Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 140

 

Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1940 volume:

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From the day in 1832, when after their first meeting the founders knelt in the snow, until this one-hundred-eighth year of Wabash life, each col- lege class has added a share to the story of Wabash. During the early years, no true student history was set down, but for fifty years, since 1890, the annual story has been recorded in a yearbook, first called, The Ouiatenon, and later, The Wabash. Now another staff presents in book form a few of the highlights, achievements, and incidents of the year, with the hope that The Wabash, 1940, will recall memories to be enjoyed now and "When college days are past". if there is a theme he oid and the new. W bash annuais, as the With the bash cohege, t ff fifty years of a arance in 1890. ' ht years of Wa an for this book, it is Wa- This spring marks o first made its appe efforts of one hundred and eig bash men behind us, we shouid at feast giye occasionai giance into the pastfoid buiidings, oid facuity, oid teamsfin order that we may reciate the Wabash of i940. departure from the usuai ' is an added better app e is any uais, it to portray if ther der in Wabash ann oiiege iife, an attempt or emphasis on c bv ?ii,'1X, g , xy pq 523 333 I xx snapshots the Wabash of today, and to give rather informai story of the men "beneath ay". f r its cooperationg to Gien Mor- a the Scariet sw 'Y the student body o ' h tographic editor, hotographers for ' iariy o aye Barnhiii, p o he other amateur p e staff are particu is of G. Ys. D row and t ' we of th e NfcGinn boohg to their work, gratefui. Pxiso to Georg Grubb ESL Co., the engrayers of the "Red" and"Goody" of Howeii-GoodwinYrint- ing Co.g to the staff at Hirshburg's Studiog and to Sac Ochiitree of S. K. Smith Co., who made the coyersg the staff owes the finai production of the booh and most of its success. Dick Ysis tine , Editor . ,bl-4' bg. po ww' ' I , ff 4 ,wwf In the summer of 1827, a young clergyman penetrated the wilderness in the midst of which Crawfordsville now stands. He had a comfortable settlement in an older com- munity in the eastern part of the state, but he had an unconquerable desire "to found a college somewhere in the Wabash country". In 1829 a second young minister, a younger brother of the first, came to Fountain county, and in the spring of the next year a third young minister reached Tippecanoe county. Late in the fall of 1831 a fourth entered the valley and settled in Fountain county. Their names, in the order mentioned, are James Thomson, John S. Thomson, James A. Carnahan, and Edmund O. Hovey. They made long journeys through the wilderness that they might discuss, around the cabin fires, their dominant purpose to es- tablish institutions of religion in this new country. Finally on November 21, 1832 these men with Rev. John M. Ellis, of Illinois, and three elders of the Crawfordsville church, John Gilliland, John McConnell, and Hezekiah Robertson, met in a small brick house half a mile west of town. Mr. Bradford King, a stranger in town, and a member of the Presbyterian church in Rochester, New York, also met with them. The deliberations of this meeting resulted in the unanimous reso- lution to establish an institution of learning in order to educate young men, chiefly for the ministry. In this religious, pioneer setting Wabash College was born. From the time of the founding Wabash has been fortunate in being directed by men whose primary interest has been the development of students in the principles of Christian education. To the six former presidents, all Presbyterian ministers, whose portraits and brief biographies appear on the following pages, Wabash is indebted for guidance through ninety-two years of its life. To the nine founders and six former presidents-all builders of our college - we respectfully dedicate the 1940 Wabash. 1 8 3 2 - 1 9 0 REV. JOHN S. THOMSON REV. JAMES A. CARNAHAN REV. EDMUND O. HOVEY REV. JOHN M. ELLIS REV. JAMES THOMSON HON. JOHN GILLILAND HON. HEZEKIAI-I ROBERTSON HON. JOHN McCONNELL B R A D F O R D K I N G J , ,JH wH"J'M'4 w..'2 ' K 1 1 , g --Qi M V A ,im iii?-'viii ,,:Qi ,Y .fi-x,Q ' ' ,Tffjgf ,LZ-w gidfgix I ' X11 Y . 1 1 --We f 1 , 1 J are r , i . A ., Y' W , i f 'xvff' 1 1 t Y X -X.f 1 ' , ei,-, 1, ,, 1-i,lgg,5, '- -- 1 - -' - 1 - - 1 X I 1111 1 , , . .177 . ..... 1 .H.,,,.. -,, m iw, -4 -A , ,-Y, gi ,Y , Y f g W, 1 X I X 1 A 1 A' 1 1 1, ,, 11, 1 -'-' . 1 1 1 -.1--1'-f-, ,eg--1 , , ,, , f 11 ,Y -- :ll a.-.aa---ge1:,:.: -4- -"-- 1 1 1 1 ,1 1 ,11 gg 11 1 , , iii . 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'Q 111 1 1 , 1 !1H,.i Y . 11 , - 1 1 11 1 1 ....1, ,111-11 f-1 1 111 1 1 ' X- - .'ffI1111 1 1 1 '1 ,J , i J 1 1 11 1' , 1 1 I -- 11 1 1 11 1 - .., 1 . 1 1 " 1 X 1 1, - 1 11 1 , 3' 1 1 ' 1 Qiflilifiillflfllffiillifiifiillliiliiillliiii1!l!llQf?iiQggQgllllliii if E111111evV1153??f2f522f 11aa?i?SESii4,LtLaasa:a s 1 i "Tell them to seek first the kingdom of God." With these words for his students died Elihu Whittelsey Baldwin, Hrst president of Wabash College. No words could better express the spirit of Christian education which guided this remarkable man who had given up his prosperous New York pastorate for the college in the Wabash country. President Baldwin was a self-made man, the product of a deeply religious New England home. He developed early a fondness for books, went to Yale where he worked for many of his college expenses, later attended Andover Theological Seminary, and in 1817 was appointed to home missionary work in a poor section of New York. During the next seventeen years he built up a prosperous pastorate, but when Professor Hovey in 1834 asked him to accept the presidency of Wabash, he relinquished his excellent position for the new challenge of service in the West. During his six years at Wabash he raised funds in the East for the college, worked intensively at its administrative affairs, and toured the state talking for his beloved college. A. -- - - ---W -- 3 , 7 -j-: 1 W 1, . HIT , Q g -- i ifzii as T-T -ih- 8 In the twenty years before the Civil War Wabash was directed by Dr. Charles White. In these years the college grew, and President White was responsible for much of that growth. He was a clear thinker, a master of expression, an excellent preacher, and the devoted father of ten children. He was also a business man and by his frequent appeals through the "Western College Society", brought money from the East that saved the life of the college. Dr. White was a descendant of an old New England Mayflower family. Born in Mas- sachusetts in 1795, he went to Dartmouth in 1817, and finished his ministerial training at Andover Theological Seminary in 1824. From 1825 until 1841 he performed success- fully the duties of a pastor at Thetford, Connecticutg and at Cazenovia and Oswego, 'New York. The year before he came to Wabash he received the degree of Doctor of Divinity from Union College. For a score of years until his unexpected death in 1861 he conducted the administrative affairs of Wabash with foresight and firmness of decision. -Z.'ii3.-3f.'3a-fa... ...- . . . ... .- -.,.. .. ...... ' uw'-v-fax QL, ,-- -f--,V .- V U- . - Y- 4. f--- - f v .- 1 f 1 I' ' 'WWI -me Q The Christian character of Dr. Tuttle is reflected in his portrait. For many college generations this man more than any other was Wabash. He came to Wabash in the try- ing days ofthe War, he did not leave it until his death. Called like other Wabash presi- dents from a Presbyterian pastorate, Dr. Tuttle adjusted his life to his new position, but maintained his earnest, religious precepts and for thirty years instilled them in the hearts of Wabash men. Dr. Tuttle was the son of a New Jersey pastor. He went to Marietta College in Ohio, and in 1844, after his theological studies at Lane Seminary, became a minister. Before com- ing to Wabash, he was a pastor at Rockaway, New Jersey. When he retired in 1892, Wabash was enjoying a high reputation in the midwest, the endowment fund had reached a half-million dollars, and the character of the college re- mained unchanged. He continued to conduct the Monday morning chapel service until his last illness. He died June 8, 1901, beloved by all Wabash men. iffffi L L M77TTfflfiTI'fTiTUTI'ffffifflillifffffffifi777'Vff' :zz f f,, , f'f.a1f22?Agiff1,ge...,f, ,gv,,,Qg,. -- ff Q - f ,ff-Xeef ff ' "' '. --ff' ' J , 1i1U EE , - fifT:2ii?5?iiifEii" 7tX2' ?1??TTiQ 'VXW' 'T:jfTTff?1"lH QQ 1: 7- 'ingginfi?iTi1?ifii,ffusiilyifl'i'Qgig:i:ji:iQ1i"'1iii1:igip:tLf'lli pd 7 a -A -- -- - -- - -- - ---- v- -Y - - -- i .1 1. ' ' M 'N "' 11 3 ll - l,'l'1 131. ii ' '- 1. . i i .jim le-4 T - ' l V ---' f 2 R i. i' igigiggl T3 5 , H W 5552 :A e 9 M li Iiifll E i ' . IM . T-21 ' Z ' , 'X 1 ., i2"2 1 'L 1. N' T- , ' T ,l'I3.'l,l.l 2 , v PT 3 , T ' 7 HM 'J wlvriftfzi 1:1 7 lTi'W l'fff :gg 1 llwl. , mv? l::: T- l f W 'l'.lQfk ::. ' . i wx' 'X 1 3 2'::':QZl. li ' Q, ljljjlif -"Nil T 'a W' "fl 2. W' 'f"5'rl'V L llmlj llflf , , i . -f gi N 1, 1 ----' Ili i ' . W :ZZ '- ' lg s '1 , l -Y, T, , .. vi 1:71 ,'i: ',l " lk ::: N. 1 '55 V ,,l '- ,,,, ::: - 1 1 , 2 ... . ,,- r V 1 1 l , ,E ..- .f ' , it I IZ: i'l ' ,ills X' EEE W H' ll Tl! ,:'. N l i .1 '-- -,il cg, mx X hi , k , nyiyii, d .,. -M. :N N, , A, ,W -. L xii' 1 ,i ,-M, - X, 1 1,a ' U 1 . 2 x' ' '-- ai 'lla W1 9' H' 51,211 ,', il' '-' ,al , - lf .A ' E." 'l J a l xl' E M13 ll yy .ill lfjlju ii HEEv T12 3 'V l l 11212 Q! ', .Lxx N "7 - i l i:'i p,'ll ' l ll gig , r 2 QQ, 9 l l ll Ld .l EEE "N ii. X I ll 1 1 ' 1 V! l-E Dr. George Stockton Burroughs was the president of Wabash in the last seven years of the century. Several trying problems developed during his administration, but the scholastic standing of the college remained high and in this period Wabash was granted a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, the forty-second chapter of the fraternity. President Burroughs was born in Waterloo, New York, of solid English stock. His youth was spent in Brooklyn and Philadelphia. At the age of eighteen he graduated from Princeton with highest honors. Later, after graduation from Princeton Theological Semin- ary, he accepted a pastorate at Slatington, Pennsylvania. From there he went to Connec- ticut where he spent four years at Fairfield and three at New Britain. Then he became pastor at the college church at Amherst, and While there, in September, 1892, he received the offer to become president of Wabash. In June, 1899, President Burroughs handed in his resignation and went to Oberlin as Professor of Old Testament Language and Literature. He died ofa bone disease in Octo- ber, 1901. ' ffl ,- fr -fa 'Q -- -Cf . afgg- ' ffes- 5..- ...mars -lf" ' .1 ,,,,,,,,,, -- " V " ir ' ' W , I 1, .1 X ii M! . 1 .3 3 I -Q1 .1 , .. , f 3 WILLIAM PATLRSQN gpg, 1899-19116 In 1899 Dr. Kane became president of Wabash, for which he was destined to do much in his brief, seven-year administration. He helped develop the "Wabash Planu which em- phasized the place of the small college in the life of the nation. This plan was widely adopted and secured recognition for Wabash throughout the educational world. His death in 1906 cut short his plans for college improvements. Dr. Kane was the only Wabash president to attend a college west of Wabash. He went to Monmouth College in Illinois. While at this college he decided to become a pas- tor, and while preparing for the ministry, taught school in Idaville, Indiana. Later he went to seminaries in Ohio and New York. From 1872 to 1884 Dr. Kane was pastor in Argyle, New York. Then he accepted a call to the Second Presbyterian Church in La- fayette, Indiana. While at Lafayette he became interested in Wabash College. He was requested to become president in 1892, when Dr. Tuttle died, but was unable to. How- ever, when it was again offered to him in 1899, he accepted. 1 9 1 9 llifflaafaaaifiiffff f1i1ll11111!ilw3Ql1Nj,1l'11f11?filffllj ,W Z 1 K -ft , 'fiTg'?fff"F'fl5lffT"ilS-f' 'ffi' !Z'Ai--iff-fl 'Tx' .-.4 ,S Y Q ff W if 4, lj 1. '3 Fig ,WV g, 1 ' 'ig , Qs' g ,l Y My YA. , . 1 1, a Q11 1 'Il l T. .M ll1l1 1 1, , 1 -,1 7 . H 11 11,ggg,,,, ,-- , K 11,,'11, '1-3l,1 - 1 - M 111 l 1 '1 1 - ' 11, ,,1 S' Y 11,.,,,1411 11,15 111 1 1111 'll' 1 1 l li 1' 1 1' 1,1 'Till ,wi X 1 1111111 1 1 X in 1 V, - 1 - 11, 5 , 11 if ' 1, N- 111 1 :Z ,L 1 1'1 1 , ,.,. , , 1 LL: , - 11 . , 1i '- 'Elf' 'fff' ,gi 1, i1l1'l1, 111.1 1 .ii 1 1 1+ npaa QE T 111161 E af 1117 32351 ai ,, 111 - , 1 Z: "" ' 1 '1 1 IZ 1 ' 1 1' X -- 1: ,11, ' '1 , 1 t: ,Qi 1 1 41 -1 fi 41 ' f1, 11' 1 2 11 1 1111 1 I ,1 1 1111 ,N , T , 11 ,,, .. 11 1 1 ... . '11 A ' -- .i ,l, ll ' ,l 1, 1 131' 11111 '-' 1..12l'f1 5 11131 'l1 1'Q1, li ,ji"i1 I 11 11111 " X1 '- ,,1f 1 1 1 11 1 -V 1, 1 W! N 1x1 .. ...- 11111111 111 313111 111,11 5 +il l 1l1 2 s or no i llgl 2 if WGEURGE 41:?1f?1926 The memory of Dr. Mackintosh is dear to the hearts of the alumni of the college. For twenty years Wabash was guided by this Christian gentleman, whom, upon his death in 1932, Dr. Hopkins characterized as "a man of daring intellect, a delightful sense of humor, and high scholarly attainment, a man of great faith and great works". President Mackintosh was truly a son of Wabash, having graduated from the col- lege in 1884. He, too, became a Presbyterian pastor, in Indianapolis. In 1897 he was elected a member of the board of trustees of Wabash, and in 1903 began to teach part time. Two years later he was teaching full time and upon the illness and death of Dr. Kane in 1906 became president. Despite the handicaps of the World War and post-war period, Dr. Mackintosh left the college with an endowment increased three hundred per cent, and above all main- tained the liberal arts character of the college in an age of expanding state universities and specialized education. In the word, Administration, we in- cluded the Board of Trustees, the Presi- dent, the oflicers of the college, and the faculty. This year, we are presenting a more informal section, with the vari- ous professors photographed as we usually see them from day to day, listed in the order of their service at Wabash. In the old picture to the right are grouped the Wabash faculty of 1895. Seated are: J. H. Osborne, John L. Campbell, M. B. Thomas, H. Zwingli McLain, President Burroughs, Donald- son Bodine. Standing are: H. M. King- ery, Harry Starr, A. B. Milford, C. A. Tuttle, R. A. King, D. D. Haines, James H. Foster, William O. Emery, Duane Studley, Harry S. Wedding. Some of the members of the Board of Trustees who attended the spring meeting last, year are pictured below. First row: Louis B. Hopkins, Russell Byers, Lawrence DeVore. Second row: George B. Luckett, Will H. Hays, James P. Goodrich, Eben Wolcott, Evans Woolen. Third row: Edward E. Ames, Roy Massena, Edgar Evans, Joseph J. Daniels. Q gl ik 'Viv Hs, lf f iii 2 x. we my fs .r ta , s, .aa M. r . . is ,. 4 x A . 3222, if N W X 7 ' LCUIS BERTRAM HOPKINS, LL.D., Liff.D., SCD. 1926- Louis Bertram Hopkins has served Wabash as president since 1926. True to the traditions and ideals of the six Wabash presidents who preceded him, Dr. Hopkins has directed Wabash in its unique role in the Midwest as a menis non- denominational, liberal arts college, and has aided materially in the development of the college in the past fourteen years. Born in 1881, he Went to Colburn Classical Institute and Dartmouth. He received his M. A. degree in 19253 re- ceived in 1930 from DePauw, LL.Dg Marietta, LL.D., 1930, Hanover, Litt.D., 1932, Rose Polytechnic, Sc.D., 1933. In an active career Dr. Hopkins has served as Asst. to the Gen. Mgr. of General Electric Co., in the Classification of Personnel, U. S. Army, as Treasurer, Scott Company, engineers in industrial personnel, as lecturer for the Wharton School of Finance and Commerce of the University of Pennsylvania, and also at the Tuck School of Administration and Finance of Dartmouth College. For four years preceding 1926 he was Director of Personnel at Northwestern University. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Kappa Epsilon, and Pi Gamma Mu. He is a member of the Commission of Institutions of Higher Education of the North Central Association of Col- leges and Secondary Schools. His chief hobby is photography. Wu!" DEAN REGISTRAR DEAN George Valentine Kendall Frederick Carl Domroese BYTOYI Kightly Tfippet OFFICE STAFF 1From Left to Rightj Mrs. Elsie Davidson, Miss Esther Luckett, Miss Eleanor Peterson, Mrs. Karl Schlemmer, Miss Mildred Roach, Mrs. Charles Kuonen. Sixteen JAMES GILREY WEDDING Treasurer. Born August 25, 1870, at Wabash for 46 years. Sc.B., Wa- bash, 1892. Among the men who have devoted their lives to Wabash Col- lege, none has served more faithfully than Mr. Wedding. He has guided the finances of the College for the past 29 years and before that served as assistant treasurer. CLARENCE ELDREDGE LEAVENWORTH Professor of Romance Languages and Literature. Born April 27, 18875 at Wabash for 24 years. A.B., Hamil- ton College, A.M., Yale Universityg Ph.D., Chicago University, has also studied at Universities of Columbia, Paris, and Florence. Married-one child. Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Upsi- lon. Amer. Asso. of Teachers of French, Indiana Artists Club. Inter- ests include painting, choral singing, gardening, hiking, and outdoor sports. JAMES INSLEY OSBORNE Yandes Professor of English Lan- guage and Literature. Born Febru- ary 25, 18873 at Wabash for 21 years. A.B., A.M., Wabash, A.B., Oxford university fRhodes Scholarj Ph.D., Columbia University. Married-two children. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Theta Pi. First Lieutanant, Military Intel- ligence, 1918-19. Attached to Ameri- can Peace Commission, Paris, 1919. Author: Arthur Hugh Clough, Co- author: Wabash College, the First Hundred Years. His chlef hobby is gardening. FREDERICK CARL DOMROESE Professor of German, Registrar. Born February 29, 18805 at Wabash for 21 years, registrar for 18 years. A.B., Butler University, A.M., Uni- versity of Michigan. Married - two children. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kap- pa Phi. Member, Indiana College Teache1's of German. Hobbies: music, painting, and stamp collecting. Xxx,- i ,i , is 43 e-gb Seventeen AC LT ,ALBERT REIFF BECHTEL Rose Professor of Botany. Born March 21, 1882, at Wabash for 20 years. A.B., University of Pennsyl- vania3 Ph.D., Cornell University. Married - three children. Member, American Association for Advance- ment of Science. Formerly taught at Penn State and Cornell Universities. His hobby is his shop work, and he still enjoys working in old South Hall. Author: An Introduction to Plant Scienceg Keys to the Spring Flora of Central Indiana. GEORGE VALENTINE KENDALL Milligan Professor of English. Born February 14, 1891, at Wabash for 20 years, as Dean for 16 years. A.B., Brown Universityg A.M., Uni-- versity of Wisconsin. Married. Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Phi. Second Lt. Field Artillery, A. E. F. 1917-19. On leave of absence first semester 1939- 40. GEORGE ERNEST CARSCALLEN Associate Professor of Mathema- tics. Born August 29, 1881Q at Wa- bash for 20 years. A.B., Wabash, A.M., University of Illinois. Married -one child. He likes geometry, pumpkin pie with ice cream, ice skat- ing, playing the fiddle, bearskin coats scientific boxing with no knockouts, His big dislike is moving pictures. NEIL CHARLES HUTSINPILLAR Associate Professor of English. Born February 20, 1886Q at Wabash for 20 years. A.B., Ohio State Uni- versity3 A.M., Chicago University. Unmarried. Pi Kappa Alpha. Former chemist for Ivory Soap. His hobby is avoiding hobbies. He dislikes restau- rant food. Eighteen FERGUSON REDDIE ORMES Professor of Economics. Born No- vember 27, 1891, at Wabash for 19 years. A.B., Colorado College, A.B., Yale University, M.A., Chicago Uni- versity. Married - three children. Alpha Sigma Phi. U. S. Naval Re- serve 1917-19. He is interested in accounting, and money and banking. His hobbies are ping-pong, chess, guitar, gardening, and hiking. WILLIAM NORWOOD BRIGANCE Professor of Speech. Born Novem- ber 17, 1896, at Wabash for 18 years. A.B., University of South Dakota, A.M., University of Nebraska, Ph.D., University of Iowa. Married - one child. Phi Beta Kappa, Lambda Chi Alpha, Tau Kappa Alpha. Lt. 32nd Division, A. E. F., 1917-19. He earned his Way through college by punching cattle. Head of the English depart- ment of the University of Hawaii, 1936-38. His hobbies are golf and color photography. Author of nine speech books. ROBERT WALLACE BRUCE Associate Professor of Psychology. Born April 7, 1900, at Wabash for 18 years. A.B., Wabash, A.M., Uni- versity of Chicago, Ph.D., University of C'hicago. Married-two children. Phi Beta Kappa, Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Xi, U. S. Marines, 1917-18. He likes to travel. His hobbies are music, track, chess, gardening, aviation, ten- nis and hiking. THEODORE GREGORY GRONERT Professor of History. Born July 28, 1887, at Wabash for 16 years. A.B., AM., and Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. Married. Phi Eta. Adju- tant, U. S. Army. He likes hiking, gardening, baked custard pudding, good biography and Wabash College. His major dislike is blackbirds roost- ing in the fall. Co-author: Wabash College, the First Hundred Years. C Nineteen ACUL LLOYD BRELSFORD HOWELL Professor of Chemistry. Born Aug- ust 28, 18873 at Wabash for 16 years. A.B., Wabash, M.S., Ph.D., University of Illinois. Married-four children. Phi Beta Kappa, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Xi, A.A.A.S. Did graduate work at Ohio State and Illinois. Was also instructor at Illinois. His hobbies are research, fishing and gardening. GEORGE WILLIAM HORTON Peck-Williams Professor of Physics. Born May 11, 18965 at Wabash for 16 years. B.S., Illinois Wesleyan, M.S., University of Wisconsin. Mar- ried-two children. Tau Kappa Ep- silon, Sigma Xi, American Physical Society. Served for eighteen months in the Signal Corps, U. S. Army. His hobbies are stamps, choral music, and puzzles. I-IENRY CLOSE MONTGOMERY Associate Professor of C'lassics. Born August 1, 1901, at Wabash for 14 years. A.B., Hanover, A.M., Uni- versity of Illinois, studied at Univer- sities of Colorado, Columbia, Rome, Vienna, and Heidelberg. Married- two children. Phi Delta Theta. In- tercollegiate Tennis Champion, 1919. Won varsity letters in three sports. Can play nearly all wind instruments. He has contributed articles to four ancient language journals and a Ger- man encyclopedia. JAMES JAMIESON PATERSON Assistant Professor of Economics, Freshman Coach, Director of Recre- ational Activities. Born October 30, 1899, at Wabash for 13 years. B.S., Northwestern, graduate work at Uni- versities of Columbia and Chicago Married-one child. Beta Gamma Sigma, Sigma Chi. American Ambu- lance Field Service, 1917. A.E.F. 169th Infant1'y, 1918-19. Previously employed as assistant sales manager, J. J. Badenoch Co. 1923-27. MYRON GUSTAVUS PHILLIPS Associate Professor of Speech, De- bate Coach. Born April 22, 1905g at Wabash for 12 years. A.B., Wabash, A.M., Iowa, graduate work at North- western. Married. Phi Beta Kappa, Lambda Chi Alpha. His interests are debate and dramatics. With W. Nor- wood Brigance he wrote "A Notebook for Speech". Levi ROBERT LIND Associate Professor of Classics. At Wabash for 11 yearsg on leave of ab- sence the second semester. A.B., A. M., Ph. D., University of Illinois. Married-one child. Phi Beta Kappa. His hobbies are writing, research, poetry, and tennis. He has Written many articles for learned journals and the book "What Rome Has Left Us." The second semester he spent at the University of Chicago on a fellowship for research in medieval Latin. JOHN DORLN TOMLINSON Associate Professor of Political Science. Born March 7, 19035 at Wa- bash for 11 years. A.B., North- western, A.M., Columbiag Ph. D., Uni- versity of Geneva. Married-one child. Delta Upsilon, Sigma Delta Chi. Director, American Committee, Geneva, Switzerland, 1930-38. Great- ly interested in international aiairs. Author of "The International Control of Radio Communications." JOSEPH CRAWFORD POLLEY Thornton Professor of Mathematics. Born August 17, 18973 at Wabash for 11 years. A.B., A.M., Yaleg Ph.D., Cornell. Married - two children. Lambda Chi Alpha. U. S. Naval Of- ficers' Training Unit at Yale, 1918. Taught at Yale, Colgate, Cornell, and Susquehanna Universities. Interested in Algebraic Geometry. Twenty-one CUL QBED SIMON JOHNSON Professor of Religion and Philoso- phy, Chaplain. Born May 5, 1881, at Wabash for 11 years. A.B., Carle- ton College, B.D., Oberlin College, Ph.D., University of California. Mar- ried-two children. In missionary service for 14 years in C'anton, China. He can speak Swedish and Chinese and has studied Greek, Latin, He- brew, French and German. Has taught at Union Theological Semin- ary and Lingnaan University in Can- ton, China, also in Stanford Univer- sity, University of California, and Mills College. Author: A Study of Chinese Alchemy ibased on transla- tions from standard Chinese worksj. ALONZO ERWIN GOLDSBERRY Instructor in History, Baseball C'oach. Born March 15, 1900, at Wa- bash for 9 years. A.B., Wabash, A.M., Butler University. Married- two children. Lambda Chi Alpha. He dislikes flies, liars, freshmen, and profanity. E. G. STANLEY BAKER Assistant Professor of Zoology. Born April 22, 1916, at Wabash for 8 years ion leave of absence to Le- land Stanford University, 1939-401. A.B., DePauw University, graduate work at University of Chicago, Marine Biological Labratories, Ohio State University and Leland Stanford Uni- versity. Married -- one child. Inter- ested in physiology, embryology, and freshwater biology. Hobbies: track and politics. BYRON KIGHTLY TRIPPET Acting Dean, Assistant Professor of History. Born September 21, 1908, at Wabash for 6 years. A.B., Wabash, A.M., Oxford University CRhodes Scholarb. Married. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Theta Pi, Tau Kappa Alpha. While at Oxford, he rowed on his col- lege crew. Interested in people, books, sports, and politics. Twenty-two FRANZ SCHUBERT PRELL Instructor in German. Born Sep- tember 26, 19095 at Wabash for 5 years. A.B., Wabashg graduate Work at University of Minnesota. Married. Phi Beta Kappa. Won "W" in bas- ketball. His hobbies are all sports and he is interested in German litera- ture. EDWIN ST. CLAIR GANTZ Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Born March 17, 19103 at Wabash for 5 years. A.B., M.S., Ph.D., State Uni- versity of Iowa. Sigma Xi. Inter- ested in analytical chemistry and ap- plications for X-rays. His hobbies are stamp collecting and singing. CHARLES ETIENNE KUONEN Instructor in Physics. Born Octo- ber 10, 1911g at Wabash for 5 years. A.B., DePauw Universityg graduate work at Unive1'sity of Minnesota. Married. Interested in modern de- velopments in physics, especially the counting of radio-active particles. JOHN PAUL SCOTT Associate Professor of Zoology, Track Coach. Born December 17, 19095 at Wabash for 5 years. A.B., University of Wyomingg A.B., Ox- ford University fRhodes Scholarj. Ph.D., University of Chicago. Mar- ried -- two children. Interested in heredity and sociology. -.gum r'-v Twenty-three C LT WARREN WRIGHT SHEARER Instructor in Economics. Born Sep- tember 11, 1915, at Wabash for 4 years. A.B., Wabash, graduate work at University of Wisconsin. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Theta Pi, Tau Kappa Alpha. RICHARD ELWELL BANTA Director of Public Relations. Born February 16, 1904, at Wabash for 4 years. Married -- one child. Tau Kappa Epsilon. He claims he is the meanest Republican in Montgomery County. Hobbies: rest, cigars, and more rest. LYLE SERVIES SEAMAN Instructor in Botany. Born March 18, 19135 at Wabash for 3 years. A.B., Wabash, graduate work at Uni- versity of Illinois. Married. His hobby is sports of all kinds, especially bas- ketball. WALDO H. FURGASON Assistant Professor of Zoology. Born April 25, 19025 at Wabash for 2 years. A.B., St. Olaf College, grad- uate wolk at University of Southern California, Stanford University, Hop- kins Marine Stationg Ph.D., Stanford University. Sigma Xi, American Association for the Advancement of Science. American German Ex- change Fellovvship to the University of Munich. Formerly taught' at Whit- man College. His hobbies are music and mountains. A get ,0 -L ii. 'il T wenty-four CULT ROBERT JAMES WEDDING Librarian. Born May 7, 19145 at Wabash for 2 years. A.B., Wabashg library training at the University of Illinois. Married. His hobbies are hunting and horses. DONALD EDWIN DEVOTO Instructor in Romance Languages. Born February 27, 19185 first year at Wabash. A.B., Wabashg studied at Purdue University. Phi Beta Kappa. Lambda Chi Alpha. His hobbies are glee club, playing the violin, and liv- ing. GEORGE HAROLD EMERSON Instructor in Economics. Born on April 18, 19145 first year at Wabash. A.B., Wabash. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Gamma Delta. Married-one SON. His hobbies are sports, especially golf, history, and moving pictures. ,Y iw - , ' ,, 1 571' -. Z3 . f ,. 4 if A i is A N? He's either getting ready for the trout sea- son or just fooling around . . . just can't keep his hands offen that Tom Swift stuff . . . The Rubinoff of Wabash wrapped in his ancient pelt , . Lebo scraping the results of a Frosh party off the Senior Bench . . . Well, if Gantz can't do it, how are we supposed to know what it's all about? . . . Maybe these Phi Betes in Music Sw xr sw-xiii 2 :, ..... 1 P a fi wif x X r i S W Appreciation are getting him down . . . The Weazened Wizard sways an audience with the beauty of his eloquence . . . The good Doctor finding out what makes a flower smell . . .Gron- ert making out one of those pipe examsg he even needs those books to write the questions . . . Baker pops a question . . . He just gave three infielders the hot-foot. Twenty-ive "This is Wabash" includes first, an informal snapshot story of the school year from coming to school in September, until the Commence- ment exercises in June, with snapshots of dances, pee-rades, hell-week, and views of the campus in fall, Winter, and spring, in between. Second, the section includes the club and activi- ty pictures and write-ups. All Wabash organi- zations from Phi Beta Kappa to The Cavemang from Alpha Pi to Scarlet Masque, are included in this second part of "This is Wabash". AN, w..,, ,A . , as i . ff. fmws.,-m 'U S. A 1 , g it 1' mg".f" vA"? Q Q . " A , J A f ,fx W fwff? . , 1 .11 Q an 1 Y V A- V ,, , 'Q " , f' 3 2 ' ' E p' V ,.., ,vunll N s 3 ' f The boys roll in for fall classes-Rich man's "Cheese it, de yard dicks is comin' " . . .Another son gets off the bus . . . More money men who normal Wabash man rolls oifen the rods . . . can afford to travel horizontally . . . Double- "Big Joe from Kokomo, oh be there" . . . Phi header hitches up for Vertical arrival . . . "All Gam muscle men oiling rushees as Independents right, don't stop, you SLQDSSUV' . . . The cos- observe technique.. .. mopolitan wave gets in - lamp de fedoras . . . Twenty-eight More autumn shotsg all about Home- coming, the day before: .... "Let,s have three Wabash's and a Hght, now crack it out! ln-in front of the Strand footlights .... Frosh hold privy council in hide-out before bonfire .... Frosh, Ford, fuel for fire .... Fire .... Freshmen tear down Center Hall. for additional l l tinder for annual conflagrationg semi in back- ground new accessory for maintenance crew . . . How to get the crowning glory to the top? Mighty master minds manipulate magnificent monument-from distance .... Quiet, atten- tive audience before court-house steps, some attired in evening regalia. Twenty-nine M1 frvw is- 'fix Thirty Jlfomacomifig Kappa Sig decorations melt down after big rain . . . Phi Delts' art work staggers reviewers . . . Lambda Chi's Qld Homestead lost on the Thirty-one returning alums get sea-sick . . . Betas put Model-T in action on front walk . . . Sigs ful- fill life ambition and have a still on their lawn flip of a coin . . . Phi Gams sink battleship as . . . Winning Delt decorations hide the house Vw, M . . Qi., Az T 1 2.4 V Bw J .Il 4 Ag w af 1-as-A M X? l"W"" fm' r, 1 , ,. M' if! 522 ZX if 1' ff' .,.g'4 .: f1, gmls fi , 1 pw 24- if i 51 W X lima L ' Chasing greased pork chops around Ingalls Field and crawling on hands and knees-all part of the day's Work for excited Frosh . . . Bringing home the bacon . . . The game with Butler the band warm-up in Claypool lobby . . , f ima ,,... ' lk "Cheese, pipe de gams will ya?" . . . CoXey's hunger march . . . More parade scenes and did it do any good? . . . Last two pictures refer to a slight misunderstanding arising during the Dc-Pauw game, and who swiped Who's pot? Thirty-Two ' 1 W X ext .V Vp ' A ,ff W I . Q ' ,s 'Wi ., .Y ,w 'f W., ., -df, . ! U MW, QQ., 4. I - , ww. R ,K -r H, ir I.. Q 'YF 'f wril ' JW x J, 'at' sq 'f Y 'ff . 