Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN)

 - Class of 1912

Page 1 of 146

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1912 volume:

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"',1 1 41 f-. fi-1 1 1, :1 g 1,-'ru -1 11 -Iill 1.1 .f1'. .XR VI. PRESIDENT MACKINTOSH TO DR. GEORGE LEWES MACKINTOSH PRESIDENT OF WABASH A FRIEND TO THE S FUDENTS, AN HONEST AND INSPIRING TEACHER, AND A TIRELESS SERVANT OF HIS ALMA MATER WE AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATE THIS BOOK Uhr mahzwh Baath STAFF FERDINAND TANNENBAUM ...... . . .Editor-in-Chief D. D. SLOAN ....... R. A. VVOLCOTT H. M. STOUT . . R. W. FRANK . . ROBERT KINGERY J. A. MILLER . . C. D. HOCKER . . C. E CURRAN . . H. G. NEFF . . . E. S. LINVILLE . R. H. HUFFMAN R. N. CLOYD. . . W. J. HUBBARD . W. R. BECK . . Associate Editors . . . Business Manager Ass't. Business Manager . .Treasurer Q . Literary . .Athletics . . . Art . .Alumni .........Loca1s . . Debating and Oratory . . . . .Organizations . .Exchange . . Y. M. C. A. . .Fraternity . .Music Eflimultg GEORGE LEWES MACKINTOSH, D. D., LL. D.. President tSabin Foundationl 3 Professor of Philosophy, JAMES HARVEY OSBORNE, A. M., Presidents Residence Associate Professor of Latin and Mathematicsg Secretary of the Faculty, 41 4 Crawford St. ARTHUR BARTLETT MILFORD, L. H. D., Yandes Professor of the English Language and Literature, ROBERT AUGUSTUS KING, A. M., Professor of German, 213 East Pike St. 515 West Wabash Ave. HUGH MACMASTER KINGERY, PH. D., Thomson Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, 511 South Grant Ave. MASON BLANCHARD THOMAS, PH. DJ: Rose Professor of Botany, Dean, 1 Mills Place CHARLES AUGUSTUS TUTTLE, PH. D., Professor of Political Economy and Political Science, DONALDSON BODINE, SC. D., Professor of Geology and Zoology, DANIEL DICKEY HAINS, A. M., 606 West WVabash Ave. 4 Mills Place Lafayette Professor of the Greek Language and Literature, JASPER ASAPH CRAGWALL, SC. M., 302 West Wabash Ave. Thornton Professor of Mathematics: Registrar, JAMES BERT GARNER, PH. D., Peck Professor of Chemistry, ROLLO WALTER BROWN, A. M., Professor of Rhetoric and Composition, GEORGE HENRY TAPY, A. M., Professor of Education, rDied March 6, 1912. Kennedy Place 216 West Pike St. 607 South Water St. 6 Mills Place 318 THE IIVABASH FRANCIS DANIELS, PH. D.,T Professor of the Romance Languages, President's Residence EDGAR KINCAID CHAPMAN, Sc. M., Peck-Williams Professor 0 LAWRENCE HENRY GIPSON, A. f Physics 402 West Market St. B., B. A. iOxon.J, Professor of History, 511 East Jelferson St. HARRY WARREN ANDERSON, A. M.,i Rose Professor of Botany, 1 Mills Place HARRY VINCENT WANN, A. M., Acting Professor of French, 502 West Wabash Ave. HOWARD FORDICE ASHBY, A. B., Instructor in German and Mathematics, JESSE CLAIR HARPER, 709 West Pike St. PH. B., Instructor in Physical Culture, 1 205 Marshall St. HORACE WILLIAM O'CONNOR, A. B., Instructor in Rhetoric and Composition, 502 West Wabash Ave. JOHN WOOD MACARTHUR, A. B., Instructor in Zoology, 407 South Water St. JULIUS UNDERWOOD, A. B., Instructor in General and Analytical Chemistry, 317 East College St. DAVID PARMLY BLACKMORE, A. B., Instructor in Botan LIBRA R IA N ya 203 East College St. HARRY STRINGHAM WEDDING, A. M., TOn leave of absence for the year 1911-1912. iAppointed March 30, 1912. 704 South Green St. QBLI1' El'Finvnt Mum in iliinvai illivmnrg The conscious and impelling motive of every Senior has been forward NVe have not halted neither have we retreated. Our faith is, that our future lies before us, not behind us. Nor has our growth been a.imless. Not one of our class will be cast on that fuller cur- rent of life without a haven in view when Commencement Day passes. Everyman 's ideal has been transformed, but not taken away. Tho-se boyhood hopes, which were worshipped with mute, unquestioning devotion, may now be only fond memories, but greater and finer hopes, hopes wide enough to move in, high enough to grow in, and yet real enough to live with, have be- come dictators to our wills and idols to our affections. And clus- tering thick in memory are hosts of recollections, some mayhap, painful, others truly joyous and refreshing, but all endeared to us because they were born about the campus or within the halls of Old Wabasli. '52 UR class history has been four years of growth. N ' C C 7 7 C SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Treas. Huiman gwisch Vice-Pres. Hubbard Treas. Stout Sveninr Gilman GIVEN CHIPPS AIKMAN. Newport, Ind. Kappa Sigma. Dramatic Club, II, III, IV. G1'eek Play, II, III, IV. "But who is this floating lily ?" RAYMOND ALLISON. Kansas, Ill. Lyceum. Class Base Ball, I, II, III, IV. "He looks to be a melancholy man." LYLE ALLISON. Crawfordsville, Ind. Calliopean. Greek Play, I, II, III, IV. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, II, III. "Beware of judging men by their outward appearance." ROY BAIN. Rockville, Ind. Class Basket Ball, II. Class Base Ball, II. Class Track Team, II. Wabash Board of 1910. Junior Prom. Committee of 1910. "Setting the attraction of my features aside, I have no other charm." CHARLES WIFFORD BAKER. Marion, Ind. Calliopean. "This world belongs to the energetic." RALPH EMERSON BANKERT. Newman, Ill. Barb. Social Committee, III, IV. Class Basket Ball, I, II, III, IV. Captain Class Basket Ball, I. Gymnasium Instructor, IV. Senior Dance Committee. "May your head never be so heavy as to capsize the boat." , WALTER RYNN BECK. Frankfort, Ind. Sigma Chi. Glee Club, I, II, III, IV. Glee Club Quartette, II, III, IV. Director Glee Club, III, IV. Wabash Board. "A loud laugh that speaks the vacant mind." RICHARD MAYO BOSSON. Indianapolis, Ind. Beta Theta Pi. Junior Phi Beta Kappa. Pan Hellenic Council, IV. Woods Hole Scholarship, III. Botanical Society. Track Team, I. Class Treasurer, I. i "For I am nothing if not critical." ROBERT NEWLAND BOSSON. Indianapolis, Ind. Beta Theta Pi. Phi Beta Kappa. Press Club, III, IV. Class Base Ball, IV. Track Team, I. "And still they gazed, and still the Wonder grew that one small head could carry all he knew." WILLIAM McCOY CARR. Rushville, Ind. Pres. Calliopean Literary Society, IV. "Another lean, unwashed philosopher." SMILEY N. CHAMBERS. Indianapolis, Ind. Sigma Chi. Junior Prom. Committee. "Everyone is as God made him, and sometimes a great deal Worse." RAY S. COCHRAN. Elwood, Ind. Forestry Assistant, IV. Vice-President Botanical Society, II. Foot Ball Team, I, II, III. "The man of an hour." ROY N. CLOYD. Clinton, Ind. Wabash Board. Basket Ball Squad, III, IV. Assistant Editor Wabash Hand Boolf. Pres. Wabash Oratorical Assn., IV. "lt takes all sorts to make a World." CARLETON E. CURRAN. New Lexington, Ohio. Kappa Sigma. Chairman Senior Hop Committee. Junior Prom. Wabash Board. Class Basket Ball, III. Senior Social Committee. Chemical Society. Entered from Ohio State University, III. "Silence is one great art of conversationf HERBERT E. EASTLACK. Crawfordsville, Ind. Kappa Sigma. Phi Beta Kappa. Chemistry Assistant, III, IV. Pan. Council, IV. Mandolin Club, III, IV. President Chemical Society, IV. Class Secretary, I. "There are three things for which he lives blue eyes and black and brown." v ROBERT WORTH FRANK. Logansport, Ind. Phi Beta Kappa. Tau Kappa Alpha. Inter-Collegiate Debating Team, III IV President Calliopean Society, IV. Debate Council. Wabash Board. Pres. State Prohibition Association IV Assistant Editor Wabash. Hand Book President Y. M. C. A., III. Commencement Debate, I. "Boys! Think of your class and your morals." OTTO LEROY GANGWISCH. Golden, Colo. President Senior Class. Foot Ball Team, II, III, IV. Vice-President "W" Club, IV. Class Basket Ball, IV. Basket Ball Squad, II, III. Botanical Society. Calliopean. "Ability involves responsibilityf NEWTON LODELL GOODBAR Crawfordsville, Ind. Class Basket Ball, I, II, III, IV. Captain Class Basket Ball, III. Class Base Ball, I, IV. Glee Club, I, IV. College Dramatic Club. Class Track Team, I. Captain Class -Track Team, IV. "Beard is no true standard of brains 3 BYRON C. GOSS. Rochester, Ind. Tennis Team, III. President Tennis Association, III, IV. Class Basket Ball Team, I, II, III, IV. Captain Class Basket Ball, IV. Senior Hop Committee. Chairman Barb. Social Committee, IV. Class Track Team, I. Chemistry Assistant, IV. Chemical Society. "God may forgive sins, but awkvvardness has no forgiveness in heaven or earth." WILLIAM EDWARD HAYES. Waynetown, Ind. Calliopean. "Trust not too much to my enchanting face." HINKLE C. HAYS. Sullivan, Ind. Phi Delta Theta. Tau Kappa Alpha. State Prohibition Oratorical, III, IV. Inter-Collegiate Debate Team, III, IV. Student Debate Council, III, IV. Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest, II. Winner Day Prize Contest, II. President Lyceum, III. Associate Editor Bachelor. Winner Freshman Declamation. Commencement Debater, I. Baldwin Essayist. "They always talk, who never think." CARL DEWITT HOCKER. New Market, Ind. Junior Phi Beta Kappa. Assistant Chemistry, IV. Assistant in Mathematics, IV. Chemical Society. Calliopean. Wabash Board. "And furthermorel' RAY HOPKINS. Rensselaer, Ind. Foot Ball, I, II, III, IV. Captain Foot Ball, III. Track Team, I, III, IV. "On their own merits modest men are dumb." STUART S. HOSTETTER. Roachdale, Ind. Debate Council, IV. Senior Hop Committee. President Lyceum, IV. Honor Scholarship. "A meek, mysterious man." .5 1 ' 'P- , , 3. .ff ' - " I ' ' if? 'I' -125252. ' ., f .55 5 E ' Lf 'Z1s:5i .. i n 3 1- 4 - ' "" f ' 6' 3 , ' 1.1 . 6' f if f I I ff 0, f Q " , fi ff 2, A Q "r . ww ... ,,r 5 W . , is WS 4- ,ff Q ,give fSf?'f,-f i . , fx W : . X egsff , Zh . s -2:11 s s fp. , ' is fa. I .57 Z5i"'Qr1:- ,. ,.,.,.-4533.35-f..,.-,,,.. . 'f".g.ffl.,QjQ,.jf.'f..." , ff ffffff-Q' 2- 1: .".,s:s" .5-2--3:1'1::.f53I .-.....-:-.,:.-,W.,:.-gags-. A - f f -. -wma. ..:f2p..2 go Ag? ., yfxvgzf ,54'i?f5fff,ja?ff,a4fj6474. ?ff32f'Q2' ,. , 42 is 4 , WALTER JOHN HUBBARD, JR. Indianapolis, Ind. Beta Theta Pi. Dramatic Club, I, III, IV. President Dramatic Club, IV. Business Manager Dramatic Club, III. Glee and Mandolin Club, III, IV. Senior Hop Committee. Vice-President Senior Class. Greek Play, III, IV. Wabash Board. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, IV. Junior Prom. Committee. Track Team, I. uv "Men always Worship something. RUSSELL HARRISON HUFFMAN. Lapel, Ind. Phi Beta Kappa. Manager Basket Ball Team, IV. Senior Class Treasurer. Senior Hop Committee. Dramatic Club. Track Team, II. Wabash Board. "What I have been taught, I have forgot ten: what I know. I have guessed. I-IOMER WILSON HYATT. Indianapolis, Ind. Phi Gamma Delta. Senior Hop Committee. Class Treasurer, III. "He that never thinks can never be wise.' v PAUL W. KERR. New Castle, Ind. Sigma Chi. Botany Assistant, IV. Glee Club, IV. Senior Hop Committee. "Oh! it is an awful thing to be a lion among the ladies." WALTER LEON KIMMEL. Anna, Ill. ' Track Team, I, II, IV. Foot Ball Squad. Finished in three years. Class Base Ball, IV. "I came, I saw, ROBERT KINGERY. Crawfordsville, Ind. Phi Delta Theta. Track Team, I, II, III, IV. Captain Track Team, IV. Captain Cross Country Team, III. Wabash Board. Pan Council, IV. President Y. M. C. A., IV. Delegate Geneva Student Conference. Greek Play, I, II, III, IV. Associate Editor Wabash Handbook. Class Base Ball, II. Class Basket Ball, I, II. Freshman Class President. "A good man will always win out in the long Mm." 6 RAY LAWRENCE. Columbia City, Ind. Class Base Ball, IV. Class Track Team, II. President Calliopean, IV. Chemical Society. "I am a stranger here home." 3 heaven is my SHUNKWAI WAIIJEH LEE. Shanghai, China. "A happy infant here I roam, far from my own paternal home." ERNEST S. LINVILLE. Ansonia, Ohio. Phi Gamma Delta. Manager Track Team, IV. Glee Club, IV. Wabash Board. Class Base Ball, I, IV. Class Foot Ball, I. Class Track Team, I, IV. "Time elaborately thrown away? EDGAR LEE MARCRUM. Crawfordsville, Ind. Class Basket Ball, IV. "He had a face like a benedictionf' RALPH LEIGHTON MARKLE. Muncie, Ind. Foot Ball, I, II, III, IV. President Athletic Association, IV. Secretary "W" Club. Dramatic Club. "You can lead a man to college, but you can not make him think." WALTER ROBERT MARSHALL. Bloomiield, Ind. Phi Delta Theta. Senior Hop Committee. "Behold the child by Nature's kindly law, Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw." l CARL R. MARKLEY. Williamsburg, Ohio. Calliopean. "He also was in College." LOUIS M. MASSEY. Lima, Ohio. Phi Beta Kappa. Botany Assistant, IV. "Amusement to an observing mind study." GORDON KEENEY MILLER. Crawfordsville, Ind. Junior Prize Essayist. "Past all expressing." .J a'.,...-will?" . 1 .' - sw-4-1: 'X 'L' ':gsf::'X-A gsa-11: .I V. x .9-N.. E. .. .. Q-.sm u N NA ci -1. az 'i3ffi1.1.2 -Q S tw ft . .K b'ixii'Z 5 A JAMES A. MILLER. Winchester, Ind. Phi Beta Kappa. Wabash Board. Junior Prom. "An honest man is the noblest work of God." J. H. MUNCIE. Olney, Ill. President Botanical Society, IV. Mandolin Club, II. Botany Assistant, II. "A moral, sensible and well-bred man." HARRY G. NEFF. Virginia, Minn. Phi Beta Kappa. Tau Kappa Alpha. Inter-Collegiate Debate Team, II, III, IV. Tennis Team, III. Wabash Board. Secretary Tennis Association. a President Calliopean, III. Class Base Ball, I, II, III, IV. Commencement Debate, I. Baldwin Essayist. "Had I been present at the creation, I would have given some useful hints for the better ordering of the uni- verse." BYRON PRICE. Topeka, Ind. Phi Delta Theta. Phi Beta Kappa. Tau Kappa Alpha. Winner Day Oratorical, III. Winner State Oratorical, III. Inter-State Oratorical Contest, III. Editor-in-Chief Bachelor, IV. President Press Club, IV. Managing Editor Badzelotr, III. Vice-President State Oratorical Assn. Editor-in-Chief Wabash Hum! Bool.-, IV. President Sophomore Class. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, III. President Lyceum, III. Secretary Debate Council, IV. Junior Prom. Committee. Greek Play. State Peace Oratorical Contest, IV. Debate Team, I, II. Honor Scholarship. Tied first place in Sophomore Declamation. Baldwin Essayist. "To be proud of learning! is the greatest ignorance." LOUIS LONG A. ROBERTS Carlisle, Ind. Phi Delta Theta. Phi Beta Kappa. Vice-President Junior Class. President Lyceum, IV. Dramatic Club. Greek Play. Commencement Debate. III. Inter-Collegiate Debate Team, IV. "With what majesty he bears himself: how insolent he is become." BLAIR SAXTON. Huron, S. D. Phi Beta Kappa. Assistant Chemistry. Chemical Society. Entered from Huron College, III. "The world does not know its greatest men unless informed." RAYMOND K. SHOCKNEY. Winchester, Ind. Class Base Ball, I, II, III, IV. Class Foot Ball, I. "There are some silent people who are more interesting than the best talk- ers." DAVID D. SLOAN. Crawfordsville, Ind. Business Manager Wabash.. "Quality, not quantity." RALPH E. SMOCK. Southport, Ind. Phi Gamma Delta. Business Manager Bachelor, III, IV. Captain Class Base Ball, I, IV. Junior Prom. Committee. Press Club. Base Ball Squad, I. "A comet from a country town." EARL N. STANLEY. Liberty, Ind. Delta Tau Delta. Base Ball Squad. Senior Hop Committee. Junior Prom. Committee. Class Basket Ball, IV. "Runt! Do you chew?" MILLARD S. STONE. Butler, Ind. Sigma Chi. Mandolin Club, III. Greek Play, IV. Finished in three rears. "Faint heart ne'e1' won fair lady HARRY MORTON STOUT. Winchester, Ind. Treasurer Wabash Board. Secretary Senior Class. Dramatic Club Treasurer. Class Base Ball, II, IV. Barb. Social Committee. IV. "He is a manly man." FERDINAND TANNENBAUM. Crawfordsville, Ind. Kappa Sigma. Phi Beta Kappa. Tau Kappa Alpha. Editor-in-Chief Wabash. Winner Day Oratorical Contest, IV. Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest, IV. Inter-Collegiate Debate Team, I, II. President Indiana State Oratorical Asso- ciation, III. Associate Editor Bachelor. Debate Council. Tied first place in Sophomore Declamation. Second Place in Freshman Declamation. Baldwin Essayist. "A fine volley of words, gentlemen, and quickly shot off." CECIL C. THOMAS. Huron, S. D. Phi Beta Kappa. Botany Assistant, IV. Woods Hole Scholarship, IV. Botanical Society. Entered from Huron College, III. "Great is wisdom." CHARLES MOREY WHITE. Terre Haute, Ind. Phi Delta Theta. "As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean." JAMES LEROY WEIMER. Avilla, Ind. President Botanical Society, IV. Y. M. C. A. Botany Assistant. "Things are not always what they seem RYLAND A. WOLCOTT. Marion, Ind. Phi Gamma Delta. Assistant Business Manager Wabash. Manager Glee Club, IV. Glee Club, I, II, III, IV. Class Base Ball, I, II, III, IV. Class Track Team, I, IV. Junior Prom. Committee. Dramatic Club. Lyceum. "I-Ie will be talkingf' GLOYED WRAY. Crawfordsville, Ind. Chemical Society. Dramatic Club, II. Greek Play. Commencement Marshall, II, III. "What can't be cured must be endured. JUNIOR CLASS Zluninrn President-M. E. Elliott. Vice-President-John Kerr. Secretary-Treasurer-T. T. Sweet PRESIDENT ELLIOTT Ashby, James Chester Barr, Walter James Beavers, Benjamin F. Bell, Dwight Brown, Austin H. Burkholder, Walter H. Burns, Edward H., Jr Burroughs, Leland Campbell, Ernest Carrithers, Robert Taylor Chase, Clyde Harrison Chupp, Charles Cobb, Albert Russell CoHing, McMannomy Coleman, Wallace Cragwall, Gordon Owen Crane, John Glenn Cravens, J. Frank Cunningham, George A., Jr. Davis, Theodore Cook Dorsey, Samuel L. Ebert, Fred Elliott, Morris Eugene Evans, Harold Blaine Federman, William Largent Feit, Ralph William Fenton, Harry Cogan Fowler, Walter Scott Freeman, F. Rider Fudge, H. Foster Gray, Daniel Boyde Griflith, Hugh Harrison Hahn, Ezra Vernon Henderson, Edwin Francis Holzbog, Chester Connette Hoover, William Huffine, Carl Burdette Huston, Joseph Emory Irvine, VVilliam Drake Jones, Walter Paul Kramer, Richard Lee Lambert, Kent C. Little, Ralph R. Luse, Frank Hamilton McCabe, Robert Ross McCauley, Thomas B. McGeath, Frank Hurd, Cloyd Carlton Kerr, John Gray Matthews, Paul Russell Miller, Rolla Woods Mosbaugh, Karl Mow, Harold Muncie, J. Howard Myers, Locy Homer Nelson, Albert Henry Olds, Arch H. Ramsay, William Harrison Rees, Charles Christian Scherer, C. M. Slemmons, Chester Lycan Smith, Carl Ambrose Smith, Charles Vivian Snodgrass, Robert Andrew Spohn, Carlyle Bonham Sweet, Theodore Thomas Tess, Harold K. Tracewell, Charles Edward Vibrans, Frank Charles Watt, Ben Weer, Percy Harding Williams, Raymond Bramley Yount, Elston Dan SOPHOMORE CLASS Svnphnmnrvz President-C. B. Gibson. Vice-President-E. M. Honan. Sc'r1'cffz1'y- Trva.surcr-D. C. McRoberts. PRESIDENT GIBSON Aeby, Ross Aikman, Everett Allen, Charles Allen, Frank Fine Angell, Maurice H. Baker, John Edmonston Baldwin, Donald D. Banta, Clifford Barker, Ira Harrington Burrows, Joseph F. Cauldwell, Oscar Ray Chittick. Loren Macown Coate, Russell H. Cobb, William Calcolm Coleman, Charles Poucher Cook, Willard Oliver Coons, John Coons, Roy CliEord - Bennett, Edward JacquelinCourtney, Lyle Vernon Bennett, George Vernon Craig, Lynn Birk, William Otto Bishop, Richard Edgar Broaders, Claude Craig, William Lee Crockett, William Perry Crowder, Grover B. Davidson, Frank Dean, David McChord Deetzer, Forest Samuel DeVerter, Donald Eglin, Frederick Irving Ellis, Luther Edward Essex, Jesse Lyle Foster, Thomas Irwin Gibson, Carl Banta Glover, Fred Smith Goodbar, Eugene Morris Harlan, Merle Harper, Lester Blaine Harrell, Ora Lee Harrison, Wilbur Byron Harvey, Harry Culbertson Harvey, Joseph Small Hendricks, Harold D. Hendrickson, Arthur W. Hetzler, Harry Michael Honan, Edward Mark Howard Brooks Howard, Frank Nathaniel lnlow, Jesse Carl Jay, Philip Holiday Kutz, John Adams Kutz, Paul Harrison Lambert, Hazel Lloyd Larrison, Ebert Samuel McClure, Rush Barr McKay, James Marshall, Jr. McKinley, Hugh Arthur McRoberts, Donald Clifford Messner, Charles Arthur Miles, Lee Ellis Miles, William Haskell Myers, Roy Verne Neusbaum, Clarence Arthur O'Neal, Perry Paire, Homer Edwin Parsons, Robert W. Paulus, Clarence Jefferson Pickler, William Eugene Reynard, James D. Reynolds, Paul Russell Rubey, Harold H. Showalter, Homer Smith, Gale Stark, Hal Claude Steinbaugh, Garland Stoops, Ernest Merle Sweet, Harold George Swope, Joe Allen Tannenbaum, Karl Hart Teague, Merwyn Clarence Wakeley, John Everett Wallace, Walter Edward Wann, Frank Ward, John W. Wardwell, Chester T. Wilson, Frank Don FRESHMAN CLASS ilirvfihmvn President-K. J. DePrez. Vic'c-President-R. P. Harrison Tlreulsurcr-J. L. Prentice. Hill, Isaac Newton Hudson, Wilsie Ceberry Hurd. Roy Clifford Ireland, Joseph C. Jackson, Clarence Augustus Jackson, Vet Jaqua, John Clayton Jay, Carmen W. Jay, Gilbert W. Jenks, Philip Dorsey Kimmel, Ralph Cleveland Kirkpatrick, Charles Robert Lambert, Carl Wayne Letsinger, Edward Long, George Everette Loudermill, Joseph McCombs, Howard Mathews, Rayond Groves Miller, Cleo Landen Mogle, Hubert Eldon Morey, Lee Bogert Mummert, Maurice Merrill Nicar. Philip Lewellen Noble, Robert Peelle Ortlip, Frank Russell Parkins, Ivan Parsons, Albert Raymond Pattison, Gordon Lee Peters, Frank Prentice, John Lawrence Ringer, Frank PRES IDENT DEPREZ Anway, Paul Arick, Melvin R. Bailey, Ralph Bair, Floyd Barnhill, John Calvin, Bassett, James Noble Beaman, J. Paul Beecher, Braden Beeson, Keller Boyd, George Warren Britton, Edgar Clay Brown, Robert Hazlett F. Ristine, Harold Holmes Roberts, Charles Elliott Rogers, Azel Clyde Harmon Rogers, Rose, Joseph Sims Davies, George Edwin Deitzer, Fred Jacob DePrez, Karl Jacob DeVerter, Paul Logan Dodge, Fern Carter Duke, Albert Hamilton Dukes, Russell Duncan, Thomas Post Ewing, Ralph Clay Farber, John Clark, Jr. Rowe, Leland Rumsyre, Grant A. Russell, Charles Elbert, Jr. Russell, Floyd Kimes Sanders, Dana R. Seabright, Jesse Morrison Settles, Claude Seybold, Silas James Smith, Gerald Percy Smith, Hubert Harris Federmann, Charles RussellSDOI1Sl91', Ray HalTli1t0Il Feemster, Maxwell Brubaker, Joseph LawrenceFinney, Thomas Samuel Staggs, Alva Rivers Steinbaugh, James Gordon Buchanan, Harry James Fisher, Clinton Earl Tannenbaum, Norman Buchanan, Paul Fox, William Thornburg, Ralph Daymond Bucholtz, Albert Michael Fuller, William Parrish Thurston, Allen McKinley Burks, Paul Funk, Claud Douglass Turner, Hiram Barricklow Burroughs, William Henry Gavit, Bernard Campbell Warren, Clarence Bushong, Milo Gelvin, Harry Francis Warren, George Carl Carmack, Roy Leonard Gordon, Lloyd Waters, Frederick Monroe Carson, Conwell Graves, William Edwin Wilson, Russell Edward Chitty, Luther Mayard Gray, Jefferson Franklin Wingate, Chester Colby Clugston, Phil Rittenhouse Hadley, Cleo S. Winters, Norman Eugene Combs, Bert Lester Halberstadt, Loring Clifford Wise, Glen Harold Corey, Lawrence O. Halgren, Ross M. Wolcott, Roger Gould Curtis, William Clifford Harlow, Leslie Steele Wright, Don Dame, Perry R. Harrison, Ray Parker Young, Owen - I 7 arlg ahamh 'liitvrarg Svuriviiva HEN the '4English and Classical High Sehoolf' that later became 'Wabash College. was lo- cated at Crawfordsville, the place was the center of civilization for a. hundred miles around. Lafayette was in its infancy, the site for it having only six years before been sold for 3240, being laid out as a town by Richard Johnson, of Crawfordsville, and owing its vitality to Messrs. Els- ton, WilS10I1 and Powers, also of Crawfordsville. XVhat now con- cerns us is that, in both towns, debating societies innnediately sprang into existence. The first o-ne in Lafayette inet in the new Court House, where such men as Albert S. iWhite, John Petit, Sanford C. Cox, Dr. Jackson, Dr. Deming, and others, sought to maintain, amid dealings in beef, pork, grain and wild lands, what they styled, HA Philomathean spirit." Whait is now known as Forest Hall, was erected where a heavy forest ha.d just been felled from the fifteen acres donated by Hon. Willi3111S011 Dunn. Witsliiii it were gathered in 1833 twelve students, under the care of one solitary professor. The next year saw forty students, under three professors, Mills, Hovey and John Thompson. The tradition is that these Hoosier boys waxed so hot in dispute as to proceed from words to blows, whereupon the Faculty read the riot aet, and advised them to form two debating societies, to be governed by parliamentary rules instead of by fisticuffs. One of these was ealled the Philo- mathean Society, and the other, the 'Western Literary Society, though often styled the Wesitern Literati. They held their first public exhibition on the evening of September -L, 1834, and their THE VVABASH 347 second, on September 29,l.835,wl1en Doctor Deming, of Lafayette, was one of the speakers, while the other was a young lawyer, named Henry S. Lane, and the music was by the Appolonian band. A copy of Lane 's address is on my desk a.s I write, being a pamphlet of twenty-three pages, neatly printed by the Record Press. The committee of publication was Thomas J. Newberry, S. S. Thompson and B. J ones. who, in a prefatory note, declare tl1e address to be Hof uncommon merit, and well calculated to promote the cause of popular education in the YVest." Lane 's subsequent career is well known, as a lawyer of marked ability, a. Colonel in the llfexican VVar, a Governor of Indiana. a United States Senator, a warm friend of Henry Clay, the chairman of the national convention that nominated Lincoln as President, and chairman of tl1e Senate Committee on Military Affairs dur- ing the Civil VVar. So far as known this was his iirst published orat i on . The VVestern Literary Society was incorporated February 7, l835, on the application of Messrs. E. S. Canby. David Keys, Daniel Mace, Thomas J. Newberry. et al. There were sixty-nine signatures in all. showing the marked growth of the College. Among them we find the names of S. S. Thompson, R. W. Allen, B. F. Gregory, J. NV. Yandes, James VVilson, H. Ristine, Charles Canby, Speed Fry. liayliss Hanna.. Thomas Hanna, Overton Johnston, J. 'W. Brier, Theophilus Lowry, Silas Jessup, A. F. W'hite and J. M. Cowan. Nearly all those early members of the Society afterward achieved distinction in military, commercial or pro-fessional life. and some of them won historic renown. Cf the entire list of men whose names were formerly so familiarly known in municipal, state and national activities. the only sur- vivor is the venerable Judge Co-wan, of the Class of 1842, resid- ing at Springfield, Mo., the oldest living alumnus of VVabash Col- le-ge. The "ordinary members" of both Societies were sworn to secrecy, though nobody knows why--possibly because they kept their secrets so well that they were never divulged.. Besides "er- 348 THE VVABASH dinary" there were likewise 'fhonoraryn members. The first honorary members elected were, Dr. Lyman Beecher, of Lane Seminary, President Wiley, of the State University, Professor Stowe, Chusband of Harriet Beecher Stowej 5 President Young, of Cent-er College, Kentucky, and President Bishop, of the Miami College, Ohio. We find it recorded against William Lowry that he made a motio-n Hcalculated to throw contempt on these namesf' and was fined twelve and a half cents for doing so: and then, as he persisted in said motion, he was again fined a similar sum. This double fine of twenty-five cents in all, meant more in those days than now, being at that time equivalent to the price of a day's labor. It is interesting to see what questions were debated by the Literary Societies in those days. The first recorded is: "Should capital punishment be inflicted in any case?" The second ques- tion was: "Has society suffered more from the Demagogue than from the Lawyer ?" The third question was: "Is it exped- ient for China to prohibit emigration?" Among others, we note the following: HShould the State of Indiana appropriate money sufficient to enable well-educated men to engage in commerce?7'g "Should foreigners be allowed the privileges of citizenship"?"g "Should menageries be sustained?" On September 20, 1838, the question for debate was: "Have females an equal claim to a liberal education with males?" This important question could not be decided in one evening, and pending its further discussion came the conflagration that oc- curred on the night of September 23rd, by which the brick edifice that had been erected on a new site, half a mile from the first, was destroyed with the contents, including the society libraries. The College lost only one day of study by this disaster, and the record for the Western Literary Society shows that, on Septem- ber 27th, it began to "gather a new library." The earliest printed programs of the Societies were in March, 1836, which stated the exhibitions then given, to be the third by the Philo- mathean, and the second by the Western Literati. On that occa- THE WABASII 449 sion, besides original orations, a poem was delivered by Thomas S. Milligan, on "Phrenology." Witli their exhibitions in 1839 the first two Societies disappeared from th-e scene, being suc- ceeded by the Euphronian Society, with a more strict constitu- tion and more exacting terms of membership than had been pre- viously known. It was a mooted point, never exactly settled, whether the Euphronians were simply friendly to thought, or regarded them- selves as modern followers of the ancient peripatetic philoso- pher, Euphronius, mentioned by Diogene Laertius. From the records of the Indiana Legislature we copy as fol- lows: "Be it enacted by the General Assembly of the State of Indiana, that the corporate name of the Westlern Literary So- ciety. in the County of Montgomery, be, and the same hereby is, changed, and shall hereafter be known by the name of the Euphronian Society. Approved, February 13, 18-IU. David W. NVallace, Governor." This statesman was the father of the famous General Lew NValla.ce-warrior, diplomat and author. The Columbia Institute, the worthy rival of the Euphronian Society, gave its first public exhibition in 18-15. A society, styled the "Society of Religious Inquiryfl was formed in 1847, and limited its discussions to questions pertaining to religion and particularly missions at home and abroad. The first Greek letter society was the Beta Theta Pi, which still exists, though for a short time under eclipse, for a reason to be stated presently. It was strictly s-ecret and somewhat exclusive, claiming to be limited to students of first-class scholarship and sound morals. Another secret society sprang into existence also, which doubtless had its praiseworthy features, but was regarded as given to fun, mystery and intrigue, it was styled the Atalantian, or At-alantian Society. so named in memory of Plato 's ideal commonwealth of that name. Its officers bore resounding titles, which we do not no-w recall, except that the presiding officer was f'The Grand Archo- meter," and on public exhibitions wore a white robe and tall white hat. Robert K. Krout was eminent in that o-iiice. Another 850 THE WABASH officer was Guy Henchman Avery. Most of their fun was no doubt harmless. But it became rumored that they plotted against the welfare of the dignified Euphronians. They cer- tainly gained a controlling influence in the Columbian Institute, a Society that had no library, or at least, but a small collection. The writer was the youngest member of the Euphronian Society, and shared somewhat too eagerly it may be in the sus- picion that the Atalantians meant to steal our library and trans- fer it to our rival. Many of them joined us, and others proposed to do so, but whatever plots they may have had, were thwarted by their expulsion. Of course such a summary proceeding aroused excitement, even to the point of a rebellion, in which David Shelby, CClass of 18545, was leader, with Avery as a lively adjutant. A student, by the name of Boyd, who was supposed to resemble the writer, was caught in the act of eavesdropping, and came nearly being run through by a sword in Avery's hand. The immediate ca.use for the reb-ellion was a resolution passed by the Trustees, July 19, 1847, "that no so-ciety be allowed to exist in Wabasth College unless its constitution and by-laws, by mem- bership or otherwise, shall be approved by at least one officer of the institution, to whom the meetings of the society shall always be o-pen and its records subject to his inspection." This was modified, March 31, 1848, to read: "No society shall exist in Wabash College without the appro-bation of the Faculty." This was agreed to on all hands. A proposition was made by the Beta Theta Pi that