Franklin College - Almanack Yearbook (Franklin, IN)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 136

 

Franklin College - Almanack Yearbook (Franklin, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1933 volume:

Baseball Season May 3, Franklin played at D-anville and were beaten 11-5. During the same week they held their first home game playing Indiana Centnal. Franklin held them in the hrst four or five innings but weakened and lost by a score 10-3. Wednesday, May 10, brought Wabash to Franklin for ar return game with the Cavemen. The game was played on a somewhat slick diamond because of rain for several days previous causing errors by both teams. Wabash had the edge which re- sulted in a victory for the Cavemeng score Wabash 9-Franklin 4. With three games remaining on the tentative baseball schedule as this Almanack goes to press, the Franklin nine are.determined to break into the win column. The three games are: DePauw, hereg DePauw, thereg and Hanover, there. Some of the fellows who have held regular positions for the first time on the Franklin team are Polson and Piercy in the infield and Beldon and Bedwell in the outfield. French has pitched most of the games, assisted by Polson. Nelson and Gallagher have been dependable cogs in the team. 1933 SCHEDULE Opp. F.C. April 21-Indiana University, there April 26-Ball State, there .A pril 29-Wabash, there May 3-Danville, there May 6-Indiana Central, here May 10-Wabash, here May 19 Indiana Central, there May 22-DePauw, here May 31-DePauw, there June 3--Hanover, there 142 .131-. 91926 "'f0I'If'551G lntraf-lvlural Sports With four c-ampus organizations namely, Kappa Delta Rho, Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Independents, vieing with one another for the new intra-mural cup which is to be awarded this year as soon as the spring sports are closed, keen interest has been displayed throughout the year with close rivalry among the fraternities being shown. A new cup has to be given, since Phi Delta Theta won the cup last year for the third consecutive tmie. Winning the cup three years in succession automatically places the cup in the winner's permanent possession. Kappa Delta 'Rho, at present, is leading the race for the trophyg however two events remain to be played off as this goes to press. They are golf and tennis. Phi Delta Theta is running in second placeg Sigma Alpha Epsilon, third, and the Independents are in last position. An extensive intra-mural sports program was carried out this year, and great competition between the groups on the campus was evidenced. Much interest has been shown in intl-a-mural athletics this year, not only by the men of the college, but by the women as well. Indoor baseball was the first sport to be played oft, and although it is a sport of only three year's standing in the program, -a great deal of interest was shown. Two rounds of games were played in which many close Contests ensued with Sigma Alpha Epsilon getting first, Kappa Delta Rho, secondg Phi Delta Theta, thirdg and Indepen- dents, fourth. The next sport up was horseshoe, another minor sport which has recently been added to the program. Due to some bad weather the playing was prolonged, but two rounds were evrntually played. Kappa Delta Rho won first againg Phi Delta Theta, second, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, third, and Independents, last. ge Nim ty-sewn lntrf1fMure1l Sports Volleyball, basketball, and swimming followed in the order named. Both volleyball and basketlall required two rounds of play. Volley- ball and swimming are included in the list of minor sports and count only five points toward the intra-mural trophy. Basketball was the first major sport to be played, the winner of this event receiving ten points toward the trophy. In volleyball and in swimming the winning order was the sameg Kappa Delta Rho, first, Phi Delta Theta, secondg Independents, third, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon won last place in both sports. The winners in basketball xx ere Kappa Delta Rho, firstg Phi Pelta Theta, secondg Sigma Alpha Epsilon, thirdg and Independents, ast. Baseball and track are the spring sports which so far have been played off. In baseball one round was played, but a peculiar situation arose when Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Delta Rho, and Independents all tied for first place while Sigma Alpha Epsilon would receive second, as yet the winners of baesball have not been announced. The track meet was held on Wednesday, May 17, with -a large crowd of specta- tors witnessing the atfair. Sigma Alpha Epsilon carried off the meet and four of five records were established. Kappa Delta Rho's thinlies captured second with Phi Delta Theta winning a close third and the Independents taking last place. The outcome of tennis 'an golf is uncertain, but the winner of the big trophy hinges on these last two events. Kappa Delta Rho holds a rather safe lead and are likely winners of the much coveted cup. In the above picture, left to right: XVilbur Lloyd, Robert Baker, Gene Kellams, George Rummell. ll ...V .,.. -..-.-..,...,.., -.-.-s.n-...Na-. .in v l lDomen's Athletic Association "W, A. A. has indeed had a very successful year and has in- creased its membership and influence considerably since last fall," said Mrs. Exelyn Larkin Bridges, sponsor of the organization, as she spoke to the entire group at the final initiation dinner of the year at Ye Wayside Inn, in May There has been much more interest shown in W. A. A., and more activity during 1932-33, than has been manifest for sometime past. W. A. A. sponsors all athletic events for women held in this campus. A novelty was introduced during the past year in the girls basketball tournament, played by sorority teams. Delta Zeta girls won the championship title by defeating' the Zeta Tau Alpha team. Dorothy Gillaspy had entire charge of the plans for this tournament. In order to introduce the organization to freshmen women, e "gingham hop" was held in the gymnasium last fall. A short play was presentcd and the girls danced during' the remainder of the evening. Practice is held in all sports for six weeks periods, then a varsity team is selected by Mrs. Bridges, assisted by the head of the respective sports. Those in W. A. A. picture are: First Row: Dorothy Gillaspy, Virginia Green, Hannah Hood, l'orothy Stroud, Virginia Schlosser, Elizabeth Oglesby, Mary Etta Furnish. Second Row: .Frances Beaman, Mildred Means, Dorothy Dekle, Mary Lagrle, Betty Frisinger, Anne Winnes. Third Row: Gladys Wolflin, Eita Mitchell, Arline Brewer, Mary Ritz, Betty Nixon. Elizabeth New. Fourth Row: I.ucile Clark, Helen Winton, Kathryn Doub, Bernice Mc-Kinney, Beulah Eldridge. Page Ninety-ci47lit Nimlg-ni Ill For membership it is necessary to earn one hundred points by participating in some major sport. At the end 014 the year a numeral is awarded to those who have earned one hundred points, a letter to those having eight hundred points, and a jacket to anyone acquir- ing sixteen hundred points. This year two girls, Dorothy Stroud and Dorothy Gillaspy, were given letters. Only one jacket was awarded, this being given to Helen Winton, the first junior ever to receive one. Officers during' the year were: Edna Shadday, president: Mary Etta Furnish, vice-president, Helen Winton, secretary: and Dorothy Gillaspy, treasurer. Since Edna Slvadday did not return to school the second semester, Mary litta Furnfsh served as president during this time. Heads of sports: fall archery, Mary Ritz, hockey, Virginia Schlosser: volley ball, Dorothy Stroud, basketball, Dorothy Gillaspy: baseball, hylI'g'lIll'2l Green, hiking, Dorothy Deklep swimming, Kathryn Douhg tennis, Anne Wmnesg spring archery, Elizabeth Frisinger. Those initiated in May, whose pictures do not appear above are: Marian Shake. Florence Grimes, Marie Grimes, Traber Guthrie, Caroline Castor, Katherine Lee, Mary Frances Setser, Daisy Mc- Cullough, Bernice Mcliinney, Gladys Lloyd, Lucille, Clarke, Joyce Vinson, Gladys Woltlin, Mildred NX ertz. Sara lirlsco, Hilda Cunning- ham, Mar,a'aret Jean flLll11lNlN2'S. Those in above picture are: Below: Virginia Green, Hilda Cunningham, Dorothy Stroud. Above: Margaret .lean t'umming's, Mildred Means, Helen Winton, 'nur-.. -1.1: n-wxzvm Y N 4 v S f A 49. .pdf lm A r . . u ' P 5: v 3 , , 1 TPM A 1 w W .1 1 ' 1 a 1 u 1 J il' -ng ORGANIZATIONS Fraternity life ...' a nd all it means . . . dances . . . dinners , . f. pledge life .... one grand intermingling of work and play. umm XX"-VN Nvrxhw A ,wzcm xv - l , 1 6 ue-A L 2 X, .n , as nl Rc fi lf J fi! . Q 6 'Rv-ff :L . .is - 5 1-if-,g4,m, ,I , . ., M, ---,E--s. kr .- f-f---"1-""v'e..zh',.ff.., 4, -C Fraternity life . . . and all it means . . . dances . . . dinners . . . pledge life .... one grand intenningling -of work and play. .i"'lll I 1 . ,1,-, ' '- 1 1. ,,1, 11 , 1 x 1 1 1 "V 1 1 1 1 '11 ' f W 1.1K I . 1 P! , . 1.1: l . .- , . . 11 1',114 . .,., R 1 x 1 1 ,- 1, , ' 1 1 15' -14 1 .,1f , ,A Ita' ju l yi. -11 L4 ,.5:,.1.1 ',' 1- ' ' 'I - WI ' I vw., 1 ' IH. . . .. i .1 M - , - 1.21 'lark '11-, H 'lm JI ' 1 ' ' 'NI 1 bfi u" ,, 'X L . 1, ' In 1 1 H 1., y 'I A - x 1- A Q 'Q19 ""' ju af . . , W .4 - F -vm, X , . .1 4-5-I-1 ,f""'.11Y 4-1, "-1. 11 J '-'fd s ' ., - 'r Q . H' l ' '4'u. .gl I ,""1 fwfr '11 1- ' 'X ., . I .- ' mi E" 11 10 lntcrelsratcrnitq Council Under the leadership of Carl Shaw, president, the Franklin Inter-fraternity Council has spent a very successful year. It is the purpose of this group to sponsor and promote intermural athletics, to settle any problems confronting the various groups on the campus, to aid the good feeling existing between the various fraternities, and to decide on the eligibility of candi- dates for initiation from the campus fraternities. The Council is composed of a representative group of nine men, three from every fraternity. The president is an ex-officio member and this office rotates among the three groups who are members. Pe1'haps the most outstanding piece of work done by this group during the past year was their revision of the rushing plan used for Franklin high school seniors. A limit has been set on the number of rush parties which any one group may have, and no entertaining of high school students may be done except at specifically designated hours during a weekend. Working in cooperation with Coach R. E. Tillolson, student managers for all the intramural sports have been appointed. Next year one man will be selected from this group to head all intramural athletics and it is thought that this sort of plan will be very satisfactory. The 'annual State Inter-fraternity Council Convention was held this year on the Butler University campus in Indianapolis. Franklin was represented by Cyrus Favor and Harold Nelson. At this meeting Raymond E. Blackwell was re-elected as state Secretary for the organiz-ation. Pagv Om' Hundred Fire Residence Hall .....,.,,,.,...,,,..,.,...,,,y, .v,, ,f of I. ,X ,ul f If it, ff lf J.. Jr fl 1l Residence Hall which houses the college women during the time which they spend as students in our institution. I ,N rv , -- 'D 0, ii 1' ' . -- O on Phi Delta Theta 1 1 ,I I Phi Delta Theta was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December 26, 1848. The founders intended that the fraternity should be extended to other institutions, and before the second anni- versary it had been established at Indiana University. There are now 103 active chapters, and before the fall term started in 1932 there was a total mem- bership of over 40,000. A few prominent members of this fraternity are: J. C. McReynolds, Asso- ciate Justice of the United States Supreme Court, Will H. Hays, former Postmaster General, Dwight F. Davis, Secretary of War, Grantland Rice, sports writer, Lou Gherig, baseball st-ar, and many others. Indiana Delta Chapter of Phi Delta Theta was founded at Franklin College in 1860. The charter members were D. D. Banta, T. F. Morgan, C. Byfield, W. T. Stott, and G. W. Grubb. There has been only two years since this time that the fraternity has not been active, and at that time the college was closed. The chapter this year was fortunate in having four men receive their golden legion certificates at the annual Phi Delta Theta Alumni banquet, which was held at the Columbia Club on March 4, 1933. These four men, Grafton Johnson, R. T. Wilson, J. W. Fessler, and J. T. LaGrange, receive these golden certifi- l 1 ' 1 '-2-z' Z. .. 5-'f b . . cates after having been Phi Delts for fifty years. There are seventeen active men with fourteen pledges in the chapter this yc-ar. The officers -are: Andrew Offutt, presi- dent, Glen Kenny, reporter, Norman Lloyd, warden, Richard Moser, secre- tary, Herbert Volland, historian, Frank Cohn, chaplain, Edward Pease, alumni secretary, Herschel Wheeler, treasurer, Charles Deppe, chorister. Several popular alumni from this chapter of Phi Delta Theta are Elmer Davis, popular writer for the Colliers and other magazines, Max Jones, head of personnel, Chase National B-ank, New York, George Banta, publisher of 'tBanta's Greek Exchange," and many others. First Row: Glen Kenny, Andrew Offutt. Francis Kline, Burke Anderson, Patrick Cuddy. Second Row: Herschel Wheeler, Wen- dell Rowe, Ralph Mosingo, Richard Moser, Herbert Volland, Charles Deppe, Third Row: Norman Lloyd, Durward Dill, Gerald Asbell, Edward Pease, Emmons Hougland, Frank Cohn. Fourth Row: Robert Wise, Emerson Boyd, Iliff Brown, James Pease, Richard Cox, John Malmquist. Fifth Row: John Fix, John Clore, Wilbur Lloyd, John Sellers, Kenneth Boling, Philip Johnson. Q . 