1 , Q .. ,. fl. .ef M . "9'l f +R .M ai- -fhs xf -. , ' N lg 'ir' 1'-1 f I V -mx J 5 , ,V lv f r Q , 4 1 A uv, 1. V v , . , ,Q qu x Y .. . - '.. H .A , ,A v. M - fu 2 Thirtffhree Those long, hard Winters at Wabash with a little respectable recreation and a few Caveman diversions: .... Phi Gams Walk in where angels fear to tread .... Fiji plebes clean up the bar- racks .... Donit get scared, folks, he dasnit swing it .... Kris Kringle time at the Kappa Sig Kastle .... Beta dances with Sig date on Delt floor .... Sigs banish paddle for freshman discipline .... Who said Gantz wasn't popular? Forest Hall study hours .... Kappa Sigs refuel for hard night to come .... uGoo evening, lovely ladyi'-Parkhurst turns on the stuff . . . . Varsity Show, 60 superb entertainers 60, sere- nade MacMurray .... Sinister Banta lurks in background to squash roisterers in Jacksonville Hub. Thirty-four I ,, , , , ,. 1 E -01 ,MTW ,, ,,m,-,,- . , . -,, - AXX 5. The annual pre-spring warm-up: .... Kappa Sig killers snap the wrist .... Beta batters bend beams busily .... Monon milk train dumps cargo for Fiji brawl .... Wabash wooers return from dance dates with Mac- Murray maidens .... "Five feet two, eyes of blue, I know what I want and so do youv . . . . Tired. but happy Sphinxers end a dance and start the rounds .... Rhode shows Pete and the squad just how he won that last poker hand on the Ohio basketball trip .... What's that Phi Delt doing with a coat on? .... "Dat don' Cut no ice wit me, white boy!" .... Phi Gam anklers trip to a few Collegian rhythms .... John has a Gay time at Beta-Delt dance. I I 1, ,, Q- U W , MWA W WV A Tlzirty-ive TX 5 Thirty-six ,NK gf . fgrfrizg Sundry spring snaps with the emphasis on Class Day . . . . The Dean's in there some place, fellows, now's our chance!-rugged Ryan rushes to rescue remains of Council .... Bruce watches brood in Old Chapel finals .... Mould- ing a mighty- .... A spring chapel, fthis lL'llSl1,f taken on Tuesday .... Where's that old sm rascal Abe? or spring bargains for Sam .... Spring plowing on the back forty .... Pagan rites in chapel's shadow .... Frosh finally take bath on that day .... Kraus coyly cools cu- lottes .... fSuch spring events as Prom and Convention can be located perhaps in back of bookj. hu' M Ai- A A iThfQ5-Sami W-mwah, Commencement Week-end concludes college yearg this page concludes snapshot story of col- lege year: .... Trip plays camera-shy before peerade .... Prexy parades past probable pos- terity .... Hodnett conducts last verbal rights in front of Center .... The Baccalaureate ser- vice .... Alumni banqueteers hearken to Words of Wisdom from Hon. Dwight Green .... Seniors tread the last mile to their fate .... Brains at breakfast - Phi Betes, old and new, pause for picture .... The Black Legion holds last, long hike. And on Monday, June 3, it will all be over-until next fall. Thirty-eight PHI BETA KAPPA Robert Dwight Shearer William Joseph Haines Highest among the scholastic honors that a Wabash man can win is the right to Wear a Phi Beta Kappa key. Throughout the country this small gold key is recognized as a reward for distinctive achievement. Every spring in 152 institutions of higher learning a group of gradu- ating students, not to exceed in number one-sixth of the entire class, is elected to Phi Beta Kappa. A chapter of this organization exists at Wa- bash. Last spring at class day the men who received the honor of being elected to Americais oldest and most distinguished scholastic fraternity Were: Thagrus Burns, Herbert Campbell, Donald Custis, Richard Dear- born, Donald DeVoto, George Emerson, Frederick Helfrich, Robert Long, William Moore, and Carter Tharp. As is the custom, two juniors having the best scholastic record also receive keys. These men were William Haines and Robert Shearer. Thirty-nine SQL ,Jn :law : ,. , ' .. - 5 :P 1: - -49" W A i Q- " 73 1 First Row: Dearborn, Lawlis, Stofer, Heimbrodt, Shearer, Ristine Second Row: Hanna, Gantz, Fisher, McConnell, Sanders, Haines. THE BLUE KEY The Wabash Blue Key is an honorary society for the recognition of men who have done outstanding Work in campus activities. It is not afhliated with the national organization of the same name. Each semester the active members nominate eight juniors for initiation. Of these eight, four are initiated by the approval of the Faculty. The Blue Keyls purpose is to further Worthwhile projects on the campus. This year the club sponsored the Marital Relations Course, co- sponsored the Intercollegiate Sing, and gave a scholarship trophy to the highest ranking freshman group. This year's officers Were: President, Gus Heimbrodtg Vice-president, Bob Stoferg Secretary-treasurer, Gene Lawlis. Forty TAU KAPPA ALPHA Tau Kappa Alpha is the national honorary fraternity for exceptional ability in forensics. Election to TKA is achieved through recommendation by the Department of Speech, the candidate having participated in at least two inter-collegiate debates or one inter-collegiate oratorical contest. As the standards of speech at Wabash are high, nomination to TKA is an honor coveted by every speech student. Each year the club attends a district conference and the members acquire valuable training in ex- temporaneous speaking and parliamentary procedure. A high point in the year is reached at the initiation and banquet at Turkey Run in the spring. Officers of the chapter are: Robert Boord, Presidentg Louis Schaedler, Vice-presidentg Professor Phillips, Permanent Secretary. Plrst Row: Schaedler, Brigance, Boord. Second Row: Hamborsky, Young, Ristine. ,fwwrl gg f 613 ha ,,vw""' 4 . M i 1 Z ' :uw MN! n4"""Wx 5 Forty-one PI DELT EPSILO The Wabash Chapter of Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary journa- listic fraternity, was chartered in 1923. Its emblem is a small, triangular gold key. New members are elected each spring from the men who have held responsible positions on the publications of the college. This year Pi Delta Epsilon arranged a program for the Mock-Political Convention and a Publication's Manual to aid Wabash editors in their various duties. In addition Pi Delt sent Rollin Post to the National Con- vention held in Richmond, Virginia. At the present time members are endeavoring to stimulate competition for the various publication jobs at Wabash. The president of Pi Delta Epsilon is ex-officio chairman of the Board of Publications. Officers for the year were: President, Rollin Post, Vice-president, Gene Lawlisg and Secretary-treasurer, Bob Shearer. First Row: Burk, Lawlis, Post, Shearer, I-Iodnett. Second Row: Supple, Fisher, Hamilton, Sanders, Blum :Vw Forty-Iwo 'fbi .wg nfs' 'S First Row: Thomas, Somers, Haines, Evans, Miller, Sullivan. Second Row: Flaningam, Bechtel, Norman, Huber, Doermann, Third Row: Van Cleave, Hagerman, Blake, Grimes. LPH PI Alpha Pi is an organization composed of advanced students in Division I. It meets at least once a month to present scientific views and to en- courage an exchange of ideas among the students, faculty members and outside speakers. Each year the members select new men from the highest ranking two- thirds of the junior class in Division I, and the top three-fourths of the senior class. The two highest ranking sophomores are also eligible for membership. Last year they were Paul Leakey and Miles Sullivan. The club was composed of fourteen seniors and twelve juniors. The oHicers this year were: Kenneth Evans, President, Bill Haines, Vice-president, and August Doermann, Secretary-treasurer. Forty-three SPHINX CL The Sphinx Club is an honorary organization for men who are out- standing on the campus. There are two initiations each year, one for seniors in the fall and one for juniors and sophomores in the spring. Nine new members were initiated last fall. The club gives a trophy to the champion in intramural sports, a cup to the fraternity having the best homecoming decorations, and at class day each year awards the lily, shovel, straw, and brown derby to the deserving seniors. The dance which they sponsored this winter was quite successful. The officers this year were: Payne Heimbrodt, President, Fred Rhode, Vice-presidentg and Ted Powers, Secretary-treasurer. First Row: Dearborn, Hanna, Salyer, Heimbrodt, Powers, McDermott, Shearei Second Row: Pease, Rhode, Phillips, Scheivley, McConnell, Ryan, Post. Third Row: Quinn, Adamson, Emmert, Schulze, Reynolds, Schloot. """""---. Forty-four ar'-1 fgsfsl. i First Row: Professors Tomlinson, Ormes, Shearer. Second Row: Shearer, Post, Sanders, Lawlis. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS The Board of Publications plays an important role behind the scenes of Wabash journalism. Its members supervise the finances of all publica- tions and select the editors and business managers. The success of the publi- cations on the campus is the result of line supervision by the Board. This year the Board consolidated all Wabash publications in a single ofhce in the basement of Peck Hall, and furnished it with tables, typewriters, files and other equipment. The student members of the Board are selected from Pi Delta Epsilon, and the president of Pi Delr automatically becomes chairman of the Board. This year Rollin Post Was chairman and Lawrence Sanders was secretary- treasurer. We of the yearbook staff are very grateful for the help and cooperation we have received from them in the past year. Fortyyive Editorial Stall' First Row : Davidson, Hodnett, Rettig. Second Row : Gronert, Fisher, Young, Harrison. Editors and Business Manager Fisher, Editor Blum, Business Manager Hodnett, Editor Business Staff First Row : Bowman, Blum, Schroeder, Charni. Second Row: Ledford, Hill, Diddel. Cunningham THE ACHELOR M .fm X A .- we Mk Nbr , I ' " , 4? in x M S W1 ff L 111, 1 Frwly-six Editorial Staff Beckman, Henderson, Supple, Hamilton, Byerrum, Ochiltree Brummett, Business Manager Supple, Editor Business Staff First Row: Scharf, Stautz, Brummett, Jay, Riley. Jacoby. Second Row: Frazee, Whitridge, Fisher, Blue, Wharton. -- - -..E ,..4 0419 THE WABASH ,....-ff" Staff First Row : Hight, Barnhill, Ristine, Beckman. Second Row :- Bracken, Long, Whitney, Rodabau gh , Freeman , Morrow.. Ristine, Editor Snap Ristine, Blue, Hight, Trester, Ormes, Barnhill. 1 111. 2 1 -1 Forly-ezght . Q fm, ,f am,.57il 1 W ar 6 Wir 'sis . . g, J-. may B14 7"'7t ,.:JiSw,wg,. " sv ww . WZ A V Row 1: Hamilton, Young, Barnett. Row 2: Young, Barta, Anderson. NEWS BUREAU The News Bureau is the propaganda disseminating agency of Wabash. Once a week general bulletins on activities at Wabash which are of interest to newspapers in this area, are prepared and sent out, especially to students' home-town newspapers and to the Associated Press. Special articles of general interest about Wabash are often written and sent out. These ar- ticles have resulted in a wider knowledge of Wabash and its activities throughout the Middle West. The News Bureau is regulated by the Board of Publications, but its activities are directed by Mr. Banta and Mr. Shearer. A student is placed at its head and has a staff of capable assistants to help gather and write news to send out. This year Bob Young was the Director of the Wabash College News Bureau. Forty-nine BAND The Hfty-piece Wabash Band with its scarlet uniforms is the most colorful and probably the best known of all campus organizations. During football and basketball games its stirring tunes and precision marching provide entertainment for the spectators and encouragement for the players and fans. This year the band made one new trip-to the Chicago football game where it made a fine impression, even with the competition of the famed Chicago band, one of the best in the Big Ten. It also presented this spring, the first concert in Wabash history, which was quite successful. The band owns all the uniforms and over thirty of the instruments in addition to a large library of musical scores. It is adding to these facilities every year. The success of the band is the result of long hours of work on the part of the members and the fine direction of Bill Haines, the student director, and Professor Montgomery. F zfty I 4. A. o - First Row: Colvin, Anderson, Carman, Keteham, Young, Honan, Yarnold, Pulver, Miner, Denk, Fisher, Baker, Siegle, Cochrane. Second Row: DeVoto QDireetorJ, Kinman, Harris, Austin, Gantz, Yoder, Lamond, Anderson, Moore, Mc- Queen, Welseh, Riley, Bolen. Third Row: Stofer fAeeompanistJ, Simmons fAecompanistJ, Romine, Bowman, Collett, Jones, Acker, Martindale, Jackson, Whitney, Sears, Baldwin, Ristine. GLEE LUB The Wabash Glee Club sang under the direction of Professor Don DeVoto, who succeeded Professor George W. Horton. In addition to several concerts, radio engagements, and a Vesper service with the com- bined Crawfordsville city choirs, the Glee Club formed the nucleus of another outstanding Varsity Show. Opening night of the Varsity Show was at MacMurray College for Women at Jacksonville, Illinois. The show later was presented at Wabash and at Indianapolis. In addition the Glee Club co-sponsored the lnterfraternity Sing, which Was. inaugurated in 1938. In addition to Professor DeVoto, the ofiieers Were: President, Guy Kinmang Secretary-treasurer, Otto Anderson, and Librarian, Woodward Romine. F zfty-one CCLLEGIANS The Collegians are in their fifth year on the Wabash Campus. This year most of the arrangements have been made by Forrest Foreman, the pianist, while the bookings have been handled by Al Joslin. Several freshmen have joined the band this season, so an excellent organization is assured for the coming years. The Collegians have played at several large dances throughout the state, at Indianapolis, Bloomington, Elwood, Tipton, Kentland, and other cities. During the last two summers the Collegians have played at Colum- bia University, and they have several good offers for this summer, but are undecided as yet as to their final plans. First Row: Foreman, Patton, Joslin, Benz, Boyer Moore Second Row: McDonald, Bradley, Haines. Third Row: Lockwood, Kaehler. F zfty-two First Row: Hill, Morrison, Schmitt, Schaller, Herron. Second Row: Denk, Tompkins, Simpson, Sears, Burrin, Bigler. AMBASSADORS The Ambassadors, who specialize in sweeter swing, have upheld their reputation in spite of strong competition from the Collegians. The last two summers they have been employed by the French Lines and the Cunard- White Star Lines for trans-Atlantic crossings. As a part of the Varsity Show at MacMurray they were quite successful. They have also filled many en- gagements around the state this year. Much credit for the success of the Ambassadors belongs to Budge Burrin, who manages the engagements, does the arranging, and plays the singing trombone. There were two new men this year, Bob Denk, who plays the trumpet and helps with the arranging, and Fritz Bigler on the bass. Next year the Ambassadors should be better than ever since their personnel will remain intact. Fzffy- three DEBATES UAD This year's Debate squad is one of the most successful in recent years. The team personnel includes but one senior and Hve juniors, so a Wealth of good material will be available in the coming years. A novice team was entered in a tournament at Bloomington, one team debated with Indiana State, another team put on a radio debate at Chicago while two others teams debated at Olivet College. Four "A" teams and two "BU teams participated in the big Manchester tournament and Won twenty-four out of thirty-four debates to become one of the highest ranking teams entered. Four men also debated in the tradi- tional DePauW-Earlham-Wabash triangle, one of the midWest's oldest rival- ries. An extended trip through Ohio and Michigan was made late in the season by four of the debaters and Dr. Brigance. First Row: Rudduck, Davidson, Professor Phillips, Jackson, Eltzroth, Ristine. Second Row: Withner, Beckman, Boord, Christopher, Young, Quick, Young, Freeman F zlfty-four First Row: Hamborsky, Scharf, Riekett, Dr. Brigance, Joslin, Gragg. Second Row: Rudduck, Quick, Kinman, Boord, Young. SPEAKERS' BUREAU In 1927 Dr. Brigance started the first Speakers' Bureau in the United States at Wabash College. Speakers are furnished for service clubs, Women's clubs, parent-teachers associations, churches and high schools. Since its organization it has filled over 1100 calls, and for the past few years it has averaged over 100 a year. Subjects presented this year in- cluded Juvenile Delinquency, National Parks, National Defence, Foam Rubber, Modern Church, Presidential Possibilities, and several others. Dick Gragg's speech on Juvenile Delinquincy has been most in demand. F i fty-Eve HISTGRY CLUB The Contemporary History Club was founded in the fall of 1937 by a group of upper-classmen interested in history and current events. It meets twice a month to discuss matters of historical interest and current happenings. Membership in the club is restricted to those approved by the faculty and then Voted in by the club. Several interesting papers have been given this year by the club mem- bers, two of whom speak at each meeting. Such widely varying topics as the Mexican War, the clash in Finland, the growth of California, the rise of modern Germany, have been presented by students. Dr. Riemann, Mr. Morris Golden and other outside guests have participated in the club's dis- cussions from time to time. This year,s officers were: President, Harry Fisherg Secretary, John Brumbaugh. Professor Gronert is the faculty advisor. First Row: Gronert, Davidson, Professor Gronert, Fisher, Youn Ristme Second Row: Schroeder, Kraus, Ransom, Hoopingarner, McConnell Hancock Cronk w I , x ' V' War' -L -are A '1 4 .. 