Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 134

 

Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1931 Edition, Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1931 Edition, Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1931 Edition, Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1931 Edition, Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1931 Edition, Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1931 Edition, Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1931 Edition, Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1931 Edition, Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1931 Edition, Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1931 Edition, Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1931 Edition, Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1931 volume:

GC 977.202 AN23EC, 1931 u ° GEORGE W. PALMER • EDITOR-IN-CHIEF o ROLLA D. SHULTZ • BUSINESS MANAGER tih ie lECIHeiE s OF ii 9 at PUBLISHED BY 74 e STUDENT BODY of ANDERSON COLLEGE THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY ANDERSON,INDIANA IN APPRECIATION of BESSIE L. BYRUM who has so earnestly and unselfishly given of her years and strength to con¬ structive building of the Kingdom of God through our Alma Mater and who has, by her earnest devotion to this task, made the light of the Gospel to encircle the earth, we thankfully and lovingly dedicate this 1931 volume of the Echoes. Page Four Page Five KEEP BUILDING TO THE GRADUATES OE 1931 COMES THE COMMENCEMENT OE A GREAT STRUCTURE. YOU HAVE COLLECTED YOUR BLUEPRINTS AND MATERIALS ENOUGH TO START BUILDING. BUILD STRUCTURES THAT WILL BE ETERNAL. CHARACTER MOLDED INTO THE LIKENESS OF THE MASTER. LIVES ON FOREVEH. CONTENTS SCENES ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS THE ALNMNI ADVERTISEMENTS The Sculptor Boy “Chisel in hand stood a scnlptor-boy With his marble block before him; And his face lit up with a smile of joy As an angel-dream passed o’er him. He carved that dream on the yielding stone With many a sharp incision; In heaven’s own light the sculptor shone— He had caught that angel-vision. ‘ ‘ Sculptors of life are we as we stand With our lives uncarved before us, Waiting the hour, when, at God’s command, Our life-dream passes o’er us. Let us carve it, then, on the yielding stone, With many a sharp incision; Its heavenly beauty shall be our own— Our lives, that angel-vision.” Today Is Yours ‘ ‘ Today is yours, its richness and its chance, And all it holds—its opportunities, Its penalties, rewards, and its advance, And its restrictions and immunities. ‘ ‘ Today is yours; your yesterday is dead, And unborn is the morrow; but today Holds something that by night-time will have fled And left you staring backward in dismay. “Today is yours: how you may use today, Tomorrow pays the toll; your minutes wrecked Are melancholy markers by the way— There is more strife than peace in retrospect. ’ ’ Page Eight SCENES All photograph groupings and lay-outs in this hook are hy Ralph Benson and Elsie Manthei—Photograph Editors. Page Ten Page Eleven Page Twelve Page Thirteen Page Fourteen ADMINISTRATION The copy of this section is edited by Frederick Schminke—Associate Editor. Page Eighteen PRESIDENT JOHN A. MORRISON Professor of Homiletics Steelville Normal School, Mo. St. James Normal School, Mo. “One who never turned his hack hut marched hr east forward, Never doubted clouds would break, Never dreamed, though right were worsted, wrong would triumph, Held we fall to rise, are baffled to fight better, Sleep to ivake.” DEAN GEORGE RUSSEL OLT Professor of Psychology, Philosophy Lebanon College, Ohio University of Cincinnati Wilmington College, Ohio Miami University “To strive, to seek, to find and not to yield.” Page Nineteen BESSIE L. BYRUM Professor of Religious Education and Missions Northwestern University Missionary to Syria “Yet 1 doubt not through the ages one increasing purpose runs. And the thoughts of men are widened with the process of the suns.” EARL L. MARTIN Professor of Old and New Testament, Introductory Bible, Systematic Theology, and Pastoral Theology Steelville Normal School, Mo. Huston Normal School, Texas Anderson College and Theological Seminary Columbia University, N. Y. “But Christes lore, and his apostles twelve, He taught, but first he followed it him- selve.” Page Twenty FORREST 0. WEIR Professor of Public Speaking, Sociology, and History LaCrosse State Teacher’s College Columbia University “Come, my friends, ’Tis not too late to seek a newer world.” DOROTHY H. WOORLEY Professor of French Muncie Normal School DePauw University “0 the one Life ivithin us and abroad, Which meets all motion and becomes its soul.” Page Twenty-One PAUL BREITWEISER Professor of Piano and Theory Chicago Musical College “Beauty is truth, truth beauty; that is all Ye know on earth, and all ye need to know HORACE P. COOK Professor of Biology Earlham College Indiana University “To me the meanest flower that blows can give Thoughts that do often lie too deep for tears” Page Twenty-Two EARL L. RAWLINGS Instructor in Mathematics Central Normal College Marion College “Solvinge in moral vertu was his speche, And gladly wolde he lerne, and gladly teche.” CECIL H. HARTSELLE Professor of Piano, Theory, and Voice New England Conservatory Chicago Musical College University of Cincinnati Cincinnati Conservatory Salzburg—Austria “Let knowledge grow f rom more to more . But let more of reverence in us dwell Page Twenty-Three DARKEST A. DENNY Director of Athletics Y. M. C. A. College, Chicago “Thunders of laughter, clearing air and heart” HENRY C. CLAUSEN Professor of Vocal Music Arthur Jordan Conservatory of Music “Thou sold of God’s best earthly mould! Thou happy soul!” Page Twenty-Four WINIFRED CORLEW Instructor in English Fresno State College, California “Heard melodies are sweet, but those unheard are sweeter.” ESTHER E. WEIR Professor of English Columbia University “The noblest mind the best contentment has.” Page Twenty-Five HERBERT A. SHERWOOD Professor of European and Church. History Taylor University Garrett Biblical Institute Ohio University “Who trusted God was love indeed And love Creation’s final law.” FLORENCE K. NICHOLS Instructor in English Anderson College and Theological Seminary Penn Yann Normal School “I saw her singing at her work, And o’er the sickle bending; I listened, motionless and still; And, as I mounted up the hill, The music in my heart I bore Long after it was heard no more.” Page Twenty-Six GRACE M. TUBBS Instructor in Chemistry University of North Dakota Colorado State Teacher’s College “So many worlds, so much to do, So little done, such things to he.” OTTO F. LINN Professor of Greek and Education Phillips University Work in Scandinavian Countries “And this grey spirit yearning in desire To follow knowledge like a sinking star.” Page Twenty-Seven Sic Vos Non Yobis Building is a universal term. Whether it is the ‘‘frozen music” of a commanding European cathedral with all its divinely exquisite tracery of design, its heaven-piercing spires, its artistic flying buttresses, its vaulted roofs and deep magnificent naves, or a simple cottage of rough hewn logs in the sylvan glades of the Northwest, still either edifice is a product of construction. Numer¬ ous indeed are the types of things men build. The modern sky¬ scraper of steel girders and stone, the home of brick and frame construction, the ship that plys the ocean ’s;wide expanse: all prod¬ ucts of man’s ingenuity are types of building. Into each he fabri¬ cates his spirit, his search for the unknown, his interpretation of life, his longings, his ideals. Building is essentially the expression of what man is. There is one type of building which has not yet been mentioned, a build¬ ing not of things but built of that intangible stuff called dreams and spirit—the human life. Building a life is by far the highest of man’s fashionings; and it is not of man alone, for God has a hand in shaping life. As surely as great architecture must leave behind it outstanding character and love for beauty, even more so must these qualities form the foundation for a noble life. Education stands as one of the most important factors in human building; in this field the college is paramount. Anderson College and Theological Seminary was born with the ideal of fur¬ nishing young people that most necessary ingredient for building a vital life, a well rounded education. But what is a true educa¬ tion? According to Buskin, “The entire object of a true education is to make people not merely do the right things, but enjoy the right things—not merely industrious, but to love industry—not merely learned, but to love knowledge—not merely pure, but to love purity—not merely just, but to hunger and thirst after jus¬ tice.” Such has been the aim of Anderson College and Theological Seminary. The development of reasoning, the impartation of book lore, impregnated by the flaming spirit of God has been its accomplishment. This double spirit enfolds every student who enters the portals of Anderson College and Theological Seminary and into his ripening life it is imbibed. This institution with her two-fold purpose, with instructors whose souls are filled with God is building well, is building for life, life mundane and life infinite. Looking into the opening future one can say with Buskin, “You will build with stone well, but with flesh better; temples not made with hands, but