FORT WAYNE & ALLEN CO., IND.
3 1833 01715 7683
^c 977 . 202 T27ad" 1917?
Indiana State College-
INDIANA STATE NORMAL SCHOOL
TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA
CLASS of 1919
ASSen County Public Lib/arv
900 Webster Stf€it '^"'
PO Box 2270
fort Wayne, IN mQhtm
Co ©nv ^Ima iWater:
With love and gratitude for
the truth she has revealed to
us, for the ideals she has set
for us, for the future she has
opened to us — we dedicate
it ^ ''■
IrxdLana. o/d/e ilormal Uckool,
(jhe ye.ar i^i^-i'pi'p.
We ar~& ^3erxc/ini6 forrh. for you, a
llille akronicle. of Ike hap/Dsnirig^ oj^ fk<^ sV&nffu/ yeor-
f^ore ka^ ki.aJDbeio.ecl oul in. /^e wo<-/c/ arxd nzior-e h.oj,
IzLaphietisd a/ I.<3.N than, cou/ol he foi^-l- LKiio a liararp
trui i^e /zoi/e carefully ,5e/ec/ec/ th.e. yirirxci^ci/ Hdvance
of Ikie. year for our Hnnua/ arxdl f>uT lh.e.rn. ii^ra hicrur-e,
oncJ -sfory ^^///^ //je /20/be ihoi i^lo&r^ you hci\/e. rurne.cJ ■
0\/er rhe. f>aQe% cincJ an^is/e-cJ c/T TrlG Hdieu', you 1^1 II
fee./ ikai you Aa^e. had a /:ileci^orx-/- /ijiT /o our /Q//n.a
Ver-y Truly yourj,
3J^e C/ea^^ af \yty.
Let knowledge grow from more to more.
But more of reverence in us dwell.
That mind and soul, according well.
May make one music as before.
' Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers, and we linger
on the shore,
And the individual withers, a fid the world is more
" Through tne the way is to the city of woe,
Through me the way is to eternal pain.
Through me the way is among the people lost,
All hope abandon, ye who enter in. ' '
' The truly educated man or woman can work skillfully
with the hands as well as with the head.
" Science peddling with the names of things.
Here we find stored the heritage of the ages. Oh, Phaed-
rus, if we only kneiv the truth what would we care for
men 'j opinions ?
'People must be amused, squire, somehow, they can t be
always a working, nor yet they can t be ahvays a learn-
ing. Make the best of it, says I, not the worst.
" Eat, druik and be merry, for today we live and
tomorrow we die."
* The perfectiofi of teaching is, like the perfection of all
things, partly given by nature, but this is assisted by
art, and if you have the ?iatural power, you will be
famous as a teacher if you only add knowledge and
Iq \ 4°
WILLIAM WOOD PARSONS
Our Faculty In Service
BIRCH E. BAYH
THOMAS J. BREITWIESER
X» ^. 1>T. >:^.
William Wood Parsons, A.M., LL.D., President and Professor of Philosophy
of Education. Tuscola, Illinois High School. Indiana State Normal
School — graduated with the first class. Elected President July 1, 1885.
Indiana University, honorary A.M., 1888. DePauw University, honor-
Robert Greene Gilluji, A.B., Professor of Physies. Indiana University,
A.B. Postgraduate work at Indiana University, Harvard University,
Chicago University. Thirty-two years' work in the science department
of the Indiana State Normal School. Memher of the Terre Haute Science
Club, and the Indiana Academy of Science.
Louis John Rettger, Ph.D., Professor of Physiology. Indiana State Normal
School, issC). Johns Hopkins University, A.I5.,' 1888. Graduate student
and laboratory assistant, Johns Hopkins University, 1888-1889. Indiana
University, A.M., 1890. Heidelburg ITniversitv. Berlin Universitv. Johns
Hopkins University, Ph.D., 1909.
Arthitr Cunningham, A.M., Librarian and Professor of Lilirary Seieiire.
DePauw University, A.B., 1887, A.M., 1890. Intliana State Normal Libra-
ry since 1890. Thirty years' experience in library work. Member of the
American Library Association. Charter member of the Indiana Library
Charles Madison Curry, A.M., Professor of Literature. Franklin College,
A. B., 1891, A. M., 1896. University of Michigan. Oxford University.
Chicago University. Indiana State Normal School since 1892. Asso-
ciated with Professor Stalker in editing "The Inland Educator." Author
of "A Reading Note Book," "An Advanced Reader." "Literary Read-
ings." "A New Reading Note Book," and joint editor of the Holton-Curry
Francis Marion Stalker, A.M., Professor of LListory of Education. Prince-
ton University, A.B., 1884, A.M., 1887. Graduate work at Columbia Uni-
versity. Experience in rural schools, high schools, private academy, and
as superintendent. Indiana State Normal School since 1892. Associated
with Professor Curry as founder and editor of "The Inland Educator."
President State Teachers Association.
Mary Elinor Moran, Ph.B., Assistant Professor of IJteratitre. Indiana State
Normal School, 1890. University of Chicago, Ph.B., 1902.
William Thomas Turman, A.B., Professor of Penwanship and Drawing.
Union Christian College, A.B. Chicago Art Institute. Zanerian Art
School, Columbus, Ohio. Chicago Art Academy. Terre Haute Art School.
ERNEST L. WELBORN
FREDERICK GILBERT MUTTERER
1 ^|^|^^^Mf«i^iH||^^Bv> ^^ ~. jnHHl
JOHN BENJAMIN WISELY
ROSE MARIAN COX
I. Q. :^T. >:^.
John Benjamin Wisely. A.M.. Profcxxor „f Kixi'llxh. Indiana: State Normal
School, 1885. Cook County Nonnal .Scl„„',l. siinnner 1886. Michigan
University. Indiana Cniversity. A.B.. ls'.)0. A..M.. 1891. Harvard Uni-
versity. Universitv (if California. Experience in the schools of Owen
County, the Terre Haute eitv schools. State Normal School at St. Cloud,
Minnesota. Indiana State Norma! School since l.Si)4.
Oscar Lynn Kelso, .\.M.. Professor of Miitlivmaths. Indiana State Normal
School, 1879. Indiana University, B.S., 1SS4. A.M.. 1S9(). University of
Chicago. Experience in the county .schools of Indiana, as ]5rincipal of high
schools at Bruceville, Ander.son, and Richmond. Iiuliana State Normal
School for twenty-five years. Author of "An Arithmetic for High Schools,
At-adeniies. and Normal Schools." eloint author with Professor R. J. Aley
in re\ising the Cook-Cropsey Arithmetics.
William Allen McBeth, A.M.. Act'uK/ I'rofcssor of freohx/i/ inxJ fh'oqra phy.
Battle firound Colleo-iate Institute. Indiana State Normal Schocil, 1895.
Wal)as]i (\)llege. Ph.P... Is9(',. A.M., 1905. Harvard Universitv. Fellow
of the Indiana Academy of Science. Member of the National Ceographic
Association. Indiana State Xorunil School since 1897.
Frank Rawdon Hiogins, A.M., AssJstdiif Professor of Matkeiiudics. Acadia
University, l.sDl. Electrical engineering students at Halifax. Cornell
Uni\crsity. A. M. Chicago Universitv. Experience in Acadia Villa
Academy at Ilorton, Nova Scotia, and in Ithica, New York. A.ssi.stant
Examiner in Mathematics, Department of Education, Nova Scotia. In-
diana State Normal School since 1897.
Ro.sE Marian Cox, A.M., Ass'isfant Professor of Roi„iiin-e LaiKjiKKjes. Wiley
High School. Indiana State Normal School. Indiana University, A. B.
Private School, Paris, France. Berlin Uni\ersity. Cornell University,
A.M. Chicago University.
Frederick (iiLiuoRT MrTrERi-.i!, A.B.. Assisfdiif Professor of Ijd'in. Illinois
State Universitv, 1S94. Chicaa'o Universitv, A.B., 1902. University of
Berlin. Principal of (ialena, Illinois High .Srhool. Teacher of Latin'and
German, El<iin, Illinois Academv. Indiana State Normal School since
FuEOKHUK Henry Weng, A.M.. Aef'nui Professor of Liifni. ITniversity of
Michigan. Ph.B., 1898. A.M.. l'.»()(). Cliicau-o Universitv. Experience in
the Marine Citv. Michigan Iliiih School, the Detroit School for Bovs, and
the Leadville. Colorado High School. Indiana State Normal School since
Frank SMrrii BdcjARnrs, A.B., I'rofessor of IPistoni ami Keoitoiit'ies. Spring-
Held Illinois Ilio-h School. l,si«. Illinois State Normal Universitv, 1896.
University of Illinois, A.B., li)()4. (iraduate work at the University of
Chicago. Indiana State Normal School since 1904.
OSCAR LYNN KELSO
FRANK RAWDON HIGGINS
^^^^^^HBPRIwSAp^r^^<a^ "^ ^V^l
MARY ELINOR MORAN
LOWELL MASON TILSON
Ulysses Orange Cox, A.M., l>ea„ of the FaniJf;/. Profes><or of Zoohn/i/, Ilotamj
and Agriculture. Farmland, Indiana Hio;h ScIkjoI. Indiana State Nor-
mal School, 1889. Indiana University. A.B., 11)00. A.M.. 1902. Field work
with the United States Fish Commission. Assistant in the ITniversity of
Minnesota, also in charg-e of parties of the Biological Survey. Indiana
State Nonnal School since 1905.
Edwix Morris Bruce, S.M., Professor of Chemistry. Lebanon High School.
DePanw University. Indiana State Normal School. 1897. Indiana ITni-
versity, A.B.. 1899. Chicago University, M.S. Graduate work at Chi-
cago University. Twent_y-eight years experience in tlie county .schools and
high schools of Indiana, as superintendent, and in the State Normal schools
of Oregon, North Dakota, and Indiana. Indiana State Normal School
Merit Lees Laubach, Professor of Inchisfridl Arts. Bloomsburg, Pennsyl-
vania Normal School, 1895. Teacher's College, Columbia University.
Cornell University. Bradley Polytechnic. Experience in the schools of
Luzerne County, Penns3'lvania, Bloomsburg Normal School, and high
school, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania. . Indiana State Normal School for
Charles Baldwin Bacon, A.M., Professor of Puhlic Speaking and Reading.
Peddie Institute, Highstown, New Jersey. Columbia University, A.B.,
1899. Harvard Uni\ersity. A.M., 1900. Postgraduate work at Harvard.
Experience in Peddie Institute. Cambridge. Massachussetts High School,
as as.sistant instructor at Harvard, and in the Nonnal School, Stevens
Point, "Wi-sconsin. Indiana State Normal School since 1909.
Charlotte Bertha Schweitzer, Ph.B., Dean of Women. Indiana State Nor-
mal School. Chicago University, Ph.B., 1919. Experience in the grades
and high schot)l of Waveland, Indiana, and in the English department of
Normal. Appointed Dean of Women, 1910.
IvAH Rhyan, Professor of Domestic Economy. Indiana State Normal School,
1907. Bradley Polytechnic, 1910. Him't Trade School, 1914. Teacher's
College, Columbia University. Chicago University. Thirteen years ex-
perience in the grades as primary teacher and in-inci])al. Indiana State
Normal School since 1911.
Victor C. Miller. A.M.. Axsistanf Profrsxor of Kuqlixh. Indiana State Nor-
mal School, 1905. Chicago I'niversity. A. 15., iiHii. A.M.. 1914. Hea.l of
the English in the BluH'ton High School. Indiana State Normal School
Charles Roll, A.M., Assistant Professor of IIi.'<tory. Indiana State Normal
School, r.)0(). Indiana University. A.B.. 1910. Wisconsin University,
A.M., 191;i. Fellow in American History, Uniyersity of Wisconsin, 1912-
1913. Indiana State Normal School since 1913.
Bernard Schockel, S.M., Professor of Geography and Geology (on leave).
Indiana State Normal School. University of Chicago, S.B., S.M., gradu-
ate woi'k. Indiana State Normal School," 1913.
LOUIS JOHN RETTGER MERIT LEES LAUEACH RUDOLPH ACHER
ETHEL LEE PARKER
GRACE L. WILLITS
MINNIE L. IRONS
ULYSSES ORANGE COX WILLIAM THOMAS TURMAN EDWIN MORRIS BRUCE
I. s. 3sr. >^.
Thomas J. Bkkitwiksf.R, A.M., Axs'isfaiif l'r,,f,ys,>r of luhii-nfioiidJ J'xiichoh,,!}/.
Central Normal College, B.S. Iii(liaiu» rnivcisitv, A.H.. A.M. (\)lum-
bia University. Indiana State Normal Si-liool since I'.tl-t.
ATiTiiri! H. I>rr.iii!iNo, Ass'/xf<iiif Pi-afrxxor iif_ Iiidiistnal Arts. Milwaukee
High School. Apprentice.! to the machinist's trade. Evening cour.se in
tool making in the Milwaukee School of Trades. Several years' exper-
ience as machinist and foieman tool-maker. University of Wisconsin.
Stout Institute. At present instructor in machine shop practice.
Lowell Mason Tilsox. Prafcxxor ,,f Music. Franklin College. Indiana Col-
lege of Music. Private instruction from Car] Schneider, F. X. Arnes, and
W. IT. Poutins. Experience in AVestfield College, and as supervisor of
music at Lebanon and Connersville, Indiana. Indiana State Normal
Minnie L. Irons, Asststaut Profesx,,,- of Domestic Ecouoiinj. Pockford Col-
lege. Departmental course. Teacher's College. Columbia University, 1915.
Twelve years' experience in the city schools of Eockford, Illinois. Indiana
State Normal School since 1915.
Ernest L. Welborn, B.S., Professor of Ohserration, Methods and Practice.
Mt. Vernon High School. Indiana State Normal School. Teacher's Col-
lege, Columbia University, B.S. Deputy State Superintendent of Public
Instruction for five years. Indiana State Noi-nnii School since 1917 .
En)OLPH AciiER. Ph.D., Professor of Kdiicatioiud Psychology. Indiana State
Normal Sclucl. !'.)()•_'. Indiana University. A. P..," 1908. Clark University,
Ph.D.. 1!>1(). Superintendent of Scliools. Osgood, Indiana, and Kipley
Count\'. Fellow in Psychology, Clark University. Member Faculty
Chil.Ireii's Institute. Clark University. Professor of Psychology, Valley
City State .Xormal School. Indiana State Normal School since 1917.
Birch Bayii. A.B., Professor of Physical Training. Clay City High School,
1911. Normal College of North American (iymnastic Union, summer, 1915.
Indiana State Normal School, A.B.. 1917. Elected Px-ofessor of Educa-
tion. June, 1917. In the service of the United States until January, 1919.
Haurv A'ixcent AVann. A.:\I., Professor of Ponuince Pa„(im,qes. Wabash Col-
lei;-e. A.l!.. I9(),s, A.:\I., 1909. Marburg University. University of Lau.s-
anne. Switzerland. Instructor in En<i-lish. Kobert College. Canstantinople.
Travel aiul studv in France and Italv. summer. 1911. .Vctiuir I'rofessor of
Komance Languages, AA'abash College, 1911-l!)l:i. Instructor in French,
University of Michigan, 191-J-1917. Director of Cercte Franctis. E.xten-
sion Lecturer, 1914-li)17. Si)ecial studies in the Romance Languages,
University of Michigan (iraduate School. Now candidate for the Ph.D.
SiiEiMiEitn YoiNo. Professor of Coiiuiirreiaf Sufijects. Kentucky State Xor-
mal. Southern Business University. AVest ' Kentucky. A. B., 1918. In-
<liana Slate Normal School since 1918.
CLARA JUNE HADLEY
^ s^_ 3sr.
Grace L. AVii.i.its. l^.S.. A.slsfunf Prnfv.s„r of Dnnust;,- Kmuotmi. Topeka,
Kansas \\\^y\\ Scliool. li)J2. Kansas State Ao-riciilt iiral ('(.lleiie. Depart-
ment of Home Economics. B.S. Indiana State Normal School' since 1918.
Ethel Lee Parker. A.B., Asahiant Professor of Domestic Kcoiiomi/. Indiana
State Normal School, 1913. University of "Wisconsin. Cliica<ro Univer-
sity. Indiana State Xormal School. A.R.. 1917. Experience in Home
Economics in Mooresville, Clinton and Brazil. Indiana State Xormal
School since 1918.
S. C. Morrill, A.B., Assisfaitt Pfofexsor of Ilhfoni. Indiana State Normal
School, 1910. Indiana State Xormal School, A.B., 1915. College gradu-
Fred Donaghy, A.B.. Afi!<iKfuiit Profrsx,,r nf H,>f,nni uml A(ir!r>ilfiin'. Indiana
State Normal School, 1911, A.B.. 191;',. Indiana University. A.B.. 1911.
p]xperience in the Indiana State Normal School, r.)l:i-li)13. Kansas State
Manual Trainino- Normal, 191.-.. 1!)17. Indiana State Normal School
Elizabeth M. Craweord, Pi'liicipitl hikJ Teocher of Enfilhh. Indiana State
Xormal School. University of Chicago, Ph.B. Ti-avel and study abroad,
summers of 1910 and 1913. Teacher of English in the Training School
since its organization in 190T. Principal since 1912.
Walter H. Woodrow, Teacher of Sciotce. Indiana State Xormal School, A.B.,
1908. University of Chicago. Experience in the rural schools, Brazil city
schools, and Xormal High School.
Mabel Bonsall, Asftistonf Prine'ipoJ ami Teci'hcr of .]/af/iriiHtf!rs. Thorutown
High School. Indiana State Xormal Scliool. Indiana University, A.B.,
1901. Teacher's College, Colunil)ia University.
Minnie Weyl. TcarJwr of Ilistor;/. Franklin High School. Franklin College,
A. B. Indiana State Normal School. (N)luniliia University. A.M.
HowAifi) BvKX, Tciicher of Lot'm ond Phi/K'iidl T rahi'iiKj. Indiana State Xor-
mal School, 1910, A.B.. 1911. University of Chicago. A.M.. 1915.
DovNE KooNCE, aovroJ Tcarlu-i: Xormal High School. Indiana State Xor-
mal School, .V.B. University of Chicago.
Hariuet Joslin, Tcnclu-r of Doiiu'sflr Krononni. I)e Pauw T^niversitv. Pro-
fessional training in uuisic in Chicago and Boston. American Institute or
Normal Alethods. Twelve years" expei'ience as director of nnisic in the
])ul)lic schools. Training in Home Economics in Stout Institute, and Co-
ELIZABETH M. CRAWFORD
Eeubkn B. Snitz. Tnirhrr nf MiuhkiI Trnhuiiii. Andrews Ilijrh Sdiool. ISflS.
Indiana State Normal School. I'.MfS. A.H.', 1!)1l'. Columbia I'niversity.
EiJ.EX IU-ssEi,L, Trnrhrr nf MuxH- ,n.<I Dnnv'nui. Indiana State Normal
School. Indiana Tnivcrsity. Metropolitan School of Music. AVilliam L.
Tondin's School for Sni)ervisor"s in Chicasi-o.
Leeta S. (tI'ehnsey. Teiifhcf of French. iSIaster's dei>Tee and fellowship, AVis-
consin University. Experience in Iowa State Agricultural College. Adrian
College. Highland Park College.
Teh-laii PvOBINSox. drinJrs Srr,-ii mid Ehihi . AVestHt'ld College. B.S., M.S.
Indiana State Normal School. Leland' Stanfoi'd riiiversitv, A.B.
Eva M. Davis, (irades Three utid Four. Vincennes High School. Indiana
State Normal School. Experience in the ^^incenncs [mlilic schools and the
Evansville Training School.
Joy MucinioitE. (imdex One and Tiro. Indiana State Normal School. A.B.
Wisconsin University. Columhia University.
May Abbott. (rriidef< Fire and Sir. Huntington High School. Indiana State
Normal School. University of Chicago. Seven years teaching experience.
Elizabeth Deneiiie, RiiraJ Tnunhiij Srhoid. Wiley High School, 1003. In-
diana State Normal School, lit IT. Eive years' teaching experience.
Edna Brown, As.v»tant Lihrur'xtti. Newport High School. Indiana State Nor-
mal School. Indiana State Noi-nial Lihi'ary School. Seven years teach-
ing experience. Indiana State Noiinal Library since li>ll.
Clara Jine Hadley. Asxlsfont Ud,r,irnni. Manual Trainina' High School.
Indianapolis. Butler College. Earlham College. State Library Com-
mission School, Earlham. "Assistant Librarian since 1016.
Anne Clare Ke.vtino, AxHtstnni IJhnrrhm. Terre Haute High School. In-
diana State Normal School. Pratt School of Library Science.
Mabel E. Marshall, Assistant Lihrarlan. Gaylord, Michigan High School.
Michigan State Normal School at Ypsilante. University of Michigan.
A. B.. University of Illinois Library School. A.ssistant Lil)rarian since
V!' ALTER H. WOODROW
REUBEN E. SNITZ
LEETA S. GUERNSEY
Cyeil C. Connelly, Bookl'cejicr (ind Rcj/istrdi-.
Emma x\gnes Smith, Sei-rt-fi/ri/ fa the Presidoit.
RtTBY Duncan, Assistant Bookkeeper and Registrar.
Laura J. Barker, Assistant Bookkeeper and Registrar.
Snsitructors; anb ilaboratorp ^ggigtants!
