Earlham College


Earlham College

Coordinates: 39°49′28.44″N 84°54′47.78″W / 39.8245667°N 84.9132722°W / 39.8245667; -84.9132722

Earlham College
Earlham-College.png
Motto Vita Lux Hominum
Established 1847
Type private coeducational
Endowment $254 million[1]
President David Dawson
Academic staff 97[2]
Undergraduates 1,181[3]
Location Richmond, IN, USA
Campus small city:
800 acres (3.2 km2)
Athletics
16 Division III NCAA teams
Colors maroon and white          
Nickname The Hustlin' Quakers[4]
Mascot Mr. Quaker
Affiliations Religious Society of Friends (Quakers)
Website www.earlham.edu

Earlham College is a liberal arts college in Richmond, Indiana. It was founded in 1847 by Quakers and has approximately 1,200 students. The president is John David Dawson. In keeping with Friends' belief in equality, everyone addresses each other at Earlham by his or her first name, without the use of titles such as "doctor" or "professor"; likewise, "freshmen" are referred to as "first year (student)(s)".

While Earlham is primarily a residential undergraduate college, it also has two graduate programs — the master of arts in teaching and the master of education — which provide a route for teacher licensure to students with liberal arts undergraduate degrees. Earlham College is listed in Loren Pope's book, Colleges That Change Lives.

Contents

History

Earlham was founded in 1847 as a boarding high school for the religious education of Quaker adolescents.[5] In 1859, Earlham became Earlham College, upon the addition of collegiate academics. At this time, Earlham was the second Quaker college in the United States (Haverford College was first), and the second to be coeducational (Oberlin College was first). Though the college initially only admitted students that belonged to the Religious Society of Friends, Earlham began admitting non-Quakers in 1865. Over time, as Quakerism in America became more progressive, Earlham's practices changed with them, though the college has remained faithful to its Quaker roots. In 1942 Earlham enrolled several dozen Japanese-American students to prevent their internment during World War II, a decision that was very controversial in Richmond. 1960 marked the establishment of the Earlham School of Religion as the only Friends seminary in the world.

Campus

Earlham’s 800-acre (3.2 km2) campus lies at the southwestern edge of Richmond, Indiana, a city of 39,124 (2000 census). The main quadrangle of the campus is called "the Heart." It is surrounded by Earham Hall (with the Runyan Center student union directly behind it), Olvey-Andis Hall, Lily Library, Carpenter Hall, Landrum Bolling Center, the science buildings (Stanley Hall, Noyes Hall and Dennis Hall), Tyler Hall, Bundy Hall and Barrett Hall. Ninety-four percent of Earlham students live on campus in a variety of settings.[6] The campus includes eight residence halls (Barrett Hall, Bundy Hall, Earlham Hall, Mills Hall, Hoerner Hall, Olvey-Andis Hall, Warren Hall and Wilson Hall)[7] and 28 theme and friendship houses, which border the North and East edges of the campus.[8] U.S. Route 40 runs along the edge of the campus.

Carpenter Hall at Earlham College

The Joseph Moore Museum is a natural history museum located on campus and run by students and biology department faculty, focusing on Indiana's natural history. It is open to the public (free of charge) and tours are available upon request. The majority of Earlham College's campus is undeveloped forest and meadow, including the undeveloped "back campus" area, which serves as an outdoor classroom.

Earlham College has been singled out in the National Wildlife Federation's national report card on sustainability in higher education as having exemplary programs.[9] Earham's Environmental Plan (approved 2005) is an assessment of how Earlham impacts the environment, what steps have been or can be taken to reduce impacts.[10]

Curriculum and community

Earlham ranks 8th in the nation (out of 1,302 colleges and universities) in its percentage of graduates who go on to receive a Ph.D. in the biological sciences and 26th in the percentage of students going on to Ph.D. programs in all fields.[11] Roughly 70% of Earlham students go on a semester-length off-campus program to such destinations as Mexico, the U.S./ Mexican border, Vienna, Martinique, Northern Ireland, Great Britain, France, Germany, Spain, New Zealand, Japan and Tanzania.[12] This high rate is possible because a student's financial aid helps to offset the full cost of one semester on any Earlham-approved program. In addition, there are a number of shorter off-campus May terms, with destinations both within the U.S. and abroad (Australia, Galapagos, Senegal, Menorca, and Turkey, as recent examples). Earlham has an exchange program with Waseda University in Japan, which has existed informally for decades. In addition, Earlham College works with the SICE program[13] in Morioka, Japan, a program in which about twelve to fourteen students teach English in middle schools in Morioka.