1 " , 1 -- ,,. ...H .-12-593,--, z-,A '-.,-:a1S5"s.N " "g:.g3-ef.. Page Om' Hundred Siat Pagf Um- Ilundrfd Srvrn fl-, iv! ds-2,-fa 'IF' ' , 'xiiillgrf hifi ml 5-sin' lliirrggrfff it I 4 S AE Siqmei Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon w-as founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856, by eight students. The fraternity was designed to be national in extent, and had seven chapters before the encllof the year, 1857. There are now 108 active chapters with a total membership of 39206. There are now alumni associations in one hundred and five American cities, and in Paris, France. In Evanston, Illinois, there is a national memorial temple erected in memory of all mem- bers of the fraternity who lost their lives in any war since 1856. The fraternity magazine, "The Record," was first pub- lished in 1880. The colors of the frater- nity are royal purple and old gold. The fiower is the violet. Among the prominent members are: James Bausch, winner of the 1932 Olym- pic Decathlon, Harry Hansen, critic and author, "Pat" Harrison, senator from Louisianna, Merle Thorpe, editor "The N-ation's Business," Wilbur Daniel Steele, author, Key Pittman, senator from Nevada, William Faulkner, author, and James H. Rand, Jr., head of the Reming- ton-Rand Company. Indiana Alpha of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Was fortunate in having a full chapter house this year, in spite of widespread financial conditions which resulted in a drastic curtailment of activities and a corresponding reduction in costs to mem- bers. Twenty-three active men and ten pledges comprise the roll of the chapter. Nationally prominent men from this chapter include, Dr. A. R. Hatton, head of the department of political science at Northwestern University, William G. Llverson, retired major-general of the U. S. Militia and clergyman, Dr. Harry E. Mock, surgeon, and Alvin Fay Harlow, author. The oificers this year are: Eminent Archon, Bartlett Atwood, Eminent Depu- ty Archon, George Lewis, Eminent Re- corder, L-awrence Fulmer, Eminent Cor- respondent, Robert Lockman, Eminent Treasurer, Robert Deupree, Eminent Chronicler, Hugh Purkhiser, Eminent Warden, Raymond Stump, Eminent Herald, Robert Bryant, Eminent Chap- lain, Max Martin, House Manager, Elmer Terrell, Rushing Captain, Harold Nelson, Alumni Secretary, George Lewis. First Row: Cyrus H. Favor, Robert Brown, Bartlett Atwood, Elmer Terrell, Edward Cuddy. Second Row: Robert Lockman, Robert Bryant, Albert Puckett, Enod Stark, Wil- liam Furnish. Third Row: Jack Deupree, Raymond Stump, Robert Deupree, Robert Prim- mer, Lawrence Fulmer, Robert Chupp. Fourth Row: George Lewis, Hugh Purkhiser, John Houston, Charles Piercy, Philip Symmonds, John Mayfield. Fifth Row: A. G. Ealy, Harold Nelson, William Moore, Royal Exline, Eugene Firestone, Bryce Bogard. Sixth Row: Charles Alleman, Robert Baker, Maurice McClatchey, Harry May, Robert Norris, David Barrows. .X-' E :I A H V 6- K .... L ".e- - "... Pcgu' Om' Hundred Eight nzlrr rl .Yin , , I I tt: e'K'. ' mod' Kappa Delta Rho Kappa Delta Rho was founded in the spring of 1905, at Middlebury College Middlebury, Vermont, as a local frater- nity. In 1913, Harold A. Severy, one of its members, who was taking graduate work at Cornell, interested a local group on that campus having the same -aims and Tdeals, in becoming Beta Chapter of the fraternity. There are now nineteen active chap- ters, with a total membership of 2,6'T0. Government is vested in the hands of the grand officers. Each chapter is known as a local chapter and sends two voting delegates to the national convention bi- ennally. Some of the distinguished members are: J. S. Fisher, former governor of Pennsylvaniag John Kochich, All-Ameii- can c-andidate from Indiana University in football as chosen by Grantland Riceg Theron R. Stinchfield, U. S. Olyunpic Track Team from the University of California in 1932, Leo T. Wolford, prominent Louisville, Kentucky criminal lawyer: Donald B. Prentice, president of Rose Poly Institute, Bleeker Marquette, Executive Secretary of the Public Health Federation of America. Kappa Delta Rho was organized 'as a local fraternity under the name of Pi Alpha Phi. In 1919 it became the Epsilon chapter of K-appa Delta Rho. The Franklin chapter is Indiana's Alpha chapter. The fraternity has experienced a rapid growth in the past ten years, and this year they reached the largest en- rollment of the fraternities on the cam- pus with thirty-five men in the organi- zation. Kappa Delta Rho has endeavored to protect the highest scholastic record on the campus attained last year, and have lead the procession in intramural athletics this year. First Row: George Clem, Frances Gallagher, Robert Burgett, Don Miller, Earl McClelland, Robert Hawkins. Second Row: Carl Shaw, James Galla- gher, Ralph Reutf, John Knight, Max Master-son, Ralph French. Third Row: Gene Kellams, Ralph Issle- hardt, Arthur Pruitt, George Rumell, Charles Poe, Eugene Buchanan. Fourth Row: James Gray, Gary Al- britton, Gerald Parkhurst, Robert Drake, Archie West, Wayne Kellams. Fifth Row: Robert Richman, Guy Kil- gore, Lymon Lutz, David Poe, George Earl Rogers. u--i--j'-"- . l is I- ,U .,,., ,., ..... , Page One Htmdred Ten 5 I ti. ,Ss L-A i G 1 'Inv lluurlfvrl ffl: rf 11 F 1- g . 1 5 1 K Af'-.. 'vs 3 'Q if in-- gm it S, g' S-X 4- x - ' x 1.11-Q Ai' Q u .Av r X m -'ff-".'. 4 ' .Qu N, , .-x. Hn, 0, , V..-J 4 . g an I 'V ,. ' -nw' ' H, in U mn - ' ' W I A , I w - 1 ' + A' '- w ,h ' ' v " K . f , ,. uf ' . ,.. . 4. I , 'L . "n" v 1 ., I X 'Nix . v ., , 'lim ' 'F- i - I v' A ' . - , - r n I , , f 5 f . . w I 3. 1. ,. 4? .v H' ff.. ' f',num- 4-Q -LP 'Y I is Panftlellenic Council Pan-Hellenic Association has done many things to aid social affairs on the campus during the past year, the three most im- portant things being the revision of rush rules, the Pan-Hellenic dinner, and the coed dance. At the dinner the scholarship cup was awarded to the sorority girl making the highest grades. Wynema Howard, of Zeta Tau Alpha, received the cup for the past year.. The organization is aifiliated with National and State Pan- Hellenic Councils. The Council is composed of eight members, a junior and a senior elected from each sorority on the campus. The purpose of the organization is that it should be the govern- ing body of all inter-sorority activities, promote cooperation between the sororities and loyalty to the College, as well as make local rulings concerning the initiation of women into the sororities on the campus. Officers for the past year were: Beulah Eldridge, president and Elizabeth, Myers, secretary-treasurer. First Row: Beulah Eldridge, Elzfabeth Myers, Blanche Sizelove, Anne Winnes. Second Row: Kathryn Mossop, Dorothy Stroud, Mary Etta Furnish, Kathryn Suckow. Pagr One Ilnndfrri Tliirtm-n 9. i 9, ' H i , ' u-Y. in 'sb vi iv' , V Pi Beta Phi Phi Beta Phi was founded at Mon- mouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, on April 28, 1867, and was the first organi- zation of college women established -as a national college fraternity. In the sixty-six years of its existence, the sorority has founded and maintained seventy-eight chapters and eight inactive chapters in the United States and Canada with an approximate membership of 22,000. The Pi Beta Phi badge of recognition is a tiny gold arrow bearing the Greek letters Pi Beta Phi transversely on the feather with a loop chain pendant from the shaft. The sorority colors are wine- red and silver-blue, ard the flower is the wine carnvation. Pi Beta Phi pledges are honored with a golden arrow head of burnished gold with the Greek letter B in polished gold. At Franklin College, the Indiana Aplhla Chapter of Pi Beta Phi was instituted in January 1888, as the first permanent national sorority and second national Greek letter organization on the cam- pus. Emma Harper Turner one of the fourteen local founders, served for several years as national Grand Presi- dent, organized the National Alumnae Association, and proposed the creation of the Phi Beta Phi Settlement School in Gatlinburg, Tennessee, a pioneer philanthropic project among college fraternity women. Since the time of its establishment, the local chapter has readily tripled its membership and has significantly contri- buted to all phases of campus enter- prises. Its members have consistently taken a prominent part in every social, scholastic, athletic and miscellaneous student organization. The officers who served during the past year include: Mary Ritz, presi- dent, Marian Mullendore, vice-president, Elizabeth Oglesby, recording-secretary, Louise Crouch, corresponding-secretaryg Kathryn Mossop, treasurer, and Frances Warren, Mary Lagle, censors. First Row: Ruth Edmondson, Louise Overstrecl, Marian Mullendore, Elizabeth Myers. Secsnd Row: Elizabeth Oglesby, Mary Ritz, S-arah Marshall, Kathryn Mossop, Elizabeth New. Third Row: Frances Warren, Louise Crouch, Elizabeth Nixon, Mary Lagle, Dorothy Rhodes. Fourth Row: Mary Owen, Frances Armstrong, Sarah Briscoe, Margaret Jean Cumming, Kathryn Schafer. Fifth Row: Saralee England, Beatrice Roehm, Mildred Means, Mildred Wertz, Dorothy Rider. Pant' Om' I-Izuidrrd Foiwirvn, P Ogle' Om lluudrrd Fijlfrn Shirk Hall '.-N. , M ., -1: Y. -, ,- Wsgxf. ' M . .- Hsu. l lfaffffs ll A glimpse of the beautiful campus, dotted with leafy shrubs, and shaded by tall trees-buildings clothed in a garment of ivy, blending age, dignity, and beauty into a harmonious whole. owe - 'll 'O' 'C' '7Aj, Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta was founded in Boston on Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, by four students in Boston University. Since that time eighty-four chapters of Delta Delta Delta have been founded on the campuses of colleges and universities of the United States. Delta Delta Delta is active in philan- thropic work. The most important philan- thropic project is the scholarship fund for outstanding seniors. The Trident, -a quarterly journal, is one of the oldest Greek letter publica- tions. This magazine is outstanding as a sorority journal. The Triton and The Trireme are private publications. A songbook, pledge manual, directory and history complete the list of publications. The otlicial badges are: for the first degree a, silver tridentg degree, three jeweled crescent of gold of degrees, bearing three for the third de'-ree, a white enamel, suunortd Delta's of gold, and inscr for the second stars within a three hundred Greek Delta'sg Greek Delta in by three Greek ibed in a golden circle, surrounded bv six spherical tri- angles in blue enamel. The pledges wear an inverted Deltfi surrounded by three Greek Delt'a's all in green enamel. The colors of Delta Delta Delta are silver, gold and blue: the flower is the pensyg the tree, the pineg and the jewel, the pearl. Delta Delta Delta has grown to be one of the most influential sororities. It was one of the first to he taken in the National Pan-Hellenic Congress. Delta Zeta ch-apter of Delta Delta Delta originated in 1896 as an exception- ally strong local chapter, Alpha Gamma Alpha. Because of its leadership on the campus, the chapter was deemed worthy of initi-ation into Delta Delta Delta in 1912. The new chapter grew rapidly. It has continued to grow until Delta Zeta's twenty-eight members have be- come important in student life. Its mem- bers are active in athletic, scholastic, and social activities of the campus. The present sorority officers are: Dorothy Bahr, president, Alberta Mc- Cullough, vice-president, Alice Mock, corresponding secretaryg Laura Bernice VVebb, recording secretaryg Margaret Andres, treasurerg Ruby Disque, mar- shall, Kathryn Suckow,chapl-aing Pauline Loesch. librariang Lucile Crawford, historian. First Row: Alice Drake, Margaret Burt on, Dorothy Bahr, Alice Mock, Mar- garet Andres. Second Row: Marffaret Reguli, Frances Inman, Alberta McCullough, Lucile Craw- ford, P-auline Loesch. Third Row: Kathryn Suckow, Mildred' Avery, Annie Laurie White, Ruby Disque, Mary Frances Setser, Laura Bernice Webb. Fourth Row: Margaret Hougham, Ros- alin Marshall, Mary Etta Furnish, Flizabeth Wolfe, Cornelia Rutan, Eugenia Roe. Fifth Row: Daisy McCullough, Marian Curtis, Virginia Hill, Florence Pavey, M-ary Jo Davis, Dorothy Deckle. Pagw Om' Ilundrvd Sz'.rtr:ivL Pay' Hu. II1 mlrfrl Suv 111.1 K. , ., ti t? Ms. j' Y I, .. any " I - . 