riveted of hearts; and that kind of marble, crim¬ son-veined, is indeed eternal.” Page Tieenty-Eight CLASSES All copy in this section is edited by Isabelle Lowe —Associate Editor. Page Thirty SENIORS Hereafter and Even After That A portion of a roving Senior’s Journal: New York City, January 1, 1961—New Year’s Eve. This begins my third year of roving life—how much swifter and easier to travel these days than it was—say back in my college days. They used to go in automobiles and trains—why it used to take six or seven hours to go five hundred miles and now since the distinguished Dr. Ralph Coolidge has perfected the dirigible it is possible to encircle the globe within two hours. The principle involved is not so hard, but the invention is a great step toward progress. The dirigible goes fifty miles straight up until it is away from all earthly atmosphere, and with the world revolving at such a tremendous rate it is possible to remain stationary in space, and within twenty minutes come down and land in Paris. Speed through atmosphere reached its world record yesterday when Esther Laucamp averaged 2000 miles an hour in the World Air Races held in Arizona, the International Air Fields. The day of the u magic carpet” is literally here! Paris—January 8th. I remember how Bert James and Earl Wells used to suffer over Greek and how they were determined to put an end to lan¬ guage difficulties, and joined the International Esperanto League about twenty-five years ago. Because of their able leadership we have practically a one language world today. Professor George Palmer is the Einstein of the age—the greatest physicist of all time. He began his career as a sociologist and attempted to solve the population problem. Night and day he figured on it: where should we put our population when it grows too large for the earth. In his desperate attempt at expansion he turned his attention to the skies—an idea came: Emigration to the planets! It caused a great sensation: he was mocked and laughed at. Chester Base and Frank Towers were in sympathy with the movement and became his staunch disciples. January 15th. Today Grace Rosenberger was elected World Secretary of War. She has defined her plans as follows: “The day of bloodshed and death is past! My armies shall fight for life! My cadets shall be students of science—I shall mobilize my forces to ' fight disease, to fight crop destroying insects, to predict earth¬ quakes and volcanic eruptions and provide always for the safety o f my people! ’ ’ London, February 4th. I really didn’t expect to see any of my classmates here. I had dinner at the “Rich Cafe” and met Elmer and Ruth—they told Page Thirty-Two me that Virgil Johnson had just been in there trying to sell angle worms for fishing—not that it was his business, but that he was grieving because of the high powered industrial and scientific speed of the times and wanted people to take a rest and go fishing as back in his old college days. Peking, March 2, 1961. Tonight Irene Fultz gave a concert at the new ampitheatre introducing her new musical instrument called the “Harpivovo- cvmbal.” It is a very sensitive instrument whose music is pro- duced in response to dramatic poses. Between numbers a famous contralto, Myrtle Schield, sang, accompanied by the great virtuoso, Mildred Williams. Secretary Rosenberger sent out a warning yesterday that there would be an earthquake at Buenos Aires tomorrow and or¬ dered the militia to see that the city be depopulated and property be set in such order so that least damage could be done. Everyone lias fled from the city except Mary Base, who, like Lot’s wife, refused to leave, and declares that it’s all foolishness. Her hus¬ band left for the moon several days ago on a skyrocket, and they have been unable to notify him by radio of her decision. Lester Shrock, a member of the militia, has been pleading with her to listen to reason and the militia. San Francisco, May 15th. On my way to lunch today I noticed that a new building was being erected. L T pon inquiry I was informed that it was Bonnie Miller’s tooth pick factory. For the last few years she has been acknowledged an authority on can openers and modern toothpicks. Today I heard that Chester Base had returned from the moon and reports that there is a vast wealth of green cheese available for food to be utilized by the World Food (’oinmission. Winnipeg, June 18th. Last night I visited the laboratory of Dr. Mary Schmidt. She has been a specialist in psycho-analysis for the last decade, and recently is engaged in analyzing an old superstition commonly called “Mental Telepathy.” Today Professor Palmer has announced that by much manip¬ ulation of contradictory laws he has been able to force Mars out of its orbit and decrease its distance by half. He announced that emigration is now open and that Cliet Base will be the first captain in this colonizing expedition. Mrs. Base at first flatly refused to emigrate, stating that she believed it was too cold and that the soil was unproductive, but Mr. Base expects to take canned light¬ ning and a powerful soil fertilizer besides other necessary provi¬ sions. They are expecting to flv the 20th at ten o’clock P. M. from the International Air Fields. Everybody is invited to see them off. Page Thirty-Three EDMOND EARL WELLS Winchester Kentucky Bachelor of Theology Earl lias sung his way into everyone’s heart. During the past year he has helped and taken charge of the music in many revivals. He will be remembered long after he leaves here. BERT WALTER JAMES Tomah Wisconsin Bachelor of Theology “It matters not how straight the gate How charged with punishments the scroll, I am the master of my fate, I am the captain of my soul.” Page Thirty-Four GEORGE WASHINGTON PALMER Middletown Ohio Bachelor of Theology We are sure that George will make a success out on the field in the ministry, just as he has spent a useful and success¬ ful career here as a student. ESTHER NAOMI LAUCAMP Anderson Indiana Bachelor of Music “Singing, singing all the day’ 1 — that’s Esther. This is her second degree, and she is taking it in voice. In the Sem¬ inary Ladies’ Quartet she holds the place of second soprano. Page Thirty-Fite MYRTLE WILLMINA SCHIELDS Waverly Iowa Ministerial Diploma Myrtle is talented both as a singer and as a piano player, and has been a piano teacher for some time. Her perseverance, smiles, and industry will always win her a place. RALPH NORMAN COOLIDGE Yarnell Wisconsin Ministerial Diploma Ralph is an artist. The students will never forget the clever room-names he painted for them to hang on their “door posts.” The sign on his door post this year reads “Paradise Regained.” Page Thirty-Six FRANK ALBERT TOWERS Cadillac Michigan Ministerial I)iploma Everyone would know Frank, even with Ills eyes closed, by that clear tenor voice of his. For the past two years he has been singing first tenor in the College Male Quartet. BONNIE LEE MILLER Geary Oklahoma M inisterial 1) iploma Bonnie is her name, Bonnie do es she look, and Bonnie is her disposition. Page Thirty-Seven ELMER RICH Oklahoma City Oklahoma Ministerial Diploma Elmer is really rich; perhaps not in silver nor gold, but in something that out¬ values material riches by far, a spiritual ideal and a life of godliness. MARY LEONA BASE San Dimas California Ministerial Diploma Mary’s from the Land of Sunshine, and she’ll soon be going back to be a leader among the young people there, and to help mold their lives in the pattern of our Master. Page Thirty-Eight CHESTER WHITE BASE Basil Kansas M in is t e rial J) ipi o ma He is known to everyone as “Chet”— energetic, ambitious, interesting Chet, has traveled in nearly every State worked at many occupations. MARY THERESIA SCHMIDT Middletown Ohio Ministerial Diploma Who doesn’t know Mary, with her gold¬ en hair and her sunny disposition to match? We’re sure to hear of Mary’s useful life as she goes to labor in God’s vineyard. Page Thirty-Nine CO VIRGIL RAY JOHNSON Charleston West Virginia Ministerial Diploma Everyone likes Virgil, and many would like to know how the weather is about seven feet or more above the ground. He is unusually witty and heartily welcome everywhere. GRACE ROSENBERGER Saskatchewan Canada Ministerial Diploma Grace is our witty Canadian friend, and she’s true to her country too! Industrious, courageous, loyal, and friendly—that’s Grace. Page Forty LESTER SHROCIv Canton Ohio M mister i al 1) iplom a A member of our Student Council with unusual common sense. He would say with Browning: “Then, welcome each rebuff That turns earth’s smoothness rough, Each sting that bids nor sit nor stand but go!” EDNA BERRYMAN Anderson Indiana Music Teacher’s Diploma She certainly has “come right along in music,” especially would you think so to hear her play Sous Bois or Grieg’s Con¬ certo in A minor. She is also a piano in¬ structor in the city. Page Forty-One IRENE GERTRUDE FULTZ Rochester Indiana Music Teacher’s Diploma Such a little girl, but it doesn’t at all hinder her piano playing. She has had a large class of music pupils for several years, and is a very good teacher. MILDRED ALLEN WILLIAMS East St. Louis Illinois Religious Education Diploma Capable, industrious, cheerful, sensible, and studious — that describes Mildred. She is quite a music student besides her special work in religious education. Page Forty-Two Oklahoma RUTH RICH Oklahoma City Religious Education Diploma Ruth is fortunate: first she was “Wright” and now she’s Rich. She has learned the great secret, that right living does make one rich in character. Wherein Are Provisions for the Juniors We, the Graduating Class of the Anderson College and The¬ ological Seminary, in the year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred Thirty and One, being accused of sound minds, do here¬ by give, will, and bequeath the following property, chattels real, chattels lost, and chattels found, to-wit: Edmund Earl Wells, Esquire, bequeaths jointly his sonorous solo voice and false teeth to Clarence Peyton, provided Mr. Pey¬ ton proves that he can use them together successfully in the final tryout, which will be held sometime before graduation. Virgil Johnson bequeaths his surplus altitude to Fern Rogers and Grace Torgerson to be equally divided between them. Esther Laucamp bequeaths her winning smile and bird-like voice to Lloyd Powell to be used only in the Dramatic Club. Ruth and Elmer Rich do generously bequeath to each Junior member tuition for the year 1931-32, and a contract to pay any deficit of the Junior treasury during that year up to the amount of $4.38. To Hubert Irons we bequeath a stack of literature on the Quantum Theory, the Theory of Relativity, the Fourth Dimen¬ sion, and several second hand books on Psycho-Analysis, together with a juicy beefsteak sandwich. Mary Schmidt bequeaths her little pamphlet on “How to Maintain Golden Locks” to Olive Palmer provided Mrs. Palmer Page Forty-Three promises to keep her liair marcelled and to continue wearing Mary Pickford curls. Frank Towers bequeaths his high lyric tenor soprano voice to Fred Schminke, so that Mr. Schminke can more effectively play the part of “Le Petit Our’ ' (The Little Bear) in the famous French playlet entitled “Les Trois Ours” (The Three Bears) in which he was the dashing hero in the year 1929-30. Our various English classes bequeath to Streeter Stuart all the expressive adjectives, adverbs, musical phrases, forceful verbs, and various rhyme schemes that we have been able to find, to rein¬ force his poetical genius. George Palmer leaves his position as Editor-in-Chief of the Echoes to Mr. and Mrs. Rolla Shultz with the condition that it be shared equally between them. Bonnie Miller bequeaths her bonny disposition to Kenneth Ahrendt. Ralph Coolidge and Bert James bequeath all their extra credits to John Lackey with the understanding that Mr. Lackey does not tell where he got them. Irene Fultz and Mary Schmidt (with the unanimous consent of the graduating class) bequeath to Lurline Corlew and Lucille Kardatzke, the right to stand by the lobby radiators to get warm any time during the day, with restrictions after dinner in the eve¬ nings only in case of visitors and out of town guests who will re¬ ceive preference for only a half hour at a time. To Ralph Benson we bequeath the honorable office of stand¬ ing at the water fountain between the first and second chapel bells to offer drinks to all the ladies who may pass that way. Grace Rosenberger, bequeaths her inspiring essay entitled “Woman’s Crown of Glory” to Burd Barwick and Opal Davis, exhorting them to follow her footsteps and never bob their hair. Carbon copies are available upon request for other members of the Junior Class. Price 15c. Myrtle Shields and Mildred Williams have just completed several musical compositions and are bequeathing them to Virgil Moore in hopes that they will fit some of his poems. Mary and Chester Base will to Paul Froelich the right to have chicken dinners whenever and wherever he can find them, but with the restriction that he does not broadcast it and cause discon¬ tent among the rest of the student body. We hereby nominate and appoint Paul Froelich as executor of this our Last Will and Testament, with full power and author¬ ity to carry out the provisions herein named. Page Forty-Four JUNIORS Juniors (front, left to right to back) Lurline Sexton Corlew.California Lucille Grace Kardatzke.Oliio Grace Torgerson.North Dakota Vivian Lillian Ahrendt.Kansas Olive May Palmer.West Virginia Rolla Dean Shultz.Ohio Helen Lewis Shultz.Michigan Burd Ruby Barwick.India Mona Moors. India Ralph Alvin Benson.California Streeter Stanley Stuart.Oklahoma Opal Cora Davis.Missouri Bonnie Lee Miller.Oklahoma Frederick Augustus Schminke.Indiana Lloyd Emmett Powell. Indiana Clarence Alva Peyton.Indiana Virgil Nathaniel Moore.North Carolina John Tullis Lackey.Oklahoma Commie Hudson Montgomery.Texas 9 Page Forty-Six Kenneth Albert Ahrendt.Kansas Paul Edward Froehlich.New York Members of the class not in the picture are: Hubert Irons, Isabelle Lowe, and Fern Rogers. A Bit of Junior History Three years ago we started everything right: with a president, some yells, and a sergeant-at-arms, and we’ve been going strong ever since. Our class is distinctive in that it includes the first Liberal Arts students who will graduate from this school. To them we must give credit for holding an exemplary record for class spirit. They usually begin and end the year with a class hike to some place like Mounds Park, and feed on ham and eggs —then there is a peppy program of songs, yells, toasts and re¬ sponses of new officers, or appreciation speeches for the old ones. Each member of our class is essential; everyone is a worthy contributor. Among our number there are three or four who are contributors to the “Young People’s Friend.” Four or live of our number write poetry, ten play instruments of some kind, and four or five are outstanding singers. We have two artists in our class, and two teachers. We are distinctive, too, in that we have two foreign missionaries among our group and four or five preachers. It would be a long history in itself to tell how each one of us arrived in this class. In the first place we came from about fifteen different states in the union. Some of us came directly from high school and joined the class three years ago. Some of us worked for several years to save enough to come; some came from pas¬ torates or church school activities, while some have come back after several years of absence. Several of our number were members of the famous geology class of ’29, and were eye-witnesses of an epoch making event in our lives, a trip to Turkey Run and The Shades under most ex¬ traordinary conditions. It rained furiously all day. But in spite of the downpour the class took a trail at Turkey Run marked “Dangerous for old people and children.” It was not unusual to see some dignified person sliding at a rapid rate down a steep hill on the slippery clay, parasols landing in the mud puddles, and cautious crawling on hands and knees up some treacherous preci¬ pice. At some places the scenes were truly awe-inspiring and beautiful. The class was made to realize more than ever in this study that such wonderful handiwork must surely have a mar¬ velous Author. Page Forty-Seven Page Forty-Eight SOPHOMORE Sophomores (front, left to right to back) Thelma Rebecca Brekken.Canada Walter Leroy Ott.Maryland Irene Gertrude Fultz.Indiana Laud Warren Hays.California Eva Beatrice Jones.Virginia Thomas Morris Price.Maryland Alvina Koglin.Minnesota Louis Cecil Turner.Indiana Clara Gwendolin Davis.Kansas Edd Baize.Kansas Ellen Louise High.Missouri Melvin Miller.South Dakota Henry William Hartman.Michigan Eva Clara Holbrook.Illinois Bernard Scheller.Indiana Elmer Overton Bennett.Indiana Eustace Dari Johnson.West Virginia Those not in the picture are Selma Gunderson, Lucille Fen¬ ton, Ruth Moore, Herbert Thompson, and Paul Watson. Page Fifty Sophomore Some More Pastor at Meadowbrook Church Baritone singer in the Second College Quartet Singer and song director from Springfield Candidate for change of climate; interested in California sun¬ shine Famous West Virginia story teller who left second semester A man whose name is expensive A girl who may some day be a second Marion Tally Assistant Librarian with an assisting disposition A small man who fits in everywhere President of the Student Volunteer Union. His hair scarcely brighter than his smile A girl who held down two jobs at once The “strong man” of the school The class representative from Canada We’re afraid she has a bee in her bonnet Changed her name and career April 26, 1931 Assistant matron at College: waits on the sick The school electrician who runs a genuine Ford—no modern substitute A bright star in basketball—received inspiration from his hair An all-round athletic girl who holds down the low notes in the Ladies’ Quartet The first tenor in the Second Male Quartet Tall debator: strongest argument: California sunshine We cannot boast of the largest class. Indeed, we are the smallest in number but we maintain that we have character, tal¬ ent, and force enough to over weigh what we lack in number. We have members who figure in every activity that is sponsored by our beloved school. In basketball, in tennis, in track, in dra¬ matics, in the church and social life you will find our members “on the spot.” And on work-day, in a special campaign or any program needing our cooperation, you’ll find the members of our class there with their “sleeves rolled up” ready to serve in any capacity. We are sure, too, that the members of our class will be heard from in the future as they have in the past, and will make themselves known in the many walks of life as they have in the activities of the school. Page Fifty-One Personification: If Sophomore Books Could Talk Scene I. Place: A highly elevated knoll just outside the city limits. Time: One o’clock at night. Description: Chilly; dark clouds riding over the moon; sharp wind from the north; ground damp, though slightly drier on the knoll. Discovered on knoll: __ .. 