Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN)

 - Class of 1895

Page 1 of 224

 

Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1895 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1895 Edition, Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1895 Edition, Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1895 Edition, Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1895 Edition, Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1895 Edition, Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1895 Edition, Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1895 Edition, Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1895 Edition, Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection
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Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1895 volume:

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'W' Q, K .E Ir' - -f 'S -0, ,V 1:-,.-may w 404 f ' fimffa- , 'W"RZ.2frrvt"r'f Q 'af-4-,,-2,1 ,.1,y:v4 . f-g,,:ff14p--:MZQ -,v. 2 -f- f mu A-, -fy, ,,,gg, 1. FROM PHOTOGRAPHS BY GREGG, BY PERMISSION, IA Y 7 xl N N I H M gwh' A voum 5 IX Q an P ,. I1 l l OJ- lflf :UL Lon 101 ' cdr L01 IO! K0 4606-149C-3 fZ9Cg iQC-fZ.0C-Q ZGJQSZQQDQSEQ DQ5E-DGEZQDc9,SZQDei9c21, vu FN 'X ' " 1 X' y "' 1 I 1 ' 4 'P' gb.. ' r .1 I 5 . ag 5 , FZ V, P' K .- rl, 0 I, , R. Q. W ,J-w I F' I i F y, I 5 , 1 . :J x. i . ' 1 I v J , 1 vu: To the Alumni of Wabash College, ln the hope that it may prove a slight reminder of past College days, this volume of the Ouiatenon is respectfully dedicated by the Class of 'Ninety:six. '54-'SCS llbrcea of Tlbc Pivcning Iilllisconsin Gompamg, College Zlnnual lbrintcrs, lmilwaukee, wig. E 1 It LA? Af U :HMI JUVRL , :. N if Qlvfelggiigvni- N kL:"r3:3..,'Yu'.FzEJ5 i9Ig3QiSv.fl1'j,I!UJL:I5,y.!G"'N,Mn, 1,41-ixifff Ex ,QxK',j-L' Vlfiivjy-:LQ-M,AilvlffgAgvxljgvgf, .f. uf , - " ', V. ,. 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'ffl' P. :M 'L f' H4- mw f 'Ml .MC vm.: inf-l.' WM 42U ,..Y.1v-NF - Q g ff' Af BEFGRE lf 1.1 'F 'N il-.t""7QS' I., ErM1'or'-I?-Qbifgf 'Bwsl 11655 Manigtr, ffygnii XOVLY zwago ' , '. ff x Q ,ig " 1 X' y "' 1 I 1 ' 4 'P' gb.. ' r .1 I 5 . ag 5 , FZ V, P' K .- rl, 0 I, , R. Q. W ,J-w I F' I i F y, I 5 , 1 . :J x. i . ' 1 I v J , 1 vu: Z'555i'f57JWfZfwf W JQWWZZWW ,142 fi, ,I if ' C5221 Wgf,gQjWff5 ,Qxiw zziizwiijyf 9,7375 hf fM ff2ZQQfj524M52TZffiWWfffA fMWj'fWfWMj5fW7wzz!imf ' W dwg, Wfwfw-aw f WW WMg,jfjQf7WWff ff-wif, Wwfffwfwwh WMJQWMLM 222257 if 154 MW f1fMwMWfZ:Z2 A! 'fMWffZj'f'4WfMwwwf 4,43 Aw my . fy ff fwv- W, 6225253352 1244 , f 34 ffwwfiffajl fwwd 'WMWZWWZj1ZZWfW if W4 ?fLWffi7Zf'QWfM 0 W, ,Mzizwwf WWW W ' fizfwjakf 2 "' To f' 5-I 1 -4 Cl 5 7 J ll 5 . ff gui 5 I h If qu F Q ' " ll QC 'W s' it 1 I D ff',,ffQ4, , , - ,- .tx Y V A XXXL!" ' so -5, Nc? Exe oasis rsagqi if 4, ,ff rf, I 1 2 I' 5 4- i lg X N14 3 'Q ' X' 'life' " i' E32 2 H s .. 3 J W f , fi J W, XXX Vis il y fcrglgljllr f .X sgl 1 K ,sz A '- X X X e tilts was 1 72 ' .NE f, fy i Q ' Y Xi- ,-.. YSXXXX xnxx MW 'IE-1 , Q, 5, Bo QP. '97 " X""'5 N- 1895496 1895. TUNE 12- IVEJ.-.S'a!. . Term and Entrance Examinations. JUNE Fl'l.ff17'1' . Prize Contest in Declaination, Preparatory Students. JUNE nSw1f7Zlz,lZV1' , . Morning-Baccalaureate Sermon. JUNE Sllilzfzlflf . , Evening-Coinniencement Sermon. JUNE fll07ZtI,KZ'1' . . Class Day. JUNE Tzzesday . . Annual Meeting of the Board of Trustees. JUNE Tzzesffay . , Class Reunions. JUNE TufJa'ay . . Evening-Alumni Banquet. JUNE Ilfeifzzmifzly . lXlOI'11l11g-COMMENCEMENT. JUNE Iliuffzesdfzy , Evening-President,s Reception. SEPT. SEPT. Nov. DEC. 1896. JAN. JAN. MARCH lNlARCl-I MARCH JUNE JUNE 9- 8- IO- Summer lDacation, 'Gwelve weeks. 111011.-lVea'. jlllffllllljl . . Entrance Examinations. . Io a. in.-Fall Term Begins, Thzzrs.-Sai. . Thanksgiving Recess. F1'z'fz'ay . . Fall Term Ends. 'dltlinter vacation, Seventeen Bags. Tzzesfiay . Thzzrsday F7'l'zfzZy . F1'z'fiizy . IO a. in.-Wlinter Term Begins. . Day of Prayer for Colleges. . Baldwin Oratorical Contest. . W'inter Term Ends. Spring vacation, 'Gen Days. Tzze.m'ay , IVf'cl'.-Sai, W efifzesda y . IO a. in.-Spring Term Begins. . Terin and Entrance Examinations, . CONIMENCEMENT. 13 orporation. lDl'6BlDZllf5. ELIHI' XYHl'l"I'I.li5lCY BALDXYIN, D. D., , CHARLES XVHITIC, D. D., .... IOSEPII FARRANII 'lll'TTI.E, D. D., LL, D., , CEOROE STOCKTON BURROUOHS, Ph. D., D. D., Grustees. WII.LIAxI PATTERSON IQANR, D. D,, - . 'IOIIN LYLE CAMI1EE1'.L, LL. D., . , . HON. TIHIEODORE HARMON RISTINE, M. A., , ROI:ERT ELLIS BRYANT, ,,,,, Germ of Gffice Expires 1895. REV. VVILLIAM P. KANE, D. D., . . . . . THOMAS R. PANTON, M. A., . HON. ROBERT S, TAYLOR, , , HON. ALBERT D. THOMAS, M. A., SIMON YANIIES, LL. B., ...,., 'Germ of Gffice Expires 1896 HON. DANIEL P, BALDXVIN, LL. D., ,,,, O. M. GREGG, BSO., , . , REV. M. L. HAINES, D. D., , ALEXANDER THOMSON, ESO., REV. JOSEPH F. 'llUTTLI'1, D. D., ..,.. Germ of Gffice Expires 1897. CAPT, ROBERT E. BRYANT, ,,,, , JOHN M. BUTLER, LL. D., , WILLIAM S. HIIRRARO, RSO., CHARLES B. LANIIIS, A. M., , , HON. XVILLIAM A. WOODS, LL. D., ,,,, Germ of Gffice Expires 1898 AI.l'lI-IRT B. ANDERSON, M. A., ,,,, , GEORGE BIYRROIIOHS, D. D., Ph. D,, REV. BLACREORII CONIIIT, D, D., , REV. CHARLES IAIUTCHINSUN, D. D., JAMES L. ORR, ESO., , , , llUN. 'llHIiODURlC H. INISTINH, , , , , , Gommittees of the Grustees. 1334-40 184 I -6 I I862-Q2 1892 . President. . Secretary , Treasurer , Auditor Bloomington, Ill , Princeton Fort Wayne Crawfordsville Indianapolls Logansport Crawfordsville Indianapolis Crawfordsville Crawfordsville Crawfordsville Indianapolis Indianapolis . Delphi Indianapolis Crawfordsville Crawfordsville Terre Haute New Albany , Evansville Crawfordsville liNEcjI7'1'lVE CUfNINIl'l"l'liE-IiCOl'gC BurroughS, Joseph F. Tuttle, Alexander Thomson, O M. Gregg, T. H. Ristine, R. IQ. Bryant, A. D, Thomas, A. B. Anderson. COMAIITTEE ON IDEGREICS-IJ21l'llCl P. Baldwin, M. L. Haines, XVilliam P. Kane, Albert D Thomas. COMNIITTEE ON INSTRUCTION-George S. Burroughs, joseph F. Tuttle, William P. Kane, Thomas IQ. Paxton, Albert D. Thomas. CoNINII'I"1'EE ON BUIIDINGS AND GROW-NDS-Alexander Thomson, T. H. Ristine, Albert D Thomas. l-1 l , . . 5' Ffa ,lu J' ff' r 'i'k- " ' sf :Q a .- xv F I Eng? .' I' I X19 ,. ! A - . x I: :A' ,' 1' ' . Q wh f 5 -xl . ,JJ-5. . 1, I . -A. ! H '- -4 -. 5 , 'I- , . . J 1 5 Pr I , 1 6' - wr ., , r 4.- 4 0 1, J . .561 f1'.Q :Iii ,Q . We . 1 l,-I-' . r"N ,va 55, fl' . 2 .1 'Q , "S .J . 1a'.','- 11 lk . ,WZ fig' . ,jr H fa , .V- A, " ff -I :Aga A-.. 1 if .-V. lqgflznig, .T 0, ,, ,. fl? nj Hg , A -O I 4 , I I 1 w .xr ,, ,L QM ' MY- '.' . ? w 4 1 i Ili v' tk. A y 5 1 V :I 1 'Q' HZ -.n' .1 V , "xiii Slfjlz ',. ,.. ,.,f 1 I, tl' 1' :r,,.1: '-'WV m'2.4-Q 1' X , I. Mllxqv J .1 .. J Q4 El1..I,, " ,rg 4,-A VJ , .1 , Qjf'-.fmt L3 ,-51 iifs-Q .ff I N J, 1 ll .. r A f e I I .. ' .Vx . -Nl. .:, 3' 3,4 .nr s., - f' -'S 1. Ex-Pres. Tuttle. 2. Rev.Thomson. 3. Prof. Campbell. 4. Prof. Chapman 5. Prof. Kritz. 6. Prof. McLain. 7. Prof.Studley. 8. Prof. Thomas. -'r-......,..-..-X.-...... - - ...A-Y -- , 6 EF . 4 vf,..,vaQ.i4. f ,rf H V ag , mf. . . 'lf ?1??.?rilZf'W, . ' Q gf 4. 1' ' .f..--- ------ ,-.v,.. . 499 4' .3-4 A M4 :wwf :film ,.-:ii-Q.-5'1f '1rI.- I ' :' "'fm.-195 ,.:,, - .aw he vvv V .6 N egg? ,ss 5 . 2. f "A' P' sz -- f ef f. W. Q .V E 'foavv - 1 Q' - r - .ziwl v in-., gd Nw - en.. Q5 13 2 x I if rg , 4 M Q . W b r fx 5 ...dl 15... ,K x V . . '55 , . f , 1 94 .-I if -. -za' 'fr ' fl Y 54. ' S iffz. f 'sv ,'.g... 4 A . . .ff .i . - s lf 5. ' isdn' , e rf? ko V A si lrbiza M, I is . nw ,.,, 1. 353' is Q W, ., is fy "- ...ni Q 4 i W5 .161 .2 P f K Q 'QU "f f 5 1 ' if tif' ' 25-Yew'-"', " f T .,,.:-iwwf, g 7' A I If. ..,, r f- We M... we J V66 - ...fir We ...fir f 1' I' s-.Wx-.. ,f., is LV V ,- ee Eiga, . ' 5-f rw ' 4. D. ,D 2? m if F X W .,-.4 - jf 1. we ,. 'Qv' 5.2 wg? . Q w N 3 .fi-.5 i 2 2 u i li S ,fi M X Mfr 4. .Wfffk A 5 'SQ XY f, 25.5. if is fa, ,gr H r ,gy X may SR Mx 3' 1 Q' af- QW 2 is 'A Q 2'-":?'q'?!4 ' -. 1 ' E 5 ', .51 'V 4 IV, 9 ...M I A 7 ..,, H . ., I , PW' 'ff' Q 1 .. .eff . . .. . .ju We Q M2 I... A flee 'W .aj Mgrfggu f fin er ' I- if 8 rf. .5 Q 6 ,,m', ck.-5 Ag.. - sm If - .. P .1 W' W by gfQiYT1'M. "-N-M W y an wif' as 52 'en bxwwsfzf fan, , 1. Pres. Burroughs. 2. Dr. Cunnin h 5. Prof. King. 6. g am. 3. Prof. Milford. 4. Prof. Osborne. Prof. Kingery. 7. Prof. Tuttle. 8. Prof. Chamberlin. L i . WH.. ,' Q X E1 'A'?!l', us ' ' e e 5' xl " l Li .3 , -xx x T K jlfaculty. GEORGE STOCKTON BURROUGHS, PH. D., D. D., fj7'E.S'fll,c'7Zf amz' Prcffssor of Biblifal LZ.fE7'lZl'Zl7'6 and Philoszphy. A. B., Princeton, 18735 A. M., Princeton, 1876 3 Ph. D., Princeton, 1884, D. D., Princeton 1887. Born January 6th, 1855, NVaterloo, N. Y. Princeton Theological Seminary, 1877, Pastor Presbyterian Church, Slatington, Pa., 1877-79 5 First Congregational Church, Fairfield, Conn., 1879-83 3 Center Congregational Church, New Britain, Conn., 1883-86. College Pastor and Professor of Biblical Literature, Amherst College, 1886-92. Original work, " Assryiology, Inscriptions, Etc." "Studies in Minor Prophets, including textual criticisms and trans- lations." "Studies in Life of Christ and Criticism of Gospels." JOSEPH FARRAND TUTTLE, D. D., LL. D., Ex-Presiderzl amz' Emkritzzy Prqfessor ty' Plzilosophy. A. B., Marietta, 1841 g A. M., Marietta, 18443 D. D., Marietta, 18603 LL. D., Marietta 1885. Born March 12th, 1818. Lane Theological Seminary, 1843. Tutor in Marietta College, 1843-45. Pastor Presbyterian Church, Delaware, Ohio, 1845-47, Rockaway, N. J., 1847-62. President Wabash College, 1862-92. "Life of NVilliam Tuttlef' "Way Lost and Found." " Self Reliance." "Annals of Morris County, N. J." "Tuttle Miscellany," etc. JOHN LYLE CAMPBELL, LL. D., L Ba!a'wz'n-Peak .P7'0fi?5507' of Pkysirs and Astrvnozzzy. A, B., VVabash, 1848, A. M., Wabash, 1851 3 LL. D., Indiana University, 1876. Born 1828, Salem, Ind. Assistant Engineer in location of L., N. A. and C. R. R., 1848-49, Prin- cipal of Preparatory Department in Wabash College, 1850-54, Professor of Mathe- matics, Natural Philosophy and Astronomy, 1854-73 3 General Secretary of the Centennial Exposition at Philadelphia, 1873-77, Professor of Physics and Astronomy in Wabash College, 1877--3 Member of Indiana Commis- sion for World's Columbian Exposition, 1891-935 President Indiana Commission, 1893-95 g Member of American Phil- osophical Society since 1874. United States Geodetic survey in Indiana, 1878-86, Topographical survey of Kankakee Valley, 1882. P HENRY ZWINGLI MCLAIN, A. M., Lafzyetfe Prmusor of the Greek Language and Lz'!12ra!zu'e, and S6C76fd7Ql W Zlze Fdfufgl A. B., Wabash, 1867, A. M., Wabash, 1870. Born November 16th, 1846. Union Theo logical Seminary, 1870. Universities of Berlin and Leipzig, Tutor in Greek, Wabash College, 1873-763 Professor of Greek Language and Literature, W'abash College, 1876--. 19 7 HENRY SEYMOUR KRITZ, PH. D., Pfilzrzybaf of Mm f,l'tflZ7'IZf07j! Deparfflzefzi. A. B., Hanover, 18533 A. M., Hanover, 1856, Ph. D., Hanover, 1872. Born February 14th, 1826, Associate Principal XVaveland Presbyterial Academy, 1853-59, and Principal, 1859-735 Principal Crawfordsville Public Schools, 1873-75, and Superintendent, 1875-77g Associate Principal of the Preparatory Department Wabash College, 1877-83, and Principal, 1883-. ARTHUR BIRD MILFORD, A. M., Mzzzdrs Proffsyoz' rj the English Language azza' Lz'te1'a1'm'e. A. B., magna flllll lazrdv, 1879, A, M., Princeton, 1882. Born September 28th, 1857. Principal of High School, Danville, Ill., 1881-82, Professor of Languages and Liter- ature Lafayette High School, 1882-84g Professor of the English Language and Literature, Wabash College, 1884--. Summer of 1884 and second semester of 1886, special student of Anglo-Saxon at Goettingeng President of Indiana Historical Literary Club, 1890-91. JAMES HARVEY OSBORNE, A. M., Associate Przozrzfal ry' Me Preparaioijf Deparifzzeni. A. B., Wabash, 1879, A. M., Wabash, 1885. Born July 2Qtl1, 1857. Student of Law, Crawfordsville, 1879-81 3 Tutor in VVabasl1 College, 1881-85, Associate Principal of Preparatory Department, 1885--. ROBERT AUGUSTUS KING, A. M., Professor gf Me M0dFl'7l Languages and Liferaizzre. A. B., Hamilton, 1885, A. M., Hamilton, 1888. Born September 25th, 1862. Professor of Latin and Greek in Delaware Literary Academy, 1885-86, Union Theological Seminary, 1886-893 University of Berlin, 1889-903 Professor of the Modern Languages in Wabash College, 1890-. HUGH MCMASTER KINGERY, PH. D., Thomson P7'M'5S07 M Ike Latin Language ana' Literafzzre. A. B., VVooster, 1884, A. M., Wooster, 1887, Ph. D., Wooster, 1892. Born March 13th, " 1860. Professor of Languages, College of Emporia, 1884-91 5 Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, Wabash College, 1891-. Original Work: "A Special Study of Latin Pronounsf, MASON BLANCHARD THOMAS, B. S., Kose P7'CWS507' fyf Biology ana' Czzrafor cy' Ike Jllzzsezmz. B. S., Cornell, 1890. Born December 16th, 1866. Fellow in Biology, Cornell, 1890-91, Professor of Biology, Wabash College, 1891--. Original work : " A Laboratory Manual of Plant Histology," 1894. Published in Biological Magazines : " The Collodion Method in Botany," H A Dehydrating Apparatus," " The Genus Corallorhizaj' " A Root Pressure Apparatus," " The Ashes of Plants," " The Androconia of Lepidoptera," " The Roots of Pogonia," "Sectioning Fern Prothal- lia,W H Morphology and Histology of the Roots of Orchidacexf' 20 DUANE STUDLEY, B. s., Prrwssar fy' Zllfzthelnafzrs. B. S., Cornell, 1881. Born December 6th, 1851. Professor in Cleveland High School, 1882-86, Professor of Mathematics, Cornell, 1886-92, Professor of Mathematics, VVabash, I892--. CHARLES AUGUSTUS TUTTLE, PH. D., Proffsroz' of Hz'r!01j1 and Sociology. A. B., Amherst, 1883, A. M., Amherst, 1886, Ph. D., University of Heidelberg, 1886. Born at Hadley, Mass., November 27th, 1861. Principal High School, Ware, Mass., 1883-84, University of Hiedelberg, 1884-86, Instructor in Political Economy, Amherst, 1886-92 , Associate Professor of Political Economy and International Law, Amherst, 1892-93, Professor of History and Sociology, VVabash, ISQ3-. Original work : " The VVealth Concept: a study in Economic Theory," "Outline of Course in Economic Theory," December, I894. Member of American Academy of Political and Social Science, Political Science Association of the Central States. Editorial Staff for Economic Terms of 4' Standard Dictionary of the English Language." RoBER'r JoHN CUNNINGHAM, n. D., Callfge .PcZ.Yf0l'. Born May 28th, 1850. Instruction under tutors and at University of Pittsburg, D. D., WVabash, 1888. Pastor Presbyterian Church, Shushan, N. Y., 1876-87, Center Presbyterian Church, Crawfordsville, Indiana, 1887--. EVERETT BURBRIDGE THOMSON, M. A., Lz'61'fz1'z'a1z mm' Lecfzzrez' 012 Bz'6!z'0g1'rzphy. A. B., VVabash, 1864, A. M., XVabash, 1867. Born at Crawfordsville, Ind., December 6th, 1843, Lane Theological Seminary, 1867, Union Theological Seminary, 1867-68, Tutor, Wabash, 1864-65, Pastor Presbyterian Church, VVabash, Ind., 1868-69, Peru, Ind., 1869-70, Piqua, Ohio, 1870-81. JAMES MADISON CHAPMAN, P1'0fr-wuz' ryf Orrzfmfy. Born Newmarket, N. H., May 7th, 1851. New Hampshire Seminary, Principal Grammar School, Newmarket, N. H., Studied Elocution under private tutors and at Boston. Taught in Normal Schools at Farmington and Castine, Maine, and at Fort Edward Collegiate Institute, Fort Edward, N. Y., until 1877, New Hampton Literary Institution, New Hampton, 7 N. H., 1877-87 , St. Johnsbury, Vermont, 1887-93, XVabash College, ISQ3-. WILLIAM EMBERT CHAMBERLIN, PH. D., Park Pnyimvoi' W Cbefizzlvifjf mm' fllzrzeralogy. A. B., Oberlin, 1887, Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1894. Born january 16th, 1860. Tutor Oberlin, 1887-90, Johns Hopkins, 1890-94, VVabash College, 1894--. Original work : " A Study of the Action of the Nitrate and Sulphate of Para-Diazo- Toluene on Methyl Alcohol under Various Conditionsfl 21 'lll15fI'l1CfOI'5 HUD fl55i5f8I1f5. ELMER GRANT HORTON, B. S., Ifzsfrzzcfoz' in hQfgz'e1ze and Plzysifzz! Cultmfe. B. Boys, 1892-93, Wabash College, 1893-. Original work: "The Order Physopoda Found in the Vicinity of Ithaca, N. Y." JAMES BERT GARNER, B. S., Assisfafzi in Ckemz'5!1'y. B. S., Ethylate on Benzoin and the Unsaturated Aldehy and Ketonesf' EDGAR WILLIAM OLIVE, R. s., Asszlvfanl in Biology, B. S., the Pontederiaceaef' "Observations Upon Some Oklahoma Plants," H The Stomates of Cycas." HARRY LINN STARR, B. A., Assislanl in Efzglish , A. B., Wabash, 1893. Fowler-Duhme Fellow in English, 1893-94, Assistant in English, 1894-. HARVEY STRINGHAM WEDDING, B. S., Adiug Lz'6rarz'fz7z. B. S., Wabash, 1892. Tutor in German, 1892-93, Assistant Librarian, 1894-. OTTO SICKEL HOFFMAN, A. B., fnsfrzzdor in Gerlzzan. A. B., Wabasli, 1889. McCormick Theological Seminary, 1889-93, Summer of Switzerland, Chicago, 1893-94, Instructor in German, VVabash College, 1894- HENRY ERWIN BARD, A. B., Insfrzzrlor in Lzzlin. A. B., Wabash, I8Q4. Instructor in Latin, 1894-. CLARENCE DIMICK STEVENS, PH. B., fnsirzzcfor I in E 725711.56 . Ph.B., Wabash, 1894. Fowler-Duhme Fellow in English, 1894-95. 22 Cornell, 1892, Professor in Cornell University Summer School, Detroit School for VVabash, 1893. Assistant in Chemistry, 1893-, Original work: 'fEffect of Sodium VVabash, 1893. Assistant in Biology, 1893-. Scientific papers: "The Histology of 1393 1. ' 1 ,... Q I i-,A Q . ,f , - Q , .2 ' .- rg. x Q - 'A .... . A . ' .GF 1:1 . . :?? AH 4 ' 'If?:fL "ff'. 51 '5f:::::'F-if X ' , '5-151 :. -'5: V-1?".g.1 ,-:kj 1' v . ' .g, - --2-: - , 51. 1123 " , 'iv' " gf '44 , xfg wx A zfwk .f , YZ? Jef,-vw' XM 4 f ,f so 1 4 ,cv Z! f V J ' 2-'af 1 , 3549? ,Vs 1,4 Q V f ' Q 4 X, K2 , X X , 1' 2 J , 1 , Q 55, 2 ,V , 12? . X 4 2 4 5 Q3 ff ' , 1 ' j ' Q ',?f,5 ' 1 U U 1 1 Q' , M. ax 34 Y f ff , .1 IX 1 kg ,, fx Q 4 4' , -x A , 'if 1 v I 9 PK f . Q , 4 + M, an , A ,, .- ' -:-:-1: . W 2,5 . . - X , if , I ' : R ' 1 . 5 4.w:,I1j3 "'3J1:I5r-2:-"-1, , ",' . - '. f-- . 1 ' ' '.12,-'::,i'.f,fa ::,zs:, -Q ' . ' -' - Y ' ' 4 .' . f ' 'xriifvf' ' , ' t ' ,K ,9 tg ' Q. X -. , - was - ' Q: - ,' " . ' 9.1x,::f ' ' 1 - "N ' Y , ' - f. - . - Q - f . -, ,:..,:Ls- .4 1 1 1 - 1 n n w w K A 03331165 Ell1Qll5fl15 ZlQllflIl6. CHARLES AUGUSTUS ITUTTLE, Professor of History and Sociology at Wabash College, was born November 27th, 1861, at Hadley, Massachusetts. Cn his father's side he comes of that hardy and masterful English stock which rules the sea and has subjugated men and nature in important portions of every continent. From his mother, who was born in Germany, he inherits the philosophical bent of mind which goes far to explain his success, both as student and teacher. In the location of his early home Professor Tuttle was singularly fortu- nate. His father's farm is in one of the most beautiful regions of New England. Bounding the spacious valley on the east, lies the great, smooth mass of the partly wooded Pelham hills, to the south stretches the rugged and picturesque Holyoke Range, whose highest peak is Mt. Tom, westward, across the broad and placid Connecticut, are the distant and yet imposing Berkshire Mountains g to the north, some nine miles away, stands Sugar Loaf, rising so abruptly from the river bank that it seems like a gigantic fortress guarding the wide and fertile valley at its feet. Across the river, and further to the northeast, is the noble dome of Mt. Tobey, the loftiest and one of the most characterful of the mountains in this part of Massachusetts. But line as are the valley and the mountains, finer yet is the sky. The secret of its charm may be hard to tell, but all who with open eyes live underneath it come soon to feel the spell of its surpassing beauty. He fitted for college at Hopkins' Academy, Hadley, Mass., graduating in 1879, and entered Amherst College immediately as a member of the Class of '83, The four years of college were spent in hard, earnest work. Every study was given its full due, and the results were not only immediate, and in some respects brilliant, scholastic success, but, what was worth far more, the de- velopment of a spirit and the formation of habits which were to make intellec- tual growth and acquisition the characteristics of later years. He knew as little ofluxury as of idleness, like many others who have made the best use of college opportunities, he met a considerable portion of his expenses by his own earnings. He was a member of the scholarship divisions in Latin, Greek and mathematics, and at the close of the course was chosen one of the eight to represent the class on Commencement Day, and was awarded the Bond 25 prize of SIOO, Hfor the best production spoken on the Commencement stage." He received, at the same time, the Woods prize of S6o, for " general culture and improvement." He was also one of the six contestants for the Hyde prize in oratory. During the year which followed graduation he was principal of the High School at Ware, Mass. Here he endeared himself to the pupils and won the respect of the community to such a degree that a strong effort was made to retain his services. He had, however, resolved upon a course of study in Germany. In 1884, he resigned his position at Ware and established himself at Heidelberg. Here he studied political economy, finance, political science and politics under Prof. Karl Kneis, the Hphilosopher of the historical school," in the opinion of many the greatest living economist. In addition to these courses he studied comparative, constitutional and administrative law, German constitutional law and international law under Prof. von Bulmerincq, the development of the German Constitution under Prof. Hermann Schulze, the history of Roman law under Prof. Bekkerg the history of Christian philosophy under Prof. Kuno Fischer. In july, 1886, he received a degree Ph. D., z'11.vzgfzz' rum ltzmie, in political economy, international law and comparative, constitutional and administrative law. This achievement in so short a period means that the two years at the German university were not less laborious than those spent at Amherst. It would, however, be a great mistake to assume that he brought from Germany nothing save his degree and a substantial addi- tion to his library. He enjoyed the high privilege while abroad of being an inmate of one of the best German homes, and he came to know to the full the fascination of the scenery in and about this, perhaps, the most beautiful uni- versity town of the world. In the summer of 1886 he received notice of his appointment as Instructor in Political Economy at Amherst College, and resumed, in September of the same year, the vocation of teacher. In 1887 international law was added to his department. He was married january 6, 1891, to Miss Affa Miner, daughter of David Worthington Miner, M. D., of Ware, Mass. In 1892 the title of his position was changed to that of Associate Professor of Political Economy and International Law. In 1893 he resigned at Amherst in order to accept the Professorship of History and Sociology at Wabash College. Prof. Tuttle has been a member of the American Economic Association since his return from Germany, he is now a member of the Council and also of the Committee of Economic Theory of this association. He is a member and councillor of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, and 26 a member also of the Political Science Association of the Central States, recently organized at Chicago. Although Prof. Tuttle hitherto has been engaged mainly in laying broad and deep the foundations which prepare for useful economic literature, he has already published "The Wealth Concept: A Study in Economic Theory," which appeared in the Annals of the American Acad- emy of Political and Social Science, April, 1891, and "The Outline of Economic Theory," December, 1894. Of his position as an economist it may be said that he is in hearty sym- pathy with Prof. Karl Knies, of Heidelberg, and Prof. John B. Clark, of Amherst, also a pupil of Prof. Knies. Like them, he is conservatively pro- gressive. He holds, with them, that our economic and social systems are historic products-the fruits of a growth which has been in progress for many centuries. Hence it is not wise to set them aside wholly, or even to tamper with them rashly, for the presumption is in their favor. Cn the other hand, they are confessedly imperfect 5 changing conditions-social, political and eco- nomic-have givenrise- to wants for which the existing system provides either inadequately or not at all. But the remedy lies in the direction of reform rather than revolution-in the patient, well-considered adaptation of inherited laws and institutions to the actual needs of the present, rather than in any scheme, however specious, which would discard these and build up a new system on foundations wholly untried. Prof. Tuttle's record at W'abash richly fulfills the promise of his earlier record as student at Amherst and Heidelberg, and again as teacher at Amherst. 27 3811165 flD21Dl5Ol1 Chapman. In nature all types and classes agree within certain limitations, but re- markably diversified sometimes are the individuals of any class. It is the way in which the qualities which are common to a class are combined in an individual that makes an interesting personality. He is most interesting, and quickest wins the applause of the world, who is what he is by the endowments of nature, and whose balance of powers never reminds us of others. Such is the subject of this sketch. Professor Chapman has a strong and impressive personality. He never reminds one of any one else. He has a rare dignity of bearing, impressiveness of speech, and the power of throwing his own peculiar personality into conversation, and thus from the start he wins attention, and impresses himself upon those whom he meets as a person of originality and im- portance. Besides, he has an uncompromising persistency in the pursuit of what he has desired to attain, so that he has forced success and won attention. Nothing better illustrates this pertinacity of purpose than his unswerving de- votion, in spite sometimes of delicate health, to the work of preparing for his profession. James Madison Chapman was born May 7, 1851, in Newmarket, N. H. His father, James Madison Chapman, was, for many years, a prominent lawyer and politician, and was related to not a few of New England's most famous men. After completing the regular course of study in the schools of his native town, he took a special course in the New Hampshire Seminary at Tilton, N. H. But his health did not allow him to take a college course. He early began teaching in his native town. Besides teaching several private schools, he was Principal of the Grammar School at Newmarket. After teaching about four years, notwithstanding his services were sought after by not a few school committees, he decided to permanently give up school-teaching and to prepare himself to teach elocution. He studied with private tutors in Boston for two years. His principal elocutionary training, however, was received from Prof. Ralph G. Hibbard, of Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn., although he received some instruction from Prof. Lewis B. Monroe, late of Boston, and also the late Samuel K. Murdock, of Philadelphia, brother of the distinguished actor. Prof. Hibbard still mentions with pride the early promise of his pupil who has since become so favorably known as a public reader and teacher of elocution. 28 Prof. Chapman first taught elocution in two of the Normal Schools of Maine-Farmington and Castine-and in the Fort Edward Collegiate Institute, Fort Edward, N. Y. In the spring of 1877, he became connected with the New Hampton Literary Institution, New Hampton, N. H. He remained here for ten years, and showed himself a man of remarkable versatility and staying qualities. His power over his pupils was extraordinary. Boys who came to the school from the rocky farms and hillsides of New Hampshire, awkward and shy, were soon transformed under Prof. Chapman's training into graceful and forcible speakers. The school at New Hampton during his connection with it, was known for the excellent training it gave in elocution, and many students were drawn to the school for the sake of being under his instruction. There were two literary societies connected with the New Hampton Institution, each of which once a year used to give an entertainment at which a drama was played in connection with the literary exercises. Prof. Chapman always helped select the plays, and trained those who took part in it. In all, he put more than fifty plays upon the stage for the school and the townspeople, and appeared in several of them himself. It is entirely safe to say that no elocu- tionist has appeared oftener and more favorably before the same people than Prof. Chapman. During the ten years at New Hampton he must have given on an average two or three public readings each year, and his services were in great demand in all the adjoining towns. He has given readings in almost every section of New England 5 and in many towns of New Hampshire he has read from three to six times, and testimonials from all parts of New England show how well he has been appreciated. While Prof. Chapman was employed at New Hampton, he also gave courses of instruction in elocution in the High School at Manchester, N. H., Vermont Methodist Seminary, Montpelier, Vt., Green Mountain Seminary, Waterbury Center, Vt., and Berwick Academy, South Berwick, Maine. His elocutionary powers are remarkably varied, and his public programmes have a wide range. This adds greatly to his success and his ability to interest all classes of people and the same people many times. From the deepest pathos he passes quickly and easily to the most ludicrous. He has a power- ful voice of great Hexibility, so well under control that he could speak above the tumult of a crowd or express the tenderest emotions. He has many of the qualities of an actor, and has great success in his portrayal of characters that are odd or ludicrous. His powers of mimicry and drollery are great. As a teacher of elocution Prof. Chapman's most serviceable quality is his power to make boys think well of their own ability. He has confidence in 29 X himself, and inspires his pupils with confidence. He gets in with the boys, he associates with them, he sympathizes with them, he puts himself in many ways on an equality with them, and yet he somehow always makes them look up to him. He has entire control of himself, and is completely imperturbable. Boys never incline to deride his authority, or overstep the bounds of intimacy. He adapts himself readily to individuals and to circumstances. He can be as free and approachable as childhood, or as reserved as the chill of age, but undig- nified, never. In the spring of 1887, Prof. Chapman went to St. Johnsbury, Vermont, where he remained till the close of the summer term of 1893, when he was called to Wabash College, as Professor of Gratory. For the work at St. johns- bury, Prof. Chapman's experience at New Hampton had rendered him eminently fitted. And he was soon able to bring the work in elocution in the academy to a very high standard. At St. johnsbury he exhibited the sa.me qualities with the same success as at New Hampton 5 and even added to his reputation, so that he attained a degree of popularity indeed enviable as a teacher and reader, and there are few elocutionists who stand before the public today in New England who are as widely and as favorably known as he. It was with sincere regret that the people of St. johnsbury accepted his resigna- tion. But their regret was tempered by the feeling of pride with which they furnished to a higher institution so trained and capable an occupant for the chair of Oratory. 