHNSON-Geology Ionian, Football l,2,3, Track l, 2, Basketball l,2,3,4, Volleyball 3, E-Men l,2,3, Bundy Hall Council 2, Senate 3,4, Treasurer 3, Sophomore Class Treasurer, Senior Class President. ELAINE JONES-Geology Spanish Club 1, Song Contest 3, Irish Hockey 3, Sophomore Outing 2, Republican Club 2,3, Intramurals 1,2,3,4, Volley- ball l,2, Hockey 3, W. R.A. l,2,3,4, Manager, Publicity 3, La Crosse 4, Community Chorus 2, Women's Glee Club 2. ROBERT JONES-Mathematics Boardsl, Spanish Club3,4, Science Clubl,2, Radio Club l, Art Club Field Trips 3,4, M-G-R 2, Band Show 3, Community Chorus 4, Bundy Hall Council l, Movie Committee, Post 4, Sargasso 3,4, Circulation Manager 3, Life Service Fellowship 4. DAVID JOYNER-Agricultural Science Ionian 3, Football 3. ELIZABETH IOYNER-Nursing Student Nurse 1952-1955. la, -- -ff - e - - ---Y,- r wwsvot- "-i' 'PF '7"7:":" ' E "",' -ng. 5:15' 'I"f ' ,"'f,' 'Eif- 2 .GH " Q , 9 E 5 Jf is I if-lEfmm?! If! vi G 0 i- I 1 '- -, i.13:fg.f Z- QQ! ' Cmcw Q N . 1 ' Rim-hn1onTiiTAl::c::tT fsllhizrpfpdbrble- gig, g.:, -,A:-' m 0. , get-kB hamburgers, - the original 4. :HEI :::-: Xiang 1::::-:: L IE Oy. gg, fa FIaH snnnwucu , a Q if "': Popular ramen sara QQ 'h :Q 1.19 ..,, I Sandwich y I ennwnv um steak sandwich 711 Sheridan Street Phone 81818 5' ff h P1 ki sss,tt, TES 13W EITY 1815 mmm: BY rrroxr: AND TAKE 'EM HOME: 1. Phone 25311 3005 East Main 42 3Gl.ASSES OF MILK EVERY DAY KURDY'S CHEVROLET INC. AND BE SURE lT'S W A Y NE DA l RY "Your Health is our Business" DRIN K Compliments of Your Chevrolet Dealer DI FEDERICO'S LAMPUST RHOADS AUTO SALES De Soto NEW AND Plymouth USED CARS N P - oh- 42 North 7th Street Richmond, Indiana ew ans' Io l h 2-2525 Te ep one Joe and Billie Di Federico LAURA KAMP-Nursing American Nurses Association5 Student Nurse 1952-1955. GERALD KEESLING-Health and Physical Education Football 1,2,3,45 Basketball l,2,35 E-Men Secretary 3, Vice President 45 A.M.R. Council 25 Junior Class Social Chair- man5 Senior Class Vice President5 Sargasso, Art 35 Crucible, Art 4. NORMAN KEISER-History International Foreign Relations Forum 45 Soccer 1,25 Tennis 1, 2,3,45 E-Men 1,35 Articles for Post 1, 2,3. KENT KLEPINGER-Biology M8rM 2,3,4, Historian 45 Science Club 35 Ionian 3,45 Community Chorus 1, 25 Football l,2,45 Wrestling l,2,35 Golf 2, 3,45 Track 1, 25 Basketball Manager 15 Football Trainer 35 E-Men l,2,3,4. NANCY KORTEPETER-Psychology Western College 15 Homecoming Queen 45 Cherry Blossom Queen 45 New Student Week Staff 45 Dining Room Committee 45 Interdorm Council 45 A.W. S. Council 45 Senior Class Secretary. SYLVALYN KUHN-Psychology Phoenix 3, 45 International Relations Forum, Secretary -Treasurer5 Women's Glee Club 25 Community Chorus 2, 45 Senate 35 Honor Board 35 Post ,l. HARRY LEAVELL-Psychology Lieutenant, Richmond Fire Department5 Marrien and the father of four. SHEILA LEEDS-English Phoenix 2,3,4, Marshall 2, Treasurer 45 International Student Aid Committee 35 Women's Glee Club 1,25 Community Chorus 1,25 Archery 2. VIRGIL MCINTOSH-Physics and Mathematics Science Club 15 Band 15 Intramural Basketball 15 Senate 15 Mayor of Campus Village. NOEL MANSUR-English and Home Economics U.N.S.O. 45 Modern Dance 25 Articles for the Post 35 Ye Anglican 3. HARVEY MARSHALL-Mathematics Guilford College5 William Penn College5 Wrestling 3, 4. 