1. Group of Systematic Theology hooks huddled against a stone 2. Several’ Greek books sitting close together murmuring in an excited undertone. 3. Numerous other hooks standing around, teeth chat¬ tering from cold. After several minutes of patient waiting, the rest of the sophomore hooks arrived, so that by 1:15 the chairman of the assembly arose and took his accustomed place in the center ot the group and began: . “Honorable citizens and martyrs: this is the fifth monthly meeting this year of the Collegiate Council of Sophomore Edu¬ cation. X am glad to see so many out to the meeting to-night in spite of the disagreeable weather. The meeting is now in order for reports, complaints, or recommendations concerning your respective patrons.” The place was hushed; in silence rose a Greek book: ivir. Chairman, and fellow martyrs, I rise to speak of Paul Watson. He has been cruel to me—one day he put me on a hot radiator and when I had nearly smothered he came thoughtlessly by and knocked me off onto the floor. He is too interested in debating— I heard him say he wanted to be a lawyer.” Then a chemistry book arose with exceeding difficulty and in a faltering voice said: “Hear me, O ye citizens: I speak to you of Elmer Bennett. Behold how stiff my back and joints are— how difficult it is for me to rise and walk! Mr. Bennett is absent- minded and leaves me in the rain to walk abroad under an um¬ brella. His heart is far from me for he is planning to start a mail order house. I can feel it in the glue in my spinal column. Down the aisle a dignified pastoral theology book strode: “My brethren, I have good reports to make of Oral Clemens. Fondly he turns my pages and underscores important passages. Page Fifty-Two Carefully lie studies my precepts and keeps me on my shelf. Indeed some day he will be a worthy pastor.” A philosophy of religion book arose with a contented smile and began, “Louis Turner doth diligently sleep with me under his pillow and doth tell a broad that it doth insure pleasant dreams. He hath often spake of his ambition to be a professor of philosophy.” Excitedly then arose a French book—he straightened his lit¬ tle black mustache and scowled vigorously: “Madamoiselle Holbrook est tres mechante! File moi laisse partout. Je ne l’aime pas!” A religious education book jumped over several stones and arrived in the center of the ring: “Co-workers, I wish you could advise me what to do with Walter Ott. Hay by day, I sit on the shelf just collecting dust; he never studies me.” An ethics book arose and commenced in judicial tones: “Of Ruth Coolidge, O Chairman and Citizens, I fain would speak. She hath a brilliant mind, but how she doth twist and tangle my precepts and judgments and doth read into my statutes laws that never existed. Her imagination doth run rampant. At this point in the meeting, flying footsteps were heard com¬ ing down the road—on and on they came, and then the sound of fast, hard breathing, until the object arrived at the elevated knoll. The moon shone on his pale face and his eyes were sunk deep in their sockets. The assembly gazed upon him in open mouthed astonishment, for it was an European history book. The chair¬ man ordered that the other books clear a passage to let the history book have the platform. He climbed the knoll and when he reached the center he exclaimed: “Honorable citizens and worthy martyrs, despair not for your cruel treatment; yea, rejoice that your patrons do live a normal healthy life, even at your expense. I do come from one who doth peruse my pages, and those of my kind, day and night. It is now struck two o’clock and I have just within the last few minutes been able to get away from my patron. Diligently doth she burn the midnight oil so that she may know when Rome fell and be able to tell the story of the Children’s Crusades. But I fear for her life, for much learning doth make one mad. She hath lately heard of a doctor in Rochester, who lived past ninety- seven years and hath slept no more than four hours a day for the past fifty-eight years, and she doth contemplate doing like¬ wise. Wilt thou give me advice for this Alvina Koglin?” There was a sound of weeping in the audience. Even several Page Fifty-Three hardened Greek books were touched, for they were wiping tears from their eyes. Then there was a short program: Henry Hartman and Laude Hays’ public speaking books came out and gave a dramatization entitled “Why Lucille Fenton Can’t Study.” It was very impressive, appealing especially to the philosophy books. Two sheets of music belonging to Irene Fultz and Beatrice Jones came out and settled their harmonic differences by singing “Blest Be the Tied.” Then Melvin Miller’s systematic theology book ordered every¬ one to be seated systematically while a couple history books served them three courses: First Course Musical Soup Quarter Best Second Course Diet of Worms Eighth Best Third Course Cat’s Me-ow (donation of Biology books) At ten minutes of three they all sang “Till We Meet Again” with Ellen High’s Greek book piping a flute obligato on the chorus At the stroke of three: Hocus Pocus. Scene II Discovered: Just the Knoll and Moonlight. “Build thee more stately mansions, O my soul, As the swift seasons roll! Leave thy low-vaulted past! Let each new temple, nobler than the last Shut thee from heaven with a dome more vast, Till thou at length art free, Leaving thine outgrown shell by life’s unresting sea!” Page Fifty-Four FRESHMAN The Freshman Class (Front, left to right to back) Ada Helen Sommers!.Oregon Mable Irene Pettit.Maryland Opal Pearl Hays.California Zella Cleo Smock.Illinois Ruth Gray.Oregon Francis Edith Pouch.Indiana Edna Gertrude Beaubien.Oklahoma Maybrey Alethia Evans.Virginia Mary Thelma Tolar.Maryland Inez Mable Snead.Louisiana Selma Geneva Gunderson.Canada Erla Audrey Wills.California Perrie Lee Mason.Ohio Emaline Irene Powell.Pennsylvania Elva Syrena Wills.California Jesse Ray Reust.Oklahoma Wilmer Gertrude Thompson.Georgia Lowell Thaddeus Neff.Ohio Naomi Ruth Dayton.Kentucky Page Fifty-Six William Edward Harmon.Alabama Jay Cecil Thompson....Michigan Verle Russell Dodge.Indiana James Swinton Matthews.Ohio Hypatia Sparks.Florida Charles Kissel .Alabama Thomas Edgar Sexton.West Virginia Elmer William Yerden..Michigan Gabriel Pinkney Dixon.Pennsylvania George Emil Jorgensen.Minnesota Everett Roma Reeder.Michigan Mignon Mable Greene.Georgia Arlo McClellan Line.Indiana David Walter Gaulke.North Dakota Wilford Don Wood.Michigan Arthur Gerald Kinzer.West Virginia Charles Luther Culp.Oklahoma John Henry Street.Michigan Delmer Dudgeon.Michigan Walter Russell Keeney.West Virginia Frank Leslie Russell.Washington Herbert Orlando Davis.Kansas Can We Freshmen Have a History? Of course Freshmen can have a history, and we do, too. Why, the very fact that we entered Anderson College in the fall of 1930 nearly fifty strong means something, doesn’t it? Well, that’s his- tory. As a whole Freshman class, we have had very few activities together, because we are composed of the Freshmen classes of all four schools, and each class has its own separate organization and history. However, we were given charge of a Sunday evening’s program for a young people’s meeting at the beginning of the school year, and sponsored the Hallowe ’en party, one of the main social events of this year. We have added talent to the school too: four or five singers, several ministers and players, and some dramatic talent. Several among our number might be mentioned as having been distinctive in different lines. One of our boys made the debating team and did very good work; another made the highest grade average for the first semester; and another has been ministering to the church at South Anderson. We are hoping that everyone in our class may answer “pres¬ ent” when the Sophomore roll is called next year. Page Fifty-Seven The Interior of a Freshman Heart November 16, 1930, 9: 22 P. M., Raining and cold: 1100 miles from home, In my room: in rocking chair, feet against the radiator. Dear Diary, The wind is howling outside and beating the rain against my window pane. I’m all alone tonight except for Big Ben, who is vigorously keeping up his courage by his tick-tock! tick-tock! Do you suppose Big Ben ever gets lonesome for my baby sister? How she used to tumble out of her trundle bed in the morning and scamper to my room to hold Big Ben while the alarm was going oft!