Franklin College - Almanack Yearbook (Franklin, IN)
- Class of 1899
Page 1 of 212
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1899 volume:
Room USE ONLY
ANDERSON PUBLIC LIBRARY
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Indianapolis College of Law
30 NORTH PENNSYLVANIA STREET I
FOUNDED IN TI-IE WINTER OF 1897 I
H High Grade Drofessional School Leading to Degree
POST-GRADUATE AND SPECIAL ELECTIVES IN AMERICAN
DIPLOMATIC HISTORY, POLITICAL SCIENCE AND COMPARATIVE
.FACU LTY-Eminent Lawyers and University Men
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BACKED BY A HALF CENTURY OF SUCCESS
GUARANTEES ITS PATRONS THE BEST BUSINESS TRAINING TO BE HAD IN ALL
AMERICA. IT IS THE UNIVERSITY OF BUSINESS COLLEGES.
ONLY INSTITUTION GIVING A COMPLETE BUSINESS EDUCATION. IT IS SECURING
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EMMETT J. HEEBI, PRESIDENT. .
TH E HOI-I-ENBE4.'I'f
N MAIN LIBRARY '
ANDERSON PUBLIC -LIBRARY
THE Jumoa QASS
I ' '75
WVILLIAM T. STOTT
THIS VOLUME IS MOST
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THE BLUE AND GOLD, '99
E. A. ARTHUR, . . V
EMERSON W. CHAILLE, .
EARLE DUDLEY KELLY, V. . 1
GRACE B.. MULLIKIN, . .
OMAR COVERT, . .
JESSIEHOLMAN, A. .
ESTELLE J oNEs, . . .
JEANNETQE MARTIN, . .
OMAR H. HOUGHAM, . .
College and Faculty
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PROPOSED LIBRARY BUILDING
Hn Hpologyg Hlfso a Preface
. t Q HE work is finished, the book is done, the job is
Wi off our hands. Ours has been a noble effort,
Ni 594 1. ours a glorious victory. Disaster has repeatedly
Xa- ' f .
if 1 W . threatened us, but we triumph at last. We have
gone about our business with a grace and dignity peculiar
to Us, and no one has even suspected that we were achieving
a great work. The volume vis elaborate, but it does not con-
tain all we know. V We omit the beautiful poem introduced by
the immortal lines : .
4' Phillipls son upon the bank
Little David in the pool,', V
for which, perhaps, an apology is due Prof. Owen. Some
thrilling lines written by one oflUs in a country cellar, and
an account of Morganls Qtownj Raid, also by one of Us, we
accord only the honor of mere mentionf We hope it will not
be noticed that there is a dearth of roasts on the Junior class.
This has been a source of great annoyance to Us. We have
sought everywhere for a place to attack this noble class, but
it is invulnerable. We take this opportunity of informing
the world that we are great. 'lWe love to observez and ad-
mirelourselves for our greatness. Our faces are aninteresting
study. We refrain from enumerating our great achieve-
ments, but only point to ourhrecord in the various fflate
unpleasantnesses" ofthe past. We quit our corn-husking to
quell the Sophomore uprising last fall. We took the aggres-
sive in the extermination of the tribe of ninety-nine a year
ago. ,We acted our part nobly, when, on the thirteenth day
of November last, westood our ground, a-mightyphalanx, in
the Y. W. C. A. coal bin, ready to meet the Seniors inpmortal
combat, but no Senior ,showed his dusky face thatdayq' We
love to regard our Worlzs,3 for they reiniud us of our greatness.
We have no vain and idle thoughtsg We never thought an
evil or Weak thought in our lives, but have deduced moral
tliuuder from hollyhoelrs and oalainus, and with Wheel-bai'-
rows have convej'ed eartloads of Wisdom into human inindsf
While engaged on this Work We have sustained ouifrelation
to the toot-ball team, taken in all street parades, and ocea-
sioually attended Sunday-school. All this, aside from its own
4-xc-elleiic-es. should reooininend this Volume to its readers,
who are eteriiallp' indebted to THE EDITORS.
-l,i,,fm1i.r : We assert that this is the genuine article.
lv? as l
li-'iz'1'J'l"ooi notes are a fad, but these are not. We employ them here for the
hem-lite of our readers who are not capable of understanding Us thoroughly.
'Tlu-so will soon appear in book form, with red, White and blue covers.
flie-fore the dresser.
M further evidence of our extreme good taste,
P t 4712?-Tre beautiful sentiments are borrowed from the illustrious author of
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REV. WILLIAM T. STOTT, D. D., President
REV. COLUMBUS H. HALL, B. D. '
REBECCA J. THOMPSON, A. M. ,
DAVID A. OWEN, M. '
FRANCIS W. BROWN, Ph. D. V
CHARLES E. GOODELL, M.
REV. S. GARDINER, A. M.
A JEANNETTE ZEPPENFELD,'M. S.
, CLARK R. PARKER, Ph. B.
MRS. MINNIE BRUNER.
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Rev. Ulm. 'C. Stott, D. D.
PROFESSOR OF PHILOSOPHY.
U we ,, HE Faculty of Franklin College is a specially
L ,H Q cpm x ,
gg strong one. Never Were the various depart-
X k 9. 1, Q ments better represented than at the present
time. At the head of the list comes Win. T.
Stott, D. D., our beloved president. He is a 'native of this
state and was born in Jennings county, near Vernon, May
22, 1836. His father Was the Rev. John Stott, and mother,
Elizabeth Gfavvterj Stott. His grandfather, Rev. W. T.
Stott, served in the War of 1812. His mother's father Was
a prominent -minister. The boyhoodof Stott Was,
like that of most influential men, spent inthe country at
Work upon the farm-. He Was one of the very few country
boys Who, at that time, thought of higher -education, and 'of
the still fewer Who Were Willing to make any sacrifice in
order to' obtain it. But early in' life Was he considering it
and resolvingto'-have a college education, and While there
Were demands at .home for his assistance in support of the
family, .yet his parents gave him all possible encouragement.
After quitting the common schools he attended, for a short
time, an academy in an adjoining county. He then taught
in the district schools in order to earn money with Which to
defray expenses While pursuing further study. He came to
Franklin College in September of 1857, and, after four years'
persistent and sys-tematic study, Was graduated in 1861. A
As the War had just broken out he volunteered as a
private in the Eighteenth Indiana Regiment. After tvvo
years, because of his conspicuous bravery and excellent ,con-
duct,lhe Was commissioned captain. He commanded his
company successfully, and on one occasion led the entire
regiment, H15 Sgyvices ended upon his resignation, Decem-
ber, 1864, at lVinchester, Va.
After returning from the War he took up his studies in the
l Seminary at Rochester, N. Y., Where he con-
tinued his Work until his graduation, in 1868. After laboring
a year as pastor of the Columbus Baptist Church, he ac-
cepted a position as teacher in Franklin College. For a year
he was acting-president of the college, then for two years
as at the head of the Department of Natural Science. On
the resignation of President Waylaiicl, in 1872, he Was elected
president of the college. In this capacity he has ever since
served with honor and distinction. As an educator Dr. Stott
is perhaps as Widely known as any man in Indianap He has
been untiring in his efforts to raise the standard of education
to the highest possible degree. As a teacher, in his depart-
ment, he is excelled by none. His years of experience, his
breadth of intellect and his concise method of expression,
together with a high sense of duty, enable him to appear
before his classes not only Without embarrassment, but With a
consciousness of his fitness as a teacher and a leader of
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Rev. C. 15. Dall, H. M., B. D.
PRo1EEssoR OF GREEK LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.
EP' ' CLUMBUS HCRATIC HALL was born in Chili,
J Miami county, Indiana, November 17, 1846.
X His parents, Nelson C. and Letitia Griswold
We Hall, the one from New York, the other from
Vermont, both of sterling character, had come out to the
New West, of which Indiana was then a part, allured by its
enterprises and business opportunities.
'With the exception of seven years, which were spent by
the family at Akron, Ind., the village of Chili remained the
home of Prof. Hall in boyhood and early manhood. His
father was the village merchant, and the 4' store,77 where he
mingled with men, together with the banks of the beautiful
Eel river, where he made acquaintance with nature, were
his favorite haunts. .
ln the year 1862 he was converted in the M. E. Church
at Akron, and about two years later joined a Baptist church
in the country. I .
His early education was obtained in the village schools
near his home and in the Peru High School. In the fall of
1866 he entered Ladoga Seminary. One year later he fol-
lowed Prof. Wm. Hill from Ladoga to Franklin, where Prof.
Hill was re-opening Franklin College. Here he remained
until the .middle of his Senior year, February, 1872, when
the college suspended. He, at once, with his fellow-classmen
entered Chicago University, graduating in the following
J une. In the autumn of the same year he entered the Bap-
tist Union Theological Seminary of Chicago, and graduated
therefrom. in April, 1875. The same year he received the
degree A. M.-from the University of Chicago and Franklin
College. He was ordained in the Prairie Vine" Church in
Newton County, Ind., in May, 1874. Early in 1875, moved by
his intense interest in the educational progress of his native
state he gave up the cherished purpose of years, that of the
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'1 itation to teach. in lfranklin
pastorate, and accepted an iiv it
College. In June, 1875, he was married to Theodosia Parks,
and in September of the same year he began his service in
the college. He taught in turn Greek, Science and Latin,
but was permanently placed at the head of the Greek depart-
ment in 1879. In 1885 he Was made vice-president of the
college. In 1894 he spent several months traveling in Europe,
Egypt and the Holy Land.
In addition to his college Work he has continued to do
some service as a pastor. He is now completing the nine-
teenth year of his half-time pastorate of the Hurricane
Baptist Church. He is alike enthusiastic both as preacher
and as teacher, but the Work of his life, to which he has
already devotednalmost a quarter of a century's toil, and the
entire energies of his being, has been the service of Christian
education as represented by our own Franklin College.
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francis KI. Brown, H. M., Ph. D.
PROFESSOR OF LATIN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.
5 EAR Cleveland Ohio 111 1838 was bo111 F1 '1,nc1s
WV. Brown. About -1839 l1is father, Laba11
' E' Brown, moved to Indiana and purchased a farm
near Seymour. Here on the farm and in the
country schools tl1e boyhood of F. W.. Brown was spent.
The home was a model of piety and fllial affection. Among
his early teachers were some of superior scholarship. These
did much toward kindling to a flame an ambition for higher
attainments in the realm of knowledge.
Wliile yet a youth hexaccepted a position as clerk i11 the
leading store of Seymour, and here during spare hours he
pursued the study of Latin, Greek and German. All oppor-
tunities were improved with a view to a mastery of these.
A position as teacher in the Seymour Academy was given
him, and the success of this first effort proved the beginning
of a life work. He neXt taught mathematics in Bryantls
Commercial College, at Indianapolis. This was a very pleas-
ant position, yet the impulse to complete his literary studies
brought him to Franklin College in 1858. Here he pursued
his course until the college suspended work at the beginning
of the war. Then, nearly through, and lacking means to go
elsewhere he finished his work alone. But since his student life
the purpose to master things undertaken has been intensified
and has led him into broader fields of thought, especially of
language, philosophy alld ethnology. In 1863 he married
Miss S. J. McCoy, whose family has given more than 813,-
000 to Franklin College in time of greatest need. In 1865
he publically professed his faith in Christ and united with
the .Baptist church at Seymour. 1 The same .year a position
agfs-uperintendent of White River Academy, at Brownstown,
Ind., was tendered him and was accepted. Vllhfls institution
was then a center of education. for Southern indiana. His
work here was complimented Very highly. Next came an
offer from the college board of Lancaster, Ind. This position
also was accepted.
Shortly after the re-opening of Franklin College he was
elected to the chair of 4' Languages." But three languages
and six classes a day, in y l ,
failing health, to stop for recuperation. For nearly twelve
years he was engaged in business in Cincinnati, Ohio.
Health restored, he took charge of an institution located at
Springiield, Ky., and later at Perryville, where he was called
to manage Ewing Institute. He was afterward offered the
presidency of two different institutions, lout was unable to
a few ears made it necessary from
accept either. He made many warm friends during his five
years, residence in Kentucky.
In 1887 he accepted a call to the chair of Latin in Frank-
lin College. Since that time he has pursued the work with
great pleasure. Here he remains in tranquillity, and his in-
lluence will be revealed when the Master comes. To Him be
all the glory.
ll, il, if ll y
Rebecca F. Cbompeon, HJVI..
PROFESSOR IN MATHEMATICS.
little village of South Salem, Ohio,'is the
if birthplace of Rebeccanl. Thompson. Its acad-
f. emy Qa. feeder of Miami Ilniversityj and its
aw' A - old-fashioned church made the village. At the
side of the church was the burial ground, a shaded, peaceful
spot. A fertile, rolling country, with wooded hills and extended
views of distant ranges, made this a beautiful home. It is a
country rich in Indian legends. The family removed in a
few years to Frankfort, in the same county. Frankfort was
the site of an old Indian village, and here Daniel Boone had
been a prisoner. A quarter of a mile from the school-house
were two large Indian mounds. 'These mounds were fre-
quently visited by the children after school. No games were
so delightful as those played on their summits, no stories so
thrilling as those told of Indian warfare and pioneer life,
when the children, tired of play, rested, on the grassy slopes.
In the Thompson home much was said of freedom, of
slavery, of American ideas. Wlien the grandparents visited
them there werenfamily stories of ancestors whoihad fought
at Brandywine and had suffered at Valley Forge, stories of
unwilling entertainment given to Hessian troops in which
angels were not entertained unawares. I
The fugitive Slave law was in force. There were times
when mysterious conversations would take place between the
Thompson paren.ts 3 and the father would leave the house
carrying a large market basket, into which the mother had
packed all of the semi-weekly baking. When the children
asked the meaning of this they were told the bread had gone
to "friends in need? And this was all they' saw of the
working of the underground railroad. H l
In the home the children were oncouragod to lovc goml
bOOkS,,bOOkS were talked over. Tho stories ol' Jacob Abbott
and Alice B. Neal gave way, as the chil.dren grew older, to
those of Hawthorne and Mrs. Stowe and the lighter work of
Miss Thompsonls school life began early and had many
ups and downs. It was ended by three years, work in Shep-
ardson College, at Granville, Chio. Dr. Marsena Stone was
at that time president and Miss Louise S. Carter flater Mrs.
J. R. Downerj principal. Dr. Stone was a suggestive teacher.
The girl was very stupid who could pass a year in his classes
and not experience an awakening of mind in regard to many
phases of life and thought. Miss Carter insisted upon care-
ful preparation, a lazy student found no favor with her.
Habits of accuracy, order and clearness insisted on by her
coniplemented the less rigorous, but more generous, instruc-
tion of Dr. Stone. From Shepardson College, Miss Rebecca
Thompson was graduated in 1867, at the age of twenty-two.
Following this there was a year's teaching in Shepardson,
two years in the Greensburg QInd.j High School, and two
years in the Indianapolis Institute.
In September, 1872, in response to an offer made by the
board of directors, she accepted a position in Franklin Col-
lege. In connection with her teaching she has been, for some
twelve years, college librarian. She has spent one summer
doing work with Prof. Stockwell at the Case Observatory,
and in '94 spent the summer at Chicago University. In 795
she spent some weeks traveling in Europe. -
Prof. Thompson is a thorough instructor, and, like her
teacher, Miss Carter, insists on accuracy, order and clear-
IIQSS. A I
Cbarles 6. Goodall, H. IVI.
PROFESSOR OF HISTORY.
Q HOF. GOODELL says that he is not yet so old
Q but that he distinctly recalls the year of his
Q V-is birth. lt Was in 1862. He vvas thus a product
1 rep? . , . . .
Q of the War, and it is to the spirit of the times
that he attributes his fighting qualities. lt Was in Cen-
tral Illinois, on his father's farm, that he Was born. It was
not in the ordinary log cabin of great men, but in a respect-
His early life was spent amid those pastoral scenes which
drive some people to poetry, but which had no charms for
him. He early resolved to leave the farm and devote his life
to the legal profession. Circumstances, hovvever, stood in
the Way of acting upon this resolution until comparatively
late in life. He Was nineteen years old when the time at last
came for the preparation for his study of lavv. Up to this
time what education he had had been acquired at the district
I By dint of hard Work over his books during the summer
of '81 he was able to " pass muster 7' in the high school eX-
amination at Mankato, Minn. Even at this time he had
little thought of college Work, being in haste, like most boys,
to get through and into his profession. But before he Was
through high school his ideas began to change and he savv
the need of higher education. Besides that, a thirst for
knowledge Was aroused, which was destined largely to give
shape to his course in after life. Q
In 1885 he graduated With 4 honors from the high school.
Ann .Arbor attracted him because of its extended course in
history and political science. He had made up his mind to
go there, but more preparatory Work being required and hav-
ing come into correspondence with Secretary N., Carr and
others at Franklin, he decided to come to our college instead
of Ann Arbor. He accordingly entered in the fall of 785
and graduated With the class of '88
'ldie year folloiving was spent in studying French and
Ger1nan.lwhich were henceforth to be in part his tools. For
hr-fore this time he had determined to give his study to the
sr-ienriiic investigation of the problems of the day. In the
full of '89, While preparing to go to Cornell, he Was called to
ihe position of Instructor in Modern Languages at Franklin.
Ile accepted for one year and then proceeded to Cornell. In
the summer of 790, before going to Cornell, he vvas married
ro Miss Lena Ogle, of Indianapolis, formerly a classmate in
After spending tivo years at Cornell he accepted the posi-
tion ns principal of the high school at Mankato, Minn. Thus
:1t'le1- seven years' absence he re-entered the school from Which
he had received his first lessons in scholarly attainments.
l'1el'ore he had finished his second year as principal there he
was chosen by the board to fill the chair of History, made va-
c-:nnt hy the appointment of Prof. Moncrief to the chair of
4'hnrch History in Chicago. The past year, on leave of ab-
sence, he spent in Chicago University. Here he Was honored
with ll Fellowship and position of secretary of the University
I'olit'ical Science Club.
Next September We expect to see him back in his old
place as head of the History Department.
Huguetue R. Hatton, Pb.B.
-' Q UGUSTUS RAYMOND HATTON was born on
, a 'farm near Vevay, Switzerland county, Ind.,
Fiiiif 'iii 4 7 , . - C . ,
INSTRUCTOR OF HISTORY.
is - fm C on September 27 1873 His boyhood and eaily
X youth were spent on the farm. He attended
the common schools until he graduated in 1888. In the fol-
lowing year he entered Vevay High School and completed
the course in two years, graduating in 1891. In September,
1892, he entered Franklin.College. Although rather awk-
ward at first he soon caught the swing of college life and
became an acknowledged leader among his fellows. He early
showed a fondness for hi-story and an ability to grasp its
salient truths and derive the philosophy therefrom. His
career in college was frequently interrupted by ill health and
other hindrances. He was compelled to, remain out during
the spring terms of 793 and '95. In the spring of 1896 he
decided to remain out of school the following year because of
impaired health. He returned in the fall of '97 and gradu-
ated with the class of '98, receiving the degree of Ph. B.
Mr. Hatton was a thorough student, ranking first in German,
English and history. He was chosen by Prof. Goodell- as
regular supply instructor in history during the year of
'97-'98. Prof. Goodell having received leave of absence to
go to Chicago University, the board chose Mr. Hatton to fill
his place for the year '98-f99. Besides his history work he
has had the onerous duties of general athletic manager
forthe college, with superintendency over all branches
of college athletics. He is very popular with the students,
and when 'he leaves the college, as he expects to do this year,
the best wishes of all will go with him. A
jearmette Zeppenfelcl, M. S.
PROFESSOR OF MODERN LANIJUAGES.
. ,V . EANNETTE ZEPPENFELD was born December
154 Q,1865, in Franklin, Ind. She attended the
E43 Franklin schools and graduated from the high
49.698 school in May, 1883. In the years '83, '84 and
'85 she taught the first primary grade in the schools of Cen-
rralia, Ill., and the following year taught the seventh grade
in the schools of Franklin. She was a student in Franklin
College, '86-387, and taught School No. 8 in Needham town-
ship, Johnson county, Ind., the two years 787-'88 and 788-789,
:utending the college in the spring term of each year. She
spun the next year in college, graduating in the spring of
After her graduation Miss Zeppenfeld was chosen as in-
structor in modern languages in Franklin College, and during
the sunnner of 1890 took special training under a native
French teacher at Indianapolis. She began her work as
teacher in the college in September, 1890, and has ever since
continued the work with credit to herself and the institution.
In the summer of 1892 she continued her studies in German,
lfrvncli and Italian at the Sauveur School of Languages, in
Exeter, New Hampshire. Not yet satisfied with her attain-
mvnts she spent the summer of 1895 abroad, taking instruc-
tion in French under private teachers in Paris.
As instructor in the modern languages Prof. Zeppenfeld
could hardly be surpassed by any in this country. Her ac-
quaintance with the languages from her youth, a.nd heritire-
lc-ss energy as a student, not only enables her to speak them
fluently, but also to teach them correctly. The college is
certainly to be congratulated on having at the head of the
department one so competent and so peculiarly fitted for the
Rev. 6. S. Gardiner, H. .
PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH.
Q pjixvf N Norwich, Conn., lived Edwin B. and Emily
- X .43 Gardiner, father and mother of Eugene S. Gar-
diner. They were of sturdy New England stock,
EWU fp standing high in the community where they
were best known. His father was a man of strong convic-
tions, a student of the Bible, and well posted on current
topics. He was, for forty-three years, deacon in the same
Prof. Gardiner was the oldest of a family of three sons
and two daughters. He had the benefit of the usual educa-
tional advantages to be found in a New England city. After
leaving the public schools of Norwich he spent one winter in
the .academy at Suffield, Conn., and then went to Mystic Val-
ley Institute, at Mystic Bridge, Conn., where he spent one
year. During the year passed at the institute he devoted
much of the time to teaching. His next schooling was at
Colgate University, where he took a four years? course and
was graduated as salutatorian of the class of 1876. From
Colgate he proceeded to Crozer Theological Seminary. Here
he remained one year. The next year he was called back
to the university to the chair of Natural Science. After a
two years' stay here he entered, in 1879, upon a work to
which he has devoted a large portion of his life, the ministry.
This he did by accepting a call to the pastorate of the Baptist
church at Morrisville, N. Y. After his work here he Spent
another year at Crozer0Seminary.
The first pastorate after the completion of his theological
course was at Plantsville, Conn., although he had been in-
vited to his first pastorate of four years. At Plantsville was
'Stay oft littlemore than two years, and then a change was
made on account of poor health, in 1886, to Medville,
910-hfeeii iniles from Boston. Here he remained until 1889,
In this, as in his former ohurohes, he had been very gnc-
In January, 1889, Rev. Gardiner came to Franklin ag
pastor of the First Baptist Church. Here he Worked for
about eight years, seeing the ohuroh advance both iinanoially
and spiritually. In addition to his pastorate he was teacher,
for two years, of modern languages in the college.
On the appointment of Prof. Henry as State Librarian,
Professor Gardiner Was elected to the chair of English in the
college. He is also pastor of the Baptist Church at Amity.
He is well qualified for the position which he holds,
filllllllilll' with several languages, having done graduate Work
in several institutions and having spent three months in
l'lll1'O1DG2l-11 travel, dividing the time about equally between
lingland, Scotland and the continent.