]Merrill Eaton, Laljoratory Assistant in I'lnjsics.
Otis WiLSdX. L(d>oratori/ As.sixtanf in /'h>/s!,Jogi/.
Ruth McCollum, L<il>oratorg Assist'int in /I, dang.
Fairie 'Phiiaaps, Laboratory Assi.'<tant in (' In n^isfrg.
Marian Elsie Boyle, Lahoratorg Ax.^ixfunt in t'luinisfrg.
Frieda Feimu'sox. Laliaratoi'i/ As.'<istanf in Rttgchidogg.
Paul A.siier, Lahoratorg Assistant in Indastrial Arts.
Arle Sutton, Instructor in Geography and Geologg.
JH^IL - -i
EVA M. DAVIS
MARIAN ELSIE BOYLE FAIRIE PHILIPS FRIEDA FERGUSON
MERRILL EATON RUTHA McCOLLUM
LAURA ;. BARKER CYRIL C. CONNELLY RUBY DUNCAN
MABEL E. MARSHALL
ANNE CLARE KEATING
EMMA AGNES SMITH
I- ■ ^
Friday, June 6.
8:00 P. M. Tenth Annual Commencement, Normal Training High
School. Normal Hall. Address by Dr. Thomas E. Howe of Butler Col-
Satueday, June 7.
8 :00 P. M. Junior Entertainment and Dance for Seniors, Normal Train-
Sx'NDAY, June 8.
10:30 A. M. Baccalaureate Address, Normal Hall.
Mo^■DAY. June 0.
Kegist ration of Iveturuing Soldiers at Student Building.
8:00 1'. M. Eeception to all I. S. N. men who were in service, their
friends ami I. S. Is', students by Board of Trustees and Faculty.
Tuesday-, June 10.
9 :30 A. M. Memorial Services, conducted by Prof. Ciiarles M. Curry.
12:15 A.M. Conijilimeutary luncheon to I. S. N. men who were in the
service l)y the Y. W. C. A. School Cafeteria.
2:00 P.M. Home Coming exercises for men who were not overseas.
Conducted by Maj. Birch E. Bayh.
8 :00 P. M. Class Day Program, Normal Hall.
Wednesday', June 11.
9 :30 A. M. Home Coming exercises for men who were overseas. Con-
ducted by Prof. Frank Smith Bogardus.
12 :30 P. M. Picnic for men who were in service by Seniors and Faculty.
I'ort Harrison Country Club.
8 :30 P. M. Reception and Dance by Board of Trustees and Faculty to
all men who were in service, their friends, Seniors and
Alumni. Elics Hall.
TiiUKSDAY, June 12.
9 :30 A. M. Annual Commencement, Indiana State Normal School,
Normal Hall, Address by Dr. Burr of Cornell University.
Se(rftai\, Spiiiig Te
, Winter Term.
ISkilaii CiiAl'i'h I 1 K
Chiiiniiun. Social Coiiiiiiitte
^'aUL H. WiLLUMS la ( II [ \ U III
Athletic Otficer ( liciirin.in
Sprint;- Term. Cap and (towh ( (unniitt
Thomas E. Arvin, Loog-ootee, Intl.
ilajor — History
Taug'ht six years.
Graduate Normal Course, 191S.
Army Service, 5 months.
J. HOBART P.AKR, Knox, Iiid.
Graduate N.orth Jndson High School, 1914.
Secretary Senior Class, Fall 1918.
PgB Degree, Valpariso.
Harry H. Boyie, Riley, Ind.
Major — Chemistry
Graduated Pimento High School. 1913.
Assistant in Chemi.sti-y, 1917.
Taught 1 year.
Marian Boyle, Terre B
raduated Wiley High School, 1915.
S. X. S. Chemistry Assistant, 1919.
RoLLiE M. Brooking, Huntington, Ind.
Public Speaking and Literature
Graduated Rock Creek High School, 1914.
V. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1918-1919.
■Irc-nsiin-r V. \[. C. A., 1918-1919.
Ciiciilnli.iii Manager Advance, 1918.
Altciiiati- lntfr->State Debate.
(Iraduate .Normal Course, 1918.
'I'aught 3 years.
Gladys Brown, Terre Haute
Major — Mathematics
(iraduated Garfield High School, 1915.
Bernice Burk, Terre Haute
Major — History
Graduated Garfield High School. 1916.
Annual Staff. 1918: Annual Staff. 1919.
Y. AV. C. A. Cabinet, 1918-1919.
Secretary Advance Board. 1918-1919.
Treasurer Woman's League, 1917-1918.
Secretary Woman's League, 1918-1919.
Vice President Kappa Kappa.
Cap and Gown Committee.
Arvel Caldwell, Winfall, Ind.
Major — English and Latin
Graduated Windfall High School, 191.3.
Taught 4 years.
Caspar Clark. F
Graduated Francesville High School. 1914.
Advance Staff, 1917-1918.
President Junior Cla.ss, 1917-1918.
Base-ball Captain. 1917-1918.
Basket-ball Manager. 1917-1918.
Taught 2 years.
William A. Dow. Martinsville.
Graduated Martinsville High School. 1914.
Chemistry Assistant, 1917-1918.
LoLs Duvall, Terre Haute
Major — Literature and Latin
Woman's League Vice President.
Helen Louise Ehrenhardt, Terre Haute
Major — History and Literature
Graduated Wiley High SchooL 1916.
Vice President Athletic Board, 1919.
Esther Hance, Terre Haute
Major — Literature
Graduated Normal High Sclioo], 1915.
Taught 1 year.
Olivia Haas, Boonville, Ind.
Major — Latin
(iraduated Boonville High Sehool, mi.").
Harriet Hubbard, Terre Haul
ted Garfield High School, 1915.
ry (launua Gamma.
•csiili'iit Senior Class.
IMitor (if 1919 Annual.
EuTH Hughes, Teire Haute
i-aduated Garfield High School, 1915.
Katheyn Hikes, Terre Haute
Gradiiated Wiley High School, 1915.
Helen Hitch, Terre Haute
Major — Domestic Economy
Graduated Normal High School, 1914.
V. \V. C. A. Cabinet. 1917.
JuDSON L. Stark, Hymera
•a High School, 1913.
RS. Jane Shackelforii, Loi^an
J. P.. G. Cliil)
sjiort Hig-h Scliool, 1911.
jEr, Seward, Frankton,
Frankton High School, 1915.
B. MuLUKiN, Terre H
Graduated Acadeuiy. Womau's Colleo-e,
Taug-ht 1 year.
Helen McCullough, Hrazil
Graduated Brazil High School, 1915.
Attended Western College, Oxford.
Joseph R. Kleuh, Jasper,
llajor — Psychology
•also High School,
1 1 1 wt • i>
1 1| 11 1 i
Katiiryn Jarvis, Elkhart. Ind.
Uradiiated Anderson High School.
Kay Warmouth, Stilesville, Ind.
Graduated Eminence High School, 1912.
Base Ball Manag-er, 1019.
Taught 4 years.
Otis M. Wilson, Aurora, Ind.
Major — Physiology
Graduated Moore.s Hill Academy, 1915.
Baseball. 1916-17-1S-19. Captain, 1919.
ative Board of Control.
\- Labratory Assistant, 1918-19.
Training Assistant, 1918.
Dorothea Wyeth, Terre Haute
Major — Latin
Graduated Wiley High School, 1915.
K. Zerhe, Terre Haute
Major — Literature
Graduated Garfield High School,
Treasurer Womans' League, 191!
Staflf Weekly Advance.
LuciLE N'lEiiE, Terre Haute
Major — Mathematics
ited Wiley High School, 1914.
Secretary-Treasurer .lunior Class.
Chairman »Sociiil Conuuittee, Juniors.
Entered as Sciiilniiovc I'rcini Wisconsin Univers
Member I. I. P. A., 1919.
casiircr Athletic Association, IVll".
ailiKil.Hl I'rairie Creek High School.
Frieda Fehguson, Teri-e Haute
n.liiiiti.d Cartield High School, lOla.
s.Miali' lulitor Advance.
I'sidcnt Science Clid).
i Theta Leader, 191s.
W. C. A. Social Service C cmniiltcc.
ychology Laboratory Assistant since lliKl.
Mrs. Ida R. I'ost, Terre Haute
Zelma Hiei!. Ilnntingtoii, Ind.
Joseph (■(•iii'iiini:ii, CualnKJiit
IZABETH Williams, Washington,
ifajor — Donie.sl ic Science
d City College.
Cmma ^rcl'iiEETEHS, llui
C. N. C. College
Major — Domestic Sci
Esther Arnold, Terre Haute
Major — History
Gradiiatecl Seymour High Scliool 1913
Taught one year.
Masiie Aspberger, Riley, Ind.
Cecil Austin, Coalmont, Ind.
Major — English
Taught One Year.
y. M. C. A. Cabinet ; Y. M. C. A. Quartette.
Army Service, one year.
Ora Rarton, Spencer, Ind.
Taught ele\en terms.
Lucille Bauman, Oxford, Ind.
Oxford High School, 1913.
Taught 5 years.
Ethel Heard, West Terre Haute
ilajor — English
i'aught 2 years.
Beilaii Chappei.le, Teire Haute
Graduated Indiana Central University.
President Y. W. C. A.
Field Secretary. Y. W. C. A.
President Mnsic Club.
Evelyn Urii.ev. Terre Haute
Graduated Jasonville High School, 1915.
Taught 3 years.
Edith Boyd, Terre Haute
Graduated Garfield High School. 1916.
Ophia Brown, English, Ind.
Major — Geography
Graduated I^nglish High School, 1915.
Taught 2 years.
A. Elizabeth Brown, Washington, Ind.
Graduated Washington High School.
Taught 10 years.
Grace Eleanor DeVaney, Terre Haute
Major — Literature
Graduated Wiley High School, 191fi.
• # •iirii' • «i
$ ♦ # • II
Edith Drane, Greensburg, Ind.
Graduated Greensburg High School.
Katherine Eaton, Evansville, Ind.
Gradnated Evansville High School, 1916.
Taught 1 year.
\Yalteb H. Ellw anger, Lanesville, Ind.
Jlajor — History
laduated Elizabeth High School, 1915.
aught 3 years.
Bessie ER^VIN, West Terre Haute
raduated West Terre Haute High School,
aught 2 years.
Ei.siE Fail, Terre Haute
Graduated Wiley High School, 1915.
Taught 3 years.
Mary Jewel Febc.itson, Terre Haute
Graduated Garfield High School, 1915.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
Y. W. C. A. Artist.
'ERGUSON, Plainfield. Ii
FiRSiCH, Fairland. Ind.
High School. 1910.
Grenard. Hillsboro. I
Taught 4 .
High School. 1912.
Grenard, Hillsboro, I
Graduated Hillsboro Hioh School.
President Y. W. C. A. 1919.
Taught 6 j'ears.
Albertine Gleeson, Leopold,
Thomas Aquinas Club
Fill City High School,
JIajor — Domestic Science
- High School, 1915.
J. Carlton Hannah. Coal City, liul.
Graduated Coal City High School, 1914.
Bvisiness Manager Annual, 1919.
Associate Editor Advance, 1916-17.
Baseball Manager, 1917.
Basket Ball, 1916-17; 1918-19.
Interstate Debate. 1917, 1919.
Daedalian Debating Team, 1917.
President Oratorical League.
Opal K. Harris, Terre Haute
Ciraduated Wiley High School, 1911.
Taught 7 years.
Elizabeth Hart, Terre Haute
Major — Music
Eva Hein, Terre Haute
Major — Mathematics
Graduated Glenn High School, 1915.
Taught 2 years.
Vera Herring, Terre Haute
J. B. G. Club
Graduated Wiley High School, 1916.
Helen Hawkins, West Terre Haute
Graduated West Tene Haute llif.!
Taught 2 years.
JIaude Hays, i[auek])ort, lud.
Major — Physics
Graduated >rauckport High School, 1915.
Secretary of Athletic Association.
Taus'ht 4 years.
Inez HiNCHMAN, I'.utlerville, Tud.
Graduated Butlerville High School.
Taught 6 years.
Lois Holland, Terre Haute
J. B. G. Club
Graduated Wiley. 1917.
Verna Humphrey. Muucie, liid.
Graduated iluncie High School. 1910.
Taught 2 years.
Florise Hunsucker, Yallonia, Ind.
Major — Literature
Y. W. C. A.
Graduated Brownstown High School, 1912.
Taught 6 years.
Erma Kint. Ray, Ind.
Valparaiso University, B.S., '12. Pg'.B., "13.
Hanover College, 2 terms.
Indiana University, 1914.
University of North Dakota, 1916.
Graduated Tri State College.
Norman K. Knaud, Patoka, Ind.
Major — History
Gaduated Patoka High School, 1913.
Charter Member Builder.s' Association.
Inter-Society Debating Team.
Taught 5 years.
Byrl McC'lure, Cloverdale, Ind.
Graduated Cloverdale High School, 1911.
Taught 8 years.
IJuTHA jNIcCoi.lum, Linton
Major — Biology
Tanglit ;; years.
Emma McGuirk, Terre Haute
St. Thomas Aquinas Club
Major — Literature
Graduated Garfield High School.
Ora McReynolds, Cynthiaua, Ind.
Graduated Cyulhiana High Scl
•Tii Mauki.kv, IlhitTl
Taught 7 years.
Elva Maetin. Terre Kautt
Vice-rresklent .T. V.. G. Chil).
OraduatiHl CarHt-ld High School, 1010.
Myrtle M. :Mii.i.er. 'Per
Major — Latin
Editor Advance. UilS-in.
Treasin-er Y. W. C. A.
Jlember I. I. P. A.
Harriet II. .^Iorris, West Terre Haute
Jlajor — Jfat hematics
IvUTH Morrlson, Terre Haute
Major — Eiig'lish
Secretary and Treasurer Kappa Kappa.
Graduated Wiley High School, 191,i.
Taught 3 years.
V. R. MULLIKS. Sunnnitville, Ind.
Graduated Swayzee High School, 1910.
Interstate Debating Team. 1919.
Principal Swayzee High School. 2 years.
Superintendent Summitville High School. 4 years.
Dessie Nickels, Kewanna, Ind.
Major — Literature
Graduated firass Creek High School, 1014.
Taiio-ht 4 years.
Marguerite O'Connell, Bedford, Ind.
Major — Literature
Graduated Bedford High School. 1913.
Taught 5y, j'ears.
Hazel Oj.iphant. Pendleton, Ind.
Graduated Pendleton High School, 1011.
Secretary Senior Class.
Treasurer Senior Class, Spring Term.
Taught 6 years.
Mamie Overpeck, Rosedale, Ind.
Major — Mathematics
Graduated Rosedale High School, lOl.'j.
Treasurer Psi Theta, 1918-19.
Secretary Eclectic Society, 1918-19.
Taught 3 years.
Belle Painter, Darlington, Ind.
Major — Domestic Science
Graduated Darlington High School, 1916.
Lois F. Payton, Clinton, Ind.
Major — Domestic Science
Graduated Helt Township High School, 1916.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1916-17.
Mrs. Artie B. Pierce, Indiaiiapoli;
Major — Home Economics
Graduated Manual Training- High School.
Taught 3 years.
EuTH Pointer, Terre Haute
Major — Mathematics
Graduated Wiley High School, l'J16.
Lois Eva Purlee, Saleni, Ind.
Major — Home Economics
Graduated Salem High School, 1910.
Taught 8 years.
Mathilde Roberts, Terre Haute
Eva Robinson, DeLong, Ind.
Major — Li t erat ure
Graduated Leiters Ford High School, 1913.
Taught 5 years.
Gladys Rollings, West Terre Haute
Major — Mathematics
Graduated West Terre Haute High School, 1916.
Taught 2 years.
Frieda W. Schneidee, Brookville, Ind.
l[ajor — Mathematics
(iraduated Brookville High School, 1913.
Taught 2 years.
Irene Shirley, Terre Haute
Major — Music
Graduated Normal High School, 1910.
Taught 8 years.
Helen M. Smith, Terre Haute
Graduated Garfield High School. 1916.
Irene Spitz, Washington, Ind.
Graduated \Yashington High School.
Gladys Stephenson, Salem, Ind.
Major — Literature
Graduated Salem High School, 1913.
Taught 5 years.
Ethel Sullivan, Salem, Ind.
Major — Literature
Graduated Salem High School, 1911.
Taught 7 years.
Florence Thompson, Indianapolis
Clay J. Townsend, Algiers, Ind.
Graduated Otwell High School.
Taught 3 years.
KoLESTER Van Dyke
J. B. G. Club
Graduated Clark High School.
EvERATT Van Winkle. Biistow, Ind.
Y. M. C. A.
Graduated Bristow High School, 1913.
Taught 5 years.
Josephine Walls, Petersburg, Ind.
Graduated Petersburg High School, 1912.
Taught 5 years.
Eugene Watson, Eminence, Ind.
E. C. Weller. Dale. Ind.
Graduated Dale High School, 1910.
Dorothy Whiteman, Russiaville. Ind.
Major — Domestic Science
Graduated Forest High School, 1913.
Taught 4 years.
Jane E. Collings, Underwood, Ind.
Ileen Binning, Terre Haute
Graduated High School, 1914.
Taught 3 years.
Inda Wise, Frankton, Ind.
Major — Domestic Economy
Graduated Frankton High School, 1914.
Taught 1 year.
MoREE Craig, Crawfordsville, Ind.
ilajor — Latin and Literature
Graduated Darlington High School, 1913.
Taught 41/2 years.
Madola IIarbaugh. Clay City
Major — H ist ory
Graduated Clay City Hig:h School.
Taught 3 years.
Delpha Sefrit, Odon, Ind.
Major — Literature
Graduated Odon High School.
Taught 4 years.
Eleanor Taylor, Rosedale, Ind.
Graduated Rosedale High School.
Taught 1 year.
Herbert Lahk. Bippus, Ind.
It is rarely necessary for an individual or an oriinnization to call attention
to its own accomplishments. Usually they are self-evident. It is so with the
class of 1920; eonsetiuently. it is to our ah-^ent classmates rather than those who
are with us that we wish to dedicate these few line.s.
To those wdiose eyes hrighten and \Yhose memories are stirred by the men-
tion of Argonne Forest, Belleau Wood and (chateau-Thierry — to those who
spent many long months preparing them.selves for the task they had undertaken ;
yet were denied the privilege of every fighter's desire — ser\ice overseas — and
last but not least to those who sacrificed more than words can exjiress in order
that they might "Keep the Home Fires Burning."
It will not be long till we are all again united, working for a conunon end
and bound with mutual ties and, in our reunion there can be but cme purpose
and one desire, — to make the class of 1920 worthy to HU the place of the class
Alfca Van Ulzen D. Mabel Churchman Herman Riche.y Georgia Baker Ethel Runyan
Ruby Keeling Jacob Machling Lillian Wright Fay J. Wall Ann.; Cooky
Evelyn Wills Mabel Hood Laban J. Fisher Luella Marmor Gertrude Kanz:
Evangeline Hildrcth Gertrude Garrell Gladys Spencer Norma Buchanan Clare AUen Lelah Stephen
Virginia Davis Vernon K. Storms Rachael Wilhite Loren Reed Cary Surrell
In the Fall term, a meeting of all sophomores was called by Edson Wisely
to organize the class. At this meeting, the following otl'icers were elected:
Edson Wisely, president; John Young, vice-president; Dorothy (llenn, secre-
tary-treasurer. Russell Binning was chosen as Sophomore editiir for the An-
nual. John Young and Estelle Perkins were elected as rejjresentatives to the
Oratorical and Debating League.
Although the class has had no social activities, it has aided all that the
school has undertaken. You can see Sophomore.s working at all times to boost
T. S. N. S.— on the athletic teams, on the staiF of the Advance, in the Y. M. C.
A., and Y. W. C. A. "Loyalty tu our school" the thing for which every Sopho-
Due to several interriiptions of school I'outine. the Freshman clas^ had no elass orgiiniza-
tion during the Fall quarter. It was not, in fai.'t, until the last of February that a elass meet-
ing was held. At this meeting, F. B. Manhart was elected president; Irene Boots. vice-]n-esi-
dent; Hubert Huebner, .secretary, and Edwin Kelley, treasurer. Bruce Shanner was elected
Freshman representative on the Advance Boai-d and Hazel Wills, Freshman Editor on the
Annual staff. At a subsequent meeting, a dance to be given in the near futui'c was planned
which will start the class activities.
tCfje Jfrcstnran Class!
O Freshman class! O Ki-eshiuan Class! how
smiling were our faces !
Green not alone in registering.
But in each class room's numbering !
O Freshman Class ! O Freshman ! how
lengthy grew our faces !
O Freshie friends ! O Freshie friends ! how
many were our troidiles !
How I'oud laughed tlicy. the S.i
At each blunder
O Freshie friends! O Frcshi,- friends!
transient were oin- I i-oiililcs !
The Seniors wise, the Seniors wise, we
took for our examples!
How fast we learned liciw wise we
Joyously "A's" we sometimes view!
O Seniors wi.se ! O Seniors wise ! we'r
glad for your example !
Yet Normal School ! Old Normal Schoo:
treasui'ed in deep friendship.
That lusts as long as falls the rain,
No years will ever let It wane.
Old Normal School ! Old Normal Schoo
treasured in our friendship !
