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Encyclopedia > Earlham College
For other places with the same name, see Earlham (disambiguation).
Earlham College

Motto: Vita Lux Hominum
Established: 1847
Type: private coeducational
Endowment: $310.7 million[1]
President: Douglas C. Bennett
Faculty: 97[2]
Undergraduates: 1,194[3]
Location: Richmond, IN, USA
Campus: large town:
800 acres (3.2 km²)
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 national, selective Quaker liberal arts college in Richmond, Indiana. It was founded in 1847 and has approximately 1,200 students. The current president is Douglas C. Bennett. 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." Image File history File links Question_book-3. ... Earlham can refer to the following places. ... logo of Earlham College This work is copyrighted. ... For other uses, see Motto (disambiguation). ... The date of establishment or date of founding of an institution is the date on which that institution chooses to claim as its starting point. ... 1847 was a common year starting on Friday (see link for calendar). ... A private university is a university that is run without the control of any government entity. ... Coeducation is the integrated education of men and women. ... A financial endowment is a transfer of money or property donated to an institution, with the stipulation that it be invested, and the principal remain intact. ... University President is the title of the highest ranking officer within a university, within university systems that prefer that appellation over other variations such as Chancellor or rector. ... Douglas C. Bennett is the president of Earlham College, located in Richmond, Indiana. ... A faculty is a division within a university. ... In some educational systems, undergraduate education is post-secondary education up to the level of a Bachelors degree. ... Richmond (IPA: ) is a city in east central Indiana, which borders Ohio. ... For other uses, see Indiana (disambiguation). ... Motto: (traditional) In God We Trust (official, 1956–present) Anthem: The Star-Spangled Banner Capital Washington, D.C. Largest city New York City Official language(s) None at the federal level; English de facto Government Federal Republic  - President George W. Bush (R)  - Vice President Dick Cheney (R) Independence - Declared - Recognized... NCAA redirects here. ... School colors are the colors chosen by a school to represent it on uniforms and other items of identification. ... Maroon is a color related to dark red. ... This article is about the color. ... The athletic nickname, or equivalently athletic moniker, of a university or college within the United States of America is the name officially adopted by that institution for at least the members of its athletic teams. ... Millie, once mascot of the City of Brampton, is now the Brampton Arts Councils representative. ... Quaker redirects here. ... A website (alternatively, web site or Web site) is a collection of Web pages, images, videos or other digital assets that is hosted on one or more web servers, usually accessible via the Internet. ... Quaker redirects here. ... Liberal arts colleges in the United States are institutions of higher education in the United States which are primarily liberal arts colleges. ... Richmond (IPA: ) is a city in east central Indiana, which borders Ohio. ... 1847 was a common year starting on Friday (see link for calendar). ... Douglas C. Bennett is the president of Earlham College, located in Richmond, Indiana. ... The Religious Society of Friends, commonly known as Quakers, or Friends, is a religious community founded in England in the 17th century. ...

While Earlham is primarily a residential undergraduate college, it does have 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. Additionally, there are two associated institutions located adjacent to the Earlham campus: Earlham School of Religion, a Christian graduate theological school in the Quaker tradition, and Bethany Theological Seminary, an independent Brethren institution offering graduate and non-degree programs. 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). ... Bethany Theological Seminary is the graduate school and academy for theological education for the Church of the Brethren. ... For the Jim Roberts religious movement, see The Brethren (cult). ...

Earlham College is listed in Loren Pope's book, Colleges That Change Lives. Loren Pope is a nationally renown college advisor with several national publicatons on colleges and universities in the United States. ... Colleges That Change Lives (Penguin, 2000) is a best-selling book by nationally renowned college advisor Loren Pope. ...