QI JW View
X5 8 7
David H. Owen, HJVI.
PROFESSOR OF BIOLOGY.
' J HE first day dawned upon Prof. Owen in Green
county, this state. He was born December 11,
,lf 2,331 1852. Of a famil of five children, all of
whom are still living, he is the second son and
third child. His father is Wilson Owen, also born in Green
county, son of Josiah Owen, a native of North Oarolina.
Josiah Owen was the son of Thomas Owen, who was a soldier
of Oornwallis's army and native of London. At the time of
the surrender of Oornwallis at Yorktown, having previously
been wounded, he was left in America, this, we trust, is a
sufficient explanation for the existence of David A. Owen in
our country to-day. .
His boyhood is classed with that of farmer lads, for he
worked upon his father's farm during the summer and at-
tended the district school in winter. He had no peculiarity
of habits to distinguish him from the other boys unless it was
the awkwardness with which he handled edged tools, some
of the evidences- of which are plainly visible to-day. At the
age of eighteen, having a desire for better opportunities for
obtaining an education than was afforded by the district
schools, he employed a hand to take his place upon the farm
and spent two terms in the Point Oommerce High School.
At the expiration of these two terms he Obtained license and
taught two terms, beginning with his home school.
In the spring of 1873, still desirous of knowing more of
thetfacts stored up in books and nature, he came to Franklin
College and completed the classical course, graduating in
1878. After graduating he was elected principal of the
Salem High School. Before one year had been completed in
this position he was chosen as instructor in the department
. - ,, 1. J., ' ,,J,f
of Nz11t111'a,l Science 111 F,l.ZLl1lll1l1 Collage. .In thc yetLr1881,
H151 1 1130- this position he Wits elected. superintendent of
' 1 e 10 c 1 U - 7
Johnson county, These two positions he held for two years,
teaching in the college in tl1e forenoon and ztttending to the
county Work in tl1e ztfternoon. In 1883 he was elected to the
professorship of N ztturztl Science, in Which he continued until
1887, when tl1e department Was divided into tl1e chairs of
Physics and Chemistry and Biol0gy.i The latter chair he has
occupied from that time to the present. He is ai member of
the lndizma, Academy of Science and tl1e American Associa-
11011 for the Advztncement of Science.
On June 30, 1880, he Was united in marria,ge to Nettie
Pzlyliter, of Salem, Ind., and from this union one child has
been born, Who bore the name of the lamented botanist, Asa,
H1-11,y,'z111cl whose death occurred in October, 1891, only a, few
yozws after that of the distinguished lootanist.
3. L. Bey1,D.B., Re.
PROFESSOR OF CRATORY AND ELOCUTION.
HIS year there has been added a nevv line of Work
in the college, that of Cratory and Elocution. It
consists, at .pres-ent, of two. recitations per Week.
5 W These consist, in connection with a text-book,
largely of lectures by the professor. It is an important
branch of college Work, and We hope that it has been perma-
nently established. i
John Lewis Beylls birth occurred at Memphis, Ind., Octo-
ber 11, 1863. He had the common experience of spending
boyhood on the farm. At an early age he completed the
course of study in the common schools and began teaching.
He taught for live years in the public schools of Clark county,
for the most part in the graded schools of Memphis, Ind.
He spent four terms as a student in the Indiana State Nor-
mal, Terre Haute, during the years 1884 and 1885. .In 1889
he completed a special course in science at Borden Institute,
choosing mathematics as his major subject. From 1889 to
1892 he was instructor in mathematics, rhetoric and psys
chology in the institute. H
Resigning his position as instructor at Borden to enter
the ministry, he began his theological Work at once in the
Divinity School of the University of Chicago, Where, in 1895,
he completed the course leading to the degree Bachelor of
Divinity, besides doing some Work in the departments of the
university in history, philosophy, sociology and elocution.
In addition to his Work as student and instructor, Mr.
Beyl has been almost continually engaged since 1889 either
as regular 'supply or as pastor of different churches in Indi-
ana and Illinois, such as Borden, Blue River, Mt. Ayr, Rens-
selaer, Center Avenue Mission of Chicago, First Baptist
Church 3,15 Madison and Garcflcn Baptist Ulrurclr of lndiw 5
anapolis. In 1892 he Was oirdainecl, to the Gospel in1inist1-BQ 1
s .. ,' 5
at Borden, Ind. I
Being desirous to complete the classical. course, which hp
had neglected to' do before entering the university, circum-
stances brought him to Franklin College in September, 1897
where he graduated with the class of 798 With the degree of
A. B. 5
During the present year his time has been consumed doing Q
post graduate Work here, serving as instructor in oratory and
elocution, and acting as pastor of the Garden Baptist Church
of Indianapolis. From practice and training Mr. Beyl comes f
as an able teacher in this line of Work. 4 V
Clark R. Parker, Pb, B.
PROFESSOR IN Music.
F042 LARK RCDNEY PARKER was born in East
L- Trumbull, Ashtabula county, Chio. He is the
xi . youngest of ive children. His father is a far-
iw- mer. He received his early education in the
common schools of his native town. Preparations for college
were made in New Syme Institute, New Syme, Chio, and in
Mesapotamia High School, in an adjoining county. In the
latter he served as instructor iu Various branches during the
two years of his stay. 'During the last year most of his time was
devoted to the study and teaching of music. After graduat-
ing here the following autumn, 1893 was spent at Oberlin
College. Here his health failed, and as a change was neces-
sitated, in '94 he went to Cumberland Crap, Tenn., where,
with his brother, he taught in Harrow School, a mission sta-
tion at that time of the A. M. A. In June of the same year,
in search for a School of methods in teaching music, he was
directed to the summer normal of '94 in Franklin. The fol-
lowing fall he entered Franklin College, completed the course
for the degree Ph. B., graduating with the class of '97. The
six months following were spent in Boston in preparation for
his chosen profession. In addition to the work connected
with his department of the college, Mr. Parker is, at pres-
ent, chorister of the 'VVoodruiT Place . Baptist Church' of
Mrs. Minnie Bruner
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR IN MUSIC.
RS. MINNIE BROWN BRUNER Was born in
Sgt QE Jackson county, Ind., in 1864. ' She obtained
lg 3 her literary education in the Hughes' High
School of Cincinnati, Ohio. At the age of nine
vi-ars she began her musical education under the direction of
the late Victor Williams, of Cincinnati.
She then taught piano for live years in Kentucky. Coin-
ing to l?ll'2Ll1lil1111l1 1887 She entered the musical department
ol' thc college in 1890 and finished the course in 1892. For
llircc- years she assisted in the department of music then
under the superintendenoy of Prof. J. M. Dungan, and in
18518 was elected by the board as professor of piano. lfroni
thc- time she graduated in music she has continually been
doing post-graduate Work, iirst under Mr. Newton E. Swift,
of the Boston Conservatory, and for the past two years under
Miss Mary J. Wight, Who studied in Europe under the cele-
ln-atccl Leschetizky, and thus she has kept pace -With the
2lflVflllC0l11Gl1iJ in her line. '
' J State Board of Gducatlon ' Q
REV. J. A. KNOWLTON, Pres1dent.
REV. N. CARR, Secretary and Treasurer.
REV. WM. T. STOT1, D. D.
REV. FULLER SWIFT.
ARTHUR J. THURSTON.
' D. M. PARRY.
A. L. JOHNSON.
PROF. C. H. HALL.
5 Board of Directors
I fi1"5"'x Che College
ARTHUR J. THURSTON, President.
REV. T. C. SMITH, Vice-President.
B. WALLACE, M. D., Treasurer.
REV. N. CARR, Secretary.
E. A. REMY, A. M.
A. J. JOHNSON, ESQ.
HON. W. S. HOLMANV.
A. F. CURTIS, ESQ.
A REV. C. M. CARTER, A. M.
REV. W. T.x STOTT, D. D.
G. V. WOOLEN, M. D.
W. C. THOMPSON, A. M.
REV. J. L. MATTHEWS, A. M.
HON. C. B. TAR-LETON.
R. A. ALEXANDER, ESQQ'
S. M. GEORGE, ESQ.
Hlumni Heeociation Officers
PROE. C. E. GOODELL, '88, President.
L. C. CURTIS, '89, Vice-President.
PROE. D. A. OWEN, '78, Secretary.
R. L. VANDEMAN, '96, Treasurer.
REV. P. O. DUNCAN, '86 W
A. R. HATTON, '98 f Executive
THEO. P. HALL, '74 ' If
HON. JESSE OVERSTREET, '81, Orator.
J. C. T. NOE, ESQ., '87, Alternate.
MES. FLORA F. HENDRICKS, '94, Poet.
Cm' College Chapel
-X I-mr, 9, 1899.
PROP. C. H. HA-L
HIS place of prayer from here and there,
By student mind enwrapped in thought
Is Where the burden and the Care
Of mingled joy and doubt are brought.
The song of prayer and prayer of song,
That from His word and heart of man
Are mixed in faith, now Weak, now strong,
A score and four of years may scan.
O years of blended toil and hope,
How often in our cares and joy
Oler us in inward splendor broke
The Chapel's peace-to man and boy !
O type of unseen World of prayer,
Of unseen soul' in struggle vast
To rise to higher, holier air,
Where song and love forever last !
Long may thy sacred hours be fraught
With love and faith's uprising hope,
Until shall be not one unbrought
Of those who yet in doubtings grope.
May all the feet that Wend thy Way,
With hopes of youth so fair and bright,
Rise higher to that manhood's day
That dawns into the soul's real sight.
why Invest in a College?
DR. W. T. S'roT'r. I
t, ' GREAT many good people of industry, economy
and foresight accumulate more means than are
if necessary for a comfortable living. It is well
that it is so. The gaining of wealth furnishes a
stimulus to the activities, a purpose for lifels
brief day, and the ability to benefit onels fellow-men in a
variety of ways. And to gain wealth is no more truly an
? , if
if Mm fa
opportunity than it is a duty.
The Lord's anathema was upon the slothful servant who
refused to employ his talent, while His blessing rested in full
measure upon the one whose five talents had gained other
five. It is therefore not a sin to accumulate property, but
rather a sin not to do so, if the motive for the accumulation
be a right one.
Evidently it is wrong for a man to engage his time and
abilities in accumulating wealth for its own sake. An
inspired Apostle suggested as to a certain man, that he
'fwork with his own hands the thing which is good, that he
may hafve to give to him thcL15neecZct7z.." That is, wealth is to be
sought for the sake of beneficence. And the injunction of
inspiration is supplemented by such refiections as must come
to every serious-minded man. Wlio has escaped the thought
that he shall in a little while be beyond the opportunity to
control what his energies and wisdom have enabled him to
amass? And who relishes the reflection that unappropriated
to good ends his property will soon be scattered to the four
winds with nothing left to show for the toil and anxiety and
self-denial of accumulation?
The only antidote is that he safely place his property
where, after his decease, it will, under the care of others, go
on forever doing good. t
But what a pleasing reflection that such a disposition of
his wealth is possible! I It must indeed furnish the highest
motive for making money, that it may go on unimpaired in
amount, and by means of its income help those who need
help, as long as the rivers shall run to the sea.
Of course, the mere miser finds his little selfish sordid
satisfaction 'fin simply counting his gold,'7 but we are not
writing of such. lVe are thinking of whole-souled manly men
and womanly women who clearly see and readily consent
that 4' they brought nothing into the world, and it is certain
that they can take nothing out,H and therefore meant to so
make and dispose of the things of the earth that, although
they can not take their riches with them into the next life,
they can make sure that their riches will be still glorifying
cat and blessing men for ages after they themselves have
slept with their fathers.
Such men and women with such purposes will most
ll2ll'lll'2lll'V look about to see what the very best disposition of
their accumulations would be, and it might not be perfectly
easy to decide. In fact, after a careful canvass all would not
tome to the same conclusion-most certainly. The following
simple general principles would be helpful in making up the
'l'ht-ir gifts being regarded in the light of an investment
ilu-lv would want to be sure
1. That the investment was safe.
2. That it became remunerativeias soon as possible.
Zi. That the returns were as large as possible.
4. And that it would never defeat its own ends.
In the light of these simple principles let us consider the
dt-sirability of endowment of a Christian college-as an
investment, and first .
l. It is one of the safest of all forms of investment. The
principal can never be used, and the payment of interest
is secured by the best methods known to the business-
principally by first mortgage on real estate worth twice the
face of the loan. True, some colleges invest in stocks and
bonds-inore in the latter than the former-but the great
mfllfifity place loans only on real estate.
X ery few indeed have been the mishaps to college
endowments. Of the 3i200,000,000linvested in colleges and
universities in the United States probably not one per cent.
has been lost. But leaving the mere money view of safety,
let us ask Where there can be a safer investment than in
transmitting money into men? Call to mind the vast volume
of high moral character and intellectual and spiritual leader-
ship that have flowed from our Christian institutions of
highest learning, and you say that it is at once the stablest
and most salutary factor in our civilization. And what is
better this volume vvill augment in breadth and depth as
time goes on. Theological dogmas may change, forms of
government may change and scientific theories may be upset-
but greatness and goodness of manhood and vvomanhood do
not change except by increase.
2. Wli.a,t of the immediacy of returns? The young man
of eighteen goes to college. In four years he has completed
the course of study. They Were years of intense life and
thought. In this country, at least, it is not a strange thing
to see this young man six years after graduation in the fore-
most ranlcs of the leaders in politics, science, business and
religion. Ten years ago an inexperienced untrained boy-
today a trusted and capable leader. Are not the returns
immediate indeed? And the rapid returns may be observed
not alone in the case of the student directly affected, but also
in a more indirect Way in society in general. Character and
culture exert a Wide 'and deep and rapidly multiplying
influence. No patriot, not to say Christian, would for a
moment contemplate the blotting out of our colleges from the
3. As to the third principle it may be said that each man
truly educated becomes the emanating center of healthful
influences maniform and manifold. The returns in this case
are like those of compound interest. An able and tried
leader may direct the thought and endeavors of many
thousands, and lead many among these thousands to fit them-
selves in turn for equally able leadership. The multiplying
povver of a Christian college has no parallel except in the
4. The meaning of the fourth principle may not be so
manifest. Let us take an illustration. A township trustee
has the right, or has had, to help the poor in times of great
distress. as in severely cold weather. 4NoW, if he helps these
pnnr with but little asking and help them liberally, it will
not he long till they will relax their own endeavors and will
wait for his aid. Going on in this direction it is not long
till he has greatly multiplied the helpless poor, instead of
diniinishingbtlie number. Many other forms, of so-called
t-lnu-ity defeat their own ends in the same Way. A home
1'-lr aged people. although built and supported in unseliish
liht-ralitv. may after all be the means of relieving families of
their own aged ones whom every motive of gratitude and
alll-t-tion would retain in the family. So that what was
thnngln In he, and was intended to be, beautiful charity
ll.-l-nine the cause of gross and wide-spread injustice.
-Xre enllege endowments in any danger of any such mis-
diret-tinn and sell'-defeat?
'l'lie.v dn not help the idle and Worthless. Their Work
ll--s ratln-r in the direction of helping the best youth of the
land lu help themselves, and that is the very climax of all
rt-:ll lleiielit-ent-e. Higher education is necessarily expensive'
and 1-ndnwlnt-nts reduce the student's fees to a sum that he
4-an rl-aeli. But no college fails to call out all the energy of
sl-ll'-ln-lp oi' whieh the student is capable. It fits him for the
high rl-spnnsihiliiies of life, by lea.ding him to rely upon
hinisl-ll. and at the same time by making it possible for him
to ret-hive the necessary training and information. The
endnwlnent then is for the sake of helping those Who are
disposed to help themselves, and further it is helping those
who in turn are to help others. What better investment of
lllfllll'-V could there he?
lint why was a. Christian college specified? VVhy not any
1-nllf-ge and all higher institutions of learning?
I-'nr the evident reason that a merely intellectual education
is not necessarily a. blessing. It may defeat the purpose
inn-nth-d. Man is more, far more than intellect, and a true
1-dnt-:uinn includes the discipline and development of the
moral and spiritual nature as Well as the mental. Good
citizf-nship even demands exalted morality. To cultivate
thought at the expense of noble purpose and purity of heart
would be to intifocluoe the leztven of xveztkness, wickedness
and decay into the body politic.
lVztshington himself said that popular government must
rest on both intelligence and moifftlity, and that morztlity
rests on religion.
VVhen, however, these are properly oo-orcliiiatecl and oo-
operzttive the state may 11lEL1'Cl1 on to real permztneney and
prosperity ztncl furnish at home for the full growvth of all that
is beautiful and true in the soul and in society.
Therefore our conclusion that the Christian college
furnishes at splendid opportunity for the safe, 1j1'ofit'zthle and
Wise investment of the money which God has given to His
P a 9 t o r a l
ELIZABETH O. CUPPY.
T :L S XLY six Weeks till eoininenoementfl sighed the
-bell sheep, as the iioek gathered. around the
SEPA, moss-Covered Water-trough for a little friendly
Q mfgfd Visiting and drinking. y
P T- KC
W Whatls that to us,l' asked the ewe lamb,
ilisivgziimliiig all injunctions to be seen, not heard.
" les everything to us," replied the bell sheep, 4'We're
iln- inosr important factor in it? Vlfhoever heard of a com-
inl-in-einent without us? lVhy, a BA. and his sheepskin are
as insepin-alile as a sheep and his ba. lVe,re the goal to
wliii-li luuidreds of speetaeled bipeds have been aspiring for
mln- lusi four years."
" l'ni sure l've been kicked often enough to be a goal,"
niurnnn-1-il the black sheep that had strayed far from the fold
:nnl lf-zn'n1-il a thing or two not dreamt of in the philosophy
Hi' lilv H151 uf lllfl l'i0Cli.
" l wish. friends and fellow-mutton," the bell sheep went
-in, "ibut you would take a serious View of the ease. The
linn- has 1-nine to decide a momentous question. Shall We
,vii-lil up our lives that the genus homo may become a bccccalcwizlzzis
fi,-lf,fnf.' Shall we be liayed, hung up in frames, our skins
insi-rilwfl with Latin words that he who runs, or stands, or
sits. may ll!'V0l' 1'e:1d? H
"'l'ln-y :nay be able to read the Latin,"' interrupted the
blzu-k slim-p, 'C but if they ever make out the signatures of the
l':u'ult.v. l'll eat- my fleece."
" Anil, nh, the irony of fate," continued the bell sheep,
his eye in line frenzy rolling. " I, the leader of the flock, will
f :ill to the lot' of the egregious bloekhead who stands at the
fum uf the class, an insufferable dummy Who will only get
through by the skin of his teeth-7' .
" Anfl the skin of a sheep," piped out the ewe lamb.
" My fate will be even worse," ventured a sedate member
nf the flock, who had been silently ruminating on a selection
of timothy. U Ilm to be delivered up to a rank vegetarian.
He will spout an oration on 'The Slaughter of the Innocentsf
in which helll-tell a suffering public how welre massacred
into chops and roasts and cutlets to pamper the cannibalistic
instincts of man. Then he'll accept his diploma with a bow
and smile, and never pause to think I bled and died that he
might have it. Perhaps the idiot imagines that a sheep can
give up a quarter-section of parchment without incurring any
greater inconvenience than the censure of the flock' for wear-
ing a decollete rleecef, I
H I suppose Ilm doomed to fall into the hands of a parsonfl
groaned the black sheep, 4' and Illl be condemned for all time
to hang under a pious motto worked in my own wool, and
His Reverence will little dream that I spent my youth
gamboling, or on the turf, or revelling in wild oats. VVhat a
tale I might unfold! And his reverence would enjoy it, too.
Nobody loves a good story better than a preacher. I-Iow held
roar if I told about that time the frog, the duck, the skunk
and I went to the circus, and I got in because I imifour
quarters, the duck because he had a bill, the frog because-he
had a green back, but the poor skunk had to stay out because
he only had a scentf'
HI don't think any up-to-date parson would care much
for that storyf' said the sedate member sententiously. 'L Fact
is, the higher criticism has ruled out all those old jokes now,
it no longer acknowledges the validity of a pun unless itls
perpetrated in Sanskrit or Syro-Phoenicianfl
HI know what I'd like,'l cried the ewe lamb suddenly,
Hlld like to go to the valedictorian. It would be so appro-
priate-the lion and the lamb."
H Hush, my child, youlre too ambitiousfl chided the
mother of the ewe lamb. 4' Nothing short of the Oxyrhynchus
papyrus will do for the valedictorian. Besides, youlre not
big enough to make a grown up diploma. Perhaps youlll be
a certificate at the prep. commencement. But never mind,
my love, youlll cost three dollars just the same?
" Oh, we come high,'l cried the bell sheep arrogantly.
" You speak more wisely than you know " said an a0'ed
ram refiectively. " Many a poor fellow has paid for a bit of
parchment with his lilen D011-all l1"f"gl'Wv WY ,.l'UU'lg, fliemls,
dmt the Stipgnql deposited lor us on commencement day is all
We Cost. We cost from four to six years ol? Wearing Old
clothes, eating at clubs, doing odd jobs in the Winter, and
peddling books or any old thing in the summer, to say nothing
of the grey matter thatls spent on us. But vve're Worth it. I
tell you we're worth all the time and money and effort it
takes to obtain us. We are a young man's credentials in
business, his passport in society, his endorsement to the
world. We label him good for so much learning, so much
ch aracter-7 '
'tXVar1'a11ted'tO kick a goal oriknock a home run," con-
tinued the black sheep, as the aged one paused for breath.
'L Ah, yes,'l resumed the aged one, H brain and bravvn. lim
such an old fossil of a sheep l'd most forgotten the braWn."
" Why, it's the Whole thing now, grandpaf' cried one of
the young bloods of the flock. "A fellow would rather have
the degree of Bachelor Athleticus than a D.D., Ph.D., LL.D.,
all rolled into one."
H No doubt it's all for the best," admitted' the aged one.
'L The struggle for existence is getting harder for sheep and
doubly so for men. Perhaps theylll get on all the better for
a bit of brawn. At any rate it's something to know We're
setting our seal on all-round men. What a glorious mission
is ours! What a mighty factor in higher education! Who
would not die to furnish forth a graduate? Is any here so
base he would not be a diploma? ,If any, speak, for him
have l offendedfl
4' Then l'll speak," cried the bell sheep indignantly. " lt's
all well enough for one of your years to talk like that, for you
know your days are numbered any Way. Youlre getting to
the ripe old age when youlll soon be eligible to play the role
of spring lamb in a butcher's Window. But surely the
re-st of us have rights. What has the college man done for
us that we should die for him? A scrap of paper Would
brand him a baccctlcmlus artiufzn as Well as We. Every dog has
his day, and Why not every sheep? I prophesy that the time
will come when We shall turn the tables on this inflated
tyrant that asks our skins. Dipping into the future far as
sheepls eyes can see, as they say in graduating orations, I
see the dawning of a brighter day, when we poor sheep shall
take our places on the rostrum, clad in cap and gown, to
receive diplomas of human parchment, tied up in the colors
of Aries University."
H Wliile youlre casting your sheep's eyes around so pro-
miscuously," said the aged ram, smiling sardonically, 'cjust
cast them over themeadow there and youill see the farmer
coming to tell us that our presence is desired at a little soiree
at the slaughter-house. "
'fAlas,7' cried the bell sheep dramatically, 'C our end is
come! Friends and fellow-mutton, fare you well, until we
meet again, whether in a boarding-house stew, or tied up in
blue ribbons on the commencement rostrum, who shall say?