30 william lgmbelft Qballlbeflln. The life of Wabash's new Professor of Chemistry affords a striking instance of the power of a great purpose and the reward of indomitable pluck in the face of disheartening conditions. The beginning of his life was amid happy and prosperous circumstances, the family residing on a farm, near Flint, Michigan. He was born in 1860, and, being the only living son, was the idol of the household, which included four sisters. In 1863, the father removed with his family to Oberlin, Ghio, with the design of giving these daughters and son a liberal education. Three of the daughters had preceded him and graduated from college, all in the same class, soon after the arrival of the rest of the family. As the son grew up, he, too, fitted for college, which he entered in 1877. At this time the father's health failed and he was compelled to give up business, and young Chamberlin was under the necessity of assisting in the maintenance of the family and his own support. He learned the printer's trade, and spent the next five years in work. After this long interval he again entered college, supporting himself throughout his course by type-setting. With all the cares and hindrances which 'C the only man in the family " had to meet, he still maintained a very high standing in his class, teaching French in his Senior year, and after his graduation, in 1887, re- ceiving the appointment of Tutor in French in the College. In 1890 Mr. Chamberlin took up a year's work of post-graduate study with Prof. jewett, in chemistry. Here he found the field which determined the course of his after life. He became an enthusiast in this department, and very soon found means to enjoy a three years' course at johns Hopkins Uni- versity in Baltimore. Here he made his mark as a man of exceptional skill and power and received the high encomiums of his professors. The Trustees of Wabash had their attention directed to him and elected him to the chair of Chemistry in that college. Prof. Chamberlin brings to his work at Wabash not only sound scholar- ship and skilled handsin his particular calling, but a warm, Christian heart and deep interest in everything that promises good to our country and to ,the world. 31 Recollections of Mir Elma dbater. :Wwe QCCHDGE of QOHCQ6 life 1s46:1s96. 15' Y HER SOJVS. GYCQUIIQ. . . . Dear brothers, we beseech you, chide us not, If Memory loves to linger o'er the spot Where many of our youthful days were spent, Before our heads were gray, our shoulders bent. You who have known the loves our souls have felt, You who have worshiped where our knees have knelt, You, if you read these pages, will see rise Some scenes your hearts with joy will recognize- The dear old Campus, dressed in living green, Where daily loitering throngs of youths were seen- Of care-free, happy lads-we once were there- And to our memory's eye 'tis wondrous fair, That happy scene, a benediction now , To the slow-throbbing heart and care-worn brow 5 Or the great walnut tree beside the path, A giant that long scorned the tempest's wrath, Or the broad beeches locked in fond embrace- These were the beauties that adorned the place. And there was Center Hall-O n'er forgot Shall be the scenes that cluster round that spot. But hold-let each man speak his proper part And move as best he can his class-mate's heart. 9 Q:I'3WfOI'b5ViuC. TlmHbH5b QOHGQC. 1940. 1846. BYF. S. 1llcCABE, D. D., CLASS OF 1846. I first saw Cravvfordsville, through light clouds and gentle rain, April 6th, l84O. To a boy not thirteen years old eagerly, yet with aching heart, leaving home for school, the view was gloomy enough. In respect of elegant dwellings, substantial business houses, spacious churches, paved streets and other creations of time and money, the town was at that period an undeveloped community. It had never been what is called a rude frontier town. Referring to the six years in which I first knew Crawfordsville, it may be described as a frontier town specially characterized by refinement and cultivation. One building, with walls blackened by fire, stood in the magnificent College Grove, pioneer of the group of stately halls that now cluster there. In addition to those connected with the College, there were among the residents of Crawfordsville a good many families of literary and musical taste. The class in College to which I belonged contained three members who resided in Crawfordsville--Baldwin, lilston and VVhite-and we had special opportunities for becoming acquainted with the elegant simplicity that prevailed in such households, in their homes. I went, in company with my father, to the Bell Tavern, a plain, old-fashioned hotel, kept by an old-fashioned gentle- man, Mr. Henry Ristine. My first home was in the house of Prof. John Thomson, whom I remember as possessing the sterling qualities that are well known to mark the family to which he belonged. A great event in Indiana was the assembling, in May, 1840, ofa mass meeting at the Tippecanoe battle-ground, near Lafayette. To this meeting many of the students went, with songs and a banner with the strange device, "Vae Victis il' In 1841 Mr. Qverton Johnson, a student belonging to a family residing a little north of town, returned from an overland trip to the Pacific Coast. Though johnson wore his brown hair falling over his shoulders, after the manner of plainsmen, he was a very quiet and amiable gentleman. He was the author of a book containing an account of his journey, and he published the Jlforian, which, I think, was the first paper conducted by a student of Wabasli College. In 1843, N. P. Coltrin and T. A. Rogers published a College paper, the Iris. Rogers brought to College with him from Fountain County his pen name, "The Shawnee Bardf, Coltrin, like myself, was from Terre Haute 5 he had a high rank as a writer and a speaker, A College band was the product of I842. How proud we were of that band I Those of us who could not play any instrument, yet had noise, if not music, in our soles, and we applauded our band in season and out of season. One Christmas vacation we encouraged the boys to go a-concerting, and they made a tour through a half dozen counties, to their own entire satisfaction. It was, no doubt, their farewell tour! They happened to be in Rockville just before the time appointed for the execution of a criminal, and the musicians, 33 in the kindness of their hearts, offered to play a tune or so for the comfort of the wretched man. They were sternly reminded by the authorities that the law forbade the infliction on prisoners of unusual or cruel punishments. For many years the VVilhite Brothers had charge of the instrumental music on all important occasions. Whenl visited Crawfordsville in 1882 I was pleased to see that the VVilhites were still leading the procession, as they had done thirty-six years before. The gentle humorist of the band, loved by us all, was W. S. Alexander, Class of 745, of Paris, Illinois. Eighteen years later, in the second day's battle at Chickamauga, Col. Alexander received an order to retreat with his regiment-Grant's old regiment, Twenty- flrst Illinois Infantry--before superior numbers. Those who saw him that day say that he obeyed the order, riding at the rear of his men, his black eyes flashing, but facing the foe, and backing his horse as steadily as if on parade. He fell dead, shot through the heart. A scholar, a gentleman, a soldier without fear and without reproach! Peace to his ashes- immortal honor to his memory! In those days the facilities enjoyed by the students for spending time and money in elegant dissipation were somewhat limited. VVl1en the boys sought rural recreation, they usually went on foot to the Backbone, a mile north of Crawfordsville, at the junction of VValnut Fork and Sugar Creek. Those who were recklessly determined on hilarity, regard- less of expense, plunged into the depths of the Shades of Death, eighteen miles south of the town. Foot-ball was the chief attraction among athletic sports, though I believe that the amenities of the game had not yet been cultivated to the degree of including mayhem and murder. From I842 to I846 students found exercise and recreation in removing, by grubbing and blasting, the huge stumps of trees that disfigured the Campus. President VVhite selected, as the victims of his prowess, some of the largest stumps, and his example stirred to emulation many of the muscular young men. In those days town and gown were not at war. The social relations existing between students and the families of the Faculty and of the townspeople were of the most agreeable character. My own recollections are vivid of the hospitality and courtesy of Prof. and NMrs. Hovey, Prof. and Mrs. Mills, Prof. and Mrs. Humphrey, Prof. and Mrs. S. S, Thomson, Dr. and Mrs. T, W. Fry and many others, I shall he greatly disappointed if the associa- tions formed in these and similar family circles are not renewed and strengthened amid the music and fragrance of Heaven. For several years, and until the death, in 1850, of the elder daughter, Miss Martha Ellsworth White, President White's house, with his own large and cheerful family, under the direction of his wife and daughter, was one of the recognized centers of social life and enjoyment in Crawfordsville. VVe believe that he who kindles such lights in this world does not extinguish them-he merely transfers them, and trims them afresh, to shine in uudimmed splendor forever. The town had attorneys prominent throughout the state, such as Col. S. C. Wilson, Hon. H. S. Lane and others, not omitting my special friend, Col. R. M. Bryant, an inimitable raconteur, and the only man whom I have ever met who had heard, and who could graphically describe, the great historic debate in the United States Senate between VVebster and Hayne in 1832. Business often brought to the courts at Crawfordsville law- yers such as Gen. T. A.Howard, of Rockville, a man of extraordinary endowment, and then 34 5" Y.. ' 35 2? dw.- -my 1 'A -1 K ge w 2 -z QE E2 , G., Q, ' A ' 55533 J ' I 1 R-N -:lim f ls -YL? the idol of the Democratic party of that region, Hon. E. A. Hannegan, of Covington, a member of the United States Senate, Rufus A. Lockwood, of Lafayette, who afterwards, in Louisiana and in California, attained to great distinction as a lawyer, Hon. Richard W. Thompson, of Terre Haute, who delivered an address on the day of our graduation, and Gov. james Whitcomb, also of Terre Haute, who was on the platform that day, all of whom I knew then or afterwards. Gov. Nvhitcomb was a man of scholarly tastes and an adroit partisan. Lately he has been rescued to fame by one of those singers for the people to whom, like Burns and Riley, now and then in the centuries it is given by Providence to show what triiies, compared with the Divine fire, are those things that we call gentle blood and book learning. Due respect for the cloth forbids that I should wholly omit reference to the clerical celebrities who frequently visited Crawfordsville in those days, Among them were Rev. M. A. Jewett, of Terre Haute, my own pastor, Rev. Henry Ward Beecher, pastor of the Second Presbyterian Church of Indianapolis, and Rev. Dr. Matthew Simpson, of Asbury fnow De Pauwj University, and later a distinguished bishop of the Methodist Church. Philosophers discriminate between the functions of the work element and those of the play element in the human organization. I do not know that it has been charged against me that I failed to do the work required of me as a student, but, however that may be, I am sure that no one ever got more play and fun out of the period given to a college course than I did. The rambles through the woods 5 the expeditions to the Backbone 5 the excur- sions along Dry Branch 5 the lying under the shade of the great walnut trees on the Campus, the walks by starlight and by moonlight, the swimming and the skating-all these are as real and as delightful to me now as they were in those golden days, Many years have gone by since those bright days rose and set. A great war, like an earthquake, has shocked and rent the land. In the spring of 1861 I spent a day with Wallace's Zouaves QEleventh Indianaj while they were in camp at Indianapolis, and I specially recall the handsome and soldierly appearance of the young fellows from Wabash College. In their remote and shaded halls the wail of their smitten country had reached their ears, and they had not tarried. They had thrown aside their books, and in an hour they had become the soldiers of liberty-aye, the martyrs and confessors of liberty! On the battle-fields of our beloved country there were presented no more precious offerings than those given by Wabash College as her sons-private soldiers and officers-for the sake of the old flag rushed to death as cheerfully as a bridegroom goes to meet his bride. It was well that the boys who had wept with frenzied joy over the story of Thermopylze and its three hundred should be among the first to show that they, too, were ready to die for freedom and for their native land! My recollections of Wabash College and of Crawfordsville are inseparably intermingled. Most of my class-mates are dead-Elston, Noble, White, Brier, Hougham! Remembering only their virtues, I think of them all with deep and undying affection. Crawfordsvillel VVabash College! To me they shall always be sacred ground, like that which holds the dust of those to whom I owe my birth. Wabash College! Crawfords- ville! After a half century of work and success, of enjoyment and sorrow, the echo of the words faintly comes back to me, like the dimly-remembered cradle song of my mother, As I breathe the words in this Western land, to which a quarter ofa century of my life has been given, the sun shines on the old grove as it did on that April day in 1840-resplendent then 37 in the light of youth and hope, thrice resplendent now with combined light of age and memory and hope! May the boys who shout, and sing, and study at Wabash College in these later years become better men than their predecessors are, they cannot cherish more grateful and tender memories of'our gentle mother than we do. flD6I11OI'l65 of U36 CUHQS of '55. BY jfOHN E. CHAPIN In the spring of 1850, a tall Hoosier youth, nineteen years old, emerged one bright morning from the front gate of the old home, with carpet-bag swung from a stick on his shoulder, bound for Wabash College, forty-five miles away. The California fever had just swept six of his school-fellows into the great caravan traversing the western plains. After many a home conference, it was determined for college. The railway, which now traverses the distance in an hour and a half, was not then built, nor was there a horse or conveyance of any kind to be spared from the farm. So he walked. Reaching his destina- tion on the next day, he soon found a home where board and lodging could be had for the " chores." Then came the first experience in college life, the meeting at morning prayers in the Chapel. The six silver dollars which he brought with him were paid to the treasurer for tuition, and he was enrolled as a student in the Class of '56. In the first preparatory, we numbered thirty-two-a mixed company of impecunious and opulent, tall and short, home-spun and store-clad, and of various degrees of Uschoolin' " 5 but all full of sturdy life and intent upon an education. Most were there at their own'op- tion and by their own effort. The six-years contest, however, so reduced our ranks that we came out in the end.but six strong, But what a day it was as we formed in the Campus and marched to the sound of music to Center Church ! The great crowd there gave full inspiration to our elaborate eloquence. The partial minds of kindred and friends were there full of applause 5 and Berry Sulgrove was present to write us up for the Sfafe Yozzrnal. Receiving our diplomas at the hands of Dr. White, who followed with a noble address on " Professional Enthusiasmfi we left for our places in the great world. As we looked back over those six years, we thought we should never see their like again. Never could there be so many good fellows, such warm and generous friendships, such communion with poets, philosophers, and statesmen, such jokes and strolls! Nor could there ever again be such stirring scenes as those thro' which we had passed ! Sometimes we laid ourselves out on special occasions. Once we celebrated the Fourth of July with Gen. Lew Wallace as the orator. His rhetoric was abundantly sufficient for the bursting patriotism of the College. Une cold-blooded Yankee suggested that it was 38 " hifolootin " 5 but " Ben Hurt' more than satisfied even his exorbitant taste. When Henry Clay died, we had a memorial service in the Campus, with Baylis Hanna as the orator and Dr. White as the chaplain. It proved a worthy memorial of the great statesman. The trial when Will Curtis was arrested and tried on the charge of a surreptitious translation of the College clock to the seminary grounds was a memorable occasion. The Chapel was crowded to suffocation. The court was duly organized. The judge bore himself with great dignity 5 and the sheriff effectually enforced order, and conducted the jury to their seats. The witnesses gave in their evidence, and then such argument and moving appeal as was poured forth by the prosecutors and pleaders! Several lawyers were then born who have since reached the full estate of professional success. ak as ae 4+ -fe The political campaigns of 752, 754 and '56 excited great interest in the College. When the news reached us of Gen. Scottls nomination. the drum and the life were brought out and a procession marched to the ratification meeting in the Court House, where Henry S. Lane, with his fiery eloquence and matchless anecdote, left no room in the imagination for the poli- tical YVaterloo that was to come. Parties were now dividing and taking new steps, The great contest against slavery and the struggle for the Union were commencing, And as if with prophetic vision, a military company had been organized in the College. And many of the boys of that day came to bear a noble part in the saving of the Union. The blood of some flowed on many of the great battle-fields of the civil war 5 and others achieved marked distinction in public life, As occasions of stirring interest. religious revivals must not be forgotten. One re- markable occasion, early in the history of the class, especially is to be remembered. Un the day of prayer for colleges we assembled in Chapel, then at the Normal, goingfrom our rooms in the ordinary mood. Dr. NVhite opened the services and as he proceeded, and was followed by Hovey and Mills, a deep solemnity came over the assembly, one that hushed every soul into awe. A mighty interest held all there till long after the allotted hour. There followed meetings of deep interest for weeks-meetings for prayer and conference, meetings of classes, and inquiry meetings at the church. These revivals in the College sent heavenly influences into all the walks of society as streams into a desert. The fathers were right when they ordained in their system of education, that the soul should be regarded as well as the intellect. A college with such men in its chairs as White and Hovey and Mills and the Bible on its desk is a greater blessing to the state than the greatest university with its God- lessness and pure intellectuality. All honor to the men who founded Wabash College and established in it a living Christianity as well as a noble intellectual training ! The athletics of the day, so far as my range of vision extended, consisted in sawing wood, making gardens and sweeping halls at eight and one-third cents per hour, with now and then a lift by a farmer in the time of harvest, This last paid the best but hurt the worst. There was no organization for amusement. jumping, wrestling, foot-races were the extern- porized efforts of superfluous energy. Geologizing and botanizing expeditions were popular in their season. The annual ex- cursion to the " Shades of Death," dismal as it is in euphony, was never omitted. These expeditions were the more interesting because the young ladies of the town always had apart. What a troop of bewitching forms and mirthful faces appear before me at this mention ! 39 VVabash College was a great blessing and opportunity to us. Its Faculty were staunch and able men-great men in our eyes then-now glorified friends. The mention of their names brings tears to the eye. The full-orbed President beamed like a sun of steady ray. Glowing in a rhetoric which always charmed and a benevolence which always blessed, he was the perfect gentleman. Mills and Hovey, each with pleasant eccentricities, but reverent characters, live evermore in the institution they helped to found, But one of the old Faculty, Prof. John L, Campbell, remains in the College. Prof. james D. Butler still lives at Madison, infatuated as ever with Greek, as Prof. Campbell is with mathematics. Many happy days to them both and a glorious reward to them all for their patient and kindly efforts in stirring up the gifts within us. Che 51355 of '55. BYH. 0. FAIRCHILIJ. The Class of '66, of which the writer was a member, stood, at once, in the twilight of the Qld and in the dawn of the New VVabash. It neither witnessed the trying struggles through which the institution passed in its earlier life, nor yet was it permitted to do more than take a glimpse at the Promise Land of new life and growth into which the College has since entered. VVe had as instructors two of the sturdy pioneers who stood at the christen- ing, and, until Death claimed him, Dr. VVhite, who had already given twenty years of labo- rious service to the college, and Profs. Thompson, Campbell and Hadley, who had drank at the same sweet fount of instruction as ourselves. To all who had the dear privilege of their association and instruction, what could be more sacred than the memories of Dr. White and Profs. Mills, Hovey, Thompson and Hadley ? -all of Whom have gone to their reward. So different in disposition, and yet how much alike, in their noble surrender of all to the work before them. Prof. Mills, less self-con- tained and more impulsive than the others, was perhaps in closer touch with the students, in all that pertained to their personal needs and happiness. Wabash had few students of means in those days. Many depended for their maintenance in College, wholly, and others parti- ally, upon their own labor about the College or city. Many "boarded themselves " -doing their own cooking. Of his frugal store, Prof. Mills frequently gave to those whose struggle with poverty appealed to his generous impulses. To Prof. Campbell, as to one "near the throne,'l the students always turned, in their little troubles with the Faculty-and they were sometimes not a few-with full confidence in his just and kindly treatment, if not interposition in their behalf. Dr. Tuttle entered the Faculty as our class entered College proper 5 and to his coming Wabash owes much of what she is to-day. Upon him who has taken up the scepterlaid down by this sturdy man of God, and upon his associates-who occupy in an enlarged sense the places of Profs. Mills, Hovey, Thompson and Hadley, rests not alone the task, but the high privilege of bearing aloft the standard of progress first raised by these unseliish and far-seeing men. 40 It is to the glory of VVabash and to the pride of her sons, that she is no laggard 5 but is keeping pace with her surroundings, and with the age, upon which she is making an impres- sion. Her more than doubled quarters and corps of instructors 5 her enlarged facilities and increased appliances for instruction and study-by which alone the higher standards are attainable-not only indicate the measure of her vigorous growth, in recent years, but give her fit companionship with the great institutions of learning in our land. I doubt, however, if, with all these advantages, her students of to-day have a keener appetite for learning or a truer zeal in its pursuit than those of thirty years ago. At Wabash in those days but few-and, I may say, too few-general sports were indulged in. Even needed exercise, so requisite to vigorous health of body or mind, was either wholly neglected, or found only by the individual student, in the use of dumb-bells or other simple appliances, and, occasionally, in the practice of the " manly artf' in which the present dignified Professor of Greek Language and Literature was quite an adept. Many were the unfortunates whose lack of skill cost them a punch in the ribs or a slap on the cheek from the quick and wily Henry. But it would have required more than these acts of playful punishment to detract aught from the affectionate regard which his genial disposition and considerate bearing towards all won from those who were fortunate enough to be his associates, even in misery. It was during these years that the W'ar of the Rebellion cast its somber shadows far and near. Wabash was not wanting in the spirit of patriotism which then hred the Northern heart. Many of her brave lads laid aside their books to take up the musket or the sword. To the hearts of those remaining behind frequently came the quick pang of grief which always followed close upon the cruel havoc of battle. After the war some of the boys returned to finish their course, and thereafter to make for themselves proud places, in the vocations of peace, as many had in war. Any account of student life at Wabash in those days would be incomplete without a reference to the " Crawfordsville girls," whose patriotic labors for the H boys at the front 'I during the war, and whose sweet purity of character and accomplished graces always en- deared them to all who knew them. They ever took an active interest in whatever pertained to the welfare of the College or students, and nothing but good ever came from their influence. I never quite understood why certain of the boys occasionally 'fgobbled " when Mr. Henry Crawford passed through the Campus, or why Prof. Thompson's presence frequently evoked a reference to Hgrapesf' Presumably these acts had some connection with Mr. Crawford's turkeys, which, report said, had wandered from home, never to return, and to Prof. Thompson's grapes, which hung more thickly on the vines sometimes than at others. Many mysterious disappearances of el cetem occurred during those eventful years, but I never had quite the courage to ask an explanation. One of the treasured remembrances of those times is of the intimate relations existing between the students. They seemed like a great family of brothers, without petty jealousies to mar the harmony. This was owing much, I think, to the fact that most of them roomed in the old Dormitory and in Forest Hall. About some of the rooms in these buildings cluster the sweetest memories of our College life, as they were the scenes of so many joys' as well as sorrows, of fair visions of victories to be won, of those stolen sweets of Greek fraternalism and "dorg," of study and happy social converse. 41 Time has thrown its glamor over the scenes and associations of those years and soft- ened their asperities, where there were any, or hid them in remembrances which paint the picture bright. Death has since drawn its mystic curtain between us, the living, and many of our College associates. But what matters it? The ceaseless tide ever Hows on, sooner or later to bear us, too, into that vast Unknown where they have gone. Wabash as 1It was Cvoentg pears Elgo. BYREK PALZIIER S. HULBERT, D. D., CLASS OF '76. I entered Wabash College in the year 1872, as a member of the Freshman Class, which proved to be the ever memorable and justly renowned Class of,76. I had never been a very humble lad, but when I looked upon the Senior Class of that year, '73, with such giants in it as Crane and Frazer and Milligan and Stanley and WVard and others, I became humble at once. Never had I seen my own insignificance until I saw and heard that Senior Class. Oh! there were great men in those days! True, we had no " Yandes Libraryf' no H Peck Scientific Hall,'7 no " South Hall," no great wings to Center Hall. But we had " Forest Hall," of unsavory memory, where we had plenty to eat-such as it was-mostly dried apples and molasses, which they said was good brain food. And we had that ancient archipelago of the Orient, called "Egypt,7' which was the curse, disgrace and convenience of our lives. We had a few other buildings, such as the "Hovey Museuml' Dormitory fnow your South Hallj and Library with Chapel above, and old Center Hall, where great brains were developed and some manufactured on the spot-and never used afterward. , Then we had President Tuttle and Professors Hovey and Mills and Thomson, of blessed memory, and Campbell and Wliite and Bassett and Wliiteford and Carrington and McLain. VVhat more did we need? This and brains made up a successful college. In those days our wants were much more simple than at present. For instance, we as " Greeksl' thought we were blessedly favored if we could rent a little back room upstairs in some store down town. There we could eat peanuts, and "initiate 7' Freshmen, and crack jokes, and have a good time generally. There were many interesting things happened in those College days. I think one of the most interesting was when we students caught our bright, alert, quick-witted and ever dear President Tuttle napping. It had never been done before, perhaps never since. In one of the Rhetorical exercises in the Chapel a student said some bright, witty things that brought great applause. Dr. Tuttle, who was presiding, suggested, as there was evidently so much wit corked up, that a little of it might be used in a 4' Funny Exhibition," to which the public should be invited, at fifty cents a head, proceeds to go to carpeting the Chapel. It was so arranged. One of the "funny" exercises of the programme was that we should all sit on the platform in a semi-circle, while Dr. Tuttle introduced the "show," He demurred at first, fearing that some trap might be sprung. We assured him that, as he had suggested 42 wwf-10 2912.1 , 4.-12+ ff! . -3227 'ET ,JN 4 n I 4 y f f 35 Y , A-Q., , MM, X . vol ff Q..-P F I". .uh . 'SV if f 24, In .fx :WV 1 MIB X. x"' "xui?,f - 14 -- H9 V, A, ' lk , ,5 'E-S., N. .4 , L M ill! A N: Kg., 4 V f Q ,lr H - rw 1, 3 ","aY' fl JG!- A ,IM5 3 7! rims 5' 'N' , v' M H '-'riff'-1 ug V :Wifi L EM ' I1 Jilin ' c?"UlQ Q Un. 7,9--if - vw -'v 1, -1 .yer , . I. .,' , . . al A .M :,,. ,. 1 ,- nf- .. 1 f' . . T-11 V, .- .Envy , , 4, f-, N , -. .. . r T-ef, x 1, 'vi , W . , F ' . " 1' Sw. ' ,A .r k 1 3-", Q . r r ' i I . 1 ' ' ' im s ,, - .'!... ,A -L-.4 I- 5 , . - - sc , 145. ' W '..'w'-lf' .' 1 a 1 yy ,' .A . . , 1, 'L..1 nl.. U-,U .wr : -gif. , V-:vfgp 4 I lm,--4 -Lai! A I U A ft A LV.. .Q Vx.-:IZ L., : I 'lr-1 .,.--Y J J, 'hai dar., W-,.. ..-Y, V. ,. ' WN' - ffm, 1 M . -- r-gd :V gl. fsg,,,,l,g, " ,411 N- V :f,1'Q, - - A f' ' . A- - ,-'ff , :, , ui'-4,5415-f1.Q:!,,.QqNg? f f- . , .. 