3. ..f . F My-six INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB The International Relations Club is organized to conduct discussion on international relations and public affairs. It holds monthly meetings in the old chapel and at fraternity houses. A special shelf at the Library holds the International Relations Club's library of over one hundred volumes. Every year the Carnegie Endow- ment for International Peace contributes fifteen books. This year the club enjoyed several local and outside speakers, and sent a delegation to the Mid-west Regional Conference of International Rela- tions Clubs. Gfhcers for the year included Joe Harrison, Presidentg Malcolm McVie, Secretaryg and Roger Walters, Program Chairman. Professor Tomlinson acts as advisor. First Row: Frazee, Professor Tomlinson, Johnson, Rogers. Second Row: McVie, Walters, Boyd, VanSickle. W.. .ft ' .4 -. X ,W . W I 77 F zfty-seven First Row: Burk, Coffield, Professor Leavenworth, Hackleman, Walhay, Dearborn, Hill, Denk. Second Row: Hale, Davidson, Rich, Rettig, Gronert, Herron, Stofer, Schmitt, Ireland, Hamborsky, Hodnett Third Row: Parkhurst, Romine, Hancock, McConnell, Quick, Ransom, Hamilton, Byerrum. FRENCH CLUB The French Club fosters a keener French conversation among its members, and offers an opportunity to become more acquainted with French life and habits. Each year the club enjoys a dinner at the homes of Professor Leavenworth and Professor Kendall. The Christmas meeting when gifts were presented by Professor Leavenworth was the high point of the year. The oilicers for this year are: President, Ward Hacklemang Vice- president, Ward Walhayg and Professor Leavenworth, who is the perren- nial secretary. F zfty-eight GERMAN LUB Der Deutsche Verein for the past fourteen years has given its members .1 broader understanding of German life, literature, and music. At meetings this year, members gave synopses of German books, Professor Montgomery spoke, Dr. Gruenniger, head of DePauW's German department,gave an inter- esting lecture on his recent trip through Germany, and discussions were held in German. The annual Christmas party was held at the home of Professor Domroese. Pfefferneussen and other German foods were eaten and the meeting closed with the singing of carols in German. The officers this year Were: Stanley Cochrane, President, Rollin Post, Vice- presidentg and Professors Domroese and Prell, faculty directors. First Row: Bolen, Thomas, Professor Domroese, Cochrane, Professor Prell, Stofer, Graham. Second Row: Mielke, VVithner, Anderson, Trinpet, Sears, Post, Miller, Randak, Schroeder. Fzj7y-nine OMEG - " " MEN'S CLUB Omega is the honorary organization for outstanding independent men on the campus. The emblem of the club is the greek letter Omega super- imposed on a scarlet "W". This year Omega has been busy reorganizing its activities. The oflicers of Omega this year were: Ralph Lamond, Presidentg Wally Miller, Vice-presidentg Lauren Schloot, Secretary-treasurerg and Henry Gantz, Intramural Chairman. Row 1. Ryan, La mond, Van Cleave, Kraus, Schloot, Flani gon. Row 2. Evans, Coy Kendall, Haines, Mil 4, ler, Bechtel, Gvantz, Grimes, Henson, Rickett. Row 1. Hess, Gantz, S e i l e r, Hackleman Buehner, Sabo. Row 2. Scheivley, Gineris, Salyer Kraus, Gray, Brown Crockett, Wilson. Row Rhode., Fisher Schloot, E rn m e r 12 Miller, Calwell, Han na, Cochrane. Mc Dermott. Row 4. Quinn Schulze. Hess. Heim brodt, Phillips, Walk er, Sheeler. The "W,' Menls Club is the honorary organization for all men Who have won their letter in athletics. The club meets once a year to have its picture taken. Sixty COMMISSARY ASSCCIATIO First Row: Silverman, Huber, Gineris, Gantz, Sullivan, Somers, Evans, Blake. Second Row: Rettig, O'Dell, Yoder, Degitz, Zimdars, Mielke. Third Row: Simpson, Anderson, Schmitt, Crockett, Ashner, Trippet. First Row: Benz, Kaehler, Hartlage, Dyslin, McQueen, Young, Pulver, Blue. Second Row: Wildermuth, Strean, Simpson, Craig, Anderson. Third Row: Tracy 1CookJ, Boyer, Krache, Parrett, Hubbard. lsr: 'ww' W' This organization is one of the best of any on the campus. It provides at Forest Hall a convenient place for rooming and boarding for many independent men. In its second year Miles Sullivan has acted as president, and Hank Gantz has been manager. Each student pays an entry fee and a specified amount each week for his meals. At the end of each semester the accumulated savings are distributed among the membersg this yearis first semester renetting nearly four hundred dollars. An in- novation last year, the Co-op has proved so successful that it is now an established fixture on the Wabash campus. Sixty-one Dramatic activities on the Wabash campus are carried on under the direction of the Scarlet Masque. This organization is composed of those interested both in acting and in working behind the scenes. New mem- bers are elected each year by the Masque on the basis of dramatic service. To be eligible, an actor must have played a major part in one play or minor parts in two playsg stage hands must have worked in two plays. The well-known play "Brother Ratn, about student life at V. M. I., was produced during the first semester with great success. The Masque was fortunate to secure the services of John D. Coons, who has acted in many Broadway roles, to direct this production. Professor Furgason was the faculty advisor. Seated: Gramr, Mrs. J. D. Tomlinson, Mrs. Howard Kinnaman, Fertig, Dearborn, Buzzard. Standing: Burk, Brummett, Hayman, Whitney, Miss Mildred Remley, Aeker, Miss Martha Fudge, Park- hurst, Miss Betty Johnson, Seharf, Frost. S ixty-two A The second semester was spent in re-writing the constitution, and mak- ing plans for the construction of a Little Theater in Peck Hall. The college has given the Masque two former lecture rooms on the first floor of Peck Hall and the facilities for remodeling them into a Little Theater seating about 160 persons. This theater is expected to stimulate greater interest in dramatic activities at Wabash which have formerly been curtailed by the lack of space and equipment. The officers for this year were: President, Bill Dearborn, Business Manager, Vern Brown, Stage Manager, Bill Boyd, and Advertising Mana- ger, John Clancy. Row 1: Gragg, Frost, Dearborn, Walhay, Brown. Row 2: Wirth, Williams, Calwell, Fertigf, Hill, McVie, Hall, Moynahan Row 3: Whitney, Brummett, Boyd, Burhans, Scharf. Row 4: Parkhurst, Herron, Buzzard. Row 5: Hayman, Beckman, Koster, Jones. an Wm Szxty-three .ad 43+ A S For over half a century Wabash ath- letic teams have lived up to their name of Little Giants. From the days when Pur- due and I. U. were just a couple of games on the schedule down to the present day of athletic subsidization and physical edu- cation courses at larger institutions, the Little Giants have lived up to their repu- tation of "Wabash Always Fights" on gridirons, in Held houses, and on diamonds throughout the Middle West. One of the old cuts shows the first Wabash football squad as it appeared I , dressed appropriately for the grid game of the late eighties. It is a far cry from the era of tasseled caps and tight-fitting knickers to this day of rib pads and bake- lite cleats, but the same old fighting spirit of former Wabash teams is there today. ---7: 1. V ,X X 1 Lf. If Q L, ,s-J - ' ' ' - x , 1 dun. .fwa L 5 .,.- 4.-gf X -L ,-N gi NNY N. 'f' ff .f xii N 1 5 1' gn 1 ff' f ' A fx 61 5 6 bf Z ,- I f if ' .Q , 1 'hw J 4 CCPETEQQ On the last page and this appear three decades of Pete Vaughan. First as a 1908 graduate of Crawfordsville High School, a decade later as an army captain, then an- other decade later as head coach of foot- ball and basketball at Wabashg and on the preceding page you saw a full length shot of Pete as he appeared during the last foot- ball season. No wonder Pete,s a tradi- tion! Seldom has a school felt such con- tinued faith in and respect for a coach. lt canit be an accident! It must be Pete! Other schools will go on hiring and firing their coaches according to the suc- cess of the past season, but we have a hunch that succeeding Wabash genera- tions will continue to Watch that inimit- able one-handed cigarette rolling, listen to those innumerable stories, and continue to become better athletes and better men, as have those Wabash men of the past twen- ty-onc years. Coach Goldsberry is in the midst of another baseball cam- paign, which we hope will be a successful one. "Goldy" com- pleted another season last fall as football assistant to "Rob- ert." Coach Scott is a more recent addition to the coaching staff. Two years ago when track was revived at Wabash Dr. Scott became coach and has contin- ued in that role since track has become again a major sport. Coach Patterson has complet- ed a highly successful season as freshman mentor turning out a better than average football team and a high-powered bas- ketball club that defeated both Butler and DePauw rhynies. ln addition "Pat" has served in his position as Recreational Di- rector. Sixty-six if 5. 5' ,- , S. , ifgiiejfi 3 it NS SE ICR MANAGERS The men pictured below are the ones who bear the real brunt of athletics at Wabash. For two and three years they have been busy handing out chewing gum, gathering up dirty towels, chasing foul balls, carrying helmets, mopping the floor between halves, and performing the thousand and one other duties that fall to those athletic participants who don't do the actual playing. 5'1" Bill Bullock, Football Harry Fisher, Basketball Charley Brooks, Baseball Bill Blum, Track The c h i e f assistant cheer leader is one Omar Faust, frequently refer- red to as the "Skull". He is a Sig sophomore with two years of lead- ing remaining. CHEER LEADERS R as ,.,,l saw as ills VU QE 'Y S zxty-seven Bill Dearborn has been a Wabash yell-leader for three years. Bill is a Sig, member of Blue Key and active in campus organizations. Paul Salyer, Tackle Stan Cochrane, Half Leonard Kraus, Quarter John Hanna, End Sixteen lettermen and a quantity of seasoned sophomores formed the nucleus of Pete Vaughan's grid squad in his twenty-first year as head football coach. A much stiffer schedule than in recent years confronted the Scarlet, and trips were taken to Chicago, Lake Forest, Butler, Hanover, Earl- ham, and Rose Poly. In spite of their tough schedule the Little Giants turned in three vic- Bill Hess, Tackle Steve Gineris, End tories and a tie in their nine game schedule. Well-earned wins were scored over George- town, a highly-rated Hanover eleven, and the Grizzlies from Franklin, While the lone tie game of the year was played with Rose Poly's En- gineers at Terre Haute. Five seniors, sixteen juniors, and fifteen sophomores composed Coach Vaughan's 1939 Wabash gridiron varsity of thirty-six men, and Sixty-eight letters were awarded to twenty-five gridmen. The highlight game of the year proved to be the Homecoming encounter with George- town's Tigers with the Little Giants grabbing a victory in the last few minutes of play on a pass from Don Battle to Bill Fisher, who scam- pered over the visitors' goal line from the ten yard stripe. An outstanding feature of the fracas was the aggressive line play of Captain Gus Heimbrodt Who set the Grange and Black back for costly losses on numerous occasions. The record of the team Wasn't particularly imposing, but as usual the final scores did not tell the entire story. For instance it was im- possible to tell, looking at the Sunday papers, that Pete was playing with a relatively inexper- A Charley Lookabill, End Don Buehner, Full Paul Emmert, Guard Marty Quinn, Quarter Sixty-nine 1 u .A ,Mkt 1?'9.4.., Q.-NN 'K-is ,www Tom Ryan, Tackle Bill Sabo, Half Gene Maloney, Guard fi TU' 1 'x r' l' Walt Gray, Half P 'ii ienced team. Seldom were there more than two Scarlet seniors on the field at one time. Then also the old injury jinx showed up in a particu- larly virulent form when those men it struck were most needed. Then there was that nine- game schedule and it was tough - especially with six games out of town. We are not look- ing for alibis. True, the team lacked some scoring punch, but it was a Wabash ball club, Dave Crockett, Full Bill Fisher, Half and it knew how to fight! lt was the kind of a team that played its best ball with its back to the goal posts, a team forever outweighed but never outfought. And furthermore with a year of experience behind it, and with the loss of so few seniors, the team should be better than ever next fall. Most missed next September will be Captain Gus Heimbrodt. Gus was rugged, an excellent Seventy PM F center, and a tremendous power in backing up the line. He, perhaps more than any other, dis- played that "Wabash Always Fights" spirit. Paul Salyer, a consistently good tackle, also will be missed, as will Leonard Kraus, John Hanna, and Stanley Cochrane. The 1940 schedule promises to be a stiff one, but with a seasoned team and some promising sophomore talent coming on, Wabash should win more than her share of the nine games. The schedule follows: Sept. 21-Rose Poly, here. Sept. 27-Denison fat Granville, Ohioj. Oct. 5-Franklin, there. Oct. 12-Earlham, here. Oct. 19-Butler, here, CHomecomingj. Oct. 26-Georgetown Jim Adamson, Tackle Vern Brown, Center Tom McConnell, Guard Don Sheeler, End ,- . 