Farewell l H
A l? ,5 G 1-
' 'l r ,il
me 5:2-5 L :VV E
Qiigflg By FLORA F. HENDRICKS
, 0039 I Kgs
1'x' "HF l-"LJ
fj' , i l xw.',T', ,-
' f Ay
HIC said: 4' I Weary of the glare .
And glitter of mere emptiness,
I long for that, sometime, somewhere,
fOf which my friends would never guessj,
True worth in which I have no share.
" Would I had lived in years long past!
Before the age of petty strife,
False friendship, love too frail to last,
The mis-called courtesies of life,
And idle forms that bind us fast.
" A lady in Bly dreams I see,
Vllith clear frank gaze and brow serene,
With holy thoughts for company,-
Above her 'broidery frame to lean,-
Not for these latter days is she!
But men less bold of speech than deed,
With honor stainless as their shields,
Fair ladies, praise, as victors' meed,
Received, for hard won battle-Helds.
They might to her some power concede.
Would I had tied a love-knot blue
On some brave warrioris armor bright,
And prayed his safety, fond as true,-
All this is vain, I must invite
The shallowest man I ever knew
To grace our company tonightlw
He mused: '4 This double life we lead
Grows Wearing. Would a man might show
Merely himself, his best indeed,
And please the world, as long ago,
The heroes did of whom I read.
From carpet-knight to drudge we range,
To suit the gaslight, or the sun,
For men or women. Is it strange
We fail in pleasing either one?
We're constant only that we change.
O, hearty, honest days gone by!
Bold wrong and open foes to meet!
Ignoble ills our forces try,
Condoning smiles at our defeat,
Suspicious for our victory.
This from the men. From women worse,
VVho with pure eyes should judge arightg
As jousting done and tourney o'er,
Each modest lady, to her knight,
Gave lofty praise, in days of yore.
VVe rise, we fall, we cringe, we smiteg
My lady watches not the fray,
She has no guerdon for the right,-
But I must send those Howers today
She slyly hinted for last night."
flash in the sunlight, then every man stands
Pictures from Memory
, C, HE scene, a well-worn portion of Chickamauga
,U . lu f . . .
-gpg field. The troops are ciawn up oi paiade.
Every man is in his place, a deadly silence
.-gs, A J. '
1-9101115 4' Parade rest l 7' A thousand muskets
motionless. H Sound off! " Loud and clear on the evening
air fioats the silvery trumpet sound. The last note dies
away. The band strikes up HThe Star ,Spangled Banner."
Imp-ulsively the group of spectators riseto their feet and,
uncovered, stand at attention. The air is finished. Again
rho line is formed, for reviewj 'iPass in review, forward,
guide right, march! H At post arms the lines pass'the
reviewing oliicer and file away in columns of four. The cere-
mony is over. The crowd of visitors disperse. The officers
gallop oli' the field and the dusky troops disappear in the edge
ol' the wood.
The hour is midnight, the sentinel walks his beat with
iiwzisiiwcl tread, the camp lies before him wrapped in
shnnhor. Not a sound disturbs the stillness of the air, save
tho tinkling of a cow-bell far away, or the barking of awatch-
dog at some distant farm-house, or perhaps the clattering of
the wheels of a belated ambulance. Back and forth he walks
thinking of home and mother, or it may be a sweetheart a
rlmusand miles away, of the coming campaign in Cuba, or
the scige of Manila-"Halt! " The shadowy :figure stops.
" Who's there?'l 4' A friend with the counter-sign." '4F1'iend,
:ulvance with the counter-sign, halt!" "Red-mountain."
'S All right, friend, pass." He resumes his march and soon
falls into his old reverie. "Relief, halt! No 9 forward' H
comes from the distance. mAh, the relief coming? How
7 7 I
quickly the time has passed. He quickens his pace and in
a moment surrenders his post to another sentry, takes his
place in the rear of the column and marches to the guard-
An army train pulls up at a small town in southern
Indiana. A thousand glad voices shout " welcome, welcome
home! " Brown hats and bronzed faces peer out of every
car window. On a street corner apart from the excited crowd
stands an aged couple. The wife, with solos, leans on the
husband's arm, while he with a hard hand wipes a tear from
his cheek. it it W The bell rings 5 the crowd cheers again
and the train is gone. The old people turn tearfully away.
Theirs is the sad, old story. It needs no word of theirs to
tell it. Once they had a darling boy. He went away to war.
He never returned. He never will return. '
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,I I Literary Interpretation I
He lnurmurs near the running brooks
A music sweeter than their own?
Horss Cat Sunday-schoolJ-
Conspicuous by his absencef'
W,-,'i'soN XTAN NUYS-
B1 ics. .I
I rarely read any Latin, Greek, German, Italian, sometimes not a French
book in the original. I should as soon think of swimming across
Charles River when I wish to go to Boston, as of reading all 1ny books
in origina.ls, when I have them rendered for me in my mother-tongue."
. L. BEX'L-
Thou saylst an undisputed thing
In such a solemn Way."
P 1c'1'r 1 Tw
No pleasure is comparable to the standing upon the vantage ground of
Distant love is soon forgottenf,
M iss Dorlss -
For solitude is sweet society
And short retirement urges sweet return.'?
Umm: Smrn -
Besides, 'tis known he could speak Greek
As naturally as pigs squeakg
That Latin was no more diflicile I
Than to a black bird 'tis to Whistle."
He was one of a lean body and Visage, as if his eager soul, biting for
fmger at the clog of his body, desired to fret a passage through it."
F. A. RISNER-
4' One that has fled the fairer race
To gain among the stronger a vain place."
E. M. SLACK-
" Behold the child by nature's kindly law
, Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw?
J. L. HOLMAN-
H I am not in the rollof common menf'
MYRTLE J ERMAN-I
'f When she will, she will
And you may depend on it
VVhen she won't, she won't
And thatls the end onltf'
J on J oHNsoN- '
4' I am Sir Oracle, '
And when I ope' my lips let no dog bark."
BERTHA BRYAN- ' .'
ff I ani all the daughters of my father's house
And all the brothers too." '
" As idle as a painted ship
Upon a painted oceanf'
J. L. BEYL- .
" Whose weighty sense
Flows in fit words and heavenly eloquence."
" Ful wel she sange the service divine,
Entuned in her nose ful swetelyf'
O. H.'I-IoUGHA1vi- A
" For he by geometric scale
Could take the size of pots of ale
And wisely tell what hour of day
The clock does strike by algebra."
. 'F The bookish theoric." .
JELALH-1 Vozmsf - . ,
!4!.fEha,t ordinary men :are it .for I am qualified ing and thebest of
H Givg me a look, give me a face,
That makes simplicity a g1'2LCG,
Robes loosely flowing, hair as free?
Such sweet neglect more taketh me
Than all the adulteries of art,
They strike mine eyes, but D015 my hemt-U
W. G. Evpsnson-
4' He hath a daily beauty in his life."
" VVhat's in a name?"
A. I. TIPTON-
H For my voice, I have lost it with halloing and singing of anthems."
C. J. POWELL-
" I am no orator-I only speak right onfi
" Nowher so besy a man as he there nias,
And yet he seemed besier than he wasf'
H What should a man do but be merry?"
E. M. JOHNSON-
" O, that this too, too solid flesh would melt,
Thaw and resolve itself into a dew."
" That unmatched form and feature of blown youthi'
HA LLEY W AGGENER-
" Vessels large may venture more
But little boats should keep near shore?
F. G. KENNY-
' Philogist who can chase
A panting syllable through time and space,
Start it at home and hunt it in the dark,
To Gaul, to Greece and into Noahis arkf'
" Her modest look the cottage might adorn
SWeQt 38 the Primrose peeps beneath the thorn."
ff This is the Jew,
That Shakespeare drewf'
'K Delightful task to rear the tender thought
To teach the young idea how to shootf,
ELEANoR LA GRANGE-
'4 As good be out of the World as out of the fashion?
C. M. PHILLIPS-
" A man that Fortune's buffets and rewards,
Hath tafen With equal thanksg
Whose blood and judgment are so Well commingled,
That he is not a pipe for fortunets inger
To sound what stop she please."o
RUTH WALLACE- v
U A perfect Woinan nobly planned,
To Warn, to comfort and command."
E. A. ARTHUR-
'F Sentirnentally I am disposed to harmony. But organically I am ineapa
ble of a tune."
" A lady so richly clad as she
Beautiful exceedingly." '
"Words! Words! Words! "
MAE CARNIEY- , U
F' For.I am nothing if not critical."
H For I am' constant as the northern star,
I Of Whose true fixed and resting quality
There is no fellow in the firmamentf'
IBERTQHAA MILLER- 'I ' ' ,
F' ,thus neglectmg Worldly ends, all dedicated
and the bettering of nziy mind?
Orrs SELLERS- I I
-' Lie ten nights awake carving the fashion ot a
L5 I. ' ,111 - t s heaven in her eye
Giace was in a ei s ep I 1
In everv gesture dignity and love."
XV. XY. lYILSON-
" The glass of fashion and the mould of form?
"Mistress of herself though China fall."
" If to her share some female errors fall
Look on her face and youlll forget them all."
.'Xl.l'll.X GEORGE XV.-XSHINGTON CHILDS-
-' .-X good name is rather to be chosen than great riches
ICA iam: K ELLY-
" The words of his mouth were smoother than butter
" The social smile, the sympathetic tear."
.XLIFI-I XYAN Nurs- 2
" The hashful maidens sidelong looks of love."
IC If rtx G UEST---A
But hearing oftentimes
The still sad music of humanityf'
A. l". lI.xRI.ow- --
" l have too deeply read mankind,
To he amused by follyf'
" She floats upon the river of his thoughts."
" ller air, her manner, all who saw admired,
Courteous though coy, and gentle though retired'
The joy of youth and health her eyes displayed,
And ease of heart her every look conveyedf'
" Gamers:-: RAGSDALE was a soldier bold,
Unused to War's- alarms,
So when his country called for him,
Poor George laid down his arms."
"THE REST IS SILENCE."
H.. -X-f X,-,. X-
...ma1geec':Q.B-.'E"'E xXxx .g
Although the society lost some excellent melnbers with the class of ,98,
three of whom are continuing their work in Chicago University, the new ones
promise to be a power. And the entire society is filled with ardent zeal, as
was that illustrious and innnortal statesman from whom the organization took
The ire of patriotism burns with a steady flame and it was with glad
hearts that the five brave, noble inen who would fain have sacrificed their
lives in defense of Old Glory were welcomed back to the ranks of Websterdom
when the country's call was relinquished.
The lVebster Society is loyal not only to its country, but to its college as
well. which is evident from the fact that very recently it pledged a hundred
dollars toward the endowment fund. g
The anti-fraternity clause as a feature of the constitution stands as Hrinly
as ever and the i'Ba.rbs" will continue to be a potent-factor in the life of
lfrzxnkliu College, so long as the institution stands.
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RPQRH Qi? US 0 C IGZTIGWW
Sic ITUR AD ASTRA.
RED,-WHITE AND BLUE.
A. F. HARLOW . . . President.
J. L. HoLMAN Vice-President.
MARY G. HALL . First Critic.
F. G. KENNY . Second Critic.
Cris SELLERS ' . Prosecuting Attorney.
MARTHA MERRICK . Recording Secretary.
EARLE FISHER . Corresponding Secretary.
E. A. VAN N UYS . ' Treasurer.
A EDGAR EDWARDS . Warden.
GEORGE RAGSDALE . I Chaplain.
The past history of the Periclesian Society is too well known to require
but a brief sketch of its organization and institution. It was founded January
11, 1853, by E. E. Simpson, G. W. Clark, P. K. Parr, F. M. Furgason, Uriah
Mullikin, and J. D. P. Hungate, who left the Union Literary Society to become
the charter members of the Periclesian Society. The new society started on a
prosperous career, which was closed by the suspension of the college in 1861.
During the Civil War the followers .of Pericles did not show themselves
wanting in patriotism, for many left their studies to take up arms for their
country, proving themselves to be loyal and brave men.
, When the college was re-organized the Periolesian Society soon regained
its former high. literary standing, which has been retained ever since. Twice
the Society been severely tried by the organization of two other literary
took. away ,several members each time, but it has nobly stood
steadily increasing in strengths S ' ' .. A
Much couhvl 1,0 written ol' that which has bor-ii Jnwoimiplislir-fl fllIl'lllQ,' 1,153
lust year' Txventy Dow 1111411435 lygpwr literal! illlfllrftl lm l.llf' fill lililz Sfrfflfelhy,
inaking' a inembershilv Of UW" l'0"Ll' Hlfl'dfl"lfHi WW' "P'i"if P'f""'1!4 Ulf.: best and
cr t men and women in college. ,Recognizing the fact that the pi-r,gI,f,1-jiiy
of the society is due in a large degree to the prosperity ol' the institution, the
Periclesians desired to be of as much assistance as possible in l'ui'tlicring1,h,,
interests of the college. They tliierefore willingly I-lflllillffl the sum of om,
hundred dollars to the general endowment fund.
As the majority of the representatives of the college in the State Oratoi-ical
Contests have been furnished by the Periclesian Society, the members decided
that each one who should be selected to iill such a position should receive support
and encouragement from the society. The following resolution was passed:
4' Be it resolved, That the Periclesian Society shall pay fifteen dollars in
cash to the member of the Periclesian Society who shall win at the Primary
Oratorical Contest, provided that said member shall have been active at least
two-thirds of his student career subsequent to the passing of this resolution
and that the manuscript of the oration shall have been in the hands of an
examining 'committee by the first of October. Said committee to consist of
three to be selected by the society from the best of alumni members on the
first regular business meeting of each school yearf'
This is a good incentive to the members and is also a beneit to the society
itself. Although the society is known as a purely literary organization, having
for its purpose the development in literary work, principally in debate and
composition, yet music fills an important place on its programs.
The annual musicale which is rendered by the music students, members
of the society, is always well attended and is considered quite an event in
college circles. - A
'Che Volunteer Band
E. A. ARTHUR Band Leader.
MARY HALL . Secretary.
The student volunteer movement was inaugurated in 1886, at Mt. Hermon,
Mass., with 21 members. From the Erst the movement has had a marvel-
ous growth. In thirteen years it has found its Way into eight hundred thirty-
nine institutions of learning and has now a membership of more than four
thousand, representing 48 denominations. More than one thousand two hun-
dred volunteers have been sent out by 46 missionary societies to 53 different
The Volunteer Band was organized in Franklin College February 3, 1895,
with 4 charter members. There have been 39 names enrolled since its organiza-
tion. There are at present 8 student volunteers in college. The band meets
regularly on Monday evenings for prayer and study of missions. Its purpose
is to deepen the spiritual life of the volunteer and lead him to see more clearly
his relation to the work of missions and the evangelization of the World. To
the student who has declared his purpose to become a foreign missionary it is
a source of constant strengthg as he is hereby kept in touch with student
volunteers and missionaries throughout the World. '
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E. A. ARTHUR . President,
WILLIAM T. STOUT Vice-President.
EDWARD M. JOHNSON . Recording Secretary.
EDGAR M. EDWARDS Corresponding Secretary.
ARTHUR EVERINGHAM . Treasurer.
The Y. M. C. A. has steadily advanced since its organization in 1892, not
only in numbers and influence, but in securing a suitable place in which to
hold its meetings. It began in a small recitation-room on the third floor.
Through the persistent eEort and much sacrihce of some of the students,
among whom were J. R. Henry and J. A. Pettit, we now have a very pleasant
hall on the first floor of the south wing of the college.
By the earnestness and support of members and friends, we were enabled,
during the fall term to provide a convenient study-table, and to secure several
pictures with which to beautify our room. So that now we have a general
reception-room for the fellows and a reading-room which is open every day
and where all are Welcome at any time. To add to the interest and profit of
this room, there may be found on the study-table one of the best daily papers.
with other periodicals such as Jlfcn, Union Gospel rVmvs, Double Cross
and JlI'issioncw'y Record, etc., also several books of such a character as will
tend to elevate the mind and purify the heart.
Most of the Christian young men in college are members of this organiza-
tion, as well as part of the professors. We are hoping by another year that
each professor and every Christain young man in the institution may be
enrolled as members of the Y. M. C. A.
The association does aggressive Christian work both in and out of college.
This year, in connection with the Y. W. C. A., daily prayer-meetings were
held for Eve weeks with ,good results. The fellows are awake to the cause of
missions and give systematically to this important work.
The association has been hindered somewhat in its work for several years,
because of a debt incumbent upon it. But we rejoice to know that this has
. . ,, f-1 ' l,.-Umfl. Hu- ro fPlJ4'l'JIl,lUll oi Hill!
p -f -, Y the pl1,sc,rn1,.wm I, F.
been lllteml xxltlmi
friemdg of 1,114+ association.
I ,, - UH, WIjV4yHpf-l'llfH11lUi'SiIffI'lllf'f2,l7lJy lvm -1,0
We are glad to Join In in
the endowment fund ol' our own brslovmll instit1Iifi4Hr.
VVith our Wortliy president at the helm, surrounds-fl by 1 url! Sf ff
binct We look forward to at ,glorious :md f-3l'lfff'K'HSl'lIl .YffPl,l'7b x If
ca 1 , T T
Master. - -
Che Master? Couch
In the still air the music lies unheard 3
In the rough marble beauty hides unseen 9
To make the music and the beauty, needs
The Master's touch, the sculptorls chisel keen.
Great Master, touch us with Thy skillful hand g
Let not the music that is in us die l
Great Sculptor, hew and polish usg nor let,
Hidden and lost, Thy form Within us lie 1 .
Spare not the stroke I Do with us as Thou wilt I
Let there be naught unfinished, broken, marred 3
Complete Thy purpose, that We may become
Thy perfect image, Thou our God and Lord I
,qt ir!-in 5- - , .,., 4+
I H NOT BY MIGH'P NOR BY POWER, BUT BY MY SPIRIT,
SAITH THE LORD OF HOSTS?
MISS GRACE MULLIKIN . . . President.
MISS NELLIE DOLES .
MISS EFFA GUEST .
MISS ELLA WAGGENER
MISS MAXRY HALL .
The Y. W. C., A. of Franklin College is but eight years old, having been
organized in May of 1891.
In 1894 the tenth annual convention of the state Y. W. C. A. met with
our association. Since that time its success has been assured.
There have been eight presidents of the organization up to the present
t' viz.: Miss Mildred Sourwine, Miss May Huston, Miss Myrtle Huckle-
berr ' Miss Bertha Davis, Miss Edna Watson, Miss Lulu Calvert, Miss Ruth
'Wallace and Miss Grace Mullikin recently elected.
Two of the assOciation's former members are now missionaries in Burma-
namely Miss Cora Spear, class of '93, at Mandalay, and Miss Julia Parro , a
Toungoo, Burma. .
Miss Martha Gilmore, t
ears from 1893 '96 is a teacher at Bacon, Indian Territory.
he asSociation's corresponding secretary for three
y ' ' ' a .
The regular devotional meetings of the Y. W. C. A. are held on Thursday
evening, from 6:15 to 7:00 o'clock, in their hall. The especial object of the
association is to deepen the spiritual livesof the college girls, to train them in
l I I - 1 hh Q 1 ands.
Christian work and discipline along with the development of t 611 mi
At the opening of the college year every effort is made on the part of the
association girls to Welooine and aid the new girls, Whether by meeting tlqfme,
at the train, helping them to lind a. room and boarc'ling plane, giving informa-
tion in regard to classes and courses or in other ways giving assistance,
During the present year the members have contributed systejrnatically tr,
the state Y. YV. C. A. Work and to a fund for sending a delegate to thesunimer
conference at Geneva. Seven girls have been sent to this conference during
the past years.
The Fourteenth Annual State Convention Was held at Indianapolis last
fall, November 3-G, 1898, and 16 of our girls attended at least a part of the
services. Previous to this year the association had sent 13 representatives to
the various state conventions, making in all 29.
Though few in numbers, the present membership being but 25, of Whom
8 are Seniors, we know that We "can do all things through Christ who
strengtheneth us 1' and We desire to 4' press toward the mark for the prize of
the high calling of God in Christ Jesusf, l
x rl Lil' ,
PHI DELTA THETA ORCHESTRA
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.54 .N -:A
PPROF. E. S. GARDINER . . , President,
EARLE DUDLEY KELLY .... Secretary,
ETHEL MCCOLLOUGH. ' GMAR COVERT. E
DAISY STRICKLER. ' A. I. TIPTON,
, Editorial Staff
ALVIN FAY HARLOXV .... i Editor-in-Chief.
EMBREE MUNSEY SLACK A . t Edit
- . SSOC18. 6 1 OTS.
MARGARET PRITCHA RD X
J EANNETTE MIRIIXM MARTIN . .
ARTHUR ISAAC TIP'roN . .
MAE GARNEY . . .
WILLIAM WEBSTER WILSON .
At the close of the second yearls publication of the Kodak under the new
regime the students have reason to believe that their college paper is Hrmly
established- The prosperity attained under the constitution drawn up in
1897 is proof of its merit. The Kodak was first published in the fall of 1894,
as a successor to the Clcorion. After two years Franklin College withdrew
from the field of college journalism. In 1897 she again entered it, but this
' t. Formerly the
time the publication was under an entirely new managemen
paper was only nominally an organ of the student body, under the new
administration it is not only in name but in reality the student's paper. The
new constitution provides that the publication shall be entirely under their
control. The publication board is composed of members of the different
organizations of the college. Each organization in orderto have representa-
tion on the board is required to raise a subscription amounting to .two-thirds
Of its membership. The inancial success of the journal is in this way
assured. Each of the following organizations may have representatives on the
' ' ' ' h Gamma Alpha, Phi Delta Theta,
board, the Webster society, P1 Beta Phi, Alp a A
Signia Alpha Epsilon l'raternities, and the Independents. The board then
chooses a resident alumnus of the college as the other member. Believing
that it is wise to have a nieniber of the faculty on the board one of their num-
ber is usually chosen to this place. The lfoflcak has during the two ygars
had three very efficient editors-in-chief, viz.: A. R. Hatton, A. E. Murphy and
A. F. Harlow. Under the management of each the policy of the paper has
been to represent without prejudice the best interests of both college and
students. The financial success of the journal has been due to the energetifg
business managers, Ernest L. Moore and Will Wilson.
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ll Che Qratorical ELEANOR J. LAGRANGE, Pr-es't.
II ESTELLE JoNEs, Vice-Pres't.
H HSSOCIMICN .Q i23:.:1ii.zgzii1s.:. H
The Franklin Association this year held the highest position, not in the
contest, but in the list of officers, in the State Oratorical Association, Jesse L.
Holman, '00, holding the office of president. Next year Franklin will have
the second place, Mr. Holman having been elected to the vice-presidency.