—and there’s the big dent on the side where she let it fall against the bedstead. Listen Diary, I’ll tell you something, but you mustn’t tell a soul: I want to go home! President Morrison gave an exhortation the other day in chapel on the “Cause and Cure of Homesickness,” and nearly everyone laughed—except me. A Freshman sitting next to me was laughing and said: “Have you ever been homesick?” I forced myself to smile, but ignored the question. Anyway, he’d been away from home ever since he was fourteen and was used to it, and this is my first time. I wish I felt half as self-composed as some of those Sopho¬ mores look. Everything around here is so different from what it was back home; even the weather is terribly odd. We never can tell what minute it’s going to rain or snow. At home if it decides to rain, it does it up in good shape with thunder and lightning and hail and maybe a cyclone; then when the sun shines, it means busi¬ ness, and we have nice weather for weeks. The same with snow; at home if we have a snow storm, we can bank on it for several months—we can plan on a sleigh ride weeks ahead and know that the snow will still be there. Here at school we may go to bed with the rain pattering on the roof, wake up next morning in a bliz¬ zard, and by noon we may need rubber boots to wade through mud puddles and streams. Then too, they eat different things than we did back home—like hominy and spinach and fish made out of hominy flakes (these fish don’t have any bones and consequently save time for the students). For the last fifteen minutes some Freshmen have been prac¬ ticing Music I in the next room to mine. They are going, “Do, do, fa, la, do, la, fa,” and a Senior just poked his head out of his window in the next story and yelled down, “Hey, if that were good, I wouldn’t even like it!” The Freshmen are laughing now. I wonder if they will go to another room to practice. I wonder Page Fifty-Eight wliat the Seniors think of ns anyhow. Say, Diary, I wish you had to get up in Music I and direct the singing! They Ve got all kinds of fancy signs to do it with that look like morning exercise. And sometimes we get all mixed up. Whenever I get up to direct, my baton goes like this: !! Yesterday one of the students used the wrong sign and Professor Clausen stopped him. Then when he started over, he was always one or two beats behind. Some of the fellows look awfully funny—one looked as if he were sawing wood and another acted as though he were scared to death of the baton. Nearly everybody is afraid of psychology. We never know when the Dean is going to spring a quiz on us, and the grades we get! It might be 100% or 15% ! One day the Dean got one of the girls all mixed up about the instinctive behavior of a rat. I guess he thought that she hadn’t studied her lesson because he asked her to show him her note book after class. I have been scared ever since to come to class without reading my lesson, and I hope he never asks to see my note book. (I don’t believe in taking notes on those long winded psychology books in the library, but don’t you breathe a word, Diary.) It seems to me those books just do a lot of talking without saying anything. Why can’t they come down to brass tacks right away and say everything in plain English? Wonder if I will flunk psychology. I don’t mind public speaking as long as I don’t have to do anything alone. D iary, do you know I will never learn how to say “ghosts” forty miles an hour. For the last three class periods the Dean has called on me to say ‘ ‘ ghosts, ghosts, ghosts, ’ ’ as fast as I could, just because I get the V s and s’s mixed up when I go fast. What good is that I wonder ? I thought public speaking had to do with making speeches and preaching sermons, but I looked through the whole book, and there are just columns of words and rules about pitch and tone color and rate and so on. If somebody doesn’t know the meaning of a word, the Dean will say, “What do you think it means ? ’ ’ And if we make a guess, he makes us follow it up until we are all mixed up, and the meaning we gave is posi¬ tively ridiculous. It doesn’t pay to guess in his classes. Chapel was so interesting this morning—O Diary, there goes the bell for bedtime. I haven’t got used to the idea yet of a bell sending me to bed, but I suppose it’s all right. Wonder if we’ll have a quiz in psychology tomorrow. Please let’s not! Good night, Diary. Ima Freshey. Page Fifty-Nine Special Students (Front, left to right to back) Ida Bell Senter.Michigan Ethel Viola Bussell.Washington Bernice Schrock.South Dakota Phoebe Sophia Thompson.Michigan Irene Gertrude Fultz.Indiana Ruth Hilda Clausen.Indiana Gladys Kriebel .Indiana Dorothy Olive Templin.Wisconsin Johnnye Zuber Harmon.Alabama Margaret Helen Witherspoon.South Carolina Erba Eiedna Schrock.Ohio Florence Kathryn Nichols.New York Cleo Mae Line.Indiana Ruth Margaret Zimmerman.Colorado Elsie Patterson Lacky.Indiana Margaret Ann Honeycutt.North Carolina Josephine Hensley Sorrell.Missouri Blanche Martin.Indiana Ruby Moore.South Carolina Page Sixty Elsie Clara Manthei.Kansas Ruth McNeil Fausnight.Ohio Nila Winifred Corlew.California Isaac Kirk Goodrich.Oklahoma Paul Williamson.Indiana Blanche Seaslioltz.Pennsylvania Hazen Stanley Fausnight.Ohio Eugene Spencer Reynolds...Georgia Ralph Myers McCreary.Indiana Clarence June.New York Fay Swick .Indiana Loy Sorrell .Missouri Edmond Earl Wells.Kentucky Elsie Marie Koglin.Minnesota Wliat Is a Special Student? Special” usually means extraordinary (and we may be so at that), but in this particular case it refers merely to classifica¬ tion. The special class has for its purpose the accommodation of all the students who do not belong to any of the other classes, or are taking less than the minimum number of hours required to be counted full time students. In our class there are students who are taking post-graduate work, including some who have graduated elsewhere. About six of the Senior Liberal Arts are members of this group, since the school is not graduating a liberal arts class until next year. Many are “part-time” day students, while a goodly number attend night classes. Some students take only one subject, some two, or three, or more; there is no specification as to the number, or particular subjects we may take to belong to this class. Several students are taking high school subjects, and some audit classes of their own choosing. It is common to have many of this group taking chorus, typewriting, religious education, or special music subjects. To our number belong the secretary to the Dean and the secre¬ tary to the President. A man who is holding down three managing positions has cast his lot with us this year, as well as two faculty students. The wife of one of our professors is a music student and audits some classes, while several mothers are taking religious education subjects. The second tenor of the First Male Quartet and the first soprano of the Ladies’ Quartet belong to our class, besides five or six others who are talented in singing and playing. If it’s variety you want, join our class for we surely have it. Page Sixty-One If I May Help “If I may help some burdened heart His heavy load to bear; If any little song of mine May cheer a soul somewhere; If I may lead some grieving one To know that loss is gain, Or bring some shadowed soul to light, I shall not live in vain. “ If I may help bewildered ones To find life’s grandest clue; If I may steady faltering feet, Or help some heart be true; If I may bring a tender touch To some lone couch of pain, Or whisper words of hope and strength, I shall not live in vain. “If I may give disheartened ones The impetus they need, Or rescue the oppressed from hands Of cruelty and greed; If I may bring concord and love Where strife and hatred reign, Or be a friend to friendless ones, I shall not live in vain. “ If I may battle some great wrong, Some worldly current stem, Or give a hand of fellowship Where other hearts condemn; If I grow strong to do and bear Amid life’s stress and strain, And keep a pure heart everywhere, I shall not live in vain. “If I may give forth sympathy, And keep a heart of youth, Or help myself and fellow men To grander heights of truth; However small my part may be, To cleanse the world of stain, If I but do the thing I can, I shall not live in vain. ’ ’ Page Sixty-Two ACTIVITIES Copy in this section is edited by Hazen Fausnight Activities Editor. Page Sixty-Four Building Together The important thing in life is not that one build, but what and how one builds. All are builders; this activity is fundamental in the instinct of every living creature. A man is remembered by what he builds. Thus, for example, we know Moses the Lawgiver, Euclid the geometrist, Bach the composer, Edes the engineer, Babson the statistician, and Edison the inventor. There have been big builders who came down by record to us, and obscure builders whose spark of remembrance is feeble or extinct. Some of the big builders made a name with stubble, con¬ querors “who, in return for plaguing mankind, have been deified by them”; others wrought worthily in precious stone. Some of the forgotten builders have justly come to nought, others are indelibly inscribed in the book of Life. Those loved the praise of men, these the praise of God. Jeremiah pronounced woe upon the covetous man who “build¬ ing his house by unrighteousness, and his chambers by wrong,” aggrandized himself through the ascendancy he could maintain over his helpless and innocent neighbors. “I will build me—” he told himself. His self was the hub around which revolved all the world which he knew. He enjoyed life immensely, planning, in¬ itiating, directing, building. Godless rejoicing in the inebriating projects of life “is evil,” asserts St. James. The man built selfish¬ ly, and in the real analysis, aimlessly. To such a one God says, “Thou fool!” But what build we? Shall we build thus in vain? Not if we consult the Master-builder, and take heed to the foundation “which is Jesus Christ.” Him to have chosen is grounding our edifice in the solid rock. If our work is to be abiding, we must be co-laborers with the Master. On his foundation he is building the kingdom of God. We are to be co-workers with the Master-builder in carrying on the erection of