Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 152

 

Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1938 Edition, Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1938 Edition, Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1938 volume:

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I 1 I I C ' 'I I Ii I I I 1,41 fQy I ST' 3 i'fh"' " - -A I " .I ""'K'fT-2--vga I W , I I ' ' I I fl I , I A liz I ' I ' I , V lf 2 H113 I A c 3 ij, , X' I A I ,I - I I 1 R K Ex I I E W EI Q Q, I 1 I L if 5 'I D' x 2 9 B A I I f Pla WAI- k 0 . I 'I , cmd th A-ere Lic cet-mn IQ 1 . , Q II 1: I mc gh 'I Vu ' mgr FYOYTT Us I I ' QITLIII X I Illzrh - Hia IX A I " . " ' T51 A - I f EQ by LLL C if , ,.,, . I ,,,,, f, 14 ' nv, :,,. Y I 311 I1 -551 Kin-,X KLKW, Aug. :XIKL I I Q, f--L.. an I, , I I I If I I I . 5. I ' : I I I E U 1 I 3 i 5, I I ig: 5 , ML" g I , I I 5 I I fl Q I-Sf' I I I I P4 N I Y Q . I - - if-- f ,ESQ Ig If I ! I 9 I VI QQ '--f-4,l x I3 - , f I I XI f' I 3 I I I I I I I I 2 :- I . Q f I I if I I Ig 3 I V, 5 CII I X I ' 7 II -I I2 I I F- I ' I I I I I -I I , I I I I II I , I I I I . Tl'-s 'IT Y Out prayer: -gre -pfufayi Tnine, out Voice: and -ffeatti eomfine To .Wng Tny ptaiie uaen 7-ufute pay: ftiny Tny lffame fefote ui uaen eoffege pay: -gre pait, ai ,gong ai ,fife fait, 0:41 Qlzeateit 70g Lwfffe to .gnout tne gnozui. V1 7 wx-' v -'gf Y-g,.fv v W,-5' 5' Q . ' Ns wg? n:?5tkv X, , "E -Q 46" xi""fs1'l-af , V, 5 V - - 2-, " 'ri 'h Th . Xxx! qi xx 'fi' 2 , ULD WABASH. ', A COLLEGE soxa. is WORDS BY Music gy H E.M.ROBlN5ON CARROLL RAGAN4 v . V' ,.,, girls -I-11-ELK 'S 1. from the ,A And br, X, ,gp 15 vw fjirb 3 Y- Egg? if: Qfgfi37 4 5 L Q HHHN wf Mklsrff' iw M145 IH 111411-,AIMK I Qi f A , A m 3 T Q, I r ly, M K n A Q A PFW rise i N 57 I gi '4g, -gg gMmyn-y shade- mf' 11 no-N lhf- Qklf-5 ui if Kg-rf-.111 tha- famfk of he 5 1-v - e'r-nmrr .xs i V . N' WM 4, VA vw 1, vw lvnx', 11.11 I X , , W, , , g A , J A ,,..,. ,1 - . , ... ., Tl, ' J, LM cfm! , , vpwz, ,V MM. :rv Q 'px:.m... x ,V kv, 3,1 fr ,N .3 'WAN-.W ,g ,wwnlw y ,NM ,...,, p2d'l WGLGIA, f0yd!y0l11 ZVQT ,fave nee, -gm! 0,21 Thy efauic aqaffi, the 5041121 Wag 34611 pzoucffy 'HMA ,feng in out -ffeazti uQ'lf feat the .fiweeteit lffem 'tied of nee fan? .gkaff U4 Thy ptaiiei Ula! Wabaak ozeufozal It is With a great deal of pleasure We Write down these last thoughts. Only the editor and his staff will ever realize the joys and sorrows experienced in the Welding to- gether of the finished product. Our efforts may have been misdirected, our tears and smiles in vain, but permit us to leave this matter in your hands. We have attempted to compile a different type of annual: cover, sections, copy, all slightly changed. Our main interest has been you, and to secure pic- tures Which you will enjoy now and "when college days are passed". We are very grateful for the assistance of Mr. Hirshburg and his staff, and the various faculty members for their valuable suggestions. To Mr. George McGinnis of G. R. Grubb Engravers, We speak our little piece. "George, Wabash is sincere- ly appreciative of the many hours you spent in Working, thinking, drawing, and attempting to give Wabash a great yearbook. If it isn't, We have failed to be good organizers, if it is, you are re- sponsiblef' If the reader looks for a theme herein contained, We might say that it is . . . Wabash. We have attempted to embody a thought. I am sure- the Little Giants will feel it. We are not celebrating the occasion of the hundredth graduating class, but they are an intregal part of our story, Old Wabash. , We will miss our Seniors, as our story tells us that all undergraduates in the past have done, and We hope that We may add a bit to this grand story. -...M 1, , ,Q N mfs, wo.. .-u ,, ., . fn li X Kaya. , Riff, 1, 'Q X- i xxx' xfi K . V5 h wx , fax, 423 :rn , my X 'J- 55- 4, :fri : - .K--' ff' 's ,xx xf. 1 fx 1 4 A RZ 0 'E , , ,K , M.-1, ' A-N4 S P . 52, , , fm 1 H, his Q58 A gif x. 'nad N, hm 1 K x ffx, iw! K, ,,, I w W ,Q W.. ,fw ,gf H E 1 ' '21 'W if f' x 'QQWW xv x 'MH w' , " THE HCME OF THE LITTLE GIANTS THERE'S AN OLD, OLD STCJRY There's an old, old story. It took 106 years to Write, and over 3,000 authors Worked on its composition. Reading the story novv, one cannot help but agree that not a moment was Wasted, that every man gave his best. It is the story of Wabash, and it has been Written by her 100 graduating classes. To them, and to us, it is the greatest story ever Written, and one which will never be Without appreciative readers. It is a story which is always changing 5 each year, each class sees the addition of another chapterg now the 100th chapter is added to the narrative. The class of 1938 has Worked hard in the preparation of their chap- ter. They have been mindful of the standards, the tradi- tions set by their predecessors. They have Written their story of the glories of old Wabash. -wr g 'W K . u 3 5 5 1 Q' 5 lily' 3372 o-Y' r vu.. 1 They have carried on her glories, have lived up to her high ideals, and have successfully met her most strin- gent requirements. They are novv ready to present to you, their story. Their chapter opens With them as green freshmen into Whose hearts has yet to be instilled the traditions of Wabash. That Was the year of green caps and paddles. Then they came as mighty sopho- moresg the light Was beginning to break, but it Was still to be a long time before the dawn. 4 hd! 6 v As juniors they began to shoulder responsibilities, and the great traditions took on a new and deeper meaning. Finally senior year, and the dawng and they realized What Wabash and her grand story really meant to them, Then came their task of Writing a chapter to be added to the great book. For a moment there was doubtg would it compare with those of the past? ,Q A 'fs u 4-' fcg A . .1 ,Q 155 -,Is 3 -rrgnllw I Q04 1 i K f-1,,,,, , W W Vw I WC xl" ij ' '?dY,i',q"Q J' 1- , 5 gm' Eff." ' A: lg w V-,nf-"Y: 1,g,4i",vm ,Wu-. V ,nr ww, 5.5K -. A 5 S wg nb Q. 4349-W N- ng. 1" 16 gnjfgt 2 -1 ,sgtiia 44? y,,-Qp' ,, f" 4, Q, ,E v,fx', .f f X. '1 " ' "Y 4, ' 1' V' 4 ' i' ' 'S fn 'Y b' il .f f .1 -."-ff. W' . ' h P' T. -'iii 'Q 3521" , 1 J ' X3 ,, . ' .3 ' V D . , - ' 11 x 'K5 1 .W ' 'Y 14 Aqw 'Qt' A .JJ ll , ' wp. .QM W We look back over that century of struggling toward an ideal. Yes, now that the chapter is completed, it bears out the dreams of the seven founders Who knelt in the snow so long ago in a little, settlement in Indiana called Cravvfordsville and founded a college. This, the Class of 1938, has lived its four years in college to the fullest, their record closes the first volume of the old, old story of Wabash-the rest belongs to posterity. lil as f 4 if , .. ..,v,V,..-.. 7'1" 1 , f...-..-WM' 1 ,, I 'f 5 XZ' , 3 ,, , A, , Avy. .V-. N4 .Yyv A :Q ,X Q, '-fi IAS. 5 1 . Ihr if 5? .f +4 f A A 5 . N2 135 .gf ,' f.:5'QlZ'? r, V ' 4' VCLUME .XllMlNlS'l'R,N'l'l0N 1 ll.XI"I'lCR I--The lllllth f2rzulll:1linQ'C'I:lss Passo- Ill llvvli-u. These are the boys We have talked so much abgut, and they are all lined up for the "pee- ra e". Il XI"l'lCR Il-.Xre You :ln I!IId0l'Ci2INHl1I1li1'g, Juniors, sophomores and freshmen make their formal appearance. How many pictures are you in? Some of the Frosh made three. Il.Xl'TlCR Ill--Are You on the 'l'e:1n11' Small tribute is paid to the men who spend much of their time training, practicing and shaping themselves for the game. If our space is not suf- ficient enough to show it, let us infer it, our tribute to them. Y H .fXl"l'ER IV-Are You Active on the Canipusi' Extra-curricular activities are also marks of merit for many Wabash men. These organiza- tions play an important part in the liberal arts education. I I-l.-Xl"I'lCR Y--W1-Il. you MITST he in this flrmlp! Fraternity men and independent men, all are here. Seven national fraternities are represented on the Wabash Campus, and the independents are Welded together in the Association of Inde- pendent Men. l HAIVFER YI--Do You Reniemher? No yearbook is complete Without a snapshot section. We have attempted to get as many shots which would keep the thought of Wabash fresh in the minds of all those who leave. Do you think you will remember? EIVIORIA .EAMES HARVEY OSBORNE Professor.James Harvey Osborne, secretary of the faculty at Wabash college and one of C1'3.WI01'dSV1llQ,S most prominent residents, died at his home on March 5. Prof. Osborne was 80 years old and had been a member of the Wabash faculty since 1881, serving for thirty-five years as professor of mathematics. He retired from active teaching in 1916, and since then has served as secretary to the faculty and assistant librarian. During his long service with the college he took a deep interest in student affairs and for many years was secretary for the Wabash chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary scholastic society, of which he was a member. Prof. Osborne was also identified prominently with the Association of Wabash Men, and served continuously as the assoc1at1on's secretary since its inception. He was a member of the Presbyterian Churchg he was also a member of the Phi Kappa Psi social fraternity. Born near Carpentersville, Prof. Osborne received his education at the Waveland academy, and Wabash college. He was graduated from Wabash in 1879. JASPER ASAPH CRAGWALL Jasper Asaph Cragwall, Professor of Mathematics at Wabash college from 1901 until 1929, died October 29, 1937, at his home in Bean Station, Tennessee. Professor Cragwall, affectionately known as "Craggy" to Wabash men and Crawfords- ville residents, was a native of Tennessee. He was born April 23, 1867, and graduated from Vanderbilt University in 1886. For eight years following his graduation he was associated with the Nashville, Chat- tanooga Sz St. Louis railroad as civil engineer, leaving the employ of the railroad in 1895 to take graduate work and teach mathematics until he came to Wabash College in 1901. During his twenty-eight years' service with Wabash he endeared himself to students, alumni, and townspeople, and probably was known by more Wabash men than any member of the faculty. In 1932, when Wabash celebrated its centennial, Professor Crag- wall was given the honorary degree of Doctor of Science. Since his retirement from the faculty he had made his home in the south, spending the winter with his son, Jasper, in New Orleans, and the summer months near Tate Springs, Tennessee. DANIEL DICKEY HAINS Daniel Dickey Hains, class of 1895, a member of the faculty for twenty-one years and trustee for five years, died December 2, 1937, following an operation at a New York hospital. He was born March 9, 1873, at New Albany, entered Wabash and joined the faculty immediately after graduation. In 1898 he received the Master of Arts degree from Wabash, and thereafter devoted most of his time to the instruction of Greek. He resigned in 1916 to accept an executive position with the General Box Corporation. He was elected a member of the Board of Trustees in 1919, a position which he held until 1924. For the past twelve years he has been associated with Dumont Peck, Class of 1906, in the insur- ance business in New York. Mr. Hains, or "Dan" as he was known to Wabash students for two decades and a half, took part in several extra-curricular activities 'while on the Wabash faculty. One of the most important of these activities was his presentation of Greek plays. College pres. 3 b. Hopkinton, N. H., August 11, 18813 s. Adoniram Judson and Mary CMartinJ H., grad., Coburn Classical Inst., 19045 Dartmouth, 1904-06, M.A., 1925, DePauw U., L.L., 19305 Hanover Coll. Litt.D., 19325 Rose Poly- technic Inst., Sc.D., 19335 m. Nora Lander, 19075 children-Florence Mar- tin, Margaret Lander. Asst. to Gen. Mgr. of General Electric Co., 1909-173 Classification of Personnel, U. S. Army, 1917-18, lecturer, Wharton School of Finance and Commerce of the U. of Penn. and Tuck School of Admin. and Finance of Dartmouth College, 1919-213 dir. of personnel Northwestern U., 1922-263 Pres. of Wabash Coll. since 1926. Mem. Delta Kappa Epsilon, Pi Gamma Mu. Clubs: University, Ouiatenon. 9,9 PRESIDENT Louis Bertram H O P K I N S DEAN George Valentine K E N D A L L REGISTRAR Frederick Carl D O M R O E S E 7 4 i ix 1 , 4. f fi, , 1, ' A. . , i R 9 . 4' . " l . rw I , , . K- if ' 3 I fm 5 ' .fA,f:'i' YQ M f 'fm ig Q, , 3 Y Q 1221 2 y . 1' . -Hr" 3 "a y R- x 0 Q , " A 2 v 1 .-: , f, 3' - ' -QQ, NZ' 2Ex N'3. ,Rs Y ., f' K' ,V -Q? 65 I , gf : X xxx: " :f'f, .- Q , f 2 W feavemg PV ' Ka. g. , on Agtirgggg ,Q 4 4, .' H -Q Af' , w 'f L f 1 A .- Wy W., M Y pw- :if 3 .wif " f ff' .f :Wm-15'fe firmevi' 1 I , -.as4..:f-4-cvdw f ' 5-QwMw,g,qEffAf'f .if3' -'ra Q fy 4-?'Ws wi: M y -2 ' - vw.-if, ,.. my 0 , 4 sf 4 'ini 5615. P ,1 ,fy sn' ,, I R 'Y N, ,yK,,,Lk ,X ,,,f- N N fm- E. G. STANLEY BAKER ALBERT REIFF BECHTEL W. NORWOOD BRIGANCE -411 ,N ROBERT WALLACE BRUCE ar' , v .