5. J , u f N '99f'67!. f . K., , Delta Zeta Delta Zeta founded October 23, 1902, at Miami University, now includes fifty- four chapters in the United States and Canada with ia total membership of ap- proximately S,000. The Delta Zeta badge is a Roman lamp resting on an Ionic column. In the Hame is a diamond. At the base of the lamp are four pearls, while the lamp bears the Greek letters of Delta Zeta. The sorority colors are old rose and Nile green, and the Hower is the Killarney rose. The jewel is the diamond. Delta Zeta pledges we-ar a diamond of black enamel bearing the Roman lamp of gold as their badge of recognition. Philanthrophic work entered into by this sorority consists of a school for non- privileged children, located at Vest, Kentucky. This school was organized and supported entirely by Delta Zeta. Psi chapter of Delta Zeta formed from the local chapter of Iota Psi Nu, was in- stituted in October 1920, at Franklin College. .Since that time Psi has increased in stiength and status until the results of its efforts are seen by its representation and leadership in the outstanding social, scholastic, and athletic organizations on the campus. During the past year the sorority offi- cers have been: Kathryn Doub, preci- dentg Frances Beaman, vice-president, Gwendolyn Horton, secretary, Myrl Guthrie, treasurer, -and Dorothy Stroud, assistant treasurer. First Row: Jeannette Caudle, Kathryn Doub, Blanche Sizelove, Gwendolyn Hor- ton, Dorothy Stroud. Second Row: Myrl Guthrie, Elta Mitchell, Irene Aikin, Marjorie Forsythe, Frances Be-aman. Third Row: Evelyn Montgomery, Maxine McPeek, Gladys Lloyd, Elizabeth Dewar, Halma Hood. Fourth Row: Margaret Beeson, Lucille Clarke, Arlene Brewer, Florence Clarke, Joyce Vinson. Page One Hzmdrrd Eighteen rn Hn: llumlrad Nimhuz I5 H579 -eff' ,, -j QE 1- J ,ggi K . FGM? 1 y I Q T T: ifzepa. . f Z.. A 0 Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha was founded October 25, 1898, at the Virginla State Normal School, Farmville, Virginia. The group organized on this campus intiuenced other local groups in various institutions, -and now the sorority includes seventy- two chapters, with a total membership of 'approximately 9,000. It was a pioneer fraternity for women in its own and original field-the South. Zeta Tau Alpha is now an international organiza- tion, -and is the sfxth largest of the twen- ty--one National Pan-Hellenic Congress fraternities for women. Zeta Tau Alpha's philanthropic p1'0- gram includes maintenance of la settle- ment school, which is one of the most commented upon and widely approved pieces of philanthropic work in the Greek letter world. The sorority journal, Themis, a quar- terly, was first issued in 1913. The Chain is -a daily, issued during conven- tion. A songbook, which was the first original one of its kind to be published by a Greek letter organization. Etiquette Book, and the Link, a secret publication, complete the sorority publications. The Zeta Tau Alpha pin is a shield of black enamel superimposed upon a shield of gold. The black shield bears in the center a five pointed crown. around which are arranged the letters "ZTA." Below the crown, in Greek, is the word. Themis. A round the black enamel shield are ar- ranged twenty-four pearls. The pledges are honored with a carpenter's square in silver and turquoise enamel. The recognition pin is a small five-pointed crown. The colors of the sorority are turquoise and steel gray. The flower is the white violet. The patron goddess is Themis. Beta Theta chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was founded on Franklin College campus on April 11, 1927. It was formed from the loc-al fraternity, Phi Beta Gamma, which had been on the campus for a number of years previous to this time. Since the time of the founding of the local chapter, the members have been quite active in social, athletic, scholastic, and miscellaneous organizations. The chapter can boast of several outstanding alumnae and members of the local chapter. It has continu-ally striven to hold high the ideals of Franklin College and to cooperate with other campus or- ganizations. Sorority officers during the past year were: Anne Winnes, president, Dorothy Barth, vice-presidentg Ruth DeBard, secretary, Helen Winton, treasurer, Florence Grimes, historian, and Dorothy Gillaspy, guard. First Row: Beulah Eldridge, Ruth DeBard, Dorothy Barth. Second Row: Helen Winton, Anne Winnes, Dorothy Gillaspy, and Wynema Howard. Third Row: Florence Grimes, Traber Guthrie, M-arian Shake, Marie Grimes. Fourth Row: Elizabeth Frisinger, Katherine Lee, Caroline Castor, Mary Jane Schroeder. Page Ons H7,:nd1'r'd Tircrzlj 311 Um llunrlrrrl 'l'n'rntyf-um 0. .., ' 'N " . 'I-:L 'Y Y. u- ' ' ,A amn ,' m , 1,-'. , -. . ,- D ,T A ' .33 - 11131 , , . .-r I ! - .A ,gi . . ' ,Q-' 1 Q . NJ' . ' n 1 Q- . I' 1 A 5 - 1 9 4 1 1 1 I 1 . -In W n .., g...,.N .., P fr 1 ., .ku 1542. ADUERTISEMENTS GRADUATION THEN NEST BUILDING 0 Matter Where You Build Come See "R:USTY" MOORE '12 114 E. Jefferson St. QUALITY CLEANING KEYSTONE CLEANERS Compliments OF OLIVER'S GARAGE Compliments OF JIMMY COLLINS JEWELRY AND GIFTS MEANS DRUG CO. The Rexall Drug Store DRUGS-SODAS Whitman's, Julia King's, Candies, Prescription Filling our Specialty PHONE 223 WE DELIVER BUY FLOWERS At HOME SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS D. B. KELLY, FLORIST Compliments OF FRANKLIN PURE MILK COMPANY THE SERVICE SHOP PRINTERS 36-38 NORTH WATER ST. I OIddT Q99 N0 OK "The College Ha ng'out" LUNCHEONETTE FO UNTAIN "Just North of the Campus Gateway If-I-lf'Z'Z'Z'Z'I'Z'I'Z'I'I'I'I'I'2-2'Iii'I-I'1'I'I'f'I'I'I'I'I'1'I'I'I'I'I I I 1221 I I I Compliments OF ARTCRAFT THEATRE Fahnley Bridges, Mgr. qqiggannmzwgmgt ff-PHAMMAGM Tr-oe :Re-zxall STORE SEE DUGGER FOR COAL PHONE 580 I llr1dT fi Compliments OF TILSON HARDWARE CO Compliments OF JOHN'S HAMBURGER SHOP "We Express Our Appreciation for the Many Pleasant Associations" FERTIG DAIRY CO. D. D. FERTIG NORT WHITESIDES CO. The Home of HART, SCHAFFNER AND MARX CLOTHES Beqond The llialls 'Il The beginning and the end-Take heed, all you who near approach, that you leave these portals divested of none of the honor which you found here upon your arrival. SZ 'Rne 790rtmzz' zs cz tme exprerszon 0 az PGVJOIZHZZIQ' 'The Ideal Year Book IS a portralt of school hfe cxpressmg the personality ofthe institution whlch it represents The Indianapolxs Engraving Co.-throu gh 1fS AnnualPZunn11g 6 Servzce Deparfmenzf can hel you express in your ,year boo the tru ersonahty an Tradition of your school wrzfwrlrprmafzbn This Book, Engraved by WIC Indlanapohs Engrav1n8Co lUu1.rinBldg ,lndlanapolls h. e-P rl Clem C. ll I , UWA umwvv PHOTOS RAPHERS Ur,-ou Photography - Lourrfiy - Quality Oll Nwih Illinois bln-cl lndmnupulia, ludxunn ORIS A. VANDIVIER Grocery and Meat Market "We Feature Quality Merchandise" ffff IT is oUR PRIDE TO BE or REAL 223-2- SERVICE 'ro om: CL'sToMERs Ziff LANAM-SIMPSON CO. "The Quality Shop" THE "GOOD OLD DAYS"- THANK YOU I-'or Your Confidence and Kindly Cooperation We wish every student success in your college and vocational life-- and you will, we feel, thank us each year for having created Good Photographs EVERYBODY GOES TO BAUMGARTS COMPLIMENTS Of GREAT ATLANTIC 8z PACIFIC TEA CO. Remember your first electric light? Dangling from a cord in the center of the room . . . service from dusk to dawn . . . then you bought an electric iron . . . and how many electric appliances have you now? Rates have been reduced many times since the "good old days" . . . you now use much more electricity. and pay much less per KWH . . . more for your money. Your electric service is the cheapest service you buy .. . . use it all you can, ubllc Service Co. of Indiana G. M. FOIST, District Manager A PART UF YOUR COMMUNITY 1 Um llrlnrlrrrl Tuwnfrf . . . I'I'I'i'I4I'I'Iii-I'I'f'f'I'Iii'fi'PI'If'I'I'I'I-I'I'f'f'I-f'f'f'f'I-f'I-IC'I'f'Z'I i'f4f'f'f'f'l'f'1-I'I-f'f'f'f'I'I-I'I'I'C'I-1-2-I-I'f'I'I-If-DI-I'Z-I-I-I-I-PI-I'I-I-I-I-If.-,'.-. LET US CARE FOR YCJUR GARMENTS enzol Cleaners Phone 527 Student Lamps, Radios and Compliments 5232222 -2 Electrical Service OF -:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:':-:- Gonwuvs Boon sToRE EICE ELECTRIC CECE Compliments Compliments OF OF MORRIS 5 AND 106 TO 31.00 STORE HARB 81 WYRICK CO. This Book ls Bound ln A Melloy Made Cover for which there is no snbstitutc+or equivalent. MOLLUY MADE COVERS, produced by the oldest organization in the cover field, are today, as always the standard of excellence. Your book, bound in a MOLLOY MADE COVER, will give you the .finest obtainable. The David J. Molloy Plant 2857 North Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois I OIlddTtI ,-v, a 0 1 A 'M . 'I ,. g,g,'., if I' ' ' n 'll ,, 3' D , w ' S -s I , . J ..+ , 1 ' I., g' , 1 JI. 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Z-1 :"' i2.,Y'lg-IF, 'S 'Sf' ,' I- 1, j,,5- V, IV, - ', .I ,Ill-r -U1 '1 E, 1 ix,-'Q xl.-"' 5 Iiqikb Q, , 1, e .,.'----, ' f J.-2.2----,-.-. er-jf SE- 5- -335 --i E- ri 1--, Q , 5 -Q ?':, 'E 5 QAM- if af- sz- sf I OR A Long Time, The "Almanack" , F has been published with the idea of i presenting to the public a graphic if record of another year in the history of our institution. All sorts of books with all kinds of themes have been edited, which have represented countless hours of harrl work on the part of the editor -and the managing staff. Again this year, the Junior Class of 1933 is endeavoring to record the happenings of the year which has just passed, and We are trying' to do it in a way which is somewhat novel and different from any which has gone before. In these pages are shown the college itself at work and play, for the college is not merely a building of brick and stone, but is made up of the men and women who iive and Work here for four of the happiest years of their lives. This book is a record of their activity, -and it is the sincere hope of those in charge of this publication that it will be kindly received as a memorandum of another year in the life and work of Franklin College. COLLEGE WV The college .... its buildings .... faculty . . . and student body. l H A WE. X fl ll la E The college .... its buildings . . . - faculty , . . and student body. ' 1- I , v,,.. ' 2' 1, 1' f 1-u ' .1 1 '1' '1 1 gf,-Q' .gf V 4 1 'AJ If ' A 1 . 1 1 '-'11 1, ' vi 1 ' 1 qv, 1 111 .. 1 1 1 11. ,-1 yi: , , 1 . . 1 Q, ,HH ,..11 1 I- . V W 1 I 1 1. - . 1, ' ' 111 '..' - 1 .1 M Num T H '11 .Wu f 11. 1' Wqflffx V ' 151 I .,. 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1.115 , 1 1 1 , . , W :J . . '. .n 1' 1 -1-V, ,1 1 11 1 M7 - , . .Nw . .1 ' Y1 1. 1 , - 1 - 1:. .1111 - .. ,,,1,.'1.1y'1 ' " ' "kink 11 4.53-.1 '4 "'. ,, L, 1" 111, " ' 1 IRQ.. 'L' -, , -- - :' 1 ' ,L 1l V ,gk .1 , V ' I" 1 .1 - 1 '11 '1 M 111 ., 1 X- , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 'vx . 1 1 . ,.. V 1 1 . 1. 1, 1 . 31.1 ' X xr 1 f 1 1 - ,u-.lf ,, - ---1j'11'. - A 4, "vi ,. '14 1 41, 1 1 1 1 1.-.11 1 1 1 1 1.1 1 .,,1 ,... .,-,,1. 1 1 M11 . 1 .1, 1 41 .vu 1' '1,1 A 1 1., V. . -. ... 1.1 11 -1. N 1 1.1 .Aw , 1 ,1 . x 1. fl , 1 ' 1 ' "r fifth- 11' V Ja 96 Fiftrrn ADMlN lSTRATlCDN Student industry and initiative is respected by the college faculty who, with retiring Acting-President Kent, believe that the fun of college study comes only to the students who industriousiy pursues his tasks under the drive of buoyant interest. The intimate contact which has been established between the students and professors tends toward a better understanding of the subjects being oifered in the classroom. Moreover, many of the faculty members have varied interests and contribute materially to student enterprises, Acting-President Robert H. Kent throughout the last two years has maintained his interested support on all student projects despite the oppressive responsibilities of his executive office. His continuance as head of the philosophy 'and psychology department is eagerly accepted by the student body which desires to carry on its friendly relationship. As Dean and professor of biblical literature, Pleasant Lee Powell exerts an understanding concern and inHuence over the scholastic progress and religious life of the students. Miss Eleanor Crawford, besides discharging her official duties as registrar, assists in pl-anning the student social program, as well as the academic one in which she is especially active in the recognition of meritorious scholarship. The Bursar, Will A. Burton, gives to student aflfairs valued as- sistance as ex-officio treasurer of the Student Council, advisor in scholarship awards, student publications, and social activities, and special booster of the Blue Key honorary fraternity. Miss Hollis Hughes serves as assistant to the bursar and manager of the bookstore, her interest in the students' social life is evidenced by her operative partnership in "The Nook," the campus rendevous. Miss Rachel Ogle, librarian, attempts to make the student's daily perusal of worthwhile literature as inviting as possible. . .. , we--- . if 1 w w 1 hi! s-.q.,wsa--as-an :. ' 'Vi 'Ig K,"-' ' rl' W. Q.-I ' f'-b e , ,.,,..4 . ,,- .. H . 3. - 5? '. 