Jf resiftman ^napg
"THE BIG DRIVE"
1 « E
" '"^r^ ^Bll '^Nl ^^^H
MLL GF HCROR
LllTLn- A l>rKUl\ £ C Kc I- Kill YEl^
SITKGEAW^- l-AUL DliCLl
CADlir CKAlxLtS L-ASSWAriEl^
ui^Aiz i=vcisi=:Kr bitkwiei-t
rclAlMTSI- CLYDE lSl!n-MAK
DCVLE 1S.£Ln11-CLn! K'AbAKS
L E C W A l^D IV\ V T ll L=.£ C K
CHAS. B. PASSWATER DOYAL BENTON McADAMS
LIEUT. ARTHUR SHOPMEYER
JOHN L. FUCK
ANCIL LA FOLLETT
ROBERT E. ANDREW
GUY S. McCLANAHAN
Many loxcd Truth, and lavished life's best oil
Amid the dust of books to find her.
Content at last, for guerdon of their toil.
With the east mantle she hath left behind her.
Many in sad faith sought for her,
Many with crossed hands sighed for her,
But these our brothers fought for her,
At life's dear peril wrought for her,
So loved her that they died for her.
Tasting the raptured fleetaess
Of her divine completeness:
Their higher instinct knew
They love her best who to themselves are true.
And what they dare to dream of, dare to do;
They followed her and found her
Where all may hoi>e to find.
Not in the ashes of the burnt-out mind
But beautiful with danger's sweetness "round her
Where faith made wliole with deed
Breathes its awakening breath
Into the lifeless creed.
They saw her plumed and mailed.
With sweet stern face unveiled.
And all-repaying eyes look proud on them in death.
James Russei.l Lowj
0\xv pops! in ^erbice
npiling has been difficult
LT. HARItY E. AliBOTT
ALBEKT E. ACHER
LT. GLENNWOOD ADAMS
■\VM. 1'. Ai,i:xAxm:i;
SCI'. CIIIMSrA ALIIIOX
CAltROL R. ALL
LT. FRED ALLEN
L. .\. ALI.KX
jiAi;i;\ WAVXi': allisox
• Klh: AI.I.SMAX
AV.\I. I>. .\LLVX
ii!.\ c. axi)t;ews
RALPH liaiX .\X1)EI!S0N
w. F. .\i;xi:sM.\x
FRED (). .Mi.MSTUOXG
JOYCE A. ASHDY
PAUL WARREN ASHBY
R.VIJ'H V. AUSTIN
TIIOS. E. .\P,VIN
LKWIS CL.VUDK ARVIN
L'l'. FUlOl) r.ACOX
JA.MKS II()I'..\I;T llAltR
SOT. WM. L. I.'.ASS
CORP. .1X0. F. K.VTTICIGER
MAJ. PIKCH IIAYU
Scrr. KOI'.EKT BAYLES
A'FKTIS F. BF.VSLEY
l/r. lUUCF P.FLL
AV.\I. IIOWAKI) BELL
ROBFKT r. I'.FXNETT
S(;t. w.m. bkkjins
russell s. bixxing
sot. in.man p.ird
corp. atw(ioi) i5mss
■1X0. S. BOLLHOEFER
EDWIN B. 1!00TS
JESSE iM. BOSTON
CORP. NOAH BOWMAN
SGT. BERNA T. BOWERS
HARRY H. BOYLE
LT. THOS. J. BREITWIESER
CORP. LOWELL BRIDGES
LT. L. F. BRIER
I KA J. BRIGHT
WM. H. BRIGHT
HARRY R. BRILL
EWING A. BRITTON
CL.VRFXCF S. BROWN
CURTIS F. BliOWN
RAYMOND T. BROWN
LT. LUTHER BROWN
I'AEKE T. BROA\TSr
LT. LLOYD BRUilBAUGH
HKRirAN BltUXEC, KAFF
CLAUDE E. JiUUXER
^^^^^ CaptESImel Hoyt Spencer
Ward H OUSEL EarlAnhcrsqn- Walter Ellwanger
LT. CROFFORD H. BUCKLES
LT. EDWARD RUCKNER
FORREST C. BULTArAX
LT. JAY M. BURK
MAURICE H. BURKE
ELI C. BUSING
LT. CHAS. E. BURTON
AMOS P. BYRNE
LT. BASIL BYRNE
LT. CADET HERMAN BYRNE
ERNEST C. CAMPBELL
D. H. CARTER
LT. DAYTON P. CARTER
WILL L. CHAMBERS
PAUL V. CHAMPION
BUFORD A. CHAMBERS
LT. HOWARD R. CHAPMAN
A. LEAMON CHESTNUT
CORP. HARVEY' E. CHILDRESS
LT. CASPAI! CLARK
URBAN L. CLEMENT
ORVILLE A. CLINGER
EVAN BERN.ARD CLOGSTON
DWIGHT J. COFFIN
WARREN M. COFFIN
HENRY H. COLVIN
A. RUSSEL COLBERT
JOSEPH E. COOPRIDER
CLARENCE A. CORNELL
ERIC E. COX
CORP. LAWRENCE R. COX
SGT; WALTER COX
GEO. S. CRAPO
OSCAR L. CREE
LT. CASPER R. CRIM
ESKIN E. CROMWELL
HOB ART CROMWELL
LT. GEO. CROMWELL
PHILLIP R. CROMWELL
WM. W. CROSS
LT. RAY M. CUNNINGH/VM
CORP. FRiVNK E. CURLEY
LT. HERBERT CURTIS
OiiER FRANCES DAGES
VIRGIL F. DAUGHERTY
ELLIS RHYS DA VIES
BEN H. DAVIS
WARD B. DAVIS
CHAS. L. DAVIS
CLARENCE E. DAVIS
WM. R. DAVIS
WM. R. DAVIS
J. A. DEAL
CORP. HAROLD DEBAUM
JNO. A. DENSFORD
EDWARD K. DEPPE
LT. JOSEPH S. DICKEY
LT. ELDER W. DIGGS
SGT. ARTHUR L. DILLARD
WM. A. DILLARD
LT. FRED DONAGHY
J. CLINTON DOUGHTERY
RICHARD H. DOUGLAS
WM. A. DOW
EMIL H. DOWELL
LAFAY E. DRAKE
PAUL I. DUCK
MARION S. DUDLEY
LT. OSCAR DYE
MERRIL T. EATON
LT. HOMER S. EBBINGHAUS
SGT. GEO. ECKERLY
RALPH B. EDWARDS
H. RAY EDWARDS
H. CLIFFORD ELLEMAN
W4KRE«I]. HUBB/IRI] EnERY \/ COUT 5 J. C TRAHBAT^eCT
JoHfi Onmn O.Ef rakes noAwBow
SGT. H. R. ELLISON
WALTER ELLW ANGER
LT. OTTO T. ENGLEHART
HOWARD R, EVANS
LORAIXE :\r. EVANS
LT. .IAS. G. I'AGIN
FKKi) c. Fi':i;(;rsoN
LT. lOldl-.M': FIOltGUSON
LESTEK ITHLUS ■
BEN J. F. FIGG
LAB AM J. FISHER
LLOVI) \'. FISllKi;
JAS. ]>. FLIC.MING
JNO. L. FLICK
LT. (ii:0. M. FOSSLER
J.\.S. A. FOSTICK
LT. GH.\S. B. FOWLER
JNO. II. FRANCES
OltVILLE E. FRAKES
CLIFFOKI^ V. FREDERICK
S(iT. (T>.VrDK FliENCH
LT. WM. FlU'SIIOUR
LT. IIAIIKV T. FULTZ
W,\LTKi; F. FFNCANNON
W.\r. M. FFSO.X
ELMO F. (lAUKETT
RODLIIC V. (JAItRETT
FRANKLIN \. GEIS
•L-VS. E. GLEESON
JAS. E. GTL^rORE
CAF. AiriiiFi; I). gi;ay
CILMM.FS F. (IKAY
CFAFDh: (. IIKKGORY'
c.\i;f i;. (;i;i(;sf,y
S(iT. WM. (iltOSE
LT. FRANK GROVK
SGT. A-IRGIL GUNN
R.\^•.\1()XI) I!. HAUCH
CHAKFFS S. IFVYDEN
GrS'l'AVIC A. II.VWKINS
FI!.\XK' .\r. IF\RT
i'.\FF F.. iF\i;i;is
SdT. SIMOX F. HARRIS
LT. H.\KRV W. HARBAUGH
LT. E. LFXSFORD HALL
PAUL R. H.MiRIS
IVFERLE D. HARBLX
Ht^GH F. HARNEY'
i;OY K. H.MiDESTY
i/r. foimxg c. halberstadt
willard a. hall
GEO. W. HAHN
DEWEY L. BANNER
CHAS. W. HANSON
RALPH W. H.VRRTS
TITOS. A. IFWS
CORP. ('.\RL X. 1F\1!B.VUGH
S<iT. I ; !■:(». IF\XLIN
S(;-|'. MICMAIOL HAIG
CAF. IFVROFI) H.VNKY
R.W.MONI) C. BARTER
EDWIN J. HEMMER
H. F. HENSLEY
ELLSWORTH P. HOSTETTER
HARRY R. HERM.VN
LT. N. B. HENSON
IRVIN A. HERRMANN
JNO. C. HIBERLY
ALBERT S. HIRTH
NoELi WiisoH IbgapMorphet Cecil Aust
O. G. IIICKMAX
cnrns i>. uisicy
LT. \v.\r. c. IIIXSII.VW
CORP. HARliV }nLL
JNO. L. HAYi:S
CLAREXCE A. HOFF^rAN
T/r. ItOiri'. C. HOFFMAN
WHEN G. HOCHSTETLER
MARION W. HOLLINGSWORTH
LT. JXO. W. HI'BER
LT. AliXOLD D. HITNT
EKNEST O. TIUNT
.jesse m. ihxt
^lvhlon c. hunt
luther r. tiughey
('L.\^' G. IllFF
JXO. li. urus'i'
T/r. GAltL IIVOE
MAJ. EDWAKO S. IMEL
OTIS C. JAMISON
MORltIS K. JESSUP
PAUL F. JOHNSON
CORP. R. A. JOHNSON
KDGAll LEROY JONES
ORVILLE P. JONES
IL W. JORDAX
CORP. GARItOT L. JORDAN
CORP. ILVY.MOND J. KAHRE
DAVID P. K.VRDOKUS
GEO. .1. KAMM
JXO. J. KEIFXEi:
OVID W. KELLER
EDWIX \V. K ELL FY
SGT. D. HERMAN KENNETT
LT. CII.VS. I. KERR
LT. (iEO. KERR
PAIL S. KERR
SGT. LIXXIOAGS KIDD
GRO\i:i! C. KIL.MKR
PREXTICE L. KIXMAN
RICIl.VRD G. KIRK
SGT. IIARRV F. KIRK
NORMAX l\. KXATTR
LT. IIICXRV KXAI'TH
LT. CIIAS KXOWLIXi;
(■APT. PRICXTICIO I!. KXOX
S<iT. IlEXRV F. KOIIL.MEYER
LT. HERP.ERT (i. LAHI!
SGT. EDW.VRD LAPPING
CORP. WILL.VRD P. LASH
CARL H. L.\UR
SGT. r>ESTEi; LAUGHLIN
LT. RORERT W. LEWIS
LT. DAVID LIXGLE
SGT. RALPH LINVILLE
J. HUBERT LITTLE
FuLLERBmLEy Vern Rice RoyRSmitii
Edgar Hunt Lavii) Karbokus Fred 'Strickles
Lawrence Knaub Feank Grove CmsFN/LiSR
JXO. R. LLOYD
CORP. ROY LOCKWOOD
FLOYD D. LONG
LKWIS O. LONG
JESSE L. LORD
PAUL R. LOSTETTER
ROBT. P. LOWNSDALE
WM. EARL MACKEY
F. B. MANHART
JERRY J. iEAHONEY
JNO. J. MAEHLING
MARTIN J. MANDEVILLE
C. D. MANHART
AUSTIN F. iNLVRCHAND
CLAUDE R. MARSHALL
ROBERT C. MARSHALL
HAROLD A. JIAltTIN
JAKE R. MARTIN
ROBT. A. MARTIN
ROY E. MAXWELL
D. P.. ]\[rADAMS
THOS. G. McBRAYER
JNO. N. .\[((AULEY
GUY S. .\U-CI,AXAHAN
LT. PLATO McCLAP.REN
LAUREL G. McCOSKEY
LT. THOS. McCONNELL
SGT. HOWARD C. McCRACKEN
HERBERT C. McKAY'
WiL M. McPHEETERS
ALBERT R. McQUEENEY
CLARENCE A. MEDLOCK
WALTER R. iLEHRINGER
HAROLD W. :\rERI!lLL
LT. RAY.MOXI) MERRILL
LOTUS .1x0. M|-|-(lli:i,L
JXO. D. MnXIIIOI.L
RAYMOND P.. MILLEIt
WAYNE L. MILLER
W. F. MILLKR
SGT. I'AUL I!. MILLER
LKMUKI^ ('. MILLER
H.VRLAN H. :MILLER
LT. CARL N. MILLER
CAXA R. MILLER
ALBEItT L. irOORE
FLO^D M:. .MOIiEHART
SGT. LKO.VAKI) F. MOORE
JESSE R. MOMAX
EDGAl! L. MORPIIET
VIRGIL I!. MULLINS
MAIRK !•: MURPHY
CORI'. lli:.\RV II. MURRAY
LT. ROSCOE T. ilYERS
LT. JOSEPH P. MYERS
OLIVER R. NEES
LOREN H. NEWBY
SGT. W.VYXE NEWTON
"\VM. ij:e m-avton
J. lOl.lllORT XICE
CLARKXCIC E. XOBLITT
1)EWE^■ I. X^OP.LITT
IV.\X E. NOBLITT
FRANK J. NOWLING
SHERMAN B. OBERHOLTZl
LT. EUGENE O'BRIEN
WM. J. OX'ONXELL
LT. R. KEITH OFFUTT
JNO. W. ORMAN
Ull:a,n C.Ltm^yr CVicstcr "R, Ultt ' S.n^r'A V. C : uts tlorrj '1^. S<i>^
Eu=.n C.T'.cKh.XTit ar Oenaks ' O.r^UV -TcxrVxr CUs.'J.^mlh
SOT. PERRY OVERMEYER
GEO. ir. OVERl'ECK
RAI.EKiH U. PADGP:TT
SGT. HERSHEL F. PARKER
CHAS. I!. 1-ASSWA'l'Ei;
CARL R. ]'A'II-:
LT. FPvAZIEl! J. PAYTON
GEO. R. PELL
CORP. MAI!SIIAr,L PELL
BE.V FI;A.\K I'E.XNINGTON
MERL Y. PERRY
TRVIN S. PEl'TIFOItD
SGT. H.\RRY ANSIL PllILLL
DALLAS O. PLU-NLMER
CORP. CT>.\I!EXCE A. POPE
FELIX H. POPE
RICHARD L. PORTER
CAPT. J. P. PORTER
CORP. THURL POTTENGER
HENRY W. RAFFETY"
LYJLYN R. RAINFARTH
LT. EVERETT E. RASOR
EZRA L. EAWT:.EY
JULL\N V. RAY
HOWARD A. RAY
HOWARD A. REA
EDGAR W. REAGAN
THOS. W. RECORD
WM. R. REDICK
NEWTON W. REED
GLENN R. REYONLDS
I!.\.LrH F. REYNOLDS
RAY M. RHINEHART
S(iT. PAUL RHOADES
CHAS. EDWARD IMEHL
SGT. VKItNEI! .1. inCE
AUGUST M. RICHARDS
WALTER W. RIClLVPtDS
WM. N. RICHARDS
HERMAN G. RICHEY
J. MAURICE RIEKEBEKG
S.\MITEL R. RINKARD
ORVILLE A. RISLEY
LEWIS C. ROBERTS
LT. CHAS. H. PvOP.INSON
CHAS. E. ROCHELLE
COKI'. OSCAI! \V. KOKSINGER
CORP. IIAKLi:^' M. ROHM
CLARENCE D. ROTRUCK
E. A. ROW
HERVEY E. ROYER
LT. WM. C. ROYSE
ORA E. RUMPLE
ELMKi; \'. lUTHERFORD
ViVNE R. RUTHERFORD
WM. J. RUTLEDGE
HUBERT H. SAKEL
WILLET E. SANDERS
LT. LOREN SANFORD
CLARENCE D. SANil
LT. RAI.PH E. SCHENCK
WALTER J. SCHIERLING
A fi € C CSS IT Y
- '^ #>
:(1.C.A. AMD LibertyTheatrc
CLAREXCE O. SCHLEGEL
BERNARD H. SHOCKEL
LT. A. C. SCHOr.MEYER
NELSON F. SCHIiOEDER
CPL. ERNEST J. SCHULTZ
MARK C. SCHINNERER
NfELVTN E. SCOTTEN
KAI.I'll >r. SCO'l'T
i/r. i;ai.imi si:(1ii>ki!
liASIL SH ACKKl.EORD
I'AIL I!. SllAFFKR
LT. J. ]!AY>rO.Nri) SItAHAX
LT. W. H. SKAXNKi;
KEXXETH S. SHAIJI'
( LVDF. SHAW
lt. evix m. siifruill
JESSE M. SHElLnS
IRWIN C. SHOFMAKFR
SGT. PAUL R. SIIOFSTALL
ORVILLE V. SI1()1;T
CORP. JXO. SlIOTWELL
i;r. WALTF.i; o. siumner
LT. RUSSFLL SIGLFR
FRED A. SLMOX
JAS. L. SIMFSOX
VFIiXOX D. SLXGER
SGT. JAS. E. SIPE
11. P.. SKELTON
ADF.OX P.. SLUDER
AULA l,KO S^F\IL
UALI'll W. SMILEY
CORP. CHAS. W. SMITH
RLMER L. SMITH
PAUL K. SMITH
RALPH W. SMITH
ROBERT F. SMITH
ROY R. SMITH
VIRGIL O. SMITH
WALTER G. SMITH
LT. LAURENCE SPULLER
CORP. B. F. STEPHENSON
C. A. STEPHENSON
ODIE E. STEVEXS
W. D. STEA'ENS
LT. EMMET C. STIOWAIJT
LT. ROY" C. STIGLKi;
HARVEY E. STORK
LT. ROBEF.T K. STRTCKLER
MILF.Y IIAYMOXI) STROUD
XKWEL jr. SUMMKRS
AF.LE H. SUTTOX
LT. MFRVFV K. SWAXGO
VERXOX K. STOF..MS
MELVIN E. SCOTTEN
LT. JOSEPH H. STAHL
VERNON K. STOR^rS
LT. THOMAS C. THOMAS
SCiT. I! AY THOilAS
BEN J. R. THOMPSON
MAURICE M. THOMPSOX
PARKE L. THOMPSON
RICHARD E. THOMPSOX
ROGER M. THOMPSON
E. L. TIERNEY
LT. J. L. TIE1!NI':Y
JESSE H. THOMl'SOX
CHAS. CLYDE TLNLMOXS
JAS. H. TOWER
J. C. TRANBARGER
COKP. AY>r. WIIIPPO
CLAEENCE WH ITEHEAD
HAEPvY \X. WIUTTENBURG
GEO. A. WIGGS
UOSCOE E. WILDMAN
LT. PAUL B. WILLIA^rS
F. E. WILLIS
LEOXAPvD S. WILLIAiLS
MJTIIUR T. WILSON
LT. 1'i:i;lf.v wlmmki;
iiaim;')- 1). wiXTioit
EDSOX \V. WISKLV
niKSTIOi; K. Wl'lT
PAUL A. AVJTTV
LT. FREDEEICK WOOD
JESSE A. WOOD
SGT. WALTER WOOD
WILLAED L. WOOD
OLIVER DEXNIS WIUG]
WKXDKLL WM. \VI!I(
LKKOV ('. WYTHE
SVLVAiX A. YAGER
SIMEON D. YOCUM
LUKE F. YOUNG
STANLEY P. YOUNTS
WALTER B. ZERBE
JAS. N. TRIMMER
BOYD E. TRYON
LESTER R. TUCKER
LT. CL.VUDE K. TURMAN
CORP. .\R'|-|irR V. TUR^LVN
EUCKXK C. TCRXKE
W.\r. ( . rXNKRKKRTII
A. R. VAXCLKAVI':
S(iT. 11!A II. V.VNCLKAVE
SGT. CLINTON VANPELT
LT. WALTICi; ^\■.\KEFII<:LD
CLARENCK .1. WAGXICP.
CORP. SI.MOX \V.\M)1:N
F. J. WALL
JNO. W. WALL
JNO. R. WALSH
SILVIAX 1). WK.WKP.