The local association is one of the strongest in the state, but laboring under
great disadvantages, it has not been able to hold the position in the annual
contest, which, according to its strength, it should occupy. In fact, for some
years past our representative has, with the constancy and persistency charac-
teristic of the college, taken last place. The disadvantages of the association
are very apparent. The attendance at the primaries is so small as to fail to
pay expenses and the meager prize which the association is able to offer must
be collected by assessment. With these and many other disadvantages, it would
really be surprising if our orator should take any other than the last place,
yet, year after year, our representative goes to the contest and manfully faces
the contempt which it is true other college men feel for Franklin in oratorical
affairs. He should be given all honor and encouragement. The primary this
year, it was hoped, would arouse some interest. Six of the best men in college
entered the contest. F. A. Risner won first place. His oration, "The Con-
centration of Wealth," was a powerful invective against this very apparent
and' rapidly increasing evil. The manner in which the news of the contest
was received, and the lethargy and absolute lack of enthusiasm from that
time until after the state contest, was what would be termed in theatrical
parlance a " Frost? Mr. Risner acquitted himself well and was undoubtedly
one of the strongest representatives that has ever filled that sacred seventh
place which it seems has been permanently assigned to Franklin.
With our usual hopefulness, we can say that the prospect before us is
encouraging. Both students and faculty are ashamed of this yearis lack of
interest. A number of prizes have been offered which will tend to increase
the interest in oratorical work. The class in oratory under Professor Beyl is
doing excellent work, yet the department has not been given the prominence it
deserves. It is hoped that in the near future Franklin will be able to offer
the facilities necessary to prepare our orators to meet their opponents from
other institutions in a creditable manner, and thus restore to us our former
standing among the colleges of the state. .
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I Qagrfq Sociology Club 2 0 ,U .X 0
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DR. WM. T. STOTT . President.
REV. L. P. MARSHALL . . Vice-President.
CAsPAR ENGERT' . Secretary and Treasurer.
This club is now in its second year, having been organized in October,
1897. Its object is to unite the college and the public schools in the study
and discussions of subjects in the broad field of sociology. The meetings are
held on the first Saturday of each month, in the academic year, at 1:30 P. M.
in the Assembly Hall at the college. Those eligible to membership are the
faculty and the Senior class of the college, the superintendents and teachers
of the public schools in Johnson and adjoining counties, the pastors of Frank-
lin churches, all college alumni in the county and such persons as may be
elected by vote of the club.
The meetings of this year have provenlvery profitable. The topics dis-
cussed are those suggested by Professor I. W. I-Iowerth of The University of
Chicago, in the Journal of Sociology. Among the last topics discussed
were the "Institutional Churchl' and "Public Amusements? One of the
helpful features of the work of the club is that after the topics have been
introduced, the local condition of affairs pertaining to the subject under con-
sideration is presented and discussed, thus making the meetings of practical
benefit to those in attendance.
Our Glee Club
Competent and unprejudiced judges voluntarily
concede that the Franklin College Glee Club, in point
of a clear, pure and "spicy" program, has no equal
in the state.
Far beyond the expectations of the club and its
friends Were the achievements and successes during
its first year's existence. The boys willingly ascribe
the keenness of their prosperity to Professor Parker,
in Whom is to be' recognized the directorship of a
The clubls prestige is not confined where concerts
were given, but from every quarter come requests for
engagements, and no less, but more, success can the
club expect in its second seasonls work.
? ,. .. fl fl- 4
.axis ' nu-as ul 3:
C. R. PARKER, Director.
F YEAL THURSTON, Pianist. F. GLEN KENNY, Violinist.
EARLE KELLY, Seey. and Treas. OMAR I. DEMAREE, Business Min 1061
AARON DALE HOUSE.
ARTHUR ISAAC TIPTON
AARON DALE HOUSE.
ARTHUR C. EVERINGHAM.
AUGUST Us RAYMOND HATTON.
EARLE DUDLEY KELLY.:
V' CLARKE RODNEY PARKER.
. LEON GROFF MILES.
Second 'Cenors .
JOHN CURTIS HOUSE.
ARTHUR ISAAC TIPTON.
ROSCOE GILMORE STOTI
GMAR IRENIEUS DEM XREE
FRED GLENDOWER KENNY.
FREDERIC NEAL THURSTON
CHARLES MONROE -PHILLIPS. LEON GROEE MILES.
RALPH J. VORIS. EMERSON W. CHAILLE
CLARKE RODNEY PARKER. WILLIAM TELL STOU1
Franklin, January 16.
Hopewell, January 19.
Trafalgar, February 3.
Morgantown, February 10.
Shelbyville, February 24.
Mt. Pleasant, March 16.
Seymour, March 17.
Greenwood, March 20.
Greensburg, March 23.
Muncie, March 24.
Richmond, March 25.
Alexandria, March 27.
Logansport, March 29
Anderson, March 30.
Kokomo, March 31.
Columbus, May 15.
Indianapolis, May 20.
Franklin, May 25. I
A. I. T1P'roN, Second Tenor
A. D. HOUSE, First Tenor C. R. PARKER, Bafl 0
L. G. M1LEs. Basso
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LINCOLN GEEEN ,IND SEA Fomi.
THE " BRIDE " ROSE.
Nine-ty-Nine E Nine-ty-Nine !
ALVIN FAY HARLOTV .. . President.
LUCILE J. CARR . Vice-President.
CASPAR ENGER1' . . Secretary.
FRED GLENDOWER KENNY . Treasurer.
NIAY EMERSON CARNEY . Orator.
DAISY STRICKLER . Historian.
Class-Day Committee -
BI.-xr CARNEY. IALVIN FAY II.-XRLOVV. LUCILE J. CARR.
MARY RUTH PAYNE. EMBREE MUNSEY SLACK.
Modesty is befitting the Senior, and as the history of the class of '99 has
been told at great length in a previous volume of this publication, at brief
review of its career is all that will be necessary. The class was first organized
as as body of Freshmen in the spring of '96, and soon after had the opportunity
of Willing in Pl lively class scrap over a Junior flag. The class was DOY
Organized during the winter of '96-7, but in October, '97, the now fH111OU5
class first met as Juniors. Officers xvere elected and plans were begun to issue
the first annual in the history of the college. The story of the first BLL'E AND
GOLD and its phenomenal success is yet fresh in the minds ofthe students.
The class is also noted for having precipitated the most terrific class ight
that the college ever saw. The all-day battle of January 17, 1897, will never
be forgotten by those who saw and took part in it. The reception given to
the Seniors in the spring of '98, and the unique entertainment furnished on
Class Day are pleasant memories. The class suffered a heavy loss at the close
ofits Junior year, for no less than twelve memberseesome of the best and
brightest--dropped out. Twenty yet remain, however, to uphold the dignity
and prestige of '99. They have adopted the cap and gown, and during their
Senior year have carefully refrained from mixing in class troubles. The best
wishes of the college go with them.
K ,y,,ll, pa
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I+'::lclw:1:.wAnmom I5l4x'l,, lmrli:ul.Nlrwmpl1is, lnrl,,,AUgUq1.
rl., 18438. q,g,.aclu:n.l,f.rl Hom comrnon schools and taught HW.
,fem-S, being townslnip priurfipznl two years: ul,l,criffl,ed llorden
Instiiguirra '8?lfSJfig lrulianzu. llrn:vf,,.HH,y7 arm, U,,5V,,,.Sjty Of
Chicago, 314775 cntcrorl Franklm fall ol' 798: ,ifldl+'Iif'flf:lfil1l21
degree, B. Ph.: tlucsis, Training ol' the imagination,
MAY EMERSON CARNEY, born at Vernon, Ind., December
15, 1878. Graduated from Vernon High School with first
honors, and entered Franklin College in '955 IIBGIJ5 for-
inerly a Webster5 associate editor BLUE AND GOLD, 1981
local editor Ifoclak, '98-95 orator Senior Class, ,98-95 dei
gree, B. Ph.5 thesis, The Laocoon.
LUCILE J OSEPHINE CARR, born at Lena, Ill., February
5,1877. Studied in Franklin public schools and entered
the preparatory department of the college in the fall of '945
H B fbg formerly Athenian Society, now Periclesiang vice-
president Senior Class, '98-95 degree, A. B.5 thesis, Plato.
CASPAR ENGERT, born at Springield, Ohio, August 7,
1875. Attended public schools at Springiield and at Mil-
waukee, Wis.5 St. Bernard's Parochial School and Nelson
Business College, SpringHeld5 St. Maryls Institute, at
Dayton, Ohio, and Purdue University. Entered Franklin
fall of 195. Formerly Athenian Society, now Webster5 sec-
retary Senior Class, 198-9 5 degree, B.Ph.5 thesis, Aristotle.
ALVIN FAY HARLOW, born at Sedalia, Mo., 'March 10,
1875. Attended public schools at Sedalia, Mo., Cave City,
Ky., Covington, Ky., and North Vernon, Ind.5 graduated
from North Vernon High School, '93, and entered Franklin
September, '95 5 2 A E 5 Periclesian Society 5 president Ath-
letic Association, '96-7 5 editor-in-chief BLUE AND GOLD, '985
associate editor Ifodak, 197-8 5 editor-in-chief Kodcolc, '98-99
president Z A E, 198-9 5 vice-president Freshman Class,
'95-7 3 historian Junior Class, '97-8 5 president Senior Class,
'98-95 president Periclesian Society, '995 degree, B.Ph-3
FREDERIC GLENDOWER KENNY, born at Le Roy, N. Y.,
October 19,1868. Attended Le Roy Academic Institute
and was a bank clerk for eight years 3 entered Franklin fall
of '94 g CII A 9, formerly Athenian Society, now Periclesian ,
Won tennis' championship, '95, Latin syntax prize, '96,
president Junior Class, '97-8, Kodak Publication Board,
'97-8, president LPA 9, '98, Glee Club, '99, degree, A. B.,
thesis, College Endowment a Phase of Economics.
MABEL KERLIN, born near Franklin, February 25, 1874.
Graduated from Franklin High School and entered college,
'94, 11 BID, Periclesian Society, president H BQIJ, '99, de-
gree, B. Ph., thesis, The Relation of the Family to the
J oHN WESLEY KINNE1'T, born in Dearborn county, Ind.,
January 17,1873. Graduated from public school and en-
tered Franklin fall of '93, Webster Society, honorable
mention in '96 Catalogue for Work in mathematics, Won
Scripture Reading Contest, '98, president Y. M. C. A., '96 3
degree, A. B., thesis, The Relation of Philosophy and
NETTIE EDNA KINNICK, born near Whiteland, Ind.,
January 3,1878. Attended county schools, winning first
prizes in declamation, '91, entered Franklin College, '96,
Webster Society , degree, M. B., recital, April 3, '99.
LAURA LUKENS, born at Gilead, Ind., January 1, 1878.
Attended public schools at Roann, Ind., and Franklin , en-
tered college in the fall of '95 , II B in , Periclesian Society ,
president II B Cb, spring of '98 , vice-president Junior Class,
'97-8, degree, M. B., recital, May 11, '99.
JOHN ,lflinzwav lVlA1c.'r:N, born at Sz1.lisbury,N,,,-1,1, CMO-
, . - 1, - , , b V .
lina, June 111, 1865. Attcnrlcd Sain-,busy public schools and
academy, 787-93 , VVakc Forest College, 7935-4 3 Ante,-,id
Franklin in '94, Periclesian Society , degree, A. B.: thggga
. . . . , .. , , ' ' 'A
Ethical and .ldconoinical Views ol' the ,lJlf,lYl1O1' Qlwgigiomh
MARY RUTH PAYNE, born in Franklin, April 30,1875
Graduated from Franklin High School and entered college
in 794 g A F A g formerly Athenian Society, now Periclesian :
founder and first president A 1' A, '96, literary ed-itoi.
kfoclak, 794-5, exchange editor Ji'ocZaJc, 195-6, local editor
Jibclak, 797-8, associate editor BLUE AND GOLD, '98: de-
gree, B. Ph., thesis, Hegel.
JAMES ALFRED PETTIT, born in Wentworth county,
Ontario, Canada, May 22, 1862. Attended common schools
and Hamilton CCnt.l Collegiate Institute, entered here
September, 793, formerly Periclesian Society, now a Web-
ster, degree, A. B., thesis, The Evidential Value of Chris-
MARGARET MABEL PRITCHARD, born in Franklin, August
29, 1878. Left Franklin 'High School and entered the col-
lege in the fall of '95, Al' A, formerly Webster Society,
now Periclesian, president A I' A spring of '98, associate
editor Ifodalc, 798-9, treasurer Junior Class, '97-8, degree,
A. B., thesis, The Parthenon. P '
FARISH ARNOT RISNER, born in Magolfin county, Ky.,
March 10, 1872. Attended common schools, Dunkirk QInd.l
High School and Valparaiso Normal College, entered
Franklin spring of ,95: Periclesian Society, represented
Franklin College in State-Oratorical Contest, '99, degree,
A. B., thesis, Uncrowned Kings of the Nineteenth Century.
EMBREE .MFUNSEY SLACK, born Bristol, Tenn., Deceinber
10, 1877. Attended public schools and King College, at
Bristol, Tennessee-Virginia: took debaters' and speakers'
inedals, ,96: exchange and local editor 16mg College
1llClgCl.2'f'17,C, '96-7: editor-in-chief, ,98Vg entered Franklin
fall of '98 3 fb A 9 1 Periclesian Society 1 president fb A 9, '99 3
associate editor Ifoclak, '98-9: degree, B. Ph.g thesis,
Intuitional versus Other Theories of Ethics.
DAISY STRICKLER, born in Franklin, February 1, 1877.
Attended Franklin schools and entered college in '96g
Al' Ag Periclesian Societyg historian Senior Glass, '98-93
degree, M. BQ recital, May 4, '99.
JUNIATA WAGGENER, born in Johnson county, Ind., No-
ve1nber9, 1868. Graduated from county schools and en-
tered Franklin fall of ,94g Independent, degree, B. Ph.:
thesis, The Relative Culture Value of Painting and Music.
RUTH WALLACE, born in Franklin, March -1, 1879. At-
tended Franklin schools till 395, when she entered college:
Websterg president Y. W. C. A., 798-9: associate editor
BLUE AND GOLD, '98g secretary Junior Class, '97-8, presi-
dent Webster Society, '99 3 degree, A. BQ thesis, Kant.
MINNIE WEYL, born at Providence, Ind., June 14, 1876.
Graduated from Franklin High School and entered college
in ,955 H B 429 Periclesian Societyg president II B fb, '991
degree, A. B.g thesis, Ecclesiastical Architecture.
CHERRY RED AND N ILE GREEN.
Keemo I Kirnohl
Dear Oh My I
Mahee I Maho I
Rum-psi I Pumpadiddle I
Razzle-Dazzle I Riggle-Wiggle I
Nib-pum I Nib-cat!
Strim-Stram I Pornadiddle I
Boom-a-lack I Ching-a-lack !
Nineteen Hundred I
, EARLE KELLY
EZRA VAN NUYS
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Cgltllgii as as' ffl? 'iff if
"Che junioxfe Burden "
AKE up the Junior's burden-
As it Was in years long past:
But ,tis only idle dreaming
Compared to our bombast.
They lived up to their purpose,
Apace with their advantage too.
Now this is noble striving,
And more than Seniors do.
Think of the Junior's burden-
Those men of long ago,
Who made such brilliant records,
In Franklin then so slow.
The curriculum's the trouble 5
'Twas easier for concords,
Than it would be now with double
The list of their Greek verbs.
Take up the J unioris burden-
Just eliminate the smile,
As you see the extra duties
Stretch out to 'most a mile.
We're bound by Worthy precedent
To make the annual chime,
. Which has much more allurement
Than Junior theses rhyme.
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as as as as its elvis eggs
He sie C2521 ie i it is st,
Q35 624533 Q5 GAS? is this sbp isp y
Imagine the Junior's burden!
If it wasn't for Wilsonls talk,
We'd certainly fail in term's work twice,
And everything would balk.
Harlow could edit no Ifoclcak
Without this 1ord's advice,
And the college could no more run
Than it could take a walk.
Just think of the J unior's burden-
When Ragsdale we must endure
And Munsey Slack of the Senior folks
With .many another bore.
'Tis painful living with such blokes
Whose western and southern ways I
Don't harmonize at all at home
Much less in these latter days.
Say not the Junior's burden
Was not so great last year, e
When they saw that Beyl and Martin
Would join their ranks-a tear I
Nor proud of the swell-head trio,
Busy Engert, the shrewd Risner,
And Kinnet With the donkey laugh,
And something more, dear sir.
mg, Uni, dl.. dk, nf,
Fil' rif lv, dwg 9 ya, 1' up f 14 1-' a 412' 21412, cw
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'V' 5? nc 'JD .Q",lC,bzj Lilgl6!!, ,if JC '1 93651
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Atal? M 00150 'JJUO M600 GJUQO
Take up the Junior's burden-
It is lessened for us a grain
When people have talent and merit
Like Kenny, Harlow, Carr, Payne.
Now, these are not all the number
VVhose lives Will appear in fame,
So, it were foolish for me to remember
To add any other name.
Consider the J unior's burden-
,Tis sympathy that We claim,
When thoughts of hovv the faculty
Made orations appear again.
But this is not half so irksome
As fondling the Seniors dear,
Who leave Ctvvill be so lonesome ! J
To commence real life next year.
Take up the J unior,s burden-
How it Weighs upon the heart
To think in only one more year
We must With Franklin part.
With Work a round of pleasure,
Scarce a tearls been shed,
But life's a different measure
Which comes a bit ahead.
dh we '
aw aff as as at ae ae at
all all is ale at
Take up the J uniorls burden-
But then it?s all a dream,
And even this unworthy 5
For life's an empty thing.
Eternity is an awful span,
And the little We do here
Can be but mites in God,s plan z
'Twill lend us heav'nly cheer.
Pile on the Junior's burden-
We have the course to run,
And why not do it nobly
Since We have just begun ?
The breath of God will help us
In battling for the right,
And this is more than surplus 3
. Our weakness in His might.
fr R E We
SCARLETTE AND WHYTE.
Ru rah ! Ru rah I Ru rah l Runne !
We ben the class Of 1901 !
Ferste in numbere ! Ferste in graides !
Ferste in alle the college raides l
'Che Maisters of thise Clas
GEORGE RAGSDAYLE . . . Hedde.
NANCYE MA1'HEWES . Prioresse.
- ETHYL MAO CULLOWE . . Clerke.
MARRYS PROFIT . . . Keper of Monies.
W1LHELME WEBSTER WILSON . Hystoryan.
CHAUNOYE POWELLE . . Frere.
IRIIEENE SMALYE . Poette.
J OSYPH J ONNESONE Sergeant.
Shortly after the begyninge Of thise schole yere, after flag 'f scraps H and
Spykinge seson Weren endyd, thise worthy clas ful wel hir wit bisette to
chose Oifycers for the nonce andlthereto became yt kowthe to the peple.
SO yt befyl many of hem greet scholers nloste forth and that was scathe
but wel a ten Wyl graunt us hir felloweshipe anon. Tho weren: Ladyes-
Aykens, Collope, Kellie, Mullyndore and Morrys. Knighteswfloks, Fynch,
Grayham, Hzmnlie, I-Iynchman, Raamie and Woolie. Here agayns, theye
maken vertu of necessytie. - V Q
They pleye thym with swich grymme alas scraps that weren ordeyned and
tho weren ay biform and in good staat.
Yt lil ones on a day, that hir hedde, Ragsdaylo, elomb a heighe pol and
saweth often the hyer ende contayning the reed and Whyte ol? the Freshmen-
The facultie liketli nys ne fyghtyng so thise peple take it weel and some
thise clas setten chalenge to hir foon for to meet hem in joynt debaat and
musik-stevenes. Howevere yt ys not but an aventure for yt nys Wol taken
plaase no fors !
Thise thynge was graunted that they setten a soper at hir aller cost, and
erly in the Falle on a blisful nite with ful glad hertes, gadered thym togidre
leste alle in a flok at the marvailles hom of J ugge and Lady J OHDQSODQ, ful
blith made myrth and merryment with Seniors andiacultie.
Twa of oure knightes in ful many batailles foughten. Clyiord Smalye
and Erastes Hanlie weren evere honoured for hir Worthynesse.
I reoche noght a bene which peples you rnaken of mencioun, oure C135
nys nat passed by som in the variande talentes. Wilson ther was that he ys
wonder diligent in polytiks and bisynesse. But to tellen alle of the mennes
nys nat but for Seniores.
Thise yere Weel and paritly Weren oure spekynges geven. The facultie
speeke heighly of hem. P A
We kouden tellen muche but We Wollen sey you no ferre.
,f--27 X gp
. ! 1
HEQRL' 01:53 V
'ff Q I ,....-
SCARLET AND WHITE.
I y Motto '
A No STRIFE, No VICTORY,
Whiz, Whiz, liokity sizz,
1 Flipity, flopity, flapity iiizz.
Rickity ra, rackety ru.,
Rahlforthe class of nineteen-two.
'H T A ' Cfficiers
. A. C. EVERINGHAM . . . Prasident.
EMORY HILL' . . ,
INEZ RYKER H.
EDITH MILLER .
GLADYS MILLER .
MARY HALL . . P6f1t.
ETHEL HENDERsoN. Orimter.
It does seem sort o' solem like that the doinis of eny beginnen
ginerally like a back Woodsmen's life, nothin' in it. It makes ones heart sick
to think onit, but with these hard Workin', stiddy-goin, creeters to all intents
and purposes it is not so. This class takes after las years clas and las years
clas after some other clas, and so these three clases take after each other-
one right after the other.
' k' , in startin' new
I gin ye' to understand that
this class is not so slow po In
idears and catchin' on to old ones.
' ' ' s much a part of the college in
The Freshmen class realizini that lt wuz a
name and station as even the tony Seniors, they thought that they would let
' 1 I s extravagant days in
folks heern of iem. Accordingly on one of those shift es ,
' ' the beginnen of this sheet, a few
autumn this same before mentioned class, ID
- ' ' th bi bugs for
lines Upward, had a meetini which consarned the selectin of e g
otiices but it WuZn,t nothin, only a excuse to como to some understandin, ag
to what sort o, floatin, drapery eacli and every one should appear in. Besideg
wearin, these beautiful orninients near th e lore-top of their body, they
decorated the city of Franklin with poetical paintin,s and later on in this heya
same evenin, a poplar pole wuz hefted up on the caiinpustry with a big ff not
foo ,, on its tother end. The Sophoniores didn,t have enough gumption to
leave it stay thar. They wuz most tuckered out afore they got it though,
VVe wuz and air all intrested in makin, ourselves plump as a roll of cow-
butter. These new fangled idears, sech as calnesthetics and jimnazticg is
quite popilar, they air. Mos, of us b,lieve that cookin,, sWeepin,, chorin, and
the like is better exercise. Yet sence the folks air so fond of showin, off, We
had to begin the same frakisin, by gettin, up a base-ball team and a foot-ball
span QI s,pose this word will do, as mules goes in spans, and they is sights at
We ain,t much yit in readin, out of books and speakin, outen our heads
to crowds. But when we dewelope what we has, there,1l be a heap o, talent.
The third cousin of my girl,s mother,s aunt whispered under her breath
several days back to a bystander standin, by that she was a Senior-that is
the class what grajiates ev,ry year with mos, highest honers-but that she
reely worshiped and adarned the Freshmen clas because it hadn,t none of the
two-facishness, in that they was green and fresh and didn,t hide their faces
and also too because they wuz so sympathizin, and kind with themselves
among each other. Pardin my eppisodin and I,ll consoom no more of the
writin, paper. ,
, - i '7 NX
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7 , 1 In 3.2351125512 :,.1.a7.-mf.. X 3.5.4.