1 Y 1 "tr 'lt l A, A er li. e . Ds -'Q 'l i l 4 l l V i -3 i 4 : I I SFF' Lllf5ERAl.. ARTS Mrs. Elsa P. Klein, associate professor of modern languages, has an important part in the supervision of student social activities and the encouragement of cultural assimilation, especi-ally art and music. The sponsorship of Eta Sigma Phi, national classical fraternity, constitutes the official phases of Mrs. Margaret W. Powell's active interest in student affairs which sup- plements her work as associate professor of classical languages. Miss Pauline M. White, assistant professor of English, gives her special attention to college artistic and social undertakings. An important share in the promotion of student debating, dramatic, social, and individualized scholastic activities adds to Mr. Victor Solberg's duties as associate professor of English. Miss Roberta M. Trent, instructor in music, lends speci-al assistance to school musical efforts and has as her specific charge, the orchestra. As debate and dramatic coach, Mr. Ray Ehrensberger, assistant professor of English, supervises one of the most popular phases of student activity. Mr. Glenn M. Seitz, instructor in vocal music, is actively concerned with the organization of choral groups and the direction of the college choir. Besides performing his official task as professor and head of the department of English, Mr. Myron McCurry also serves as special faculty advisor of student publica- tions and faculty sponsor of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. Mr. John F. Klein, professor and head of the depart- ment of Modern Languages, is interested in an appreciative study of art in which he taught a course this year. Pro- fessor Klein -also aids the promotion of scholastic attain- ment, officially serving as secretary of Alpha, scholastic honor society. Page SOCIAL SClEN CE Mr. Ernest H. Shideler, professor and head ot' the dtiartment of economics 1.111 sociology, is chairman of the committee in charee ot' the systcm of independent 1n- dividuahzed study and lends active support to fortnsic activities. Mr. I. Georgie Blake, assistant professor of history, takes an active part in the furthering' ot' debates and dramatic-s. As sponsor ol' Kappa Delta Pi, national honorray educational fraternity, Mr. Curtis Iv. Kirkin, professor ot' education, oilicially promotes organ-Zed student activity ln his department. Professor Kirklin will also Le in charge of the extension program next year. Mr. Arthur Ii. Cowley, pastor of the Baptist Church at Shelbyville has filled the capacity of acting' professor of philosophy 4iLll'lI'lg' the past year, and has contributed to the religious program of the college. As director of athletics, Roy IC. Tillotson, associate professor of physical education, is a necessary personality in the maintenance of Franklin sport prestige. Mr. J. W. tl Harper, associate professor ot' econonrcs, hoosts all student ventures, particularly athletics. Although Mr. John Cady is professor and head of the department of history, he finds time to promote student scholastic, athletic, and religious programs, serve as presldent ot' Alpha, scholastic honor society, supervise mcn's dorm, and write a history of the Baptst church in Indiana for the Baptist State Convention, which celebrates its centennial this year. Mr. Raymond IC. Blackwell, director of public relations :nd instructor in journalism, lends a hand in arran,e'm5r Wednesday chapels, studcnt puhhcations, Blue- Key, and scholarship awards, however, his primary interest centsrs in securing' new students. Mrs. Evelyn Larkin Bridges, instructor in physical education, supervises the XXomen's Athletic Association, which sponsors all wom3n's lnterclass and intramural -athletic contests. Mrs. Elthea Whitesides, instructor in home economics, who has had recent associ- atlon with the student body as a fellow classmate, is keenly aware of student attltudes and problems. gn- Sa rf nl: 1 n HH fu: 1 ' 1 4 I l 1 ,i an M... r.- SClEN CE Besides being' professor and head of the department of mathematics, Mr. Dwight F. Heath is in charge of the tumbling class for girls, sponsors the Women's Ride Club, -and assists in the guidance of student scholastic, athletic and social activities. Mr. Norman J. Harrer, professor and head of the department of chemistry, is Working out -an unusual re- search project pertaining to the iron compounds of organic acids, he also supervises the Chemistry Club and aids in the direction of distinctive scholastic achieve- ment. Mr. Charles A. Deppe, professor and head of the department of biology, is particularly interested in the development of student religious life and choral groups. Miss Naomi Mullendore, assistant professor of biology, vitalizes her cl-ass work with frequent field trips. Her interest is in student literary and scholastic advance- ment. We have tried, in the past four pages, to present to you the faculty of Franklin College as they are regarded in their relationship to the students and the part they play on the campus. Now as we turn the pages, we must view the students and their contribution. Pagr Eighteen SENICJRS Mqczs, Eldridge, Kermq, Doub 'HJ TL :au "Q, CYRUS H. FAVOR, Brockton, Mass., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi Kappa Delta 3,4, V-Pres. 3, 'l'reas. 4, Blue Key 3, 4, Varsity Debate 2, Franklin Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Assistant in Dep't. of Public clfelatilons 2, 3, 4, Student Council Presi- ent . ELIZABETH MYERS, Greenwood, P1 Bet-a Phi, Gold Quill 3, 4, V-Pres. 4, Almanack Staff 2, 3, Franklin Staif 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Chapel Choir 3, 4, Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4, Sec'y.-Treas. 4, Student Council Executive Board 4, Sec'y. 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, V-Pres. 4, Wigs and Cues 1, 2, 3, "The Goose Hangs High" 1, Rifle Club 1, 2, Debating 1, 2, Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4, Secretary Class 3, V-Pres. Class 4. JEANNETTE CAUDLE, La Porte, Delta Zeta, Y. W. C. A. 1,2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3,4, Glce Club 1, 2, 3, Chapel Choir 3, 4, Franklin Staff 1, 2, 3, Gold Quill 3, 4, President 4, Theti Alpha Phi 4, "Ice- bound" 2, "The Minic-k" 2, "The Ghost of Lollypop B-ay" 3, "The Whole Town's Talking" 4, Student Council Executive Board 3, Wigs and Cues 1, 2, 3. GLENN KENNY, Peru, Phi Delta Theta, Wigs and Cues 1, Glee Club 1, Aero Club 1, Football 1, Varsity Debate 2, Almanack Staff 3, Blue Key 3, 4, Class President 4. RUBERT 0. BROWN, Martinsville, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Blue Key 3, 4, President 4, Senior Board, Inter-Frat Council 4, Class President 2, Basketball BEULAH ELDRIDGE, Greenwood, Zeta Tau Alpha, W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, W. S. G. A. Council 2, 3, 4, Treas 2, President 4, Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4, President 4, Student Council Executive Bo-ard 3, 4, Gold Quill 4, Classical Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Eta Sigma Phi 3, 4. ALBERTA MCCULLUUGH, Sco'.tsbur,e', Delta Delta Delta, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, "The Goose Hangs High," "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" 3, Franklin Staff' 1, Wigs and Cues 1, 2, Sec'y. of Class 2, Choir 2, 3, 4, History Club 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 4, Prom Queen 3, Almanack Staff 3, Theta Alpha Phi 3, 4, Treasurer 4. MAX MASTERSUN. Cambridge City, Kappa Delta Rho, Varsity Baseball 3, Inter-Frat Council 3, 4, "F" Men's Club 4. ANNIE LAURIE NIHITE, Franklin, Delta Delia Delta, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Classical Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, V-Pres. 4. GEORGE DICK, Lafayette, Chaucer Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President, ChapLain, Student Volunteer 1, 2, 3, 4, Delegate to Quadrennial Convention 3, Blue Key 2, R, 4, Seargent-at-Arms, History Club, Pi Kappa Delta, Student Council Exe cutive Board 3, 4, "F" Men's Club 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4. BAR'I'LE'I'T ATWUUD, Brockton, Mass., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Blue Key 3, 4, Pi Kappa Delta, Franklin Staff 1, 2, 3, Inter-Frat Debate 1, Varsity Debate 1, 2, Senior Board, Independent Student 3, 4. ALICE MOCK, Evanston, Illinois, Delta Delta Delta, Wigs and Cues 1, 2, 3, 4, V-Pres. 3, Rifle Club 1, 2, W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, President 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Franklin Staff 4, 'iThe Whole Town's Talking" 4, "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" 3, V-Pres. of Class 2. GWENDULYN HURTON, Hammond, Delta Zeta, Debate 1, 2, W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, Franklin Staff 1, 2, 3, Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, Chapel Choir 3, 4, Student Volun- tper, 1, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3, 4, Student Council Executive Loard 4. EDWARD CUDDY, Oolitic, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Student Council Execu- tive Board 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Football 3, 4, Blue Key 3, 4, V-Pres. 4, Baseball 3, HF" Men's Club. DON MILLER, Mitchell, Kappa Delta Rho, Aero Club, Almanack 3, Inter-Frat Debate 4. BLANCI-I SIZELUYE, Morocco, Delta Zeta, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Clu 1, Gold Quill 3, 4, "Tho Minick" 2, "Thr Whole Toxvn's Talking, 4, Student Council Executive Board 3, Wigs and Cues 1, 2, 3, 4, History Club 2, 3, 4 Sec'y-Treas. 3, President 4, Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, V-Pres. 3, President 4, Classical Club 1, 2, 3, W. S. G. A. Coun- cil 3, 4, V-Pres. 4, Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4. EFORGE CLEM. Peru, Kappa Delta io. DOROTHY MAY BARTH, Louisvffc, Kentucky, Zeta Tau Alpha, Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Franklin Business Staff 3, 4, Wigs and Cues 2, 3, 4. LYNETTA WILSON, Michigan City, Rifle Club 1, 2, 35 Wigs and Cues 1, 2, 3, 4, W. A. A. 1, 2, 35 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 4, Franklin Staff 2, 3, 45 Band lg Orchestra 3, 45 Aero Club 1, V-Pres. 1. LOUISE OVERSTREET, Franklin, Pi Beta Phi, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Wigs and Cues 1, 2, 3. SARAH MARSHALL, Memphis, Tennes- seegv Pi Beta Phi, History Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. ALBERT PUCKETT, Sullivang Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Blue Key 3, 4, Student Council Executive Board 4, Varsity Track 3, Inter-Frat Council 3, 43 Assist- ant Manager of Almanack 2. MARGARET REGULI, Franklin, Delta Delta Delta, Varsity Debate 1, 2, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, Wigs and Cues 1, Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4, Sec'y. 3, President 43 Assistant Business Manager of Almanack 3, Stud- cnt Council Executive Board 3, V-Pres. 43 Gold Quill 3, 4, Sec-'y. 4. KATHRYN DOUB, Detroit, Michigan: Delta Zeta, Y. W. C. A. 1, 4g Wigs and Cues 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Treas, 1, Class Sec'y 4, Almanack Statf 2, 3, Frarklin Staff 1, 2. 3. 45 VV. A. A. 3, 4, Classical Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Uflv Whole Town's Talking," May Queen 4. MARIAN MULLENDURE, Franklin, Phi Be'a Phi, Rifle Club 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Librarian 2, 3, 4, 5. AN-DREW OFFUTT, Newcastle, Phi Delta Theta, Wigs and Cues 2, Indiana Academy Science 2, 3, 4, Inter-Frat Debate 2, 4, Almanack Stall' 2, Inter- Frat Council 4. RUTH EDMONDSUN, Franklin, Pi Beta 1 Wigs and Cues 1, 2, Y. W. C. A. 1 7 3 Rifle Clubl '7 3 4 if-'v'v - MARGARET ANDRES, Madison, Delta Delta Delta, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, Social Chairman 3, President 4, Wigs and Cues 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club 1, 2, 3, 4, W. A. A. 2, 3, Student Council Executive Board 4, W. S. G. A. Council 4, Kappa Della Pi, Delegate to National Convention 3, President 4, Gold Quill 3, 4, V-Pres. 3, History Club 3, 4. EARL McCLELLAND, Franklin, Kappa Delta Rho, Blue Key 4, American Chemistry Society, American Pharmacy Society, Indiana Academy of Science. MAIIIAN HUNT, Franklin, Chaucer Literary Society 1, 2, 3, President 3, Sec'y. 2, Classical Club 1, 2, Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, V-Pres. 3, Sec'y. 2, 4, Student Council Executive Board 3, Franklin Staff 3, Alpha 4, Baldwin Prize 3. DOROTHY BAHR, Oak Park, Illinois, Delta Delta Delta, Alpha 4, K-appa Delta Pi, Sec'y. 4, Theta Alpha Phi 3, 4, Sec'y. 4, Gold Quill 3, 4, Assistant Business Manager Franklin 3, Almanack Staff Sec'y. 3, History Club 3, 4, Wigs and Cues 1, 2, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Choir 1 3 4 EDNA Sl-IADDAY, Vevay, W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, President 4, History Club 2, 3, Treasurer 4, W. S. G. A. Council 2, Sec'y 3, Kappa Delta Pi 3, Treasurer 4, Y. YV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. 1 'P' ,pf T' in CARL SHAWV, Worthinqtong K-appa. Delta Rhog Blue Key 45 "F" Men's Club- 3, 4. RUBY DISQUE, Ewingg Delta Delta Delta, Wigs and Cues, 1, 25 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 W. S. G. A. Council 4. MARY ALICE KEITH, Seymour5 Kappa Delta Pi. ROBERT BURGETT, Franklin5 Kappa Delta Rho, Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Assistant Football Coach 45 President of Class 35 Chemistry Club 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 35 Blue Key 3, 4, Sec'y-Treas. 