4 DONALD MEREDITI-l-Biology Ionian 2, 3,4, E-Men l, 2,3,4, Football Trainer l, 2,3, Volleyball l,2, 3,4, Badminton l, Senate 3,4, Honor Board 3,4, General Council 4, Class Float 3, Sargasso 2. ALICE MICHENER-Biology Science Club l, A.W.S. Council 4, F.O.R. l,2, Glee Club 2, Community Chorus 2, Orchestra 2. FRED MILLER-Economics Volleyball 1, Chess Club 2, Riding Club 3. MARY LOUISE MILLER-English W. R, A. Board 4, Post News Editor 2,3, 4, Day Dodgers, Secretary 2, Central Communications Board, Chairman 4, Phoenix 3,4, Glee Club 2, New Student Week Staff 3,4, Sargasso 3, Merry-Go-Round 3,4. MARY MATHEWS MILLER-Political Science German Club 1, 2,4, Senate 4, A.W. S. Council l, 2, Treasurer, Post 4, Community Chorus 1, 2,4. HELEN MILLS-Elementary Education Boards 3, Post 1, 2, Copy Editor, Young Friends 3, Phoenix 3,4, Concert Choir 2,3, 4, Glee Club 2, Community Chorus 2, 3,4, Band l, Opera 3,4. MURRAY CARTER MILLS-Agricultural Science Football and Basketball l,2,3,4, E-Men l,2,3,4, Ionian 2,3,4, Band l,2. ROBERT MORROW-Biology and Chemistry Mask and Mantle 3, 4, President, Track 3, Sargasso 2, Philosophy Club 2, A.M.R. Council 4, Merry-Go-Round 3, 4, Community Chorus l. THOMAS JAMES MULLEN-English Football 2,3,4, Co-Captain, All Conference, Post l,2,3,4, Sports Editor, Religious Life Committee 3,4, Life Service Fellowship 2,3,4, Meetinghouse Director 4, Speech 2,3, 4, Tau Kappa Alpha 2, 3,4, Campus Chest 2,3, 4, A.M. S. Council 3, Vice-President, Interdorm Council 3, Senate 3,4, Vice-President 3, President 4, New Student Week Staff 2, Class Officer, President 2, Intramurals. BERMAN'S DRUG STORE WEST SIDE SHOPPING CENTER Phone 24949- Richmond, Ind. GARDEN CENTER, INC. I6-I8 South 6th Street Phone 221 II Complete Line of LAWN and GARDEN SUPPLIES Gandolph Office Equipment Company Typewriters and Adding Machines Sales and Service John B. Gandolph 3 South IIth St. Telephone 2-3670 Richmond, Indiana AMERICAN BOWLING ALLEYS Bowl for Health Featuring A.M.F. Automatic Pin Spotters Air Conditioned - Sound Conditioned 2I5 South Eighth Street Phone 22522 44 EVANGELINE NEAVE-Home Economics h New Student Week Staff 2,3,4, Y,W,C,A, 4, Phoenix 2, Intramurals 1,2, 3,4, A.W.S, Council 3, Class, Social Chair- man 2, Senior Marshall 3, May Day Dance, Co-Chairman 3, May Day Chairman 4, Miami Valley Hockey Team 2, Varsity Hockey 1,2, Varsity Basketball 1,2, 3, 4, Varsity Softball 1, 2, Interdorm Council 3, Commons Committee 4, THOMAS NEIL-Chemistry German Club 3,4, Science Club 3,4, Secretary, Band 4, Orchestra 3,4, Ensemble 3,4, JOAN NICHOLSON -History Operettas 1, 4, Spanish Club 1, German Club 4, Meetinghouse Choir 2, Secretary, Community Chorus 