3- . ..,.-dv, -.n - , - f... . ., ..- --,
'Q fix:-T'-Lf'-".:.N '4 ?- '-RQ. - h""- .1211 - - -L. "' :
- . mel-f:.1.-.-:..:S ll.l',V , ' Qqre' Q
Q , ' lil 'A 1 ' - '- 9 iff A -' or L, , Af1,,:f -
E T' ggi?--Y 1- gale. 'Q S:05flH to 4111 f 'T-239: f- L
f " ' ' ' B"'i'A MLLL5 'Oli'
LAV-EN-DER AND WHOITE.
Raw l Saw ! Hooraw !
Raw ! Saw l Hoorar !
Watis de matter Wid 1904 'P
Lav-en-der and Whoite, 5
1 Dey're all right!
Raw l Raw boomeraw, 1904 l
LEON G. MILES . P De Big Mug. 1
'RosooE G. STOTT . Next Big Mug.
ZOE P. HALL . Book-keeper.
W. A. KLECKNER . l Wat 'andles der cash.
ARTHUR G. BENNETT His-tor-i-an.
Say, after cheizvin, on one of dose days ,bout October 25, 1898, de Greek
meetin, as none of de Franklin lot ever 'fore seed,
den was de seen of sech a
and datls right, see ? 4
Dey telled it to demselfs mong de o er e y
au-das-iftee to con-tem-plate formin, a class gang jest de sanie as de odder
SUYS- Many. were de jeers and back gabs wich follered de
de up to der limit preps. couldnlt be pary-lized. See ? L -
' 'Fore many moons-holy gee! Ain't dat poetercal ?-It was de genlrally
,cepted 'pinion dat der kid mugs had, done sometgin Wafm and dat mos all
men and loidies Wat is in de same 'sociashiin needs a leadin, scrapper even
dough de gang'Wan't dead on, -and I ain't jollyini Gitrny meanin ?
' ld f lle s dat de feiis preps. had de
. X V ,
'Fore zinoddei' Sunday cum, as do Nort-end misshnmics says, dgy wuz
aixed by de punkinest of de college blokes to sh uve up im- wot ,tell is it ? 1734.
13131 DQWJQ Hag-pole, and Wasnlt we torrowbreds in dat game 'B And we wuz
easy winners wid dose freshies, datls right, ziin't it 'f i
Say, you know us, dey ziinlt no place Where we aLin't. I ziinft striugin, yg
eider. Some of our keenest whiskers is foot-ball scralppers. Two of our mugs
cracks dei' faces in singin, wid de glee club dudes.
Our loidies is angels, do ye hear ? And dey is scan'lus shy, dat is, ter be
perlite, dei' is not mor'n many of lem. Are ye on to de tip ? See ? And
we'se gittin' stuck on ourself, cause more is goin' to jine us. We ain't de hull
ting but We ain't dead yit. .
None of our class rags ainlt been floatin, in dis 'Mexican air, nor none of
Us has shot OH his gib in speakin, but, speakin' in fi f01',I1 langwudge, 7100
In gettin' dead next to dese ways We can do 'em brown sometime. We
have de chanses, de pug and de plunks to win in any deal. So keep yer
squinters peeled for de doin's of de best actors out on de stage. 4
If 1wf?,5i53q13Z1g?LK 131 z 4
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Di Beta Phi
t i Established ianuary 16, 1888
INEZ ULERY MCGUIRE.
MARTHA NOBLE CARTER.
FLORENCE SHUH CLARK.
ONA PAYNE NEWSOM.
EBIMA TURNER. A
Sorores in Urbe
MARCIA MILLER. '
ELSIE HOLMAN NEAL.
Soror in -Facultate
Sorores in Collegio
JEANNEITE ZEPP ENFELD
EMMA ELLIS MONROE.
ELIZABETH NOBLE Oliver
MINNIE WEYL. LAURA MAE LUKENS. MABEL KERLIN
MAY EMERSON CARNEY. LUCILE JOSEPHINE CARR.
EDITH ROSSITER STOTT. J EANNETTE MIRIAM MAR1'IN.
ELEANOR JANE LAGRANGE. '
f ETHEL FARQUHAR MCCOLLOUGH.
MARTHA GRAACEIDRYBREAD. ALICE VAN NUYS-
BER14HA-ELIZA LA GRANGE. LUNA TAYLOR-
INEZ RYKER. EVA MAY LA GRANGE.
ANNA MORRIS,' MABEL ELLEN MA1xTHEXVS.
BERENICE CHILDERS. W MARY HANDLEY-
GLADYS DONNELL MILLER.
, founded at Monmouth College
pi Beta Dbl l , Hp'-il, 1867
WINE AND SILIIER BLUE.
Ring I Ching I Ching I
HO I Hippi I I-Ii I
Rah I Ro I Arrow I
Pi Beta Phi I
VERMONT ALPHA-Middlebury College. '
VERMONT BETA-Vermont State University .' I
COLUMBIA ALPHA-Columbian University.
V PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA-Swarthmore College.
I PENNSYLVANIA BETA-Bucknell University
OHIO ALPHA-Ohio University.
OHIO BETA-Ohio State University.
NEW YORK ALPHA-Syracuse University.
MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA-Boston University.,
MARYLAND ALPHA-Woman's College of Baltimore
I Beta Drovince
ILLINOIS BETA-Lombard University.
ILLINOIS DELTA-KHOX College. .
I ILLINOIS EPSILON-Northwestern University.
-ILLINOIS ZETA-University of Illinoisf
INDIANA .ALPI-IAf-F1'2U.Ilill11 College.
INDIANA BE'I'A-University of Indiana.
INDIANA GABIhIAfUDIVG1'SItQ7 of Indianapolis.
IVIICI-IIGAN ALPHAMIIillsdale College.
MICHIGAN BETA-UDIV61'SItj' of Michigan.
IowA ALPHA-Iowa Wesleyan University.
IovvA- BETA-Simpson College.
.Q IoWA ZETAwUniversity of Iowa.
WISCONSIN ALPHA-University of Wisconsin
, Delta Drovince
LOUISIANA ALPHA-Tulane University.
KANSAS ALPHA-University of Kansas.
V NEBRASKA BETA-University of Nebraska.
COLORADO ALPHA-University of Colorado.
COLORADO. BETA-Denver University.
f Q. 4 N
, t s -5
6an1n'ia Gstablishecl at -Franklin College
'january 31, 1896
MARY RUTH PAYNE- JESSIE UPJOHN WALDO.
J ENNIE MERRELL. ELIZABETH WARD.
NELLIE MILLER WHITE. SYBIL STEPHENS,
Sorores in Urbe
LURA ERSCHEL SELLERS. GUIDA MULLENDORE.
NELLIE SANDERS BROWN. NELLIE MILLER WHITE.
Sorores in Collegio
MARY RUTH PAYNE.
DAISY LEOLA STRIOKLER. MARGARET MABEL PRITCHARD.
STELLA JACOBS. EDITH LYLE MAERTIN.
ESTELTJE JONES. EMMA FLORENCE OCLE.
NANCY MABEL MATTHEWS. DAISY ALBERTA BRANNICAN.
EDITH SHRYER MILLER. MARIETTA CHENAULT.
MARCIA VORIS. ELIZA MABEL OVERSTREET.
ETHEL HENDERSON, EMMA MIRIAD1 STAFF.
LUCY VALENTINE. CLARA MOODY-
ESTELLA ATWOOD. JESSIE SANDERS.
Realizing the need ol' another sorority in Franklin College, six young
women began, in the autumn of '95, ai'i'aJngcinents to organize one. By Janu-
ary 31, '96, the plans were completed, and that evening the sorority was intro-
duced at the Athenian Liteiary Society. The name ol' the new fraternity was
Alpha Gamma Alpha. The charter members Were: Misses Jennie Merrell,
of Kokomo g 'Jessie Upjohn, of Lafayette, Elizabeth Ward, of Kokomo .
Nellie Miller, of South Bend, Sybil Stevens, of Logansport, and Mary Rutyl
Payne, of Franklin. The sorority was warmly welcomed and entertained by
the other fraternities, and immediately began a prosperous career. By the
end of the college year it ,numbered ten members and two pledges. They
Htted up rooms on the second floor of the north building in their colors and
have proved very hospitable. The fraternity has sent out fifteen alumna,
It has kept a high standard, demanding not only good scholarship, but good
social qualities. It has always been noted for its conservatism, :fifteen being
the desired number of members. The record of Alpha Gamma Alpha, though
short, is one to be proud of, as some of the best students and some of the
most successful young women, socially, in the college have belonged to it.
I' VL W
I Vx! 1
J ' W
1 1' 1
1 , .
1 T 1 2
I 1 '
11 I .
1 1 I
Y 1 f
1 1 I:
i 1!1 1'
V gin 4
.,..x JT 4' 5 --'
, fl A xx fu.. I. .3 ,
Dbl Delta Cbeta fndmna IIA..
In I b if 1 Gstabhshed Hprxl 28, 186o
D.D. BANTA. GEORGE W. GRUBBS.
CASABIANCA BYEIELD. THOMAS J. MORGAN.
WILLIAM T. STOTT.
-Fratres in Urbe
T. C. DONNELL, M. D. NAT M. LACY. CHESTER PAYNE.
J. U. JONES.
C. B. VAWTER.
IVORY J. DRYBREAD.
WALTER P. WHITE.
EDWARD F. WHITE.
L. E. OTT.
H. J. HALL.
JAMES HENDERSON. WILL J. MARTIN. HARRY MAR'FIN.
THOMAS BYERS. ROSCOE PAYNE, M. D. GEORGE WHITE.
O. I. DEMAREE. GEORGE MIDDLETON. JASPER LA GRANGE.
CLARENCE PROVINCE, M.D. FRED R. OWENS. ROBERT WILSON.
ARTHUR ALEXANDER. ELBA L. BRANNIGAN. S. B. ECCLES.
-Fratres in -Facultate
WILLIAM T. STOTT. CHARLES E. GOODELL.
COLUMBUS H. HALL. A DAVID A. OWEN.
CLA RK RODNEY PARKER.
' A -Fratres in Collegio
EMBRE MUNSEY SLACK.
JOHN STANLEY WILLIAMS.
EDGAR MATTHEWS EDWARDS.
MARIS MARION PROFFITT.
GUY HAZELRIGG GUTHRIE.
EMORY EUGENE HILL
OTIS BAXTER SELLERS.
-JOHN CURTIS HOUSE
HARVEY RUSSELL HUFFMAN.
FREDERICK NEAL THURSTON.
ARNOLD BENNETT HALL.
FRED GLENDOWER KENNY.
JESSE LYNCH HOLMAN.
WILLIAM WEBSTER WILSON.
HARRY HANFORD PASKINS.
CLARENCE EARLE FISHER.
HARRY MERRELL BOWSER.
LLEWELLYN WEBB OLIVER.
GILBERT VAN VLEET
V V V'
- X f f -Founded at Miamillnivereity
Delta Cbeta December 26, 1848
AZURE AND ARC1EN'l7.
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Phi-Kei-a ! s
Phi Delta Theta !
Rah ! Rah ! Rah !
MAINE ALPHA-Colby University.
NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA-Dartmouth College.
VERMONT ALPHA-University of Vermont.
MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA-Willianis College.
MASSACHUSETTS BETA-Amherst College.
RHODE ISLAND ALPHA-BTOWD University.
NEW YORK ALPHA-Cornell University.
NEW YORK BETA-Union University.
A NEW YORK DELTA-Columbia University.
NEW YORK EPSILON-Syracuse University.
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA-Lafayette College. V
PENNSYLVANIA BETA-Pennsylvania College.
PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA-Washington and Jefferson College.
PENNSYLVANIA DELTA-Allegheny College.
PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON--Dickinson College.
PENNSYLVANIA ZETA+-University of Pennsylvania.
PENNSYLVANIA ETA-Lehigh University.
y VIRGINIA BETA-University of Virginia.
I QVIRGINIA GAMMA-Raiiclolph-Macon College.
VIRGINIA ZETA-wV2ISl.1llflgtO11 and Lee University.
NORTH CAROLINA BETA-UDlVO1'SltjT of North Carolina.
:KENTUCKY ALPHA-Center College.
KENTUCKY :DELTA-GOI11t1'?tl University.
TENNESSEE ALPHA--Vanderbilt University.
TENNESSEE BETA-University of the South.
GEORGIA IAILPHA-UDlVG1'SIi of Geor ia..
GEORGIA BETA-Emory College.
GEORGIA GAMMA-Mercer University.
' ALABAMA 'ALPHA-University of Ala.ba.nizi.
ALABAMA BETA-Alabama Polytechnic Institute.
i Delta province
OHIO ALPHA-Miami University.
OHIO BETA-Ohio Wesleyan University.
A OHIO GAMMA-Ohio University.
OHIO ZETA-Ohio State University.
i OHIO ETA-Case School of Applied Science.
OHIO THETA-University of Cincinnati.
4 MICHIGAN ALPHA-University of Michigan
INDIANA ALPHA-Indiana U-niversity.
INDIANA BETA-Wabash College.
INDIANA GAMMA-Butler College.
INDIANA DELTA-Franklin College.
INDIANA EPSILONQHRDOVOT College.
INDIANA ZETA-De Pauw University.
INDIANA THETA-Purdue University
ILLINOIS ALPHA-NO1'tl1western University.
ILLINOIS BETA-University of Chicago.
ILLINOIS DELTA-IQDOX College.
ILLINOIS ZE'l'A-:LOHlbEU.'d University.
ILLINOIS ETA-University of Illinois.
WISCONSIN ALPHA-University of Wisconsin.
MINNESOTA ALPHA-University of Minnesota
IOWA ALPHA-IOWZI Wesleyan University.
IOWA BETA-University of Iowa.
MISSOURI ALPHA-University of Missouri.
MISSOURI BETA-W6StmlDSt6l' College.
MISSOURI GAMMA-Washington University.
KANSAS ALPHA-University of Kansas.
NEBRASKA ALPHA-University of Nebraska
MISSISSIPPI ALPHA-University of Mississippi.
LOUISIANA ALPHA-Tulane University.
TEXAS BETA-University Of Texas.
. TEXAS GAMMA-Southwestern University.
CALIFORNIA ALPHA-University of California.
CALIFORNIA BETA-LGl2LDd Stanford, J r., University.
, , ,
-an I "4
N 0 N 0'
E I 0 Indiana Hlpba
Q ' Gstablished -February Io, 189z
Si ma Hlpba Gpsilon '
J. M. BERRYHILL.
C. D. HAZELTON.
H. W. DAVIS.
J. M. BATTERTON.
T. D. JOHNSON.
-Pratres in llrbe
J. H. HOWARD.
J. A. HILL.
F. C. WHITCOMB.
J. V. OLIVER.
EDKER BURTON. X
EDGAR FAY DAUGHERTY. OTIS D. WOOLEY.
-Fratef in -Facultate
AUGUSTUS RAYMOND HATTON.
-Fratres in Collegio
ALVIN FAY HARLOW.
EMERSON WAYLAND CHAILLE. WILLIAM OTHO CURTIS.
EARLE DUDLEY KELLY. EZRA ALLEN VAN NUYS.
HARRY BAXTER BENNINGHOEE.
CHAUNOEY JACKSON POWELL.
HENRY OTIS PRITCHARD.
WATSON MORTON VAN NUYS
GEORGE TILDEN RAGSDALE.
ORAN EVERETT BURTON. ARTHUR EVERINGHAM-
EDWARD MORTON JOHNSON. WILLIAM TELL STOUT.
JOHN RALPH VORIS..
CLAUDE ELMER ALEXANDER. ERNEST COX-
HARRY WILBERT REYNOLDS, I LEROY WAGGENER.
KN' 7 N W
Sigma Hlpba 5993011 X p of
Zlli Z A
ROYAL PURPLE AND OLD GOLD.
Phi Alpha, Allicazee!
Phi Alpha, Allicazonl
Sigma Alph !
I Sigma Alph!
Sigma, Alpha Epsilon!
Roll of Chapters
MASSACHUSETTS BETA UPSILON--BOStOD University. A
MASSACHUSETTS IOTA TAU-Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
MASSACHUSETTS DELTA-WOTC6St6I Polytechnic Institute.
MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA-Harvard University.
CONNECTICUT ALPHA-Trinity College.
NEW YORK MU-Columbia, University.
' NEW YORK SIGMA PHI-St. Stephen'S College.
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA ZETA-Pennsylvania State College.
PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA-Allegheny College.
PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA PHI-Dickinson College.
' . . PENNSYLVANIA ZETA-Bucknell University
VIRGINIA CDMICRON--Ul1lY'6l'SlIZj' of Virginia.
VIRGINIA SIGMA-YVaSlIingtOn and Iiee University.
NORTH CAROLINA XI-University of North Carolina.
BIORTH CAROLINA THETA-Davidson College.
SOUTH CAROLINA PHI-FUTIIIH-11 University.
SOUTH CAROLINA GAMMA-VVOffOrd College.
GEORGIA BETA-University of Georgia.
GEORGIA PHI-GGO1'glH Institute of Technology.
GEORGIA PSI-Mercer University.
GEORGIA EPSILON-Emory College.
MICHIGAN ALPHA-Adrian College.
MICHIGAN IOTA BETA-University of Michigan.
OHIO SIGMA-MOUDt Union College.
Q - OHIO DELTA-Ohio WeSleya.n University.
OHIO EPSILON-University of Cincinnati.
OHIO THETA-Ohio State University.
ILLINOIS PSI OMEGA-NOTthWGSt6TD University.
I INDIANA ALPHA-Franklin College.
INDIANA BETA-PUTGUO University.
KENTUCKY KAPPA-Central University.
KENTUCKY IOTA-Bethel College.
TENNESSEE ZETA+SouthweStern Presbyterian University.
TENNESSEE LAMBDA-Cumberland University.
TENNESSEE NU-Vanderbilt University.
TENNESSEE KAPPA-University of Tennessee.
TENNESSEE OMEGA-University of the South.
I TENNESSEE ETA-Southwestern Baptist University.
ALABAMA MU-University of Alabama.
AIIABAMA ALPHA MU-Alabama A. and M. College.
ALABAMA IOTA-Southern University.
I ' i
IOWA SIGMA-Simpson College.
MISSOURI ALPHA-University of Missouri.
MISSOURI BETA-VVzLS11ingtOn University.
I NEBRASKA IJAMBDA P1-University of N ebrzrska
ARKANSAS ALPHA UPSILON-University of Arkansas.
COLORADO CHI-University of Colorado.
COLORADO ZETA-Denver University.
CALIFORNIA ALPHA-Leland Stanford, Jr., Univ'Sity
CALIFORNIA BETA-University of California, i
LOUISIANA EPSILON-Louisiana State University.
LOUISIANA TAU UPSILON-Tulane University.
MISSISSIPPI GAMMA-University of Mississippi.
TEXAS RHO-University of Texas.
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QMEMBER OF STATE ATHLETIC, ASSOCIATIONJ
QMAR COX7ER,1X , . :P1'6Sld6I1lZ.
ED. JOHNSON . . . ,VVice-President.
EDGAR M. EDWARDS . . Treasurer.
MARCUS SCHAAF . . Secretary.
GEORGE T. RAGSDALE
WILL G. EVERSON '
A. R. HATTON .
Track Captain. ,
General Athletic Manager.
It is folly to deny the fact that the time has been reached when a college
is judged by the position it takes in athletics. Outsiders pay more attention
to the career of the college foot-ball, base-ball and track teams than they do to
the requirements of the curriculum. The youth in search of an education is
prone to determine the standing of a school by its greatest advertisement, its
athletics. He is drawn towards that institution which comes out of these inter-
collegiate contests With iiying colors. It is very true that the average Ameri-
can youth is greatly influenced by a good, enterprising, active athletic
association. Athletics is the thermometer that registers the heat of college
enthusiasm and spirit. A low athletic standing invariably denotes stagnation
in the institution. . I
The way of the Franklin College Athletic Association has been somevvhat
arduous. Enthusiasm has sometimes failed. The association has continued
to hold its position in the State association, although the gains have been
meager. Last year, owing to the fact that our director and several of the
team were out in camp, and to the general lack of interest, the. association
failed to send a representative to the state iield day. For the same reasons
our local field day failed to come up to the standard of former years. Our
foot-ball team sutfered from lack of systematic practice and thorough organi-
zation. There was plenty of good material in the team, and some pretty
individual plays were made. The cause of some defeats was the fact that our
team did not, in any sense of the expression, H go into trainingf'
Prospects for the future are bright. The gymnasium class is sending out
well-trained base-ball men. The enclosed athletic park, for which we have so
long labored, is at last ours, and is stimulating the interest in athletics. The
track team for the state contest is hard at work and bids fair to carry off some
honor. In all departments of the college an interest in athletics is awakening.
There are only two annual contests in which we have the opportunity of
.showing where we stand among the colleges of the state. One, the State
Oratorical, compares the college in an intellectual way 3 the other, the State
Field Day, in athletics. The faculty and the board have come to realize, what
the students have long felt, that upon our standing in these two contests
-depends almost entirely our reputation throughout the state.
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BOYS' GYMNASIUM CLASS
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Gymnaglum Clasges P115 sical Director
WVILL G Exnnsox
For years the word H Grfymnasiumjl in large black letters, has appeared
on one of the northwest doors of the college. The casual visitor, making the
rounds of the institution, was immediately seized with the natural, intense
desire to see this most interesting of college departments Not to be deterred
by those apologies, subterfuges and prevarications in which Franklin students
have, of necessity, become so proncient, he for if it were " she W the situation
became more excruciatingly embarrassingj, nothing daunted by the explana-
tion that the gymnasium was not open at that time of the day, peeped through
the strata of dirt and cobwebs which covered the little window and tried to delay
the humiliating discovery, and saw a dark, damp cellar, equipped with ua broom,
paint-bucket, or possibly a coal-shovel. If the escort were aFreshman he
wouldprobably volunteer the information that the apparatus had been
removed in order that the apartment might be cleaned, and the visitor would
agree with him that the apartment needed the cleaning-and smile. If he
had reached the height of wisdom and understanding beiitting a Junior, he
would say nothing or suggest that they take theelevator for the observatory.
But all this is a thing of the past. Last year -a movement was started to
furnish that part of the basement designated as 'L Gymnasium." Through
contributions of the students principally, horizontal and parallel bars, chest
weights, rings, dumb-bells, clubs, medicine-balls, punching-bags, mats and
other apparatus have been purchased, and the apartment has been itted with
about all of the equipment which it will conveniently hold. The quarters are
dark, narrow and poorly ventilated, and the baths, for some unknown reason,
have been closed. Notwithstanding these disadvantages, excellent work has
been done by both the young men's and the young ladies, classes.
