Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1929 volume:
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Bayer Miles Schoenberger Crawford Goodman Johnson Casey
Van Nuys McCormick Marr Wason Berkey Flanigan Ehrensperger
The Senior Council, the student governing body of the college, plays a very
important role in the ma.nagement of undergraduate affairs. In general the duties
of the council consist of apportioning the student budget, maintaining discipline in
the student body, serving as a contact organ with the administration, and acting on all matters and petitions which come under its jurisdiction.
The Council consists of one member of each local and national fraternity and
four unorganized men. It is a self-perpetuating body, each member selecting his
successor, subject to the approval of the retiring members. MEMBERS
Harrison Berkey, Beta Theta Pig Paul Johnson, Phi Delta Theta: John Miles.
Phi Gamma Delta, George Wason, Delta Tau Delta, Ray Ehrensperger, Sigma Chig El
John Van Nuys, Kappa Sigma, Arthur Marr, Lambda Chi Alpha, Max Crawford,
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Albert Bayer, American Commons Clubg Clifford Goodman,
Beta Kappa, Edwin Schoenberger, Independent, Edwin Flanigan, Independent
Thomas IVIcCormick, Independentg Thomas Casey, Independent. i Edwin Schoenberger . . . President F
ag ' Arthur Marr . . Vice-President 1 1 I iuqi i 4 yy? Clifford Goodman . . Treasurer
N ii 'C it John Van Nu s Secretary
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JAMES P. GOODRICH
Trus'fees of Wabash fcomege
OFFICERS OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES
JAMES P. GOODRICH, A.M ...... President
CHASE M. HARDING, A.M ..... Vice-President
THEODORE H. RISTINE, A.lVI. . Secretary, and Treasurer Emeritus
JAMES G. WEDDING, Sc.B.
. . . . Treasurer
Albert B. Anderson, LL.D., Chicago, Ill.
James P. Goodrich, A.M., Winchester
Charles N. Williams, Indianapolis
Eben H. Wolcott, A.M., Indianapolis
Oscar P. Wellborn, A.M., Indianapolis
Iohn J. Goss, A.M., D.B., New York, N. Y.
Chase Harding, A.M., Crawfordsville
Matthias L. Haines, D.D., Indianapolis
Lee McCanliss, LL.B., New York, N. Y.
Theodore H. Ristine, A.M., Crawfordsville
Isaac C. Elston, Jr., Chicago, Ill.
Will H. Hays, A.M., New York, N. Y.
Louis B. Hopkins, A.M., Crawfordsville
Finley P. Mount, A.M., LaPorte
Harold Taylor, A.M., Indianapolis
Russell T. Byers, LL.B., A.M.
Edward E. Ames, A.B., Chicago, Ill.
Frank G. Davidson, LL.B., Crawfordsville
Edgar H. Evans, A.M., IndianaD01iS
Samuel C. Stimson, A.M., Terre Haute
George B. Luckett, Crawfordsville
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ALBERT REIFF BECHTEL
University of Pennsylvania, A.B.1 Cornell Univer-
Scienceg Association of University Professorsg
R Ouiatenon Club.
JASPER ASAPH CRAGWALL l Thornton Professor of Mathematics
Vanderbilt University, B.E., Sc.M.
Kappa Sigma: Phi Beta Kappag Ameiican Associa- '
tion of University Professorsg Ouiatenon Club.
Jov LUTHER LEONARD E
Pro essor o Economics
Ohio Wesleyan, A.B.g Yale University, A.M.
Acaciag Alpha Sigma Phig Ouiatenon Clubg Associa-
tion of University Professors: Rotary Club.
Rose Professor of Botany sity, Ph.D. Botanical Society of Americag Indiana Academy of '
luuunun ununul nnnnnu nuuuuu null mini! T JAMES HARVEY OSBORNE E
Associate Professor of Latin and Mathematics
Emeritus ' :,-,. Secretary of the Faculty
Wabash, A.B., A.M.
Phi Kappa Psi: Phi Beta KHDD3Q,m1l3t9IlOD Club EQ
JAMES INSLEY OSBORNE
Professor of English
VVabash, A.B., A.M.g Oxford University Rhodes
Scholar: Columbia University, PhD
GEORGE HENRY TAPY
Professor of Psychology and Education
Wabash, A.B., A.M.g University of Chicago Uni
- versity of Columbia.
American Association of Unlversity Professors
Rotary Club' Ouiatenon Club
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CLARENCE ELDRIDCE LEAVENWORTH SN I Professor of Romance Languages A
Hamilton Cnllege, A.B.g Yale, A.lVI.g University of
Paris 3 Columbia Universityg University of E
Chicago. Delta Upsilong Phi Beta Kappa: American Associa-
tion of University Professois' Modern Language
NEIL CHARLES HUTSINPILLAR
Associate Professor of English
Ohio State Univeisity, A.B.g University of Chicago, '
Pi Kappa Alpha: Ouiatenon Club.
Associate Professor of Mathematics
Wabash, A.B.g University of Illinois, A.M.
GEORGE ERNEST CARSCALLEN '
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WILLIAM Noawoon BRIGAGNCE
Professor of Speech
University of South Dakota, A.B.g University of Nebraskag University of Wisconsing University
- of Chicago.
Lambda Cl1iA1pliag Tau Kappa Alphag Kiwanis
' Club: Natignal Association Teachers of Speech. '
NEVA J. CHAPMAN -
Associate Professor of German and Maflzematics
University of Michigan, A.B. '
FERGUSON REDDIE ORMES ' -
Professor of Economics Colorado College, A.B.g University of Chicago, A.M.g Pi
Alpha Sigma Phi' Ouiatenon Clubg American
Association of University Professors.
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LLOYD BRELSFORD HOWELL
Professor of Chemistry
Wabash, A.B.: University of Illinois, A.M., Ph. D.
Lambda Chi Alphag Phi Lambda Omegag Sigma Xig
Indiana Academy of Science.
WILLIS H. JOHNSON
Professor of Zoology
Wabash, A,B.g University of Chicago.
Lambda Chi Alphag Phi Beta Kappag Tau Kappa
Alpha: Indiana Academy of Science.
THEODORE G. GRONERT
Professor of History University of VVisconsin, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. E-
' Phi Gamma Mug Phi Etag American Association of '
E University Professors Q American Historical
Associationg Mississippi Historical Associationg
3 Ouiatenon Club: Kiwanis Club.
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ALDIS B. EASTERLING
Associate Professor of Romance Languages
Lawrence College, A.B.g University of Kansas, A.M.
Association of American Teachers of Spanishg
Modern Language Associationg Instituto de las
ROBERT WALLACE BRUCE
Associate Professor of Psychology
Wabash, A.B.g University of Chicago, A.M.
Lambda Chi Alphag Phi Beta Kappag Phi Delta
GEORGE W. HORTON ' 3
Professor of Physics Illinois Wesleyan, B.S.g University of Wisconsin, '
' M.S.g Northwestern University.
Tau Kappa Epsilong Gamma Alpha: Sigma Xig
E American Physical Societyg Kiwanis Club.
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WILLIAM H. HOWARD, JR.
Instructor in English
Wabash AB' Columbia University
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qi Phi Gamma Delta' P1 Delta EDSHO11
EARL HENDERSON BROWN
Associate Professor of Cll,6lll,l.SlTY
lxalamazoo College, B.S.g Brown University MS
Ph D.g University of Toulouse, Flame
D. VANCE lV1cCALL1sTER
Associate Professor of Botany
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JOHN D. TOMLINSON
Associate Professor Philosophy and History
Northwestern University, B.S.g Columbia University
Delta Upsilon' Sigma Delta Chi' American S clety
of International Law
ANNIE C. LEAVENWORTH
Associate Professor of Modern Languages
El JAMES J. PATERSON :
Associate Professor of Economics Director of Recreational Activities if 5-4 Northwesteln University, B.S.g Columbia University. 3,4-f
Sigma Chi' Delta Sigma P1 Beta Gamma Sigma.
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Smith College, A.B.
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GEORGE JOSEPH METCALF
I structor in Classics
Kappa Sg P1 Bt Rapp P Dt E
HARRY STRINGHAM WEDDING
bash, BS. AM
Ouiatenon C1 I I I Lb y A t
MYRON G. PHILLIPS
Assoczate Professor of S eec
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LYMAN VAN CADY
Professor of Religion
Grinell College, A.B.g Oberlin College, DD Union
3 Seminary of Theology, St. M.
Phi Beta Kappa
RICHARD LATTIMORE , Associate Professor of Classics
Daitmouth College, A.B.g University of Illinois, A.M.
Phi Beta Kappa American Philological Association. El
WILEY W. CRAWFORD Assodale Professor of Zoology pi
University of Missouri, A.B., A.M. l l Gregory Fellowship in Zoology Cosmopolitan Club
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MAX CRAWFORD F rankforl
TAU KAPPA EPSILON: SPHINX CLUB
Senior Council: Varsity Yell Leader IV: Fresh-
man Yell Leader: Glee Club: Yearbook Staff IV:
Caveman II, III, IV, Circulation Manager III,
Advisory Board IV.
T. WALLACE BROOKS Louisville, Ky.
SIGMA CHI: SPHINX CLUB
'WV' Mens Club: Little Giants Club: Pan-
Hsllenic Council III: Football III, IV: Basket-
ball I, II, III, IV: Track I.
L. DEVON BEESLEY FTGIIICESUIZZE
Piezs Club: Bachelor III: "W" Men's Club:
Tennis I, II, III, IV: Band: Little Giants Club.
W. RAY EHRENSPERCER Indianapolis
SIGMA CHI: PI DELTA EPSILON: BLUE.
KEY: TAU KAPPA ALPHA: SPHINX CLUB
Senior Council IV: Vice-President Blue Key IV:
Vice-President Pi Delta Epsilon IV: Vice-Presi-
dent Sphinx Club IV: Winner of Day Oratorical
and National Oratorical Contest III: Winner of
Hay's Oratorical I: Debate Team I, II, III:
Speaker's Bureau III, IV:,Cheer Leader I, II,
III: Caveman Staff, Editor-in-Chief III: Organ-
ization Editor Wabash: Bachelor Staff, ASSt.
Sport's Editor III: News Bureau: Scarlet
Masque: Press Club: "W" Men's Club Little
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EUGENE N. BEESLEY Thornzown
BETA THETA PI: BLUE KEYS
PI DELTA EPSILON
Scarlet Masque I, II, III, IV, President III:
Business Staff Yearbook II, III. Busin ss Manae
ger IV: Varsity Football Manager IV: GIG?
Club I, II, III, IV: Bachelor I, II: Band I, II.
III: Speaker's Bureau IV: Pan-4Hellenic Council
IV, Secretary-Treasurer IV: Press Club: "VV"
Men's Club: Little Giants Club: F1"'HCh Club Il.
PAUL B. COLLINS Rensselaer
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Fcotball I, II, III, IV: Zoology Clsbg --W"
Men's Club: Litle Giants Club: Pan-Hellenic
PAUL L. BENNETT Chester, W. Va.
"W" Men's Club, Secretary Treasurer IV: Base-
ball II, III, IV: Little Giants Club,
FRANKLIN N. BEAVEN Lebanon
KAPPA SIGMA: PI DELTA EPSILON
Caveman, Editor IV: The Wabash: Bachelor:
Press Club: Junior Prom Committee.
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' I- ROBERT DONAHUE Crawfordsville
MATHEMATICS l i
5 BETA KAPPA E
EDWIN N. FLANNIGAN Crawfovrdsville
Senio Council: G lf III IV: B d I.
CLIFFORD GOODMAN Gladston, Mich.
E ECONOMICS El
Senio C il, S t y T asurer IV SDaTliSh
ClubgF M1111 B ktblll
OREN H. GRANT LaIGrange, Ill.
KAPPA SIGMA PI DELTA EPSILON Bachel I II III B M g IV Yar-
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KENT M. ARNOLD New York City
SIGMA CHI: PI DELTA EPSILON
Caveman I, II, III, Business Manager IV:
Spanish Club: Press Club: Glee Club: Swimming
I, II, III, Captain IV: Pan Hellenic Council:
"W" Men's Club: Classics Club: Little Gi2TltS
FRED W. DUNIHUE Bedford
PHI GAMMA DELTA: PI DELTA EPSILONg
Editor of The Wabash: President Class III:
Vice-President Pan-Hellenic Council IVQ Alpha
Pi IV: Secretary-Treasurer Class I, IV: Student
Council I: Junior Prom Commitefeg Track I.
CLAUDE C. WARD Indianapolis
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
Scarlet Masque, Glee Club III: Tuttle Club II,
III, IV, Vice-President III, President IV.
CALVIN F. DAVIS, JR. Indianapolis
PHI DELTA THETA
W l Q A
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PAUL H. JOHNSON Frankfort
PHI DELTA THETA: PHI BETA KAPPA :
TAU KAPPA ALPHA: SPHINX CLUB:
BLUE KEY : ACADEMY
Sphinx Club, President IV : Blue Key : Senior
Council IV : Varsity Basketball Manager IV 3
"W" Men's Club: Vice-President Class III2
Junior Prom Committee III: Glee Club: Honor
Scholarship : French Club : Bachelor : News
Bureau : Yearbook.
E. W. SCHOENBERCER Anderson
President of Senior Council IV: Omega, Presi-
drnt III, IV: Tau Kappa Alpha, President IV:
Academy, President IV: Glee Club Specialty III:
Debate: Bachelor, Managing Editor IV: Glee
Club Orchestra: Speaker's Bureau: Yearbook:
Press Club: German Club.
HENRY O. MOTTERN Crawfordsville
OMEGA: TAU KAPPA ALPHA: BLUE KEY:
ACADEMY: PI DELTA EPSILON
Glee Club: Press Club: Bachelor: German Club,
Vice--President III: Alpha Pi.
DONALD C. MooRE Seymour
PHI DELTA THETA: SPHINX CLUB
Pand III: Glee Club: Secretary Treasurer Class
II: News Bureau: Tennis: Glee Club Orchestra:
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ROBERT F. DALY Anderson
DELTA TAU DELTA: SPHINX CLUB
President Class IV: Glee Club, Director IV: The
Wabash: Scarlet Masque, Vice-President IV:
Press Club: News Bureau, Assistant Director
III: German Club: Band: Glee Club Orchestra:
JOHN H. MILES Louisville, Ky.
PHI GAMMA DELTA: PI DELTA EPSILONS
SPHINX CLUB: BLUE KEY
Bachelor I. II, III, Editor IV: Editor Of Pi Delta
Epsilon Handbook: President of Pi Delta Ep-
silon: Senior Council IV: Junior Football Man-
ager: Sophomore Cotillion Committee: French
G. N. KERLIN Delphi
DELTA TAU DELTA
WILLIAM M. JENNINGS Sl. Maryis, 0.
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Adrian College I: News Bureau II, IV.
1 Q A
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E' CECIL LATIMER Gladstone, Mich. E
BZZZNZTLZSA Law Club' J P m Commits: Football E EIHIJI III IV w M C1 b Lttl C I E
JOHN C. SIDDALL Madison
. EN L H
. PIII DELTA THEKEFJS SPHINX CLUB Stud t Council I II S C 1 IIIQ N
Bure I: Pan-H11 C 1 IV P ess L1 b
Easeb ll I Y b k II
RAY F. DEVANEY Indianapolis
El PHI GAMMA DELTA
Butle U ' 'ty I II III
ALEXANDER D. Cox Darlington
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JOHN L. HENDBICKS Jamestown
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
Baseball I, II, III, IV: Bachelor: News Bureau:
"VV" Men's Club: German Club: Manager ,of
Student Employment III, IV.
K. K. HARBISON Ruasse-llville
BETA KAPPA, BLUE KEY: SPHINX CLUB
RALPH B. HOWARD Lebanon
TAU KAPPA EPSILON: PHI BETA KAPPA
Alpha Pi, President IV: Assistant in Physics
II, III, IV: Glee Club: Orchestra II, II: Band
II, III: German Club IV.
DORRIS C. GRAHAM Princezon
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Football I, II, III, IV: Track I: Baseball I:
"W" Men's Club: Little Giants Club.
Inuunun uuuuuu unuunu nnnuuu uuuuuu Muni:
THOMAS MCMASTERS Terre Haute MATHEMATICS i
COMMONS CLUB Football I, II, III, IV: "W" Men's Club: Little
Giants Club. - MARVIN A. SMITH Lebanon
CHEMISTRY BETA KAPPA
Chemistry Assistant II, III, IV: Y, M, C, A.:
Vic'e-President Alpha Pi IV.
THOMAS CASEY Lwfazyeztte
BLUE KEY: SPHINX CLUB
President Blue Key IV: "W" Men's Club: Ger
man Club: Football IV: Baseball, Captain III:
Chapel Advisory Committee: Senior Council IV:
Director of Intra-Murals IV.
SAMUEL NAGDEMAN Hammond
Football I, II, III, IV: "W" Men's Club: Man-
ager of Swimming Team IV
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WILLARD G. MINAS Hammond
Alpha Pi : Bachelor I : Botanical Society : German
Club : Vice-President IV : Scarlet Masque.
W. NATHAN PICKETT Cralwforalsville
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Alpha Pi: Bachelor I, II: Glee Club III, IV:
Press Club: Zoology Assistant III, IV: Zoology
Journal Club: Scholarship to Woods Hole, Mass.:
ARTHUR W. MARR Buckley, Ill.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Cerman Cluh, President IV: Senior C01lnCil,
President IV: Assistant Instructor in German.
RICHARD G. ROBBINS Muncie
DELTA TAU DELTA
Amherst College I: Band, Drum Major: French
Club: Baseball Manager IV.
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JOHN D. VAN NUYS Newcastle
KAPPA SIGMA: TAU KAPPA ALPHA: PI
DELTA EPSILON: ACADEMY: SPHINX CLUB
Secretary Senior Council IV: Bachelor: Sophol
more Cotillion Committee: News Bureau, News
Editor II: Press Club: German Club: Zoology
Club: Debate II.
CHESTER P. LELITER La Porte
DELTA TAU DELTA: SPHINX CLUB
German Club: Spanish Club: Law Club.
JOSEPH C. MORGANTHALER Ft. W aryne
Pan Hellenic Council IV : Football I, II : Glee
Club : Golf Team : German Club : Secretary
THOMAS MCCORMICK Delphi
Senior Cjul-::i1.BETA KAPPA OMEGA '
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ROGER E. OREN Fafrmland
Baseball I, II: Basketball I, II, III, IV! "VV"
LLOYD P. DUDLEY Danville, Ill.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: TAU KAPPA ALPHA
French Club: Band: Debate: Hays Oratorical
Winner II: State Peace Winner III.
MARION ROBBINS Wingate
AMERICAN COMMONS CLUB
Bachelor: French Club: Football I, II, III: News
Bureau: Basketball I: Sophomore Manager II:
"W"' Men's Club: Debate: Speaker's Bureau:
Graduated in three years.
WINBURN R. PIERSE Anderson. E
' DELTA TAU DELTA: TAU KAPPA ALPHA '
President of Pan-Hellenic Council: Debate?
2 Press Club: Band, Director II: Glee Club
E Jrchestra: Baldwin Oratorical III.
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HARRISON P. BERKEY Goshen
BETA THETA PI
Footballg Glee Club, Business Manager IV:
Basketball Ig Track I: Botanical Society: "W"
Men's Club, Vice-President I, IVg Delegate
National Student Federation Congress IV 2
Chapel Advisory Committee IV: Pan-Hellenic
Council III3 Senior Council IV: Little Giants
DALE HARMAN Saratoga
Band: Baseball If Spanish Club: Psychology
ALBERT W. BAYER Linton
AMERICAN COMMONS CLUB
Senior Council IV: "W" Men's Club: Basketball
I, II, IIIg Football I, II, III, IVQ Track Ig Alpha
MAsAK1Yo TAKIGAWA Tokiio, Japan
BUSINESS ' ADMINISTRATION
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R, S RO BERT E President E
QD E E
? J. K. MILLIGAN . .
Bottom Row-N, K. Woods, S. Nossett, J. Milligan, H. Hanlin, F. Nixon, E, McCarthy, H. Weaver. J. E. Johnson. '51-
Second new-J. Bodine, C. Lang. H, Lee, M. D, Linn, R. Harding, H, Heighway, w, Haney, Third Row-C. N. Logan, W. Laser, D. Inks, H. K. Long, A. Nyland, A. Hanna. S. N. George.
mil' UUU1 IICOTS
The Junior class is the one which is continually trying to he something which
it can not he. Not long ago Sophomores and soon to be Seniors, the class is H
curious mixture of cockiness and attempts at dignity. The members of this class usually sign petitions for almost anything and are very jealous of the class just
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Bottom Row-E. Groves, R. Goodwin, E. Cummings, R. K. Grater, K. Edwards, R. Cox, G, DuShane.