Campus, Curriculum & Community

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 is nationally recognized for its strong programs in biology, Japanese studies,peace and global studies and German (two students recently received Fulbright scholarships in German). [5] The Earlham libraries are known for their course-integrated program of information literacy instruction. Notably, 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.[6] Earlham is known for its "Super Languages" program where a full year of a language is taught intensively for one semester. Image File history File links Earlham_Cupola. ... Image File history File links Earlham_Cupola. ... This article is about a community of trees. ... A meadow is a habitat of rolling or flat terrain where grasses predominate. ... A university classroom with permanently-installed desk-chairs and green chalkboards. ... Strength can mean: Physical strength of organisms means (especially the muscles of most metazoa) of locomotion and movement Strength of materials in physics, engineering and materials science Strength is a rap compilation presented by Asiatic Warriors The word strengths is one of the longest English words with one syllable. ... For the song by Girls Aloud see Biology (song) Biology studies the variety of life (clockwise from top-left) E. coli, tree fern, gazelle, Goliath beetle Biology (from Greek: Βιολογία - βίος, bio, life; and λόγος, logos, speech lit. ... The culture of Japan has evolved greatly over the years, from the countrys original Jomon culture to its contemporary hybrid culture, which combines influences from Asia, Europe and North America. ... Peace and conflict studies can be defined as the inter-disciplinary inquiry into war as human condition and peace as human potential, as an alternative to the traditional Polemology (War Studies) and the strategies taught at Military academies. ... Integration may be any of the following: Usually integration is the construction of an object, a theory, etc. ... The ASCII codes for the word Wikipedia represented in binary, the numeral system most commonly used for encoding computer information. ... Children reading. ... In mathematics, a percentage is a way of expressing a number as a fraction of 100 (per cent meaning per hundred). It is often denoted using the percent sign, %. For example, 45% (read as forty-five percent) is equal to 45 / 100, or 0. ... Doctor of Philosophy (Ph. ... For the song by Girls Aloud see Biology (song) Biology studies the variety of life (clockwise from top-left) E. coli, tree fern, gazelle, Goliath beetle Biology (from Greek: Βιολογία - βίος, bio, life; and λόγος, logos, speech lit. ... Look up super-, super in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... An academic term is the time during which a school, college or university holds classes. ...

Almost two-thirds 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 (formerly, the Southwestern U.S.), Japan and Tanzania. In addition, there are a number of shorter off-campus May terms, with destinations both within the U.S. and abroad (Galapagos, Senegal, Menorca, and Turkey, as recent examples). Earlham has a formal exchange program with Waseda University in Japan, which has existed informally for decades. Each year, about a dozen students from each school experience a year of student life at the other university. In addition, Earlham College works with the SICE program [7] in Morioka, Japan, a program in which about twelve to fourteen students teach English in middle schools in Morioka. For other uses, see Vienna (disambiguation). ... Northern Ireland (Irish: , Ulster Scots: Norlin Airlann) is a constituent country of the United Kingdom lying in the northeast of the island of Ireland, covering 5,459 square miles (14,139 km², about a sixth of the islands total area). ... Regional definitions vary from source to source. ... 3 + 2 = 5 with apples, a popular choice in textbooks[1] This article is about addition in mathematics. ... Shorter can refer to several things: Shorter, Alabama, USA Westminster Shorter Catechism (often referred to as just Shorter Catechism), religious tract Shorter Oxford English Dictionary Dora Sigerson Shorter (1866 - 1918), Irish poet Frank Shorter (1947 - ), US athlete John Gill Shorter (1818 - 1872), US politician Wayne Shorter (1933 - ), US jazz musician... For other uses, see May (disambiguation). ... NASA Satellite photo of the Galápagos archipelago. ... Minorca (Menorca both in Catalan and Spanish and increasingly in English usage; from Latin insula minor, later Minorica minor island) is one of the Balearic Islands (Illes Balears Catalan official name, Islas Baleares in Spanish), located in the Mediterranean Sea, and belonging to Spain. ... Wikipedia does not yet have an article with this exact name. ... Look up formal in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... Waseda University ), often abbreviated to Sōdai ), is one of the top universities in Japan. ... This is a list of decades which have articles with more information about them. ... Dozen is another word for the number twelve. ... The English language is a West Germanic language that originates in England. ... Middle Ages Middle East Middle West Middle-earth Law of excluded middle Middle voice → Grammatical voice See also: center, core, kernel, focus, hub This is a disambiguation page — a navigational aid which lists other pages that might otherwise share the same title. ... Morioka (盛岡市; -shi) is the capital city of Iwate prefecture, Japan. ...