all the Societies, open or secret, should disband, and two new Societies- should be created from their membership, between which all Society property should be equally divided, the above proposi- tion to hold good for only twenty-fo-ur hours. It was accepted. Cn December 10, 1847, at a meeting of all the students, it was announced that the Euphronian Society, the Columbian Insti- tute, the Beta Theta Pi and Atalantian Literati had dissolved, in order to form two new societies to be designated "A" and "Z," Messrs. David Shelby and Addison Daggy Were elected THE WABASH 351 by ballot to divide the students between them, and curio-usly enough, Daggy, who chose "Z ", fell by lot to HA", while Shelby who had chosen "A", fell by lot to HZ." The choice of halls was by lot, and the libraries, having been evenly divided, were assigned by lot. At. first the Societies had to make use of recitation rooms, but in 1857 each had a comfortable hall assigned to it, being fifty feet long by thirty feet wide, which were dedicated with ap- propriate ceremonies. The dedicatory address for the Lyceum Hall was by Professor J. D. Butler. Each library by that time had grown to contain over seventeen hundred volumes, equally accessible for the members of both Societies. Articles of Compact were adopted D-ecember 17, 1847, pro- viding for methods of communication between the Societies, for adjusting any points of difference tha.t might arise, and for the joint use of the libraries. The name chosen by Society HA" was Western Lyceum, afterwards shortened to The Lyceum, and the name selected by Society "Z", was the Calliopean Society". Were we asked to name the most prominent and influential per- sons in 'each Society in those early days, we would name Wil- liam A. lVIcCorkle, for the Lyceum, and John L. Campbell, for the Calliopean. These men were leaders and oracles for the rest of us. We do not undertake to give the history here of the vari- ous Greek Letter Societies that have since sprung up. Some degree of interest attaches itself to the mottoes chosen by the early Societies. We do not know those of the Philoma- thean and Western Literary Societies. In 1841, the motto of the Euphronians was "Bibite aut Abite"5 in 1845 it was "They best succeed who dare", in 1847 it was "Forma Mentis Aetiernaf' The motto of the Columbian Institute from first to last, was: 4'Ingenio Stat Sine Morte Decusf' In 1848 the motto of the Lyceum was "Aude Conari", but this was changed in 1849 to the permanent motto, still in use, 'fInter Silvas Academi Quae- rare Verum. " The only motto of the Calliopeans was, "Cptime 352 THE WABASH Loqui Vere Die." The old Society of Inquiry's motto was "Sa.pientia est Maxima Resf, o ' 7 At first the Societies flourished silken badges, adorned by their mottoes and emblems. But in 1849 the Lyceum adopted and used an elegant silver medal of triangular shape, bearing on one side, Within an ornate border, the initials UL. VV. C," with the motto, "Inter Silvas Academi Quaerere Verumf' and on the reverse a wonderful eye, undern-eath which were the initials of the owner of the medal and the da.te of the society's organiza- tion, 1847. How many years this medal was in use, I do not know, but I am proud to exhibit my own to-day. V " -:EEZI1 ."I'.f2",? . ' 'T f I 2315 ' 5? 1 if 1 - jd? '- . I V- -1 - vi -:xP -'13--.2:fg,-.4 Yew-.-:21:r:-. ' '-, -Q ,-:P-w - 3 -, 4,444-5633-:". ::. ,pw af., f ., far' , I-S'-'P .ervqapf-1 ., ,. '--f.-42--,-: ' . z' . x - , rx :f :.,..f:---:fy-.-1-QQ -., egw-i,-25- . . " . . f .MGE-1 ,Q . Q-,,.922-,5155.5-:g:v2:3z:4:f-11:-sa-5. , I - fe H- . 2, wk:-1 N g,,::'-,4-q.,:,g.-.-,fz .4 qw-Q,MKfssgxlz-W.:-,,::-Q1 -i ,,,,.,.,g::---f--: -g:-36,11-7 ,-:-. f,zmm:p ,g,Z.- -,Mg-:y ,zzffzm 1:2'.-5:1-'Z-:.z-12.1-1--:rv - -: -:q-- -: :fu -ak:e:.2:-1-1-:1::f::f:-P -X 1----2.-1--1 .- 2- .--M-1-..s-'.:-f ,jg - .. s, 24 - ,A fy Q-.,-1.53.9 -. 31,-5-.Q.955-'f5Q1:fz-53559'.-5K:.:I,2zf-fa-2.15 - -f '- ' f .. F15-252:52-'52si?QE:-f:fq2-S-Q-'avi-"5-.sv-452:-. -'---'1"-f'ef e2'f-1:5,-'-'- ,::,z':5:f,.nfs--1'if-'i2"':sy-1:425:1-'-'Z-,Z-'',. g-'ss--13. ,- - ' , ' - ' f , f' - Q X 4- 1:32 ,... . j,,.,.gC1.L:,,5,4,v.ff.5',-?,,,-7 , 1- . i1fi'f'-" -,g1' j-"'1' - I-W j 0, cr-2. , TE' if?-. M M , '. . ' I V, I , V , 39, 6 Q .,, ,: ,Wg-2: -1 -: : ---:V-: ,:-v1g,, : ,1 -, H ,: '-- 1 1 ,. The writer was emplo-yed in 1851-2, as a co-mmittee of one, to revise and transcribe the records of the Euphronian and Ly- ceum organizations, and to make out a catalogue of the Lyceum library. It was while thus employed that he gathered some of the foregoing data, supplemented by subsequent research amid the archives. He enjoyed the unusual privilege of belonging to the Euphronian Society, to the Society of Inquiry, to the Ly- ceum by allo-tment, and to the Calliopean Society as an honorary member. It has been with sincere pleasure that, while preparing this article, we have recalled to mind the declamations, poems, o-ra- THE WABASH 353 tions and debates of WaibAa,sih College daysg and have been able to trace in many instances, the influence of those exercises and the accompanying drill in parliamentary law and usage as affect- ing the subsequent career of alumni who afterwards became famous in public life. -Horace C. Hofvey, D. D., '53, gt U33 I if i n?UV7n WABASH BOARD I hr mahawh Ifnarh -1 N tl1e Spring Ter111 of la.st year tl1e prese11t VVa- 'vi bash Board was chosen. from the Class of VASE Nineteen-Twelve. Tl1e Board first a.ssun1ed i I 0 Q 0 0 ' U M its duties 111 the publication of a Junior nu111- ayliaz yy fl - - - Q, ber of ll he llfnlirzislzf. This issue was a. Wonder- , ful success a11d prophecied a successful fu- ture for the 111agazi11e under the control of such a11 energetic and eliticient Board of Managers. Tl1e 'Wabasli Board took up the arduous duties of publish- ing a credible magazine this year. It was handicapped greatly by the condition of tl1e magazine and tl1e poor reputatio11 of past numbers. However, Witl1 the issuing of eight hundred itlllllllll letters, tl1e men1bers started off with spirit and a deterniination to bring The Wabaslt again foremost dlllfjllg' the ranks of tl1e Col- lege magazines. Every departnient editor has Worked hard and consistently. Tl1e b11si11ess managers have 2l.CCl1H1l1lELt6d suffi- cient funds for the publication i11 the face of manifold difficul- ties. The magazine has tl1is year bec11 placed on its feet and the Board l1a.s been Ztlllply rewarded for their labors by tl1e satisfac- tio11 of realizing the success which has n1et fflllllf' efforts. Tl1e rep- utation of the magazine as a literary production l1as been re- established 31161 the publication ranks with tl1e best productions of other colleges. PRESS CLUB Hrrna Qlluh DK 3 PK HE Press Club, following its policy of boosting for Wdb3.Sil1, started a campaign early this " " " " term for a new gymnasium to replace the old - A - f' structure on the' southwest corner of the cani- SZ A P pus. The movement was begun after consul- PK V Y DK tation with President Cr. L. Mackintosh, Ath- letic Director Jesse Harper, Graduate Mana- ger Harry Eller, and members of the Faculty especially inter- ested in athletics. Considerable space in The Bachelor, the semi-weekly publi- cation of the Press Club, has been devoted to the gymnasium ca.mpaign. It is believed that a. complete realization of the neces- sity of a new gymnasium on the part of the Trustees, Alumni, Faculty and undergra.duates, will result in a new building, and it is to bring about this realization that the Press Club is work- ing. A building, similar to the Purdue gymnasium, has been sug- gested, a.s being desirable at W3.b+3Sl1. Athletic Director Harper believes that Waba.sli should erect a gymnasium containing a running track, a swimming pool, a large gymnasium floor and locker rooms for the entire student body. This idea is seconded by all those who have studied the situation. The Press Club has been active throughout the year in pro- moting the welfare of W3,b31Sll. The Bachelor has been constant in its policy of presenting the news of the College in an impartial and unbia.sed manner, and publicity has been given to all Col- lege enterprises. The Class of 1912 has live representatives in the Press Club. They are: Byron Price, R. E. Smock, Hinkle C. Hays, Ferdi- nand Tannenbaum and R. N. Bosson. Mr. Price has served as both Editor-in-Chief and Managing Editor of The Bachelor. Mr. Smock ha.s iilled the positions of Business Manager and Assist- ant Business Manager. All of the Seniors have been enthusiastic Workers on The Bachelor staff. CHEMISTRY CLUB hvmiral zqanrivtg UA Soeiety for researcli and study in the lield of Cl1e111is- try." llleinbership consists of 111011 i11 third and fourth year courses. Second .year men eligible to attendzinee at 1i1lG'G'Ll11gS Without ballot privileges. Officers of 1912-President, ll. lil. Eastlaelig Vice-Preside11t. Blair Saxtong Secretary-Trez1su1'er, Carl D. Hoekerg Critic Julius Underwood. 5 Membership Roll-R. VV. Miller. -I. C. Ashby, Blair Saxton, Clyde Chaise, Gordon C1'z1.g'wa..ll. C. E. Ulll'l'2lll. Carl Hooker, Idler- bert Ezrsltilaiek, H. B. Evans, XV. ll. bl0LlQl'11l?l1111, Harold Mow, Byron Goss, Gloyed Wr'a..y, Ray L2l1Wl'011CQ, Dan Yount, T. T. Sweet, R. L. Krmner, B. C. Spolin, Karl lllosbaugh, J. H. Mun- cie, C. A. Neusbaurn, Julius Underwood. BOTANY CLUB Zfintaniral Svnrirtg ""' """ HE Botanical Society of Wlabasli College l1ad 'N . I ' - : . . . . . . , . B31 J 1ts origin 111 tl1e sp1r1t ot work which the late F? "' P f 4 Tl -1 ' we '-11'1 11 A XV, 1 ro essor iomas inspnct 111 o t1c 1111.11 1111- 1 -gg . 553355 der 111m. The Society l1ad a. four-fold illlll, to JL promote interests i11 Botany, to provide 1l'2lll1l11g i11 clear tllllfl concise oral expression, to give botanical inforniation, to p1'Ol11Ol6 the welfare of the NVa- bash Botany Departinent. The lirst regular 111eeti11g was held J2L11llil1'y 13, 1909, i11 the s111all office adjoining tl1e north side of tl1e present history roo111. Tl1e Society s.oon outgrew these quarters and tl1e followiiig spring tl1e members tl1e111selves Cl6tl119L1 up a p01'tl0ll of the 1121-S6l11011t of South Hall and provided funds for the i1nprove111ent of tl1e room which is the present l1o111e of tl1e Society. Tl1e Society l1as tlourished since its fOlll1llll1g'. lts 1110111111612 ship, consisting of the 111811 611I'0llCL1 i11 tl1e 2ltlV?l.llC0ll courses ot Botany, 1138 been co11sta11t. Tl1e P00111 i11 tl1e 1121801110111 of South Hall, 11121116 possible by tl1e elitorts of tl1e l11Q1I1lJGl'S. has been con- stantly ll11pI'OV9Cl 1113011 and wo11ld be a. spacious 211111 creditable house for any College organization. A fund has been established to send a ma11 from tl1e depart111e11t each s11111111er to do research work at Woio-ds Hole, Mass. A valuable library of bulleti11s, cir- culars, and re-prints is bei11g accumulated a11d occasionally the Society issues a publication. Meetings are held regularly every VVednesday eve11i11g at 7 :3O. There are usually two papers, assigned so111e ti1ne pre- viously, of especial interest to the men in the classes, followed by a review of current literature to keep the men abreast with bo- tanical progress. The meetings are closed with a critics' report. The present officers of the Botanical Society are: President, H. Muncie, Vice-President, C. Chuppg Secretary-Treasurer, C. M. Scherer. Cecil Thomas has been elected to 1111 the fellowship at Woods Hole, Mass., for the summer of 1912. COACH HARPER Glnarh igarpvr The year 1911-1912 has been a successful one in NVabash athletics. And to our "Peerless Leaderw Coach Harper belongs a large share of the credit. To be sure he could not ha.ve done so well had he not had the ma.terial at hand, but he discovered that material, and withl hard work and head work placed every bit of it at the most advantageous spot, and so made four successful teams. Success does not necessarily mean contests Won. And this "Coach" has taught his players. Standing for fair play, square deal, and gentlemanly sport, at all times, and in every contest, he has helped establish among 'Wabash men a. standard of sports- manship that is becoming recognized in the college world. This successful year, an even break in Foot Ball, more than an even break in Basket Ball, Base Ball and Track, can be laid to Coach Harper fs tireless efforts and to his energetic work. The Athletic Association has not cleared enough money to keep itself free from debt forever and a.ye, but the year has been successful in that respect, too. But the noted Wa.lJas.l1 spirit is again per-ching among the campus trees. VVin or lo-se, the teams are cheered. The student body is back of every team, and every man on every team, realiz- ing this fact, puts his Whole strength into his play. And '4Coach" is largely responsible for this. Thanks, Harper! 363 FOOT BALL TEAM Illnnt Ball It was the fighting foo-t ball team that started the year so well. Many of the men were green, but by the middle of the seaso11 were playing like veterans under Harper 's instruction. "W's" were awarded M. E. Elliott. K. C. Lambert, R. Hopkins, J. F. Cravens, O. L. Gangwisch, M. Harlan, F. Eglin, B. Howard, H. Showalter, F. Ebert, M. Ceiling. R. C. Hurd, B. H. Waitt, T. T. Sweet, S. N. Markle and J. E. Walzeley. CAPT. ELLIOTT c'Doc" Elliott, the lighting captain, was a tower of strength throughout the season. A captain born, he led his team in a way few captains can, and much of the credit for the team is due him. Forthree years he has been a big factor in Wabasli foot ball, and there 's another year coming. L AM LTE L BA ET SK BA is Igaakvt mall In this branch the record of the foot ball team was Well sus- tained. Our fast basket ball team won at majority of the games played, and many of them were With some of the best teams of the West. Witili every m-an remaining, the veteran team should put out a mighty good quality of basket ball next Winter. K. C. Lambert, L. E. Ellis, F. Eglin, M. Hill, J. Burrows, H. Show- alter and D. Yount Won their "W's" on the basket ball lloor. CAPT. LAMBERT 'cSkeet" Lambert, the speedy little captain, Was the main- stay of the quintette. His fast, fierce playing, and his sure eye, won many a game for the Scarlet. He has improved steadily since his first year on the team, and is always the same cool- headed, hard-Working ' ' Skeet. " TRACK TEAM 1 rark Early in the winter the faithful ones appeared in the Col- lege barn and began to train for the track teams. On the track a.nd field, hard, consistent work is the factor that tells in the end. The results as shown in the meets have justified the hard Work of training. The teain is a well-balanced one, and in every depart- ment is eXceptiona.f.ly strong, excepting, perhaps, the pole Vault. ' . 1': i i ' f .ff A . Ji ' ' . 'ii , ' J i, , P ..gg:f"3gg5 : '." Ei ? 3 ,, 5 z Qs -11.212 - ' , ' 1 ":EfIv . If -35 I .,... ' we 5 1 CAPT. KINGERY One of the regular point Winners is the captain, "Bob" Kingery. '4l3ob" runs the niile, and being a hard Worker and a, consistent trainer, has been showing up the supposedly "best men" in the state. He has a Wonderful sprint at th.e finish, run- ning the last two hundred yards as if perfectly fresh. 