1,2, 4, W, R,A, 2, Hockey 1,2, Basketball 1,2, ALAN OSBORNE -Chemistry Mask and Mantle 2, 3, 4, Boards 1, 2, Science Club 3, President 4, Concert Choir 2, Community Chorus 1,2, CARL PARKER-Economics Cross Country 1, Ionian 3,4, ANN PAVEY-Elementary Education Merry-Go-Round 2, Spanish Club 1, Camera Club 1,2, President 3, Vice President, Young Republicans 3,4, W,R,A. 1, 2, Day Dodgers 2, Red Cross 1, 2, 3, Vice President 4, Hospital Chairman, Y, W,C, A, 1, ECHO 2, RONNIE PEACOCK-Biology Phoenix 2, New Student Week Staff 2, 3,4, A, W,S, Council 1,3, Vice President, Senate 2, 3,4, Nominating Committee Chairman, Varsity Hockey 1,2, Varsity Basketball 1,2, Hockey 3, W,R,A, 1,2, 3, Post 3, Sargasso 2, Copy Editor, JOHN PEGG-Geology Science Club 3, 4, Baseball 2, E-Men 2, 3,4, Campus Villiage Council 1,2, 3,4, Ionian Society 2, 3, 4, President, Home- coming Dance Chairman 3, Intramurals 2, 3,4, Congratulations To EarIham's Graduating Class We in Business need you in our industries. Prepare well and I know you will serve well. R.N . HOERNER, PRESIDENT 1 HOERNER XES INC. l MANurAcrunERs or comzuomrn SHIPPING cowmmels 7 GENERAL OFFICE: Kzoxux, lowA OPERATING PLANTS LOCATED AT: KEOKUK, DES MOINES AND OTTUMWA, IOWA I SAND SPRINGS, OKLAHOMA I LITTLE ROCK AND FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS I FORT WORTH, TEXAS I SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA I MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA I MEXICO CITY, MEXICO 45 COMPLIMENTS OF ADAM H. IBAIVIEL UUMPA I RICHMOND, INDIANA 1877 WHOLESALE ONLY 1955 I UNDERWEAR .... FLOOR COVERINGS .... ETC. DRY GOODS .... NOTIONS ..,. HOOSIERY MANUFACTURERS OF "PERFECTION" WORK CLOTHING CAMPBELL AND DUFF I3 North Tenth Street COMPLIMENTS OF THE BLUE NOTE Fire-Casualty and Air-Conditioned Automobile Insurance 1-Best Food ,n -I-owns' REAL ESTATE Management Phone 2-3804 Phones 233I5 and 2355I By Quin Richmond, Indiana Richmond, Indiana 4 RONALD PITTS-Geology Ionian 2, 3, 4, M, S, M, 1, 2, 3, Post 1, Inuamurals 1, 4, THOMAS PUTNEY Varsity Soccer 1,2, 3,4, Intramurals, Basketball 1,2, 3, Captain, Literary Magazine, Crucible 4, Interdorm Council 2, HAROLD PRESTON-Political Science Inuamurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 3, JUNE RAMEY-Elementary Education Phoenix 2,3,4, Marshall, Red Cross 1,2,3,4, Secretary-Treasurer, Y,W.C,A, 1, A.W,S, 2, Executive Nominating Committee 2, International Student Aid Committee 4, Post 1, W. R. A. 2, 3,4, EDITH REDINGTON-Nursing Student Nurse, JANICE RICE-English German Club 1,2, 4, Masquers 4, Post 1,2, Crucible 4, NORMA ROSS-Elementary Education Senate 2, 3, Day Dodgers 1, 2, 3, A, W, S, 3, Secretary Townsend Center 2, 3, 4, LEE RUSI-IMOR.E-Political Science Phoenix 2, 3, 4, Historian, Young Democrats 3, 4, International Relations Forum 2, 4, Tennis 4, W.R. A. 4, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball l,3, Tennis 3, Intramural 1, 2, 3,4, Most Valuable Hockey Player 4. ELLEN SASAK1-Home Economics Phoenix 