45 HF" Me'1's Club 3, 45 Delegate to State Inter-Frat Convention 35 Senior Board. PATRICK CUDDY, Phi Delta Thetag Editor of Almanack 35 State Oratorical Representative 25 Varsity Debate 1, 25 Wigs and Cues 1, 25 Blue Key 3, 45 Pi Kappa Delta 3, 4, V-Pres. 4. KATHRYN SUCKUW, Frankling Delta Delta Deltag Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Sec'y- Treas. 2, 35 Chapel Choir 3, 4, President 45 Wigs and Cues 1, 25 Franklin Staff 3, 45 Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 45 Senior Board5 V-Pres. Cl-ass 3. WILLIAM 0. BREEDLOVE, Russiavilleg Chaucer Literary Society 1, 25 Student Yolunteers 1, 2, 35 Almanack 35 Varsity Debate Team 35 Pi Kappa Delta 45 Student Council Executive Board 4. ROBERT DEMAREE, Greenwoodg Blue Key 3, 4, Sec'y-Treas. 35 Student Council Executive Board 35 Winner of School Song Contest 25 College Quartette 45 College Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, V-Pres. 45 Men's Glee Club 15 "The Ghost of Lollypop Bay" 35 Combined Chorus 35 Chaucer Literary Society 25 St. Cecilia Mass 1., 1 y v.H,f,, 1,45 N Q xl. ix, Ritz, IDhee ler, Beamdn Stroud ' ' - ' I ' 4 ,rr f 2--fs - .V , 'IN 1 1 .-X x if .- A-- 1 Ev' It V i"' V :nf Q ' 'Mg H 1 f ,al ,xi 5.51 FIRST ROW: Herschel Wheeler Anne Winnes SECOND RO W: Elizabeth Oglesby Robert Primer THIRD RO IV: James Gallagher Dorothy Stroud FOURTH ROW: Mildred Avery Robert Deupree FIFTH RO W : Robert Hawkins Dorothy Gillaspy 7 l"ll!S'I' .'l'Ull': Kathryn Mossop Francis Gallagher .Nl','l'1l.X'lP IKUIV: Francis Kline Frances B Q aman Tllllflf H11 lf: Myrl Guthrie Wendell Rowe F1lI'lf7'll IIYIW: Ralph Rueff Mary Etta Furnish Fll"'I'II RUIV: Margaret Gaughan Glenn Tudor FIRST ROW: Marjorie Forsythe Charles Deppe SECOND ROW: Raymond Stover Ruth DeBard TIIIHII RU W: Mary Ritz Burke Anderson FOURTH ROW: Herbert Volland Laura Bernace Webb l"I1"TlI HO W: Margaret Hougham Ralph Mozingo SIXTH ROW: Shields White Margaret Burton SOPHCDMCDRES Mm, Laqle, Ralph F renc h . FIRST ROW: Gene Kellams Florence Grimes Frank Cohn Betty Nixon SECOND ROW: Sus-an Joyce Gerald Asbell Louise Crouch Raymond Stump TIIIRI7 IfU1l': Robert Lockman Elizabeth New George Rumell Elta Mitchell FOURTH RU W: Wynema Howard Emmons Hougland Alice Drake Colter Enod Stark FIFTH ROW : Eugene Buchan-an Virginia Schlosser Norman Lloyd Dorothy Rhodes SIXTH ROW: Beatrice Deckard. Richard Moser Ros-alin Marshall Robert Bryant l"lRS'l' If JW: Charles Poe Frances Warren Geoufe Lewis l'ranL-es Inman SIQFUNII ICU IV: Hilda Cunning'hum Lester Parkliurst Mary l,ag'le Jack Deupree Tllllfll ROW: Edward Pease Mary Frances Setser Arthur Pruitt Durward Dill FUURTII HU IV: Lucille Crawford Kenneth Boling- Halph Isselhardt Ellis Veale FIFTII RUIV: John Mitchell Elmer Terrell Pauline Loesch Lawrence Fulmer SIXTH lfllll : Harold Nelson Irene Aiken Ralph French The Franklin Colleqe ideal O LOUE TRUTH and to seek it above material thinqsg to ennoble and be ennobled bg a common fellowship: to keep the energies of life at full tideg to cultivate an appreciation of the beautifulg to work well and to plaq with zestg to have an open mindg to value friends, strivinq to be worthq of themg to live simplq and with reasonable economqg to find ioq in work well doneg to have faith, hope and charitqg to be an earnest disciple in the school of Him who brinqs the abundant lifeg such is the spirit and Ideal of Franklin Colleqe, whose ancient motto is 'Christianitq and Culture." To all who share this spirit and are eaqer for the pursuit of hiqh thinqs, we offer a heartq welcome P T -a, -Q .. . W F lx FSH 1 montqomerq, Armstrong, Gres n, 1 Barrow bu QC 'qv FIRST ROW: Robert Richman Florence Clarke J-ames Pease Mildred Wertz SECOND HOW: Marie Grimes Robert Norris Frances Armstrong David Barrow THIRD ROW: Guy Kilgore Traber Guthrie Archie West Eugenia Roe FOURTH ROW: Mildred West DeVaughn Harlen Mary Owen William Furnish FIFTII HOYV: Royal Exline Gladys Lloyd Bryce Bogard Florence Juno Pavey SIXTH H0112 Dorothy Horton John 'Knight Daisy McCullough Robert Baker SIIVEXTII RUIV: James Gray Charles Piercy A. G. Ealy Eldon Bryant FIHS7' lillllf Margaret Jian l'uniniing4's Philip Johnson John Fix livere-tt Mr nhennott fiI',l'lI.YIP Iiflll : Charles Allemun Marian Curtis David Poe Geoi'a'i- Iiarl Rogers. 'l'llllill I.'4lll: l-Ilizabeth De-War Holland Deputy Wilson Shopp John Malmquist If 111 l1'l'Il ICUll': LeRoy Heminqer William McCarty Richard Cox Mildred Means FIFTH ROW: Philip Symmonds Sarah Briscoe James Drake Fiwanklin Stover SIXTII HUIV: Lyman Lutes Wayne Kellams Joseph Dodd Baker Humes FEl'li.X'TIl HUIV: John Houston Robert Chupp Harry May Guary Allbritten ' ' - ' I ' 4 ,rr f 2--fs - .V , 'IN 1 1 .-X x if .- A-- 1 Ev' It V i"' V :nf Q ' 'Mg H 1 f ,al ,xi 5.51 FIRST ROW: Hugh Purkhiser Virginia Hill Fritz Miller Elizabeth Frisinger SECOND ROW : Maxine McPeek Jinks Richardson Katherine Lee John Sellers THIRD RO W: James Stout Evelyn Montgomery Clarence Jones Mary Jo Davis FOURTH RO W: Zella Keith Ervin Veale Mary Jane Schroeder Thurston Hamilton FIFTH ROW: Cornelia Rutan Maurice McClatchey Bernice McKenney Iliff Brown SIXTH ROW: Robert Drake Joyce Vinson Lavon Knowlton Marian Shake SEVENTH ROW: Emerson Boyd Thurman Mitchell Gerald Parkliurst Robert Lewis FIIJS7' ICYIIV: Lucile Clarke Iiugrene Firestone Catheryn Schafer Wilbur Lloyd SIu'l'0.N'II III I ll': Harvey McGuire Hannah Hood Barrett Fear Gladys Woelflin TIIIIID I.'r:u': Carolyn Castor Henry Polson Dorothy Dckle Charles Stalford FOUIJTII RUIV: Kenneth Brewer Beatrice Roehm Saralee England William Moore FIFTH R17 IV: Dora Wolfe Brice Fitzgerald Margaret Beeson John Mayfield SIXTH HU IV: John Clore Dorothy Rider Robert Wise Arleen Brewer SEl'lz'.YTII NOW: ffobert Deputy Lee Jordan John Ross Arthur Van Bodegraven 1- Oh sms, f' T' f D L., 4. '- pv- ,,.- 63 qv as -4 ir, Q' R Q f'i-'lnwrzt 5 tm lf' ffvv Fran lin Colle e FRANlil..lN CCLLEQE - H - that is unhat gou have been scrutinizing-ff maq we saq that, for we all think the student boclq THE important factor of oar school. Uou haue iust seen these seniors, iuniors, sophomores, and freshmen, as theq pose for a photographer. Now let's view them as we find them in campus life. ACTIVITIES 'QV Student life .... one round of meetings . . . theatrical ventures . . work . . . some . . . and recreation . . . . lots. F1 FRz wha max stuc of c the: and phc a 'ip Student life .... one round of meetings . . . theatrical ventures . . work . . . some . . . and recreation . . . . lots. '51 . 7' Av Ig, r Q 1 Y ..:, I FI I . ' I 0 IK u I I 1- I ""' Q I ' V Y. . Q1 .Qi- Ly , I :Q 1!FV?'l A ,. I 3 V. .f v 1 k ,FD -1 L 1 I .QI J W .YV 1 I I w 4E 1 - I. . L ' - ' I ' FII' r L I ,Y 4 I ..- -191 ol a' 'VEHI 0 I H. -I. . 'I I 'U , I ' 1 if 'Jr' I -4+ Representative Students Doub, Favors, Mqers, Bu q rr Cqrus H. Favor Brockton, Mass. F Uv' ,1 Elizabeth mqers Greenwood JL -5, r 1. .,. A :dn-u-I l.. 1 " :rl - -L.. A -L , 'L i 5 , 5 Qf- W jjjfl .-.l A ,' , N,XX Ms'-f- N -- ' i -g 51 P 1 :ggi '. , Ji , V , It . . V. , . - f L . ...aj n W. . ,..:- 4:.1 V - kw rjur --- A-- 1 EY 12.3 .' 1, . I . . 1- ,nv . ' g ,ij ' ' ' ,1 4.1 311. I A! h IE 9 29 31 A 'SQA hhi'l-v-u-q1- Kathrqn Doub Detroit, Mich. Robert Burqett Franklin lllqnc-:ma Howard Fairland Robert Q. Deupree lndianapolis Exp an.-ltion In past years beauty and leadership have often been represented in the Almanacks' Hall of Fame. This year we decided to set a precedent and recog- nize scholarship instead of beauty. For this reason, the pictures of the man and woman having the highest scholastic record up to the present time are included in the group. These two students are Wynema Howard and Robert Deupree. Cyrus Favor, Robert Burgett, Kathryn Doub, and Elizabeth Myers were selected by popular vote as being the four most outstanding students on the campus. At the beginning of the year, it was planned to devote a special page to the May Queen of 1933. However, editor's plans often go astray, and that is what happened this year. When the May Queen was announced, it was found that she was Kathryn Doub, who was already represented in this section. Page Fifty General Activities , 1 af, L 'L rf '45 l' fx-9 -Sul l v I' JS! '.- Page Fifty-th VCI' Student Council Executive Board Cyrus H. Favor, Brockton, Massachusetts, was elected last spring, to head the Franklin College Student Council, which is the highest office a student may attain. Under his leadership the Student Council of 1932-33 has had a successful year in cooperating with the adminis- tation towards making' the school year a success financially and in carrying out a constructive program of better student government. The assistants to Mr. Favor are the members of the Executive Board, along with the vice president, Margaret Reguli, Franklin, and secretary, Elizabeth Myers, Greenwood, of the Student Council and the Senior Board. Members of the Executive Board are Mildred Avery, Martinsville, Mary Ritz, Lavernam, Canada, Gwendolyn Hor- ton, Hammond, Margaret Andres, Madison, Anne Winnes, Decatur, Beulah Eldridge, Greenwood, Herschel Wheeler, Peru, Edward Cuddy, Oolitic, Francis Gallagher, Needham, Albert Puckett, Sullivan, William Breedlove, Russiaville, and Robert Hawkins, Anderson. The organization selected from the upper classes, three members to form the Budget Finance Committee, whose duties are to budget the money of Franklin College for the current expenses of the college year. The members of the finance board are Bartlett Atwood, chair- man, Herschel Wheeler and Wynema How-ard. Miss Florence Alice Province, Franklin, was elected secretary of the Student Council last May, but since she did not return this year, her place was filled by the election of Miss Elizabeth Myers. Two Executive Board members elected last May, Miss Ruth Scott and Ralph McQuinn, were not in school this year, and their positions were filled by Gwendolyn Horton and Robert Hawkins respectively. First Row: Cyyrus H. Favor, Elizabeth Myers, William Breed- love, Margaret Reguli, Robert Hawkins, Beulah Eldridge, Herschel Wheeler. Second Row: Mildred Avery, Francis Gallagher, Gwendolyn Horton, Mary Ritz, Edward Cuddy, Margaret Andres, Albert Puckett Anne Winnes. n Senior Board Six members of the senior class -are chosen each year to serve as assistants to the president of the Student Council. This members but they The designed This year the president was Mr. Cyrus Favor. group, made up of six men -and women, are not of the regular Student Council Executive Board.: are appointed by the Executive Board. Senior Board has certain functions 'and special duties which it is called upon to perform. In cooperation with the faculty committee of student publi- cations, the Senior Board appoints both the business manager -and the editor of the Franklin, the college publi- cation. Another function of the Senior Board is that it mediates between the Student Council and the college administration, in all matters of student and faculty con- cern. The Senior Board has fulfilled well another of its duties by managing: eificiently 'all student elections this year. The members of this year's Senior Board were: Cyrus Favor, ex-ofTico chairman, Brockton, Mass.g Eliza- beth Myers, secretary, Greenwood. First Row: Robert Bown, Bartlett Atwood, Robert Burgf tt. Second Row: Kathryn Doub, Kathryn Suckow, Elizabeth Myers. A , ak Page Fift y-fm: at Fifly-,vim lDomeu's Sclfiioucrninq Association The Women's Self-Governing Association, which has for several years handled very successfully the making of regulations for the dormitory women, is made up of a representative group of girls chosen by popular vote of the association members. The council, which is the legislative body, is made up of two girls from each sorority and two from the independent group. This year the representatives were as follows: Zeta Tau Alpha, Beulah Eldridge and Anne Winnes, Delta Zeta, Blanche Sizelove and Dorothy Stroudg Delta Delta Delta, Margaret Andres and Ruby Disque, Pi Beta Phi, Mary Ritz and Louise Crouchg and Independent Women, Edna Shadday and Esther Thomas. All disciplinary problems relating to the women are brought before this body, and are dealt with accordingly. The executive power this year was in the hands of Beulah Eldridge, who held the presidcnt's ch-air. She was ably assisted by Blanche Sizelove, vice-president, Esther Thomas, secretary, and Dorothy Stroud, treasurer. At the beginning of the present school year, the asso- ciation held "open house" in the dormitory for the pur- pose of introducing to the general public the new house mother, Mrs. Mabel Van Nuys, who succeeded Mrs. Clara Hannaman. W. S. G. A. sponsors an annual Christmas party for the girls living in the dormitory, and it is customary for each girl to bring some inexpensive gift to be given to philanthropic projects. First Row: Mrs. Mabel Van Nuys, Beulah Eldridge, l-Idna Shadday, Ruby Disque, Blanche Sizelove. Second Row? Louise Crouch, Dorothy Stroud, Anne Yfinnes, Mary Ritz, Margaret Andres. 3mr 4 ., THE A .L u,. 