You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Evansville Crescent (Newspaper) - March 11, 1921, Evansville, Indiana The Crescent, March 11, 1921 •■THE CKESCEXT" Published weekly by ihe Joufnalisni Department —OF— EVAXSVILLE COLLEGE Entered as second-class niatlei- XC-veiiiber 7. lOlU, at tlio poslol'iice. iCvMiis-ville, Ind., undei- the act ol' Marcii 3. 1879. Office, Second Floor, College Buildinti SUBSCUII'TIOX U.VTKS Single Copy ......................JO.0.5 J3y the year (nine months) ...... l..'-0 By the quarter (three inoiitlus) , . óU THE STAFF jManaK'inii Jvditor.........Gerald Dailc}' Joke Editor...............Eva Johnson Local Editor...............Martha Co.k Business Alanagei- and Circulation Alanag-er ..............H. J. Stratton Exclianyrs .........J-'.Iix.abeth Wrigiit Superv isor .............(J. U. Franklin Addicss all curi es|ioiuk-nce and make all checks payable to "The Crescent," Evans\ille College, J^vansville. Ind. As.-^ociate etlitor Tlielma Pleak. thi.^ '.veek, Mi.-;.-; CHUCKLES Dr. Bigney: "Of what u.^e are earthworms, other than as .=ub-soil-ers?" Arshaluis: "For fisninsr." Painful Mr. Ciibljison (discussinji' dormitory event at home): "We used our new electric vibrator on the wintlow; it caused an awful groaning sound. Sounded like all tlie spooks in town were coming out to serenade." His father: "Perhaps the window had a pane." The Home Economic girls were testing materials in tlie same rf.om with the Zoology students. The testing process was causing an obno-^ious odor. Student: "Why don't you make a motion that thev take that smell aw.ay ?" Neighbor: "I've been making motions with my nose for the last half hour V)ut it doesn't do anv good." .lUST BEING HAPPY I Just being happy is the keynote to real life, Forgetting persona! enemies—forgetting business strife, Trying to find something to be glad iibout; instead Of finding human sorrow in a soul where pleasure's dead. II Things are not at ail as bat! as first they seem to be, And looking o'er misfortune we can surely something see. That has its point of gladness intermingled with its grief; Remember Pollyanna, finding joy was her belief. III Why can't we take a lesson from this fiction girl of .-miles, Forget we have some ancient grudge —forget we have had trials, Strive on to cause the world to smile, e'en though it be through tears, Make joy the powerlul ruler while . sori'ow dis.uppears. IV Look conflict gladly in the eye, strive . on to do your share; Don't say against Vv)ur fellowmen: "They do not treat me fair." Look up, lift up, strive on, work hard —meet battles with a smile. Erase the frowns, put on the grins, and make this life worth while. —Norman D. Beach. The Gossip: "Do you know that his wife simply worships him?" Cynic: "Yes, they say she offers him a ljurnt sacrifice three times a day." —Exchange. The Other Extreme He (at Sweetser): "Please plav for me." She: "Oh, I'm, not musically inclined tonight!" He: "Well, siug then." And then he wonderetl what made her angry. New student: "Why are the Photos and Sigs so friendly?" Junior: "Why, they are brothers and sisters, you know." New student (horrified): "No! Why I heard that there are at least a half dozen love aifairs in the two societies. O my! what is this school coming to, anyhow?" "Pulling your foot out of mud sounds like an impressive kiss." —A Freshman. YALE'S NEW PRESIDENT A WESTERN MAN Di-. James R. Angel! has just been appointed President of Yale University. His appointment is significant, educationally, from the fact that he is the first western educated man to hold the presidency of an eastern university of the fir.s't rank. Dr. Angeli is a graduate of the University of Michigan. He is the first president of Y'ale who did not graduate from Y'ale. Dean Lucy Franklin of Evansville College paid tribute to the usefulness of Jane Addams as an example of strong character moulding the lives of less able neighbors in her paper on "Neighborliness," read before the Ministerial Association Mondav. News of Moores Hill ALUMNI BY DR. ANDREW J. BIGNEY B. F. Cox, '1(5, is located in Logans-port, Ind., as teacher of hi.story in the high scliool. Our Mr. Baker, an engineering stutlent in the college, had him for a teacher near Greenfield. Ind. He says Mr. Cox is a fine teacher in iii story. E. E. Eaton, '06, is teacher in Botany in the high sciiool at Muncie, Ind. A very favorable report of the high tjuality of liis work has been received. Born to ¡Mr. and Mrs. Augustus Smith, Feb. 5, a daughter, at South Atlanta, Ga. The Crescent extends congratulations. Mr. Smith took most of his college course at Moores