Franklin College - Almanack Yearbook (Franklin, IN)

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 212

 

Franklin College - Almanack Yearbook (Franklin, IN) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1915 volume:

-N ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRAR 3 1833 01800 7580 GENEALOGY 977.202 F86FA 1915 6k, lb — " 1915 Srtiiu a rrrur nf tlir aajiinys anil uiuiui of IFraukltu (CoUrnc ' luDntts Publiiihrii liji the 31miinr (ElaaH iif iFranlUin (tuUinjir iai5 L IFDr iunrli 7TTiit5 uulumr luiii rausrii tbr r i- tors mauit Ihnitiihtfitl bnurfi. iUr lutur laln1rr liarii that it mtylit br tljr briit tbat jfraukliu (Enllriu ' bas rurr Uumim. JJrrba ifi mir ainbt- ttnita lurrc Inn bigii: niru so. tlir attrmi-it bas brru lunrtbutbtlr; tbr tryiuu bas brrn pleasant. Ur baur t p tn lirturr roUrnc Hfr as it unui is. abis is a rnllrnc tbat lur Inur; it is rurr yrniuiuu brttrr. Wv trust tbat this nur mnrU mail ti " i " somr uiaji tn tbr tnnuar mnurmrnt. Mr baur nur nur brst; uir unut prrsrut it tn jinu. iBaji it stauit u -tnu its mrrits. Or tratr to MtUtmtt Saijlnr §tntt rrstiirnt lEmrrilUB ' WWo Uas iiivcstecl ii ' is li{c m Franklin College and Vias done more o buiid ub tVie insHtuHon Hian any oVlicr man. — Pres ' .dcnV Hanley. MS V - ' ._J r €J ( 10 ) L ' - G Y M N A S I U M (11) CJ ' t4 (12) r , V (13) " N (14) .;0. l: y I (IS) V =: ■■i -Jl I ' KKSiiJKNT GRAFTOX JOHXSOK " icE-PRKS!r KNT G. V. WOOLLEN Secretarv-Treasurkk W, A. BURTOX Term Expires June, 1914 A. T. Thurston Shelbyville L- K, Hndslkv Lafayette W. A. Burton Franklin H. C. Barnktt Franklin C. A. Parker Terre Hante X, L Jennincs Franklin Arthur Jorhax Indianapolis E. L. Branigan Franklin Term Expires June, 1915 ( ' ,. y. WouLi.EN Indianapolis A. Z. 1 ' olhamus Fort ' a ne Henry Eitei Indianapolis W. E. Morris Irvington fiRAFTON Johnson Greenwood W. A. Guthrie Dupont Ezra Mattingly Washington Term Expires June, 1Q16 A. A. Ijarnks Indianapolis Joe Moss Linton M. L ' 0Ris Franklin E. L ' . Wood Cohimhu E. E. Stevenson Indianapolis H. P. Klyver Franklin I. H. Shirk Peru Teachers ami Instruction — Woollen, Stevenson, Parker. Library anii Apheiances — Thurston, Baniett, jenninas. Gymnasium and Fieeii Atheeiks Wood, Shirk. Endsley, Thurhcr. Dormitory — Eitel, Barnes, Mattingly. BuiLiiiN(;s, Grounus anh Insurance — Klyver, Brani.i an, X ' oris, FlN. NCE — Johnson, Burton, Brani. an, Thurston. Auim 1N(; — Morris. Moss, Parker. Eniiowment — Johnson. Barnes, lutel, Thurston, Rlwer, Jordan, Woollen, I lUthrie, Polhamus. (16) ■aatt MHMMMMMB look (§m i - !?ilfil i ' r ' I ' ;♦ ;• Ph ! !• ! ' I ' i • , Vi ' • « • . I :i[Pi!i i! i;i. ' ■ ' .,jSil ' iiiliiili!i!i!l!i!ill!i!i!ili!i! ■ H i ' ! ■ Mi ) u ' « . ii m i ) i V T Olnlbg] »m0 =M ■b.— FACULTY CO. ' VVIX ' .VCS a.« A 50 VMO TH o CI MPUSTT . (17) ■XJ FT i - ' Elijah Andrews Hanley, A.M.. D.D J ' r, ' .u l,-iil and J ' r,:fr.ss„r „ I ' luh ' S.iphy Graduate of Franklin colk-,m ' ' 95; Brown University for Master ' s degree ; University of. rhicapo forfixe ears: Fellow in Department of Theology for two years; Pastor of East Knd Baptist Clnircli, Cleveland, Ohio, ' 01- ' 07 ; Pastor of First Baptist Church, Providence, R. I., ' 07- ' ll; President of Franklin College, Melvin Elliott Crowell, A. M. and r ,r of Physics and Clu . ' - ' rcsidrnl. slrv, Dean (jraduate of Universit of Rochester 79; Honorary Graduate Scholarship John Hopkins University ' 85- ' 86 ; Principal (jenesee Valley Seminary, Belfast, N. Y„ 74-76; Teacher of Greek and Science, Cook Academy, Montour Falls, i . Y,, 79- ' S5; l.atin ,ind Science, Lewis Academy, icliita, Kan,, ' 8S- ' 91 ; Physics, ' ' ' l- ' 97; Phxsics and Chemistry, F anklin CoP lege, ■99- ' 09; I ' resident T,- ■» ' . -n ' , ' 09- ' ll, Rowland Cyrus Merrill, A. M. A T |. li K l- ' iofcssor of Classical I.an(iinu t ' s. Graduate of Colgate Unixersity ' 90; Post- gr.iduate work Colgate University, Rochester 1 hcological Seminar -, Chicago University ; Professor of History and Economics in Ot- ti ' wa University, Kan., ' 93-96; Pastor of Bap- tist Churches in New York state ' 96- ' 04 ; Pro- kssor of Latin in Shurtleff College, Alton, 111., ' ()4- ' 08; Classical Languages in Franklin Col- l,.j.e ' 08 . (18 Arthur Train Belknap, A. M., S.T. B. ( li.vl iL-ssioii- ' sity and Nc-wtoii pastor ' 1 ' I! K rr.,frs.U ' r oj :», rv , (iraduate of IJroun Un TheoloRical Institution. In ministr 111 Baptist churches in Sanford, Ale., Andover, Mass., Providence, K. I. Professor of English ii ' Franklin Colleue ' 07 . Frederick H. Hodge, A. M. ■I ' u Prufcssor I ' f MuthniialiiS- ( iraduate of Boston University ' 94; Math- ematics, University of Chicago ' 96- ' 97 ; Fellow in Mathematics, ibid., ' 07-08; Scholar in Math- ematics, Clark L ' niversity, ' 97- ' 98 ; Fellow in Mathematics, ibid.. ' 98- ' 99, ' 01- ' 03 ; Professor of Mathematics, Stetson University, ' 95-96; Professor of Mathematics, Bethel College, ' 99- ' 01 ; Instructor and Assistant Professor, Clark College, ' 02- ' 05 ; Professor of Mathemat- ics, Parsons College, ' 08- ' 10; Memher Ameri- can Mathematical Society; Fellow American . " Xssociation for Advancement of Science; Franklin College, ' 10 . Howard Cyrus Tilton, A. M. Pnifcssor of. Education. f iraduate of Sluirtlcfif College and Brov n L ' niversity; Graduate work in Chicago Uni- versity; Professor of Economics and Political Science, Shurtleff College, ' 99- ' ll ; Dean of h ' acuhy, Shurtleff College, ' 09- ' 10; Professor of Education, F " ranklin College, ' 11 . (19) ' U Charles Alexander Deppe, A. M. I iradiiate of Missouri Slalc- l ' ni cr ilv : I iraduate work in Cliicago L ' ni ersit ; Teacher 111 P.ioloyy, High School at Edalia, Mo., ' 0J- ' (17 ; Superintendent of Scliools, Domphan, Mo., ' 07- ' 08; Professor of Biolog , La Grange College, ' 08- ' 10; Acting President LaCirange College, W- ' IO; Franklin College, ' 10 . Fred Waldo Clarke, B. S. l ' r„frs. or of Clirniistry- liradnate of Franklin College ' d. ; Teacher of Chemistry and Biolog -, Kokonio High School, ' 05- ' U6; City Bacteriologist of Indiana- polis, ' 06-07: City Chemist of Indianapolis, ' OO- ' OQ; Franklin College, W . Jeannette Zeppenfeld, M. S. II B I ' I ' r„l -sun- ,,f Modern Laiiniunirs. Craduate of Franklin College; Craduate work in Saiixenr School of Languages, Heidel- hcrg l ' ni ersity. (jerman , and Ihiiversity of • irenohlc. France; Teacher in piihlic schools of Centralia, 111, and FVanklin ; I ' re-ident of Indiana College Teacher-, of ( Trnian ; Frank- lin College, ' 110 . f (20) L Herriott Clare Palmer, A. M. II I! •!■ I iraduatc of Franklin ( ' olIcKe; (iraduatc work in Har arfl ami ' lumliia l ' ni crsitieN : ■readier of History ami Principal of Frank lin Hi,L;h School, ' V- - ' O? ; l- ' ranklin (■ollei;e, ' 08 . John Melvin Thurber, A. B. H H II I ' hysiii:! l iir,for and Assisltiiil I ' nifcssin- of :ii, lislL .dradnate of (oli ate l ' ni er-iit) ; I ' o t-prad- uatc work at Colpale ; F ' ootball coach at St Lawrence L ' nivcrsit , Canton, X. . ; As ;ist- ant Footliall Coach at (. ' ol.patc CnivcrMty: Franklin Colleue, ' 12 . Jessie D. Lewis. hi. tnutor ii, l ' ,n,-r Ciilliirr and 1 1 .inn, my I ' npil of Ovcar Tacnuier, Xew ork ; Har- mony Course with I ' rol ' e Mir 11. 1 1. I ' .ci ' ien- herz, ol Indianapolis; meinlicr of Indianapolis Matinee Mii ' icale; nieniher of faciilt , Colle,L;e of Musical Art, Indianapolis; Fr;inklin Col- lege, ' (12 . (21) Minnie Celestus Bruner. ■ v ,-,v.vr ,. I ' lannforlc. Graduate of Music Department of Frank- lin (. ' olleuc : Pupil of " ictor Williams, of Ciucimiati ; Teaclicr in Kentucky; Advanced Work under Xewton S. Swift, of Boston Conservatory, and Mary Josepliine W ' riuht, a student under Lescliitizky ; Franklin I ' ol- Lois Amelia Johnstone, A. B. Ubrayiaii Graduate of Franklin College ' 12; Geneseo Collegiate Institute and Coe College; Teacher at EdgiuRton, III., and Asheville, N. C. ; As- sistant Librarian in public library at Ottiim- wa, Iowa; Chautauqua, N. Y. Librarx School ' 08; Franklin College ' 08-14. Mary Wilson Cross, A. M. li K ScciL-lary to the Prcsidciil Graduate of Vassar College; (jraduatc v ork in Vassar College and Brown Univer- sity; Teacher from ' O5- ' 09 ; Secretary of First liaptist Church, Providence, R. I.. ' 09- ' ll; Franklin College ' 11 . ■II il (22) William Harrison McCoy, A. M. Supcriiili-ndcut , ' f -. ' Hi rfiii. v ( ( i,yonnds i.rathnito of Franklin College ' dl ; Snperni- tindent of Seymour Hi ;li Scliool ' (i2- ' C 4 ; Pro- fessor of Matliematics at Moorcs Hill ( onet;e, •f 4_ ' 68; Sni ' erintcndent of ' ernon Higli Sehool ' 68-70; Farmed and Merchandised 71- ' 89; Industrial Teacher and Clerk at Govern- ment Indian School, F. T. Lain ai, Idaho. ■89- ' 91 ; Franklin ( olleRe ' 93 . Emma Rooke Landis Mail. ,11 . ' f the Ladies ' [ ' Laura Dunlap Von Talge stewardess of the Ladies ' l rimtnyy (23) %. I. Myron Wilbur Haynes, A. B., D. D. lii, i,il Scn-i-larx • irathiatc of Cnlyate L ' iii crsit ; Baptist Minister in Xew Wnk, Massachusetts, Miclii- ;an, ' asllington, Illinois, and Missonn; Fi- nancial Secretary of Endowment Campaign i ' or Central CnlleKe of Iowa; l-.ntered work c.n Franklin ImicIcuv nient ' 11 William Albert Burton, :i; A K Attended Franklin CoUese ' QQ- ' Ol ; Summer i ork in L ' ni crsit ol alparaiso; Teacher; Position in Citzcns ' Xational Bank. Franklin ; Troasnrer of Franklin College ' 09 ; Treas- nrcr nl " Indiana Baptist Convention ' 10 . (24) r i3 A Snaat tn tl| 3Tarultg FROM 11 IK srri)F,. r B()l) ■. IT IS difficult to ,u;ivc expression to our appreciation of vou. We have an uiea that vou will belie e this, for have we not made vour lives miserable bv our inattention, our poor recita- tions and our poor examinations.- ' l ut uhatex ' cr these mav seem to show, at heart we love vou ; there is not one of us but will ,u;ive vou our heartv support. Vc appreciate you because of your interest in us; we feel that it is above the ordinary interest of teacher tor student; it goes farther than recitations or grades; it helps us when we fail. Vc appreciate ' ou for the interest vou take in student activities; of vour help we are certain, ' e appreciate vou for vour work, vour sacrifices, vour ideals. So, we mav sav of each of vou : " Here ' s lo the jii ull , ererx one: M(i xoii oik and luippy live; May yon linve ih.e hesi l iron i nil your life, I ' he hesI lluil llie leorl I enn i ive! " " By their Iniits ( uoreis ) ye shall knoac them. " " That reminds me of a storv - " ' " Show more fight, fellows. " " — ten cents worth of brown sugar done up m brown paper. " We scientists - " " Now. as city chemist at Indianapolis- " But Indiana laws leave absolutely no room for self-defense. " Just slufif it ofif! " " But, mv dear bov, — " " Go to, now; I am going to write. " ' Mv, niv! but there are multitudes -- " " Well, [ones, how are things going? " (25) f:?; j ' v» Ci (20) C3 CLA5 IN A CL SS BY THEMSELVES. (27) (EUoBv Sai|ii O the dear old days! O the dear old davs! When ue with our fumhiiiig Freshman wavs Believed that a prof knew everything, And the Prexv ranked as a reigning King; And we ' d rather have worn a cap and gown Than owned the whole of the college town! Ah, those were dear old da s, old davs! Ah, those were dear old davs! O the grand old time! () the grand old time! When " Sophomore " had a sound sublime! ' l en gridiron glories filled our dreams. And we fought for a share of the stellar gleams! Or strolled in the wealth of the warming Spring, Iin ' iting a dart from Dan ' s bowstring! Ah, those were grand old times, old times! ' es, those were grand old times! () the busv hours! () the bus - hours! When the junior sought for his latent powers; When a keen ambition set the pace For a worthy start in the Senior race! When we praised ourselves with a fervor loud, To attract the eyes of the lonnnoii crowd! Ah, those were busv hours, those hours! Ah, those were busv hours! And the crowning vear! () the crowning vear! That sent us out from our college dear; ' hen we said " Good-bve " to the Blue and Cjold, Vith our sheepskins new and our knowledge old To find that the things the profs had said Were the A, B, C ' s to the tasks ahead! Ah, that was the crowning vear, that vear! Ah, that was the crowning vear! R. E. B. ' 3- (28) L SENIORS BN53 Sow T ' trb: Ng.w Qs . (29) CLAUDE C. HAW A, W ' ortliiiiuton, Ind, Graduate of W ' orthington Hiyh School, 1908. Webster; College Quartette ' 12-13; President Y. M. C. A. ' 13-14; President of Webster Fall Term ' 13; President of Senior Class : Scientific Association ; Social Editor The l-ranklin ' 13- ' 14. Major — History. " His tuHi-ful and well-measured song " MABEL TOOMBS, Franklin, Ind, 11 11 •! Graduate of Franklin Higli School, 1909. Periclesian ; Cliapel pianist; " ' . W. C. A. Cabi- net ' 12- ' 13, ' 13- ' 14. Major— English. " Her smites did zeiii a man. " MALklCE . jOHXSOX, Franklin, Ind. i; A E Graduate of Franklin High School, 1910 Periclesian; Glee Club ' II; Scientific Asso- ciation; Franklin I ' .oard ' 13- ' 14; History As- sistant ' 12- ' 13, ' 13- ' 14; V. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 13- ' 14. Major— History. " High toieering over all " (30) .o. LS THOMAS lAMlMiF.LI,. Xecdham, Iiid. ::; A K liradiiatc of (lark Township lli li School, ! ' »() 3. I ' ericlcsiHii; Captain hasket-hall team ' 13; ' a| tain haseball team ' 14. Major — F.ni lish •7 rare not for .,•«. .;m ,( " MlLUKtl) K MKKkll.l., Franklin, In. I. AAA Gradnati- ol " Franklni Hii;h School, 1910. Fericlesian ; Student Conncil F. ccntive Board ' I1-T2, T2-T3: I ' nnikliii Hoard T2-T3, ' U- ' H; ■. W. ( " . A Cahniel T_ ' -T3. Major— Latin " .S7i,- liiilli a mind of her own " Y ;•. ' HUkFX F TAYLOR, Tliorntown, Ind. ,radnate of Tliorntoun Hiyli School, 191(1 Fericlesian; Student X ' olunteer; M. ( ' . A. Cahinet T3-T4. .Major — ( ,reek. " A (jli ' iniiiiiji .iiiiil, ' Hi lip his lips " (i ) K ' lHKI. - K STHl ' HKXS, tolumliia City. Iiui. (iraduate of Columl.ia ( ' it. Hii;li School, IfllO Liiu ' onia ' lO- ' ll : Student olunteer. " flu- II ),■ II, ' t i,.y. hut ii.f,- ynii- time. And Il ' m ' c ' yr iiuix. Uu marry " kOSCOK (_). ABBETT, Frrniklin, Iiid. e l.radiiati- uf Franklin Hit;li School. 19(;y Pcriclcsian : (aiitain baskt ' t-hall team; foot- hall team ' IW; track team ' 11 ; f.uithall team ' l- ' and ' 13; hasket-ball team ' U and ' 14 Major — Chenii ' .lrx . " iiiii ill traiiiiim " A K, KIXCAID, I ' aoli. Ind. (Graduate of Franklin Hiuli School 1910 Webster; Assistant in ( ' lieniistr ' 13- ' 14; As- sociate Editor of Till- irankliii: Student " ol- imteer. Major — Latin " Sii. ' hniiiiic iwcit and nuidcst. too. " {ii) HARVE - W. CIIAXDLI ' .K. Kuclie tLT, Ind •!■ A II (rnidiiate uf -:U u,,d UvA Scliool NIO. Webster; President of Slndeiit Noluiileers ' IJ- President ot Indiana Oratorical Association ' 13; Accompanist for College Glee Chilp ' 12; Bnsiness Manager of The rrankliii : Stndent Comuil Kxecutive Hoard ' 12-13; V, NL C " . A Caliinet ' Kl- ' U. Major — (ireek. " SVrv il and dors it " HAKR ( . oDKLL. Franklin, Ind Gradnate of ( iiKer High School 1900; Major — Hnglish. " cck nut ritlu-.s " PAULIXK W IIEATCRAFT, Greenwood, Ind. Gradnate of (ireenwood Hii;h School 1910 Major — Mathematics, " A luit umii-nth- maiden " (3i) HL ' IjH h. xaxuimer, Franklin, Ind. i: A E Graduate of Franklin High Scliuul WU) Fericlesian ; Tlu- Franklin Board ' 11- ' 12; Student Council Executive Board ; Football team ' 12, ' 13; Captain football team ' 13: Basket-ball team ' 12; Baseball team ' 13; Rep- resentative in ()rator - ' 14; Delegate to Student N ' olunteer Convention at Kansas City ' 13; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 13- ' 14, Major — History. " Oil. voii iccrc a liickY hid. " ALMA J, THOM, Franklin, Ind. AAA Graduate of Franklin High School, 191U, Class Treasurer ' 11; Class Poet ' 12; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 13- ' 14. Major — Latin. " A perfect work of iciiiiiaiihood. " ISA GOLIJIF SPEXCFR, Graduate of Shortridge High School, In- dianapolis, 1910. Webster; Tlic Franklin Board ' 10-13; Mathematics Assistant in Franklin High School ' 13-14; Class Poet ' 13- ' 14; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet ■12- ' 13, ' U- ' U. Major — ' •Jay to her icho loz-es to talk " (34) I I LEOXA WALLACE, Southport, Lid. AAA Graduate of Southport Hitili School, 1910, Major — History. " She iu-: ' i-r fiiils to pU-asc " ISOM H. EEKKIS, Franklin, Ind. Preparatory Department of Franklin Col- lege. Glee Chil. W- ' IO; McCoy Dehati ig Club ' 09- ' 10. Major— En.ylisli. " He liz ' cs i-oiiotc frujn evil sf ' caking. " DOLLIE " . CORK. Franklin, Ind. Graduate of Clark Township Higli School, do;. Linconian ' 0! - ' 09. Major — Greek. " A quiet iiiiiid is riilier than a erazeii. " (35) •i-JS ISAAC 1-, I ' .KI-.l-.DIXi ' ,, F.diiiliurv, liiil ' I ' A II GradiiaU- of lulinlmrL; Hi. ' li Stiicol, I ' Md I ' criclesian ; Student ( " ouncil Kxt-ciitne liuard ' 12-13 Manaj cr of Ba el)all team ' 13 Ma- jor — lliston . " (■.-( .■tv. turbuh-nt , j i ' il " rAKOI.lXK MATTlXi.I.V. ' asliini;ton, Ind l.raduale i.f W aOiiii,L;lon lli ' li Scliool, 1 11 Wclister; Kditoi--in-( diief The ■rankliii di- ' 13, ' 13- ' 14. Assistant in KnRlish, Franklin Hi.yli Scluu.l d3- ' 14. Major— En.ulisli. ' Hniil ijv t rmi iix x iu imild ask " MARTHA OTT. Franklin, Ind, 11 li •!■ Graduate of Franklni lli,i;li Scln ol. WW Scientific Association; Student ( oinicil F. ecutive Hoard ' 12- ' 13; W i A. Cal.inei ' 13-14. Major— History, " .4 .