37 0 THE WABASH INDIANAPOLIS Y. M. C. A., 41, WABASH, 35. In the first meet of the season the Indianapolis Y. M. C. A. handed the short end of the score to the Scarlet thinly-clad. The meet was held in the gymnasium of the Indianapolis men, and although they knew their track better, they were bested in the track events. It was in the weight event and the pole vault that Wabiasli lost the meet. Ellis and Hurd showed up in well-known form, but Captain Kingery was entirely out of condition and was badly beaten. Of the new men, Staggs made a very good show- ing, winning both. the 220 and 440 runs, Gavit, the new miler, finished second and well up in the mile, Vlfolcott tied for second in the high-jump, and Rowe took a close third in the quarter. DE' PAUW, 22, WABASH, 82. The De Pauw thinly-clads came to Crawfordsville on May 11, confident of doing things up after the manner of the base ball team the day before. Suffice it to say, however, that there was a disappointment in store for them. The meet was a good one, although some of the events were a little one-sided. Staggs had things his own way in the 100 yards, 220 yards and the quarter. Hurd ran a superb race, beating his old rival, Somer- ville, and tieing the state record. Kingery and Gavit weren't troubled at all in the mile. Scherer ran a go-od race in the low hurdles, after taking second to Wolcoitt in the high sticks.. Ellis took the broad jump, and then second in the high jump and pole vault. Hoo-ver in th-e hammer, and Cravens in the discus beat the state records, and Freshman Hurd and Hopkins cleaned up the points in the shot. A little more velvet was furnished by Showalter 's second in the quarter, Ebert 's second in the hammer, Smith 's second in the 220, and Tannenbaum's second in the 100 yards. I. C. A. L. STATE MEET For the first time in four years the Scarlet's thinly-clads have brought back the State Meet cup. A- closely contested meet THE 'WABASH 371 throughout, the result was in doubt until the last event, when Kimmel cleared the bar in the pole vault and landed Wa.ba.sl1 second in that event, with Ellis a tie for third. Staggs fought out each of his events with Brown, of Earlham, and lost by nar- row margins each time. Hurd took the half-mile from Somer- ville, of De Pauw, again, and Gibson took a good third. As has become usual, Captain Kingery and Gavit had things all their own way in the mile. Vllolcott fought it out all the way in the high hurdles, and lost to Lancaster, of Earlham, by inches. Scherer lost a shoe at the lirst of his low hurdles, and finished the race with a bare foot, placing third. Ellis came back at Vlfalker, of De Pauw, and they tied for lirst in the high jump, a little la.ter made second in the broad jump, and finally landed a half-point by tieing for third in the pole vault. Hoover, in bad condition, easily defeated Stanley, of Earlham, in the hammer throw, but did not quite rea.ch the state record. Cravens took a good s.econd in the discus, in which event Stanley hung up a new record. R. Hurd tied for second in the shot-put, and in the throw-off for the medal, beat Kelsay. Captain Kingery and his team are to be sincerely congrat- ulated by the College foriadding the liandsome silver trophy to the collection of cups in the Library. 'H-2. ,a s S BASE BALL TEAM Bans 'Ball VVith tho opening up of tho Spring Term, base ball pros- pects were a little shady, with two of the pitching staff and the short stop playing professional ba.ll. '4Coaol1" niet the probloni sqpiiarely, though, and inaclo a teain that, has boon causing baso ball fans to look again. Tho toani has boon playing l'Plllil.l'li3llJlj' clean, snappy ball, and with tho ond of tho svason a Stall- tlliam- pionship banner' should belong to the XVa,bash trophy room. CAPT. WILLIAMS Captain "'I'ocl" VVillian1s has boon loading tho nion in great shapo. Playing a fast ganio at souoml, ho has matlo oxainplos for ovary man to follow. Ilis fioltling ayorago is high, and he has ateooptetl many clianvos not fluv him, aml is wit.hitl1o top- notohors in batting avorago. NOTRE DAME, 125 WABASH, 0. On April 12, Notre Dania easily took the first of the two games with 'Wa.ba.sh. 'Plio Irish sluggors got busy oarlty, and 374 THE WABASH took everything that HBig" Hazel Lambert delivered them. Only three men slipped into the error column, but in spite of that fact, the play was ragged, and not up to class. On the other hand, the Notre Dame men played first class ball all the way, and all of them fattened their batting averages. NOTRE' DAME, 3, WABASH, 5. In the second game with Notre Dame on April 13, VVabash turned the tables, and playing good, fast ball, outclassed the Irish, and pulled the long end of the score. Playing an errorless game, the little Scarlet men redeemed themselves after their showing of the day before. Ben Wa.tt pitched a strong game, and after the first inning settled down and held the hard-hitting Notre Dameites in his power. ROSE PoLY, 7, WABASH, 6. Captain HTed" and his men had sewed Rose Poly up in beautiful shape on the twentieth of April, when something slipped, and in the last two innings Rose added six runs to her total and took the game. Until the last half of the eighth Wa- bash led with a 6-1 score. Then the error column began to fill and the Little Giants played off form, while Rose Poly added three in the eighth and three more in t.he ninth. ROSE POLY, 2, WABASH, 4. "Big Hazel" came back in great shape on the following Tuesday and pitched a phenomenal no-hit game. Throughout the seven innings he had the Engineers guessing, and the affair became almost ludicrous. Even at that he wasn't backed up so well as he might have been, and some bungling by the other men let in the two runs that Poly scored. Captain H Ted 's" men are rounding into shape, though, and are striking a hot pace. ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY INELIGIBLES, 2, WABASI-I, 3. The first home performance of the Little Giants was on Wednesday, May 1, when the ex-leaguers from Illinois Univer- sity eame over from Champaign and got a drubbing. The Ineli- THE VVABASH 375 gibles 111a11e 1111111 211111111111s 211 p1'11vi11g 111211 11111y 1ill1?W 11111111 base ball than 11111 1111111i1'11, 211111 21111011 111111111 1ik11 El 11211111 111 ki11s. A1111 11111111 leagiie s1y111 surely 11i1111'1 show 1111. T1111 way 1h11y 12111111111 211 Haz11l's "f11111111'1s" was a11111si11g, 111 S21-.Y 11111 11121111. EARLHAM, 35 WABASH, 10. N01 s211is1i1111 1112111 11111 111211111 1111111 112111 Qg1'1V15l1 l4l?l1'111Il11ll 111111113411 of 21 11C2l1111lg', "T1111" a1111 his eight 1J1111j'Q1121l'11S 1111111 11111111 111 1111 21. 1114111115' 1111111 1111111, 1'al11111 "IO-3. 7' 'lllio boys 2111 p1ay1111 11111111 112111, -1 1 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 211111 the way "Big Haze" has been holcling up the 1'epu1211i011 of Kirklin is a pleasing sight. In the third i1111i11g the E?l11'll1311'I1ltQS began 10 ereep up, but they were quickly stoipped 211111 l1el11 still the 1'e111ai1111e1' of the game. '4Joh1111ie,' Wa,l1-ele5f get 111 the game for 1WO innings and Showed good form. 376 T H E TVABASH ROSE POLY, og WABASH, 10 p The Hl'oly" 111011 appeareiil on Ingalls Field on May 7, evi- ilflllilj' deteriniiied to come hawk at the Little Giants for tl1e last defeat. But they had S0-llll'llUXV HtllSlf2Lll'lll2ltt?tl. The article of hall that they showed was surely SiG11S2ltl011H1l, or perhaps, pitiful. Not one eould find his place O11 the diainondg 11ot o11e could get hy with a clean exhibition of base ball i11 any form, Zllld it Was an aniusing speetaele throughout. DE PAUW, 4g WABAsH, 1. Playiiig good hall, De Pauw hested H1e NV?l1lJ?l1S1l1 players on the tenth of May, hut the game was an GVQ11 one. Patterson, for De Pauw, pitehed a, strong game, allowing but four hits and no passes, while Lainhert was almost even with him, givi11g only 'Four hits and allowing four 111911 to walk. The Scarlet infield lost control onee ill a while and ehalked up several errors, but at other times they played i11 splendid forin. E112 Ahhr nf St. Pierre ff,5f'5C-70 235 T sunset tl1e bell i11 the little Ullll1'l'll of St. AL' Nga' , Jin . . a Sl" ' -1 'JZ Pierre gave torth tl1e solemn tones ot the ,Jw ' Lx' - ' -. ' . . ' A11f"ClllS to the workers 111 tl1e helds. One by P 1 D . . 3 fl l ui one these tollers li11Clt, to repeat the words ot tif 'e 7 7 11 'I V -1' f -1' f tl 1 1' 1 11111 41,5 d X47 prayei 111 wors llp o 116 1 11111111e1a,1o11, w 1. a li ! their eyes rested llpflll the wl1ite11ess of the ehureh tower risi11g above tl1e distant trees. Counting off eael1 IIOJEC of the bell witl1 l1is steps, tl1e Abbe Grillot walked slowly up tl1e piltll toward his chapel. lle wore tl1e blaek robe illld skull eap of tl1e priest, a11d suspended from a eord 2l.I'0ll11Ll l1is neek was a eross of ivory. Under tl1e loose folds of l1is garment l1is ligure was hidden, but his easy stride and the swing of l1is heavy sl1oulders suggested great physieal strength. His head, bowed upon l1is breast. was that of a man past n1iddle age. Tinges of gray sl1owed ?lI'Oll11Ll tl1e edges of the blaek eap, a11d i11 his face were imprinted lllillly deep wriiikles of sad11ess Hlld mental struggle. Frequently, his methodieal step was lllH1'I'CCl by a 11ervous quiekening of tl1e effort, but eaeh ti111e l1e relaxed again into the old paee, witl1 a determined eleneh- i11g of l1is l1ands, which were folded in his sleeves. Upon reaehing the stone threshold, he stopped to gaze up- ward toward the tower from whe11ee the last reverberations were eoming. His features hardened as he did so, his lips drew to- gether and his eyelids half closed. However, the change of coun- tenance was only momentary, his head was again bowed as he Clltefefl the doorway into the saeristy. Inside, he listened to tl1e shuffling steps of Jaques, the bell- ringer, as he came down the stone stairway from the tower. 378 THE WABASH 'tllow is Jean tl1is evening 'V' the abbe asked, measuredly, when the bellringer appeared. "Jean-yes-Jean is sick," was the hesitant reply. H1 shall see him in the morning," the abbe answered, walk- ing to the altar and kneeling before it. The bellringer followed him, and knelt by his side. The only light in the room came from the four candles around the crucifix. The dim rays tlickered upon the bare stone walls, and threw grotesque shadows of the two figures across the room. There was ai chill in the musty air, the damp chill of a tomb, centuries old. In a short time the low, mumbling voice of the abbe ceased, and the two men arose. They went into the open. Jaques lived, with his son Jean, a short distance from the church. "Good-night to you, Father Grillotf' he said, turning to- ward the path. This cursory farewell was the usual occurrence after the evening duty was performed. But this one evening it was differ- ent. "Ja.ques,', the abbe called. The bellringer stopped and looked back. Realizing that there was something strange in the abbeis attitude, he walked back to the door. The priest seated himself upon the stone in the entrance, and motioned to Jaques to do the same. C'Ja.ques,', the abbe continued, His there any sin which you could not forgive, were it committed against yourself?" The old sexton was perplexed. A few moments were neces- sary before he could comprehend. '4There is," was the uncertain reply. "There is." t'VVhat is it?" the abbe asked, bending forward ea.gerly. "The sin I am guilty of. " Jaques stood up as he spoke, and moved away. '4You say that Jean is very siekl the abbe inquired, in a different tone of Voice. Q77 THE WABASH 379 "Not serious," answered the be-llringer, "but you know he is not as strong as you or I. l ' The abbe raised his hand in assent, and Jaques continued upo11 his way. As long as the figure of the bellringer was in sight, the abbe watched him, tensely. Left alone, he set there, quietly fingering the cord around his neck, until the moon was directly overhead, then he retreated inside the church, up the stone steps to his room in the bell-tower, a room with one small window through which a square of stars was visible. A single candle, stuck in a erack in the wall, gave light enough to see the bed of rushes in the corner, the small three-legged stool beside it, and in another corner a rude oaken chest. This was the only furniture. The abbe carried the stoo-l to a. position under the light. He then opened the chest,fand after searching among a pile of coarse, woolen clothes, he found a sheepskin bag. He took from it a small handkerchief and a picture, a miniature. Carrying these articles, he sat down upon the stool. The picture he held to the candle light, his face very elose to it. For a long time he looked upon the image, never so much as moving. The lines in his face were incongruous with the peace that ca.me over his features. They were things apa.rt from the real man. Finally, with a tremulous breath, he gently closed his fingers over the face, and replaced it within the chest, without looking at it again. . The next morning, Jaques came as usual to ring the bell, but no words beyond the customary greetings passed between him and the abbe. The priest accompanied him back to the sick Jean. The boy was feeling better, and he met them at the edge of the clearing aroimd the bellringer's home. The abbe closed his arms around him, and talked to him affectionately. The boy seemed to pla.ce his whole confidence in the abbe, he recognized in him his protector, for Jean was very unfortunate. His physi- 380 THE IPVABASH ual develi1p111e11t had 1-eased when he was a inere lad, but l1is fave was tliat of an older 111a11. Jaques left the two sitting upo11 the wooden bein-li in front of the hut, while he went into the fields to do l1is lllllflllllg' work. "Jea11,7' tl1e abbe said, "I hear that you have been ill." "No 111OI'C llltlill I tllll used to," the boy replied, glooinily. "This sunshine Elllfl air will help you," the abbe e111-ouraged. "You sl1o11ld walk all you can-to tl1e ehureh i11 the 1lIOI'1IllIgS-- where we ean talk togetherfl HI have tried it, Father. but I cannot go far. I 21111 too weak. 7 ' The abbe was sile11t for several inoinents. then said, i11 a low voice: Mdeanido you I'6111QI11lJCI' your niother The boy was startled by tl1e question, but the abbe quieted l1i111. HI never saw niy inotherf' eaine tl1e HIISWQT, sadly. "My fatlier has told nie that she died S0011 after lily birth. I have only a renieinbranee of herf' ' HVVhat is that, Jean U?" HVVa,it, and I will bri11g it, so that you can see it." Jean liniped i11to lQlIQ house, while the abbe bent forward with l1is head in l1is hands. Presently the boy returned, and ll3I1Cl6d to the priest a. long loek of brow11 hair. Tl1e Sllllllglll, glinted from the tresses as tl1e abbe turned theni over i11 l1is llilllil. llneonseiously, he reached up to tl1e eord which held the ivory eross upon his bosoin. Witli a boy 's euriosity, Jean followed l1is inoveinent. 44Wl1y, Fatherf' he said, irnpetuously, Hthat eord is the same as ----" "Yes," the abbe interrupted," it is woven of brown hair, too." There was a long sileneeg the older man was thinking deep- ly, the younger waited for l1I1'I1 to speak. THE VVABASH 381 t'Do you know much about your mother, J ean-does your father tell you anything 037' 4 4 Nothing. '7 The abbe did not question the boy further. but arose to re- turn to the church. He bade Jean farewell, then strode rapidly away. ' The Abbe Grillot who hurried along the path was not the same man who, upon the evening before, had answered the call of the Angelus. He was a. weaker man, for he had lost control of himself. In this hour of the morning, as he almost ran toward the distant church, the priest 's garment he wore, instead of the sorrow in his face, was the incongruity. The lines in his face were emphasized, they proved their inception. Evening finally came. The abbe lighted the four candles upon the altar in preparation for the regular service. His hand trembled violently as he held the taper to 'each one. Wlieii that was finished he climbed the stairs to his room, where he threw off the priestly robe which he wore. From the chest in the corner he drew one of the woolen suits, one that was heavily trimmed with leather, and he clothed himself in it. It was the dress of a mountaineer, a poor man is suit. A cap, also of leather, he placed upon his head. Before he closed the lid of the chest, he drew out the small sheepskin bag. He began to open it, but paused in uncertainty. Then, apparently against his will, he threw it back. Halfway down the stairs, there was a small window, the du- plicate of the one in the abbe's room. At this point, the priest, now in the garb of a mountaineer, stopped and looked out over the country. He heard the dragging footsteps of the bellringer upon the path, although the hid the man 's figure from him. Jaques reached the door and entered with the unconcerned manner taught by habit. At the foot of the stairs, however, he stopped. Seldom had he done this before, but no-w something compelled him. He slowly raised his eyes to the spot, halfway up, where the abbe wa.s standing. 