Hill, but graduated from Boston University. Mrs. Smith is a memlier of the class of 191(). She is the daughter of President King of Clark University and for six years president oi' Moores Hill College. Mr. Smith is now a medical student in Atlanta. Word has ju.st been received of the death of Mrs. Nellie Houston '97, at Indianapolis. No details are known yet. A more extended account will appear later. Her maiden name was Nellie R. Stewart, daughter of Mrs. Helena J. Stewart, the daughter of John C. Moore, the founder of the college at Moores Hill and the fourteenth graduate of the college. The Crescent extends sincerest sympathy to the bereaved family and friends. Armenian Girl Finds World a Small Place Where Is He Then? Harriet M. (passing the last pickle at table): "A handsome husband, Miss DeLong, if vou take the last one." Miss DeLong: "No, thank you, I have one." He: "But on what grounds does your father object to me?" She: "On any grounds within a mile of our house." —Exchange. There is no division between the Orient and Occident any more. A person can come from Constantinople to Evansville and talk with new friends about their mutual act|uaint-ances. For instance, Miss Kalenikia-rian has learned that Pi'of. Terpen-ning had as a co-worker in North Russia, Miss Marcia Dunham, executive secretary of the Russian Y^. W^. C. A. Also he worked with Miss Clark and a Russian girl, both Y''. W. C. A. secretaries; all of whom were very good friends of Miss Kalemkiarian's. She met them while they were waiting in Constantinople for an opportunity to continue their work in Russia. Also Mrs. Gilchrist, who has traveled in the East, met on the ship two ladies whom Miss Kalemkiarian knew very well. They were Miss Verkin Markarian, Armenian, who was Miss Kalemkiarian's teacher^ and Miss Elene Palatidan, Greek, a teacher of the deaf and dumb in Constantinople. Modern Views Miss Thomas (in Sociology Class): "A woman ought to know before marriage whether she's going to be a farm hand or not." Mr. Adams: "Y'es, and a man ought to know before hand whether he's going to be hen-pecked or not." She: "How do the W^ilsons like their two - room kitchenette apartments?" He: "0! they have no room for complaint." —Exchange. Wanted: Brains Dr. Bigney (to Zoology class which was working on the nervovts system of the frog): "If any of you have anj-extra brains, please divide them up with the others." The Right W^ord "I've had a chance for whoopin-' coops," a little fellow said. "No, whoopin'-cops," he tried again, shaking hard his head. "0 shoot!" he grinned, "it's chicken-cops that makes your face all red? Now* then I know, it's chicken-coops," himself he corrected. CRESCENT TIPS It is blessed to think well; it is essentijil to recite well. Stay in College and Work Way Tiirougii-Philos Decide In a debate befoi-e the Philoneikean Literary Society, Tuesday night, il was decided that a young man out of funds and desirous of an education .should stay in college and work his way through, rather than borrow money, or drop out of college until he has savetl enough to pay his expenses. Howard Lyt'e, affirmative speaker, received five votes to thi'ce receiveil by Lyman Davis, neg.itive speaker. Price A. Thompson and Charles Timmons were on the program also. The Kiss "But"— "No." "Just"— "No." "Once"— "No." "Pleaso"— "No—" "Henry, why tlidn't you shave?" •—Exchange. FRED. MILLER Bakery & Ice Cream Co. Manufacturers of Bread, Cakes, Ice Cream and Ices. ALL QUALITY PRODUCTS Phone 571-691 315 South 6th St., Evansville, Ind. Most the College Boys trade with us. Why don't you? "The great value of life is self-sacrifice," said Dr. Hughes in chapel last week. "When you go out into the world, forget self and help others. Find the cause for which you came into the world and fill it. It matters not whether you live five or fifty years. When you have found your cause and filled it, your work is done." Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing and Alterations PHONE 1792 E. E. HAERING, Tailor Suits Made to Measure WE CAN SERVE YOU WHILE YOU WAIT 215 S. FIFTH ST., Lincohi Hotel Bldg. Be Well Dressed Stylish Clothes for the Young Folks Open a Convenient Charge Account The Hat and Furnishing Store at 8th and Main MERCHANDISING "MERCHANDISING" means knowing when to buy and in what quantity, when to sell, be it at a loss or gain. Knowledge of merchandising has made it possible for this store, to go into the markets, to buy wisely and well, and in return to lower cost of merchandise to its patrons to the normal level of the good old days.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.