In the sciences, Earlham places a large emphasis on integrating research into the undergraduate curriculum. Through Ford/Knight grants, most science faculty have been or are currently involved with students in research.[14] Earlham has good representation in the Butler Undergraduate Research Conference, held each year in the spring.[15] The pre-medicine program is particularly distinguished, in that over the last ten years all but one of its graduates have been accepted into medical school. Earlham's biology and chemistry departments have a long history of producing distinguished graduates, such as Warder Clyde Allee, Wendell Stanley, and Larry E. Overman.

The choir department organizes regional and national tours every year for its ensembles. In January 2012, the concert choir will perform in Indianapolis, IN, St. Louis, MO, and Chicago, IL.[16] The choral and instrumental music departments collaborate on a biennial basis, performing works such as Carmina Burana. The College has a full Gamelan ensemble, which performs concerts in the Spring.[17] Earlham has an entirely student-managed public radio station, WECI 91.5FM.[18]

Earlham's student body is one of the most internationally diverse in the country, with over 200 students representing 83 countries. This is in part due to a strong relationship with the United World College network of international boarding high schools. The Davis Cup, which is awarded to the college with the most current students from this program, has been in Earlham's possession since 2009. The college also draws from all regions of the United States, with students from 42 states. Domestic minorities represent 15% of the student body.[19]

Earlham is known for having the United States' only Equestrian program which is run entirely by students. Lessons are available for students of the college and community members.[20]

In keeping with Quaker tradition, Earlham students voluntarily invest many hours of community service into the Richmond community. Students report an average of 23,000 hours of volunteering work every year, and Earlham's Bonner program offers financial aid in exchange for volunteering work for students with high financial need.[21]

Earlham College is a member of the Great Lakes Colleges Association.

Adjacent Institutions

There are two institutions located adjacent to the Earlham College undergraduate campus: Earlham School of Religion, a Quaker theological graduate school and Bethany Theological Seminary, an independent Church of the Brethren institution offering graduate and non-degree programs. Earlham College students can take courses at these institutions (which share facilities with the college).

Athletics

Earham competes in NCAA Division III. The women's sports are basketball, cross country, field hockey, indoor track, outdoor track, soccer, tennis, and volleyball. The men's sports are baseball, basketball, cross country, football, indoor track, outdoor track, soccer, and tennis.[22] Earlham College was a member of the North Coast Athletic Conference and starting in Fall 2010 will be a member of the Heartland Collegiate Athletic Conference. Earlham has won championships in men's cross country[citation needed]. The athletics teams are known as the Quakers. They originally had been the Fightin' Quakers; although the name was meant tongue-in-cheek, it was changed in the 1980s to the Hustlin' Quakers after the college's board of regents decided that it was inappropriate for Quakers to fight.[citation needed] In the 1990s, the name was changed again to simply Quakers. Perhaps the Quakers' most notable football game was against Japan's Doshisha University Hamburgers in 1989.[23]

Earlham has many Club teams: some of the more successful ones are Ultimate Frisbee, Women's and Men's rugby. Other clubs include the Bike Co-Op, Cheerleaders, Earthquakers (Competitive Dance), Equestrian Program, martial arts groups, Men's Volleyball, and Outdoors Club.[24] A $13-million Athletics and Wellness Center opened at the beginning of the Fall 1999 semester. Students are not charged to use the facility, which features an energy center for cardiovascular and strength training, a group fitness studio for aerobics and yoga, Weber Pool (25 meters by six lanes), racquetball courts, tennis courts, a running track, a climbing wall and Schuckman Court (a performance gymnasium with seating for 1,800).[22] In 2007, Earlham opened its new 2,000 seat Darrell Beane Stadium, with a football field and running track.[25]