'When he saw the changed 382 THE WABASH iigurc, he started, and becaniedeatlily pale. His lips moved as he tried to utter a word, but his voice would not respond. "You k11ow me now, J aques?" the abbe said, moving down the steps. The bellringer reeled backward, dizzily, but managed to gasp: I "Gaston-you-the Father!" At the same moment he clutched nervously at the front of his coat. "Yes-it is I," the abbe answered, with emotion, "I ex- pected you to know me before, but the garb of --" The bellringer had fallen to the floor, where he lay motion- less as the stone under him. The abbe quickly reached his side, and bent over him, but his aid was useless. The heart had stopped. Grillot straightened himself to his full height, and looked out through the door toward the path which led to a little hut in the distance. There was no expression of pain in his face, only res- ignation and defeat. "It was the will of God," were his words as he turned to ascend the bell-tower. In a moment, the Angelus, ringing in the same tranquil fashion, was carried again to the same workers in the fields, and again they knelt with their eyes upon the whiteness of the church tower rising above th-e distant trees. -G. K. M. A' -H4vd0L4'?5i.A Brhatv emit Gbratnrg ABASH has among its varied organizations two societies for the development and en- couragement of literary spirit. The Calli- B 9 J pean and Lyceum Societies both stand for the best interests of the College. These are main- W 35! tained solely by the students. Each society has a spacious, inviting hall, where meetings are held every Friday evening of the College year, for debate, declamations, impromptu exercises, and other helpful forms of public address. Wavering between defeat and crowded success, at no one period too greatly encouraged, tl1es.e Societies struggle on toward the fulfillment of their purpose. They are a direct outgrowth of human nature, the outward expression of the students' inward ambition to seek and pursue every available means for self-im- z 1 f a cl 69 ', ' f I ' i H , ig i ' ,, ,SS67 . . as , LOQZZWF? a G1 provement. The Society platforms constitute a student 's arena. Here he wins victories, here he suffers defeats. Each victory strength- ens his self-confidence, every defeat councils future success by its catalogue of errors and their subsequent lessons. It is here men have often had the first real consciousness of their innate power, their first impulse to achievement. It is here men are taught to organize their thoughts and to speak intelligently be- fore their fellows. They are the best schools of logical disputations. They offer the best opportunity for practice in deliberative- oratory and eX- tempore speaking. Their discussions bring their members into a broader knowledge, a fuller understanding, of current topics. 384 THE TVABASH Their conduct lends a better acquaintance with and practice of parliamentary law. Such then are the chances for thorough self-improvement that are open to every W3i.lJH,Sl1 student. It is not only the privi- lege, but the duty as Well, of every college man to embrace these opportunities to make the best of proffered advantages. Yet something is lacking toward the finished excellence of public address. One of the greatest a.nd most imperative needs AFFIRMATIVE DEBATE TEAM of W3,bHiSfl1 College is a separate and distinct department in public speaking. Essentially and Wholly a college of liberal arts, strange to say Vlfabasfh has every department but the one most needed fully equipped and ably directed. It is true the cata- logue advertises such at department. This lives in print, not in fact. After all too often is the elocutionary side of oratory, the basis of delivery, completely neglected. Oratory in its essence, THE WABASH consists of something more than merely writing according to mechanical rules. The lack of Faculty instruction is especially felt in debating. Those who have servecl on inter-collegiate teanis attest the truth of this reality. Vllould one receive help outside the Literary Society. insufficient in itself, one inust, in clue humility. appeal to the charity of sonie one or two profes- sors. Anil it is unusual, inileecl, to tincl a professor that can tear himself away from the claily routine of his work. to sutltlcnly ' NEGATIVE DEBATE TEAM beeonie ai paragon ot analysis and the very soul of debating tactics. The nearest approach to this impossibility is Professor Tut- tle. It is to hini we owe the even ineasurecl clegree of success our oratorieal representatives have gained for the past few years. There is not one but owes inuch of his training' and cle- velopnient to the protessor's good-naturecl sacrifice of time and labor. Yet this cannot always continue. He has innumerable iluties of his own mlepartnient to constantly occupy his attention. 386 THE WABASH Wabash has entered into a debating league with Indiana and Notre Dam-e. She has had to pit untra.ined teams against the carefully coached teams. of her rivals. The outcome? You have but to consult the pages of past history. Athletics, as we all desire, are exceptionally well directed, but oratory, a far more vital feature of Wa.bash training, is left adrift, uncoached, inter- mittently directed by an over-worked, but sympathetic, professor or two. Consistency! Where is it? In the spirit of justice and right Wabash oratory daily ap- peals for, and claims, a treatment more just, more in accordance with the spirit of this institution. THE DEBATE COUNCIL Owing to certain past misunderstandings, full control of all Wabash Cratorical contests has b-een vested in a student council. This body is composed of six men, three being chosen fro-m ea.ch Society. The personnel of the bo-ard is Hostetter, Price and Hays for the Lyceum, Frank, Tannenbaum and Neff represent- ing the Calliopean Society. The officers are: President, R. W. Frank, and Secretary, Byron Price. . The work of this organization has been peculiarly efficient throughout the whole College yea.r. Its arrangement and suc- cessful formation of a triangular debating league with Indiana and Notre Dame, has lent a new impulse, a new dignity, to Wa- bash ora.tory. Its service has been of the greatest value to this institution and is deserving of high'merit. ' T. C. DAY ORATCRICAL Cn the evening of Founders' Day, November 21, Ferdinand Tannenbaum was chosen to represent Wabash in the State Con- test at Indianapolis, February 24, 1912. The divergency of grades marked the contest one of the highest order. The manu- scripts especially showed an excellent standard of merit, each be- ing marked by force and originality of thought. THE VVABASH 387 The delivery, in turn, of these was Well balanced in presen- tation and expression. An unusually interested audience at- tended the contest. Besides the honor of representing Vlfabash in the State Con- test, Mr. Tannenbanin received a cash prize of iifty dollars, While lllr. Davidson, the winner of second place. gained a cash prize of FERDINAND TANNENBAUM twenty-live dollars. The prize money for this contest is furnished by Hon. T. C. Day, of Indianapolis. THE STATE ORATORICAL On February 23, the representativies of the various Indiana Colleges niet in Tomlinson llall, Indianapolis, for the annual State Oratorical. The VVabash representative, speaking on "Our 388 THE WABASH National Trend," Won fourth place. His Work, however, was of a distinctly creditable nature. His manuscript was especially excellent, winning first place. TEMPERANCE CRATCRICAL PRIMARY The annual VVa.bash Prohibition Contest was held in the College Chapel Tuesday evening, March 12. Five inen coin- HINKLE HAYS peted-Hays, Neff, Carrithers, Davidson and Nelson. The con- test Was spirited and close throughout, the grade of no one man greatly surpassing that of any other. The contestants Were graded, both upon manuscript and deliverv. Mr. Hays, last year 's r'epresentative, Won first, securing at cash prize of fifteen dollars, and the honor of again representing his College in the THE TVABASH 389 1912 State Prohibition Oratorical. Second honors, carrying: at cash prize of ten dollars, were awarded Mr. Neff. THE STATE PROHIBITION CONTEST The representatives of six college teinperance leagues inet in Crawfordsville April 13, in competition for state lioinors. Mr. Merrill O. Lester. of De Pauw. won the first prize, with the right to represent limliana in the Interstate Proliilmition Contest. Second place was awarded the XValmash regiresentative, Mr. Hinkle fl. llays. BYRON PRICE INDIANA STATE PEACE ORATORICAL Wailuaisli was also successful in the State Peace Oratorical, held at Earlliam College, Friday evening, April 19. The institu- tions, Dc Pauw, Notre Daine, Earlhain, Franklin, Vincennes, Purdue, Goshen, Taylor and VVabash, were all ably represented. 390 THE WABASH Mr. S. S. Fenkins, of Earlham Colle-ge, speaking on "Interna- tional Justice," was awarded first place, with a cash prize of seventy-five dollars. Mr. Byron Price, of Wabasli College, speak- ing on "The Philosophy of Universal Peace," won the second prize of fifty dollars. The contest was very close, Mr. Fenkins winning over Mr. Price by the small margin of one per cent. THE T. C. DAY CHAPEL DEBATE Cn the morning of May 2, the Chap-el stage formed the arena for an interesting and spirited debating contest between the Calliopean and Lyceum Literary Societies. This contest is held yearly to maintain the proper competitive interest between the Societies, and to serve as a practical training for the inter- collegiate deba.ting teams. The question discussed was: '4Re- solved, That the Federal Government Should Have Exclusive Control Over All Corporations Engaged in Inter-State Com- merce." The affirmative side was upheld by t.he Lyceum team, Hayes, Davidson and Roberts, while Croodbar, Frank and Neff, representing the Calliopean So-ciety, sust.ained the negative ar- gument. After a brilliant defense, pro and con, the decision was rested in the hands of the honorable judges. By a decision of two to one, the debate was decided in favor of th-e afiirmativc. The judges were Professor Coleman, Dr. Green and Superintend- ent Hines. N O, Q F' i X 6115. Eramatim T the opening of the College year of 1911-1912, the Dramatic Club was more or less an un- known quantity. It is true that the Club had considerable success the preceding year, but the year 1911-1912 was to decide whether the Dramatic Club should succeed as a. perma- nent organization, or whether it should fail completely. At tl1e opening of the College year, the following oliicers were elected: President, VV. J. Hubbard, Jr., '12, Vice- President, L. L. Roberts, '12, Secretary, C. C. Tracewell, '13, Treasurer, H. M. Stout, '12, Business Manager, P. H. W0lC1', '13, and Stage Manager, E. V. Hahn, '13, 'ln the Fall Term three short plays were given in one evening at Masonic Temple, "A VVabash Co-Ed", "The C. A. N. I. N. E. Club", and HA Package From Lexington". The first two of these plays were written by members of the Club. These plays were so successful that the Club made arrange- ments to stage a large production at Music Hall. Through the kindness of Meredith Nicholson, the Club was permitted to pro- duce "The House of a Thousand Candles", without paying any royalty. This was a great undertaking, as it meant either the success or failure of the Club, both financially and dramatically. After several weeks of labor and preparation, in which Profes- sor and Mrs. Hains played no small part, the production was staged on the night of April 18. The play was a decided success in every way. This stamped the Dramatic Club as one of the leading student organizations, and assured it a bright future. SCENES FROM THE GREEK PLAY THE TAVABASH 393 The Club enilecl This most S111-eessfiil year by giving 11. fO1'l'1lZll Clill1C0 and 1'm-11111141111 011 the Illgjfllt Of May 15th. at hl2l1SU1lll' Temple, in hOnOr Of le'rOfeSSOr lT2l1lll0S illlll tlle l1,2ll1'U11PSSPS. SCENE FROM "THE HOUSE OF A THOUSAND CANDLES" THE GREEK PLAY The Fifth Allllllill Greek Play will he given On the afternOO11 Of June llth, O11 the Ca11111111S. The play to he IJ1'l'SP11'U'Ll this year is S-Opl1Oeles' "ElOetra1". The fOllOwi11g 0011811111110 the vast: An Old Man. fornierly One Of the retainers Of Agz1111,e11111O11 A. H. Nelson, '13 Ore-Stes, SO11 Of Aga111e111nO11 and Clyte11'1neStra .......... XV. J. lliihhard, -lr., '12 Electra. Sister Of Orestes .................. G. C. Aikman, '12 Chorus Of Argive WO111e11. Leader Of Cl101'l1S. .J. C. Farber, '15 ChrySOtl1e1niS, Sister Of Orestes and Electra. .F. O. Maxwell, '15 394 THE VVALBASH Clyteinnestra . . . . . P. H. W8'61', '13 Aegisthus .. . . . L. L. Roberts, '12 Pylades .................................. Lyle Alison, '12 The has been working since the middle of March, and will be in excellent shape by the time for presenting the drama. Professor Hains has arranged to give three performances of the play at VVinona Lake, before the Assembly there, during the latter part of July. He also expects to present the play at several other places during the sunnner vacation. The Greek plays have made a name for Vtfabash, and Professor Hains is be- coming to be known throughout the country as the '4Greek Play Man." ' 11- X ff' Q34 ,rf ai 'Lo l gi V xr V 7 lf rg HN Kfa xl Q ' .I SJ x SJ ,K Lf 0 rl i i 1 L , 'p , N X d ,453 QI-A, x ..- ,iii-' it 'il."'.'0. ..-au. ,,-. , ' ' wv,.'l.'g"'ri"Dgf'-'P "'!g!4952:l'?l?Z'7 ' 5 ":f'5!:3:Q'f'?"g iz..- 1Hhi 582161 Kappa This venerable Society, the tirst American organization bearing a Greek na.me, wa.s organized as a secret literary so- ciety a.t the College of XVilliam and Mary, December 6, 1776. Its origin is veiled in mystery, and, though many traditions ascribe it to different sources, nothing deiinite is really known of it.. Its o-riginal purpose was Hthe promotion of -literature and of friendly intercourse among scholars.', The Society held weekly meetings and admitted only Seniors to membership. The parent lodge was termed the "Alpha of Virginiafi In 1779 Mr. Elisha Parmele, who had studied at both Yale and Harvard, visited Virginia, and, becoming a member of the new Society, conceived the idea of establishing branches at the Northern Colleges. Ac- cordingly the new Chapters were established late in that year- the 'cAlpha of Connecticut" at Yale, and the "Alpha of Massa- chusetts l3ay" at Harvard The meetings of the Alpha of Virginia were held at the old Raleigh tavern in VVilliamsburg until 1781, when the approach of the Revolutionary armies put an end to the College exercises. The original charter and minute books of the Alpha are now in the possession of the State Historical Society of Virginia. The Alpha was revived in 180-1. This Cha.pter had reserved the right to charter other colleges, but in 17 87 , as this was then dormant, the Chapter of Yale and Harvard united in founding the "Al- pha of New Hampshire" at Dartmouth. Since that time the Alpha Chapt-er of each state has been established only with the concurrent action of the existing Alphas, but each Alpha has the right to establish other Chapters in its own state. The proceedings of the Society were always stiff and formal and lacked vitality, although elections were eagerly sought by 395 396 THE WABASII the College students, as it was in a measure, a confirmation of their rank. The Society was very strong at Harvard, and the same state of affairs was reached at Yale about 182-1. In 1831 the secrecy surrounding the Society was removed, and the motto, "Philosophy, the Guide of Life," made public. The existence of the Society ha.s since then been non1i11al. The honor men and those in the Hrst third of each. class receive Phi Betta Kappa elections for high scholarship. The badge is simply in the nature of a 'trevvard of merit," and indicates that the scholarships of the wearer was above the average While in College. Meetings of the Society are still held about commence- ment time, and an address delivered or a poem read, and occa- sionally banquets are held in the larger cities. The motto of the Society is usually translated, "Philosophy, the Guide of Life," and the official designation wa.s "Societas Philosophiae," or "Societas Philosolphicaf' The