'lk . -I 5. EN I CJ P U BL IQHE D GLM! X FRANKLINQ mx XXN X X P R ES ENTEDM 4h A HELEN WINTON EDITOR HERSCHEL WHEELER eusmess MANAGER HELEN WINTON Editor THE 1933 May 1933, and the worki of another yearbook is almost at an end. The editor sighs with relief while Writing this, at the same time making her plans for a quick get--away when the finished pro- duct is handed to the student body. Every one finds fault with the annual ye-ar after year. Perhaps if everyone published it, we would, for one time, have a peifect edition. VVe have attempted this year to present to the student body a book reeking with campus life. We have tried to get informal pictures of students, professors, and the officers of our school. We have tried to show the informal relationship existing' be- tween faculty members and students on this campus. We haven't succeeded. When many plans 'are made, we think the book will be perfect, but when cuts must be made due to finances, the publication seems to be a failure. Louise Crouch, selected as assistant editor last fall, has done outstanding work throughout the en- tire year. It is due to her perseverance and depen- dability that many pictures and write-ups -are in this book. During the few weeks the editor was out of school, the assistant editor took over the entire management of the staff and kept things going at one of the busiest times. Wilbur Lloyd is also to be commended for his fine work, doing many write-ups which those less ALMANACK dependable on the siall' fail d to hand fn. Ann: Winnes spent a COIlSiKiGl'2ilJlQ amount of t'me vrriting' the articles for the openinjf sections, editing: copy, rewriting stories and proof reading. We could go on down the list commending' or condemning each member cf the still, but we must mention someone to whom too much credit cannot. be given. It is impossible to put into wards anything worthy of Herschel Wheeler, who took over the post of business manager of the Almanack at the end of March and has since worked tirelessly at this iob in order to make the book zz financial success. His assistants have been Elizih'-tli lllvers, lletty Ogles- by, Charles Elliott and Wilbur Lloyd. The statl' has worked hard on this bouk-and- we hope you like it! First Row: Myrl Cuthrie, sorority editorg Robert Wise, sports editorg Louise Crouch, assistant ed'torg Elizabeth Oglesby, organization editorg Anne Winnes, copy editor: Charles Elliott, advertisingg Dcrothy Stroud, senior cditorg Elizabeth Myers, advertising. Second Row: Wilbur Lloyd, sport editor, Mary Laale, organization editorg Robert Lockman, sport editorg Dorothy Gillaspy, sorority eclitorg Mary Etta Furnish, photographyg Beatrice Rhoem, faculty: Robert Richman, sport cditorg and Traber Guthrie snapshots. ga HERSCHEL WHEELER Business Manager ROBERT DEUPREE Editor THE 1933 Wednesday morning and the grand rush for the Franklin-our college paper. 'Ihat is the time to which we all look forward with the greatest of pleasure. This year 1-he Fr-anklin, under the able editorship of Robert Deupree has been particularly successful. Always the latest news-even scoops on the local newspaper at times-new columns, and everything of interest to the student has been found in the paper during the past year. Volume twenty-seven has been published in weekly editions. During the absence of the editor two editions were put out by Jack Deupree. Mildred Avery has served as assistant editor for the year and has had to put in many hours prep-aring copy and doing other journalistfic work. Business Managers of anything during the year of the depression deserve especial credit and so, for that reason, we must eulogize Andrew Oifut, who h-as had to work hard in order to fill the neces- sary inches with advertisements each week so that the paper would be a financial success. is l .Ar QQ- Q1 B FRANKLIN Sports have been taken care of in a big way by Robert Lockman, who turned in at least a page of copy every week and also took care of the special column, g'ivir1f,1' us all the dressing' room talk on athletics t.o rtaders and fans. Special credit should be given to the feature writers for the large amount of copy they have turned in. Alice Mock, as feature editor, has been assisted by Florence June Pavey and Boyd Gill. During' the second semester Mary Lee Walker con- tributed feature stories to the HFl'1'.l1kllIl.H First Row: Kathryn Suckow, Mary Etta Fur- nish, Dorothy Gillaspy, Mildred Avery, Katherine Lee, Virginia Hill, Robert Deupree. Second Row: Pauline Loesch, Susan Joyce, Anne Winnes, Mary Jo Davis, Alice Mock, Dorothy Deckle. Marie Grimes Elizabeth Frisinger, Kathryn Doub. Beatrice Rhoem. Third Row: Boyd Gill, Forrest Comrie, Robert Lockman, Robert Chupp, Jack Deupree, H-arry May, Wilbur Lloyd. Q A ANDREW UFFUTT Business Manager Blue lieu Robert Brown, Martinsville, was the president of Blue Key, an honorary national organization of representatixe college men, this year. 'lhe fraternity's membershp in most instances is taken frcm the junior and senior classes, with certain qualifications of leadership, active interest, and service to the school necessary. Blue Key was founded on the Franklin College campus Julie 1, 1922, largely through the efforts of Dan Edkins, the first president, now dtce-ased, Recognition of merit and cooperation with the administration in furthering and bettering Franklin College are the purposes of this group. Brown was ably assisted by Edward Cuddy, Oolitic, vice-president, Robert Burgett, Franklin, secretary-treas- urerg George Dick, chaplaing and Robert Demaree, ser- geant-at-arms. This year Blue Key has been active on the campus, having been one of the organizations which aided in the sponsoring of the Prom. In the past years other worthwhile projects have been accomplished, sich as the building of a w-alk in the memory Roy Freeman and the erecting of a flag pole in honor of Dan Edkins. A leadership trophy is awarded each year at the commence- ment exercises to the senior m-an who is outstanding in scholarship participation in extra-curricular activities, and loyalty to the college. William Province won the award l-ast year. Mr. Will A, Burton is faculty advisor of the organiza- tion. First Row: .Robert Deupree, Robert Demaree, Glen Kenny, Robert Primmer, Earl McClelland, Herschel Wheeler. Second Row: Cyrus H. Favor, George Dick, Edward Cuddy, Robert Brown, Burke Anderson, Robert Burgett. Page Sixty Page Si.rfy-om Gold Quill There is' not a girl entering Franklin College as a freshman, who does not look forward to her upper class days, and wish, secretly perh-aps, that she may be chosen a member of Gold Quill, local honorary organization. To be elected to membership in this group is an honor which comes to but few. Only very outstanding junior -and senior women are admitted. Criteria for eligibility and judging of girls are named in three points, which are excellence in scholarship leadership on the campus, -and service to the college. This year five women, three juniors and two seniors, were chosen by the group in an impressive "tapping" ceremony, which is carried once each semester during a regular convocation hour. The Gold Quill members, dressed in caps and gowns, sit on the platform, while the president explains the nature, ideals, and aims of the Gold Quill organization. Then the group adjourns to the rear of the chapel hall. Prospective members are spoken to by members who place their caps on the chosen girls. The entire group then returns to the platform, where the new girls receive ribbons and a welcome into the organization. A formal dinner and initiation ceremony are held in the evening of the "tapping" service. Miss Jeannette Caudle was president during the past year. The two seniors chosen for membership the first semester were: Beulah Eldridge and Kathryn Suckow. Three juniors chosen during the second semester were: Anne Winnes, Mildred Avery and Mary Ritz. First Row: Jeanette Caudle, Elizabeth Myers, Dorothy Bahr, Beulah Eldridge, Margaret Andres. Second Row: Margaret Reguli, Blanche Sizelove, Mary Ritz, Kathryn Suckow, Anne Winnes, Mildred Avery. KK tw- ., s 8 ,li Fl b , l I l v ug ,fl l if ll il lil li l fl 'l if is sl s ll ie '1 !l ll ii ,1 1, ll is ,l j. li ld il ll lf il' li l I It Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi, the national honorary educational fraternity for prospective teachers, was organized in Franklin College in 1927, and under the the sponsorship of Professor C. D. Kirklin, has kept a high standing' on the campus. Membership into this organization is limited to junior and senior men and women, and is based on scholarship in educational courses, as well as interest in the teaching' profession. During the past year under the very able leadership of the president, Margaret Andres, discussions were held relative to the various phases of teaching. Problems which were likely to arise were discussed, and the various as- pects of the work were presented in a manner which was indeed helpful to individuals intending' to make teaching their work after graduation from college. The local chapter of the fraternity keeps in close touch with the national organization, and it is felt that there are very good prospects for a successful future for Kappa Delta Pi. First Row: Frances Beaman, Edna Sharlulay, Burke Anderson, Annie Laurie White, Margaret Andres. Second Row: Professor C. D. Kirlilin. Mary Alice Keith, Margaret Houfrham, Anne VVinnes, Dorothy Bahr. Alpha Miss Dorothy Bahr was elected first semester and Mr. Robert Dem-aree was chosen the second semester for membership in Alpha, which is the Franklin College honorary scholastic fraternity. These two people made the highest grades in the senior class, and because of this, won for themselves election to membership. Previous to 1922, there had been no honorary organi- zation for those students with outstanding scholastic records at Franklin. At that time, however, a group of faculty members who were known as the faculty com- mittee on honors, realized that in view of what other colleges and universities were doing, it would be advisable for Franklin College to have an organization by which honor students might be recognized. Thus Alpha came into existence. The scholastic requirements for election to membership have been set higher than those of nearly all of the national honor societies. It is customary to choose one member each semester. Often others are taken in -at the time of graduation. All of the faculty members who belong to Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary scholastic fraternity, automatic- ally become members of Alpha. First Row: Professor Robert H. Kent, Mrs. Margaret Williams Powell, Dr. John F. Cady, Dr. John F. Klein, Miss Eleanor Crawford, Professor Dwight F. Heath. Second Row: Dr. Norman J. Harrar, Miss Naomi Mullendore, Miss Roberta Trent, Miss Dorothy Bahr, Mr. Robert Demaree, Miss Marian Hunt. Uounq U.?omen's Christian Association For many years, one of the most inhuential groups on the campus has been the Young Women's Christian Asso- ciation. This year, under the very able leadership of Miss Margaret Andres, the organization has carried on much splendid work and has enjoyed many interesting' programs. Meetings are held every Monday evening, alternating between cabinet and association meetings. Many interesting prog-rams have been enjoyed, but prob- ably the most outstanding project for this year was the bringing' to the campus of Miss Irene Lyons of Chicago. lllinois. Miss Lyons is an outstanding young' peoples' leader, and the days she spent here were indeed profitable. The "Big Sister" system in which a Y. XV. C. A. mem- ber assists some freshman girl in adjusting' herself to co!- legze life, W-as carried out successfully this year. A 'Kget acquainted" picnic was held on the lawn of the 'acting- president's home at the beginnning of the college year in September, to which all women were invited. A Christmas box containing clothing was sent to Miss Thomasine Allen, Y. W. C. A. missionary to Japan. Of all campus organizations, Y. W. C. A. has one of the largest membership. Any woman enrolled in college is eligible. Every fall an impressive initiation service is held for new members, -and every year sees the adding of a goodly number to the Young' Women's Christian Association. First Row: Margaret Andres, Elizabeth Myers, Jean- nette Caudle, Anne Winnes, Lynetta Wilson. Second Row: Gyendolyn Horton, Louise Crouch, Mar- garet Burton, Dorothy Rhodes, Dorothy Stroud, Kathryn Suckow. Page Sirty-four Page Sirty-firv Student Uolunteers One of the most active groups on the campus during the past year has been the Student Volunteer organization. The men and women who compose this group are those whose idea it is to prepare themselves for religious work. It is their aim to foster a deeper religious life on the campus, and to make it practical by blending' it into their everyday living. The presidency for the past year has been held by Raymond Stover, and he, assisted by Elizabeth Dewar, vice-president, and Joyce Vinson, secretary-treasurer, has indeed led them most successfully. It has been the object of the organization to do scme practical work in their field, and they have accomplished this by various deputation tours sponsored by the society. On several occasions these young people have taken over the entire service in the church where they were visiting, and have added to it their interpretation of the subfects at hand by talks, song services, and the like. During' the past semester, their discussions have cen- tered around foreign missions to a large extent. Weekly devotional meetings are held every Wednesday evening' in Chaucer Hall, and these are truly of great value to the group as a whole. First Row: Raymond Stover, Mildred West, George Dick, Mary Jane Schroeder. Second Row: Joyce Vinson, Franklin Stover, Bernice Mclienney, Elizabeth Dewar. ANAC Y T E JUNIO C W II EGE FRANKLI D IANA 'c J 75.1 .asia ..