Wilderness programs

Earlham was one of the first colleges in the country to initiate student and faculty led wilderness programs, back in 1970 {Earlham College Wilderness Program Instructors Manual, 1975, by Douglas Steeples, Phil Shore, Alan Kesselheim, Henry Merrill "and others", edited by Phil Shore and Alan Kesselheim}. These programs were designed for incoming first-year and transfer students who received credit for them. The program is divided into the Water August Wilderness and the Mountain August Wilderness and lasts for approximately three weeks; the former canoes in Wabakimi Provincial park in Ontario and the latter hikes in the Uinta Mountains in Utah. Students have taken ice climbing, dog sledding, caving, white water kayaking, rock climbing, trail construction and canoeing courses for credit. The program in the past has lead spring break canoeing trips to Big Bend National Park in southwestern Texas, a semester course to New Zealand and a May Term (a condensed three-week term after the spring semester) instructor training course for its August Wilderness program. Challege/experiential education courses on the college's own high and low ropes is offered as well as opportunities to be certified as Wilderness First Responders.

Earlham College remains the only American institution of tertiary education that allows students to study aardvarks extensively in their native habitat in the Kakamega Forest.[26]

Student life

Earlham's "dry campus" policy is controversial among members of the student body and some faculty members. Drinking is fairly commonplace; some students refer to the campus as "pleasantly moist." In August 2007, as part of New Student Orientation for the incoming class of 2011, the Earlham faculty revealed their new approach to dealing with alcohol issues. Although the official alcohol policy remains the same, the primary focus is now on education and personal responsibility, as opposed to enforcement.

Tension sometimes arises between students and the Quaker Indiana and Western Yearly Meetings over issues of sexuality. Western and, to an even greater degree, Indiana Yearly Meeting tend to be more conservative on issues such as condom distribution, pregnancy, and homosexuality. This tension has been a recurrent feature of Earlham life for decades.

In 2005, the Committee on Campus Life approved a new pregnancy policy, stating that pregnant women may reside in on-campus housing, but are also offered a housing exemption if they so desire.

Most students stay on-campus during the weekends. The Student Activities Board, Earlham Film Series, student bands, theater productions, etc. offer a variety of activities on the weekends.

In March 2005, William Kristol, founder and editor of The Weekly Standard, was hit in the face with an ice cream pie by a student during a lecture he gave on campus.[27] This event made national and international news and was carried by many leading news outlets. Most students and faculty at the lecture showed strong disapproval of the act, and applauded when Kristol resumed his talk. The event sharply divided students and, to a lesser extent, faculty, with some showing support for the act of pieing and most showing strong disapproval. Many, however, felt that the act was unjustly punished by the President (who was also indirectly hit by the pie). The student was subsequently suspended for the rest of the semester and dropped out the following year. Additionally, President Doug Bennett overturned a College Judiciary Council ruling that found the students who knew about the pieing ahead of time not guilty; this act further divided the campus. Shortly after the incident, conservative commentators Pat Buchanan and David Horowitz were 'attacked' (with salad dressing and a pie, respectively) and a 'teach-in' at Earlham was conducted which featured three faculty members sharing their views. Several years ex post facto, the pieing, the punishment, and whether William Kristol should have even been invited to speak at Earlham all continue to be issues of contention amongst the faculty and student body.

The Hash

Earlham has the only student-run Hash House Harriers running group, founded in 1989 and still continuing at present (2011). While only loosely connected with national organizations, the student group maintains weekly runs and has been described by visitors as the "Galapagos of Hashes" for the creativity and development of hashing practices. Open to all students who wish to inundate themselves on Earlham's dry campus, the EC3H (Earlham College Hash House Harriers) is an inclusive and musical bunch who uphold Quaker values. The Hash run takes place on the "back campus," which may include the back property of the neighboring cemetery, during all seasons. The Campus Safety and Security office and Student Development office share concern about the event and do not condone its happening. The Campus Safety and Security team has requested that the event be brought to an end via an article in the student-run newspaper, The Earlham Word.