' ed in
, Both of the large andqenthusiastic classes of last year have 1UC1'C3S
numbers and interest. The " Gym? work has become one of the most pleas-
ing and important features of the college life. The young ladiGS 1121379 gfadu'
4 - " d ttractive
ated from the slightly abbreviated skirt to the more convenient an a
bloomers. The young men have succeeded so' well in equipping 1JhGIDS0lVeS
with suitable apparel that there i
ASUPPTGSSGC1 by the authorities. 1 . '
If nothing more hasbeen done, at least a nucleus has been formed around
which may be built up an excellent gymnasium. ' The Students HFS 110151133 for
'll be adequate
large pleasant. quarters in the new building, where there W1-
. affwgements for heating, ventilation and, light, and sufficient room for groWl3l1
s little danger of their photograph beilig
expansion. . an , ' - , r
GIRLS' GYMNASIUIVI CLASS
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For years Franklin College was at a disadvantage in athletics owing to
the lack of proper grounds for base-ball, foot-ball and track work. It was
found to be almost impossible to make the games self-sustaining when the
field was open on all sides to the street and paid admissions could be but
imperfectly enforced even with a large number of extra " police H and ticket-
sellers. To those students who have been active for a number of years in
promoting the athletic interests of Franklin, the frequent attacks of Hnancial
rostration to which the athletic association treasury was subject under the
-old order of things is anything but a pleasant memory. That this condition
is now largely removed by our new inclosed athletic grounds is due almost
entirely to the energy and self-sacrificing efforts of Professor C. E. Goodell.
The movement which Hnally culminated in securing our new park was
begun the last week of the school year of '97. Seeing the rather low state of
athletics that year, and realizing that the need of inclosed grounds was the
reatest hindrance to improvement Professor Goodell called together a ew
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the leading spirits in athletics to discuss the situation.
The result of the meeting was to adopt the plan of attempting to raise
3500 by selling stock in a park association at 385 per share. This plan was
presented to the athletic association. The association adopted it and author-
ized Professor Goodell to conduct the campaign, but at his own financial risk.
Operations were begun at once and by Commencement Day over 38200 of s oc
' the summer by
had been pledged, 3100 being from the college board. During
personal solicitation in various cities of the state and no small amount of letter
writing Professor Goodell succeeded in raising about 91625. Most of this was
from substantial business menj Mr. Milton Shirk, Of PGTU, and MT' A- L'
Johnson, of Muncie, were the largest subscribers, each taking 35100 W01'th of
These subscriptions were due September, 1897, but when that time
arrived several things had occurred to cause delay in collecting - At mst the
f ced, but
Oollege board consented that,-the southern part of the campus be GH
' this was open to some objections and the privilege WHS
TI10Ve1's in the park scheme then thought of leasing a suitable plat Of ground
- d the roblem
somewhere near the college. None being found, the boald Solve p
by generously purchasing, at a cost of 295800, about four acres of ground lying
just south of the original campus. Objections were next raised to allowing
the park to be managed by the stockholders. After a good deal of negotiating
in regard to this point the money raised Was at last turned into the college
treasury with the understanding that it be used as an athletic park improve-
ment fund. This Hnal settlement Was not made until June, 1898. It was
naturally pretty hard to collect on subscriptions past due almost a year, never-
theless, at the opening of college in September, 1898, about 96400 of the original
8625 had been collected.
As soon as possible last fall Work was begun on the new grounds. A com-
mittee, consisting of Mr. S. M. George, from the college board 3 Professor A. R.
Hatton, from the faculty, and Mr. F. G. Kenny, from the students, was
appointed to superintend putting improvements on the new park. Under
their direction about S360 has been expended in fencing and getting the
grounds in order. Further Work will be done as soon as the necessary funds
can be raised, so that ere long Franklin will be able to boast the finest college
athletic field in the state. At present the field is in condition for foot-ball
and it is hoped to use it during the coming base-ball season.
VVith an inclosed park and the greatest hindrance to progress thus
removed the athletic interests of Franklin should rapidly advance. Hence-
forth nothing can stand inthe Way of success but lack of interest on the part
of the students themselves..
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Ceam of 1898
COVERT Or WEYL . .
WiLL W. W
Captain . .
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Ceam of 1 899
PE1111 and WILSON P1tCh61S
JOSEPH C JOHNSON
F1TSt Base and Gaptam
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STOUT RAGSDALE SCHAAF WEYL
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Gclipse Cennis Club
WILLIAM OTHO CURTIS, President.
J. RALPH VORIs, Secretary and Treasurer.
PROP. A. R. HATTON. ' PROF. C. E. GOODELL,
GEORGE T. RAQGSDALE. WILLIAM T. STOUT.
C. J. POWELL. H. W. REYNOLDS.
Hercules 'Cennis Club
JESSE L. HOLMAN, President.
HARRY M. BOWSER, Vice-President.
HARRY H. PASKINS, Secretary and Treasurer.
F. GLEN KENNY. JOHN G. HOUSE. WILL W. WILSON
GUY H. GUTHRIE. CARL WEYL. OMAR CULVERT. '
Beechwood Cennie Club
E. W. CIIAILLE. EZRA A. VAN NUYs.
A. F. HARLOW. EARLE D. KELLY.
Webster 'Cennis Club .
L. G. MILES, J. KINNETT.
C, M, PHILLTPS, A EARLE E. HEATH.
ARTHUR J. UNTHANAK.
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XVILLIAM W. YVILSON, President.
EDITH S. MILLER, . Secretary.
This select organization dates its existence from March 16, 1898. It was
organized under an excellent constitution, and its runs during the season of
598- proved to be a source of so much pleasure and healthful exercise that it
was reorganized as soon as possible this Season, the first meeting being held
on Wednesday, April 5. Regular business meetings are held on the first
Monday in each month. The club makes two runs a Week when the weather
and Gther conditions are favorable. The membership is limited to thirty.
The colors of the club are cerise and nile green, and dainty streamers of
ribbon in these colors are carried on the Wheels ,during the runs. Pretty little
pins, bearing the name '4Rialto," in silver Wire, have also been introduced.
Fortunate indeed are the Wheelmen Who are invited to join this congenial
. Roll of Members '
MISS GRACE DRYBREAD. MR TILDEN W. BAILEY.
MISS KATHARINE GRAVES. MR EMERSON W. GHAILLE.
MISS BERTHA LA GRANGE. MR OMAR GQVERT.
MISS ELEANOR J. LA GRANGE. M-R. WILLIAM OTHO CURTIS.
MISS MABEL MATTQHEWS. MR GUY I-I. GUTHRIE.
MISS ETHEL MCCOLLQUGH. MR. ALVIN FAY HARLOW.
MISS J EANNETTE M. MARTIN. MR JESSE L. HOLMAN.
MISS GLADYS D. MILLER. MR EDWARD M. J OHNSON.
WILLIAM J. MARTIN.
MISS EDITH MILLER. MR HARRY H. PASKINS.
Mrss MARY RUTH PAYNE, MR FREDERIC NEAL THURSTON
MISS MARGARET PRITCHARD. MR. EZRA A. VAN NUYS-
MARCIA VORIS. n
INEZ RY-RER. .
.b J. RALPH VORISL
WALTER P. WHITE.
WILLIAM W. WILSON.
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20. Preps and spikers beginto arrive.
22. Opening exercises. Greeks assist in the matriculation of new students.
Periclesian boom started.
23. Afternoon : Y. W. C. A. at home for new girls. Evening: Literary
societies elect officers. V
24. Sigs give stag reception. Pi Phis have initiation and " grub? Y.
M. and Y. W. C. A. social for new students.
25. Welcome services for students.
26. Stout begins to part his hair in the middle.
27. Misses Carney and Pritchard go to see "A Boy Wanted."
28. Egg-roast on the High road, south of town.
29. College-High School practice game 5 no score. Sigs receive informally.
30. Annual Senior-Soph and J unior-Freshman foot-ball game g no score.
Class of 1900 elects oflicers. 1
1. Phi Delts have an informal reception. Alpha Gammas initiate six.
3. Split in the Kodalc Publication Board.
4. Websters conclude to boss their own journalism. Harlow swallows a
spoonful of powdered glass. I
5, ,Kodak editors elected.
6. Vlfebsters receive in honor of the soldier boys. College and High
School play again.
8. Foot-ball team 'C swiped H at Indianapolis. Schaaf and Heath get
lost near Southport. Alpha C-ams initiate and have a " spread?
9. Ikey Beyl decides not to graduate this year.
10. Ikey decides to graduate this year.
11. Ikey decides not to graduate this year.
Dr. Stott goes to Peru. Ikey decides to wait until Christmas to
13-14. Senior vacation.
14. Seniors and Freshmen elect officers.
15. Foot-ball team plays at Flarlhamg no comment. Pi Phi initiation
17. First meeting of the Glee Club. Company E boys return to Indian-
apolis to be mustered out. 1
18. Miss Carney loses 58 cents.
19. Miss Carney loses 20 cents.
20. Several upper classmenrthrown out of a Freshman meeting. Ezra
Van Nuys's hat wrecked.
21. The Pan-Hellenic peace conference. A quadruple alliance is formed.
24. Freshman demonstrations at chapel.
25. Freshman party. Oratorical election.
. . . ' H .1
shmen on the warpath. Kenny tied up in his room. ai ow,
Heath and Bowser walk the streets all night.
29. Foot-ball team robbed of a gam
Freshman flag scrap. Ragsdale's daring performance on the flag-pole.
31. Alpha Gamma Alpha Halloween party.
e with Butler. .Great Sophomore-
NOVEMBER. W p V
i,2,3,4.,5,6,s ' ' ' ' 'uowufl
discuss the recent class fight. , Q I 1
Sophs elect Ragsdale class president.
and 9. Faculty meetings to receive testimony p
4 Junior preps. organize. ' 'V
7. Seniors forbidden the use of the library.
8. First number of the Kodak appears. .
9. Harlow thrown out of thelibrary by Dr. Stott-
10. Sophomores challenge Freshmen to debate.
11. Freshmen challenge Sophs to a contest in music.
Freshman-Sophomore excitement subsides. A
A K'n -street bridge, look
13. Schaaf and Chaille spend the night on the 1 y 5
H i-ng for meteors. , A U A
14. Sophs have a party. u
19. Hanover and Franklin dedicate the new athletic park. Score of the
game withheld for obvious reasons. A
21. Misses Cooper and Raines see " Faust H from the gallery No sleep
for the rest of the night.
22. Roy Stott goes to Latin recitation on time : Prof. Brown prostrated.
23. Prof. Brown thought to be recovering.
24. Thanksgiving Day.
25. Eleven students attend college. The foot-ball team wins a game
26. The blue and gold college hats appear. I
28. Lecture course opened. Miss Edith Martin falls down in front of the
29. Pi Beta Phi cooky-shine:
30. Huffman drinks hydrochloric acid in the laboratory. Apple-bee in
Mrs. Allen's cellar.
1. Sophomores give a swell reception to the Seniors. Juniors open Miss
Pritchardls parlor windows, and Slackls ears are frosted.
3. Alpha Gamma Alpha 'ishindigf' Joe Johnson purchases Limburger
4. Blizzard. Miss Cooper lost in a snowdrift.
6. Sig bob-sled party at Hopewell. -
8. The " pressure is removed " from the library, and Seniors once more
steal timidly into the sacred precincts. -
9. Seniors don their new caps and gowns.
13. The 4' Physical Culture Lecturefl
14. Fourteen degrees below zero. Cloaks and overcoats in chapel.
15. No chapel. W6bSf6I'S have a party. A
16. VVinter Society entertainment.
17. Phi Delta Theta reception. t
20. Primary oratorical contest. Risner gets the plum. Slack and Ikey
21. Home for the holidays.
5. College starts once more. '
6. A stove set up in chapel.
9. George in a railroad wreck.
14. Glee Club rehearses all night. -
15. Everson indulges in a mill with four North Side sluggers, and comes
out second best. A
1 16. First 00110911 siren by the Celee Club. Phi Deltls receive informally
in honor of the club.
17. Anniversary of the great class battle of '98. Seniors Wear crape
l 19. Crlee Club at Hopewell.
'lf 21. Hallie Wlaggener reads his Bible during the Boston Symphony
l' Orchestra concert.
22. Jack the Hugger gets in his work. Great excitement at the frater-
P 21. Sophoniores orate. Miss Pritchard Wears a luck bracelet, brought
25. Miss Pritchard
26. Freshmen hold a meeting and toss the pasteboards.
. 27. State oratorical contest. Franklin students attend the " Park W and
confined to her room with a severe case of croup.
gi " Empire." I
f 28. Curtis and Wat Van Nuys flee from Indianapolis to avoid smalllpox.
3. Glee Club sings before forty-three peop e g .
l at Trafalgar
41. Sigma Alpha Epsilon reception.
6. Prof. Parker and Miss Grace Stott spend the day in Indianapolis
shopping. if .
9. I Twenty below zero. Seven people have their ears frozen.
10. Glee Club engages in a riot at Morgantown. Stott, Tipton, Stout,
Chaille, Bolser and Kelly get " finnedf' 1
' ' ' - h t church.
12. Prayer day. Eight Seniors Wear then good clot es o
13. Ravsdale takes his friends to see ff What Happened to Jonesfl
. . t
14. Covert makes 'an engagement for the lecture and loses his ticke s
Webster and Pi Phi Valentine parties.
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15. Anniversary of the Maine disaster. Wilson mistakes it for Wztslring-
16. The "Read and Visschern circus at the opera house. Several stu-
dents suspected of attending the " Valentine dancefl
17. Powell visits four different houses in search of the girl he Wants to
take to society meeting. .
18. Alpha Gammas entertain the Sigs.
19. Dr. Stott fails to see any students at church.
20. Police force on the trail of the Ifodctk editors.
21. Dr. Stott and Engert appear without cravats.
22. Four small flags hung in Secretary Carr's oliice in honor of Wash-
ington's birthday. J unior-Freshman banner appears in chapel, but is re-
moved by the Doctor and Mr. McCoy.
23. Roy Stottls girl attacks him with a hot poker.
24. Glee Club banqueted at Shelbyville.
25. Alpha Gammas entertain the Phi Delts. .
27. Everybody stands up for prayer in chapel, except some members of
28. Freshmen and Sophs ordered to Hmove up" in chapel.
1. Roy Stott and J eff Bolser summoned before the bar of justice at
Morgantown. Williams burned by an explosion in the laboratory.
2. Freshmen organize a base-ball team: U .
3. Websters try Everson for murder.
4. Boys, and girls' gym. classes, attired in gym. suits, get mixed up at
the photograph gallery. Hasty retreat of the girls.
6. Athletic election. '
7. Alpha Gamma 'f Engagement party?
8. Sigs have a birthday party. i
9. S. A. E. Founders' Day banquet..
11. Graphaphone and stereopticon entertainment at Sig hall. Holman
fails to convince Miss LaGrange that he has an engagement with her. 6
15. Phi Delta Theta Alumni Day banquet.
16. Glee Club at Mount Pleasant church. Hatton and Thurston change
clothes behind the piano. . '
17. Glee Club takes in Seymour. A P 6
18. Jeff Bolser elopes.
19. Parker and Demaree spend the day looking for a new tenor.
20. Glee Club at Greenwood. V '
22. Winter term ends. 6 I
2-3. Glee Club arouses the jealousy of Greensburg youths. .-
Parker gets cheers and flowers at Muncie.
Crlee Club at Richmond.
f E lham Thuistonls 0'irl gives him
26. The boys see the wonders o ar C , - b
. Crlee Club strikes a snow storm at Alexandria.
28. Glee Club at Elwood.
29. Crlee Club entertained at Logansport. Kelly and Chaille tum in at
1:30 A. M. 1
30. Spring term begins with many new students. Everingham rescued
fromfa saloon. V
ll' Of match Crlee Club at Kokomo.
31. Periclesian spe ing C ' .
1. Glee Club boys return.
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h el. Miss Kinnick's Senior piano
Reception to the Glee Club at c ap
Glee Club sings t?l Handel's Largo at the Presbyterian church.
Rialto Cycle Club reorganized.
' ' ' - '1' hat.
'L Indian Will
Slack objects to eating pie with a fork.
iet' Benninghoff appears in a bright Vermi ion
Periclesians clean house. .
Rialto Club's first run. Chaille and Miss Pritchard go in a phaeton
' ' their caps and gowns.
John Henry Martin and Miss Weyl wear
Pi Phi initiation and 'igrubfi Sigs eat ice cream with their hands.
tertain the Webster girls. Holman and Edwards
' 18 Webster boys en
1 make a bungling attempt to steal the ice cream.. ,
21. College ball team defeats theiHigh School 10 to 2. Stout's eye
knocked out. ' 1 H
1 22. Rialto run to Hopewell. Exhibition of fancy riding by Miss MC'
Collough. 1 - 4 Q
24. - Famous prize iight between George Ragsdale and Dale HOUSE-
' attend the last dance of the
25. Periclesian musicals. Thirty students
season at Axt Hall. U
26. Senior-Soph. ball team defeats the Junior-Fri-sli'man combination
5 to 1.
27. The Pi Beta Phis celebrate Founders, Day, presenting " Anti-gonefl
28. Pi Beta Phis entertained at Butler College. The ball team once
more mistreats the High-School players.
29. Alpha Grams have a Hfeedf' Kelly, Chaille, Edith and Margaret
have a reunion in Indianapolis.
1. Rialto Club spends the evening in making assessments.
2. Phi Deltas have a party.
3. Rialto cyclers get into trouble with a farmer and his Windmill.
4. Kinnett and Risner attempt to run the Senior class, and disruption
ensues. Miss Strickler's Senior piano recital.
5. Senior turmoil continues. Boys go to Indianapolis to see Buffalo Bill.
8. Miss Lukens's Senior piano recital.. A
12. Students take in the High-School commencement, and spot desirable
15. Freshman declamation contest. r
25. Dr. Stott entertains the Seniors.
30. Phi Delta Theta orchestra concert. '
5. BLUE AND GOLD appears.
9, 12, 13. Final examinations.
11. Sermons are preached to the Seniors.
12. Inter-Society entertainment.
13. Field Day. Concerts. 1
14. Class Day. Award of prizes. Alumni address.
15. Commencement. Alumni banquet. Faculty levee.
16. Farewell ceremonies at the railroad stations.
Miss RUTH WALLACE
Miss MARGARET PRITCHARD
Caught at Last
A MODERN DRAMA AS IT IS IPLAYED BY S'rUDENTs
OF ITRANKLIN COLLEGE.
This play was recently enacted in the city of Franklin, and was greatly
enjoyed by those who witnessed the performance. It was realistic in the ex-
treme, the stage settings being quite appropriate, and all the characters being
presented by those who had the parts as if they were real to them.
Cast of Characters
FIRST VILLAIN . . Played by Jesse James Holman
SECOND VILLAIN . .... Paskins the Coward
FIRST VICTIM . Tall Mountaineer from North Carolina
SECOND VICTIM ....... Strange Lawyer
QUEEN OF HORSE THIEVES . Ethel the Schemer
WOMAN ACCOMPLICE .. Grace the GHHGIGSS
DISTRACTED HOsT Franklin Lawyer
Synopsis of play
. Het' I
SCENE 1.-House on Water street. Twilight. The Queen of Horse
Thieves seated upon veranda talking to the Woman Accomplice. Enter First
Villain on bicycle, who dismounts and leans against railing in a romantic
manner. Ostentatious display of money by First Villain to dazzle eyes of
Woman Accomplice. Following conversation is heard: '4 Oh! Grace, I want
to do some thing perfectly crazy." Q. of H. T.: " So do I, Ethel." W. A.:
HI am in for it." F. Vi1.: Sudden decision to take a strolly Voice from
within : " Daughter, do not be gone very longf' No answer.
SCENE 2.-City street. 'Night. Same characters, staring with open
mouth at free show of patent medicine man. Joined by Second Villain.
SCENE 3.-eRestaurant same evening. Queen of Horse Thieves with
Accomplice enjoying ice-cream soda. First and Second Villains looking inan-
' I Het II
SCENE1.-Corner of Court-House square. "What shall we do next ?',
Woman Accomplice: "Let's go play poker? First Villain: " Oh, nog I am
hungry, let's go serenading for something to eat.". Exit. , 0'
SCENE 2.fCutside large house, darkness without and within, air illed
with discordant screeches and howls, which are of no avail. Exit wicked
SCENE 1.-House on hill, ablaze with light. Within are seen First and
Second Victims in consultation with Distracted Host. Without horse and
buggy hitched to post. VVicked four creep cautiously in. Sudden start at
sight of rig. First Villain: 'fHist! let's steal a ride." Second Villain:
"Oh 1 I am afraid tof, VVoman Accomplice 1 'fCovvard I Be game I Be game l
We will never be caughtf' Queen of Horse Thieves : 4' All right, here goesf'
All exit, seated in narrow seat of buggy.
SCENE 2.-Same. Two Victims with Distracted Host descend steps
toward hitching post. "Where is my horse ?" S. Vic. Discovery of theft.
Great excitement prevails. Exclamations, threats, inquiries for police. F.
Vic. greatly worried. Lengthy consultation as to best means of capturing
thieves. Decision reached to notify police in city and telegraph to surround-
ing towns. . Noise heard in distance. Vehicle approaches, having appearance
of stolen rig. First stop, out tumble Q. of H. T. and Second Villain. Ap-
proaches still nearer. Flying leap over Wheel by panic-stricken Woman Ac-
complice. First Villain drives to center of stage, alone, deserted. Horse
stops. Climax. F. Villain drops reinsuand suddenly collapses, sickly pallor
oierspreads his countenance. Silence. Time passes. Still silence. Careful
inspection by tall Victim with whiskers of the paralyzed youth, who gazes at
him with up-turned, beseeching eyes. Suggestion by D. H. to place F. Vil.
under arrest, which arouses speechless youth, who makes a feeble attempt to
alight. Second Victim remarks, icily, "We thank you for returning our
buggy, you have not kept us Waiting very longf' First Villain tragically
mutters, "I am ever so much obliged for the use of your buggy? Hasty
exit by First Villain. Loud laughter from remainder.
SCENE 4.-Same as opening scene. Quite late at night. Fierce tirade by
First Villain, remaining three meekly sitting in silence. Consternationnand
anxiety prevails. Gloom, groans, expostulations. Final resolve to offer pro-
fuse apologies. First Villain exclaimsz "Well, you have 1'iXSd me H13 the
house on the hill."
Curtain falls to the tune "And They Wore a Wo1'ried Look."
' Finale. Q f
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NE day last winter, it is said,
The Glee Club on a swift train sped, '
Through Belds, by creeks and forests brown,
To fill a date at Morgantown.
A happier crowd ne'er bade adieu
To Franklin, eten the Big Four crew
That ran the train seemed pleasure bent,
And all were jolly, when they went.
Prof. Hatton took a dress along .
For merry cake-walk, and a song n
About its cost Csome eighty centsl
He learned. I-Ie's sung it daily since.
With Dale for jokes and Jeff for love,
And Demaree who always strove
To make ends meet, and joy to note
Our young friend Tipton took his throat.
And all the rest, but Phillips, went 3
And each one tried to full extent
To sing, to eat, to sleep, to hurl
Great chunks of love at some fair girl.
But sad misehance, when songs were o'er,
The cake-walk ended, at the door
In darkest night, for fauciedlfault,
Some cruel wretches made assault.
Uliaille was lieaten on the cheek,
And Tipton hurt too bad to speak,
And throngli the night in 'piteous plea
Cried Roscoe Gilmore, M Look at ine I H
Excitement followed, inost intense,
But soon all oalined, for Tipton's sense
Had all returned, or very near,
Some never eaniep-about his ear.