'Tlyo 1 I a Y nz , T -.JH v x, In .. -X in 2 1:4123 l.. 1'l.,. M' the exhibition, the students thought he ought at least to introduce it. We knew he would begin by telling some witty story, as he can do so well. The Chapel was crowded with the elite of Crawfordsville. The Doctor started his introduction by a story ofa New Jersey farmer who had a yoke of oxen. But that story was never finished, nor the introduction either, forjust at the word "oxen" we all fell asleep on the stage behind him, and one after another began gently to snore, while the audience raised pandemonium. The Doctor retreated to his seat, and we awoke, rubbed our eyes, and went on with the show. Next day we sent him the receipts, with apologies and assurances of our appreciation for him personally, and that he was surely the "star" of the evening. He was large enough to call it square. Tuttle and Hovey and Mills! Gentlemen of the old school they were, but fine speci- mens ofthe Yankee. Professor Caleb Mills was the most unique man whom I ever inti- mately knew. A typical, canny New Englander, I loved him as a father. I sawed all his wood, dug his garden, made his cider, and helped him drink it. It was a big improvement on anything liquid which we had in the refectory at Forest Hall. The most exciting time we had was during the Commencement week of our class, 776. That large Hconglomerateli that lies in front of the south wing of Center Hall, the old Hovey Museum, was deposited some miles from where it now is, by the Flood, I think. Professor Hovey used to take his classes to see and study it. The Class of '76 arranged to present it to the Professor on Class Day. We had it brought up inside the Campus at the gate oppo- site Dr. Tuttle's house. That was Saturday, Monday was Class Day. Sunday night, after 12 o'clock, three members of the Class of'76 sleeping in Forest Hall were awakened by strange, muffled sounds. W'e arose, dressed, went out and found the Campus literally alive with students, The three lower classes had arranged separately to play us a trick. One arranged to bury the boulder, another to cart it away to the wildernessg another to paint it red. VVhen confronted by the Class of'76, they were mad, and refused to retire. The President was sent for. He commanded them to disperse, they refused. Then the ring- leaders were arrested and put into the vile lock-up which adorned Crawfordsville at that time. Next day we hitched eight horses to a great cart, and with a band of music we marched to the spot where it now lies. As I mounted the stone to deliver the presentation address to Dr. Hovey, the lower classmen gathered on the roof of the stoop of Center Hall and began a thunder that I can hear to this day. But I Uholleredw anyway, and finished my speech. Then one of our class was knocked down. I was arrested for assault and battery on a mountainous Virginian by the name of Smith during the night before, but was acquitted. On Commencement Day, during the addresses, attempts were made to inter- rupt, but all failed, and the Class of '76 came out victorious. I revere the memory of my dear old Professors who have passed over the sea of life, I love the living ones Whom I knew then. I would fain put a little laurel leaf upon the mounds that hold the remains of three dear, bright fellows of the Class of '76-McBroom, Van Vleck and the beloved Hains. Hail, then, to the boys of Wabash! From the Atlantic to the Pacific, from the Gulf to the Lakes, they are scattered, each busy in his chosen life-work. Hail, again, to those who yet abide within her sacred walls! We are still one in heart, as we were one in labor, how- ever far we may have strayed from those dear, beloved scenes. Wabash, Old and New, will be dear to her sons forever. -1.5 188041886 BYFRAZVK E. ZWOOIGE. These were years of change and improvement, both in the College and in the town. Many new streets were opened, and miles of graded roads and sidewalks were built, along which the gloom of earlier days gave way to the white glare of electric lights. Theory be- came practice in the water-works question, and the whole town was supplied with pure spring water, thus greatly increasing its beauty, cleanliness and healthfulness, besides adding comfort and safety to its citizens. Center Church was erected just prior to this period, followed by the First Presbyterian Church, Music Hall Block, the M. li. Church, the new Robbins House, Y. M. C. A. Block and other public buildings, each replacing an antiquated and often dilapidated structure with a substantial modern edifice, which will remain for generations a pride to the entire city. The period also witnessed the completion of scores of elegant residences, especially in the then suburban portions of the city. Residences, in the architecture of which a new era was heralded, and in whose splendor the growing wealth of the community was proclaimed. Here dwelt some of the most talented, cultured and godly people to be found on the face of the earth. Many of the students cherish happy memories of the cordial welcome accorded them in these pleasant homes, of the hours spent in listening to gray-haired men and Women, whose quiet elegance of speech and manner honored the culture of a generation fast passing away, of sprightly conversation with those in inature years, choice representatives of the development possible under the influence of our best Christian institutions, of frank inter- change of thought, both grave and tender, with a youthful circle, the feminine portion of which has not been surpassed this side of Paradise. Wabash College was not left behind in this march toward substantial improvement. In 1878 Peck Hall was erected, and by its complete equipment and modern arrangement practically doubled the resources of the College in the scientific department. College jour- nalism received a deadly blow when the old Chapel organ was superseded by a new instru- ment, but when the old "Gym," underwent metamorphosis and was dedicated right royally and right worthily as Hovey Museum, then " ye local" shuddered in dire apprehension lest even "church socials" should become a thing of the past. The new engine-house was Completed, giving more safety and efhciency to the management of the heating apparatus. The old Normal Building was renovated and became the residence of the new janitor and custodian of buildings and grounds. A beautiful residence was erected west of Fore st Hall and became the home of Prof. Coulter and his happy family. The Museum Building received the museum collection from the south wing of Center Hall, leaving these rooms to be transformed into cheerful and commodious recitation rooms. 'This was also a period of change among the Faculty. Prof. Daniel Bassett gave up his position as Principal of the Preparatory Department, after nearly twenty years of service in that capacity. Many of the Alumni recall with gratitude his faithful, fatherly care in giving them a right start in College life, and the tidings of his death fin I887j brought genuine sorrow to all who knew him. 46 After filling the Chair of English and Modern Languages for more than twenty years Prof. Williani C. WVhite resigned this position in 1884, and soon afterward removed to Southern California. No one ever knew Prof. WVhite to do or to say a rude or ungentle- manly thing. When compelled to correct some incorrigible shirk or mischief-maker, his manner always betrayed the fact that he suffered far more than did the offender. From- him many an uncouth lad learned his first lessons in true politeness and gentlemanly deportment, and many staunch friends and admirers shared with him the pain caused in his separation from the College, in the shadow of which his entire life had been spent. All through the summer and early fall of 1884 Prof. Henry R. Thomson fought Death, and, like a hero, he conquered his conqueror, and entered upon life eternal on the 29th of September. A lover tender and true, a laborer conscientious and faithful, in suffering patient, in death triumphant-his life is an inspiration and his memory a benediction. Prof. S. S. Thomson died May I8, 1835, and the entire community united to mourn his death and to honor his memory. His life and the life of VVabash were one for fifty years. For forty years he filled the Chair of Latin, and served many years as librarian. Here was a man who " walked with God? None grieved more deeply at spiritual decadence among the students, and he was always the first to foretell the coming " Showers of Blessings." J. M. Coulter, H. Osborne, A. B. Milford, E. R. Lewis, E. C. Wiiislow all entered the Faculty during this period, and were with Our class-room work underwent change ments the lecture system was introduced, an us in the Commencement season of 1886. also during this period. In several depart- d H Electives " were provided for the junior and Senior Classes, while post-graduate courses were provided for those pursuing special studies, in these biology and electricity were the favorites. The period closed with five Greek-letter societies and a 4' Barb H Association, all in such vigorous operation that few worthy students passed the first week in College without receiving a deadly 't spike." It was an intermediate stage in the hist ory of athletics. Military drill had been abol- ished. Foot-ball and tennis were just coming into special favor. Base-ball and long excursions into the country afforded us ample evening parties and picnic trips to the famous ites, gave welcome relaxation and recreation. to traditional rites. The literary societies were in a specially enthusiasm of such orators and debaters as A. L. McNutt, H Gus " Landis and " Deacon" L. Mclntosh and 'tjim " Stutesman, " Emp. Parke Daniels and the Humphreys, besides with them, and made each Friday evening the and speech. exercise. Lectures, concerts, church socials, " Shades of Death," shared by our lady favor- Hallowe'en was usually celebrated according flourishing condition, through the ability and J. Brown, the Andersons, " Sol." Dickey, G. McKee, "Cite" Smith and Hjim " Cooter, G. " Corey and Read Hanna, U Bob" Thomson, a score of others, who justly divided honors occasion of battles royal in the field of thought True to the memories of the past, we greet the grander Wabasli of today with "All Hail! " and " God-speed!" -17 Gbe Glampus Grees. It was an inspiration which prompted the Trustees of Wabash College, in 1835, to remove the site of the institution from the fifteen-acre donation of Williamson Dunn, on the banks of Sugar Creek, to the E. 2 of N. Mg of N. E. M Sec. 6, T. 18 N., R. 4 W., which cabalistic characters denote the forty acres which touch lot number one in the original plat of Crawfordsville at the intersection of South and West Streets, now known as Wabash and Grant Avenues. In the choice language of Professor Hovey, tt the Trustees having selected the site in the forest, in the midst of Nature's unbroken loveliness, con- secrated this enterprise for the furtherance of virtue and knowledge among mankind to God and solemnly invoked upon it the Divine blessing." Of this forest we are to speak and devoutly do we acknowledge the protecting power which has preserved it for sixty years from the woodman's axe. infer .S'Z'fZi'tZ.S' Aaafielzzz' guerere zferzmz the disciples of every Plato may come, and they will be glad to find these magnificent trees keeping watch as they did in the beginning, sixty years ago. The forests of Indiana are rapidly disappearing and there scarcely is a locality in the state where the great monarchs have not been destroyed or converted into saw-logs and lumber, while only the smaller and deformed ones of later growth remain. This destruction goes on without protest-sentiment and soil alike being dried up, until even the clouds refuse the rain of former years, and the streams are shrivelled to less than half their natural size. In our Campus, however, we have a type of what formerly constituted the chief beauty of the State, a primeval forest. Around us, north, .south and east are only broad farms and towns, while west we soon reach the treeless prairie ocean-but here, happily and literally, rembefzs sub fegf1zz'fzefagz', we may sing or dream as we will. The gentle undulations of the ground and the green carpet of Indiana bluegrass are the graceful foundations of the grove. The general make-up includes the chief varieties of trees to be found in the state. The beeches are most numerous and perhaps are the most attractive, with their symmetrical forms, wide--spreading branches and grateful shade. Next to the beeches in importance are the maples and oaks, including the general varieties of these beautiful trees. Magnificent black walnuts, stately elms and ghostly sycamores form conspicuous features of the landscape, while hickory, ash, poplar, buckeye, willow, locust, mulberry, wild cherry, white walnut and other varieties are intermingled and scattered with all the graceful- ness of Nature's irregularity. 48 W- -. , 5 X .+f"""' " '-M-f...... ' f "N"N-M. -A .Il 'f-,.,, .W -A :Zi W M490 ff W 'riwafzf-YEI?E?" 2555? gf . .. ,.,.,. 4 f I K . :Ii if-.-.5 9-I fr-Z: Fri'-2, v-:1:-. 6 , 5. 1 mwS'- K ,tw 'I A U V4 N by . MW44 XWEYQ..-. ,.,-,,,...,,WW,,,A.' ' W 4 .. nz. V 3 ,I xi '-f"j?ff': ::b f'I .4., , :. X " QQ . if? . 163 jE5::.- 51,517 " iff-iff-,I f. . if , 1 ,Q Q 4 114, y A : . ,,,,. , ,5s3'?M'7 .W M ff f ,gp.m,..vW ,,,.r Wi 'Aa X "Fr':1j"'4 -' ,Q ',1,2,..f. ,GL 9 ' 0 rw Zn, 51.3 6' ,Ju 1 'I X 1, A 'V I 1 , Zu , W, 1 f , ml: O - 1 I 4 ,,, , IIN w .q. 1 . 1 5 I 'W al-. ' 1 1 1 1 1 I XS -., -x, n v Two rows of maples and locusts, around the whole Campus, constitute the chief artificial addition to the grove and preserve an interesting memorial of President White, under whose direction they were planted. - The College trees are interesting from their variety, their size and their historic associations. The individual specimens are of special interest. The measurements, taken by the class in engineering, show that the two prominent walnut trees, loca.ted centrally in the grove, are one hundred and twenty-ive feet in height, one hickory in front of Peck Hall and an oak near South Hall, one hundred and twenty feet ig an elm at the northwest corner of the grove, one hundred and fifteen feet, a sycamore, one hundred and ten feet, while scores of maples, beeches, oaks, hickories, elms and sycamores tower above one hundred feet into the upper sunshine. These large trees are from ten to fifteen feet in circumference and their long branches permit circles of shade a hundred or more feet in diameter. Where Peck Hall and Yandes Library Hall now stand, on the summit of the grove, were a number of the largest beeches and oaks whose lives were regretfully sacrificed for the College good-but the trees generally are carefully cared for and are in vigorous health, giving promise to outlive the incoming century. Occasionally one of the old sentinels breathes out its life and dies, to be sincerely mourned, while here and there some show leailess branches above, dying at the top first-types of Scott, Southey, Moore and a long procession of poets, statesmen and philosophers who entered the shadow from above and who died as the hemlock dies. " This is the forest primeval, but where are the hearts that beneath it Leaped like the roe when he hears in the woodland the voice of the huntsman? Scattered like dust and leaves when the mighty blasts of October Sieze them and whirl them aloft, and sprinkle them far o'er the oceanfl Through these trees the wind whispers, but none of the secrets of the past are told. What high resolves have not these trees heard P - what bright hopes seen P -what faults and failures have they not kindly covered? v The names cut high up among the branches of the beeches-the scars not yet overgrown-are mute reminders of the boys who were the students once, but who are scattered now, some to success, some to failure, and some to silence. Our trees make faithful record of the budding spring, the ripening summer, the golden autumn and the leafless winter-the seasons which make up a year and which mark the outpush of group after group from the College home to the busy world. 5l 3OQ5 HUD IDICHSIIYCQ of the TUUUCFQYHUUHIQ. Each man sees from a specular mount of his own. To define one's point of view is of first importance if one would hope to be definitely understood and justly considered. The present view-point is the near outside. To the man within and to him without and remote from college walls and ways there is apt to be little in common as respects the formation of opinion on this subject. The recollections of the alumnus of twenty years cannot correctly represent the college life as it is lived to-day. The dead languages themselves are different on account of changed methods of instruction in them and of their being in new proportions in a complete education. The same is true, perhaps, of mathematics. Everything else is much more changed. Sports are recognized as a department, really, and in the current student-view rank with departments of first importance. They are only the same in name as formerly. Ball, till recently upon a basis of recreation, is today practiced and played with a seriousness of appreciation worthy of the most solid parts of a curriculum. The lyceum features, so prominent a score of years ago, are obsolete in the estimation of the majority. The prolonged effort of writing and preparing to speak the Commencement oration-the aim of an accom- plished style of composition and delivery-has become rubbish cast to the void, largely. The class spirit has inet somewhat the same fate, mainly through the influence of secret fraternities. These are social organizations chiefly, and have changed the social side of student life for the greater portion of the college world. Their growth has kept more than even pace with the newer growths in the modern college. These are the most striking changes. The most im- portant ones are those caused by the raising of the standard of admission and by the broadening of the course of study. What are the joys and pleasures resultant to the student? The words joys and pleasures are not of the same meaning intensively and extensively to all: those who are apart, those upon the outside and those upon the inside. Positions locally different do not account for this, except in part. The stage of growth in mentality and morality, differences in years, in temperament and in experience in this educating world, give themselves to these terms and qualify their range and power. 'P OJ In any case, however, the element of profit has to be included in any just mention of the joys and pleasures of college life, as indeed, of every sort of life. Nor would a student of standing in college think of joys and pleasures in a sense which would exclude the high, pure pleasure of consciously growing in mental power and resources, in exercise of patience, self-denial and self-control. We are concerned, therefore, in dealing with the joys and pleasures of the college student, somewhat with the entire college question as a part of the one great question of how to live. In the general view of the subject, then, we must expect the widest diver- gencies of opinion. That both the favoring and the opposing positions are held is not unaccountable. Perhaps, it is not undesirable. So it would seem to one upon the near outside. In the reckoning of many persons of the finest ability and culture the college is not essential. Franklin, the first founder of American literature, Irving, Cooper and Bryant were not college men, and with the exception of the first of the four, because they did not care to be. Andrew Carnegie has written disparagingly of college education as a factor in success. Emerson left Harvard feeling that his college course had done but little for him. From the point of view of this article such discountings of the valueof college training are not necessarily unjust. Not seldom does the student appear lacking in the power to adapt himself to the conditions and requirements on which the receiving of important benefit depends. Sometimes the intellectual gifts of a student are of so low an order that it is impossible for him to acquire learning and power from the discipline offered in a department. Oftener, it is a lack of serious purpose that renders the college life void of true pleasure and worth. In .fewer instances there is an originality or an intellectual genius which the general work and the pace of the class only frets. The routine is distasteful because the results are inadequate. Generally, that which is true elsewhere with regard to the opportunities of life, holds in college, namely, what one shall gain from them depends upon what one brings to them. This is alike true of joys, pleasure and benefits. One result of a college course-a result which can hardly in any case fail entirely of being produced-is the awakening and educating of the finer tastes of the mind, and a consequent securing of resources of joy and pleasure of incalculable worth. Matthew Arnold has said that the highest happiness is found in the exercise of the creative faculty. Does not the highest happiness as much consist in the capacity to appreciate? Is not the latter the greater faculty? The collegian, in having opened to him the exquisite treasures of the Greek language and literature, the majesty and grandeur of the Latin, the 53 stores of German and French, and of the composite English, richest of all modern languages in the finest literature, can scarcely miss the mark of a culti- vated taste. Where else than in the college with its corps of trained and single-eyed instructors is to be found so perfect and complete illustration of these words of H In Memoriam "P "And what delights can equal those That stir the spirits' inner deeps, XVhen one who loves but knows not, reaps A truth from one that loves and knows?" College builds up into the noblest capacity and enjoyment of friendships. The joys and pleasures of friendship have been immortalized by Cicero, Milton and Tennyson. We live in our friendships. If the college friendships are not those of later years, as they are likely to be, yet are they a fitting for fellowship with men, and for appreciation of the master spirits of the world's progress which cannot be equalled elsewhere. Said Emerson: 4' Nothing interests me so much as people .... I never get used to people. Ah! great Rome! It is a majestic city and satisfies the craving of the imagination. And yet, I would give all Rome for one man such as were fit to walk herefl Mr. Depew in his Commencement address before the University of Chicago said: " It has been my lot .... to know how men who have been denied in their youth the opportunities for education feel when they are possessed of fortunes and the world seems at their feet. Then they painfully recognize their limitations, then they know their weakness 5 then they understand that there are 'things that money cannot buy, and that there are gratifications and triumphs which no fortune can secure. The one lament of all those men has been: 'Oh, if I had been educated! I would sacrifice all that I have to attain the opportun- ities of the college, to be able to sustain not only conversation and discussion with the educated men with whom I come in contact, but competent also to enjoy what I see is a delight to them beyond anything which I know! 'P The distinction of the college is that it is par exrelfezzfe the realm of ideals-of the collegian that his life is a striving towards those ideals in the most favorable conditions that can be created. He breathes in manners, which is always the most successful way of getting them. He lays the foundations for world citizenship. There are no lasting joys and pleasures but in the uni- versal truths. The meanest things of life are the small shifts to escape the penalties of ignorance and narrowness and animalism. Unhappiness is the 54 birth of vile bondage-happiness, of freedom by truth. The student in his abundance casts away more in his daily delving in college mines than he could find the sight of elsewhere. Life is today chemistry, physics and biology as well as literature and ancient science. The college alone can put one on terms with this modern world of industrial, steam, electrical, mechanical, physi- ological, and sociological activities and ideals. It alone can furnish us the making of the universal man. The riches of life that are for him and for no other, are suggested in every exercise of his college day, and if he is but half conscious of them for the most part, their value to him is, perhaps, thereby not in the least diminished. - The modern college is one of the plainest facts of evolution. That is not to say that all that is fittest has survived and that all that is not has been elim- inated. But that it is enriching life more in the higher values than it has ever before done is indisputable. It is no less evident that there is greater necessity for the college than ever before-that there is less possibility of finding a sub- stitute for it. It reveals more of the possibilities of life from year to year. For all the collegian gets he pays the price. He gives on one hand obedience, self-denying labor, the sacrifice of doing without many dearly-pleasing things, and on the other hand reaps the rewards of self-knowledge, culture, power and self-control. He is tempted and handicapped in ways peculiar to his manner of life. He has his faults. He is not the angel of blessedness he and others might desire him. But take him from Hrst to last of his course in college, and you will find him one of the most interesting of human specimens and one of the happiest. i 55 llge Moen Gime. IEIIYHCTS 1fI'0I11 U36 15211312 GEIYHIGQIIQS of HCKUHDHSD Gollege. " Ebere were giants in those bans, niigbtg men which of olb were men of renown."-'lbolg writ. To those interested in a subject it matters little what that subject may be-whether the life of a great man, or a great institution-a contemplation of its origin and early existence is of primal and superlative importance. More- over, in such a retrospect there is, for many minds, a peculiar fascination. It is not our purpose to give here, however, a connected and detailed account ofthe early struggles of our Afzmz jllrzfer. On the contrary, you will find it an exceedingly desultory one-mere detachments from the records to be found in the archives ofthe College, as kept and transmitted by Dr. Edw. O. Hovey. For the year 1833-34 the total number of students in attendance Was forty, twenty-four the first term and thirty-three the last, there being but two terms in the year. We iind no mention of an excuse system. Those were happy days-but they are Hown. Deceit entered the Campus, and the student fell. Moreover, there were orators in those days, even as now, as may be inferred from the following: I QRDER OF EXERCISES OF THE ANNUAL EXHIBITION OF WVABASH COLLEGE, SEPT. 24TH, 1834. PRAYER. Music. ORATIONS. I. " Science of Music "-R. H. Allen, Parke County. II. " The Importance of Character "-G. Bailey, Montgomery County. HI. " Female Education "-E. R. S. Canby, Crawfordsville. IV. " The Spoils of Time l'-I. W. Yandes, Indianapolis. For the year M1835-36 there were in attendance seven Freshmen and seventy-eight Preps. Under the heading " Vacations" We iind: " The Col- 56 lege year commences on the second Wed. in Sept. and ends on the second Wed. in July. This arrangement has been made in order to throw the vaca- tion in the warmest season, in which the student is most exposed to the attacks of disease." EXPENSES. 44 Board may be had at the boarding-house connected with the College at one dollar per week, in private families at one dollar and fifty cents to two dollars per week. 44 The system of manual labor the Trustees are disposed to maintain, their provisions for this department are a garden of ten acres, under an experi- enced gardener, and a wagon-maker's shop, they also have it in their power to furnish the student opportunity for jobs in carpentry and other kinds of labor. Their expectations in relation to this feature of the institution will be answered, if the student may secure a moderate diminution of his expenses, and with it 4 a sound mind in a sound body.' The library consists of about r,5oo vols., to which the students have access for the trifiing consideration of 25 cents per term. The tuition is E55 per term, and is payable always in advance. Incidental expenses, 75 cents a year." RELIGIOUS EXERCISES 44 The students are required to attend morning and evening prayers in the Chapel, and public worship at some place on the Sabbath, also a familiar Biblical lecture on Sabbath morning by the President." Under the heading 44 General Remarks " we note the following: 44 It is expected that those who seek admission to this institution have in view this object, namely, their intellectual and moral culture. Its advantages were intended for the studious, gentlemanly and virtuous, and it is therefore to be hoped that the indolent, dissipated and vicious may not seek a connection with it." They were plain-spoken in those days, but times have changed, as we have mentioned before. LECTURES 44 The Professor of Mathematics delivers a course of lectures upon Natural Philosophy and Astronomy, accompanied with experiments, to the Junior Class in the first and second terms. 44 The Professor of Chemistry delivers a course of lectures in his depart- ment, accompanied by experiments, to the Senior Class in the second and third terms. 57 ff The institution is furnished with a philosophical and chemical apparatus, affording the necessary aid for successful illustration in these departments of science." The library has grown some since we last noticed it, and the literary societies now 418469 have several hundred well-selected volumes. XVe might also make here some additions to the expense account as ren- dered above : H Room rent, per term, . . S33 00 Incidentals, per term, . 1 00 Chemical lectures, . . . 