Notable Earlhamites

Notable alumni (A–M)

Notable alumni (N–Z)

Notable faculty

References

  1. ^ "Part One" (PDF). http://www.nacubo.org/Documents/research/2009_NCSE_Public_Tables_Endowment_Market_Values.pdf. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  2. ^ "Earlham Facts > Fast Facts > Faculty > Full-time". Earlham College. http://www.earlham.edu/fastfacts/academics. Retrieved 2008-03-31. [dead link]
  3. ^ "Earlham College – Fast Facts". Earlham College. http://www.earlham.edu/about. Retrieved 2011-07-07. [dead link]
  4. ^ "Earlham Style Guide > Sports Style" (PDF). Earlham College. Archived from the original on May 15, 2005. http://web.archive.org/web/20050515035935/http://www.earlham.edu/publicaffairs/documents/pdf/Style_Guide_PA_2004-05.pdf. Retrieved 2006-01-15. 
  5. ^ "A Brief History of Earlham College". http://www.earlham.edu/about/history. Retrieved 2011-11-12. 
  6. ^ "About". http://www.earlham.edu/about/collegiate-profile. Retrieved 2011-11-12. 
  7. ^ "Residence Halls". http://www.earlham.edu/~sas/reslife/reshalls.html. Retrieved 2010-01-18. 
  8. ^ "Theme Houses". http://www.earlham.edu/~sas/reslife/houses/themehouses.html. Retrieved 2010-01-18. 
  9. ^ "Earlham Recognized in National Campus Sustainability Report". http://pressroom.earlham.edu/articles/2008/08/earlham-recognized-national-campus-sustainability-report. Retrieved 2010-01-18. 
  10. ^ "Planning at Earlham". http://www.earlham.edu/%7epres/content/planning.html. Retrieved 2010-01-18. 
  11. ^ "What's Excellent About Earlham". http://www.earlham.edu/publicaffairs/content/excellent/hedsc.php. Retrieved 2008-04-02. 
  12. ^ "Error: no |title= specified when using {{Cite web}}". http://www.earlham.edu/about/collegiate-profile. 
  13. ^ SICE: Studies in Cross-Cultural Education.
  14. ^ "Student/Faculty Research". http://www.earlham.edu/curriculum-guide/elective-opportunities/studentfaculty-research. Retrieved 2011-11-13. 
  15. ^ "2011 Butler Undergraduate Research Conference Schedule". http://www.butler.edu/media/1196327/program2011_rev.pdf. 
  16. ^ "Midwest Choir Tour". http://www.earlham.edu/music/midwest-choir-tour. 
  17. ^ "Error: no |title= specified when using {{Cite web}}". http://www.earlham.edu/music/instrumental-music. 
  18. ^ "WECI 91.5FM Richmond Public Radio". Weciradio.org. 2010-04-12. http://www.weciradio.org/. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  19. ^ "Error: no |title= specified when using {{Cite web}}". http://www.earlham.edu/about/collegiate-profile. 
  20. ^ "Co-Operative Program". http://legacy.earlham.edu/equestrianprogram/content/coop.html. 
  21. ^ "Error: no |title= specified when using {{Cite web}}". http://www.earlham.edu/about/collegiate-profile. 
  22. ^ a b "Athletics". http://www.earlham.edu/~awpe/. Retrieved 2010-01-18. 
  23. ^ "Week's Lessons Extend Beyond Football Practice". New York Times: p. 151. September 10, 1989. http://www.nytimes.com/1989/09/10/style/campus-life-earlham-week-s-lessons-extend-beyond-football-practice.html?scp=1&sq=Earlham%20Hamburgers&st=cse. Retrieved 2010-01-18. 
  24. ^ "Student Handbook - Club Sports". http://www.earlham.edu/handbook/student/content/wellness/club.html. Retrieved 2010-01-18. 
  25. ^ "Darrell Beane Stadium". http://www.earlham.edu/~awpe/content/sports/men/football/beane_stadium.html. Retrieved 2010-01-18. 
  26. ^ From Earlham college website.
  27. ^ [1][dead link]
  28. ^ [2][dead link]
  29. ^ "Living Legacies". Columbia.edu. 1941-12-09. http://www.columbia.edu/cu/alumni/Magazine/Spring2005/llackerman.html. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  30. ^ "'Build Us A University'—And That's What Dr. John Stuart Allen Did," St Petersburg Times, pp. 1D & 5D (April 26, 1970). Retrieved March 9, 2010.
  31. ^ University of Florida, Past Presidents, John S. Allen (1953–1955). Retrieved March 9, 2009.