Earlham has an entirely student-managed public radio station, WECI 91.5FM. 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. There are a number of themed and friendship houses bordering the North and East faces of the campus. A radio station is an audio (sound) broadcasting service, traditionally broadcast through the air as radio waves (a form of electromagnetic radiation) from a transmitter to an antenna and a thus to a receiving device. ... WECI 91. ... // Moore may refer to: Moore (surname) Roger Moore Englis actor famus for the James Bond movies 1973-1985 Division of Moore, Western Australia Moore, Idaho Moore, Montana Moore, Oklahoma Moore, Pennsylvania Moore, South Carolina Moore, Texas Moore County, North Carolina Moore County, Tennessee Moore County, Texas Moore Haven, Florida Moore... For other uses, see Museum (disambiguation). ... Natural is defined as of or relating to nature; this applies to both definitions of nature: essence (ones true nature) and the untouched world (force of nature). Natural is often used meaning good, healthy, or belonging to human nature. This use can be questioned, as many freely growing plants... HIStory – Past, Present and Future, Book I is a double album by American singer Michael Jackson released in June 1995 and remains Jacksons most conflicting and controversial release. ... This is a list of academic disciplines (and academic fields). ... For other uses, see Indiana (disambiguation). ... Table of natural history, 1728 Cyclopaedia Natural history is an umbrella term for what are now often viewed as several distinct scientific disciplines of integrative organismal biology. ... A Tour Guide is an occupation or vocation of someone who conducts tours usually within the tourism industry. ...

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


[8] Earlham has its roots in the Great Migration of Quakers from the eastern United States, especially from North Carolina, in the first half of the nineteenth century. A peculiarly Quaker combination of idealism and practicality drew them to the Northwest Territory. As Friends, those who came out of the South had found themselves increasingly uneasy living in a slave society. As small farmers, the abundance of cheap, fertile land made Ohio and Indiana magnets of migration.

This migration gave rise to the Indiana Yearly Meeting [9] of Friends in 1821. By 1850, it was the largest meeting in the world. Its center was Richmond, where the yearly meetinghouse for the orthodox body was located. Thus when Indiana Friends decided in 1832 to open a boarding school "for the guarded religious education of the children of Friends," they placed it in Richmond. After fifteen years of laborious fund-raising, the school opened on June 6, 1847. In 1859, a collegiate department was added and the school became Earlham College, in honor of the home of the eminent English Quaker minister Joseph John Gurney, who had been an early supporter[10]. Earlham was the second Quaker college in the world, and the first coeducational one. Joseph John Gurney (2 August 1788 - 4 January 1847) was a banker in Norwich, England and a prominent member of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers). ...

Most Quakers changed in the late nineteenth century, and Earlham changed with them. Originally a "select" school, open only to Friends, by 1865 the school accepted non-Quaker students, and hired its first non-Quaker professor in 1886. Gradually Quaker plain dress and the plain language disappeared from campus. By 1890, art and music, originally forbidden by Quaker beliefs, had become part of the curriculum. In the 1890s, intercollegiate athletics became part of Earlham life. Quaker redirects here. ...

Change did not come without controversy. Between 1895 and 1915, Professor of Bible Elbert Russell [11]was the target of numerous protests for introducing modernist methods of Bible study to the college. In 1920-1921, the college was actually the target of a heresy investigation aimed at liberalism and evolution. In the 1930s and 1941, many Quakers fiercely protested the relaxation of rules banning dancing and smoking. During World War II, the enrollment of Japanese-American students outraged some local residents. Japanese Americans ) are Americans of Japanese descent who trace their ancestry to Japan or Okinawa and are residents and/or citizens of the United States. ...