-;,•;• ,. tlw ir, , d- (36) r.F.RTRUnK LAW, Kent, Ind. II II + (,r;Kliiatc oi Mridi cn Hi ti School, l ' 11 ' l The fraiiklin I ' .oanl •lO- ' ll, ' 13-14; " iie- I ' re idciit of Scni ir Cla v Major — Histon ■■) ' ,.» iiKV M ,- u Initty " " ' •■ " K " A [. SMdiK. Delphi, Ind A A Graduate of Delphi Hish School, 1910. Periclc?ian ; Scientific A ' ociation ; Major — Hi ' -tory. ■■H.r ryes ,is shns of lzeili;lhl f.nr. " CLETIS R. BROWN " , Siimmitville, Ind- • A II (iradiiate of Fairmoiint Hish School, 1009. Wehster; Scientific Association; dice Clnh, ' 11- ' 12; (,ospel Team ' 12- ' 13; Student " olun- tccr; V, M. ( ' . A. Cahinet ' U- ' U. Major — ( " hemistry ■■Jrst ;ihtd fl ' i " ! lli ' " U;ili " (.37) IREXE HUNTIXGTOX, Cumberland, Ind. Graduate of (7iimberland High School, 1909- Webster: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 12- ' 13; Presi- dent of V. W. C. A. ' O- ' U. Major — EnpliMi, " Such (I z ' crv iiicrrY munncr " VIRGIL L. EIKEXBERRY, Flora, Ind. i; A E Graduate of Flora High School, 1910. Deni- son University ' lO- ' ll; Periclesian ; Scientific Association; The Franklin Board ' 11- ' 12, ' 12- ' 13; President of Student Council Fall Term of ' 13; Baseball team ' U. ' 13. ' 14; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' li- ' U, ' U- ' H. Major — His- tory. " A-actin ' and a-cuitiu ' -np. " CLARA B. COSBY, Elizabethtoun, Ind. Graduate of Columbus High School, 1909 . Webster; President of Webster Winter Term ' 14; Assistant in English ' 13-14; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 12- ' 13, ' 13- ' 14. Major— English. " She ' s steadfast and serene. " (38) KLTH DAY. Treenwood, Ind. A 1 Graduate of Greenwood High School, 1909. Secretary of Senior Class: Latin Assistant ' 13- ' 14. Major — Latin. " Sill ' -Li ' ill not fail in any qualm. " 7.. MERRILL SMITH, Franklin, Ind. Graduate of Gosport High School, 1905. Indiana State Normal, 1910. Major — His- tory. " Defending on a historian ' s style. " GAVE HARRIS, Ellettsville, Ind. AAA Graduate of Ellettsville High School, 1910. I ' ericlesian; Student Council Executive Board ' 12- ' 13, ' U- ' H; V. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 11- ' 12. Major — English. " f ' l " laiighiii ' cc. " (39) JOHN " c, jon.ixi,. Franklin. Iiul •1 A B Graduate of Franklin High School. 1910. 1 ericlesian ; Stndent Council Executive Board ' 13- ' 14: President of Student Council Winter ' Perm -14; The Franklin Board ' U. Major — ( liemistry ■T,i, Mis cr and .l ,;r.t ,T loo. " l.OKKXA F. MATHER, Indianapoli ' ;. Ind. Liraduate of Manual Trainnig High Schooi, Indianapolis. 101(1, o])Ster Major — Eng- lish. ' X ' , ' ! ' l-lii-aiii-il and all iindrfilrd. " WILLIAM H. KIXXICK, (jreenuood. Ind. Craduate of ' ireenwond High School, 19(W . " -Scientific Association. Major — Chemistry ■■Tlir kind of man for inc and you " (40) STELLA t KKRKKXHALl., Franklin, Infl. Graduate nl Franklni tiiyli School, 1909 Major — Mu ir, -Ilandl,- wilh can-r QIlaHS gnm, 1914 We Came with shouts of joy and henrts tliat beat High with hopes and longint s unexpressed, To test our untried strength in wavs where feet Had often trod before. Wc longed to trv new wavs lo seek the source of power; to find complete The joys of life; add to our living length of davs. N ' F. Saw a confusion of paths winding to and fro, Each with equal possibilities, vet hidden bv Their turnings, ' e chose as others have, to go Our own way; yet always led to trv once more ' hen we had failed as others had before. We CoXQrERED what? Ourselves, whom none could tame: Content to count and hold those things as right That fit our fancies. Did we con(]uer temper ' s flame. Our low desires and aspirations? Let others see the light Where we have failed; take up their stand and fight. (41) (UlaHa of 1914 CLASS officp:rs Claude HaWA President Gertrude Law Vice-President Ruth Day Secretary Harvey Chandler Treasurer Flouer — Sunfloiver. Colors — Pea Green and Lemon. FOUR years now have passed since we first gazed upon the classic halls of Franklin College and answered to the name of Freshmen. Well do we remember the time when we valiantly wt)re the yellow and green and drove the Sophs from out those halls! We shall never forget our Freshman party, when our president and his colleagues were kidnapped by the Sophs, who in time paid for their rash deed with their hair. During this vear we increased in knowledge immensely (?), decreased in num- bers not quite so much, and finally took upon ourselves the cognomen of our former foes — Sophomores. Here we came into our own with a vengeance. We courageously waded the creek in a tug-of-war against almost twice as many Freshmen. Besides furnishing men for all the athletic teams, we crowned ourselves with glory by capturing the class basket-ball championship. A celebration followed, near the close of the year, with a picnic at NeaTs. As Juniors, we nobly subscribed to the endowment fund. During the year we had another party — this time of the chafing-dish variety. Tradition told us to entertain the Seniors and the Faculty. This we did very neatly, using the S. A. E. House instead of the gym- nasium. The junior stunts were brilliant, indeed; quite worthy of the class which gave them. The Senior ' s dignified decorum was hard to assume, but like all other tasks which had confronted us, we accomplished it. F sweater coats were awarded to Campbell, Eikenberry, Abbet and Vandiver. Five more of us win our letters for work on the Frank- lin. " The representative of the state oratorical contest is from the class of ' 14. But the best part of our history cannot be here given — the class plav and commencement; that is to come. Watch us! Class Historlw. (42) ' e-ir (43) W IXFOKI) 1,. SIIAKT, W ivfland, lii.l, ■l- A 11 (.raflii.itc of Wa claii l Hi.uli Scliool, 19(1,S WcliMcr; College (Jiiartct ' li-U; NL ( " . A Calniicl ' li- ' U; iio-l ' icsi(icnt ' . M. C A ' 13- ' 14; l ' n-.i knt jnnidr Cla ' U- ' U; Kditor- iii-Cliii ' f (if ' liii l ' )13 Fracoi.inmi. Major — I, reck. ■7 ' ■)■ ■(■ ;■,■ Ihi-rc IV , (liffrrciuc of opinion. " KLSIK M. ()1J- ' K, Franklin, Ind. A A l.raduatc of Franklin H.i;li School, IQll W. f. A. ( " al)iiHl ' K - ' U; Fi(AO)i,i. ii P.oard, Major— History ■• ■|7 i ;,-.(, -s . ,« ,■ OS ni.:hi: ' AL " A r. KIXCAII), Faoli, Ind. liradnatc of Fr,inklni Hi. li School, 1912 Wclistcr: " . M. C. A. c ' ahinct ' U- ' U; Scien- tific A ' i ' iociation ; Stndcnt I ' onncil Fxccnti c Hoard. ' UW14; Mana.ucr 1914 Foothall Team. Fk. ((.ii i. l ' .o:,n!. M,iior - i;ioln.,; ■■With healthy drraiiiy o drcoiii in flesh and o„ .- (44) l:. KA ' I lll.kIM-, ( I I.IM, Siii, ,il ' ,T-c, ( l.ni.i lir;iiluatr cit ' IlliiKii cnien I ■ .lli-4c, I ' M! (KiucliLT (Dlle.L:.. ' ll- ' li, ■ ' S.-atfrriin unr.liiin- ' inltl tin- lliyni,,i " WAI. ' II.K l; l|i)l;l ' ,S, lulinl.iMK, hid : ■I- in Y .radiuilc cif iMliiiliiin; Hii li Sclioul. IQIO. Fi.otliall Tt-aiii ' ll- ' li Major — liioloi;y. ' •Knit hh hnrws and held his hrcalh " W . SILAS W lllTSriT. Franklin, Incl. (Iradnalc ol " i- " ranklin Hi,L;li Sclic.l, 1911 IVriilesian : l)ck ' jaU- (o Stale I run inlion ■ M. C, A ' 13; l- ' K r();.i. ii I ' .oard. Majcir — KuRiish. " . SiiffrajHitc — nix. " (45) HAZEL BOVLL, Terre Haute, Ind. A A Graduate of Xormal Higli School, 1911 Major — History. " Her heart is light. " CARL W. BkUW X, Franklin, Ind. Graduate of Franklin High School, 1911 Webster; Manager of Basket-ball team, 1913 Major — Histon.-. " Given largely to dreaming. " HAZEL D. GIBBS, Plainfield, Ind. Graduate of Plainfield Central Academy, 1511. Webster. Major — English. " Too fanciful and full of U ' hinis. " (46) is U II.I.IAM G. HIBBS, (liicago. 111. t A II tjradiiate of Lake " iew HikIi Scliool. ChicaKO, 1911. Webster; Football Team ' II, ' 12, ' 13; Manager of Football team ' 12; Captain i f Football Team ' 13; Glee Club ' 11; Scien- tific Association; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Busi- ness Manaser of tbe Fr Acoi.i.si). Major — t hemistry, " Gallantrx to woman. " MARGARET E. REMY, Seymour, Ind. 11 li Graduate of Seymour High School, 1911. Fcriclesian ; Student Council Executive Board ' 13- ' 14; Junior Class Poet; Assistant Editor- in-Chief of Fracolinii. Major — Latin. " Futl of misihicf as the day is long " .lUDSOxN ' U. McGUIRE, Insein, Burma. A e Graduate of Hyde Park High Scliool, Chica go. 111., 1911. Denison University ' 12- ' 13: Treasurer Junior Class. Major — History. " Inscrutibtil-cst man I ever see. " w : li (47 J yV- v. ' f --p, ■ iioKo ' im I-., Rn(■|ll . Franklin. In.l II II .!■ l.radnate of Franklin Hi,L;h School. 1911 Innior ( " lass Historian; F ' hacom xn Hoard. Major — Kntilisli. " ,•;• locks Jivn- . ,. ( •■ IIAKOI.I) A () " 1-;KSTKFKT, Franklni. In.l, ' !• A (I (,radnatf of Franklni Hii;li School, 1911. Foothall Team ' IJ, ' 13; li.o.chall Team T3 Major— Histor . " Just for ail handful of silicr he left us " Ll•:k() T. cooKF, Franklin, liid ■I- A (I (;raduate of Slielh ville Hi.uh School. 1911. Basket-hall Team ' li. ' 13. ' 14; Caiitain of hasket-hall team ' 14; Fi(. coi.i u Hoard. Ma- jor— Histors. ■■77ic athU-tc ' s broad shoulders ' ■ (48) WILLIS K, WVi.AXT. Kokomo, IikL ' I ' A II llraduaU " of Kuk ,mo Hii li Schot)!, 191L WtlKter; (.let- lluli ' ll; Hasket-l)all team ' 12, ' 13, ' 14; Scientific As ' ociation ; Assistant Bus- ines-. Alanaper Fraciilimi. Major — Cliem- i ' -trw " Hoix. ' each other lovfd the other one. " (LAKE FERX KITTER. Seymour, Ind. ' iradiiate of Scxmour High Scliool, 1910 Welister; Fracoiimi Board. Major — Educa- tion, " ( jelineshipe wel eonde she laui he and earpe. " .L MAl ' klCE SAL ' XOERS, Franklin, ln L i; A 1-: (.raduate of Franklin Higli School, 1911 Scientific Association; BioloRN Assistant ' 12; (liemistr Assistant ' 13- ' 14; Fracolimi Board. Major — ( ' hemistr . " Of sound sense he was " (49j JESSE LASH, Franklin, Ind. i e Gradnate of Franklin High School, 191 : Major — Chemistry. " A sly little twinkle in his eve. " AGNES THOMPSON, Columbus, Ind. Graduate of Columbus High School, 1909 Webster; Librar - Assistant ' 12-14; Fracolind Board. Major — English. " ! ■ • like her because she doesn ' t tell " EMMEKT HILDEBRAND, Morgantown, Ind. Graduate of Providence High School, 1911 Major — Mathematics. " He i . ' inhed one eye and he i rinned a grin ' (50) CORDELIA CROUCH, Edinburg, Ind. AAA (jradiiate of Manchester Academy, 1908. Manchester Normal ' 08- ' 09 ; Winona Normal ' 09-10; Secretary of Junior Class; Fracolinu Board. Major — Enylish. " Her hiiir bewilders me " CLYDE M. WINCHESTER, Edinburg, Ind. Graduate of Shortridge High School, In- dianapolis, 1910. Major — Chemistry. " A mind eoHtent botli eruiu ' ii and kingdom is. ' RCTH W. LRITCHARl), Franklin, Ind. AAA Graduate of Franklin High School, 1911. Scientific Association ; FR.ycoLiNn I joard. Ma- jor — English. " Ho-o. ' szi ' et her looks on lliem To whom her favours full " (51) KKII) .r Mc( AIX, Flora. Ind. A E (.raduatf nf Flora Hiyh School, 1910. Deni- on Univcrvity ' lO- ' ll; Y. M. ( ' . A. Cabinet ' 11- ' 12; ManaLicr of Oratory ' 13-14; Yel! Leader ' 13-14; Stmlent Council F.xecutiv ' Hoard ' 13- ' 14, Major — History. " .hid In- ic.i.v not rii lit fat. I iiiidrrtakc: ' MARTHA F. DEER, Franklin, Ind. II B ' P Graduate of Franklin Hish School. 1911. Student Council Executive Board ' 13- ' 14; Fkacolini) Board. Major — German. " Giiwrlv has her ii ' i v. " iV M, SX " I)FR, Indianapoli.s. Ind. Graduate of Shortridge High School, 1911 I ' ericlesian ; Assistant in President ' s office; . " liulent X ' olunteer. Major — English. " Vtiii alius had a icord of counsel to iiuf ' ait " (52) -.w y ...07 ' £ (53) Qllas0 nf 1915 CLASS OFFICERS WlXFORD Sharp President Harold OvERSTREET Vice-President Cordelia Crouch Secretary JUDSON McGuIRE Treasurer Flower — JJhite Rose. Colors — Seal Brown and Yale Blue. I A Irtrf Ef rnr nf tl| diuutorfi ' N 191 1 our class of sixty-five courageous little Freshmen made their first appearance in Franklin College. We were afflicted with the same greenness that has been noticed in other Fresh- men; but we were soon marked as a class which does things out of the ordinary. President Hanley entered with our class. Wc were the first to initiate him into the mysteries of " How to Study. " On November 28, in a tug-of-war, our bovs easily persuaded the Sophs to wade through " Little Hurricane. " January 3, we made ourselves noticeable by proclaiming our colors in seal brown shirts and yale blue ties. Later, some of us had the permission and pleas- ure of redressing our grievances by ducking the upper-classmen and by what is known in our history as " the red pepper stunt " . In our second year we showed our spirit in all the various ac- tivities. In the hallowe ' en stunts we gave a production of the chapel exercise with an impersonation of the faculty as the leading feature. In the spring we enjoyed a real class party at the Phi Delta Theta House. As Juniors we find our numbers somewhat diminished, but the quality is better than ever. We have never been lacking in athletic ability. The captains of the present year ' s football and basket-ball teams were chosen from our ranks. Naturally, we have won our share of the varsity Fs. We feel that we have been successful in intellectual lines as well. At the time of this writing it is not pos- sible to say what our Junior Reception or Junior Stunts will be. We are sure that they will reflect no discredit on us. As for this 1905 Fracolixd, the production of our group, we leave it to speak for itself. We are not ashamed of it. Our chief aim is that we, as loyal supporters of Franklin, may ever grow better. — HiSTORLAN. (54) (55) (36) Ollass of 191H CLASS OFFICERS ArGlST SrXin.M.l Prcsiilcnl John PRrrrr ricc-Prrsi V. AXDl-RSOX Sfcrctary WWAA.Wl Smock Trcnsunr Colors — Paretulcr and Gold . dent ArtH nf tbr i o jl)0mnrf b OCR class entcrcti college last leap year and very earnestly hope to graduate next leap year, ' e are the only class in college to have this leaping distinction. Because of the vear in which we entered, first term cases and full date books were common. We never hope to see its equal until the second and third terms of our graduating year. The Freshmen had to put up a mighty hard fight to beat our class in football this vear, but in our infant year we won from the en tire college. In that vear our class won six varsitv Fs. When it came to basket-ball, we plaved six interclass games and lost onl one. Four Fs were awarded to our class members as a result of our distinction. In baseball four Fs were again put to our credit. This year four football Fs were awarded us. Our Freshman partv at the gymnasium is worthy of note. Good eats and a fine time were reported. In history, war has a prominent place. We do not care to dwell on it, as we cared to have none; but, like our nation, we can fight when necessity demands. The class just ahead of us will remember a few pieces of broken furniture on one occasion and on another a few dusty coat-backs. Xo doubt it was rather provoking to them when we stood and watched them do away with their own fine numerals on the top of the smokestack. Do you remember the F " reshmen edition of the Franklin last year? ' FIXE. ' Under the same colors in which it was printed — Lavender and Gold — we intend to leave this institution, prepared for high and noble, things. LkIM.V.S SiKR.Ml, ' ' ) Ilistori in. ON THE afternoon of November 21, 191 3, the Freshman football stars pounded out a decisive defeat to the Sopho- more aggregation. On the part of the Freshmen it was a long, sweet storv; but to the indignant Sophomores it was a brief, bitter statement, as follows: 6 to o. The game also decided the football championship of the college, for none but the Sopho mores could turn out a class team to face the yearlings. As the score indicates, the two teams were quite evenly matched. For two weeks the Freshmen had been bragging about the big score that would be run up against the Sophomores; for exactly fourteen days had those same Sophomores argued with the Juniors and Seniors about the victory they would soon win. Until the final blast of the whistle, it seemed likely that the game would end in a tie, and that a second game would be necessary. At the psychological mo- ment the Sophomores forgot that a touchdown was necessary before any credit would be given by the score-keeper; the Freshmen had already attended to this matter. Thus this little blunder on thj part of the Sophomores cost them the game. As was previously remarked, these teams were well matched. Except for the single marker by the Freshmen, the ball constantly changed hands, going up and down the field, first in one direction and then in the other. Frequently one team would begin a steady march for the goal line of the enemy only to be held for downs on the five or ten-yard line, and then forced back to the starting point. The Freshmen scored on a forward pass, started by Nelp from the Sophomore ten-yard line, and received by Trent squarely between the goal posts. The cheering of the Freshmen rooters unnerved the team and goal was missed. This ended the scoring of the day, and once more " the eagle had flapped his wings over the enthusiastic Fresman class " . LINEUP AND SCORE. Freshmen (6) Sopho.morks (0) Cover R. K Steffey Yount, Hamilton R- T Mullikin Kcrlin R. G Harris Yeoman C Rea Hamilton, Skeen L. G Kincaid Crowell, Pavne L. T Scitner Trent L. E Lash O. Vandiver Q. B Kl " vcr Hayes R. H. B Wvrick elp L. H. B Perry Crowell, Payne F. B Sundvall Touchdown, Trent. Officials — Referee, Hibbs; umpire, H. Van diver; head linesman, Abbett. T ime of quarters, twenty minutes. (58) i FRESHMAN t «t .L» Wat eaXvt . w«». .a Aexc x ' VVe ivs jLs tv( VvUV TW t s (59) Li (ElasH of 191 r C LASS () F F 1 C F R S DoXAI.l) Dr.XKlX Pi-L-suJcnt LeSLIK Haves J ' irc-Prcsl,lcnl PAI ' LIXE HiTZ Snretiiry Horace McClaix Tn ' isurcr Colors — C) r Rost- {iiul Crr iy. x5X x nf iFn IS bman (£laHB Ox ' FHF twcntv-hrst dav i)f September, 1913, the remarka- ble class of " 17 made its Hrst appearance at the " College on the Hill " , ' e arrived seventv-four strong, having in our ranks tort -t o men and thirtv-two women. We claimed some distinction at the verv outset, when we found in our numbers one whose towering form o eitoppcd e er - other man in school ' l " he class managed to maintain its balance bv rinding another of Its members who claimed the honor of being the shortest man in school. ' e soon won another honor bv the strictlv parliamentarv ?) manner in which we conducted our class election. Our rirsi appearance as a class before the public was at the Hallowe ' en part , when we e.xhibited hitherto unsuspected dramatic abilitv in the spectacular presentation of an " Abe Martin convention " . The football season brought us additional glory. Y th full con tidence in our prowess we challenged the Sophs to a tug-()f-war on the banks of Young ' s creek. ' Fhis being declined, we challenged them for a football game. This contest ended in a score of 6 to o in our favor. At the close of the season six of our men. Cover, Favne, Haves, " ' ount, " andiver and Xelp, were entitled to Fs. Xelp was elected captain for 1914. Fhese small attainments, alreadv achieved, we hope mav prove prophetic of larger things in the future, ' e would make 1917 memorable in the annals oi the college we have already learned to love. Xever forgetting the Old Rose and Grav, we will be loval, first of all, to the Ciold and Blue. — Cl.vss Historiax. K „.4 (61) N. CLALDK C. HANXA Senior w IX Ford l. shar J IN I OR (ElasB Pr stiiintta ; 4 AUGUST L. SUXDXAIJ. Sophomore DONALD J. DUNKIN Freshman (62) ir::: o ts lura. ni 4 -14 Y L_- %i e (63) X,. (§nr AUtmnt DTRING the eighty years that Franklin College has ex- isted she has graduated about six hundred and fifty men and women. The ideal of the college has been to turn out men and women possessed of a good intellect, a strong body and the best of morals. The records made bv our alumni have shown that in the past the college has largely attained her lofty purpose; that it has succeeded in imparting to its students the fact that man ' s true greatness is not measured bv wealth, honor, or fame, but by service rendered to fellow-men. Mav the ideals never lower! In answering the calls to service, our alumni have been widely separated in location and vocation as well. Some have entered the business world and have achieved large success; some have entered the legal and medical professions and won distinction. More thaii a hundred have heard God ' s call to the ministrv, and are striving earnestly to impart Franklin ideals to others. Two hundred and fifty have become college professors and teachers in the schools of our land. In passing, we might mention brieflv just a few of these — by no means, all that are worthy of note. Of course, we all know President Emeritus Stott and President Hanlev. Of the prominent business men, let us mention Dr. H. A. Cuppy, president of the Litz Cocoa and Chocolate Company; Grafton Johnson, president of the Indiana Consolidated Canning Company. Of the lawyers may we speak of Judge David Banta, L.L. D., and the Hon. Jesse Over- street, national congressman for fourteen vears. Among the pro- fessors are A. R. Hatton, Ph. D., professor of Political science at Western Reserve L ' niversity; Paul Monroe, M. S., Ph. D., professor of History of Education in Columbia University; still others are C. E. Goodell, of Denison; A. R. Hall, of Wisconsin; O. W. Cald- well, of Chicago, and C. M. Curry, of Indiana State Normal. A younger alumnus of whom we are prcjud is Elmer H. Davis, our Rhodes scholar of Oxford, England. In response to a common feeling for the need of closer unitv and better organization, the Alumni Association was reorganized in 1911. A complete directory of the alumni was compiled and published. The present officers are: J. M. Berryhill, president; E. A. Remy, vice-president; Professor Zeppenfeld, secretary; A. A. Alexander, treasurer. A growing spirit of fraternalism and co-operation is man- ifest. Love for their Alma .Mater holds first place in their lives. (64) M liKRinHII.!. 1 ' RF.SlliENT ' ici:-l ' Ki;sn)i;M (§mtn ' a of AUtmut AHflnrtattmi PROFESSOR ZEPPEXFELD Vecretarv A A. Al.KXAXDEl TRKASURtK " ¥ (66) (§m (Eolbgp FRANKLIN COLLEGE, of Franklin, Indiana, was founded in 1834 by the Baptists of the state, for the purpose of giving to future generations the educational privileges which had not been theirs. It is alwavs true that " Go J scnJs His tfarhcrs into cvcrx (Kjc. To cvcrx rhiuc, and cvcrx rnci- of iiu ' i, Jf ith rcvcliilions fittcit to tlwir ( ro ' ict i. " The beginning of our college was very humble. As the years went by many difficulties were encountered; they only proved her strength, for todav we have a larger and better equipped institution. Not only do we have these material evidences of prosperitv, but there is an atmosphere of healthy, invigorating fellowship. Franklin College offers a thorough classical training. It is a college first and last — not a seminarv. Each student chooses a major subject not later than the beginning of his Sophomore year, in which he has thirty-six or more term hours ' work. All courses leading to a bachelor ' s degree include English, Mathematics, two foreign languages. History or Political Science, a laboratorv science, Bible, President ' s Lectures, Psychology and Ethics. In this age of the world, when social efficiencv is the standard bv which men and women are measured, an all-around education is a necessitv. An education should include that which will fit one for a more useful social life. Such has been Franklin ' s idea, and ac- cordingly the social life of the college is one to be admired. Wc have enough plav to keep Jack from becoming a dull boy, but .not enough to interfere with the purpose for which he came to college. An ideal is something which can be kept when other treasures have rusted. The ideals of Franklin College are high; but even so in a large measure thev have been attained. Thev are: " To love truth (inJ to .seek it above iiuiterial things; to ennoble tinJ be ennoble I b i loimiion felloivship ; to keep the enert ies of life at full tide; to eultivnte tin (ippreeuition of the beautiful ; to leork icell and to play u-ith zest; to have an open iiiind ; to value friends, striv- iny to be worthy of them; to live simply and leith reasonable eeon- otiiy;to find joy m work well done ; to have faith, hope, and eharity; to be an earnest disciple in the school of Him who brings tk e abund ant life;such is the spirit and ideal of Franklin Collet e, whose ancient motto is ' ChRISTIAXITY AXI) CULTURE ' . To all who share this spirit, and are eai er for the pursuit of hii her thint s, we offer a welcome. " (67) ' (68) I idMMlnMMilMMiMMIIIIi MMKHMNM l00k olii J)!i!i! H; ' :ri ' TTrn;i:(ji ,.„ ,...,M !t!iH!i!iii!iiili{ii :.ll..l i il l | ll - mmitlimmmim . I .,,, ' 11 J i l l . 11 . .... I mmm fmmmmmmil • I , I I I f 1 i ' - I I I I I n (69) J 2 " Igma Alpl|a lEpBtlnn Founded at L nivcrsity of Alabama, March, 1856. Colors— Purple and Gold. Flower— V iolet Chapters, 79. Membership, 16,327. Indiana Alpha Chapter installed February 12, 1892. Chapter House, 798 East Jefiferson Street. Prominent Members Nationally. William McKixlkv Cii. rles Taft FRATRES IN COLLEGIO . Seniors ' Thomas Campbell Maurice Johnson ! Hugh Vandivier Charles Staff ■ Virgil Eikkx berry . ( n 1 rs Maurice Saunders Reid McCain ' • Sophomores William Smock (). ke McClain ; ()sc. r Bogard John Pruitt ;. ... R.WMONI) R. IRI)0N l Freshmen v- Leslie H.wes Oren Kerlin Oris Vandivier J.w Thom r Taylor Dol. n Byron Trout s Russell Wilson Charles Saunders | Robert Reeves, Jr. Howard Book ,- Albert Trent ' R.m.i-h Clark ? Pledqes JOHN HENSOX, fR. DWAIN RuSH Melmn Lostutter Aetive F Men H. Vandivier O. Vandivier Pruitt Campbell Eikenberry Hayes (71) wi) f Ifi Alplja l x Founded at Franklin College. 1S52. Became a Greek Letter IVaternity October 30, 1Q09. Colors — Royal Purple aiui .Izurc. F oucr — .hiieriran Beauty Ros ' Chapter House, 624 F!ast Monroe Street. FRATRES IX COLLEGK) Seniors H. R F ' CH. . I)I.IK Cl.FTIS BR()A " X , ; rs y]lAA. [ HiBHS A ' lXF()Rl) Sn. RP W ' li.i.is ' " (i. Sophomores H.ARRV Re. Chester Steffey Gi.Exx Kei.lv RiiEiBEX Seitxfr AiGrsT SrxinM.L H.xroi.d Dickixsox JUEI. X C. RTFR Cl.AlDE .McCoFlilX LER() FlXKEXniXER Fresh men DoX.M.D Dl XKIX CL.ARFXeE J.A XE LoREX H. xx. Ci,. ri)F " ' fonfxx Co.XRAi) Hamii.tox Pledf e S V. X SWEXSOX Jetire F Men HiBBS Re. WVG.AXT SrXDV.M.L Seitxer McCOLGIX (73) - Z 2 Z I XX S--i (74) pijt if Ita ®ljfta Founded at Miama rniVL-rsity, December, 1S4S. Colors — Azure and .Jrt eut. F o-iCcr- JVIutc Clanuition. Chapters, 76. Membership, 18,000. Indiana Delta installed April 26, 1S60. Chapter House, 98 ' est Madison Street. Prominent Meiiihers of Local Chapter . r. Stott D. a. () fx G. W. Gribbs C. H. H. i,i. FRATRE8 IX FACULTATE F. H. HoDGK, Professor of Mathematics FRATRES IX COLLEGK) Seniors Is.AAC Brkedixg John Jopi.ixc RoscoF Abbett Juniors jlDSO.X McGriRK H. R()I,I) () ERSTREKT Lerov Cooke Jesse L. sh l.TER Hohbs Soplioniores George Vaxdivier Dox.m.d Wvrick Samuel Harris Rissell Klvver F. R Ei,i, Rhodes RoIi ' Housteix Lei.. xi) Phipps Fresh men WlLlAAM XEEP M. RK HoI.EM. X Earl Ccaer AVXE Payxe Wayxe Merrill George Waldex William Crowell Philip Schmith Robert Dorsev Gray V ' ax Dem:xter Horace McCl.mx Ralph Shepherd Jeti-ee F Men Abbett Hobbs. CR(mELL Cover X ' ELP Wyrick P. yxe Klyvfr 0 ERSTREET CooKE HoLSTEI.X Mascot — Bulldog " Plutc " ( 7. ) (76) Cj Pi Irta phi Founded at MDiimouth C()llei);e, April, 1867. Colors JJ ' iiu- nil. I Silver Blur. Floi.-cr lJ ' inc Carnation Cliaptcrs, 47. Membership, 6,253. Iiuliana Alplia installed January 16, 1888. Chapter Hall, North p:nd of Girls ' Dormitory. Patronesses of Loral Chapter Mr.s Hiciii F.wxF, Mrs. E. O. Collins Mrs. LiTHKR Short MRS. R. V. Ditnlvrs SORORES IX FACULTATE HERRIOTT Cl. RE F. LMFR Jk.WXKTTK ZEIM ' F.XFF.LD SORORES IX COLLEGIO Seniors Gertrude L. w . I. rtil Ott . l 1!fl ' foomiss J uni rs . L RTH. Deer DoRoTll • Rfivhev . 1ari;aret Remv Sop 10 1110 r. Aleve Beck . Label Browx FAYE K.LYVER Florexce Saver Magdalexe Schmf fh Alice McGuire K Fresh men M RV Arnold .AF rv Foster R. CHAEL Deer .NFxrgierite H. ll .Miriam Demixc; Jeanette L. gr. nge Dorothy Drybre. d " Gleyn Law Amy SrnoN Ethel Term. n Josephine Wood (77) x s; (78) iflta iflta irita Founded at Boston L ' niversitv, Thanksi iving Eve, iSHH. Colors — Si vfr, Go J and Blur. Floiii ' r -Ptinsy Chapters, 4S. Membership, 4,000. Delta Zeta installed August, 1912. Chapter Hall, South End of Girls " Dormitory. Patfoiwsscs of Loral CJidptcr Mrs. Fkf.d Ross Mrs. C. A. 0 erstreet Mrs. E. C. Miller Mrs. M. ]. V ' oris Mr.s. C. F. P.avxe .Mrs. O. C. Dlxx SORORES IX COLLEGK) Seniors g.we h.vrrls Alma Thom Ruth Day E -. SM(3CK Leoxa ' all. ce Mildred Merrill J u mors Ruth W. Pritchard C(;: dell Croich H.AZEL Boyle Elsie Wolfe ' Sophomore ' s Iv. Axdersox Marjori.e Cooke Helex Webb Irma Coombs RiTH Haxsox Mixa Bearhope Lou Edith Wimborough -J Freslniicn D. LE Dexlstox Charlotte Cooke Mamie Smith P. UL1XE HiTZ Marie Griffith Verxe White (79) r . ■ Unta fflHt Nil IT WAS in the year 1867 that Webster Literary Society was re- organized with twenty-Hve or thirty women as members. The old Webster Society, organized in 1H52, a continuation of the old Union Literary Society of earlier days, had been aban- doned during the war, as the college was closed. For one year the women held forth, alone; and then in 1H6S, a reorganization took place, and men were again admitted to membership. Since then ' ebster " s history has been unbroken, except for the sprin g term closing of the college in 1H72. Ever there has been in the whole Society a feeling of heart fellowship. Among the men this resulted in the formation of Phi Alpha Pi in 190Q. The women, loosely organized at first, have experienced a steady growth in fellowship, especially during the last three years. Not until April 2, 191 3, was a Greek letter society formed with the fol- lowing charter members: Norma Allen Gladys Carter Clara Cosby Lillian Cover Irene Huntington Forrest Jarvis Caroline Mattingly Elizabeth Means Fern Ritter Hassie Se.xson Marie Smith Goldie Spencer In February, 1914, Iota Psi Nu ceased to exist as a subrosa or- ganization in Webster Literary Society, and came out as a local fraternity. Owing to the lateness of its announcement, the group picture will be found on page 126. (80) (81) CJ (82) (83) (84) (85) A Sntt m of ICast l ar THIS college year has been great, to put it mildly; but let ' s not pass 1912-1913 without eyen mentioning it, for last year was the greatest in the history of Franklin College: it mark- ed the successful closing of the campaign for increased en- dowment. For this reason no Junior Annual was published; all ef- forts were bent towards making a bigger and better Franklin College. The fall term opened with the usual week ' s rush accompanied by a number of social eyents; then there was a general settling down to business with occasional recreation. In October the annual Halloween party furnished food for thought, in that each class had to propagate some stunt for the occasion. And, ah, fel- low-students, don ' t YOU remember the " eats " that didn ' t come? We iiad apples and cakes, and a promise of better things the next time. Perhaps some may remember how faculty and students, one sun- shiny day in the late autumn, had their picture taken in front of the library, and how three bright and smiling faces showed twice in the finished product. The fall changed into winter, and we al! went home to eat Christmas dinner. The winter term witnessed two notable eyents: the raising of pledges of $5,000 by the student body for the endowment fund; and the first annual College Dinner in» the gymnasium, at which Presi- dent Bryan, of Indiana Uniyersity, was guest of honor. Before we knew it, examination week rolled around, and to flunk or not to flunk was the question. The spring term opened a week later than usual in order that commencement week might close the endowment campaign. A few were late in entering on account of the destructiye floods. The floods made the dandelion family flourish; in fact, it almost mono- polized the campus, so May the first was set aside as " Campus Day " to get rid of the pests. Students and faculty in old clothes and broad- brimmed hats, armed with kniyes. went to work, and the dandelion ranks were thinned. Perhaps the best part of that day was the stowing away of delectable yiands, dinner on the front campus. As the beautiful spring days came, we had several chapel services out of doors, an innovation we enjoyed. Then came commencement, and the successful close of the endowment campaign. (86) (87) (88) li bat r iCtt rary nrirtg WP BS TER Literary Society is one of the largest and liye- liest organizations in Franklin College. It was first organized in i8:;2. springing from an earlier Union Literary Society. The Society was reorganized accord- ing to the present plan in 1H77. The aim of the Society is to cul livate the habit of quick and accurate thinking; to give training in expression; to furnish splendid social life. It enables one to put his college work into actual use; he gets practice that is impossible in the class room. Webster now numbers forty-three active members. Each of these are on duty for some phase of literary work once a month. The So- ciety meets in its hall on the third floor of Stott Hall; this is a nicely furnished room and is suitable in every way for the work of the or- ganization. Each Friday afternoon business meetings are held and these of¥er excellent opportunities for parliamentary training. Each Friday evening a literary program is given; it consists of readings, papers, orations, debates, impromptus, original sketches, music, etc. The program is followed bv a social hour. On Saturday evening November 1. 1Q13. the annual Halloween partv was given in the form of a poverty fair. There were clowns, tramps, farmers, milk-maids, painters, city bums and many others represented. The hall was decorated with autumn leaves, jack-o- lanterns, cornstocks and plenty of college pillows. A play, " The Ghost of Halloween, " was given; there were two gvpsie fortune tellers and many ghost stories. Best of all were the cookies, punch and candy. After the last meeting in December, Santa Claus took the floor. The lights were switched off and the curtains drawn back, disclos mg a lighted Christmas tree. .Miss ' ooden then sang " Holy Xight " and " () Tannenbaum. " Miss Kerlin recited the " Night before Christmas. " " Then long strings were discovered aro und the base of the tree and at the word, " Pull, " " the excitement started. A " glori- ously " " good time followed in the unwrapping of the variety of pres- ents none of which cost more than twenty-five cents. OFFICERS. Fall icrni JJ ' intcr Tcviu CL.AI ' DE H. XX. . . . Pres. Cl,. k. Co.SBV .... Prcs. Harvey Ch.wdler . J -Pres. Irexe Hi xnxtnox . r.