1 00 H Board in private families, per week, from 31.00 to 351.255 wood and lights, estimated, per year, 5153.005 washing, per doz., 50 cents. Text-books in the Collegiate Department, when procured from the library, cost about 352.00 per year. H Students occupying rooms in the College edifice may very conveniently board themselves at a trifling expense, Several young men have done it dur- ing the past year, and thus reduced the cost of board to less than 50 cents per week. Others have associated themselves, purchased their provisions, and hired a matron to spread their table, and in this way have obtained their board at 75 cents per week. "The rooms in the College edilice are furnished with stoves, chairs, tables and bedsteads. Beds, bedding and other furniture the student will procure as may best suit his convenience. Every study-room has connected with it two bedrooms. Each suite of study and bedrooms can be thoroughly ventilated. U Lads, whose parents or guardians prefer, can be accommodated in the Professors' and a few other families, where parental care will be taken of them, with board, room and lights, per week, 51.75, per year, S7O.OO.H We have almost reached the end of our desultory ramble among the 'C quaint and curious" relics of the ancient archives. The nearest approach we have yet discovered among them to the excuse system now raging here is contained in the following: '4 No deduction of fees for absence in term time is made, except in case of sickness." YE ENDE. 58 jfellows we Tknow. EOIHG Qtollege 6821365 its Tlmpresseb 'moon the 1Retina of a wariberiiig 15326. I wonder who has charge of this stereopticon and what kind of light he uses for these peculiar effects of memory. I should enjoy making a real fas- cinating metaphor out of that, but somehow the views themselves hold my attention and prevent me from carrying out any comparison or even turning my eyes backward a moment to see who or what is handling the lenses. Iam thinking about college, we will say. O no-not college-for college means books and iiendish periodicity and shattered nerves, sometimes, and this is all made up of people-living, human beings, and humor and fun and mist and spasmodic eruptions of incipient glory and a certain sympathetic bond of some indescribable sort, and even a fear or two, now and then, for the end, and maybe the choking absence of a tear tif there be such as thingy, because-well, because so much of it's gone. But hold-here comes another figure across the canvas. This is a slight young man, apparently, and not very tall, .and his hair is dark and as to the color of his eyes I am in some doubt, for behold, he wears two pairs of glasses simultaneously. But he has a way of looking at one through that depth of glass that is so unique, so absolutely incomprehensible, it makes one stop and think there are Still more things in heaven and earth. Why, yes, I know him. He used to smoke some twenty or thirty cigarettes every day, and when the Physical Director took an inventory of his internal stock and told him he would certainly kill himself that way, I remember that he cast his cap on the extreme rear of his original Cranium, drew forth his cigarette box and smoked four more on his way to the next recitation! For I can assure you that whatever he did do he did with every inch of his immortal soul stretched to its utmost. 59 i . X ill And I remember above all how utterly regardless he was of anything like conventionality. No method, no special period for doing this or that, no proper observation of time, place, manner, weather, hunger,asleep, or any portion of his external environment ever hampered him. He might be up all . night, several nights out of the week and never f - . Z x i eat a regular, ordinary meal all that time, but ' , the extreme beauty of that was that he was just H , li! K as likely to be studying all night as-well, any- zi . thing else. I have known him to cast every ' ff , element of organization in his nature to the four 1. I winds for weeks till he would call down upon nr 'Q X hgll his silent and unmoved head the Faculty's ' , J' l, public censure, and then, by way of showing A "' 'W ' , - us in an off-hand manner what he could do, Q I harness his capabilities once more and be such K X I X ,- I an admirable, gentle, impossibly correct, ab- X? fi , ' A ff normally perfect, moral and intellectual sort of MN rl j .ff .l,- --.'- ' 5" a Cherub for awhile that he must needs be - ,, I mi publicly commended and be gifted with every ' X ' thing but wings, And he had a brain, did this li jl mh young man, a brain that everybody was sure to ' respect and maybe fall back a little before if it happened to feel like showing itself-and I never yet found a problem in mathematics that he couldn't solve. But these are all merely details, these aren't the fellow himself. For, after all, that which we like or dislike in another is no such external matter as all this, no trick of manner or point of character or originality of mind, nor yet is it the ffm! ezzsmzble, but an indefinable something that looks out of the eyes, but never, never lets you know just what it is. And so with him. It was he himself that everybody liked, for everybody did like him-they couldn't help it. tt With all his faults " there never was a more general favorite in College- this slight, strange-eyed,careless, indescribable, incomprehensible, intangible, im- possible youth, with his constant cigarette in his mouth, his eternal cap perched somewhere-anywhere-among the prodigal meshes of his hair, and above all the most interesting, charming, irresistible stammering of speech that mortal was ever blessed with. Yes, he's gone, too-drifted away as so many of us have. But here comes another figure, and I feel rather than see Qfor the canvas, of course, wouldn't dare be too impertinent on this pointj that there is a 60 Q feminine figure by his side. But this is an anti-co-educational school and one must overlook these little discrepancies for the sake of consistency. But there are other things I do see quite plainly, and among them the crest of a white hat and white gaiters and a general air of tt sensation." This young gentle- man, one would think immediately, is a man of blood-yes, a good deal of blood and probably several different kinds. He looks a great deal like some theatrical people I know, for he has that ever-at- home, universal way, that makes you feel he might do passing well in a melo-drama if he were only taught how. And he knows how to dress like a man who has traveled a good deal in an absent-minded way-just happened to have been in a good many places. In fact his whole air might give one to understand that he was just accidentally all right in every particular. The next figure the stereopticon casts before me is of quite a differentsort, and let me assure you that, whether you want to acknowledge it or not, this light-haired young man is quite a prominent character in his way. I always think of him as the greatest concentration of force I ever happened across. Verily I that fellow's energy would dry up the mist of the milky-way if it N , were not for a little hitch in the celestial plans that made it neces- sary to confine him to one globe only. I have known him to - '1 - M have a quite feasible idea for turning the moon around or pulling WY" - Neptune through the sea by a rope-plans so reasonable, com- plete and well-regulated that it was a mere matter of funds or a change of the wind that prevented their working out admirably. And in fact many of them did work out, and on such a stupendous scale Qassuming that the sphere of a college can contain that adjective without establishing an annexja, that some of the weaker brethren were made to rub their eyes and stand bewildered. For my light-haired friend had a way of grasping situations and events that couldn't help reminding you of Napoleon Bonaparte, and indeed, should you compare him further with that somewhat unlimited general, you would find more than one similarity. Why, haven't I seen him dupe one professor after another in the most revolutionary style? And the professors themselves were blissfully unconscious, or else were practising stoicism. What stoics college instructors have to be, anyhow, for should they dare to give way to the constant Hood of conflicting heart products induced by the stock usually in hand, one would grow discouraged over the deaths from emotional excess. But such possibilities were out of the realm of this youth's consideration. Students and professors 61 O Q Ti' "A 'i ,. I ,. l ll ,,l. ii ' .gr 'I i, ,v' qi. I 1 I iii ,V -li' I1 1 . A ll .,,. Mn Wi 141. Ii I ,V il, -I 1 , Il 4 , . il, l r, it i i i ii, l I ii alike, college and the whole educational fabric, even the city and the state and mankind in general, were but more or less troublesome instruments to him, and he had an overpowering way of making use of them. No danger ever appalled, no obstacle hindered him, and did he set his mind on any particular goal, his utter abandonment of restraint, and extravagance of energy and other more material things, was beautiful to behold. He set his aim high, did this young man, and you may hear of him yet sometime disarranging the firmament in some indelicately notable way and laughing Adi that spontaneous Irish laugh of his at the Nl . . fff back of the devil himself who sneaks oft ,Z abashed and, I had almost said, out-done. til Even his nose had a trick of constantly .2 is fr Ss -NI pointing him to higher things, and with .Xt gas .Sc :sz such a notable example of native ambition ill 55: i thus plainly before his eyes we can little wonder at the results. But he got himself tripped up now and then and some people seemed to have a shadowy belief that they could see dregs underneath all this effervescence that made the draught taste bitter. But, pshaw! that element in his character was only a constituent part of the whole miraculous mechanism, and somehow helped the general movement. In which direction that movement is ultimately to be is quite another matter. Well, he is going now to make room for the other figures, and I see one following him off whose face is sufficiently like his to suggest a relationship, and who seems to be doing his best to do just as his leader does, though in a very noisy way indeed. Gbserve now this short and somewhat thickset fellow of the dark hair. unique complexion and cold, unfathomable, blue eyes. He, too, Wears a cap, but it hasn't that wild abandon noticeable in our previous object of interest. And he smokes, it seems, a pipe, and carries a little, inevitable grip. I remember how he used to laugh in such an untamed manner that even the clerks in the coffin factory down on Pike Street lifted a gaunt eye to heaven and smiled a ghastly smile like the ghost of an ancestral humor. And he had a bad, indiscreet way of getting himself into original trouble and feeling so serious for a few minutes it almost spoiled your previous hypotheses as to his internal works. But there was such an irrepressible, unconquerable, volcanic molten-mass of something suggesting the high spirits of desperation ever seething away inside of him, that G2 that abnormal laugh, with a certain interesting capering tendency, would come forth and show itself in all its intensity. Indeed, he took trouble in a most dis- tinguished manner. But I must not forget, above everything else, that he was an actor born, and that the unfathomable blue eye with the shifting expression E- in it meant the concealment of all that sensitive depth whose only expression Q X .,,,.. lay in these very spasmodic, contradic- tory eruptions. At least, so I have im- agined, and it is quite a source of enter- tainment to give way to the imagination, and legitimate, no doubt. At any rate I have seen the youth in question on the amateur stage carrying through a strange, strained, extravagantly emotional part in such an admirable manner that I thought it gave me a clue or two-that and a few other things combined. 'rfxmg But there was a peculiar lack of the 7JS.'SEn'lAN sense of propriety, one might think, for perhaps he carried that trait in the inevit- Nl,-L able grip among such other things as my K X imagination cannot picturej and of a ' .... ummvf' ,-f' ,f ,1-Q11-1 ,,,,,',',,,,,' 5 iiiuI"' - - - - x proper discretion, that sometimes tied up his circumstances, blockaded the trans- 'ri'i"i ter"tee - -i'r x ' portation on his line, as it were, and stopped the general movement. Then, in an unimpressed manner, he would cast a look over the whole hopeless situation and seem to feel nothing in par- ticular and walk off in a potential trance-acting, in fact, so that you couldn't possibly tell whether he felt bad or not, or whether he might not be well nigh overcome by contingencies, or whether or not he felt at all, anyway. Then he might be quite silent for a long time or he might burst forth in his wild burlesque strain again or he might even talk sadly for a minute or two, if the case were serious enough-and it usually was, for there werenlt many things in the nature of bold, college savagery he wouldn't do cheerfully, with an angelic smile play- ing over his featuresg except the real low ones, and we always admired him for drawing the line somewhere. I wonder if it is his laugh, or his fund of irrelevant talk, or his unfathom- able, blue eye, that is the key to that element in his nature that caused all his 63 troubles. Ur was it just Fate that hung around so constantly and did every- thing unnecessary it knew how, to bring an early demise to his college career? I myself am inclined to think it was merely the old story of trying to repress the irrepressible which somehow would break out. Anyhow we see him no more. He left the smoke of a pipe, several puzzled stoics, a sort 'of big, swollen tongued echo of himself all about town, and some friends, who, being more or less blind, as we all are, couldn't see but a quarter of an inch or so beneath the surface and didn't understand him. But here comes a striking figure. How tall and supernaturally beautiful he is. Do I remember him? Certainly. He had a charming way of assuming the negro dialect and pouring forth paternal advice to the furniture. He, too, has some little of the air of an actor, but it is such a natural, unconscious, and withal such an attractive air. He is a whole melo-drama-and a good one, too -all rolled together and needing no footlights. The way he would abandon himself at any time and place, without a mo- mentls notice, to his own burlesque emotional flood, and pour forth high-class agony or pas- sion, or pallid grief, or general villainy fresh from his stagey brain, as extravagantly real as though the poor feminine creature had actually cast her soul in anguish at his very feet and the gas had been turned down to match the quav- ering strains of Verdi's " Miserere" from the shivering orchestra-and all this for the bene- fit of anybody that might be near, or if there wasn't anybody near, then for the table, or the bed, or the collar-box, or the razor-strop- O, it was a thing to remember when the last vestige of your college education has dried up and blown away off down the track and Q lg . . , . . around the curve into eternity. His voice and his unmatched complexion and his classic brown curls and his general air would drive the feminine half of an audience quite idiotic and make the other half entirely ashamed of itself. His laugh was a thing to make one feel good for a week and he had something you could almost call a girlish lisp in his speech, that some giddy- minded persons of the proper age and sex nominated " entrancing," H divine," 64 -l.-4 H celestial," and H just too utterly sweet." And I wonder if any of you ever saw him angry or ill-natured, or ever knew him to lose for a moment that per- fect kindness, universal sympathy, and gentleness of spirit that made everybody love him. I never did. Next is he of the short stature, small legs, broad shoulders, and unusually large head. Now and then the fellows have endeavored to have a little sport out of this Northern gentleman, but he always went through it in such an admirable manner, carrying his end of the situation along on such a substantial basis of good demeanor and plain seriousness, that we were inclined to doubt whether the joke were really a joke after all. I remember there was a certain massiveness to the forehead-yes, and to the lower portion of the face as well -that somehow seemed to mean business, and when he stood before a College audience with something to say, the extreme depth of seriousness and ponder- ous weight in his manner and expression were almost appalling. To judge from his air QI find I am working that word pretty hard, but everybody, you know, has an air, if it be only a very gentle breezel, .t the world may have been a terrible machine to him, ff? . . whose noise and clatter occasioned some apprehen- li :N sion, and his outside observers seemed inclined to , VI think there were some of its chief levers he didn't at ' A l , gf all understand, but I can assure you he knew more qlfi I-SY' xwzgjl about the fundamental principle that keeps it going and has such a tenacious and impertinent habit of X shaping our ends off for us, than did most of his ffl, - 'v , i neighbors. gif I Behind him comes a taller youth. He, too, is an Il! " ,',.l 'i--- I .ii '.,. . .,,,,,,,, orator. In fact that is the chief point to be men- 1, .lk '... tioned. I will not say that it is evident from his -,y1...'- iiiili ll! 1,1 - - - ,y M , M X-1-:ff -visage, though that has some striking features. But l ig-' - - A I have heard him now and then myself, as he gave , vent to what might, on first draught, be thought the "' i intermittent retrospect of a lingering illness, but which wasn'tireally that serious-at least subjectively. And I have heard how this little forensic tendency had a really uncontrollable way of cropping out at inopportune moments. There was, and is still, I am told, a fund of argument somewhere in his none too gainly person, which, like the poet's soul, is naked and is not ashamed. And I am reluctantly led to understand that all sugges- tions and discourses in favor of the Hg-leaf, are in this case but vanity. He, .65 like all the rest of us, is one of the types that go to make up not only a student- body but a world. And then I see a certain tall half-back who seems to be tearing his way right through all opposition into the light of College glory. And there is the little short-stop, with those strangely sharp eyes of his ever on the alert, and his lithe body, whose lightning-like movements have become proverbial. See, too, the great mountain of flesh, on whose immovability in the line we have so often set our hopes-and there, apparently unnoticed, him who, having the physical nature imperfect, must live the life within, and who has shown himself to be that most wonderful of all rare things-a poet. Somehow your heart is stiller as you look at him, and the sunshine and the world and man's infirmities have changed to you and seem to mean something that you never knew before. All classes, styles, and conditions-yes, they are all there, every one of them. I wonder what is to become of this constant stream of unique human- ity? What wouldn't you give to look some twenty years ahead into the life of every individual this fertile canvas presents! Well, I dare say we might wish in the end we hadn't. And so they go on, hastening one after another. I wonder if I should ever get tired looking at them-those unconscious figures, who would be quite as well off had the stereopticon never turned this particular light upon them- and, no doubt, a little more so. After awhile the exhibitor will shut up his lenses and put out his light and the present audience will disappear-to make room for new figures and new audiences, interspersed with an occasional comedy or tragedy, perhaps. Yes, all the men and women are merely players, to be sure, but I sometimes feel like a whole theatre, don't you? i 11.5.5 '31 1 4? -is T' Qu. 'iq Eg . if .Qf :' 5 t' f ff? 75:3 In J f i i I i 11 W N J W N1 Nl :M wx, 5 1 u 1 L N1 H WN N 1 2 E z 2 3 F 5 I 5 J 4 Y I 2 I 1 5 . 1 i 1 n E I 3 5 3 il f P gl 1 P K . . H 2 ,I I A. 1 L1 3 f E Li 1 4 Il u I I J I ' u ,IWX l' , X .651 5, t: ' rkkil' 'Ja-,lil iff K. 'Q-k'f'Au fi, 3.,,Q.,4 -44V .1-'Ll' 'SQ' I '-'N vkffg 2 WWF m?u4A.w3rer14' . Intl' ,.w,f.,7. .Sp ,. .Aw 5 ' ' I 1, wwf- -fn-1 -f " .. '- ' 1 , 4'ff6':'v,.,. 1 ,. , 5 --, LA V- 4. YH, W , ,'n1a"f!, ' , ' V . 1 ' . ".'-N-f'Nf5a'f"TfQ. , 1 1 - , I t ' 1 N u - A rn., ' ' ' 12' Lf i 'fo L1 ' ' ,fp ,--,JF .W ' Q -1.2-V f Y L mil' .H 1 r A --1. ,n,. ' 'f , 5' . M.: ,. ,rx i 'A' -"K: . :I A., Q ' , - -A , 'I L 1 1. s lg. 4' ' . , Q , f .x ' 19 ,ig 1, ' f Y . r 1 i, 1 ' , 1 . Ie P .: ,- ',, 4 ' 1 I - A f 6 I . F P r., I Q., , '-. LF, ' V, ,LH Ik' WA . if'1 in ,74, if , . f A f vflif, ,- I' 1. mb: '-.- , If-., ' :. - , , . , N Q.:-,f gi . -sy . , ., 'Y , r-4 ' . i 1 L, . I ,.--1 5. ,x J van , 3' J! As eff if 7, ,A .. -' -J' .QA 3 f. K lf., 'I , Hi. 1" . an . , Ii. ' e' lr P' A H 1 "z' , mg s 'w ' .. ,: U, 4 4 Ml , r 3 5 W 1 . ' ,hi gn ' ' P' 1' ff' ' ' Z 'W u. -f r', " ' "ff Ji, ' ' nf: I J. ' 1?l."ii 'L-..' l - ,Q ' , . - -: 1 f l,,,l":N1:'n we 'X ' f Tx AJ :F 4 . . , P I -H, Z'- . 5. 1 rdf 14, 3, ,1 ' 1' , 7 ., :V 3' W ., 'uf " . '5.- - "rx V, I 3, -,f,, Ax-, , x l ' Q if Q Lili? K X1 , . .,, 2, 0 x - Q " fx My f . V. . jf-L'f:wf:,, fx LA. X in A ,QV K' v -. V 1 ' fl , 1 fer ' X N m e X ' - 1 .X " 3' .tv at A ' "UN 'ii -, I- ' , Y aka 'gr V ,, -Y X15 f W., - .,-'1. , -- T1 Y ,A LW"'f I6 N ,kg ,FH L j 0. Y K. L ' ffg 1 , 1- ,f ' . .f L M H- 'x N , ' 'J xl. 3 5. L AS Q 1 R ,dk , . Kfie f R331 ff ' 12312 . - Q Q, ,- V, ar' iw , A ' ' i . ,Q N ,., ll sm 0 'L Q, 7 ,Q +1 'Qff ,i 'H " .ax ' ' 11,1 Drake P12 im. n ' . W"-.', "-" -5 'Y l'l.x'. "UPF: . .- In I is 'vlkkn-., ','.,7 VL. L 'J fsffvf f , - v I I V 1, N In . -, ' A I w ' 'K 2 ' qvifli :J X' , , , . .Gnfv .5-IL J Y. 4? 9. uf' A :G 5 and 4' salute theefl Standing, as we Senior Glass 1bistorQ. T IS told that the gladiators in the bloody lifiiirl days of Nero underwent a long period if t we of training for the gladiatorial combat. 'f 'Vf' Qfi-Qgivx When at last the day of the conflict 5 Ti ' arrived they came into the arena, and "'. iftfgjlvlx .QXL seeing the great throng of witnesses J,-M,f1fQ,? will which surrounded them, they lifted '5"XsiiX their arms and shouted' HAM Im- ffi 4 ,yy lferczior, ffzorzfzzrz .f Te .m!11fa11!.f"' In like manner we, after long years of V A Q preparation for the stern conilict with the world, pause in the a r en a of an 'giq "ic rig' college life, lift our hands in salutation 'e'2f'fi:.aL4'f'1 A Av' --Nr A df.. iff-4: 1 rj-'ix' "'-::a,,.1. A ef L birssgez-ii:-55.5, -' " iiiffiftncissfjif- " " "'-" do, upon the threshold of a mysterious future, with class associations so soon to be severed, it is no wonder that our minds linger lovingly upon the past history of '95. It was born in old South Hall, where as Junior it Preps " we stood before the great matriculation book, and with nervous hands wrote our names therein. Thus did we begin existence. Ex-President Tuttle was our god-father, and by him we were given over to the care of Professor Kritz, who guided our often erring feet through ffprepdomu days. But what happy days they were! How our little " Prep." hearts palpitated as we listened to the ghost stories that 44 Papa Kritz " would tell. Now when our work wus done lVe'd play about the Campus, En have the mostus fun. To us all the world was mystery. Everything seemed strange. How we did admire the upper classmen l And as for the Seniors, we considered them but 4' a little lower than the angels." We cast shy glances at them as they came into Chapel, and wondered if we would ever attain so exalted a position. 69 The second year we were more at home with our surroundings. We knew every one in College, and a bit of personal history connected with each. We perfected our class organization, decided on class colors, and, above all, adopted our yell, which we never failed to give in our falsetto voices, much to the amusement of the higher classes. But our prepdom days were soon over, and we were allowed to enter College proper. And, swelling with pride, we called ourselves Freshmen. This was our year of beginnings. We began to move in society, we began to acquire a taste for flashy ties, we began to let others know that we were bold, bad men, and smoked cigarettes. As a result of this year we suffered from dilatation ofthe cephalic member. But this disease is common to all Fresh- men. Next in order came our Sophomore year, which will long be remembered. We assisted in the festivities surrounding the advent of our President, and were also introduced to Prof. Studley, who could tell us a few things about the science of mathematics which we did not know. In all our other studies we were more than proficient. In fact we knew, or thought we knew, all there was to be known 4' in Heaven above, in earth beneath, or in the waters under the earth." Our brains were inflated with ponderous definitions, which we could explain off-hand. If you had asked us to define transcendentalism we would have replied by saying that " transcendentalism was the spiritual cognizance of psychological irrefragability connected with concutient ademption of in- columinent spirituality and etherealized contention of subsultory concretionf' The originality of our class came to the front this year, when we decided to change the barbarous order of celebrating Washington's Birthday. So we entered into negotiations of peace with the Freshman Class and gave an enter- tainment which reflected great credit upon our talent and ingenuity. W'ith our Junior year came the process of showing us that there were some things in the universe which had escaped our notice, and with which we were not quite familiar. The feature of this year was our Class fence, which we built around the athletic field, which is pointed to by all as the evidence of a wise, unselfish spirit. But all things obey the law of progress, and we prove no exceptions to the rule. And now we, who have reached the last round in the ladder of College life, cannot pause too long. We cast a retrospective glance, and with pleasure note our development from the embryo " Prep." to the full-fledged Senior, grave and dignified in mien, whose beetled brow is furrowed with much study. We turn to the future, and only a little way ahead we see the " finish." 70 When the H amen H of the Benediction has- been pronounced on Gradua- tion Day the members of the Class of 795 will separate, never to meet again as students of Wabash. With that word we, as a College class, exist no more. And yet the tie which binds us will be strengthened with the years. The Class of ,95 has always been foremost in College life, and now in the broader life which lies but one step ahead We do not fear that this Class will be found Wanting. If in College she has achieved much, in life she will achieve more. HIS1'ORIAN. R ? 7 Z, Xnyt fd, friwf . . ' f , X 'ff 'J 'duly aifigiif X ,gX Q1 -f ,fj N-'Cai' 735' f L llhgwal ,J nv ,in ff , fx-dxg I Fr .Q xx "' . Cswfigff-f C gvwlfg ty 71 Senior Glass, '95. C1855 Qolorg- Cream and Cardinal. Glass jQeII- Ballg no-jista-we-dive. The rocks with our racket we rive The Profs. pull their Iiair, All studehts despair W Oi eoualing '95. Rah! Rah! GEORGE F. STILLWELL, . President. EDMUND F. LARKIN, . Vice-President. CHARLES H. LEECH, . Secretary. GEORCGQE C. ASHMAN., . Treasurer. HOMER O. ALLEN, Rockville, 219 S. Green B I9 11, Adelphian, l. h., Foot-ball TC3m,,92, '93, ,943 c., Base-ball Team, '93, ,94, Ist b., '95, state record, running broad jump, '93, seven firsts, Field Day, '94, Class secretary, '93-4, Director CO- operative Association, "Wabash" staff, delegate State Athletic Association, 795. CiEORGE C. ASHMAN, Frankfort, 401 W. Market Q5 K Elf, Adelphian, 1. g., Foot-ball Team, '92, 1. t., '93, '94, man- ager CO-operative Association, U Wabash" staff, vice-president, Natural History Society, '94, '95, Class treasurer, 794, '95. HOWARD N. BALL, Crawfordsville, 1o1 W. Franklin WALTER M. CURTIS, Crawfordsville, 6o8 S. Elm QP A 9, Lyceum, Natural History Society. JAMES E. DAME, Princeton, 512 E. Market A T A , Instructor in Mathematics. CHARi.Es G. DOCHTERMAN, Crawfordsville, 314 W. Main QP A, E 9 T, Adelphian, Class treasurer, '93, '94, secretary Ath- letic Association, ,Q4, '95 , ff Wabash " staff. WALTER F. EAGLESON, Winterset, Ohio, 811 WI Main Vice president Calliopean, '94, 795. WALTER M. ELLIOTT, 'Crawfordsville, 406 S. Grant Vice-president Wabash Literary Society, '92. 72 JOHN E. FRY, Crawfordsville, 1oo1 W. Wabash. B 69 IZ, Adelphian, captain Class Eleven, '91, q. b., Foot-ball Team,,92, f. 193, '94, captain, "94, r. f., Base-ball Team, '93, ,94, '95, vice-president Athletic Association, 792, '93. ROYAL H. GERARD, Crawfordsville, 311 E. Main Q A 69, Z C9 T, Lyceum, Natural History Society. CHARLES M. GREGG, Crawfordsville, 112 N. Water Adelphian, secretary Athletic Association, ,92, '93, editor--in-chief 't Wabash." DANIEL D. HAINS, New Albany, Forest Hall A T A, Z Q F, Lyceum, manager Class Eleven, '92, Class presi- dent, '92, '93, treasurer Athletic Association, 793, '94, HENRY C. HALL, Wesley, 401 W. Market Q F gl, E I9 T, Adelphian, Class treasurer, '92, '93, Class presi- dent, '93, ,945 secretary Athletic Association, ,93, '94, president, 7Q4, '95, corresponding secretary State Oratorical Association, '94, '95 , secretary and director Co-operative Association , sub., Foot-ball Team, ,945 president Adelphian Literary Society, '94, '95, business manager H XVabash." J. LLOYD HAMMOND, Lebanon, 4o3 E. Wabash Q A 69, director Mandolin Club. CHARLES B. KERN, Frankfort, 206 W. Pike Q K W, E Q 11, Adelphian, Executive Committee Natural History Society, r. g., Foot-ball Team, '92, 793, 794, manager, ,94, '95, treasurer Athletic Association, 792, '93, vice-president, '93, '94, dele- gate State Athletic Association, '95. EDMUND F. LARKIN, Crawfordsville, 811 W. Main , Calliopean, Natural History Society, Class vice-president, '94, '95. CHARLES H. LEECH, Crawfordsville, 311 E. Wabash President Oratorical Association, '93, 794, representative State Ora- torical Contest, '95, Class secretary, ,Q4, ,Q5. FRED. T. MCCAIN, Crawfordsville, 4o9 E. Wabash B C9 H, Adelphian. CHARLES E. ROBINSON, Crawfordsville, 7o4 S. Washington Calliopean, HIRAh'I H. RUSTON, Princeton, 4 5o3 Wabash B C9 II, Adelphian, Class Secretary, '92, ,935 'f Wabash" staff. J. HOMER SIGLER, Waterloo, 317 S. Walnut Adelphian, Instructor in Latin. GEORGE F. STILWEL1., Crawfordsville, 3o3 E. College Adelphian, Class president, '94, ,95. 73 C. CLAUDE TRAVIS, Crawfordsville, 514 E. Main 45 A 65 E C9 T3 Lyceum, Class treasurer, '91, ,92, vice-president, '92, 793, representative State Oratorical Contest, '94, director Co- operative Association , vice-president Lyceum Literary Society, '94, '95- FRED. C. VVEIMER, Peru, 218 S. Grant Q5 K EF, 2 G9 T, Adelphian. Louis G. VVITHERSPOON, Princeton, 219 S. Green B I9 H5 Adephian 5 quarter-mile and mile safety, Field Day, ,Q2. ' IRA WYNEKOOP, Wolcott, 2o1 S. Walnut Q5 A C95 Lyceum, Natural History Society, l. t. Foot-ball Team, '92, r. li., 793, '94, captain, '93, mile run, Field Day, '93, LOZIER D. YOUNT, Yountsville, Forest Hall A T A, Z' G9 T, Freshman prize declaimer 5 president Lyceum Liter- ary Society, '94, ,95. 