P. E. Holbrook. I
Second Row-D. Campbell, G, Druley, E. K. Hawkins, E. Daniels, R. P. Akers. R. Bounnell, J. Ellison.
H. G. Delay.
Third Row-P. G. Goodrich, J. Henderson, G. Beatty, F. Coulter, J. L, Guilliams, J. D, Dutton.
R. Billings, W. Buchanan.
The class this year is undoubtedly one of the most active on the campus. The
members of the class of 1930 have taken a great interest in campus affairs and from
its ranks come editors, presidents of anything, business managers of publications,
and a great number of athletes.
The class has singular distinction in possessing two Junior Phi Beta Kappas
It is not often that two are chosen. The class is proud of these two men, for it
realizes that it is an honor that no other class at Wabash has had for several years.
nuttin co murmur uuuunu ummm Unitime Qu '
Bottom Row-J. Shumaker, P. Elliott, E. W. Waltz, J. Stone, D. 0'Kieffe. J. Tinkham,
Second Row-E. Mace, J. Harwood. J. Wyatt, C. Weist, W. Howell, E. V. Smith, D. C. Williams.
Top Row-F. A. Steen, K. Wilmont, B, Trippett, M. Shanklin, R. Oliphant, W. Rooker, N. Cox,
G. D. Rahrer.
e e Each year about the iirst of November all Juniors of any political influence
whatever become busy. Why? The date for the annual Junior Prom is not far
S away. This scurrying around is peculiar too, for the Prom committee loses money
Q' every year. It is peculiarly significant that the men never discover that they made
I any money until the last part of their Senior year.
This year the Prom was held in the gymnasium anteroom, commonly known as
the second newest chapel. The decorations reminded all romantic persons of arl
4 Hawaiian night. he music sounded as if Coon-Sanders was playing, but, no, it
29 . K iq -
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Bottom Row-L. Smith. J. Peck, H. Mendenhall, J. Blackmore, R. Alexander. Ml
Second Row-J. Purdue, R. Robertson, R. Thompson, L. Reed D R Place Third Row-R. G. Newlin, J. M. Sheph d, C. B. Wilcox, F E Rgg R A R g
was just another good orchestra, Joe Breck and his Original New Yorkers, doubting
the HOriginal". All regretted that they Could not listen to this niarvelousw orchestra
for two nights, but Joe had an engagement in New York the next morning, so ll? I S
could play not more than on the December 8th. a
Of course the committee lost money, hut that was to be expected. Everyone Q wondered why it did not lose more than ten dollars since the dance must have frost two thousand dollars.
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B. S. ELDRIDGE
. Vice-President Secrietary-
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BOUOHI ROW'--L SUWVHYI, W. Caiile. H. Larimore, C. Stephens, K. Warren, P. Payne, H. Lucas.
Y 'Q H. Scott.
Second Row-E. Steiniger. E. Mathews, S. Murdock, P. Mclntcsh, C. Skinner, W. Stewart, J. Draper-
A W. Schnaiter.
Third Row-N. Perkins. G. Gibbs. S. McCain, J. Shepherd, A. Groves, F. Martin, J. Miller.
This august group of second-year men is the one from which all or practically
all of the campus radicals and perpetuators of the old Wabash iight emanate. Hav-
ing emerged unscathed from their freshman year of freedom, the Sophomores are
ever eager to pounce upon some misbehaving rhynie with fierce viciousness and
remedy the awful lack of college spirit or respect for second year men with SOIIIC
as sort of lonsorial operation or inefficient laundering. It is this class that is most
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Elliot, Manker, Everson, Thompson, Ames, Caldwell, Bell White, Sherwood, Wilson, W. Martin, Hubertz, C. Campbell, Stegemeyer E
Barnett, Lonsberry, Bowers, Brown, Small, P. W. Campbell, Stanford critcal. It is fond of reminiscing back years ago to the time when it wore the green caps and boasting of the strict curriculum, fights, and miscellaneous escapades
which it has experienced. Q
l..-ggi This class also has its share of activities. No class can boast of more p1'0miH- ent athletes than the second year group. There are several men who will almost inevitably wear Phi Beta Kappa keys. The Sophomores respond very aptly to E
training for executive positions in various campus organizations and on college publications.
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Bottom Row-J. Kelly, E. James, A. Gumz, L. Bean, R. Fell. D. Johnson,
Second Row-D. Dodson, H. Kelly, S. Gould, H. Pjork, A. Harpell, H. Jones,
Th'dR-WFlt WCpt .IB tdNBkhrtRFllJBfd Q The one function of the Sophomore class is to give the Rhynies a sound
EJ thrashing early in the year. The class this year was especially blood-thirsty, for it EI
could not wait until the regular fight supervised by the Senior Council. After the
battle in front of Peck Hall many boys Went home with black eyes, torn knuckles,
and nether extremities exposed to the cold October night air. Two Clays later the
Jnnnuun nuuuuu unnnuu nunuuu unuuuu numuuuyi
rt i ,Ili Bottom Row-R. H. Brown, F. E. Fisher, V. M. Barnette, J. 0. Hendricks, J. Black, W. Darnall. .AA
Second Row-F. Bowman, D. Emmert, E. Ames, G Harting, B. Eldridge, R. Hankins.
Th'd R -L. Ch M Ab y L C ,L. Fredericks, F BI
classes again met on the athletic field, this time to fight a civilized battle, consisting
of tieing and painting, football rushes, a tug of War, and any other mild form of lj'
lg combat which the Councilors could think of. The Sophomores claimed that they
emerged victorious, but at least they succeeded in ridding themselves of much of
their primitive bone-crushinig desires. Q
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Bottom Row-C. Branning, B. Egan, R, Browning, K. Carson, J. Ewoldt, C. Goodman, H. Everson,
E. Gahle, C. Calloway.
Second Row-W. Hughes, E. Butcher, N. Koenecke, D. Goss, R. Agnew, A. Aalfs. E. Fowler, A
E. Boyd. L. Davis, E. Engle, W. Droll, J. Heit.
Third Row-D. Birch, D. Johnson, K. Brelsford, D. Bash, S. Brown, G. Haas, W. Caperton, H. Coons,
J. Cory, R. Hinshaw, R. Adams, L. Doench.
The Freshman class this year is a diversified group. It has more than its Sl13T6
of athletes, scholars, and general activity men. The Rhynie athletic teams this
year have had remarkable success. Several found time to make honor grades.
something unusual for Freshmen, especially under the new curriculum. The fJlHSS
is extremely well-balanced with respect to different types of men and talent.
A . . S 0
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Bottom Row-C. Hux, C. Hux, P. Baron, M, Endean. L. Brake, R. Adney, W, Atkinson, H. Jonss,
O. Harvey, S. Gallagher.
Second Row-J. Galey, V. Killingsworth, W. Fields, J. Coleman, F. Davis, J. Gilliland, W. Huffer,
D. Dean, A. Hall, N. Isaacs, W. Holbrook.
Third Row-M. Kirtley, J. Dodson, L, Cole, T.. Elmore, A. Anderson, H. Bayer, K. Carmen, R-
Grimes, L. Haskett, J. Elmore.
Although the old Rhynie-up has been discarded as a means of discipline, the
first-year men did not find it judicious to take the role of upperclassmen, Their
treatment was reasonable and their response was a worthy retribution. Walnasli
spirit can not be pounded in Freshmen with clubs and taped Saturday Evening
Posts. However, the more lenient treatment has not caused a lack of spirit.
Early in the fall, the Rhynies were given a rather red-blooded initiation into
Wabash fight when the annual battle against their immediate superiors took place.
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Bottom Row-L. Skinner, R. Rogers, C. Oliphant, I. VanDyke, J. Noble, J. Unger. M. Nusbaum,
R. Wyman. R. Reasoner.
Second Row-G. McKeone, J. Moon, J. White, R. Weingartner, S. Williams. N. Sodergren, J. Rehburg W. Stafford, W. Shireman, W. Sherwood.
Third Row-L. Souders, J. Shepherd, D. Warbritton, G, Lee, L, Wilson, J, Plummer, X. Zerfas,
D. Wightman, T. Leonard, H. Rowley.
The regularly appointed light took place as a climax to several earlier attempts on
the part of the Sophomores to lure the Rhynies out into the night to be puinmelled
and painted. The Freshmen responded very readily one night and very nearly EI
took all the fight out of the Sophomores.
ln the middle of November, the Freshmen revived a tradition which had been
Q dropped the year before-the Purdue bonfire. It was the biggest pile of rubbish seen for many years, reaching fifty feet toward the moon which was blotted out
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Bottom Row-H. Spitznas, H. Livengood, J. Mulvey, F. Schlegel, M. Swails, C. McClamroch, B. Linn. D. Schock. '-
Second Row--R, Brown, R, 0'Neil P Tipton F Land's H Lu E. Massey, D. Smith S Tweedle Third Row-G. Wallace, C. S d H Sg d H P L Larsh, W. Naylo D St k
by offending clouds. Many adorable pajamas were Worn on the party. The cele-
El bration ended with a show at the Strand theater, one which was subjected to remarks EI
which almost caused the actresses on the screen to blush.
ln the spring the yearlings were subjected to a light discomfiture after which
their assumed cloak of meekness disappeared, leaving them in their true light, the
cockiest class in school. IE
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HARRY M. SCHOLLER
Coach 0 Baseball
Director of Athletics f Q
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Jim Paterson, assistant coach to Pete Vaughan, came to Wabash in the fall oi
1927 from Northwestern and, after learning thoroughly the Wabash style of play,
bent his efforts to developing the varsity backfield. A letter man at Northwestern
in football and basketball, Paterson took charge of the freshman basketball squad
of 1927-28, and turned out a very creditable team. Last fall Pat was appointed
freshman coach and developed a rhynie football team that gave the varsity plenty
of trouble all season. ln the past winter Paterson produced another freshman five
of merit, the team losing to State Normal at Terre Haute but beating the DePauw
team in a powerful finish. Coach Paterson has also been professor of economics
during the absence of Professor J. L. Leonard.
Paterson's chief service to Walnash, perhaps, has been his development of the
intra-mural games on the campus. A great many sports have been added to the Old
list, the program has been handled in an efficient manner and more interest
stimulated among the members of the student body than at any previous time.
A sturdy, onetime All-American linesman who comes in to help Pete Vaughan
with his line every fall is Gauma Neal. Neal has an excellent and thorough know-
ledge of football, being still young and active enough to upset any man on the
squad at line play. Throughout the grid season while Pele works with the backs
and ends, Gauma toils at the other end of the field, instructing guards, centers Hnd
tackles how to hold that line.
Johnson - Robbins Beesley X
C. I. TAYLOR
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I Blackmore Collins Laser
Wabash experienced a fairly successful grid season, winning four games, losing
four and tieing one. Vic-tories were scored over Georgetown, Danville Normal.
Chicago HYB, and State Normal, while Colgate, Purdue, Indiana, and DePauw won
over the Scarlet. DePauw's triumph over the Little Giants was its first in eight years. James Millikin tied Wabash -6-6 in the remaining game. A wealth of prom-
ising material was on hand this year, and the prospects for a successful 1929 season
next year are good.
, WABASH Og INDIANA 14
Wabash opened the grid season by losing to Indiana I4 to O. The Little Giants
I displayed a wonderful defensive game, but were unable to gain through the heavy Indiana line. Bennett, Indiana half back, was responsible for both of his team s
touchdowns. The winners scored in the second and fourth quarters. Late in the
third period Wabash rallied and carried the ball to Indianals ifour yard line, only
to lose it on downs. Indiana's running attack, headed by Bennett was largely IE
IE responsible for the I. U. team's victory. Captain MC. I." Taylor and Blackmore
were the outstanding stars for the Little Giants.
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Brooks Graham Berkey
WABASH 38g DANVILLE NORMAL 0
Playing an easy-going brand of ball, the Little Giants experienced little diffi-
culty in crushing the hopes of the Danville Normal gridders 38 to 0, on lngals Field in the iirst home game of the season. Coach 4'Pete', Vaughan started his
second string lineup, keeping his regulars out until the second quarter. The Sl1bS
put up a good fight, and scored when Graham passed 25 yards to Wood for a
touchdown. The regulars then found little difficulty in running the score up to 38. The score was 12 to 0 at the half.
WABASH 6g MILLIKIN 6
The old Bogie of athletic games, overconfidence, presented his services to Millikin and gave the Illinois school a 6-6 draw with the Scarlet gridders. A 30
yard pass in the first two minutes of play gave the Illinois lads a touchdown. Late
in the third period 4'Cotton,' Brooks broke a.way for a neat 35 yard dash that re- I-E
sulted in Wabash's lone marker of the game. The try for extra point failed.
Brooks and Pease were outstanding for the Scarlet.
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Wood Nagdeman Mathews
WABASH 63 GEORGETOWN 0
Before a large homecoming day crowd, the Little Giant gridders eked out a hard
earned victory over Georgetown, by a scant six point margin. Both teams battled
on even terms for the first three quarters, the ball being in Wabash 'territory most
of the time. However, early in the fourth quarter a pass from Brooks to Latimer
netted 25 yards placing the ball on iGeorgetown's 5 yard line. A line plunge by
Robbins on the next play put the ball over.
The visitors had three excellent chances to score in the first half but at the
critical moment the Scarlet line stiffened and held them for downs. Georgetown
opened up a desperate aerial attack late in the closing period, but with victory
within its grasp the Wabash team stiffened its defense to hold the Kentuckians
Latimer and Taylor were the outstanding men for Wabash. Latimer played El
nice game at end, and Taylor looked good on defense. Brooks and Robbins at
halfback posts were consistent ground gainers.
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McMaster-s Elliott Bayes
WABASH 27g STATE NORMAL 6
In a rough and tumble affair, Coach Vauhan's gridders ground out a 27 to 6
victory over Coach Larry iVlark's Terre Haute Normal outfit. The game was marked
by considerable roughness by both teams. The Normalites scored their touchdown
in the second quarter, after a march down the field. Wabash scored twice in the
first half, and twice in the third quarter. Weist and Hankins were the big offensive
guns and were responsible for large gains. The reserves saw plenty of action in
the first half which ended 14 to 6 in favor of the Scarlet.
WABASH 6g COLGATE 14
After leading 6 to O at the half, the Little Giant gridders succumbed in the
second period to a brilliant running attack, to lose to Colgate. The Easterners were
out for revenge, as the Wabash gridders had copped a close game in 1927, 7 to 0.
The Wabash team accounted for its marker in the second quarter after a steady
drive clown the field. Time and again Weist and Laser plowed through the Colgate
line for substantial gains. Laser crushed through the line for a touchdown.
Early in the second half Colgate opened up a dazzling overhead attack which
brought the ball to the Wabash 8 yard line. The Scarlet line stiffened and held
Larimore Caile Casey
the Hamilton outfit for two downs, but a terriiic line plunge by Vaughan, giant
negro fullback gave the Easterners their intial marker. The try for extra point was
successful. A 60 yard gallop in the last minute of play by Yablok accounted for
the other Colgate touchdown. Weist Hankins and 'Laser starred behind the line, while Taylor, and Blackmore
were the bulwarks of the forward wall. Yablok and Vaughan were the inainstays
of the winning eleven.
WABASH 13, CHICAGO MY" 6
ln the last home game of the season, the Scarlet team won a listless game from
the Chicago MY" crew. The visitors scored in the first quarter on a 60 yard rua- 0'
Walyasli scored in the second quarter on a pass, Brooks to Nagdeman. The
half ended 6-6. ln the third quarter, Laser, Hankins and Weist ran the ball to the
IE five yard mark from where Weist went over for a touchdown. This game was the EQ
last gridiron performances of Collins, Pease, Graham, Bayer, Berkey. Brooks,
Kimes, Laser, Latimer, lVlclVlasters, Nagdeman, Taylor, and Casey, on lngals Field.
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Weist Robbins Alexander
WABASH Og PURDUE 14
Two touchdowns in the first quarter were enough to give the Boilermakers a
14+-0 victory over the Little Giants. Guthrie dashed 30 yards around end for the
first score, and Olsen picked up Berkey's fumble and galloped 50 yards to the goal
for the other tally. Caraway made both kicks good. Taylor, Alexander, Collins.,
and Latimer, looked good in the line, while Weist and Bayer were consistent ground
gainers at backfield posts for Wabash.
WABASH 123 DE PAUW 20
For the first time in eight years Wabash bowed to DePauw on the gridiron. It
was simply a case of Mtoo much Brandenburg". This shifty little halfback was
responsible 'for two touchdowns. '
Wabash started oif with a rush after having received the kickoff. Weist chalked
up the yardage and after only four minutes of the first quarter had elapsed, scored
on a long end run. Later in the same period another brilliant running attack was
launched. Weist and Hankins played important roles in this offensive which ended
when Hankins crossed the goal on a fake criss-cross.
Vveist, Hankins, Captain Taylor, Blackmore, and Caile played best for Wabash.
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After getting away to a poor start the first of the season, the Little Giant net
team took on new life and succeeded in finishing the remainder of the season
successfully. Eighteen games were originally scheduled, but five of these, with
Central Normal, Manchester Q2 gamesl, Muncie Normal, and Illinois, had to be
cancelled because of the flu epidemic. Of the thirteen remaining games, Wabash
won five and lost eight. Wins were registered over Muncie Normal, State Normal,
Danville, DePauw tl gamel, and Rose Poly. Terre Haute State Normal, North-
western, Purdue, Notre Dame 12 gamesl, DePauw, and Butler Q2 gamesl, won over
the Scarlet. Of the five regulars, three return next year, Groves, Howell, and Chase.
WABASH 25, STATE NORMAL 28
ln a game that resembled a free for all light, Terre Haute State Normal elced
out a 28-25 win over the Scarlet, in the opening game of the season. The Normal
five grabbed an early lead! and maintained it throughout the first half. In the
second half, the Little Giants got going and forged to the lead, only to be -over'
come by the downstate school in the closing minutes of play. Groves and Chase
did their stuff for Wabash.
NORTHWESTERN 35, WABASH 20
Djsplaying a dazzling shooting attack, and a neat passing game, Northwestern
had little trouble in romping over Wabash in the iirst road game of the year. The
Illinois school amassed 13 points before the Scarlet were able to tally. Howell,
Adams, and Groves were best for Wabash. Hut Walters was outstanding on the
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Groves Brooks Chase .
WABASH 22, PURDUE 44
Slretch Murphy was enough to beat Wabash 44-22. The elongated Purdue
center was the important cog in the Boilermaker offense, and accounted for more
than half of his teamis points. Harmeson and Cummins also came in for their
share of the scoring honors. Wabash was decidedly off on their shooting, and they
were unable to check Murphy on the defense. Purdue grabbed an early lead, and
was never in serious danger throughout the game.
WABASH 19, NOTRE DAME 42
A weak defense was responsible for Wabahsls defeat by Notre Dame. The
Scarlet played air-tight ball the first half, but trailed 18-13 at the half. Soon after
the start of the second period, the South Bend squad opened up a wonderful shoot-
ing attack that soon put the game on ice. Groves, Howell, and Chase were the
important cogs in the Wabash machine.
WABASH 22g DE PAUW 24
After holding a 13-7 lead at half, Wabash weakened in the final minutes of
play, and gave the Tigers a hard-fought victory. An impenertable defense and good
passing and shooting were responsible for the good showing that the Scarlet made
in the opening stanza. Howell and Bowman looked good for Wabash.
WABASH 353 MUNCIE NORMAL 29 i
Muncie Normal was the victim of a snappy shooting attack, and incidentally
gave the Scarlet their first victory of the year. The Vaughanmen grabbed an early
lead, and maintained it throughout the game. The Normal bunch tried vainly t0
solve the smooth working offense, but to no avail. Brooks and Howell were out-
standing for the Wabash squad.
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Hankins Cummings Harting
WABASH 29, STATE NORMAL 21
Wabash atoned for the three-point defeat suffered at the hands of the down-
staters the opening game of the year, by handing them a 29-21 defeat in the return
engagement on their own floor. With but five minutes remaining to play and the
score tied at 21 all Chase and Adams got hot, adding eight points to the score, and
winning the game. Brooks and Chase divided scoring honors.
WABASH 23, NOTRE DAME 26
After scoring an easy victory in their first encounter, Notre Dame found an
entirely different Wabash outfit, and barely nosed out the Scarlet with a 26-23
victory. The lrish held a substantial lead at the half, but the Little Giants, rallying
in the closing minutes of the final period, came within three points of knotting the
count. Howell and Brooks were the offensive stars for the Vaughanmen.
I:-H WABASH 28, BUTLER 32 EI
Butler triumphed over Wabash in an overtime game that was a 'thriller from I
start to finish. Wabash shot time after time, only to have the ball roll around the E
rim and fall out. The score was tied 27 all when the final gun went off. Captain White of Butler sent two field goals through the hoop in the overtime period to give 'T
his team a victory. Butler led at the half 19-13. Howell and Brooks played a nice game for Wabash.