-Pra. Helen Troit. . . . Secy. Rith Beli Sec v. Jl ' LI.NX Carter . . . Trrns. ArcrST SrXDV. LE. . Tn ' -ns. (90) L (91) r CI.ALDK HAXXA [ ' Ki;siiii: I III-- Wfhsti:u 1- " ai-I. Ti u.m , CI.AKA (■()Sl; " r ' UKSim l OK W ' KllSTI.k ' i. " Ti;u Tkkm i (92) u r (93) S,v: ■i— «jl y s " tS u i y. 4li . « ■ ' X K I W ■XJ7T S! -C A. IN ESTIMATING the worth of any institution we usually turn to the work accomplished as a guide for our judgment. In a large sense we cannot measure the work of the Y. M. C. A, in this wav, for the immediate benefits, altho evident, will be far surpassed by the results which can be seen onlv in after years in the lives of the men who have attended the meetings. It is in this organ- ization that we all meet for a common purpose; here it is that we form close friendships; here it is that we get the Christian training which we need so much. The Association strives for a higher moral and religious life among the college students. No man can afiford to let the vear go bv without belonging to and taking some active part in the work of the meetings. Active membership is based upon membership in the Protestant Evangelical churches, but associate membership is operi to all. Devotional meetings are held each Thursdav evening at 6:30 in the Association ' s room. Last vear the Y. M. C. A. entered a new held of work by organ- izing and sending out Gospel Teams. These teams consisted of five members each, and went out during the Christmas and spring vaca- tions, holding evangelistic services, and making especial effort for voung men. The Association had representatives at Lake Geneva and at Eort Wavne. At the Student Volunteer Convention the As- sociation had two representatives, who brought us enthusiastic re- ports. It is the desire of the " ' . .M. C. A. to make every man in college a member. For this purpose a motto, " Everv man in Y. M. C. A. " has been adopted, and a regular committee appointed to push the work. As a result the meetings have grown in attendance and spirit throughout the vear. OFFICERS OF THE Y. .M. C. A. CL.VLDE H. X. . . . . Pi-fsiJcnl Vl. F(JRl) Sh. R1 ' . . . ricc-PresiJi ' iit Al. ' . KlXC.MD SefrL ' t(iry- ' rrcit.si(rL ' r MEMBERS OF THE CABINP:T JDHXSUX, T.WI.OR, V. XI)I I1-:k, B0t;. Kl) Social ElKF.XBKRRV FituincL- Ch. XD1.F.R Missionary BROWX, Si XDV.M.L, H. RR1S Personal JVork SteFI-E ' Music KlVVER Handbook (96) (97) s (98) y s ( ' ) ' )) (E. A. THE Young Women ' s Christian Association is a world-wide organization which seeks to develop voung women mentally, physically, and spiritually. In the college associations the spiritual and social sides of life are given special emphasis, since the work in gymnasium and class room brings about physical and mental development. The association stands for the highest realization of college life, which no young women can afford to slight. Every college girl has her own circle of friends and is prone to neglect others. The Christian Association tends to break d(nvn the ties of selHshness and narrowness into which this leads. Because of weekly prayer meetings and occasional social meetings, the bar- riers of organization and class are forgotten in Christian fellowship. The Y. W. C. A. has been able this year to bring to Franklin the famous blind pianist, Edward Baxter Perry, who gave an excellent lecture-recital. At the annual missionary rally the Japanese wedding was an un- usual feature. The room was decorated in Japanese fashion, and the plan was carried out in the refreshments. The missionary pledges were sent to our field missionary. Miss Ragan. In the past two years the girls of the association have succeeded in- paying for a new piano, and hope soon to have a fund for redecorat mg the Y. W. C. A. rooms. Quite a little money has been raised by selling home-made candv and sandwiches at the basket-ball games. In carrying on the work of the association each girl has a part. At the weekly meetings the motto: " ' Not bv might, nor by power, but by my spirit, ' saith the Lord of hosts, " reminds each one that it is mipossible to work alone and that we must seek help and guidance from the divine power. The officers and chairmen of the seven committees, into which the organization is divided, work together in the Y. V. C. A. cab- met. The officers are: iREXE Hl XTIXGTOX Presidi ' iit FAYE KlYVER Vice-Pres ' ulciit GOLDIE SpEXCER Treasurer Florexce Sayer Secretary (100) THE Scientific Association is a body of college people organ- ized for the purpose of furthering the interests of science. It affords an opportunity for the interchange of ideas by those who are interested in different sciences. It makes it possible for both instructor and student to get glimpses of the progress of science and to learn something of men who are high in the scientific world. 7 he Association brings the professors and students in closer touch, and helps to stimulate the spirit of unity in the college. The membership of the Association is composed of the professors of the scientific departments and a number of students, five chosen by each professor. During the year members are asked to investi- gate some phase of a subject, to give it especial study, and to report at one of the monthly sessions. This enables the others to get val- uable information on subjects which otherwise they would not gain. OFFICERS FOR YEAR 1914 Prof. C. A. DePPE President VAA. M HiBBS Vice-President EffIE WiXTERROWD Secretary Maurice Saunders Treasurer Membership [QI J-IQI I Clarke, Prof. F. W. Brown, Cletis Kinnick, Harvey Crowell, Prof. M. E. Deputy, Myrl Klyver, Russell Deppe, Prof. C. A. Doub, Harley Ott, Martha Hodge, Prof. F. H. Eikenberry, Virgil Pritchard, Ruth Hanlev, Dr. E. A. Guthrie, Etelka Saunders, Maurice Palmer, Prof. H. C. Hanna, C. C. Smock, Eva Thompson, Prof. R. I. Hibbs, William Steffey, Chester Tilton, Prof. H. C. Johnson, Maurice Wmterrowd, EfTie Anderson, Iva Jopling, John C. Wygant, Willis Kincaid, Alva (101) AS A FEW CEQUCHES SEE THL " S.c " (102) • " 1 m -. tul enl ©ountUl w„jS OFFICERS OF STUDENT EXECUTIVE BOARD Fa Tom, IQI ] ff ' intcr Term, IQI 4 Virgil L. Eikf.xhkrrv . Prcs. Joiix C. Jopi.ixg. . . . Pres. sprint Tcrui. IQ I I Martha Ott Frcs. Gave Harris . . Secretary throughout the year a. BtRIOX . Treasurer throughout the year DLRING the fall term of 1910, the Student Council was organized bv the students, who for several years had felt the need of such a body, since all student activities had been carried on in such an irregular and more or less unsatisfactory manner. The Council is fulfilling that need, and has been giving the good service desired. The Student Council has been instrumental in eliminating that bugbear " frat politics, " and has laid a broad foundation for the efifective management of all student activities. The E.xecutive Board has the official business of the organization in its hands. The Board consists of twelve members, two from each organization and two from the independents. There are four committees in the Execu- tive Board: Athletic, Publications, Oratorical and Glee Club, and Interclass and Miscellaneous. During the past year there has been an amendment made to the constitution which reads that the Ath- letics Committee shall rotate among the male members of the Board. All the other committees are open to the female members. The Council has been successful. Mr. W. A. Burton, the college treasurer, has charge of the Student Council funds. The athletic teams have had successful seasons, especiallv the football team. T e Frank in has been enjoying a profitable publication, thanks to the untiring efforts of the editors and the loyal support of the Council Best of all, good fellowship is developing among the students with a rapidity that would have been considered marvelous four years ago. (103) HL ,H I ' , AXDIXIKR OLR KEPRiiSlCXTAlIVE AT THE StaTI Oratorical Contest ok Feb. Zl His Oration: " Saian ' s Masterpiece l ' lll. J Mr( AIX 1)ele(,ate to the Oratorical Associatiox HAll: YOU SLEX IT. (104) (Eltr iFraukltu Inarii CaROIJXE MATTIXcil.V, ' 14 Editor-in-Chief Maurice JohXSOX, " 14 Managiiuj Editor Harvey ChAXDLKK, 14 Business Miintuier SamIEI, Harris, ' 16 Treasurer associate editors Claude Haxxa, ' 14 Mary Kixcaid, ' 14 , " 14 Mildred Merrii Harold Dickixsox, ' 16 I HE Franklin Publication Board under the new constitu- tion, which was adopted in Mav, 191 2, is composed of editor-in-chief, managing editor, business manager and treasurer, and four associate editors. Tbev receive their places through a competitive arrangement, with the exception of the business manager and treasurer; these are appointed by a com mittee consisting of the editor-in-chief, the managing editor and the faculty advisor. The last named office has been filled bv Professor Merrill for the last several years. This Board is assisted bv re- porters. Each organization appoints one reporter and the inde- pendents appoint one. lender the present administration the pub- lication has been enjoying a wonderful success; in fact, it is frequently said that this year ' s Franklin is the best ever. OFFICERS Florence Marie Saver . . Leader Ethel Stephens Secretary-Treasurer Clf.TIS Brown Chairman of Devotional Conituittee Alma ThOM Chairman of Missionary Committee M EMBERS Clctis Brown Harvey Chandler August Sundvall Alma Thom Ruby Snyder Regina Helm Buren Taylor Katharine Lim Robert Reeves Ethel Stephens Faye Klyver Donald Dunkin Mary Kincaid Farwell Rhodes Mabel Miles Lorena Mather Florence Sayer V ada Deardorft THE Student V ' olunteer movement was organized twentv-six years ago for the purpose of furnishing from the colleges of the country sufficient volunteers to meet the demands of the mission boards, and to lead those students not called to foreign work to make their lives count for the most in developing a strong background for the missionarv project. During the twenty- six years of the life of the movement, 5882 volunteers have sailed under seventy missionarv agencies. The Volunteers in each college have banded themselves together to carry out, as far as they may, the two-fold purpose of the move- ment. The Band in Franklin College holds four meetings a month, two of a devotional nature and two of missionarv educational interest. Eight new volunteers have been added to the list this year. In November, Miss Maud Kelsey, a travelling secretarv for the movement, spent several days in Franklin. She spoke in chapel concerning the history of the S. V. M.; and at the joint meeting of the Y. M. C. A. and . W. C. A. she spoke of the responsibility of young Christians. At the seventh international con ention, held in Kansas Citv, Mo., December 31 to January 4, Franklin College was represented bv five students: August Sundvall, Hugh Vandivier, Alma Thom. Kath- arine Lim and Florence Sayer. The expenses of three were paid by the student bodv. Franklin College may well be proud of the fact that two of the ten travelling secretaries of the movement — Mr. Elmer Whitcomb and Mr. Raymond Mather — are Franklin graduates. (106) L StI IIINI Xdl.r.NTKKR l!. ruAi ' rr. Orchkstra (107) (108) S:- ' -■■■ .aii; r jguJiakuwMiHMlteawBaidir l00k Sljrr inugiujgwMiniiiw jiiiiiHiiiiii ,.,.,,,.,. Ji!i!i!i!l!iltliiiii! AtijlrtkB Ui Y (109) " t ' H.ir itiTrtor of Atblrttrs JOHN M, THL ' RHER (110) LS (111) }- v ,K- „„..p i:-4i ■■:■ ::-J 3 dk I (112 J L ( Ai- ' iAix nir.i ' . Till-: SCIIKDCLK ( )ct. I I — Al CJrcciicasilc Franklin, o Depauw Oct. 18 At Franklin Franklin, 7 Butler Oct. 24 —At Franklin Franklin, H4 .Moorcs Hil Oct. 31 — At Crawfordsville Franklin, o bash, Nov. 7 - At Franklin Franklin, 6 Hanover, Nov. It;-- At Franklin Franklin, 13 Karlham. Total points made bv I- ' ranklin 1 10 Fotal points inaile bv opponents 36 ' 4 013) A Srmnu 0f tl| iFnntball BtnBon F RAX KLIN is proud of her football team. Wc arc proud because it made a splendid showing in the matter of scores and because it displayed an excellent fighting spirit throughout the entire season. We pav tribute to Coach Tliurber for w c feel that he is responsible in a large measure for the success; certainly, he is one of the best football coaches in our state. It was his untiring efforts that brought the team into its splendid shape. riiere was a number of the former stars ready for business at the opening of college, and besides these a wealth of new material ; all went to make a large and enthusiastic st]uad, which worked faith- fully to the end. This hard consistent work told in the victories won ; they were not due to luck or chance. Our line charged aggressively; the backs blocked and made inter- lerence as tiiey should; the ends were down on punts in fine shape, and otten tackled the opponent in his tracks. The line plunging of ' ouiit, Sundvall, Payne, Rea, Mullikin and Overstreet was the best that Franklin has had in years. Overstreet ' s punting can truthfully be termed the best in the state. Cover, Vandivier, Wvrick and Perry (lid etiecti ' e work at end. The back field, though light, proved to be the downfall of many a husky tackier. With Nelp at quarter, backed b Abbett, Hayes, Vandivier and Captain Hibbs, play aftei ' [ilay was reeled off that swept our opponents off their feet. The season started with a game against Depauw, at Greencastle. Ibis proved a big surprise, for Depauw had e.xpected an easy vic- tory; but Franklin was on her metal and, to her opponents ' deep chagrin, held them to a " o to o " score. The ne.vt game was with our old rival — Butler. Yc felt that we had a good chance to even old scores with her, but after a hard fought game we lost. The game with Moores Hill proved almost a farce; it was played on a mudd held. Franklin ran over them at will and piled up a mammoth scoie. 1 hen came w hat was perhaps the hardest fought game of the season ; it was w ith the strong Wabash team, at Crawfordsville. The boys went down to defeat, but they declared that it was the best game fhev had. A abash acknowledged that they were in the best of form and had played their hardest. This defeat was n(j disgrace. Then came the game with the down-state Presbyterians, in which our team lived up to the usual tradition of winning. The season closed with a decisive defeat administered to Earlham. The game was played on a muddy held in a drizzling rain. Karlham is probably our strongest rnal, and surely a team that won from her was great. " Here ' s to the football team of 191 ! " " 0!iSm B! Mismi i ismmsmm!m mm m W Bi I I m mmm m0 m m (■-wrtWK?5--»:-r 3irr5 ' - ' s5t- :»•:««»•«- (115) Ian. 9 Ian. 16 Ian. 20 Ian. 23 Ian. 24 hm. 30 Ian. 31 Fell. ( Feb. 7 Feb. 11 Feb. 14 Feb. 21 Feb. 28 Mar 6 CArTAIX COOKE THH SCHF.DL ' At Franklin Franklir - At P " ranklin Franklir • At Franklin Franklir - At Craw ford ' ville Franklir At Terrc Haute Franklir At Hanover Franklir At Lonis ille Franklir At Franklin Franklii: ■ At Danville Franklir ■ At Franklin Franklir ■ At Terre Haute Franklir ■ At Franklin Franklir ■ At Franklin Franklir ■ At Richmond Franklir Total points made li F ' ranklin. . Total points made liy opponents. 44 Indiana (. ' entral L ' niversity 9 IS Earlham 20 2? Universit - of Louisville. . . 19 10 Wabash 2S 12 State Normal 25 20 Hanover 17 ' ) L ' niversit of Louisville. . . 12 22 Hanover 8 38 Central Xormal Colle.ye... 20 21 State Xormal 25 2,=. Rose Poly 54 10 Wabash 20 21 Rose Poly IS 13 Earlham 45 294 320 JfT M " HE game against Earlham College, at Richmond, on Maicli I sixth, marked the close of a fairly successful basket-ball sea- B son, during which a very heavy schedule of fourteen games had been plaved. During this season the Franklin quintet played with varying success, at one time losing several games in suc- cession, and then following this streak with a Hash of form which brought victory home at the most unexpected moments. During the latter part of the season there was a distinct improvement in the work of the team, especially when it held Wabash to a very close score and followed this performance with a decisive victorv over Rose Poly. Prospects for a very successful season were never brighter than ihev appeared just before Christmas vacation. Not a single man of last year ' s squad was lost, and every man showed improved forn . during the first week of practice. The practice game against Indiana Central L ' niversity brought forth a fine exhibition of real basket-ball, and it was owing to the frecjuent shifting of the Franklin lineup that the score was not at least doubled. It was during this game that the first " find " of the season was brought to light in the person of Yeo- man at the back guard position. After losing a hot game to Earlham and winning from the L niversity of Louisville, the squad suffered its first seri(His loss, that of Pruitt, who promised to hold down a regular berth at forward ; he was compelled to drop out on account of injuries sustained during the 191 2 football season. After the Wabash-State Normal trip, Wygant, who had been plaving a hard, fast game, was compelled to drop out, and Klyver and Campbell became the regular forwards. Victories over Hanover and Central Normal College followed in quick succession, but hard games were lost to Rose Poly, State Normal and Wabash immediately after this. The work of Hamilton and Oris Vandivier became prominent in the final games. Ihe season closed with the one-sided game at Richmond; evidentlv the team had " gone stale. " Among the regulars. Captain Cook at lloor guard and . lullikin at center plaved the most heady and consistent basket-ball during the entire season. Klyver plaved brilliantly at forward during the Wa- bash and Hanover contests. Wyrick at guard was never outclassed, and played a splendid game against bash. With Yeoman, Nelp, Abbett, Hamilton and Vandivier always fighting for positions on the regular team, at no time was there a lack of good substitutes. So far as we can see now, Franklin should have a winning team next season, as only two regulars — Campbell and Abbett — will be out. (118) (119) CJ (UO) " v Lli V : A,,r 1 5 Ai.r il Ui Apr ii Apr l1 J.T Apr il26 Apr il30 Max ? Ma i; Max 14 Ma Ui Ma 17 Max - 23 Max ■ 24 Max • 30 ■At Greencastlf . - At Indianapolis - At Richmond . . ■At M cores Hill -At Hanover . . . - At Franklin . . . - At Franklin . . . - At Traxx fordsx il - At Franklin . . , - At Tcrrc Hante - At Tcrre Haute • At Franklin . . . . - At Danville . . . - At Franklin . . . - At Franklin . , . CAPTATX TAMPRFLL (Tkam of 1914) DULK C)F 1013 Franklin. Franklin . Franklin. Franklin . Franklin . Franklin . Franklin . Franklin . Franklin . Franklin . Franklin . Franklin . Franklin. Franklin. Franklin. Total points made by Franklin. Total points made liy opponents Depaiixv . Butler . . . Earlham . Moores H Hanover . Rose Poly Hanover . Wabash . Butler . . . State Xormal . Rose Polv. . ,. Moores Hill.. Danville Xorm Earlham State Xormal. 