5 i asthma. ...i at if Zh: Seventy-one avi? Us v,. Af' ay. luffqk Bob Hess, Tackle Barney Calwell, Guard Gene Walker, End George Wilson, Quarter -- fat Georgetown, Ky.j. Nov. 2-Hanover, here. Nov. 9-Lake Forest, here. Nov. 16- DePauW, there. This spring thirty-eight men reported for spring football and with a month or six weeks' training under their belts the squad ought to be more experienced next fall. Those men on the 1939 football squad who 411191115- Laton Kelley, Guard Don Battles, Half , Tl received letters are: Jim Adamson, Carbon, Vern Brown, Wilmette, Ill., Don Buehner, Evansville, Barney Calwell, Indianapolis, Dave Crockett, Indianapolis, Bill Fisher, Monticello, Steve Gineris, Kankakee, Ill., Walt Gray, Rush- ville, Gus Heimbrodt, Western Springs, Ill., Bill Hess, Dowagiac, Mich., Bob Hess, Dowa- giac, Mich., Ward Harms, Elkhart, Laton Kelley, Clinton, Leonard Kraus, Hammond, 'C C C Msgv2Q,25Ql'fL,0i C' M"i'n"'M' F C O T B A L L Charley Lookabill, Crawfordsville, Gene Ma- loney, Calumet City, Ill., Marty Quinn, East Chicago, Tom Ryan, Tolono, Ill., Bill Sabo, East Chicago, Paul Salyer, Anderson, Don Sheeler, South Bend, Gene Walker, Chicago, Ill., George Wilson, East Chicago, Don Battle, Bloomfield, John Hanna, Fort Wayne, Paul Emmert, Haubstadt, and Stan Cochrane, New York, N. Y., Bill Bullock, Goshen, received a major letter as senior football manager. REVIEW OF SEASON WABASH 0-Rosie POLY 0 Midsummer weather hindered the Little Giants and the Engineers from Rose Poly in Marsh Johnson, End Ward Harms, Full Roy Frantz, Guard' Larry Chamberlain, End A E A Seventy-three l Tim Ireland, Full Jim Hale, Half Fred Coffield, Half Larry Ogle, Center , , 1 t- f r L , 1 tl , ,LZQ , tm , ,Q :V i ". w ' , I F' "U V7 51 T " 'i :MW Q T' sf' 1 'L-l i""' I y l l i 1 l l l their opening grid tussle of the 1939 season at Terre Haute. Both teams displayed strong de- fensive power. The Scarlet last-minute goal drive fell short of pay dirt by five yards. Don Buehner, hard-driving junior fullback, proved the chief ground gainer of the afternoon for the Wabash eleven, while the line play of Cap- tain Heimbrodt and two sophomores, Barney Calwell and Laton Kelley, stood out in the encounter. ,V ,, l fx. i ' h+:. 15- ..-V. .AQ .4 . .1 V WABASH 2-FRANKLIN 0 A blocked kick by Rosie Ryan and Heim- brodt with the ball rolling out of the end zone in the second period provided the necessary margin for the Little Giants in their initial home contest of the year. George Wilson, sophomore halfback, starting in his first varsity encounter, proved a threat on offense, while Ryan and Hess carried the brunt of the defense. ea -. ..., , gl Seventy-four Gus Captain WABASH 2-CHICAGO UNIVERSITY 12 After a nineteen-year layoff Pete Vaughan's eleven renewed their rivalry with Clark Shaugh- nessey's Chicago Maroons at Stagg Field. A scrappy Scarlet eleven took the held and on the Hrst play grabbed a two-point lead as a result of a Chicago fumble behind the goal line. John Davenport, Maroons' speedy back, led his team- mates to two touchdowns which provided the margin of victory. Heimbrodt was praised by the Chicago scribes for his fine line play. Bob Hess suffered a broken foot in the contest and was lost to the Scarlet for the remainder of the season. Heim brodt, Center WABASH 6-EARLHAM 9 Number thirteen proved to be a jinx to the Scarlet gridmen as Coach Huntsman's Quakers overpowered the Little Giants at Richmond. Previous to the Earlham game this year the Wabash grid teams piled up thirteen victories over their rivals from Richmond. A pass, Wilson to Gray, accounted for the Little Giant marker. It was the Hrst victory since 1903 for the Quakers. WABASH 7-HANOVER 0 Wabash's Little Giants turned back Han- over,s Hilltoppers before a Homecoming Seventyf ve crowd of 1500 at Hanover. Coach Van Liew's gridmen were leading the Indiana Conference previous to the defeat handed them by the Scarlet. Walt Gray scored the lone touchdown on an intercepted pass in the final stanza. WABASH 9-GEORGETOWN 7 Coach Vaughan's scrappy eleven played their best game of the year before a large Homecoming crowd against Coach Evan's Georgetown eleven from Kentucky. The Little Giants outgained the Tigers 115 yards to 87 yards from scrimmage and running plays, and the Scarlet collected six first downs to two for the visitors. Don Battles' pass to Bill Fisher in the closing minutes of play enabled the junior halfback to cross the goal line and provide the necessary margin for victory. WABASH 0-BUTLER 5 5 Tony I-Iinkleis Bulldogs with one of their strongest teams in recent years were too power- ful for the Little Giants on November 4 in the Butler Bowl. In spite of the Wabash fighting spirit which was highly praised by the Indiana- polis scribes, the Blue and White scored eight touchdowns. An intercepted pass in the third quarter quelled a lone Little Giant touchdown march. WABASH 0-LAKE FOREST 39 Ralph Jones, Wabash grid mentor in 1909, and his undefeated Lake Forest eleven exhibit- ing a powerful running attack turned back the injury-ridden Little Giants at Lake Forest. Metz and Giles led the Lake Forest offense, while the entire Red and Blue line stood out on defense. WABASH 0-DEPAUW 7 In the 1939 renewal of the oldest rivalry west of the Alleghenies, Wabash was beaten in a heartbreaker by her foe from down the Monon. The outcome of the game was in doubt every minute as both teams fought their hard- est. A long pass to Edwards gave DePauw her touchdown and she was able to defend her own goal successfully the rest of the afternoon against a hard-driving Wabash crew that time after time marched down the field, only to lose the ball in sight of that last chalk line in this, the last game of the season. Seventy-six A . c A 4 ski-.1141 First Row: Krache, Emerick, Morrow, Reardon, Shearman, Davis, Brewer, Ochiltree, Harrison, Chaney, Whitridge, Ledford, Barnett. Second Row:Watson, Prentiss, Phillips, Hill, Hughes, Hartlage, Crystal, Capretz, Fisher, Boyer, Roda- baugh, Carman , Young. Third Row Coach Paterson, McShane, Cassels, Berry, Kelley, Seifert, Walker, Powers, Morris, Jacoby, Manien, Pack, Greve, Dowd, Coach Gerow. FRESH The rhynies broke even this year. The first game in the "famed Butler Bowl" found the Wabash men in dire trouble the Hrst half. They stopped the Bull-pups in the last half, but were unable to overcome the 19 point lead. The final score was 19-2. The DePauw game was played in mud, fsee page 74Q. Pack made the only score on the SQUAD second play ofthe game after a sleeper put them in scoring position. The second half's play was featured by fullback Dowd's discovery of the technique of the line plunge. If you can't recognize these boys, look in the varsity section next yearg the tough ones will be there. Seventy-seven ENV' ANRIUBHWP Jim Phillips, Guard Carl Klein, Forward Bill Fisher, Forward Sam Scheivley, Center The Scarlet hardwood quintet finished a rather successful 1939-1940 basketball season by ending up in fourth place in the Indiana Conference with eight conference Wins and four losses. Two six-day trips were included in the Little Giant schedule. Pete Vaughanis quintet played Ohio State, Marietta, and Ohio Univer- sity on their Ohio tour, with James Millikin, Illinois Wesleyan, and Bradley Tech providing the opposition on the Illinois trek. The Wabash quintet played three of the Big Ten's stronger teams, Ohio State, last year's champions of the Big Ten and runners up in the National tour- ney, Indiana, who turned out to be the National Champions of 1939-40, and Doug Mills' Illinois five, second place winners of the Big Ten. Captain Fred Rhode, lanky senior center, led Seventy-eight BASKE the Little Giants' scoring for the season with 141 points. Runners up for scoring honors on Coach Vaughan's five were: Bill Fisher, junior forward, 121 points, Carl Klein, junior for- ward, 96 points, Jim Phillips, senior guard, 90 points, and Sam Scheivley, towering center, 86 points. Coach Vaughan used several combina- tions throughout the twenty-two game sched- ule with the following players seeing most of the action: Fisher and Klein, forwards, Rhode and Scheivley, centers, Phillips, Rawl Ransom, and Hod Craven guards. Bob Clawson and Monty Montgomery, sophomore forwards, also TBALL saw considerable action, along with Jim Seiler, junior guard. Rhode and Phillips are the only graduating members of the squad. Rhode was placed on the second All-State team by Indianapolis sports writers. Phillips was the "dead eyen from far out on the court with his long shots, and on many oc- casions brought the Little Giants out of tight spots. A highlight game of the season was the Wa- bash quintet's impressive 42-21 victory over their ancient rivals from Greencastle, the De- Jim Seiler, Forward Fred Reynolds, Guard Rawlings, Ransom, Guard Hod Craven, Guard Seventy-nine fy-if 119' Monty Montgomery, Forward Roy Zimdars, Guard Pauw Tigers, while the largest crowd of the year watched the Little Giants hold the In- diana Conference champs, Tony Hinkleis But- ler quintet, to a 31-27 decision. Ten netmen received "W,' sweaters at the conclusion of the season. They are: Fred Rhode, Blue Island, Ill., and Jim Phillips, Danville, Ill., Eighty Dave Stoner, Forward Andy Anderson, Guard seniors, Bill Fisher, Monticello, Carl Klein, In- dianapolis, Sam Scheivley, Sunman, and Jim Seiler, Bremen, juniors, and Rawlings Ransom, Frankfort, Howard Craven, Auburn, Bob Clawson, Delphi, and Monty Montgomery, Linden, sophomores. Harry Fisher received a senior manager sweater. V 1 iid? F dRhd C re oe, a 5 ptain and Center REVIEW OF SEASON Wabasb 34--Oakiafzd City 37 DECEMBER 2, HERE In failing to make good on free-throws Pete's quintet suffered defeat in their initial en- counter with Oakland City's five, 37-34. Fisher and Klein led the Scarlet offense. Wabasb 21-Illinois U11iU6YSify 61 DECEMBER 6, THERE Doug Mills and his Big Ten quintet outhit the Wabash five in all departments to turn in a 61-21 Win at Champaign. "ChuckH Klein scored eight points to lead the Wabash five. Wabasb 24-Indiana University 37 DECEMBER 9, THERE Branch McCracken,s Crimson five, Big Ten favorites, outscored the Little Giants, 37-24, at Bloomington. Schaefer led the Indiana scoring, while Fred Rhode garnered five points to lead the Scarlet. Wabasb 22-Obio State 34 DECEMBER 14, THERE A last-period rally fell short and the Scarlet quintet was again defeated by last year's Na- tional Champions, 34-22. Craven lead the Wabash offense, while Scheivley stood out on rebound Work. Wabash 31 -Marietta 39 DECEMBER 15, THERE Marietta's quintet hitting from all angles of the court turned back the Little Giants at Mari- etta, along the Ohio, 39-31. Ransom and Fisher led the Wabash offense. Wabasb 29-Obio University 42 DECEMBER 19, THERE The Bobcats from Ohio University, one of the strongest teams in the state, turned back the Scarlet five, 42-29, at Athens. It was the final tilt on the Little Giant five-day Ohio trip. Eighty-one Wabash 50-Illinois College 29 DECEMBER 22, HERE Displaying a fast-breaking offense and an air-tight defense Coach Vaughan's quintet sent the Illinois College crew home with a 50-29 de- feat. The Scarlets' scoring was well divided. Wabash 19-Celzfemzary 38 DECEMBER 26, HERE Ragged playing after the Christmas holi- days lost a game for the Wabash quintet to the lanky Louisiana five, 38-19. Centennary's height proved to be a definite advantage. Wabash 39-Rose Poly 34 JANUARY 5, THERE Coach Vaughan's quintet finally hit win- ning form and trounced the Engineers from Rose Poly, 39-34, at Terre Haute. Klein led the scoring with fifteen points. Wabash 27-james Millilein 32 JANUARY 9, THERE A second-half drive proved fatal to the Little Giants as Coach Johnson's Blue Warriors defeated the Scarlet, 32-27, at Decatur. Rhode stood out in the Wabash line-up. Wabash 30-Illinois Wesleyan 48 JANUARY 11, THERE A fast-breaking Illinois Wesleyan five led by Quigley, speedy forward, turned back the Scarlet quintet, 48-28, at Bloomington, Illinois. Scheivley paced the Little Giants. Wabash 33-Bradley Tech 46 JANUARY 13, THERE A strong Bradley Tech aggregation came out on the long end of a 46-33 count before 5,000 frenzied fans in the Peoria school's gym. Wabash 41-DePauw 21 JANUARY 19, HERE Pete Vaughan's quintet gave the Tigers from DePauw one of their worst defeats of the year in the Scarlet goalry as they sent back the five from Greencastle with a 41-21 defeat. Wabash 26-Butler 47 JANUARY 24, THERE Wabash's 18-17 lead at halftime was erased in the last period as the Bulldogs let loose their offense to turn the Scarlet quintet back with a 47-26 defeat. Bob Clawson led the Scarlet offense. Wabash 5 0-Rose Poly 28 FEBRUARY 1, HERE The Little Giants again got aboard the vic- tory train and trounced the Engineers from Rose Poly, 50-28. Scoring was well scattered, Fisher being high man with 9 points. Wabash 36-Earlham 25 FEBRUARY 3, HERE Phillips, Ransom, and Kleine paced the Scar- let offense as Coach Vaughan's quintet turned back Owen Huntsman's Quakers from Rich- mond, 36-25, in the Wabash Gymnasium. Wabash 37-james Millikin 27 FEBRUARY 10, HERE The Wabash five spectacularly erased an early season defeat in trouncing Millikin, 37-27. Rhode and Phillips accounted for the majority of Little Giant markers. Wabash 39-Franklin 38 FEBRUARY 13, THERE A last-minute field goal by Fred Rhode en- abled the visiting Little Giants to defeat the Grizzlies of Franklin, 39-38. The senior center also paced the Little Giants with 14 points. Wabash 46-Earlham 40 FEBRUARY 16, THERE An amazing last-half rally after the 20-all deadlock at half-time enabled the Little Giants to bring home a 46-40 victory. Scheivley hit the hoop for 12 points. Wabash 27-Buflar 31 FEBRUARY 21, HERE Wabash's failure to hit from the foul stripe enabled Butleris quintet to turn back the Wa- bash five, 31-27, in the Scarlet gym. Phillips paced both teams with 12 points. Wabash 39-Franlzlin 24 FEBRUARY 24, HERE Again the Little Giants sent the Franklin quintet home with defeat as the Scarlet out- scored their rivals, 39-24. Rhode led the Little Giants with 15 points. Wabash 37-DePauw 40 FEBRUARY 28, THERE A last-minute long shot followed by a foul toss enabled the Tigers to turn back the Scarlet, 40-37, at Greencastle, although Wabash hit 17 out of 18 shots from the foul line. Eighty- two ,ish ' .fs fu., .l 4 E 7 , ei Q ... lr 1 ' Row 1: Green, Culver, Radatz, Borre, Stautz, Ingram, Hessler, Long, Anderson. Row 2: Greve, Powers, Berry, Kelley, Dowd, LaRoehe, Cassels, Meyer, Coach Paterson. FRESHMANS UAD The freshman squad this year was character- ized by excellent material from the start. They had lots of height and still were fast. Coach Paterson used a fast-break style of play with a rushing defense, which proved very successful against tough competition in both Butler and DePauw. The rhynies took the Hrst game from a strong Butler freshman squad at Indianapolis by a. score of 30 to 26. In the return game the Wabash freshmen again shoved the Bull-pup's nose into the dirt to the tune of 33 to 26. The rhynies continued their winning streak when they met DePauw here. They put down a fighting DePauw freshman team with a score of 35 to 31 in a thrilling overtime battle. This vengeful five handed Wabash the only defeat of the season at Greencastle. After a long, hard- fought battle Wabash was behind two points when the Hnal gun Went off, 32 to 34. Kelley, Dowd, Ingram, Greve, and Hesler, who composed the first five, along with others give promise of a strong varsity squad next year. Eighty- three if 'S f + 2' iw W W 14 , -nl A M- -wils- wn- w.MM...,..,,,.,, ' .,,,N,,,,M.,,.i W, W Wim Malcolm McDermott mile Bill Hess shot-put Hank Gantz pole-vault LITTLE GI Don Buehner Charlie Lookabill Mike Hollinger javelin, discus high-jump quarter, half-mile Dr. john Scott returned from a one-year leave of absence to coach the Wabash track team for the third season since its revival from ten years of non-existence. During these three years track has rapidly been built up to its former high position at Wabash. The large participation in the in- tramural track meet in April indicates that the entire student body has a growing appreciation of this sport. When Coach Scott got back, he found track raised to the status of a Eighty-four major sport and a fine squad left over from last year. The squad includes the distance runners, McDermott, senior, Boyd, junior, Forbes, sophomore, and Clearwater, sophomore, the middle distance runners, Hollinger, junior, Hodnett, junior, Scharf, sophomore, Rich, sophomore, Byerrum, sophomore, and Baldwin, sophomore, the sprinters Gronert, sophomore, Henderson, sophomore, and Scott, sophomore. The field events are handled by Hess, junior, Gantz, junior, Buehner, junior, Lookabill, sophomore, Calwell, sophomore, and Hall, sophomore. Kohlstaedt, junior, handles the hurdle department. The many sophomores on the squad indicate that future prospects are bright. Dick Hodnett Karl Kohlstaedt Bill Boyd Barney Calwell half and mile hurdler mile shot-put, discus Eighty-five 57 M 7 fs., Red Forbes mile Walt Clearwaters mile George Svharf quarter, half-mile ..l,..