E WABASH 24, DANVILLE 22
Wabash squeezed out a 24-22 decision over Danville Normal in one of the ,, closest and most interesting frays of the season. The score was tied seven times ,....
during the game, but the Vaughanrnen forged ahead in the last quarter and ma'n-
tained their advantage until the game ended. Groves, Howell, and Adams were
the heavy scorers.
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I WABASH 36, DE PAUW 25 Old Asbury was no match lfor Wabash when the two met in their second en-
counter, and went down to a 36-25 defeat. Wabash grabbed a 7 point lead and EI
was never headed. The local offense clicked with machine-like precision and the
DePauw team was unable to penetrate the Wabash defense. Adams and Chase
divided scoring laurels. The Little Giants held an 18-10 advantage at the half.
WABASH 515 ROSE POLY 17
The entire Wabash squad saw action in the Bose Poly game, which was the
last home game of the season. The locals started with a rush and grabbed an early E
lead, and were never in danger. Groves accounted for seven fielders while Adams f
collected six field goals and two free tosses, for a total of fourteen points. g
WABASH 223 BUTLER 27 Butler downed the Little Giants 27-22 in the last game of the season at the
Butler field house. Uncanny marksmanship from the field by White and Bugg was responsible for the Bulldog victory. Adams and Chase led the scoring for Wabash. ?-
' 1 The Scarlet dropped twelve out of thirteen gratis tosses through the draperies.
X Butler led at the half 13-11. X
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Wabash opened the season in a 'very auspicious manner by downing Purdue
41--2. With the score deadlocked at 2-2, Manker socked a homer in the sixth to
break the tie, and Bennett scored again in the ninth on Adams' single. Bennett
and Casey formed the battery. ln the second of the three game series against the Boilermakers, the Scarlet
were defeated 7-6 in ten innings. MPtest9' Welch drove out a clean single in the E
extra frame scoring two men ahead of him. Fisher and Taylor did battery duty.
In the final fray of the series, Purdue stepped on the Little Giants 6-3. Oliphant ISI
did the twirling and Bodine was on the receiving end. Wabash collected eight
safeties, While the Boilermakers were busy gathering 13 safeties off Oliphantls
A five game series was scheduled with Indiana during Spring vacation, but ' W y Suite I .E ' row. 50
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only four games could be played, due to inclement weather. Out of four starts
Wabash crashed through winner once. The first game the Crimson won by a 16-8
margin in a veritable slugfest. Bill Chase let the I. U. batters down with four
hits during the next encounter, and Wabash blossomed forth with an impressive
2-O victory. The two teams mixed in a double-header for the last two games of the
series. After much panting and puffing, I. U. pushed across 16 runs while the
Little Giants held but one lone tally. ln the second game, however, Wabash put
up a stiff fight, only to be downed 1-0. Errors at a crtical time were responsible
for the defeat. f ' 4
The Wabash baseballers retrieved themselves, however, in the next encounter
against Danville Normal, on the latterls field, by drubbing the teachers 13-4. Oli-
phant and Bennett were on the mound, with Bodine on the receiving end of their
slants. Bodine wielded a mean cudgel, gathering three singles and a triple in four
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trips to the plate. Wabash collected 13 hits, while the pedagogues gathered but 4- Well scattered blows.
Notre Dame succeeded in shutting out the Scarlet, 5-0 in a hard fought game.
The South Bend twirler had the hood pulled over Scholleris batters, and they were
unable to find the apple. Several errors, and the tough break oIf having men die on base, contributed to Wabash's defeat. Bennett was the moundsman, and Bodine the
catcher, for Wabash. E
Pop Scholler's boys dedicated the new diamond on Ingall,s Field in a proper
manner, by putting Danville Normal on the short end of a 6-3 count. This marked IE
the second victory for the Little 'Giants over the teachers. Oliphant did the pitching,
and Bodine the catching. Wabash collected seven hits, while Danville had to be
content with five. Oliphant and Cox were hot with the bludgeon, both getting
doubles. if i' ?5, 1 V
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,lupe Pluvius stepped in at the beginning of the fifth inning, during the Millikin
game, While the Decatur lads were on the long end of a 3-1 score. Weist scored
for he Scarlet in the first inning. Bennett did the twirling, and Taylor and Bodine
Caseyis timely bingle in the first of the ninth inning, scoring Bennett, gave
Wabash the Winning run in the Scarlet's first encounter with old Asbury. The score
was knotted at 3-3 until the ninth inning, when Bennett got on base by an 'SIT01'
and crashed through with the needed tally, when Casey,did his stuff With the stick.
Bennett and Bodine formed the battery.
Games With Muncie Normal Q2 garnesj, DePauw, Butler Q2 gamesj, remain to
be played. Cut of 12 starts, Wabarsh has Won five games, and lost seven. The
Scarlet hold victories over Purdue, which out olf twelve games has lost but one, and
that to Wabash, Danville Normal Q2 gamesl, Indiana, and DePauw.
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Droll, Engle, Shepherd, Shields, Haas, Sodergren, Mann, Oliphant, Robbins tManager5
Stokes, Branning, Schlegel, Gehle. Isaacs, White, Holbrook, Rehberg
Swails, Brake, Nusbaum, Tweedle, Doench, Wymond, I-lenshaw
The Scarlet Bhynies pounded out an impressive 10-3 victory over the DePauw
yearlings in their opening tilt of the year. Bill Droll, Bhynie moundsman, was
credited with fanning 19 of Asburyls would-be batters. A fast ball and an assort-
ment of good curves was an effective combination, and time and again a DePauw
batter walked up tothe platter only to return after three pitches without ever
getting a chance to take his bat off his shoulder. Droll's uncanny pitching ability
was the outstanding feature of the game.
Wabash collected eight hits, while the Gold and Black baseballers gathered
but four bingles. The local Bhynies tallied three runs in the first and second
innings, and two runs in both the fourth and sixth innings, while the visitors counted
two runs in the fourth inning and another in the sixth. Eight bobbles were made
by DePauw and three muffs were chalked up against the Little Giants. ,
Stokes, Engleland Haas wielded the willow in a creditable manner, St0k6S
getting a triple in the third inning, chasing two runners home. The lineup for
Wabash is: Droll, pitcher, Gehle, catcher, Shields, lst base, Stokes, 2nd base,
Shepherd, shortstop, Blackford, 3rd base, Branning, left field, Engel, center field,
Haas, right field. Doench was substited at shortstop in the ninth inning, and Wal-
lace went in at left field.
A return game with DePauw, and two games with the Butler freshmen, remain
on the schedule.
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Johnson Binford Hanlin
Late organization of the golf team was the chief reason for the Scarlet's heavy
defeat at the hands of DePauw in the season's first match. The engagement played
at Greencastle on April 26th ended with the score of 23 to 3, Wabash being in great-
est difficulty on the green to which they were sadly unaccustomed. Ed Flanigan
and Harold Hanlin, representing number one and two on the team, came up to the
putting greens constantly with the same number of strokes as their opponents only
to lose the hole at that final stage.
Cornell lVlorganthaler, another veteran from last year has been ranked as third
man. his powerful driving being the particular feature of his game. The three most
prominent contestants for the position of fourth man have been J. E. Johnson, Jr.,
John Binford. and W. F. Atkinson. The weak link in the golf representation is
the lack of a good fourth man to complete a formidable quartette and for that
reason prospects for a highly successful season
are not .very promising
if Indiana was to be encountered on lVla 4th
i ,t4. . . . Y
525, at Bloomington, DePauw was to V1Sll Crawfords-
! ville on Ma 10th and the state Golf meet at
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W .-r ,gg Greencastle on lVlay 17th was slated to the stick
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James J. Paterson, freshman coach and di-
rector of intramurals, had charge of the squad
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Sills Lattimore Ames Wilmont Gould Grater
The Wabash tennis squad under the direction of Richard Lattimore entered
upon a full tennis season of twelve matches including the State meet at Muncie
and the Western Collegiate meet at Chicago.
The team, handicapped for another year by the lack of adequate practice courts.
went up against Purdue with no preparation, on April 6, winning but one match
out of eight, Whitey Fulton, number one man achieving the lone victory. On April
26, DePauw boasting the best tennis squad in the state, smothered Wabash with ease
and Indiana bested the Scarlet racketeers on the next day, six matches to three.
Following these contests the reconstruction of the courts was completed and
the tennis squad, able to work regularly, expected far better results for the re-
mainder of the season. The members of the team have been playing in the follow-
ing order: Fulton, De Lay, Beesley, Gould, and Crater. The reserve members com-
pleting the squad were Sills, Wilniott, Stone, and
Eldridge. ' '
With the erection of the proposed new courts
next spring there should be a great improvement
in Wabash tennis. Scarlet courtmen have always
performed creditably, the chief hindrance to
achieving state honors having been the lack of
April 6-Wabash at Purdue,
25121 221522322 za225?:.:11 7? May 6-Wabash at Indiana Central. '
May 10-11-State Meet at Muncie.
May 13-Wabash at Franklin.
May 15-Butler, here.
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Mace, Myers. Arnold, DuShane, Fulton o o
The swimming team began its third season under the management of a student
. D C1 U
Deliauw and Indiana. At the beginning of the second semester, the team was taken
over by Coach Paterson, assistant athletic coach. The team lost a hard meet to the
strong Evansville "YM team by one point, and dropped an exhibition match to
Purdue. Then the swimmers scored a decisive win over Butler, taking tirsts in
every event except the back-stroke. ln a return meet with Butler, the team scored
another decisive victory.
The team showed steady improvement throughout the season. The relay team
lost only to lndiana and Purdue, and the medley relay team Won and lost to Butler.
coach. Sam Nagdeman. Under his tutelage, the team made good showings against '
and lost to Indiana. Myers was one of the outstanding breast-stroke swimmers in '
the state, losing his event only once. Fulton, after becoming eligible the second
semester, placed first in diving in the remaining
meets. DeLay was his running-mate. Captain
Arnold turned in some excellent performances in
the short dashes, and was a mainstay of the relay
team. Mace swam in the back-stroke events with
Tweedle, and also swam in the longer dashes, and
hundred yard dash, and DuShane swam with
iVlyers in the breast-stroke, also taking a first
against Butler in the 220 yard free-style event.
Arnold will be the only man lost by gradu-
on the relay team. Ewoldt specialized in the 0116- '
ation, and with the new interest taken in swim- V' ming this year, there are many indications that 'r-
I the sport will receive much greater development
X 1' next season and achieve more prominence than
6 KENT ARNOLD heretofore.
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Z Although the famous name 'LLittle Giantsn first came into general use in 1903. thanks to Walter Eckersall of the Chicago Tribune, the name had been applied to
Scarlet athletic teams two years before. E
Back in 1901, Wabash football and student support sank to a low ebb. Aflel' V one particularly disheartening defeat, the Beloved Old Man of Wabash, then a mere
infant on the faculty, was called to the stand in chapel. He delivered a stirrin ,E speech in which he termed the Wabash players afighting little men". 5
Ralston Goss, then Crawfordsville correspondent for the Indianapolis Star and later sports editor of that paper, took up the phrase and called Wabash the
'cgood little menn.
When Wabash Walloped Indiana in 1903 by a shutout score, Ed Bingham. sports editor of The Indianapolis News, referred to Wabash as the "i'Little GiHH'ISi7-
Walter Eckersall, in telling of the game in which he played against Wabash with
Chicago, said, uThey tackled like Little Giants, 1 never saw such whole-hearted, devil--may-care tacklingf' And the name has remained a loyal Wabash tradition. E
The history of Wabash athletics is a brilliant record of glorious victories by 21 small middle western college over the best teams of the country. Of course, there ISI
have been defeats, but the spirit and determination that won for them the title
f'f'Little Giantsl' is still present, and no greater praise can be given to the athletes
than to say the slogan is true that "Wabash Always Fights".
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intra-mural athletic competition during the year, under the direction of James
.l. Paterson, head of recreational athletics, and Tom Casey, his assistant, was highly
successful, both in the number of students who participated, and the variety of
Innovations in the schedule were the inauguration of two new forms of com-
petition, cross country running and handball. Eliminations in all the sports were
conducted either by the league method or by the method of the defeated team drop-
ping out of the race for the championship. ln order to get as many men as possible
engaged in some form of athletics, it was stipulated at the beginning of the year
that members of the basketball teams could not take part in volley ball or handball.
ln addition to the sportsmanlike spirit that was developed between the fraternities,
and between the fraternities and the independent men, the participation of the
faculty in all but two contests furthered closer relations between it and the student
The first intra-mural sport of the year, touch football, was one of the most
popular and successful. More than one hundred men took part in the contests.
since each team consisted of seven men, and there were numerous substitutions.
After many hard fought battles, in which every organization took part, Sigma Chi
and Phi Gamma Delta emerged as the two best teams. ln the final game, each yard
of ground was closely contes'ed, but in the last quarter Sigma Chi started a bar-
rage of passing and took over the wining touchdown in the last few minutes of play.
On a cold November day before Thanksgiving, more than forty men started
out on a three mile trek over Montgomery county roads, the prize for the winning
team being a large turkey offered by Mr. Press Shaw. The event was much heralded
as lVlr. Paterson's Turkey Day Bunion Derby, and gives promise of becoming
permanent on the intra-mural athletic program. The race was excepitonal in view
of the large percentage of men that finished, and of the excellent time made by the
winners. The first twenty places counted and after the results had been tabulated,
it was found that the lndependents had won first, Phi Gamma Delta, second, and
American Commons Club, third. The first ten runners to finish were Daniels,
Sattison, Weikel, Nyland, Droll, O,Neal, Plummer, Atkinson, McCarthy, Browning.
The bowling elimination was conducted in the alleys of the local Y. M. C. A.
All organizations entered teams, that of Delta Tau Delta winning first, Phi Delta
Theta, second, and Beta Kappa, third.
Basketball was considered the major sport of the year as forty-five points were
awarded to the winning team. The organizations were divided into two leagues
and a round-robin in each league was played. Sigma Chi and Phi Gamma Delta
were victorious in these and again met in the finals where Sigma Chi won the
championship, its second during the year. Robert W. White, sports editor of the
IIIHUHUU UHUHHH UHHHUU HHHUUH HHHUHH lllllll Rl'
Bachelor selected the following all intra-mural team after the season was over,
Blackford, Independent, Hasket, Kappa Sigma, and Shepherd, Phi Gamma Delta,
forwards, Weaver, Sigma Chi, and Droll, Phi Gamma Delta, centers, Bosser,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Bash, Independent, and Manker, Phi Gamma Delta, guards.
The volley ball teams were made up of five men each, and that of the Inde-
pendents won first place, Tau Kappa Epsilon, second, and Lambda Chi Alpha, third.
In all forms of competition, the teams who failed to place were awarded three
points for participation.
In handball, Brooks and Arnold, representing Sigma Chi, took first IIOHOYS
over the Independents, who were runners-up. Phi Gamma Delta defeated the
Commons Club for third place.
With two more schedules yet to take place, baseball and track, Sigma Chi iS
first in 'the race for the athletic championship, with the Independents second and
Phi Gamma Delta third. Both the remaining sports are major ones and twenty-five
points will be awarded to the winner so there is still possibility of change before
the end of the year. As the Yearbook goes to press, the present complete stand-
Football Country Bowling Basketball Volleyball Handball Total
Sigma Chi ..... .......,.,.. 3 0 3 3 45 3 15 99
Independents ,,,,,,......,.. ..,......,.. 1 5 23 3 13 23 9 86
Phi Gamma Delta ,.... ............ 2 0 15 3 29 3 6 76
Delta Tau Delta ,,,.,. ............ 5 3 18 5 3 3 37
Kappa Sigma ............ ............ 5 0 3 21 3 3 Q 35
Tau Kappa Epsilon ..,,... ........... 5 3 3 5 15 3 34
Beta Kappa ...........,...............,.............. I0 0 6 5 7 3 31
American Commons Club ......... 5 11 3 5 3 3 30
Phi Delta Theta ................................. 5 0 12 5 3 3 23
Lambda Chi Alpha ....... ............ 5 0 3 5 11 3 27
Beta Theta Pi ............ ............ 5 7 3 5 3 3 26
Faculty ...... ..... . ............ 0 0' 3 5 3 3 141+
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Collins Arnold Dunihue
PGM Hellenic c:0Tl1l1UlCilll
To the uninitiated, the Pan-Hellenic Council is an organization composed of
one member from each national fraternity on the campus, whose sole excuse for
existence is the sponsorship of the weekly exchange of freshmen after the first year
men are already acquainted, and the assumption of responsibility for an elaborate
two-night dance in the spring of the year When every one is broke and can't afford it.
The real purpose of the group is to preserve harmony among the Greeks and
to act as the mediator through which the administration has relations with the
fraternities. This is accomplished by rules for the pledging of new men and by
regulation of the scholastic requirements for initiation.
ln addition, the award of the Pan-Hellenic Scholarship Cup is made each
semester to the fraternity that attains the highest scholastic average. With the
admission of Tau Kappa Epsilon, this year marks the increase of the number of
organizations represented in the fraternity combine to eight.
Winburn Pierse . . . President
Fred W. Dunihue . . Vice-President
Eugene Beesley Secretary-Treasurer
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Founded , Established
Miami University, 1839 Actwe Chapters' 37 Tau.,
Row One 1
J. A. Price, '29, Ossian
J. E. Tinkham, '30, Hammond
K. A. Wilmot, '30, Chardon, Ohio
W. D. Scheidler, '32, South Bend
K. L. Warren, '31, Crawfordsville
R. L. Taylor, '32, Indianapolis
H. P. Berkey, '29, Goshen
R. E. Elliot, '31, Goshen
J. D, Dutton, '30, Martinsville
W. F. Fry, '32, Birmingham, Ala.
E. L. Boyd, '32, Crawfordsville
R. G. Adams, '32, Indianapolis
E. N, Beesley, '29, Thorntown
P. G. Goodrich, '30, Winchester
R. D. Billings, '30, Seymour
F rmter in F dcullalte
JAMES I. OSBORNE
J. D. Ryan, '31, Princeton
VV. S. Schnaiter, '31, Martinsville
S. K. McCain, '31, Evanston, Ill.
By1'on K. Trippet, '30, Princeton
W. A. Nyland, '30, Grand Haven, Mich.
D. W. Teigler, '31, Goshen
F. A. Steen, '30, Dayton
H. M. Coons, '32,
R. A. Shireman,
J. B. Wyatt, '30,
W. N. Haney, '30,
J. D. Blackmore,
O. H. Heighway,
R. M. Farrell, '31,
W. A. Caperton, '32, Indianapolis
o , 116
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University, .1848 Ctwe ' 'r"P'f"S'
S, Robertson, '30, Brownstown P.
L. Stanford, '31, Crawfordsville J.
A. Goss, '32, Evanston, Ill. C.
0. Sifxmond. '32, Crawfordsvi le P.
A. Swailes, '32, Chicago, Ill. R.
F. Davis, '29, Indianapolis J,
B. Steigemeyer, '31, Los Angeles, Calif. V,
K, Thompson, '31, Courtland W
W. Sigmond, '31, Crawfordsville M.
H. Coleman, '32, Indianapolis B,
Schlegel, '32, Indianapolis C
C. Moore, '29, Seymour E,
H. Donaldson, '30, P'eru L,
H, Binford, '30, Indianapolis R,
P. Money, '31, Portland B.
S, Williams, '32, Crawfordsville C,
D. Burkhart, '31, Peru L,
H. Johnson, '29, Frankfort
97 Indiana Beta, 1850
B. Payne, '31, Indianapolis
J, Henderson, '30, Rockville
J.'Hux, '32, Sullivan
G. Baron. '32, Kankakee, Ill.
B. Agnew, '32, Frankfort
C, Siddall, '29, Madison
N. Raiser, '30, Indianapolis
B. Buchanan, '30, Judson
F. Egan., '32, Indianapolis
L, Small, '31, Indianapolis
NV. Branning, '32, Ft. Wayne
K. Hawkins, '30, New York City
R.. Weiss, '29, Evansville
P. Akers, '30, Hammond
B. Freeman, '31, Kokomo
T, Hux, '32, Sullivan
B. Skinner, '32, Indianapolis
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Frazier in F acullaite
Active Clzapfers. 69 psi, 1366
WILLIAM H. HOWARD
Row One Row
Lang, '30, Cleveland, Ohio
Steinieper, '31, Mendota, Ill,
Sullivan, '31, East St. Louis, Ill.
Woefel, '31, Morris, Ill.
Newby, '31, Knightstown
Naylor, '32, Toledo, Ohio
Doench, '32, Cincinnati, Ohio
Hughes, '32, Hubbard Woods, Ill.