86 92 L (121) ;- ---.■.)f-i m atl r laB ball aHon uf 1913 WITH twcntv-Hvc aspirants out for practice cacli altcr no(Mi, and with at least two men after each position, there were good prospects for a winning team. From this material the coach sought to develop a machine that could go against the teams of other institutions and play with credit. To this end he coached them, putting particular emphasis on the details, such as base running, base throwing, place hitting, etc. As a result, the team made a splendid record; to be sure, thev didn ' t win all the games, but everything considered it was a successful season. Campbell, our captain-elect, was easily the best man in the box, and Walker could be depended on in the time of need. Pruitt and Sundvall did the receiving and either one could whip the ball to sec ond accurately; in fact, the way men were thrown out at second was (Mie of the noticeable features of every game. With Holstein at first, Overstreet at second, Hall at third and Eikenberry at short, a re- markably strong infield was produced. An abundance of outfielders was found in the persons of Captain Core, Seitner, McColgin, Wy- rick and Vandivier. The season started with two defeats administered bv Depauw and Butler. These, instead of being discouraging, only pushed P ' ranklin to greater efforts and she came back strong in her third game, defeat- ing Earlham by a big score. The fourth game of the season, that with Moores Hill, was unsatisfactory, for after the game was a little more than half completed it was called on account of rain. This left the score a tie, which probably would never have been the case otherwise. The next day saw Hanover go down to defeat after a hard fought battle; the same thing was repeated when Hanover vis- ited Franklin a few days later. Rose Poly proved too much for our team and won by a margin of one. The eighth game was the most signal defeat received by Franklin; Wabash was the otfender. The day was cold and our boys didn ' t play at their best; the weather seemed to inspire Wabash, however, and she ran up a decided score. In the next game we won from Butler by a narrow margin. The game with State Normal, at Terre Haute, followed and this was one of the hardest and best games reported; Franklin won. The next day Rose Poly won by a large score — the team had spent too much time in Terre Haute. When Moores Hill visited Franklin our team easily ran away with the big end of a big score. The day following Danville Normal was defeated. Earlham came to Franklin on Dec- oration day and defeated our team in payment for their defeat earlier in the season. Ihe season closed with an easy victory over State Normal. (122) WI I H all ot last year ' s team returning with the excep- tion of Hall, Overstreet and Core, the prospects tor an especially stiong team are tine, ' e see no vacant places but that can be suitably tilled by selections from last year ' s squad. .Moreover, the Freshman class has an abundance ol promising material. L ' ndoubtedlv, with the coaching that we may expect, a good nine can be secured. Captain Campbell is al- ready limbering up his arm and other practice has started in the gymnasium. By the time the Fr. COI,IXD is published doubtless a numotr of the games will have been played and won. ' c mighr name a number of promising men, but it is better that we wait and see ihem in action. ' I ' he following schedule has been arranged hv .Manager Sundvall: April 1(1— Depauu. at I .n■CTu■a lle. Aprill7 — Hiitlcr. al liulianapolis. April J5 — Karlliam, at Riclimoiul April 2.S — VV;ibasli, at Franklin. Ma 1 — State Xormal, at Franklin. Mav 6 — liUtler, at Franklin. May 9— Moores Hill, at Moons Hill Mav 13 — L ' niversitv of Hauaii, at IVanklin Mav 16— State Xormal, at Terre Mav 20 — Wabash, at Crawfordsvi May 22 — Moores Hill, at Franklin Ma 30— Karlhani. at Franklin. Hautt arark au U.inutia Pma irrtii fin i prtim nf 1014 FOR the past years track work has been neglected at Frank- lin. It has not been due to a lack of suitable material, but rather because the accommodations have been inade(]uate. Last vear a track was made and now other improvements are in progress; undoubtedly interest will begin to grow in this branch of athletics. At the time of this writing, it is not possible to sa with certainty whether or not a team will represent the goKl and blue this year, but the indications are that a team will be selecteti. ' e expect within a few years to have a team that can hold I ' rank- lin ' s colors up with honor. In tennis we have usually made good. The prospects for this vear are flattering, for we have both Wvgant and Klvver of last vear ' s team. Thev will be supplemented bv such men as Dunkin, Van De- venter and G. V ' andivier. Practice will soon begin. (123) If ; x Jutrr-QIlaHiJ laakrlball nuB THIS year a new ruling for the interclass games was put into effect. All men on the ' varsity squad were barred from playing in the class games. No doubt this made the games much slower, but it had several good results. The " varsitv men didn ' t get bruised and battered in preliminary games; more men were induced to take part in the class games; the teams were more evenly matched. The series had been completed before Christ- mas in previous years, but this year the games were scattered through- out the entire basket-ball season. Thev were usually played on Thursday evenings, at 7:30. The scores show that the teams were evenly matched; victories by a margin of one point were common. Now, for a brief mention of the stars. Claude Hanna was a star of the first magnitude for the Seniors, at all times playing steady and at times sensational ball. Vandivier, Johnson, Brown, F ikeiiberry, Chandler and Campbell also played e. cellent ball for the graduating class. The juniors were well represented in Hibbs, Hildebrand, Kin- caid, McCain, Lash and M. Saunders. This combination played together consistently, and were the only team to defeat the Freshmen in the series. Dickinson, Doub, Rea, Smock, Holstein, Steft ' ev, V andivier and Harris represented the Sophs in a creditable manner The Freshman team won first place. Besides the interclass games, this team played several curtain-raisers for the ' varsity games. Iht Columbus ]r. Independents and the junior class team administered their only defeats. I ' he men of the Freshman squad were Nelp, Hayes, Merrill, Kerlin, .McClain, Wilson, C. Saunders, Vandivier. Cover and Hamilton. Before the end of the season, Nelp, Vandi vier and Hamilton had played on the ' varsity team; they offer fine prospects for next year. As we look back over the games we feel that the series played this year has not been as satisfactory as at previous times. It seems that spirit has been wanting. Perhaps the interclass games have filled their mission and should be relegated to the past. WrarrrH nf tlir I 9 ' 4 Arhett, Roscok Football (4), Basket-ball CAMPnELL, Thomas . . . Baseball (2) Captain. Basket-ball (2) ElKEXBEKR ' , V ' iKcill. . . . Baseball V ' axdivier, High .... Football (4), Baseball 1915 CooKi:, Lkko ' i ' Basket-ball (2) Captain Hllilis, ' n,i,i. M Football (3) Captain HoHHS, I.TKK Football () ERSrREET, H. ROEI) Football (2), Baseball WVG.WT, WiLLI.S Basket-ball (2) 1916 lioL.STEl.x, Rov Baseball Kl, •|■R, RlssEl.l Football, Basket-ball kC()l.(iI. , Cl„ ri)l- Baseball .Mll.l.IKl.x, Ch. R1,KS Football (2), Basket-ball (2) Perri ' , Robert l- ' ootball Priitt. Joil.x F jotball, Basket-ball, Baseball Rea. H. rrv Football (2) Seffxer, Rheibex Baseball SlXDV.M.l., AlClST Football (2). Baseball NN ' VRKK, Dox.M.l) Basket-ball (2) I 9 I 7 Cover, E. ri Football CROWEEL, ' lEEE I Football H.WE.S, Le.slie Football Nelp, Vieee m Football P. XE, W.wxE Football V. xi)i TER, Ores Football Veone x, Ce.mde Basket-ball ' v_«jl (lio) o 3nt4i iiit Nu Founded JaiUKUv i, IW13. Announced February 2H, i(;i4. Colors — Btiinl OraiKjc, lhil(j in in Gncii iii l If liilc. FloiCi ' r — Lil of I he I ' all ex. Patronesses Mrs. CiKORciK L. Kfrlin Mrs. N ' ii,i,i. m (i. ()i.i i:r Mrs. CoRvno.x Sri: ' KXS()x SORORES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Ci,. r. Cosm ' C. R()i,iXK M.Mi ' ixc;!, Jri:xk Hrx ' i ' ixiiiox (ioi.Dii, Sim-xci-r , ; rs F " ERX RlTTKR ACXF.S TlIOMl ' SOX Sophomores Fl,()Rl-:XCK C.MFVX Rl Til Kfri.ix h resliDien Peari. B.MicocK Agxfs Browx RfTII BFI.I, FsTHFR CJRIFFITH Pledges H. ZFI. Cill!l!S M. RCEIJ,. H. xx. S ' A.awis . j (128) ; ■ ' ■■ ■ -iv,,. . - . hfi ' i ( ! ; ! ... M M ■ 5 M M » f 5 n f 1 ■ i. n ? I I ft M i i Mil ! M ! } I I ) t iM I H VM M » ' I n I I If a L ( 2Q FROM Monday, June 30, to Sunday, July 6, 1913, a Sunday- scliool Assembly or School of Methods was in session at 1 ranklin College. There were one hundred and fifty Sun- day-school workers from all over the state in attendance, and a most enthusiastic gathering it was- For think what an im portaiit event took place: nothing other than the completion of our endowment fund up to the $250,000 mark. The time was here, and the right crowd in the right place. Next on the program was some real spontaneous combustion. Some loval visitor composed a song in honor of the occasion and it greeted Dr. Hanlev whithersoever he went. But did the fireworks stop there? Quoth the loval F. C. supporter, " Nevermore; " and thev didn ' t. On the night of [ulv i, Dr. Hanlev and Dr. Havnes were some what surprised to find themselves " boosted " into a buggv on the college campus and drawn bv several man-power down to the court- house square. The townspeople joined the shouting procession. A crowd gathered as if the Pied Piper himself had called them out. In a few minutes almost a thousand people had assembled. And that wasn ' t all. They kept on coming until every township in the county had been heard from. There was a loud call for speeches; so, with Dr. Hanlev as master of ceremonies, speeches were made by Dr. Havnes, Mr. Aikens, Mr. ¥.. B. Branigan, and several other citizens. Then somebody set off the fireworks. As the crowd drifted slowly to the college campus, a birdie whispered that ice cream was being served to both rooter and rooted alike. So the throng increased the speed somewhat, happily arriving before all the ice cream had van- ished. So evervbodv was gladder than ever that we were safely endowed at last, and now college loyalty becomes loyaller through the passing years, all because of $250,000 worth of endowment, and $10 worth of mysteriously bestowed ice cream. (130) (131) (dantpita lay A FTER the flood, the Spring Term began. For a month the yellow eiandelions flourished on the campus. The stu- " %, dents grew restive; and the faculty, disturbed for fear Franklin would be dubbed " Dandelion College, " held a council of war and decided to declare a Campus Dav : a crusade to annihilate the little " ellow-flowered composite plant with wideK toothed leaves. " On .May i, 1913, at 8:45 . . M., the captains and their companies assembled in the chapel. They were provided with knives and pa- per drinking cups by Dean Crowell. Then they were ordered to the front. By nine o ' clock each companv had found its territorv, answered roll call and charged the enemv. The onslaught con- tinued grimly, amid the groans of the blistered and the cries for water; the morning wore awav and still the battle raged. At ten o ' clock, a bugle call sounded a truce and all responded eagerly. Chapel was held in front of the library. ' I ' he professors — that is, thcjse who were still able to stand — respcMided to the call for " spiels " . Professor Hodge related his famous " Brown Sugar " storv. Back to the frav again with renewed vigor. The armv moved slowly across the field, digging with might and main, and bv noon most of the squads had cleaned up their territories. With joy, thanksgiving and praise, all dropped their knives and hastened to answer the bugle blast, calling to the feast. On the west campus, under the great old trees between the Library and the Main Hall, a long table was spread with all the good picnic eats imaginable. These, needless to say, rapidly disappeared. After talking and resting for an hour, drop-the-handkerchief and tag held sway. Then followed another short period of work in an attempt to take the remaining camps of the enemv. After this, all companies assembled on the ball field to witness an exciting game of ball between the faculty and the mi.xed college team. Although for several days Professor Merrill ' s bald head was a flaming crown of glory, and the girls e.xhausted Franklin ' s supply of face cream. Campus Day was declared a great success. Evervone voted that it should beco?ne an annual affair. .«... trdiPV .• " y (133) A ilnualngit : ®lt? (Unllrg itun r S ' O.ME doiii ' s is right - sav, hurrv up and lone mc a collar button; mine just broke and, bv hickory, vc were to be at the library at six. Skids, you comin ' with that button? This collar feels funny, but I guess it won ' t come off. Come on, fellows -let ' s go Franklin. " " ' W hy, good evening. Professor Crowell! Fine eyening, isn ' t it? No, I haven ' t met Dr. Monroe vet. He certainly doesn ' t look like the fellow that would write a ' History of Education ' , ' ou know, that was the curse of my Freshman days. Say, isn ' t it time to go over to the gym. ' ' " " ' es, mam ' ; sure thing, I have a ticket; let me see — well, where in the deuce is it? Oh, 1 have it! " " Say — they have some flags, don ' t they? Can you think of play- ing basket-ball out there now, [ones? Be some fun hopping from table to table, wouldn ' t it? Excuse me. Professor Clark; I didn ' t mean to tramp on your toes. Gollies, do I eat at your table? Bully ! No, thank you. ' ou say it ' s turkey.- ' Ah, you ' re kiddin ' -its chicken. No, thanks; 1 don ' t drink coffee, but, by the way, I ' ll take a glass of milk. Now listen at table twelve cheering for itself. Let ' ' give nine rahs for the coach. Ready. Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! — Rah ! Rah ! Rah!— Rah! Rah! Rah!- Coach! Coach! Coach. " " Everybody sings, ' Franklin, My Franklin ' — good ice cream! Crackety, do we have to stand up? ' Stand up and cheer ' — Now, I am goin " to finish this ice cream. " " Listen! Dr. Hanlev is speaking. So, that ' s the picture of .Mr. King, who gave three acres of land to this college? Dr. Wallace is going to make the presentation speech. How can he remember all those figures? ' hy, McCain sings better than I thought he could. " " This stuff ' isn ' t on the program —.Miss Mattingly to speak in be- half of The FriinkHn. Mr. Sharp for " ' . M. and Miss Huntington for . W. Coach Thurber -how they clap He follows the injunction to be brief, all right. " " Let ' s see- cornet solo, by J. LeRo ' Finkenbiner. I alwa s diii like a horn. " " Now comes the crowning event of the evening — an address bv Dr. Paul Monroe. Ho! Ho! Those Philippinoes are queer. Who would think of add.essing an army ofiicer as .Mrs. Kelly? Franklin College should be proud of Dr. Nionroe. " Now, if thev are going to sing, ' Hail to Franklin ' , Fll have to stand. That ' s one song I know without the words. Time to go home. I ' m glad, (josh! I ' m sleepy. " (134) DKAK .MA: I ;is list to m11 tliu piirtics up lin-c al Kranldiii ( ' ollrtiP, and 1 (irf all my white di ' cssfs in tlic ordrr in which they wu . hoiitiht. That left this year ' s dress fer the Faculty Keeept ion. I noticed tiuit evei ' huddy else wuz (hiiii " the same. When I was all dressed, soniehuddy knocked, and it wu . (loldie Spencci ' ami she said that Mrs. Jjandis had told her I didn ' t have no one to o with, and so she ' d take mi ' . Honestly, .Ma. that Stott Hall was heautirul. I wish you could u - seen thu golden rod what was tied aronnd tlieni posts what supported thi ' lofly ccilin ' . loldie nuide me shake hands with Dr. llaidey. 1 didn ' t wan t 1o much; hut, land! lie wuz that (dose to the door that . ( u couldn ' t vd ' roiuid him. .Ml thu I ' rofs anil theii- wives wanted to shake, too, so 1 let ' em. and I wuz in- tei-duced to evei ' lmdd.v almost. .Vt ' tei- while some of the fellows made speeches. ' ou know, I ' d thonyht Snooks Klyver was nice: Imt when Dr. llaidey said he wuz to speak on " Behind the liars, " I soi-ter (duine:eil m ' opiniiui Tor ' :i nnnute; hut I chani:cd ha(d; when I knew he ' d worked in thu hank all suunuer, and ])} ' . llanley w iz .just kiddin ' ahout the liars. Then -lohn -lopliuL; ' told ahout how he ' d collected ))ills in lndiana|)olis fe|- the telephone company, and a liifi ' neuro iduised him out the door. Wasn ' t that c.xcitini; . ' Winfoi ' d Sharp hung wall-paper all summer, hut Dr. llaidey said he ' d hurL«- spots. . fellow named " Ilanna. " and one " Cookie, " and anothei ' " Cotton, " nuide speeches, t oo. I was I ' eal pro nl of all my lU ' W friends — they spoke nuist as well as our ministei ' , and that ' s uoin ' some, ain ' t it . ' ( i oldie was talk in i; to a old lady, when somchudds ' up and ast us into the diinn ' -I ' oom. Uut it wuzn ' t really a diniu ' I ' oom : .just sonu ' seats in a row on the other side of the room. We cdt a cup of hot (diocolate and a cra(diei-. (They ' re called wafers lii ' re. i They pinned a piece of eoldeii rod on everhuddy so they couldn ' t go ha(d fer uuire. I wuz awful skeeretl the pin hoh ' s would show in my new dress, hut 1 pressed Ihcm out carefidlv. 1 must stoji, hecuz ] lrs. Lanilis turns out the lights at 10:.Sl), so she can sleep, anil I am skeered to make a noise hy takin ' otf my shoes. [jovingly, your daughti-r, M.AMiE Smith. 1 ' . 8. — Don ' t forget to feed the pony and tell Dick to write. (135) u EACH ycai- tli - faculty .