Earlham transformed itself after World War II, with building and financial growth and the advent of a new generation of faculty, many veterans of Civilian Public Service. The student body became national and international. In 1960, in order to meet a growing demand for leadership in the Society of Friends, the Earlham School of Religion opened as the only accredited Quaker theological seminary in the world. A few years later Earlham created Conner Prairie, the living history museum near Indianapolis that became independent in 2006. Although Quakers are now a minority of students and faculty, the college maintains its Quaker identity through its Community Code [12], its governance by consensus-seeking [13], its curriculum [14] and its affiliation with Indiana and Western Yearly Meetings [15] of Friends. Civilian Public Service (CPS) provided conscientious objectors in the United States an alternative to military service during World War II. From 1941 to 1947 nearly 12,000 draftees, unwilling to do any type of military service, performed work of national importance in 152 CPS camps throughout the United States and... 1886 base ball demonstration at Liberty Corner. ...


Earlham College is also a member of the North Coast 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. Among the student body, the chant sometimes sung publicly is The North Coast Athletic Conference (NCAC) is a US midwest NCAA Division III athletic conference. ... The Minnesota State Highschool Cross Country Meet A cross country race in Seaside, Oregon. ...

Fight, Fight, Inner Light!
Kill, Quakers, Kill!
Knock 'em Down, Beat 'em Senseless!
Do It 'til We Reach Consensus!


Fight, Fight, Inner Light!
Kill, Quakers, Kill!
Beat 'em, Beat 'em, Knock 'em Senseless!
Tell Me, Do We Have Consensus?

A popular cheer that was emoted by the Earlham College Fightin' Quakers football cheerleaders (circa 1979), when the opposing team had possession of the ball, was: Cheerleading is recreational activity and sometimes competitive sport involving organised routines including elements of dance and gymnastics to encourage crowds to cheer on sports teams. ... Also: 1979 by Smashing Pumpkins. ...

Fight exuberantly!
Fight exuberantly!
Compel them to relinquish the ball!

Wilderness Programs

Earlham was one of the first colleges in the country to initiate student and faculty led wilderness programs, back in 1970[citation needed]. 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 in the past have taken ice climbing, white water kayaking, rock climbing and canoeing for credit. The program leads backpacking and canoeing trips to places like Big Bend National Park in southwestern Texas and runs a May Term (a condensed three-week term after the spring semester) course which trains students to lead its August Wilderness program. It has been suggested that Panther Pass be merged into this article or section. ... For other uses, see Texas (disambiguation). ...

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[16]. Tertiary geological time interval covers roughly the time span between the demise of the non-avian dinosaurs and beginning of the most recent Ice Age, approximately 65 million to 1. ... This article is about the mammal. ... Look up native in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... Look up habitat in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... Kakamega Forest is situated in Western Province Kenya, north-west of the capital Nairobi, and near to the border with Uganda. ...

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. For other uses, see Indiana (disambiguation). ... This article is about the male contraceptive device. ... This article is about human pregnancy in biological females. ... Homosexuality refers to sexual interaction and / or romantic attraction between individuals of the same sex. ...

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.

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[16]. Tertiary geological time interval covers roughly the time span between the demise of the non-avian dinosaurs and beginning of the most recent Ice Age, approximately 65 million to 1. ... This article is about the mammal. ... Look up native in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... Look up habitat in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... Kakamega Forest is situated in Western Province Kenya, north-west of the capital Nairobi, and near to the border with Uganda. ...

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 of 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 [1]. This event made national and international news and was carried by many leading news outlets. Many 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 pieing, pundits 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. Nearly three 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. For other uses, see March (disambiguation). ... Year 2005 (MMV) was a common year starting on Saturday (link displays full calendar) of the Gregorian calendar. ... William Bill Kristol (born December 23, 1952 in New York City) is an American conservative pundit, inspired in part by the ideas of Leo Strauss. ... The Weekly Standard is an American neoconservative [1] magazine published 48 times per year. ... For other uses, see Nation (disambiguation). ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... Patrick Joseph Pat Buchanan (born November 2, 1938) is an American politician, author, syndicated columnist and broadcaster. ... For other persons named David Horowitz, see David Horowitz (disambiguation). ...

The Hash

Earlham has the only student-run Hash House Harriers running group, founded in 1989 and still continuing at present (2008). 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. The Hash run takes place on the "back campus," which may include the back property of the neighboring cemetery, during all seasons. In 2004, a student died as a result of his spleen bursting while he attended the hash while he had mononucleosis. 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 recently requested that the event be brought to an end via an article in the student-run newspaper, The Earlham Word. The Hash House Harriers (abbreviated to HHH or H3) is an international group of social, non-competitive running and drinking clubs. ...