Cox, '30, Darlington
Jennings, '29, Saint Mary's, Ohio
DeVaney, '29, Indianapolis
Bomberger. '31, Hammond
Groves, '31, Crawfordsville
Hubertz. '31, Logansport
Atkinson, '32, Evansville
Dunihue, '29, Bedford
Pickett, '29, Crawfordsville
Elliott, '30, Los Angeles. Calif.
Hanna, '30, Roachdale
Krause, '31, Indianapolis
W C Droll, '32, Evansville
Miles, '29, Louisville, Ky.
Goodwin, '30, New York
Smith, '30, Mayfield, Ky.
Brelesford, '32, Lafayette
Frurip, '32, La Grange
Tweedle, '32, Hammond
Powers, '32, St, Charles,
O'KiefTe, '30, Minneapolis,
Steele, '31, Crawfordsville
Campbell, '31, Peoria, Ill,
Ames, '31, Evanston, Ill.
Browning, '32, Evansville
Plummer, '32, Bedford
Brown, '32, Indianapolis
Trout, '31, Crawfordsville
Compton, '31, Elkhart
Manker, '31, East St. Lou
Gould, '31, Chicago, Ill.
Carson, '32, Evansville
Shepherd, '32, Kalamazoo,
Engel, '32, Evansville
Calloway, '32, Winnetka, Ill. W, W. Fites, '32, Hammond
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Bellzany College. 1859 Active Clmpiers'
' G. M. Kei-lin, '29, Delphi
W. R. Pierse, '29, Anderson
W. E. Caile, '32, Streator, Ill.
S, C, Nossett, '30, Anderson
E. James, '31, Crawfordsville
C. A. Pease, '29, LaPorte
G. M, Wason, '29, Delphi
E. Waltz, '30, Goshen
D. F, Stokes, '32, Remington
G. W. Meyers, '31, Chicago, Ill.
E. B. Butcher, '32, Kenmore, Ohio
D. B. Birch, '32, Crawfordsville
N, W, Aalfs, '32, Sioux City, Ia.
74 Bm Psi. 1872
Adney, '32, Lebanon
H. Otto, '32, Marietta, Ohio
E. Haase, '32, Blue Island, Ill.
S. Schreiber, '31, Blue Island, Ill,
G. Robbins, '29, Muncie
F. Laser, '31, Hollywood, Ill.
S. Eldridge, '31, Chicago, Ill.
Spitznas, '32, Akron, Ohio
F. Daly, '29, Anderson
Leliter, '29, LaPorte
T. Hankins, '31, Thorntown
L, Rovenstine, '31, Atwood
W. McKeone, '32, Blue Island, Ill.
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Founded A . Cl . 88 Established
Mirzmz' University. 1855 CNW laptws' Delia Chi, 1880
Fralter in Faculfaie
W. J. Minas, '29, Hammond
T. W. Brooks, '29, Louisville, Ky,
R. C. Harding, '30, Crawfordsville
R. C. White, '31, Muncie
J. W, Moon, '32, Crawfordsville
D. A. Johnson, '32, Muncie
R. G, Alexander, '29, Boise, Idaho
L, D. Beesley, '29, Francisville
H. M. Jones, '31, Anderson
P. H. Kelly, '31, Lafayette
W, R. Darnall, '31, Lafayette
G. M. Wallace, '32, Lafayette
J. S, Ellison, '30, Anderson
E. G. Fulton, '31, Winnetka, Ill.
R. F. Koenecke, '32, Blue Island, Ill.
J. L. Killingsworth, '32, Macomb, Ill.
W. O'Neil, '32, Centerville
R. Mulvey, '32, Evanston, Ill,
W. D'eLay, '30, Winnetka, Ill.
G, Hanlin, '29, Buchanan, Mich.
H. Burns, '29, Montezuma
E. Johnson, '30, Muncie
L. Stone, '30, Indianapolis
W. Tipton, '32, Knightstown
R. Davis. '32, Granite City, Ill.
R. Ehrensperger, '29, Lafayette
M. Arnold, '29, New York City
R. Sills, '30, Lafayette
H. Emerson, '30, Muncie
C, Weaver, '30, Fairmount
A. Rogers, '32, Indianapolis
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F falter in F acultafle
Row One Row Four
K. P. Wood, '30, Chicago, Ill.
A. L. Steele, '29, Lafayette
W. S. Murdock, '31, Logansport
C. E. Wilson, '31, Crawfordsville
H. L. Scott, '31, Chicago Heights, Ill
J. D. Van Nuys, '29, Newcastle
D. W. Bash, '32, Ft. Wayne
C. M. Hegarty, '31, Newport
T. Larimore, '31, La Grange
T. S. Leonard, '32, Ft. Wayne
J. J. Gilliland, '32, Crawfordsville
0. H. Grant, '29, La Grange, Ill.
F. N. Beaven, '29, Lebanon
D. R. Schock, '32, Chicago, Ill.
J. S. Kelley, '32, Ligonier
I. I. Marblestone, '32, Bicknell
J. L. Haskett, '32, Spiceland
J. C. Morganthaler, '29, Ft. Wayne
J. F. Nixon, '30, Newport
J. K. Milligan, '30, Waveland
E. T. Cummins, '30, Aurora
J. M. Kirtley. '32, Crawfordsville
D. D. Wightman, '32, Hammond
G. P. DuShane, '30, Columbus
E. E. Druley, '31, Royal Center
C. B. Stephens, '31, Springfield, Ill.
F. C. Bolser, '31, Newcastle
J. G. Black, '31, Lebanon
J. W, Heit, '32, Ft. Wayne
K. B. Edwards, '30, Newcastle
R. E. Fell, '31, Crawfordsville
H. R. Anderson, '32, Chicago, Ill.
L. C. Cox, '31, Darlington
G. H. Reasoner, '32, Hartford City
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I c '
Foandefl A . Cl , 1 77 Established
' Boston University, 1909 awe 'aiptem' Alpha Kappa, 1918
Fralres in F acultate
- W. N Bnlmncm. 1WYRON G. PHILLIPS. WILLIS JOHNSON, L. B. HOWELL
Row One Row Three- Continued
. C. E. Adams, '29, Anderson P. B. Collins, '29, Rensselaer
D. F. Johnson, '31, Crawfordsville D. G. Swanson, '29, Atwood
R. O. Grater, '30, Lebanon
W. H, Howell. '31, Kokomo ROW Four . .
K. K. Carmen '32. Buckley Ill. R' F' Clugston' '30' Columbia CIW.
I C VanDyke' ,32 vvarqava C. W. Skinner, '31, Buffalo Prairie, Ill.
' ' ' ' L N. K. Woods, '30, Wilmette, Ill.
Row Two L. F. Lonsbury, '31, Dowagiac, Mich.
C. A. Weist, '30, Princeton F. L. Bowman, '31, Wingate
C M. Rosser, '30, Crawfordsville L. E. Holbrook, '29, Warsaw
H. R. Selby, '31, Milroy ROW Five
' E' F' Gehle' Buckley' H" P. E. Holbrook, '30, Warsaw
EI' svisrfiirrld '3?g2vV?Ji?:iw D. O. Graham, '29, Crawfordsville
' ' ' E. V. Smith, '30, Fond du Lac, Wis.
Row Three C. W. Ward, '31, Warsaw
R. O. Oliphant, '30, Farmfrsburg J. E. Mathews, '31, Crawfordsville
A. W. Marr, '29, Buckley, lll. W E. Sherwood, '32, Evansville
L. P. Dudley, '29, Danville, Ill.
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FU- Time Commons
Denison University, l919
A. W. Bayer, '29, Linton
M. A. Robbins, '30, Wingate
H. P. Lucas, '31, Lebanon
G. D. Rahrer, '30, Ossian
L. Routh, '29, Lebanon
W, Rooker, '30, Roachdale
L. Wilson, '32, Bainbridge ,
T. B. McMasters, '29, Terre Haute
Active Cha ters 9 ,
P ' Wabash, 1925
A. Harpel, '31, Chicago, Ill.
F. O. Martin, '31, Attica
H. T. Hata, '31, San Francisco, Calif.
M. L. Asbury, '31, Dana
J. P. Sattison, '29, Larwill
R. E. Lucas, '32, Lebanon
L. R. Cole, '32, Muncie
J. R. Rehberg, '32, Newcastle
H. Bayer, '32, Linton
.l .. -...I
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Founded A . Ch 30 Established
Illinois Wesleyan, 1889 me alms, Alpha Alpha, 1927
W. Schumacher, '30, Urbana, Ill.
S. Peck, '30, Crawfordsville
L. Burnstead, '31, Chetek, VVis.
L. Emmert, '3 1, Jamestown
K. Nusbaum, '32, Ft. lVayne
C. Ward, '29, Indianapolis
B. Perkins, '31, Ft. Wayne
H. Noble, '32, Urbana, Ill.
H. Hartin, '31, Jamestown
W. Unger, '32, Danville, Ill.
L. Crawford, '29, Frankfort
L. Helvie, '29, Star City
B. Howard, '29, Lebanon
L. Hendricks, '29, Jamestown
J. Purdue, '30, Crawfordsville
S. Thompson, '30, Jamestown
L. Saunders, '32, Kingman
S. Sodergren, '32, Chicago, Ill.
L. Field, '32, Lebanon
P. Gumz, '30, Denham
P. Chase, '31, Chalmers
O. Hendricks, '30, Danville
L. Endean, '32, Crawfordsville
L. Dean, '32, Crawfordsville
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Founded . Established
Hamline University, 1901 Active Chaptersf 30 Alpha Beta, 1923
Frwter in F acultwie
VANCE D. MCCALLISTER -
M. A. Smith, '29, Lebanon
H. R. Bjork, '31, Gladstone, Mich.
J. L. Guilliams, '30, Russellville
J. M. White, '32, Lawrence
K. W. Canfield, '29, Oak Park, Ill.
A. C. Latimer, '29, Cleveland, Ohio
D. C. Williams, '30, Crawfordsville
R. A. Weingartner, '32, Gladstone, Mich.
fi in i
R. Fisher, '29, Ligonier
J. Donahue, '29, Crawfordsville
A. Rager, '30, Ligonier
A. Goodman, '32, Gladstone, Mich
E. Goodman, '29, Gladstone, Mich
K. Harbison, '29, Russellville
C. Oren, '29, Farmland
R. Galleher, '32, Indianapolis
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Row Une N. C. Logan, '30 ...............,.. .. .,............,,.,,..,, .....,., W aynetown E
lVl. L. Shanklin, '30 ....,...... Crawfordsville
B. lVl. Bounnell, '30 .. ...... .....,......,... W aynetown 3 P. A. lVlc1ntosh, '31 ...,,,.... ..,. W illiamsport
C. B. Wilcox, '30 . ,..,..., ...,..,... ..... ..,,....... B o a clidale
Ron' Two lVl. Takigawa, '29 .......... .......... ..... ....,.....,.... T 0 k yo, Japan
G. Gibbs '31 .............,.... Danville, Ind.
C. V. Jones, '32 ............... Crawfordsville
C. V. Blackford, '32 .,,...... ..,............. W aynetown B. D. Livengood, '32 .,,........ .,.....,..,. C ovington
C. A. Lee, '32 ,,,.............. ....... ..... ....,...... ......,.,,...... L a d o ga
Row Three J. B. Elmore, '32 ......... ....,,....,.,.....,...,......... ...,...,............. A l amo lVl. B. Linn, '30 ....,,....., .. .......,,... New Boss
D. N. Mal-un, 'so ....,.....,...... .............. C rawfordsville C. B. Scherring, '31 ........ ...... 1 ndianapolis
L. S. Suter, '32 ......,......, .........,.... C rawlfordsville
R. C. Weikle, '30 ,.....,..., ..... ....,.,,... .....,,.,..,,. C r a Wfordsvflle
Row Four W. W. Davis, '32 ..,.,......, ...................,.,.... .............. P a rkersburg, W. Va.
IE H. W. Isaacs, '32 ...,.,..,.,.,,. .............,,...,,,,,,..,....,.,,,,,,...... D elphi UE
B. S. Hinshaw, '32 .,,,,...... ,.,......,.....,........,,,. S helbyville
H. A. Fowler, '32 ......... .............. C rawfordsville
F. Landis, '32 ............... ......,................ L ogansport
J. H. Galey, '32 ......... ,.........,..... .........,,.,, C rawfordsville H Row Five
L. H. Reed, '30 ............................,.................... .........,,,.,, N ew Ross
R. E. Grimes, '32 ..........,........................ ...,,,.,...... 1 ndianapol's IE
H. G. Mendenhall, '30 ............. .......,.,......,,,.,.,...... M arshall I 1
A. D. Elmore, '32 ................... ......,....... C rawfordsville , W. G. Atkinson, '32 ........ .............. C rawfordsville E
Q A. L. Smith, '32 ........... ........................... .......,,,,,,. C r awfordsville E Row Six
E. Z. Groves, '30 ......... ........................... ,....,..... W a ynetown
T. E. Casey, '29 ............ ,.,,,,,..,,, L afayelte L. B. Taylor, '29 .....,.... ,..,,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,, M uneie '
L ' ............ Logansport
. L. Smlth, '31 .....,...
L. R. Groves, '31 .........
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t McCormick Surface Johnson Howard
Trippett Steele Robbins Lee
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phi Betta kappa
lg Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest Greek Letter organization in America, was founded l-El
at Williams and Mary College, Williamsburg, Virgania, December 5, 1776. lt 15
undoubtedly the most outstanding fraternity and through the medium of this
organization the scholastic standing of the colleges are elevated. Membership is determined primarily by scholatsic ability, and each Spring
about eight Seniors are elected to membership. Members of the Junior class are
also recognized if their academic Work merits membership.
The Wabash chapter. Beta of Indiana, was established in 1898, and many of IE-I
its members have gained prominence in various lines of activity over the country.
V Ti OFFICERS
President . . James Harvey Osborn
Secretary . lnsley Osborne
lnnnnun nuuuun unnunu uuuuuu nuttin uututm 'TZ
Canlield Ehrensperger Miles Grant Van Nuys
Woods Beaven Arnold Dunihue Beesley
pi Delta Epsilon
Pi Delta Epsilon was founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y., Decem-
ber 6, 1909. lt has as its purpose, the encouragement of under-graduate competition
for positions upon the editorial and business staffs of college publications and to
augment training in journalistic endeavor. lt is the only non-professional journal-
istic fraternity, and has at present forty-four chapters.
Membership is purely of an honorary nature, is elective, and has as one of its
essentials, achievement in some line of journalism. It publishes a quarterly maga-
zine, The Epsilog, and national conventions are held every year.
The Wabash chapter was established in 1923, and since its founding here, has
enjoyed a great measure of success. Each year the chapter publishes the Pi Delt
Handbook, which is the student directory, and the Scarlet Rash. Disguised in many
instances, as a farce, this publication is able to expose the activities good and bad,
of those connected with the college.
President . . . . John Miles R
Vice-President . Ray Ehrensperger
Secretary-Treasurer . John VanNuys
IHHUHHH HUUHHH UHHHHH HUUUUH HHUUHU Hlllllll E
Piersc Schoenberger Dudley ' Goodwin Haney
O'Kieffe Beatty Van Nuys Robbins Johnson
Payne, Nagdeman, Ehrensperg r Tau Kappa Alpha Tau Kappa Alpha, one of the two most prominent forensic fraternities in this
country, was founded at Butler College, Indianapolis, Indiana, May 13, 1908, for
the purpose of promoting interest in debate and oratory in the universities and IE
colleges. There are at present sixty-nine chapters, and a school must present an
enviable record in forensics before a charter is granted.
The Wabash chapter, established in 1913, was the second one to be installed, and since its founding here many of its members have won National and State
contests. Two members of the local chapter who were among the founders of the
fra'rernity, presented the school with an inter-mural debate cup this year. This
trophy is awarded to the organization winning the inter-fraternity debate and will
become the permanent possession of any group winning it for three years straight. ll-til
g n V . OFFICERS
5' 'm V'
. President . . . Edwin Schoenberger
5.1, . . .
'fl' " 'f' Vice-President . . Robert Goodwm
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-H becretary-Tleasurer W. N. Brlgance
Taylor Ehrensperger Casey Harbison
Schoenberger Miles Johnson Beesley -
Blue Key was founded at the University of Florida in 1923. The society Was organized for the purpose of honoring the campus leaders among the various
colleges and universities, and to create closer relationship between the students of
American educational institutions.
El The Wabash chapter, established in 1924, is composed of Seniors, who have IE
attained prominence on the campus, and are recognized leaders. Each semester
the active members submit a list of outstanding men to a committe composed of
three faculty members, who in return select four men to be eligible for membership.
The fraternity at present has forty-five chapters, however, all of them do not g0 under the name of Blue Key. ln many cases the school color is substituted for
' Blue, but the Wabash chapter decided to retain the original color.
President . . . . Tom Casey A
Vice-President Ray Ehrensperger
Secretary-Treasurer . C. l. Taylor
, l i
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Pease Brooks Grant Johnson Ehrensperger Casey Burns Har'bison E
Johnson Crawford Daly Weist Taylor Moore Oliphant Siddall E
Elliott Miles Adams Leliter Woods Laser Edwards Dunihue
Sphinx The Sphinx Club is a local organization, social in nature, which has for its
E purpose the promotion of a better school spirit and a more friendly relationship E'
between members of the various organizations upon the Wabash campus. Member-
ship is selective, and men are obtained who are well-liked and prominent in college
This club is, perhaps, the most active of any organization on the campus. Twice a month a dinner and meeting is held at some fraternity house. The Annual
Football Banquet, one of the most outstanding events of the school year, is spon-
sored by the Sphinx Club. The members also usher at all the athletic contests,
have charge of Dad's Day, the All-College Vaudeville Show, and any other campus
activities are backed by this organization.
C9 OFFICERS President . . . . Paul Johnson
Vice-President . Ray Ehrensperger T71 Secretary-Treasurer . John VanNuys 1-
YW F..- N-.
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Campbell Nadgeman Flannigan Daniels
Mottern Schoenberger Mace Bennett Umega I Omega was founded at Wabash College October 14, 1927. It is an honorary
organization made up of independent men who have distinguished themsleves in
Bi' college activities. New members are selected once a year, and usually upper-class- EQ
men are chosen.
The fraternity has just been founded a little over a year, and although it is
almost unknown on the Wabash campus there is little reason to believe but that it will do a world of good for the independent men. Meetings are held once a month
and paramount questions confronting the unorganized men are discussed.
Omega has a three-fold purpose summarized as follows: First, it is to stimu-
late the interest in outside activities among the unorganized men, second, to offer E
a tangible reward for those who have become recognized leaders, and third, to
encourage freshmen to participate in campus activities.
CQ: OFFICERS '
President . . . . E. Schoenberger r
Vice-President . . E. W. Mace Qz.qQ
Secretary-Treasurer . . T. McCormick i Q, 1
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WYATT MILES GRANT
Associate Editor Editor Business Manager
Witli Miles and Grant at the helm, the Bachelor came through the first
semester as another of the most prosperous periods the publication has enjoyed
since its founding in 1908. With Miles, Wyatt and Stephens handling the news
and editorial work in iine shape and Grant, Lang, and Dutton keeping the publica-
tion on a sound financial basis, such a prosperous season could not have lJ9CH
avoided. The makeup of the pages was always of the best, and frequently sur-
passed the work done in publieaitons in schools many times the size of WabaSh.
The handling and treatment of news never failed to put the Very latest items bef01'e
the students in a way which would have done credit to professionals in the field Of
Stein, Adams, Coons, Plummer, Tweedle, Wymond
Daniels, Caperton, Ames, Hubertz, Boyd
Mottern, Lee, Stephens, Wyatt, Druley, 0'Kieffe
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315 - 1,
STEINIGER WYATT STEPHENS
Business Manager Editor Associate Editor
The Bachelor e
For the second semester, the Bachelor ffollowed up the successful term of
lVliles and Grant under the leadership of Wyatt and Steiniger. The addition of White
and Schoenberger to the editorial staff proved a wise move, and they rendered
valuable assistance to that department of the publication. Kelly and Wilmot were
added to the business staff and worked with Steiniger to make the newspaper 2:1
paying proposition. The paper continues at six columns to the page, as was
established three years ago, and presents a very business-like appearance. One of
the predominating features of the editorial content of the paper is that college
happenings and events closely related to the student body form the major portion
of the news, and consequently it is much more interesting to the student.