■iitrrtaius all nl ' tin- (•(,llrL;c stiiilciits in the l: yinnasiiini (in I lallowr ' m. Kai-li i-lass piTparc-; a stnnf I ' or Mi- aniusctncnt of the facnily. I ' mfcssdi- llddu ' i ' . Iiccausc iif his nn- nsnal nft of story-tcllinL;. is nsnally master nf (•iTrni(ini ' s. Tlii year tin ' Krcslinn ' n were thr tirst tn aiqicai ' on the scene of action. K ei-y Fi-eslnnan was uorj ieonsly festooin-d in sonic fantastic. iilil-fasliioinMJ, liack voo(ls_ - costume. ' I ' lu ' y attcndeil a town niectini; to discuss walks, ami. imddeiitally. aim a few aiTows at l ' " rani;lin. Sevci-al prominent citiziMis made spee(dies to tlii ' effect that cinder walks would lie the least expensi e, as the price of nails would lie saved. ' I ' hey ended with a class sonu ' . composed in honoi ' of the occasi in. The nt ' xt idass to receivi ' attention was the Senior linnidi. ' I ' he scciu ' was opened ciirhtei-n years hence, in the home of liui ' cn Taylor anil his wife (Ethel Slephens.i l-lvidently. the nuiil had ,iust come. f ir they I ' cad I ' oi ' the lienetil of the audience sevei-al letters. In this way the audience was appriscil of the fact thai their home was t i he the scene of th. ' i-eunion of 11114. The niendiers of the class arri ' ed. and we learned that they vei-c all. as now, wori ' ied liecause n inc of them were married. Chnidc Ilanna had ne ci ' met his ideal, and fi ' om his description we hopi ' he lu ' scr will i for his sake), (iertie had had two (duinces to rid hersidf of siuiile lilessc Iness, hut she wavered so loiii: that one died and the other married -so)nchody cfse. They concluded the discMission with symjiathy. The Sophomores passed bills for thcii ' play, whicdi informed the patient ainlience that it was a repi ' eseiitation of the Senior play with " .luncyer stunts interniineled. " ' ' ■() wad some power the ii:iftie fiie us To see oiirsels as ithers see us. " Well, we found out. anyway. The Juniors hun-; up a si ' u. whiidi reail ; PROFKSSOK TILTOX ' S DREAM HE ATTENDS A KACI ' LTV BALL Each meinlier of the (dass represented a pr if. a prof ' s wife, or sonn ' other anne.x. Dr. llanley ;ind I ' rofessor Thurlier fi iiriHl lari;ely lof course) and Professor Zeppeiifeld would ha e heen recoL;niz ' d anywhere. This con duded the proirram. To our rtdief came i-id ' reshmeuts of ice cream and cake. E ery(iiU ' (dnitted so dalily. and loyally maintaiiu ' d that his class had the best stunt. Smnc [icoplc said this was the i-ry best Hallowe ' en iiartv ever-, ami — well, we thought so. to i. (136) c? jJlNn o vX H« tvoVwtiow j (137) V- (138) ts MILESTONES •WW, PASSED THIS YEAR (139) •».- :)f- " -jfi! o? vs. (140) r% r|jtrmbrr Saturday, Sept. 2(I — Spikn-s .-irrivc Monday, Sept. l ' " J - lu ' lnm d ' ;ill ilic jji-odifriils jiikI their trunks. 1 UESDAY, Sept. ' J:i .Miiti-icnhition. Wdistcrs uivc reception. Wednesday, Sept. ' 4 Sii s. I ' liis .-iikI i ' iii Alpims luniounce pleiltres. Dorm fi-eshies : ] i to know if they iiiiist ;i,sk Mrs. I ;in(.lis oi- Di ' . Iliinh ' v to yo ihi ' n town. Thursday, Sept. 2 — Y. V. jind Y. M. rpcejttion ;it donnitory. Professor Ilodpe tells the lirown siiLiar story. Friday, Sept. " Jii — Fjimlty I ' ereption in chapel, " ( ' otton " stars at speech uiakini;. Pi i ' hi Innclicon at .Mrs. lluiih Payne ' s. Saturdai ' , Sept. 1 7 — Tri Pelt proirressive party and hitili tea at .Mrs. Over- stl-ei ' t ' s. Sunday, Sept. L ' S - - Pi Plus and ' I ' ri Deltas threatened with nervous prosti-a- tion. .Martiuerite and Charlotte spen l the day weeping. Monday, Sept. - ' J Sm-ority pledges announciMl. Pi I ' his and ' I ' ri Delts re- cover rapidly. Pi Phis have spread at Helen ISarnhizer ' s. Tuesday, Sept. :in Prol ' . Palmer- " Whati ' ver you do .don ' t foi-ud your men and your dates. " (, Pseless advice to. L ' irls. ) Lou-Kdith called hy Mrs. Landis. (141) o OCTT-t (142) L (irtnbrr Thursday, Oct. ' 2 Y. V. ;iii ' l V. M. Ikivc lii-st nuTtini:-. Mi ' s. I ' (i.strr spciiks Mt V. W. Friday ' , Oct. ■ " l- ' ii ' st W ' cli.sici ' tinL;-. ' I ' l-i I ' l-ll sprcMd mihI ii|irii limiNi ' lui- pliMl ' s nt SfalVs. Saturday, Oct. 4 K ' nliy Snyder wjishcs hci- h:ni-. (iiHid l(ir li ' iiliyl Sunday, Oct. • ' — l);iirs in Idliby, ;is rsii,-d. Il:ills rc iTlH-i-;itr with dcn-m ' -a- Vdritc. " The linurs 1 s|H ' nt willi you. ilrar lii ' ;ii-1. " Wednesday, Oct. S- Ciirdlinc t:ik(s ,i vnn ' iiai- liatli. Saturday, Oct. 11 — Dc ' pauw. i) . Ki-aiddin. i). Monday, Oct. l. ' i — K ' nliy has a spi-cad. Kvn-yhddy iii itc l 111 cinni ' anil liriiiu ' tlii ' ii- rals. Wednesday, Oct. 1. " ) I)uid ni pirdgcs i ' hi Alpha i ' i. hon-Kdith si.-iys nni. for siijipiM ' . ( ' allcil ,-ii;ain. Thursday, Oct. K; . 1hlrtic i-ally at Siu luiusr. Spcndirs ami rats; alsn a littli ' haiauony. Dnoillr i;i i ' s oih ' nf his slim ' t spcndii ' s. I- RIDAY, Oct. 17 Cnllnn has ,-i (hum dale. Is the wnrld roMiin ' j tn an .■ml. ' Saturday, Oct. is r.ntln-. 14: l ' ' raid liii. 7. ■ ' Xnir saul. " Monday, Oct. •_ ' (! Ti ' iiihic .■irciilmi ! Kt(4ka hmscs ;i tonth trying tn nias- t irate dii|-ni heel ' . I ' i I ' his d ressec I lip, an I helia ' ini; heailt il ' lllly. I ' l ' uX illee pi ' esideiit here. Lniieheiin ;it .Mrs. Laiiain ' s. TUESDA •, Oct. L ' 1 .Inninr stunt prartiee at I ' ritehard " s. Sophs show ii a tliiiii: oi ' two. Wednesday, Oct. ' J:.! - Ki-eshmen issue i hallenee to Sophs lor tuir-ol-war. We wiuider if thi ' Seniors i-eiileinhel- I wo veal ' s a o. Friday, Oct. 24 — Franklin, S4; .Moores Hill. II. ■ ' I ' oor Ihiu-s. " I ' i I ' hi party at Aline ISeek ' s. ISill SlalV and Oke have line time. Thursday, Oct. :{(I— (ioldie and .Mahel Toomhs attempt to .join V. M. ( ' . . . and are t eiitly Init lirmly told to l;,i hack where they I.cIoiil:. Frida- ' , Oct. :il — Hallowe ' en stunts in L:yin. l-lNcry i)ody to eaeli other a I ' - terwards: " Weren ' t those .liinior stunts ureat. ' " 043) tJ cmra (144) 3launarij Friday, Jan. 2 — IJnss Alibrtt fiitrrtiiins. liill ( ' rnwcll dthci-wiso cnRafred. Monday, Jan. . " i — Back aiiaiii to the same nld fji-ind i . ' i Tuesday, Jan. ti -- IIi ' it Doi ' toi- Kelly lilixnns out in new " .si)ecks. " ' Thursday, Jan. S — Deleirati ' s tu Studmt N ' oliintet-r Convention rive i-eports in ehaptd. I ' uid stops to let Dr. Ilanley lieuin. Friday, Jan. II — Kraid lin. 44; Indiana Centi ' al, 7. Eik chases Alma and ))o h run into Punk at coi ' uer. Saturday, Jan. Id — .Marshal oi ' ders Si -s to (dean otV their sidewalks. Monday. Jan, 12 — Last call for Senior Kracolind jiictures. Some of the 14s slow about turning: them in. We can ' t blame them. Tuesday, Jan. l.S — Phi Delts eiitei-tain collei c men at their chapter house. Too many parties for p:ii ' ls. Wednesday, Jan. 14 — Are you a Turk and would -ou . ' Thursday, Jan. 1. " ) — Y. W. ( ' . . . Rally and .Japanese weddin Bill Staft ' ipiits school. Friday, Jan. U! — Earlham. 20; Franklin, 1, ' ). Bill Statf visits Butler, but the don ' t want him. Monday, Jan. 1!I — Bill StatV liacd; ;i.uain. ' I ' hei-e ' s no |ilaci like home. Tuesday, Jan. 20 — Franklin. 2. ' ); Fniversity of Louisville. 111. Wednesday, Jan. 21 — iliss Palmer. " ' I wish I could lict hold of someone who has lots of money. " Here ' s hud; to you ! Friday, Jan. 2:! — Merle Deputy falls over a chair in Psych room. Pi ' id ' . Tilton. • " You can ' t ijet breakafre tiid;ets in here, liss Deputy. " Saturday, Jan. 24 lean La (iianLre at music counter of . " ) and 10 cent store, ■ " You .Made .Me Ixive You. " Clei-k. " Xow, you don ' t say so. " Monday, Jan. 2ii — . notlier case of the mumps. . ' ext ! Tuesday, Jan. 27 — Timmy hani;s around in halls at H ;00 waitiii " - for ehapel bell to i-in -. Bai-ber makes teri-ible mistake on basketdjall team. Shaves heads instead of faces. Wednesday, Jan. 2. — Donn jrirls y:ive farewell dinner for ] Iiss .Johnston. Phi Delts irive dinkey in the skatinf -rink. Thursda " ! ' , Jan. 29 — Faculty has cduipcl. p]veryone else cuts. Friday, Jan. ;iO — Franklin, 20; Hanover, 17. (149) iFrbruarii Monday, Feb. 2 — Dr. ; Iitchfll Ict-turt ' s dh Hook of .loli. Tuesday. Feb. :i — Mi.ss Palini ' i- in Freshman History, ' -Has .Mr. Ket-vt-s gone home? ' ' Answer, " Yes. " " Did he i;o elear home. ' " In Freeman library, Ike Breeding tells an admiring andienee how he hasn ' t studied Political .Science this tei ' iii. He turns and looks into .Miss Palmer ' s siiiilin i ' i . ' i countenance. Wednesday, Feb. 4 — Advice to Ktlu-l and Hurcn. ituth Hanson and HoMiy. liill llihhs anil liuth. Faye and Dusty, etc. — Why dijo ' t you sa -c ymir cuts till spring. ' Fi-anklin, ' Jli : Hanover. II. Thursday. Feb. . ' — .Si-ating I ' carrangcd in Chapel. I ' aculty craiic their ne(d s to find the people on their lists. In Fi-cneh idass, we discover that .Mr. Hanna nevei ' heard of " Eeny, im-eiiy, miny, mo. " His ciii ' ly education was certainly neglected. Friday, Feb. (I — .lud makes date with (o-rtie for Fclu-uai-y ' Jli. Saturday, Feb. 7 — Pi-issy has a spread. Monday, Feb. !I — Professor A. R. Hatton begins week ' s chapel lectures. Dean Crowell reveals his iiuicr habits of tho ight by " Well, liow in the (li(d ens did I do that . ' " Tuesday, Feb. 10 — Dorothy Hitchey thinks she is taking the mumps and leaves Histoi-y class. (The first person known to ha e tlu ' unnnps twice, i Wednesday, Feb. U — Silas Whitsitt gives a liioeraphy of " Hookuum " of the Bookman ' s Encv(dopedia. Thursday, Feb. 12 — Shephard falls in the cistern at the ddrm. Friday, Feb. ' A — Webster Valentine party. Wcbstcrs auction ol ' f lu arts. liuth Kci ' lin gives " i-hicken s])i-cad. " Saturday. Feb. 14 — Phi Aljih Valentine ])arty. Ti-i Delt bob-sled pai1y. Sunday. Feb. l. " ) — Phi Alphs cntci-tain lady fi-iends at diinier. Monday, Feb. 16 — Suffragette pai ' ty. Would like to give fidl particulai-s but I ' ollege authorities forbid. Domthy and Billy nuike fortune. . ' . ' . ' . ' Saturday, Feb. 21 — Patronesses of Pi Beta Phi entertain with a bluebird party. Dorm party. Franklin, 10; Wabash. 20. Pretty eiil at game. " Oh, girls, wouldn ' t Bill Xelj) make a dandy ballet dancei ' . ' " Sunday, Feb. 22 — Washington ' s birthday. Monday, Feb. 2.S — Dorm rules — Xo more motm-ing with young men. Cujiid weeps. Friday ' , Feb. 27 — li ta Psi . u. a new sorcu ' ity. announced. ( )ratoi-ical. P ' raiik- lin breaks old hoodoo; not seventh, l)ut fifth. Saturday, Feb. 28 — Franklin scares herself nearly to death by beatini: Rose Poly 21 to IS. Miss Lim sprains hei ' ankle. (151) ■C r% aatl((er!S (152) Nniipmbrr Saturday, Now 1 — Webster I ' oveiiy p;irty--l)r. Ilaiiley the ehjunpion plate spiuner. Sunday ' , No ' . L ' - -Seitner proves liimself fi hero liy wnlkinsr aroiuul ' ' Lnver ' s l ;ilie " with i Mistel ' iii his lieel — liut with Miss liell. Monday, Now :i - WlM ' i ' e " s lh:it tuii-nt ' -wiir " Tuesday, Now 4 - I ' rof. I!elkiia]i (in city eh-ction hoard and i-annot meet liis (•hisses. l ' ' ii- the litth ' thintjs h ' t us lie lliankfuh Wednesda " ! ' , Now . " i Ike ISi-eedin ' ih ' scends steps a little more ra(iidly than usual — t(i he truthful, he falls downstairs. Thursday, No ' . (i Lou-Kdith unNen tinal viirnintr. Friday, No ' . 7 - " Hear Hanover Holler Help. " Hanover. 0: Franklin, 7. Saturday, No ' . S I ' lthel Ste ens moN-es into the dorm. Huren Taylor. " Well I ' ll Liet some ydod from those fires now. mysidf. " Ike Hrpediuf; buys new collar and it is discovered that he has 1o iiivc a repoi-t in Political Science. Wednesday ' , Now FJ - Sharp pleads the cause of ' The Fracolind " in idia|iel. Saturday, Now F ' i — Karlham. (i; Franklin. Fi. Fi Fhis an l Tri Delts have a spread in Fei ' i Hall. Ilypn itisni a specialty. Fhi Aljis luivc party for Vchstel- -ll ' ls, Tuesday, Nov. F ' s — " .Miss Fril(diai-d and Mr. .McFain. of Franklin, were chapel isitors today. " --Fr;inklin Stai. Friday, Now LM —At List- the tui;-ot-war turns into a footliall •rame. Fresh- men, (i ; Sophonun-cs. (1. Saturday, Now ' . ' •J Delta Delta Delta State I uncheon at Claypool. Sunday, Nov. ' J:! -Cordelia has date with Oke. TuESDA ' i ' , No ' . ' ! ' — .Mi-s. F;indis L;ivi ' s Fou-F- ' ,dith u| as a hopeles.s case. Wednesday, No ' . ' Jii — College out — stu lent Conncil decides that sidiool on Friday is unnecessary and acts accordini;-|y. THURSDA ■, Now ■_ ' 7 Th;iiiks i in , ' Day. ( 14.=. t ' 146) Monday, Dec. 1 -Miss Zcppc (in Frciicli ) — " Yes, I kiic-w if v(- i;avf yon p.MipIc I- ' ri(l;iy olV, you in ' XiT (•(Jiilil irct l);ick tii work Mf:;iiii iindfr thf sun. " Tuesday, Dec. •_ ' .Mmy Arnold nnd Alice .McCuire :irc (•;iiiii us( ' (l for trippiti r till ' liuilt. f;int;islir toe. What will ( ' ovy and .hid do. ' Scientific Associa- tion meets in (diari;-e cd ' l io|oeical depai-tiiK ' nt. .Music recital in ( ' hai)cl. I ' hi Delts intend to have thi ' ir pii-turcs taken, hut doTi ' t. Thursday, Dec. 4 — In I ' syeholo y (dass, the word " pipe ' " is :iven to he im- mediately answered h - the first wor l that came to the mind — .Mr. Sharp, " liai piiic; " Kuhy Snyder, ' watci ' : " " Cotton, " tohaeco; " I ' l ' of. Tilton. " Prince Alhcrt. " Fridai, Dec. . " — Aline to Cordelia, " Whom have you a date with toni ;ht! ' " Cin-delia, " Harold ( »versti-eet . " Aline. " Wliat " s eoin-r on? " J ' i I ' liis en- tei-tain -olleec eji-ls . ' if dormitory. Saturday, Dec. (I — Ilazid Uoyll to Lou-Kdith, " Louie, will you he invited to the footliall party. ' " i.ou-Kdith. " No, I expect not. You sec, neither Ilohhics nor Ike nor I ' .ol.hy play. " Monday ' , Dec. S — l ' acdielor students c()nt ' ni])lafe oreani .in ' . Wednesdai ' , Dec, 10 [ ' rot. Tilton lectures his " I ' syeh " dass. Thursday, Dec. 11 — Kracolind lioard has picture taken. Silas to Dorothy, " I -uess I ' ll sict ovi ' r a little elos. ' r to yon. " Dorothy. " Alrijrhf. that ' s perfectly alright. " Friday, Dec, 12 — All psycdi .stars i ex ' ept Leroy Cookd irft up their term psych Hotel ks. (ireaf sjiort. Init after this we would like two days ' warnine-. Monday. Dec. 1. " " Speidal " course eiven to a favored few. F.dward Uaxter l ' err. - cives concert under aiisiiiees of Y. V. and Y. M. C. . . 1 ' uesday, Dec. Ki Fink Iniys I ' nd ' . Depjie a new key riiii. ' . Wednesday, Dec. 17 - Kxams he rin. Friday, Dec. Ill — " (i Ihv. everhodv " — till next year. :148) Friday, May, 1 — Ciimptis day — All the dandelions removed fmni the cjniipUN. Zip Hayes and tin- dcirnianiafs tret filled nj) at noon. State Xormal- Franislin trame. Sunday, MA ■, . ' i — Cases drive. MoNDA " i, MA , 4 — Cases pl;i - tennis. Tuesday ' , May . ' ) Cases walk. } Wednesday ' , May (I I5iitler-Fraiiklin ' anie. " Beat H itler. " j Friday, MA ■, s— .lunior reception lor Seniors. .lo]) indiiin ant heeause he : e;in ' t lioss it. ; Tuesday, May. 1. - Fracolind ajipears — iierhapsically. Wednesday, Mai, 1:! .luninr stunt pi-actisc. Seniors also practise. Fni- -ersity of 1 la waii-Frankliii hasehall Lianie. Wednesday ' , Ma i ' ' 2 — Cooke dut dnvint;-. Friday, May 22 — .Moores Ilill-Franklin aine. Monday, May l ' . ' i — Cases take campiistry. Friday, May 211 — " ' Well. Ike, what ' s your prospects with Miriam? ' " asked one ] ' ' (if the Phi Delts. ••Ilnh. ' ..iiowled Ike. " They ' d i)e pretty good if Xeln W-;-.- would lie a niniodatiiiL; enouuh to die. " ?: i;; _, Saturday, May :i i I ' hi Alphs picnic at Driftwood. F,ai-lhaniFranklin •ranie. (157) J 3lmtr Wednesday. June :! — Men ' s liats :vi cxi-h.-ui ' pil. Thursday, June 4 — In choniistry class — Hntli Wooden. " Say. Prof. Clark, is lliat wliite stufr yon see on the outside of ])i|)es in ice i)lants, asliesf cis ? " ■ Friday, June . " — .lo Wood attired in dnll colors. Monday, June )S — Carter makes slide for life in lilnviry and then tries to apolofrize. Wednesdai ' , June lO-- Kxams hetriu. Friday, June - — I ' l-esideni ' s i-eception f ir Senior class. Sunday, June 14 Baccalaureate serni in. Monda ' i ' , June l " ) — ( ' lass | lay. " Mary .lane ' s I ' a, " -Innior stnuls tine. Tuesday, June Iti — Alumni Day.. ■Wednesday, June 17 — ComnnMicement. Thursday, June K A lies ist bin. (1591 (160) ■f MoNDA , March ' J .Mai-ii- in-iftitli, Ahmiic Smith. Oris ' aiiili iui-. ami liiiliy Siivili-i ' take tlir miiiii|is. Thursday ' , March . " ) — Timmy diilihi ' d l)y Kthcl TerniMn. " The man wlm m-xi-r laii ili.s. " Slie])liai-il. in Ilisloi ' y, atti ' mptini;- to find (Iri-i a1 imi id ' the wm-d ■■ Iln ncnot. " ' " Is ' I Inuncnnt ' tin- same as ' llnttcntdt " . ' " Friday, March (i - l ;arlliam, 47: l ' ranldin. : : . .laync (|Ui tcs ill Wrhstor duty. ■ ' Dust til dirl ri-f iinn-tli. ' " Saturday, March 7 — Kii ' st reception of lota Psi . u in Stott hall. Pat- ronesses of Delta Delta Delta entertain Delta Zeta and fi ' ieiids with a dinner at Ca.stle Hall. Sunday, March s — ( ' andnie entei-lains ■The .Man from Home. " ' Tuesday, March lo — Pr(jf. ' I ' ilton announees to Psycdi (dass that all they ' ll have to do to finish term ' s work is to write a lo |iaee theme and take final exam. Hill Stalf m -liinioi- Knulish. desei-ihine- Hrowniim ' s meter. " I didn ' t find an ' trmdiaie meter at all. " and aihls a iiiinnti ' lalei-. " What is trocdiaie meter. ' " lialdwin prize contest — Cordelia ( ' roiich. tirst : .Mar uaret Iicniy, second. ■Wednesday, March 11 Alice .Mc(;nire is asked the date of The Thirty Years ' War and answers, ■ ' 1771!. " ' 1 ' hursday, March IlI - ha to .lersey who is trxini; to tret a shoe on his foot, ■■.lei ' sey. don ' t yon want a s|)oon. ' " .lersey. ■ ' Siu ' c 1 do. " Friday, March P; — Orcdiesti ' a performs in chapel. College dinner in the Liym, with I ' cci ' ption prcccdiiiu-. in the lihrary. .McCain sini;s his fa ' orite sonu. Dr. I ' anl .Monroe speaks. Monday, March l(i — l ill Ilihlis .lecdincs ' •his left eye " in the plural as well as the sinuillar. .Mi ' , ivelly asks him how it hajipens that a jx-rson can ha e nim-e than one hd ' t eye. and he answers, " ' C)!!. 