74 be 1bistorQ of the Glass of '96. It can be with no great and glorious pride that a butterfly, in tracing out its autobiography, dwells on the facts of his chrysalis being. But it must be done. Here, doubtless, are many of the germs of future brilliancy. Wabash College has long supported a preparatory department-a course of two years. Here were the humble beginnings of the Class of '96. Here, away back in the early fall of 1890, was our Class first named, and made known abroad in a yell so musical that we feel we are depriving the nursery rhymes of a gem in consigning it to an early grave. May it never rise again! These two years are now almost pre-historic, and from them rumors are vague. Everything points, however, to an active development of '96. We have rumors here of the first differences with the Classes of ,QS and 797. We have with us now but three men come from these first days-Fine, Larsh and Sonne. In the fall of ,QI many permanent additions were made to the growing class of '96. We cannot refrain, in leaving this pristine state, to allude with respect and much secret pride to Hasty Ransom. Hasty was the early moulder of our infantile mind. We fear we little appreciated his worth in those days. It was not until several years later, when he won everlasting fame on the diamond as a member of the Faculty nine, that we fully realized the privilege that had been ours, of association with Hasty. Who of us can forget that beautiful September morning of 792 when we became Freshmen-when '96 came forth a butterfly indeed? I think that a Freshman in our independent West has not the same profound reverence for upper classmen that he shows in some of our older Eastern institutions. No, here he breathes the same air, he treads the same earth. The Freshman sees from the very first, four years of even glory. Our Class could not boast of numbers. We started with but forty-one. The fact is, we knew of nothing we could boast of at the outstart, unless it be our assortment. We were a picked lot-from little Herbert G. Larsh of local fame to the lofty Charles Edward Combrink, of Carrolton, Ill., from Arthur Le Roy Piser, of Shushan, N. Y., to Frank D. Stone, of Negaunee, Mich. Although formality was wholly dispensed with, we were several days in knowing our own. Perhaps now the best remembered introduction of those 75 days was that of Frank D. Stone. It was the second or third day in the Latin room. About five minutes late there entered a new man, who was to play no small part in the history of '96. He was not a large man, but there was about him an air of conscious power that would have fitted six feet four. Yet withal there beamed from his countenance a benign, welcoming smile that openly bespoke innocence and goodness-but seemed to warrant other things. He had a large, massive head, mostly forehead, which displayed a tendency to monopolize the whole territory. When he had taken his seat the Professor asked his name. H Stone," said he, in a voice perfectly audible to us, but by some reason not so to the Prof. Again the question and the answer, with the same result. H Will you please spell your name, sir?" said the Prof. Stone rose to his feet, and advanced to the front of the Class. With complete delib- eration and a mien that would have commanded attention in a Kansas Legis- lature he said, H S-t-o-n-e-Stone, sir." Here our enthusiasm broke forth into three times three for Stone, and then he captured the place in our hearts that he has ever since held. Another prominent Hgure in those early days was Arthur Le Roy Piser. Arthur had come all the way from Shushan, N. Y., and everybody knew it. He introduced customs of manner and dress wholly unknown to us simple Westerners. He proved a gold mine to the local columns of the College paper. Alas! he was with us but one year. He left a vacancy that has never been quite filled. It is of interest, in considering the breadth of his character, to contrast the gaudily-decked Piser of the early year with Piser of the spring term. At the very beginning of the spring term Piser in an unfortunate trans- action, at cards, we understand, lost live hundred dollars, his term allowance. Soon he needed clothes, but manfully made no appeal to his reverend sire. Walking-shoes he had none, but for more than a month he wore a pair of low, rubber-soled tennis shoes. At the same time he was necessitated to wear an old black mackintosh, as his coats were not long enough to hide the dire straits to which his last pair of trousers had been reduced. A light-colored cap that had looked jaunty enough the previous fall completed his spring outfit. But through it all Piser was the same-the most generous, large-hearted and loyal member of 'q6. Well we remember, at a late hour one night of that spring term, that Piser burst into a class-mate's room. He was much excited and out of breath, just having-as he said-beat the cops out in a hard race. He had not done a thing. He was only engaged in arranging all the dummy signs, barber poles, Indian tobacco signs, etc., in military array in front of the court- house. That cost Piser SI4.5O. 76 Our Class entered College in a cardinal year for old Wabash. For many long years had Dr. Tuttle been the active head of our College. He occupies his old position in our love and honor. But early in the fall term of 792 Dr. Burroughs became the President of Wabash College. From the date of the infusion of his younger zeal and energy with our interests Wabash has rapidly grown. Work has likewise augmented. 'Ninety-six took her full share in the reception tendered our new President. Lined up with the other classes that night at the station, we received our full quota of eggs, cabbages, etc., handled with effect by the town boys. We lent our whole assistance at dragging the Doctor's carriage through the streets in triumphant procession, kicked up our share of dust and created our share of noise. As soon as we became aware of what was expected of us as a class we held a meeting, elected officers, Guy A. G. Cramer being chosen president, named Cream and Lavender as the Class colors, and adopted our new yell. i There was not much of interest to record that term. We cannot pass those days by, however, without a mention of the amusement contributed to the Class by our immortal Stone and one other of our number, Ernest W. Krug, of Hillsboro. It invariably consisted of Krug's getting possession of Stone's hat, being chased around the Campus by the latter, finally caught, and a rough-and-tumble climax. This took place regularly every day of that term. All the interest of the winter term centers in February zzd. Had the honored Father of our Country conceived what a part his natal day was to play in the history of our colleges we doubt not he would have made his appearance in the middle of vacation. However, there was to be a radical change in the manner of the celebration of this day at old Wabash. Through the strenuous exertions of Dr. Burroughs the old club fights and Hag raisings were relegated to the past. 'Ninety-five and '96 had agreed to confine their celebration and enthusiasm to a joint rival exhibition at the Opera House on the evening of the 22d. We were to have the time from 7:30 to 9, the Sophs. from 9 to ro:3o. Our Class decided on va minstrel show abounding in local and Faculty hits. Later, having ascertained that the Sophs. had composed a play in which the Freshman, the central character, figured to no advantage, we selected a committee to investigate. The investigation resulted-after much use of file and key-in our obtaining a copy of their play. This we appropriated. En- titling it H The Sophornore's Dream," we introduced it with an act of our own, HThe Sophomore's Soliloquy: He Sleeps." Then came the original Sopho- moric writing, followed by an act of our own, 4' The Awakening: The Fresh- 77 man's True Position." Only a few days before the 22d the Sophs. discovered our true position, and had to hurriedly change their plans. The show was a creditable affair, and '96 felt satisfied with her share in it. We opened with a short negro-minstrelsy. Then, having distributed among the audience a sep- arate programme of our own, explaining in full the significance and history of the play, we introduced H The Sophomore's Dream." Besides a game of base-ball, there is little to say of interest during the spring term, the Fresh.-Soph. declamatory contest of that year being declared off. The base-ball game was played late in the term 5 '96 here tucked a scalp to her belt, defeating '95 by a score of I2 to 9. Ch, yes, there was Stone's birthday. On the 22d of April, '93, Stone reached his 2ISt birthday. That evening he invited his class-mates to his room. There we had a time long to be remembered, regaling ourselves on fruit and spirits-the exuberant spirits of '96, VVe spent the greater part of the night in composing verses in Stone's honor, to the tune of ff Ta-ra-boom-der- aye," such as: " Hay will do for a country horse, Five-cent beer for Piser, of course, But the only drink for the Stone we love Is nectar from the gods above." And- i t'Stone is on the heavenly car, And if no temptation his way doth bar, He'll sail into that gate so fair, With head and tail up in the air." Every man took his turn at this composition, and the result was something over roo verses. Late that night, with Stone on our shoulders, we took in the town in a glorious parade, singing as we went. Our march was short-the police objected and would not be convinced of our rights in the matter. So we were dispersed, and a memorable night ended. We assembled in the fall of 793 as Sophomores. We were somewhat reduced in numbers, now having but 28 members. Piser and a number of lesser lights were not with us. But we had several new men. Benjamin Franklin Armbruster, who constituted our new alphabetical head, proved an acquisition of worth during his year's sojourn among us. He was a man who hid not his light under a bushel, but was read afar off of all men. Then there was Sans- berry-Charles Thomas Sansberry, of Anderson. Sansberry excited hopes that 78 we regret to admit have never been quite realized. Here, in our first, deep grief at the loss of Piser, our gaze rested hopefully on Sansberry. And when he graced our humble streets with a white felt hat and gaiters, likewise white, we concluded there was balm in Gilead. But alas! he was no Piser. We do not wish to be understood as reproaching Sansberry. He hails not from Shushan, N. Y., but from a neighboring county of our own state, and he has done well-exceedingly well. His beard is a thing of beauty and ajoy forever. But he is no Piser. Percy A. Parry was elected our Class President for this year. The only event of Class interest during the fall term was our game of foot- ball with 797. Much interest centered in this game, as the first contest between the rival classes since they had both become members of the College proper. The game had gore for all-but glory alone for '96. We shut them out by a score of8 to o. T . The great obtrusive fact of the Winter term was, as usual, Washington's birthday. By this time we had dropped on to the fact that our wily President from Amherst had his own peculiar views about the celebration of this glorious day. As they did not coincide with the general spirit of the Class, we decided to celebrate for ourselves. Gur opponents, '97, showed like spirit. The first demonstration was made in Chapel, the morning of the zrst. Four men of our Class could tell how they labored during the long night of the zoth, to arrange our banner over the Faculty seats in Chapel, how they were worried by barred doors and watchmen-how the reverend Doctor himself came prowling around the dark hall only to be pounced upon by the outpost who supposed him to be the janitor-how this last incident interrupted their plans for some hours, and indeed threatened to shatter them-how the four came back later and hoisted the flag, only to see it pulled down by the Doctor, at the last minute, before the Chapel exercises-how in their exasperation they hastily constructed a dummy of '97, and rushed with it into the midst of the Chapel exercises, most effectively putting a stop to said exercises and precipi- tating a general rush, which most fortunately resulted in no fatalities. Dr. Burroughs has the honor of quelling that disturbance. He also took possession of the dummy. His attitude and remarks on this occasion were nothing less than heroic, and will long be remembered. On the morning of the 22nd, the '97 banner was seen waving in glory from the lofty dome of the Court House. It was a pleasant sight to the Freshmen, to us it was as a red flannel to the bull. We bellowed accordingly--and spent the forenoon in plans, assemblies, and a general display of clubs. 79 About one P. M., '96 and her allies Qand here let me say that throughout that day's work, '94 and '98 stood gallantly by usp took forcible possession of the Court House. There we held the steps, facing not only our allied oppo- nents of '97, '95 and '99, but town and county authorities, until the Hag came down. Secreted in the dress of the Court House janitor's daughter, it was gotten through our lines. Although we readily saw through the ruse, the natural modesty of '96 forbade rash measures. However, we traced the flag to its destination. There Huffer and Davis, using a little strategy, got possession of it. Now, in great spirits, about two P. M., we took possession of the highest roofin town, and proceeded to raise our banners and those of our allies, like- wise the '97 banner, plentifully set off with crepe. Through the afternoon our forces held out manfully, although the division on the stairs was assaulted with battering rams, acids, and all the latest implements of war, and our sec- tion on the roof was, for a time, subjected to icy showers from the town ire hose. As the sun was going down in splendor, so descended we, at our own option, from our fortification and indulged in astreet parade. Thus ended our last active zzd. The captured Hag was that night consigned to a place of safety. In the springtime of this year occurred that never-to-be-forgotten base- ball game between '96 and ,97. A number of festive lads from the last-named class took occasion the night before the game to decorate the athletic field fence with red paint, showing in this glaring color just how it was to be the next day. Their prophetic instinct was passing wonderful, and the cause of much marveling the early part of the next day. When, however, in the fifth inning the score stood 32 to 12, and the I2 was theirs, '97 withdrew, sadly realizing the utter worthlessness of a prophet in his own land. The red paint still adorns the fence, and must be a source of much glory and pride to all 797 beholders. One of the features of Commencement week this year was the Fresh.- Soph. declamatory contest. Besides the prizes given there were two honora- ble mentions 5 '96 secured both prizes and one honorable mention. And now we come to the fall of '94, where we must leave our Class start- ing in on its junior year. We find some vacant places in our line-up, to which we are loath to reconcile ourselves. Embree and Cramer are with us no more -men who held prominent places in our esteem and affection, whom no class losing could but miss. But we still number twenty-seven, and there is evident so ' lm, I i gal' ii!!! I . ' til li ' the same old enthusiasm, the same old spirit, and above all the same old unity, QQ WH that has established for us a past in which we take reasonable pride. ll' i So, having passed through those two trying years of College life, so pecu- 'wilili liarly devoted to class strife and record-making, we are entering on the more ,ll dignified sphere of upper class men. And may the same unified loyalty to '96, ini that has given us a pride in her past, prove the source of much happiness in 1 her future. HIS1'ORlAN. i 11, 1 lu 'i 1, l v'- lif I 3 81 1 I Zfunior Glass, '96, Glass Colors- Cream and Lavender. Glass jflovoer-The Violet. GIHBS 1Q6II- Heike kezix, kezix, kezix, Heike kezix, kezix, kezix, Rah, rah, nine-Six, Rah, I-ab, nine-su , Hoor-ah! OSCAR P. WELBORN, . . President. ARTHUR D. RICHEY, Secretary. HARRY N. FINE, Treasurer. GEORGE CLEMENTS, Ladoga, III N. Grant Lyceum, Natural History Society. CHARLES E. COMBRINK, Carrollton, Ill., 132 W. Main Calliopean5 Wabash Classical Scholarship, 7923 high kick, Field Day, '93, '945 c. f. Basket-ball Team, '94-55 president Calliopean, 794-5. H, BERNARD COOPER, Mt. Vernon, Ill., 313 W. Main Lyceum 5 Class secretary, '93-45 mile and quarter-mile safety, Field Day, ,945 sub., Foot-ball Team, ,Q4. SAMUEL M. DAGUE, Fowler, 201 E. Pike QP I' A5 Adelphian5 Natural History Society. WILLIAM R. DAVIDSON, Evansville, IIS W. Wabash A TA5 Lyceum5 0-UIATENON Board. THOMAS A. DAVIS, Goshen, 222 W. Main Q5 ,4 Q5 Lyceum5 Natural History Society5 Class treasurer, '93-4 5 director Co-operative Association5 editor-in-chief, GUIATENON. HARRY N. FINE, Veedersburg, 313 W. Main Q K T5 Adelphian 5 Natural History Society 5 Class treasurer, ,94-53 recording secretary Adelphian, '94-5: GUIATENON Board. CHARLES W. GREGG, Crawfordsville, SOI S. Green Natural History Society. J. BART GRIFFITH, Crawfordsville, 218 S. Green Lyceum5 Natural History Society5 sub., Base-ball Team, '95 5 critic, Lyceum Literary Society, 794- 5. ' CHASE HARDING, Crawfordsville, 614 S. Washington Q K W5 Wabash Scientific Scholarship, '91, i 82 1 G I A Ax. W. A. McBeth. 2. C. B. Randolph. 3. G. Clements. 4. J. B. Griffith. 5. C. Harding. 6 H. N. Fine. 7. R. E. Willis. 8. H. G. Larsh. 9. H. W. Little. zo. T, A. Davis rx. R. B. Miller. 12. C. T. Sansberry. 13. A. S. Nelson. 14. O. P. Welborn. , Q M Lf :B fy G G Q... ' ' C? "' as 'Q U Q Q, , . 0 A. of QQ M A C15 A 5, 0 0- 2' C'f,,.-.,qf Q ,iJ,fV3e4ML.f ff, 53 Q ff 11" 0 Eff" 1' "T 9 - f .1 .. D Gfa N-.fo 12 CJ 2'-I 0 W 15 0 C. 5 , ij - va V12. C5149 FQ, G Q 3' '29 Uf x"": -.. R1 ,Q fy ' 4? Qfry 0 ,1 G LJ L. be 51 '?"35' C Q fa ', 3 5 f'-'P ,. .4 xxx-.xlxfjf-:I ,J-E! 1? 13 N' Vif 4, I fi V: Q. cfm? . GT. f 9 ' Cl? 'W,.f .f J X z 'I 1 K 51' I 1 1 1 C1 al fe r -.J U , in 1 . '--,v,v . - A 1 af. 2 . 4. rf.. if 4, Y, ' ll M 2... .- yfwu V H fi V35 OQLJQOE 9 C, . ru? Q..-Eg f? , . mf' .. ,Q U K' O 7 -Q, 211 gg O fy Q5 :yu 5.5 ij Y4.. 1 4' ' U Q3 - f ' o . Sf A 1' .. Q.. .... .. A G v , v Qs . . , , I 5 f rw .1 90O'0 ZWWM I .r ,,, ., . A 1... G' ...U P.. ,, 1.A , an 3 J-3 .2552-2 ' ,,1., I ':-y- .-,' - ' ,-"- . ., I 111.3 , .X ...sig -ff 5330.125 47 G53 -,, , Q ' . .' . ' 6 .1 ei. - . .2f3f"1'aU0Q. - T9 K' Q 'fe - 9 U dn 1 MO 0 0 0 15. J. L. Lardner. 16. S. M. Dague. 17. R. N. Todd. 18. C. E. Combrink. 19. C. C. Huffine. 20. A. D. Richey. 21. H. B. Cooper. 22. C. W. Gregg. 23. W. R. Davidson. 24 A. Sonne. 25. F. D. Stone. 26. H. H. Herdman. 27. J.. R. Moore. WR 'e .F vii, rl 0 li ,y 4 ' ' U ' ' ' ' -'F 11 Y -EL .vl,1 f'4,'vkVtq:o1,,-xv. .V 4,3 J,- A. ja 'f 1', Lf' ?'4 Eli: s ,- r' , l' X ' J - . "1 - F x . kd! .-lv' '9 U - 'S V av 'k2'3'5'f, H t .1-,,. ' 'K Q',:',,',,. A ." ','-'Y ' Y 'Aga ww Md N ., 1 U I I 1 A 'fgf .,- . sea , u 5- 'J ' 1 I ' '-Ta.: , vw -sag it .R U . "ni Y 1 U "H .l . . 'mll H, 1 I lg Wi' ' ' W E :J Qi ,eff 'eq-YQ ' ibiiv: II .1 1 1 1 M321 ,' , Eff? ' P' ' V ' I ' ligiff a' ' A! X, ,,, I , Wa ll 51 'M - E 5' Q 'Lf -f . r' , A 1 'I ' V W- In W., A "X, fe ' 4. H .P A J Q, ml f at -V ' e 4 AW 'F 4: 4 ' I ' . ,, ' MQ 1 3? + V 5 A1 'HL' fig- J ' ' .ig 11' u jJ . , n I' 13 wu n "nl W ' , ul lv 'f - V an ue ga' 'fir "'v. .- H W: ' 'iff Q V - 4 1. . - W-L1 1 W' ' f wi' . ' X - f ' 55 in --.-. V fi i -1 ,lg Tpfi V' 1' 37' f if-ul Q k- , il "f ', ' ' faiaq- LIN I W1 l ,J 4 213 " . Y' 2 iff , V. f f, , 'I 'J 'L' 'f. W' , 'MQ i Wg' L.-3? af J f Wu., " ' .-L ." 'V' " v ' 1 I Ellis ' .xl A? Q ., 1 -1, ' 6 L ,r I ,ir s Tw? I H-X 1 ,41 '. 5 ' 1 ,Q ' A Q 39, ffgg Ac, 0 K "' 1' by A -, '11, 1 1 kg F I v PA l ' . x J ' x S 'fig , , A i 5- W Y 1, -4? ' :L il- ' ,E , 115' X ,, A V. -2 f-sw fsf M- .. if 3 L74 1 f um S ' 'M vuia 5 I b Q1-,QL-U ff!- -A, , -'Y . Aggwt Y' ' I 1, :,'WT5f.AN. V ,- T ":nFj',l5Si. - I vA.l. HUGH H. HERDMAN, Crawfordsville, Forest Hall A TA, Lyceum. CHARLES C. HUFFINE, Kirklin, IO8 S. Water QK Elf, c. f., Base-ball Team, ,93, 795. JAMES L. LARDNER, Goodland, IOS S. Water Q K Q, Adelphian , l. f., Base-ball Team, '94, '9 5 , Natural History Society. HERBERT G. LARSH, Crawfordsville, 718 S. Walnut Lyceum , one of the two remaining members of original class organiza- tion, 790. HARRY W. LITTLE, Evansville, 502 E. jefferson Q A Q , Lyceum , secretary-treasurer Natural History Society, '94- 5. W1LL1AM A. MCBETH, Crawfordsville, 400 W. Market Calliopean, ROBERT B. MILLER, X Thorntown, 209 E. College Q K SF, Natural History Society, sub., Basket-ball Team, '94- 5. J. Ross MOORE, Crawfordsville, 506 E. Main Vice-president Y. M. C. A., 792-3, sub., Basket-ball Team, ,94-5. ANDREW S. NELSON, Evansville, 215 W. Main B C9 II, Adelphian, Prize declaimer, first place, Tennis doubles, '93, '94, r. d., Basket-ball Team, 794-5. CHARLES B. RANDOLPH, Lincoln, Ill. 603 S. Water K E, 2nd b., Base-ball Team, '95, manager Basket-ball Team, '94-5 3, president Y. M. C. A., '95 , GUIATENON Board, musical director, Glee Club, ,Q5. ARTHUR D. RICHEY, Fowler, 308 S. Green Q F A , Adelphian, Natural History Society, Class secretary, '94- 5, Executive Committeeman State Oratorical Association, QUIATENON Board. CHARLES T. SANSBERRY, Anderson, 215 S. Green E X. AUGUST SONNE, Evansville, 603 S. Water Treasurer Y. M. C. A., '92-3, president Y. M. C. A., '93-4, cor- responding secretary Y. M. C. A., ,Q4-53 one of the two remaining members of original class organization, '90, FRANK D. STONE, Negaunee, Mich., 603 S. Water Calliopean, Class vice-president, '93-4, Prize declaimer, '94, OUIA- TENON Board, critic Calliopean Literary Society, ,Q4- 5. ROBERT N. TODD, Indianapolis, Center Hall Wabash Scientific Scholarship, c. f., Base-ball Team, '92, 1st b., '93, '94, p., '95, Prize declaimer, '94, l. f., Basket-ball Team, '94-5, director Co-operative Association, OU1ATENoN Board. - 87 filSCAR P. WELIaoRN, Princeton, zog E Pike B 19115 manager Class Foot-ball Team, 792-33 Class president, '94 5 treasurer Athletic Association,'94- 5 3 Executive Committeeman Natural History Society, '94-5 g business manager OUIATENON. RAXWIOND E. VVILLIS, Waterloo, 222 W Main Q A 195 Lyceum, president Oratorical Association, '95. B. F. ARMBRUSTER, A TA. HARRY R. APPLEGAT'E, Q .1 Q EDSON B. BEARD. BRAXTON W. CARPEN'rER, Q I HARRY C. CLARK, Q A 19. NEWEI.I, M. COEN. GUY A. G. CRAMER, E X. BRANDI' C. DOWNEY, A TA. CHARLES F. EMBREE, B GD H. JOSEPH F. GoHN. FRANK F.. HENDRICH, Q K EF. Jformer members. AR'1'HUR P. HUFFER, E X. EDGAR W. JOHNSON, A T SENNETT KIRK, Q K Yf. EARNEST A. KRUG. FRED. W. LARIB, B Q II. SAMUEL B. MoNTooMERY. A. RoY MowERs, E X. PERCY A. PARRY, Q A 61. ARTHUR L. PISFIR, Q K Elf. JAMES C. THoMPsoN, B 59 FROST L. TRoU1', Q F A. . ,- Onf' l .7f'if'V'?"f 414 1. If f S I fb, L., My ,WW My , W ' I iti l -A ' I WA XLR Y 1 ?" ' 4l', li i I f I Nxwivw Nlxiii f '1ff2'f.. J M if ' il yi - f' ' Mx Xi- Xwysiiskiy SA 5 I. QI S 1 T 55, fi: 1 , -XFN 'P 1 ,X X 1 X X h --icy I lass WiElf?it'BPtIl 1w""'I - is . A R t ,, A 5 ,ll ,f,f , ,, 41 , , x NQBKR, fi? ugi'J.lJi'lMhi1W,lWy 5 Z ' " rl 5 N V wk. ,M ms' I A-AARIY' -I A4046 I, AA 'Vs U rl. .1 ." 1 , I . I v x .v .,.. S ., 7 .4 af. ' 50? N' mf 9, . - I R. -V, ., .H V 1 -A ' ' 4"'. -41.2 . fri ' ' o X X ' ' f Effie. 'Q ,, .1 ' b --V'. In . 1 It -, -!- ' . A V fy . wg-5, 4' 1 f i ,. ,. ,,',.5l'-LQANJA N' . ...A-d,L,fvQi' 0 L L' FC-" W. ny., , r v!'f5'D' , -'.. '..4kf,,, f E 'W . ' -' I fa ' ' ' aff' f 1+ , " 'A 'I , , nj EVM' Pl ' . ' ' V 4 j',i.,f O is , -1 94 , .. I Gigi 1 .. ,yiywg K.: ' 1. 'A H" I 1 . , ' 4 L A . 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Sophomore Glass 1bistorQ. That august body, the Faculty of Wabash College, was in session, when, from the Campus without, came the familiar yell of the Sophomore Class. For a moment all was still, and then the President spoke: HOh! what is this 'Ninety-seven ?" With one accord the Faculty burst forth: 'fFirst in mass, first in class, first in the heart of the C'ville lass"-and the clatter of their ven- erable feet was deafening, but at the stern glance of the President they stood abashed. 4' Desistl Think ye that I know not the Class of '97-that class which caused the dread insomnia to hover o'er my sleepless couch last year at the 'zzd' for fear that they would not leave one brick of our noble College stand- ing upon another? I ask it merely from the fear and anguish which rack my soul. We must learn more of this dread class! How? Ahl I have it! 0, most worthy Professor McLain, skilled in the dactylic hexameter, haste thee to Delphi. Question the oracle in this wise: 4What is this 'Ninety-seven, and what will be its future? Hasten, ne'er mind thy abandoned recitations in such a cause." 36 36 36 3? 36 3? 3? 36 SF 36 Slowly up the rugged side of Mount Parnassus moves a familiar form. It is evening, and the setting sun has painted the clouds in those most beautiful of all tints, light blue and golden yellow. Upward the Professor climbs until he reaches the object of his search, the cavern of the Delphic Oracle. Slowly from its mysterious depths curls a tiny stream of vapor. At its brink he stands trembling with awe, and then, dropping to his knees, he speaks: H Most dread Qracle, many days have I traveled to ask of thee this question, so full of meaning to us: fWhat is this 'Ninety-seven, and what will be its future?' " Immediately the vapor becomes denser and pours forth in rolling clouds, and then, as if from the very center of the earth, these words penetrate his listening ear: "Aurora, the Goddess of Morning, smiled and started in wonder, As she glanced down on the gathering of Class 'Ninety-seven of Wabash, Which happened only last year in the glorious month of September. Two years had it passed in Prepdom, building a noble foundation, And now, with its new additions, it knocked at the College for entrance. 89 A new era began in the College, and wonderful deeds they accomplished. Right in the face of defeat they challenged the Sophomores to foot-ball. And so well did they play that defeat seemed more like a victory. And thou, Professor McLain, well beloved of the gods, for thy learning, Surely thou rememberest their wonderful deeds upon horseback, How well they managed the fiery yet kindly steeds of the Classics? Qnward their Freshman year sped, till George's birthday approaches. Down in the annals of zzds, along with the burnings of Egypts, Will be read of the firing of anvils, which thundered the fame of the Freshmen. And then how their beautiful banner, halfblue and half yellow in color, Waved from the tower of the Court-house, o'ertopped by none save tOld Glory.' Still onward their Freshmen year sped, till spring was changed into summer, And the monument of the Iuniors was honored by '97's in scarlet. Soon came the longed-for vacation, but with it the sadness of parting, Yet tgood-byes' made only more pleasant the handshakes of classmates returning. When, this September, as Sophomores, 'Ninety-seven re-greeted old Wabash. This fall the fair girls at the ball games thanked 'Ninety-seven for the bleachers. In foot-ball late in the season, by a score of twenty to nothing, 'Ninety-eight found herself beaten by the matchless team of the Sophomores. Another 22d has passed with 'Ninety-seven as victors, Victors in truth, not in name 5 the decision was given against them, For not elen Class 'Ninety-seven could beat both Freshmen and judges. A defeat which was not a defeat, a victory which was not a victory 5 And now-" I "Enough, well do I know the glorious deeds of 'Ninety-seven in the past, the half of which have not been told, but tell me as to their future, their future !" Hardly had he finished when the whole mountain shook, and the smoke belched forth as from a volcano, completely enveloping the Professor. Sud- denly these words thundered upwards from the depths of the cavern, as if from Hades itself: A "Q, most curious of mortals, you know not what you are asking. What their future will be, with ' ,97 ,gainst the world' for their war cry, Is the secret alone of the gods, not for mankind till the time comes, Since in the future for Class 'Ninety-seven cz!! is honor emo' glory f" y HIS'fORIAN. 90 Sophomore Glass, 'Q 7. FULLER COMES, GEORGE B. SWEAZEY, REGINALD H. SULLIVAN, WILLIAM M. ALLEN, Q A Q, CHARLES E. BEEBEE, WILLIAM O. BENSON, ALEX B. BOYER, A TA, FRANK BRYANT, GUS. BUCHANAN, RUSSELL T. BYERS, Q A 69, B. EARLE CHAPPELOW, Q K SF, FRANK J. CLELAND, B Q II, FULLER COMES, Q K Elf, EGSEPH D. CONDIT, B Q H, TOHN T. DETCHON, 'GUY G. DOWDALL, B G1 H, WILLIAM T. DOWDALL, B C9 II, SRVIN C. DWIGGINS, TOHN B. S. FARRELL, HARRY J. GARDNER, CLAY P. GOODING, B C9 H, A. BURTIS HALLOCK, Q FA, CHARLES D. HERRON, B ly H, BENJAMIN HOWELL, A TA, S. MINOT JONES, Q F A, EDWARD H. KNIGHT, Q K Elf, FREDERIC W. LAMB, B Q H, Glass Colors- Light Blue and Old Gold. CEIHSB JQCII- '97! '97! Ogel, Ogeil Terre Orex Orex Orex! Hella Bazoo Baioo Bazahl Wlioop '97! Rah, r-ah, I-ali! Crawfordsville, Crawfordsville, Lake Cicott, Logansport, Crawfordsville, Crawfordsville, Noblesville, Logansport, Indianapolis, Ridgeway, Ill., Terre Haute, New Richmond, Quincy, Ill., Quincy, Ill., President. Secretary. Treasurer. 511 W. Main 506 S. Grant 306 S. Walnut III N. Grant 412 W. Main 211 E. College 502 E. jefferson 222 XV. Main 214 S. Walnut 205 W. College 213 W. Pike 606 S. Walnut 214 S. Walnut 214 S. Walnut Waynetown, 606 S. Walnut Russellville, Ill. 306 S. Walnut Kokomo, 603 S. Water Greenfield, 405 S. Washington Harrisburg, Ill., 715 S. Grant Crawfordsville, 406 W. Wabash Rockville, I 1 5 W. Wabash Logansport, 220 S. Washington Brazil, 209 E. Pike Menominee, Mich., 405 S. Washington 91 JOSEPH H. MCBROOBI, PERLEY D. MCCORBIICK, FRANK MALONPZ, D. R. MON'I'I.:oIxIERY, ARTHUR MOORE, B19 U, PHILIP B. NEWCOBIB, Q5 F A, EDVVIN N. PRENTICE, CHARLES M. RAUCH, CLARKE ROGERS, Q5 F 21, LYNN RKDGERS, Q5 P A, I'1ARVEY W. SIGMOND, REGINALD H. SULLIVAN, GEORGE B. SWEAZEY, HARRY E. THOMPSON, ROBERT M. VVEEKS, HERBERT WVEST, FELIX H. XVILLIS, BQIY, Monticello, Ill., Waveland, Eugene, Charlestown, Ill Rockville, LaPorte, Crawfordsville, Romney, Logansport, Logansport, jeffersonville, Indianapolis, Rising Sun, Crawfordsville, Whitesville, Crawfordsville, Enfield, Ill., 6o3 S. Walnut 606 S. Walnut 217 E. Wabash II5 W. Wabash 405 S. Washington III N. Grant 710 VV. Pike IIS W. Wabash 2o1 E. Pike 2o1 E. Pike 213 W. Jefferson 214 S. Walnut 6o3 S. VValnut 982 S. Grant III N. Grant IO7M E. Main 205 W. College 92 ' 1' 4, 1C V I . a V .-n ' 1 r ' a I , v , iq, " " 'ffl fy 1.1-wh "Q-. X134-iff' 3 ,Q- 'x,? g.':J"-g' . . Q ,N vhs? -Ev., '7-.Wil 5 ".2 'W' u -9 1 - I .A ,-,. .2 r ',' ' Sf' ,' Zi' 4 M PM 'HI Ji, M' .. , 1 H.. x .rd L- I X. f" . , va. Q1 ' +I' - it K' ' 4' I 'H L", ,. lr. Jr " iz' , my ' 'f ,. -- , ' Ui, . ,955- -'. .L .Y 1- ,X -J ,J -. g',,. 1 ,. , H ,F-Aw. x Q'-'.l..4 I , . g,.J'7,'..'.'A .' "5 w -,J "W 4.--1 "., affyvf ' . 1, ,WN4 .Y . ' ,ffl I g 1 f , l ...f-. -I-. , . vr., .MO ' ' .l,lZ,- I . 'fd' Q ,q V zu ,xl . - Ji A ,, .V gtg, 1. W'-6, -4. ,4 , I . ,V, ,w ' 1' 1 .1 wlata V ' .'f.W a.-- K 4 un- . ,fu-' N 1 ,A . ff .'. .. ' 'W' ,.i,u H, , 1? 2' L . v. I . 34, . jg'-Q '-1 r . x "afar x: .." 4' VW5 Y N,4f v I QQ xRS A " N xxva - if-', gf: E pI'0ff'z7,f!f7CZtl , 1 ' Ghronicles of the Uribe of '98. CHAPTER ,I. 1 And it came to pass on the eleventh day of the ninth month, the same being the month of September, in the fifty-ninth year of Wabash College, and the first year of the reign of Burroughs, the Amherstite, a band of strange men appeared within the walls of the city 5 yea, even unto the courts of the temple of learning therein. 2 Now these strangers gathered themselves together and took unto them- selves the name of the tribe of '98, the same signifying the time when they should depart hence, bearing the skin of the sheep in one hand and the grip in the other. 3 And there were certain mighty men of valor among them who chal- lenged the tribe of '97 to make battle in base-ball upon the held of the Philistines. 4 And these mighty men did bat the ball valiantly and knock it unto the furthermost parts of the field, so that when the sun was gone down there was mourning in the camp of '97, for their strong men were no more. 5 Now the other acts of the tribe and their ways for that year, lo, are they not written in the books of the tribe ? P CHAPTER II. 1 Now it came to pass that the children of the tribe of '98 withdrew into their rooms and studied each day even unto the middle of the night of that day until the twenty-second day ofthe second month of the year 1894. 