ba.dge is a gold key bearing on its face a hand pointing to a group of stars, and the initials. On the reverse side are engraved the date of the founding of the Society, and the class or datetof election of the member. The colors are pink and blue. In the spring of 1898, the members of the Faculty of Wa- bash College, who were members of Phi Beta Ka.ppa, addressed a petition in due form to the Senate of the United Chapters of the Phi Beta Kappa Society, asking for the establishment at Wabash of a Chapter of the Society. Cn the recommendation of the Senate, the Na.tional Council, at its next regular meeting, held at Saratoga Springs, September 7, 1898, granted the petition. Those who received the honor this year are: R. M. Bosson, H. E. Eastlack, R. W. Frank, R. H. Huffman, L. M. Massey, J. A. Miller, H. G. Neff, Byron Price, L. L. Roberts, Blair Sax- ton, Ferdinand Tannenbaum and C. C. Thomas, of the Class of 1912. The Juniors elected were W. D. Irvine and E. V. Hahn. The members of the 1912 class who were elected last year were R. N. Bosson and Carl Hooker. Gian Kappa Alpha Tau Kappa Alpha is at national honorary fraternity, based upon excellence in oratory and debating. Men who have won distinction in inter-collegiate, oratorical or debating work, are eligible to membership. The purpose of the Society is to en- courage oratory and debating among the College men of the country. From the start, the Fraternity which numbered among its officers and members such men as Lieutenant-Governor Hugh Thorne Miller of Indiana., Senator J. Beveridge, and Governor HenrysA. Buchtel of Colorado, as well as intiuential officers of some of the great National Fraternities, was a great success. In spite of a policy of conservative expansion which ha.s been carefully guided by some of the best known college men of the West., Tau Kappa Alpha has been extended until it numbers among its leading Chapters, iNVashington, ldaho, Colorado, Cali- fornia, Indiana., Chio, Maine, Massachusetts, New York, and NVashington, D. C., and at the present time petitions are being prepared in several other states. A The loca.l Chapter is at present composed of eight members. WOI7'tl1 Frank, H. Cr. Nett, Ferdinand Tannenbaum, Byron Price, H. C. Hays, R. T. Carrithers, Eugene Croodbar and F. Cr. David- son. The alumni members are: Vilalter Linn, Lawrence DeVore, E. H. Ziegner, Calvin George, E. M. Hawkins, J. J. Daniels, John Wilson and James Brady. BETA THETA PI Evra Elyria 1Hi Founded 1839 at Miami University Tau Chapter Established 1846 Official Publication: Beta Theta Pi Colors: Pink and Blue Flower: American Beauty Rose FRATER IN FACULTATE Prof. R. A. King FRATRES IN URBE W. W. Fobes M. W. Bruner A. A. McCain S. C. Campbell H. T. Ristine Dr. H. E. Greene L. B. Shick Col. I. C. Elston J. I. Osborne J. A. Trout F. H. W. R. R. A. B. S. A. P. P. E. T. A J. N. M. H H L. H H. H V. J. C. Barnhill, Jr. McCain Palmer G. E. Washburn FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Hubbard, Jr., '12 P. E. O'Neal, '14 Bosson, '12 F. D. Wilson, '14 Bosson, '12 D. Mc. Dean, '14 Brown, '13 R. W. Parsons, '14 Watt, '13 T. S. Finney, '15 Dorsey, '13 J. C. Farber, Jr., '15 Olds, 13 L. S. Rowe, '15 Jay, '13 G. H. Wise, '15 Weer, '13 G. D. Jay, '15 Hahn, '13 C. D. Funk, '15 E. J. Bennett, '14 TA THE PHIDELTA Phi Evita Elyria Founded 1848 at Miami University Indiana Beta Chapter Established 1852 Official Publication: The Scroll Colors: Azure and Argent Flower: White Carnation FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. J. B. Garner Mr. J. C. Harper FRATRES IN URBE C. F. Merrell F. C. Evans W. White C. McClamroch R. H. Gerard F. Hurley D. Alfrey W. F. Sharpe u W. H. Linn L. E. DeVore C. L. Freeman W. W. Washburn H. Kron W. A. Collins W. McNutt W. M. Curtis T. H. Ristine FRATRES IN COLLEGIO H. C. Hays, '12 R. Kingery, '12 L. L. A. Roberts, '12 B. Price, '12 W. R. Marshall, '12 C. M. White, Jr., '12 R. T. Carrithers, '13 J. F. Cravens, '13 W. L. Federman, '13 C. B. Spohn, '13 W. L. Craig, '14 L. Craig, '14 G. Steinbaugh, '14 J. E. Wakeley, '14 Luther Ellis, '14 F. O. Maxwell, '15 L. B. Morey, '15 F. K. Russell, '15 C. E. Roberts, '15 M. Mummert, '15 N. C. Federman, '15 M. L. Duncan, '15 J. Steinbaugh, '15 G. P. Smith, '15 B. C. Gavit, '15 R. M. Halgren, '15 F. G. Davidson, '14 PHI GAMMA DELTA Ighi Gamma Brita Founded 1848 at Washington Jeierson College Psi Chapter Established in 1866 Oflicial Publication: Phi Gamma Delta Color: Royal Purple Flower: Heliotrope FRATRES IN URBE H. H. Ristine C. O. Brown Benj. Crane E. E'. Ames G. S. McCluer Benj. Rountree Harry Duckworth R. H. Tinsley C. C. J. C. R H E R R W M E. C. G. Dochterman Dr. Watson Miller Thompson Remy Ames R. Thomas P. E. Stump Peterson E. H. O'Neall Dr. E. Van Der Volgen FRATRES IN COLLEGIO A. Wolcott, '12 J. M. McKay, '14 W. Hyatt, '12 H. A. McKinley, '14 S. Linville, '12 K. J. DePrez, '15 E. Smock, '12 R. G. Wolcott, '15 B. Williams, '13 P. L. Nicar, '15 . S. Fowler, '13 I. N. Hill, '15 Cofiing, '13 G. E. Davies, '15 F. R. Peters, '15 R. P. Noble, '15 D. Yount, '13 J. Paulus, '14 ELTA D U TA LTA DE Evita Elan Evita Founded 1359 at Bethany College Beta Psi Chapter Established 1872 Official Publication: The Rainbow Colors: Purple, White, and Gold Flower: Pansy FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. H. M. Kingery Prof. D. D. Hains FRATRES IN URBE. J. H. Binford G. Welty F. A. Schultz C. A. Scott A. M. Crawford E. F. Foster I. A. Detchon FRATRES IN COLLEGIO E. R. Stanley, '12 R. E. Bishop, '14 K. C. Lambert, '13 P. A. Dame, '15 A. R. Cobb, '13 C. E. Russell, '15 C. C. Reese, '13 R. H. Brown, '15 Carl Hufiine, '13 P. Anway, '15 C. P. Coleman, '14 H. Ristine, '15 KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma Founded 1867 at University of Virginia Alpha Pi Chapter Established 1895 Official Publication: The Caduceus Colors: Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green Flower: Lily of the Valley FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. J. A. Cragwall . FRATRES IN URBE W. O'Neall B. Miller E. Houlehan Warren Ayers William R. Carlson Earnest Warbritton Russell McFarland William Nye Ferdinand Schlemmer FRATRES IN COLLEGIO G. C. Aikman, '12 C. E. Curran, '12 H. E. Eastlack, '12 F. Tannenbaum, '12 F. F. Fudge, '13 R. L. Kramer, '13 C. C. Holzbog, '13 T. T. Sweet, '13 G. Cragwall, '13 C. A. Neusbaum, '14 H. T. Showalter, '14 E. M. Aikman, '14, R. B. McClure, '14 F. S. Glover, '14 H. G. Sweet, '14 E. M. Goodbar, '14 K. H. Tannenbaum, '14 F. J. Dietzer, '15 J. M. Seabright, '15 F. R. Ortlip, '15 D. R. Sanders, '15 V. Jackson, '14 ,W 1,........M , ug - ,, 'gi -:' .wr-r:1,'5,54 . ,.., , .. .,2, -. . , 1 3 '- g 259: .. f- 55:5 . , W .ww ..V,,W....,....,,,,K gllnwvw Sigma Glhi Founded 1855 at Miami University Delta Chi Chapter Established 18805 Re-established 1909 Oflicial Publication: Sigma Chi Quarterly Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: White Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Pres. G. L. Mackintosh ' FRATRES IN URBE Dr. C. Barcus P. S. Reynolds M. B. Binford C. Severson G. L. Durham V J. M. Waugh J. Harding W. K. Martin A. E. Reynolds FRATRES IN COLLEGIO W. R. Beck, '12 K. T. Mosbaugh, '13 S. N. Chambers, '12 W. E. Wallace, '14 P. W. Kerr, '12 J. D. Coons, '14 M. S. Stone, '12 T. I. Foster, '14 H. K.'Tess, '13 H. M. Angell, '14 J. E. Huston, '13 L. Chittick, '14 E. H. Burns, '13 A. M. Feemster, '15 E. W. Henderson, '13 H. B. Turner, '15 W. D. Irvine, '13 R. C. Kimmel, '15 J. G. Crane, '13 C. Jackson, '15 P. R. Mathews, '13 W. P. Fuller, '15 Alumni l Mr. A. C. Baird, '07, is instructor in English in Da.rt- mouth College. A Mr. Benjamin F. Fry, '06, has be-en given charge of the Oliver Chilled Plow Agency at Harrisburg, Penn. l Mr. Robert D. Schro-ck, '05, will graduate this year from Cornell Medical College located in New York City. Mr. Jam-es Zimmerman, '06, receives his M. D. degree from the Medical College of the University of Minnesota this year. Mr. W. E. Hartley, ex- '06, wa.s married on Tuesday, April 23, to Miss Edith Lauret-ta Dykstra, of Grand Rapids, Michigan. Mr. W. H. Rankin, '10, has been appointed to take charge of the Pathological work of the New York Conservation Com- mission. . Mr. A. L. Burns, '09, has been reappointed to his position a.s assistant in Chemistry in the Kansas Agricultural College for the coming year. Mr. Ernest V. Smith, M. D., ex-'03, has recently been given a partnership with the Mayo Bros. a.t Rochester, Minn., and has removed there. Mr. Roy Pearce, '08, graduates from Westerii Reserve Med- ical College this year. He will spend next year studying Path- ology in Germany. Harry Wanii, '08, has also received an appointment as instructor of Romance Languages in Michigan University. He will have charge of first and second year French classes and will work for a Ph. D. degree. THE WABASH 411 MrL Roger E. VVilson, '10, has been reappointed to his posi- tion as Chemistry Assistant in the University of Minnesota for next year. , Mr. A. T. Drybread, '11, will retain his position as teacher of Chemistry and Physics in the High School of Spencer, Iowa, for the coming year. Mr. Jacob Schramm, '10, has returned to the Missouri Botanical Gardens at St. Louis, Where he is teaching a course in Algae this semester. , Mr. Harry Fitzpatrick, ex- '09, has been honored by election to the Sigma Psi Fraternity at Cornell. Mr. Fitzpatrick is an instructor in Plant Pathology. D Mr. VVilliam V. Linder, '05, has returned home' from Phoenix, Arizona, where he has been trying a case for viola- tion of the internal revenue laws. Mr. C. K. Malone, '11, has signed a contract to preach in North Dakota this summer. Mr. Malone has been a student in McCormick Theological Seminary this year. Mr. E. A. Houlehan, '08, has been made assistant director of the research laboratories of the Du Pont Trust. Mr. Houle- han received his Ph. D. from Cornell this year. Louis 'Wann, '08, has secured at desirable position as as- sistant Professor of English Literature at Heidelberg Univer- sity, through the efforts of Professor A. B. Milford. Mr. Bruce E. Harts-uch, '10, has been reappointed instruc- tor in Analytical and Organic Chemistry in Michigan Agricul- tural College With an increased salary for the coming year. Professor Geo. H. Tapy, '06, has been giving a course of lectures in a Teachers' College at Indianapolis. During the Spring Term Professor Tapy has been busy with high school com- mencements over the state. 412 THE WABASH Reverend A. J. Brown, D. D., '80, secretary of the Presby- terian Board of Fo-reign Missions, represented Wabash College at the centennial anniversary of Princeton Theological Seminary. Ward Lambert, '10, has been appointed Professor' of Chemistry and Physics in the Lebanon High School for next year. He will also have complete charge of all the athletic teams. Mr. Arthur W. Raabe, '08, wa.s in Crawfordsville recently. Mr. Raabe is a minister at Mt. Vernon, Ind., where he is render- ing some very effective service. He is a graduate of McCormick Theological Seminary. Mr. J. W. Irwin, '09, coached the Muskogee High School debating teams that won the state championship this year. Mr. Irwin is head of the department of English of the Musko- gee City High Schools. Cr. M. Pfau, '11, has been appointed 'to continue as Assistant in Chemistry in Sheffield Scientific School at Yale for the ensu- ing year. Mr. Pfau entered Yale la.st fall as a scholar and was given an assistantship this year. Mr. Elmer Hockett, '10, and Mr. John E. Fogelsong, '10, will receive the degree of M. A. from Ohio State University this year. Mr. Cecil' E. Bond, '07, will be granted a Ph. D. degree from the same University this year. The class of 1882 entertains the prospect of celebrating the thirtieth anniversary of their graduation during com- mencement week. Arrangements for the reunion are in charge of Charles W. Moores, '82, of Indianapolis.. Samuel J. Record, '03, will spend the summer at Milford, Pike County, Pa., at the Yale Forest School. The summer term begins in July and continues until the middle of September. The school camp is located on the estate of J. W. Pinchot, father of Gifford Pinchot, THE VVABASH 413 Mr. Williaiii B. Austin, '81, is a candidate for election to the presidency of the Hamilton Club of Chicago. Mr. Austin is one of the successful business nien of Chicago, and is believed to have the best ehanees for eleetion to the otliee. Guy M. Wells, '03, who tor the last few years has been connected with a street ear advertising' eoinpany in Chicago, has recently moved to Toledo, where he has charge of the Coin- pany 's office in that city. Address, care A. E. lllelkee Conipany. Mr. Frank H. Ristine, Ph. D., '05, of the tai-ulty of Co- lumbia University, has just been appointed protessor of English Language and Literature at Hamilton College. Clinton, N. Y., to succeed Clinton Seollard, L. ll. D., who has resigned. because of ill health. lll1'.W. E. King, 700, assistant niedieal director of the Parke Davis Company, of Detroit, lllieh.. working in liurope in the interests of his eoinpany. lllr. King' is in lilllglilllll. now, but he plans to visit the eontinent later, where he will be engaged in the study of conditions in llhn-opean Hospitals. Judge James H. Jordon. ex-'65, died at lllartinsville, Ind., on April 5. Hon. Jordon had served as justice ot the lndiana Supreme Court since 1894. He took part in the Civil war and at the close of the war he entered NVa.bash and eoinpleted two years. Later he graduated from lndiana State University. Mr. P. J. Anderson. '10, has been selected to take charge of the pathological work of the Pennsylvania State Conservation Coininission. Mr. Anderson has been directing his attention to Work on the Chestnut bark disease. His position affords hini an opportunity to continue work at Cornell for his Ph. D. degree. Joseph S. Miller, '03, is now at his old hoine in NVinehester, Ind., recovering from a nervous breakdown as a. result of eleven years' hard work on the Indianapolis papers. After several 414 TH E WABASH months' Work on the fa.rm he is almost completely recovered and will soon take up fe-ature Work for the- papers, a line in Which he has been distinctly successful. Mr. L. J. Ulrich, '08, Mr. A. S. Yount, 11, Mr. G. J. Fink, '09, and Fred H. Rhodes, '10, have been re-appointed assistants in Chemistry at Cornell for the coming year. Rhodes has been made director of the research Work in Analytical Chemistry, and Ulrich now gives lectures in the same department. Mr. Fink Will engage in rese-arch Work at Cornell this summer. Rev. John Lewis. French, '59, 'died March 28, at Searchlight, Nev., at the age of eighty years. He was a member of the ,Beta Theta Pi fraternity While in Wabash. After graduating from Lane Theological Seminary in 1862, he acted as Chaplain to the Forty-first Ohio Regiment during the Civil War. Mr. French had served many years as a pastor in Washington, D. C. Mr. Otto Gresham, '81, of Chicago, Mr. E. M. Brown, '03, of Crawfordsville, and Mr. Harry Eller, '04, of Crawfordsville, have been nominated for Alumni Trustee of Wabash College. Mr. Ell-er has said he will not be a candidate, and has pledged his support to Mr. Gresham. Both of the other candidates- have a large number of followers and it is believed that the vote Will be close. . Mr. Milton W. Mangus, '06, an attorney, practicing in Ln- dianapolis, announces that he is a candidate for nomination as representative from Marion County on the Democra.tic ticket. Mr. Mangus is a graduate of the Harvard Law School. He has been active in the Indiana Democratic Club, serving as secre- tary of that Club the last year, and now is captain of a team in the membership campaign. A He has also been a deputy under Prosecutor Baker since the beginning of Mr. Baker's term. An attempt is being made to form a Wabash Alumni Club in Chicago. The Hrst step Was taken in the organization re- cently at an informal dinner at the LaSalle Hotel. The meeting THE WABASH 415 was conduct-ed by E. E. Ames, '03, and W. B. Austin, '81, who have been mo-st interested in starting the club. The Wabash men present at the meeting were: H. A. Ritter, '81, J. A. Coleman, '70, C. C. Stevens, '07, A. W. Kane, '05, A. E. Lu- beck, '07, W. E. Donaldson, '79, Fi. P. Ames, '71, W. E. Mc- Colum, ex-'03, Spencer Carson, '07, Cr. M. Wells, '03, G. Miller, '07, W. W. Sohl, '10, C. W. Stedman, '11, R. F. Rich, ex- '13, H. E. Wynekoop, '94, T. H. Blair, '10, M. S. Leaming, '07 , H. M. Johnson, '11, Cfeo. Banta, ex-'14, and E. E. Ames, '03, It was decided to hold another big meeting on May 17, at which time a constitution was to be dra.wn up and officers elected. The Waibaslt is in receipt of a letter from W. F. Myers, of Minneapolis, describing a banquet of Wabash men held at the University Club of Minneapolis, on Saturday evening, March 2, 1912. There were present eight-een men, all of whom reside in and near the twin cities. The banqueters were: C. V. Smith, '98, D. M. Kingery, '93, H. W. Burgess, '08, Roger Wilson, '10, J. S. McClain, '77, W. L. Lambert, '11, F. W. Plummer '08, A. D. Wilhoit, '05, John D. Reid, '86, W. F. Myers, '07, W. H. Frazier, '06, O. E. Acker, '93, L. A. Joel, '10, J. F. Henderson, '89, E. H. Payne, '09, E. V. Smith, '03, R. W. Bro-ckman, '89, and Frederick Schmitt, '00. Rev. J. T. Hender- son acted as toastmaster, and all men present were called upon for speeches, and all were especially enthusiastic in their ex- pressions of bes.t wishes for the good old co-llege. There was organized by the men present the Twin City Alumni Association of Wabas.h College, of which all the above men became charter members. The following were elected officers of the association: President, C. V., Smith, Vice-President, J. T. Henderson, Sec- retary, W. F. Myers, and Treasurer. D. M. Kingery. 