Reception, full of joy and mirth,
Was then indulged for all ltwas worth,
But Kenny, poor boy, he was ill,
Till H D1-9' Kelly gave a pill.
iVhat sadder sight e'er came to view-
' Than next morn, wending two by two
VVith bandaged heads, from the depot
Some tired lads were seen to go. '
,Time heals all wounds, or nearly all,
But yet, who can not well recall
The woes that still in n1en1'i'y burn
1 Of Morgantown and the return ? g
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" f s nn n 'mae pig ' me fi
as ll AM A, T ill A -1 H
,W Rnntmin. f"' Q-'o ,
of the College
l I Miscellaneous Grganizatione
Ilfozfto : " Give me liberty, or give me death " fmisinterpretedj.
A. F. HARLOW, President. MARGARET PRITCHARD, Vice-President.
MAY GARNEY, Second Vice-President.
Call meeting every morning in the library.
'Che Ggo Cribe
Pmyoosc: To be conspicuous.
OTIS SELLERS, Chief. i I M. KERLIN, Chieftess.
Present membership, too numerous to mention.
Prominent Alumnus, JOHN GEORGE.
L Sons of Rest
llfotto : " Let the World slide."
GEORGE RAGSDALE, President. OMAR COVERT, Vice-President.
G Honorary Members .
OTHO CURTIS. ROY WAGGENER. JOE JOHNSON.
CARL WEYL. WILL WILSON. WATSON VANNUYS
At leisure from 8 A. M. to 5 P. M., and eight evenings of each Week.
Knights of the Redman
EARL HEATH, Ringleader.
Names of other members have not yet been disclosed. The Knights join
hands around the mischief-brewing Witch-pot at those hours when graveyards
Giggling Circle '
MUNSEY SLACK, President. INEZ RYKER, Vice-President.
GRACE DRYBREAD, Recording Secretary. g
BERTHA LA GRANGE, Corresponding Secretary.
Students in the Freshman' German class are members ex-oiiicio.
He it Used to Be
Fmm run flA'l'AlAllllllC ov 1867-65,
Open air study and instruction is encouraged within proper restrictions
:lf PF And in suitable weather teachers will be allowed, whenever it can be
done to advantage, to take any of their classes into the open air for recitation.
11899-This provision has fallen into innocuous desuetudel
Laws and Regulations
Within one week after being receivied each student will procure a receipt
from the treasurer showing that the term bills are paid. H899-This custom
is still in vogue.l I
Students will not be considered in full membership in the institution unless
theyvhave passed one term of ten weeks satisfactory to the faculty.
The duties of each day during term will commence with religious services
in the chapel, which all are required to attend, unless, for conscientious or
other reasons,'they are excused. -
All students are required to attend public service every Sabbath, provided
there are churches in the city where they can conscientiously worship.
Permission to be absent from chapel exercises must, if possible or practi-
cable, be obtained from the president beforehand 3 if not thus obtained,
-excuse must be rendered as soon after as possible. The names of those who
have notobtained excuse, or given sufficient reason for absence, will be read
in the chapel. .
Students who have occasion to
hours, or to sleep out of their rooms, or to leave the city, will obtain permission
be absent from their rooms during study-
to do so. r
Young gentlemen and ladies are not allowed to
together without permission from the president or matron.
A room in the ladies' hall will be appropriated to the young ladies for a
take walks or rides
parlor where they may receive their friends by permission of the matron.
Young gentlemen belonging to the institution will obtain permission of the
matron before making calls in the ladies' parlor. Calls will not be protracted
p beyond fifteen minutes. V ' f
Young ladies and gentlemen will not attend each other's literary society
it shall be deemed neces-
without permission from the faculty, and whenever
sary the faculty will prohibit it entirely.
Students are forbidden to receive at their rooms, or on the college Premises,
' d or tem 1
Or to keep company with persons who have been expelled, dismlsse I
p rarily suspended from the institution. '
A-Xuy ygung gentleman and young lady entering into the niarriage contract
while students of the college Will thereby sever further connection with the
Eefore any student will be permitted to board in the city the person with
whom such student proposes to board must date, sign and send to the presi-
dent the following :
I propose to take the following named persons as boarders : .... ...., ...,,,
and I hereby promise to exercise parental supervision over them, and to report
to the president, or some other member of the faculty, any violation of the
rules of the college which any of them may commit.
FROM CATALOGUE OF 1872. '
REV. W. T. Sfrotrfr, A. M., President and Professor of Intellectual and Moral
REV. J. E, WALTER, A. M., Professor of Mathematics, Greek and Latin.
Miss R. J. THOMPSON, Instructor in History and Natural Science, Tutor in
the Preparatory Department. Q
MRS. BEL R. STOTT, Teacher in Ornamental Department.
Miss ANNA ALLEN, Teacher in Vocal and Instrumental Music.
1878-79-Rhetorical exercises are held once a Week in which all students
are required to participate, and one oration before the chapel is required
during the year from each member of the college classes. 41899-An attempt
is being made to revive this ancient custom.j '
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FRANKLIN, Olixl,:NlNl: ffUNf2l4jlf,'I', I,llil'lfl'l' IH UVl5l'fZUllll' XVllill Sliilgfi
'N'ont'iUion in rest of m-lub. Phi llelta 'l'll1lliH "f'ff'll'lfl"" Hfvivfls Hl'l"llH-
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HoPEWELL.-Tinmense aiicflience. ,liolser in'-els his late. Tipton com-
plains of his throat.
TRMFA LGAR.-TEDOITIIOUS proli ts. Lovely r'lrivc-rfiglit miles in zero weather
Eighteen boys change raiment in a two by twice rofmi.
MoRe,xNToWN I l ! ll
'f Cannon to the right of them,
Cannon to the left of them,
Cannon in front of them g
:if 95 :if 96 2:
Theirs not to make reply,
Theirs not to reason Why,
Theirs but to do and die?
' A - T1'nn,1f.9rm.
SHELBYv1LLE.e-Chaille and Thurston ride over in a box car. Young ladies
give a reception at Fairland. Covert loses his heart. Club is served an
elegant dinner at home of A. J. Thurston. House and Bolser meet beautiful
young ladies. ' . '
M1'.PLEASANT.-COll8g9 students conspicuous-many drive out. Much
sickness in neighborhoodqmm-Q next day. s Hatton dons his dress suit behind
the piano. i
GREENSBURG.-Engine breaks down en route. With Stott's assistance it
is repaired. Stout loses his shirt. Finds it barely in time for concert. Parker
gives club the Wrong pitch-tone. Miss Smiley receives for club. Glee club
sings at high schoolnext morning. Hatton and Chaille' almost miss train on
account of the Misses Stewart. J. C. House kicks.
KOKOlYIO.f-At rehearsal one of the reception committee was heard to say :
" Lord, hels bald-headed l 7' Neal canlt pay for his livery rig. Everyone
satisfied. Miss Engle and Miss Buck are pestered with Chaille and Kelly.
Dale damageschurch furniture in giving his sermons. ,Hatton tries to bribe
Parker and Chaille to leave the startling snap-shots out of the annual. Hatton
is on time at everything. Tipton smokes another cigar. House had no kick.
Siqvbioriic.. Kelly forgets his shirt. buys new one: 39c. gOne, Cifjucevt
highly satisfactory. Huitnian goes down to see his girlsscheap rates, Club
and colored soldiers give specialties on returning train. Parker meets an old
friend and schoolmate among the soldiers.
Gicnnxwoon. Kelly had a sore throat, ii. la Tipton. Chaille 11150 absent.
sick V31 at Indianapolis. The hall brings back Morgantown recollections.
MUNCin.-ssBeautiful girl on train. Kelly forgets his home. Dale swipes
a drunk's bottle. Chaille swipes same from Dale. Tipton smokes a cigar.
Club visits the famous Ball Glass Woi'ks. Parker receives aroyal ovation.
Kenny starts on stage without his violin. Thurston promises to write to iive
' ' ' ' ' ' ' Kellv meets
fair maidens. Voris sells street car tickets-rake off, ot course. L
Miss Kiler l l ! Kodak picture is taken at depot. Miss Carney is especially
interested in this picture. Ask her why.
RICHMOND.-Tipton finds a Very dear
Kelly and Chaille find more girls. Thurston
kicks stove over While calling. Hatton and Miss Dalby have pictures taken
together-real sweet. Glee club spends Sunday in Richmond. Sings at Fist
Baptist Church. Visits Earlham. Miss Dalby 1'0aS'CS D319-
registers a kick. . ' -
LOGANSPORT.-Big run on laundry. Stout and Voris fortunate. R-oy
Stott has an acute attack of home-sickness. Thurston and Covert carry .off
Pictures. Dale called as pastor of the colored church. Kelli' and Chaim
have a romantic experience. Chaille buys a new hat-strange. Don't thlllk
- ' ' th . train. Hatton on
St tt thinks he will miss G
Pm going to like it here. o t
' Dalby's picture
time at concert. Tipton meets his cousin. Dale finds MISS
cousin. Barnett, Thurston, Hatton,
gets 'fthrowedf' Thurston
- , ' ,r I, rv 1 1 - .
ALIQXANlmm.-Slwlv, lllllfll 'fU"v 51" lff l""'I' LM' I I" P""l'l' KIVUS
eleffwnt reception forclull. .Dale :tml club 51" f'Pl'lll'l!I- MES Kill! Mills Dale
'bb i I Y . . . .
HMT Sheignot quSCeI,ti1,1Q to HA2l,l,l145I'Y. ,Plulllps suck. School tr:a.f:l1er's H113 ,
1 ri' ' ' - ' '
. A. rw-. "- " - . ll: if'
Glnbm.1.u,SSed by Ldllglg, ,Lipton finds his mousm nm mrrts bnfilitsliil
school teacher--forgets Inez. Kodak picture is mlcrwn at Miss Kingls.
ELWOOD.-Kelly don't stop, Why ? Neal meets another girl. , Parker and
Covert take ladies home from concert. Parker requests the boys not to men-
tion it in Franklinp Ham goes into a saloon to get a shine. Chaille meets
Miss Beal. Thurston ,runs a mile for his Watch next morning. Omar Ireneus
Demaree stays at hotel. A V
AAXNDERSON.--AFiVG-D1il6 promenade from depot to church. Damaree and
Dale strike it richly in assignments. Dale asks the blessing in German.
Ham Walks four miles to rest for the night. Tipton Wraps five towels around
his throat. A bassoland ap baritone escort two very fine ladies. Hain mis-
taken for a girl in boy's clothing. Parker, Kenny and Hatton Write their
E were crowded on the campus,
Not a soul Would dare retreat,
For a class-scrap was impending,
Every hero brooked defeat.
,Tis a fearful thing in college,
To be timid as a lass,
For Whenever there is trouble,
Every man must help his class.
So We shuddered there in silence,
Waiting mi the crash should come,
Till the-pole should take a tumble,
Till the deed of death was done.
Ci' We are lost! H Cap. Ragsdale shouted
" Ifcan never out her off,
For the Freshmen are too many,
And the Sophs. are not enough."
U Men of Franklin, help the needy 3
To you all I do appeal.
Then a spirit of anarchy,
O'er the ruilian mob did steal. .
" We Zlllfif safe ! 'I the c:z1.pLu.in sl1m1i,ed,
H Here are toughs of great renown,
And the1'e'1'e niggers on th 1+ campus
Just the same as down in town."
Then he sawed away in silence,
Heeding not the doctorls pleas,
Till the flag no longer Heated
On the brisk autumnal breeze.
How We fought and bled and perished,
You may read in college lore,
Lo, the once proud F1'esl1ma.u banner
Is an Freshman flag no more.
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" We always take one of your books with us when We study field botany.
" Contains everything Worthknowingf'-CARL WEYL.
" After reading seventeen volumes, have no more desire for card-playingfi
-W. A. KLECKNER.
" A good substitute for roller-skates?-REV. G. T. RAGSDALE.
. "So intensely interesting are your books that It am surprised to ind all
passion for dancing 1'81'Il0V8d.,,--iRU'1'H WALLACE.
"Your cherry-red and nile-green books make an elegant decoration for
my parlor table.',-BERTHA BRYAN.
H I owe much of my success in the attainment of a superior degree of pro-
ficiency in the art of boxing to your WOIkS.,,r-REV. F. A. BEYL.
Write for prices.
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Rismsic -eMy o1'zxto1'y.
Miss N.xNcYeelVly professor.
XV.-XTSONM eMiss Brunigin.
RAGSDALE-To be roasted.
NEIL-My Wife, of course.
IQLECKNER-SQLIHG as Kinnett.
GLEE CLUB-fRj outings. .
Miss CARNEY-Miss Be- of Muncie Qsee Muncie picturej
PETTIT--H Frats. 3'
ENGERT-My farm false Ednal.
TIP'1'oNfTo hear myself sing.
HEATH'Th6 Pyncheon-house girls.
EvERsoN+My '4 Gym" girls.
ROY-To hear myself Warble.
Miss KERLIN--To talk.
J. H. MARTIN-'f Carlinyf'
J OE J OHNSON-TO be spoony.
FOOT-BALL TEAM--AD occasional victory.
GUTHRIE- To be funny.
Miss DAVIDSON--To Work nights.
ZOE HALL-A beau.
Miss KINNICK-My little man.
PHILLIPS--,Nine college studies.
Si.AoK-To be conspicuous.
HARLOW-To be editor-inechief. t
STOU1'-To. plziy base-ball. '
MARY HALi.fTo be 'fspiked' for a "frat.l'
ED J oHNsoN-Togrow fat.
NEw'roN CLUB -Thursday dinners.
BRYAN CLUB Bcmizinrms-Soup, when thirsty
HOUSE. -SO111Gti1illg to kick about.
" S'ru.Aw'1sER.R.Y BLoND1+:,'-Eva and H Birch.
POWELL-TO go swininiing.
REYNoLns--To be iniserly.
SMALLEY--TO criticise adversely.
KENNY-Anticipa.tory hyineneal relations.
Miss COPE-MQ' Swain.
B URTON-Solar artisan.
ARTHUR C.-The region of the stancl-pipe.
PROP. I'IA'l"l'ON-IDEINJEGS, certain kinds.
MAE C. Our youthful photos.
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11s Llblllllllltlll lklllllb ilu 11111o1 bl1lDS1L-ll 11.3 to the college curl-11311111
1 Cl111lle l1 15 ilu rl1 111 111 ll11s b1 meh but like 111ost modern ch'1pe1on
1 1 1s too busx vs ith his on ll 111 111 to gnc it c11t1C 11 mttention
We feel th 1t 111111 rnro111 1ge111ent this ut would be studied by all the
st11d111ts Thom who 11e drlx ing 111 tl1e ll ts 1nd suenees would be much b
tei rquipped 1f 1 thorough eoui se were iii st taken in this department
W H McCoy IS supeiintending p'111d1s'11c'1l 1lte11t1ons which is a p11
l11llN 1eq111s1te ton fu d the p1OS13G1'1lSy of tl1e season
lt is l1oped tl11t, with teacheis of such talents 1nd experience, much 111
te1 est 11115 be manifested This faculty has been chosen from the conservatix e
1nd 1'1d1c'1l elements, so that theie can be none but the most happy and
hMERsoN CHAILLE, A. M . P11nc1pal and Prof. of Aniorologv.
JOHN KINNF1'T, A B. . Assistant Professor.
MUBSEY SLACK, C B . Professor of Flirtations.
AUGUS1 HATTON, A. D. Q Athletic Supervisor.
ELIJAH AMHUR, PH D Laboratory Assistant
Courses of Study
1. 'Introductory course in Amorology by tutor Eveiingham-slate from his
studies in the West., Fall
2 Carney's, fLaws of Lovef, as text Miller s ' Jolly ing an Art as 1
reference book, lectures by Carrg confessions and recitfttions made to Prof.
3. Practical experience in fifteen-minute quizzes after each recitation
with the instructor's approval. General supervisor, Prof. Chaille.
4. Special study : A 1 Q , 1 '
C15 Prof. Arthur will give credit for all Work done during botanical
- and other excursionsj Spring term. '
' Q25 All work done during the year at social events, at foot-ball or
base-ball games, and at skating' pondsand rinks, will be carefully
noted and heartily tolerated by Prof. Hatton.
l3j Rev. Kinnett's famous lectures'on " How to Raise Children,"
" Family Ties,', H When to Marry and Unmarryf' " The Relation of
the Culinary Art to Domesticityf' are dispersed Pfomiscuously and are
P considered valuable. A 1 A
The degree of Doctor of Aniorology is conferred after three years of
The deg1'ee of Master of Flirtations is given for Work in any college
4 southern preferredj, or for a post-graduate's Work in Franklin.
The degree of Bachelor of Coquetry is given to all graduates taking a two-
years' course in this department.
These degrees entitle the possessor to membership in the Amorite, Hittite
or Leavite clubs. Permanency is not a virtue among the members of these
factions. Adaptability causes many changes.
An Amorite-one who has a "warm" and permanent 'fcasef' Kenny,
Harlow, Burton, Wilson, Miles and Reynolds will furnish the necessary testi-
A Hittite-one who is ardent, but not steadfast in love. Examples:
Chaille, Hall, Thurston, Kelly, Ragsdale, and numerous others.
Leavite-one who tries, but can't get up a U case." For the reasons why
ask Beyl, Holman, Hill, Martin, Sellers, Engert.
Che eclical College of Indiana
DEPARTMENT OE MEDICINE OE THE UNIVERSITY OF INDIANAPOLIS
HE thirtieth session of this well known institution
to call attention to the following points The
careful and thorough grading of the classes , the
system of examinationsg a building especially erected and
owned by the college, containing ample room, well stocked
with teaching facilities 3 a dispensary in the college building,
well patronizedg new and modern clinic rooms at hospitalsg
women admitted on the same terms as meng a four years'
course rigidly administeredg and finally, a high degree of in-
telligence in its classes. The last graduating class contained
men from nearly every literary and normal school in the state,
and from many neighboring states. Of the applicants at the
opening of the last term, only a small per cent. required 'a
preliminary examination. For all particulars address
l l will begin October l, 1899. The faculty desire
1 . , l
HENRY JAMESONL M. D., DEAN
THE MEDICAL COLLEGE QF INDIANA
COR. SENATE AVE. AND MARKET ST.
Bite of Conversation
PROP HALL-" Yes, every blasted one of tliemfl Greek class, Oct. 7, 798.
FATHER-MDM you 1g-md your class?" Chaille-UNO, but the whole
faculty were after me."
SECRETARY CARR-f'Indeed, We have all the modern improvements at
Franklin College, We have an elevator that goes up cmd CZO7.Il7'If.H
DR. WALLACE-" I am pretty poor thiilii year, but I will give A DOLLAR
towardii refitting and repairing the bath-roomiifi of the Y. M. C. A."
MARCIA-4' I don't care if Emerson does put that picture in the Annual,
because he is going to have Roy's hands painted black, so they vvon't show?
MABEL M.-U Well, Minnie, now that I have been initiated, may I drop
my Freshman Work? You said it would be all right if I took it only three
days." A A
MR. WOLFE at the 'phone, "Hello-Who's there ?" Reply-'4Mrs. Wilson."
"Say, Mr. Wolfe, will you please let Willie have the surry today. Hels promised
to be good?
IN 1925-" Yes, sir,,' said Chaille in cell 726, " time was vvhen I was ad-
mitted to the very best houses." "And what brought you here?" f'They
caught me coming Out."
PROF. BEYL-H Mr. Waggener, will you read 4I was born free as Caesar,
so were you, etc! 7' Mr. I-I. W. fwith much feelingj-" I was born freezer."
CGreat appreciative applause.J
DURING a heated discussion at a meeting of the Faculty Club, a prominent
literary lady remarked: '4 I tell you, the Presbyterian students are contami-
nating our Baptist students." V '
PROF. THOMPSON ftou her Freshman algebra classy-4' Now, in the decom-
position of fractions-." Mr. Shipp fasidel-" Thought I smelled something
While Working algebra last night." ,
PROF. PARKER-H No, Mr. Wilson, I do not think that you need apply for
the business managership of the Glee Club next year. We can possibly find
some one who sings who can attend to that."
G JAN Ak JAN JAN AN JAN JAN JAN JJAB5 ?
ig-2, 'Chat are Guaranteed aw
Guitars 81. Mandolins
SEND FOR PRICES AND CATALOGUES
SHEET MUSIC SOLD ONE I-IALFTI-IE QJ
MARKED PRICE, ALSO IO OOO COPIES 9-
AT 1Oc.EACI-I. ffb CATALOGUES FREE 6-
Q I Carlin 81.'LennoX
5 to 9 E. Market Stl. Indianapohs, Ind, U
gig rm. 9922 592 9905 59? 992. SIE SV? 9995 if
-PROP. BROWN-no yvell, Mir. Uovvrt, liow did you limi Hint new lll15i'ilUf,i.fJl4
Stuclsvillg Greek 'PH Covert-it O, it Worked like a fIlW2Ll'lll.li I'roI'. li. Hut l
donlt believe in charms." Covertef' Neither do If
Miss PRITCHARD-it I suppose you noticed that the late war had quite pi
religious iiavorfl Edith M.-H No, in what Way 'EH Miss P, HA ll the yachts
were converted, and many of the rumors confirmed?
LUCILE Qtalking to an Indianapolis ladyjelt But, althougli the fmcrlfifnul
students are so tough, you do not find those of the Law School so degenerate,
do you ?H Indianapolis Lady-" O my, the law students are lots worse than
the medicalsf' Lucile-'L Woe is me."
Mrss THOMPSON Cto Prof. Hallj-4'Say, old teller, I wants to tell yer-Y'
Prof. Hall Qindifferentlyj--"Whatis dat ?,' Miss Thompson-f'This here
Sunday callin' is outrajus, and had ought to be put a stop tof' Prof. Hall
learnestlyj-f'VVell, you know, it ain't me if We Gantt raise up our children
betterin that. P11 talk to ,em all right oiiff' p
AFTER the Morgantown disaster, While Dr. Griliith, Parker and Kelly were
quietly Waiting Tiptonas return to consciousness, the patient deliriously cried,
H Where am I at ? H Upon i being assured that all was 'Well and that the
doctor was near, he feebly said, H Say - Dr. - if you - are - going - to -
to -- -v don't give me anything to hurt my throat? QMembers present
assume a sad eXpression.j
+ + ICI?
TIEIE OLD ESTABLISHED
TAKES TI-IE BEST PICTURES IN TI-IE COUNTRY
ALL SIZES, ALL SHAPES, ALL STYLES, ALL FINISI-IES
CORNER JEFFERSON AND JACKSON STREETS
The illustrations in this Volume are, with only two or three minor exceptions.
I taken from photographs by l-licks.
Caught on the fly
PROF. IN MoD. LANG.--HI do not like to read poetry, Mr. Slack: I-W
Mr. Slack-H I think you read it awfully sweetfl
Miss BRYAN-if Dr. Matthews left me some medicine this morning." Dr.
Kelly-" Iill examine it and see if it's all right."
RAGSDALE-4' Will you play quarter-back on the second team ?', Stout-
f' Yes, a quarter of a mile back of the whole linefl
vv.-XGGENER--H Why do you think Miss Smalley so much. needs a wheel ?l'
Heath-4' Because she has to walk .Miles wherever she goesfi
Miss Z. fin Freshman German classy---'G Watson, will you read the next
sentence, please?', Watson-" Nein, mein Lieb, das konnt ich nicht."