2 And behold, certain wise men from out of the tribe of '96 came unto them in secret, and said unto them, Come up to our help against the hosts of the tribe of '97, for verily they wax strong and boast much. And further said they, If we be too strong for the men of the tribe of '97 and prevail over them, verily, we will divide the spoils and give you a place among the great ones of the tribes. 3 And the thing seemed good in the sight of the wise men of the tribe of '98, and they said unto the men of the tribe, Be of good cheer, and let us behave ourselves valiantly for our people and for the glory of our allies 92:3 4 And certain wise and crafty men of the tribe of '96 did outwit the men of ,97 and spoiled them of their Hag and displayed it with many taunts from the roof of the highest building within the city. 5 And when the hosts of the enemy saw that they were put to the worse before all the people they sent messengers and brought forth the hose of the city, even the fire hose, and did throw much dirty water upon the roof and upon the men of '96 and '98, 6 But a mighty man of valor of the tribe of ,947 the same being an ally of the tribe of '96, did cut the hose and destroy the power of the warriors of the enemy so that they were exceeding wroth 3 but those who fought with clubs and billies withdrew and left the tribes of '96 and '98 in peace. 7 And verily the chronicles of the second year of the tribe of '98 are written. CHAPTER III. 1 And now the tribe of ,97 made war upon the men of '98, even as they had done against the men of '96, 2 And it came to pass that the tribe of '98 chose leaders to help them against the men of '97, and a battle-cry was given and a watch word which should be a token by which they might know that they were brothers in a common cause. 3 And certain of their wise men gave them the colors pink and heliotrope to be the colors of their flag and banners when they should go to war. 4 Now there was a certain blackboard fixed upon the wall near unto the Sanctum Sanctorum upon which was written in Arabic notation on certain days '98 and upon certain other days ,97. 5 Now no man knoweth the final outcome of the war, for the rulers of the land caused the blackboard to be removed and secreted. 6 And it came to pass that the men of the tribe of '97 did revile the tribe of '98 and said, Come unto us and we will give thy flesh unto the fowls of the air and to the beasts of the field 5 if thy men are not cowards play with us at foot-ball. 7 And the men of '98 were exceeding wroth and did challenge them to do battle. 8 Now verily the tribe of ,Q7 had many valiant men who had battled with John, surnamed Fry, and Charles, the son of Kern, while of all the hosts of '98 only two men had been in the wars with John and Charles. 94 9 And the Eleven of the tribe of '98 exercised in the art of foot-ball day and night, and they did improve daily so that their improvement was wonder- ful to look upon. IO And it came to pass that certain of the enemy did spy upon them and did behold them in their improvement, and did marvel much, until a great fear seized upon their hearts so that they said, Behold, we must steal their signals. 1 1 And so it seemed good in their sight, and the thing was done, and they sang about it after chapel. I2 Now the crafty men of the tribe of '98 gathered themselves together and did spy upon the warriors of the hosts of the enemy and got their signals. I3 And the elevens were put in battle array one against the other, and the battle waxed hot. 8' I4 Now the men of '98 had many new war-cries and battle-songs, but the hosts of the enemy were silent. I5 And it came to pass that the mighty man of the tribe of '97, even Buchanan, was a stone-wall and an elephant combined, and the power of many more of their men was great, so that at the going down of the sun the score stood 20 to o, and the enemy raised a mighty shout. 16 And behold the tribe of '98 did seek vengeance, and accordingly a challenge for an oratorical contest was posted on the bulletin board. I7 Verily the enemy would not accept for fear of defeat, and the hearts of the tribe of '98 were made glad, and they did hoot at the tribe of '97 accord- ingly. 18 Now came one of the rulers of the land to the children of both tribes, and offered a plan for a contest of strength whereby they might observe the day set apart as sacred to the memory of the Moses who had led their fore- fathers from the land of bondage. I9 And verily both tribes did accept. 20 And the crafty men of the hosts of the enemy did send much money to one of the rulers of the land and said unto him, Come up to our aid lest the tribe of '98 be too strong for us. And they did exercise much. 21 Now there dwelleth in the land a man of Ethiopia, a valiant man and strong, him the tribe of '98 called to be their help, and moreover they had Will, whose surname is Fry, as their chief advisor. And their men practiced faith- fully until the appointed time. 22 Now many of the rulers and the fair women of the land came to see the contest. And the mighty men of the tribe of '98 overcame those of the enemy, and at the crowing of the cock the score was found to be 54 to 52 in 95 favor of the tribe of '98, And verily there was much blowing of whistles and throwing of beans and shot and shouting of battle-cries on that night. 23 And it came to pass that the tribes of '98 and '96 had a great parade and the rulers of the tribe of '98 rode in a chariot and four men rode on war horses before the chariot, and many men followed in other chariots, with much shouting and singing and blowing of whistles and waving of flags. 24 Verily they did cheer the rulers of the land and the beautiful women of the city and rejoiced exceedingly. 25 Moreover the mighty men of valor from the tribe of '96 rendered much aid unto their allies, the men of '98. 26 Afterward the tribe of '97 did refuse to play a game of basket-ball and did forfeit it because of fear. 27 Now in those days there was a new king over the land which knew not the ways of joseph. 28 And he said unto his people, Behold the children of the tribes do little but spend their father's shekels upon the maidens of the land and waste their time : 29 Come on, let us deal wisely withthem. 30 Therefore he did set over them many taskmasters to afflict them with their burdens. 31 But the more he afflicted them the more did they ilunk and crib, and he was grieved because of the children of the tribes. 32 And the new king made the children of the tribes of the land to serve with rigour : 33 And he made their lives bitter with hard bondage in Mathematics and Greek, and Latin, and German, and Oratory, and English and Gym drill, and in all manner of service. 34 All their service wherein they were made to serve was with rigour, so that the men of the tribe of '98 withdrew into their rooms and studied even all the night, and did nothing in these days but wage war with the tribe of '97 and serve the taskmasters. 35 And the deeds of the tribe of '98, ilrst and last, behold, are they not written in the OUIATENON, the book of the tribe of '96 P 96 freshman Glass, '98. C1855 Colors Pink and Hel iotrope. 215 W. Main 308 S. W'alnut 613 W. Pike Glass Dell- '98, Yin, Yin: '98, Euro, Boom-arang, boom-a-rano H0 Hang Ho! Eureka Ah, Boom, Boom, Bah! '98, '98, Rani Rah! Ram O. HOWARD GRIEST, President. ALBERT E. LE ROY, Vice-President GEORGE A. FERGUSON, Secretary. CHARLES V. SMITH, Treasurer. GEORGE F. ELIS, . Sergeant-at Aims GILLESON M. BABCOCK, B Q H, Evansville, ALAN C. BALL, Crawfordsville, 101 W. Franklin EDWARD P. BELL, T A, - Terre Haute, VIRGIL E. BOLYARD, Crawfordsville, FRED. L. CORY, Lebanon, CHARLES E. CROCKETT A T A, ,V 7 OSCAR M. DUNCAN, South Bend, Flat Rook. Ill. JOHN M. ECKLEY, MoLeansb0ro, FRANK E. EDWARDS, if J IQ, Knightstown, GEORGE F. ELIS, Tracy, FRANK C. EVANS, Q5 A 19, Crawfordsville, GRANT H. FAIRBANKS, Q5 FA, Joplin, Mo., GEORGE A. FERGUSON, A T A, Indianapolis, CHARLES L. GALEY, Crawfordsville, FRANK GIVEN, A T A, Paxton, Ill., OLIVER H. GRIES'I', Q K Elf, Crawfordsville, GEORGE M. HADLEV, Logansport, CLAY HANNA, Carpentersville, CHARLES HASTINGS, Cooksville, Ill. 97 20021 E. Main 510 S. Washington 309 S. Walnut 311 S. Walnut 308 XV. Wabash 132 XV. Main Heights, S. Grant 201 E. Pike 115 XY. Wabash W. Wabash 210 W. Pike 513 W. Main 107 N. Grant 306 High 314 XV. XVabash WILLIAM M. HEDRICK, Q K W, .ALFRED E. JAMISON, CYRUS W. KNOUFF, ALBER'l' E. LEROY, CSOETHE S. LINK, ALFRED B. LORANZ, FRED. MCCALLISTER, HENRY H. MCCLURE, JOHN C. MAXWELL, JOHN M. MITCHEI,I,, RICHARD R. MITCHELL, WILLIAM E. NICELY, ROBERT A. NOBLE, Q A 19, FRANR C. OLIVE, HARRY O. PATTISON, CHARLES H. SIDENER, Q If Elf, CLARENCE H. SMITH, CHARLES V. SMITH, ROBERT B. SPILMAN, MARION L. SPITLER, 45 K Elf, THOMAS A. STILWELL, Q A 69, LOUIS STRAUSS, ASA A. TAYLOR, WILLIAM THOMAS, WILLIAM U'l"I'ERBACK, ASHTON M. VANNUYS, A TA, CHARLES A. WEIMER, Q K Elf, Muncie, Crawfordsville, Logansport, Pittsburg, Pa., Petersburg, Clarinda, Iowa, Shannondale, Tecumseh, Mich Crawfordsville, Charlestown, Ill. Charlestown, lll, Dayton, McLean, Ill., Indianapolis, Crawfordsville, Crawfordsville, New Castle, Crawfordsville, Manhattan, Kan., Rensselaer, Crawfordsville, Crawfordsville, Thorntown , Crawfordsville, Elmdale, Lebanon, Peru, 7 222 W. Main 809 W. Main 4o5 S. Washington 3o8 S. VValnut 615 S. Green 311 S. VValnut III N. Grant 603 S. Water E. Market 413 S. Washington 413 S. Wfashington 209 E. College 502 E. Jefferson Hovey Museum QII W. Main 5oo W. Main 413 S. VVashington 210 VV, Pike 6o9 S. Washington 5oo W. Main 3o3 E. College 711 VV, Pike zoojg E. Main ' 3o6 F.. Franklin II5 E. College 3o8 W. Market 218 S. Grant L :- 5. L g E I -' Cl I 9 , ,Ci 1' 42 .1 5: J ,, aa- X , 'Q YP Y' -, 4 n 4' xx -'.q, I 2 u I .,..-:ni xfya-.xx x in H 4X P Z T fd 4,2 'ff 25 - ig! I I h u .X HLA -in i 01 .,f , .WI rr A .Q X ESQ My 1 blk V 'A ' f" 6h'55 N 'f ' fw ' A. M4 1ffWv 2 n 'Hw,ff' K V " 2 ,..- i Q ,A,f T f , I i fx ' - D M W MLM' Y f TE , X 2 .L if A' fifglff X1 ,f-ffQaif4i f' '3iZZQf f - J ! X VYPIIF M71 1-if 5 g-Q ' ff "Q f' ,f '35 if ' 1 f' SW? Mya gzf22f ' fx f fav H X1 f 2 A ' JRK V 9 N fwwf + J f n C J Q- 1 M! iif Q 'J I ini 713i l.'.y'1wT!,5i1NNH, I, ' I' X X v X fx X XXX N I x dig Q ,ll X Q, A X 5 Xx l,A -I ' "' A W EkxQsQX,XxA H 'E 2 N' L5h fa 1 . , -f., - -::- - ,f,.1 iff -'Q gg .Z f...:VZ, . P., X , fwQfSg ' 'RQf f fff'AV f M259 Ex 'N'-fi Q5lfV!?TE K TPM , Q 1 w fd ,l X 5?-X bi fnl ff, ' . F , f X , 7 x I I Ti I: " x - any 2' sl' -' ' ifgi- I fl fr L go ' g V Q .ff JT? pg, J V f"- l vf Q W4 il 1 N 'ivx "' X ' E ,W kg., kiQ 3 fi NN . X 1. v' . Aiabu er. f X , Qs, an i ff' b,,LM 4, Q jfraternities. 1In the Sirber of Gbeir Establishment. " Nulla Societas, Nullum Collegiumf'-CICERO. JBQIH 'CCIJQIH lDi. llbbi 'IRHDDH lD5i. llbbi EGIIH UDQIH. Sigma Gbi. ' llbbi Gamma EGITEI. EBIYH E811 ECUIH Sighla UDCIH UIDSUOII. 100 JBeta beta llbi. FOUNDED ATZUIAZVII UZVIVEZGSITY, 1839. COLORS- Pink and Blue. FLOWER- Rose. MAGAZINE-"The Beta Theta Pi." 1RolI of GDHDIGFS. Miami, St. Lawrence, Ohio, . Boston, Western Reserve, johns Hopkins, Washington and jefferson, California, Harvard, Maine State, De Pauw, Kenyon, Indiana State, Mississippi, Michigan, Colgate, Wabash, Union, Center, Columbia, Brown, Amherst, Hampden and Sidney, Vanderbilt, Virginia, Texas, Ohio Wesleyan, Ohio State, Hanover, Denver, Cumberland, Nebraska, Beloit, Knox, I Bethany, Pennsylvania State, Iowa, Dartmouth, Wittenberg, - Syracuse, Westminster, Wesleyan, Iowa Wesleyan, North Carolina, Denison, Davidson, Richmond, Minnesota, Wooster, Cincinnati, Kansas, Missouri, Wisconsin, Yale, Northwestern, Lehigh, Dickinson, Rutgers, I Cornell, Chicago, Stevens, Leland Stanford, jr 101 JBeta beta llbi. Eau Chapter. ESTABLISHED A945. Srafres in Q.,trBe. J. L. CAMPBELL, R. A. KING, H. Z. MCLAIN, I. C. ELSTON, M. W. BRUNER, S. A. TROUT, I S. C. CAMPBELL, J. A. GREENE, H. E. GREENE, A. A. MCCAIN R. S. THOMSON, L. S. DURHAM. Srafres in QZof'fegio. I 95. FREDERICK TALBOT MCCAIN, HOMER OTT ALLEN, HIRAM HALI, RUSTON, LOUIS GITHERS VVITHERSPOON JOHN COLE ELLIS FRY. '96, ANDREW SHIRK NELSON, OSCAR PARSONS WELBORN 297. JOSEPH DAYTON CONDIT, CLAY PAUL GOODING, REOINALD HALL SULLIVAN, FREDERICK WILLIAM LAMB FRANK JOHN CLELAND, WILLIAM VIWURPIN DOWDALL CHARLES DOUGLASS HERRON, GUY GRIGSBY DOWDALL, ARTHUR MOORE. '98. ALEXANDER CLIFFORD NEIJSON, QTILLESON MCGHEE BAECOCK, HERBERTT BERRYMAN DEPREZ. 102 -wg ...l"" .SW . -9 92, A 1 , A , 'a ww , ' 'i1a2,l:g2-.zI1L3 fz. , .V i.:-gl-ff -' -.15-.:2.::. ,.1:- arf' 'P ' , -4 ,V ' 1 I In 2' ll 'a I ! f 11 fl Ir' in P 'I , ,' .' ll I M L ,, I n 'I m L -1 s c- 5 ,Q 41, llbbi Eelta Zlibeta. FOUNDED AT MIAMI U.fVlVERSlTl", 1845. COLORS- Argent and Azure. FLOWER- Carnation. MAGAZINE-" The Scroll." 1Roll of CIDHDTQYS. Miami, Alabama, Indiana, Illinois Wesleyan Center, Lombard, Wabash, Alabama Polytechnic, Wisconsin, Alleghany, Northwestern, Vermont, Butler, Dickinson, Ohio Wesleyan, lVestminster, Franklin, Iowa State, Hanover, Kansas, Michigan, Hillsdale, De Pauw, Univ. of the South, Ohio, Texas, Roanoke, Ohio State, Missouri, Pennsylvania Univ., Knox, Union, Georgia, Colby, I Emory, Columbia, Iowa NVesleyan, Dartmouth, Mercer, North Carolina, Wooster, Central, Cornell, Williams, Lafayette. Southwestern, California, Syracuse, Mich. Agricultural, Washington and Lee, Virginia, Southern, Randolph- Macon , Lehigh , U Buchtel, Amherst, Nebraska, Brown, Richmond, Tulane, Pennsylvaina, Washington, Washington and Jefferson, Leland Stanford, jr., Vanderbilt, Illinois, Mississippi, Minnesota, Purdue. 105 - ,477 - . -.,.... llbbi Eelta Gbeta. 'llllbikllla JBCIH Gbapter. E.s'TA5L15HED 1852. Srafres in Q,1rBe. C. W. ELTZROTH, W. F. SHARPE, J. W. GREENE, E. B. THOMSON, IRA MCCONNELL, HERBERT THOMSON, C. M. MCDANIEL, W. W. WILSON, W. S. NIOFFETT, D. N.tMORGAN, F. W. HURLEY, C. M. TRAVIS, T, H. RISTINE, W. O. SPARKS, W. H. RISTINE, T. A. STILWELL. Srafres in Qloffegio. '95- I CHARLES CLAUDE TRAVIS, . ROYAL HART GERARD, JAMES LLOYD HAMMOND, WALTER MILTTON CURTIS, CHARLES IRA VVYNEKOOP. '96. HARRY WILSON LITTLE, RAYMOND EUGENE WILLIS THOMAS ALEXANDER DAVIS. '97. RUSSELL TROWL BYERS. WILLIAM MACK ALLEN '98. FRANK CLAYTON EVANS, ROBERT AVERY NOBLE, CHARLES STERLING WEDDING, FRANK ELDER EDWARDS, CHARLES MONROE MCGREGOR, PAUL BOGART. 106 fkmiihil. oe. Y v ,A I QL. i ., ,' ' ' ,. .-'aff - - . :I A-1 7 -:nav-an 1 llbhi Gamma Eelta. FOUNDED AY' lV,4SHINGTON AND 7EFFEIi'.S'OfV, 1848. COLORS- Royal Purple. FLOWER- Yellow Chrysanthemum. MAGAZINE-"The Quarterly." 1RoIl of GDHDICYS. Washington and Jefferson, LaFayette, Bucknell, Mass. Tech., North Carolina, Kansas, Indiana, Worchester, Marietta, Yale, De Pauw, Wooster, Bethel, City of New York, Pennsylvania, Cornell, Virginia, Lehigh, Alleghany, Colgate, P University Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania State Hanover, Richmond, Wittenberg, johns Hopkins, College of City of New York, Roanoke, Wabash , Denison, Columbia, Tennessee, Illinois lfVesleyan, Michigan, Knox, Wm. Jewell, Hampden-Sidney, Minnesota, Muhlenberg, California, Ohio Wesleyan, Leland Stanford, Jr., Ohio State, Wisconsin. lO9 i y I llbbl amma elta. lD5i chapter. ESTABLISHED 1806. Srafres in Qilrfie. LEW WALLACE, W. E. ROSEBRO, J. NIAURICE THOMPSON, H. W. DUCKWORTH, H. H. RISTINE, G. S. MCCLURE, B. F. CRANE, W. R .MOORE. Srafres in Coffegio. r95. CHARLES GRAFTON DOCHTERMAN, HENRY CLAY HALL '96. . SAMUEL MCKEEN DAOUE, ARTHUR DALE RICHEY. '97. SAMUEL MINOT JONES, CLARK ROGERS, ARTHUR BURTIS HALLOCK, PHILIP BRECKINRIDGE NEXVCOMB, LYNN ROGERS. 7 98. GRANT HENRY FAIRBANKS, JAMES IRISTINE FRAZER, LARRY MCFARLAND BOWMAN, BEN FRAZER RISTINE, WATSON TAYLOR MILLER, FRED CHARLES HURT, '- JOHN EVERETT PARKER. Y 110 ,m,. f , , 151-.,v '9 , , 5 of 42 , 64 , , , .4 , ,. I, 5 ' K 4 4, 6 fx 5 s ' 47 V 1: 7 sf , 1 5 H J - , 'Q 11'-' Q .-J. ' a 'Vx R"x 1 , ' W ' ' Q 1 ' ' ' i I . , A am Q , r , .. .I Y v , ' 2 , ' I , Sf H ' - I . .f r xi J . .Q I! .ya ', ' :! - . . 5, . V--vf A . Wig Q, - J 1 , Q I X J .X , ly b N. . . K . .R M 1 r ' V ,.,, . f . I , " 1 1 . j 1 y ' Y 1 A X I , , 4 I A' ' ' 1 i , A 1 " ' - g". 1 f . 5' ' H-,Q in f 1 . . IW' 1 :'f-ff'-- - I , f -1-' - f v , ,., .4 1 4 4 ,- .- 15' J 1 1 ' ' 'e. X Q s I 4 r ff: S ' ' vu- ' F 1 ' ' aw " -N -. ' -.W :L 3-4 flu-b:!fiA. ,1 . :- -' ' , -l-JV a 5. ., , 3, aff-, A 'lf l FM ' n ' '.1s ' ' 1 f if 1, Qu. z-.un 5' 'nz-4 J- K , , 4., ,, 4. llbbi lkappa llbsi. FOUJVDED AT WASHINGTON AZVD jfEFFERSOzV COLLEGE, 1852. COLORS- Pink and LavenderQ MAGAZINE-" The Shield." 'IROU of GDHDIQYS. Washington and Jefferson, Lafayette, Alleghany, Indiana, Virginia, Columbia, Bucknell, Wabash, Washington and Lee, Kansas, Hampden-Sidney, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania University Mississippi, Johns Hopkins, Dickinson, Ohio, ' Franklin and Marshall, ' Beloit, Ohio Wesleyan, Syracuse, Northwestern, Colgate, De Pauw, Minnesota, Chicago, Swarthmore, Wittenberg, West Virginia, Iowa, Brooklyn, Columbian, Leland Stanford, jr., Cornell, Nebraska. 113 llbbi kappa llbsi. 'llnbiana Gamma chapter. ESTABLISHED 1870. Srafres in Gslrfie. PROF. A. B. MILFORD, E. E. BALLARD, S. B. THOMAS, J. E. EVANS, S. M. COFFMAN, A. B. ANDERSON, W. VON HUTCHINGS, PROF. J. H. OSBORN, C. I. BRITTON, READ HANNA, F. M. DICE, I. C. ELSTON, JR., W. W. GOLTRA, P. A. STEVENSON. ' A Srafres in QZof'f'egio. 7 95- CHARLES BRUCE KERN, FRED CARL WEIMER GEORGE CROMWELL ASHMAN. '96. JAMES LAWRENCE LARDNER, HARRY NELATON FINE, ROBERT BARCLAY MILLER, CHARLES CONES HUFFINE, A CHASE HARDING. '97. BRANCH EARL CHAPPELOW, WILLIAM FULLER COMES, 4 EDWARD HUSSEY KNIGHT. '98, CHARLES HOWARD SIDENER, OLIVER HOWARD GREIST, MARION L. SPITLER, jr., CHARLES AINSWORTH WEIMER WILLIAM MORSE HEDRICK. 114 4 il , " , , I G "' fi il fu .mi if . 1 ' " If 5" 1 'v . Syn uv Q" M p. L ,L , ,ax 'E 12 , fe if n 1 V ' . I ' ' '1 .l v F, 4 . X . 'QR , -1- 'L 'Ft u Y A . 'El L 1. kv s 4 r'- ,Ml I . . x , r , I -S .f Q Y X H x I rr kx -. 5 1 ..1: . . , 1 U . K . 4 ' 1 ,, , . . vw." 5' , n I I ' . X Q 1 r , 1 A f x -, ' L 1 v 0 - v " I I Q 9- 1 J' 'L H f L 1 ' r 4 , A 1 9 I J 'Jo' .L .v v , 2 ' S Ji Sigma Ctbi. FOUNDEDATZWIAIUI UNIVERSITK 1855. COLORS- Light Blue and Old Gold. MAGAZINE-" Sigma Chi Quarterly." 'IROII of Gbaptew. Miami, Cincinnati, Qhio Wesleyan, Mass. Tech., Mississippi, Ohio State, Indiana, Beloit, De Pauw, Nebraska, Dickinson, Illinois Wesleyan, Virginia, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, Kansas, Bucknell, Texas, Columbia, Tulane, Butler, Albion, Washington and Lee, California, Denison, Lehigh, Northwestern, Minnesota, Hanover, North Carolina, Hampden-Sydney, Southern California, Wooster, Cornell, Randolph-Macon, State, Purdue, i Vanderbilt, Center, Leland Stanford, Jr., Michigan, Hobart, Wabash, Dartmouth, Illinois, Kentucky State. 117 Sigma Cthi. P. C. BARCUS, H. T. KING, W. K. MARTIN J. B. WAUGH, W. J. EVANS, G. T. DURHAM M. B. BINFORD, Eelta chapter. E.s'T.45L15HED 1880. Stains in QgrBe. Srafres in Cdfegio. ' 9 6. L. O. SMITH, J. A. HARDING, P. A. REYNOLDS A. E. REYNOLDS REV. ED. LANE, E. B. COTTON, C. D. 0,REAR. ARTHUR PATTERSON HUFFER, CHARLES THOMAS SANSBERRY 118 7 Eelta Eau Eelta. FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE, 1860. COLORS- White, Gold and Purple. FLOWER- Pansy. MAGAZINE-" The Rainbow." 1RoI,I of Gbapters. Alleghany, Indiana, Ohio, De Pauw, Washington and Jefferson, Lehigh, Michigan, Emory Albion, Butler, Buchtel, Minnesota, Bethany, University of the South Mich. Agricultural, Virginia, Hillsdale, Colorado, y Vanderbilt, Tufts, Ohio Wesleyan, Mass. Tech., Iowa, Tulane, Mississippi, Cornell, Stevens, Northwestern , . Williams, Leland Stanford, Jr., Franklin and Marshall, Nebraska, Rensselaer, Illinois, Hanover, Ohio State, Kenygn, Wabash. Wooster, 119 Eelta au Bbelta. Beta chapter. ESTABLISHED 1894. Sfrafres in QQrBe. H. M. KINGERY, DR. I. DETCHON, D. H. JACKSON, H. L. STARR, J. H. BINFORD, C. D. STEVENS, ' R. P. A. BERRYMAN. ' Srafres in Coffegio. 7 95- DANIEL DICKY HAINS, LOZIER DAN YOUNT JAMES EBENEZER DAME. '96. VVILLIAM RUSTON DAVIDSON, HUGH HENRY HERDINIAN, Jr f 97- . BENjAMIN ROGERS HOWELL, ALEXANDER BENNETT BOYER '98. GEORGE ARCHER FERGUSON, CHARLES ELMER CROCKETT, ASHTON MOUNT VAN NUYS, EDWARD PRICE BELL, FRANK HANSON GIVEN. 120 1.4. .YRAINF x Q22 . X X Q6 A X. fs Gr" 4 V0- ,1 gf , jg:-Ej:f:1.5:f:!: hz. M, , 44.2. K . A - x 4, N TX was . ' ' 1 . -:':I--:1:2:2:2:1::'g:1:gz::1:r1.v- ml- - :2:. . 3: A .5 f 2 Qi' ' x N 4 Q ff ,, 1 fx, ,y 5 Q f '57 0 ,y f f 1' 2 , s s E E 1 K H X i 9 V gl Fi W v. j I ivy! 12. xb. I i 1 av '7' 1- fi 1 1 gr ,i Hin in si l Q ' IDI Eli 1" ' z fl 5 I '. 3 ,A 1-1 .. fl Af ,Bi . g.. , fd 2 "1 .gf 1, rv -' 5 W! 5 , 4 La, T' U . kr ik i 'J -W' .1 fx ,,, n 1 1 i g' 1 ' " n, 1 A' i f ' uf, 9 5 5 'fu l F I I 7., . 35 , , Q 'X E fi 5 VJ, J 1 if, f wi 3 f lx , . :H n .3 5 5 ' , gg 5 r' 2 iff 2 'f Y, . 1 Q 1 1714 .E If i 2 if 5.1 -:Q r 13' 5 g , 1 : i ' fi 5 ' I ' I .X f HT X 4, I 2 ul' fir- I fi l .' : 1 ' fy ,1 I' 2 jw is - Sigma Ebeta Ulpsilon. Senior jfraternitp. ' FOUNDED AT lK4B.4SH COLLEGE, 1894. COLORS-Royal Purple and Pale Pink. Srafres in Qloffkgio. '95- CHARLES CLAUDE TRAVIS, CHARLES BRUCE KERN, ROYAL HART GERARD, FRED. CARL WEIMER, CHARLES GRAFTON DOCHTERINIAN, DANIEL DICREY HAINS, HENRY CLAYV HALL, LOZIER DAN YOUNT 123 llbbi JBeta Sigma. 511D 'lRO6H. FOUZVDED AT IVABASH COLLEGE, 1892 COLOR-Bright Green. ibonorarii Srafres in Qrlriie !!!!YfITfI!!? !!!TT" !!I!!I!!!!!!? !!!!ff""f!? !!!"'T Srafres er QZo?f'egio. Y 93- "f'f'ffI!!I? !!!!I!I7T'T !!II!Yff!f'f? !!!"" '94- !!!!!!!!II!!? rErf'95. "YITf!T!!II? !!!!!!l"'7"9 fExf'96. YITYT1?YYY'fP YY!TTYfYYTY!P !!!!!!!II!!!? Srafres in fZIo??egio. 1 9 5. zs1111xv'v'rP 1g1r1xrvmsrP '97. ssrfzvrrr1vrP . - . . - . Q - - . . . . '99. !!!!!!II!!I!? 124 gf H :i g V: -'V, .A xg:,-3525-511-5:55134:1,,g-1:1525swf:-11... f 'YN' 52 R :SE-ln. , -4. V, .u.,,f,,:,a.,?,.wr-,-f, . V-:..E:Sf',-,,,.3.::1:2,:-.:,- ..., V .V 3 91 13,- 911 p:fI':' '-s:.-:a1::.,zgIv-X' -w14i,,.:.f- ,15:5EE:33E' "' 9225-25- -53 42 f-li2E.::3 :-'-5gQe15, -- rf -5- 55-:-:-1::'3g:5-3iy.:f4ka- ,Ei- 1:,-,5t"-2-5-g a- 2 -1 .'4"5v"7'N -.:.f.:W.X.sxz:f - . mpg, ,. , 1.v:,:,. . H M -M , ..,.,. M, 'aug . V ,-,- , ,,Z::,,.j. . , . . .,., ,. " P gf ' 5' Q " NI 52 1. ' H . 1: - . -A I ' '. +1 il A .. il - f -'v ,H 1 . f-Eff'?'71,. -0 'l1Uf'1 31" ' T . f M 3 3 . ' 0 x , 1. Y if , ff:- . ,lf ,L , W if -1, 'v- ,f.-iq' eng- -' , ' 1 1 fs-.E 'W' x 1 P ' 'a""s'uI n - . N 1 , V .4 Huy- V .1 , J , I, ' ' 1 v in ' 'fly' Q 1 I :ipP'F..m' . . V ,, Q-4, ' 0 - A., -4 u ' J , it 'S' ll . .- ,. 4 N 3 . -4V I 'W A " Q 19 - 4 H VI! n 4 . I . . . . . I 1 1 ' I A 1 l - r A . 1 , l v I , I K I - 1 1 n ' 1 N -Q -4, f , 1 ,- A ' -f Q x Y .. fx' '- 1- S. YI . 5 - - . N , N, k 3- I - 1 1 - f 1 .JK fav- ' Q A AT- 2, - ? ' L , LF' w U ' x. x. ,, Y. .Q - x Y 'MW ' ., ', -'.. 5'.'1 4 . - Y . ,.. , 1... I - I - 15.37 . . . ,.w.. ,. iw . 1. -,,-, .H .l .ax I 1 ,iv , 'V " A"2k: .'-V ' - ' ' Tw.. N ., :H , ,, .5 , 13' h '. ., . 1 n Q-, n I ,4 x N ' . L - ' n 5 ' . , V 1 u - 3- , ,- f .nf f V. ' ' n al' 1 I . 4' 0' . - . . , . 5 , Y . , .. . J . 1 I . -A f . N sJ . ' , ' , l ' Q' ' 'Qin QM si 2 ' . vi'-1-,J . 'f . . ,J 1 '.- 13, , ' 'L-AQ , - , A.. ,' ' K Q r Y .- H . - ff? 1 I. ' " v 1 ,thx 19:5-3 F P I , - .' I -g ' t' J ' " 1 L X N 4, , . Y I X -D :I .. - ur ' ' ' 1 ' uh' t ' 5 . -. I . ' ' A P - ' . v 1' 'w sl' f 1 'rx' I D . F 'va ' ' 1 , . . . , . A -,I ue, V ev" f 'IJ 19 T'-'u1. I 'U' A f 'LJ VE -A, V' 744- , ,I A X ,.: ,fzfr . , Ai. ,gg S V I . .nl 7':,.--,AL"'l. I - P. ' I '-' 2.1. 4 -' Eifrf-4..' Qs.-.n'5.'f.'. 51-3 'v fi. . . -4. 5 , mf - "fr ae-w X f LWTNN f AJR 1-'fr ,Z Wabash Ctollege Eltbletic Elssociation. Qfficers. H. C. iHAI.L, . . . . President. R. H. SULLIVAN, Vice-President. C. G. DOCHTERMAN, . . Secretary. O. P. VVELBORN ,..... Treasurer. Grecufibe Committee. H. C. Hall, Chairman. I.. G. Witherspoon, A. S. Nelson, S. M. Jones, W. T. Dowdall. 5oof:Ba?t' Committee. C. B. Kern, Chairman, S. M. jones. QGBCQBGQ7 Committee. W. T. Dowdall, Chairman. A. P. Huiief, djennis Committee. A. S. Nelson, Chairman. C. G. Dochterman, Sick Eng Committee. G. C. Ashman, Chairman. H. 0. Allen, Qefegafea fo gfafe Qssociafion. H. C. Hall H. B. Cooper C. B. Kern H. O. Allen, C. B. Kern. gfafe QlfB?efic Qssociafion. ' Cloyd Marshall, Purdue ,...., . President W. E. Burk, Rose Polytechnic, Vice-President E. E. Parker, Butler, . . Secretary A. B. Rouse, Hanover ,... . . . Treasurer Earlham, Wabash, Indiana University, De Pauw, State Normal School. 128 539 'A f JK Q , Lyn Vw Cf 'F 5, 19 .1.. vi C' JN ffixx J 121 fix, N Y'1Bj'7Nx J , lv' 0600 ' JD!! B Q. ' IVWJEN , if E HAR ,, 5 wffififmx.. -J ff' Eff! 2 f -E 1 , ,h .1 Xp 5' -- N .- 1 t nl g I v lfffuyn X R ny 'lf tual' fy fxKX M ' " NET L: k fff' ..,- w if' X ' :f. -k Yg i n If Rf ' Q 7 fi'? W"g5 f i A P ffifk 'iw ' X 1 M Qiffsikf N N ff My f v . X f x X fl N 1 J, I wx lf, gy , Y V 'WN f sf f U lx -gf., Fixx ' X . QQ G5 3 Mu" ' fy If . . rl K X Q, N X QA01.9'am,x-,- , X 2 ' A 3.8010 - Gollege jfootsball Ream. C. B. KERN, J. E. FRY, Gus Buchanan, Center. C B. Kern, Right Guard. O H. Greist, Right Tackle. G G. Dowdall, Right End, J B. Farrell, Left Guard. G C. Ashman, Left Tackle. H C. Hall, Left Tackle. C S. Little, Left End. A P. Huffer, Quarter-back. Manager. Captain. H. O. Allen, Left Half-back. A. J. Stott, Left Half-back. Ira Wynekoop, Right Half-back J. F.. Fry, Full Back. D. R. Montgomery, Substitute. R. H. Sullivan, Substitute. H. B. Cooper, Substitute. H. O. Pattison, Substitute. 97 jfOOtfbEtll Ueklm. GUS BUCHANAN, Manager. F. J. CLELAND, Captain. Gus. Buchanan, Center Rush. C M. Rauch, Right Guard. I B. Farrell, Left Guard. W O. Benson, Right Tackle. W F. Combs, Left Tackle. B. Sweazey, Right End. G. Dowdall, Left End. ' J. Cleland, Quarter-back. P. Gooding, Left Half-back. R. Montgomery, Right Half-back. H. Sullivan, Full Back. '98 jfOOtab8ll 563111. A. E. LEROY, Manager. O. H. GREIST, Captain. W. E. Nicely, Center Rush. C. A. VVeimer, Right-Guard. ' R. A. Noble, Left Guard. A. E. LeRoy, Right Tackle. Louis Strauss, Left Tackle. Clay Hanna, Right End. Frank Given, Left End. F. C. Glive, Quarter-back. O. H. Greist, Left Half-back. J. C. Maxwell, Right Half-back H. O. Pattison, Full Back. 4 , I l O x Q 1 5 z F i 3 1 1 rn, x m J :Jo f' 'N an 1 1- - . . -: EH. 'f 'MX' , ..', YIM. . V . W. XHX' ' , ' F - " 'M 11, "J 3 9 . ' T xJ.1'w 4- 'Q Y 1' y ,V , . Y l' . 11' ' 'E' ' ' ' ,yi Aw " ' " -' 1, 4' ' . -'. Tv' 4 J" " , ' 1 " X X f" ,,-J '..x,u-"Xl- 1 . ' 1,-,M . X. Xl i . ff! W X ' .X ,,X,X,X,' 'X XX:-,X X A , r HX, , X X, X , - HX. . XX4..,--.-.X X , ,X X , ,X. X, , X, -- . ' 5 'N ' . ' .- ' f' "q,'.,f ,V , , Hy Y.f.,., .' .,X,f uugf'.,, pc -5 ' : - 'x ' ,X ,,1f,.v v " 0 M- X:-A-v, -.',,-S .', .X-3, - 4 ,X ,., .XX :X 4 fin- -f M X X-5--X ' P1 Y X f x MX.. ' . ' -I 1 Q :.' X., -A X . X , -' mr - L.. XX .. N XV1 ,r ,ug-X, 4 '. 1, X W , 4 ,, : 'Lv " ,X X VXXXNX X 5' ' ' ' V 3 ",X'1:,'D ' ' 1, L' X1',. ajft. X ,X rj, ,XX .., "gs ' 1 XXV ' , .W 'M , w '- 1 --"" 'e,.r If -, v.'X,A- A , , ' A v. at - '-'f.'-91: 'A 9 .Ae .1'.' ', I '. 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M. McGregor, Pitcher. 1 H. O. Allen, First Base. C. B. Randolph, Second Base. '96 lll3El56fb3ll 568111. C. C. HUFFINE, Manager. R. N. Toon, Captain. H. H. Herdinan, Pitcher. W. R. Davidson, Catcher. R. N. Todd, First Base. C. B. Randolph, Second Base. C. C. Hufline, Third Base. H. W. Little, Short-stop. J. L. Lardner, Left Field. sl. B. Griffith, Center Field. Gus Sonne, Right Field. . Manager. . Acting Manager. . . . Captain. W. M. Hedrick, Short-stop. F. L. Cory, Third Base. J. L. Lardner, Left Field. V' p C. C. Huffine, Center Fieldf J. E. Fry, Right Field. J. B. Griflith, Substitute. H, W. Little, Substitute. '97 Baseaball Seam. JOSEPH D. CONDIT, Manager W. MACK ALLEN, Captain. Mack Allen, Pitcher. G. B. Sweazey, Catcher. B. E. Chappelow, First Base. P. D. McCormick, Second Base. R. H. Sullivan, Third Base. J. D. Condit, Short-stop. I. R. Dwiggins, Right Field. H. W. Sigmond, Center Field. F. I. Cleland, Left Field. A. B. Boyer, Substitute. Fuller Combs, Substitute. '98 1lBH56fbHll 568111. W. M. HEDRICK, Manager. F. L. CoRY, Captain. Clay Hanna, Pitcher. H. O. Pattison, Catcher. A. F.. LeRoy, First Base. F. L. Cory, Second Base. C. V. Smith, Third Base. W. M. Hedrick, Short-stop. A. B. Loranz, Left Field. C. M. McGregor, Center Field. Louis Strauss, Right Field. 1 3 1 is -I J 'nf' ' 'sv , tv.. F V.-1 ,Taira u I Alu VV: VV QW.-.. gf-f -1 1- --.--1 -,.-I'--.- -Fi' '4.':- . 'Nj-1-5' V' 1-4 ,Q-' ., ' . L...--,, '- -4'-g tw .QU .y - ', 3' 3 V' V1 . qv11.V rf.. V .,.VL',i . I i 9 Y r :L 4 .-n ' 54: ,-4... A ,. . . , V -, .-, .5 . 'V L. , V. V V.. V VV Vu, 'Q . . ,J 1, ' ' -'4 ' Vw I . 5 VV h I r M . Vi. V.,-t -, VV,VV . V 5 1 QV I y. Y'..'.'q. 'Yvgl,d K. ' f V 3, :fV,V,.,V VV- -'Ag ,- . Vis 4 - .. V .VV V3.1 " s"'f"1V5Q?w" -.def-.3 X ,gGY.g.Vxw Vf. ,-- - . Q. , .r.V:. 3, V., Ji' Y' 51 ' y V,-C , -' 2 , , 1 W 4.-1'--.r'-Q1 '..Y"'m- .v VV -:..1 -Flat IV, V, V 1 A - - ,-. V- V .V . . . 35. ' -. rf' Ae V 'ini wg- . "5-' -.. ,. , . V. 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V, ' I !..lV.V. .- J 11? 4?-2-1 1 ,E'.1," mf' N lla . I A K .1 A la ff . i11i115'31s3! 196600 WNW! wm'592"'i'-' "s W' O CQ ww TW? W GOHCQC JBHEBCIQUHH 563111. C. B. RANDoLPH, Manager. R. N. Todd, 1. f. H. O. Pattison, C. d. C. E. Combrink, C. f. A. S. Nelson, r. d. W. H. Hedrick, r. f. Wfalter Wfliittington, l. d. S. W. Demaree, C. I. R. Moore, sub. . F. R. Williams, sub. '96 Basketfball Ceann. R. N. Todd, r. f. C. B. Randolph, 1. f. J. R. Moore, c. ,d C. E. Combrink, C. f. R. B. Miller, C. H. B. Cooper, l. d H. N. Fine, r. d. ,97 11BH5lf16tfb3u 663111. J. D. Condit, r. f. B. E. Chappelow, C. d. 1. C. Dwiggins, C. f. H. W. Sigmond, 1. d. Frank Malone, l. f. C. M. Rauch, r. d. NV. M. Allen, C. '98 11BH5l26tgbHIl 563111. A. E. LeRoy, r. f. W. M. Hedrick, l. f. F. C. Evans, C. d F. L. Cory, C. f. H. O. Pattison, C. C. V. Smith, l. d J. M. Mitchell, r. d. 137 'li - P' Za! TR ll A , ff 'ti i ,I Qi-,QA-ef?--t' 1 ef f -' c1 : mv"Q?.. f ' .Ar " f?il , ' T Timm, .. -ml A WW. AWN . 1 3 ,F R.. . WZ I 9 - F5,:ig,i:.i2x' , f' -L.f1f:',',f jr' fyglrlglgff-Xi-y i -,li :I X ..I,'4'Illi:Uw .:,fi1a,au' 5 J- C11 eg-A1 yf 45 Leger- - : , ,,.N.Q g:h4?g34e'41w'1'y5m,Q5t.A, 2E""' ' 2 U--rv -'-W2-we-.."'?v Q 73: "ts xxq 29 E7 1 J 1 ' I ' 6 A A 1 ' 'e a A A GEORGE F. STILWELL, President FRANK J. CLELAND, Secretary H. BERNARD COOPER, . Captain CHARLES B. KERN, . First Lieutenant CHARLES E. COMBRINK, . . Color-Bearer Qliemfiers. B. Earle Chappelow, Frank J. Cleland, Charles E. Combrink, H. Bernard Cooper, john T. Detchon, John N. Eckley, Roy H. Gerard, Charles M. Gregg, Charles W. Gregg, George M. Hadley, A. Burtis Hallock, J. Lloyd Hammond, Albert B. Hannan, Clay Hanna, Fred C. Hurt, 138 Howard W. Iddin gs, Charles B. Kern, Edward H. Knight, James L. Lardner, Goethe S. Link, Harry VV. Little, Clyde A. McCardle, Henry H. McClure, Richard Mitchell, I. Ross Moore, Charles E. Osborne, Philip B. Newcomb, George F. Stilwell, Louis Strauss, T. D. Williams. Genniss. UCIIYUS UOIIIZIIHIIICIIT. gingfes. Alexis C. Nelson, . . Andrew S. Nelson, . . . 9ouB?es. Alexis C. Nelson, Andrew S. Nelson, ' ' Daniel D. Hains, Hugh H. Herdman, ' ' 691185. Beta Theta Pi Tennis Club, Phi Delta Theta Tennis Club, . First. . Second. . First. . Second. Phi Gamma Delta Tennis Club, Phi Kappa Psi Tennis Club, 'Ciba 'llJOtiOllI1 UCIIIUS Glllb. Delta Tau Delta Tennis Club Thomas A. Davis, Charles E. Combrink, Fred C. Weimer, B. Earle Chappelow, George F. Stilwell, Raymond FI. Willis, H. Bernard Cooper. the 'HNDCDCIIDCNT UCIIIUS Club. Walter M. Elliott, Frank D. Stone, August W'. Sonne, Charles Hastings, Harry E. Pattison. 