his living temple. He divides the task severally accord¬ ing to the aptitudes wherewith God has endowed us and the oppor¬ tunities we throw open to him. One shall render “Music that gentler on the spirit lies Than tired eyelids upon tired eyes.” Another shall proclaim to captives the good tidings of peace. An¬ other shall indite literature, “the thought of thinking souls.” Still another shall instruct in the paths of wisdom and the oracles of God, that the great law of culture may be realized. May all be inspired with “the passion for sweetness and light, and (what is more) the passion for making them prevail.” Page Sixty-Five Dean of Men Dean of Women Human nature, that element so identical in mankind yet variant in individuals, is a teaching spe¬ cialty and also a practice with Professor Linn. Before the Stu¬ dent Council needs to act in a case of infringement of its regu¬ lations, the Dean of Men fre¬ quently saves the day (and some¬ times the days to come for the in¬ dividual) for the offender by summoning him for counsel in his office. Dean Otto F. Linn is universally loved because his Scandinavian rigor is softened by a great heart of kindliness. Parallel with the Dean of Men, Mrs. Linn is the counselling in¬ termediary between offenders of the rules of Sunset Hall and the arm of student council. From her past years of attendance at this and other institutions she is well qualified for her position. Al¬ though this is her first year as Dean of Women, Julia Lindell Linn has endeared herself to many in lending an attentive ear of sympathy to those who have sought her advice. Page Sixty-Six Student Council A year ago the faculty and student body of Anderson College decided upon the adoption of a plan of student government. The students chose from their number a council consisting of twelve members. This body formulates rules governing the conduct of students and penalizes their non-observers. The faculty in the grant of powers reserves the right to dissolve the system of govern¬ ment at any time it should deem fit and the prerogative of amend¬ ing rules and adding further ones. The Student Council is composed of four major officers and eight class representatives. Election of these officers is held in May preceding the school year in which they are to assume office. The members of the council this year are: President, John Lackey; vice-president, Bert James; secretary-treasurer, Opal Davis; sen¬ ator-at-large, Mary Schmidt. The representatives of the Liberal Arts College are: Senior, Kirk Goodriek, Junior, Ralph Benson; Sophomore, Paul Watson; Freshman, Mignon Green. The rep¬ resentatives of the Theological Seminary are: Senior, George Pal¬ mer; Junior, Lester Schrock; Sophomore, Herbert Thompson; Freshman, Wilber Thompson. Page Sixty-Seven GEORGE W. PALMER- £fl(TOR ' W- cxre.F 4 0 r A " dsr ECHOES STAFF KENNETH AHRENDT ART ED iron. LUCILLE FENTON ART EOtTOR ji HAZEN FAUSNIGHT ' ACTIVITJES EDITOR- Kt • % Sixty-Eight . SHULTZ. ROLLA BUSINKS S NIANHSER. It ECHOES STAFF 03 PAUL WATSON Advertising mgr. riARVIM PROCTER. DV£TKTt iN entron- EDGAR- WILLIAMS CfFtCUlAT ON HCrR. X i,V ' Page Sixty-Nine Page Seventy Student Volunteer Union The Student Volunteer Union, more commonly called the Missionary Prayer Band, exists for the purpose of deepening in¬ terests in the sustenance and reinforcement of foreign missions, and of praying for known needs. The band’s membership has two phases: those students vitally interested in foreign missions and those definitely planning service abroad. Part of its membership, then, comprises a unit in the Student Volunteer Movement for Foreign Missions. This organization is instrumental in getting many college students to purpose their lives to foreign service for Christ. The missionary prayer band regularly meets for a half hour each Monday evening. Here a missionary story is related or a let¬ ter read, conditions on mission fields are reported, and earnest in¬ tercession for the cause is offered. Last winter the unit’s record again ranked first in the Indiana Volunteers’ contest in reading missionary literature. The system of valuation was to average the total number of points among all those participating. The college having the highest average re¬ ceives the banner for a year. This being our third consecutive win¬ ning of it made the present banner ours permanently. Ruth Day- ton, of Kentucky, contributed the highest number of points to our score and also won the individual reading contest of the state. Glad Tidings Chorus This chorus of about fifty voices is a source of uplifting joy and inspiration to the college and Park Place Church. This is the fourteenth chorus Professor Clausen has organized in this insti¬ tution. Each Monday, Wednesday, and Friday afternoon for fifty minutes he rehearses the group. The hour always opens or closes with prayer. They spend a little of their time at the beginning of each session in voicing exercises imparting ease and freedom to the vocal cords and forming a mutually pleasurable drill. The chorus learns many gospel hymns and anthems. Three Sunday evenings each month they sit in a body in Park Place Church, singing for and with the congregation. Many calls are received during the year to come to other churches in the city of Anderson, and occasionally outside the city. One of the school’s important final events in June is the annual recital Glad Tidings Chorus presents. Chorus numbers, quartets, duets, and solos are included in the program. Page Seventy-One Page Seventy-Tu ’O Dramatic Club Students enrolling with this club find a pleasant method of learning how to stage plays and receive opportunities to give ex¬ pression to dramatic talents. In the first semester the Dramatic Club gave its energies to a study of the place dramatics should hold for young people in social life and in the services of the church. The meetings during the second semester gave attention to the technique of play presenta¬ tion. The year’s officers were Wilber Thompson, president; Hy¬ patia Sparks, vice-president; Inez Snead, secretary-treasurer; and Grace Tubbs, sponsor, who rendered much valuable assistance in both conducting the study and coaching of the plays. Plays given before the public were “Easy Terms,” “Bigger and Better Wars,” “School Days,” and “Mother Mine,” the big play of the year, which was presented in the city in May. Since its organization in 1928 this club has done a good deal of constructive work in the interests of Anderson College and The¬ ological Seminary. Witness the extension of the chapel platform; the ingenious arrangement of the front stage for the purpose of producing better plays. A dramatic club must be doing things to be successful. We believe this club’s future is well assured. Les Petits Francais Retiens 1’instruction, ne t’en dessaisis pas; Garde-la, car elle est ta vie. (Proverbs 4:13) Take fast hold of instruction, let her not go: Keep her, for she is thy life. To study a language and then to allow it rapidly to rust is like carrying some flower seed on a writing tablet on a windy day; you ’ll nev er see the blossoms. The French club endeavors to furnish a means for those who have studied the language in the past to retain it, and to co-operate with the instructor of the French classes in planting a permanent interest in the study. In addition to the serious purpose of facil¬ itating skill in pronunciation and natural expression in the lan¬ guage, the recreational value in the midst of the busy routine is not to be ignored. A new feature of this year was the importation of the song- book “Chants de Victoire,” a complete collection of Christian songs as used among Swiss and French evangelicals. Some of these songs are similar in meaning and in tune to the ones sung in our American churches. Page Seventy-Three Page Seventy-Pour Musical Muses The Musical Muses in their regular fortnightly meeting fol¬ lowed a general plan of getting acquainted with musical com¬ posers and their productions period by period. Besides these interests, the Musical Muses rendered the col¬ lege and public two special features. The first of these was a piano recital by Gerald Smith in the early part of the second semester. Through permission from his managers this accomplished artist of piano rendered a whole evening of enjoyment without admission charge to students or to the public. The other feature was the Muses’ own production—the oper¬ etta Lei aw ala, Maid of Niagara. For this musical play a cast of forty-five characters was required. There were weeks of thor¬ ough preparation, under the capable leadership and direction of Mrs. Hartselle, stage manager, Professor Hartselle, music direc¬ tor, and Professor Weir, and Miss Tubbs, dramatic coaches. The setting was an Indian village of pre-revolutionary days. The vir¬ tue of forgiveness of a bitter enemy was illustrated by the story. The operetta was highly enjoyed by the audience and was ad¬ judged a splendid success by competent critics. The proceeds fur¬ nished the club a sum to purchase books for the music section of the library. Belles-Lettres Society u ; A11 polite letters are nothing but pictures of human life in various attitudes and situations; and inspire us with different sentiments, of praise or blame, admiration or ridicule, according to the qualities of the object which they set before us.” To see life more accurately by the excellent means literature offers is the purpose of the Belles-Lettres