-" - . fl wr, W . V ' " 11 X, 'VV-, wifi ' -' ".1,v1 .-, -:ww 3.1: : -1. 4.2111 1.,A:,. ,V j, Q --gi-Q., - -.11 '11, -:::. 11 Luv, 5. 'W , - 1-,1 I Q., J 5 V5 'Lr- L 1 ,Mg , ' ,fgg:.. 'NIS Aw-.w,j:1 x.-,1,'.l ,-,sig-QQ , . - X 'Agn . 1 mg- Eg '. - ,i 4' . ug- , 1' fx V,-1.'f.1:f,,w' ,ly.'Q'f,E . 5, :,, 1 ,,-5 4, ., . . v..w 'SFI' .V 1 'FJ ,J :xl ,g x A L 1 Nl A -T211 "NEI ', X, X. Z ,nf H" L nw any ,,XX ' is S , vi, HT. MW W I, . 1? Q if N" . .. f'J,'., v '35-c f I .,n-i w as X f ir, x ' 3,31 A-:QI I . "9 ff ' f x I 'I ' 'fir ' Q., 352355 . f .. LLOYD BRELSFOHD HOWELL GEORGE WILLIAM HORTON NEIL CHARLES HUTSINPILLAR OBED SIMON JOHNSON CHARLES ETIENNE KUONEN CLARENCE E. LEAVENWORTH LEVI ROBERT LIND qs-im:-f 'Xu f I' X, df' V2 .W V! J' 9 5 S W , X 'Vv A, X Lv v. , X- ff e 1 s R Y ff 'f-u w 'I wr t Sh, mis, N ,ix -X X F5 X, x HENRY CLOSE MONTGOMERY 'FR X ff' 'ik I Y v ., ff' ' . .A 1 T r 35' s FERGUSON REDDIE x 4? JAMES INSLEY OSBORNE ii- JAMES JAMIESON PATTERSON M A-. lvw-WLM g? MYRON GUSTAVUS PHILLIPS " 01 X ,? -'iff N, ,' Y, JOSEPH CRAWFORD ' POLLEY 9' FRANZ SCHUBERT PRELL fn' R ff EQ LYLE SERVIES SEAMAN W 'Ji JOHN PAUL """""""" SCOTT 4. raw'-f-wx J. fapls-..,. .ff R WARREN SHEARER JOHN DOREN TOMLINSON BYRON KIGHTLY TRIPPET FAC LTY HARRY STRINGHAM ' . .', . 'M' L'b'a"'1"' A WEDDING , .JAMES GILKEY Treasurer, Wabash, BF., Sc.B. WEDDING Assistant Librarian, b. Crawfordsville, Indi- I ana, May 7, 1914, s. Harry S. and Florence Long Weddingg Wabash, A.B., 19375 Indo' i ROBERT JAMES pendent. Hobbies: hunting, horses. : WEDDING i l 1 Reading around the table, starting with the first man on thai ileft. Evans Woolen, Finley Mount Will Hays, Chase Hardie ling, Joseph Daniels, Oscar Welborn, Louis B. Hopkins,E James Goodrich, Eben Wolcott, Melvin Oggel, Russellf E si mf.. 'si fl W.. Q ar W , :wif .iv Ag. W, , ,nv 4.,,,,,,.f 1Byers, Isaac C. Elston Jr., Lee McCanliss, John J. Edward E. Ames, Edgar Evans, Mark A. Brown, George lLuckett. l i gel , N A y V... ' s 1-. ,:..- -5 CHAPTER CNE The men of Wabash, the class of '38, have indeed contributed Well to the story, and although it is a very beautiful one, they all hate to read its closing pages. The Seniors leave their four-year home as seniors have done for many years. Those same men one-hundred years ago received their diplomas with as heavy hearts as ours Will. , The pages turn, and the story goes on and on and We hope it shall never end. From the first graduating place, a Pres- byterian church, to the new Chapel, from the first to this one-hundredth graduating class "Old Wabash" has car- ried on, ever growing, ever building. A yy,-,H ri 1 I , . .J " 'l'l,4 fm w -vfrww -' IA SW' uf-""" -mmf The officers of this year's Senior Class are Dick Cooney, President, Victor Hough, Vice Presidentg and Herbert Risley, Secretary. Cooney is a member of Sigma Chi, while Hough and Risley are independent men. These men represent many of the ac- tivities of the campus, and their popu- larity is shown by the fact that their election last fall was uncontested by anyone. Cooney plays both baseball and football, he is on the Senior Coun- cil and is a former President of the Delta Chi Chapter of Sigma Chi, here at Wabash. Hough also is a member of the Senior Council, and he is a prominent member of Omega. Risley is an active participant in Wabash de- bating and oratory, together with membership in the Scarlet Masque, Omega, and Glee Club. These men OFFICERS haygcooperafgu with the facultypafl year, and much of the successful ad- ministration of Senior Class affairs is due to their efforts. if - Y'f' The Senior Council is that august body of twelve men which is respon- sible for many Freshman fears. The Council is composed of a representa- tive from each fraternity and five men representing the independents. These men sponsor the finances of the various organizations and publi- cations and regulate student conduct. The council holds meetings every two weeks and at the beginning of each year they draw up the budget for col- lege activities. The Yearbook is especially grateful to these men for increasing our allow- ance and thus offering us the oppor- tunity to develop a larger publication. Anderson Langfitt Staines Lai 1 abee Iohnson Rutledge Hough Jones Savldge Coonev Beigquist . .-,-V 1 . ' K Mil ' f w fy. . if iii f,-gg SENICR COUNCIL Division IV, O m e g a, Treas. Senior Council, Intramurals. Division IV, Omega, French Club 2. Division III, Phi Delta Theta, Cross Country Mgr. 1, Cross Country 2, 3, 4, Co-capt. 4, Internat. Relat. Club 4, History Club 4. Division III, Omega, Blue Key Pres. 4, Omega 3, 4, Sphinx 2, 3, 4, Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, History Club 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, Senior Council, French Club. Division III, Omega, Chorus 2, Intramural basketball. Division III, Independ- ent. Division III, Kappa Sig- ma, Football 1, Football Mgr. 2, 3, 4, Pan Hel Council 4. Division I, Omega, Al- pha Pi. 44 WILLIAM D. ANDERSON CRAWFORDSVILLE CLYDE E. ARNETT CRAWFORDSVILLE ROBERT BARON KANKAKEE, ILL. CARL I. BERGQUIST CHICAGO MARION E. BUTLER DARLINGTON DAVID G. CANINE WAVELAND RALPH CHUPP, JR. INDIANAPOLIS AUGUSTINE COLIN EAST CHICAGO, IND. l ll l V9 R S I .91 4,3 415 1-tu .415 ,-. SENIURS ,.., 1-WWW M Q. .. as JEAN n my 'ev'--1nnsM"' 'Q fag-4 EDMUND M. COONEY DANVILLE, ILL. JAMES H. DAILEY CRAWFORDSVILLE ROBERT DAVIS WINNETKA, ILL. ROBERT S. EDWARDS BLUE ISLAND, ILL. FRANK A. FICKES EAST ST. LOUIS, ILL. WALTER L. FERTIG NOBLESVILLE CHARLES E. GAINES DANVILLE, ILL. JOSEPH F. GRUCA CHICAGO Division IV, Sigma Chi, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Base- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Sphinx Club, Scarlet Masque 1, Pan Hel Council Pres., Senior Council, Senior Class Pres., Who's Who '36, '37, "W" Men's Club. Division III, Independ- ent, Intramural Softball. Division III, Phi Gamma Delta, Gamma Phi, Pi Delta Epsilon, Varsity Tennis. Division III, Delta Tau Delta, Sphinx Club, Bot- any Asst. 3, Baseball Mgr. 2, 3, 4, History Club. Division IV, Phi Gamma Delta, Bachelor 1, 2, Ed. 3, Glee Club 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4, Internat. Relat. Club, Sec.-Treas, Pi Del- ta Epsilon, Sec.-Treas, Wabash 1. Division II and IV, Beta Theta Pi, Blue Key, Ger- man Club 2, 3, Pres. 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Debate 1, 4, Tennis 2, 3. Division III, Sigma Chi, Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Debate 1, 2, 3, 4, News Bureau Director, Board of Publications, Speakers' Bureau, Blue Key, Tau Kappa Alpha Pres. 4, Pi Delta Epsilon, Pres. 4, Sphinx Club, Baldwin Oratorical Win- ner 3, Phi Beta Kappa. Division III, Omega, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Bas- ketball 1, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Blue Key, Sphinx Club, History Club, "W" Men's Club, Sec.-Treas. Sophomore Class. 45 Division Ig Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Pig German Club. Division III, Lambda Chi Alpha, Baseball 1, Inter- nat. Relat. Club, Intra- murals. Division Ig Kappa Sig- ma, Wabash 1, Glee Club 1, 2, 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Division III, Delta Tau Delta, Sphinx Club, Ger- man Club 1g Basketball 13 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. Division Ig Phi Delta Theta, Football 1, Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, "W" Men's Club, Sphinx Club, Al- pha Pi. Division III, Lambda Chi Alpha, Bachelor lg Or- chestra 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Pan Hel Council. Division IV, Omega, In- gralnural Basketball 1, 2, Division Ig Omega, Al- pha Pi 3, 4. 46 PHIL HAVK PEORIA, ILL. WILLIAM II. HAMLIN GREENWOO D WILLIAM M. HEGA RTY JR. NEVVPORT EDISON P. HEINTZ BLUE ISLAND, ILL. HAROLD E. HESTER CRAWFORDSVILLE FRANCIS N. HOLROYD CRAWFORDSVILLE JAMES R. HOOD CRAWFORDSVILLE WILLIS B. HORN DARLINGTON ,,,,::,g-I 'I - -4-af, .J ilk" "f"""'+ wiki -Q-.QQ V TV N-.f i . 3K -fviliik -...aff ,WK wg'-2: 'Wall 'KG VICTOR H. HOUGH CHICAGO CLARENCE F. HUBER BATESVILLE EARL L. JOHNSON. JR. CRAWFORDSVILLE WAYNE JOHNSON CHICAGO ROBERT J. JONES FORT BRANCH GEORGE W. KLOKOSKI EAST CHICAGO JOHN B. KOFFEND APPLETON, WIS. FRANK B. KYLE SPRINGFIELD, ILL. Division I, Omega, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Pi, Sec. Senior Council, German Club, Freshman Base- ball, Sec. Treas. Senior Class. Division I, Omega, Ger- man Club 1, 2, Chemis- try Asst. 3, 4, Alpha Pi 3, 4, Sec. Treas. 4. Division III, Phi Delta Theta, Internat. Relat. Club, News Bureau, Bachelor, Football 1, 2. Division I, Kappa Sig- ma, Baseball 1, Sphinx Club, Pi Delta Epsilon, German Club, Internat. Relat. Club, Alpha Pi. Division III, Lambda Chi Alpha, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, Sphinx Club, Pres. Sen. Council, Pres. Jr. Class, Internat. Relat. Club, "W" Men's Club, Asst. Freshman Baseball Coach, Intra- mural Asst. 3, 4. Division III, Independ- ent, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, German Club, Internat. Relat. Club, Glee Club, "W" Men's Club, Scarlet Masque. Division IV, Beta Theta Pi, Caveman Ed. '36, '37, Football 1, Bachelor, Pan Hel Council, Ger- man Club, Scarlet Masque. Division III, Beta The- ta Pi, Sphinx Club 3, 4, 5, Scarlet Masque 1, 2, 3 4, 5, German Club 2, 3, 4, 5, Baseball Mgr. 2, 3, 4, "W" Men's Club, Pub- licity Dept., Band 1, 2, 3 4, Gamma Phi 2, 3. 7 47 Division I, Phi Delta Theta, Senior Council, Football 1, Caveman 1, Bachelor 1. Division IV, Beta Theta Pi, Football 1, German Club, Winner Hays Ora- torical 2, Senior Council. Division III, Independ- ent, Bachelor 1, Debate 2, 3, 4, Scarlet Masque 3, 4, Speakers' Bureau 3, 4. Division I, Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Pi. Division III, Phi Gamma Delta, Scarlet Masque 1, 2, 3, 4, Bachelor 1. Division I, Omega, Al- pha Pi 3, Pres. 4, Chem- istry Asst. 2, 3, 4. Division IV, Kappa Sig- ma, Bachelor 1, 2, Editor 3, Board of Publications, Sphinx Club, Pi Delta Epsilon, Blue Key, In- ternat. Relat. Club, Pres. 4, Basketball 1, 2, His- tory Club, German Club, Speakers' Bureau. Division III, Phi Delta Theta, Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Co-capt. 4, Tennis 2, 3, 4, Football 1, Baseball 1, Internat. Relat. Club, History Club. 48 JOE K. LANGI-'ITT JR. INDIANAPOLIS WILLIAM R. LARRABEE GOSHEN JAMES LEAMING CRAWFORDSVILLE EMERSON N. LUDINGTON WEST HAVEN, CONN. NEIL A. MCKAY JR. FORT WAYNE T. VV. MASTIN NEVV CASTLE ROBERT M. MATTHEWS SOUTH BEND GORDON A. MEFFORD AUBURN E fl '-I ,-- '1 S ll' N T CW R S s,. .4 . ..' V W. A 'i if Pm 19" I Y fa -. .R i is . -Q. 5.1. i I -K Ilia' 'A fi, I 5.1. .... ...W,, ""'-M.ibvs -.vs NVQHP' . FU im.. 7 94448 JU' ARTHUR T. MOORE EAST MCKEESPORT, PA. DWAIN E. MOORE CRAWFORDSVILLE ROGER K. PHILLIPS PEORIA, ILL. DON H. PURDY CARMEL WILLIAM RASMUSSEN INDIANAPOLIS MYRON B. REYNOLDS CRAWFORDSVILLE HERBERT J. RISLEY CRAWFORDSVILLE HARRY RUTLEDGE CRAWFORDSVILLE Division III5 Independ- ent5 Football 2, 45 His- tory Club. Division IV5 Omegag Glee Clubg History Clubg Speakers' Bureaug Intra- mural Tennis. Division I5 Phi Gamma gf-:lta5 Bachelor5 Alpha 1. Division III5 Phi Gamma Deltag Scarlet Masque5 Internat. Relat. Club, Program Chrmn.5 French Clubg History Club. Division IV5 Delta Tau Delta 5 Blue Key5 Pi Del- ta Epsilong Bachelor 1, 25 Wabash 1, 2, Editor 35 French Club. Division I5 Independent5 Alpha Pi 2, 3, V. Pres. 45 Physics Asst. 45 Phi Beta Kappa. Division IV5 Omegag Tau Kappa Alpha 5 Blue Key5 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 De- bate 3, 45 Oratoricals 3, 45 Scarlet Masque 2, 3, 45 French Club 2, 35 Foot- ball 15 V. Pres. Sen. Class 5 Mills Bible 3. Division III5' Omega5 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 15 Sec. Treas. Jr. Class5 V. Pres. Sen. Council5 Sphinx Club5 History Club. 49 f Division I, Delta Tau Delta, Tau Kappa Al- pha, Alpha Pi, Speakers' Bureau 3, 4, Art Ed. Wabash 2, Art Ed. Cave- man 3, Pan Hel Council, V. Pres. Senior Council, Blue Key. Division III, Omega, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Ger- man Club, History Club, Baseball 1. Division I, Independent, Alpha Pi 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Division IV, Kappa Sig- ma, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Bachelor 3, 4, Band 1. Division IV, Omega, In- tramurals, Speakers' Bu- reau 3, 4, German Club 1, Senior Council. Division III, Sigma Chi, Football 1, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Bachelor 2, Caveman 1, 2, Bus. Mgr. 3, Board of Publications, Scarlet Masque 2, Pi Delta Ep- silon. Division IV, Beta Theta Pi, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, "W" Men's Club, Caveman 4, Wa- bash 4, Publicity Dept., Swimming Coach. Division I, Independent, Scarlet Masque 3, 4, Manager Athletics 2, 3, German Club. RICHARD G. sAv11mcsE INDIANAPOLIS JACK S. SVHLEICH CHICAGO ROBERT W. SHORTRI CRAVVFORDSVILLE WILLIAM C. SIDENER CRAVVFORDSVILLE CARI., R. STARNES WALLACE 4 SAM STONE CHICAGO JOHN T. SUTTON INDIANAPOLIS GEOBGE F. TAPY CRAYNFORDSVILLE I 1 1 i x ! SPE' ...af ROLAND L. TAUSCHER CHICAGO V .JOSEPH K. TYRE LEBANON l FRANK VAN AUKEN INDIANAPOLIS , l I I P HAMILTON H. WILLIAlMS FORT WAYNE I I i I I I v I l l 5 JOHN M. WRIGHT , ORAWFORDSVILLE I I JOHN T. ZIEGWEID HINSDALE, ILL. k, i. Q. I I I 2 Ii, 1,- Division III, Independ- ent, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, Sphinx Club, Hist. Club, "W" Men's Club. Division IV, Sigma Chi, Band 1, 2, 3, Caveman 1, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, In- tramurals. Division IV, Phi Gamma Delta, Scarlet Masque 1, 2, 3, Bachelor 1, Cave- man 1, Internat. Relat. Club. Division III, Kappa Sig- ma, French Club 1, 2, Bachelor Bus. Staff 1, 2, Mgr. 3, Swimming 3, Scarlet Masque 1, Board of Publications, Internat. Relat. Club, Pi Delta Ep- silon. Division I, Independent, Alpha Pi, Physics Asst. 3, 4. Division IV, Delta Tau Delta, Scarlet Masque 3, 4, Golf 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, German Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Internat. Relat. Club 3, 4. 