'GDC SOHID Sibe 'ClZ6mli5 Glub. George B. Sweazey, Charles M. Rauch, Fuller Combs, Arthur Moore, 139 Charles E. Beebee, joseph H. McBroom, D. R. Montgomery, Felix H. Willis. "wut jfielb Day in the fllbubf' Qllag 21, 1894. 1Recorb of IEVCIITS. Pole Vault-Ristine, 8 feet. Standing Broad Jump-Malone, 9 feet II inches, J. Fry second. Standing High jump-Allen, 4 feet 4 inches, J. Fry second. Running Broad jump-Allen, 18 feet 8 inches, I. Fry second. Running High jump-Allen, 4 feet 3 inches, J. Fry second. Hop-Step-and-jump-Allen, 38 feet 2 inches, I. Fry second. Base-ball Throw-Allen, 3oo feet, I. Fry second. Putting 16-pound Shot--Allen, 31 feet ginehesg C. Little second Throwing 16-pound Hammer-Allen, 56 feet, Coen second. High Kick-Combrink, 8 feet 7 inches, Fry second, 8 feet 6 inches. Mile Walk-Herron. - Quarter-mile Dash--Maxwell. Mile Run-Flanigan5 Wynecoop Second. Quarter-mile Bicycle-Cooper. Mile Bicycle-Cooper. 'UIUHDHBD Crack 568111 at SIHTC IIHCIU ESQ, 1894. C. S. Little, W. F. Fry, J. E. Fry, - H. O. Allen, Frank Malone, A. W. Ristine, C. E. Combrink, H. B. Cooper, C. D. Herron. D. W. Flanigan, Ira Wyneooop. 140 O . . I ,. V .,.. 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' I' Y f W - 5 -' :i55V:V V, I 5 V - - Q 535 V. 42-1f.V4is?sffV25.3''a32iZ2'ai' -' ' ' ' 2 5.4 .4 f '29 if f 1 5 ml -fi. 1 4 , 7 2' Q V, -2 8935 - - . 1 : ,X ' '52 22 -2212 -:X X A WA' ' '- 13534.-1 z 40 25-iii: Q4 5 , , , , Agn , 3 1- Y V , 4 5: ' 1 9, 2 Y v 2.2. 2 -2 .22. 2 V2 , 2 A V22V,,.22, 22,2 1 . V ,. If 1 Q9 ,, 5, .2 2,.2 2 2.2. WX, 2 , 2 12-ft'-2 --f:-- ,, 2 2 ,vxif ,cw ,Af f X " V ,X A I 'Own-y Cf .6 N Q4 X 5 9 , x sv' A 2 V zf A N fb WX " ,X ,. 4' ,X A .M 1. an 4 X X49 fx Nw M v 4. . 2 2 X ,2 2 2' X. - X, sV - - ' 2 - 5 -5. . ,..2 . X '--.A M2 V . 2 2 2 is SV E XX , 2M- X-X.-X. - 24-Ay . 259' -...:- - Y - A ,- K- 4 X R M il ' "K P if lf lm if . . E is-E +sL-AW . g e t ' N . , , L r. s I ' i Li 4"-itkfwgf-1 'JR' i OC 1 D55 . L as A. . vg ,.. V - .Y ,pf li - ul 1 , 1 CBCIICFEII Zl55OCi5ltiOIl. Annual Meeting on Tuesday of Commencement Week. Gfficers. REV. T. D. FYFFE, . . President PRQE. J. H. OsBoRNE, ..... Secretary Committee fo gefecf Crater. Rev. T. D. Fyffe, H. H. Ristine. Orator 794, Thomas R. Marshall. Committee on Qlganquef. A O. M. Gregg, H. F. King, Prof. H. Z. McLain Gbicago Zl5SOCiHIi0Il. DR. GEORGE W. HALL, . President PAUL M. RHOADS, . Secretary Hnbianapolis Zl55OCiHtiOIl. No permanent organization. l-14 Matorical Elssociation. Qfficers. RAYMOND E. WILLIS, . . . . President RUSSELL T. BYERS, . . Viee-PreSiClC11t Gus. BUCHANAN, ......... Secretary EDWIN N. PRENTICE, ........ Treasurer Representative at State Contest, Charles Hugh Leech. Delegate to State Convention, Russell T. Byers. Tlnbiana State Qbratorical Elssociation. Gfficers, 1895196 C. E. HUDSON, Butler, ..... . President J. M. WALKER, De Pauw, . . Vice-President WARREN BARRETT, Earlham, . . Recording Secretary J. M. BOWMAN, Hanover, Corresponding Secretary FRED OWEN, Franklin, . . . . Treasurer C. S. KEBIIP, I. U. . . . Inter-State Delegate A. D. RICHEY, Wabash, . Executive Committeeman 145 Y i if Cfficers. CHARLES E. COMBRINK, . President. WALTER F. EAGLESON, Vice-President. JOHN M. MITCHELL, . . Secretary. FRED SCHMITT, JR., Treasurer. EDWARD P. BELL, . Censor. FRANK D. STONE, . . Critic. ALBERT E. LEROY, Sergeant-at-Arms. Qt!IemBers. W. M. Allen, E. P. Bell, V. E. Bolyard, S. C. Burk, C. E. Combrink, U. M. Duncan, W. F. Eagleson, G. F. Elis, A. H. Flanigan, Frank Given, O. H. Greist, G. M. Hadley, C. W. Knouff, E. F. Larkin, H. C. Leech, A. E. LeRoy, A. B. Loranz, W. A. McBeth, Fred McCallister, 1-16 J. M. Mitchell, R. R. Mitchell, C. E. Robinson, Fred Schmitt, Jr. C. H. Smith, C. V. Smith, F. D. Stone, H. E. Thompson Herbert West. 1-QFGQFZITU -------. .-... . 'An-L-fi.,-1111'- CALLIQFEAN EEZEEIEQRY SQCIETY DECLAMATION. WD JW ESSAY C75 - 1 V DEBATE. E E , E , l 4655? Question' f W 46441. OGC is O 0 G Q Q fx!-XA O 9 R X fp? Q 7 ff J C- D D f A W f HB LOZIER D. YOUNT, C. CLAUDE CIXRAVIS, RUSSELL T. BYERS, GEORGE A. FERGUSON, EDWIN N. PRENTICE, J. B. GRIEEITH, . RAYMOND E. WILLIS, Paul Bogart, A. B. Boyer, R. T. Byers, George Clements, Cfficers. n . . 1 Qjlemlkrs. I. C. Dwiggins, F. E. Edwards, F. C. Evans, G. A. Ferguson, B. Earle Chappeloxv, M. E. Foley, H. B. Cooper, C. E. Crockett, W. M. Curtis, VV. R. Davidson, T. A. Davis, R. H. Gerard, J. B. Griflith, D. D. Hains, H. H. Herdman B. R. Howell, l-18 . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Chaplain . . Critic . Sergeant-at-Arms H. G. Larsh, H. W. Little, R. A. Noble, F. C. Olive, E. N. Prentice, C. C. Travis, R. E. Willis, Ira Wynekoop, L. D. Yount. LYCEUM lITEHARY SIIBIUY Thursday, sssstsss n s s s 1 89 J? Reoitation ......,.A, ssssnsnns ,, s ss s ss ,, , , A ,Q M ,. .,,, , n n n s , Essay. ......... .......,4.....,. ...,, A , , , , ,,,,,,,,., , , A A ,,A, s n n nn snsss Select Reading - ...e ..ee,eeeeee ns Current Events ..........s.,n,n.s.n ss sn s ssss s sssnsnts. U snnsns ss nsssnsss s n n H A DEBATE: .....,.n.nnne.t.snnnnns4nn s n s.ss nsnn ss setessstsnesnsns,snn s sn s Resolved that .........n..n.ns nnnsnn, n n . ,.....,.... . .n,,n., nn.n,n.n nsnt.n AFFIRM TIVE. NEGA VE. . nnnnnsnnsnn, M nssnstn,snnnssnnnn,nsnn,.nsns.nsssn,,n,,ssn sssnssssnnnnnnnns.ssssn,ssss ss nn iii! , ,nsnnsnssnsnns ns nssnnnnsst n s s nsn s s n n A n I N U., ,n.....t.Presid ,. n,,n,Recordin RX A952 . X VI' . L WCA. fbfficers. HENRY C. HALL, . President. EDWARD H. KNIGHT . Vice-President. HARRY N. FINE, WILL T. DOWDALL, CHARLES M. RAUCH, . JOSEPH D. CONDIT, ANDREW S. NELSON, H. 0. Allen, G. C. Ashman, Gus Buchanan, Fuller Combs, J. D. Condit, S. M. Dague, C. G. Dochterman, W. T. Dowdall, J. B. Farrell, H. N. Fine, Recording Secretary. . Corresponding Secretary. Qjlemlkrs. E. Fry, M. Gregg, P. Gooding, C. Hall, B. Kern, H. Knight, L. Lardner, R. Montgomery T. McCain, S. Nelson, l50 . Treasurer. . . Critic. Sergeant-at-Arms. P. B. Newcomb, C. M. Rauch, C. E. Robinson, H. H. Ruston, C. H. Sidener, J. H. Sigler, G. F. Stilwell, , F. C. Weimer, L. G. Witherspoon PRQQRQ-MM5. Adelphian Literary Society YX7 AEASE COLLEGE. .?T7'? 1894 fffgzzmw fiffflff ,QW D I: lj H T Ea, Resolved MJ fpa-cagfffdf-5:4-uf Aff-vvfffg wwf ff! fW,f,gMf 5 QMQJMA fi,-gferg FFIRMFITIVE NEGATIVE. ff m,!,,,,,,,..4, fQ .AZQLAW ngS ecre mary. Presidem. Flll are cor vited to attend. S I li l A mg-X- Killa f fi' it l rl' ll at -I- . Q!! A L. 1 T1 ,ZX r. it if i ll H Neff IS 9 Y W lflflll lf ff' fa-ew O Sol I lf: O Officers. EDGAR W. OLIVE, . . . . President. GEORGE C. ASHMAN, . . . Vice-President. HARRY W. LITTLE, . . . Secretary and Treasurer. Executive Committee. George C. Ashman, Harry W. Little, Charles B. Kern, Oscar P. Welborn, Edgar W. Olive Qlemliers. G. C. Ashman, George Clements, H. B. Cooper, W. M. Curtis, S. M. Dague, T. A. Davis, H. N. Fine, R. H. Gerard, J. B. Griflith, C. B. Kern, 152 I. L. Lardner, E. F. Larkin, i H. W. Little, R. B. Miller, E. W. Olive, A. D. Richey, H.'VV. Sigrnond, R. M. Weeks, O. P, NVelborn, Ira Wynekoop. Qflanoofins. Charles M. McGregor, Frank Edwards, George F. Stilwell, Charles E. Osborne, Charles E. Crockett, J. Lloyd Hammond. Wabash CBlee Glub. CHARLES M. RALTCH, . JOHN B. S. FARRELL, . CHARLES B. RANDOLPH, Simi Qjenor. Fred Schmitt, jr., William A. Roth, Charles L. Harris, Walter F. Eagleson. geconb Qjenor. Henry H. McClure, Larry M. Bowman, William A. McBeth, O. Howard Griest. Qganios. Philip B. Newcomb, Frank McClamrock. Guitars. john M. Eckley, Hal. McClamrock, Earnest Wilhite. , Manager. . Secretary. . Director. Sfmt qgasa. Virgil E. Bolyard, Elliott W. Kirk, Charles A. XVeiiner, john B. S. Farrell. Seconb Qlgass. Charles M. Rauch, William R. Davidson, J. Ross Moore, Charles B. Randolph. Gfficers. CHARLES B. RANDOLPH, . . . President. CHARLES M. RAUCH, . Vice-President. CHARLES V. SMITH, . . . Treasurer. ALBERT E. LEROY, . . Recording Secretary. AUGUST SONNE, . . Corresponding Secretary. Qiemfiers. C. E. Beebee, W. O. Benson, C. J. Biedenkopf, GuS Buchanan, C. E. Combrink, H. B. Cooper, O. M. Duncan, W. F. Eagleson, G. F. Elis, W. M. Elliott, J. B. Farrell, Frank Given, S. T. Graham, O. H. Greist, A. B. Hallock, Charles Hastings E. W. Kirk, A. E. LeRoy, R. P. Lippincott, J. H. McBroom, H. H. McClure, R. B. Miller. 154 W. E.'Nicely, C. B. Randolph C. M. Rauch, Fred Schmitt, jr H. W. Sigmond, C. H. Smith, C. V. Smith, A. Sonne, F. D. Stone, G. B. Sweazey. 7 'Che Gloswperative Elssociation. Qfficers. PROF. HUGH M. KINGERY, . President and Treasurer. HENRY C. HALL, . . . . Secretary. GEORGE C. ASHMAN, Manager. Qgoarb of Qlanagemenf. Prof. Charles A. Tuttle. sENIoRs. Homer O. Allen. Henry C. Hall. Claude C. Travis JUNIORS. Thomas A. Davis. Robert N. Todd. soPHoMoRE. George B. Sweazey. 155 A ,N ., .' yr . l wr- ' if 'I , ,N - I ng ' ,, X, Fl' '- A 21155 If' v 5-' '- ' .A .., ' ' ,. ' A--r' ' A rg" . 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' . .MH a . , .. . , ' lr, Q' ' i X3 '. ."'i"!f: V '. f.', .V wwf A 11 9 .ff., 'Yl . ' L f ' - .' M 'Vi 'ff . I , Y v , 4' -ml I ' t I PM . 3- , I -'11 I' , "l ja ,'T ,' , ff ,h ,A iw . ' . '.xf'lt:,f WI F ' ' 1 "V ,I N., me J - H f w S1 1 s ' ' ' ' HQ.. jx , ' +I 1 ,'- l , 1 l nn.: is Q f 'f , , , , ., ,H -. , - . IM 4,1 4 i ,L . eh s 4 a I 1' .dLJJgf . 1" , SK' 1 5 A uf., -Ln'l' Z6 w 'I' xl' ul J Jig. mam A' A n 1 , !,, , .W we Tiigxs-lex, VQI. xix. Wabash College, April, 7895. No. 7 Literary. A BIT OF SCARLET RIBBON. " Whenever men are noble, they love bright color," says Ruskin, H and wherever they can live health- ily, bright color is given them in sky, sea, flowers and living creat- ures." This he said, speaking of the poppy, that blossom of the splendid scarlet splendor. Surely some such idea must have been in the minds of those who chose scarlet as our col- lege color, scarlet, in which kings and princes were robedg scarlet, the color of those lilies of the field which the Savior said were more glorious than U Solomon in all his gloryf' Even as the scarlet blood ebbs and flows through our veins, even so does that scarlet ribbon carry life and enthusiasm to us all. We wear it at foot-ball and base-ball games, at ora- torical and athletic contests, and it 159 cheers and exhilarates us even though victory may spread her eagle wings over the old gold and black, or the blue and white. Scarlet is our college color, and the scarlet poppy is worthy to be our college flower. See it when in bloom, its soft petals of brightest silk crushed and bruised with hav- ing been so long folded away in their little green case, but all the brighter and softer for that folding. So is it with us, we are put away safely within our college walls to be beaten and pounded by our brave, long- suffering, much-enduring professors, but when our four years' course is ended, the case falls off and we spring forth into the world to flaunt in all the splendor of scarlet until our brief day is ended. Then, even then, we leave behind us a precious memory, THE WABASH the seed case, a hard, black thing, but a veritable Pandora's box, though freighted, let us hope with good, not evil spirits. From within, when the conical lid is lifted, the tiny seeds fly far and wide, carrying their mes- sa.ge everywhere. Let us strive to make ourselves worth y of our beautiful college color, let us send our men, our heroes, who have been trained under that scarlet flag, to fight manfully under Christ's great snow-white banner, let us all, knowing no counterclaims of old gold and blue, heliotrope and pink, battle nobly for the purity, the honor, the supremacy of our flaming standard. WABASH COLLEGE. " XVahash College is the place, The first of schools to win the race, And when folks ask where we get our knowledge, lVe just point them to VVabash College. " lVhen Alumni We shall be And the world our deeds shall see, Then of old YVabash we'll be proud, Sing the chorus very loud. " In athletics we ' wipe the Hoor ', They sometimes get the biggest score, Though for this we do not care Since they with Wabash don't compare. " We have the best of Faculties, And we're not ' swamped' in penury 5 And have no need here for ' co-ed ', So we just paint old Wabash red. " Wabash lifts her earnest sons To the ladder's topmost rungs, And she floats her boys with pride Out on the nation's tossing tide. " Long live Wabash! Evermore May her goodness higher soar, ln the future find a place lVith a true and undying race." 160 THE WABASH. TELE TKTAEASE Published Monthly during the College Year by the Senior Class of Wabash College. BOARD OF EDITORS. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, BUSINESS AIANAGER, - CHAS. M. GREGG - H. C. HALL - - H. H. RUSTON - H. O. ALLEN EXCHANGE AND ALUMNI, C. G. DOCHTERMAN - - G. C. ASHMAN LITERARY EDITOR, - LOCAL AND FRATERNITY, - SOLICITOR. - - Entered at the postofice, C7'U,'lUf0l'dS'U'ilZ6, Iacliana, as second-class matter. DURING one of the recitations, last Monday, a Professor spoke to the class which was meeting under him about a lack of sufficient work on the part of the students in his de- partment. Now, boys, this is not right. This year is the year to work. VVork is needed to accomplish the work given by the Professors for us us one and all to work on. Let work. Everybody work! VVorkll W'ork I l l THERE has been plaint from all the students, during the past year and especially of late, that their work has not been as satis- factory as it might have been. The reason generally given for this is that the Professors do not assign long enough lessons and are too lenient on examinations. For instance, ina late fortnightly exam. one Professor gave but thirteen questions for dis- a general com- cussion and on an average only four sub-topics under each question, and actually gave as much as fifty-five minutes in which to elaborate them. As a consequence students have entirely too much leisure time and are able to give an undue amount of attention to outside matters. How to remedy this condition is a burning question. Our solution of the problem would be to increase the number of hours required in recitation each day. Say, increase each recitation period to one hour and a half, thus having ten working hours. Any common every-day laborer works this number of hours and surely a student, who is receiv- ing, twice a week, such great benefit from his Gymnasium drills, can equal a day laborer. A further help to more work would be to hold college exercises on Saturdays. As it is now a student occasionally is required to take an examination on Saturday morning, and those who do are very much pleased with the idea of Saturday work and often go up for the exams. Then, too, here are two hundred and fifty students at a great expense for board and room-rent, to say nothing of extra 7 wear on shoes and clothes incurred in our usual manner of amusement on Saturday, and is it right that they should lose from college one whole day, twenty-four hours '? We emphatically say, No l lt is paid for and we should have it. THE WABASH. Local. THE WABASH'S SPARKLING AND WITTY NEWS COLUMN. Alas for co-education I Co-education must go. Chappie ties his own ties. How about the new dean ? Wfeimer is still in college. VVe are having some fine weather now. Sansberry is quite ill with the grip. Literary societies still flourish at Wabash. VVabash must have second place this year. Have you a Saturday morning exam. yet? Literary societies are all the rage at Wabash. Coinbrink is one of the tallest men in college. Sansberry is cultivating a fine crop of bradleys. D Society promises to be as lively as ever this year. Have you joined a literary society yet? If not, why not? There will be a great sensation in fraternity circles soon. Chollie Sansberry is back, big as life and twice as natural. 4 It is rumored that Sansberry was married during vacation. VVillie sings each day during lab. hours. Admission free. tf Several of the students invested in gum boots during the snow. Some Wabash students went over to Balhinch to call recently. The H Cuiatenonw will probably contain an article about the college. Nelson says he can whip the man who voted for him in the Sunday Star. , Prof. Horton says suspenders are a good thing, but not to tie a cow with. Sansberry is making a close race for first prize in the Sunday Stands voting contest for the handsomest man in town. Chapel was held last week on M. o n d a y, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. There were two church services in Center Church Sunday, also in the First, Methodist, Baptist, Christian, A. M. E. and G. B. 162 -rr' s iv , 5---J e2.'r5n 4 ' 'U Q.. goo :P 1 I' - X xx , f MW 1 WEN S 41 .J .rf P u ' II' was . VW " ' S 5 , ,,,,,,, Arnlanfe. -5 Q 1 1 gb Piano. - ,I , ,.2 : - F i :L 3 3 S ' 5 N 5 V V i 5J ,1 ni1JJUwl - V Q A e es e or ress o mam-hood and ,,s VL,J -LL-552519 mggg 15,1 .fo ee, e Jgl VH J L I Q :ll Old Ya Bash fn-st How of th W 1 Th ft f W ff mm with B We lmaltlmtk gl f H t ' W hl h th .11 3 3 I 'T ,, 'H A V-if VT L 14 V HJ J J'EEif.f.e'Imfig5f' J9 3 ! 1 W am fi 353 .LF ' 5 . I I urse ofeur youth' Y W lil my . uae - . i ,LJ ,mg .LJ gg -4- f - v 5 - . It lOl, and Cave A mo . U' t on wel-Qomeexg 'Li mv rzr- 1' LII? .lil LN- lu - V , n m 7 -x fl lllVflf' "Ff VIWJLVHV l?.HTTE ,ilu 5 QM-, 'F l F pf, YF? 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Ao sTancX on H15-'Ps'l1ore?ll Owhgll ei: 'Agdnl we-dfi,new'1f Al1Cx'86x5E mfr on cXes'l'.'n7's sm , Uncerlalrz l'y'.s darkness ham SOZI' .3 l'l0vv lllf laasl like an eclw comes backl WHM memo'-les over us Sw h I Flmj W Vu n 5 A115 Wbilclx as olgyorf' l'l1C' -Flril llhlill I CdrCSSlrj-ily warm on lla! wall?- When vofgw 'olfrnen who lovfcl llxee, Do call 'lo Uni OVLT 0-,F 'l'lS,g PASTE The wo rcls of llme gl-eal' and We -good, A5 Wt' lm-n,cn-e wr launch on ll16'llclP, ll l' l l 'F e ell To wave 'WY ll CCW U- AY' ,M f "9l1Ol'LLS - 3, U1 . . X I- 1. . Kg fl A If 0' 'M -" X I x . Who lvu-llflefl 'llwe noble mul vasl, - Qlwms - Zthe llblanting of the willow. BY 7. IIOZIIER SIGLER. 1Reab at the llblanting of tba Senior Urea, Zlpril 30, 1895. I. O ancient natives of this place, ye trees Whose shade has ne'er been cast on other land We bring a new companion to your band, An alien tree, far borne across the seas From where of yore the walls of Babylon stood And that presumptuous tower which reached the sky All now in ruins lie! The mart 5 the multitude Whose foot-falls sounded there, The toiler and the object of his care, Together mingle in one shapeless mound. Once noisy seat of life, now hears no sound Save sighing of the willows, weeping o'er The fate of grandeur and its dreary end. From these is sprung the tree we bring before Your yearful branches now, to be your friend, To share your sunshine, rain, and winds that rend II. We plant this tree a pledge of brotherhood, A heritage from the Old VVorld to the New, That every land preserve that feeling true Which binds the city to the solitude If but the print of human feet be there. The Present and the Past, the East and West We join together in this tender stem: 'Twill speak to us of friends, of us to them, Qfjoys and griefs which words leave unexpressed, 'Twill tell of peoples passed from off the earth, Of victorious force and fraud and suffering worth, 166 How Hitting generations disappear Down earth's well-beaten way. The altar of a closer sympathy We also plant this tree, Our friendship's living fane , So ever may it be, While years in murmuring ripples lap the shoal Of wide eternity, Until unsparing time shall waste its bole, And scatter all its branches on the winds Of some far distant day. III. Then let us dedicate our friendship's fane, Nor deem the labor vain. Each year the branches will reach out more wide, The tiny fingers, stronger grown, will grasp Down deeper in the soil, and farther clasp Beneath the green sward out on every side, And broader green each spring will be displayed And then time-ripened memories shall be The fruitage of this tree, When in its fragrant shade, From distant land and sea, Some pilgrim here his weary limbs has laid To dream of days and scenes long passed away, Oh, then more pleasing than the fruits that sway On tropic winds of some sun-wedded glade, The half-forgotten tho'ts which call to him From leafy maze and verdant limb, The friendships of his youth, the joy and grief That wave him welcome from each conscious leaf. 167 Then the crooning old Nokomis Song of the wuiatenon. Underneath the swaying pine trees Sat the wrinkled old Nokomis, Swinging little Hiawatha In his swing of twisted grape-vine. And the little Hiawatha Cried aloud in childish treble, ff Tell me of your youth, Nokomis, E'er you came to Gitchie Gumee, E'er you saw the Big Sea Waterf, Thus replied to Hiawatha: 4' When the famine andthe fever And the XVorld's Fair took my people Then I lived in Indiana, Crawfordsville, the city's name is. Many maids were in the city Who were known as Maids of Athens. I, too, was a Maid of Athens. There were also sundry students At a place called Wabash College. Oft their hideous yells resounded Till the squirrel, Adjidaumo, Quickly hastened to his hollow, Quickly crawled into his dwelling, And did pull the hole in after. Oh, the howling and the yelling I Oh, the yelling and the howling I They could give an Injin pointers." QI-Iere the wrinkled old Nokomis Took a chew of green tobacco, Then proceeded with her story.j " Once the Class of 'Ninety-seven Thought to give their betters lessons, Sought to down the 'Ninety-sixes In the bloody game of foot-ball. Then they put on all their war paint, On the fence they put it mostly, Took their war-clubs, Puggawaugumg But a cold and cruel snowstorm Soon completely snowed them under, While the other classes shouted, 4 Esa, Esa, shame upon you I' In the glorious Twenty-second 'Ninety-six did steal their banner. Very sadly and severely And completely were they swatted. In the spring these foolish fellows All pranced out to play at base-ball To the field of the Philistines. And tae rabbit in the pathway - Mocked them as they scuttled homeward And the birds from out the branches Qaughed and shouted in derision, ' Brusn the hay-seed from your clothing, See th e 'Ninety-sevens crawfish I' Yes, tae Shawgashee, the crawfish! Later on in Oratory Still again they fell as victims, Wfhile the musical mosquito Buzzed and sung in tones triumphant, 4 Wah-wah-tay'see is upon you, Yes, the flies have settled on you.' Now t he Class of 'Ninety-seven Turn their thoughts upon their whiskers Raise a straggly growth of whiskers Till they look like Coxey's army. And the West-wind, Mudjekewis, Whistles through their tangled whiskers, And the South-wind, Shawouda'see, Sighs That i and murmurs sadly o'er them. s all there is about them," Said the crooning old Nokomis. And the little Hiawatha Murmured softly in his dreaming, ff Wish I went to Wabash Collegef' 7 Elntonita I see her yet, her dark face strangely bright, The white veil careless o'er her ebon hair, As from her features beamed a dawning light That my unconscious words had conjured there, Eyes, strange and dark, that wandered as they seemed To strive to see the visions that she dreamed. Ay! though all molten Hell may How between Her life and mine, those dark, unfathomed eyes Dispel the lurid vapors, like a screen That rolls away as lightly as her sighs 5 And where the fierce, infernal torrents were A pathway leads to Heaven and to her ! O Unforgotten One! 'tis then I feel That life is worth the living and the pain, When o'er my waking senses softly steal The echoes of thy heart's melodious strain, Or floats for but at moment into mine The incense of a soul as pure as thine! EOHHGI. Today I thought to see a cloudless sky, A ray bejeweled sun-and so I do, But for the nonce: North, South and East are true To me, the W'est-Ah, Vesper swore a lie! She deigns to frown and give me cause to sigh For my sweet bower, all sprinkled with her dew, Thus enviously does the goddess view My meeting with Houlema privily. But sometime we shall meet and talk and greet, When Phoebus stoops to kiss his even bride Who blushes crimson at her lord's retreat, For she would fain be ever at his side. So let yon blackened cloud give rain or sleet, Houlema will be mine whate'er betide. 169 Fllh Wo I li lil Fifi.. nl' 5 if mu l IQ ' , IQ-U n :Janna 19 :: :sl 1: lr!- A Cm Bmw wx om: s m 1 ll 'I . ' . 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Skis Xsusww QS mumiaiaw 3 y,1i,,QSM,,,,S W,,,,3,,1g Sm. .,...xx Nu Fmqkiwm mg' Wim MW .LMANUQ ' fYNx1S'Xv.w oxsuum ckussms EQ MSW WU. txfviX0N'5QxX'xQ.MQv told AWN QQXQQXQSNWMKA QNAX sub, QXNN4 ue. ' ,W gmacslkggg WD ?9-5585 3 46' msmahvsxx N555 Sita XBMQC XSAN CN tv and Mu cw, A2 M SQ gs Kg- 0555 K-TQ 1Yk0N59f-WAX KM DYXA X-Svxnurthll Qwm wa. be Grawforbsville Gaze. B lf DR. U14 TSOZV. Sherlock Holmes' violin was broken and had been sent to the blacksmith shop to be repaired. As I entered the room I found Sherlock playing H W'altz Caprice " on an accordion. He paid no attention to my presence until he had finished the piece. t'Ah, Watson," cried he, H since you have patiently listened to my music I'll give you yours," and he played in swift succession my favorites, among which were the delicious airs, 4' The Fatal Weddingj' " I love my Love in the Spring-time," and an extremely difficult and classical rendition of 4' She is a Daisy, Daisy, Daisy." I He had just finished the last strains of ff Sidewalks of New Yorkf' when an excited policeman burst into the room. Sherlock, raising his eyebrows languidly ,and pointing the business end of the accordion at the man, remarked, H You are a policeman and your disguise is very poor.'l U Be rlabers, sor, and Oi hov no disguise at all, at all. Sure and Oi om a mimber of the farce." H What did I tell you, Watson," said Holmes triumphantly, ff I knew him instantly. Now to your business, my friend, for I wish to continue my musical programme. " I H Sure, sor, and the hotels at LaFayette have been robbed and at Green- castle and at Champaign, too." I 'tAha, this promises to be interesting. Come, VVatson, We have just time to catch the 7:3o.l' " But, sor, the theft was-" U Never mind, my good sir," said Holmes imperturbably, 't I can tell what articles were taken by a peculiar though simple process of mental reasoning by merely drawing conclusions from the aspect of your facial expression." The following day found us in Crawfordsville. We were wandering through the campus of Wabash College when Sherlock bounded forward with a cry of delight. There lay a clew to the mystery, a box with the Words " Sweet Caporal " on it. I He turned abruptly to me and said, 'CI have made a special study of cigarettes and can tell who smoked these very ones merely by examining the tracks in the path. You see, Watson, the Wabash Base-ball and Foot-ball teams have fallen into disrepute. Greencastle reports a number of street signs 172 gone, so that many country people get lost wandering through that metropolis. Champaign mourns a large number of articles, such as bats, balls, etc. All complain of absent towels. Now, such men as Johnnie Fry of course would not take a slight cold if it belonged to anyone else. We are here to find who did take the purloined articles." Sherlock hurried back to our rooms at the Sherman House and taking a large hypodermic dose of paragoric, remained comatose until evening. Then he arose and lighting our cigars we strolled down the street. Suddenly Holmes paused before a large house and muttering H This must be the place," we silently stole to the side door. He tapped lightly. A con- fusion of voices inside at once ceased and someone said, H Who is that? " 'f Tell him to go-" H Maybe it's Doctor Burroughs." A scuffle followed and then a faint voice cried, " Come in." We entered a large room. There were quite a number of students sitting around a table which was perfectly bare. They were doing nothing. An odor of smoke was in the room and Sherlock whispered to me that he could detect that it came from the very cigarettes that had occupied the box we had found. Sherlock advanced to the table at once and said, ft Young gentlemen, is this the Oratory class? " ff No, sir, " responded a blonde young man of some size, whom the others called Kern, 4' This is a meeting of the Athletic Association." Here a round blue disk fell out of his pocket which I picked up at once as a further clew. Holmes smilingly continued, H My friends, make no resistance. It will be useless. Mr. Hall, your connivance at these robberies is surprising. And, Johnnie Fry, I am grieved to find you are a person who would willfully purloin an electric light. Don't deny it, for I can see where your pocket bulges out in just the shape of an incandescent light. Your carrying it even for so short a time has printed its form indelibly on your pocket. ff Pattison, you hang down on your right side at just the peculiar angle which the weight of a Champaign base-ball bat carried in the right hand would give you." At this a cry arose demanding to know if this was Prof. Studley in disguise. My companion handed them our cards and proceeded. ff Mr. Hedrick, of Muncie, I see your guilt. You looked at that picture so hard that it is photographed directly on the retina of your eye. We can all see it.'7 At this moment a pale young man rushed ifrantically into the room. Sherlock coolly turned to him and said, ftMr. Whittington, you alone may go 173 free. You had better go back to Champaign and try again. Now, boys, I shall call in Officer Grimes and Howard Dickerson to arrest you," and he threw open the door. There lay the two men mentioned cold and dead. H What does this mean? " I cried. H Wfhittington answered, "I was standing outside waiting for the growler when I heard Howard say to Grimes, 'I would rather die than arrest aWabash student. Let us kill ourselves.' 