  32. ^ Michael Robert Patterson. "Gertrude Simmons Bonnin (Zitkala Sha - Red Bird), Military Spouse". Arlingtoncemetery.net. http://www.arlingtoncemetery.net/gsbonnin.htm. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  33. ^ Encyclopædia Britannica (1938-01-26). "Gertrude Bonnin (American writer) - Britannica Online Encyclopedia". Britannica.com. http://www.britannica.com/EBchecked/topic/73212/Gertrude-Bonnin. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  34. ^ Fox, Margalit (2005-06-10). "Howard Boyer, 61, Editor and Publisher Of Science Books". The New York Times. http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9C0CE0D61038F933A25755C0A9639C8B63. Retrieved 2010-03-29. 
  35. ^ [3][dead link]
  36. ^ Wallace, William N. (1986-02-04). "Carter Had Built Record Of Success". The New York Times. http://www.nytimes.com/1986/02/04/sports/carter-had-built-record-of-success.html?&pagewanted=all. Retrieved 2010-03-29. 
  37. ^ "Really Good Music". Really Good Music. http://www.reallygoodmusic.com/rgm.jsp?page=composers2&compid=123140. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  38. ^ Narvaez, Alfonso A. (1990-01-13). "Dr. Joseph J. Copeland, 82, Dies; Led City College in Turbulent Era". The New York Times. http://www.nytimes.com/1990/01/13/obituaries/dr-joseph-j-copeland-82-dies-led-city-college-in-turbulent-era.html?sec=&spon=. Retrieved 2010-03-29. 
  39. ^ "DENNIS, David Worth - Biographical Information". Bioguide.congress.gov. http://bioguide.congress.gov/scripts/biodisplay.pl?index=D000241. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  40. ^ "Sones De México Ensemble Chicago". Sonesdemexico.com. http://www.sonesdemexico.com/index2.html. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  41. ^ "History: "Sones de Mexico Ensemble presents "de coraSON: from the Heart"" (May. 16, 2008) | Steppenwolf Theatre Company". Steppenwolf.org. 2008-05-16. http://www.steppenwolf.org/ensemble/history/productions/index.aspx?id=448. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  42. ^ "DIXON, Joseph Moore - Biographical Information". Bioguide.congress.gov. http://bioguide.congress.gov/scripts/biodisplay.pl?index=D000372. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  43. ^ "Liza Donnelly's Public Profile". Plaxo.com. http://www.plaxo.com/directory/profile/64427256595/97581a37/Liza/Donnelly. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  44. ^ "EAST, John Porter - Biographical Information". Bioguide.congress.gov. http://bioguide.congress.gov/scripts/biodisplay.pl?index=E000017. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  45. ^ "2010 WKC Dog Show - 2010 Winner of Best in Show Trophy". WestminsterKennelClub.org. 2005-04-02. http://www.westminsterkennelclub.org/2010/results/bis/. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  46. ^ Bix, Herbert P. Hirohito and the Making of Modern Japan. New York: Perennial/Harper Collins, 2001. p. 542.
  47. ^ "Mutual of Omaha's Wild Kingdom". Wildkingdom.com. 2010-05-14. http://www.wildkingdom.com/nostalgia/fowler_bio.html. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  48. ^ "Bobbie Gottschalk | Board of Directors". Seeds of Peace. http://www.seedsofpeace.org/page/barbara_gottschalk. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  49. ^ "National Academy of Sciences, Institute of Medicine". http://www.iom.edu/. Retrieved 2011-03-28. 
  50. ^ http://www.imdb.com/name/nm0342302/
  51. ^ "Mary Rosamond Haas, Linguistics: Berkeley, 1910-1996". Sealang.net. 1996-05-17. http://sealang.net/thai/haas-uc.htm. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  52. ^ "Mary R. Haas, January 12, 1910—May 17, 1996 | By Kenneth L. Pike | Biographical Memoirs". Nap.edu. http://www.nap.edu/readingroom.php?book=biomems&page=mhaas.html. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  53. ^ http://www.aph.org/hall_fame/bios/hadley.html