3,4, Vice President, W.R,A, 2,3,4, Varsity Basketball 1, W,R,A, Board 4, SABRA SAXTON-Nursing DLETER SCHNEPPAT-Biology Spanish Club 2, German Club 3, E-Men 2, 3,4, Community Chorus 2, Soccer 2, 3,4, Volleyball 2, Baseball 2, Basketball 3, 4, Track 3,4, PAULA SIEHL-Art and English French Club 2, Modern Dance 3,4, Community Chorus 1,2, Crucible 4, Anglican 1, 2, President, DONALD SMITH-Social Science Republican Club 3, Vice President. DAVID SNYDER-English Honor Board 45 Varsity Football 3,4, All-Conference5 Post 3,45 Merry-Go-Round 35 Class, Vice President 35 Chapel- Assembly Committee 2, 35 Senate 3. LOUISE SOHN-Elementary Education Red Cross 1,25 W, R, A, 1,2, 45 Volleyball 1,25 Boards 1,2, 3, 4, Props and Costume Committee5 Glee Club5 Community Chorus 1,25 Operetta 1, JUNE SPARKS-Elementary Education French Club 25 W, R,A, 3, 45 Young Friends 35 Dining Room Committee 35 Phoenix 3,45 Red Cross 35 Glee Club 25 Com- munity Chorus 1,2, BETSY SQUIRES-History Phoenix 3,45 Spanish Club 15 Traffic Court 3,45 Glee Club 15 Community Chorus 1, STAN STACKHOUSE-Psychology Campus Village Council 3,45 Senate 3. VERN STANLEY -Economics Football 15 Track 1 and 4, E-Men 2, 3,4, Secretary5 A,M, R, Council 4, Social Chairman, Interdorm Council 45 Ionian 2, 3, Treasurer 4, Par1iamentarian5 Young Friends 3. MIRIAM STEIGERWALT-Elementary Education Phoenix 3,45 Y. W.C.A. lg Glee Club 1,25 Community Chorus 1,25 W, R,A, 3, 45 Republican 1, LEWIS STRATTON-Agricultural Science New Student Week Staff 2,35 Wrestling 2,45 Soccer 15 Dorm Counsellor 25 Square Dance Group 3, DOTTIE TEAL-Psychology Class Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Softball 1, 2, 3, 45 Young Democrats 1, 2, 45 W, R,A, 1, 2, 3, 45 A . W. S. Council 3, Sec- retary5 Senate 45 Red Cross 1,2, 3, 4, President 25 Commencement Committee 4, RUTH THAELER-Political Science Varsity Hockey 1,2,45 Intramurals 1,2, 45 Post 2,45 Crucible 45 Washington Semester Program 35 Senate 25 Class Treas- urer 45 Community Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 25 Concert Choir 45 Plays 4. HAL VIZINO-French and Art French Club 1,25 German Club 1,25 Merry-Go-Round 1,2, 3,45 Band Show 1,2, 35 "Marriage of Figaro" 35 "Mikado" 45 Concert Choir 1, 2, 3, 45 Community Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 45 Cultural and Social Activities Committee Chairman 4, GIFTS - GREETING CARDS SHOP IN RICHMOND at ROHE'S JEWELRY SHOPPE WOOLLEY'S 912 Main Street- Phone 22133 Richmond, Indiana Fine Jewelry - Watches Repaired OFFICE SUPPLIES - ART SUPPLIES Main of Ninth, Next fo the Tivoli PHONE 34445 24 HOUR SERVICE GAUSE ELORIST S. 8. S. Auto Service GENERAL CAR REPAIRING OPPOSITE EARLHAM CEMETERY Phone 31178 E Tire, Battery and Lubricating Service HWRECKER SERVICE" Richmond , Indiana ELMER STANTON 1508 Nat. Road West Prop. Richmond, lndiana "Your Neighbor Florist" fCorsages you're sure to likell One,woy and Local Trailer Rentals 47 IOANNE VOTAW-Elementary Education Spanish Club 3, Merry-Go-Round 3, Mikado 