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Campbell, Shireman, Atkinson, Calloway, Bolser
1, 1 fffi Krause, Schnaiter, Kelley, Steiniger
X Q gp ' Wilmot, Lang, Grant, Dutton, Peck
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Schoenberger Wood Johnso A Ehrensperger Fry Crawford Daly C Coons E
The Wabash The Wabash, the college annual, was evolved from the old Wabash magazine.
which was the oldest college magazine West of the Allegheney mountains. ln 1927. it gained honorable recognition in ranking of college annuals by the Fine Arts E
Craft Guild of New York and last year received a ifavored place in the judgment
E-N ' of the National Scholastic Press Association. Eg
ln the 1929 Wabaysh, the staff has attempted to not only uphold the past 1'6CO1'd.
but by diligent care and the installation of new ideas has attempted to achieve still
4 F. W. DUNIHUE E. N. BEESLEY XX
I , M152
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l1igher distinction. The staff has endeavored particularly to present pictures and
color in order to destroy any record book impression and to beautify the entire
The erection and dedication of the new Wabash college chapel afforded a
definite and significant theme. The beautiful Georgian and New England architecture
of the structure itself has lent ideas of charm and simple magnificence to grace ihe
pages of this book.
The members of the staff hope that the I929 Wabash will be received with
admiration and favor by the students, faculty and friends of Wabash college and if
such is the case, they will consider their efforts repaid.
Editor-in-chief ....,... ..........,..,.....,....,.............c...............,......,...... F red W. Dunihue
Associate Editor .,......... Kenneth P, Wood
Faculty Editor ..,,.., .........,.... IV Iax Crawford
Classes Editor .. ..i........ Paul Johnson
Athletic Editors Ellis Carson
Organizations Editor ..,.. ,,,...,,.. R ay Ehrensperger
Activities Editor .. ..........,...,,,...,... John Plummer
, Literary Editor ..... ..,....,...... E dwin Schoenberger
Feature Editor ..,.... ...................... ,I ohn Binford
Art Editors 'v". -VUU -'... William Fry, Jr.
Staff Members-H. Powers, J. Shepherd, lVI. Kirtley, R. Adams,
Business Manager ....,.. ...............,,.......,.......,,...,.. ........., ............. E u g ene N, Beesley
Staff lVlembers-R. G. Goodwin, Lester Cox, J. W. Schumacher.
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Schock Stephens Linn Tipton Druley
White Beaven Purdue Kirtley
Only six years old this spring, but what an infant! From a humble beginning
in 1923 immediately followed by a time of stress during which the life of the
publication was sometimes despaired of, the Caveman has risen among the stars
in college wise-cracking rags. The first three sponsors, Taxi Hackett, Dick Banta,
and Swede O7KiefTe, would hardly recognize their brainchild, it has grown so.
.lack Scott, Bill Howard, Bob Harvey, and Ray Ehrensperger afterward took it in
order named as editors-their work was important in establishing its present high
First came the Frosh Number, dedicated to the eternal rhynie class, then the
Wotta Number, which was so unusual as to merit no other title. The Christmas
issue, although showing somewhat the influence of the flu epidemic, was still above
Franklin N. Beaven Editor-in-Chief
Jack Purdue Associate Editor
Robert White Associate Editor
Albert Steele Feature Editor
Bandel Linn . Art Editor
j Charles Stephens Exchange Editor
XA FRANKLIN BEAVEN
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Cofeman Mulvej Anderson Killingsworth Small
Crawford Arnold Kirtley Akers
average. At the first of the second semester the highest ambition of every college
comic was realized: the Caveman was barred from the mails. lt must have been
the Rotogravure Section, than which a cleverer feature never has been seen. DePauw
and Wabash so far forgot their age-old enmity as to swap covers fBy Rupe, of the
'4Yellow Crab" and Beavenl, for their respective issues of this time. The Profes-
sional Number was all that the name implies, and furnished the weary staff-members
a welcome vacation. Prominent cartoonists and humorists from the United States
and France furnished enough material on request to more than fill the pages. House
party guests were much regaled at the series of funny things which came out about
that time, and as a special feature an extra number was published just as school
Kent Arnold managed the finances admirably, despite proclivity for spending
all spare dollars on bigger cuts and tfancier covers. So the last touches to a perfect
Caveman year were well supplied.
Kent M. Arnold . . . Business Manager
Richard Akers . Advertising Manager
Haddon Anderson . Asst. Advertising Manager
Williaixl Darnell . Circulation Manager
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Sherwood. Atkinson, Plummer, Browning, Wightman, Taylor
Kirtley, White, Jennings, Druley, Stephens, Schock, Coons
The News Bureau formed in 1923 by Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalistic
fraternity, achieved its highest peak of success during the present year. Stories
concerning the activities of the college have been mailed weekly to eighty-three
prominent state papers, eight other important newspapers without the state, the
Associated Press and the Detroit Free Press. Special notices have been mailed from
time to time to radio stations, including copies of Old Wabash, which has been
heard over the air frequently in the past semester.
A clipping service has been maintained which offers evidence to the fact that
Wabash news has received recognition over the entire mid-West. The News Bureau
is made up of three departments, general news. sporting activities, and personal news.
Kenneth P. Wood
General News Editor
George Wason Personal Editor
A KENNETH woon ROBERT DALY X
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One of the most valuable publications on the campus is the Handbook pub-
lished by Pi Delta Epsilon. Work is started on this as soon as school commences
each September so that it may make its appearance early in October. The book is
a paper-bound pocket volume which sold this year for twenty-five cents. lt contains
information about athletics, a calendar of the year, the names and addresses of the
faculty and administrators, information about the college and its customs, a word
about all organizations, their members and Work, an alphabetical list of the students
and their addresses, the location of the streets of Crawfordsville, timetables, and H
great deal of other valuable information.
This year the book was edited by John H. Miles, and the business manager was
Oren H. Grant. To them is given the credit for publishing the most complete
handbook that has yet appeared.
JOHN H. MILES OREN H. GR-ANT
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E E E
A l Q m 1 158
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Birch, J. Johnson, Moore, Mottern Reed, Martin
Black, Pickett, Grimes, Naylor, Stanford, Schnaiter
P. Johnson. Arnold, Morganthaler, Burnsted, Berkey, Beesley, Alexander
At the very outset of the Glee Club work, it became possible to secure a pro-
fessional director, Mr. Fred Newell Morris of Indianapolis, whose efforts contributed
to the success of the season. Mr. Morris is a well known baritone soloist and
teacher, whose students have won remarkable honors in radio competition. Under
his direction, the policy of the Clee Club has been broadened and complete reper-
toircs in three different divisions of music, sacred, secular, and humorous, were
Although the customary spring tour was not accomplished, because of inter-
vening factors, the organization has been active in college programs and furnished
part of the music for the dedication of the new Chapel. A concert was given in the
Little Theatre of the Masonic Temple under the auspices of the Royal Neighbors,
Society and had a part in the Parents' Day program.
Robert F. Daly
Student Di rector
Mr. Fred Newell Morris
Harrison P. Berkev
ROBERT F. DALY HARRISON P. BERKEY
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llqllhe Baimill PERSONNEL OF THE BAND
Trumpets-S. C. Nossett, Bud Goodrich, R. B. Howard, E. E. Druley, L. D.
Beesley, lVl. B. Linn, L. 0. Brown, lVl. Caldwell, J. B. Crigler, McCarty. Trombones-E. N. Beesley, J. E. Tinkham, B. D. Billings, C. Stephens, L. Groves. 1
Saxophones-C. Hess, C. Haggerty, W. Naylor. Piccolo-J. Grear.
French Horn-W. Johnson.
Clarinets-K. Milligan, B. S. Thompson, J. Johnsonbaugh, R. Bounnell, L. Woelfel, B. W. Cox, H. L. Scott, B. Robertson, C. N. Logan. E
'El ' Baritone-H. Bayless, J. Kelley. IE!
Bases-Paul Copper, Errett Groves.
L Drums-Emery Walters, G. N. Wall, H. Wisehart, A. H. Billmire.
Cymbals D Moore
R. C. Robbins
J. E. Tinkham
R. G. ROBBINS J. E. TINKHAM
15, Nnunnuu ununuu uununn nuuuuu unnuuu murmur! Schock, Haney, Druley, Boyd, Sodergren, Powers, Wightman, Kirtley
Moon, Rogers, Schnaiter, Coons, Harting, Coleman, Carmen, Minas, Doench, Ward
I Nagdeman, Tinkham, Elliott. Wood, O'Kieffe, Alexander, Goodwin, Beesley
The Scarlet Masque, dramatic club of the college, maintained the precedent
set by the organization last year and presented three excellent plays. All three pro-
ductions were staged in the Little Theatre of the Masonic Temple. The first, aGiV6
and Take", by Aaron Hoffman, was presented in January, the second, 'cOfficer 666,',
by Augustin Macliugh appeared in March, and the last one, "Fast Wvorkersn, by
Roland Oliver, showed in May. Mr. Eugene Goodbar, Wabash alumnus, of Craw-
fordsville, coached the iirst play and the other two productions were directed by
Mr. Stephen Alexander, also of Crawfordsville.
Each presentation contained a distinguishing feature. ln the case of 4'Givc
and Take", a road trip was arranged that was very successful dramatically, and in
increasing the reputation of the Masque and advertising Wabash college. It WHS
Kenneth P. Wood . . . . President
Robert Daly . . Vice-President
. Business Manager
, Stage Manager
A A 162
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presented at Attica, Lebanon, and Waynetown where large audiences freely ex-
pressed their appreciation and satisfaction of the dramatic work.
The leads of the show were Richard Alexander, Norman Sodergren, and Robert Goodwin of the club, and Miss Rebecca Whittington of Crawfordsville.
The second drama selected, HOfficer 666',, was a melodramatic farce of fast
action and amusing situations. its premier and only performance was at the Masonic Temple in Crawtfordsville where it played to a full house. The added
attraction to the evening was a dance following the play's close with Lee Sinclair's
band officiating. Pierre N. Elliott and Don O'Kieffe were cast as the juvenile
leads, Norman Sodergren assuming once more the comedy role. Two young ladies
of Crawfordsville, Misses Marian Stanford and Evelyn Saunders played opposite El
O'Kieffe and Elliott respectively.
The unusual feature of the third production, c'Fast Workers", was three female
impersonations by Harry Hanlin, William Schnaiter, and Claude Ward. E-H MEMBERS E-I
D. R. Schock, W. N. Haney, E. E. Druley. E. L. t -
Boyd, N. W. Sodergren, H. R. Powers, D. D. Wightmzn, J. M. Kirtley, J. R. Moon, R. A. Rogers, W. Schnaiter, Le
M. H. Coons, C. H. Harting, J. L. Coleman, K. Carmen W. J. Minas, L. G. Doench, C. C. Ward, S. Nagdeman,
3 .l. E. Tinkham, P. N. Elliott, K. P. Wood, D. A. O,Kieffe,
R. G. Alexander, R. G. Goodwin, E. N. Bee-sley. 7 DONALD 0'KIEFFE
'9 5 lllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllll SEG
Schoenberger, Dudley, Trippett, Gumz, Robbins, Agnew, Wilson
- Phillips. Haney, Pierse, Johnson, Shanklin, Beatty
a param s In accordance with her past policy, Wabash has endeavored during the year
to give as many men as possible who are members of the squad experience in debate
rather than to keep the decision uppermost in mind. The debate teams were sent far
and wide for intercollegiate meets with varying degrees of success, although the close of the season found Wabash to the fore in the number Won. The question fol'
debate which was suggested by Professor Brigance and accepted by the Indiana
Debating League was:
EI Resolved: That a criminal code similar in procedure to that of Great Britaln IE
be adopted throughout the United States. fflonstitutionality waived.l
One of the chief developments of the year was the great expansion of the
Speakers Bureau. The former record was equalled at the middle of the year, and
there is every indication that the present total will become much greater. E t
MYRON G. PHILLIPS X
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Trippett QCoachJ Goodwin
ln oratory, Robert Goodwin won the right to represent Wabash in the state
meet by winning the Day contest, but was there ranked second to Notre Damels
representative, thus eliminating hirn from further consideration as a national Con-
tender. His oration, HShadows of Progress", was of a very serious nature and was
entirely without the sensational element. Goodwin also achieved the right to
represent Wabash in the State Constitutional Contest. Since winning it he will g0
to the interstate meet, Where he won second last year as a sophomore.
Byron K. Trippett Winner of the Hays contest last spring, took first place ill
the local Peace Contest, but lost in the State meet.
W. NORWOOD BRIGANCE
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IE tnnunuu nuttin nuttin nuttin nuttin nuttin! Nvalbaslh Winnfers of ll?-oirensic Hontors
When Wabash ColIege's TKA chapter last spring was celebrating the twentieth
Founders' Day, it was found that there were present five present and former Wabash
men who had won Indiana, interstate and national oratorical contests. They are
shown above with W. N. Brigance, head of the Wabash College Department of
Speech, Who, incidentally, is getting to be quite as famous as his students, 'through
his authorship of text-books and magazine articles in the leading periodicals. The
live winners shown in the picture are, left to right: Maurice G. Robinson, winner of
Indiana State Oratorical, at the Central Interstate Contest, and of the National Con-
test of the Interstate Association, 1926, Lloyd Dudley, winner of the Indiana Peace
Contest, 1928, Ray Ehrensperger, winner of the Indiana State Oratorical, at the
Central Interstate Contest, and of the National Contest of the Interstate Association,
1928, Rober C. Goodwin, winner of the Indiana Constitutional Contest, 1928, Myron
C. Phillips, winner of the Indiana Peace Contest, 1926, and of the Indiana State
Oratorical and at the Central Interstate Oratorical Contest, 1927. In the foreground,
W. N. Brigance. Three other winners were not present. They are Norman Littell,
'20, Nevin James, '22, and Leland IVI. Ross, '25, all TKA,s and all former winners
of the National Interstate Contest.
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In the last live years, Wabash has come to the front in intercollegiate forensics.
The record of this period is that Wabash orators have won eight state contests, four
interstate meets, and three nationals. In addition, five second places have been
ln 1925, Leland Ross, discussing heredity in the speech 4'Blood Will Tell",
was national champion. The next year Maurice G. Robinson won the same honor
with the speech entitled G'The Eleventh Commandmentf' The year before, when
Ross won, Robinson had taken fourth place in the local Hays contest, but eleven
months later he was national champion. Since he took seven first places and one
second, he has the distinction of scoring the most decisive record of any winner in
His speech was a venture into a new field and it has since been studied by
thousands of students who use Professor Brigance's textbook, "Classified Speech
Models." That same year Myron G. Phillips won the state peace contest as a sopho-
more. In 1927 Phillips won the state and interstate with his oration "Gold Plated
Democracy." Last year Wabash Won each of the three oratorical contests in this
state. Dudley won the Peace contest, Goodwin the constitutional, and Ehrensperger
not only the state elimination, but also became the third national champion from
Wabash in a period of tive years. This year Goodwin won the state Constitution
contest scoring first from all of the judges.
Professor Brigance believes that there are three reasons for this success. First,
the speakers have always mastered their subjects. Both Ross and Phillips started
working on their championship speeches more than eight months before the first
contest. Second, the development of their style has always been guided along the
lines of the line of making each work of the speech mean the most possible. The
use of speech imagery, or the psychology of speech style, has played a prominent
part. Third, the number of speakers who participate and get experience creates 3
larger field 'from which to draw.
The character of a small liberal arts college such as Wabash is especially
helpful to the development of speakers, according to Professor Brigance. There
is a special type of student who comes here who is interested in a liberal education,
hence he more easily becomes adept at speech. Only in the small liberal arts col-
lege can records such as these be made, because it takes three years to make a
champion, and in the larger schools the candidates are sometimes lost in the process.
WHHUHU HHUHHH HHHHHU HUUHUH HUUUHU HUUHUUI
Grant, Miles, Pierse, Siddall, Mottern, Beesley, Haney, Ehrensperger, Dutton, Schoenberger, Steen,
Nyland, Steele, Wyatt, Druley, Smith, DuShane, Billings, Woods, Edwards, Nixon, Burns. Canfield,
Beaven, Pickett, Van Nuys, Perkins, Daly, Hanlin, Bolser, Kelly, Sigmond, Peck, Lang, Bomberger,
Stephens, White, Black, Compton, Thompson, Lee, Campbell, Steiniger, Shiedler, McCain., Tiegler.
Wilmot, Krause, Schnaiter, Caperton, Daniels, Wymond.
lVlembership in the Press Club is given to men who have completed one
semester of satisfactory Work on the i'Bachelo1"', semi-weekly newspaper published
by the club. The editorial and business heads of the paper constitute the officers
of the organization, and the club has direct control over the paper.
Twice a year, in February and June, men who have worked faithfully on the
Bachelor are elected to membership, and at this time the new staffs are also chosen.
First Semester Second Semester
President ' S
John Miles . . John Wyatt ' Vice-President ' John Wyatt . . . Charles Stephens
Judson Dutton . . . James Kelley
Treasurer 7 Oren Grant . . Edward Steiniger
X JOHN MILES X
llllllllll DUUHUH HHHHHH HUHHHH HHDUUU UUEHUHI
Alerxander, Bayer, Berkey, Blackmore, Brooks, Bjork, Caile, Casey, Collins, Hankins, Laser.
Latimer, Ehrensperger, Mathews, McMa'ters, Nadgernan. Robbins Taylor, Elliott, Freeman, Graham,
Mendenhall, Pease, Weist, Groves, Harpel, Larrimore, Wilcox, Wood, Fox, Adams, Fisher, Cox, In D-
Beesley, Arnold, E. N. Beesley, Johnson, Robbins, Fulton.
6 Wy 9 Meng S
The 'GW7' lVlen's Club is made up of me11 who have Won their W in any branch
of sport or who have been awarded a letter for athletic manager or cheer leader.
The organization stands for clean sportsmanship, college spirit, and good will
among the athletes of the college. There are no regular meetings but occasionally
the members get together for the transaction of bus ness and other malters.
This year the club sponsored Homecoming Day., and also gave a dance in the
evening. The proceeds was used to buy gold awards for the Senior letter-men.
It is impossible to present a Complete list of the members as men will continue to
win letters and automatically become members.
President . . . Thomas Casey
Vice-President . . Harrison Berkey
Secretary-Treasurer . Paul Bennett
lnunnnn uunuuu nunuuu nnuuun uununu uunuum i
f Bolser, Scott, Daniels, Holbrook, Tweedle
Hanlin, J. O. Hendricks, Wightman, Burnstead, Dudley
Buchanan, Black, Surface, Leavenworth, McCormick
This language club, one of the most popular on the campus, is composed Of
advanced French students who meet informally twice a month to discuss French
literature, dramatics, and art. Under the able leadership of Professor C. E. Leaven-
worth, who has given his undivided attention to the club this year, it has p1'0SPCI'Cd
and has been exceedingly successful in all of its undertakings.
El On several occasions plays and short skits have been presented in the French
language. Other features are provided by those who have traveled in France or are
natives of the country.
All minutes of the meetings and internal business of the club are transacted
F. H. Surface ..... President Professor C. E. Leavenworth . Secretary-Treasurer
IllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Q SGJ
IHHUHHH HHUHHH UUHHHH HUHUHU HHHHHH UUUUHHI IE L
Van Nuys, Schrieber, McCain, Cumz. Wilson, E. V. Smith, Rooker
Warren, Druley, Schumacher, Lee, Gibbs, Stevhens. Mottern, Hofward Steinig
Mace, Minas, Morganthaler, Domroese, Marr, Trippet, Gehle.
The purpose of the organization is to encourage and foster German conversa-
tion, to sing and learn to appreciate German music, and to promote sociability
among its members. Meetings are semi-monthly and take place at the various
fraternity houses. Since the number of members is limited to twenty-five, member-
ship in the society is highly valued.
Under the sponsorship of Professor Fred C. Domroese, assisted by Mrs. Chap-
Il13Il,-MTS. Leavenworth, and Mr. Metcalf, the programs for the year have been of
various natures and of exceptional merit. The presentation of a German play,
"Der Prozessf' a lecture by an exchange student from Germany, and the Christmas
production, Wllhree Wise Menf, were features of the meetings for the current year.
One of the best and most enjoyable programs was devoted to the memory of Franz
Schubert on November 20 at the home of President and Mrs. L. B. Hopkins.
OFFICERS Arthur W. Marr . . . President Willard G. Minas . . Vice-President
Byron K. Trippet . . Secretary-Treasurer
Z ARTHUR MARR
i '0 i llllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 57569
Jones, Routh, Hall, Dodson E
' Daniels, Cady, Ward, Beatty ?.
Weimar.. cm. The Tuttle Club, sponsored by Professor Lyman Van Law Cady, endeavors to
bring its members in closer touch with matters of religion, and to more adequately
prepare them for the phase of Christian service in which they intend to engage. The club was named in honor of President Joseph Farrand Tuttle, third presi-
dent of Wabash College. Meetings are held twice a month at which the ministers
of the citv give talks and conduct open forums on questions in which the students
IE are interested. Some of the members have charges in the rural churches of nearby' IE
communities, others are now actively engaged in the work of the local Young Mens
Christian Association, and all have as their aim the teaching of Christianity.
The activity of the club also includes visits to rural parishes where special
programs are presented participation in the young peoples' religious organizations of the city, and study in preparation for entrance into theological schools.