Notable Earlhamites

Notable Alumni

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Wendell Meredith Stanley (August 16, 1904 – June 15, 1971) was an American biochemist, virologist and Nobel prize laureate. ... The Nobel Prize (Swedish: ) was established in Alfred Nobels will in 1895, and it was first awarded in Physics, Chemistry, Physiology or Medicine, Literature, and Peace in 1901. ... Human Genome Sciences NASDAQ: HGSI is a biopharmaceutical corporation founded in 1992. ... Edwin Way Teale (1899–1980) was an American naturalist, photographer, and Pulitzer Prize-winning writer. ... The Pulitzer Prize is an American award regarded as the highest national honor in print journalism, literary achievements, and musical composition. ... Year 1966 (MCMLXVI) was a common year starting on Saturday (link will display full calendar) of the 1966 Gregorian calendar. ... The American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) is an organization that promotes cooperation between scientists, defends scientific freedom, encourages scientific responsibility and supports scientific education for the betterment of all humanity. ... Frederick Van Nuys (April 16, 1874 - January 25, 1944) was a United States Senator from Indiana. ... Year 1932 (MCMXXXII) was a leap year starting on Friday (the link will display full 1932 calendar) of the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 1944 (MCMXLIV) was a leap year starting on Saturday (link will display full calendar) of the Gregorian calendar. ... Amy Walters is a producer for NPR based at NPR West in Los Angeles. ... NPR redirects here. ... The 100th running of the Boston Marathon, 1996 The Boston Marathon is an annual marathon sporting event hosted by the city of Boston, Massachusetts, on Patriots Day, the third Monday of April. ... Juggling is a form of skillful, often artful, object manipulation. ... Donald N. Wood in 2005 Donald N. Wood (born September 20, 1934) is an American environmentalist, educator, critical thinker, media theorist, and writer best known for his works in media production, communication, and postmodernism. ... The Distinguished Flying Cross is a military decoration awarded to personnel of the United Kingdoms Royal Air Force and other services, and formerly to officers of other Commonwealth countries, for an act or acts of valour, courage or devotion to duty whilst flying in active operations against the enemy... RAF redirects here. ... “City College” redirects here. ...

Notable Faculty

  • Landrum Bolling - President of Earlham from 1958 to 1973, Current Director at Large of Mercy Corps. Back channel between Yasir Arafat and Jimmy Carter.
  • Wayne C. Booth - (former) Professor of English- Literary Critic; author of The Rhetoric of Fiction and The Company We Keep.
  • John Elwood Bundy, impressionist painter.
  • Ferit Guven - Associate Professor of Philosophy. Author of Madness and Death in Philosophy.
  • Del Harris, former Earlham basketball coach; current NBA coach.
  • John Hunt - (former) Professor of English, Faulkner Scholar.
  • Caroline Higgins - Professor Emerita of Peace and Global Studies and History, author of the book "Sweet Country", listed in The Professors: The 101 Most Dangerous Academics in America by David Horowitz.
  • Jackson Holbrook Bailey - Asian studies educator.
  • John Iverson - Professor of Biology. Turtle Expert. [6].
  • Tom Kirk - Director of Earlham's Lilly Library, named Academic Librarian of the year in 2004
  • Paul Lacey- Professor Emeritus of English. Literary executor to the late poet Denise Levertov. Presiding Clerk of the American Friends Service Committee (since 2005).
  • Robert L. Kelley- Former president, made Chevalier of the Legion of Honor by the French government.
  • Dale Edwin Noyd — decorated fighter pilot and Air Force captain who became a conscientious objector during the Vietnam War.
  • Howard Richards - Professor Emeritus and founder of Earlham's Peace and Global Studies program/department; author of several books pertaining to the philosophy of peace and justice.
  • Elbert Russell, a professor of Bible and chaplain (Noted in History section above).
  • Peter Suber - Senior Research Professor of Philosophy, creator of the game Nomic, and a leader in the open access movement.
  • D. Elton Trueblood - noted Quaker author and theologian.