  54. ^ "Emmy Nominees: The Class of 2008 | TV". EW.com. http://www.ew.com/ew/article/0,,20213025_2,00.html. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  55. ^ “” (2006-09-29). "Dexter: Morning Routine". YouTube. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ej8-Rqo-VT4. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  56. ^ http://www.imdb.com/name/nm0355910/bio
  57. ^ "Dexter on Showtime: Watch Recaps, Episode Schedules, Downloads". Sho.com. 2009-10-13. http://www.sho.com/site/dexter/home.do. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  58. ^ "AGC Biography - Margaret Hamilton". Authors.library.caltech.edu. http://authors.library.caltech.edu/5456/1/hrst.mit.edu/hrs/apollo/public/people/mhamilton.htm. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  59. ^ "U.S. Geological Survey". Usgs.gov. 2009-10-02. http://www.usgs.gov/future_challenges/hirsch.asp. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  60. ^ "Women in Old World Archaeology". Brown.edu. http://www.brown.edu/Research/Breaking_Ground/results.php?d=1&first=Mary%20Inda&last=Hussey. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  61. ^ Bix, Herbert P. Hirohito and the Making of Modern Japan. New York: Perennial/Harper Collins, 2001. p. 542.
  62. ^ http://www.sigmapipct.com/int_fathers.html
  63. ^ "JENKINS, CHARLES FRANCIS - The Museum of Broadcast Communications". Museum.tv. http://www.museum.tv/archives/etv/J/htmlJ/jenkinschar/jenkinschar.htm. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  64. ^ "C. Francis Jenkins". Mrl.lib.in.us. 1934-06-07. http://www.mrl.lib.in.us/history/biography/jenkinscf.htm. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  65. ^ "Iowa Alumni Magazine: Walter Albert Jessup". Iowalum.com. 1944-07-05. http://www.iowalum.com/magazine/presidents/11-jessup.html. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  66. ^ "JOHNSON, Henry Underwood - Biographical Information". Bioguide.congress.gov. 1939-06-04. http://bioguide.congress.gov/scripts/biodisplay.pl?index=J000138v. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  67. ^ "University of Delaware: ROBERT UNDERWOOD JOHNSON COLLECTION". Lib.udel.edu. http://www.lib.udel.edu/ud/spec/findaids/johnsn_r.htm. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  68. ^ http://newyork.timeout.com/arts-culture/film/27843/andrew-johnston-1968%E2%80%932008
  69. ^ http://www.slantmagazine.com/house/2008/10/death-proof-the-life-in-andrew-johnston/
  70. ^ Jeff Scott. "Governor Joseph H. Kibbey". Jeff.scott.tripod.com. http://jeff.scott.tripod.com/Kibbey.html. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  71. ^ "Marmon, Howard C. Biography". Averymuseum.com. 1943-04-04. http://www.averymuseum.com/marmon%20biography.htm. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  72. ^ "Manning Marable, Historian and Social Critic, Dies at 60". The New York Times. 2011-04-01. http://www.nytimes.com/2011/04/02/arts/manning-marable-60-historian-and-social-critic.html?_r=1. 
  73. ^ "Susan DeVico, Edward Matney". The New York Times. 2010-07-30. http://www.nytimes.com/2010/08/01/fashion/weddings/01DeVico.html. 
  74. ^ "Susan A. Porter". 74.125.93.132. http://74.125.93.132/search?q=cache:uNwq1rhhpHIJ:www.nixonlibrary.gov/forresearchers/find/textual/central/smof/porter.php+BA+Earlham&cd=214&hl=en&ct=clnk&gl=us&client=firefox-a. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  75. ^ "bio". Robertquine.com. 1942-12-30. http://www.robertquine.com/bio.html. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  76. ^ Sisario, Ben (2004-06-08). "Robert Quine, 61, Punk Rock Guitarist". The New York Times. http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9F02E0D81E31F93BA35755C0A9629C8B63. Retrieved 2010-03-29. 
  77. ^ "Rolling Stone Music | Top Artists, News, Reviews, Photos and Videos". Rollingstone.com. http://www.rollingstone.com/artists/richardhell/articles/story/6128328/hell_remembers_quine. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  78. ^ Pace, Eric (2000-07-25). "Marc Reisner, Author on the Environment, Dies at 51". The New York Times. http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9B0CE5D6133AF936A15754C0A9669C8B63. Retrieved 2010-03-29. 