OFFICERS Claude C. Ward . . . President George F. Beatty . Vice-President
K. F. Dodson . SecretaryTreasurer
CLAUD C. WARD
e E Vin' , "'
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lunnuuu unuunu uuuunu nnuuun uuuuuu uumunul W'
Otto, Hughes, Naylor, Ames, Hubertz, DeVaney
Sullivan, McIntosh. Eldridge, Easterling, Campbell, VanDyke
The Spanish Club, sponsored by Professor A. B. Easterling, meets twice 3
month for the purpose of engaging in Spanish conversation, studying the habits
and customs of the race, and broadening the students' knowledge of the subject
The meetings this year have been taken up with the presentation of many attractive
Spanish card games, songs, and contests furnish the chief amusements at the
meetings, which are held at fraternity houses and followed by light refreshmens.
A model Spanish dinner was held at the home of Professor Easterling to familiarize
the members with the :food and the manner of serving that is used in Spain. William
C. Hughes, Richard L. Hubertz, and William F. Naylor were the characters in H
play that was presented in the Spanish language.
Ben Eldridge . .... President
J. Paul Campbell . . Secretary-Treasure?
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iunnuuu nunuun nuunnu nuuuun uunuuu ummm! E- E E
Q E E
Q E E
I Q m I 174 V
E itmuun uuuuut e nuttin nunutu murmur nuttin! Society
Written records would have us believe that the ancient cave man, tiring of the
lonesome existence in his stony cave, would venture forth at times and, club in
hand, would cautiously search the neighboring mountains for that dangerous,
though most enticing creature-woman. Having found her, we are given to believe
that by the use of his club he registered a knock out and when the creature of fair
form had fallen at his feet, he would carry her to his cave. There, perhaps, he
would gather with some fellow clubmen who had bagged their game for the
purpose of pitching a party.
Thousands of intervening years have made a change in the manners and
customs of life. Nowadays. the successor to the burly brutes of the tiger-skin
days, the Walaasli cave man, being oppressed with the ennui of cloth bound text
books and musty laboratories, sallies forth from his 'fraternity home and hies
himself to the local sweet shop or to the neighboring town of Greencastle in search
of a delicate wisp of femininity. Having found her, he allows her to become
dazzled by the shining pin on his waistcoat until reaching a state of semi-conscious-
ness, whereupon he ties her up with the good old line and brings her to his
Along about the first part of October these modern cavers began to scent their
prey, and on the evening of October 6th many of them were cavorting on the hard-
wood floors at four of the fraternity houses on the Wabash campus. On this evening
the fresh young pledglfngs to those honored Greek letter clubs of Phi Delta Theta,
Phi Gamma Delta, Delta Tau Delta, and Kappa Sigma were being entertained with
dances at the respective homes. To all appearances the bouncers had failed to
arrive and the guest lists had been lost, for everyone made the rounds and sampled
the music as put forth by the four orchestras. Lee Sinclair and his boys proved to
be the greatest attraction, and untrampled feet were at a premium at the Phi Delt
House. Chic Meyers and his blazer-garbed music makers kept the young f0lkS
hopping at the Kappa Sig house, while Clair Hull and his tooters from Greencastle
supplied some nifty music at the Phi Gam Mansion. The Delts, with ,loe Galbraith
furnishing the incentive for dancing, entertained a considerable number of guests
at their dwelling on West Pike street.
On Saturday evening, October 13th, the Sigma Chis were hosts to the dancing
collegiates when they honored their freshmen with a dance. The strains of music
coming from the instruments of ,loe Galbraith's Aces aided in the merriment which
lasted, officially, until midnight.
The Homecoming Dance, the social event to which students, alumni, and boot-
leggers look forward with great pleasure, was given at the chapel room in the
gymnasium on Saturday evening, October 20th. The room was decorated with the
FQ 176 ,,
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scarlet of Wabash and the yellow and black of Georgetown University fwhose foot-
ball team furnished opposition to the Little Giants in the afternoon fracasl. The
MW" Menis Club sponsors the dance, and stated that the proceeds thereof would be
used to purchase trophies for the senior athletes, and Lee Sinclair's bandsters aided
the paying guests to get their money's worth.
The pledges of Beta Theta Pi and Tau Kappa Epsilon were entertained on
Saturday evening, October 27th. Dinner was served to the Beta guests at their
fraternal home, after which they adjourned to the Masonic Temple to exhibit their
accomplishments in the art of terpsichore. Lee Sinclair furnished the necessary
music. The Tekes helditheir party at their home on West Main, with the Oriental
Serenaders on deck to provide the rhythm.
The winter social activities began when the Junior Prom was lield in the old
chapel room in the gymnasium on Saturday evening, December Sth. The present
proms do not compare with the elaborate parties of years gone by, but they still
are good parties and the heart of many a damsel beats unnaturally when the boy
friend suggests the Junior Prom. The committee was fortunate in securing the
services of J. O. Breck and his New York Melody Masfers for that event, and were
able to do so because this orchestra was able to stop off here enroute from Mil-
waukee to Dallas, Texas. The party was a lively one and the guests made much
whoopee, all of which was gratifying to the -committee who did not want their
efforts to come to naught. fWith tickets selling at two-fifty, they said that they
didnlt make any money. imagine thatll
The Masonic Temple was the scene of the annual Sigma Chi formal Christmas
dance. Although the party is given for the Sigs themselves, they were unable 'LO
ignore the good old Christmas feeling of unsellishness and consequently invitations
were sent to representatives of each of the local fratrnities. This Christmas party
is always a highlight in the social world, and the one held this year was no ex-
With New Yearls resolutions fresh in mind and with semester examinations
casting forewarning shadows across the horizon of anticipated pleasures, social
functions during the month of ,lanuary are a minus quantity. The ordeal of finals
over, a short period is set aside for recuperation before entrance is agafn made 1 -
into the social whirl. T - ' The first party of the second semester and one of the most exclusive parties of '
the entire year was the Miami Triad. At this time the members of Beta Theta Pi,
5 Phi Delta Theta, a.nd Sigma Chi entertain with formal dinners at their respective
homes, and later join at the Masonic Temple for dancing. Hoagie Carmichael, :T popular Indiana orchestra leader and song writer, and his Columbia Club Orchestra 1-
were engaged to play at the party this year, which was held on the evening of
X February 16th. - X
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Two fraternities gave initiation dances on the night of February 23rd. Lee
Sinclair and his band again proved themselves favorites when they uncorked some
classy dance music at the Lambda Chi Alpha party. At the Delta Tau Delta house,
Clair Hull's boys whooped things up in great style. The Delt party was an open
house affair and to use the words of the guests, it was 'clteatlly a party".
The Sphinx Club did its best to satisfy the craving some students have for
dancing when it sponsored a dance at the gymnasium on March Znd. Lee Sinclair
and his associate purveyors of music held sway that evening.
The Phi Cams held their annual costume party at their house on Saturday
evening, March 16th. This is always one of the most colorful parties of the year
and invitations are greatly desired. Hiltonis Orchestra from Indianapolis furnished
On Saturday evening, March 30th, the Kappa Sigs staged their first annual
Barn Dance at their house. This is an innovat'on and if the success of the first
party is any indication, future assemblages of Hirams and Mirandys will be
assured of a rip snortin' good time.
When people who know their Wabash social calendar see young men and
women who have the 'appearance of just coming forth from the underworld, make
their way to the Masonic Temple, they know that the annual Bowery Brawl of the
Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity is the reason for the costuming. Were they able
to get by the bouncer stationed at the door and pass into the dimly lighted inner
dive, they would see roues and their broads lined up at the bar or slouching in the
chairs at the tables scattered around the room. They would see couples moving to
the accompaniment of wild music, doing dance steps that no Apache would attempt
to execute. The Teke Bowery Brawl is one of the most popular parties of the year
and the tireless endeavors of the Tekes in planning their party always meet with
On April 27th the members of Phi Delta Theta and the American Commons
Club entertained with dancing parties at their respective homes. The Phi Delt
dance was formal and was preceded by a dinner. ,lack Berry's orchestra furnished
the music. The Commons Clubbers stepped high and wide to the rhythm of
Archieis Melody Makers.
ln spite of the fact that Don Bestor and his Victor recording orchestra were
unable to appear, the annual Pan-Hellenic dances of this year were acclaimed the
best in the history of the spring dance seasons. Zac White and his Twelve Beau
Brummels from Buffalo furnished the music for the dancing, which was held at 'thi'
Masonic Temple ball room, on the nights of May third and fourth.
In accordance with the traditional custom, several of the fraternities in the
council sponsored house parties for their guests of the week-end. On the occasion
of these house parties the members of the respective organizations move out of the
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houses and the guests occupy their rooms. Formal dinners were held by practically
every organization participating in the Pan-Hellenic dances on Friday evening.
May third, with a formal dance for the members of the council that evening. On
Saturday night, an informal dance was held which was open to the general public
and consequently drew a much larger crowd than the dance on Friday.
The decorations for the dances were quite elaborate, with many unusual light-
ing effects to add variety to the ensemble. ln addition to the regular programs
given at the dances, the houses sponsoring house parties gave favors to their guests,
all in keeping with the general motif employed in the decorations for the dances.
The novel rhythms presented by Whiteis colored orchestra made them very
popular with the couples in attendance. especially with their presentations of the
latest popular numbers. Many entertaining numbers were likewisg presented by
this orchestra with the effect that the 1929 Pan-Hellenic dances will always be
remembered as one of the best in the history of Pan dances.
On the Week-end of Friday, lVlay tenth., the Senior Council sponsored their
annual All-college Parents' Day at which time the parents were the guests of the
college and the council. Special entertainmnt was provided on the part of the
college in the way of a baseball game on Friday afternoon while 'Lhe various
fraternities took over the entertainment of their own parents for that evening and
the rest of the week-end.
Sigma Chi sponsored their annual open house for all of the parents while
Kappa Sigma pursued their annual custom of entertaining their mothers with 21
house party. At this time, the members of the fraternity moved out of the 1101159
to make room for their mothers. Practically every other organization sponsored
dinners for the parents and provided them with some form of amusement or another.
This is one of the first years that both the fathers and mothers have been
entertained at the same time. ln the future, it is planned to sponsor a Dadis Day
during the fall football season with the lVlother,s Day coming in the spring. It was
especially appropriate that the Parents Day was held this year on the week-end of
May tenth since the national celebration of Motheris Day was held on Sunday, May
twelfth. ln this way, the college combined with the whole nation in celebration of
the annual lVIother's Day.
The All-college Parents' Day this year proved to be quite a success and was
very well enjoyed, both by the parents and by the college men themselves.
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E PROFESSOR JASPER CRAGWALL E
As we go fo press the Grand 014 Mlm of 5 ZZSZZ? will fkiflfggifaf E
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E D M ':
earThZrIirst year of my college is nye drawin to a close Marj. I think that by and large fnote Marj, I learnt that from the presidents speeches,
aLn't its dp-,ndy?t titell yhoL1,Mlarj I'm gettin ecgelrlcatedll-anyhow.M31rj I thirekh that
rw lffta ene on , t . s I . aye.
fmfnulhl Zboitiflent 2? the tiieealiliub. ar U is year I e new ' ' -, You know how nice you thought our house was Marj? Well dam if the E
Kappa Sigs didnit pawn their hip boots, ponies and everything els of importance 2 to buy a house and lot right across from us that makes our place look like a blister
on a phone booth. til
Speakin of hip boots Marj. Honest you 'wouldn't know the dam place its
gettin so sofistfcated. You know how I had to carfe you across the campus when
you was down for homecoming? Well thats Mpassaeu now Marj. Honest Mafj
they got a bunch of new walks and drives that would make that new sunken gardln
of yours look ill. Well look Marj I just came from college where its rainin and
right now my shoes are cleaner than your old mans underware. And you know all
them pretty trees you was commentin on Marj? Well, there cuttin them all down
so the people drivin down Main Street can see our new Chapel. Honest Marj this
place is gettin sofisticated. There even havin the R. R. rerouted cause its keepin
Profesor Lebo awake all day.
A fellow comin down state road 32 saiil he couldn't quite see in the deans
office so they took that little founta'n where the botany dept. cultivates their
spirangiro in the spring and dug a sixtene foo whole in order to move it to the
rite eight inches. It must of taken roots Cause hell Marj they had the hole fr0Ht
of the campus torn up. And say Marj theres somethin fishy. I think there going
to make ths into a coed school cause there puttin l'ghts up all over the campus.
And say lVlarj you wouldnit believe it if I told you, but were bein recognized
by the United States Bureau of Education because they recognize any school thai
has over 5,000 dusty books in their library. And Marj soon as I get my first
payment from the college you and me can get married. Cause this school, says 21
certain Prof, has 33,610 for every guy in it. Aint that the nuts Marj and they
ain't given me a cent yet. Maybe lim gettin ll-W .
Well Marj study hours for us 'freshmen are about over, so guess Iill quit. lim
still the most popular guy in the house. Its Grover do this for me, and Grover
have you got that and Grover will you gimme a match even if you are irlitifnltfid-
And say Marj I guess you can throw them dominoes away as I got somethin else
for us to do now. I learnt how to play bridge. I'll teach you when I get home.
its esy. You divide the cards between them thats playin and then you start around
in a circle and the guy that puts the highest card on of the same sweet, gets to take
in the cards that have acumelated during the round. You just play till you run
out of cards, and then the guy that has the most books wins. They arenit the kind
of books your thinkin of thouh.
And say Marj tell your Grandpa thanks for that cider he sent me. I gave some
to Ben fthats our dog you knowi and I ain't seen him since.
And say Marj will you tell my pa to sell the other cow as I need money to get
in a very eleet organizatun.
P. S. I didn't go to Chapel today Marj. Thats the reason I didn't date this epistol.
cause we sing songs called Monday, Tuesday, etc., and I forgot whether yesterdays
was Monday or not for sure.
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lf your straw's too short move a little closer.
Founded-At the bottom of a well where nobody could get out until they got
The Fraternity Flower-The halitosis bud in all its splendor.
Fathers in collegio-Arnold and Sills.
HKeep away from them swingin, doors little girl, or some of them Sigma Chi'
are liable to kidnap you." When the Sigma Chi chapter was installed in this
college wise townspeople sent their girls to boarding schools.
This bunch of cracker crushing, tea sipping hounds was first organized by the
best pool shooters at Oxford, Ohio, in 1855. They are the fundamental reason whv
Civille pool rooms can afford to move in where Banks move out. Their purpose is
written on the black dot of a billiard ball.
The fraternity really hasn't any color or personality, disregarding the fact
that they some'imes get their names on the police records.
Arnold has done well in an attempt to ruin what little presti'ge the Sigma Chis
have on the campus. They are very active in politics as they always manage 'Zo
get theinselves voted for the front row in the Year Book pictures.
They have but one campus activity and that is, that Stone would like awfully
well to play on the tennis team.
Their pin looks like a war medal covered with white enamel. Very plain and
The'r song is, uOh if l had wings like an angelf'
Vlflarui Kappa llizlpsiillon
Major association of the Campfire Girls of America.
' Founded-Why do they have nut houses?
Fraternity Color-Virgin brown and merrigold yaller.
Fraternity Song-uOh why didn't 1 stay independentfw
1 The Tekes were founded in 1913 by a lVlr. Arga Royle with the words, fLWhere
there is number there is strength, where there are few we shall have Tau Kappa
. This royal and ancient order of hair pilling, pillow throwing yokels was
founded when a couple of train callers recognized each other's ability at decorating
these little two by four club rooms in the basement of the Bank Cigar Store.
The Tekes are the original royal assembly of whatnots. lf ever you see F'
funny little animal that you canit find a name for, the men on the campus will
wager four to one it will answer to the name of Wllekew.
The Tekes are very interested in college work, in fact several have entered
applications for Prof. Lebo's job, to take effect upon his retirement. They are also
active in the respeft that one of them was known to move before le'ting a cattle
truck run him down. That moved him where Lax Ative couldn't.
W We find numerous activities: Broom pushers, parlor thorns, hamburger
venders and what-not.
Prominent bums on the campus are many.
Maxal Crawford-The girls scream when they gaze on his handsome mug. H6
was yell leader and taught half of C'ville to squak like gentlemen.
u'Sweetie'7 Ward offered the ridicule for the last Clee Club concert. Far
famed for his cute little smile.
The rest are popular too, but what's the old saying about, "lf you can't Say
something nice for a person ---?"
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Take a look at '4Me Gangster".
Founded-For no reason at all in 1914, by a bunch of ivy pickers out for no
Fraternity Color-Henner brown andapinfeather pink.
Fraternity Song-'6Down in the Leheigh Valley."
Phi Sigma Alpha held a :fairly interesting place on the campus until they took
a Beta Kappa charter and now you can't see them for looking.
This dormitory was set into operation by Al Capone, Mayor Thompson, Dia-
mond Dick and many other upright and religious persons. From 1800 B. P. to
1914 B. C. fbefore Canfieldl, this den of rowdies existed sub-rosa and unheard of.
same as always.
By means of a Springfield rifile, a tomahawk and an insect net, their lodge has
been able to pledge two or three helpless freshmen each year, and 'thus keep their
noses active in the affairs of the college.
They haven't exposed their new pins to the public as yet, but we know OH'
thingg it will be a very modest one that probably looks like a horse shoe set with
Xmas tree lights and with a safety pin attachment for wearing on sweaters, night
Canfield is the big gun around this fratnary and a literary man of no mean
ability. Bjork and Latimer from the woods of northern Michigan are the other
men in the chapter who would like for the women to take a more pointed and out-
spoken interest in them. '
Delta Tau lDell.lta
Why girls leave home.
Founded by two rascals who wrote up a brotherly ritual after agreeing with
each other on a subject.
Fraternity Color-Baby blue and elephant gray.
Fraternity Song-MMother pin a rose on me-l feel so childish."
This motley crew seems destined to be a bunch of tailors, barbers and half-
price salesmen. They seem to be able to cut anything. Hankins cuts the college's
hair, Daley cuts his share of classes, and little Jessie James cuts lots of capers.
A bunch of tea-hounds came in from Java, Indiana, and organized with a deSi1'C
cf doing away with ridicule caused by their tea-sipping seances.
They are very popular on the campus, having won the annual handball tourna-
ment sponsored by the orphaned 'Llfiestaurant Owners of Crawzfordsvilleii. The'
are also far-famed for their ability in limerick contests.
- Many fellows are glad to be Delt-s though, it keeps them from having bad
associations while in college. In fact they can't even find any good people to
Their pin is a cross between a checker board and the part of a cow that gets
milked. lt looks very well on girls' teddy bears, etc.
Their dances are always a big event. They hold them out of town under ficti-
tious name in order to get a group of nice girls to allow them to- put their real
names on the dance list.
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Where there's a will there's a 6'Wilmot".
Founded-They can't locate anyone that will admit the dirty work. However,
there is authoritative evidence that the original Glass Blowers Union was turned into
a Hstraw-sucking organization" some time around 1850.
Fraternity Color-Baby pink specked with the last seeds of the greenest of
Fraternity Song-"Oh Father, 0 Father, am I man enough to wear knickers?"
"Oh, de-ar old Be-ta Theta P--ie," can be heard in the sweetest of tenor voices
most any time before nine in the evening. They supplied all of the first tenors for
the Glee Club, and for that reason offer their bid for being brave men. And we
grant it off hand.
Beta Theta Pi was installed in Wabash in the lady's ward of the hospital
after one of Crawfordsville's many fathers found a few of its members paying
attention to his one and only daughter.
Some of the more popular ones are:
Madam Blackmore, who plays an excellent game of football and checkers:
writes the cutest business letters, and sometimes massages a guitar.
Lady Wyatt writes big articles for the Bachelor, of which I might add he aNd
the rest of the Betas edit, and also blows himself to big Saturday nights by tieing
tin cans to lightning bugs and hollering, "fire", In other words he's a botanist
and a speaker. That is, he speaks to everybody.
Their pin looks like the top view of a dilapidated billiard table, as seen by
one who is deucedly inebriated. There only requirement -for initiation is that YOU
be a member of a high school fraternity so that you will be well coached on acting
silly at college functions.
Just one of those things you can't avoid.
Founded-When nobody was looking.
Fraternity Color-Drab, absolute loss of color.
Fraternity Song-'4lVly Kappa Sigma swet-shirt.
Kappa Sigma is just another one of those beer gurgling organizations that
are of little or no value to the college.
They were first organized on the Bock of Gibraltar and are well known for
their bulldog tenacity and their hound-'pup '4Jodie". ul sure will miss flodie, this
summerf' says :6Baldy,' Morganthaler.