JNO. GLENN WEBER
MARCUS H. WEBSTER
LT. O. D. WELCH
MILTON W. WELLS
\^TVL F. WELLS
SGT. L. D. WESNER
Cn the. r-im of Georae. Wipe
the^Bo^th Tub off thit SM/LEf
C/earjina House. Mali C«lII- All ^rc^ent
UEniimsmumwcH r,m.ci/wn/ncham chmles passwater
HELD ylRT/LLtRY hEF t^TH /^ERO SqUADRON
ROY E.Max WELL
LlEL/t.CHARLE5 FOWLER UevT.EDWARD BUCKNER
Away life boat On ike foremast Boat drill
YirftnBrocfdstreet Godfrey Huher David Ling k
J.CddtOTiHannak Russell Siller Marian MiWer
Geori^e Kerr Bay h^du-tz
H.K Sake) Rhoslyn Davles
/?ay Cromwell Jesse M. Nunt J)e Von Olinger
Devon OLiNsrR Lee Pancake (seated on ground)
JES5C M. HUMT
—# » ^
5 TACK Anns
K /f/1 (y rz /?/4 /./=>// ^/°/J /?/r,5' \filHQ ARC TH£V ?
eu.rr>es t So
•t '^'?,/ Companions
£o with Conva/escenis at Ft. Ifa.rriSO/)-Jr?c/ia,rKt
■ p.irticiilar i-c^-inieiit :iiul one parti-
k Mild thill. And it was no case of
lot only maiiap-ed to find a bite for her
c for lier. Tliat Belle ajipreciated this
Tliis is Verdun r.ell(', ^^hn c.uue no one kiie« no
tells us — to the trenehes near Verdun. She sc'ec ted (
cular private for her very own, and stuck lIumuuIi tl
unrequited love, for we are told her yoniiii mister in
always in his nle^^s kit, Init also contrived a <ia
was shown by her never failing answer to the first alerte.
In jNIay two important things hajjpened. Belle presented the regiment with nine ])ups,
and an order came for the very own regiment t) move across France to help stem the (ierman
tide at the Marne. In the excitement Verdun Belle and her family were forgotten by all
save her very own private, who found a niark't basket in which he carried the piijis. followed
i)v the grate if ul Mother Belle.
It was a hard way for the very o
road was black with hurrying troops,
of refugees trundling their most cliei
And in the confusion Belle was lost,
very own private was left desolate wi
vn private and Belle and the i)iips. for by this time the
lumbering lorries, and a desolate retreating })rocession
ished possessions in wheelbarrows and baby carriages.
Day followed day and still no Belle, and meanwhile the
h the two pups who had survived. A kindly French
him milk and an eye-dropjjer, but the contrivance was not very successful. The
last minute came. The very own private was ordered into action. In despair he thrust the
deserted pups on a lieutenant and obeyed orders.
In a few more days a fresh contingent of marines arrived with food, ammunition, fresh
hope — and Verdun Belle. It was a happy reunion, save for the absence of the very own
]Drivate. And then one evening he came — wounded, just an ordinary case of shell shock,
ordinary to the regiment and the medicals, that is, but to V^erdun Belle it was the very own
private and happiness once more. And yet some young psycholigists say that dogs cannot
It may have
awakened by the coiitiniio
city. One by one other \vh
outnumber and outdo tlie
anb tf)e <goob i?EtD£( Came to QTcrre ?|aute
ibmit -I'M, on ^londay morning, Noveml)er eleven, that we were
nioiis l)l(iwing of a few whistles out toward the northeast part of the
whistles. l)ii;- and little, joined in; then the l)ells began and tried to
whistles, but. when the big bass voiced roared from the distillery
whistles opened, all else was lost and the whistles rtded.
The order seems to be to roar, then rest, then loud and louder roar again. This was
kept up for some time and then we began to hear autos tuning up and the newsboys calling
and our eyes were not sleepy any more and we read aloud to the family at attention the good
news. Tliere could be but one cause for all this commotion and we felt that the news must
be true this time. Then Ave hurried to get ready to go to school and to get up town for we
were hearing that there were "doings" going on up there.
At 7 :25 we came to Wabash Ave., at Sixth street and a parade of Vandalia shop men
and of miners were marching west.
And there was noise everywhere and shouting and singing and people walked "like life
was young." And we went to our classes and somehow managed to keep the gas low and
the cut-outs closed during that first i)eriod. When we assembled for chapel it was almost pos-
sible to see something big was up Pres. Parsons' sleeve. It boded well for the underworked
students who had had an enfoi'ced vacation of five weeks.
Now could we do anything more appropriate than to sing "The Star Spangled Banner,"
or could Pres. Parsons read anything more fitting than to "make a joyful noise unto the
Lord" and to "sing a new song"?
After the singing and reading the Presid'^nt spoke of the signing of the terms of the
armistice and of the great things that had been accomplished.
We adjourned to meet at 10 o'clock ready for the parade and we hurried for flags and
horns and other instruments that seemed to contain "joyful" noises. The gathering was along
Eagle street and extended from Sixth to the Student Building and was headed by a drinn corps
coinposed of Prof. Victo
others. Pre.s. :uul Mrs. 1*
then the men. then the S
iny: school. "We marched
Miller, tifer: Charlie Call, Library custodian, drummer, and
irsons led and were followed by the yonnf^ ladies of the faculty;
, A. T. C\ boys: thenlndiana's choicest and then came the Train-
west to Fifth street, south to Cherrv, west to Fourth, then south
to AVabash Avenue; east to Ninth and back to Seventh, then north
to force our way into the procession as there was no order of arrai
suj^er persons anywhere to boss thini>s.
The plan seemed to go ea.st on the south side of Wabash Avenue, and west on the north
side and parade where you jjleased, when you pleased and as lonji' as you liked. People
walked or rode in wagons or buggies or trucks, or Ford.s or Packards and these i)eo})k' were
making merry and made beautiful noises by hammering on circular saws and lioiler plates;
by bells mounted and swinging or bells pounded by vigorous youngsters. Wa.sh boilers,
wash tubs, empty oil cans, garbage cans and scraps of sheet iron were tied dog tail and tin
can fasjhion to the rear of vehicles. Immature cannons were hauled on trucks and the com-
mon run of dead level racket was punctured with large periods.
The principal exercise of the day was held at Seventh and Waba.sh between 10 ::'.() and
11:30. Speaking was im])ossible but band niiisic and singing gave vent to the desire to re-
joice. The .streets at this intersection yere jammed full of people; traffic stood still; great
loads of scrap paper and i)aper streamers were thrown from the top windows of the Trust
Building. The most inqMessive thing of the whole day of rejoicing was on the stroke of
eleven. A few minutes before eleven a spoksmen. on the balcony of the Terre Haute House,
recjuested tluU at the stroke of eleven everybody bow the head and join in the silent one
minute prayer and thank God for the Victory and Peace.
Then the band i)layed and the people sang and waved flags and the noi.se continued but
all eves were turueil toward the timekee})er on the balcony and. at the signal from him. that
eleven oclock had come, "the shouting and tunndt" ceased and tyjjical America .stood with
bared, bowed heads at prayer.
Then we sang, "Praise (iod From Whom All Blessings Flow."
atije lienor 3RoU
The boys upon the honor roll, God bless them
all, I pray
God watch them while they sleep at night,
and guard them through the day.
We've stamped their names upon our walls,
the list in glory grows,
Our brave boys and our splendid l)oys who
stand to meet the foes.
Oh, here are sons of mothers fair and fathers
fine and true,
The little ones of yesterday, the children that
We thought of them as youngsters gay, still
laughing at their games.
And then we found the honor roll enil>laz-
oned with their names.
We missed their laughter and their cheer; it
seems but yesterday
We had them here to walk with us, and now
they've marched awa}'.
And here where once they were seen we
keep a printed scroll;
The absent boys we long to see are on the
So quickly did the sununons come we scarcely
marked the change.
One day life marched its normal pace, the
next all things seemed strange.
And when we questioned where they were,
the sturdiest of us all
We saw the silent honor roll, on each familiar
The laughter that we knew has gone; the
merry voice of youth
No longer rings where graybeards sit, dis-
cussing sombre truth.
No longer jests are flung about to rouse our
P'or they who meant so much to us are on our
^ patriotic Creeb
To serve my country day by day
At any humble post I may ;
To honor and respect her Flag,
To live the traits of which I brag ;
To be Amercian in deed
As well as in my printed creed.
To stand for truth and honest toil,
To keep my little j)atch of soil
And keep in mind the debt I owe
To them who died that I might know
My country, prosperous and free,
And passed this 'heritage to me.
I must be guided in trouble's hour
Be guided by the men in power;
For God and country I must live.
My best for God and country give;
No act of mine that men may scan
Must shame the name American.
To do my best and play my part,
American in mind and heart;
To serve the flag and bravely stand
To guard the glory of my land ;
To be American in deed,
God grant me .strength to keep this creed.
tKfjE Can to fetrbicE
These are the days when little thought
Must cease men's minds to occupy;
The nation needs men's larger creeds.
Big men must answer to her cry ;
No longer selfish ways we ti'ead.
The greater task lies just ahead.
These are the days when petty things
By all men must be thrust aside ;
The country needs men's finest deeds.
Awakened is the nation's pride;
Men must forget their selfish strife
Once more to guard their country's life.
Edgar A. Guest.
Lt. Leon H. Rockwell Lt. Levi D. Jones Lt. Andrew J. Moynihan
Do^T T^ocmzj, r»s TSEJ, %e faithful
jDome^t Lcat e.d
Cof?r'OT?At.s SATC. I.S.N. Sin <imPf"W<irUer.
mtc/ti^'s 7?unt T?e.cru,vts^^Feirecut. Armstrov^ Awkward'Aie,' At ATTENTION:
^, ^. ^. C.
On OctolHT :.. the first of the Xuriiial .^
;crvi(r. In m few days the cdniijany liad n
Ired and sixty men. This eonipany reniai
)f seven men to I'nrdue and the deatli of oni
A. T. C. unit was mustered into
•hed a total strenii'th of one luui-
'd intact exee])t for tlie transfer
omrade. Private Forest Hultmaii.
wlu> ilied of influenza. Miieh credit is due Sgts. "Wisely. Schinnerer, Lloyd, and
Herrmann who went to the R. O. T. C. at Camp Sheridan last summer and
were returned here. Sgts. Kamm and Kerr were connected with the personnel.
P'or some time Lt. Rockwell was forced to work alone due to the illness
of Lts. Babson and Moynihan. hut later was i-elieved to some extent by the
arrival of Lt. Jones and the recovery of Lt. Moynihan.
A Y. M. V. A. secretary was sent here and did much in securing entertain-
ment. The closing of school on accoinit of the inlluenza made a very large
amount of time available for drill and Held work and the company was a well
drilled organization when demolnlization began on Dec. 13. Several men were
expecting to leave at once for (). T. V. but were not called owing to the signing
of the armistice. All members of the organization are loud in their praise of
the fine treatment they received from President Parsons, the school, and our
never tirinir commandant. Lt. Rockwell.
g), ^, K. c. nttmit^
At tile beg-iiiniiiii' of the Fall tcnn "is. new iu'tivities hesi-un to display
themselves around the eani])us and thruuiiii the halls of 1. S. X. S.
We all adored the khaki and now we wei-e to have it near at hand. We
beg-un to hear hoi. nails echoinii' and re-ec'hoin- thi'on-i'h the halls as these
young g-iants moved to and fro from class rooms.
All went well for the first few weeks until one night a guard was jxisted
and these fellows had to walk post at night an<l go to school the next day. Then
life became more strenuous. AA'hcn some pi-ofcssor would call the name of
Charles Smith. Private Smith would be suddenly awakened, stand at attention
and answer. "Here Sir." About this time this Kaiser hater would b;'gin to
rei-ite. an orderly would appear at the door and call that Pvt. Charles Smith
should report at the tu'derly room at once. Pvt. Smith would k'uock. enter,
salute, stand at attention and tell the lieutenant that the third liiiure in his
pay number was an eight insti'ad of a seven, and that he knew absolutely
nothing about the apples that disappeared from the cafeteria and that he was
not in charge of the barracks jHilice the morning that the scraps of Esthers
letter were found behind the ra.liator near the bulletin board. Then Saturday
morning there is a hurry to break-fast and a hurry away. The barracks were
thoroughly nnmicured and the cots and riHes gotten ready for inspection.
About ten o'clock every man appeared with shoes shined. clean blouse and
leggings, with all of the cosmoline out of the chamber of the rifle.
After inspection. i)asses were granted for week end leaves, and the bar-
racks were desolate until about eiglit o'clock Sunday night. AVednesday P. M.
everybody interested in foot ball or base ball went to Par.son's Field and there
foot ball and other games were played.
We would like to know why Sixth Street was the most jiojiidai- place
around camp from chow until study period e\-ery night. We would like to
know why Lieutenant Jones said fall out an<l fall in at attention on the other
side of the fence when he came to the gate at Parsons Field. Also if thei'e wei'e
any vocal solos heard in the barracks between 10:00 and 11:00 except the
X. S. >q-<, >J^.
Alpha Bess Garver
Athleta Lillian Eppert
Epsilon Delta Georgia Baker
Gamma Gamma Margaret Zerbe
Kappa Kappa Norma Buchanan
Llamarada Elsie Hill
Mu Zeta Blanche Allen
Omega Mabel Lahr
Pi Zeta Florice Hunsucker
Psi Theta ' . Mary Hollis
Philomathean Evelyn Wills
Alethenai Rosa Schwartz
Eclectic Lois Duvall
Forum Raymond Warmouth
Daedalian Otis M. Wilson
Ciceronian Frank Grove
Trojan Edson Wisely
Psychological Research Club .... Frieda Ferguson
Y. W. C. A Estelle Perkins
Y. M. C. A Dean Pattison
Wf)t W&oman*^ Heague
BERNIE E BURK MARGARET ZERBE
The Woman's League wms orgiuiized in 1S!»7 as a society of upper class-
women to aid and welcome the new women students. Membership was open
to all women students upon payment of an annual fee.
In 1905 the Con.stitution was changed. Chajjters were formed but all
were governed by the Executive Committee composed of the officers of the
League and of the various chapters. The object of this new organization is
"to strengthen the spirit of unity and sense of individual responsibility among
the women students of the school."
The League sees that the social standards of Nornnil is made and kept ,high.
The greatest step to this "spirit of unity is the Big Sister Movement" begun
by the Y. W. C. A. and the league. Each section girl becomes a Big Sister to
the entering student and cares for her during her period in school. With this
impetus the league begins the year that will be the most successful of its
CoLons — Yellow and White P'l-cnvr.iis — Yellow Ciirysiuitheinum
Mrs. Beth PiU-ker Kidder. Mrs. Helen Layman I)i.\, Mrs. Edna Regan Ly-
brand, Mrs. Edna Crapo Hynenian, Mrs. Catherine Gilkeson Dickens. Mrs.
Sallie Dickenson Craiii'. Mrs. Bertha Blythina- Watkins, Mrs. Charlotte Os-
trand.er Wagner, and the Misses Addah McWillianis. Blanche Tyrrel, Zayda
Scovell. Alice Wood, AVinifred Mnir, Cecil White, and Anne Keating.
Helen McCuIIough Eleanor Lcssig
Edna Bennett Doris Porter
Evelyn Wills Dorothy Gerard
Floaver — Red Rose
Mary Erown, Clara Lane, I\Ial.el Paine, I'.ess ( 'rawfnrd, Fva Black, \gnes
White, Flizaheth Carrot, Rena Catinii'. Leola Moore. Jess Hrowii. Jess Keyes,
Pearl Hilton, and Myrtle Sevhold.
Ellen Modi sett
Margaret Miller Erwin
Ruth Ladd Brown
^' ^ V
Ethel Seward Margaret Rii
Louise Ecfcert Ellen Modise
Lois Duvall Helen Ehren
Ct)i-(ut,s— I'urpk" a
Flower — Aster
Anna Cox, Nelle Wolf, Edith Bhiydes, Ro.se Aklinger, Jennie King,
Alka Van Ulzen
Coi.diis — Red and White Flower — Red Rose
Fern Casto Eppert, Edith Flood, Sarah Hunt, Florence Redifer, Grace
Riehle "\^"ischnleYer, Rose Duenweg Rush, Georgia Plood, Bess Locke Bailey,
]\Iaybelle Steeg Lammers, Henrietta .Herz Cohen.
Gladys Brown Virginia Davis
Helen Hitch Mabel Fuqua
Harriet H. Hiibhard Eleanor Mayrose
, „ , Nelle Braden
Margaret Zerbe ^^^^^^^^^^ McFarland
Dorothy Dowden Wible
Marjory Swan Margaret Zcrbe Eva Ferrce
Mabel Fuqua Gladys Brown Grctchcn McFa
Alberta Rice Lucile Viehe Dorothy Spence
Colors — Laveiulcr ami "White Flower — White Rose
Helen Layniiiii, Cecil White, Mrs. C. K. Dryer.
Ethel Hartley, Adda Beeler, AA'yonia liarnett, Exu Kehrer, Christiana
Jolmson, Ojial McCraeken, Jessie Harrison, Katherine Hanna, Mamie Richey,
Eva Davis, Elsie Kirchoff, Ora Preswell, Lydia Grarre, Alice Kelso, Marjory
JMcAJpine, Eldna KirchotT, Bernice McCracken.
Norma L. Buclianai
Mary Henry Mabel Mclntyrc
GcraMinc Nicholson I ucyl Penna
Bcrniecc Burfc Gertrude Garrcll
Colors — Green and AVhite
Fi.owER — Daisy
Frances Snider Montgomery, Anna Forbes, Irene Ramsdale, Jennie
Thomas AVright, Lorelle Slidler Cornelius, Hannah Kiester Kinimell, Lora
pjvans Comins, Mabel Carter AA'eathers, Lor;i Ivove Nance, Grace Cassid}'^
Burns, Lena Hodges.
CoLons— Pink and White Flower— Pink Carnation
Emma Al)l)<.tt. Lulu
D. Mabel C\um-h
Pv. Blanch Allen
Rosa Schwa i-tz
"^'^ Anna Ryan
Katherine Farmer Williams
D. Mabel Churchman Mabel F. Adams
Coi>oi!s — Pink aiul Green FLdwr.R — Moss Hose Bud
Zellii Carney, Mrs. Acher, and the late Mrs. Donghiie.
Mary Helen Farsch
Anne Grogan Alberta Steele
Kathcrine Eaton Mabel Lahr
Olive Stewart Ora McRcynoIds
Caroline Crouch, Kate Black, Margaret Carlton, Nelle Loga, Zoe Boden-
haff'er, Helen Helt, Ada Manion, Gertrude Miller, Fern Densford, Glenn Gobin,
Delia Manion, Helen Wood. Fannie Thorp, jNIyrtle Fri.st, Ethel Carr, Xelle
Broadhurst, Xelle r"itz<>ibl)en.
Florice Hunsucker Elizabeth Hart
Myrtle Bray Margaret Gardn
Hildrcth Clare Allen
er Effie Hart
Colors— Eose ami Blue Flower— La France Rose
■ Malinda Wrentz, Letta Phuniiier. Benlah Rienhart, Hannah Wolf, Laura
Black, Rose Skinner, Ethel Tweep. Sadie Lovelace, Nora Wright, Mary AVhite,
Rosa Dell, Fay Boone, Susan Frazeiir, Mary Dunlap.
^ S # C* f^
Mary HoUis Elsie Fail Ascnith Dcnehk
Lucille Bauman Helen Burr Carrie Surrell
Margaret Doty Mamie Overpeck Margaret Hall
Dorothy Martin Evelyn Britcy
Frieda Ferguson Jcancttc Landrum
Jewel Ferguson Marguerite O'Connell
As the Ciceroniiui Debatiii<>; Society approaches its fourteenth anniver-
sary, it is witli i) deep sense of pride that it turns back again to review those
meaningful years. 'Tis with a feeling of great privilege that the present mem-
bership i-ecalls those pleasant associations of the past and 'tis with a sense of
fellowship that it views its present relations.
Founded on a high puqjose of friendshij:), etfective expression of christian
manhood, an appreciation of good literature, dedicated to the classic master of
public debate of the eternal city of the seven hills, it needs no other proof of
its stewardship than the splendid men, associated with its name during those
years. The menil)ership of the Puri^le and White, now scattered far and wide,
have always recalled the name of the society with pleasure.
In the supreme crisis of our Nation's history, the Purple and AVhite -mi-
twined with the star bedecked emblem of democracy, stood for patriotism. To
the stirring challenge of duty, it gave a splendid response and many of its
membership made offer of the supreme sacrifice that the great heart of America
might live. In camp and in the second line, they served with a patriotism en-
lightened and emiobled by understanding, and inspired l)v a ^"ision of Justice.
To the membership wherever they be, the society extends an invitation
to be with us during connnencement Aveek. w'hen we will renew associations by
an outing on the banks of the Wabash. The annual dance of the winter :|iiinter
was one of the most successful events given and it is jjlanned to make the en-
tertainment in June as good or better.
The year's work has been devoted to debating on current questions, par-
liamentary drill and review of books. The inter-society debate which Avas
to have been with the Trojan Society was cancelle<l because of failure to ar-
range a convenient date.
During the year the society elected to membership the following men:
Joseph McKimiey, Loren Reed, Burgett Manhardt, Julian Austin, Harlan
Miller, liussel Tucker, Eobert Strickler, Kell Ferguson, Stanley Yants, Virgil
R. Mullins, Clements.
The predominating spirit of the organization may well be expressed by
the slogan "Quality Rather Than Quantity."
Robert E. S
Manhardt Harlan Miller
.ustin Virgil MuUins
chinnerer Kell Furgcson
Fi.owERs — Pink Tea Rose. Colors — Green and Grold
The Alethenai Literary Society was organized as a debating society at the
beginning of the Fall term 1!)06, the membership was limited to twelve mem-
bers and the meetings were held every two weeks. The charter members were
Helen Crane, Eosa Dell, Addie Juday, Mabel Lovett, Myrtle Ross, Ora Stall-
ings, Elsie Denny, Clora Sexson, Clara AVright, and Ethel Burton.