'Agreed,' said Grimes, and before I could prevent them they had both taken the Keeley Cure." "Yes," said Sherlock, as we were speeding back on the morning train, ff I think I never did a neater job." 4' But," cried I, U they all escaped on account of the double suicide." " To be sure they did," said Sherlock Holmes, 4' but I did my share and am not to blame. Perhaps I might have continued the search and discovered a Greencastle Street sign in a room on Main Street or a Terre Haute Lager Beer sign alongside a Sunday School announcement in a certain house on South Green Street, but I merely put the facts in the hands of Profs. Studley and Wienerwurst and if they get into difficulties they can telegraph for us.', Thus ended the great Crawfordsville Case. Sonnet. On earth there dwells a graceful sisterhood That keeps aglow in man ambition's fire With mild persistence, that celestial food! And being not, would none great deeds aspire. Erst Orpheus made the lifeless stones to thrill For that Eurydice might live. From strife Was Petrarch won by Laura's gentle will To singing deathless sonnets all his life. Old Helas rose in arms for Helen ta'en, For such did Antony beshrew a crown 5 All deeds of valor, whether good or vain Were wrought by some fair lady's smile or frown. And I, much searching space both near and far, For thee at last have caught a Shooting-Star. 174 Elntitbesis love. My lady frowns. Lo! all the world grows dark and cold The sun doth hide his face of gold. Each chorister upon the bough, Restrains his liquid music now 5 For it were empty joy to sing, And mirth would have but hollow ring A silence falls o'er hill and glen- A stillness that comes always, when, My lady frowns. L My lady smiles. O see the burst of radiant light That makes the sombre clouds bedight With irridescence that is plain, As when the sunbeams gild the rain, O hear the song of love that slips From Nature's throat and my own lips And I, the happiest of men, Live in a gold Elysium, when, My lady smiles. Ere time, as such, began to be, Long ere the great creation morn, When all was space and vast eternity 5 Then Love was born. When earthly things have passed away, When sun and moon and stars ha When darkness swallows up the day, Love shall live on. ' 175 ve gone She Stolen miss. The country boor has his "Thank ye, ma'am," When he may claim a kiss, And the city swain asserts his rights At the meteor's blazing hiss. And the story's told of a 'fnaughty boy" QAS some one was heard to sayj, Who stole a kiss from a maiden's lips tHe did it, of course, in playj. The night was dark, for the lurid moon 0'erhead was in full eclipse, And what could a greater tempter be Than the nearness of ruby lips? They had reached the shadow of Center Church, And the lad, with a gesture, cried, 'tSee the shooting star," and he snatched a kiss, Heedingnot that I passed beside. '40, you naughty boy," said the blushing maid, For in vain he had not striven, And to be quite Franke with my audience, El Roast I must say that a kiss was Gizfefz. O 0, here's to the maid that isn't afraid- The maid with brightest of eyes! The girl that is true as the midsummer blue, That sleeps in the faraway skies. Yea, drink to the maid that isn't afraid Of the friskiest mouse she may meet. Une sweep of the broom as it Hies through the room And the mouse lies dead at her feet. 176, Gbe Stoneless 1bole. CHAPTER I. 1 And in those days was Burroughs king over the College from Goose Nibble even unto the west end, and he did good in the sight of the Seniors. 2 And behold! the Seniors who had gathered the Sophs under their wing pondered in their hearts and said, 3 Great is the glory of 795i Let us plant a tree by the Tabernacle of Yandes, lest our glory which has been raised on wind, perish with us! And we will put a stone round about it, yea, a fine-cut stone by the weeping willow tree. And the Sophs said, Be it so! 4 And the Seniors digged a hole and put the stone in it, and went their way rejoicing. But the Janitor, whose surname was Wieney, did the hard work thereof. 5 But while they all slumbered and slept, some of the tribe of the country round about, called Vandals by the Argus News, removed the stone by night, and took it into a far country, and buried it away in the earth, saying, 6 Greatis the glory of 795 I Like a sour crab-apple tree, so may she Hour- ishl But the Sophs were not there, for their flowers were in press, and the day of Hunking was at hand. 7 And very early in the morning, even about the third watch, on the third day of the week, came Lozier, whose surname was Ego, and Dan Hains, and other Seniors to the spot and said: Who has dragged away the stone? For they saw wagon tracks round about. 8 And they cried with a loud voice, saying, Yea, verily, the juniors have done this evil against us! Let us gather our canes and mortar-boards and spread them over the wilderness, yea, even over the campus! And they went to Chapel, but not to pray. And evil abode in their hearts. 9 And after prayers, Burroughs, the king, cried out with a mighty bazoo, saying, Let him be anathematized who did this sz'1z.' And the juniors said, Be it so. A IO And Lozier, the Ego, who sat across from them said, Be it so, also, and certain other words which cannot be recorded in the Book of the Chronicles. II Then the Seniors raged, in their hearts and Travis cried out in a loud voice, As the Soph panteth after the lager beer, so pants my heart to lay these fingers upon him who did this thing. ' 177 I2 But the juniors mocked him and said, Your fullness is of condensed prunes I Arise, gird up thy gown and depart henceward, or we will smite thee. And he departed, but Lozier and the Sophs were not there. I3 And it came to pass that the Seniors sent messengers unto all the region round about and there was much hurrying to and fro in the wilderness and they cried one to the, other, Hast found it, my brother? Hast found it? And they answered in mournful tones, Nay, nay, it is not so. I4 And it came to pass that about the fifth hour that certain ones did cry with mighty voices, We have found it I We have found it! I5 And it was brought forth from its hiding place and planted in the ground with much joy and noise. I ' 16 Now a certain one of the Sophs, who was called Condit, said, Behold! I have torn my raiment sorely! I sacrificed to the god of the wire fence, but I got me none of the glory of the finding. And he betook himself without and wept bitterly, and there was much weeping and wailing round about. I7 And the Sophs who had helped find it, unto them was glory forever, yea, even more glory than to the most glorious '95 E 18 And the hole was there, and the stone was in the hole, and '95 was in the hole, as it ever was, and ever will be, world without end ! Amen I Burial of Nut' jfOOt:ball Elspirations. Not a yell was heard, not a tin horn toot, As our team from the station was bustled, Not a student gave vent to a farewell whoop, As away to the bath-room they hustled. No music playing, no bontires lit, Not a brass-buttoned "cop" with a billy, We spokenot a word, and we sang not a song, For we felt too eternally silly. Not a single remainder of foot-ball hair, Not a single post-graduate left us, Not a single reflection but trouble and tears, When we think of what fate has bereft us. Not a gilt-lettered banner to solace our woes, Not a glance at the future before us, We have buried ourselves under fathoms of soup, And the waves of distress have gone o'er us. - 178 fgfzufny of 67c7'oZ-rdf Z,ow22a?i5. A A . ltlll I Il n V90 fa, 00 " r L" Q 1 G ua W if qw an . vb "' 5 lor,-:UU BQ A 'gggxmv -gf QE Q94 V45 Q 'f 76 . 'X I WWA - Q - 1 , qc V ., Sv Q Ly f Q V' ISMAX - , , I, M ,V A , - Ofhgisfi 433 5 W 91302 A W 5522 as W' Ns wi, GPX Av + pw Q Q Q 15.311 ngvbvwbg' Q ff 00 W5 EXQLLSG S742C 1 We! 7a,Lc QM fzyya, 11 14 je 211: 5 Q vb! nh 'Q 5 , "'-Lula 5 a GI oggygigfii ' 'V Engl' R- - Hliwimf' 13399 wifi! ' 2 Q X Rafi-: X 1 gram ' Q33 QV'-wx 7 :S-me 0 JA 49 Q AL E hyum y ax' X 3, mfsfutk Q '...'Qa xii? Qgr gag -- M n 1 G, ':Jgx!faBg :5g?1 XX 401' Wu U " A6454 6' ww 5194 AUM x I e G 3 f ff 44 5' 'Ziff' Q 0 'hllxgfx 1 ai3igg5g,agfg,,L :aw-?aQ.f owzgwvsf' 'Pl-Qc 4,19 'If' f 'Q-UQ 61535 V "9-03315490 p P'wg59 3 4,14 .4 ,wslg-swf . 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"I love my low in Me spring-z'z11ze, I low my love in Maja!!-" Eufer Sfofze. fSlaps his Zkzlgk vzlg01'0z'1rQ1.j ' Same' .- "Dog-gone! I thought I'd get here on time once. Say, Davis, what time is it, any way ?7' Da2'z's .' "1o:45. VVhat the dick-" Sfwze .- f'Well, I swear I couldn't help it. You see, the fact is we had History examination this afternoon, and I just got away. just finished the forty-second sub-division of the four hundred and seventeenth question. But, say, those examinations are 100 long, really, I believe they're foo long. But I'd finish-7' If2fb07'll.' Hjudas priest! Let's get down to business." Datffs .- HGentlemen, the Board will please come to-3' Rifhfy .- 4' Say, Davis, have you got that Cor-" Dazfzdsozz : "0 say, Davis, I saw Prof. Milford today, and-' FZ'7Z6 .' "I wish you'd see that-" Toa'1z'.- HDrive on IH Daz.fz's.' '6Gentlemen, the Board will please come to order, and since the members are all present, and the Secretary has no report to make, we will pass that head, and hear from the Business Manager." QSpeaks this very rapidly, waving down each member who tries to speak in the 1neantime.j Da2'z'1z's01z .' HO say, Dav-" Dafzfis .- "We will hear from Mr. Wel- I6fz11zz'0Q5h : HO rats! Let's us go on with this businessf' Dfzz'z's.- 'fWell, keep still, Randolph. That's just what we're trying to do. Welborn, have you any report to make P" Uiffborn .- f'About sixteen pages of the bloody stuff." Dfzwis .- HWell, let's hear it." UCf!b0r1z.- MAH right. The first fourteen pages don't cut much ice. I'1l just run over this, and then I'll tell you about a matter of z'11y0rz'afzce, Got a map ! But I'l1 run over this other first. Here's a letter from the Treasurer, saying that the Board of Trustees had voted us 5250. Here's another from 180 the President, saying that the Faculty will take zoo copies as soon as issued. Well, it's no use to go through with the rest. They're all these. But listen! Best offer yet! QReads.j " LOFFICE OF THE " 'HvPoCATELECT1C SAEE'rv BICYCLE COMPANY, A " 'CoRNH1LL, I. T., Feb. zzd, 1895. S " 'b'1zs. Mgr. Ozziafezzofz, Cnz1zyf0nz'sz1z'!1e, I1m'..- ' " 'DEAR SIR--Realizing the benefit to be derived in any business from judicious advertising, we feel disposed to patronize your Annual. Therefore we take this opportunity of informing you of our intentions. " 'As you no doubt know, we are manufacturers of the famous Hypocat- electic Safety, established 18o2, and we thus rightly claim to be the oldest and most reliable firm of bicycle manufacturers in America. Each season since 18o2 improvements have been made, until the Hypocatelectic Safety stands today a model of excellence. " 'It is not necessary to set forth at length its many superior qualities. Our machines speak for themselves. The ,QS pattern wheels are equipped with hydrocaloric saddles, best rubber ball bearings, indestructible double- action, detachable mud-guards and latest patent automatic reversible cow- catchers. The peerless pyro-pneumatic tires are blown up, before leaving the factory, with air compressed to such a degree that escape is impossible. No matter how many punctures are made in the tire, the air cannot escape, in- deed, if the whole tire be torn away while the machine is in motion, the rider will rind himself carried along on elastic cushions of cohesive air, which can be bottled when the wheelman stops, and returned to the factory, where the highest living price will be paid for it. This machine is listed at Sroo. In order to encourage you in your etforts to admit only reliable advertisers to your columns, we will make you the following offer: VVe will take four pages of advertising, you to furnish plates illustrating our specialties, and will send you one of the Hypocatelectic Safeties, complete with all equipments, on receipt of El597.43, you to pay freight on machine. I ' " 'Very truly yours, " 6HYPOCATELEC1'IC SAFETY BICYCLE COMPAIYY. " 'N. B.--This proposition is strictly confidential. " 'P. S.-We must hear of your acceptance within three days.' " Sfozzes "I move we accept the proposition." All: "I second the motion." Da1.'z's .' "Gentlemen, you have heard the motion and the sec-" Daz'z'a's01z.' "I say, Davis, I've got a letter from a man at Evansville--" Dazfis .- "Order! I Gentlemen, you have heard the motion and the second. Are there any remarks? If not, all in favor will signify it by rising to their feet. Contrary by the opposite sign. The motion is carried." DtZ7'Z'1Z750ll .- "But I say, Davis, I have a letter from a man at Evansville-" Dcz1fz's.- "Well, gentlemen, that's off the subject. We'll hear from the Miscellaneous Department." I 181 R6Z1l1lI040h .- HI have several poems here, but itls getting late, and we haven't time to read more than one. Now, here is the best one, and I think it's a gem. I'll not tell you the author's name until you express an opinion on it. QReads.j " CSWEET SPRING. I. II. ff 'VVhen the grass is growing ff f NVhen the grass is growing And the spring has come And the spring has come We hear the cattle lowing VVe hear the roosters crowing As they drive them homeg Like a big bass drumf They long to be out in the sunshine, They long to be out in the sunshine They hate to stay indoors now, They hate to be shut up like an oysterf' And so the poor, tired student And so the poor, tired student Is very much like the cow. Is very much like the roosterf ll Welborfz : "I move we lay that on the table." p All .- HI second the motion." Davzlm- '4Gentlemen, you have heard the motion and the sec-" Slwze: "Excuse me, Davisg but is there any place to sp!! around here?" Drzw's.- '4Yes, Mr. Stone, the pitcher is on the floor by the washstand. Gentlemen, you have heard the motion and the second. If there are no remarks, all in favor say 'Aye'5 opposed, 'No.' The motion is carried.' " All: "Say, Randolph, who wrote that?" Rafzdqph Qblushingj: '4Well, I wrote that myself." Dams- "We'll now proceed to the further business-" Davzkisofz .- "The book isn't dedica-I' Fine: HWhy in the deuce don't-" Rzklzey: "When's the Board picture going-" T0a'fZ.- "Drive on !" Sinner 4'That's right. Todd's-" Welborfz .- "I move we adjourn." All: HI second the motion." Daw's.- "Gentlemen, you have heard the motion to adjourn. Before I put the question, let me speak of the vacation. Welborn, you'll be here, Stone'll be here 5 Todd'll be here 3 Randolph, will you be here P" Randamh- H I don't know. I may go home." Dczw's.- "Yes, yes, thatls so. If you go home, you'll not be here. All in favor of the motion say, fAye', opposed, 'No.' The motion is carried, and this Board is adjourned." QEverybody grabs hat and coat and rushes for the door. There is a wild rush downstairs and into the street.j 9'Tl1ese lines supplied for rhyming purposes. 182 .3-:-.5::-:-:SF '-::!:Z:I:o Q-1f:,:1.,.4: .',., Q. -.-. ,,-. .:1'21".Ti14f13:12:.1.: ,551 , - 555553. , gf, .5:::i,,:Q:-5--- 5 ' I 'g,::,:-1- ' .9 ,' EI.-:If-.' fa: 1 ,,,Q, ' my .1..g'1.f ' 3' ,f A 'Q '3H? V -mv , .1.-px x x NN4- 1k gwwmv A , . Yw g vf. .X's,3:x , .,., ki 1 T.. ..,, Binder? Vdfic ' . we' W . , 1 W.. V x 2 "AFTERW 1 f' 7 ,-, . A .. "'+...L:.7' . if . 1 Q- ki., . f 2 ' A My' if x ,. .. .xvir - 'T ' ..N J: .' 'A 4- 'V v 2' ..J. I.. .1 . 5. . . . . . , .. . . .,- .'. J . . v. . 'I 1 .,.4' .Q . fr! ' x I. 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"1 I 1 'GU I . J ' , P-MQ ' .. f' I .. f. W 1 6.2 . , V I . X. ' " 'L . 5.5 1 ' A" ., ' '..,a'L 1, I ., . ..,-'gg-4' ' i .i,: l ,P . , .1 K X - 1-. 1 ' xv . V' U m -' Q , W .v ...V . I ' ' '.r I V . 'I 11 'ld .. Q .45 - z 4, 4' . 3. ' r . 1 1- . ., F K. . . . . . "N L1 A.-. 4' 'I 51.3. 9 k.: X " -A' f-'ff ,, - .' f-H" 111' K. . f:"'1df..f7" 4 V ' , 1 " - - ' .. ' ' 'W' . . .,.: A713 -v"r I 1. . ' "' . " 53 , V , . , Y.. -, ' ft .7. Mx M . .. Q . G, 1" 1 1, '... . ' -f' " , AM . , .mx 5, . 1 ' . M 1 , . . 1: ' U ". I .. ". LW .2"y,3"u.. .1"5.,'4i'L,'f.A.SF 4,1 Liv rp.,.,'-,Wg ' , ' 4 ' u' ' 4. . -2. -fu 5. fr '1 111. , f . ' 1 1.1 .. -,lw 'TA .-.. 3 . ,..., : ,- lm-K - , 25. ,,.'.. .,:'1.- 1 L" X: 11.5-' .wif ag! J". " 3 5 ' 'W ,' ' Y. . K -nf " 'y 'H A Y ' . L-lv.. ,i ' 6, . , M' ' v" ' ' rn . 1 1 JA. H 5, . 5:2 4. . . x . In .ful J... ' ','g... 1 ,rom .'. 1-4. K, -Q. .. A ., . Wg. . '65, gi. -:Q .5-, W., A - 1. f. H '. L...-. 2-..-,X . ,. x .L " 1 r .: .' .. .I ' v ... , r , , 1 "SV '.-YHS1 .-. 1. Q 4 I .. 1543.4 ... 1 . ".- 1 N.. o :- . K x .1 . ' 5" .v . 2. , . W . . ,. MX f-'nv f-sit' , , 42 ff X X ff, 'I X ,gf WW an X ,X X VW X X Zz 4773 ff, 144 f' 22 fi wf ff ff' . fX KVM, - - I Y "zf5x 1 fir fvxwfw Ayr Nr' . . fU36I'f, Gail t' Carries a Full Line of Foreign and Domestic Woolens. 'tcffvfd 'latest 'lflovelties in Suitinge anb Crouserings 'vYC"bff' Call and Examine My Spring and Summer Importations Before Placing Your Order. 'awk' 11110. 120 :Bam main Street. 186 9 I l , I -' r nu. 5 6 E 5 Q? 2 5 vi 5 Q E 5 c Z : '5 0 'L : 'nm 'mb fun! 'ml' I I 3 FOTOGRAFS .....I. YES, VVE MAKE ANY STYLE. THE NEWEST THINGS ARE THE PLATINOES, SEE THEM AWARDED FIRST PRIZE INDIANA STATE PHOTO- GRAPHERS' CONVENTION, 1895. ALL THE WORK IN THIS BOOK VVAS MADE BY US. H82 EAST MAIN STREET. -ui NICHOLSON'S SONS 187 f- Ts . -. -l". M 'x -.., ' ' 0 '1"l fs.,-'V I 'lt tug! las- 'QXNSQ ' .I-N ll ' I .N MQ' ff TAKE THE .srl PDPULAR LI NE fgwwfgn WWA I . 51' I-If gd ,I -ffr- ff ,, Q .1 y .li -I-.rx .I il fj,,IWjlI iff' '- .-ew I -. f lll I " I , 5.5 . I S - , .fa "'. 4 4 -1 -A-5 -L.: Z "if -P-, an . , f : -R .'3s'2ii"" ' ' -.. 41 A L :A fa : . f l' ff ' , ,..- s , , 1.1 .2 ' .,-we T,,.j':'- BEST LINE BETXVEEN .NROUTE CHICAGO, LOUISVILLE, INDIANAPQLIS, AND ALL POINTS CINCINNATI, THE SMH AND NGRTHWEST Solid Vestibuled Trains Daily. Heated by Steam and Lighted by Pintsch Gas. Only Line to the Celebrated West Baden and French Lick Springs, the Carlsbad of America Hotels Qpen The Year Round. For full information regarding rates, etc., etc., apply,,,,,........,.-r 1 L. A. CLARK, AGENII, W. H. NICDDEL, ... CRAVVFORDSVILLE, IND. FRANK J. REED, V. P. and Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Pass. Agent CHICAGO. ILL. 188 SCSI-ISGI. ALL SLJIVIIVIEQ. Indizumpoli -Bu inegg-tluiver ii , WHEN BLOCK, OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE. BRYANT 8: STRATTON. ESTABLISHED 1850. MORE THAN 500 STUDENTS ANNUALLY. Leading Business, Shorthand and Typewriting School. Graduates assisted to positions. More than ten thousand started on successful business careers. Manufacturers, Bankers, Railroad, Professional and Business Men send their sons, daughters aIId wards to the Business University and employ its graduates. Call or write for full particulars. E. J. I-IEEB, PRINGIRAL. SHEEMANIS No. 59 South Illinois Street, tUnder Grand HoteI,J Latest Novelties in Ladies and Gents' Dress Shoes- Patent Leather Shoes a specialty.-C. FRIEDGEN, IN EDIANAPQLI 5 , IN Q, IQ N. Pennsylvania St, Indianapolis, between Cdd- Fellows Hall and Post Office. KIIIE 5 J . ,ts CYC' F ARE ELJILT To RIDE. SOLD DIRECT, when not represented, AT AGENTS' PRICES. Send fOr HANDSOIVIE CATALOGUE FREE. 875 IVIAIN STREET, ELJFFALS, N. v. 189 Patent Leather and Russia Calf k lzl In all Hle Lalesl: Slsgles: Qur lines of these shoes reflect the latest whims of fashion, and are really extremely tasty examples of the shoe- makers' art. They are of superlative quality, and remarkably cheap when real Worth is considered. r IF YOU DESIRE TO WEAR THE LATEST STYLE SHOES CALL AND SEEL..1l l'lcCLAl'l ROCH, 105 N. washington st. .H -Eb CGC TCD 45- zmzg y:s.wag.f.aL.1.f.lsf.e MUSIC Hlll Rt8llURlNl Qi H. L' For Repairs. We handle all grades of Musical Instruments, Sheet Music, etc. ll8 S. GREEN ST I O R ' ""Hiiii'1111K1X LUNCH d tt ICE mill. MOFFETT X1 MORGAN Prescription Druggists, .. 125 E. Main Street, - Crawfordsville We Want A Share of Your Trade. I ZIEGLER Sc REIMAN, Leading Bakery . and Confectionery, ICE CREAM AND SODA WATER. Caterers to Banquets, Partles, W6dd1DgS, etc. The only Confectionery in the city that manu- facture thelr own Cand1es. 217 East Main St., CRAWFORDSVILLE. T Eb pi , ll I u a WL ll lar-' -,L THE PLAYFUL PROF I The Y. l'l. C. A. Barber Shop. 0000 The Largest, Finest and Best Shop in Crawfordsville. 0000 STUDENTS AND FRIENDS Gt Wabash College Respectfully Solicited. 0000 ELEGANT FANS and GOOD BATl'lS.........-,V THE PLAYFUL PROF. Il. - Y '-1 ThQIneli2i1mPoli5NQw5, 1NSl3fEy Q NURSE, f INDIANA'S X 3 . 2 GREATEST DAILY f il X' NEWSPAPER. ,, ss? X- fx O' .."l-. .-""' EETAELIEWEZ 1259- Largest Circulation in America in Proportion to the Population of City. Special Department Devoted to the News and Advancement of Indiana Colleges. Subscription Price, 55.00 Per Year, or Ten Cents Per Week, Postage Prepaid. The Indianapolis News has been, for the last quarter of a century, the only recognized medium for Want Af ' advertisements, in Indiana. It also X prints more display advertisements for Indianapolis merchants than all other dailies in the city combined. Want advertising one cent a word for each insertion. 1 92 .K Livery, CABS AND CARRIAGES FoR RECEPTIONS, BALLS, PARTIES, ETC. Double the Livery Stock of any Firm in the City. Students' Patronage Solicited. 112-116 E. MARKET ST. i .ff M, AX f -.. If r ff ,f ' ffgx Y Q XY TNSX. R ff fqgqisisgo ,S L XX f lr X - f f! -ET: L T41 L l if ' 'T M 4 . THE PLAYFUL PROF Ill A. I L- wwwwwwwww T.S.CLARK, The Reasonable Tailor, Hatter and Furnisher, Will Supply Your Wants with Latest Style Goods at L west City Prices. St d t Cordially Invited to Flake L Th selves at Home. .. l3l E. FIAIN STREET. J. L. CALLAHAN, Salesman. Mwwzwwwwwzs 193 U I X I ,' , Q Q I 1 19, ' Lv 9 . - ! E QW I!! E THE PLAYFUL PROF. IV. PONTIOUS 6: LACEY 2'.13fS."2.pL0,f'J.23fJS' College: Text Bookg X2 A SpeciaItg......, See Our,,.i...i " WABASH COLLEGEU LETTER HEADS. - 35 Amws A NEWS! C10thing,I-Iats DE,,,O,,,,A,,C, FURNISHING Gooos 5V'Z'gZLY' If CALL SN Tanflgrlbaum BYGS' S. W. COFFIVIAN, cLAss 'a2. 194 KR mx jg jg C i1i ,,,l., , W S F We Make a Specialty of - Printing O Q . Evenln g Wisconsin Ollege F ' ' l Annuals 3 and Catalogues of every 1 N Description. 7 I F' ' t ' IHC l'll1 CFS, U, MILWAUKEE, Wis. f "his , f 1:2 arzilfmf - i ' Y ' E S J ,pl Among the College Annuals recently issued from our press are the following: WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY " BADGERJ' BELOIT COLLEGE "CODEX." LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY " COLUVIBIAN SOUVENIR." i LAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY " FORESTERJ' i UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS " ILLIO." DE PAUW UNIVERSITY fGreencastle, Indiana,J " MIRAGE." WABASI1 COLLEGE CCrawfordsvilIe, Indiana,J " THE OUIATENONJ' If Z W if l HEN writing for estimates, state size ot pages, number ot pages, gualitg and I Weight ot paper, number of pages ot text, number ot pages ot halt tones or other tull page illustrations, advertisements, etc., stgle ot binding, and we will submit a bound " dummg " with estimate ot cost. Our sgstem ot handling Annuals for Colleges at a distance is so simple, it is no more trouble to transact gour business with us here in llflilvvaukee, than it would be were We located in gour own citg. X Printing Department, The Evening Wisconsin Company. f .1 X 6? X 7 ix D "N QW W , Qty W W ,ff f ga za.. ,il-I Qty-5 45o EHPQQ3 P-....lZl""':+ ZWEE Q :Q Q 1 J FAU, X.- f 90" Crawfordsville Business College, T SIEQFWEIEEL Evokzkeeving, Telegraphy,4 Penmanship. Founded Nov, 13, 1893. llO Students already enrolled. Special Terms 1. o Graduate and Undergraduate Students of Wabash College. F. G. WALKER. B. A. CANTAB, Principal You will find the at 9--li LATEST NOVELTIES Z-X'--fe -W - ' '77 Hi-f' S in GOLD and SILVER Druggists ani 0 'AT THE' 0 Apothecaries. ln w. Soaps, Perfumery, Cigars, etc. Ill 5- W21Sl1il1gt0l1 St- WEST OF COURT I-louse A CONINIENCEM ENT WEEK EPISODE. I. fl ...V-E... LX l ....... X lx ff! .IM , -49 fb 10230 P. M. THE REHEARSAL. 197 'Q "fha fzccfwcfn ELEGANT FOOTWEAR in all styles and widths. stock is all new and styles the latest. Prices lower than known before. Repairing neatly done. Call and see us at YOUNGMAN 6: TRIBBY, Our ever II3 5. Washington St Smiley N. Chambers. Samuel O. Pickens. Charles W. Moores. GHHMBERS, PIGKENS will Mllllllll 9 DENTIETS, OFFICE I 1' EAST MAIN ST. Rooms loo, no, Ill and nz Commercial ' 3 A ' Club Building, Gonzales fs Galey CRAWFORDSVILLE, E 2 IND .INDlANAPoLlS. A COMMENCENIENT WEEK EPISODE.-II. fa- :Cy sian, is 5 gi L. 'Q 'L,,. -"'V1NfvJxlXY ' IIIOO P. M. SERENADE FIRST. 198 E I gs, L... T1 P FACULTY .... ,,L, BYRON K. ELLIOT, Pres1dent. "7 th' JOHN R. WILSON. CHAS. W. FAIRBANKS. ADDISON C. HARRIS. Q W. P. F-ISHBACK, Dean. N Xxvxx X , NM, School Year Begins October Ist, 1895. Ends May 27, I896. X1 w ' For Catalogue and Information, ' I Address, W. P. FISHBACK, Dean, CAINDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA. Indianapolis, Ind. A COMMENCEMENT WEEK EPISODE. Ill. ' Wg! f ' Q 2 Q Ni ry? . f t ,:nl"" A-,,. x fig! C! '- lt", V .Lha- f 1, ' L' I 'sf' W tl I ,Lf R , ' ag . ,W?47JliIJ:' tq,,hA Q 'E57 A' I ,fx 11 ,. ll W I' ix xg' -' a l' .Mig "' K .,. W u Q ' :- arf QS, - - ' " -Nb E' 'X-N. - A 'Mmm' "'.JTmlr,,, A JW M1'-,.v-f-mi.,-bdhn IIZIO P. M. SERENADE SECOND. 199 Q, L, RUST, GDSNELLAS A A X. A AND HAND . A. LAUNDRY E - me E. MARKET ST. 12299 .5 E? 129 S. GREEN ST. D1A1DDnd5,WmIChQ5 and . Q FIDQ elewelry. ' MDD-Dj Laundry called for and delivered COHQQQ SOQVQEF SPCDHS' to any part of the city free of charge. Headlquarters for REPAIRING of all kinds All work guaranteed, A COMMENCEMENT WEEK EPISODE. IV. 1 -:iff X H '-2: I le 1 E I SEASoN 1 lp ' E his FU X fb.-1-.1..u--ii fi 1' . 1 A, ABA- DM, D if -1-A-2 as , 11130 P. M. THE FINALE. 200 3 I I'I E. H SNLIIJQIFLI-the Qi. l.'7l,'7l.'7L'7l.'fl.'fC.'7l.'7l.'7 I ??,Pf...lP.e.e9.!.e.f 3110 r, - KXXXXXXXXKKXXXXXXXXXXXXY Coon WORK AND Low PRICES. new N. Wa.S1IiII gteII Street. Crawfordsville, Indiana. ED. G. VAN CAMP XI CO. Ladies' and Gents' F-ine Sboes . PROMPT ATTENTION .LTO PEPAIRING. Qitg Qcaurpdeg, 129 South Green Street, COLLARS AND CUPPS A SPEC! AL'I'Y. ll WORK GUARANTEED. WILLIS at IVICQUQWN, ' HIGH GRADE llbbotograpbs, Portraits in Sepia, Crayon, Water Color St d on Main St., Opp Court House. J. P. WALTER 84: BRG., LIVERY, EAS'F PIKE STREE'F. Finest C rriage Service in the City. KKK!XXXXXXXXXKHXXKXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXY l Fine Slalinneny and Engraving Hnnsn -5 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. WCHES, GRADE ' COLLEGE INVITATIONS CLASS STATIONERY I - Fpqpfl' ERN TY SOCIETY STATIONERY JEXNQX, ' COATS OF ARMS REASONABLE "MES WEDDING INYITATIONS bgrpxol-r:j'fbcH VISITING CARDS USTS AND SAMPLES SENT T0 CHAPTER CQRRES 1 1 "M" if ADDRESSES I MENUS AND DINNER CARDS gddtwtwiedbiiybwbwbse ANNUA'-S' I Heraldry and Genealogy a Specialty. Webster's International Grand For Ready Reference D ' Et ' In Office, School, or Home. 1 'C A College President Writes: "For ease with '- f '? ' """ R' ' A I E which the eye finds the Word sought, for accuracy Q E of definition, for effective methods in indicating If pronunciation, for terse yet comprehensive state- 5 C 'I I 1 M G CN Rl AMEQ My mold UNA ments of facts, and for practical use as a working I dictionary, 'Websters International ' excels any REU'lABRInoEn 1 K S V1 n ' 99 f n.. .R W other single volume. QTM diacritical marks for indicating the sounds of letters are so plain and intelligible as to be easily understood by old and young. Nearly all sohoolbooks use them. 4' It is The One Great Standard Authority . . the perfection of dictionaries," so Writes Justice Brewer of the United States Supreme Court, who voices the general sentiment ' W Send for free pamphlet containing specimen pages, illustrations, etc. g WEBSTERWS G. 8 C. Merriam Co., Publishers, INTERNATIONAL Springfield, Mass., U. S. A. DICTIONARY nl? Do not buy cheap photographic reprints of old Webster dictionaries. 202 BOBTAVIS ' HAS THE ONLY FIRST-CLASS O iverg took IN THE CITY. I GIVE HIM A CALL AT 125 WEST PIKE STREET, CRAWFORDSVILLE. LIGHT LIYERY H SPECIALTY. so TCDl 0 Arrnstrong's Elace, .AVL H ffx THE MODEL SHOP. Five first-class workmen all the time. No boys learning the trade. A clean towel with every man. HOT AND COLD BATHS. STUDENTS' TRADE SOLICITED. 209 E. Main St. TO THE STUDENTS OF WABASH AND OTH ERS.l We are making strictly tirst-class work in the Pl-IOTOGRAPHIC LINE at Reasonable Prices. Would be pleased to have a share of I your patronage. Respectfu I l Q, Lawson 6: Ficken. DR. H. E. GREENE, EYE, EAR and THROAT SPECIALIST. I RCCIVI 2, JGEL. BLCCDK, CRAWFORDSVILLE, - INDIANA. 203 HSE FINE SHOES, VIEDIUH SHOES, I CHEAP SHOES. SHOES in all styles and shapes. Remember we have the largest stock in the city to select from, at J. S. KELLY'S, l24 E. Plain St., 2 Crawfordsville. 152 VQYH 0,?'fYvd4 Move N ', CJQ 'R Tru Q. Q - f-'X 'K 3 df afcffalcnzo-wk j' 5 AXQV.-I., i HE academic gown, as used in America, is really a uniform. On its historic and pictur- esque side it serves to remind those who don it of the continuity and dignity of learning, and recalls the honored roll of English-speaking University men. On its democratic side, it subdues the differ- ences in dress arising from the differences in taste, fashion, manners and wealth, and clothes all with the outward grace of equal fellowship which has ever been claimed as an inner fact in the republic of learning. L The gown uniforms a body of scholars, overcom- ing the nondescript dress of any considerable number of men or women. On the score of economy it saves many a young man or woman considerable expendi- ture at the end of a course, when there is the least left to spend, but when it is desirable to make the best appearance. In colleges where gowns are worn throughout the year, the plainest suits or dresses may be worn beneath them. GARDNER COTRELL LEONARD. OTRELL dc LEONARD, MAKERS OF' . TO THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES- ILLUSTRATED TREATISE ETC FREE UPON APPLICATION. 204 X X a 'HCT cf' cu Q- 'Dm r-Y fix? f X Richmond Straight Cut No. I Cigarettes. CIGAREVFE Siroialclas, who are willing to pay a little more than the price charged for the ordinary trade Cigarettes, will find THIS BRAND superior to all others. These Cigarettes are made from the bright- est, most delicately flavored and highest cost Gold Leaf grown in Virginia. This is the Old and Original Brand of Straight Cut Cigarettes and was brought out by us in the year 1875. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS, and observe that the firm name as below is on every package. is as 5939 ALLEN at GINTER, 205 The American Tobacco Company, Successor, Manufacturer, ,.T-,-...RlCl'lMOND, VA. z xwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwz i CHARLES :WAVE-.R ef cso., 3 if, fr R Base Ball and .Foot Ball Supplies, Q ig Home Gymnasiums, Fencing 3 Foils and Masks, Dumb-bells and EQ lnclian Clubs, Lawn Tennis, 54 ii nts for A. 6- Spalding Cf Bro-'Sr .. Traveling Satcbels 6 Wright and Ditsof! and N willow Trunks, g The Davis Boat and O C . 0 canes xxx xxxxx vc :cm-:x xxxxx xxx xxxxxxxxx :cz-: xxxxx " and Umbrellas' www 29 and 31 WEST WASHINGTON STREET, WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWN 206 Tfkbimmu ,CN None X-:qv YM-xg 5,-,Vg W 'AU-SCYVQ Vina Rafe. DOG' Bayless' Cab and Tke fD0Zf6ZC6 Transfer Line, Czgay 5210 ye ss , 9 . s it For Parties, Weddings, NO' 207 E' Mazn Sf' FUUGYEIIS, Trams Of Is file Leader in .... i Private Calls. s- , . f' me f74fZf07fZl6IZl Also Picnic and Party Wagons. and 0074265526 Cizgzly-9 Liver Rigs and Drumme s' Wag ns. , y r 0 Tobacco.: cmd Smokzfzg Supplies. Leave Orders at FRED. C. BANDEL, ll8 West Market Street. Praprzktor. 207 i 4 DmmQREJ l I L9mNQ WM4 F 3 L. ' I'- 'l so r- Y' U- fiihe Mandalia eine 1 5 Q Is a favorite with the students of the E - l- 3 various colleges throughout Indiana EE 1 5 E 'hi' t l' -j c- 1 A call upon any agent of E 1 2 that line will convince the gil enquirer that it is the aim K 3 of them all to please the s v- F' J public ....... L Q +1H1+ is I- - ii: 'E E We are always willing to speak a i good word for . ....... E E .J the lilandalia Eine Q MwU61Ei:Uii:UUGEvu1WJ1UM1EWvUGinUU6irUU6D1BW1EWmv6irUM1EiwTJ1Wb 208 A VY, , rl' 4,1 j' s41g. ,. I lv I. I I 'rx ' A ' . 1 y I -. 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Suggestions in the Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) collection:

Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Page 1

1894

Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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