51 CHAPTER TWO X- 5 4 J.,-W A V' up 'Q You AN UNDERC LASSMAN? Row 1: Keck, Rich, Elliot, Jewell, Stewart, Spangler, Kobal, Emerson. Row 2: Rhode, Knebel, Kitzmiller, Whalen, Moore, Arnett, Nordman, Campbell. Row 3: Pack, Hollinger, Curry, Tharp, Helfrich, Gohman, Burns, Novosel, Coy-Kendall. Row 4: Fox, Adams, Norman, Davis, Burwell, Lee, Supple, Manteuiel, Cassell. Not much can be said about these men. They study, play, and play a little more. They are very serious gents. We announced the taking of this picture two days before this was taken, and that accounts for the generous display of books in the front row. President-Herb Keck Vice Pres.-Walt Davis Sec.-Treas.--Joe Fisher THE CLASS OF --if 1 X' Row 1: Wavrinek, Stross, Hunt, Wakeley, Mayberry, Vosloh, Hiines, Gineris. Row 2: Gilbert, Weesner, Marciniak, Schaub, Baur, Graham, Kent, Umble. Row 3: Wagner, Walker, Winslow, C. Hanscom, Smits, Long, Fisher, Messick. Row 4: Landis, Hawkins, Wahl, DeVoto, Long, Meschuk. Row 5: Stout, Lee, Winslow, W. Robertson. The Class of '39 did boast of the great number of athletes in the class, but perhaps we are slightly prejudiced. The Juniors did excellent work on the gridiron and hard- wood, and at our deadline they were think- ing about usurping the Seniors' places on the baseball squad. Herb Keck speaking for his class said, "This is all true, but, of course, we don't care to brag." . w This is how the boys look when they are having their picture taken . . . and the l" , patient Hirsh is peeking. HTHIRTY-NINE" ,ld v: IL U "' J ir Row 1: Beers, Moore, Loveless, Pease, Van Sickle, Jackson, Kinnaman, Bushong, Sheldon Row 2: Phillips, Blake, Stofer, R. James, J. James, Scholz, Bash. Row Brooks, Haines, Spooner. Goodwin, Shearer, Van Cleave, Wirt, Linderman. Row 4: Steegy Grimes, Salyer, Rickett, Walker, Sanders, Supple, Hamilton, Row 5: Heimbrodt, Hill, Hanna, Lawlis, Patton, Sumner, Tyler, Ryder. There was no Frosh-Soph tilt this year, but after last year's fracas with Butler the Class of '40 reports it is in shape to take on the Whole school. We are of the opinion that the Sophomores are bragging . . . but isn't that Word the faded color of truth? All in all these boys are all right and do take more than their share of oral lashings. President - Billy Haines Vice Pres.- Paul Salyer Sec. Treas.-L. Kraus 1' H E C L A ss Row 1 Qloxn W xltus Goinian, Kiine, Gostlin, Burk, Kraus, Elmore. Row 2 Moffat Ianies, Cochrane, Sanders, Milligan, George. Row 5 James Cali, Cronk, Tyler, Lainond, Fisher. Row 4 Post Heiion Ratcliff, Mason, Evans, Flaningam. Row 5 Hoopingainei Gilflin, Brunibaugh, Betchel, Loveless, Boord. The Class of '40 tells us that the Juniors are all wet about that athletic stuff. The Sophomores fa Soph tells usb were the basketball team, and they too have ideas about baseball. Billy Haines speaking for the Class of '40 had this to say to our reporter: "The Sophs are the worst treated but the most courageous men at Wabash. We throw the Juniors around as we please." To prove it he handed us this photo. "F C R T Y" ,. by .I . L "-.- Y .s mmf' ,1' v iw 14'-f-x . ',-v, .. L ANA .Y Ji -' x ' , P ' :ii - ,1gf?'j."1 1-A ' we ffl 1 5:,.w- my ' '- . J-- 4 Aw Qi g,jg.lf1f '14, 1.9.5, 1 1 ' I .1 .H Row 1: Ward, Sedgwick, Stevenson, Doe, Supple, Blum, Robinson, Smith, Ralston. Row 2: Orndorff, Japes, Buehner, Huber, R. Dearborn, Wilson, Burks, Fertig, Simpson, Doe. Row 3: Davidson, Ballfield, Brummett, Frost, Schulze, Clutter, Gineris, Ristine, Hamlet Row 4: Hodnett, Koster, Hackleman, Hartz, Crockett, Boyd, Othello, Hagerman. McVie, Simmons. Row 5:'Adamson, Overbeck, Nolan, Woltzen, Bile, Wampler, Klein, Corky, Hancock. Row 6: Beaning, Hiner, Hess, Loveless, Johnson, Quinn, Porter, Mickey Mouse. Not much to say about this scrub- by-necked bunch of neophytes, but they are all good boys and when they read this they will have doffed their Freshman pots for good and will have begun to act like good Sophomores. The boys had a great bonnre this year, and We are proud of them. President -W. Hess Vice Pres.- Bill Williams CabsentJ . HFORTY-CNE" CHAPTER THREE i ,AA.,..... , ..... YOU ON THE TEAM 2 THE POWER BEI-IIN The Coaches "Pete", "Pat", and "Goldy"-the powers behind the Wabash athletic teams. These men stress sportsmanship and fair play rather than winning. They train men well, and are respected and loved by every "Little Giant" who has played on one of their teams. It is due to the ability, keen interest, and hard Work of these three coaches that the "Cave- men" are always creditably represented in athletic contests. l Robert E. Vaughan Director of Athletics Coach, Football and Basketball "Pete" James J. Paterson Freshman coach Football Alonzo E. Goldsberry and Basketball: Head Coach, Baseball? Director of Recreational Assistant coach, Football Activities HG01dy?! HPat97 Senior Managers The student manager of an athletic team plays an important part in the success or fail- ure of the team. One of his many duties is to take charge of all the team's equipment. The Seniors Who served as managers during the past year are Ralph Chupp, Football: Gordon Mefford, Basketballg and Bob Edwards, Base- ball. These men did very good work and are to be commended highly for it. Cheer Leaders The three men who so ably led the Wabash cheering this year are Bill Jackson, "Chuck" Gaines, and Bill Dear- born. Gaines established a unique record in serv- ing as a leader for four years, and we shall all miss him in this capacity next year. 1"Y-1- 6 4 ADAMS NXAK MARU r AHL 1 T Vi QHLBLR KOBAL With a loss last June of such men as Wolff, Miller, White, Moring, Hurt, Gomberg, and Fritz Heintz the Cavemen felt that their chances on the grid- iron would be greatly jeopardized. They were wrong for the boys did fairly Well. The great event was the tying of Butler, 0-0. The lack of reserve strength and the strenuous game played the week before with Butler were responsible for the defeat the Cavemen suffered at the hands of DePauw. Outstanding playing by Dick Cooney and George Gilbert marked the Butler game more impressively upon the minds of Wabash men who will always carry a vivid picture of that game and how valiantly their team played. H Y. v..r..3.: 0, f- W. i 5:1 ,xl val, 'T l 'l ni N .VJ ' px 2 l .if . il.. alxfq.-Q o.-n nga :RL WA KELEY RICH NOVOSELV SALYER hs, 52 L - 1 ga'-f-.- . 4 YP- . -. um? fiifngg. X. V00 AL The Sophomores on this year's squad made quite a name for themselves. Dick Carr surprised the boys by showing some of the qualities of a fine open field runner. Ward Beers turned in some fine performances as quarterback as did Moose Kraus tBy the by-due to the extreme negligence of the editor, these boys have no pictures in this football section. We offer our sin- cerest apologies for this mishap.J Heimbrodt showed ability as a real line P plunger. Salyer and Hanna did excellent work on the line, always making .-f"' ""' ix:-V more than their share of the tackles. Cochrane, although not a regular, showed ability in the backfield. ' iw, :'lf1iii'-' 1' gat COONEY lr - If 'N i J RUTLEDGE MOORE PACK fa Q M' 51525155 if 1 V , fd l l u Q 'li , V, KLOKOSKI BERGQUIST SIDENER TAUSCHER SCHLEICH HANNA BURWELL MESCHUK ,,.n-vp. -5.4 ...Y K I Y, Coach Vaughn was blessed with several Juniors this year who ,o, very well on the gridiron. Gilbert, playing his first year on the varsity, an end on several all-state teams. Adams turned in a good performance in his position. Burwell and Wahl were hurt early in the season, but they are " membered as aggressive ball players. Mike Novosel turned in another good fs! record as an alert guard. Kobal and Wakeley were two linemen who made it hard for their opponents to gain through the forward wall. Nordman and Marciniak proved that they had real ball-carrying ability. Jack Rich made a name for himself as a tackler and ably helped to hold up his side of the line. Pack, after being injured, came back to the squad and played good football in the backfield. Reger and Meschuk, who were not regulars, served as loyal members of the squad and showed promise as linemen. RSITY FOOTEE2, The football squad will miss the Seniors who this year played their last games for Wabash. Cooney played halfback, and was consistently able to make long gains through the line. He played an exceptionally good game at Butler. Gruca played three years as halfback and was usually depended on to do some good open field running. Bergquist and Tauscher were two of the best tackles the Little Giants have had for a long time. Their positions will be hard to fill next year. Rutledge finished his college football career in good style by playing some exceptional defensive games. Klokoski was valuable as a quar- terback mainly because of his ability to return punts so far. Moore, Sidener, and Schleich will be missed next year for their spirit and general loyalty to the squad. REGER COCHRANE CARR NORDMAN HEIMBRODT a-11 Y l. qu. if lu lr ff' 1-uw L1 , Q1 ' "' NAME HOME Joe Gruca, Chicago .. .......... R. Tauscher, Chicago .. ...,.. Bill Pack, Indianapolis .....o.. Carl Bergquist, Chicago ....... Les Adams, Highland, Ind .....,,c Mike Novosel, East Chicago ,....,. Bob Burwell, Bourbon, Ind ..oV.. Frank Kobal, Hinsdale, Ill ......... G. Klokoski, East Chicago l...,oo.,. Ed Marciniak, Hammond, Ind... Jack Rich, Indianapolis ...,...,....... John Nordman, Crawfordsville Harry Rutledge, Crawfordsville ........o,..... Halfback Eugene Wahl, Indianapolis ........ Ed Cooney, Danville, Ill ...,.,,..l... Ward Beers, Ft. Wayne, Ind ..... Dick Carr, Logansport, Ind ....... George Gilbert, Princeton, Ind. C. Heimbrodt, Western Springs, Ill John Hanna, Ft. Wayne, Ind ..,.. Ed Kraus, Hammond, Ind .,..............,........ Quarterback Henry Reger, Indianapolis ..,... Jack Schleich, Chicago .......,. W. Salyer, Anderson, Ind ......... W. Sidener, Crawfordsville .....,.. John Wakeley, Danville, Ill ....... POSITION HEIGHT ..,.,,,Halfback 5'8" .......Guard 5'10" ..,,,,.Halfback 5'11" ..,,,,,Tackle 5'10" .......Guard 5'111Q Tackle 6'1" .....,,Guard 6'11,Q" .. ....,., End 6'1l,Q" r......Fullback 5'11" .......Halfback 5'9" .......Guard 5'9" ....,,.,....,,.Halfback 5'111,Q 5'11" .......Center 6'0" .. ..,.... Halfback 5'11" .. ....... Quarterback 5 ' 7" ......,........Halfback 6'0" 5'10" ..........Quarterback 5'11" 5'7" 5'10" .......Quarterback 5'8" ......,Guard 5'7" .......Tackle 5'9" .. ....... End 6'0" .. ....... Center 5'10" aw 15' 4 jfwf u i is . min .,,f.,.1 ,,', 1 : . ly! QE'-5,'1 :N 1'm7,'A X ..+'1-nm-.'y,1g,,Q swf . Tffilfif. g'2'g,,uqfJ4GQygfliv--'-1s g i 1. ,--nfs., I- A 'If,.. , iK'l2l!.'J?'1 . - H -1.-1 g. 4.1 5- 41239 1: ,.,-,. . ,gl 135- ,Giill?f1:4qf,,:I I . ,tlF".'..f1J." ','?'l3W'.5i. :.,A.,,,.-5011. 9 'fm' 11,4551 -12.5, .aa -ar 1' !5g,,,'f1f V, - ,rt .L Sz. . ., 5.11 vias-15.5 ,M-I v' '. 'i. IP.-1. 1 A .' .15'fi'f-1. - ,P ,Earl if lil' 1' 54' WEIGHT CLASS 149 Senior 191 Senior 185 Junior 185 Senior 165 Junior 180 Junior 200 Junior 172 Junior 166 Senior 172 Junior 170 Junior 152 Junior 178 Senior 167 Junior 140 Senior 151 Sophomore 163 Sophomore 165 Junior 158 Sophomore 160 Sophomore 162 Sophomore 145 Junior 150 Senior 176 Sophomore 160 Senior 170 Junior , ...V ,- ,ffwf -..... A ll' QM .X . 2 xv 1 QQ M W? si wr Q 5 if X ,af SG:-fi" ar" ' K? if ny- ? , ff .I -- .,.w.,g:,, V f, -e . 1 fv'u.L3 - ,,.... 