Society, which stim¬ ulates the reading of the best works and provides means for devel¬ opment in literary pursuits. The regular meetings of the society were given to programs partly literary, consisting of book reviews and of an extended specialized study of mythology and were partly social with an inclusion generally of refreshments. At the mid-year holidays the society presented the school a Christmas tree. Another activity was a contest for a club song. The winning production was the Misses Erla and Llva ills We’re the Belles-Lettres of Anderson College. In November the society secured Phidelah Rice to give an entertainment; he moil- acted “The Great Adventure.” With the proceeds from this en¬ tertainment the Belles-Lettres Society purchased fourteen books of merit to add to our school library. Page Seventy-Five AFFIRMATIVE TEAM NEGATIVE TEAM Page Seventy-Six Debating Teams In the early part of the school year those interested in com¬ peting for a place on the debating teams were formed into a squad. To Professor Weir is due much credit for his able training and coaching. He first met the squad as a class each Friday afternoon for twelve weeks, giving the students a course on debating technic. About seventeen students participated in a tryout. Mr. Pflasterer, from the city high school, acted as judge. He rated the scores and thus determined the membership of the teams. This was the first year of membership in the Inter-collegiate Debating League of Indiana. A voluntary tourney of various teams of the League occurred at Manchester College early in February. This was an all-day event. The Anderson teams emerged from every one of their five encounters with banners flying and departed feeling assured of success. Such incidents as the squads’ two trips to Indianapolis for ammunition, noon and afternoon councils of war, and the affirma¬ tive team’s famous medicine box were all a part of the prepara¬ tory weeks. ‘ Debating the question, Resolved: That upon declaration ot war with another nation, our government shall use only con¬ scripted wealth for all expenditures involved in the war, our teams met the following colleges: AFFIRMATIVE NEGATIVE Taylor Manchester Oakland City Ball State Ball State Oakland City Indiana Law School (Graduate) Some one has characterized members of the affirmative thus: Shultz the tiger, Schminke the fox, Ahrendt the porcupine; and the negative: Watson the eagle, Davis the wolf, and Gaulke the black panther. These names seem to characterize each one very well. If you had heard the teams debating, you would think these names well chosen. Long will be remembered “stupendously ridic¬ ulous,” the pet phrase of Paul Watson, the fire of Opal Davis’s argument, the ease and finesse of David Gaulke, the flying gestures of Rolla Shultz, the tranquil conclusiveness of Kenneth Ahrendt, the dynamic final volley of Frederick Schminke. These teams have put our school on the map this year and we prophesy that next year there shall be “greater wars.” Page Seventy-Seven Page Seventy-Eight First Male Quartet This quartet was organized in the autumn of 1928. Scores of churches have heard these students sing, many of them on more occasions than one. Their voices blend most harmoniously and bear a profound Christian impress. In addition to answering Sunday ( ' alls locally during the academic year, the quartet is very busy during vacation periods. During the summer months of 1931 they are making their third extensive tour, representing Anderson College and Theological Seminary. The itinerary makes a broad circuitous sweep into the far West. Ladies Quartet This picture brings pleasant memories to a multitude of friends whom this quartet has won. The heart is quickened to spiritual alertness in listening to these voices. These students go out in the summer of 1931 for their second tour. Their territory is mostly those states west of the Mississippi untouched by the route of the male quartet. They travel with a two-fold purpose: first, they endeavor to serve the church in singing the gospel with the hope of moving- people to accept Christ; second, they represent the school that they may lead new students to share its benefits. The " members of the quartet are: Elsie Lackey, first soprano; Esther Laucamp, second soprano; Opal Davis, first alto; Eva Clare Holbrook, second alto. Second Male Quartet The Second Male Quartet was organized in 1930 by Melvin Miller with the aid of Professor Clausen. For a considerable por¬ tion of the past two school years they have been kept busy answer¬ ing calls in Anderson and other cities. Melvin Miller is first tenor; Laud Hays, second tenor; Herbert Thompson, first bass; Bert James, second bass. These boys have consecrated their lives to the preaching and to the singing of the gospel. Wherever they go, their audiences are enthusiastic over their singing. They will spend the summer of 1931 in singing in the east, in the States of northern Indiana, Michigan, Ohio, Pennsylvania, New York, and Maryland. Page Seventy-Nine Page Eighty ATHLETICS All copy in this section is by Eva Clare Holbrook, Athletic Editor Page Eighty-Two Darrist A. Denny Anderson College lias felt ex¬ tremely fortunate in having Darrist A. Denny as lier physi¬ cal director. He served us faith¬ fully last year and continued his services until the last semester of this year. Full time duties at his city post made necessary his resignation here at the college. We are not saying good-by to Mr. Denny, for we feel that his interest and cooperation remain with us. We trust that he will always contribute his influence to our school as he has done in the past. David W. Patterson David W. Patterson, General Manager of the Gospel Trumpet Company has been coach of the Anderson College boys’ basket¬ ball team for the last semester of this year of school. Mr. Pat¬ terson tlook up the coaching reins after Mr. Denny’s resig¬ nation and has displayed excel¬ lent coaching ability. In spite of the fact that Mr. Patterson had manifold duties with the Gos- pet Trumpet Company, he found time to give our boys valuable pointers that made them victors in many games during the re¬ maining basketball season. Page Eighty-Three Johnson 14 ays Ahrendt MtULER. ■ life BODGE JUNE m i ■- ■■■■ m . - , P ge Eighty-Four Boys Basketball Team The boys’ basketball team lias made possible many exciting events for Anderson College in the past two years. Our boys won for the Orange and Black on several occasions. They put up a good fight and entered upon the basketball floor witli the spirit of Never Say Die. The group have played a number of very strong teams and made a very good showing on most occasions. Were you to visit our boys in action, here is what you would see: Edd Baize, one of our valuable forwards, who boldly enters the enemies territory with the command of Napoleon. George Palmer, the man who sticks to dribbling the ball down the floor, regardless of obstructions. Virgil Johnson, the man as tall as the basket, who puts the ball through every chance he gets. David Gaulke, the steady man who always takes the ball will¬ ingly to score for the team. Elmer Bennett, our “six-footer” who fights for the Orange and Black as a jumping center. Kenneth Ahrendt, one of the mainstays of the team, who can always be depended upon to make his share of baskets. Clarence June, the man who fills well his responsibility wher¬ ever he is placed. Marvin Proctor, the man who so often swishes the net from mid court with his accurate long distance shot. Swannee Matthews, the little “fighting demon,” who makes his opposers earn what they get. Melvin Miller, a man of few words, with a “dead eye” for the basket. Laud Hays, the man of steel who takes accidental black eyes with a grin and continues to uphold his team with real playing. Dodge, the man who fights faithfully at an y post, Patzlaff, the man who can’t miss—just let him in his corner near the side line. Some Interesting Games Anderson College...l9 Central Christian Seniors.14 Here Anderson College...28 Anderson College Married Men... 6 Here Anderson College...21 Gospel Trumpet Company.26 Here Anderson College...28 Ft. Wayne Church of God.24 There Anderson College... 