This restaurant is not known for the tea it serves, but for its notorious mem-
bers. With the erection of their new dugout they've had to take in such men as:
John Van Nuys, who embezzled Sphinx Club money until he was blue in the
face and had enough to buy uLanky'7 Elmer some new silk undies. Gene Druley, H
devil with the women and a guy who has a hankerin' for the wide open spaces, i. e..
the library. And Nixon the boy whose mother told him not to smoke cigarettes HI
College. She should have said his own and he would have kept his promise.
With the exit of Beaven the Caveman will again be on its feet.
They manage to club so many young men in the fall and in this way keep the
Loan Associations off their toes. lt is rumored that the college is going to oust
their chapter for its bad inHuence on the other and better fraternities.
Their pin is Very simple About three pounds of lead with a number of skulls,
cross bones and a dog's tail, etc.
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lplhi Delta Vllllheifza
There are many nights that remain uncrowned. Give them a chance.
Founded-In the Crawfordsville Barber Shop by the Smith Brothers, with a
plea for bigger and better 'chouse mothers".
Fraternity Flower-The lily for purity.
Fraternity Color-Dogwood orange and crabapple blonde.
This sofa crushing, lily dipping organization is renowned for its superior in-
fluence over ye feminine sex of Civille. The late census of the Insane Bureau rates
this lodge foremost in the organization of Napoleons. Among those Hfratres ill
collegioi' recognized by this sublime truth are the one and foremost 'tPussy,' Woose,
the lone originator of "tThe Flight to Colgate". It is rumored that when a small
child he made the first and original parachute jump by dropping from his crade
using the pillow as a parachute. It 'failed to open.
Phi Delta Theta is very prominent on the campus, having almost two activities.
P. Johnson, the man behind the keys, is taking these with him when he graduates
this spring. He is also taking the hearts of the town girls.
You can tell what day of the week it is by looking at a Phi Delt. Happy over
the weekend but dumb all the time. When in doubt ask a Phi Delt. He wonit have
a sensible answer but he can tell you lots of other thingsg and then too, you know
the law of averages.
The pin has a shining eye which is easily distinguished from the black one-3
of its members.
The Fraternity song is: uOh I wish I had some one to love mefi Sung in B
Hat. It will.
Lambda Chi Alpha
We can't all he human.
Founded-One day a fellow ate three pickles, a can of sardines and some
Fraternity Color-Black for the loss of movement.
Fraternity Flower-Dandelion at half mast.
Fraternity Song-HNo matter where I go tonight, I know I'll be lonesomew.
Somebody won a hog calling contest so they decided to get all the hog callers
together for the benefit of a society they founded under the name of Lambda Chi
A gutteral noise that only the worst of greek could cause, translated means:
The Beneficient Order of Hog Callers.
People riding by their house wonder at the gold letters on the window. Is if
a bank or a cigar store? The place is made recognizable by the spurs of one arm
Weist and the ye-ho of flat tire c4Willie,'.
The purpose of this organization is a good one. They are organized with the
purpose of gathering together all the rottenest bums and hoboes in Indiana and
keeping them as one, as a better protection to the public.
Everything they do is original. The other day MCap" Woods was seen biting
Their pin is shaped like a cheese and speckled with many fake pearls. They
are known throughout the state by a lot of cheap publicity given them by some of
their men running off with a circus, and other notorious women.
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lplhi Gamma Delta
Sponsors of the uOwn your own home week."
Founded-At the corner of Washington and Jefferson in 1848, by a humorist.
Fraternity Color-Pigeon purple.
Fraternity Song-"Collegiate, Collegiate. Yes we are collegiate."
V Phi Gamma Delta as an organization lacks everything but sophistication. They
E are so sophisticated that even their dog holds his tail in the air. But his tale is
straight. Most of the Phi Gam tales are crooked by the time they get to the public.
'T There is never a word said out of the house without it is first censored to see if it
will give them any good advertisement. With a little inside help they are at last
managing to get a few presentable fellows into their lodge. It never gets out
though, because they ruin them before anybody on the campus gets to meet them.
From all indications John Miles is the big rip around the Phi Gam house. He
and Ames are the reason for all the sophistication.
Their purpose is to be well versed on any subject, whether they know anything
about it or not.
This house is known for its udukes mixturesn, they have every type from the
lowest of bums to the lowest of orators.
These, "Well hope you see me again sometime boys',,are the rumble seat when
it comes to women. The town girls are always on the look out for a stray Phi
Gam so they will know which way to run.
The pin is very crude. simple and ugly, which is supposed to signify modesty.
.AIKIIRCETITCEIJIJI COHHHRM COJIUIS
The Hay-hay boys.
Founded-Not that we know anything about.
Fraternity Color-A very deep green.
Fraternity Song-'LThe merry king of Englandf'
Founded by Jim Tully to prolong the life of the :free and independent bums
of America. Just like Al Falfa said, Ml don't care what you say about me just so
you mention my namef' So little is heard from this boarding house that even their
faults are hard 'to publish.
Their house is very modernistic, even to the point of having a stove and El
basement. The purpose of this organization is to prolong, for as great a length of
time as possible, the ignorance of those few just in from Punkincenter. Most of
these men are mediocre athletes, or wealthy farmers, who manage to get 'ihffil'
diplomas by the channel method.
Th only important members are lVlr. Bayer and HWhitey',, whose major activity
E is ringing the Chapel bell. Football is his minor.
Their pin is much like the badge of a street car conductor.
They are very helpful to the college in that they don't often let themselves be
seen at social functions. They are the one and only organization that doesnit use
:T a club during the rushing season. lt woldn,t do any good. No matter how un-
conscious a man might be he wouldn't allow them to adorn his coat lapel with the
K well known hay seed, i. e., unless he was cfrom Punkincenter.
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There are so many people to thank after editing a yearbook that we are at H
loss for a place to begin. Perhaps first of all we should thank Maurice Hirshburg,
the photographer, for his valuable aid and suggestions, and for his patience in
listening to our tales of woe which were many.
To the Stafford Engraving Company and especially Mr. F. E. Livengood We
are greatly indebted. They have never failed us in a single request even tlwugll
it might work a hardship on them. There work has at all times been of the best
quality and their service entirely satisfactory. It is the hope of the staff, even
though our work with them is completed, that our friendship may continue.
Mr. Anger, HGoody'7 Goodwin, and "Red" Howell of the Review Press alSO
deserve much credit for this publication. They have ever been ready and willing
to help us out of any difficulties. Although their work is not yet completed We
know from their past services that it will be of the best.
There are also numerous others, not members of the staff, who have contributed
to the book and helped us out in a pinch. To these we are truly grateful.
This page was originally designated as a page for the expression of our
appreciation, but since this is near the end of the book and our stock of adjectives,
etc.. is running low we have decided to finish it with a little apology, in case 0116
should be necessary. We hope that such will not be the case. However, if we have
unintentionally misspelled your name or by chance given you the wrong initials
we are very apologetic, but it sometimes happens in the best of books. Also, if your
picture does not appear in this book we are again very, very sorry. Remember,
we want this book to be as complete as possible and we have made an honest effort
to please you.
In parting, 4'To err is human, to forgive divine?
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Un thugs mhrurhuals zmh firms-5 fnhn E an fuillinghg zmh generuwalg rurdrihuieh the fnllnfning pages, ihlginh have ztiheh E in making the Qmahzualq zz fi11zmriz1I E
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, H K 199 .
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A-Loaf Baking Co.
Adler's, Inc. ,,........ ......... .
Andrews, A. Cooper ,.,..
American Laundry .........
Balsley 81 McWilliams ....
Bank Cigar Store
Blackis Cafe ..,,.....,.
Blake's Cafe ,.., , ..
Campbell. A. G.
Citizenis Auto Co. .............,.,..
Citizens National Bank ...,..,
Claypool-Lacey Music Co.
index oil' Advertisers
Clements, J. J. ..,................,........... .........,-.,- 2 19
Crawford Barber Shoo ..... .........-..-- 2 21
Crawford Drug Store .............i..,...........--.i. 224
Crawfordsville Casket Co.
Crawfordsville Journal ..,..,...,
Crawfordsville Review ,..... ........rr.rr.,.,...... 2 30
Crawfordsville Shale Brick Co. .....,,.. 222
Dick 31 Riley ..,.,.........,.....,.........,,....v................. 212
Donnelly Co., R. R. ...... .............. 2 28
Dyer, C. B. ....................,...,,.... .............. 2 07
Edwards 81 Moore ....................... ............ . 213
Elston Bank 81 Trust Co. A. ............ .219
Farmers' Produce Assn. 1
First National Bank ,,,,,,. ....
Fischer 81 Schultz ,.,,,..... ......,..,,..,......,..,....... 2 09
Fletcher American Bank ,,,...... ,......,...... 2 16
Galey 81 Blackfford ..,..,,,,,,,, .
Goodman Dept. Store
Graham Dept. Store .
Haffner, C. O. ,,,.,,,.,,.,.,, ,
Hammet Book Store ,
Hessler, W. C. ,,,,,,... .
Hirshburg Studio ..,....
Hunt 81 Ratcliff ,.,,,,.......... .... .,.. ........... .......
Hy-Grade Dair Products Co.
Indianapolis Regalia Co. ,.... ,
Kahn Tailoring Co. ,,., ,,..,,,. ,.,, ,
Kirkpatrick Boot Shop .....,..,,.,,
Kostanzer's Wash. Pharmacy
Lang, M. C. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,..,,,,,, ,
Linn, W. T. ,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,.,,.,.. .
Long 31 Day
Matthews Shoe Repair Shop
. ..,.., . ,..,.. 213
Henry Miller ,,.,,..,,,..,..,,, .,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,. ,,,,,. , , 220
Stephen Miller ,,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,., ,,,,...,,,,4. 1 218
Memorial Library ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,-, 235
Montgomery Co. Lumber Co. .221
O,Connor, M, 4.,,,,,,,.,,.,,..,4..A..,...,..,,4,- .224
Ono Co., L. W. ...,,..., ,225
Penney, J., C. ,,.,.,.., ,,,,,, ,,,,,, 2 1 9
Proffitt 81 Son ,,,,,. .226
Robb Grocery ,,,,,,,, ,229
Schultz 81 Schultz ,...,,, ,,.,,,,,.. ,,,,,.,,,,,.. 2 2 9
Scott Electric CO, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, 213
Security Savings 81 Trust Co. . ......... 206
Service Laundry ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,...,,l,,,,,.,,l,., QHIHA 2 12
Shanklin, Harry ,,,,,,,,,,, .,,..., ,209
Shaw, Press .,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,. .213
Sideneris Laundry ,,,,,,., .226
Slatteryis Grocery ..,,,,. ,.,,,..,,,, , 220
Stafford Engraving Co. ...,.,. .201
Strand Theatre ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,212
Tinsley Hardware Co.
T. H. I.81E. ,.,,,,,,.,.,,,,,, n
Wilkinson, Earle ....,
LM. C. A. ...,..,.,.,,.. ,
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5 llnlnnu Ulllll unluuu uululu ulluun lllllll I E f Daniel Websters definition of edu- E cation is, "the systematic training of E
moral and intellectual f3Cl.1ltlt3S.H E The photography contained in this E
Wabash Yearbobk has played an im- E portant part in recording the eduea- tional ' happeniln gs of 1928-29 at E Wabash College. h E
E 3 E
E irfillllur E
E FN, EQ E
'f fr' E l College and High School Photographer E
El Crawfordsville, Indiana f S
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THE PURPosE or WABASH
The term education is of very extensive import. It re-
lates equally to the moral and physical nature of man, and
comprises the development and training of all his powers
. . . .But I have chieiiy in View, in my remarks on liberal
education, the improvement of mankind ...... Education in
its application to the mind, comprises the development,
right direction angl permanent discipline of all its powers.
To be thorough it must provide this harmonious and effi-
-fFrom an address by the first president of the col-
lege, Dr. Elihu Whittiesey Baldwin, July 13, 1836.5
A LIBERAL COLLEGE FOR MEN
Bachelor of Arts Degree Only
400 Students Faculty of 33
Catalog and information concerning admission may be
secured from the Director of Admissions, Crawfordsville,
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For Those Who Follow
'5An old man, going a lone highway,
Came in the evening, cold and gray,
To a chasm vast, both deep and wide,
Through which was flowing a sullen tide.
The old man crossed in the twilight dim:
The sullen stream had no fears for him:
But he stopped, when safe, on the farther side,
And built a: bridge to span the tide.
c0ld man,' said a fellow pilgrim near,
'You are wasting your strength in building here,
Your journey will end with the closing day,
You never again will pass this way,
You have crossed the chasm., deep and wide,
Why build you a bridge at eventide?
The laborer lifted his old gray head:
'Good friend, in the path I have come,' he said,
There followeth after me today
A youth whose feet must pass this way.
This chasm which has been as naught to me,
To that fair-haired youth may a pit- fall be.
He, too, must cross in the twilight dim,
Good friend, I am building this bridge for him'.
-DR. FRANCIS WL SHEPARDSON
WUHHHU UUUHHH CGD HHUUHH UUUUHU HHHHUH Ullllll , amass mam: 1
M James Howard Wilson, Sixth U. S. Marines E
' 'm il 5
MEMORIAL LIBRARY Agqgi r of American History and Patrlotlsm E
Estab ed in 1921 in mory of Howard Wilson fCIass of '18J wh f II i t in the Argonne, France, November 1, 1918. The only student going di ly
Wabash into service in the World War who did not return
Ask for Books with U. S. Marines Book Plate ' BLACICS CAFE Th H ' 1 e ome of Three-Deched Sandwzches E
122 E. Main St. Phone 1178 ' a
S 1 s - E
f Congratulauons to the E
Class of 1929 E
THE FRIENDLY BANK E
of Indianapolis E
' Secunty Trust Co. 5
Indianapolis, Indiana Q.
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lununnu nnunun nnunun nuuunu unuuun Hunt!
A Venice . '-
The late eveninb
The 1-151115 moon Flnterniigy
CHSUIID a silver flood J I I. Over soft rlpplm watex ewe rg' Blolxen only by . Dance E
The spla h of a Venetian
Hubby puttin ' the tat out Programs 'T Novelties V-Q Prof. Cronett Daly who 1 ned
tl.e lVlagna Charla'7 .O Daly-'Ll dont know I didnt. p E
P. G.-iThat will do for you. - -
Pie Hopkins fvisitingl - Here T Quality and Servlce dont let that fellow off. I dont ule ' .0
his look l believe he did ibn It
Chaperone at House Pnty itfilllllg Q B D down tair 1- Are you youn folks ' ' Y PHJOVIIIC youiselve 'P Q . . 3
No answer from the clarlxnes Mast' Ave' Indlanapohs Chap - Thats fine' Ls e E
7 1-. 1
E1 USES EM-EoE ATHLETIC
Quality Will Show-Ip! Came From Em-Roe
fi' EM-EoE sPoRT1No ooons Co. E
209 W. Washington Fgpposite State House, Indianapolis, Ind. Q 207
IUHUHUH UUUDUU DHHHUH HUUUHH HUHHIII Ullllll .l-
The drowsy air of her boudoir was heavy with incense, it was subtle, enchant-
ing. Rich velvet hangings 'lent an air of mystery-the whole room was esoteric.
Delitescent, veiled lights shone dimly from the high ceiling, throwing the opposite
side of he room into shadowy relief.
I knew, as I waited, how fortunate I was to be there. in this sanctum. Few
were admitted to its precincts, and I-I.had become a part of them. Henceforth
it was mine-and its owner was my slave. I waited, impatiently, finally the cur-
tains that concealed the other side of the chamber parted, and ,she came slowly in.
Can mere words serve to describe her beauty? It was in perfect harmony with
the Oriental surroundings, hers was a sinuous beauty. She stood in the doorway
for a moment, allowing my eager eyes to drink in her exotic charm. Slowly she
came towards nie, walking with a queenly dignity, yet with a swaying, undulating
Dcliberately she seated herself on the chair facing me, and leaned so close that
her hot breath was upon me. The soft perfume of her hair-the soft clinging gown
that she wore--all about this woman made her irresistible. Her great, brown,
langourous eyes surveyed me carefully. then slowly the heavy lids closed, and her
soft body relaxed.
'6You are beautiful tonight." she said, slowly.
And I was.
I was her dresser mirror.
MS 0 w 99
And so they were swinging on the gate. Far, far into the silly-pardon us. we
mean stilly-far, far in'o the stilly night. they were swinging on the gate. Yea, thc
old picket gate creaked methodically to and tfro, and for every time it creaked to,
it creaked fro. And they clung to it, moving with its every move, softly sighing
unto each other. Far in the distance the cheesy moon was slowly sinking in
aromatic lumlnence. Ravenous cats pled hungrily to this same cheesy moon but
it heeded not. It sank lower and lower.
Still they swung on the old garden gate. Silence reigned supreme save for the
soft swish of the cattle's tales in the pastures as they Charlestoned by. Pax notctis
reigned. There was no vulgar sound to break the perfect peace and contentment
of this happy scene. Little Cupids flitted laughingly by. happy in the knowledge of
another conquest. And still this pair of soulmates swung on the old garden gate.
And why shoutldn't they swing?
For they were the hinges and the chain was loose.
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FISCHER ea sci-IULTZ E CLEANERS AND DYERS E
24 H052 N-1?RVICE Ph 150 M 127-29 SO. Gree Sf, Wheh in Need of Anything M E the Shoe Li A C me to X E
gigx,Zi E Balsley Sz ff E
. . E MCWIUWHS E
Q, Zifade With u E E
E Shoes Tfzat Fit cc n EI
E ' Harry E
105 N' Washingto St 'A Fifth Avenue Shep on Mein st." P A 17 A VY E
E IF YOU WANT efalnffflalisllfff l'llZ1e'f,?ZQ,'W I P y F t Fl St and Building Crawford ll I d X
I Q I A 209
IE lunnunu nuuuun nuuuuu nuuuuu uuuutu nuttin! The Dramatist
Ah-h-h-h. Here we are at the stage door. The home of the Drama and the
haven of the thrilling and love-making Dramatist. The great strong men of the
wide open stages are about to parade their matchless forms and splendor. What
a sight. Yes, that's a man over there, be careful, he might bite. But no, they are
really very kind and gentle, and ever so nice to us common folk. Much above us,
of course, but they understand human beings so Well that they really fit in nicely.
Aren't they attractive? So strong and virile looking and that sad and melancholic
expression is such a mask. lVly, why is life so futile?
They have just been rehearsing and itis simply a scream. Notice how they
throw their whole heart into the drama, and my, youid think they were born for
the part. They love their public and slave for them all the time. They make the
audience simply thrill all the time and just seem to tear us apart when they are
so sad. But they are not sad all the time. They have the merriest old time. S0
jolly and rough. Anyone of them could make the football team iff he wanted to.
Really now, that's true. They are all awfully prominent on campus, and we used
to see them strolling down the boulevard. always artful, always acting. Oh yes,
that cute little boy with the dark curly hair. Hasnit he the cutest smile? And
such beautiful hair. They say he makes a wonderful girl. So thrilling, so grace-
ful, and his hands are formed nearly perfectly. lsnat it wonderful when he looks
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Wm. Combs, Manager
'El 109-111 S. Green St. -O-' l-El
Gifts, Greetings, Stationery A Handy Garage
Q Portable Typewriters for and Wabash Men
School Supplies ...0..
Q T l h 815 7 A welcome to new men and old e ep one X
f """""" it
lnuunuu uuuunu nunuuu nnuunu uuunum uuuuum HUNT ea RATCLIFF E Morticians E
FUNERAL HOME Phone 1721 107 N. Grant Ave.
at you and smiles? Don't you feel all Pfunny and go all over goose pimples? He's
very shy and modest, but look outg sometimes he7s a bad, had man and very
dangerous. When he plays the piano the girls adore him, almost ravish him. Such
a precious hoy. i
Do you see that fair young man over their with the blond wavy hair? You
should see him act. What poise, what grace, how lithe and ravishing. Notice
how he holds h's cigarette so deftly between his outstretched lingers and keeps his
other hand so artistically on his hip. Beautiful hip, too. Oh, hels simly marvel-
ous. And they all love their work. My yes, how they work, and they would
gladly give their very soul for the drama. lsnit this beautiful sentiment? To give
one's life, one's all, for art? No wonder we seem dull and commonplace to them.