-U--."?'1. A' nxscqig-, if, . 'J-3 ,wg ., ,. rv". , ,. . ,, ' ' A -f-NA'-"" . .3 A -. -ai, ,: - ' - Q- ,Q-.fr -- f., ' 11. I 1. Qr' . I , U F ..gv'A..:. v 'b il-3 -QKI In R , '- ,iv HSN: 'L' J, P fy-'.,,,a,' .V , ,,.4. . . K .,.N , 5, ' H1 - -" , , . A- ,. . , Q'-kr xff, fgfff -Jiffy, Q- " '. '-7. " 17.51 , - ' ' + " 4. iq, ,Q R 1 4. r X , "gig K X ,- TWP ' sf. L., 43 V-5. - x' gg, . fem.: ," -,"""'. , . 'i. 1J ,fff?. ' 1xf.f:f aff fuffQgf'i.ffg :n 1 11. ,, 4 J x as 133.74-H" 4-55 4 f- 'br' s Hwy 'U "' Eta Sigma Phi Miss Blanche Sizelove of Morocco, has ably served as president of Eta Sigma Phi during the past year, and has led the organization through a profitable year of in- tellectual development in the classical languages, especial- ly in Latin. She has been assisted by Beulah Eldridge, Greenwood, vice-presidentg and Anne Winnes, Decatur, secretary-treasurer, in planning programs to appeal to those majoring in Latin. Meetings of this society are held monthly in the various sorority rooms. Eta Sigma Phi is a national organization, having been founded by some students at the University of Chicago in 1914. At hrst it was merely a local club, but the group 'at Chicago combined with a similar organization at Northwestern University in 1924 and became known as Eta Sigma Phi. In a very brief time the local chapter was founded and bec-ame recognized as the Delta chapter, which has been in existence here ever since. The purpose of the society is to create an interest in classcial languages. The qualifications for membership 'are ten hours of B in a classical language and the rank of a second semester sophomore. This year the local organization has sponsored a Latin poster contest in the schools throughout Johnson County. Under their auspices the contest was a success, -as it stimulated a greater interest in the study of Latin. Students who as yet have not fulfilled the require- ments for membership into the honorary fraternity, are org-anized into a group known as the Classical Club, whose aims are to further interest in Latin and make a study of collateral material. Those furthering the work for this year were Kathryn Doub, Elizabeth Frisinger and Hannah Hood. First Row: Beulah Eldridge, Blanche Sizelove, Anne Winnes. Second Row: Pauline Loesch, Mrs. Margaret Powell, Marian Hunt. Page Sixty-sirr Pi Kappa Delta At the close of a highly stimulating and progressive debate season, the following nine students, comprising one of the largest similar neophyte classes in the country, were initiated into the local chapter of Pi Kappa Delta on May 4: Alberta McCullough, Susan Joyce, Traber Guthrie, Beatrice Roehm, Eugene Firestone, Baker A. Humes, James Pe-asc, A. G. Ealy, and Robert Richman. Franklin College will be host to the Pi Kappa Delta Provincial Convention in 19355 and as a chapter of the Kentucky Province, the local group will share the respon- sibilities of host at the National Convention to be con- ducted at Lexington, Kentucky next year. The Pi Kappa Delta officers who served during the past year were: Margaret Reguli, presidentg Patrick Cuddy, vice-presidentg Cyrus Favor, sccretary-treasurer. First Row: Margaret Reguli, Robert Demaree, Patrick Cucldy, Cyrus Favor, George Dick. Second Row: Bartlett Atwood, Dr. E. H. Sliideler, Miss Eleanor Crawford, Prof. Ray Ehrensberger, Gerald Asbell. DELEGATES T0 TENNEssEE College Choir During the past year, Franklin College has indeed been fortunate in having as director or the College Choir, Professor Glenn M. Seitz, whose faithful work with this organization has given it an outstanding place on our campus. The choir, with Miss Elizabeth Myers as accompanist, appeared before the faculty and student body every Tuesday morning 'at the convocation hour to provide music for the regular devotional services. At Christmas and Easter time, special programs were arranged which were presented, not only to the college audience, but to several outside groups as well. Perhaps one of the most outstanding things done by the choir this year was its participation in the Inter-col- legiate Music Festival which was sponsored by the Indiana Federation of Music Clubs at Caleb Mills Hall, in Indi- anapolis, on April 22. This is the first choral music-al of this kind which has been held in Indiana, and it aroused a great deal of interest. The Franklin choir did some very creditable work which was the basis for many favor- able comments. Besides this, on several occasions this group has given programs at several nearby churches, and on all such occasions their work has been excellent. First Row: Frances Beamlan, Dorothy Bahr, Mary Frances Setser, Prof. Glenn Seitz, Elizabeth Oglesby, Hilda Cunningham, Gwendolyn Horton. Secrnd Row: Frances Inman, Kathryn Cuckow, Daisy McCullough, Hannah Hood, Margaret Hou fham, Alice Mock, Elizabeth Myers. Third Row: Robert Chupp, Beatrice Rhoem, Robert Demaree, Marjorie Forsythe, George Clem, Alberta Mc- Cullough. Fourth Row: John Fix, John Clore, George Earl Rogers, J-ames Pease, Lawrence Fulmer. Fifth Row: Eugene Firestone, Brice Fitzgerald, Ch-arles Deppe, Franklin Crutchlow. Page Sixty-eight gl: Sir! U- lu ru 36 11. oss K Iv College Quartet The College Quartet, which has sung' for the most part in cooperation with the C0lltj.l'6 choir, has done a great deal of praiseworthy work during the past year. On practically every occasion when programs were given by the choir, the quartet was called upon to assist in some way or another. During' the last part ot' February, Franklin College entertained the convention of the Johnson County Young Peoples' Association, and at this time the quartet pui on several programs for thc approval ot' those attending. This group which is also under the direction of Pro- fessor Glenn M. Sietz, s'nu's the greater maart of the time without any accompaniment. To do this creditably is considered quitc a noteworthy accomplishment. The tour men indeed merit :ny cxprrssiou ol' nrai-lo which mil.-,' he given to thzm on this account, and Franklin may well he proud ot' having' such a yrroup available in thc student liody. Iioyd Gill accoinianics the quartette. First How: Hohert IP: mare-9, lloyd Hill. Second Row: lirics- Ifitzgerzild, Charlcs lltppe, l1'u:.1 ni- l"i1'cstone. Theta Alpha Phi "The Whole Town's Talking," by Anita Loos and John Emerson, presented by Theta Alpha Phi in February, constituted the principal work done by that orginization during 1932-33. Professor Ray Ehrensberger directed the play. Those taking part in the play were members of Wigs and Cues, as well as the honorary fraternity. In order to become -a member of Theta Alpha Phi it is necessary to earn fifty points by having two major parts or their equivalent in any college play. The chapter was established on Franklin College campus in 1924. Theta Alpha Phi, national honorary fraterrLity, was founded in 1918, at Oklahoma State College, Stillwater, Oklahoma. During' the past year the following have served as officers: Wendell Rowe, presidentg Herschel Wheeler, Vice-presidentg Dorothy B-ahr, secretaryg and Alberta Mc- Cullough, treasurer. First Row: Jeannette Caudle, Herschel Wheeler, Dorothy B-ahr, Wendell Rowe. Second Row: Prof. Ray Ehrensberger. Dorothy Stroud, Ralph Mozinggo, Alberta McCullough. Illljll' Screw f,.u nc Rifle Club The bang! bang! of shots during the first few weeks of school immediately informed freshmen that there was a rifle range on the campus, somewhere in the vicinity of the main building. Then the first year girls were told they might try-out for Rifle Club. As a result, in less than two weeks a dinner w-as given at the Country Club in honor of the new members, who had made the highest scores of all those trying out. These new members were: Katherine Lee, Daisy Mc- Cullough, Mary Jo Davis, Dorothy Dekle, Cornelia Rutan, Virginia Green, Dorothy Rider, Katheryn Schafer, Hilda Cunningham, and Elizabeth New. Franklin College Rifle Club, which is now a member of the National Rifle Association, was organized on this campus in 1926. Professor Dwight F. Heath is faculty advisor for the organization, and he gives instructions concening the proper use of the rifles. No meets have been scheduled with other schools dur- ing 1932-33, as has been done in past years, but there has been considerable competition between individual members. Kathryn Mossop served as president during the past year, with Mary Etta Furnish as secretary-treasurer. First Row: Katherine Lee, Dorothy Dekle, Virginia Green, Mary Etta Furnish, Elizabeth Oglesby. Second Row: Cornelia Rutan, Kathryn Mossop, Prof. D. F. Heath, Dorothy Rider, Hilda Cunningham. Third Row: Elta Mitchell, Mary Jo Davis, Daisy Mc- Cullough, Helen Winton, Kathryn Schaefer, Frances Warren. llliqs and Cues Dramatic try-outs were, for the first time, made the basis of membership in Wigs and Cues duiing the past year. These try-outs were held at the beginning of the first semester and as a result, eighteen new members were selected out of thirty-eight try-outs. The new members were: Catherine Lee, Virginia Hill, Traber Guthrie, Caroline Castor, Margaret Hougham, Hannah Hood, Mildred Means, Marie Grimes, Vance Wag- gener, Phillip Johnson, James Pease, A. G. Ealy, Lawrence Fulmer, Richard Moser, John Malmquist, and Wilbur Lloyd. At the Erst meeting of the year, Mary Fr-ances Setser was elected president of the organization, Ruth Dc-Bard, secretary, and Richard Moser, treasurer. Wigs and Cues participated in the Thet-a Alpha Phi play "The Whole Town's Talking." Although it was planned for the members of this group to present several one-act plays in chapel throughout the year, it was found impossible to C-arry out this idea. Wigs and Cues was organized as a subsidiary organi- zation, to Theta Alpha Phi in 1926, for the purpose of developing and maintaining interest in dramatics. Mem- bers, by taking part in Theta Alpha Phi plays, can earn points toward the fraternity, an honor which is indeed coveted by everyone interested in dramatics. First Row: Mary Etta Furnish, Mary Frances Setser, Hannah Hood, Katherine Lee, Virginia Schlosser, Mildred Means, Margaret Hougham. Second Row: Dorothy Gillaspy, Helen Winton, Dorothy Stroud, Blanche Sizelove, Anne Winnes, Florence Grimes, Dorothy Barth, Mary Lagle. Third Row: Alice Mock, Kathryn Doub, Myrl Guthrie, Mary Jane Schroeder, Elizabeth Frisinger, Marie Grimes, Virginia Hill. Fourth Row: James Pease, Lynetta Wilson, Margaret Gaughan, Ruth DeBard, Caroline Castor, James Gallagher, Thurston Hamilton, Lawrence Fulmer. Fifth Row: Wilbur Lloyd, Robert Lockman, James Gray. Page Svrr'nly-two ur S1 V: ul!!-thrrr Historu Club One of the most outstanding changes made in the organization of clubs on Franklins campus this year was the making of membership into History Club an honorary measure. To be eligible for this, one must be a major in the history department, and must have a B average in at least nine hours work, relative to this subject. This club was founded in 1928, by students and faculty members, with the purpose of creating an interest in historical subjects and fostering pleasant social rela- tions among its members. With this in mind, several in- teresting projects have been c-arried out and a number of social events have been enjoyed. One of the most out- standing of the latter was the entertaining of the dele- gates attending the Pi Kappa Delta convention at M-arys- ville, Tennessee, -at a party held in Brown County during the last part of the semester. The club has also en- tertanied several guest speakers from neighboring colleges during the year. Much of the success of the organization this year is due to the splendid corps of officers who led the group. Heading the list was Alberta McCullough, who served as president, -and who was assisted by Blanche Szelove. secretary and Edna Shadday, treasurer. First Row: Margaret Gaughan, Sara Marshall, Al- berta McCullough, Dorothy Stroud, Dorothy Bahr, Betty Nixon, Dorothy Gillaspy. Second Row: Blanche Sizelove, Mary Ritz, Marjorie Forsythe, Margaret Andres, Myrl Guthrie. Third Row: Dr. John Cady, Edward Cuddy, Professor Glenn Seitz, Professor I. George Blake. -mi I l H HL N Hun zz k H., 5 v -I : Wu 1a fl Features Another Hear Another year has passed, and again we pause to look back over the things we have done. Some may be well finished, others m-ay be sadly wrecked. But be that as it may, it is our work, and it is now too late to change it. Our task is to record with as much accuracy as possible a small bit of the 'activity which has gone to make up the back- ground of that brilliant panorama we call "life," Here we oiTer to you our contribution to another year in the history of Franklin College. Hundreds of students have entered and gone out from these four walls in the ninety-nine years of its exist- ance. Much honor and respect for our institution has been gleaned during this time, and we trust that in our short residence here, we have done nothing that will not augment that honor. Much has happened worthy of note during the year which has just passed, but much has already been forgotten, and has sunk deep into the oblivion born of triviality. As the pages of this book are opened from time to time we hope it will serve to call to mind the things which came about in those years during which everything has mellowed with the sunshine coming from the sheer gladness and exuberance of youth. gn S1'1'e'nf11-s ' 'Sin' , .Vx Aw ya Sr'1'1'nIy-sr1'e'n -ji 1 '??l-Q1 !"i'v!Il ' , my ,, v 1: I og W "J W' x nu , u Y x"'sQ H lr .:EQ1,3'. Ti' L, u -4 ,,' ' A. r 1 Q , Q 4 I I , - 5 r ' f..f Y 4 g 4 1 - 'sql' 4 .4 'J '. N' . :- , - r A -. , . ' " 'Q' I I ,u 1. -- . A xg 5 I . .4 , fr'-i . g ,WJ ' :.,- -r . . A ,?