In 1914 a new constitution was drawn up. The meuiltership of the society
was increased to forty and the interests broadened so tluit its purpose now in-
cludes anything wliich promotes culture, refinement, and education.
Although the society was not active during the fall term, this year has
been quite successful. At the beginning of the winter term the society was re-
organized with tlie following officers : Berniece Burk, president; Mabel Church-
man, vice-president: Georgia Baker, secretary; Helen Milks, treasurer. The
modern drama was studied and proved to be a very interesting and profitable
line of work. The officers were Rosa Schwartz, president; Edith Olbrich, vice-
president; Georgia Baker, secretary; Myrtle Bray, treasurer. Representative
authors of the different countries were used as topics for discussion at the
weekly meetings. Parliamentary drill was an imjiortant part of each program.
Quoting from a discussion by Miss Xeil, 1915; 'Tf the Avord, Alethea, has
the relation that its form indicates to the word, alethenai the latter means, ac-
cording to translation from the Greeks, truth, the ones that it should suggest
to future members, true effort." With this thought in mind, "Alethenai" has
really meant to us true effort and we hope that in the future as in the jiast,
tiie Alethenai Literary Society will continue to stand for her true effort in
some field of literature by the means of an efficient program, careful preparation
on the part of each member, thoughtful preparation and kind, helpful criti-
iV ^ ' !.j
^ 4>^ m
Jewel Ferguson Albcrtine Glei
Mabel Churchiran Vola Potts
Geraldine Nicfcclson Dorothy Whit
Helen Hawkins Dorothy Gleni
Myrtle Miller Georgia Bakci
Rosa Schwartz Helen Milks
Myrtle Bray Frieda Ferguso
Gretchen McFarland Emma Mc Quit
The S. A. T. C. rejrinie diirino: the fall term made effective work on the
part of the Daedalian Literary Society almost impossible. [Iowe\er, ivgular
meetings Avei'e held at which short literary programs were given. The old
Daedalians returning for the fall term were Harry Boyle, Otis AVilson, Thomas
McGnire, Elarnest Campbell, John Young, Vane IJutherfoi-d. and Clitford Fred-
erick. At the beginning of the winter term J. Cai'lton Hannah, Thomas Arvin.
Eollin Schafer, Glenn C^ii-tis. Mai-k Gantz. Fitzhugh Tayk.r, and Frank
McLaughlin re-entered school as active members, and Major Birch Bayh. an
honorary member, took his place on the faculty.
The chief purpose of the Daedalian Literary Society is to develop literary
talent and train its members for public sj^eaking. But the social side of col-
lege life is not neglected. Plans are noAV being made for the annual banquet,
the boat ride and the Forest Park picnic as well as other social "stunts". The
Daedalians have always been represented on the Inter-state Debating Teams.
They have won six out of eight Inter-Society Debates, four of them cunsecutive
victories. Daedalianisni with all its cares and i)leasures means much to those
who have enjoyed its associations. It sets a high standard of ht)nor, honesty,
courage, and patriotism, and re(iuires all to be up and doing to maintain the
Baebaltan Honor 3^oIl
:\[ajor Birch E. Bayh. L>nd Lt. Fred Allen, Thomas E. Arvin, S-t. Paul
Gwinn. '2nd Lt. J. Carlton Hannah, Edgar Hunt. Harry Bovle, Corji. Frank
Paddock, Kay B. Miller, Sgt. Hale Pickett. Harvey E.' Stork. I'ud Lt. (^irl
Miller, A. R. A'an Cleave, Sgt. (First Class) Wendell Wright. Carroll All.
Willard Hill. Fitzhugh Taylor. Ezra Eawley. Wayne Allison, Otis Wilson.
Fonzo Martin. Earnest Campbell, Corp. Vane P. Pntheiford. Cliiford ^^ Fred-
ei-ick, Paul Johnson. Corj). Palph I. Andei'son. Nelson Schroeder, Corp. Palph
Irons, William McPheeters, (\)rp. Jacob Abiehling. Pussell Colbert, J. Hubert
Little, Lafay Drake, Edwin Boots, Edgar Peagan. AA'alter P. Mehringer. 2nd
Lt. Vernon K. Storms, Glenn Curtis, Lawrence Iloj^per, Luther A. Lockwood,
2nd lit. Raljjh Schenck, 2nd Lt. George Kerr, Arle Sutton, 1st Lt. Henry
Knauth, John lirandon, 1st Lt. George M. lAwsler, 2nd Lt. Paul Musselman,
Sgt. Rolliu Schafer. Paul E. Harris. Howard Bell. Joe Lundergun. Ermal
Move, Sgt. Benj. Stevenson, Corp. Mark Gantz, Ivan Pickhardt, 2nd Lt.
Herman Byrne, Clyde Rogers, Sgt. Wm. L. Bass, Roy E. IMaxwell, John W.
Orman, 2nd Lt. Ralph Sechler, Richard Sigler, J. C. Tranbarger, Max AMieeler,
Llovd C. Whelan, Chas. Willis Dome, Shirley S. Orman, J. Freeman Pyle,
Corn. II. E. Childress, and 2nd Lt. Wendell Shauner.
J. Carlton Hannah Edwin Boots
Harry Boyle John Young
Fitzhugh Traylor Otis Wilson
Hubert Huebner Thcmas ,
Rolland Schafer Clyde Vo
Jake Machling Vane Ru
I. s. 3sr»
The Philoiiiiithean Liteiaiy vSociety was oiiianized on January l*i, ]!K)9,
by eight younii- wduumi of the school, the Philomathean Literarv and Debating
Society. The nienibers were assisted in the organization of the society by Pro-
fessor James L. Lardner, head of the Department of Public Speaking, who
kindly drew up the first constitution and offered helpful suggestions. The
charter members were Anna Pie]5enbrink, Elizabeth Ellis, Margaret Yunker,
Mae Lamb, Beulah Keinhart. Margaret Ilardie, Eunice Asbury, and Pearl
The Philomathean Literary Society was reorganized in lOlf) and since
then the members have devoted one afternoon each week to the study of litera-
ture and art, and have found the work to be both pleasant and profitable. The
programs given this year have been of a diversified chaiacter and have covered
diiferent subjects of musical and literary nature. The latter part of the year
has been devoted to study of various phases oi war literature, including poetry,
dramas, and great peii^onalities who figured in the world war.
The officers of the society are: Evelyn Wills, president; Katherine Jarvis,
vice-president; Winifred Stewart, secretary-tn-asurer; INIabel Euqna, cor-
responding-secretary; Dorothea Wveth, parliamentarian: ^Mildred Sine. ])ian-
ist; Estelie Perkins, chorister; Jeanette Landrum, artist, and Blanche Allen,
librarian. The other members of the society including those recently initiated
are Ruth Turman, Gladys Brown, Ellen Modesitt. Elsie Foltz, Helen Kennedy,
Margaret Zerbe, Tsa JNIullikin, Martha Newell, Esther Hance. Anne Malone,
Hazle AVills, Euth Swearingen, Vivian Bard, Gladys Spencer. Helen McCul-
lough, Gertrude Kanzleiter, Edna Bennett, Hazel Oliphant, Virginia Davis,
Mary Hollis, Florise Hunsucker, Mabel Hood, and Beulah Chappelle.
AVhile the society is organized for the study of literature and art that is
not the only benefit derived by the members. It has been the means for a closer
friendship which will last through the years to come, and the spirit of Philo-
mathean will have a lasting eifect on all who have belonged to the society.
Kathcrine Jarvis Mary Ho
Gladys Brown Dorothea Wyeth Hazel WiUs
Winnifred Stewart Virginia Davis ~ ' ~'
Mabel Fuqua Mabel Hood
Margaret Zerbe Ellen Modisctt
Florice Hunsucfcer Esther Hance Ruth Turman
Edna Bennett Gertrude Kanzleitcr Mildred Sine
Evelyn Wills Helen McCuUough Isa MuUlkin Jeanette Landru:
Bculah Chappelle Lelah Stephens Ruth Swearingen Hazel Oliphant
Blanche AUen Estelle Perkins
Colors— Old Gold and Black
Glen Clodfelter. Greencastle. Ind.
Caspar Clark, Francesville, Ind.,
Kav AVarinoiith. Stilesville, Ind.,
He'rla-rt Lahr. IJippiis. Ind.. '19
George Pell. Brazil, Ind., '20
Walter Zerbe, Terre Haute, Ind.,
John R. Lloyd, Terre Haute, Ind.
Paul Harris, Terre Haute. Ind., ':
Paul Witty, Terre Haute, Ind., ':
Lee Fox, Bicknell, Ind.. 'I'O
Raymond Harter, Xapanee, Ind.
Paul Asher, (ios])ort, Ind., '20
Lewis Long, Bowling Green, Ind., '21
Ralph Brandenburg, Clav Citv,
Clarence Lloyd, Cayuga, Ind., '22
William Pribble, Cayuga, Ind., '22
"Wm. Crone, Martinsville, Ind., '21
Andi'ew Crawford, Terre Haute,
Albert Woolen, Terre Haute, Ind., '20
Thomas Richert, Terre Haute, Ind., '22
Harold Merrill, Anderson, Ind., '21
Herl)ert Abbott, Huntington, Ind., '22
Vern Rice, Terre Haute, '20
The past year has been a peculiar one on account of the war. During
the fall term there were no regular officers or meetings on account of the S. A.
T. C. The Winter quarter found the body back in full swing with many old
members returning from the army. The following were officers during this
term: Ray Warmouth, president; Paul Witty, vice-iiresident ; Walter Zerbe,
secretary, and Paul Asher, treasurer. The Spring term found the Forum
House at 507 N. Fifth street filled to its capacity. The following officers
were elected for the term : Glen Clodfelter, president ; Paul Asher, vice-presi-
dent ; Herbert Lahr, secretary, and Lee Fox, treasurer.
Fifty-seven Forum men are or have been in the army and the present
body eagerly awaits the return of our brothers now overseas.
Raymond Warmouth Paul Ashcr
William Pr.bbk Vernon Richarl
Paul Witty Lewis Long
Ralph Brandenburg John Lloyd Harold Mcrril
William Crone Albert Woolen Walter Zerbe
Glenn Clodfelter Paul Harris George Pell
Raymond Harter Caspar Clark
I. JS. >.T.
The Eclectic Literary Society has just finished the sixth chapter of its
history. It was organized February (5, 1913, with the assistance of Mr. Wisely,
wlio made the first constitution and Ity-laws. The society started with fifteen
Tlie i)urpose of tlie society has Iteen to promote the art of pulilic sjicalving;
and to o-ive knowledge along the lines of art, science, literature and travel.
This pni'pose has been thoroughly carried out in the effective work done in the
At the opening of the fall term, the following members answered to roll
call : Lois Duvall, Lois Payton, JNIamie Overpeck, Belle Painter, Olive Stew-
art, Ora McReynolds, and Ethel Eunyan. During the winter, the following
members were admitted to the society : Lucille Bauman, Evangeline Hildreth,
Charlotte Kruzan. Hazel (Irenard, Naomi Grenard, Dessie Nickels, Evelyn
Robinson, Glenn Asher, Inda AA'ise. Ethel Seward. Rachael Wilhite. Erma
Kent, Euby Keeling, Pearl I!op]x's, Bertha Hughes, Clara Allen, Eleanor
Taylor, Ruth Lee, Beulali Fisher, I)eli)ha Sefrit, Mai-guerite O'Connell, and
At the opening of the spring term, Bessie Erwin and Martha Shively
again joined the ranks while Erma Kint, Lois Duvall and Zelia Kester Avith-
The work this year has been devoted to the study of modern writers. The
writers whose lives and works have l>een studied were: Arnold Bennett, John
Galsworthy, Maurice Maeterlinck, Bernard Shaw, Clyde P'itch, and Oscar
Wilde. Along with this, current events and parliamentary law were studied.
At many meetings the society was favored by music and readings rendered by
Although there was no extensive social activity, yet the social side was not
wholly neglected by the Eclectics. At the beginning of each term, an informal
tea was given for prospective members. The annual picnic will be given the
first of June.
The members to be graduated are: Marguerite O'Connell, Lois Duvall,
Lois Payton, Lucille Bauman, Mamie Overpeck, Evelyn Robinson, Dessie
Nickels, Delpha Sefrit, Eleanor Taylor, Ei-ma Kint, Ora McReyonlds, Hazel
Grenard, Bessie Erwin, Ethel Seward, and Inda Wise.
The members have found the years' work and association together very
Mamie Overpecfc Hazel Grenard
Lucille Bauman Marguerite O'Con
Inda Wise Erma Kmt
Pearl Hoppes Ora McReynoIds
Clare / Men Ethel Seward
Evangeline Hildreth Charlotte Kruz
Lois Payton Bertha Hughes
The Trojan Literary Society, oro-anizeil in Api-il. 1914. lias just jiasseil
the fifth mile-stone of her history. And its nienihers may well l.e proud of
that history. It is with <i-reat pleasure and i)ride that a new member listens io
the "Tales of the Trojans of Ohl" and emeriivs from the same with an inspira-
tion which gives him a vision and a task.
The aim of tlie founders of this society was to develop self-confidence and
increase jjersonality among its memliers. The Society welcomes men of wis-
dom, men of ]K)wer. men who will excr keep in mind the glory of the Trojans;
but far nH}re her desires are for men of character, men of princijde and vision,
men Avho hold foremost in their thoughts the welfare of their fellow students
and their Alma Mater,
Because of war conditions, the membershi]) has been rather small but with
the return of several men who have l)een in military service, activities are again
increasing. Many of these men have seen overseas service and have proved
themselves to be gallant sons of Liberty and who were not ready to return
nntil "it was over over there."
The regulai' meetings of the society have been very beneficial to its mem-
bers. Debating (juestions of current history, discussions on chosen topics of
interest, parliamentary drill, etc.. have all found a place on tlie weekly program.
In athletic activities, the Trojans lived up to their standards bv having
four men on the basket ball s(iuad and a goodly representation on the baseball
The jjresent membership of twenty-one men extends greetings and best
wishes to all associate and honorary members not in school at the present time,
and issues to them an invitation to visit Old Xormal and the society.
The Trojan Seniors and other mei
missed and those remaining bid them
wards, in turn, remain with those who ;
■s who ]
leave this vear \\\\] be sai
lod-s])eed. The Seniors'
o be thi
" Trojanites of 11)1!)-1920.
Edson Wisely Dean Pattison
Lawrence Knaub William Dow
Harry Winters Fay Wall
RusseU Binning: ;. G. Kirkhan
^£ipct)olosp d^t^tanf) Club
On the twenty-ninth of Junnury, 1018, a o-roup of students interested in
Psychology and research work oro-anized, nnder the direction of Dr. Rudolph
Achcr. the psycliolouical Research Association. The membership at the end of
its first term had i.',ro\\ ii from the ori<>-inal eleven to fifteen. Many interesting
jihases of psychological work were presented and interest among the members
Due to the various interruptions during the fall quarter last year the club
was not re-organized until after Chri.stmas. The name has been changed to
the Psychological Kesearch Club. The work of this year has dealt with the
Carol Newell Pettus
Dr. and Mrs. Acher
Mr. and Mrs. Breitwieser
Miss Joy Mnchmore
^s;pcf)ologj> Eesiearcft Club
I. S. 3ST.
I?. M. c. a.
The work done l)y the Y. M. C. A. in the Fall term was like that done by
the "Y" in the army camps. The Stndent Army Training Ct)rps of the school
came into existence during the first and second weeks of the Fall term and pre-
sented problems of the army as the men were quartered in tiie Normal build-
The first day of the term found Mr. H. J. Thompson on the groiuids as
"Y" secretary sent here by the A^ational War AVork Council. Through the aid
given by him, many plans were worked out for the work to be done by this
The first Friday night, a reception was given the student soldiers and the
girls of the school in which the men were initiated into the army life.
When the influenza struck camp, a new field was o})ened for activity be-
sides the distribution of writing material and other supplies which had to be
done. Reading material and games were placed in the many hospitals by men
of the Y who ^^■ere not in the S. A. T. C. When Mr. Thompson became the
victim of the epidemic. Dean Pattison took his place as .secretary and with the
help of Thomas Mc(iuire, the men were given the Y service.
With the (>i)ening of the Winter Term many old men were b:u-k in school,
chief of whom was Major Birch Bayh. This added new spirit to the work
as he was the faculty rejii-esentative who went to Indianapolis to a state con-
ference, coming baciv iieli>ing put on the Discussion (Ironp program, whic'h
was the work done in the ^^'inter term.
The Spi-ing term brought the election of Robert Strickler, Pres. ; Dean
Pattison, Vice-1'res. ; and Edwin Boots, Sec.-Treas. The State Officer's Con-
ference was held at the City Y. W. C. A., April 11, 12, 13, where Ro.se and
Normal entertained forty-fi\e men. Following this was the great thing of the
year, "Dad Elliott"' was here for three days holding a series of meetings be-
tween Rose and Normal. These were the genesis of a new spirit life for
Normal which is hoped will be carried on during the remainder of the year by
the ten or fifteen men who attend the Lake (xeneva Conference. June 13 to 22.
^Ck_ Visitation Committee MJ- Thomfson Bible Study DisciLssion Group leaders
^lSagLl^f%V:;Bi , ,^Robert Strickler JilcmiR^dMrtori .
Tred Arm strong Alvm Didchaut Russet Colbert Rollie Brooking
\ YMCA. Office DeanFattrson, Pres. Y.M.C.A. Quartet.
Jeanette Landmm Myrtle Mil
§. Wi. c a.
The Fall term opened very iiiaiispiciously for the Y. W. C. A., the "flu" epidemie stop-
Ijiiiii- all the plans that had heen made. In the Winter and Sjjrini-- Quarters, however, the
irirls made up for lost time. Each term a reception was liiveu hv the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W.
C. A. These aifairs did an invaluable service in makin<i- the student body acquainted with
each other. Several delightful teas were also given at the Student Building.
At the opening of the Sj^ring term. Miss Hazel Bent, the Student Secretary of the Cen-
tral Field, spent a few davs at I. S. N. S. She ]5roved a great inspiration to the girls and
cabinet oiticers alike. During the term, a Mid-sjjring recejjtion was 'jiven in addition to the
one at the opening of the (fuarter. The first week in May, five of the officers attended a Cabi-
net Council at Charleston, 111.
The Social Service Committee has done sulendid work. Y. ^V. C. A. girls under the
dii-ection of this committee, have been doing playground work at the Settlement House.
Otihers have helped in the Americanization movement in the eastern part of the city. Plans
are on foot to extend the scope of this work during the summer.
The l)iggest feature in the year for the Y. W. C. A., however, was the starting of the
"Big Sifter" nio\-ement. The new students were met at the station, helped to find rooms and
to register, and in every way possible were made to feel that the older girls had a pleasant
interest in them.
The officers for the past year were: Naomi Grenard, i)resident; Jeanette Landrum,
vice-president; Gladys Spencer, secretary, and Myrtle Millei', treasurer. For the coming-
year, Estelle Perkins has been elected president; Marion Davis, vice-pi'esident; Mildred
HanseJ, secretary, and Gladys Spencer, treasurer.
The work will be carried on during the summer by the Vice-President. The Y. W. C.
A. is looking forward to a year full of happy association and splendid service.
^t. tlCfjomasJ Aquinas; Club
The St. TlKiniMs A(|uinMs Cliil. was (.i-o-miu/amI in is'.is to .n
aii.l ivli-ious needs „f the Cntlidlir students at Xoruial. Since tli
been in active operation.
Tile \v(,rk nf the .diii> lia. I.een in tiie main tlie studv of i
Doctrine: l.ut as occasion otlere.l. it lias l.ranciied off froiii liiis w,
of ciin-ent interest iiave lieen stinlied. Some attention lias l.ee
term to social functions.
'J-he cliih ivoi-ani/.ed at the heo-innin- of the >|)i-in- <|iia
elected oHicers. and outlined a course of work to he carried out dm
Enthusiastic meetin-s held each week promise a suc<-essful year
The ollicers elected for the term are: Edward Riehl. pre
Evrnrd, vice-president, and Mariiuerite OX'onnell. secretary.
(Miarles Edward Uiel
Fred J. Evrard
Alma .AI. Hopkins
When college da^vs are long in the dark jjast and our future selves look
back upon our Alma Mater what is the spot in the old school that will shine
golden? Shall we remember the lessons in psychology and physiology and
grammar and Latin that we so patiently toiled over by the midnight lamp?
Some of us will. Shall we remember the Prof, who guided our youthful minds
into the pathway of truth ? Surely some of the great hearted, broad minded, be-
loved teachers we shall never forget. Shall we recall the faces of even our
classmates and those who seem now to us to populate the world? Doubtless
some of us shall go through life together with a never-ending friendship, live
together and die for one another like Damon and Pythias or perhaps die and
be buried together like Abelard and Eloise. But these things will fade — life's
care and joys will bring new lessons to be solved — to idols and adoration of new
friends, but nothing in our afterlives can compare Avith the social side of col-
lege life. It is upon the parties and dances, the teas and moonlit boatrides,
the picnics, the friendly formal meetings of our literary societies, and religious
organizations, the hourly recess gatherings at our corners, it is upon these things
that the bright light of golden remembrances will shine in the days to come
when college days are gone.