7 E4 H E DQ 41 U qi L5 'S P5 , . .GLA HE person who stands on the outside of an yi' 'Q organization can not, with any degree of ', clearness, see the reason for its existence or 5 X l f., the beneiits which it offers to the person on the inside. ln such a position he can not " -E. " understand its inner workings, appreciate the efforts of the members or see any excuse for afliliating with the organization. One who speaks from such a viewpoint will not be exact in his estimate or just in his criticism. There is much chance for him to say and do things which ma.y ultimately injure himself and hinder the work of the organization. The Y. M. C. A. at VVabash would say to those who stand outside what the poet. who had an ugly flower in his window, said to an inquisitive passer-by. The poet had placed the pot in such a position that the pot only could be seen from the street. The people who stood on the outside or happened to pass that way wondered why he kept such an out-of-place thing in his window. They could see no beauty in it, or even any excuse for it being there. One day an inquisitive person ventured to stop and inquire of the poet the reason for the pot in the win- dow. The poet witho-ut hesitating kindly invited him to come in and see. The man entered and to his amazement beheld one of the most beautiful flowers growing from the pot. The Y. M. C. A. extends to ALL the students of 'Wabash the same invitation. . The Y. M. C. A. has not only a good excuse but the highest possible reason for its existence at Wziliash. In general it is trying to do for Wabash what Vlforld-VVide Y. M. C. A. is 418 THE VVABASH trying to do for the world. The mission is to make MEN, not merely to develop giant athletes, not merely to train up intel- lectual prodigies, not merely to grow religious fanatics, but to develop MEN, high minded MEN, MEN with all their attri- butes developed in correct proportion. Its purpose is in the ultimate sense the mission of Wabash College, to make MEN and to make them more powerful. Looked at from another angle, the Y. M. C. A. aims to conserve the lives of the students.. Not all of them, to be sure, but as many as desire religious work. This it does not so much by criticising their lives or by exhorting them to follow the "straight and narrow way" but by offering to them an outlet for their talents and power through committ-ees and offices and work as members of the association. The activities are directed so as to accomplish. the best results both for the indi- viduals and for the college. A review of the things done by the Y. M. C. A. during the past yea.r shows that its oiiicers and committees have not worked in vain. They have served the students in many ways. The best hand-book ever published at Wabash was put out last fall by th-e Publication Committee, and a copy was placed in the hands of every student, disregarding whether he ever had or ever would help directly or indirectly the Y. M. C. A. Sev- eral successful socials have been given for the entertainment o-f the students and fo-r the developing of a higher and more solid Wabiash spirit-the spirit of unselfish loyalty to the College. Much honor is due the employment committee for its service to both the new and old men. It has been a dependable source for the students to get rooms and work. The Tuesday evening meetings throughout the year and the Bible class held on Thursday evening during the winter term, besides other fea- tures, and chapel speakers brought through the agency of the Y. M. C. A., are worthy of much praise. Then, too, the Y. M. room was on the cold winter days a very enjoyable loafing place. THE VVABASH 419 These products are almost enough in themselves to warrant the Y. M. C. A. a high place at Wabas.h. In meting out this service the officers and members have rec-eived much individual development. They have done it without money and without price, but they have received their reward. Some have been sent as delegates to conferences within and outside of the state. Then there is the reward which comes in the form of satisfa.ction, satisfaction of having served their fellow students and of having helped to glo-rify the College. Still the work of the Association is not over. The Y. M. C. A. is no-t as effective as it hopes to be. The new officers, elected the first of April, have spent most of their efforts the spring term in planning for next year. .They are dreaming of a large.r,'stronger and more influential Association, an Associa- tion which will include more students in its membership, a time when a student secretary will give all his time to the in- terests of the7College Y. M. C. A., a place where the Association can have better andlarger quarters. They -are planning to do their part next year to help make the Y. M. C.fA. at Wabash the most influential organization in College. fx if Pix fi V", fx'- x .XX ', Xi j li 'ix ' ' ' Q illlumr The Glee Club, the premier traveling organization of Wa- bash College, had a better season this year than ever before. Larger cities were visited, a larger club was carried, and more mileage was consumed by the 1912 club than by any of the six- teen preceding clubs that have represented the College. Also the best program in history was presented. ,, ,W W, THE GLEE CLUB ln spite of efforts made in Crawfordsville to belittle the power of this year's club as an advertising medium, it can be truthfully said that the impression made by the men who took the tour caused over a score of parents to signify their intention to send their sons to VVabash next year. Four of these live in a city which has so far been Without a single representative in WH,b3iSl1. When Manager Wolcott announced the schedule it revealed the fact that the cities to be visited are in the path of the Glee Clubs of the University of Michigan and Chicago University. In View of this fact it was decided that the personnel of the Club QUARTETTE NV. R. BECK P. R. MATTHEWS 422 THE VVABASH would have to be increased, the classical part of the program made more difficult and the instrumental more extensive. Shortly after the holiday vacation Glee Club Director W. R. Beck and Mandolin Club Director P. R. Matthews, with the very competent advice of Prof. Jack Geiger, began to drill their divisions. These rehearsals continued until the bunch was ready to leave on the 1261 mile trip. In addition to the strictly musical stuff it was deemed ad- visable to have more sla.p-stick work than had previously been attempted. A. H. Brown, W. S. Fowler and Ed H. Burns were nominated to tone down the "technique'7 in the program. The first preliminary was given at Roachdale after the De Pauw club had disappointed and it was feared that the Wabash men would get a chill at the first stand. However, through the diligent and efficient efforts of Promoter Hostetter, '12, a large crowd went to the Roachdale opera house and expressed the-ir heartiest approval of what they heard. Preliminary contests followed at Ro-ckville, Lebanon, Danville Clllj, Wingate, La- doga, Greencastle, Indianapolis, and Frankfort. H Rensselaer was the first stand on the tour, then followed Hammond, Michigan City, LaPorte-, South Bend, Milfo-rd, Wol- cottville, Ft. Wayne, Bluffton, Marion and Muncie. The Glee Club began each entertainment with "Oh, Hail Us Ye Free" and concluded with "Our Wabash." The press was unanimous in their praise of the clubs' work and also of the individual members, as the following representa- tive extracts testify: " The Gle-e Club made a fine impression last year, which was more than maintained this year."-Ft. Wayne J ournwl-Gazette. H 'The Rosary,' which was sung by -the quartette .consisting of Messrs. H. H. Ruby, A. H. Olds, C. B. Spohn and W. R. Beck, scored the biggest hit of the evening."-Mzmcfie Star. THE WABASH 423 "W, R. Beck has a splendid bass voice and sang two num- bers well suited to it."-South Bend Times. "Mr Matthews, the pianist, does some wonderful play- ing."-Ft. Wayne Sentinel. HEd H. Burns, the cartoonist, was one of the best ever seen in this city, and his work was much above the ordinary."- Blnyfton Evening Banner. "Walter Fowler, who is a comedian of note, gave his home to-wn folks the true naeaning of his profession, and he was re- peatedly recalled after his first number."-Frcmhzfort Crescent. R. A. WOLCOTT The personnel of the organization was as follows: Director Glee Club-W. R. Beck. First Tenor-H. H. Ruby, H. A. McKinley, C. C. Hurd, R. C. Hurd, J. C. Barnhill. 424 THE WABASH Second Tenor-E. S. Linville, R. E. Bishop, A. H. Olds F. Bair, W. J. Hubbard. ' First Bass-O. B. Spohn, NV. L. Federnian, P. W, Kerr A. H. Brown, J. O. Farber, N. L. Goodbar. Second Bass-W. R. Beck, W. S. Fowler, F. K. Russell. Quartette-H. H. Ruby, A. H. Olds, O. B. Spohn, W. R Beck. Soloist-W. R. Beck. Specialty Men-A. H. Brown, W. S. Fowler. Oartoonist+Ed H. Burns. Pianist and Mandolin Olub Director-P. R. Matthews. First Mandolin-H. E. Eastlack, W. H. Burkholder, F Bair, W. J. Hubbard. First Violin-A. H. Olds. Second Violin-F. K. Russell. Guitar-R. VV. Hendrickson. Flute-W. E. Wallace. 'Cello-N. L. Goodbar. T3 I V I LsX1-E?-f x -QW-iflls s, A Enmlz Huston: "Can't Burns draw like lightning?i' Smock: "Yes,' but it looks like thunder." He: "EverWea.r Hosiery at this counter?" She: 'cNone of your bus.iness."-Cornell Wficlofw. Prof. Tapy: icwlldt two classes of students have we here at Wa,bais.h, Mr. Elliott?" Elliott: "There's 'Phi Betes' and 4Probates,' professor." Somebody had better ask "l3iify" Goss what designs he has on 'cthem Princeton Co-eds." "Off my neck," said Jim Miller, as he shaved the down from the reverse side of his features. "Early to bed and early to rise and you will never meet the more prominent men of Wabaisli College."-PW. H'lLbbd7'di. In connection with the recent agitation for a gymnasium We might call attention to the fact that Professor Kingery's Latin room is also something of a "College Barn." After looking over the available base ball material not being used by the varsity We are able to observe that "Bud" J ay is a bird on second and Fite puts up a scrappy game behind tl1e bat. George simply could not tell a lie To any one. No doubt that 's Why Carlyle refers to him as Most silent man in history. 426 THE WABASH A GREEK PRIMER Realizing the fact that Freshmen come to College- with but a faint conception of the fraternities of the institution, the Pan-Hellenic Council has decided to meet a long-felt Want by compiling the following prospectus to be presented to the Freshman on registra.tion day. p PHI GAMMA DELTA ' Any Freshman Wishing to keep in good with the faculty cannot make a mistake in pledging to our bunch. Brother Wolcott has been- successful in keeping us verbally before the public eye and We have cinched this advantage by initiating a member from the same family Who Will be with us for the next four years. We especially invite basket ball stars and Freshmen class presidents to- give us a trial. A PHI DELTA THETA In case of doubt consult us. We make it a point to get as many men as possible to represent our interests. Our terms are right and We make a specialty of sea.-foods at our Friday din- ners. Since Brother Bob Kingery has become Athletic Editor of THE WABASH, Brother Cravens has developed into the lead- ing College athlete. To make everything clear' We may say that the Lyceum Literary Society and our fraternity a.re one and the same thing. Special rates given to Debaters and Y. M. C. A. men. BETA THETA PI We invite all Freshmen to look up our record. Almost all the girls are for us and We are represented almost enmasse at sorority functions. In order to be in keeping with College activities Brother Hubbard will instruct all Frleshmen mem- bers in "Dramatics," while our "Whistling Course" under Brother Farber is famous from Frankfort to Greencastle. If THE VVABASH 427 you desire a quiet, uneventful College career be sure and con- sider our pro-position. W1'ite, 'phone or apply in person. DELTA TAU DELTA We are select and the only way you can get in is to pre- sent a transfer from Earlham or a letter from Kirklin High School. Our bunch is small but we guarantee to furnish amuse- ment throughout your College course. Contrary to reports we are not going to disband when Brother Lambert leaves school but will continue to turn out billiard sharks at the same old stand. The only thing against us is that one of our active mem- bers chews. VVrite or 'phone and a representative member of our bunch will call for you in his Kissel Kar. KAPPA SIGM A Contrary to reports our morals are not nearly so dilapi- dated as rivals would lead you to believe. All we ask is a chance to show how really 4'good" we are. NVe have a repre- sentative in every branch of College activities as well as in the city High School. You may see at least one of our men conveying the aqua et medicinus for nearly every athletic team. House-parties are our specialty. Fraternity meetings are held each Friday evening at the Masonic Temple dance hall. Apply early and avoid the rush. Religion or nationality is no objection. SIGMA CHI Although the youngest fraternity in College, we claim the distinction of being the most experienced bunch in the school. Our experiences in the past few months have been awful. Witli Brother Matthews as director, our fraternity composed the late College Glee Club which made such a ,vivid record. Cur vigilance committee will assure you a stand-in with the faculty. We pay special attention to scholarship. 428 TH E WABASH WABASH COLLEGE SPIRIT This Wabash College Spirit is a wonderful thing. Certain professors class it as an absolute, unmitigated desire on the part of the students to be legally absent from classes, but professors, as a rule, are too far removed from the sphere of college feel- ings to be considered in the matter. Some say that this spirit is exotic-and although we don 't know what that means we hardly believe that such an awful thing can be true. Certain authorities give its locale as Hanywhere but here" and regard it as peculiar to the alumni who come back to tell how they put a cow in chapel or threw a cop in Sugar Creek. 