Not a faculty member, but a former Earlham trustee is Wayne Townsend, a member of both houses of the Indiana legislature and the Democratic candidate for governor in 1984. Mercy Corps logo Mercy Corps is a non-profit organization engaged in humanitarian aid and development activities. ... Not to be confused with Yasir Arafat (cricketer). ... For other persons named Jimmy Carter, see Jimmy Carter (disambiguation). ... Wayne Clayson Booth (February 22, 1921 – October 10, 2005) was an American literary critic. ... John Elwood Bundy (1853-1933) was an American painter known as the dean of the Richmond, Indiana group of painters in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. ... Del Harris Delmer W. Harris (June 18, 1937, Plainfield (or Orleans), Indiana) is a former NBA head coach and current assistant coach of the Dallas Mavericks under head coach Avery Johnson. ... The National Basketball Association of the United States and Canada, commonly known as the NBA, is the premier professional basketball league in North America. ... For other persons named David Horowitz, see David Horowitz (disambiguation). ... The English language is a West Germanic language that originates in England. ... A literary executor is a person with decision-making power in respect of a literary estate. ... Denise Levertov Denise Levertov (October 24, 1923–December 20, 1997) was a British-born American poet. ... American Friends Service Committee logo The American Friends Service Committee (AFSC) is a Religious Society of Friends (Quaker) affiliated organization which works for social justice, peace and reconciliation, abolition of the death penalty, and human rights, and provides humanitarian relief. ... Dale Edwin Noyd (born May 1, 1933 — died January 11, 2007) was a decorated captain and fighter pilot in the U.S. Air Force who gained worldwide attention when he became a conscientious objector to protest the Vietnam War. ... Combatants Republic of Vietnam United States Republic of Korea Thailand Australia New Zealand The Philippines National Front for the Liberation of South Vietnam Democratic Republic of Vietnam People’s Republic of China Democratic Peoples Republic of Korea Strength US 1,000,000 South Korea 300,000 Australia 48,000... Howard Richards is a former American football offensive tackle. ... Peter Suber at the Berlin 4 Conference in Golm, germany Peter Suber (born November 8, 1951) is the creator of the game Nomic and a leader in the open access movement. ... For other uses, see Philosophy (disambiguation). ... Nomic is a game in which the rules of the game include mechanisms for the players to change those rules, usually through a system of democratic voting. ... Open access (OA) means immediate, free and unrestricted online access to digital scholarly material[1], primarily peer-reviewed research articles in scholarly journals. ... D. Elton Trueblood was a noted 20th Century American Quaker author and theologian. ... W. Wayne Townsend (born 1926)[1] is a Hartford City farmer and Democratic politician from the U.S. state of Indiana who was his partys gubernatorial nominee in 1984. ... Federal courts Supreme Court Circuit Courts of Appeal District Courts Elections Presidential elections Midterm elections Political Parties Democratic Republican Third parties State & Local government Governors Legislatures (List) State Courts Local Government Other countries Atlas  Politics Portal      Further information: Politics of the United States#Organization of American political parties The Democratic... For other uses, see Governor (disambiguation). ...

Robert Thornberry President of the Indiana Federation of Teachers 1965-1985.

External links

  Results from FactBites:
Colleges That Change Lives - Earlham College (330 words)
Earlham has long been committed to advancing the causes of social justice and equality, and in building the conditions for a more peaceful world.
Earlham is ranked 26th among 1,302 U.S. institutions of higher learning in the percentage of graduates who go on to receive Ph.D.s, and is 8th in producing Ph.D.s in biology and the life sciences.
Earlham's faculty are fully invested in undergraduate teaching and highly accessible to their students.
Earlham College - definition of Earlham College in Encyclopedia (133 words)
Earlham College is a Quaker liberal arts college in Richmond, Indiana.
In keeping with the dislike Friends have for titles, students address all faculty at Earlham by their first name, without the use of Doctor or Professor.
Earlham College is a member of the Great Lakes Colleges Association.
  More results at FactBites »



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