E Galey and E
Rapid Shoe Repairing Service
. Shining and Dyeing lillitlrfdsirlllei E
Cigars and Soft Drinks p '
0 Work Called For and Delivered
113 S. Washington St. 111 S. Washington St. ' ' Phone 145 Phone 1530 1-
5355 Illllll lllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllll Q
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E' Say, Mr. Caveman! D0 You Know? E
BURRf3H?2E0E5?igS1EYDf.?iESm'S E Friendly Fives The Booth Shoe Walkovers ' E
BFSIQQOT Bl 5o?10vs?hS6:50T T T 5150
Weagzzastasstufaepftzfts BIZEEOVEIICILHS egos, Nm . hh as mgton t. E M- T E
Strand Theatre E Crawfordsville E
C23 , EI Talklng and Sound Q
E Pictures 5
I:-H Th ft W m L da E
e 0 a er aun ry 5
E Th' S - U L . d DICK 85 RILEY ande Prescription Druggist E PIICEEVZTJZ Eeiiyglabble Crawfordsville, Ind. E
. T f- 821 S- Washlngtvn St- 125 E. Main St. Phone 415
Crawfordsville, Ind. V Q
A tt t X
I Q I
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SCOTT ELECTRIC SHCP 5
GENERAL ELECTRIC E REFRIGERATORS E
I SUPPLIBEEQEPAIRS MAJESTIC RADICS E 129 S. Washington St., Phone 1719 'E
"The Kind of Clothes Gentlemen Wear"
S t y l e .f E -2155622Zhiiiiiiifiiliiififtns K A I-I N E
W E 1 C CC E
fiiieaiinlnfolgifl' faE'?drS?nqtllieeVS71Ci2Ci1sZtuflt,n?1RatE11?1I3aId1E:hgJ E22 E tailored to measure garment depends on the other.-In Kahn E
and Kahncrest Clothes all essentials are invested. The result-
EI each garment is a masterpiece. IE-l
E Kahncrest Clothes S25-S30-S35-Kahn Clothes 840 to S7 5 E
F'?6ClYl1E?il:ElsER EWQS You Alwggstltook Well .4 . 1: I E
A little bit of uaiif Nllilll Bush SHOES
A Try Us E AlfgL'.e'fZ3g0f frie,i.,.i',,ea KIRKPATEICK
AQ2"'l TEST L,i1'Z?'2eEJ?L2 BUUT ESHQP :T Will bring 'em back again. 105 E. Main St. 7-
M West Main Street Crawfvrdsville K
Terre Haute, Indianapolis and
- Eastern Traction Company
For Students Attending College
Can Not Be Dupli t d By Any Gtizer Means
IT IS RELIABLE,
WE TRY T0 GIVE THE BEST
E :Eng Q
lnnnnuu inuuunu uuuuuui nuuuuu uunuun uuluunl W
And you know, several years ago, there was a boy who was more appealing
than anyone has ever been. Simply perfect. His skin was smooth and fine, for he
used a different kind of perfume for every month. One's skin changes so, you
know, and it must be kept smooth and delicate. It must be terrible to look over
these bright lights all the time, and the strain is unbearable. Such shining black
hair, so lustrous, and of course you've noticed his trousers. What? Well, they
just seemed to be made on him. Not a wrinkle, like his own clear white skin.
Doesn't that make you shiver?
And you couldn't forget that bold bad bandit last fall, lim sure. Well sir,
he wasnet bad at all. So sweet and kind and gentle. Always thinking of other
people, and continually trying to be nice to us. Perhaps bold and courageous at
times, but that's just like all great dramatists. and so overpowering. Did you see
that exquisite girl tremble all over when he looked at her? lt's all so wonderful.
0h my, yes, he speaks English. That's just accent he uses in his art. He can use H
French accent too, and so can they all. Just perfect. lsnit he nonchalant and
polished? The Coed's worship him. They must, for he has so much appeal.
You can often see him with that little short man with the drooping black mustache.
Yes, the one with his hat turned down all around. He does that because people
always stare at him so strangely, and you know how modest and retiring he is.
Well, heis just the opposite on the stage. The villain you know. The heart-
less cur who wrecks the lives of nice women, carries off their children, and even
says bad words. Can 'you imagine that?? Of course you can't. lt must certainly
eat out his heart to do such horrible things all the time when he is naturally such
a nice boy. He talks so loud and harsh that all the little girls are 'frightened to
death and want to run away and hide. Then he goes off the stage and laughs be-
cause he is such a devil. lsn't it thrilling? So deceptive and everything. Good-
ness, did you hear him say that naughty word then? lt just must have slipped out,
because he's blushing and awfully ashamed. I canlt imagine him saying such 3
thing. You see if he doesnat apologize to that distinguished looking man after the
There now. Here comes the Art Critic. lsnit he swell looking? He is also H
dramatist in the very highests ense of the word. He knows all about the Drama,
love, mysteries, and ghosts, and he writes in the newspapers just what is wrong
with every show. He has to know all about art, but if you ask him how much he
knows you will find him very modest. His criticisms are always so accurate and
pointed that even the actors are afraid of him. Really they are, because if he tells
us they are bad, we naturally believe him because he knows so very much about the
drama. Would you not like to know him real well? He could tell you lots and
lots of things, and his voice just seems to grip you. People listen to him by the
hour, and he almost has to beg them to leave him. One reason why he is so go0d
is because he writes dramas and plays himself. Of course nobody dares to criticize
them because they too, know that he must be perfect. Who is he talking to? Why
that's the soft-spoken cowboy who always looks so hard and devilish, but his soft
Southern drawl allures women from far and near. When he gets out his gun hi?
Wit , 507
.i - - C
r is 5
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E www The Crayvfordsville E
PREFERRED University men 3131 alumni .0 CD H2553 Oixiilgiiiifnlfilifif E ROCK FINE CLOTHES haye E
l3fiiL7in2l?i2rrilaS2y.ihfuiyffg + A" Evening Paper inc 1896.
E S Exilusively in Indianapolis 00 E
CA' Gluupm. CAuh1.Dfu5 L cal and National E 209 Continental Bank News E
Prices 350, 555, S60 and more Q Contacting All of Indiana Through E!
E Five Hundred Correspondent 'Banks E
The Fletcher American E
E National Bank INDIANAPOLIS Largest Bank in Indiana 216
lllllllllll HUUHHH HHHHHH lllllllll HHUHUH Ullllll 5
has a steely glint in his eye, and the had man just knows he will shoot. Sometimes
he plays the part of the smooth scheming rascal who steals money from riCl1
innocent people. Not real money of course, for they have stage money in Dramas.
And what a fooler he is. When he is off stage he doesn't talk that way, and he
lives way up North. Now youid have sworn he was a true Texan. ln the Opera
he is a girl and dances wonderfully. And after the show the girls crowd the stage
door just to see him. But he yawnsg he is tired of all that and says he would give
anything to he like us again. Thafs just like those artists. Ah, life is futile
And so those who have lieen chosen to lead an artists' life must overlook the
shortcomings of the mob, and hope that someday we shall learn to understand you
lietter. We gaze at you with wonder and awe in our eyes, never understanding, yet
always trying, and we give you this toast, that you forever live in the eyes of the
world, as you live in the eyes of your lJlllJllC'.1Ml-Clliigllll67ZSZi0Il 228.
Hy - Grade
Dail' Products, nc.
BUTTER - MILK
ICE CREAM - CHEESE
CRAWFoRDsv1LLE, IND. PHONE 1150
lnuuunu nuuuuu uunuuu nuuuun uuuuuu uuuuuul 'QI
Call Phone 1590 To Improve Our Barber Ser-
For quick service for repair
or new plumbing installation.
Compare Our Prices
Plumbing and Heating
116 N. Green St.
, M, 2
vice We Have Added a
Soft Water Only
Billiard and Barber Shop
207-209 E. Main. Phone 1991
More and more being rec-
ognized as the stu-
E Toilet Preparations h96ldqUll7'f97'S
Q Are on Sale at 9
E 4 The Crawfordsville
li' COMMUNITY Y. M. C. A.
'F fb-f:55'7Cf'l'f ffffif-'ff' Cor. Pike and Green Sts.
llIllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Q J
k .... A
" when savings are greatest "
, Going Back to the
Old Home Town
We have enjoyed your pa-
tronage during the past year,
and we hope that you will
have a "big" time this sum-
The boys at home will be
giving you, the eollegians, the
once over. The latest Collegi-
ate styles in suits, furnish-
ings, and shoes have arrived.
It's amazing, too, how little
the right things cost at our
Be sure to visit our store
and your store before vaca-
lion Qme and any time when
back in town.
J. J. CLEMENTS
123 W. Pike St. Phone 348
ELSTON BANK 8a
Capital ........... sz00,000 Q
E Surplus and Profits. . 100,000 E
E PXP General Banking Business Savings Department E
Insurance Department ADLER'S, Ing, vw Safety Deposit Boxes Ben-Hur Bldg. TF
Emu mulmmmlmnulnmuummumm u Q3 HJ
luuuuuu :Immun Immun nuunuu uuuuuu murmur!
'lil E 'H A G E
'1 E B NK CI AR STORE E Wabash Headquarters E
V BILLIARDS-MAGAZINES-CANDY SMOKING ACCESSORIES Quality Foodstuffs EN5:Zr11l?l1XgiLIS At REGALIA CO. E
Q I n lanapois
E SLATTERY'S LI Zig? N' Merifi? St' I- E Wigs anrfgklelziig Goods 810 Wabflsgio Ave. W Masquerade. Cosgunaes I one QaSIHZi511lZi,E2diiII'Sl.J'n'
Q U . T G XIOUR ECFQDIEIEITL-LFE? H E
I- N!G S The World'S crying need iS more and lil
r- : 'Z 4 better plumbing. There wouldn't
E P M 9 be So much plumbing in need of E
Q E glqjf M repairs if the right fixtures and E s lk l e, " Q the proper Work were first Sought. E
I 3' 1' guilt
E THE SANITARY ENGINEER Oil Burners and Auto-matic Duro-Water Softeners E Sanitary and Heating Engineer '
HENRY E. MILLER ' ' 114 W. Pike St. Phone S58 P
A 49 Q
Q I 220
Immun UUUHUH HHHUHU 111111 HUHHHU 1111111 1 E
Blake s Cafe O . O E Quallty Servlee I3
Popular Prices E E ,
I1 Sodas Candies I E BARBER suon KOST AMER S E
EQ .Expert Work, excelle W A31-y1Negfm,N E
t Ziff' 2215122 tif? PHARMACY
a KV ll li i 1o9 S. Washl
E p p ip igars pp es E
Montgomery County Lumber Company i Opposite Monon Depot
t A l Q m I 221
'E tnununu nuttin to uunnuu nuuuuu uuuuut uunuuul W'
Compliments of the
Avast! there! townsfolk, fellow-students. absentminded professors and what-
not. Here entereth the athlete-that sublime creature to whome all humanity
should bow. What ho! ls he not the criterion of perfection? '
Of course you all know this type. The proverbial weak mind and s'r0ng back
again come to light as the explanation. And talk about dumb! Why most of
these guys still believe that a broad means Europe. Of course such ignorance is
to be expected for brains and a thick skull just don't mix. L'What is an athlete?"
or perhaps still better 'iWl1y is an athlete?,' No one would want to venture an
excuse for such a pestilence as this. Probably there never was oneg just a natural
mistake and as nature must take its course. we canit be born imbeciles.
The athlete first starts his career when he is immediately snatched off the train
in his freshman year and then whizzed away in a Hertz sedan or One of the new
Fords. Of course this just tickles him to death and here is formed the nucleus for
that selfsatistied egotistical mood which is so prevalent a little later on. Such
notoriety as he possesses could never go unnoticed so he becomes a fraternity man,
for, as he figured, no selfrespecting man could turn down a chalice to get a Cult?
little lapel button for nothing when pins at the Michigan Union cost 30.35. Of
course the Frat club brothers are all exuberated over the great streak of good luck.
This lasts till some time later when with great horror they see him eat two diSl1GS
WM., N. LAYsoN
All Kinds of Building and Repair Work
403 Meadow Ave. Phone 1606 I
k J Q E03
luunnun nnunnu nnuunu nuuuun uuuuuu nuttin! W
First ational Bank
The Friendly Bank
101 S. Washington St. Crawfordsville
of peas with only the use off a knife and some mashed potatoes. Forsooth, Julius,
he must have come from Chicago.
0f course, he never pays his house bills. His magnetic personality and the
inestimable distinction which he gives the house are many times worth the me-re
sum of a hundred dollars or so which accumulates each month. The longer he is
in the house, the greater his intrinsic value as a godsend becomes. Every now and
then he condescends to speak to one of thebrothers when they pass on the campus.
The house just couldr1't get along without him and if they get too astringent with
their old rules he will just up and leave to spite them.
No, they aren't a bit conceited. To the athlete there are only two perfect
people--himself and God. But then, they would have us believe that they are
just overflowing with modesty. How it bores them to see their names and pictures
in the papers so often. '6Why can't these reporters pick on someone else?" These
foolish whims are as easy to see through as a freshman's whiskers. When no one
is looking they quickly unnfold the paper to the section of their monstrous activities,
and then place it in a conspicuous position where it can hardly go unnoticed. They
then stand around within earshot to catch the first person complimenting them on
their glorious achievements. As soon as their backs are turned every one gives
them the horse-laugh.
By and by they all become great men on the campus-an ideal which every
freshman should sirive to attain. As they jaunt along the diagonal, the very air
abounds with the monstrosity of their extreme- importance. They look neither
right nor left, but why should they? ls not everyone looking at them? His un-
A-LOAF BAKING COMPANY
"Good Bread is Everybody's Business"
Telephone 1283 805-809 Court St.
P lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll QD
lununuu nuuuuu nutuuu nnnnuu uuuuut uutuuul lil D
E The Home of Good Music
2 Phone 1706
106 E. Market
Good Work and Quick Service
LONG a DAY
New and Second Hand
120 North Green Street
adulterated altruism comes to light as
he walks hack and forth just to give
the admiring crowd a treat. And boy,
they 'are in pure ecstacy when they
can drape themselves about the pillars
and benches of Angell Hall lobby. At
least they have a lot backing them up
as they lean against the travertine
walls which are rapidly becoming of
age due to the continued match strik-
ing of the maliciously destructive stu-
dents. Here the athletes are Subject
to the gaze of the awe-inspired maid-
ens who view these vivid personifica-
tions of the modern Adonis as only a
woman can. Enthralled by these
sights, the fair damsels are momen-
tarily carried back to the antedeluvian
ages when men were men and so WSW
And how these brave Warriors pray
HOTEL CRAWFORD DRUG STGRE
IE "Where Friends Meef'
J. A. PROVINES, Prop.
DRUGS-SODAS--CIGARS E t KODAK FINISHING
A 1 D
Congratulations-A Mighty Fine Year Book M. O9C0NN0R AND COMPANY E Distributors E
Hoosier Poet and Gilt Edge Foods :T INDIANAPOLIS '
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll . Q
kg mnnuun uuunnn nunnun unuuuu uuuuuu uuiuuul 'TI
for rain. It is their great chance to
show their superiority over the inferior
element of the school. Out comes the
"Mn hat from its moth proof bag.
Most of them look as if they had gone
through the Boer War instead of being
carefully packed away for another
rainy day. With their '6lVl,, hats they
really strut their stuff. With the sa-
cred bonnet cocked coyly over one eye
they really look quite collegiate. One
might think they were Joe Diagonal,
Charlie Bluebook, Alec lVIidsemeste"
or one of the other bugs of the cam
pus who are out and doing things.
Oh, yes I almost forgot. They
still have another means of showing
this discrimination. This is on the oc-
casion of a football or basketball
game-especially the former. Here
again they are separated from their
WM. C. HESSLER
312 Ben-Hur Building
DR. W. T. LINN
S. W. Cor. Main and Green St
320-2 Ben-Hur Bldg.
L. W. OTTO CO.
103 N. Washington St.
FARMERS PRODUCE ASSOCIATION
BUYERS OF CREAM
Manufacturers of Pure Pasteurized
Butter Cup CBran-db Creamery Butter
211-213 North Washington Street
yn IllllllllllllllIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllll Q C
luuunnn nnunnu uunuuu unnuuu uuuuuu uuuuum 3 surrounding mediocrity as if it might be Contagious. They have a nice lVl-section all
their own, where they can sit and enjoy themselves While the rest of the howling
mob are getting their ribs crushed and feet smashed while standing in line outside. lt is well to keep them apart from the lntelligentia, however, for it's possible that
they might pollute the minds of those who have thus far made a noble attempt to get E
ahead in the world. One glimpse at any group of athletes reminds one only of the
League of Nations. Such a Conglomeration of races, shapes and faces can only be 5. appreciated by one Who has seen it. It would take Meader and Muyskins nine 2
months of hard labor to dope out the derivations of the names eappearling on an athletic roster. H' WQSQQFITT SlDENER'S Funeral Directors LAUNDRY
Lady Assistant 402 E. College St. 127 S. Washington St. phone 905 E
Crawfordsville, Indiana Satisfaction Guaranteed
Maxwell C. Lang
312 Kahn Bldg., Indianapolis, Ind.
Fine Handwrought Rings Write for Style Sheet Dance Programs, Favors, Caps and Trophies 6 Qi
lnnunun nuuuuu uunuuu nuttin uutuut uttuuul El- And how the girls burn for them. They have so much uit", that they call it
51 "they". The best of them never miss the uPan-helli' ball and are rarely left out
of a sorority party. Each dainty damsel hangs onto the arm of her partner exhibit as if she were afraid of losing it to the more alluring appeal -off another.
Of course the athlete just hates to talk about himself but with sufficient coaxing, E
the Winsome lass finally gets the hero to admit he great sacrifice which he had made to win the game.
As a student the athlete would probably make a good cement mixer. Every now and then he goes to classes and as he wakes up when called upon his most 'd A k St "We Have If' 107 N. Washington St.
IQ Crawfordsville Casket Q
Compan Manufacturers of E
Burial Goods Everything N eeded By the Undertaker , e X.
The College Man
lHUUIlHU HUUUHH HHHUHU UHUUUH UHUUUU HUUHUUI IE If You Are Looking For a Safe Place to Keep Your Money Try the Bank With Over a E
And as Many Friends THE CITIZENS NATIONAL HANK ilrelligent answer is 'ihl huhlw or uhuhl uh!" Oh! l'm an athlete, l'll
through this old course all right. Where would the old team be without me.. Every now and then they run up against a conscientious professor and are sadly fooled.
A summer session may put them back into school again and they are all set 'til the
end of the semester at least. Too bad they canit all be in the law school where
they don't Hunk out until the end of the year.
Q After all, perhaps we should not have been so hard on the poor boys. They are just overgrown kids who were probably at one time the village cut-ups and who as yet donit know their own minds. Some day maybe they will grow up and leave 3
this assinine stage. If they'ever do reach this state off maturity what great glee they must obtain from looking back to the days when they were presumably the
pride of the campus, the admiration of Hll.TMiChigUIl67lSi0lL '28.
who has really been bene-
iited by the mental train-
ing and development he has
received, will realize that
one of the surest roads to
the top is to learn to be a
craftsman in some skilled
industry and then demon-
strate his ability by forg-
ing thru to responsible ex-
ecutive positions in that
R. R. DONNELLEY
Sz SONS CO.
All kinds of household sup-
plies, kitchenware and novel-
ties, Paints, Varnishes and
Waxes. Electric Lamps and
H. R. TINSLEY 82 CO.
121-23 S. Washington St.
innunun uuunun unuuuu uuunnu uuuuuu imma EHUUKQYIUJIUE
Battle Creek Foods
Chase and Sanborn Coffee
Richelieu Canned Goods
119 S. Washington St.
Cut Flowers, Potted Plants
and Funeral Designs
Member Fellow Society of
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Scenic Section ............ ............
Administration ,,,,,, .......,....
Faculty ........ .,.........
Freshmen ........ ...........
Baseball .......... ....
Swimming .....,.. .......,.,.. I 08
Intramurafls ...... I. .......... .
Pan-Hellenic Council ,,.,...... ...........
Beta Theta Pi ,..,,.......,...,,... ..,,,,,,,,,
Phi Delta Theta ,,.,,, ,,,,,..,,,,
Phi Gamma Delta .....,.. .....
Delta Tau Delta ,,.,,A ,,,,,,,,.,,
Sigma Chi ............,.. ...,,......
Kappa Sigma ...,,,.....,,,,A,..,,,,,....,.. ,.,,,,,,,.,
Lambda Chi Alpha ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.....,,,,,,,.....,
American Commons Club ............,..
Tau Kappa Epsilon ...,,,...,..,,,.,,,.,,.r,,,...
Beta Kappa ,....,,.,,,...,..,....,,.,,..,.,,......,,.,,,,.....
Independent lVIen's Association ....,.
Vllalblle oil, Contents
HON ORARY ORGANIZATIONS
Phi Beta Kappa .....
Pi Delta Epsilon .
Tau Kappa Alpha ..
Blue Key ,,,,,,.....,,.,,,,... .
Sphinx Club ,,,,,,..
I HW" lVIen's Club ....,....
French Club .......,.....,..
German Club ,,,,,,.
Spanish Club .,...,..
Tuttle Club ..........
Glee Club ..,,.......
News Bureau ,,,,,
Press Club ........................
Pi Delt Handbook ...,,.......
FORUM AND STA-GE
Scarlet Masque ..,..i...... ......,................. I 62
Oratory ..,,,,....,. ,
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