'Wabash students are noted for the spirit they put into everything. Into athletics, into dramatics, into politics, into their studies Coccasionallyb and even, sometimes, into them- selves. The career of these last named "spiritualists" is usually short, however, and they retire via the "green carpet" and "sore-eyes" route. The spirit with which the college bell is dismembered or the chapel piano unstrung has been called by the Doctor A REMINISCENT SPIRIT-no doubt it is reminiscent on the part of the Doctor. Spirit as a rule will not flourish in an unvarying atmosphere of Spanish conversation, and knocks or jars from careless custodiansare likely to prove disastrous to its growth. THE SENIOR BANQUET Under the guise of a Class Banquet the Seniors met in the Crawford House Dining Room to engage in an oratorical out- burst, extraordinary. Owing to the general congeniality of the bunch and the elimination of the professionals, who were busy rehearsing a debate, the affair was indeed a vocal success. HAgi- tator" Tannenbaum, disguised .as a. toastmaster, held forth as Chief Cracker of Chestnuts, and never--even in the memory or repertoire of Professor Osborn-have so many gems of linguistic THE WABASH 429 archaeology been displayed in one evening. In turn he called upon Neff, the silver tongued, Wolcotti, the eternal, and Frank, the vociferous. Then S. VV. Lee and other members were asked to volunteer but their remarks were in the main intellectual and would not bear discussion in this place. The flow of verbal Hmilk and honey" continued until our reverend brother Mark- ley pronounced a gem of a benediction and broke up the party. Neff, as the premier speaker of the evening, was presented with an excellent slab of cold tongue. Flhv mahanh Published by the Senior Class of Wabash College Crawfordsville, Ind. Entered in the Postoflice at Crawfordsville, Indiana, as Second Class Matter. Per year, in advance ......... . . . 551.00 Single copies, except special numbers . . . .15 Special numbers ........,... . .25 Assn. Perfumes Extracts Talcums Powders J Candy Soda Cigars Stationery J Brushes Sponges Combs Q' Everything a Well Regulated Drug Store Should Have A D VER I 'I SEIU E NTS Pure Drugs Just a word about them. Telling how, where, when and why we can serve you most satisfactorily YVonder where that idea of Blue Mon- day originated, anyway? Queer one, isnlt it? But somehow seems to stick to some people. No reason for Monday or any other day being blue to you-none at all. If ill health sits on your shoulder like a ton of bricks, if you feel depressed and 'cout 0' sorts," just remember that all your woes, trials and troubles decamp when youlr in the pink of trim. Be trim-stay trim and ship-shape- for the drugs you need, come here. For the medicines your doctor orders, come here: or better still, 'phone us. Weill serve you, and right pleasantly, too, with the purest, freshest, most potent and full-strength drugs, chemicals or medi- cines. Prescriptions filled with the "know how" that .comes from education, experience and equipment, of course, every sick-room comfort and bedside help is here to aid you. Quality unquestion- able and prices that please. First, last and always, let us serve you and yours- for healthls sake. Will R. Coleman Druggist Purity Accuracy Dispatch -Neatness Quality In Prescrip- tions Drugs Chemicals Medicines Foods J Helps for Invalid or Infant el Rubber Goods Bath Supplies Sick-room and Nursery Needs A D VER TI SEM EN TS , IN THE sums IN, ruwws NO 3, FIN Inspect our nifty line of I THE MIND IS NO STRONGER MEN'S FURNISHINGS THAN THE BODY We are always with you until 3 the iinal whistle. Keep N Orrnal Reciprocate if you can. We Will appreciate your visit gy ATTENDING Colne in. THE GEO. W. GRAHAM Y- M- C- A- BUSY DEPT. sToRE GY IVI N ASI U IVI JBea ailor ace lllban We make suits to your measure, No Guess Work. We deliver our Suits on tiine, No Disappointments. Popular Prices S20 and Higher--In- oliviolual patterns. jf. CE. Ilbueller, Gailor I 07 N. Green St. Let Mueller Suit You! AD VER TI SEM EN TS A.G. Sl1allling8l.Bl0s. THE CANDY SHOP W HEADQUARTERS FOR OFFICIAL The Place to ATHLETIC Get 'fhofe SUPPLIES Refreshing H, I Drinks Catalogue Free --l 3' Visit Our Parlor A. G. SPALIJING 81, BHUS. -M 136 N. Iiighjiflgzgniij Street, A- N I 1lBens'lbur cute l. c. 31. W. T. co. Short Line to Indianapolis HOURLY LOCAL AND LIMITED SERVICE Tickets Sold and Baggage Checked to Anderson, Ind., Bluffton, Ind., Day- ton, Ohio, Fort Wayne, Ind., Louisville, Ky., Nlarion, lnd.g Nluncie, Ind., New Castle, Ind., Richmond, Ind., Shelby- ville, Ind.g Toledo, Dhio. AD VER TISEZPIENTS The Best Shoes T"e?E3'BiLZ'EZ,viCe McClamroch 62 Son SHAW SL EASLEY Cold Storage Meat Market .KEY Wholesale and Retail 125 South Washington Street-Phones Automatic DE 18, Bell 8 ,.,-.- WY- -f -. .. Y- - v I - -lx YW- W fvwmim,-----f. -..Y- as. - . We - --1-, . ... U , -., .--, E. G. Va n ll e rV n I g e n E D E N lnsuraxe.Fl:::tr::s afpd Real H me Phone FE -LO. Over Elstzon Bank CRAWFORDSVILLE, - - INDIANA M ' Go K N E, Jevueler and Optician Kodaks and Supplies We Have 25 Different Patterns of White Flannel Trousers to select your Outing Trousers from. Call and See us before buying. C. E. CRAWLEY, Tailor and Cleaner AD VER TI SEMEN TS TRY B. H. VANGLEAVE PICTURE FRAMING All Pictures Framed to Order. A iine and up-to-date line to select from. 116 West Pike Street Bell Phone 1070 JUY THEATER Matinee daily 2 to 4:30 p. m., night performances 7 to 10:30, Saturday, 1 to 5:30, Saturday night from 6:30 to 11 p. m. Two Reels Motion Pictures and Illustrated Song changed every day. Special Solos and Duets on Saxaphones, Cornets, Clarinets, Electrical Bells, Violin and Mu- sical Lyre and Organ Chimes by The Lambiottes. The "Joy" aims to please its patrons- at all times, so come. 0. J. LAMBIUTTE, Manager Western Reserve University Medical Department tlrounded l 8432 A well endowed school for men with college preparation, its including a large amount of individual practical work in laborator- ies and controlled hospitals. Admits only college graduates, or seniors in absentia from standard four-year colleges, who can fuliill certain subject require- IIIGHTJS. Small classes assure large amount of individual opportunity. Offers optional fifth yeai leading to degree of A. M. in Medicine. Only regular medical school in Cleveland Qthe sixth city in the United States with 600,000 population. Controls all material and nominates the staffs in three hospitals with over 1003 beds, and maintains dispensaries having over 80,000 visits per year. Every graduate has the opportunity of a hospital appointment. No graduate of the past nine years has failed before any state board. For Catalogue and Information Address the Secretary, East 9th Street and St. Clair Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio. A D VER TZASEZVIENTS . . ill, 'Porous Knit and llmperial Underwear Knee Lengths, Short Sleeves and Three- Qnarter Length Union Suits. Full Dress Ties and Shirts--Black Silk Sox for 25 Cents All that a College Boy needs at John Fl. Maloney Next to First National Bank. e.w.Ream,n.n.s. Dick gb Rilgy CRAWFORDSVILLE Prescription Drugg' sts 125 E. Main St. Heftel' Bleek INDIANA CRAYVFORDSVILLE, - - 1NDiANA Crawfordsville State Bank The only tire and burglar proof deposit Vaults in Montgomery county. We solicit V bank business, J. G. BARNHILL, President GHAS. L. GUUDBAR, Cashier North Green Street Grocery J. J. SLOAN, Proprietor Fruits, Berries and Vegetables in Season---Fresh Country Butter and Eggs a Specialty 124 North Green Street - AD VER TI SEM EN ll 'S THE FIELD CLUB Is the Popular Collar with Stylish Fellows The Louis Bischof Big Store S E L L S IT ' SIR-You are just the man who should Dr. W. T. Lmn Kuppenhelmer Smart Clothes' D E N T l ST Isfiiyyoilliitelgggirfldtfiiryiiuhiii DOWD WHJS IJOSS1 6 C OTS. Hom1e31fh1qIieEE?5,n31?aain snlifgl 369 TA N N E N BA U NI B R F S . CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK Capital ................. S100,000 Surplus and Profit ........... 120,000 P. C. SOMERVILLE, President C. GOLTRA, Cashier ...THE... PRINCESS THEATER IS NOW OPEN 'NUF SED GEO. R. WHITE, MGR. A D VER TISEZHENTS Engravings jfor Qiollege ano School llbublicationo a Specialtoew Engraveo ano Enlbosoeo ' Stationery. 1i-lil Stafford Engraving ompanv W:-afar: 'jflfv -. Wim-, .... I V X I0 ff : Ty k W ' 1 'axrsylifp J i QV i' by i Ell'ti5f6, YEIIQYHVCIIS, lElCCtlfOtQIJ6l'6 Century JBuiIoing, 1In'oianapolio No contract too big for ourlarge and complete plant and none too small to receive the most careful attention. Specimens of our beautiful color work free. 9 ADVERTISEMENTS Elston National Bank Extends a Cordial Invitation to Students to Open An Account With thein While in College TB THE ID b 0 t O 5 WABIISH BUYS OQV' A HEIIBTY WEIBIIME We can save you money on , V your pictures "' LAYNE'S STUDIU Myers BYOS- Grocers Opp. Corner Main and Walnut Streets .IIIURNAL PRINTING B0. GIIIIIJ PRINTING IIE ALL KINBS, RUBBER STAMPS Ph ' B ll 141' H me DB 1 119 S th G St. AD VER 1 'I SEZ!! EN TS 1 O T52 NORTHERN CAFE Bri ht St nam Best 25 cent Meal in 9 2 the Citity. PS Specialty of lE!is11, Hrogs, Baltimore Qysters and llfzive lhobste in Town Sanitary Barber Shan Q STUDENTS WELCOME WM. ENDIGUTT HIDE 80 PATTUN, Props. 122 lEast1VlIain amd ook, we ruggist 'Prescription Pharmacist 109 S. 'UUIHSDUIQTOU f5tI'66t GI'3V0f0l'OBViU.C, 1lllUi8Il3 First National Bank Capital ---- - - ' Sl00,000.00 Surplus and Profits ----- 105,000.00 Students' Patronage Solicited Boys, when you hear from home, come and see us The Best Place to Buy Furniture. Stoves, Groceries, G-rates an? Mantels, is at Barnhill, Hornaday SL Pickett 1 1 A D VER TISEIVIENTS Graduation Gifts .Ae Es Us Q51 Eenfoiljncigdfglveg-011554 me cnAwFnnnsvlLLE Qjggpojgg? PM Rings ANUALEXANDHIA Loman. CALL ON one o oem on aah s, wAsAsH SEAL SPOON 81.00 MDgDjOjgSandJQQfefrye -l-- +444 -4"!"5"E' L. W. oTTo Fmm 31 UD 'i"i"5"i"5"i"i"i' JEWELER AND OPTICIAN Qpem House Block 103 North Washington St. Bell Phone 1266, Home DH 31 1"""-"""""W' '-l"""" " " 'f"f "1 ' !"I"' "3 bk ' 'S - . L. CLAYPOOL THREE BIG STORES NEW BEN-HUR BUILDING CRAWFORDSVILLE, IND. BRANCH STORES LEBANON, IND. I FRANKFORT, IND. PRICES AND TERMS T0 sun' ' A D VER TI SEZ!! EN TS 1 For First THE " 'H Class Work .mf ur Go To The Pgoom Crawford siunenrs' - Povuun - cm 118 N. Washington St. Barber Vg. pt, H3575 Shop Proprietor McDonald SL Steele, Florists Roses, Carnations, Violets, Ferns, Palms always in season. Cut Flowers for all occasions. Y. M. C. A. Building V Phones: Bell 379, Home FJ 32 -i'T--'-" lVloWilliams-Dodd Furniture Company FOR Up-to-Date Furniture. We Will Start You Right 1 3 A II 'I 710 If 7 'I SEZW EN Y 'S Gorrect PHUTUGHAPHS In All Proper Styles, Sizes and Shapes i c b o I s o n Zibe Ieabing llbhotoist We Nlake the Smiles That Worft Come Off PHOTOGRAPHS OF ALL ATHLETIC TEAMS ON SALE 118 1-2 East Main Street Crawfordsville AD VER T1 SEIU EN TS 14 If You're Bent On a. little pilgrimage come buy your spring needs in the Haberdash- ery Line of us. The Real Store KRCJN 8 PALIVXER Commencemen resents Books Woifks of Fiction Reference YVorks Dictionaries Eastman Kodaks, Conklin or Vkfatferinaln Self Filling' Fountain Pens Golf Clubs, Caddy Bags, Tennis Rackets lkcather Goods Yziwnian XE1'bs Card Index Systems 'Ure BOOK STGRE AD VER TI SEZ!! EN TS IAM GCING T0 MCVE To the Ben-Hur Building in the near future and will have my rooms fitted up in a thoroughly modern style. Don't place your order for a Fall Suit until you have seen my stock. I have a swell line of novelties in both Foreign and Domestic suit- ings purchased for next season and Will be glad to shovv you. I Will make you a suit that Will be a pleasure to Wear for it Will fit and be absolutely correct as to style. C. E. GILBERT MERCHANT TAILOR A D I 'ER TISEZPIENTS 1 6 T0 WABASH ALUMNI my While attending Com- mencement let us do your press- el in g ew 'A-if,Qf5'JF gg, 1111012111 11 K3 901119 af 4 '3Sf9f9.en?33"' ' L . . SMITH RELIABLE TAILOR 111 w. MAIN sT. 1 17 AD VEIZTISEZWENTS 'Geo F. Hughes 8a Son Studentas Headquarters for Music--The Oldest Music House in this Part of the State. We handle the World's Best Pianos and Player Pianos- Also a full line of Standard Violins, Guitars and Mandolins. Agents for the HGibson" Mandolins and Guitars. You Are Corolially Invited to Call Geo. F. Hughes 8m Son 113 South Washington St. CRAWFURDSVILLE, INDIANA FLG ERS For the coming occasions in the following:-American Beauty, Pink and White Killarney and-Richmond Roses, Sweet Peas and Lilly of the Valley Place Your Order Early and Get the Best PETT - - - EIILIERIST 200 West Main Street Bell Phone, 286. Home Phone J F3 WFXBFXSH Ol .l.l7Gl'f CRAWFORDSVILLE, INDIANA ESTABLISHED 1832 CALE N DAR FALL TERM, SEPTEMBER 20. WINTER TERM, JANUARY 3. SPRING TERM, APRIL 4. GEORGE L. MACKINTOSH, D. D., President, Professor of Philosophy and Biblical Literature. JAMES H. OSBORN E, M. A., Associate Professor of Latin and Mathe- matics. . ARTHUR B. MILFORD, M. A., Professor of the English Language and Literature. ROBERT A. KING, M. A., Professor of German. HUGH M. KINGERY, PH. D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. . MASON B. THOMAS, PH. D., Professor of Biology and Curator of the Museum. Dean CHARLES A. TUTTLE, PH. D., Professor of Political Economy, Polit- ical Science and History. DON ALDSON BODINE, So. D., Professor of Geology and Zoology. DANIEL D. HAINS, M. A., Professor of Greek. JASPER A. CRAGWALL, M. S., Professor of Mathematics, Registrar. JAMES B. GARNER, PH. D., Professor of Chemistry. R. W. BROWN, M. A., Professor of Rhetoric and Argumentation. GEORGE H. TAPY, B. A., Professor of Education. E. K. CHAPMAN, Professor of Physics. H. W. ANDERSON, A. M., Professor of Botany. MR. H. F. ASHBY, Assistant in Mathematics. MR. HORACE W. O'CONNER, Assistant in English Composition. MR. JOHN W. MAC ARTHUR, Instructor in Geology and Zoology. L. H. GIPSON, Professor of History. MR. H. V. VVANN. Instructor in Romance Languages. MR. J. UNDERVVOOD, General and Physical Chemistry. MR. D. P. BLACKMORE, Instructor in Botany. HARRY S. WEDDING, M. A., Librarian. A thoroughly equipped plant and strong teaching force. Five College buildings. Modern laboratory and gymnasium. Graduates from Indiana Commissioned High Schools and other ap- poved ntting schools admitted to Freshman class without examination. Students not prepared for Freshman class are furnished necessary instruction for entrance. Seven Honor Scholarships are offered to graduates of Commissioned High Schools All graduates receive the degree of Bachelor of Arts Optional course allowing combination with technical and profes- sional schools Expenses low. Send for a Catalogue to ' PRESIDENT G. L. MACKINTOSH. Crawfordaville, Indiana 321.16 1' 1 1 -sp. Ia. G fy- , 'fwji y ss- x. alll O 5 'su xl , K Q, . ' null' tp.. A 4 l l . 7 CU young, athletic fellows. broael l l - . f' 1 shoulders: bug chested, tapers 4 X 0 H i '19 waisted, strange ,vjf 9 It legged young meng t .. ' N 1 y here are the clothes 1 . .1 """T 3' t made for you. l qw -- ' , X u www, W ., H 1 V xW:l.i'f.., , ,nkxl I -. .A , -- i:,hv.y4,:g,g.-: ,i. 1,l ll :ggi . ' art y 5 Q o . ' l i s, l . l 22,-y 6 Marx . :ffl!B'gT3?W13l'Z . 5'59fi+4g'M Yifffgg-' '- 1 F ,ftggfshsii 4 ,SawLf-15.fa?s.m15f-if - 1-F :uigqzw a " A l lf . t l'li?'?'l'fQfl. fi- '+?22i?eiJ12?i'Zsr ' l by . Q:-t3'i.i W. ..v. as I' .1 ...si-1:25. -g . h Shapemaker is your Q l 5 .1 iffffilrdlftiiugfv iffy,-?4gi3f55Q3 yiF'?',4?k:'lle?'3gl, h l, styleg or maybe the , 1 g f f Varsity? or the un- . 3 A : qt 'A y padded English f - W ,L ' X . t Sack with soft roll V ., E2 1 ,V Wx A copyright aan sem' Marx d front' long levels ' l Don't let anybody attempt to measure you for a itg We f can fit you ready-to-wear with style and quality you'11 y y not get any other way. ? . y h Sults S18 to S30 , l The Home of I-hr: Schaffner 'sz Marx clothes, Imperial use me Q Regal Shoes li -tcl ' -: ,,lj'lvg?"fg:'F.u5Q'!'J ?l 7' V h c y ' l . H. ly jlgrgf' fllifff' l',' ' ' . -4' it f - jf'lil'INSIvllflliarlylllilr:?mQgN'!1:'1" ' 3 l Q I ' l g 1 ' 'l .N ,N "ft-..,: ' !"'f'-"'-1"l""' ' "' . ,, ' tLa'la'-tww-'ff - ,-tczyxmii., x,L.M1l.4iimil!6ih?J11?,Xi?::s'???l'9?lf'4'if5H'HM1.2N?5 ,-ge-5 44. ,,.u,,.... 1. I ' I -Ji.. JF l-Lib. AE' 3? We Ll , is ' 4 1.2.1 i 'fl t L LE .J ' L D A U 41 - I -r-1 Q Q1 1' .-. 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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

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

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