And so, oh aspiring j'oung pedagogues with your book worniish spectacles !
scorn not the frivolities of the pages just gone by! Store up in your hearts
these pages, fill your fancies with the dreams you have dreamed, Avith the dances
you have danced, and the friends you have loved. They will pass as youth
will pass and in years to come these pages will be the ones where you will find
recorded the life of vour college life !
Herman Richey President
Helen Ehrenhardt A^ice-President
Vane liutlierford Treasurer
Mande Hays Secretary
Prof. Gillum Faculty Eepresentative
Otis Wilson Basket Ball Manager
Ray Warmouth Base Ball Manager
D. Mal)el Churchman Tenis Manager
Top Row — Hannah, Binning, Schinnerer, Daughcrtv.
Middle Row — 'Wilson. Mgr. Jones, Williams, Capt. Bayh, Coach.
Bottom Row — 'Winter, Cunningham. Curtis.
The varsity basket ball scjiiad of 1918-19 eontimied the splendid
record made in tliis line of sjiort in previous j'ears by retaining the
city championship for the third consecutive year and finishing tlie
season with a firm hold on tliird place in the I. C. A. L. Wabash
again won first place while the Earlham College quintet was award-
ed second place by virtue of the 40-25 defeat handed to our team in
the only game played between the two schools.
The season's record demands no
alibis, but yet it is only fair to
say that several things proved a
handicap at the beginning of the
season. Coach Bayh. who de-
serves a great deal of credit for
the splendid work of the team,
was not discharged from military
service until late in December and
did not resume his work here un-
til the opening of the Winter
Quarter. This gave him the mam-
moth task of developing a team
in a few weeks to compete witli
teams havhig the advantage of "Bmy" wmiams
several months' practice. Another handicap was that the school
gymnasium was used by the S. A. T. C. unit until the time the unit
was broken up. The Y. M. C. A. floor, where all Normal games are
usually played, was closed for repairs, so no i)hice for early jiractice
was available. Later, all practice had to be held in our small gym-
na.sium while the games were played on the K. of C. floor. How-
ever, these handicaps only served to make the work of the season
shine the brighter.
A ]i\vge squad answered the first call for i>ractice, incliulin)
Jones, AVinter, Sehiniierer. IJinniiiji, Wisely, Addison. Koyer. Cnn
nin<>hani. I)aiio:hei-tv, Vonnts, Kerr, Harter and Coiling. At th-
end' of the first week, 'Mark" Ilaiinali, a letter nnui of IC-IT entere(
school from military service and the followintj week, basket l)ai
prospects took a sudden jump with the return of (Jlen Curtis, i
varsity man of several years ago, and of Herb Curtis and "Billy
"Williams star guard combination of 1('>-17. Work then began in rea
At the first meeting of the squad, "Billy" was chosen as captaii
and proved to be a scrappy, aggressive leader. Jones and Winter
early showed marked ability to
team together at forward and
were chosen by Coach Bayh for
those ])ositions. Herb Curtis was v*
shifted to center and proved to be
a good j)ivot man. Glen Curtis
worked with Capt. Williams at
guard until he left school to take
a jMisitiou, and Cunningham was
sent in as guard. Hannah, Binn-
ing and Schrinerer were reliable
substitutes and were used in most
of the games.
A glance at the season's record
tells the story of the fight for the
op«.» -'"'""' city championship. The first game
was easily won by a score of 41 to 22 but, in the second, the Engineers
sprung a surprise and won by a score of 26 to 22 in a thrilling con-
test. With the championship at stake, the team was equal to the
test and won the last game by a score of 32 to 17. thanks to the play-
ing of every member of the .squad and the loyalsupport of the facul-
ty and student body.
Cai)t. AA'illiams. "Tubby" Curtis and "Jack" Hannah were play-
ing their last year for old 1. S. N. This leaves Jones, AVinter, Bin-
ning, Cunningham and Schinnerer and with this nucleus. pros])ects
for a winning team next year are very bright.
' '^ ^^B
9^ A. 1
Not content with luivino- liad one of the best basket
ball records in recent years the school athletes got busy
at the very beginning of the baseball season and have
developed a team that bids fair at present to even eclipse
the glory of the basket-ball record. For the first time in
four years the Teachers have an undisputed title to the
city chaniiiionshii) by defeating Rose Poly in the first
two games of the series. Even now, as the Annual goes
to press, the men are waiting eagerly for the chance to
annex the I. C. A. L. championshi]) in the game with
Franklin College on June 3, and Pres. Parsons, who has
a rare gift of prophecy in Normal athletic contests, says
"It is not a question of whether or not we are going to
win, but a question of how large the score will be."
Coach Bayh had a good bunch of men to pick from
at the beginning of the season and has developed a
smooth-working baseball machine. Kerr, star hurler for
the last two years, entered school at the ojDening of the
Spring Quarter and has been going better than ever this
season. His work has stamped him as one of the best, if
not the best, college pitcher in the state. Crawford, a new
man from Normal High School, and Whitmer, a fresh-
man from Clay City High School, have proved them-
selves pitchers of ability and have been able to lessen the
burden for Kerr considerably.
"Cap" Clark returned from military service in
to take his ref-Milar plaee behind the hat and is playin
his last year in splendid form.
his fourth and last year for X<
nd this y>
no- down second 1
ear letter man. as
tlv honored with tiie rapta
miral)ly with Clodfelter. a two-
e side-partner at short. Winter,
the "demon slu--i:er" of the team of I'-'IT and lmsket-l)all
star, easily reii'ahied his old position at the far corner and
is playing- up to
d-time form. The only place left
vat'ant for a new man was at the initial sack and '-Pea-
nuts" Eauseh, a Garfield star, stepped in here without any
difficulty and completed one of the hest inHeld nia.-hiues
that has represented the old Blue and AVhite for several
■•Mike" Schiunerer. John Youni:-. and Johnny Lloyd
stepped into their old places in the outfield and have
formed a ji'ood combination there. "Billy" AVilliams, a
basketball star, has been holdino- down the job of f.eneral
utility man. Other members of the s(|uad are Addison,
Siss(m. :NrcLauohlin. Ilarr. DeBaum, and Wayne.
A«i-ain, as in basket ball, the record tells its own story.
With almost no practice at all. the team met Indiana
University at Bloomington and were defeated in a hotly
contested game by a score of 4 to 1 for the oidy defeat of
the season to date.
The "Fighting Engineers" were humbled in the first
game at Rose Field by a score of 7 to 1. Not yet satisfied,
the Blue and White came back and put the series on ice in
the second game by a score of 4 to '2. Kerr pitched both
games and had the Engineers at his mercy at all stages.
With a third game scheduled for June C. we hope to be
able to make a clean sweep of the series and, with a de-
cisive victory over Franklin in the championship fracas,
the season's triumph will be completed in every way.
Capt. Wilson and Clark are the only men lost by
o-radnation this year and jjrospects for the next few years
to come are verv bright.
The record of the season to date is as follow;
sity . .
K. L8. N
. . . . 5
. . . .2
Tvose Polv . . . .
. . . . 5
U,)se Polv . . . .
The games remaining on the schedule are:
.May 29— E. I. S. N., at Charleston.
May 30 — 'St. Viators, at Kankakee.
May 31 — St. Josephs, at Collegeville.
June 3 — Franklin College, at Franklin.
June fi — Eose Poly, at Parsons Field.
For iiiiiiiy years ])iist Normal has never tiken a very great interest in the game of tennis.
In 1917 sexeral fellows were out for the ''Try-o;its" and some vei'v good material showed n|).
Last year nothing was done to encourage the si)ort owing to the scarcity of men. But this
year, there came a keen interest for the net game through the efforts of Manager ]\Ia1)el
Cliurchman and Coach 15ayh. Although their plans for this season have not met with total
success their efforts l\a\e not l)een in \'ain for a solid foundation has been laid for the sport
next year. Normal was repi'csented at the I. C. A. L. this year by the Messrs. Frank (irove
and Joseph McKinney, the "kScircleville Stars." The boys made a good showing and will
make it very (if not too) interesting for the Rose strikers at the Normal-Kose meet June 7th
'^-^ b .-
The war raiistnl a decline in tiie interest in track for the years 1!»L7 and
191 s hut there are now indications of a revival in the track and field sports.
Coach Bayli uiade a call for candidates early in the Spring term and the few
men who responded, in addition to several high school stars from the Mid-
spring term. ha\e lieen working daily at the gym, and at Parsons Field.
On account of the strenuous work with the baseball squad Coach Bayh
turned the work of the thin-clads o\-er to Manager Wall and Coach IJyrn of
the Xormal High School. Among the men trying out for the various events
on the track anil field are Capt. Knaul), Lloyd, Andrew, Lucas, Kvrard, ]Mun-
hart, Kichart, Fisher. Nelson, Ivichey, Hoch.stetler, Rutherford and Kider.
Owing to the lute start and several injuries, none of tlie Nurniiil entries
placed in the I. C A. L. meet at Franklin, the meet being won In- A^'al)ash. At
the present time, however, more interest is being manifested and more time is
being given to practice through the help of Coach Byrn; for on June 7. Xornial
meets Rose Poly in a dual meet on the Rose P'ield. Notwithstanding the fact
that Poly carried off one first and placed in several other events at the I. C. A.
L. me«t, Normal has a good chance of carrying oif the honors in the meet with
It is thought that by next year I. S. N. will have reached as high a plane
in track as it has in baseball, basketball and tennis, for there are many men now
in school who with practice and coaching will be able to bring this ancient
sport to that level in which it should be.
Yea. Bine. Yea, White
Yea. Normal. Let's fight.
Rah, Kah, Rah,
Rah, Rah, Rah,
Rah. Rah, Rah,
Happy Ho()li.<.-an. (^Idomy Giis,
What in the deuce is the matter with us?
Stryrhnine. quinine, blood and dust,
I. S. X. S., win or hust.
Riff, Ratr, Chitr. Chatf.
Let's give them the horse laugh
Big Chief, little chief.
I. S. N. S., Rah, Rah, Rah.
Sis Boom Rah
Sis Boom Rah
Yea Normal. Rah Rah.
Yea Normal. Yea Normal.
Crickety rex, Crickety rex
Crickety rex, Carew
We're the gang from I. S. N.
W\w the deuce are you?
Osky. wow. wow,
Skinny, wow. wow.
team mu 'h appreciated th
ition at the games and. wlu
ipport of the
iven at Chape
During the haskethall season th
organized yells which were an ins|)i
Organized yelling is impossible without g )od leadership and with our lea<lers. CI
Lloyd and F. B. Manhart, back again next yeir we expect Normal to yell louder, longe
faster than she ever did before.
■iiiii iii iiiiii
The Oratorical and Debating Leagne got away to a late start this year
due to war conditions, as was true of most of the organizations. All plans of
organizing the leagne at all this year were abandoned for some time, but late
in the "Winter Quarter the Michigan State Xormal issued a challenge to the
school to hold one del)ate at least instead of the customary dual debate. Prof.
Bacon notified each class to select two representatives to the league and at the
opening of the Spring Quarter, the election of officers was held. Carlton
Hannah was elected president; D. Mabel Churchman, vice-jn'esident : Virgi!
R. Muliins, secretary, and Jacob Maehling, treasurer.
The debate with the Michigan State Normal at Ypsilanti was tlic only
activity of the year for the league. Plans are under way at jDresent for several
activities to put the league on a solid footing for the work next year.
]. CARLTON HANNAH
The Iiuliiuia State Ncii-nial Dehatiiiji- Team met the Mi
mal team at Ypsihuiti. Mieh.. :May U>. liUi). for the only cU
1 State N<
)f the selu
The question debated was, "llesolved. Tliat all state and local taxes should
be derived from a single tax on the economic rent of the land."
Our team argued the negative side of the question and advanced the classi-
fied property and income tax.
John Young, the first negative speaker, outlined the negative field and
showed how the tendencies in modern taxation were toward the classified and
income taxes. Harlan V. Miller, second speaker, advanced the arguments of
the negative plan and showed how it worked where it was now in existence.
Carlton Hannah, final negative, showed the weaknesses of the single tax and
how it had never worked successfully.
The negative based its argument upon practical solutions already in ex-
istence as favored by the National Tax Association and showed the failure of
the Single Tax by quotations from the Canadian premiers where the single tax
in a modified form exists.
By a clear misrepresentation of facts, the last affirmative rebuttalist dark-
ened the sky for the negative and an affirmative decision was rendered. The
decision surprised a goodly number of the audience as well as the negative team.
The debate this year was jarepared in the .shortest possible time. A very
few days were found for delivery and drill, but under the skillful coaching of
Prof. Bacon, the debate Avas handled in such a manner as to leave no discredit
upon either the representatives or the school.
P"or its annual in-oduction this year iimler the direction of Prof. Lowell
Mason Tilson. head of the music department, the Chorus Class gave a recital
of Frederic H. Cowen's famous producticm, "The Hose :M;uden." An audience
that filled the large Normal Hall to its fullest capacity greeted the first pro-
duction and were enthusiastic in their praises. This is the first year that the
solo parts have been carried hy Normal .students with no helj) from outside
talent and the clas.s de.serves great credit on this accoimt.
The soi)rano .soloi.sts, Misses Jean Gammack, Beulah Chapi)elle. Alberta
Steele; alto. Miss E.stella Perkins; tenor, Mr. Herbert Lahr; baritone. Air.
Eobert Strickler, pleased the audience with their careful rendering of the
beautiful melodies. Tlie.se voices were as pleasing when blended in duets and
poarb of Control
[ ' i
Our Press Club is the newest orji inizatio.i in school. It had its orijiin away hack in
January when Normal received an invitation to send a representative to Indianajjolis to a
meeting to be held on Feb. 1. 1019. for the pur|)o.se of reoriranizini;- the Inter-collejrate Pres.s
Association. This organization had existed previous to the war. but had been discontinued
for obvious reasons. It was decided to send the Editor of the weekly Advance to the meet-
ing. Earlham. Franklin. Purdue. Indiana University, and Butler were represented at the
meeting. Suffic'ient interest was manifested among the delegates to make it advisable to re-
organize the association. The work of women in the war and in other activities was recog-
nized and it was decided to rewrite the constitution so that clubs of those schools which had
women on the stall' of the schot)l paper might also become members. When the report of the
meeting was given and the proposition to orguiize a Press Club in Normal agitated, it was
looked upon favorably by the members of the Board of Control.
On April 11 and 12, a convention of the Intercol legate Press Association wa> called at
Franklin. Indiana, and Normal was invited t > send three voting delegates to this convention.
Three representatives were sent. Miss Lucile Viehe, Editor of the Annital. Miss Myrtle Mil-
ler. Editor of the Ad\ance. and Jacob Maehling, Advertising Manager of the Advance.
The comeiition was a success and the three delegates came home eager to organize a Pi'ess
Club of their own.
After consulting Mr. Cunningham a joint meeting of AA'eekly and Annual stall's was
called and the matter was discussed freely. A committee was appointed to draft a constitu-
tion and bring it before the staff members. At the next meeting the constitution was con-
sidered and adopted and the following officers elected: Myrtle Miller, president; Jacob
Maehling, vice-iiresideut, and Esther Hance, secretary and treasurer.
The purpose of the club is to affiliate with othei' Press Clubs of the various colleges and
Universities of the state to discuss questions in connection with our publications, and to im-
prove the general condition of our newspaper work. The club has met each week since its
organization and had some very interesting discussions on such stibjects as "Journalism,"
"The Woman's Page" and the preparation of a Jiiodel paper. Mr. C. T. Jewett, city editor of
the Terre Haute Star also came and discussed the general field of journalism, a discussion
that was greatly appreciated by the clul) mem Iters. We are hoping that, although this is a
new organization, it will grow and become etfective in the ftiture activities of the school.
Each year during the Spring, a State Convention is held at one of the schools repre-
sented in the Association. Normal, according to her entrance into the Association, has her
ttirn in Ifliifi and we are hoping that long ere that time a strong club will have evolved and
be able to do the honors of Normal royally t'j the visiting clubs.
Myrtle ^filler (leorgia Baker Iviith Swearingen
Lucile "\"iehe Hazel Wills JNIarion Davies
Jake :\Iaehling Paul Addison Matide Hays
Jack Hannah Dean Pattison Kosa Schwartz
Robert Strickler Frieda Ferguson Dorothy (ilenn
Berniece Burk Esther Hance Herman Eichey
OTeefelp ^bbance ^tali
EDSON WISELY MYRTLE MILLER FRIEDA FERGUSON DEAN PATTISON
Myrtle Miller Editor-in-chief
Frieda Ferguson Associate Editor
]\Iary Ilollis Literary and Society Reporter
Paui Addison Athletic Reporter
]\rarion Davies Exchanges
Margaret Zerbe Local and Alumni Reporter
Edson AVisely Business Manager
Jacoli :\Iaehling Advertising :Manager
Ruth Swearingen Asst. Advertising Manager
Rol)ert Shanner Asst. Cir. (:Military) Manager, Fall
Rollie r.rooking Cir. Manager, Fall
Vane Rutherford Asst. Cir. (Local) Manager, Fall
Dorotliy (ilenn Circulation ^Manager. Spring
Rosa Schwartz V.sst. Cir. (Military) Manager, Spring
Maude Hays Asst. Cir. (Local) Manager, Spring
Georgia Baker Asst. Cir. (Local) Manager, Spring and Winter
Dean Pattison General Treasurer
MABEL CHURCHMAN VANE RUTHERFORD DOROTHY GLENN JAKE MAEHLING
MARY HOLLIS PAUL ADDISON MARION DA VIES MARGARET ZERBE
RUTH SWEARINGEN ROB'T SHANNER GEORGIA BAKER ROLLIE BROOKING
Annual ^bbance ^taff
LUCILE VIEHE J. CARLTON HANNAH BERNIECE BURK
Editor-in-chief Lucile Viehe
Assistant to Editor-in-Chii'f Beniiece Buriv
Business Manager I. Carlton Hannah
Circulation Manager Mark Shinnerer
Advertising Manager Herman Kicliey
Assistant Advertising Manager Burget Manhart
Military and Athletic Editor Robert E. Stricider
Literary Editor Dorothea Wyetli
Society Editor Esther Ilance
Art Editor Elizabeth Hart
General Treasurer Dean Pattison
Senior Editor Harriet Huhhanl
Junior Editor Vane Ivutherford
Sophomore P2ditor Russell P>iiiiiiug
Freshman Editor Hazel Wills
ROBERT E. STRICKLER ESTHER HANCE ELIZABETH HART MARK SHINNERER
% « 4^ %
HERMAN RICHEY DOROTHEA WYETH BURGET MANHART DEAN PATTISON
HAZEL WILLS RUSSELL BINNING VANE RUTHERFORD HARRIET HUBBARD
T^e Normal Advance
"The Normal Advance"" began work in tlie fall somewhat under dilli.-ul-
ties. On account of the fact that the editor who had been elected in the
spring was called into camp, a new editor had to be chosen. This was done
at the first meeting in October. "Flu"" broke out shortly after and all work
was suspended for the time being. AVhen school work was resumed the new
editor was notified oi her election and as soon as possible the statf was organized.
The new start' went to work in earnest and the first papei' was put out on
November ;>6, 1918.
During the year the start has worked togetlier well and faithfullv. School
work has been quite heavy and therefore it hiis been necessary to make some
changes from time to time. At the beginning of the Winter (|uaiter aftei' the
members of the S. A. T. C. had been discharged, some changes occurred. Nelson
Schroeder. the treasurer, withdrew from scliool to begin work in a local bank
and Dean Pattison who had been S. A. T. C. and Athletic Ke)K)rter was ad-
A-anced to treasurer. AVith the removal of the S. A. T. C. unit the men of the
school became interested in athletics and Paul Addison bi'came the official
Jacob Maehling found the work in the advertising department too heavy
for one man and Ruth Swearingen was elected to be his assistant. Rollie
Brooking began work in the Fall Quarter as circulation manager and was
assisted by Robert Shanner and Vane Rutherford. Because of heavy work
the first two men resigned and Mabel Churchman was elected to the manager-
ship. She was a.ssisted by Dorothy (Jlenn. Vane Rutherford, and Georgia
Baker. With the opening of the Spring Quarter, on account of illness ]\Iabel
Churchman resigned and Dorothy (xlenn took her jjlace with Rosa Schwartz
and Claude Hays as new assistants. The remainder of the stafi' have held
throughout the year.
All the members of the start have worked earnestly to keep the paper up
to the old standard. A military section has been carried all along consisting
of letters from our boys. This has proved very interesting to the readers both
at home and across the seas.
The school has continued to send the paper to our l)oys in service as a
mejins of keeping in touch with Normal and we have received many letters
from these boys expressing their keen delight and pleasure in receiving these
15a per s.
Special numbers Avere gotten out for Thanksgiving and Christmas with
the emphasis placed on messages to the .soldier boys. Letters were written Ijy
members of the faculty and various organizations of the .school expressing
the greetings and good wishes of the faculty and students to the men in ser-
vicer It is intended that a special number shall be gotten out for Homecoming
week, with which number the year will be ended. The volume number is XXTV
and with the la.st issue there will have been 27 numbers for the current year.
As a whole, the year has proved a pleasant one and has been financially
successful. It has been the purpose of all on the .start' to make the pajjer the
best that time permitted and we hope the year has not been spent in vain.