  79. ^ http://home.frognet.net/~ejcov/roberts.html
  80. ^ "MarketWatch.com". MarketWatch.com. 2010-05-18. http://www.marketwatch.com/story/ascent-media-corporation-reports-the-passing-of-jose-royo-2010-05-18. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  81. ^ "About the Olive Rush papers - Collections Online - Archives of American Art, Smithsonian Institution". Aaa.si.edu. http://www.aaa.si.edu/collectionsonline/rusholiv/overview.htm. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  82. ^ "Andrea Seabrook". NPR. 2009-01-08. http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=2790202. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  83. ^ http://english.vietnamnet.vn/en/politics/7085/us-senate-approves-appointment-of-new-ambassador-to-vietnam.html
  84. ^ Lambert, Bruce (1992-03-07). "William E. Simkin Is Dead at 85; Federal Labor Mediator in 1960's". The New York Times. http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9E0CEFD81F38F934A35750C0A964958260. Retrieved 2010-03-29. 
  85. ^ "Skiing Heritage Journal - Google Books". Books.google.com. http://books.google.com/books?id=f1gEAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA17&lpg=PA17&dq=Preston+leete+Smith+Earlham+College&source=bl&ots=nyE00ChkBd&sig=tlyNzH2WtDDamYALZh3mAfX0UC8&hl=en&ei=iXVjTMmUKYL-8AbB1MD1CQ&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=2&ved=0CBoQ6AEwAQ#v=onepage&q=Preston%20leete%20Smith%20Earlham%20College&f=false. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  86. ^ "Walter E. Spahr Papers, 1923-1966 (bulk 1930-1950): Finding Aid". Diglib.princeton.edu. http://diglib.princeton.edu/ead/getEad?eadid=MC121&kw=. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  87. ^ "Wendell M. Stanley - Biography". Nobelprize.org. http://nobelprize.org/nobel_prizes/chemistry/laureates/1946/stanley-bio.html. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  88. ^ "Laura Stepp Home". Laurastepp.com. http://www.laurastepp.com/index2.html. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  89. ^ "Edwin Way Teale Papers". Lib.uconn.edu. http://www.lib.uconn.edu/online/research/speclib/ASC/findaids/Teale/MSS19810009.html. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  90. ^ "PaulMcGeorgeWW". Freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com. http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~dbeeler/PaulMcGeorgeWW.html. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  91. ^ "VAN NUYS, Frederick - Biographical Information". Bioguide.congress.gov. http://bioguide.congress.gov/scripts/biodisplay.pl?index=V000050. Retrieved 2010-09-13. 
  92. ^ DeMarco, Peter (2006-04-18). "Record-setter Warren had a ball with this one". The Boston Globe. http://www.boston.com/sports/specials/marathon/articles/2006/04/18/record_setter_warren_had_a_ball_with_this_one/. 
  93. ^ http://www-news.uchicago.edu/releases/06/061207.wissler.shtml
  94. ^ http://www.ndi.org/wollackk
  95. ^ http://www.af.mil/bios/bio.asp?bioID=7667
  96. ^ http://ed.fnal.gov/symposium/speakers/2007white.html
  97. ^ http://www.earlham.edu/landrumbollingcenter/profile.html
  98. ^ http://www-news.uchicago.edu/releases/05/051011.booth.shtml
  99. ^ http://www.nba.com/coachfile/del_harris/index.html
  100. ^ "France Honors Dr. Robert L. Kelly" (PDF). New York Times. November 8, 1919. http://query.nytimes.com/mem/archive-free/pdf?_r=1&res=9F00EEDC123FE432A2575BC0A9679D946896D6CF. Retrieved February 1, 2009. 
  101. ^ http://www.earlham.edu/publicaffairs/content/pressroom/archive/2004/february/040217s-kirk.php
  102. ^ Mart, Douglas (2007-01-28). "Dale Noyd, Vietnam Objector, Dies at 73". The New York Times. http://www.nytimes.com/2007/01/28/us/28noyd.html?_r=1. Retrieved 2010-03-29. 
  103. ^ http://nwda-db.wsulibs.wsu.edu/findaid/ark:/80444/xv99873
  104. ^ http://www.waynet.org/people/biography/trueblood.htm