1 ,,,, 1. M23 as H-.efqw 'Z ' v' rgfwj QRP' Q" r Q 4. L ' - 3 4 ,' 8, is 'ww in WSQYZE 5 ini, If inwrmmf SCORES Wabash, 0, DePauw, 0. Wabash, 73 Butler, 38. The Rhynies battled DePauw to a scoreless tie in a sea of mud. They ran up against a highly trained group in Butler's Freshman team but displayed that Wabash spirit. A ten yard pass from Doug Smith to Lookabill who ran forty-seven yards netted the boys their only touchdown of the year. But what an exciting one it was! ff' Row 1: Ryan, Hess, Crockett, Overbeck, Wakeley, Gray, Moloney, Winslow, Ristine, Kohlstaedt. Row 2: Clutter, Graham, Boles, Huff, Frost, Schiltges, Gelbard, Beaning, Emmert, Buehner, Fertig, McCarthy, Campbell. Row 3: Paterson fCoachJ, Hollinger, Blum, Linn, Sabo, Songer, Sheeler, McConnell, Barnhili, Boyd, Nolan, Robinson. FOOTBALL The 1937 football season opened up with fairly good prospects for repeating the success of the 1936 season, as most of the men from the near-championship team of the year before were back. Bad luck in the form of numerous injuries set in from the very start, however, for in the opening game with Illinois College two men were forced out of play because of serious sprains. This jinx seemed to pursue the luckless Little Giants all during the season, for injuries to regulars fairly dotted the eight game schedule, causing the final reckoning to read three wins, three losses, and two ties. High spot of the fall was the classic played with Butler in the Butler Bowl November 6. The Scarlet, universally rated underdogs in the battle, held a vastly superior Butler machine scoreless for the entire sixty minutes of play, threatening several times during the course of the game, the strongest bid being made in the second quarter when Wabash had the ball on the Butler six inch line, first down to go! Wabash, Og Illinois College, 13, September 25: Disastrous was the word for the grid opener at Ingalls field with Illinois College as the Blue Boys from Jacksonville passed their way into a victory over the Cavemen in a rather slow game. The team showed plenty of pluck and fight during the entire game, though their pass defense was rather weak. Twice they stopped the visitors under the shadow of the goal posts, and it was only due to the beautiful passing attack of sopho- more fullback Lambert of the Illinois club that gave the invaders the decisive edge. Wabash's Joe Gruca and Gene Wahl suffered bad sprains during the game, and the whole affair was marked by ragged andaineffeakctive ,play bky both teams. Wabash, 12, Hanover, 14, October 2: Though fighting hard, the Scarlet suffered its second straight defeat at the hands of Hanover, due in the most part to the weakening of the team through injuries gained in the opener the preceding Saturday. Dick Cooney was easily the outstanding star of the luckless affair, however, scoring both of Wabash's touchdowns in the second quarter on passes from Marciniak. Captain Wilkinson of Hanover led the opposition attack which resulted in one score on a pass and the other on a penalty on Wabash. Toward the end of the game a rally on the part of the Little Giants gave the fray a little color, but it fell short, and the two successful points after touchdowns were enough for a Hilltopper victory. :lf 224 24 :lf Pli Wabash, 19, Evansville, 0, October 10: Still hampered by the absence of Klokoski and Burwell, Gruca and Wahl, the Little Giants nevertheless managed to romp over the Evansville eleven by a decisive margin. Showing more aggressiveness than in any previous game, Wabash brought out a smooth attack and made their three scores almost one after the other. ln the third quarter two passes to Gilbert accounted for two of the touchdowns. Marciniak added the extra point by a place kick and the game then went into the fourth frame. Midway in this quarter Johnson tossed a pass for the opposition, which Rutledge intercepted and ran back 50 yards for the third touchdown. A reserve team finished the game from this point, and though they made several threats, failed to score. Pk Pli Pl: 251 251 Wabash, 6, Earlham, 6, October 16: The Quakers drew first blood in a slow, unevenly played game, scoring at the end of the first quarter. The score came after a long march down the field, and was climaxed by a fifteen yard pass from Hardin, Earlham's prize back. Wabash came back almost IYYIIHBLIIHIZSIY, starting an onensive at une beginning of the second quarter. After receiving the kick, a series of quick passes and running plays put the ball over, the scoring play being a pass, Marciniak to Gilbert. The attempt for the extra point was blocked. Cooney was the only consistent player in the game as far as ground gaining was concerned, making several nice runs in the course of the game. The entire second half was unevent- ful, with no important bid for a score made by either team. :li PF 2? :lf Wabash, 25, Rose Poly, 05 October 23: The Scarlet warriors turned in the most aggressive bit of ball playing they had all season against the engineers of Rose Poly as they fairly ran the opposition off its feet in advancing the ball 272 yards against a rather ineffective team. The scoring spree started in the second quarter in which, after scarcely two minutes of play, when Rutledge plunged over the line after passes from Cooney to Kobal and Gilbert. A pass from Carr to Gilbert was the second tally. Early in the third frame Carr romped down the field for sixty yards and the third score. Gruca plunged through center for the fourth and last touch- down. Rose Poly threatened only once, and in that attempt at scoring got only to the Wabash fourteen yard line. 'llxx Wabash, 20, Franklin, 6, October 30: Back at Ingalls field again the Wabash stalwarts, with an extremely efficient aerial attack, turned back the boys from Franklin in a wide-open and beautiful exhibition of football. As in the game of the preceding Saturday, no score was made in the initial quarter, but early in the second period a thirty yard pass from Gruca to Gilbert accounted for the opening marker. Passes paved the way for both the second and third touchdowns as Pack went through the line and Cooney went around end for these two scores. The only Franklin marker came in the second stanza when, after a series of passes and plunges, Purdy went through the Little Giant line to score. They failed to make the place kick and never threatened after that. Wabash, 0, Butler, 05 November 6: A surprisingly able Wabash team held an estimated crowd of 8,000 enthralled as Dick Cooney, Wabash's "bid for All American", led his inspired cohorts to an almost-victory over a much more powerful Butler array. Butler was definitely the aggressor in the first quarter of the game, but as the Scarlet offensive began clicking, the men from Wabash held the spotlight up until the very last few seconds of the fray. Outweighed almost twenty pounds to the man, it was easy enough for the Butler team to crash through the Little Giant line again and again, but not until the closing seconds of play did they approach the goal. In the second quarter Cooney, Pack, and Klokoski advanced the ball far down the field in a magnificent drive which was halted only on the six inch line. The entire game was marked also by brilliant playing from Adams, Bergquist, Gruca, Wakeley, and Gilbert. Pk 41 11 P44 :lf Wabash, 0, DePauw, 32, November 13: For the Homecoming and final game a rather unsuccessful season was brought to a bitter end as a powerful Gold and Black offense ran over the Cavemen by five touchdowns. In the first few minutes of play the affair looked like a close battle, but a fumble midway in the first quarter gave DePauw its first score, and from that point on it was all in favor of the visitors. The game marked the end of a brief tenure of the Monon Bell and also the last game for nine Little Giants, Tauscher, Gruca, Bergquist, Klokoski, Cooney, Sidener, Rutledge, Schleich, and Moore. -.-L 1... N , F WKXNS ,J ,A ..f--" ll W- ,J if Fifi, 'ff TQ ' 15, ,1 M 4 f - is NN 1 ff A QW 5 aw ,fh .K 1 'X ,ici . V", ,.,.., 3 .,,,,, .ff , " ES E fy HA R, 3 AM RHOD KX ZMUJLER ff ff., If , 1, QH OFF XTQSL M ANTH QF EL -' K- 1 , N 1 4, , , , , hilt. if , .. , wx ' ' .. -.. w , A , . ' '- -I '?!Hv'-,::- 15 -1 I . .k W df. V, 1-ab .mile ,gh Captain 'iz HAROLD E. HESTER I . ' Q-Q 5 Q, 'yggfh-fyt ,. J! .. 'ay VARSITY C 1 1 f f.: x BI-X9 CE 'QI'fBf?S,,fE1 ii , X 5 .. f R TYLER QM 'nw Though faring a little worse than average in games won, the freshman squad for the 1937-38 season nevertheless showed excellent prospects for some good contributions to the varsity for next year. Of the four games this year, the team won only one, making substantial threats in each game, however. Butler there: The Butler rhynies jumped the gun in scoring, piling up an early lead which the Wabash frosh were unable to overcome in spite of a rousing effort in the last few minutes of play. Songer was high point man with 12. Q 3 E3 DePauw here: After a slow first half, the team edged up in the final min- utes of play but couldn't quite catch the boys from Greencastle. Butler here: With Lough ineligible, the freshmen went in against a high- scoring Butler crew which finally emerged victorious by a substantial score. DePauw there: This game, the last of the season was by far the best played and the only winning game of the year. Tied at 35 all at the end of the regular period, the frosh rolled up seven points with surprising speed to take the game, 42-35. BASKETBALL REVIEW The Scarlet Netters came out on the long end of the record this year with eight wins and six losses. Wabash scored 430 points, while only 398 points were scored against her, giving the Little Giants a total edge of 32 points over their opponents. The Cavemen ended in seventh place in the Indiana Conference, having a conference record of eight wins and five losses. Coach Pete Vaughn had plenty of new material this year. In addition to Berns, Hester, Kitzmiller, Long, veterans from last year, were Sophomore prospects James, Carr, Powers, and Rhode, and Hawkins who was a Junior and had been ineligible last year. The squad suffered a severe loss even before the playing season opened when Jack Berns was ordered by his doctor to retire from basketball for this year. Jack Hester, the only Senior on the squad, was elected honorary captain of the team after the season was over. His aggressive work at forward made him an outstanding performer. It will be hard to replace him next year. Tall Bob Long turned in a record of steady play and good defensive work at his center position. His hook shots did much to keep Wabash in the lead, and Bob will be welcomed back to the team next year. Sophomore Dick James' flashy style of play often cut through the defense to score for the Little Giants. Fortunately, he will be with us for two more years. Dick Carr, another Sophomore, who played guard, proved himself to be the squad's best ball handler. His cool-headed playing and his long shots which are a big help in the pinches make him a strong man to return to next year's squad. Bill Kitzmiller with his brilliant dribbling and guarding was a bulwark of the Scarlet defense. 'He will be able to show his talents again in his Senior year. Manteuffel, the regular center, was injured about the middle of the season, and had to see most of the later games from the sidelines, but he played a brand of ball before his injury that should make him a distinct asset to the team next year. Fred Rhode, playing his first year on the varsity, was converted from a forward into a center and ably replaced Manteudel after he was injured. The Little Giants look forward to two more years of his services. Bill Hawkins, who transferred to Wabash last year and who, for this reason was eligible this year for the first time, showed himself a valuable man on the hardwood. He earned the nickname "Hawkeye" by his ability to hook shots through the hoop. His last year should prove a profitable one for the hardwood artists. Bill Vosloh, another Junior who was on the squad for the first time this year, made sure of a berth on next year's squad by turning in an excellent record at the forward position he shared with Hester. Bill's play was consistently good during the entire season. The leading scorer of the squad for the entire season was Dick Carr. Bob Long, however, was close behind the leader. Hawkins literally proved himself a Caveman by committing the largest number of personal fouls. He had a very close rival for this distinction in the person of Dick James. Bill Kitzmiller brought honor to himself and to the team by being chosen as a forward on the All-Indiana Conference Team picked by Blaine Patton, Bob Long was also given honorable mention on the same team. Other men who gave a great deal of time and work but who didn't play as much were Sumner, Loveless, Powers, Tyler, Bechtel, Cronk, and Jack James. All of these men will be back next year and should prove valuable assets to the Wabash squad. Gordon Mefford sacrificed a great deal of time and effort to act as Senior Basketball Manager, a position which he filled ably. His Junior assistants were Don Robertson and Ward Schaub. Since the center jump after every basket was eliminated this year and the game was speeded up, more men were needed to replace those who tired quickly. For this reason Coach Vaughn drilled two complete varsity lineups so that he could keep a completely fresh five in reserve at all times. This plan greatly aided the Little Giants in maintaining their aggressive style of play throughout the whole game and thereby increased their chances of winning. Since only one veteran from this year's team graduated this year we may expect to hear great things from the Scarlet Courtmen in next year's hardwood campaign. SCHEDULE OF GAMES: Dec. 11-WABASH DRURY .......... Dec. 16-WABASH ...... ......... R OSE POLY , Dec. 28-WABASH TAYLOR ......... Jan. 7-WABASH EARLHAM .... Jan. 11-WABASH EVANSVILLE Jan. 15-WABASH FRANKLIN .. Jan. 19-WABASH DE PAUW ..... Feb 2-WABASH ROSE POLY Feb 5-WABASH ....... ......... B UTLER ........ Feb 9-WABASH EVANSVILLE Feb 15-WABASH FRANKLIN .. Feb 18-WABASH EARLHAM .... Feb 23-WABASH BUTLER ........ Mar. 1-WABASH DE PAUW .... TOTALS .......... Q24 iff, 33 ga M rg fir 4- , 5 ,X uv 7- 133 'li l ,qvv"" I , X, Q J Q li , ii s y A s ,, Q Q 273 Q 2 ' A S it MARCINIAK DAVIS r oooNEY GRUCA JoNEs HANSCOM HEsTER BERGQUIST Somewhat disheartened by the loss of Van Duzer, Prestin, Alexander, and Jack W'hite the Little Giants feared that the loss might make a serious change in their wonderful record of last year. The regulars returning this year were: Moose Hanscom, Harry Hunt, Joe Gruca, Carl Bergquist, Bob Jones, Ed Heintz, Walt Davis, and Jack Hester. The pitching staff had a new member this year in the tall right hander, Bill Hawkins. Jack Hester returned to the diamond in good shape and is expected to turn in some fine performances from the mound. Walt Davis, a junior, and a fine twirler, made a place for himself when he shut out the DePauw Tigers April 23. Bob Jones, the Hnatcherel hitter", started off the season in his old place in center field and promised some fine hitting. The lineup for the fifth game was: Marciniak, cg Hanscom, 1bg Cooney, 2bg Rhode, ss: Gruca, 3bg Heintz, lf, Jones, cfg Davis, rf. VARSITY ,fr-agxxx ff' ZS Y 'Qs f fc: 1' A I If I, S- l '--Q f. uf xg HEINTZ LEE 'wr-H' ff? V 4 ,bw 'R' .4 f fi X X if B BASEBAL As we are keeping the Seniors Well in mind we feel that we should mention the ones on the squad. Carl Bergquist-Omega. Berky feels that football is his game and we are really going to miss him next year, but he has been very valuable as an outfielder and pinch-hitter. Dick Cooney - Sigma Chi. Another great football player and a real second baseman. Never weighing over 143 pounds Dick has played three years of intercollegiate baseball and football. Joe Gruca- Omega. Joe has been a consistent man at third base for three years. Not being outdone by the others, Joe also served three years on the grid squad. Ed Heintz-Delta Tau Delta. Ed's one great love has been baseball and he has real class in that outer garden. He also played three years of varsity baseball. Jack Hester-Phi Delta Theta. Jack has been twirlin' that old apple for three years and has been of great service to the squad. Just a little fellow but he has thrown a fright into many of the big boys with his excellent pitching. M Num I Q . , Q - S' aw 3 . law' 'Q RHODE R. JAMES HAWKINS LONG HUNT J. JAMES Z, .,,- X B A S E B A L L RESULTS AND SCHEDULE Purdue, 6 ............................,......... Earlham, 1 ...,...... Indiana, 7 ........ DePauw, 0 .......... Q Indiana 11 ,............ 7 1 3 7 Franklin Cdouble headerb ...,... Butler ............,..................... Apr. 12-Wabash, Apr. 16-Wabash, Apr. 18-Wabash, Apr. 23-Wabash, Apr. 26-Wabash Apr. 29- May 4-Purdue , May 6- May 13-Earlham May 16-Butler ,,... May 21-Butler . May 24-Franklin May 26-DePauw June 4-Butler . Bergquist ...S, Cooney . Davis James, J. Hanscom Helntz Hunt ......... James, R i E PLAYERS .........Left Field Marciniak ,,.....Shortstop Lee ........Pitcher .......Catcher .,....1St Base ........Pitcher .......Catcher .,...2nd Base w 1 l ' Long ...,...... ....... .,......There ....,..Here ....,.,,There .....,.Here ....,..Here ..,,...Here ,......,..Here .......,.There ........There .......,.There .......Here ...,,..,,There .......,,There .......Here ,..............Catcher .Right Field .Right Field Jones ..... Center Field Gruca ....,... .......... 3 rd Base Hawkins ...... ..,...... P itcher Hester .l... ......... P itcher Rhode ..,.,.. . ..... 2nd Base l or OSSYQ 3 Gnesy tha' date' At the time this book Went to press the ball team had had a little bad luck with Purdue and Indiana U. Last year's loss was difficult to cope with, but the team looks good and has a lot of zip. The boys will have to step to tie the '37 record with only two bad days to their credit. The first home game was played with Earlham and the Little Giants tasted Victory for the first time. It was a fine start and we hope it continues. By the Way, he was safe. The yearbook photographers made their appearance at this first home game, and much to everyone's disgust they didn't get any good action shots- so they had to be satisfied with these shots. lThey had to be because they couldn't match these anywayj 79 CROSS COUNTRY CROSS COUNTRY Baker, McDermott, Fisher, Fulton, Mefford, Baron. This year's Scarlet Harriers ran in eight meets. They were invited to the Loyola Invita- tional in Chicago in which 12 teams competed, and they were hosts to 6 college teams in the Little State Meet held here at Wabash. The team was co-captained by Baron and Mefford. TRACK Row 1: McDermott, Gleason, Pierce, Kinnaman, Sholz, Weesner, Mefford, Moffat, Cassel, Hamborsky. Row 2: Novosel, Hodnett, Wilson, Kime, Grunewald, Jewell, Boyd, Carr, Nordman, Hollinger. Row 3: Stanton, Blum, Brown, Kobal, Sumner, Steeg, Manteuffel, Bechtel, Mastin, Tauscher, Scott. TRACK 1 A l ,N 'pi HTENNIS ...... - X .,,, ...,. TENNIS Row 1: Bechtel, Doermann, Moore, Elliot, Mayberry. Row 2: Jackson, Wahl, Herron, Fertig. To date the tennis team has won matches from Indiana State and Lake Forest. There are quite a few matches scheduled for dates later in the spring, and according to all the early signs, the Scarlet Racket-men should have one of the best seasons in several years. GOLF Walker, Davies, Emerson, Jackson. The golf team has a number of meets scheduled for the coming season and looks forward to a very successful campaign. Emerson is serving as the grolfer's captain. GOLF ON THE HOUSE TEAM xr Y X Y, I A JK 3 K .""f- QQ- , vr a ,Y x 1: X V"!"'-m.. 1 'Pb 'lk 1 7 416- .V ,.....1-www-"" 496 82 Football ,V...... Basketball .,...,. Volleyball .l..o,,. Tennis ......v Debatingm Ping-Pong Badminton e,,ee,,,. Bowling .i.., Track ......... INTRAMURAL CHA MPS ......Beta Theta Pi Theta Pi ...i,V...Plii Gamma Delta e,...,.e,Beta Theta Pi ..e...., Kappa Sigma ..e...Beta Theta Pi .,..,,.Kappa Sigma -.....Phi Delta Theta Independents rx CROSS COUNTRY Though not as fortunate as the team of the preceding year, the 1937 cross country aggregation had a fairly successful season. I Meets during the fall were with such varied teams as Indiana, Central, Loyola, Purdue, and two with Butler and DePauw each. The State meet, run in a field of snow, was also included in the schedule. Captaining the squad were co-captains Mefford and Baron, both lettermen and veterans of the preceding year. Others on the squad were McDermott, Fulton, Fisher, and Ratcliff. None of the men was able to capture a first place in a meet, McDermott being the most consistent runner with a second to his credit. TENNIS Excellent prospects are in store for the 1938 tennis team, bolstered by four lettermen, Fertig, Elliot, Mefford, and Mayberry. In addition to these returning veterans, there are a number of promising recruits, including Dave Herron, winner of the intramural crown. The fight for places on the team should be a rather warm one this year. Quite a few sophomores have answered the call of Coach Montgomery. Among them Doermann looks like good material. Matches have been arranged tentatively with several Indiana colleges, but a definite GOLF With two lettermen gone from the team this year through graduation, prospects for the golf team are only average. The nucleus of the team seems to be returning veterans Ziegweid and Davies. Ziegweid plays a brilliant but rather erratic game while Davies handles the clubs a little more consistently. Both play a very commendable game, how- ever. Meets have been tentatively arranged, but a definite schedule is hard to prophesy. due to the limited allottment of funds for the team. INTRAMURALS The first champion to be decided in the intramurals was the Betas as they eked out a first place position in touch football from the Phi Gams, who ended up in the second notch. Final standings showed the men of Beta Theta Pi with a clean record of seven wins and no losses. The Phi Gams finished up with six wins and one loss while the Sigs took third place with four wins and three defeats. The faculty did not participate. Tennis was the second sport to be decided, though it started before touch football. After a long and hard-fought battle, the field finally narrowed down to three men, Chupp, a Kappa Sig, Bechtel, an Independent, and Herron, a Beta. Chupp had defeated Doc Gantz, Bechtel had downed Smith, and Herron had defeated Shearer of the faculty. Herron went on to win the championship. The Betas also took the doubles crown. The volleyball championship was the only sport in which the versatile Betas did not emerge victorious. This year, as in the previous year, the Phi Gains seemed to have the certain punch needed to turn out the necessary victories in this field. This season they made it their second straight championship. The Betas had formerly monopolized this crown-with four winning aggregations in a row. Most thrilling of all intramural races was the basketball championship. Up until the last week of play the Betas were undefeated, but an inspired Sigma Chi team rose up out of the ranks to hand them the only defeat of the season, 21-20. This fast, close game changed the entire set-up of the race, putting three teams, Sigma Chi, Beta Theta Pi. and Phi Gamma Delta in a three way tie for first place. Each team had suffered only one defeat. The final showdown came when the Betas met the Sigma Chis in the all-important fray and finally triumphed, to take the title. The ping-pong crown was taken again this year by the Betas, as they won out over the second place Sigma Chis with a 3-0 score. The contest, based on a five man team, with two different divisions playing in a sort of league arrangement, ended up at the end of the season with the teams in the following order: Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Chi, Phi Gamma Delta, and Kappa Sigma. Remaining left to play as the yearbook goes to press are badminton, kittenball, and ' ' rted this year. Indications show the Fijis with gggod p-rospggts fmormthe former, with the other two sports doubtful. schedule is not ready yet. .Thus far the leaders seem to be the Betas, in undisputed possession Oftfii-Sf place,-but with a strong possibility of a change occurring before the season comes to an end. CHAPTER FOUR J 1 ': 1' e?1. '2f-.. -..4 gunz- M , .g :: "" --" 'nf " 5'-img" '::" ff' ' , 'T' .fjw LJ , , ,. ..,,w ., .i,.. I In ACTIVE ON THE CAMPUS 2 PART CNE C HONORARIES ... WN.. J, 5 k...w,....4v-il-D it we-ff, GAINES REYNOLDS Election to Phi Beta Kappa is the highest honor offered a man on the Wabash campus. To get this scholastic attainment one must have labored diligently during his years at Wabash, for the key means distinction not only at Wabash but also all over the country. Phi Beta Kappa is the oldest national hon- orary organization in any of the institutions of higher learning of America. It was founded at William and Mary College in 1776. The Beta chapter at Wabash is the forty-second in order of establishment of the hundred and seventy-two chapters which have sprung up since then. New men are initiated every year on class day. They are composed of not more than one- sixth of the senior class and two juniors who have remarkable records. The initiation takes place at a breakfast meeting at which the officers for the following year are elected. Elections for 1937 were: Seniors: Steve Helton, John Kingsbury, H. Lee McKinsey, Martin Morrison, Samuel Pat- , . Phi Beta Juniors: Charles Gaines and Myron Reyn- olds. ,fi-' .-,lA,-: 1' 2 W Y mv. 'V 1 Lyxvs I V i A' ' if J' AV Row 1: Professor Phillips, Savidge, Gaines, Custis. Row 2: Tharp, Risley, Moore. Tau Kappa Alpha is a national hon- orary fraternity for excellence in for- ensics. Men eligible for this fraternity must have participated in two inter- collegiate decision debates or in one inter-collegiate oratorical contest. Outstanding members of the Speak- ers' Bureau are, with a recommenda- tion from the speech department, also eligible for election into Tau Kappa. The Debaters Pi Delta Epsilon is a national hon- orary fraternity for men prominent in the field of journalism. . , . 