1 uieant a p(itato. " Tuesday, March 17 — Preliminaries. ■Wednesday, March is -The real tliintr. Thursda " ' , March Pi SpriuLi acati Mi heuins. Tuesday, March 1 4 — sprint; term opens and rui-al peda; dL;ni ' s arrive and discuss phins for i;ainini; ' popularity. Friday, March 1 7 — Pnth Pell and Cletis ISrown take theii- usual stroll after W.dister. Monday, March HO — .Mr. Yeoman makes a new di.scovery. (153) l _J li;- x » .H (154) April Wednesday, April 1 — Calendar goes to the printer — After this, don ' t believe what you read. Friday, April :! .Iiirk TriMit to iiuiii plMiitiny niilc-posts .iIduo tlif roads, ' ' Say, .loll 11. if you M cut otT a I ' cw mi Irs t ' l-oiii ht ' i ' e to Flora, ' i lia i ' iiioiifv t ' lioiisih to y-o sr. ' .Madt f. " Monday, April (I-- .Mifi.-un llnnks. Friday, April lo — Dramatization of liook of .lob in Wrlistcr. Sunday, April r_ ' — Faster Sunday, tli — Thi ' rest of them appi ' ar in thi ' ir sprinu- hats. (2) — Iiaiii. fain. rain. Tuesday, April 14 — " Kcid .McCain is ill at his room at the Si ' i liousc " tin- Franklin. it ' s a pity a fellow ' aii ' t ti ' i ' t liis washiim done witlioiit licinfi liawlcd out ahoiit it. Wednesday, April !■ " Yrom.-m out on a proiMcnadf. I-RIDA " ! ' , April 17 I ' hi Drlts t:i ' c party for uii ' ls-— Oh. wc don ' t ln ' lii ' vc it! Sunday, April lH — Cold. Cooke woudei-s what ' s the use of having- a uirl with a machine if this kiiul of weather keeps up. Dolaii asks Oke to fill date for him with Cordelia. Monday, April " _ ' () — . rmstron tries smokino;. -r. Friday, April •_ ' 4 Sij s ' . ivc pai ' ty for tiirls — Surely not! Tuesday, April i s Wahash-Frankiin jrinne. Coi-delia asks Oke to tal e Dolan ' s place. Dolan sweai-s. Wednesday, April ■_ ' :i-- ' rhc editm-s rci ret that owin ' to the calendar havinc- i;onc to press, they cannot i;ive the latest news eoncerniny- lieleii Welih ' s regular Wednesday ni ' jht date. Thursday, April :!II - lla .el ( Jihhs and .Miss Zeppe have their daily ari;unient in French class. (155) K viev-i-i t_ - x i ; ' (156) (ifii) YOl ' R name mav appear in the following pages, or it may not. Xow, please don ' t get angrv in either case. It vou have won distinction enough to entitle vou to a place, vou are to he congratulated; if not. it is to he hoped that hv another vear vou mav have that pleasure. We trust that all will take this section in the spirit in which it is ofifered - that of fun. The editors and publication board deny all malicious intent. (UiJ) " (i j u, i ' samr ' OXCK upon a time, lon , loiii; ago, there was a wicked king named Bluebeard. He was a much-married man, wliose wives always disappeared rather unexpectedly. But there is always a surplus n such articles on the market, so he had no difficulty in makini up the periodic shortage. Now, once he married a fair princess whose Sister Ann later founded the Pinkerton Detective Agency. One day in Bluebeard ' s absence, the young wife opened the door of a secret chamber which she had been forbidden to inspect. The mangled bodies of her nu merous predecessors met her gaze. She shrieked and fainted. It was competent Sister Ann, the original suffragette, who revived her and saved her from her husband ' s wrath. It was nervy Sister Ann who later caused Bluebeard ' s death, which everyone knows was well deserved. But Bluebeard ' s castle has no monopoly on secret chambers. There is a secret chamber in Franklin College. It is found on the third floor of the main building, and the mystic symbol on the door looks like " Ofer (ian " . There the skeletons of Alma Mater ' s eventful past are accumulated. Dust has covered their once gorgeous panoply, the " Ri ' f iiii ' .u il ill Pticc " can scarcely be discerned on the tablet which marks their undisturbed rest. There, too, a great throng of solemn-visaged ghosts stalk sadlv, and gaze through the stained glass windows at the couples who stroll on the campus during chapel hour and at other times. A sepulchral sigh shakes their shadowy frames as they view " one lost soul more " For these are the ghosts of those miserable men who married Frank- lin College girls, llieir hist(jry implores the passing tribute of a tear. Sweet, vivacious and interesting were the Franklin College girls of long ago; sweet, vivacious and ecjuallv interesting are the Franklin College girls of today. But, hush! here ' s the dread secret: Thcx imi ' t roak! Ihev never could. They probobly never will. " If I had only known, " whispers one apparition to his college chum of livelier davs. So thev watch the inevitable and inseparable couples tragically, and breathe a prayer for the safety of the un- sophisticated youths who dream of love in a cottage, presided over by a fudge-making deity — and who dream not alone. Such had been their dreams. Now they are doomed ever to patrol the hall of Ofer (ian because thev ate the cooking of a cook who couldn ' t cook. (163) ' wi Juatrurttuufi to iFrraiimnt 1. Believe what tlie catalogue savs about expenses; thev are a mere tririe at Franklin. 2. ' alk around with all the iligiiity vou can assume and tell peo- ple vou are a college man. 3. Never tlirt with the girls. 4. Write home frequentlv (tor monev). 5. Greet the seniors familiarlv. 6. Never run for office and never bathe in the fountain. 7. Freshmen should not use the elevators — walk up the stairs. 8. Always address the college president as " Pre.w. " 9. ' hen speaking to the instructors, sav : " Please, Mr. Teacher. " 10. Pay your campus fee of ten ilollars to }. Beecher at the begin- ning of the fall term. Jntrtrati iHathrutatirs :m : r A X K E E Y R s Y. W. ( " . A. COOKE + KI.IFF = llKilKJRADES. !.r,,ei AVOOI) + (Zipi HAY = CO.AIRr.STlO.N. Dl ' STY + FAV1-; = CASE. EIXK + .MAlilK = CASK - DIXX = TIJOCl I.E. TALK ■ TALK = HOOK. it. of lijinkiniptcy. times poeket-bo( SrXXY : HELL = WHO. ' : .MILES. (164) A DARING ROBBERY. Editor ' s Room Extered and Desk Ransacked. MYSTERY SOLVED. Who Would Have Thought It? Late TlnirstlaN ' n ii i{ I ' V early Fri- day morning, tlie Eclitor-in-(Jhief " s room was entered antl the feature de- partment of the FRACOLIND loofecL All the papei ' s were scattered pell- mell, and for a little while it wa.s feared that nmeh material had been taken. At la.st repml. luiwever. the editors said that the loss was sliLiht. hut as yet they were nnahlc to say exactly what pajiers were niissint;-. Plausible Theory ' . For some time pa.st. there have been rumors atloat to the elt ' eet that an unusual niuuber of college celebri- ties were to conu ' in for a severe grilling in this year ' s FKACOLIXD. The editors have been busy for some time past, investigating the past, present and future of college ziota- bles. and were said to have collected Slime choice bits of gossip. Accord- ingly, it is believed that the prowle,- was one of those individuals whose doings had not escaped tiie careful notice of the editors. Of course, he was trying to swijie the material con- cerning him. As soon as the editors can tell just what papers ai ' e missing, a careful investigation is to l)e made. A c-ai-cful investigation of the nui- tei ' ial stoh-n last Thursday night from the FKACOLINI) shows that (.nly one pajjcr was stolen ; this was a Very important one, which announced the mysterious contents of the ' Mlorby Cabinet " ' . Every one knows where the ' " (ioi ' by Cabinet " is, liut no (me knows what it contains, for it is kept securely guarded day and night by iieavy bolted dooi-s. It would seem that the •■Powei-s-that-He " of the college IkuI learned tliat their secret was about to be divulged in the issue of the FRACOLIXD. As a matter of fact, the FRACOLIXD editors had in some way secured an actual ac- count of all the mysteries of this famous cabinet and were planning to l)ublish them. The " Powers-that-He " , however, forstalled them. . ot willing to come out openly and forbid the publication they hired one of the employees of the institution to steal the copy. A Slouch H.vr the Clew. The culprit was easil. ' traced by an old slouch hat, which was found on the roof of the porch by the ed- itor ' s window: with this clue, tiie whole atfair was readily solved. The matter will be dropped, however, and no pi ' osecution started. Note — This page was intended for an announcement of the ' Gorby Cabinet Mysteries " , but the above extracts from Tin- Frank lin explain the reason tor the change. (165) r k B QJljaritabb AaaortattDU Founded A. D. 1Q14. tor the purpose of keeping the " Greek Cand " Kitchen " out of bankruptcy. o F F I c p: R s Bill HiUKS Pn ' sitient SlIOKTV Van DevEXTER . . Vire-Presidctit Ike BrEEDIXc; Scrreiary Zip Haves Trfasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS Bill Staff Skinny Wvgaxt SXOOKS Klvver Bex Seitxer . Sister Reeves Pamphlet Book Term expires Term expires Term expires Term expires Term expires Term expires une, 1Q14 une, iQK une. IQ16 )une, 1916 une, 1Q17 une, 1917 M EMBERS Tubby Armstrong Timmy Campbell Bobbie Cover lay Dolan Hildie Hilderbrand [ersey Holstein Beans Kellv Hog Alley " Nelp Cotton Overstreet Chic StetTtey Jack Trent Peck Vandivier Our Ult ' niKiti ' .ItDi — To spi ' nJ Idtlwr ' s inoiwy. Our Sloc an - On to tl:c Greek ' s lor cats. Our Biid(ic - - A sot ti-stru-u. (1(16) Irnkr, Irnkr, Irnkr! Broke, broke, broke. Not a cent in sigbt do I see. And I would tbat my tongue could utter, ' J ' be tbougbls that arise in me. Ob, well tor Jack Rairdon, Who ' ll give me five on my clothes- But as fast as it come in The taster out it goes. And the beastly bills go in To the waste basket on the floor. But the coin I lost on two aces, Has gone forever more. Broke, broke, broke. Not a cent in sight do I see. And the money 1 bad at the first of the month Will never come back to me. MISTAKEN. Shi, (after a loosing football game) " To think of it! " Hk " Oh, never mind; jack will be our best man ne.xt year. " SllK — " Oh-cr-er-Henry— do you mean it? It is so sudden. " A LOCilCAL CONCLUSION. Hr. — " I laughed until every bone in my body ached. " SllK — " ' ou must have had an awful headache. " ALL THE SAME. C.WDV BOV (on train)— " Fresh Hershey ' s milk chocolates! Fresh Hershev ' s milk chocolates " — Ol,l) (Jfxt (hard hearing) — " What ' s tbat he says; ' Fresh Jersey milk ' : ' " " Lives of seniors all remind us. We can make our lives like theirs. And departing, leave behind us Footprints on the college stairs. " (107) THE COLLEGE SMOKER. Oh thou, Mighty Smoker! Ere Sophomores learned to climb thv noble step? And paint their numerals high, Prexy Hanley ruled! And cruel were the words thereof; For ere the shades of even came. Disappeared thev in the dust. Health to thee, thou V ' esuvian monarch! And as the cruel Borean winds Clasp thy summits with the breath of Labrador. Be thou an eternal pulifer! Show the world that thou art king, And thru the lapse of winters, Blow thv apors high. (UkS) iu- " T ' .H A ' VVvfcWv Gi.eA. AWaij Verse! ,V " Yes " ; sVe Sa.vik- You W (169) S i,U S B0 ! 1 ?%i .H V U (170) iL— ' ' (EaH0B N01U xx h { n PERSON X0 " THKX Ruth Bell Seitncr Sundvall Glcyn Law Hi ken berry MtCJuirc Iva Anderson Phipps Holstein Dorothy Ritchey Uolan fopling Lou Wimborough Breeding Hobbs Ma reel la Hanna Rea L. Hanna i Km k |p4 4 (. ii Zft. ' « VI ■ 4l " tjl josi ' iMiixK ' ()(!l) To Ci.. n)K H.wxA . To Chkster STI■.I•I•l■• . To (} FORGE V.WDIVIER. To V. W. C. A. . . 1 Cordelia Crocch . 10 C HAREES Mri.EIKEN 10 i KrSSEI.I. KlAAER . To f lolIN JOEEIXt; . To (iOEDII ' ; SlM-XLl ' R To Reii) McCaix . To WlEHERT JaVXE To Charles Stale T(j Harvev CIL XI)LER To Harvei ' Kixxkk . To JuxiOR Class . To a (Eollrup is ¥at introduce stvlcs. study. have dates with " Teckie. " call on " S(]uirmv " ' . sell caniiv. fuss the men. get along without a case. run everything. keep the professors talking talk incessantly. make a hit. swear constantly. buck chapel. solicit laundry. fall in love. publish Fracolinds. (i7n at JooIh UnrlalB 1p " ! FOR INSTANXE ' hc Vandeventer pavs $i.2q to join the " College Spooning Club. " SURE THING. Just ask Joe ' ood and Miriam if blackbirds are not as good as quails. TO BE SIRE. JUD — " Say, Gertie, can I have a date for February thirty-first? Gertik (all e.xcitment) - " ' hy-er-er — Oh! yes! Of course. " DIDN ' T HE KNOW BETTER? Bill Staff (in history) — " Professor, vhat part of a dollar is an English pound? " AT THE DORMITORY. " Will you take tea or cofifee? " FrkshiF. — " Just whichever you call it. " WE DONT BELIEVE IT. Ethel S. — " Will you love mc forever? " BCRE.N ' T. — " ' ell-er-er — Mercy sakes; I hardly expect to live that long. " WHAT HAS VOIR EXPERIENCE BEEN? V. X De " EXTER-- " I think the girls around here are the queerest things I ever saw. I can ' t find a one I like. " Phi Delt Brother — " I don ' t see why. " V.W — " WHiv, not a single one will spoon. " ()verhp:ard at the dormitory table. Senior — " NMiat ' s in this pudding, anyway? " JL ' XIOR — " Sawdust, I guess. " Senior — " Gee! That ' s the nearest thing we have had to real board yet. " ( 7Z) L (173) WOOL r K X ' 1 " li r I ( ; r a I ' y p c of TAILORKl) ( ' OATS. SUITS, SKIRTS THK woman who ajiprcciatcs wcariii.i; the correct st lcs fiiul tliein earliest in " W ' OOLTEX " . The woman who enjoys tlie knowledge that her coats and snits are not common, is };rat- ifitd with " WOOLTEX " . The woman who vahies the tact that her apparel is tlie real prodnct of creative art, and that it is made nnder a careful censorship that insnrcs thorough tailorini; as well as at- liacti c desi.mi, is constant in her admiration for " W OOLTHX " . That fashions in outer t;arments goxern the stxles in lingerie is forcefnlh illnstrated liv onr new styles of " Puritan " nndermuslin soft materials that produce no suggestion of hnlkiness in the outer apparel. Flat trimmings, slashed skirt elTccts — in some of the new comhi nation suits — slips and underskirts. All garments scientifically sized and shaped — and perfect fitting. ' I ' hc modish waists of silk crepe, cliitTon, crepe dc chine, shadow lace and nets; also large showing of wash waists, including tlie new Cvtioii Crepes. Rice Cloth. I ' orlcs Batiste and Tub Silks, in the ver smartest styles; also the new iddy Blouses, Petticoats, Kinionas .ind Wash I)resscs can always he found here iCoiits jSuits Skirts M . J . J ' () R I S C M P .1 A } ' ' ( ' Ciciicral JSIccltiui Phii c for all (!o ( ' i ' Sitidcnts ( mk (EauJiij BXnxt (j. VonoXDAS, Proprietor Al.i. RIXDS OF RKFRESIIMKXTS, DRIXKS . Xi) IKF.SII llOMF-MADI CANDIES W. B. McCOLLOUGH DRUGGIST Brushes a.xd Cumiss Toilet Articles r . ia THE LATEST SCREAM! ( ilRLS )j;v f-icturc in beautifully printc-il in and muunteil on a date inches. red Idush tints calendar, IM x _ ' V Sext F KEF. to tin) intcnslcd Addrc- tl ' irl stiiilcnt. k -.11) Met AIX. Si(, Hursi, ORIGiy.lL SCHOOL of L A D F L S S E R S ( ,-, iiislntcli. ' ii t i-. ' i-ii ill the art nf • . I RT ! X C FACULTY ROY HOI.STFIX, 1. F. . . I ' kisii.k.m ROSCOK Al ' .l ' .FTT, M. F., I ' ROF. of Fl.lRT.STlON LOL ' KIMTH WIMBOROUGH, Prof, of I). TF-oi.or.v HAROLD DICKIXSOX, Prof, of Pi:Rsr, siO-V Hon to lii ' coDic ti liril itinl CONVERSATIONALIST (OMI: To 1 have studied ill ( lldwardspoit and (■,• ,■, ■ i-aii C( , ,• !ilih!y and oi Ml: ax l ir,-c. 1 ranklin ill van to ■i-iiiiiiiilly M . L K. I . A . 1) E K.SO X COLLEGE COX SERF y T R } ' f M I ' S I C El til lis or the Opcrtit V Stti . ' ' ■ Sl len lid instruction ,v Famous Instructors W 11 IS 1 [.IN . FAR WELL RHODES 1 ' l)llt i.i.M, . W IX FORD SHAR I ' li.vss . . . ISOM FERI IS Cooi.m; . . ALICE Mc( .ClKl-. WHY BE fat; wlien ni newly discovered remedy is a certain prevention? I will send ou, fycr of iluiriic a booklet de- scriliinu m method. In brief, it consists of beiuK serious. Don ' t lauf;li — groan, (jet away from fcolish merriment ; ,eet into spheres of bi.aher thout:bt. luiroll in my rorrcsl oiidriur dcfaiinicnt now. SKlxx • V ■(;. XT " ECONOMICS IN MANAGEMENT " An exhaustive and analytic treatment of the proper management for colle.ge sports. It has been carefully prepared and edited by men who have had long U ' Onths of experience in the actual work. ' . Eiki ' iihcrry. J. Jopling and A. Sund- :all are the respective editors of tin- football, basket-ball and baseball depart- ments. lor sal,- by all dealers ITIil.ISHFII liV JrsT Bosh Pthlishixg Co. (175) -.,: N X C-::i MMMBj s 3 1 H " - mmS: ■ The Craigs CRi: EXWOOl), I XDIAXA S.lMTORirM IDE.il H J A (RAK,, .l .( )- Try US .nuc. Ifc iri „bid,- by the results. jiir Dur service s ' etihs ii iiuire eloquc ' it liiiujuaiie than eaii he put in print- Phone 400 Franklin Water, Light and Power Company ' Klectru Liijlit IS ulcdl for study. o fatti iit ' to x ' Jiir c cs. We P k.xish Lamps to Imi-kovk Axv Coxditiox. Good Printing WE DO IT. WE ADMIT IT CHEEREULLY. SO DO OUR CUSTOMERS THE STAR W. W. AlKEXS TuE ' Come Aroixi) Ac;aix for Spread Specialties and the Fin- est Home-made Candies in the City. Balser Brothers Btxxhmt ' B frngram 6:00 A. M. 7 (As his program reads. Arise. :oo — Breakfast. 8 :oo-io :oo — Recitations. 10:00-10:20 — Chapel. [0:20-1 2 :20 — Recitations. 12:30 — Dinner. 1:30- 3:30 — Library (study). 3:30- !; :oo — Recreation. 5 :30 — Supper. 7:00-10:00 — Study. 