External links


Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Earlham College — ▪ college, Richmond, Indiana, United States       private, coeducational institution of higher learning in Richmond, Ind., U.S. It is affiliated with the Society of Friends (Quakers). A four year liberal arts college, it offers bachelor s degree… …   Universalium

  • Earlham — can refer to the following places:*Earlham Hall, a historic home in England *Earlham, Iowa *Earlham College, a liberal arts college in Richmond, Indiana *Earlham Cemetery, a historic cemetery adjacent to Earlham College in Richmond, Indiana …   Wikipedia

  • Earlham School of Religion — (ESR), a graduate division of Earlham College, located in Richmond, Indiana is the oldest graduate seminary associated with the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers). ESR was founded in 1960 [ [http://esr.earlham.edu/about/theo ed.html… …   Wikipedia

  • College literary societies — in American higher education were a distinctive kind of social organization, distinct from literary societies generally, and they were the precursors of college fraternities and sororities.[1] In the period from the late eighteenth century to the …   Wikipedia

  • College of Saint Benedict and Saint John's University — College of Saint Benedict Motto Sic Luceat Lux Vestra (so let your light shine) Established 1913 Type Private Religious affiliation …   Wikipedia

  • College of Wooster — The College of Wooster Motto Scientia et religio ex uno fonte (Knowledge and religion from one source) Established 1866 Type …   Wikipedia

  • College of the Holy Cross — Not to be confused with Holy Cross College. The College of the Holy Cross Latin: Collegium Sanctae Crucis Motto In Hoc Signo Vinces …   Wikipedia

  • Manchester College (Indiana) — For other uses, see Manchester College (disambiguation). Manchester College Motto Faith, Learning and Service Established 1860 (details) Type Private Coeducationa …   Wikipedia

  • List of U.S. college mascots — NOTOC This is an incomplete list of U.S. college mascots, consisting of named incarnations of live, costumed or inflatable mascots. Mascot incarnationsA* Ace Purple official mascot of the University of Evansville Purple Aces. * Ace the Warhawk… …   Wikipedia

  • Vivekananda College — Vivekananda College, named after Swami Vivekananda, was inaugurated on 1st July 1946 by Professor, Philosopher and President of India to be, Sarvepalli Radhakrishnan. It is located at Mylapore, in the centre of Chennai, India on 20 acres (81,000… …   Wikipedia


Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”

We are using cookies for the best presentation of our site. Continuing to use this site, you agree with this.