0 P1 Delts President automatically b.ec.omels Publications. Members are chosen each sprin g. The emblem of Pi Delta Epsilon is a small triangular key, on the back of which is engraved the owner's name, college, and year of initiation. The officers this year Were: Presi- dent, Charles Emmett Gaines and Robert Matthews, Vice President. Mr. Shearer acts as faculty adviser. Row 1: Rasmussen, Williams, Matthews, Fickes, Davis. Row : Stone, Koiend, Gaines, Johnson fk H LUE K'E 2. mrv Row 1: Matthews, Gaines, Gruca, Fertig. Row 2: Rasmussen, Risley, Johnson, Bergquist. The Wabash Blue Key was organ- ized in 1934 as an outgrowth of the national honorary fraternity which has existed on the campus since 1924. Men outstanding in extra curricu- lar activities are elected to this organ- ization. It attempts yearly to make some material improvement in the school. The graduating members select eight juniors and two seniors to be new initiates. This year's officers were: President, Bergquistg V. President, Rasmussen, Secretary, Risley. Y SPHI The Sphinx Club is an interfrater- nity honorary organization for men who are outstanding on the campus. Fraternity tie-ups are not considered in the choice of members and many independents are chosen. Each year the Sphinx Club elects some individual to the Hall of Fame, Prof. Montgomery being honored last year. They also give a cup for the best Homecoming decorations and annual- ly award the lily, shovel, straw, and brown derby to deserving seniors on class day. The officers this year were: President, Jack Bernsg V. Presi- dent, Dick Cooney, Sec1'etary Treas- urer, Frank Kyle. Row 1: Supple, Gaines, Cooney, Kyle, Gilbert. Row 2: Kobal, Hanscom, Berns, Johnson, Wahl, Pack. Row 3: Tauscher, Fisher, Davies, Jones, Baker, Elliot, Matthews. Row 4: Hester, Rutledge, Gruca, Bergquist, Heintz, Edwards. Sphinx NX CLU 'Q J... J? OMEGA fri Omega Row 1: Butler, D. Moore, Starnes. Arnett. Norman, Burxvell, Stross. Row 2: Davis. VV. Moore, Ratcliff, Schleich, Colin. Hood, Huber, Anderson, Gineris. Row 3: Haines, Horn, Bergquist, Mastin, Helfrich, Risley, Hough. Omega is an honorary fraternal or- ganization developed to promote the activities of independent men on the campus. This last fall Omega acted as host at a smoker for the Freshmen and conducted a dance in February. Omega is a very active organiza- tion, and only elect to membership those B.M.O.C. who have at least a one point five average. The officers this year Were: Presi- dent, Starnes: V. President, Berg- quistg Secretary Treasurer, Gineris. Alpha Pi was founded for the pur- pose of correlating the V a r i o u s branches of science and to bring about a-closer'-relagtionsihiip of those students' fi'1'2'j'6TiiQ'iif1i 'DiVliSi6iTIQT"m ' W W "'i ' Membership is limited to those men who maintain a one point average. Eligible for membership are three- fourths of the Seniors in Division I, and two-thirds of the Juniors in that division, and the professors of Mathe- matics and Science. Two Sophomores who are outstanding and probable di- vision majors are elected each year. The oflicers this year Were: Presi- dent, Masting V. President, Reynolds, Secretary Treasurer, Huber. Row 1: Savidge, Mastin, Fulton, Lee, White, Manteuffel. Row 2: Hough, Horn, Reynolds, Shortridge, Norman, Colin, Ludington, Huber. Row 3: Meschuk, Hollinger, Wright, John- son, Campbell, Nordman. The Scientists PART TWO I CHAPTER IV Organized with the purpose of con- ducting discussion on national and in- ternational relations and public af- fairs, the International Relations Club holds meetings once a month in the old chapel and at various fraternity houses. The club is affiliated with the national organization of the same name. Gfficers for the present year are: Bob Matthews, Presidentg Don Purdy, Program Director: and Frank Fickes, Secretary. At one of the meetings last fall the club actually attained a degree of the "international" when Heinz Probst, a German exchange student from De- Pauw, delivered a highly interesting speech on the contemporary situation in Germany. Professor Trippet is the adviser of the club this year. Row 1: Klolioski, Johnson. Work, George, Shearer, Tharp. Row 2: Mefford, Hayes, Matthews, Trippet, Fickes, Kncbel. I. R. Club INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB HISTORY' CLU History Row 1: Gronert, Matthews, Moore, Hel- frich, Robertson. Row 2: Tharp, Gruca, George, Rutledge, Moore, Johnson, Supple, Reger. Row 3: Schleich, Bergquist, Long, Tau- scher, Hanscom, Mefford. The History Club had the somewhat novel idea of having members of the organization give reports, either sin- gly or in collaboration, on phases of history or contemporary events of general interest. These reports vary considerably, ranging from the his- tory of American diplomacy with England to the Ku Klux Klan. After the reports, an informal discussion usually follows, led by the president of the club. There are two officers: president, Bill Mooreg secretary, Helfrich. The faculty sponsor is Doctor Gronert, and meetings are held every other week inthe music roomof the chapel. , h ffwgirina' wwf 'H bl? A 21-yi-512,55-1-Qillriiiffaflll , .6--,'3:f.! -1 ,-:UMA 'wi-M. .,.,,. 1- -,,.7,.,,.. ., lglf ,2.j?',- va 1 -- , v,4,",,I',IU j,z.v 111: ' :N The Speakers' Bureau is directed by Mr. Phillips and has just completed its ninth year. The Bureau has become quite popu- lar, and has filled over eight hundred seventy-five engagements. This is not only important because of the oppor- tunity for experience which it gives student speakers, but also because of its help to the College. The speakers appear before service clubs, high schools, WOIY19H,S clubs, teachers' associations, men's clubs. Row 1: Professor Phillips, Savidge, Gaines. Matthews. Row 2: Haniborsky, Rountree, D. Moore, W. Moore. Speakers N 71. F 4 Y . l T T is '.,',. I 1 S P E A K E R S' B U R E A U UE.: . 1 ' -, ."::'."','a"',,1?,,Z,1'. 'Y , - i 1 up ., i , N- , , fffiiglig..-"g f -'l'i.-: ".r"'f,5'- 1 1 , ' . '2jf'7Ti -MTQ 'lv "1"-fi. -. "V .lf ffm X- -'12 'b 'Gif 5:1 580: ff?-,213 , if? 3- - . -1:f'..eEgf,jv 'BM Mary l . - 2' -,li."'l,'f' 5 w":, . '1l" l5i:f" 'v G Qu .1-Rf" f ,.,. 'ro ,Q Y iuhniwia Row 1: Williams, Stone, Matthews, Gaines. Row 2: Professors Lind, O1-mes, Shearer. Little is known about this body al- though they are the guiding hand of all college publications. The student members are elected by the board from Pi Delt. The President of Pi Delt is automatically Student Chairman of the board. This year Chuck Gaines was Student Chairman. Warren Shearer h a n d 1 e s the finances of all publications. The board has done much toward the advance- ment of college publications and as progress must come in steps they hope to do much more next year. if :-f' 'K 'tai'-1 m -' T Board grateful for the favors they, extended to us this past year. ,. - V, v 1. , . ' 4 lags luo 'W f km W f 7 WQLXQXIJ AIN f CAVE A Volume XVI December, 1937 DICK DHARIEORN, Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Lawrrnee Sanders . Assistant Editor gan' Bob Walker Assistant Editor JU? . . Art Editor Art Contributor Exchange Editor George Orndorfl' . Louis Schaedler Roger Walters John Sutton Oflicial Photographer Mat Dorman Assistant Photographer CONTRIBUTORS Ward bchaub l B. Dearboiu The til :J C year: October, Now nib 1 Qian foidsxillc, Indiana Subscription Slllll Nhwj' Number 3 GUS Cllklflill-'M't3f ,.PQ.eginess llanager -, Q Manaeei gle Copy. sn't been an "original" S2132 are you drunk!" C 2 - cient lflgyptians gags in hieroglyphics 'No, I only had one." Well, the keys are in :ny he sides of their tombs and ., ts, but l can't remember buildings. The gent who ivil ft ND' IHUIYS-H Jokes, ,ight up the crack, "t A- ' 'irf tind them. Thanks Sk'lf'Cf new unde 'i l f 1-H enough to 'w' of ' A, which comes Book it ' "3" category. There is are ., ll tht' UU' to believe that the species known I if H as 'fgoodn is now completely A .xurkets are extinct. But, after all a iok and there's is nothing' more than a " Xlllee ill tiller at best. in fact, it ini be better for all concerned TSI'-7' the back pages of College "h o1"' publications were filled recipes from the I-loston llook or vital statistics gg from the pages of the World Al- manac. Jokes are preferred as space-fillers merely because they are easy to acquire, they lend themselves to being clipped, and if part of the joke is omitted or a typographical error slips in no- body notices it. Jokes are never really funny. They aren't meant to be funny. If a quip of some sort provokes laughter it has ris- en above the level of a joke'-call it smart dialogue, a witicism, or while ligh early UW shaking ensues? John Y" fMore vigerous shakingj "What the devil do you want ?" "Let me use your car. I have e her John." bered the tch that 77 else? There's a tire pump and jack under the seat." "O. K. So long and thanks a hell of a lot, John." "Wait! Come to think of it'- I think she's out of gas. Where a Renchley-ism, but nevera joke. to take the girls back to Leban- 'ya goin'?" , It is a serious social blunder to on and we haven't any way to "'s O. K., John, well walk, ever refer to a joke original. get there." thanks!" -fCSC:ir Dlck Dearborn, Editor ders, Roger Walters, Gus Gineris, Bus. Mgr. Dan Moffat Staff - Lawrence San- Ward Schaub. Staff - George Sloan, Manager B-Ianagei' -Xpril, May by matter Feb- ,,,. Wir- I I N, .A ffm-V, , 1 , ai... . . .... .,.. -. .. .-..-....-..- ,,-fn.-- ...,............. ....f, -.........,,. .--wg.. ........ Row 1: Post, Boord, Hamilton, Orndorff, Brumbaugh. Row 2: Burk, R. Dearborn, P. Fertig, W. Dearborn, Thomas. Row 3: G. Supple, Sutton, Walters, Jackson, Lee. Each member of this year's Staff worked directly under the leadership of the Editor, Gilbert Supple, and every member was responsible to him for his work. The snapshots for the book were made by Burk, Gleason, Neu and Sutton. Jack Lee was the Business Manager and through his efforts and those of his assistants the advertisements we1:eiseoure.d.wl1ich.made.the.publica.:. Annual thing . .. X. 5 N This year The Wabash News Bu- reau has helped the Publicity Depart- ment of the college to a great extent in publicizing "Wabash Events" which are of special interest. The Bu- reau was headed by Gaines the first semester and by Grifiin the second semester. With the help of their staff of freshmen and sophomores they sent out a weekly bulletin to practic- ally all of the newspapers in Indiana, Ohio, Illinois, Michigan, and Ken- tucky. Whenever anything of more than passing importance happened, a spe- cial notice was sent out by the Asso- ciated Press to all the leading news- papers in the country. Row 1: Griiiin, Brummett, R. Supple. Row 2: Breaks, Gaines, Frost. Bureau EWS BUREA 4 New Science Hail Under -ef?-vfafe'eAi , Q L Ri Uolwmis Supervision g iigsmi. Q xi ,,,,,, iii Cinynl'-I' 1 r i i,f"'k ffflffl' " 'A , P' f 1 f'- i I I im Q, -i - i r- VUJQ L' New Ki . ll. It . 1 A' -- 4 ,J - 1 an ,gggg x Y 1' ii ,i',4'l"'1ii 1 V-i i"f-K PVV' ., V- si ii ', ' - K F ANKLI , DEPAUW THHEATEN UNDEFU """"' v-1 i Era 5 f 5f V 'iw 5 J 1 ' nf' ,J on Opens Speakers on Bureau Q Frankiin Tourney Booked Well Ahead ., r , fouresfmiwsrnff i asm New muses a Amir nm... Wi' D 'i -.W 'mv H I1 al y , w i s STAFF Business Manager-George Long. Editor lst Semester-Carter Tharpe. J. Francis Knebel, Eugene Lawliss, Harry 2nd Semester-Robert H. Long. Fisher, Malcolm McDermott, Ward Beers, Sidener, Matthews. This clrzunatic orggzxnization is zxccustomml lo producing' two pluvs a Ve-zur, om- in tho fall and the other in thc spring: This your only one play was pri-si-iilurl, Julius fTzuAszu'. This Slizxlieslinzliwlii play wus 21 Globe Pluyc-r's lI1lUl'lll'l'l2lll0Il with un l'lllZ2llN'll12lll sluujm-T Almost ciglit wevlis wcrc spout in its production Cast: Julius C210 " ' bdl ,,Y,. IJGCIUS Brutus ,uY,, Marcus Antonius u,u,,, Metellus Cimbci Clicero .,..,..i....,...ii Cinnu ....i. Publius .... Fl2lVlLlS uu......uuuu Popilius Luna .,,,,u Marullus .uiu,,u,.uu. Marcus Brutus vu,.,, v,.., Artiniimlorus ..,,.,. TTTTTTTTTylgr TTTTTTTTTH1ll G. Supple TTTTTBrum1nit TTTSM-vcnson TTTTTTTTTTM1ller TTTTTTTTJowell Klolioslii ..T..TTTTTTTf'0lQ TTTTTTTSz1mlcrs TTTTTTTKofTcncl ilzlsslus ,,,,,...,,, T Muorv A Sooth Suyviu ,,,u T TT Lanilis Casual T T T uuuu TT T uu.uu T TZM-ggwoifl Tlirov Svrvzxnts ,,,u, Tww-:lin-, li. Supplv, liyclffr Ll',S.l'21l'lLlS uuuuuuu,. T uuuuuuuuuuuuu uuuruuuu T uliislm-x' Cilizcns Mt'lT'lll'1l, Whm-lc-r, W'.llu:1rhorn, zuul llzunilton Trihomus ,,,u,, TT .u,,,.u,,,uu T T TT TT Siniis Pl'0lllI5lQl' T. TTTTT. T T TTTT.. TTTTT I mviflsou CUSTUIHC MamxgzcrT TTTTTTTTTTTT T T T TTTTTTT TT T T T Pack Stage' Crew TTTT Kylc, Tapy, Toflil, Clancy, aucl Boycl anim ,ff T Vw 1 Lf ,, Z 1 V4 I mn M To :- T T f B1'uinl1wz1ugg'h Wi: f Sq 1' Via F. -0-Jr. FRENCH CLUB . gt ' Q , French 'M jill? ,, .1 YA, 4.