Miss PRITCHARD-"Why is it that Ezra VanNuys always looks so happy?,'
Miss Lukens-H Why shouldn't he, since he is the Glcwlyst fellow in college?"
PROF. IN ENG.-'C Burns' poems are characterized by much affection, sen-
timent and love? Miss Matthews-" Well, Professor, I like that, don't you?"
EVERSON Con train from Franklin to ,Indianapolis as train pulls into Union
Stationj-" What place is this?', Hart-'C Indianapolis." Everson Cvacantlyj
-"Ah, is it ?"
Miss J ERMAN-N Why, I do not think Miss Smiley has such a long name,
there are only six letters in it." Miss Shipp-U But there is a mile between
the first and last' letters." I
AMONG some of those enthusiastic reception-room ladies who never attend
chapel burst the query: " Why, Inez, what on earth's the matter? You've
been giggling like an idiot all morning." Inez-"Oh, it was a scandalous joke.
Mr. Beyl in the German class said that Ezra and I acted like sweetheartsf'
Laura fa listenerj-"Well, isn't that all right ?" Inez Creluctantlyj--" Ye-
yes, but not to each other." I '
4' YES," said Prof. Gardiner in the Sophomore English class, "I should
think if ever one could Write poetry, it would be while in love." After recita-
tion the following was brought to light:
" Little Omar, bright and fair,
Big blue eyes and jet-black hair,
What are you thinking of sitting there,
With that pleasant smile and dreamy stare? 3'
" Eleanor, of you."
STAND PRE-EMINENT IN THE
WHOLE MUSICAL WORLD 'Q
'I THE TONE, NOBLE AND FULL OF 'U
E MARVELOUS DEPTH AND POWER is
I WILL CONVINCE YOU THAT A,!2',1? 'I'
S CHEAP INSTRUMENT IS UNSATIS- U
3 FYWGHQEQEJMHEEHWEE E
Q Klulschner KL Son 3
'A MANUFACTURERS, INDIANAPOLIS, IND. R'
Cavite for Illustrated Hrt Catalogue
-..-.,...A.,- ... -,-.. .....,, , ....,
'Che faculty would Like to Know
Who desecrated the campus with aslies.
Vllhen every student will be law-abiding.
VVhat Seniors Whisper during chapel hour.
VVhen there will be no more blue Mondays.
A VVho to select as registrar to succeed Kenny.
'When class spirit will be forever annihilated.
'What will become of the presentWSenior class.
'When division work Will be no longer necessary.
Who attended the dance at Axt hall on April 25.
VVho put up the Freshman-Junior flag in chapel. A
' When a Freshman Won't know an ace from a ten-spot.
Who appropriated Secretary Carrfs 9-Olclock-Tea time-piece.
VVhen the salaries of the professors Will be increased 50 per cent. Br
What attitude the students will assume toward the bowling alley.
VVhen Sophomore orations will be delivered on the scheduled time.
When they will be able to meet all demands made upon their time.
Any information in regard to the above will be strictly confidential. .
When the students Will refrain from Writing on the .Walls of the college.
Who forged the Faculty Clubts signature to the anti-Presbyterian poster.
Who writes items for -the Star While the morning prayer is being offered. h
When they will be able to agree among themselves on the theory of evo- u 'lf if 1' M
lution. o r 172:-gg r,
When the halls and lobbies Will cease to be lounging places for idle
students. . I A ' .5 ,
.When students will no longer desire to substitute Freshman for Junior or
Senior credits. -
Who considered the hyacinths and tulips on the campus as souvenirs de-
signed especially for them. '
How to suliiciently enlarge the institution as to accommodate the present
Freshman class, when it shall have reached its Senior year.
-' .. -1-- ., ll
.ii , Q 6 ex i f W 'LV .f u l piv x I
at I 'AIV ':'1 I
1311 ! -,X ' i ,-'. 2' Il s . V. 9- 55 1 ".' lflll.
.977 " lixirllixl lt "Br .1 - itll l
' ' Q 29?,53E1'l'.:iil2: '
H ' s -r r ii it Q -mu I A
l Q I -,S M 1- I -,JJ-I I
-1 L.... "" f iw 1.1 1 P' JV liml ll' I ll
-'-'-1 S -:NL QT " f 1- " '. .ll 7
A11,- ' u f-e s t -i t-it 1
Che Denemore Cypewrit I
" BALL BEARINGS" i I
Che Caligraph Cypewriter 1
NEW CENTURYI' I I
Che Yost Cypewriter i
" BEAUTIFUL WORK " 2
We will be pleased to send catalogues of any or all of these machines to any one 3
interested. We carry a full line of typewriter supplies for all machines and our 15
repair department is complete in every particular. fl
CIRCLE AND EAST MARKET STREETS
Celephone 1 549
I United Cypewriter 81. Supplies Co.
Y -,Y i
On two recent occasions Miss Nancy Matthews has been noticed gazing
attentively at a picture taken several years ago. It is the picture of a lady
who was in college at that time. In the picture she wears a Sig pin. Can
anyone guess who the young lady is ? Her name rhymes with Peru.
The following tender quotation was found in a German book, which claims
Miss Inez Ryker as its owner. Several places on the same page showed traces
of tears: '
I-IAM AND EGGS
cgD8EL1'61' to me than the honey of the bee u
And the chicken that's done been stolef'
lllllinois annuals please copy.l
4 Secretary Carr Cshortly after the State oratorical contestl-H We ought to
spend less money in bribing the State judges."
Dr. Stott Csharplyj-" Yes, people will soon 4 tumble , that we are getting
our high positions unfairly."
Kelly'e 'Cable Gtiquette
" Skate the bovine salve, extract of cow, paving bricks, congealed sweet-
ness, some of that yaller skum off the morning's milk, sodium chloride, paste
tar, down here all ter once, see ? H
,....-.- ...- if'
II IGH LY TAILORED GARIVIENTS
AT POSSIBLE PRICES
an , ,
f-Ggybg-X abn 'C3llOI'lI1Q Co,
CORNER WASHINGTON AND IVIERIDIAN STREETS
-Full Dress Suits, Cwenty--Five Dollars and upward
Beautiful Fresh Flowers
WEDDINGS, AND EOR ALL OTHER
JOYOUS AND SAD OCCASIONS
VTSITYOUR CONSERVATORY AND STORE
WHEN IN THE CITY
Bertermann Floral Company
QQ, MQACI-IUSETTS AVENUE, INDIANLAFMOLIS
ENOERT IS GONE, BUT THE COLLEGE
BOOK ROOM IS STILL FILLED WITH
SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS WHICH THE
STUDENTS NEED. fn TEXT BOOKS.
NOTE PAPER, INK, PENCILS, ATH-
IDETIC GOQIQEI ETC-
Q,QMEL2iEL AND BUY
O. Ivl. phillips
Manager, Franklin. Indiana
Prof. Hattonss-'fThat makes tlirer- who have failed to answer that fIlll'Sf
tion. Mr. Joseph Johnson. will you please answer it Y"
Mr. .Iohnsonsu I donat know that 11,1,1j.w'ff'."
Miss Carney and Miss Pritchard start down street. Miss Carney forget-
ting something, both return to her home. She sits down and makes a wish.
but refuses to tell what the wish is. They go down street. As they pass near
the depot they see Mr. Edward Middleton, of Indianapolis Law School, alight
from the train. Miss Carney exclaims z 'L Oh I my wish has come truefl
Two Indianapolis Law students meet and find that both have been invited
to the Pi Phi play, and also have been assigned the same company. Daly
sends his regrets. Middleton attends.
Prof. Hatton-'I VVhy did the Normans and Saxons fight at Hastings?"
Ed J ohnson-4' Thatts where they happened to meet, I guess?
Kenny-4' I don't see why you call her a queer southern girl, because she
told you to see her papa when you proposed ?l'
Slack-" Ya-as, but perhaps you donft known that her papa was a whisky
dealer, and has been dead five yearsf' p
The following is a partial list of Miss Margaret Pritchard's favorite books.
These were found in her library by one of the editors :
" PRETTY Mlss SMITH,,, by Florence Warden.
"A DARK NIGHTIS WORK,,, by Mrs. Gasell.
"AT WAR WITH I'IERSELF,,, by Bertha Clay,
HLIFEIS FITFUL FEVER,n by -4 -1
H LADY ETHELIS WHIM,,, by Charlotte Bream. T
4' THE RED HILL TRAGEDY," by Mrs. E. D. N. Southworth.
Ideal Fountain Bene
Q- A :Q
f i R Y' ' ' .1 1 " T' '3 ' ' ' - ' E,
A NECESSARY CONVENIENCE. THEY ARE USED AND
ENDORSED BY Dcoplc of Education AS TI-IE BEST
ING INSTRUMENTS OE TO-DAY. IT IS TI-IE
PEN AT ALL THE uN1vERs1T1Es. SCHYOOLSYANDVCLQL-
LEGES. ASK YOUR DEALER OR WRITE EOR CATALOGUE
L. S. Klaterman Company
157 BROADWAY, NEW
Largest -Fountain Den Manufacturers in the world
Pf1Ul3+5Ulfm1a11 'Che Book Store
. ----.E ' ' I
I X ff T, .,
' IIIII 'IIN 'I' I ' i ' II:
Oculists' Prescriotions Promptly and
Accurately Filled.-WL.enses Ground to
Order. Fine Aluminum Opera Glasses
-13 North Meridian Street
I V-'III give ten per cent. reduction
to any student mentioning this ad.
- Ut., A'
it ' Vs' '.,.,,.,4,u...
sci-TOOL AND COLLEGE sUPP1.1Es
WATERMAN AND PARKER FOUN-
TAIN PENS, 1-1URLBUT's SUPER
. C. Yager
Please donlt roast me in the Annual on any of my personal characteristics,
or Slack or Ed, or anything like that.-M. C.
Me and Luna desire to ask you to please not mention our names in the
Annual, so the folks at home Will not knovv anything about it.-O. B.
I want to 'request you not to say anything about my selecting for the
Annual picture the proof of the Educational Board group, in which my indi-
vidual picture Was the best. The other pictures Were better in the other
proofs, but please don't mention that.-N. C.
Don't mention the time I locked the Frat. hall and left the keys on the
inside, and had to get a ladder and get one of' the boys to climb up that Way
and open the door for me.-MARGARET PRITCHARD. ' '
Don't say anything about my giving Daisy that expensive opera cape, be-
cause I didn't know it would cost so much until after I had got started, and
then it was too late.-WAT.
I trust you will see that nothing gets in the Annual about those cases I
used to have with E. L. and M. C. I didn't mean anything by it.-M. S.
I will consider it a special favor if you will omit any mention of that night
in the Frat. hall when I was canceling names, and felt so happy because mine
and -- ls came out so nicely.-MARCIA.
I will be under special .obligations to you if you will not let it get out
through the Annual what my plans are for next year. 'We are both so young,
Central College it D migff
Q4 RECULARLY INCORPORATED AND
For Information Address the Dean, M. F. AU LT
CORNER OF ILLINOIS AND OHIO STREETS
Eighteen Nmety-Nine ,Nineteen Hundred
Term Begins September Twenty-One,
0 Twenty-First Session
byeieiane and Surgeons
ATHOROUCI-I COURSE OF INSTRUCTION, WELL EOUIPPED LABORATQBIES.
ABUNDANT OPPORTUNITIES FOR CLINICAL WORvIg,iER,EE,DISPENSA,RQY CONT
NECTED WITH COLLEGE
Member of the Association of American Medical Colleges.
For Information, Catalogues, Etc., write to the Assistant Secretary
'Chomas B. Gastman, 33 1 North Delaware Street, Indianapolis, Indiana
COLLEGE H EADQUARTERS
.....Cbe n 5 t l
A Strictly FIRST-CLASS HOTEL of four hundred guests' rooms. ALL NEW AND MODERN. Two hun-
dred suites with bath and conceded to be the most elegantly furnished and the handsomest hotel in America,
The MOST CENTRAL AND DELIGHTFUL LOCATION, within a few doors of Post Office, U. S..Govern-
ment Building and the Principal Opera Houses and Places of Amusement. Electric Cars run from Union Rail-
W3-Y Station direct to The Denison. ,
C. 1. Cullen Manager INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA
A Jtxiolz. Him ,x .lJl:.lc.xM-Hr: lJl:15.xM new
That Risner had a case.
That everybody kept otf the grass.
That Holman went to Sunday-school.
That Mabel Kerlin lapsed into silence.
That Ruth XVallace bucked class once.
That Mr. McClain was heard to speak.
That Nan Matthews specialized in history.
That Mr. Hougham failed in mathematics.
That Mabel Matthews got to be a. Fresh1na.n. V
That our new library wa.s accommodating thousands.
That Marcia Voris made a brilliant French recitation.
That Franklin College got first place in the oratorical.
That the class of ,OO gave orations in their Senior year.
That some one whispered in the Sophomore English class.
That Covert was tendered a position on the first ball team.
That May Carney had her picture taken with the "motley arrayf'
That George Ragsdale said no Sunday-school 1?-J words for a whole week.
That Mr. Curtis answered present on the division work for one entire term.
That, Kenny was out late one evening, and bucked chapel the -next
That the gymnasium director with a fixed salary presided over an equipped
gymnasium. ' 1 A
.usa f... .
Che Citizens' Nati nal Bank
J. W. RAGSDALE, President
OF FRANKLIN, INDIANA VICTOR SMITH, Vice-President
-1- O. C. DUNN, Cashier
J. I-I. TARLTON. Assistant Cashier
Business Solicited and we will Strive to Give Satisfaction
Directors-Noah R. Vandiver, J. W. Ragsdale, Dr. D. I-I. Miller
F. F. Smith, Chas. Byfield. Victor Smith OFFICE I-Iouszg, -3 ,L v, I Q --
F. N. Whitesides
I-IEN A sTIIpEN T OOES QOINN IN TOWN TO PURCHASE A
FfEWARTIQLVE7SLSUCH AS CLOTI-IING. HATS OR CENTS'
FLJfRNISVIjIPIVNOS, IIE sI5IOoI.D DROP INTO THE FIRST
CLOTHINYQHOUSE I-IEVCOMES TO, WI-IERE Nort Klhitcsidcs on ONE
OF HIS ATTENTIVE CLERKS WILL BE PLEASED TO SHOW HIM ALL
fAT PRICES. Il
dll. Zllt dll Zllt it all dll it all
You can always depend on us for the latest styles in M f
Our Mr. Carr would be pleased to show you the latest novelties. Yours
29 EA:sT JEFFERSON STREET Q
Q JEWELER AND OPTICIAN
THE BEST WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING. THE MOST ACCURATE FITTING OF
SPECTACLES ARE OUR SPECIALTIES. ALL WORK GUARANTEED TO as FIRST-CLASS
Refer to the Physicians of Franklin as to our Perfection in Optioal WOW
Community at Large for Fair Dealing and Uniformity Of PUCCS
I franklin, Indiana
Tliat Kelley, as ll, substitute in the English. cliz1,ir, could answer all tlie
questions he asked.
Tlizrt Curl VVeyl assisted Prof. Zeppenfeld in answering the puzzling ques-
tions of the Freshman Gerinztn class.
That Secretary Ca.rr's services were no longer needed in the field, for he
was kept busy at home zrcknowledging the receipt of checks from the remotest
parts of the land.
That the race truck in the ball park was in motion, and from the sur-
rounding zxnipliitlreuter every college student, from '4P1'ep " to-Senior, peered
with anxious eye. T
But it was only ar drezun.
, w- ,.Q ,
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, A A PNP.
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'T--T -- ,,. " -- L TT' --- -Q -
'-nj'-'A'tl""f3,," -fr .154 HL. -,
- M -F '-'iii' 731-f-ni-' -"-1
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135- T: ' T 4 -??-'-KIT l. ,, 'it'-"T
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wifi? W - -f ml We PveP'S DUMB: 'fq'f'.c.u,
pbyeo-M dical College
Session of Eighteen Ninety-Nine. Nine:-:en HH- 4-- -
A Four Years' Graded Course of 'l'wentj.'-Six Weeks Ea:
l. Well Established and Recognized for Twenty-Five Years
2. Competent and Progressive Faculty.
3, Thoroughly Equipped and Modern Chemical and Eacterizlzqicai Lake:
Hospital Advantages are excellent, and the Dispensary,
' Q-lt S.: .
abundant material for Clinical Teaching. which is a prgirriinent '
announcements and other business pertaining to th-: Citi--
C. C. Bedford, . D f
y 1 .
., . ..........-.-.v
o3l i-in at 1
Che 'Voris-3 Store
University of Louisville
Medical Depart mcm
Member of A:f:.f-Quatrn I ff?" 'Y 4' '-" 1
Sixty-third regular a 1 "
tember 25,lP399.a:13 rf fr
courses cf six. nzirathz fi AW' .1
DRESS GOODS AND LADIES' courses required for agrasf g -'vi Z'-
' ' 1--Milne sein, L .wv'
r-'unwxsmwcs ouR SPECIALTIES ffJQff'jQLig'gQQ'f,zi',i1,r, .,... L.. 4,
mE make the largest showing:
ol fashionable and exclusive
Dress Fabrics and Sllks of any
house ln the county. Agents for
the Glove fttttng Corsets. You
always find the newest here in
Klcl Cloves. Laces. Hosiery. Em-
hrolderies. Lingerie. Ready-Made
Suits. Toilet Articles. Silk Waists.
Umbrellas. Dress Findings. RR
We deem lt a pleasure and priv-
ilege to show you. Prompt and
ternatic and reifular.
For circular Cl"'.fi:711"if lr-P5 1' Q f
3. M. M. Du mln
lcgjlff--7511: p.., ..
Che Sngraving in this Book
WAR It'-1 If V
courteous service ln eve? dejart-
mwLR!RFRFFR F RF ,HF
lHZ3lANA 513 2.157-
. j. Voria Gr Co.
Franklin College McKinley Club
L. G. MILES, .... President.
OMAR COVERT, . Vice-President.
E. A. VANNUYS, . Secretary.
E. M. JOHNSON
E. E. HEATH,
, . . Delegate.
. . Orator.
. . Sergean t-at-Arms.
A. C. EVERINGHAM, . . Reporter.
E. A. ARTHUR, . Gznnpaign Manager.
franklin College Democratic Club
J. L. HOLMAN, . . President.
E. M. SLACK, . Vice-President.
C. J. POWELL, . Secretary. "
F. N. THURSTON, . t. Treasurer. A 1
VV. W. WILSON, . Delegate-at-Large.
CHAS. N. SPURGEON, . Sergeant-at-Arms.
Franklin College Drohibition Clqb
JOSEPH COTTON JOHNSON, . . President.
J OS. C. JOHNSON, . . Vice-President.
J. COTTON JOHNSON, ' . Secretary
J. C: JOHNSON, . , , Treasurer
' JOE C. JOHNSON, Delegate-at-Large
JOEY JOHNSON, . . Sergeantfat-Arms
Q aptist Gutloole
Hddress Che Baptist Gutloolz
'Che Leland Hotel
Y it .- L... " ..
..i ,-i.1...y.,. ll .
Gents' furniiihinq Store
..........q...-........, .V.,, .... . .., .,,. ,. ...., ,..
Beat hotel in Franklin, Indiana f"""""'e- """""
S A C 1
,rm 'I uv .,..'
" I Lg I 4-3
L 1 :f.,., . ...,.,,
Notice! Game Laws
The editors wish to call attention to some new Franklin College game
laws, which are now in force. The following is a summary :
"Punsters may be killed from October 1 to September 13 kickers, from
March 1 to J une1g contaminating Presbyterians, from September 1 to July
1g borrowers, from January 20 to June 153 Sunday afternoon callers, from
December 25 to July 43 oampustry students, from May 1 to June 30 3 athletic
enthusiasts, January 1 to December 31, while every student who does not pur-
chase a copy of the ?99 Annual, upon request, may be killed on the spot
without reserve or relieff'
Signed by College Faculty. Approved by College Board.
l l 7 r l ' 'l --:lm
g ,IIIFHE , vw
0 Jawa ,Z r l FMNELIN 5
lf It ' ff g, if
ei ne? - I ,lllgff
x'g' a,:. f?- . 3- I ' lik E!! " -fl
'iiiil lj: 'I -- , wir' -wa -15 .iii
. W.. ..,- L'
J- S- IT'ig:g'.t13'f2 2 ' '-
---- ---Qzfil-V-TT'-',L'L. i---i::?JA.AT'--13-qiif 'I'
A HINT TO THE WISE
SlKTY-SEVEE'1"' ' "'
'Chej urnalancl esscngcr
TQ- F V--F . ....,-.. . -1 V,
' 'Ima-L .Ju'1:f:: s-g::f,
,f 15:1 pug,-r ' 131.3 zz. lr, fur.
' mar ri-fr. .fr
A Ai':1w 'vi 11 fm'
' ., ,:.'.z:r.'-r',1z:1 110121211 mn ,
f fnfwzry zxv'::z?.a. .f ytzr C?1,gr'?.. 17, 1 f.
Hddrcss 'journal and Messenger
'. Ci-XJ. '.','. Lf'-.1S2'iiii-1. -S, i'. ,.flE1Q,5- X421
LH. COLFON . . ..
otcl .md Rm! .aurmigf
nr ' x ,I-351' mlm' J' ' 5
I-I A H K LIN. IH DEAN A
r. H. WOGLEY .... Students
v-nz: ' :. :nh 2 1. ' Vff
'wr .an asb's Barber Shop
2--'F .gr 5 1 "'
G. rw , , t : .hm-
,f-x,.., V. If nw O
Him Fzzrnishfwi Ai! Times D47 cf H2655
Fin-stC.1hin Frankiin. Rates Rvzs-mr Env, EJ, ,j,.3g.-f- ifv'
Phwv' Number 0 .IA F NH" F""1""' '
WOLF 8z VALENTINE
I Che Most
IN THE CITY .....
Cab Service is Unexcelled
Paid-up Capital. . ...... S100,000.00
Surplus Fund ......... 25,000.00
W. H. LAGRANGE. ............ President
R. A. ALEXANDER -.-- Vice-President
E, C, MILLER ...... Cashier
C. A. OVERSTREET . . .Ass't Cashier
LOUIS ZEPPENFELD ....... Teller
E. N. WOOLEN. . . . . Book-keeper
MILLER SL BARNETT .--..--.--- Attorneys
Board of Directors
J. T. VAWTER E. C. MILLER
Telephgne 29 ISAAC MCLAUGHLIN W. H. LAGRANGE
R. A. ALEXANDER C. D. VANNUYS
' C. A. OVERSTREET 'I
IRA E. TRANTER
. FRANKLIN, IND..
-First-Class Klork Guaranteed
TELEPHONE 62 -
YOU WILL ALWAYS FIND
THE NEWEST NOVELTIES
IN FURNISHINGS ATE?
Payne 81. Company'9
.8 WEST JEFFERSON STREET
- 'You CAN ALWAYS DEPEND
ON GETTING THE NEWEST,'
THE MOST STYLISI-I AND UF- '
To-DATE MATERIALS SI-IOWN.
' COLLEGE TRADE SOLICITED.
'I B. IVIeCollougb
A I I Druggist
R Dltm3V9 FRANKLIN INDIANA
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