- -f 2' . n--uni-n .Eivi- I'I LETICS ,Hs Athletics ..-. football . . basketball . . baseball . . . intramural . . and women's sports. X XX Zuni I, P Q .Athletics ..,. football . . basketball . . baseball . . . intramural . . and women's sports. fr.: 1,1 v ' ,mv ., fr , -fm. -f. 4 .. pk. ,i v --wig u v.-,, ,Int V ' .fyxffg . ,. ., 0 x N V Xl' - ,. X . . ,.,.- - Q . ' . '-. ' - N A . I f ' 4 J ' I iii J' n I , 'l'l ' . 1 , .f ,Iv . ,., , - - 4- .. ,nk . ."'tl 0 .-... ,W-A . hgu ,..w,.i1ko 1 "' x H L. I , N-In i L 42 ' .F I Coach Tillotson Coming in 1930 from Miami University, Coach Roy E. Tillotson immediately took hold of the football squad and start- ed turning out winning' elevens. He again succeeded this year, building: up a worthy squad. Soon after the close of football, Coach Tillotson turned to the task of moulding a new basketball team. The task proved to be a hard one as only one veteran was available from last season's team. Thus inexperience greatly hindered the team, but there are excellent prospects for next year. Last fall Coach Tillotson was aided by two able assistants, Robert Burgett and Roscoe Pierson. Frank Cohn, who was' Student Manager for the football squad, was faithful and eH'1cient in the execution of his duties. He was highly praised for his fine work. BURGETT, PIERSON, COHN "F" Men's Club Revival of the HF" Men's Club was perfected this year. Its operation was continued through this year by those men who were interested in such an organization. The club was org-anized for the purpose of supporting the athletic program of the college and offer- ing an incentive to incoming' men to try out for major sports and win '21 letter so as to become eligible for membership. The society stands for clean sports. This code can be seen to a great advantage on the field when the Franklin teams are competing in an inter- scholastic contest. Officers of the club for the current year were: Harold Nelson, president, Burke Anderson, vice-presidentg and James Gray, secretary-treasurer. First Row: Max Masterson, Harold Nelson, George Dick, Francis Kline, Robert Burgett, Rolland Beldon. Second Row: Hugh Purkhiser, James Gray, Elmer Terrell, J-ames Gallagher. Albert Puckett, Kenneth Goers. Third Row: Charles Irwin, A. G. Ealy, Harold Chambers, Francis Gallagher, Richard Moser. Cheer Leaders At the beginning of the football season election of cheer leaders was held for the ensuing year. Robert Lockman was ap- pointed as Head Cheer Leader and Robert Richman was elected as his assistant. Lock- man resigzned the position when baske.bill started, and Kenneth Boling' was elected by popular vote to aid Richman in the cheer department during' the hardwood season. All three men. who faithfully fulnlled their duties, supplied the necessary pep at all the home games. LUCKMAN RICHMAN Football George Dick, Captain . . ' DEDICATICDN For several years, Franklin College has indeed been fortunate in having as a member of the faculty, Professor Dwight F. Heath, a man who has served the institution faithfully and well, and who has given his whole-he-arted support and friendship to the student body. Although he has many outside activities to occupy his time, no one who has ever gone to this man for aid or assist- ance at anytime has found it lacking, and his perpetual kindness and friendliness have endeared him to every individual connected with our institution. It is with the hope that we may in a small measure show our sincere appreciation for the work of Professor Heath, that we dedicate this book to him. ' Dwight F. Heath RUMELL ISSELHAR-DT KLINE T THE outset of the football season, Coach Roy Tillot- son stated that inasmuch as the Grizzlies had lost four of the best players Franklin had seen in a long time, the football team of 1932 would be fortunate if they won half of their encounters. An exceedingly hard schedule confronted the team, and with only a few regulars and some reserves from last season, Coach Tillotson set about to make another team worthy of wearing the Blue and Gold on the gridiron. With these few veterans and twice as many eager fresh- men, a team was lined up for the first game that indeed was worthy of wearing the colors of the college. The first contest TERRELL ELLINGTON MARTIN 'Y GRAY RUHRABAUGH CL DDX was won with little trouble, but it was soon apparent that the freshmen were to play an important part in the workings of the football machine. In this first game six freshmen were used as compared with three veterans and two reserves from the team of last season. Before the time came for the next game, an unwelcome visitor appeared in the ranks of the Grizzlies. This visitor, who eventually became 'a menace, was old man "jinx." He put "Doc" Ellington, all-state end, out of commission for the second game, and consequently the Grizzlies had to be content with a tie game. The "jimi" reappeared in several contests, and each if-5 , weigh. I c , 5 Q Sgt r ANDERSON MCCARTY HAWIxINb l I s r 1 l 'l al l il 1 Q . l E 4 1 ' l l ll 4 ' ,! r ' ll 1 ,r l Q . as F F l i, ALLEMAN CHAMBERS BELDON X , K w gr , time it was impossible to overcome the handicap. Inexperienced men either put the team in a difficult position or were respon- sible for the turning point of the game. Only once was the hindr-ance overcome during the entire season. I N , The season was concluded in great fashion, though, and the i ' score books read in favor of the Grizzlies., four victories, three 7 defeats, and one tie game. This w-as indeed remarkable consid- ering the conditions under which Coach Tillotson built the team. There was an abundance of inexperienced materi-al from which to select the needed players, and Coach Tillotson developed l , X many promising players from the group. All the men that , X , ' competed for t-he first time in college football showed possibili- , ties and should make a name for the school in future years. 1 I l r , Q ii GOENS EALY NICHOLS JORDAN A 1 .li I -fr-1'-Y 1 4. I , ' r , ...if.',Lx:!.e..l, .po 1932 Football Record Franklin Opp Scpt. 23-Indiana State Teachers 13 ll Oct. 1-Wabash College 0 0 Oct. N-Ohio L'niversiLy 0 39 Oct. 15-Iiarlham College 19 12 Oct. 22-Ball State Teachers 13 0 Oct. 29-Butler L'nive1'sity 0 14 Nov. 12-DePauw L'nive1'Sity 6 23 Nov. 5-Evansville College 20 17 First Row: Assistant Manager, Purkh'serg Befdcn. McCarty, Exline, Alleman, Synnnonfls, Kline, ljllnigton, Goens, Heminger, Nichols. Second Row: Coach Tillotson, Martin, Moser, Norris, Rummell, Terrell, Dick, Cuclcly, Isselhardt, Chambers, Parkhurst Miller, Line Coach Lurgett. Third Row: Assistant Coach Pierson, Harlan, Mc- Clatchey, Cox, Polson, Mitchell, Pruitt, Hawkins, Jordan Grey, Anderson, Iialy, Rchralzuugh, Manager Cohn. Fourth Row: Guthrie, Dill, Shopp, Starke, C. Poe, IJ. Poe, Brown, Drake, Riggs, Xh?.1g',Q'fiI'lQ1'. , l 11 1 n l L 9 1 F I m 'J' K- '.'."' 551 . ' . ,, , if .i I 1 x l 4 I ,'l A , 91-f. vb, X. ui!! ' I ' ' . , ,. - 'Q ' . ig . ,. fn x 1 'fb U ' ' 'fa' 1" "Wi 5 -ur -F 1' Basketball Irvine, Miller 0 gl PURRHISER GOENS POLSON PIERCY FRENCH LLOYD ECAUSE of the fact that Franklin's basketball team had only three veteran men on the squad who had seen service the pre- vious year, and because of the fact that the team was composed mainly of inexperienced freshmen men, the Tillotson coached cage- men garnered only three games out of nineteen contests. As the schedule was played eleven different teams were en- countered, some of which ranked among the toughest in the middle- west, however during the latter half of the season, the "green" material showed great improvement as well as did the competition, yet the Franklin netters often were beaten by a one or two point margin even 'after overtimes. Since Franklin lost many of their games by na1'r0w margins and on the strength of the player's performance, the team usually had a man or two on the state college's weekly Honor Roll as chosen by Blaine Patton. Kenneth Goens, freshmen, received the distinguished individual honor of making the All-State selection. He scored 135 points during the nineteen games in the season. 1932 HARDWOOD HISTORY Anderson, Buchanan, Primmer, Goens and Irvine composed F1-anklin's new quintet as they opened the 1932 basketball season against DePauw on the home floor on December S. A bad accident occurred for Franklin during the opening game, when Robert Prim- mer broke his wrist in the first half. This weakened the teams Eng BARROW MILLER KLINE IRVINE strength and morally affected them with the resulting loss to DePauw 34 to 25. A week later, Hanover came up to the camp of the Grizzlies 'and won a closely contested game throughout by a score 38-30. Then along came Christmas in which the basketeers remained he1'e at school, practicing for the two day trip down to Evansville College and Oakland City respectively. In the first game Evansville displayed too much strength to win by a score of 26-16. The next night at Oakland City, the Franklin cagers led about all the way, but lost by a late rally of Oakland City, 28-27. Up to this time the team revealed a lack of experience, and it was difficult freshmen to hold men or teams of three to four years more college experience. Becoming tired of losing, the Baptists broke out and won two straight, first from Ball State by 32-30, then two days later they won over Manchester 34-30. These wins gave the boys more confi- dence, and from then on until the end of the season they grew tougher. After the Manchester game competition became stronger, the Franklin netters entertained Earlh-am here losing by a score of 32-26. On Friday, January 14, a drubbing was handed to them by the Cave- men -at Wabash the score being 41-20. Three days later, Indiana Central came to Franklin only to have DeJernet and Co. walk away with the net tilt with a score 43-24. Butler, on Thursday of the same week, won an early game 47-28 making the highest score of any opponent against Franklin. 4-qi ANDERSON Having' been in a decided slump, the Grizzlies dropped six more games before breaking into the win column. The team traveled to Loyola and Western State where they lost two heartbreakers by an overtime and by very narrow margins in both cases. The scores were 31-285 39-34 respectively. Thursday, February 9, brought the W-abash Cavemen over to Franklin for a game. Wabash won 29-22. In like manner Franklin lost at Earlham and at DePauw by scores of 44-18 and 40-12, which gave each school two victories over the Grizzlies. Next came the second clash with the Butler Bulldogs which was played on the home floor. In the game the Franklin Ctagers wcn the respect of -all the fans locally for as the half closed the home tcam held a lead of ten points, the score standing' at 25-15. The Bulldogs had blown up in the first period, but they managed to pull themselves togrether to defeat Franklin by -a score 40-32. After giving' the Bullodgs plenty to worry about, the Tillotson coached crew traveled down to Hanover where they trounced the Hanover team 35-23. The last two games on the schedule were lost by the Franklin quintet. The boys played at Ball State and were nosed out in a last second shot by a Muncie eager making the score 30-29. Then Franklin closed the season at Indiana Central on February 28, in a fierce net bettle losing by 'a close score 26-22. In this game, Miller held DeJernet to one point, no field goals, 'a feat which has happened to him only two or three times. Franklin does not lose a man, as it was captained by a junior, Burke Anderson. Coach Tillotscn is very optimistic about next year, for he has excellent prospects with many underclassmen and other reserve men from which to make his squad next season. First Row: David Barrow, Kenneth Goens, VVilbur Lloyd, Charles Piercy, Ralph French. Second Row: Coach Roy Tillotson, Burke Anderson, Charles Irvine, Fritz Miller. Henry Polson, Hugh Purkhiser, manager. Parr: .Yimrgf-fo


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