- 'u .A - .., '1 . . 1 L 'K Row 1: Rasmussen, Dr. Leavenworth, DeVoto, Tharp, Long. Row 2: McVie, Burk, Stofer, George, Hollinger, Hackleman. Row 3: Davidson, Fisher, McConnell, Steeg, Rickett, Hodnett. At its first meeting in the fall the French Club elected the following of- ficers: Don DeVoto, Presidentg Carter Tharp, vice presidentg Robert Long, program chairman. During the year several meetings took place, including the annual Christmas dinner at the home of the Leavenworthsl A high spot of the en- tertainment was Dwight Hambor- sky's ever-popular ventriloquist act, put over with the aid of his littlewagl-NWN, complice, Joe Doakes. Activities of the year will close, all members hope, with the annual outing to the country place of the good doctor and his wife. The purpose of the Deutsche Verein is to foster German conversation and singing, and to acquaint its members with German literature and music. The club met three times each se- mester on which occasions interesting programs were given. The most popu- lar meetings of the year were those held at Christmas and in the late spring at the home of Professor Dom- roese. This year the clulo's officers Were: Walter Fertig, President: Jack Schleich, Vice Presidentg Prof. Dom- roese, Secretary. The sponsors of the club were Professors Prell and Dom- roese. Row 1: Kyle, Prof. Domroese, Kobal, W. Fertig, Schleich. Row 2: W. Moore, Knebel, Shearer, Herron, Klokoski. Row 3: Post, Jones, Haines, Miller, Colin. Deutsche -. -Q- - -.fs 22q,az22iii13's"fQii:?' lm fi.jf.,XSA5-fQ'f'ST25Hj?f'f .., . My . ,,gf...:fg4,',1 , l 'wIC"2 1'19.7'9Fi- . , .. 5,1114-,1.:-.34 ' ff' fri '3'L'?5??1:v .U .I I I V ,, Y A I C I . t- ,-..-AM npr,-i Egg-..3,,w - If If V1 V D E S H E V E R E I N V in all Q ' 'ily 1: A :P 3,1 5 J V e I . 4' 5.1'.QifLf5aE4'5tf lata' "i . ' M A . ' '. ' , hlfgli ,l'!1 - , I v 1141 ' ' 5 BAND The Wabash Sea-Goin' Band is pos- sibly the best known of all Wabash activities. These men play at all our athletic contests and in the past have made their mark as leaders in parade. It is always the band and their stir- ring tunes which moves the Caveman to higher heights as a rooter and en- thusiast. During the basketball sea- son several of the lads made names for themselves as potential Gene Krupa's as they jammed on some of the selections. We are very proud of our band and proud of the men who have spent Sea Goin' much. of .their..time.-in. developing. it. Professor Montgomery is in charge and much credit is due him. The Wabash Clee Club has com- pleted another very successful year under the direction of Prof. George Horton. They have filled engage- ments' to sing over Radio Stations WBAA in Lafayette, WIRE in Indi- anapolis, and WMAQ in Chicago. The Club sponsored a most enjoyable Var- sity Show, which featured a battle of bands between the Collegians and the Ambassadors, and it inaugurated the interfraternity sing, which will prob- ably become an annual affair. The oflicers of the Glee Club for the year were: Francis Knebel, Presidentg Herb Risley, Secretary: and Bill Jack- son, Librarian. Chorus Row 1: Stofer, Spooner, Gragg, Bolen, Pierce, Wilson, Gostlin, Coleman Row 2: Tharp, Edwards, M. Moore, Brown, Knebel, Ristine, Dearborn, R. Supple Row 3: Hegarty, Hill, D. Moore, Jewell, Johnson, Jackson, Klokoski. Row 4: DeVoto, Orndorff, Timm, Landis, Holton, Fickes. Row 5: Umble, Risley, Dr. Gantz, Knowlton, Prof. Horton, VVagner, Wilson 4,-,.- ,i y,g,r-4X-5,vg- A, f.-1-5-,yr-,--f-,--:-jg i . . .. 1. . -,.. ,, . 1 X e. ,,it -.l L f LLEGIANS Joslin, Bradley, McDonald, Lockwood, Haines, Spangler, Jones, Patton, Foreman, Kobal. The Wabash Collegians are finish- ing their third year of playing on the Wabash campus. The band has become increasingly popular in and around this section of Indiana, having played for many high school proms all over the state. The Collegians have played for fraternities and sororities on the Purdue, Butler, Indiana, and Wabash campuses. They have also played for many country clubs including those of Fort Wayne, Indianapolis, Muncie, and Frankfort. The entire band is contracted for a six weeks' engagement in New York this coming summer. Due to the success of the Wabash Collegians who, though they have been organized only two years, have had much more business than was an- ticipated, the Wabash Ambassadors were formed this year. In View of the fact that there is a lot of musical 'tal- ent in the college which was unorgan- ized up until last fall, Prof. Henry Montgomery, who is the director of the band, had no trouble in finding suitable material for it. The Ambassadors are a nine piece orchestra who have a full set of in- struments, stands, amplifying appara- tus, and arrangements. While formed primarily to play in a slightly lower price range than the Collegians, the Ambassadors have nevertheless held several important engagements this year. Among the most notable of these was the inaugu- ral Sphinx Club dance of April 16. Attesting to the Ambassadors' high rating among collegiate aggregations is the fact that they have been given a summer engagement playing aboard the Normandie. ? X AMBASSADO 1, ' -i fr -I-,f gi- . yr, 1-."..',, ' 1' ,f,f,La'. g-,Q n, '- f.! ' - . f Y iw vii?- EM.: D T? , ,, EBATE y as-mu rig K howsa' dat? Wranglers N. Row 1: Coach Shearer, Tharp, Gaines, Fertig, Custls, Leaming. Row 2: Coleman, Hodnett, George, Frost, Ristine, Risley. Row 3: Hiner, Kennedy, Helfrich, Burns, Boord, Young, Moore. The debate team for the year 1937- 38 was the largest in many years as over two dozen men turned out for the squad. This squad engaged in several tour- neys this year, and they finally wound up with a better than average record. Among some of the colleges debated were DePauw and Earlham in the an- nual Wabash-Earlharn-DePauw trian- gle meet. This meet resulted in a draw. Another meet was with a new triangle formed this year with Manchester and DePauw. The most interesting affair of the season was a discussion debate over WJJD in Chicago between two of Wa- bash's ace debaters, Tharp and Gaines. This year the Hays Debate Awards wentrtdfonr 'men','Th'arTJTGai'1Tes, Fei? tigg 'E1Hd'R'i'SflT1'Qf'"""'-'-WT " "A "C" A A Sponsored this year by the Ben Hur Life Insurance Company, the Craw- fordsville Symphony Orchestra has become even more firmly established around Wabash. This year the orches- tra has back with it again Mr. Lowell S. Love as conductor and already has presented one concert and sponsored one recital. The recital brought to Crawfordsville Mr. Eomar Cramer, young Indianapolis pianist, Well known throughout the middle West. The second performance of the sym- phony, and the last of the present sea- son, Was given on April 26. At this concert something of an innovation Was introduced in that the chapel or- gan, with Mr. Robert Stofer at the console, was played in connection with the orchestra. The season of 1937-38 is the fifth consecutive season that the symphony orchestra has been in existence. Mem- bers of the organization come from the students and faculty of the col- lege and high school and from the In- dianapolis Symphony Orchestra. All rehearsals and concerts are given in the Wabash chapel. l Symphony rw um m H um M I I lf Hill W - --ann. .... --...as Sava-W U ORCHESTRA CHAPTER FIVE I YOU MUST BE IN THIS GROUP PAN-HELLEN IC .COUNCIL - -in "' fb PQ-U' Pevgfiqfl . A Q ' 1 As- in T Wfk. 4? ,ix -A , L.-t ' 1 .A l i I ' 5 19 . 1 'GX rag V A 1 I , in N' X in 1' - I' E., 25:21 i ' l A i Ludington, Chupp, Metford. Davis. Koifend. Savidge, Cooney. Oiiicers of the Council are Dick Cooney. Dick Sayidge, and John Koifend. The Pan-Hellenic Council is made up of one representative from each iiaternitj: who is appointed each year by his predecessor. The Council tries to maintain a close relationship among the fraternities in their social activities. For the annual spring Pan-Hellenic dance last year the Council was fortunate enough to secure "The Mr. and Mrs. of Syyingru. Red Noryo and Mildred Bailey and their orchestra. Johnny Hanip will play Saturday night. May 14. The VVabash Collegians will furnish inusic for the first night. 1, 'A .' ,, ,J I Ikgfglihi "1 ,M X if if ,aw LAMBDA CHX ALPHA SXGMA CHX PHX GAMMA DELTA PHX DELTA THETA DELTA TAU DELTA BETA THETA PX KAPPA SXGMA 1 BETA T1-IETA PI .F.... ,,f' 1 X. x ' iff ll 1 BUU. FFQ W ' Founded at Miami University in 1839 Tau Chapter established in 1846 Class of '38 W. L. Fertig, J. B. Koffend, F. B. Kyle, W. L. Larrabee, J. T. Sutton. Class of '39 D. Custis, J. P. Fulton, W. Kitzniiller, D. E. Landis, J. A. Mayberry, J. E Messick, W. L. Pack, J. L. Rich, R. L. Umble, W. R. Vosloh. Class of '40 W. A. Brenner, W. P. Bullock, J. M. Elliot, H. D. Fisher, D. P. Herron. Class of '41 D. C. Barnhill, W. F. Boyd, D. F. Buehner, J. A. Clancy, F. Cf. Davidson M. R. Dorman, P. E. Fertig, W. M. Fisher, W. H. Hackleman, C. J. Klein A. C. Kraeger, A. N. McVie, S. M. Noland, G. A. Orndorff. J. R. Todd, W. L Walhay, H. Wanipler, R. Ristine. 'TH' ,AP A wh-M .J-'-'f' f' E . K I gs m. :Q if ,gg ag .. My NNN 25.5, S 2' 5 Founded at Miami University in 1848 Indiana Beta established in 1850 Class of '38 G. R. Baron, E. L. Johnson, Jr., H. E. Hester, J. K. Langfitt. Jr., G. A. Mefford. Class of '89 C. E. Hays, H. C. Jones, Jr., H. L. Keck, Jr., W. K. Schaub, E. A. Wahl, R. C. Coy-Kendall, H. T. Stout, Jr. Class of '40 W. N. Burk, J. L. Goodwin, R. H. Grunewald, O. R. Post, Jr., J. E. Steeg. Class of '41 D. W. Armstrong, W. L. Beaning, E. B. Cress, R. M. Hancock. A. C. Joslin, T. R. McConnell, R. M. Kemper, G. M. Rynerson, C. R. Thomas, J. H. Wheeler, Charles Lookabill, Gene Maloney, W. E. Williams. PHI DELTA THETA I . 1-iq-ng, .. . 1-. ,H q-r l N., , 7. Av 1. 3 uf .. . Lia -512 arf. .ns.7a.:13.1s".z5Lf4 P It i acoyfri 'A' fI?.1'fA., Founded at Washington and Jefferson in 1848 Psi Chapter established in 1866 Class of '38 J. L. Berns, R. E. Davis, J. A. Fickes, P. S. Hack, N. A. McKay, R. K Phillips, D. H. Purdy, F. S. VanAuken. Class of '39 W. O. Davies, G. H. Emerson, G. A. Gilbert, H. W. Hanscom, W. C Hawkins, J. T. Kent, J. S. M. Lee, R. H. Long, W. E. Smits, R. R. Tweedle J. C. Wagner. Class of '40 A. E. Bauer, G. W. Beers, J. G. Brumbaugh, W. H. Gostlin, Ranson Griffin C. P. Heimbrodt, W. M. Hill, E. T. Powers, J. C. Spooner, Clegg Walker R. L. Wilson, W. R. Wright. Class of '41 J. G. Brown, J. E. Burks, J. B. Gleason, M. B. James, L. M. Knowlton J. L. Nugent, A. H. Schulze, W. L. Woltzen. ls " f A'1'Al , WN Founded at Bethany College in 1859 Beta Psi established in 1872 Class of '38 R. S. Edwards, E. P. Heintz, W. M. Rasmussen, R. G. Savidge, J. T. Zieg- Weid. Class of '39 J. L. Curry, L. E. Hollinger, W. F. Piel, C. B. Tharp. Class of '40 R. F. Boord, S. M. Cochrane, A. H. Doermann, C. M. George, W. L. Hamil- ton, C. E. Kime, M. McDermott, J. K. Pease, F. R. Rhode, L. A. Sanders, R. M. Stofer, H. E. L. Timm, N. VanSickle. Class of '41 R. L. Clutter, R. B. Cole, M. W. Hollinger, T. R. Kennedy, Karl Kohlstaedt. G. F. McFarland, J. M. Miller, J. W. Schiltges, J. B. Timm, D. K. Hamborsky, J. D. Herron. DELTA TAU DELTA SIGMAP CHI lima DIN .,, . -rl. , , Q Founded at Miami University in 1855 Delta Chi established in 1880 Class of '38 E. M. Cooney, C. E. Gaines, S. G. Stone, J. K. Tyre. Class of '39 R. H. Dearborn, R. M. Jewell, Frank Kobal, J. Neu, D. J. Robertson, Robert Stanton, D. E. Spangler, R. R. Stewart, G. J. Supple, J. E. Wakeley, W. W. Winslow. Class of '40 D. W. Carr, J. E. Hanna, R. E. James, D. L. Moffat, J. O. Phillips, J. P. Salyer, G. E. Sloan, J. B. Supple, R. J. Walker, J. R. Walters. Class of '41 C. M. Barkman, W. C. Brummett, R. E. Coleman, R. J. Dearborn, W. F. Dearborn, C. O. Frost, Robert Koster, R. J. Supple, P. E. Wakeley. V J Q -' 'N' fs? - Q .viliggiflliwmfiiv A ,Ly " awe, ' 5.2-:iff'y4..Qgf.5,f'iQ:5ZQ! lb i 'i.a.C-k?- .A.,:V.?:L:.,j5g 'Q 1 -. rx. ' if. 5? 'xr i. ffl- .Q it J lli-?'z+iin3,.5?- 9' 7 '- ' 'I' 4- . . Q'V'f'.'fi5i, qi-if. 5113. - ,-, :: 3.3 ': "- ::z' - ffv Q. sr., - FH' ff .Y , v Founded at the University of Virginia in 1857 Alpha Pi established in 1895 Class of '38 W. M. Hegarty, F. W. Johnson, R. M. Matthews, W. C. Sidener, H. H Williams. Class of '39 B. W. Andrews, R. Chupp, D. J. Fox, J. F. Knebel, C. G. Wavrinek, R. D Weesner, J. J. Work. Class of '40 W. M. Baker, R. W. Bash, W. E. Jackson, E. E. Marciniak, D. A. Sholz F. C. Tyler, J. H. Bushong, G. R. Duket, A. J. Kinnaman, M. S. Milligan L. C. Schaedler, O. L. Wilson, R. D. Shearer. Class of '41 B. F. Bielfield, W. E. Blum, E. R. Campbell, J. R. Hiner, J. M. Lough. C. C Loveless, J. K. Mansfield, R. K. Pierce, R. A. Ralston, F. H. Reynolds, J. R Robinson, R. K. Sedgwick, Q. O. Shockley, D. W. Smith. KAPPA SIGMA 22 L.AiBElBIJIl CTIII .A L P1H.A ...fee :iff 1553? ' 1 1.35 ,fl W-If '- IJ X Founded at Boston University in 1909 Alpha Kappa established in 1918 Class of '38 W. H. Hamlin. R. J. Jones, E. M. Ludington. Class of '39 D. E. DeVoto, G. R. Long, C. L. Mason, J. T. Mesehuk, M. T. Novosel. Class of '40 C. F. Brooks, J. L. Fisher, M. E. Lawless, J. P. Ryder, C. H. Steere. Class of '41 G. T. Adams, J. H. Adamson, P. E. Emmett, A. W. Finlay, W. C. Hess O. W. Hiester, R. C. Hodnett, W. B. Kerner. J. R. Manion, M. J. Porter J. R. Seiler, J. H. Stevenson. ul' " , 5 L +V, g I . .S I a .QT S P -r'il1 , .n 1 A . ' ra,-'g I VD' 4 Q. 4, IJ. 1-. +L' .V A- up H '. F .4 wal, J I In ' my ' ' . .f--' lab 1 I .12 I A "1 l" uf .," I '! ' A .. In arfp ighk M' 'T rf, M . ,,l , .H"n.1 ,Af .