6:00 7:00 7:55 8:04 9:00- 9:05- 10:00-10:20- 10:20-1 1 :20- 1 1 :20-i2 :20- 12:20 I 2 : o 1 :30 I :30- 6 :oo- 6:00 7:00 9:00 I I :oo 1 1 :oo-i 1:15- 11:15 (As his program reallv is.) -Shuts off alarm. (Back to bed.) -Still sleeping (z-z-z-! !). -Pulled out of bed. -Reaches first class. -Talks to Marie at rotunda. -Bucks chapel. (Gets history lesson. -Flunks and more flunks. -Bucks chemistry. -Walks to dorm with Marie. -Late for dinner. -Meets Marie at library. -Stroll with Marie (of course). -Supper missed. -Off for the " movies " . -Hits the Greek ' s. -Home again. -Study, by gosh! -Retired. y ' (i ( 77) 32 Interstate Public Service Co. ( I.i ' sNO lIulilin•.lIl(lli , (. ' ohmibus imd Soiuliorii rnicliiiii ( DmpaiiN ) l " rc()ucnt aiui Coincnicnt Scrvict- between IXDI.W.M ' Ol.lS. Sl-AMOlk . l) IXJI-KMIDIAIK PoiX ' IS 12 — Twelve Limited Trains Daily — 12 Between Indianapolis and Louisville, Ky. SMOKI-: 0 DUST XO CIXDERS Special Cars Furnished on Application Express Scn ' K (■ tit Frci il Rnt, s. Frt ' qiii ' iil . Convenient and Saje. For further information apply to Local Agent, or B. Vi:ei)()x, G. F. . 1 ' . A.. (;o8 Board of Irade Building, Indianapolis, Indiana. A l aiir nf (El rBtnutfi XAl I RALLY. Irma ' s P. p. ' s L Qi isnni-: Friexd— " In what CDurse does your (laut htcr graduate? " Irma ' s Papa " ' hy, in the course of time. " L A BIOLOGY CLASS. Prof. Dkppk (discussing the organic and inorganic kingdom) — " Now, it I should shut my eyes, so -and drop mv head, so and not move, vou would say I was a clod. But I mo e, I leap, I run; then what would vou call me? " ' ()ICK (in rear) — " A clod hopper! " (Class dismissed.) " GO AND DO LIKEWISE. " Freshman (to upper classman) — " How did you hecome such a wonderful orator.- " " I ' PPFiR Cl.. SSM. X (clearing his throat) — " 1 began by addressing envelopes. " Sl ' CH AiN EASY MARK. Voice (over the wire to the dorm) - " This is the Franklin ' ater : Light Companv. and would vou mind telling me if the electric there at the southeast corner of the dormitory is burning? " Hazel G. — " just one minute, please. " (She hurries to the win- dow and back.) " " ' es, it is burning very nicely. " Voice (over wire) — " Does it flicker any? " Hazel G. — " No, it is burning steadily. " Same Voice — " Verv well; but don ' t forget to blow it out before vou go to bed. " IN THE DORM PARLOR GoLDIE (at the piano) " ' ou sav vou are very fond of good music. .Mr. lones? " .Mr. Ioxes — " Yes, but vou needn ' t stop on my account at all. " A DISCOVERY. Discovered in Biology Lab: The average man ' s arm is thirt inches long; the average woman ' s waist is thirty inches around. liow wonderful are thy works, Oh Nature! (179) WHEN IN INDIANAPOLIS STOP POK BON-BONS CHOCOLATES and Light Lunches AT CRAIGS ' No. 6 East Washington St. Indianapolis Means Drug Company DRUGS, SUNDRIES AND lOILE ' r ARTICLES THEY ' LL TREAT YOU WELL Weyl Burton Shoe Store THE STUDENTS ' STORE Franklin, Indiana Se)idfo)- Catalogue of Fins and Novelties SPIES BROTHERS JEWELERS AND STATIONERS SCHOOL PINS OUR SPECIALTY 27 E. Monroe St., Chicago, li- Jrattkltn 5 attonal lattk THE STUDENTS ' BANK THE FRANKLIN DEMOCRAT OFFICE Does all kinds of Joh Printiiu Cataloi ucs, Booklets Fine Stationery. , .• r-, ■ n A. . C RKIXRAI T, Propru-tor. WIIK.X SUai;s cMiiif td cDll.-tiv it was soon loiind tliat lie liail an iiiiiisiial and prolialily undcsiralilc liddily diarartfi-istic ' . ' I ' o lie lirirf. his luMly had the awful habit of (diani;in- staturt ' with th.- idianLiini; trnipci-atiii-r. lie cxplainrd in a Ii ' mihU ' d (iii-c i the I ' idldws the cause 1 1 f it. Ill- had sihci-c(l tiir haid;s iiT iriii-i ' drs in a iiiirnu- I ' actdry i-vcr since he was twelve years ohl. In this wcjrk. nl ' course, he had handh ' d niei ' cury oi ' (luiid -sil ver. as it is nmre cdinnuinly known, and in llie course of tinii ' his Imdy had lieconu ' thorouehly saturated with the tri(d - stuli ' . .Now. since mercury is Vi ' vy hea y. naturally Skaus was ery heavy and. in fact, altlioueh (d ' (U-clinai ' y si e, he weiuhed six hundred and lift, pounds, (iraeiousi What a footliall Hud! I ut the weieht was not the most peculiai ' part ol ' his makeup. .Mercury expands readily with heal and shrinks just as readily with cold: thei ' id ' orc, Ska s exjiaiided i-cadily with lu ' at ami shi ' unk just as readily with cold. Strancc to say. this expansion and eiui- trai-tiiui in poiu ' .Skaes took plaiM ' entirely in a perpendicular direction. ' I ' liiis Skae ' s body, if |)lai-ed liy a c ' railuatiMl standard, woiilil lia i- made an excel lent thermometer. Xow. wi ' may heeiii to wonder how Ska s manaccd to find (dotlies that would accommodate tliemsid i ' s to his aryine- proportions. ' I ' riie. It was a ditticiill ])riipositicui, ami no one knew it lietter than Skaus. The liest he could do was to use a idoth iiiadi of elastic well. wlii(di in some measure adjusteil itself as occasicui rei|iiired. To I ' omplicate matters still more, tlii ' mercury seemed to lia e satuiMted his spii-its also: so that they arose and fell with the temperature. If it was warm. Skai;s was happy: if it was cold, he was depressed. Was there no wii. - of iisin.e- this human thermometer for the clory of the colleei ' . ' ■es. as time passi ' d. dozens of va,vs were fiuiiid. His tirst appear- ance on the liasket-liall lloor proxi ' d a urand success. It was in a eami against Karlhaiii ( ' ollecc. and this said c(dleec was sure of winniiie. ' I ' he end (d ' the tirst half |iro -ed their coiilidcucc. too, foi ' the score was IS to 1), ' I ' he second iialf opened and Karllmm took the lead immediatid, - : in the first tivi- minutes the, - eac ' cd three imu ' e baskets. Surel, ' . there Were no hopes for Franklin now! lint, wait! Ska s. with e eu temperature and firm mind replaces our center. l!ut abis! his extreme weitiht ri ' tards his .iiimpiuc ' : each time hi ' hits the floor the •; ' ym shakes and trembles. Harlham takes another basket. I!ut. look — Skac ' s is ei.ftinii ' warmer with phi, ' and he is leimt hciiinc. Yes. even now he stands level with their center. lie ects the tip off. a few (|lli(d; passes, anil Franklin makes a basket. Such excitement, and siudi aeti it, -. and siicli a rise in temjieratin ' e ! lliiri-ih! he is cfowine- -- now his head is on a level with the basket. I ' oor Karlham : what c;in she do aeainst sindi a yiant . ' Skacs mandics up and down the lloor like a (;ulli -er of old with the .■ntirc Ivii-lham team idinuinu about his loiic ' limbs. He was drop|iinu ' the ball throiiuh the liasket at pleasure, and iTlIK WIMTKIi AWAKHSi. (181) J. H. THOMPSON Offii i i P ioloi r ip icr ior the lyic; Fr. C()1,1. 1) (182) (ElaHattuii Hants Less imperious upper classmen More money A darker campus . More dates. More cozv corners and p; A degree More fat . Something to d( A job More athletes . A girl who will stick A new lease on life Phi Delt Freshmen. Student Council. Spring Cases. Gray V ' aiuieyenter. Dormitory Cases. Bill Staff. Skinny ' ygant. V. M. C. A. Seniors. Track Team. Cletis Brown. Peri Literary Society. Prof. Bf.LKX.M ' (commenting on a poem of Browning ' s) — " Rot- ten business all the way through. " Prof. Palmer— " Now, before we begin this class, we ' ll wait un- til the gentlemen can take their feet off the chairs in front of them and put away their chewing gum. " Prof. Tli;rox — " Now, to giye you an illustration of that, my chickens used to " Prof. Zeppexfeld — " Now, that ' s your abominable English for you! " (183) J. B. PAYNE SON 1X)K YOUR NOBBY SUITS AND HABERDASHERY THK COKRIXT COLLARS STUDENTS ' TRADE SOLICITED Lee Moy Chinese Laundry ALL WORK (UARANTKKD C. A. PRATHER ' S Hotel Restaurant THE EAT SHOP FOR COLLEGE STUDENTS 59 E. Court St., Franklin, Indiana Telephone Main 694 BOHALL EAST END GROCERY For Service plus Quality, get in touch with us on all Spreads and Parties. You will not be disappointed in quality, and our prices are right. Give us a trial. Phone Main - 6 ' . E. R. BOJLM.L 296 E. Jefferson St. DR. DEAN STUDENTS ' DENTIST Franklin Dairy Co. Phone Main 2; Ice Cream, Fruit Ices and Dairy Products. Fk.wklix, Ixi)l . Have you read them? " T w Tntt i .Jhout the Protjresstve Pdriy. " " JJonuin ' s Right to J ' ote. " By " The Jrt of Bliiffiiui. " C. R()L1XF-: . " I. TTI GLV " Love Piilea. " For sale at all Hardware Stores. (Ean |nu iLM la? IN OL ' R going to and Iro in Franklin, and from walking up and down in it, wc have found things that have set our foolish heads to wondering. If anv one can give us light, they will confer a great favor by doing so at once, ' e have two square shafts in our main building that, so far as we can tell, extend from the basement to the fourth floor. From outside appearances, thev look like antiquated elevator remains — can anv one tell us? In each recitation room there is a peculiar little black box that hangs on the wall. Each of them has bells and a little plug business that fits into numbered holes; besides, there is a talking piece and a hearing piece. It all looks very much like a telephone svstem, but to the best of our knowledge we never have heard one word spoken over them. Can anv one tell us what thev are and whv thev are? What is the use of having a bum fence around the athletic field when so manv climb over? And can anv one tell us the need for the excellent electrical svstem of bells that we have? ' hv not use the old and simple method of having the janitor jerk the gong? These are just a few of the things that have set our foolish heads to wondering; but one thing answered at a time is sufficient. CAN YOr IMAGINE Bill Hibbs and Ruth Kerlin falling out? Jersey Holstein with curly black hair? Oren Kerlin conducting chapel? Prof. Zeppenfeld a juggler? Mamie Smith and Howard Book with a case: The Sophomore E nglish class brilliant? Prof. Tilton in .Mr. Burton ' s clothes? (185) COLLECE ' AHNUAL ' ENCDAViNCS ,BUREAU ' OF ' ENCDAVING?.5, " Crea ori ofBoohsasUieii ougMfoie MINNEAPOLIS " MI fNr$OTA TRrp:. Earl Co ' ER — " I think. I ' ll drop this public speaking course. I ' ve got all the fundamentals. " Prof. TinRliKR- " " ' es, you ' ve got all the fun, but not all " de mentals ' . " TRCE. TOO. Prof. Clark — " ' ill vou tell how matches are made? " Cfikmistrv St. R " Matches are made in heaven. I don ' t know- how. " HlST()R ' Pi riL (reciting at 12:20, an.xious for the bell) " The soldiers had a hard time until the ref reshments-er-er- 1 mean, rein- forcements came. " M. R(i. RFT R. " In Sophomore Knglish I sit between Florence Saver and a post. " FluREN ' CE S. — " You ouglit to be well posted, then. " ASKED AND ANSWERED. Qlestiox — " ' hich makes the strongest appeal to men: chimes or bells? " Cletls B.— " Bells!!! " Wouldn ' t it be queer if Agnes [ane Brown should get the chance to sign her name Agnes Brown yavne? Snooks Klyver wrote to the Ladies ' Honw Journal and asked: " Whv does a girl always close her eves when kissed? " The answer came: " Send us vour picture and we will tell vou why. " A NOT UNUSUAL DORM OCCURRENCE. Two room-mates peacefully studying; all is quiet. Suddenly a slight scratching noise; one girl looks up, nudges the other; two shrieks; mouse disappears, bell rings. The two separate to tell their friends. ? ? ? Alice McGuire and Fern Ritter were anxious to know whether Mr. M. Smith enjoyed single blessedness. We wonder why. (187) JJ ' dtrh Repairing J cuelrx . Silvcricorc W. C. SIMONS JEWELER Jcicclyy Ri ' pdinii.i Cm Glass H.N.Dunlap Sons STAPLE AND FANCY (GROCERIES Finest Line of Fruits and Vegetables in the City 12(1 KAST JEFFERSON STREET PHONE MAIN W} [. ' xiTKD Statks Dkpositak - Capital and SiRPLrs, $iqo,ooo (EtltEniH atinnal Hank A. A. Ai.h. . mm;r President I. H. Tarlktox Ca liier O. C Drxx Vice-President K. I. Ott Assistant (asliicr A. K, 0 vf;xs Bookkeeper Ccirwin Troit Bookkeeper Whitk OvvKXS, Attorneys HoTKi. Ffaxklix Rksidexcr, -163 Dnane St. Phone Main 108 GEORGE W. KINNEY ' ' ' --■ ' - " - " STIDEXTS TKAXSFER Trail :f erring and Hauling of all kinds — Tica ra s ir. W, IC. if atttar FRAXKLIX, IXUIAXA DEXTIST 54 E. Jefferson St. Conic up Students: — We have RIGS that suit the pocketbook of ALL JARVIS ALEXANDER LIVERY Farmers Trust Company You are Cordially invited to Open an Account with Us SURELY, SHE WAS FOOLING. Prof. ' 1 " ii,T()X (m psvchoiogv) — " Miss (iibbs, what about the vis- ual organ? Tell us what vou know about it. " Hazf.l (j. — " Well, it is mainly in the eve, I think. " Olonsnlatinn There, little Freshie, don ' t cry! They have hroken your records, I know — And the " shinv " ways Of vour High School days Are things of the long ago. But college cases will soon come hv, There, little Freshie, don ' t crv! There, little Soph, don ' t cry! Thev have hroken vour cases, 1 know — • And the strollings vain, " Round Lovers ' Lane Are things of the long ago. But gridiron glories will soon come bv. There, little Soph, lion ' t crv! There, little junior, don ' t cry! Thev have broken vour bones, 1 know — And the football team, " ith its tons of steam. Is a thing of the long ago. But funior troubles will soon pass by, There, little lunior, don ' t cry! There, little Senior, don ' t cry! Thev have broken vour head, I know — And the brains vou had When vou started bad. Are things of the long ago. But, never mind — you ' ll learn something A ' hen vou ha e been out awhile! Ax Al.l ' MXUS. Some men have heads like bells there is nothing in them except ongue. (Now, we didn ' t say Pamphlet Book.) POPULAR NEW BOOKS. " I ' urj Years (I ffii ou, " by Prissy Huntington. " One Yrar a Baclwlor. " by Winford L. Sharp. " F irl i ion, " by Lorena .Mather. AS AGNES SINGS IT. " Alice Agnes Thompson Brown, What vou goin ' to do when the rent comes ' round. ' " ( 189 ) K ' ) f l.onSVILLK OFFICE INDIANAPOLIS OFFICE 423 Paul Jdncs Building 825 State Life Building Graessle-Mercer Company Commercial and Catalog PRINTERS Corner Fine Street and Saint Louts Avenue S E V M O r R . I N D I A N A THIS BOOK IS A SAMPLE OF OUR WORK Nort Whitesides Company The Home of HART, SHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES OTT ' S STEAM LAUNDRY The Place to have Your Clothes Laundered Satisfactorily Franklin Tailoring Company Dry Cleaninc;. Stylish Tailors East Jefferson Street PreSSINC Si Whitsett said: " The way some women chatter proves the Dar- winian theory. " Nnt (gntrralUi IKnnmu Hobbles and Breeding; were up at tlic city and spent all their cash. They were ousted from the car at Greenwood bv an impolite con- ductor, and wended their weary way to Franklin on shank ' s ponies. Ruth Bell has a motto, It seems to all (]uite funny. Above her study table Appears the words, " Keep Sunny. " Sunny says: " Gee! 1 wish she would. " Alice, after a Sunday night date with Oren Kerlin tells him that he must go to Mrs. Landis and tell her how much he has enjoyed himself. Oren takes it all in and acts accordingly. Now, Mrs. Lan- dis thinks he is such a nice boy. H. Book phones Jud that an old girl of his is waiting for him down at the postoffice, and jud dudes up and rushes down. But, somehow, the girl isn ' t there when he arrives. The long and the short of the Freshman class is Shorty V anDe- venter and Pamphlet. Wc ought to be very careful about our (iertie. Some of the H. S. boys say they are getting crazy about her. Lorena Mather savs that every old maid has a vearning in her bean to get married. Harvey Chandler wants to know which is correct: Did vou not --or — Did vou (Ge) never (a). Buren T. is now authority on divorce questions, for he has recently, listened to sixteen divorce cases at the Johnson county courthouse. (191) u HAVE YOUR WATCH CLEANED OCCASIONALLY A WATCH will run without oil or cleaning longer than any other piece of machin- ery — but it needs both occasion- ally. If you will consider that the rim of the balance wheel travels over tifteen miles a day, you will not grudge your watch a speck of oil and a cleaning once a year. It will increase the life and accuracy of your watch. Leave your watch with us to-day. E. O. Collins, Jewclcr " Evcrybo(Jy Loves the F oucrs ' i. 1. IKHlg FLORIST Flowers For All Occasions Waltz ' s Restaurant THE PLACE TO EAT OUR AIM IS: YOUR SATISFACTION Caroline (before crowd of FTeshmen) — " Really, now; do cows have manes? " ' AN ' FED -Immediately. Dignity for commencement. Gkk- TRL ' DE L. ' . A.SPlRlNti Mlmislr of thk FR. eoLlM) Bo. Rl) (in desperation) — " Say, girls; do you know any jokes? I ' ve got to have some more. " Alice — " Sure. The whole dormitory. " Professor Deppe says that Skinny ' vgant will have a " A ' ooden " edding. Prof. P. LMKR-- " I wish I had some monev or had hold of some- body that did have some. " Prissy announces that Mr. VanDeventer ought to go to New ' ' ork where people appreciate skv-scrapers. Dusty Rhodes says that he is glad that Fave ' s father is a preacher Cs 1915 iFrarnltnii i tafl: WINFORD SHARP Editor-i.x-Chikf MARGARET REMV Assistant Editor-ix-Chikf WILLIAM HI BBS BrsiXESs M.wagek WILLIS WYGAXT Assistant Bisinkss Mgk. D E PA R IM EX r EDITOR S SlI.AS W ' lllTSlTT Fiinilty Marti I A Df.er Clas-ws AlAA KiNCAIi) J itnini Fern Ritier Coll eye Cordelia Croich Fnitcmit ' ws P i.siE Wolfe, Aclnes Tiiompscjn . . Onjiinizdilons Lerov Cooke hhletics FERX RiTTER Bit Xoises RtTH PRITCIIARI) Caleiuhir DoROTin ' RlTCHE ' This and T lull Mairicf SALNDFRS Jrt " L- i;r 093) 1% hen the 1315 comes (194) " l5 THE END 1 --H -ii !


Suggestions in the Franklin College - Almanack Yearbook (Franklin, IN) collection:

Franklin College - Almanack Yearbook (Franklin, IN) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

1908

Franklin College - Almanack Yearbook (Franklin, IN) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

1909

Franklin College - Almanack Yearbook (Franklin, IN) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

1910

Franklin College - Almanack Yearbook (Franklin, IN) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

Franklin College - Almanack Yearbook (Franklin, IN) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

Franklin College - Almanack Yearbook (Franklin, IN) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

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