To YOU WHOSE NAME AND
FAME WE HAVE APPROPRIA-
TED FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF
FUN AND FROLIC; TO YOU WHOM
WE HAVE CRUELLY USED IN THE
HOPE OF BANISHING TEARS AND
FROWNS FROM THE NORMAL
WORLD; TO YOU WHO CAN LAUGH
WITH THE REST OF THE CROWD,
WE DEDICATE THE SPICE OF
nswer to the young psychologist,
but in siviii"- words a twist,
High in the halls of science where the lal)s and things were found
A class in dog-dissection the prof was gathered 'round.
"Can dogs and cats remember? Xow think before you say !"
"Yes," they smiled and answered, but a wise one answered, "Xay !"
" 'Tis only reflex action, they neither think nor feel.
They learn by imitation, but no such doing's real!"
Then the prof spoke up in ;
Whose joy was not in livinj.
"Now lookee here, my lady, you say 'tis thus and so.
But you're not dog or kitten, you're human, don't you know !"
" 'Tis only reflex action. Experiments I've tried
By hundreds and by thousands and I've read far and wide."
Then ujjspoke the wise professor. "You're so certain that you know,
Now listen to this story and tell me what is so :
"A good lad strayed from home once and wandered far and wide.
For years in crime he drifted, and then came home to hide.
"So changed was he his mother knew not her only son.
For a tramp his sweeheart passed him — none knew him, no not one !
"But his good old dog came running, and barked and licked the hand
Of a well remembered master — then we knew old Tim Land !
"We knew him — we remembered, and the dog remembered too?"
"No, with the dog 'twas reflex action, while 'twas memory with you !"
X. S. >T. «-
Se]3t 30 — Registration : the beginning of all things.
Oct. 4 — Y. W. and Y. M. reception. Pleased to meet you. everybody.
Oct. 5— S. A. T. C. induction. IfiS men enlisted.
Oct- 7 — Flu becomes alarming epidemic. State Board of Health orders all
IMildic meetings abandoned. I. S. X. S. closes her doors for an in-
Oct. 7-11 — School closed in accordance with health orders, but S. A. T. C.
Oct. 7 — Cots and blankets liere but no mattresses. Yoiing soldiers spend a
very comfortable night on the wire springs!
Oct. 8 — Physical exams. Smith drinivs two (puirts of water in order to weigh
the required 11(> jjounds.
Oct. 9 — Mattresses arrive at last, )iut where, oh where, are the uniforms?
Oct. ITi — Pvts. IJoyd. Shinnerer, Herman, Wisely, and Kerr aj)|)ointetl ser-
geants. ^^'isely is ujade first sergeant. Ivifles arrive and the men re-
ceive drill in tlie manual of arms.
Oct. 20— Flu makes its appearance in the company. The Student Building
is converted into a temporary hospital.
Oct. 21 — Flu grows worse. The men have tnmlile getting back from leave on
time. Many ])i-efei' to make their entrance via the fire escape.
Xov. 1 — Flu reaches its height. Over ninety cases. Lt. llockwell working day
and night. Fii'st pay day. Oh you tliirty bucks!
Xov. 7 — Uniforms! "We look more like soldiers now!
Xov. 11 — The greatest day of all the year. T. S. X. S. opens her doors only
to close them to let us all go out with whistles and flags and confetti to
add to the joyous din that proclaims. "Peace on earth, good will to
Nov. 15— Pvt. Forest C\ Buitman dies of influenza. He was the sole casualty
of theS. A.T. C.
Nov. 18 — Hurrah for the Board ! We are to receive full credit for the term
without giving up Saturda3's or holidays.
Nov. 28 — Thanksgiving.
Nov. 29 — The government said we were to have school today and we had to
mind our ITncle Samuel.
Nov. 30 — All flu cases in the S. A. T. C. recovered. Each afternoon for some
time the men have had to carry their l)edding out on the campus for
airing. They comjjlain of overwork.
Dec. 15 — S. A. T. C. Comjjany disbanded. Goodbye, soldier boys !
Dec. 21 — ^Merry Christmas, everybody !
Dec. 31 — Back again on a peace basis.
Jan. 1 — Ring out the old, ring in the new!
Jan. 6 — Our Alma Mater is forty-nine years old today. Big time coming next
Jan. 10 — Y. W. and Y. M. reception.
Jan. 18 — Basketball season opens with a victory over Indiana Dental College.
Jan. 20 — First and only lecture of the season: Isaac F. Marcosson on "The
War and After."
Jan. 24 — First Rose-Normal game. Yea Normal ! Fine work, boys !
Feb. 12 — Mr. Lincoln's birthday. Dr. Nyce of Muncie gives a nice lecture.
Board gives us a nice holiday. Lady faculty gives a nice tea. Nice day.
Feb. 19 — Rose game. Roughnecks! But just you wait, we'll get 'em yet.
Feb. 21 — Woman's League entertains in honor of Mr. Washington.
P"eb. 27 — Rev. J. Boyd Jones' long farewell. In all my travels. . . .
Mar. 3 — Alarum ! It is rumored that the legislature proposes to move the State
Normal to Winona and turn our Alma Mater into an insane asylum.
Mar. 5 — False alarm. President Parsons returns from the capital with tlie as-
surance that it was only one of the to-be-ex]iected rumors.
Mar. 6 — Superintendent Ellis speaks to us.
EvE'RYSunriEH SontTMiNC upTheirSleli/e B on csncAriD
Mar. 7 — Bird man tells to kill all the cats. But, Mister, we like the pussies !
Mar. 10 — Rose-Xorinal game. We told you so! Such stuff never gets you
anywhere in the end. City championship ours.
Mar. 11 — Fire-drill. Professor Bayh says, put on your "bestus, no abestos,
Mar. 14 — Ijetters and monograms awarded to both Normal teams, both of
which are city champions.
Mar. 21 — Exams all over. Enjoy your spring vacation while you may. You've
only till Monday.
Mar. 24 — Eegistration. Again or jet?
Mar. 28 — Y. W. and Y. M. reception.
April 1 — They said Governor Goodrich was to address us this morning. April
April 3 — New Superintendent of Public Instruction, Mr. Hines, gives a talk on
the educational laws passed by the 1919 session of the legislature.
April 7 — Baseball season opens.
April 10 — Subject of a homecoming for the soldiers introduced. We'll all
feel gay when Sammy comes marching home I
April 14. 15, 16— Dad Elliott delivers a series of lectures. Stirring times.
Christian morale greatly improved.
April 18 — Annual goes to press.
May 3 — First Rose-Normal game. Poly goes down to defeat !
May 9— Series of chapel sings inaugurated for the benefit of the home-coming.
May 14 — Poly defeated and put in her proper place once and for all.
May 20 — Chorus presents "The Rose Maiden."
May 24 — Final copy due. Dear Readers, we thank you !
From jxirl to irirl he ran away
He never in one i)lace diil stay
And while lie ran so I am tohl
He o-rew still taller as of old.
Fe Fi Fo Fum
What is seen but Forum
There are others just as liood
But some see none l)ut Forr.m
Goosie, goosie, <iander.
Where do von wander (
Alpha corner. Kappa rorner,
And sometime, (iannuar (ianunar.
Where are vou goini;- mv prettv maid ^
To see Dean Schweitzer' kind sir she said.
May I o-o with you my ])rettv maid;'
No you're wliy Fm due there now. she said.
Audrie Luudstrum went to the cuplioard
To get her fair features done
But'when she i;-ot there her i)aint box was hare
And of her dates she kept none.
Multiplication is vexation
Division is as had
The rule of three diith puzzle me
But PRACTIC'K drives me mad.
She. "How do I lo<,k toni-htr'
He. "Oh. fair to middleton."
Note hv editors: ( 1.'. miles at $0.0200).
When Doc. Uetteer discourses of Phisolouv
Tis like a picni'c— a regular spr.n',
And Historv of Kd. is like Heaven vou"ll Hud.
AVhile Practice is like— well, my son. never mind!
CAPtiO TOO LAIUiE?
A hriiiht lad once struck Terre Haute
AVith'a (rim intellectual boat.
He loade.l it full
At a State Normal School
But alas! his fine barge wouldn't float.
HE CAME FROM LAFAYETTE
In niv youth I have often heard tell
Of the' wonderful Terre Haule belle
AVhose magnifieeut feet
AVouldn't pass in Main stivet
Which caused her exclaimino-. "Oil well."
The Seniors Want To Know:
Who the freshman was who strode into Dean
\Veng's room in the midst of a recitation to ask the
dean to indorse a check; and if said young man
^\•onld not be taiig-ht a lesson if he would repeat such
an act while Professor Kelso was conducting- a class.
What Harry Winters is going to do with all those
cigars he is winning by driving out two hits per game.
If the varsity men have not learned that a major
can be hard-boiled even after he has laid aside his
If the students, faculty, and people of Terre Haute
have noticed the new kick in Normal athletics and if
they knew it was caused by a new kick in Normal
If the girl who tried to improve upon Webster's
definition of a real man improved her position any
with the young men of the school.
Who the professor was who forgot to throw away
his cigar before he entered his class room ; who it
was that called his attention to the fact ; and if it
didn't happen after the Dad Klliott resolutions were
Just who was that Xormal student who was so im-
pres.aed by the talks of Dad Elliott that he tried to get
Schomer to return the money paid in advance for
dancing lessons, and whether or not he ad\ised
Schomer to go to hear the said man Elliott.
If the class at the Terre Haute House does not have
a more regidar attendance than some of those in
the Xormal class rooms.
Just what Dr. Acher said when he found a new
assistant in charge of the office of the psychological
laboratories ; and which calling was the hardest to
face, that of the dear Doctor or of Miss Frieda.
If there is any connection between having the
speech of a lecturer committed to memory and the
fact that Dr. Parsons had to get hard-boiled in order
to secure a sufficiently pious audience at chapel.
^^^lo the two girls were who were visiting the
school and were trying to get into the faculty cloak
room and were described bv Tom Arvin to the editor
of the Weekly Advance ; the one as having a knot
of hair over her riaht eye: the other as squintv-eyed,
sleepy-looking, and formerlv very po]5ular with the
boys about Normal.
If the increase in the length of skirts will cause
a similar decline in the price of silk hose, and if
not a decline in price a decline in the use of such. Or
is there another real reason for wearing silk hose.
If Billy Williams had any difficulty identifying
Howard Wittenberg's history teacher from Howard's
If the Normal girl who was with the senior, who
turned while walking down Eagle Street to see the
effects of the naughty wind as displayed on the
library steps and who said to the said senior, "Well,
look. I would too if I were a boy," wasn't a real
If some of the students think the commercial rooms
are a cloak room and if. .judging from the number in
attendance, there is a Bolsheviki movement or op-
position chapel service run there during chapel hour.
If a sporting editor of the calibre of Ralph ^Vliite
and who edited a -sporting page in one of the city
Iiajiers for numberless years should not send an as-
sistant out to Parsons Field to discover which arm
Kerr uses in pitching, for in his paper of April 27,
he designated the I'ride of the Normal fans as a
southpaw: and if such a .statement does not show a
lack of appreciation for the Normal team.
If the faculty, especially the majority of the
members, knew that Normal had a baseball diamond
named after the president and that the said diamond
was located at Second and Canal sti-eets. Said park
may be reached by walking.
If a dollar and a half and And.\' Crawford's kit of
Auto tools is not a rather high price to pay for a
three-base hit in a twenty to nothing game.
If the members of the state legislature, trustees
and so on would not be glad to build a new gym-
nasium if we could arrange to get them to play or
attend a game of basketball in our present one.
If our editor has not been so busy during the past
term that vei-y few members of the student body
have been able to recognize her as she hurried through
the halls : and besides just what does our editor get
for getting up this book anyway.
If the student body would be -surprised if a member
of the faculty forgot to give the same speech term
after term; and if it is not about time for the
faculty to get away from their set speeches and even
from their classroom gossip in their chapel talks.
If the student who was slow in seeing just where
Dr. Acher was going with his classes, lasses, asses
was a Freshman or Senior, and if the latter whether
or not he is impossible or an Englishman.
If the length of Professor Young is not rather
disconcerting to beginning students in shorthand.
Just what would be the proper thing to do regard-
ing sections: decrease the number or build an addi-
tion to the school containing mostly corners.
If Professor Turman was aware that the draw-
ing boards scattered around his room have at times
been used as camouflage in a tulip bombardment
during class periods.
At exactly nine-fifty o'clock every day
Some preacher or other comes to chapel to say
How much it inspires him to look upon us —
On our fresh happy faces, and all such stuff ;
And we settle down to take a good look
At our teachers in chapel — 'tis a veritable book !
Our President from the edge of his chair looks about ;
For gigglers and gossips he's on the look out.
And some good Professors, religiously made,
With hands piously folded and looks stern and staid,
Gaze on the ceiling (it really is rare)
While many another slips down in his chair
For a ten-minute nap. We especially note
Our psychology Prof., and unanimously vote
The palm to our mathematician, by name
Higgins, you know, who's acquired such great fame
For failing to 'wake when the amen comes
(His head being full of such difficult sums).
Miss Schweitzer's bright eye every day is seen
Sharp on the look out — but, you see, she's the Dean !
Our artist, the one who loves purple, you see,
With his hands nicely folded upon his right knee,
Gazes away into blank space every day —
'Tis our fine stained-glass windows he likes so, they say.
Mr. Stalker's kind eyes beneath those fine curls,
Look 'round at something, do you s'pose it's girls?
Solemn Mary Moran, on the President's day
Gets into the jokes about O'Flint and O'Shea.
Mr. Curry, that literature Prof., much adored,
We commend for his honesty — he frankly looks bored.
Mr. Mutterer, dumb from the beginning of time.
Has been speaking in chapel, we bet you a dime.
We'd accomplish more wonders in this great world war
Than thrashing the Germans and canning the czar.
Mr. Kelso, from six minutes after, sits up
And watches the clock, and is ready to jump
The instant the preacher has breathed the " amen."
And when that's done we all take a new breath, and then
With a jolly good bounce come down out of the skies.
And with joy we obey the President's "Please rise!"
— Dorothea Wyeth.
The Little %ed Cottage
That glowing red building, not unlike a medieval ca.stle on the hilltop yonder, is the
Little Red College for the scientific training of scientific pedagogues, not unlike a medieval
castle in its towers and turrets, and more like a medieval castle than a real live college in its
lack of campus. And notice the flag on the topmost tower that flutters so gaily against the
blue skies of June when Commencement tim? draws near, and droops as despairingly in the
gray da3's of November as our spirits when t'le finals are at hand.
AVithin, tiie Little Red College is narrow and old-fashioned. The narrow halls see as lit-
tle of the light of the twentieth century as some of the musty problems in scientific pedagogy
expounded by the musty old professors. The class rooms are old and cracked and hermeti-
cally sealed, like the minds of the pedagogues who there rule supreme. But there are some
as near the land of eternal youth as the sunny skies of sunny Italy. For these and the real
professors who inhabit them, thank God ! They rescue our Little Red College from the sor-
did depths of scientific pedagogy.
The inhabitants of the Little Red College are aspiring young pedagogues. They are for
the most jiart of the fairer sex. Oh, there are a few otherwise — a few regular fellows, a few
regular Sister Susies, and a few worth noticing, like That Is, and the Smiley Boy, and Dom
Sci Mr. T. As for the majority party, there are old maids and snobs (sororities? yes. my
dear, we have "em), and silly flirts, and real girls, and scliolariy young ladies in l)()ok-wonnish
In short half the Little Red College is fine and open-minded and aspires heavenward in
the direction of the Hag on its topmost tower, and the other lialf is completely fossilize<l and
fit for exhibition in a glass case. Dokotiiea Wyetii.
"-frorra^ tl^e clcjevT i corns To ll^ee-
Ow, CI o^ddior^ okod wifk^ -fir>e.
fln.d +l^e- uMii^d^ ar-e. lef^' Lretti-n-cJ
Ikj, fl^e 5^eecl op n^y cle^ir'e
I lovs i-t:?ee, I love iju-f +l^«a<9,
Uli'lt^ a lo^e. f)^af sl^all f^o^ die
727/ /^ v5'"? S''°^ cohJ
cTujf fl'lJccifv/it^ -fc
^lcy*39 '?,+«?>'' y "Be-t^pk l/Nf<=f^k
Ck.il d 0)-udy
T>om Sci iMr. T.
Dom Sci Mr. T. came puiliim- and Itlow.ni;- into tlic piiysiolofi-y lal) on the first clay of
school. He hesitated only an instant before crossina- over to a yronp of i;-ossi])ino- ladies wlio
were discussino- the problems of tlie dom. sci. lib. Witli an extraordinary effort of his puffy
Dver-induliied i)hysical and psycliical being D )m Sci Mr. T. nttered an "ah" and dropped
simultaneously into the conversation and a seat be.side a fair lass, who was (though Dom Sci
Mr. T. did not know it), the best cook in all of Perry County down state.
"Ah !" said Dom Sci Mr. T.. "You are dis nissing the pro]:)erties of starch ! Do tell me, is
the domestic science course offered here of very great value?'"
The young ladies stojjped talking (but only for am instant) to look at this young man
who had dropped upon them like a softy slusliy snowball on a late sj^ring day. A studious
young person in huge l>ook-\vornush spectacles condescended to inform him that the courses
in cooking were excellent, but for her i)art sh^ preferred the courses in dietetics and house-
hold chemi.stry. A pretty dark-haired damsel, who would flirt with anything that wore
trou.sers. lifted her black eyes and smiled irresistibly on him. The remainder of the group
were inclined to ignore him, and one green-ey »d personage was actually ob.served to turn uji
her nose !
Dom Sci Mr. T. felt himself fidly acc.'pted into the conversation, and, manlike, led
the conversation forth upon a new i)ath. "You know," he said with a coquettish glance over
his shoulder at the dark-haired girl. "I am very fond of domestic science."
"You don't say so!" niurmuered the ladie-; with one accord.
"Yes, you know. .. .I'll tell you all about it." he began, settling himself with several
adorable little wiggles. "You see there was a girl down home who was the (irovernor's daugh-
ter, and she was a friend of mine."
"The (iovernor's daughter I" echoed the l)lack-eyed miss, who was beginning to l)e con-
vinced that he would do (to flirt with, of course.)
"Yes," carelessly replied Mr. T. "And sh- went away to school to study domestic science,
and she was the best cook in all the county where I live.'"
"AVhere do you live, pray r" inquired the la ly who was (though Dom Sci Mr. T. did not
know it) the best cook in all of Perry County down state.
"AVhy, in Pike County.'" ( lie called it ceounty in the good old Iloosier style) "Abraham
Lincoln passetl through our county once when he was on his way to Kentucky. Yes, ma"am,
and do you know Secretary Lansing^ yes Mr. Lansing, came and iiicked ro.ses in our
garden once foi- his wife's a-reat grandmother's grave, and she"s buried in the Unitarian
Churchvard. and that"s about a niile and scvn-eiahts from our house."'
He paused for the sake of impression. The black-eyed damsel Hashed him a uu)st be-
witching smile. I)ut the best cook in all Perry County downstate said iuii>atiently. "(io on about
the Governor's danahter."'
"Well, the (Jovci'nors daughter slie was the best cook in all the county, but my dad he
made a bet that I could beat her on teacher's exam in dom. sci. So I take-^ tjie exam, and when
the grades come back, the Governor's daughter she gets sc. and / get 'M \"
"You must be bright." exclaimed the vo ing ladies.
"Oh, no, I'm not bright. I ju.st know how to blufl'." \m\ he was just about to i)ut his
finger in his mouth in the manner approved for shy country maidens, when the i)rofessor
came forward and humbly begged all the young ladies to i)lease come to order.
1. All boardiiifi- hoiisi's are e(|iial to the sunie liuardiiig house.
2. A single room is one having no parts and no nnignitude.
3. All other rooms being taken, a single room may he said to hi' a double
4. A wrangle is the difference between two boarders which meet hut not
on the same floor.
5. The landlady is a jjarallelogram. i. e.. an oblong angular figui-e which
cau"t be described and is e(iuai to anything.
<"). The landlady nuiy be reduced to her lowest terms by a series of ])ropo-
7. Any two meals at a boarding house taken togetiier are less than one
8. A bee line may be taken from one boarding house to another boarding
f*. A pie may be produced any number of times.
10. The sheets of a boarding house bed stretched ever so fai' both ways
will not meet.
11. On the same bill and on the same side of it. there should not be two
charges on the same thing.
12. Let the wrangle between tlu" tirst l)oarder and tiie landladv equal the
wrangle between the landlady and the other boarder, tiien shall the weekly bills
of both boarders be equal. For. if not, let the one bill lie the greater, then the
other is less than it might have been, which is absurd. Vassar Axxfal.
K. M. — I've l)eeu working on a }H-obleni for about a half an hour and I
don't understand it, can you iiel}) me?
M. O.— I'll try: what is it?
K. M. — There is a road running due east and west, the width of the road
is 50 feet. On the north side 80 feet from the road is a farm house, south of the
road 90 feet is a barn. At the edge of the road between the house and the barn
is a telephone pole 20 feet high ; perched upon the top of the pole is a crow. How
far is the crow from the man.
M. O. — But where is the man ?
K. M. — Oh, he is out fishing for suckers.
The NC-1 and the NC-2 are trvinir to cross the II-O. chemicallv >peaking.