4, A. W. S. Council 3,4, Young Friends 3, 4, Glee Club 3, Community Chorus 3, 4. JOANN WATKINS-English Play 3, Spanish Club 1, Phoenix 2, Marshall 3, Secretary 3, 4, New Student Week Staff 3, 4, U. N. S. O. 2, Communica- tions Board 4, A.W. S. Council 2, 3, 4, Vice President, Post 1, 2, 3, Feature Editor 4, Co-Editor, Sargasso 2, Copy Editor 3, Literary Editor, International Student Aid Committee 2. Secretary. JOYCE WEBSTER- Home Economics Homecoming Committees 3,4, Phoenix 2, 3, 4, Homecoming Queen Candidate 4, May Queen 4, Community Chorus 1, W. R. A. Board 4, Social Chairman, Varsity Hockey 1, 2,3, 4, Most Valuable Player. MARY WHITAKER- Biology Masquers 1, 2, President 3, Varsity Hockey 1,2,3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, Post 4, Copy Editor, W. R. A. 2, Miami Valley Hoc- key Team 2, 3, 4, Musicals 1, 4, French Club 1, Camera Club 4, Science Club 3, 4, Plays 3. MARCIA WILCOX-English Mask and Mantle 3, Historian 4, Secretary, Merry-Go-Round 2, 3, Freshman Talent Show 1, Basketball Varsity, W.R.A. 3, Post 2, Advertising Manager, Sargasso 3, Editor, Sargasso Advisory Board 3, Crucible 4, New Student Week Staff 2, Class, Social Chaimnan 4, Earlham Choir 1, Orchestra 4, Community Chorus 4, Plays 1,2,3,4. LOIS WINTERS-Home Economics Glee Club 2, Community Chorus 2, Phoenix 2, 3, 4. DONALD WOOD- Music Mask and Mantle 3, Sargasso 3, Mushroom Committee 2, New Student Week Staff 2, 3, Concert Choir 2, 3, Class Social Chairman 2, Community Chorus 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3. 4, Director, Kampus Keynotes 1, 2, 3, 4, Leader, Orchestra 2, Merry- Go-Round 1, 2, 3, 4. JANET ZOLLINGER-Sociology and French The Crucible, Editor 4, Radio Club 2, Secretary-Treasurer, Tau Kappa Alpha 2, 4, Phoenix 2, Public Occasions Commit- tee 1, Responsibility Committee 4, Dining Room Committee 2, Concert Choir 2, 4, Community Chorus 1, 2,4, Institut d' Etudes Politiques, Paris 3. , "See the World" Steamship Tours Airplane f,..4'w.,,a1fg, PRINTING AND Ei BOOKBINDING S Q, ' Phone 2-2241 TT' - "fr" I7 South llth Street RICHMOND, INDIANA THE RICHMOND TRAVEL BUREAU No. I Main Street Richmond, Ind. 'I'IIE ROY HIRSHBURG 1956 Mumsso Photo r h 9 up er thanks all the 7l0V2 Main Street Telephone 21830 ADVERTISERS for their patronage 48 vunsooxs f -1 -' x cm, Q, . , 1 ,. . .4 ,V , A , . 1'fs'2 1 . " T',.A'J"2' ng Y ' ' qw." '- ff- , Ji 1- , ,. ,Qi if , I- '-rx A ' ,ni A , V I- 2 i Hy' . ' ' - v.' fy, 1 J- J, v, 1 , , -g.,,,' , , - .' ,- -, 5, .. -,. . , , . v ' ' ,.4 " " - - .Mx ' ,-. ' ' ' Z - 4 , 'r .F ' ' ' --1.91 , - ,sf-' 1 4. :mb- , 12,4-. 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Suggestions in the Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) collection:

Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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Earlham College - Sargasso Yearbook (Richmond, IN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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