- ,T,,..t?' I It I . I I I I I I I I I awkiw .--ws Q? V 4-mu ,giwm LITTLE GIAN Tom Henderson Stu Rich Dick Byerrum sprinter half-mile half-mile Coach Scott sent eight men to the famed Butler Relays at Indiana- polis. They were in two teams, McDermott, Byerrum, Scharf, and Rich, and Clearwaters, Henderson, Hamilton, and Hollinger. At this meet which gathered top-notch track men from all over the Middle West, Wa- bash got two fifth places. Since the state AAU meet is not scheduled until Wabash adjourns for the summer, no men will be entered in spite of the good showing Wabash made there last year. Eighty-six "5 AA' NW. 'W ,nm 'H' John Scott Bernard Gronert sprinter kilt or sprinter The schedule of meets this spring is as follows: Bill Hall shot-put II 1 April 27-DePauw ............,..l... . Here May 4-Indiana Central . . . There May 11-Earlham .,.... . There May 15-Ball State ..... . , Here May 18-Indiana State ...... . . There May 25-Little State Meet ..lA...,.,..... Muncie There was also a fine turnout of freshmen who compose a about twenty-live men. They have two meets scheduled: May 8-Indiana State ..................... There May 22-DePauw A . . . , . Here Ed Baldwm quarter m11e squad of Eighty-seven f-MfM""N Pk Fred Rhode Second Joe Miller Pitcher Sam Seheivley Pitcher , ml Jim Seiler Speed Emmert Loren Schloot Outfielder Pitcher Infielder As our book goes to press, the baseball season is just getting under way. Wliile the team has gotten into some difficulty, we expect to Win a lot of games. Coach Goldsberry lost only five regulars from last year's team, but unfortunately, they were all from key positions, two pitchers, the catchers, first baseman, and an outfielder. A number of juniors are out, and with more seasoning will fill in the gaps capably. Although there have been variations in the starting line-ups, these men have all been working daily. Rhode, the only senior on the squad, has been shifted to second base to make room for Hale, promising sophomore. Ezglzty-eighi BASEB LL Juniors Scheivley, Emmert, and Miller are bearing the brunt of the mound work, with aid being lent by two sophomores, Montgomery and Burrin. Four juniors have been trying for the catching position, Adamson, Bolen, Seiler, and Sabo. Seiler and Sabo both play in the outfield when not be- hind the plate. Wright is also a relief catcher, and Wilson plays the other outfield position. Both are sophomores. Juniors Silverman at first base, Schloot as Rhode's understudy at second base, and Gray at third, finish out the infield. A change in the policy of the athletic department made by the board of trustees necessitates the release of Coach Goldsberry at the end of the season. Wabash College loses a fine coach and a real friend. W t Gray Jim Adamson Iggy Silverman Max B l Third Catcher First Catch QW' . , ' ss . fix was, i Eighty-nine if-mi 'll Bill Sabo Outflelder George Wilson L I T Outlielder Mimltromery Jim Hale Pitcher Shortstup Schedule, and scores of games played: April 4 St. Joseplfs College-8-W. 1 " 6 At Purdue University-7-W. " 13 Franklin College 16 At Butler University 20 Earlham College 22 Butler University 27 At University of Louisville gm 4 Ninety Mmm.. ,M--'Ni Frank Burrin Carroll Wright Mzly 4 H 7 M 8 ll 13 3 17 D 22 i 23 Pitcher Catcher At Franklin College DePauw University Purdue University At Earlham College At Butler University Armour Institute At DePauw University Butler University In colleges throughout the nation minor sports are play- ing a bigger role each year. At Wabash three of the most popular minor sports are or- ganized and maintained for those students interested. The pages immediately following are devoted to Cross Coun- try, Tennis, and Golf which at present comprise the minor sports program. In other years Track has been listed as a minor sport, but recently has, as it deserves, become a major sport. Formerly swimming, also, was main- tained as a minor sport, but since the closing of the "Y" pool no tank facilities have been available. Wabash sweaters with an encircled "W" comprise the award for minor sports stars, and each year several men become eligible to wear this particular type sweater. We hope that as the minor sports program increases in success and popularity, new sports such as boxing, wrestling and fencing may be added to the curriculum in order to give more men opportunity to participate in their favorite sports. MI CR SPGRTS Vzxu C , 35' M . I 3 .g V. :Q ,ff 2 2 , 4 , v, Q3 f f y K V ,, Q- ,2 no ts t ,325 'V , r . ., ,, 1, sk: -, G 0, X. V. :Z y My WW W' is 75, ' K ,nf W , , , 5 ' ,, 5, Ms, -f", 'Q Y-if we an fill' 4 ' 'W' f, fm X ,, jf ' 2 X , yy N5 n- Q ,st . J 41 , 2 1, , M X32 X' , ff 3 , , " 3 4 ' ,f , 'W ,- ' Q ,Y if ' X A if" "" A' V ' -1 X W ' i ' V M i W .::zz.1z..-if: ,, t ' 'fwf r N' . A--- l , 5- , Q- it f . MMM., ,,-,, - f -- as -'-- ' -- , M72 - ' - K, ,. ff' , l, -we W """" 1 f' , H ,J-A We , 2 ' - ' he 1 ' J - a f ,, , H 1 ' , 5 Q 53 M Q I v , if ,Q , Q l , 1 Upper Picture: Coach Scott, Clearwaters, Hollinger, Forbes, Byerrum, McDermott, Yarnold. Lower Picture: Craig, Pulver, Bowman, Jones, Spencer, Yarnold. CRCSS C0 TRY The Cross Country team won one of their six scheduled meets this year, the one against DePauw. The team was com- posed of one senior, Captain McDermott, one junior, and three sophomores. The harriers in past years have been coached by Mr. Baker, but in his absence this year, Coach Scott took over. Walter Clearwaters, one of the sophomores, did outstanding work this year, winning one of the DePauw meets, and taking two seconds, one against Indiana Central, and one against Earl- ham. Next year's team, with this Wealth of experienced men, will be very promising. The season included two meets against liarlham and DePauw, and one each against Indiana Central and Ball State. Ninety-two The tennis squad, coached by Professor Montgomery who is a former intercollegiate tennis champion, was fortunate in having three experienced men return this spring. Bechtel, Rynerson, and Merrill Moore were left over from last year, and Henson, Van Sickle, Hall, Hamborsky, and Steere were the new men. Bechtel will probably hold the number one position and Moore, the second place. The schedule is: April 13-Ohio Wesleyan . . . . . There April 18-Notre Dame . . . . . 4 Here April 27-Evansville .... . . . Here May 2-Butler .......,. . . . Here May 10-Armour Tech . . . . . , Here May 14-DePauw ..............,......... There Dates have not yet been set for matches with Earlham, Ball State, and Indiana University. Moore Bechtel Hall R Ninety- three y 1' QW QQ' QQ Q, .sw Schulze Jackson Craven: R L F The Wabash College golf team, captained by Art Schulze, had eleven men report to fill its six positions. Schulze, Kinnaman, and Bill Jackson were the only experience men from last year's squad. Craven, Ross, Porter, Watrous, and Carlson, all sophomores, Finlay and Fertig, juniors, and Burk, a senior, were the new men. They practice and play home matches at the new Crawfordsville municipal course. With this squad a good season seems assured. The schedule is: April 13-Armour Tech Here April 20-Earlham ...... Here April 22-Butler . . . Here April 26-Franklin . . . Here May 3-Indiana State . There May 11-Earlham .... There May 13-Butler ...... ..., T here May 17-Indiana State . .... Here May 20-Franklin .... There Ninetygfour TRAMUR L Besides having intercollegiate sports, the rest of us play, too. At intramurals. The season starts off with a bang, in September, with the tennis tournament. And the show is going on all the time . . . until the last out is made in the softball series in the spring. At the time that we go to press, the race is still wide open. The season started with lanky George Dyslin, fresh- man, playing for the Independents, winning the mythical tennis crown. We mean mythical. Then there followed a close touch football race. The Delts played fast football all through the series, and it was the aerial combination, Van Sickle to Kohlstaedt, which finally showed their superiority to enable them to win. King Winter demanded inside sports, and Volleyball Touch football winners, Delts Tennis winner, Dyslin, Basketball winners, Sigs IndeD9Hd6HtS 'wvhua vi as gy .,.,,., ,,,,A,,,-N, M, Ninetygive liadminton Game Plng pong, finalists Beta and kappa high Volleyball winners, Betas TRAMUR LS started. Here, Joe Pritchett's smashes for the Betas, plus Pat's raucous, "Set it up", for the faculty, were the out- standing features. But the smashes counted more in the box scores than the shouts, so the Betas Won. The basketball season was the scene of one of the big- gest surprises of the year. The amazing strength of the faculty surprised even themselves. Professor Prell's deadly firing from the field was the cause of many a pre-game bull session, and many a post-game headache. But youths persevered and won, with Siefert pacing the Sigma Chis to victory. We cannot leave this colorful basketball season Without a word in passing about our mutual friend, Mr. Shearer. He was detained, and only got here for part of the series. The score at the end of the first week after his Nineiy-six arrival: Shiners, and other cuts and bruises about the face and head. His own, of course. Not dead, but badly scarred. Our only matyr. The Beta paddle swingers won the ping pong tourna- 1'1'1CI'1t. As we write, the badminton tournament is under way and the stage is being set for the renewal of the intramural track meets. There was no meet last year, but the distance men have already begun training for this year. There will be all the usual events, plus a beef-trust trot, open to all men packing two hundred pounds or more. The winner of the intramural cup, donated by the Sphinx Club, will be determined after the close of the softball, shortly before Commencement. The baseballs are out in every yard, but we have not seen anything of interest as yet, except the aforementioned Mr. Shearer practicing what appears to be a pitcher's motions. If this should come to pass, no one can tell what may happen. No one. Ninety-seven Q W OLD TKE HOUSE OLD ACC, CCOMMONS CLUB, 307 W. MAIN ST. 317 E. COLLEGE ST. OLD BETA KAPPA HOUSE OLD DELT HOUSE 212 W. PIKE ST. 211 E. PIKE ST. CABODE OF BANTAJ 'QRS Dune Fisher Tum McConnell Gus Heimbrodt John Brumbaugh Beta Theta Pi Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta Ninely-eight Bob Shearer Dick Hodnett Jack Chase Ralph Lamond Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Omega Jim Phillips Sigma Chi John Hanna Sigma Chi Bob Stofer i W M f VW M Delta Tau Delta OLD BETA HOUSE 513 W. WABASH AVE. OLD LAMBDA CHI HOUSE 302 S. GREEN ST. Ninety-nine PAN-HELLENIC COU NCIL The Pan-Hellenic Council is composed of representatives of the seven fraternities on the campus. Its purpose is to discuss fraternity problems and coordinate their activities. It is also the link between fraternities and the school administration. The most important of its duties is the making of plans for the annual "Pan-Hel" dance. For the first night at which only fraternity men may attend and which is formal, they secured the services of Harry Haynes' Orchestra. For the second night which is open to the entire school, Ozzie Nelson and his famous band were engaged to furnish the music. The members this year Were: John Pease, Delta Tau Delta, President, Bill Jackson, Kappa Sigma, Vice-president, Charley Steere, Lambda Chi Alpha, Secretary, John Clancy, Beta Theta Pi, Treasurer, Rog Walters, Sigma Chi, Chairman of the Band Committee, Rollin Post, Phi Delta Theta, and Bill Gostlin, Phi Gamma Delta. Gostlin was absent when the picture was taken. Top row: Post, Clancy, Walters. Bottom row: Steere, Pease, Jackson. .,.,. 1 I' Nw .,,,...A' One Hundred BETA THETA PI Class of 1940- William Penn Bullock, William Arthur Brenner, Harry D. Fisher. Class 0f1941- Donald Francis Buehner, Alexander Malcolm McVie, Jr., William Fletcher Boyd, Matthew Robert Dorman, Richard Osborne Ristine, Ward Hibben Hackleman, Paul Emmet Fertig, Carl jacob Klein, Jr., Franklin Gerard Davidson, William Marion Fisher, Ward Lincoln Walhay, John Albert Clancy, David Clements Barnhill. Class of 1942- John Richard Scott, James Emerson Ross, William Pettis Hall, Pres- ton Eugene Hiestand, Louis Thomas Henderson, Warden Dana Harms, Clarence James Hill, William Rufus Barnes Calwell, Howard Thomas Craven, Richard Byerrum, William Topping Rynick, Lester Neville Riemann, Robert Glenn Fisher. Class of 1943- Randall Edwards Pack, Walter Emery Williams, Jr., Richard Mer- rell Freeman, Robert Verner Ormes, John Jacob Bullock, William Blundell Fisher, Frederick William Bigler, George Robert Hayman, Jr., Robert Landin Barta, Miller Davis, Jr., Jack Beeson Olds, John Hathaway Evans, John Henry Moynahan. One H undred One Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University in 1839 Tau! Chapter Established in 1846 iii iw- 'BOTI ' Qulli I First Row: Hayman Olds, Bigler, Free- man, Davis, Fisher Ormes, Fisher, Bul- lock Second Row: Moyna- ha Ev n B rrum n, a s, ye Riemann, Scott, Hall Calwell, Craven, Ry- nick, B a r t a , Wil- liams. Third Row: Ristine Davidson, H a r m s Henderson, Hiestand Pritchett, N 0 l a n d Ross, Hill, Fertig Buehner. Fourth Row: Fisher Dorman, Boyd, Clan- cv, Barnhill, Brenner Fisher, Bullock, Mc- Vie. Klein, Hackle- man, Walhay. Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University in 1848 Indiana Beta Established in 1850 . f . ...stef 'Tai .E Q .Inj .,,. lg! ,Is , 384' First. Row : Clear- water, M i n e r , 0'- Rear, White, Berry, Brown, Jones. Second Row: Schaub, Cla w s on, Burhnns O s t. r o m, Campbell Ilenk, Sr-harf, Greene. Third Row: Thomas B ur k, McConnell Post, Goodwin, Ry n e r s o n, Hancock Joslin. PHI DELTA THETA Class of 1940- William Nelson Burk, James Leonard Goodwin, Orville Rollin Post, Jr. Class of 1941- Charles Franklin Greene, Robert Maxwell Hancock, Jr., C. Raymond Thomas, Jr., Thomas Roby McConnell, Alvin Clay Joslin, Donald Lucas Burhans, Glenn Murray Rynerson, Edward Berry Cress, Robert Max Brown. Class of 1942- Robert Harwood Schaub, Robert Bruce Campbell, Howard Dwight Miner, Jr., Robert Nelson Clawson, Robert Andrew Denk, George Pollom Scharf, Walter Lowell Clearwater, James Douglas Ostrom, William Garrison Moore. Class of 1943- John W. Berry, Joseph Rucas 0,Rear, Louis Harold Jones, James Tandy, Stewart Neuhall, John Ingram, Robert T. White. One Hundred Two PHI GAMMA DELTA Class of 1940- Edward Theodore Powers, Ransom Griffin, Jr., Charles Payne Heim- brodt, John Oliver Pierson, John Granville Brumbaugh, William Henry Gostlin, Albert Emil Baur, Jr. Class 0f1941- Louis Adolph Woltzen, Arthur Herbert Schulze. Class of 1942- Lauren Fellows Chamberlain, Charles Kahlenberg Davidson, Robert Edgar Harris, James Allan Colvin, John. Carlton Parkhurst, Mardhall Leston Johnson, John Joseph Francis Laurie, Fred George Coflield, Jr., George Robert Jordan, Bert Schell, Jr., Harry Louden Moulder, Jr., David George Stoner, Miles Fuller Porter, Jr., Rawlings Ransom, John Henry Schroeder, Clare Thompson Ireland. Class of 1943- William Hugh Shearman, III, Francis Rockwell Barnett, Robert Bracken, Gene Paul Burks, Hugh Sherwood Collett, Andrew Glenn Diddel, Rex Stansbury Emerick, Ralph Sherman Hesler, John Sterry Long, Robert Throop Powers, Harold William Prentice, Robert Paul Scott, David Byron Siegle, John Ash Whitney, Ermal Robert Welsch. One Hundred Three Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington and Jefferson in 1848 Psi Chapter Established in 1872 First Row: Bracken Whitney, Long, Scott E m e r i 1- k, Barnett Powers, Collett, Did dei, Prentice, Siegle- Second Row: Shear man, Welsch. Colvin Ransom, Stoner, Jor d a n , Chamberlain Schell, Hesler, Burks Third Row: Park- hurst, Laurie, Porter Harris, I r e l a n d Moulder, Schroeder Coffield, Davidson. Fourth Row: Gritiin Powers, Heimbrodt W o l t Z e n, Pierson Bauer, Schulze Brumbaugh, Gostlin. Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College in 1859 Beta Psi Chapter Established in 1872 AIA 1-Yi .EN-vvrr, F . First Row: Lewis Smith, Kipp, Buz zard, Young, Borre, l'lltZ1'!2lLl'iCk. Second Row: Hale, Jay, Ketvham, Wil dermuth, R a n d a k Hutchinson, Rogers, Johnson. Third Row: Holling er, Hamborsky, QF-Ier ron, Kohlstaedi, Ken ncdy, Ogrle, Romine. Fourth Row: Mc Dermott, lioord, Har rison, Hamilton, San ders, VanSickle, George, Rhode P e a s e , Doermann Stofer. DELTA TAU DELTA Class of 1940- Frederick Rex Rhode, Calvin Mitchell George, Jr., August Henry Doermann, Malcolm McDermott, Newell Van Sickle, Walter Lloyd Hamilton, Jr., Lawrence Arthur Sanders, Stanley Maxwell Cochrane, Robert Forrest Boord, Robert Maxwell Stofer, John Kirkham Pease, Joseph Robert Harrison. Class of 1941- Dwight Kelsey Hamborsky, Melvin Wayne Hollinger, Theodore Robert Kennedy, Karl Christian Kohlsraedt, Joseph M. Miller, Joseph D. Herron, Greyble L. McFarland, Jr. Class of 1942- Layton Kelly, Edward Frank Randak, Jr., Frank Herbert Ketcham, III, James William Hutchinson, Robert Charles Matthews, Wood- ward Romine, Hubert Keith Rogers, Robert Silas Johnson, Donald Campbell Jay, Frederick Oliver William Wildermuth. Class of 1943- Perry Warner Lewis, Earl Walter Borre, Carl Paul Kipp, Jr., Jerome Russell Smith, John Andrew Buzzard, Owen DeWitt Young, James Stewart. One Hundred Four SIGMA CHI Class of 1940- James Orville Phillips, Jerome Roger Walters, George Eldon Sloan, John Paul Salyer, John Edwin Hanna, John Burns Supple. Class of 1941- William Frank Dearborn, Robert John Dearborn, Charles Owen Frost, William Collett Brummett, Vernon Lee Brown, Jr., Robert Jerome Supple. Class of 1942- James Francis Hamilton, Robert Newton Coons, Richard Leo Koster, John Elmer Withner, Robert Scarborough Edwards, Charles Roscoe Jones, Charles John Beckman, William Lane Stautz, Charles Eugene Walker, Omar Herman Faust, Lawrence Arthur Quick, Jr. Class of 1943- Paul Revere Honan, Robert Sidener Ochiltree, Robert Owen Phillips, Edgar Sheldon Thornton, Carl James Kelly, Donald Alan Riley, Onnie Kirk Walker, Charles Raymon Acker, James Turner Moffat, Thomas Griffin Frazee, David Chalmers Fisher, Harry George Seifert, James Edward Whitridge, Leonard Kozlowski. One Hundred Five Sigma. Chi Founded at Miami University in 1855 Delta Chi Established in 1880 MEQQZQ nj X , ,A First Row : Frazee Whitridge, H o n a n K e l l ey, Rodabauprh Riley, Fisher, Acker Second Row: Seifert Stautz, Coons, Quick Jones, Koster, Walk er, Beckman, Sloan Ochiltree, Hamilton. Third Row: Withner Faust, Edwa rds Frost, Dearbor n Han na, Supple, Phil- lips, Brummett B r 0 w n , Dearborn Supple. Fourth Row: Walt- GFS. Kappa Sisrrna Founded at University of Virginia in 13567 Alpha Pi Plstablishcd in 1895 ,if Q71 I c ali ' 4 . r is ii' f ' 4 '9 lfirst li o w : liivh VVntiwn. lirmvlilleltl licvkmeycr, Murrow llarrison, C h ll 1' 11 i Yarnold. Scwmcl Row: Hill L 0 il 1' o rcl, Bowman Ruuhli, G i l l e s pi e Shipley, Manion, Car- man. 'l'hirfl Row: Jackson Wirth, Wcsl, John- :.on, VValrmns, I'wl'1lI'ltZ llurrin. Dixon. l"1rlll'll'l RHXVI LUCR- Vvnotl, M l l lil' 8. H Shearer, Kinnaman R e y n o l d s, Blum Jawkson, Wilson. PPA SIGM Class of 1940- William Ewing Jackson, Allen Jay Kinnaman, Robert Dwight Shearer. Class of 1941- William Edward Blum, Fred Hunting, Reynolds, Richard Gerald Wilson. Class of 1942- Stuart Upson Rich, Hirschel Fred Priebe, Frank Kliser Burrin, Donald Lincoln Dixon, Roy Allen Frantz, Robert Louis Gillespie, John Ross Jackson, Jr., Robert Leo Johnson, Cecil Lockwood, Jr., James Fredric Ruchti, William Schuyler Watrous, Richard Baker West, Martin Christian Worth. Class of 1943- Fred Neal Charni, George Robert Beckmeyer, Gladson George Bow- man, James Allen Shipley, William Carman, William Ripley Harri- son, Tyler Richards Yarnold, Lester Earle Brookfield, Andrew Glenn Morrow, Richard Henry Watson, David Henry Ledford, John Jacob Manien. One Hundred Six LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Class of 1940- Charles Hanna Steere, John Phillip Ryder, Charles Frederick Brooks. Class of 1941- Paul Edward Emmert, Arthur William Finlay, William Clayton Hess, Richard Corbett Hodnett, Milton James Porter, James Richard Seiler, James Howard Adamson, George Richard Gragg, Carter Weaver Eltzroth, jr. Class of 1942- Anthony Howard Asay, John David Chase, John Clifford Hayes, Harold Roy Van Buskirk, Max Harding Harrell, Donald Edwin Battle, Robert Earl Hess, Robert Winfield Schaller, James Cornelius Forbes. Class of 1943- Dwight Colbert Austin, Robert Owen Wharton, Robert Marcellus Jacoby, Earl Morton Dowd, Jr., Edward Kerr Cunningham, Donald Eugene Shumaker, Loren Dale Capretz. One Hundred Seven ,., Lambda Chi Alpha Founded at Boston University in 1909 Alpha Kappa Established in 1918 O0 ,'.-Q view. f Q1 ,Q 'o TT N371 0-'Q "'f-'? First Row: Wharton, Capretz, Shumaker, Dowd, Jacoby, Cun- ningham, Austin. Second Row: Chase, Schaller, V a n B us- kirk, Hayes, Asay, Harrell, Battle. Third Row: Emmett, Adamson, S e i l e r , Fin la y , Eltzroth, Gragg. Fourth Row : Brooks, Hodnett, Steere, Ry- der, Porter. F i f t h Row: Hess, Hess. :W . U QU' mg, Jiiiii dd IQKQZKQHKSKMKHH ei ,asm FU CI r-4 0 77 v-4 U U1 'U F11 U RTI V-l U3 ..- lirst Row: Gorman, Lamond, Kraus, Riekett. Second Row: Cronk, Moore, Haines, Grimes. Third Row: Flaningam, Blake, Evans, Schaedler. First Row: Sehieveley, Gray, Yountr, Adams, Sheeler, Lookabill, Miller. Second Row: Silverman, Patton, Crockett, McCarthy, Campbell, Maloney. Third Row: Sears, Bradley, Quinn, Huber, Rudduck, Sabo. Fourth Row: Sullivan, Ryan, Somers, Hagerman, Gineris, Leakey, Gantz. Fifth Row: Bolen, Simmons, Martindale, Morrison. The independent men of the campus are bound together by the Asso- ciation of Independent Men. The Commissary Association and Omega are also organizations which promote the activities and social life of the independent men. Next year Kingery Hall on the southeast corner of the campus will be available for use by the independent men, and plans are now being made to extend the activity of the Association. At present the rapidly growing Commissary Association is the chief instrument for uniting these Wabash men, and it is at Forest Hall that these men along with members of the faculty and fraternity members congregate to play checkers, drink cokes and argue the problems of the day. One Hundred Eight The Sophomore-Freshman Independent men represent the largest group on the campus. They have already shown promise of developing into the best rounded group on the campus as well. In their number are to be found musicians, debaters, publications enthusiasts, and-already- oHicers of campus organizations. The freshmen pictured here have been very prominent in freshman athletics. The sophomores, recovering from last year's ignominy, are coming into their own in varsity sports. SOPHGMOREFRE HMAN I DEPE DENTS First Row: Trester, Wildermuth, Bowerman, Grimes, Million, McQueen, Abbot, Sielaif. Second Row: Crystal, Held, Green, Cassels, Hartlafze, Young, Baker, Hodge, Frazee, Kern, Kaehler, Radatz. Third Row: Simpson, Craig, Harter, Meyers, Parrett, Dyslin, Cheney, Culver, Boyer, Benz, Krache, Luzader. Fourth Row: Masten, Anderson, Brumbaugh, Grunden, Spencer, Houser, Trester, Miller, Pulver, Young, Morris, Strean, Brunert, Polling. Fifth Row: Edwards, Modlin, Laroehe, McLain, Greve, Devitt, Ernst, Hubbard, Anderson, Lutes, Blue. Sixth Row: Laufenberger, Cochrane. First Row: Wilson, Odell, Wright, Wolf, Levantino, Decaro, Beroltzheimer, Rettiir, Zimdars, Milanowski. Second Row: Degitz, Yoder, Pugh, Anderson, Hardaway, Packard, Nelson, Lee, Montgomery, Fisher. Third Row: Wray, Brewer, McEwan, Brown, Warren, Duket, Hight, Christopher, McDonald. Fourth Row: Schmitt, Simpson, Hubbard, Gronert, Baldwin, Mielke, Carlson, Coldiron, Lockhart, Carter. One Hundred Nine On this division page are pictured two old college groups, a commencement class in cap and gown, and an entire Wabash undergraduate body. Perhaps it might be well to have the entire college family in a picture today along with a group shot of the senior class, in order to contrast 1940 Wabash with, say, the year of the first an- nual, 1890. However, today we picture each senior individually and the other classes in two or three groups per class. In order to create a little variety in a rather invariable, unchangeable section, we have placed it towards the last of the book and inserted an occasional senior snapshot in the otherwise too-uniform, consistent panels. This year's senior class is the one- hundred-second graduating class of Wa- bash. Needless to say, these men will be decidedly missed. We want to join with all other Wabash men in wishing you seniors, the Class of 1940, the best of luck and success in whatever you may do. Wa- bash will not forget you, we know you will not forget Wabash. Wi Wfwmmmwummmwwxw X S NX Ni? f 8: x 5 X 2 M, X. . e5 X K X 1 X f , Q 9 , xx in in .....f "-' K ,JT ? in 4 5 T d P Bll H Jack Ryder SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS The Class of 1940 is a bit smaller than the average Wabash graduating class of the last few years. However, it entered the college in the fall of 1936 as a rather small class and an exceptionally high percentage of the original group are graduating this June. The class has had a high scholastic record and while not so active in athletics, has been extremely active in campus activities. The three men sitting on the famous senior bench in the photo above are the three chosen by the class as oiiicers. Bill Haines is serving his second term as a class president having been president of his sophomore class. He is a junior Phi Bete, a member of Omega, Blue Key, Alpha Pi, director of the band, and member of the Senior Coun- cil. Jack Ryder is the Vice-president of the class. Jack has been a class officer before, is a member of the History Club and the Senior Council. He is a member of Lambda Chi Alpha. Ted Powers, the Secretary-treasurer, is a Phi Gam, an ofHcer in the Sphinx Club, and a member of the Senior Council. One Hundred Twelve SENICR COUNCIL The Senior Council is composed of five independent men and one representative from each fraternity. At the beginning of each year, the council draws up a budget for college activities. It must decide how much the Board of Publications, the debate squad, minor sports, the Scarlet Masque, etc., should spend during the year. This year the council also had the responsibility of handling all campus elections, and inaugurated some new reforms in class elections. It meets once a Week during the year to discuss freshman discipline and upperclassman problems. The officers this year were: John Hanna, President, Bill Haines, Vice-president, Ralph Lamond, Secretary, and Bob Shearer, Treasurer. First Row: Ryder, Lamond, Kraus, Hanna, Stofer, Evans. Second Row :' Powers, Goodwin, Rickett, Fisher, Shearer, Haines One Hundred Thirteen 4Qr f9'1 vG!' "-HW N11 MUN mx wwe.. Albert Emil Baur, Jr. Eaton, Ind. Bartow Bechtel Crawfordsville, Ind. Division IH' Phi Gamma Division I. Independent. Delta. German Club 1, 2: International Relations Club Omega 4: Football 1: Bas- ketball 1, 2 : Track 2: Tennis 1, 2, :sg Bachelor 1, 2, 3. 3' 4: Alpha P' 4: Band 1' 2, 3, 4. Slide-ruler Grimes Hgures one out for the chem brain-trusters. How they love their new hang-out! Robert Daniel Blake, Jr. Merrick, N. Y. Division I. Independent. St. Francis College, Brook- lyn, N. Y. 1: Alpha Pi 3, 4: Bachelor 2. John Granville Brumbaugh South Bend, Ind. Division III. Phil Gamma Delta. French Club 3, 4: History Club 3, 4, Secretary 4: Scarlet Masque 1, 2, 3, 4: Bachelor 1, 2 5 Yearbook 1, 2. William Nelson Burk Valparaiso, Ind. Division IV. Phi Delta Theta. Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4: French Club 1, 2, 41 Glee Club 3, 4: Scarlet Masque 3, 4: Bachelor 1: Caveman 2, 3, 4: Yearbook l, 2, 3. Robert Forrest Boord Covington, Ind. Division III. Delta Tau Delta. Tau Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, President 4: Interna- tional Relations Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4: Speaker's Bureau 3, 4: Debate 2, 3, 4: Yearbook 2, 3, Business Manager 3: History Assis- tant 4. William Penn Bullock Goshen, Ind. Division III. Beta Theta Pi. Basketball 1: German Club 3: International Rela- tions Club 3: History Club 3, 4: "W" Men's Club 4: Yearbook 1: Sr. Manager Football 4. Stanley Maxwell Cochrane New York, N. Y. Division III. Delta Tau Delta. Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1: German Club 2, 3, 4, President 4: Glee Club 4: "W" Men's Club 4. 'Q mid" Robert P. Coy-Kendall Jackson, Mich. Division I. Independent. Omega 45 Alphi Pi, 3, 43 Yearbook 1. John Graham Cronk Veedersburg, Ind. Division III. Independent. Basketball 1, 23 History Club 3, 4: Band 1, 2. Sphinx Club, represented by Ted Powers, awards Homecoming Decorations Trophy to Delta Tau Delta, represented by Bob Stofer. August Henry Doermann Blue Island, Ill. Division I. Delta Tau Delta. Alpha Pi, 3, 4 5 French Club 2, 3, 4: Ger- man Club 43 Mills Bible Contest 3, QSecond Prizejg Botany Assistant 2, 3, 4. Harry Duncan Fisher Evanston, Ill. Division IV. Beta Theta Pi. Blue Key 3, 43 Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 43 Football 13 Basketball manager 2, 3, 43 Track 23 Cross Country 23 International Relations Club 2, 3: History Club 2, 3, 4, President 43 "W" Men's Club 3, 43 Bachelor 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 43 Yearbook 1: Senior Council. DeVon W.: Flaninfxam Darlington, Ind. Division III. Independent. Basketball Statistics 1, 2, 3, 4g Alpha Pi 3, 4: Band 1. Kenneth Vaughan Evans Newcastle, Ind. Division I. Independent. Omega 45 Alpha Pi 2, 3, 4, President 4: Senior Council: Chemistry Assistant 2, 3, 4. Thomas Henry Flanigon Peoria, Ill. Division I. Independent. Omega 3, 4: Alpha Pi 2, 3, 4, Vice-pres. 4: Scholarship to Stone Lab. 43 Pres. Sen- ior Council 4: Zoo. Asst. 4. Calvin Mitchell George, Jr. Western Springs, Ill. Division III. Delta Tau Delta. Tau Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4: French Club 2, 3, 4: International Relations Club 3, 4, History Club 2, 33 De- bate 1, 2, Bachelor 1, 2. James Leonard Goodwin Lebanon, Ind. Division IV. Phi Delta Theta. Bachelor 1, 2: Cave-- man 1, 2, 3 3 Yearbook 1 : Senior Council. Fred Rhode, Sphinx Edward Theodore Gorman East Chicago, Ind. Division III. Independent. Football 1 : Cross Country 1 : German Club 4. and "NV" man from Delta Tau Delta, displays the distinguishing hat and sweater. Cameraman Bill Burk crouches on the roof of Center Hall to put his talents at a new level. William Henry Gostlin Hammond, Ind. Division IV. Phi Gamma Delta. French Club 2: In- ternational Relations Club 1 : Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Pan-Hel- lenic Council. Warren Randle Grimes Waveland, Ind. Division I. Independent. Omega 4: Baseball 1: Alpha Pi 3, 4: Chemistry Assis- tant 4. William Joseph Haines Crawfordsville, Ind. Division I. Independent. Phi Beta Kappa 3, 4: Blue Key 3, 4: Omega 2, 3, 4: Alpha 'Pi 2, 3, 4, Vice-presi- dent 4: French Club 3: Ger- man Club 1, 23 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Director 4: Oberland Trust Award 1938: Colle- yrians 1, 2, 3, 4: Woods Hole Scholarship to Mass. Bio- logical Laboratory, Woods Hole, Mass., Summer 1938: President sophomore class, senior class: Vice-president Senior Council: Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, 1940. Ransom Griffin, Jr. Indianapolis, Ind. Division IV. Phi Gamma Delta. International Rela- tions Club 2: Bachelor 2: News Bureau 2, 3. Reigh Harcourt Grunewald Chicago, Ill. Division IV. Independent. Walter Lloyd Hamilton, Jr. Minneapolis, Minn. Division IV. Delta Tau Delta.. Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4: French Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Scarlet Masque 2, 3, 43 Bachelor 1, 25 Caveman 3: Yearbook 1, 2, NGN NM va-qygdf' 'M -A-whqu Y -Q1 ARI' John Edwin Hanna Fort Wayne, Ind. Division I. Sigma Chi. Blue Key 3, 4: Sphinx Club 3, 43 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 2: History Club 2, 33 Glee Club 1: "WU Men's Club 2, 3, 43 Scarlet Masque 1 3 Caveman 1 3 Senior Council President. Joseph Robert Harrison, Jr. Chicago, Ill. Division III. Delta Tau Delta. International Rela- tions Club 3, 4, President 43 Mills Bible Contest 3, fthird prizej. Sunday morning at the Delt house, showing that the scholarship cup on the mantle doesnit interfere with the funnies. Charles Payne Heimbrodt Western Springs, Ill. Division I. Phi Gamma Delta. Blue Key 3, 4, Presi- dent 4g Sphinx Club 3, 4, President 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4: Basketball 13 Track 3, 43 Alpha Pi 3, 4: German Club 2: "W" Men's Club 2, 3, 4. Joe Warren Hoopingarner Rockville, Ind. Division III. Independent. German Club 13 History Club 4. Guy Malcolm Kinman, Jr. San Antonio, Texas Division IV. Kappa Sigma. University of Texas 1, 2: Speakers' Bureau 45 Glee Club 3, 4, President 4: Bachelor 35 Alpha Phi Ome- ga. John Robert Henson Chicago, Ill. Division III. Independent. Omega 4 3 Football 1, 2 3 Tennis 4 3 German Club 1, , . 2, 3, 4. William Ewing Jackson Chicago, Ill. Division III. Kappa Sig- ma. Football 1: Golf 3: Tennis 1: French Club 23 Glee Club 2, Secretary 25 "W" Men's Club 2: Year- book 1: Cheerleader 1, 2, 3. Pan-Hellenic Council, Vice- president. Allen Jay Kinnaman Crawfordsville, Ind. Division III. Kappa Sigma. Basketball 1: Golf 3, 4: French Club 1, 23 History Club 3, 43 Scarlet Masque 3: Band 13 Bachelor 4. Leonard Joseph Kraus Hammond, Ind. Division III. Independent. Omega 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1: History Club 3, 4: Men's Club 2, 3, 4: Senior Council 4: Trainer 3, 4: Sec'y-treas. of Class 2, 3. Ralph Lamond, Jr. Chicago, Ill. Division III. Independent. Omega 2, 3, 4, President 4: Football 1: Glee Club 3, 4: Senior Council Secretary. The dirty work behind the scenes of fancy physics demonstration is here left to one of I-Iorton's proteges, Gene Van Cleave. Merritt Eugene Lawlis Indianapolis, Ind. Division IV. Lambda Chi Alpha. Blue Key 4, Sec'y- treas. 4: Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4, Vice-president 4 : Board of Publications 4: History Club 2, 3: Bachelor 1, 2, 3, Editor 3: First prize Mills Bible Contest 3. Milford Strom: Milligan Waveland, Ind. Division III. Kappa Sig- ma. George Russell Norman Crawfordsville, Ind. Division IV. Independent. Omega 2, 3, 4: Alpha Pi 2, 3, 4, President 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Instructor in Mathe- matics 4. Malcolm McDermott Indianapolis, Ind. Division IV. Delta Tau Delta. Sphinx Club 4: Track 1, 2, 3, 4: Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4: French Club 1, 2, 3: "W" Men's Club 2, 3, 4: Bachelor 1, 2: Yearbook 1. Merrill Nelson Moore Crawfordsville, Ind. Division IV. Independent. Omega 2, 3: Football 1, 2: Tennis 2, 3, 41 French Club 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Colle- gians 4. John Pease Shaker Heights, Ohio Division III. Delta Tau Delta. Sphinx Club 3, 4: Baseball 1: Basketball 1: Pan-Hellenic Council, Presi- dent. James Orville Phillips Tilton, Ill. Division III. Sigma Chi. Sphinx Club 3, 43 Basket- ball 2, 3, 4: "W" Men's Club. John Oliver Pierson Madison, Wis. Division III. Phi Gamma Delta. German Club 2: In- ternational Relations Club 2: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Scar- let Masque 23 Bachelor 2. The cagy cadi of Kappa Sigma demonstrates an art nearly forgotten on the Wabash campus. Orville Rollin Post. Bristol, Tenn. Division IV. Phi Delta Theta. Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4, Pres. 4: Sphinx Club 3, 43 Baseball Mgr. 2, 3, 43 German Club 2, 3, 4, Vice- pres. 4: Chairman, Board of Publications 43 Bachelor 1, 2: Yearbook 1, 2, 3, Editor 3: Freshman Class Presi- dent :Pan-Hellenic Council. Frederick Robert Rhode Blue Island, Ill. Division IV. Delta Tau Delta. Sphinx Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-pres. 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4. John Philip Ryder Bremen, Ind. Division III. Lambda Chi Alpha. History Club 3, 4: Scarlet Masque 1, 2: Pres., Junior Class: Sec., Senior Class: Senior Council. Edward Theodore Powers Peoria, Ill. Division III. Phi Gamma Delta. Sphinx Club 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2: Interna- tional Relations Club 2: Bachelor 13 Yearbook 35 Vice-pres., Senior Class: Senior Council. Ned Rickett Crawfordsville, Ind. Division III. Independent. French Club 2: Internation- al Relations Club 2, 3: Senior Council. John Paul Salyer Anderson, Ind. Division III. Sigma Chi. Sphinx Club 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: "W" Men's Club 2, 3, 4: Caveman 1: News Bureau 1. '33 'R 4-1 ,5 . W,....uv' -ali' -....-A Lawrence Arthur Sanders Beacon, N. Y. Division IV. Delta Tau Delta. Blue Key 3, 4: Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4: Board of Publications 4: Scarlet Masque 2, 3, 4: Bachelor 1, 2: Caveman 1, 2, 3, Editor 3: Yearbook 1, 2: Winner Baldwin Oratorical Contest 3: 2nd place, Hays Oratori- cal Contest 2. Louis Calvern Schaedler Racine, Wis. Division III. Independent. Winner Hays Oratorical Contest 2: Winner Evans Oratorical Contest 3: Win- ner Peace Oratorical 3: 2nd place, Baldwin Oratorical Contest 3. Wfalters vs. Sloan wich Salyer kibitzing. It's all to sharpen up wits and concentration for a certain ordeal, they say. ln case you have trouble recognizing the setting-Time: Part of the time: Place: Delr House: Character: Van Sickle. Robert Dwight Shearer Chicago, Ill. Division III. Kappa Sig- ma. Phi Beta Kappa 3, 43 Blue Key 3, 4: Pi Delta Ep- silon 3, 4, Sec.-treas. 4: Sphinx Club 3, 4: Basket- ball 1: German Club 1, 2, 3: International Relations Club 1, 2, 3: Board of Publica- tions 4: Bachelor 1, 2, 3, Bus. Mgr. 3: Senior Coun- ril Treas. Charles Hanna Steere Chicago, Ill. Division III. Lambda Chi Alpha. French Club 2: His- tory Club 2, 3, 41 Bachelor 1: Sec., Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil. George Eldon Sloan Danville, Ill. Division III. Sigma Chi. Football 1 : Baseball 1 : French Club 1: Glee Club 1: Caveman 1, 2, 3, Business Manager 3. Robert Maxwell Stofer Columbus, Ind. Division II. Delta Tau Delta. Blue Key 3, 4, Vice- pres. 4: French Club 1, 2, 4: German Club 2, 3, 4: Glee Club Accompanist 1, 2, 3, 4: Scarlet Masque 3, 4: Band 2: Senior Council: College Organist 1, 2, 3, 4. WSH Eugene Cline Van Cleave Ladoga, Ind. Division I. Independent. Omega 2, 3, 43 Alpha Pi 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Physics Asst. 3, 4. Newell Van Sickle, Jr. Indianapolis, Ind. Division III. Delta Tau Delta. International Rela- tions Club 4. Lambda Chi seniors show off their prize pooch, pedigreed Peg. Peg has established a new record for conspicuousness and audibility in the chapel. Jerome Roger Walters Chicago, Ill. Division III. Sigma Chi. Pi Delta Epsilon 43 Inter- national Relations Club 2, 3, 43 Speakers' Bureau 43 Caveman 23 Yearbook 23 Pan-Hellenic Council. Fremont Earl Young Crawfordsville, Ind. Division I. Independent. Glee Club 13 Band 4. Carol Dawson Winslow Salem, Ind. Division I. Independent. Alpha Pi 3, 4. Robert A. Ratcliff Kingman, Ind. Omega 2, 33 French Club 2, 33 History Club 2, 3. Robert Ratcliff was acci- dentally killed on August 31, 1939. "Mike", home for once, submits to the affec- tions of two Phi Gam seniors, while a third looks on philosophically. , JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Last fall the members of the junior class chose the oiHcers photographed above. Hank Gantz, the class president, is manager of the Commissary Association, a member of Blue Key, the "Wi, Men's Club, Vice-president of the History Club, and a member of the track team. Bill Dearborn, the Vice-president, is a Sig, the chief yell leader, a member of Blue Key, Presi- dent of the Scarlet Masque, and last year was president of his sophomore class. Bill Fisher is the Secretary-treasurer of the class. Bill is a Beta and one of our best athletes, The class's affairs this year were in the hands of a committee composed of Gantz, Adams, Lookabill, Clancy, McConnell, Woltzen, Hol- linger, Dearborn, Wilson, and Gragg. These men, three independents and a representative of each fraternity, supervised the purchase of junior jackets. A far larger undertaking direct- ed by this committee Was the staging of the first junior Prom in ten years. This dance, at which Carl Lorch and his Well-known orchestra play- ed, was a highly successful social affair in spite of the not-so-small deficit which resulted. GROUP Row 1: Row 2: Row 3 : GROUP Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: One Hundred Twenty-two I Dearborn, Sullivan, Patton, Morrison, David- son, Simmons, Leakey, Martindale, Sheeler. Schulze, Blum, Wilson, Silverman, Scheivley McCarthy, Campbell, Gineris, Klein, Schloot, Maloney, Adams. McCormick, Hodnett, Frost, Graham, Clancy Somers, Woltzen, McConnell, Boyd, Barnhill, Hancock, Hagerman, Huber. II Crockett, Ristine, Brown, Joslin, Seiler, Mc- Farland, Harris, Gragg, Sears. Hamborsky, Trippet, Reynolds, McVie, Ryan, Bradley, Quinn. Finlay, Buehner, Thomas, Brummett, Supple, Young, Miller, Emmert. Adams, Rudduck, Hackleman, Dorman, Burhans, Hollinger, Eltzroth, Hiester, Gantz, Bolen, Kohlstadt, Herron, Adamson, Sabo. One Hundred Twenty-three S P E In the picture above are displayed a few of the present sophomore class as they were clad after the Class Day ceremonies last spring. As there are no sophomore officers this year, We had to cast around for some typically sopho- more snapshot. We found there were no ex- clusively sophomore activities that could iden- tify the class fwe missed the assault of their fire brigadejg so We chose in lieu of more appro- priate composition, the extremely nudist aspect of the class after their collective derobing mania had exhausted itself. This Caveman contingent was indeed unique in their Class Day tactics. They opened the festivities by gently removing such vital areas as hip pockets of fellow freshmen Qrefer to Page 375g then proceeded to scatter the fra- grant contents of their baptismal barrelg and finally challenged rather successfully the auto- cratic supremacy of the Senior Council. But since its auspicious christening of that particular May morn, the Class of 1942 has been perhaps too well behaved. GROUP I First Row: Wilson, Hamilton, Ruchti, Stoner, Craven Zimdars, Asay, Ransom, Parkhurst, Levatino, Sehaub Miner, Clearwaters, Denk, Scharf. Second Row: Faust, Forbes, Gronert, Harrell, Harms, Scott, Hall, Coffield, Chamberlain, Milanowski, Ireland Moulder, Clawson, O'Dell. Third Row: I-Iight, Frantz, Gillespie, Quick, Jones, Koster McDonald, Laurie, Johnston, Carter, Schroeder, David- son, Harris, Schell. Fourth Row: Priebe, Lockhart, Beckman, Coons, Hill, Brewer, Duket, Riemann, Birch, Hiestand, Hale, Wolf, Colvin, DeCaro, Ross. GROUI II First Row: Rogers, Hutchinson, Carlson, Rettigr, Wirth, Berolzheimer, Deefitz, Byerrum, Henderson, Anderson, Coldiron , Rich, Levatino. Second Row: Breckenridge, Moore, Schaller, Wray, Wat- rous, Jackson, Delano, Wilhner, Stautz, Kelley, Christo- pher, Baldwin, Lee. Third Row: Edwards, Lockwood, Montgomery, Nelson, Van lluskirk, Hayes, Wright, Yoder, Hardaway, Brown. Fourth Row: Simpson, Fisher, McEwan, Warren, Anderson, Oairum, Jackson, Schmitt. Fifth Row: Milanowski, Ireland. One Hundred Twenty-four - One Hundred Twenly-Jive GROUP I First Row: Bigler, Wildermuth, Hesler, Kaehler, Ochiltree, Benz, Boyer Brumbaugh, Kozlowski, O'Rear, Tandy, Strean. Second Row: Devitt, Fuller, Craig Harter, Morris, Manien, Third Row: Young, Hughes, Phillips Pulver, Mastin, Poling Rodabaugh, Walker Capretz. Culver, Lewis, Abbott, Borre, Brunner, Miller Blue, Cassels, Crystal Long, Austin. Fourth Row: McClain, White, Ander- son, Berry, Acker, Modlin, Long LaRoche, Powers, Young, Free- man, Collett, Edwards, Meyer Charni. 1 r GROUP II First Row: Shearman, Emerick, Diddel Shipley, Heald, Young, Baker, Frazee, Riley, Honan, Ingram. Second Row: McShane, Ledford, Shir ley, Bracken, Siegle, Shumaker, Morrow, Trester, Luzader, Chaney Stevens. Third Row: Smith, Reardon, Krache Simpson, Watson, Sielaff, Siefert Bowerman, Laufenburger. Fourth Row: Welsch, Wharton, Greve Braun, Buzzard, Parrett, Young. One Hundred Twenty-six GROUP III First Row: Million, Anderson, Dowd Scott, Barnett, Hartlage, Harrison Green, Jones, Pearson, Hodge, Yar nold. Second Row: Grimes. Davis, Cunning- ham, Moynahan, Lutes, Ormes Kipp, Houser, Kern, Radatz, Tres- ter, Hubbard. Third Row: Olds, Hayman, Bowman Harting, Whitridge, Kelley, Car- man, Fisher, Young. Fourth Row: Burks, Evans, Fisher Jacoby, Whitney, Barta, Williams Cochrane, Ernst. :Y vqmsww Usually a publication can announce that "Wabash was blessed with a fine freshman class again last fall, and the following officers were elected-7. We can't even say that much about the gentle- men pictured above. Undoubtedly they are a fine class and all that, falthough they did experience some difhculty in protecting their firej but we can't even hll space telling you about their class otlicers. The college announced there would be none, so We filled the plate on the opposite page with a shot of their attempt to learn "Alma Mater", fa sorry attempt at thatj . One Hundred Twenly-seven as R- 44, ' x Q Sl.. Some miscellaneous candids of Wabasli, 1939-40: .... "Our prayers are always thine,'-- freshmen praying on chapel steps to harmonious accompaniment of "I-Iairl Hair!" .... Fresh- men add palace two-hole-caust .... Egg-haid Hamborsky sleeps it off in rural ditch on Way back to institution .... Man's best friend gets kindly neck scratching at Phi Delta Theta, B.F. .-f"BMw , .f -1 " X Q U if fbefore freezej .... Off for the big game with State .... Long-haired musician blowing out- side the classroom .... Beta fresh-air fiends move indoors after first snow .... Kappa Sig students have a busy afternoon .... Pre- subsidization days at Wabash .... Positive re- futation of the saying that a Wabash man never changes his shirt-"Take it off! l" One Hundred Twenty-eight Late Left-overs .... Carl Lorch crowns the Queen as Juniors go into bankruptcy .... Sul- livan's solution to study problem at Forest Hall .... Dance shots including "King" Adams with Queen Mildred Borcher .... Convention scene and a Carscallen board session .... More scenes of amateur politicos pushing their candi- dates, and Where was Farley? .... Wabash man being glad Wabash isnit co-educational .... Tennessee delegates dressed like hill-billies- there's Water in them thar jugs .... Beta gets set four tricks and opponents grin .... Prom scenes at S5100 a scene .... Delt dance with Freshman who didn't learn to dance ffmf way in any school! .... Convention platform with chairmen talking it over .... What is it that all you Sigs do when you sit out a dance? One Hundred Twenty-nine WHO'S WHO AMONG WABASH PATRONS ALLEN,S BOOK STORE T. Z. BALL, M.D. BANK CIGAR STORE BEN HUR LIFE ASSOCIATION BUSENBARK GRAIN ELEVATOR CHICK,S CLOTHING SHOP G. A. COLLETT, M.D. THOMAS L. COOKSEY, M.D. COULTER-SMOCK FURNITURE CO. CRAWFORD HOTEL AND CAFE FRED N. DAUGHERTY, M.D. L. H. DAVIS, M.D. DREYER,S CUT PRICE DRUGS FERN AND ALEX BARBER SHOP FLANINGAM HARDWARE CO. GOODMAN,S DEPARTMENT STORE GOULD,S FLOWERS G. R. GRUBB AND CO., PHOTO ENGRAVERS HAAG CUT PRICE DRUG CO. C. O. HAFFNER, Opt. D. HIRSHBURG,S STUDIO HOWELL-GOODWIN PRINTING CO. HY-GRADE DAIRY PRODUCTS, Inc. One Hundred Thirty WHO'S WHO AMONG WABASH PATRONS H. A. KINNAMAN, M.D. JAMES M. KIRTLEY, M.D. B. N. LINGEMAN, M.D. HENRY F. MILLER-PLUMBING ROBERT MILLIS, M.D. W. M. MOUNT, M.D. FRANK MUELLER,S TAILOR SHOP NYE AND BOOE DRUG STORE W. F. PEACOCK, D.D.S. MINNIE PETT,S FLOWER SHOP PRODUCER,S DAIRY PRODUCTS, Inc. W. F. ROBB GROCERY CO. SCHULTZ AND SCHULTZ BOOK STORE SERVICE LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING CO. S. K. SMITH CO., MOLLOY COVERS SPRAY,S MEAT MARKET STECK,S CLOTHING STORE STRAND AND VANITY THEATRES SYMMES AND WILLIAMS ELECTRIC SHOP H. C. WALLACE, M.D. WILSON AND BEESON, D.D.S. CASTER E. WILSON, O.D. One Hundred Thirty-one Sloan slumbers before reaching . . . 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Suggestions in the Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) collection:

Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Wabash College - Wabash Yearbook (Crawfordsville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

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1952

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