Faculty at Home
Dreams of Youtl}
(Dedicated lathe Students of I. S. N. S.)
Youth's purple far-oil hills uprise
Into a wondrous paradise
Of treasures rich and vistas fair,
Inhabited by being rare.
These rippling rills kissed b_v the sun
Thou glades and bowers of beauty run
And earth and sky and sea are bent
In scenes of joy and sweet content.
There men are bra\e and women good.
There hearts beat true in brotherhood,
There love comes by each life to bless
And great Ideals reach success.
O Heaven forbid that one should see
Such visions fair that may not be
Forl)id that longing souls may grope
In vales of disappointed hope.
May all your earth be filled with good
Boost for a great world brotherhood
And may each brave adventure new
Be one of youth's (h'eams coming true.
Wm. Ali.en McBeth.
A sonnet to our Normal? Can it be
A subject too prosaic to be shown
In that poetic measure? Who has known
A higher love. School Mother, than for thee
Is felt? Our lives in each act must agree
With thy behests. And who has upward grown
Within thy precincts, from thy portals flown
Full-fledged, and not far greater heights to see?
Then, Normal, let it never more be said
Thou could'st not bring a sonnet into mind
If mind sincere should concentrate on you
To see thy good works. Inspiration true
For nobler efforts, in thy halls we find,
And higher aims in life bv thee art bred.
X. s. 3sr.
The Saddest T^ing of All
At eventide lieside the salty sea,
Upon the r<iclis stonii-wdrn through countless yeiirs
An old man sat. white-haired, bkve-eyed, and sad.
As he watched the soft smiles of the setting sun
Kiss the salt sea's snowy foam to gold.
Like some mortal sea nymph's snowy curls
Turned gold in death l)y some immortal hand.
He thought perhaps the oft heard myth was truth—
Of how an ancient daui-hter of the deep.
Who dwelt in days long dead on those black rocks,
rnhound at each day's close her snowy hair
And let it float upon the evening wa\es.
And how the sun-god at that peaceful hour
When he dies to rise again, renewed each day,
Beheld and loved the nymph, despite her age
And his bright youth, and kissed her snowy locks
And withered cheeks to golden youth again;
And so the ancient nymph and youthful god.
Made one in age by love's immortal breath.
Passed beyond the ocean's farthest brink
To the land from whence we come and whither go.
To live in everlasting joy. For there
There is no time, no growing old, naught but
Eternal youth, and everlasting love.
With brooding restless eyes the old man gazed
At the sunset's softened golds and dainty pinks
KeHected in the gentle after-flow
Of the broken waves upon the sandy beach.
A music faint and soft and low tlie waves
Brought in from out the boundless dee]), a strain
Sweet, and like the blue eyes, gently sad.
A song the lappina' waters sei'uied to sing
Of vouth and hoi)e an<l h.ve all uuHlled,
The o-entle tragedv of his sad life.
For he had been since .•hildhoud s,,rr..wfui.
Throuii-h all his life the sa.ldcst tliiii- on earth.
As a child at eventide on those same i-o.-ks
He had seen visions of a perfect joy
Which he had left, but would soon find again.
In later life the noise of wealth and fame
Had drowned those faint sad memories, tliev seemed
Of some far distant land, some distant life;
Sonu^ distant love, a hazy picture then
Of one sad day. — oh, why was it that he
Must ever be the saddest thing on earth?
I. s. isr.
A great wave hreakiiig. foaming on the rocks.
Broke too the magic spell whereby he saw
Be_vond the sea, beyond the sorrowful earth.
Where we must surely live ere we are born.
The earth exchanged the twlight's peaceful gray
For the silvery glory of the soft warm night.
The mellow moon, her smiling radiance
TTnimpaired by cloud or shadow, lit
A magic path across the night-blue sea,
AA'here the fairies, and the spirits of love and joy
Lightly si>orted on the sparkling wave.
And still the old man sat. The mystery.
The beauty, and the peace of night's deep calm
Charmed his restless spirit, still
The waves brought in perplexing memories
Of one he loved, but never had beheld.
Though he had searched for lier through all the world.
His heart was clo.sed to the joy that night will give
To all that look upon her countless stars,
And he remained the saddest thing on earth.
All night he saw as on a stage set forth,
Events, ambitions, people, shifting scenes,
In short, the tragic drama of his life.
Fir.st his boyhood days when he had played
On yonder beach, and dreamed on those sad rocks,
And heard the music from afar, and seen
Visions of the land of perfect joy.
His childhood sadly past, and in his youth.
As leader of the quaint old fishing folk.
He searched the sea as he had searched the rocks
In childhood for her for whom he longed.
He searched the wild world o'er but found her not.
Wealth came and fame and friends, lint never love.
Never peace and never joy. His life
Wore on, he did much good, and many loved
And envied the saddest thing on earth.
And as the days wore on he quite forgot
His search. His sorrow grew less keen, but youth
Soon sped. Age came. His restless life was iU)ne.
He came to his native tow^n beside the sea
To die — his mission unfilled — to die
As he had lived the saddest thing on earth.
At length the bright moon dipped into the sea.
Sank beneath the waves, and left the stars
To guard the lonely blue-eyed man. The tide
Went and the rocks stood high above the waves.
The old man, alone and lonely, prayed for death
Through that dark hour when all the world seems dead.
X, 4s. 3sr. ^.
And God himself asleep. The stars grew dim.
The night hues vanished from the earth, the air
Grew soft as the petals of a velvet rose.
The light came slowly, then Heaven's gate
Burst open and the day came forth, full-robed
In burning gold and black and crimson clouds.
In the golden east the old man thought he saw
A city whose towers of gold and turrets gleamed
In the freshness of the new-born day; and by
The city flowed a narrow silver .stream,
Wider widening till it reached a sea
Whose golden breakers, cajjped with crimson, washed
Away into the gray of mellow morn —
The city beautiful for which he longed —
The land of hope and love and j^erfect joj' !
At the meeting place of sky and sea a ship,
Her gleaming sails full spread to catch the breeze
That wafted her across the gentle sea,
Seemed as thougli it came to carry him
To the happy heart of the endless golden east.
In a cloud of morning purple overhead
He saw a face — it was I — it was ! — his search
Was o'er ! His heart beat hajipily alas !
'Twas but a cloud. The sun, a great round ball
Of blazing gold, from the deep blue sea peeped out.
The stars were gone. The vision was obscured.
Day and sorrow and care were couie again.
The village woke; the children rauie to play.
Hardy sun-tanned boys and girls to laugh,
And shout, and dart among the rocks, and climb
Among the boats at anchor near the shore.
Among them was a tender gold-haired girl.
Blue-eyed and sad, who did not romp and run.
But sat alone beside the boundless sea.
A hai^piness more sad than sorrow stole
Into the old man's heart; perhaps because
She was so like his own dead boyhood self.
Perhaps, the picture in his heart was dim.
The cloud face long had gone — it could not be !
For she was but a child ! And yet what joy,
What peace were in his soul ! Perha^DS it was,
For this our life is but a day on Time's
Eternal calendar, and what to God
Are foiu'-score vears and ten? Yes it was she.
The blue-eyed child as by some magic drawn
Came near. He took her in his arms and knew
His search was done. He kissed her golden hair
And the veil fell from his sad blue eyes. He saw
That distant happy land where they had dwelt,
By fate "the lovers" called in laughing scorn.
He lived again that sad, sad day when time
Had torn her from his arms and bidden him
To earth. He heard again her parting cry,
"Be till I come the saddest thing on earth."
Now she was come. His life was o'er and hers
Was just begun, and they must part again.
He was wondering if she knew, cliild though she Avas,
When her baby arms went around his neck,
And she whispered, "Was it long before I came?
Was it hard to be the saddest thing on earth?"
Suddenly their blue eyes filled with tears;
They screamed, but his voice was old and hers was young.
The tide was rising higher than it wont.
And the narrow i>ath that shut the lonely rock
From safety lay obscured beneath the waves.
Their feet the rising ocean washed, their cries
The rushing water drowned. None saw until
The great black rocks lay all beneath the waves,
When the tide had reached the full, the earth beheld
And all who lived within its sorrowful sphere.
The noondays sunny sparkle dancing on
The blue blue waves; but they whom fate had called
"The lovers" passed beyond the whispering sea
To that eternal Bourne where time and space
Are naught, but hope and love are infinite.
To live together endlessly, to know
A joy as boundless as the sky, a love
As long as the sorrows of our mortal earth,
A peace as deep and calm and measureless
As the waters of the moonlit summer sea.
I. ;s. 3sr.
^[ND now the tale is told. The rush and hurry is
^^ about ended, and the little office is almost de-
serted. No longer is the table stacked with plates,
and no longer are the staff members making pictures.
At last the careworn editor has time to look up from
her papers and pictures and reflect and read the epi-
grams on the board which have been written by some
despondent members of the staff. Not only to fill a
page, but also as a last line of defense and an oppor-
tunity to mention those who have so loyally aided in
the construction of this book, is this page written.
This publication is not the work of one, or of a few,
but the result of the efforts of many persons, and it is
for those efforts that we wish to express our appreci-
ation at this time.
Let Us Do Your Art Work
WE MADE ALL THE PLATES USED FOR
ILLUSTRATIONS IN THIS ATTRACTIVE
Half-Tones, Etchings and Embossing Dies
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN
Terre Haute Engraving Co.
51 SPECTATOR COURT
LONG-KNIGHT LUMBER CO.
L. D. SMITH
Book Seller, News Dealer
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Housewares, Lamps, Pianos and Player=Pianos,
Victrolas, Victor Records, Trunks, Luggage,
Sewing Machines, Groceries
Manicuring, Shampooing — All Beauty Service.
Lunch in Our Cozy Tea Room
— Every departmant of this store extends a cordial welcome to the students
of the Indiana State Normal School to make this store their Terre Haute
shopping place, assuring to all the courteous attention, intelligent service and
quality merchandise which has won for this store the slogan " The Best Place
to Shop, After All."
The Root Dry Goods Co.
617-619 Wabash Ave. Established 1856 Terre Haute, Ind.
FOR QUALITY PHOTOGRAPHS
MERRILL H. DUNHAM STUDIO
Portraits and Kodak Finishing
We Make a Specialty in OIL COLORED PHOTOGRAPHS
Room 327 McKeen Block
Seventh and Wabash Ave.
PAUL N. BOGART. Pre.idtn
M. S. WEILLS, Vice Pr«idcnt
J A. ALLEN. S«r=t;.ry
S CRAWFORD M.KEEN.
Ehrmann & Co.
BEEF AND PORK PACKERS
HAMS, AND BACONS
Retailers and Manufacturers of
Sausages and Lard
Wholesalers of Beef, Pork,
Veal and Mutton
Phone 220 TERRE HAUTE, IND.
Watask Savings, Loan and
of Terre Haute, Ind.
AutKorized Capital Stock, Six Million Dollars
Assets, Two Million Dollars
32 SoutK Sixth Street TERRE HAUTE. IND.
6% INTEREST ON DEPOSITS
Sckool Rings, Pins, Bracelets
Regular Sckool Needs
AT ALL TIMES AT
Normal BookStore or Craft's Book Store
114 North Sixth Street 672 Wabash Avenue.
612-614 WABASH AVENUE
To the Students
Of Indiana State Normal, to the friends of
the school and to people everywhere who
are interested in education and art; you
are here and now invited to come to our
shop when in need of photographs.
Many of the cuts in this book are made
from our photographs. We are prepared
to handle your requirements in any of the
following lines :
Portraits Commercial W^ork
Enlargements Lantern Slides
Moving Pictures Blue Prints
Home Portraits Etc., Etc., Etc.
Bell Phone 15
New 3700 •"''• PHOTO SHOP
SEVENTH and WABASH AVE.
S. W. Corner Sixth and Ohio Sts.
TERRE HAUTE, IND.
The Swope-Nehf Jewelry Co.
524 Wabash Avenue
CLASS AND FRATERNITY PINS
OR RINGS A SPECIALTY
FINE WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
The Home of Totally Different
and Better Clothes for Students
The accumulated experience of 40 years in buying for
men and young men is the advantage that is enjoyed by
the student who is clothed at Myers Brothers. An un-
shaken guarantee extending over nearly half a century, that
no better quality or style can be produced or at lower prices.
Suits and Overcoats
stetson and Hawes Hats
Banister and Beacon Shoes
OLD PHONE 1713
NEW PHONE 154
Andrews - Newton
515 OHIO STREET
Building and Loan, Insurance
Real Estate and Rentals
TERRE HAUTE, IND.
S. M. COWGILL, President F. D. OAKLEY, Secretary
JAMES LUTHER, Vice Pres. J. V. HOUPT, Treasurer
L. R. WHITNEY, General Manager
National Drain Tile Co.
Capital Stock $600,000.00
Largest in the World FACTORIES AT
Annual capacity Summitville, Ind., Hillsdale, Ind.
6000 Car Loads Terre Haute, Ind.
TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA
H. A. SALCHERT,
TERRE HAUTE, IND.
The Place where Drug Purity and Relia-
bility go Hand in Hand with Fair Prices
Pure Drugs and Medicines
Fine Toilet Articles
Combs, Tablets, Envelopes, Pens, Cigars,
Brushes, Erasers, Papeterie, Mucilage, Pencils
Cameras and Photographing Supplies
DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
THE HOME of the FOUNTAIN PEN
COR. SIXTH AND CHERRY STS.
Special Attention Given to Dinner Dances
Coffee Room Open Day and Nigkt
Both Phones 461
Joseph MullikinS Co.
Real Estate, Insurance
Loan and Rental Agents
29 South Seventh St.
TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA
Hart Shaffner & Marx
Stetson and Emerson Shoes
College Clothes for
OUR SHOWING OF
Hershberg's Master-Craft Clothes
WILL APPEAL TO YOU
Snappy Styles for Young Men
Nifty Hats and Caps, Swell Haberdashery
Your Inspection Is Invited
Deermont Clothing Co.
A. R. SEEWALD, Pres.
649 Wabash Avenue
FINE FOUNTAIN MENU
PLATE LUNCHES AND
BUNTE AND LOWNEY CANDIES
OR FANCY BOXES
615 Watask Avenue
1 ^^'wBl. J'^
"^^— . ria?^
jy^fc^ yf ;^X^
For School and Dress, wear
America's Best Ready-to-Wear Clothes
Prices Always Reasonable
Fine Furnishings and Hats
We will appreciate your patronage
CARL WOLF -^^
Every Normal Student
Is most cordially invited to worship
with us. Come and make this your
The Central Presbyterian Church
Cor. Seventh and Mulberry Sts.
Fisher Cleaning Co.
S. W. Cor. Sixth and Mulberry Sts.
TERRE HAUTE, IND.
SILKS, DRESS GOODS,
Levi Dry Goods Co.
Thise Values Are Unusual in Every Sense of the Word
Beautiful Silk Dresses
Taffeta Dresses, Satin Dresses, Crepe de Chine Dresses — Also Smart Combinations
Women and misses can best appreciate these wonderful values by coming here and examining the good quality
of materials used and the attractive variety of smart, new spring styles offered
Season's Most Desirable Styles. All Sizes 14 to 46. Worth $22.50 to $25.
There's a genuine saving for all who purchase their Spring Dresses in this Sale. Do not delay — such values
hese will be grasped up quickly.
Millinery of Enc/ianting Beauty
Exceptional values offered in Trim-
med Hats — the result of an ad-
vantageous purchase from one of
New York's foremost designers.
Lisere, Fancy Braided Hats, Lisere and Georgette Crepe, Transparent
Hats, Horsehair Braids and Many Other Straws.
Dress Hats, Tailored Hats, Street Hats, Afternoon Hats — of the individual type so refresh-
ingly smart, and especially designed. Turbans, Sailors, Small Hats, Pokes, Mushrooms and
Watteau effects, in all the leading shades, artistically trimmed in scores of styles.
Basket Weave and Fine Milan Hats
for Misses, $5.00 value
Sunset Waist Specials
^oile, Organdy and Novelty /IQk^
otton Waists. $1.50 Values ^ C
— Second Floor.
R-FEIBELMAN, OF COURSE.
For Stylish Girls
A Complete Stock of New
Wearables for Girls from
2 to 8 years.
New Milan and Hemp QQ„
Hats; up to $2 value 70C
New Gingham and Chambray
Dresses, up to $2.50 (Jjl 4 ^
New Silk and Serge Coats, up
to $8.00 values.
Second Floor — Annex.
The Battles of Life
Are Won or Lost
In the Days or Preparation
By riaving a Clean, Active mind
Gained by real education and clean
By Having a Strong and Healtliy
Gained by regular exercise, diet, sleep
By Having a Spirit of Higli Morale
Gained only by acliievement or cnar-
acter and service.
The Y. M. C. A.
or Terre Haute
Will Aid You
About Having Your
See that the Cleaner who
handles them is equipped
with the most modern ap-
See that sanitary condi-
tions exist and experienced
The Ermisch Way of
Cleaning has stood the tests
for thirty- five years in Terre
Try us and see how
promptly we can clean, press,
repair or dye for particular
Ermisch, My Cleaner
105 North Seventh St.
Terre Haute, Ind.
When in the Market for Plumbing, Elec-
trical Supplies, Hardware and
Heating, we will be
Give You Estimates On Same
Ask About Mout Vapor Heating
We saved 8 tons of coal on one house
where we installed the Vapor
Heat last year.
Freitag, Weinhardt & Co.
30-32 North Sixth Street
Opposite Deming Hotel.
TERRE HAUTE, IND.
Bill Cody -:- Ed Sparks
High Class Tailored Suits
Always in the Lead
7/5 Wabash Avenue
ALTHOUGH the first chap-
ter in the history of the A.
Herz establishment is concerned
chiefly with the manufacture of
hoop-skirts — those classic gar-
ments of a half-century ago —
the first step into the field of
women's fashions properly began
with the purchase and sale ot
twelve cloaks during the winter
season of 1872.
Encouraged by the success of
his first venture, the owner
launched boldly into this impor-
tant branch of merchandising,
and within a comparatively few
years had established the Herz
Store firmly in the confidence of
fashionable women of this early
Today nine-tenths of the mer-
chandise in Herz's derives much
of its worth from style correct-
ness. Few staples are offered.
This is strictly a store of special-
PRESTIGE in style as well as
value is the reward of un-
ceasing alertness, and the recog-
nition of that subtle quality in
merchandise — so prized anddifi-
cult to find — personality.
Any good article of apparel —
a suit, a coat, a blouse, a pair of
gloves — may be exactly suited
to the individual beauty and fig-
ure of one woman and complete-
ly out of harmony with the re-
quirements of another.
Style, in its strictest sense, is
something more than mere con-
formity with the mandates of
New York and Paris. It is the
accurate blending of two per-
sonalities — garment and wearer
— the one with the other.
SUPPLYING such a service
requires an ample selection
for'each special type, and a com-
petent staff of sales persons to
assist in choosing with good taste
The evident success with
which we have been able to pro-
vide this service is exceedingly
gratifying to this fifty year old
institution, which has from the
beginning placed the satisfaction
of its customers before all other
RECOMMEND THESE INSTRUMENTS TO YOUR PUPILS
THE ONE AND ONLY PHONOGRAPH THAT IS PROPERLY MADE TO
IT POSSESSES A VIOLIN-LIKE TONE — ITS TONE CHAMBER IS MADE OF
WOOD. IT HAS AN ABSOLUTE SILENT MOTOR, BUT IS NOT AN EXPEN-
SIVE MACHINE. THEY ARE PRICED AS LOW AS $100.00.
PACKARD AND BOND
PIANOS AND PLAYERS
Two Very High Class Instrument-! that are well worth your inspection. We shall be
pleased to demonstrate their superior tone qualities at any time.
There are no buying obligations at
The Brunswick Shop
JENSON BROS., Proprietors
527 Wabash Ave.
Next to your ABILITY comes
The young man we clothe can
travel anywhere and be WELL
THE QUALITY SHOP
OF TERRE HAUTE
A. P. ASBURY Jr. Successor
The Stone Studio
65 IK Wabash Ave.
Citizens Phone 3482-L Opposite Herz's
We Solicit Your Patronage
The Moore-Langen Printing Co.
140 North Sixth Street - Terre Haute, Ind.
FACTORY, SIXTH AND MULBE
Printers, Binders and
Blank Book Manufacturers
Both Phones 64
State Normal School
FOUNDED AND SUPPORTED BY THE STATE FOR THE PREPARATION
OF TEACHERS FOR THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS
Twenty-Five Departments Covering the entire range of work in the Public Schools
Four- Year Normal Training Course Four- Year College Course for Teachers
Leading to the degree of Bachelor of Philoso-
phy in Education.
Leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in
Four- Year Courses for the Preparation of Teachers
For vocational work in Agriculture, Domestic Economy and Industrial Arts
Leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education
Two- Year Courses For Preparation of Teachers for the Grades
Graduates Given Standing in the Leading Universities
Library of 80,000 Volumes GymnasiumS for Men and Women
c A/r J \x; 11 T7 J D ij Athletic Grounds
bix Modern Well hquipped Buildings
School Open 48 Weeks Each Year
Three Model Practice Schools „ « . i ./: . * . 'in mm
Summer Quarter June 16 to August 29, 1919
EASTERN DIVISION, MUNCIE, INDIANA - Benjamin F. Moore, Dean
Address W. W. PARSONS, PRESIDENT,
Terre Haute, Ind.