-A " I fu' J " ' -1 fi ' . 54 r SENIORS JUNIOPS Rom 1 Hood Dallex Tapy, Arnett, Gruca, Anderson, Row 1: Campbell, Himes Davis Adams Rhode NN 11 ht Rutledge, Risley. Gineris Hunt A nett Rovs 7 Butler Canine Leaming, Moore, Tauscher, Zniija, Row 2: Moore, Norman VS halen Helfiick Horn Resnolds, Schleich. St1'OSS,BL11VSGll Lee Buins Since the independent men comprise such a large and active part of life on the Wabash campus, it is natural that an organization has been formed to further their wishes and in- terests in campus activities. The Association of Independent Men was formed to promote these functions which the fraternities per- form for their members. Forest Hall, built in 1833, and still owned by the college, is the recognized meeting place for all independent men. It stands at present on the West side of the campus. Forest Hall might be called the only dormi- tory that Wabash affords its students. In it are housing accommodations for a dozen men, as well as a recreation room and modified lunch room. Here are held all the meetings of the independents, as well as Omega, an hon- orary organization. And between classes, al- most anyone, student or professor, may be found in the soothing precincts of the "Can- teen." Row Row 1: Haines, Van Cleave, Elmore, Gorman, Kraus, Lamond, Ratcliff, Blake. Row 2: Kronk, Moore, Bechtel, Sumner, Rickett, Spear, Patton, Flaningam, Linderman. Row Row Row 1: McCarthy, Breaks, Quinn, Gray, Boles, Bolen Gragg, Oliver, Miller, Somers, Harris. 2: Silverman, Breaks, Sabo, Moloney, Gineris, Brown Ward, Ryan, Sears, Graham, Bill Lynch. 3: Lassley, Elmore, Simmons, Sedgwick, Sheeler, Doe Schloot. 4: Huber, Martinal, Overbeck, Bruns, Shively, Sulli- van, Rountree. SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN CHAPTER SIX K 'QP W? D0 YOU REMEMBER A MDE XTTY ll EH!!! MT ! 5' if I ia! A LLIMNI EHUE ELAU TU EEE YEIU il X THE 'FP VKTORY ME INN The Wabash Collegians have really got something. They have had to limit their eiiggagfeiiielits this year so that thty might not slight their sehool work. But thtv have had many more bids than they could C 0 L L I A N iwfiflw. These boys play all over the middle west. Their eng'ag'enients often take them hundreds oi' miles away. ,Q 'X""-e '33 -uf This summer the boys plan to play in New York City and to attend Columbia University summer school. They have organized their own local union part of a national and are under union rules. The band has three juniors and hopes to go farther next year. There was a lot of friendly rivalry this past year between the Collegians and the Ambassadors. And the Ambassadors plan to give the Big' Band a run for their dances next year. u2afz.Lanai'Lo'r1, ? may Dat!" "Pfw7.1ef-L Paitwze. gk. Len.aQL-' alfa. 18975 " 7 ll Q FRGM BACK ' 1. ,X H40 gnc " .FT W Fw "????" qi' ul I Q 4 fi 9. 55, Q :ww OM' "What 00-7 ?" y,,,-. 22 , , E Q' qw 41 -,M .. N, x x ,ga fx . Q' E "8 o'c,Lo-ckj' xfw f' xgfg vl f'3l Y Q 2 . Q 'XS YN H f ...Q y , .- is-12 .fl J Qjm1. f,.,zL ,mu -lk 67a.fn.f2.u.4.. ,445 A "AF 1 ' A fi J WL, I 1 .0246 54101442 lkhyrulefil' C0'1fLff.166At1 week, 1 9Vu.i:A.f H,Ban,cL " "C'a.tcfz. " g: 0 gg Pho Qm.A... 'B0n.e.dJ' 0 O .f' fitzzj' I x . Q-..Q.',,1T.','.,,,,A',, 9- -me-'A-M , MM, .""' A i sl' ?"f'1l!-+s1'YKlEU190rsr1annn1e-s-,Q,..,,. 'any-.1 - ,, f - ..-.., ,, T. ..,, Qian .-,-- H.- 'Y-'Aff'-'--1-.axiif-5,1:+?"?'...g.,,:,- : vi- ' . - , . ""' . ., - -- '....,, er- , . , I ' X- 4 - . Y .. Y X -an "'-- ..,Qf,gl',gb,,,,.',,,E::zS,5.xff3-.i:.:..iq. in .., . I . " ""'H"'Jiif7f P' "?"'rf"'?'9I??fT-FT"i1'l'!Y-'ifl':ff-lfQ, A 1 1' - Jun'-fs 'i5w:- 11553, GOODRICH HALL Wabash men of the second hundred years will have something new to be proud of, come next spring. Thanks to the liberal gift of S150,000 from ex-Governor James Putnam Goodrich, a handsome building to house the Chemistry, Physics, and Mathematics Depart- ments will become a permanent addition to the quadrangle early in 1939. Needless to say, the good doctors and professors of the science department are all in a dither at the present time, rushing about with classbook in one hand, a set of blueprints in the other, and radiating all the while a dazed but delightedly beatific and hopeful aura of good will. Even now honest workmen can be seen fondling their tools, spitting on their hands, and preparing to lay the founda- tion for the laying of the cornerstone, an event which will take place this coming commencement. Goodrich Hall marks the largest single addition to the college since the erection of the chapel in 1928. It is a truly remarkable gift, and brings Mr. Goodrich's total contributions to the college to over S300,000. ' Illllllllulllillllllllllllll IllllIIIllIIIlllllllullllllullllullllullllllllIllllIlIllllllllllllaullullun nnuululun ELSTCN BANK AND TRUST CC. Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation lllllllIIllIllIllIIIIlnlInuInlllllllluuulunlnlllllllllulllll lnlullnun.'llIullIllllllllllllllllnllllll IlllIllIIllllIllIllIllIllIllIllIllIIllIllIllIIIIllllllvlnlnllnnlluulr nlulllllnllnllnllllllrllllunnlluuuunllllullu uality Work Our 16th Anniversary Degendable Servic 2 e Catering to Wabash The American students Launderers and B L A E 9 S Cleaners E Phone l706 C A F E Once Qur Customer - - 5 Always Qur Custoniei IIIIIllIIIIIllIIIluIllIIllllllIlullllllIllllIII5llllllllllllllllllllllllIllIn ulIIIIInlInlnllllIllIllIIllIllIIllllllIllIInIrlIllllllllllllllllluuln IIllIIllllllIIllIllIllllllllIllllllllllInIllullIIIIIInIllIIllIlllulllllll1lIl1Inz:lulullIIllullInlllllIlIlllIIIInIIIIIllIIIIulnlllllnlllnnlllnl China and Class for Fraternity and Sorority Houses Monogram and Crest Ware Dinnerware for the Home WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MUTUAL CHINA COMPANY 123-132 s. Meridian sr. Indianapolis Indiana The C. J. Mahoney I COMPLIMENTS OF Coal Co. ' Extends its Compliments to F- W- W00lW01'tl1 the class of 'SS and ' : VVabash College C0n1IJany 109 N. xfefmom, Phone 709-J IllnlllIllIllIllIllIllIIllIIllIllIllnlllIIllIllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll fllllllllllllllIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllxlllll HOWELL-GOODWIN PRINTING COMPANY THE LAKESIDE PRESS R. R. Donnelley 81 Sons Co. Printers - Binders - Engravers - Lithographers 350 liast Twenty-secmid Street Chicag Crawfordsville Plant Crawfordsville, Indiana Mr. Spears is out to Serve the Students Service is the Student's Launderer and Dry Cleaner PHONE V af' ' f"1 ' ' itz : ij? R Q Nw 4' 3 Join the SERVICE and see the Difference 1855 Service Laundry and Dry Cleaners, lne. S21 South XVas11ing'tnn llIIIIIluIlllulllInulllIrlninlunuunuuulun uuunullullunlnunululunnnlun uuluull l'lmx'c1's tor .Xll Occasions tt JM VIII M IQNTS UI: Minnie Pett's Flower Shop E The and Greenhouses, Inc. B k C, St ZOO XY. Main Street an lgar ore l'l1m1c 477'-.Xll llfmrs and 478-lnmg' I Distance Bonded Member F.T.O. Central Cigar Store D, 1 S , 1 Crawforclsville It Q mu I Paint and Vlfallpapcr Merchandise of Better CO' Style Exclusive Paint and Wallpaper Service ZOO XYest Main Street : A E lll lx. Mum bt. l'lm11c 53 llIIInIunuuununnnlulu nlllnluullll IlnlnnlnlnnnlnuulIIlnlu1nluuIIIIll1nInulIIIullunuuuuuunnnu IInlIlunlunlununnuluIul1ununuuunulnulnl1luIvanll1llllIIInlulIIIlIllnIuunnunInnunllnnllllnulu unlnll SCHULTZE AND SCHULTZE The Book Store College Books and Supplies Stationery - Gifts ullllullllluullnlnnuuuul nuulvunnllllula ml .This Mornings Breads CQ'0lXllli'I.lMliNTS or The Clevdalld M01-1-is 5-10 to emo BQIWY Store, Inc. THOMAS D.SHEER1N AND COMPANY INVESTMENT SECURITIES FLETCHER TRUST BUILDING lllllllllllnulllllnl IllIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll DRUGS TOBACCOS CANDIES ., SUNDRIES Newton BllSC1lbZl1lx At Cut Prices 218 East 1113111 S11-Q61 H1111 G9 S 211 12. 1113111 51. Phone 67 TOMMY KUMMINCYS SILVER DOLLAR Good Food 127 S. Washington St. Students! I Here's Ralph Winters Hels Ready to Serve You at L. Montgolnery Co. Lumber Company Upposite lllonon Depot llII:nlllllllllllullllulnlu lnllllllllllnllu lllllllll 'll' CoMPLnv1ENTs or BERT DAVIS Groceries and Meats COMPLIMENTS OF THE BAKERS OF A'Loaf's Twisted Bread CUlXll'LIlXlI2N'l'S OF GOOdl1lHl19S Dl3IJHFTlll,16l1t, Store Pure Milk gl mv PRODUCTS' 'Nc' Good Ice Cream W sm HERE! No extravagant claims-no special blend for you alone. But coffee priced right that is going to please your pa- trons and increase your business. Backed by 55 Years experience in supplying hotes and restaurants. W . l.? bfi?SE0F1 51 921:E fB f4 -' f M : X . ' ., . -fs :- fs:-. .mack-1-W:---: . X- 4-.111-mf.-.f THE BEN IIUR LIFE ASSOCIATION extends its compliments to the CLASS OF 1938 Mr. John C. Snyder President Life, Term and Endowment Insurance uulnlluununnniInnI1nnlnluuuunuunununnlnnnnunnnuuu nuununn:nunnununnnnnnuuunnuunnnunnnunn Everson Cigar Store S P R A Y 9 S L'lJMI'I,IMliN'l'S MEAT MARIQET i . Quality Meats - Fresh Pipes -- Magazines Fish Billiards ifml Iii-lm-1-y 117 S. XYzislii1ig'tii11 1.28 XYcst Main Struct lflumcs 30 - X1 InIIunIanIlIlnun1Iun1nunnnuuuuululnululunnnlnnnnn nnlnnuuln-I nlnnlnlnlllllnlnlnn uni lnlulululllluun un: Inn nun xnunlununu uli11'1,1i11cx'1's mf HENRY F. MILLER VHUN Ii S58 R U B B 9 S Visit Our New Frosted Booheris Cafe ell ' Food Department Open '1 the time to 5 Serve the Students Free Delivery Service cr'-'-' Pasteurized Milk Phone 508 508 S. Elm PROFESSIONAL DIRECTQRY Goodrich science Hall H. A. KINNAMAN, M.D. 320 1,611 Hur 131111611119 : : 1 1 . . J J b 5 E Lollcgc 111111 11211911511 111611 111 5 5 this 11011-Q1 1111111111111 to 11111111- N. M.D. 5 5 111118 Ui Xxrraljilfril. -119--121 Ben Hur Building Ifyc, Ear, Nose, 211111 r,11l'll'O1lt - - - ' - ' Y 5 5 Slllilll part 111 tl11s l1111l1l111g. XX c 1ur111shcd some of the matc- .1. H. BEESON, D.D.S. mls- R. G. w1LsoN, D.D.s. IOSEQ N. XVasl1i11gto11 St. JOSCP11 Bi1lf01'f1 81 ROBERT M1LL1s, M.D. 5011 510 lien Hur l1111l1l111g 1 lllllllllll lllll 11111111111 11111111111 111111111111111111111 11111111111 111111 1111111111 To tl1e Four Winds They Have Scattered Time: 1958 "Jack's" Married and Settled in St. Louis, "Gi1o's" in Show Busi11ess, "Lloyd's an Editor in New York, "Posty" Manages a Baseball Team Down South. Twenty years hence the happenings of 1937-38 will be difficult to recall. But . . . the photographic reproductions in the WABASH Will forever bring back fond memories of college days. HIRSHBURG STUDIO 1 5 5 XVC c1111g1'at11lz1te xvilllilsll X111 z11'c prourl in l1z11'ing' Zl COMPLIMENTS WESTERN BRICK COMPANY DANVILLE, ILLINOIS IIIllllInunlun:lnln1lnll14llullunnlnnlnlululll lununnllullll lllnln. nlllllllllllllllu Qmfig I F f "The Shop DlStlI'lCtlV6,, Fruhauf Clothes - Fashion Park Clothes - The Worsted-Tex Suits - The Sturdy Weave Suits - The Saxon Weave Suits - The Knit-Tex Top Coat -Florsheim Shoes, Dobbs Hats, Arrow Shirts, Faultless Pajamas, Resilio Neckwear, Interwoven Hose. DANVILLE, ILLINOIS ALLEN'S for Student Supplies and Texts Gifts for the Folks at Home nllnnn llillllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIulllllllllll coMPi,1MENTs or The City Market Fresh Fruits and Vegetables 214 N. XVashingt0n St. llullIllIlllulllllullullnuullll Morris and JHCIQ-MCD01l3Id Co, Corsages - Cut Flowers - Funeral Flowers - Landscaping - Sbrubbery Plantings Phone 355, Country Club Road Patronize Wabash Advertisers . -sp .uv mm S 9 '. ' ,I ' .xv VISIBLE EVIDENCE IILITY .'2 Il- Il .Z- E .' A .5 5 .. . 1 1 That the King's Guard of Great Britain personifies that empire's defense strength is a fact that cannot be overlooked. ' Its discipline and color is evidence of efficiency in the organization behind it. We, of G. R. GRUBB AND COMPANY are justly proud of this 1938 WABASH. . . We point to it as evidence of ability in our own organization. G. R. G R U B B A N D C 0 M P A N rqalidld ancf gnqfzaaead CHAMPRIGN, ILLINOIS Printwl by Thv livntrm Review Shop. lfmxler, lnfl. fm- L-1 - I ,-11:1 .A, nl "3 ' ' 4111.3 ,'L- -,"' ,..'f' ' I 11-M, 1 1 ' 1 vp , .,,"r11."!- '1 121. f .., .4 I ,. - ' 1 ..,.4 1 1 . ,11 1, , 1, 11 .- Tn." '1",,'A 1',l, 1 I rl 1, 11, 11 l , 1' ' I 1' 'I-fa .,.1 ,-' 1.1 ' -7 ' A f ' I Us 1 I ,V X, N , if 1 II .ra 111, .,, ' 1 , 1',. " 'E11 .',.', ,,. 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