9 Ft. Wayne Church of God.16 Here Anderson College...l9 Anderson Teachers.18 A.H.S. Anderson College...20 Anderson Teachers.16 Here Anderson College...l9 Huntington College .26 Here Anderson College,..!7 Huntington College .35 There Page Eighty-Five Melissa Oldham, Ruth Gray, Eva Clare Holbrook, Inez Snead, Mary Schmidt, Ruth Zimmerman, Erla Wills, Hypatia Sparks, Mignon Greene, Mary Base, David Gaulke. Our Basketball Girls Basketball appears to be a popular game for girls as well as for boys. With the able supervision of Mr. Denny, the Ander¬ son College girls have been able to participate in some very in¬ teresting games during the past two years. Last year the team had much competition with outside players, and the games furn¬ ished lively interest for the entire school and visitors as well. This year, however, the group has been limited by a lack of com¬ petition, nevertheless a few interesting games have been played, and the team showed commendable spirit during these contests. The team owes much during the past semester to David Gaulke, one of our students, who has spent much of his time in rendering valuable coaching service for the team. Every Tuesday night at 9 o’clock in the College gymnasium, our girls enjoyed lively practice under David’s work. Basketball is a favorite sport in Anderson College, and bright prospects are evident for future girl’s teams. Page Eighty-Six Building with Athletics BUILDERS! The appeal for builders is heard on every hand. The world is seeking for them, America is calling for them, and God is pleading for them. The Anderson College and Theological Seminary has nobly answered this call. It has been but a short time since the mention of athletics in the churches and church schools would have shocked many good people beyond recovery, but to-day things have changed. Thinking people every¬ where are coming to the realization that education involves more than the building up of the intellect and the soul, but definitely and wisely stresses the building of the physical man. It takes more than a weakling to cope with the manifold problems of life. It takes real, red-blooded, strong, and efficient young men and women to battle against the odds of life and hold high the banner of Christ. Athletics, under proper supervision, bring to the surface the best that a person possesses. Unfairness, if in the heart, will always display itself during a close basketball game. Selfishness, another trait predominant, is bound to make its appearance on the tennis court. Temper, if lodged in the nature of a young man, will always come to the surface during a trying baseball game. Such characteristics in youth are positive signs of present and future failure. Under Christian supervision, however, such traits are suppressed, and in their stead, good sportsmanship and fair play are practiced. As a result, our youth leave their beloved institution budded strong to play the game of life with real de¬ cision and godly manner. The past two years of history in the Anderson College have portrayed a rapid progress in the program of athletics. Under the capable leadership of Mr. Denny, our students have been able to participate in basketball, baseball, track, and tennis with genu¬ ine interest and skill. Our boys have shown themselves to be real baseball players. We are proud of them! The few games that they have played so far have been victories, and as from the lips of a prophet, we can sav that a successful season of baseball is ahead for Ander- son College. Athletics, however, are not the primary things in life. All of our activities center around Christ. Athletics are but means to an end. Our prayer for Anderson College and Theological Seminary is that she might always keep the vision of youth be¬ fore her and strive with all of her God given power to build good foundations for her young people—and thus serve the Master. Page Eighty-Seven Page Eighty-Eight ALUMNI Name- ' Rejyarks; • 3 -S t --W«.cbsis« 3 i.. . ..jijjo . Wl»)l» uth., m«.v|., tan »r ou, fo aop s wcttANaivQ i nd " eJfi . re UtJLL.„ z ffeW i ‘Pi:- -. j $ Yea rly ternaries $V€Ly s rcf r - x!w ' hs uf ' ,- L VT. ' ClUsxy C - - - 6% ro-£ (yinr - - -v Tv-v C Iw-X tCx, y -t- ' O -l ' LSL vyyjL - „(,« — " » V C Xyf Ci. -vuf •£ Cy ' ' ' ui. . cC l - " • i— v . t ) 4A £.Sj?. Cjt-cL iXi-tlzA t Z, ZZllU, i. ' er.e Remarks . 2t . ' ?; -ievrjfejr Remark Yosr- zfi2.. rtS .... JfA _ ,- aem rka . «v »4xArvti (y q xi ' Ae sv 1 — -yyyJtU- U yjy. Iks « SL Xt W - O c£t- A 6 -Z G£ylyOy,y V 7 T_-( iZc zfL S (Ua± UA , a - Hams Kem-rki fa jLc tsxy $■ ajy - — , yy o £ fi 3 4 u z.,.-— .. ' ' AVny - J KL ■■=■■■ ■ ' hnfit , ' f yrzr r " ft " u- ust (A_ Jz4y -tv c Z-r , LAX c . X A •V-V ' -C r_ ZZZj c l LV 4 ir V r-w£-7 iAJ . «t vt t- » 7 ? -» Hatf.e ,tz, f y i ■ 5? aZLAr ieur £ .,a,;:a r,.s cy%L frC-y yf) AfcgzA (X ydjLAyOsC-iij £yfj2-A e l-t yyy uy 0 He_ ZC ' Ur-tj 4fj JhlZ- (yyZf }lA Z fcj ejT ? 0 ,kjy ? MoML fZ ftLy J l- oZ-aff t d ZZaZ tZ if. f , y f zrp f (1 afiZ Z Jame a; 30 Johyy p iy. pi-fst Khe-di-ve- St t l e-ic 1 L kL -3-3P .-f-e f .t . .J ., a eU7- t xU %tktJL Ute-Ye-St -Owt-A ck c ifi- y u-Acoi- o- w o - t )£ u fK. Cir ci 0 t v RenarJ‘3- fy?icz W jZtya.JrTe - zL Jdy.yJr y A 7y Zj ( dZ Z tjL af»y (£ Ju ya. Jl9 A ornrw- ' fZyCk t _Y ea r ' , j0 ftemarlcs Zoyi. Zp -i f’Ztft ■ • ; r Z- :-.rr.arKr ; ZZA y fy yay - Z xtZ yCn - itv-ZtZ r )_rie .aar Rqi.:c. r.-LS T .cA U .Z.4 -1 xXst ' ' UAJS £jsuzXZyCQ ' ■,, %A Zz y s y ± f- --izZl-- fUdLbZL - — Yea r ‘A Remarks W.- ' jlc . o yu cZyc yp:_ Name CPi$asU i . -Yoar-— " -- . arka- £ - (L l +S p- x - i r 33e l . ' £jZd6 ' , W “ a 4L-fc v _ ’ caiy£3o;.ev•a. ' .rs Name- Nenar Bam9 . i?k?I« 4 ---.Y0 a r-i?A ' 3---I!em a rkD- a t -tc " tXx OJIll+wt ia- O uA yO-ry, {pafAZctA . " to ' yw ju(j s naZ 4r Page Ninety Alumni Geography Abell, Win. E., ’23, and Clara (Combs), ’23—521 Rusholm Ed., Saskatoon, Sask., Can. Achor, Donald E., ’23—G. T. Co. Adair, J. Nolan, ’23, and Orfa (Force), ’20—Gen. Del., Houston, Texas. Adeoek, Arlie E., ’29—E. D. 1, Union City, Ind. Adcock, Elver, ’21, and Annabelle (Cogswell), ’24—510 Walnut St., Anderson, Ind. Alexander, Daniel, ’22—G. T. Co. Alexander, Earl S., ’26—624 Walnut St., Emaus, Pa. Anderson, Joseph, ’24—Confluence, Pa. Anderson, Mabel, ’27—1865 Summit Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Anderson, Ruth, ’21—R. F. D. 5, Box 84, Muskegon, Mich. Ast, Herman, ’23—1401 S. 21st St., New Castle, Ind. Austin, Helen, ’21—179 Burges St., Welland, Out., Canada. Avedesion, Alex, ’24—2222 S. Oliver St., Burbank, Calif. Babel, Adeline, ’26—860 Union Ave., Anderson, Ind. Bailey, W. J., ’20—Torch, Ohio. Baine, Stella (Frazier), ’21—Box 164, Bridgeport, Ohio. Barnet, Edgar, ’24, and Ruth (McMullen), ’23—209 S. Ammerman St., Eastland, Tex. Barnett, Mabel, ’26—Scottsburg, N. Y. Barwick, Burd, ’21-’30—A. C. T. S. Batdorf, John, ’24, and Dora (Gerig), ’24—care Warner Mem. Univ., Eastland, Tex. Bauch, Lillian, ’27—Frankfort, Ill. Beamer, Alvin C., ’28—G. T. Co. Bennett, Yuke, ’24—1911 McDonald St., New Albany, Ind. Bentley, Gwendolyn (Egert)—Route 3, Rockville, Md. Bentley, Jay, ’24—1010 Melbourne Ave., Logansport, Ind. Bentley, Paul J., ’23—1010 Melbourne Ave., Logansport, Ind. Blackburn, Estus Daniel, ’20—R. D. 2, Jonesboro, La. Blackwell, Geo., ’28—119 Winn Ave., Winchester, Ky. Bleiler, Edith, ’19—R. D. 3, Elkhart, Ind. Bleiler, Ernest, and Martha (Moore), ’23—The Shelter, Orissa, Cuttack, India. Blore, Mr. and Mrs. F. C., ’19—49a North St., Entrance Long Lane, Belfast, Ireland. Boelke, Albert, ’24—Main and Courtland St., Stevensville, Out., Canada. Boettcher, Julius, ’23-—-Gaskle, N. Dak. Bolt, John, ’27—Kanorado, Kan. Borgers, Gesina, ’20—Deceased. Borgers, Heiko, ’21—Huron, S. Da., 1535—2nd St. Bowser, Mrs. Elsie, ’19—A. C. T. S. Boyd, Henry, ’26—916 Manville St., Chandler, Okla. Boyer, Esther Mae, ’30—401 N. Highland Ave., Baltimore, Md. Bradshaw, Lulu (Bassett), ’25—63 Norwich St., San Francisco, Calif. Branch, F. Ernest, ’25, and Dona, ’25—Box 622, Bakersfield, Calif. Breitweiser, Alverta (Morgan), ’28—1016 Chestnut, Anderson, Ind. Brooks, Lawrence, ’27—2720 Portman Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. Byrum, Myrl, ’23—G. T. Co. Bunte, Arthur, ’24—Deceased. Busch, Edgar, ’22—2749 San Marino St., Los Angeles, Calif. Caldwell, Mack, ’22—733—10th Ave. S., Clinton, Iowa. Chew, Byron, and Zella (Brookover), ’28—15 Carlos St., Port of Spain, Trinidad, B. W. I. Churchill, Amy, ’23—2127 Caton Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Clark, Laude, ’22—3230 Hugo St., Point Loma, Calif. Coasey, Ida Mae, ’30—203 Hudson, Rochester, N. Y. Corlew, Lurline, ’30, A. C. T. S. Corlew, Vera, ’23—Oildale, Calif. Cortner, Eunice, ’24—602 Cottage Ave., Anderson, Ind. Page Ninety-One Cross, Dora (Hoffman), ’20—2109 Myrtle Ave., Erie, Pa. Cross, Myrl, ’24, and Leila (Martin), ’26—726—2nd St., Modesto, Calif. Crowell, Walter B., ’21—4258 Athlone Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Dallas, Wm., and Erma, ’26—1117 Fifth St., Anderson, Ind. Darabon, Lewis, ’27. Darpinian, Haig, ’26—609 Anderson Ave., Grantwood, N. J. Davis, Maude (Messiek), ’23—76 Gertli Ave., Salem, Ore. Davis, James, and Bernice, ’28. Davis, Gladys (Horton), ’22—R. F. D. Ardmore Hts., South Bend, Ind. Dawson, Ivan K., ’28—1814 W. 7th St., Topeka, Kan. Deirolf, Merle, ’28—110 N. Beading Ave., Boyertown, Pa. Deitrich, George, and Opal (Bradshaw), ’25. Denniston, Otha C., ’29. Dillard, Caroline (Blackiston), ’20—617 W. 58t,h St., Los Angeles, Calif. Dimba, Walter, ’26. Dinnsen, Catherine, ’28—3604 Hoyt Ave., Everett, Wash. Dooty, Eleanor (Schlabach), ’23—1010 Brown St., Kansas City, Kan. Drennen, Marjorie Marie, ’30—331 Union Ave., Anderson, Ind. DuCommun, E. F., ’20—3718 Army St., San Francisco, Calif. Edes, George A., and Ruth (Erkert), ’24—Box 139, White, S. Dak. Egert, Chester, ’22—1620 N. Charles St., Saginaw, Mich. Elliott, Lena G. (Smith), ’29—513 First St., Gallipolis, Ohio. Fansler, Mr. and Mrs. B. C., ’27-’26—349 W. Broadway, Logansport, Ind. Farlow, Clarence, ’25—St. Paul, Ind. Ferree, George, ’23, and Marie (Stolsig), ’24—G. T. Co. Ferree, Otto Daniel, ’30—1602 W. Colorado Ave., Colorado Springs, Colo. Fitzgerald, Bertha (Latting), ’24—Deceased. Fleenor, Wm., ’26-’27, and Vada (Gerig), ’22—care American Mission Bldg., Beirut, Syria Fluck, Clara, ’28—1235 E. 23rd St., Erie, Pa. Fluck, Sophie, ’27—4416 Belden Ave., Chicago, Ill. Foudy, Lawrence, ’26—430 Marshall St., Allegan, Mich. Fredericis, Louise, ’19—36 Cassel K., Germany. Friddle, John, and Madge (Coen), ’22—2958 N. Denny St., Indianapolis, Ind. Frye, W. Dale, ’26--Gen. Del., Arnold, Pa. Gardner, Harry, ’24, and Wilma (BonDurant), ’26—9843—84th Ave., Edmonton, Alta, Can Gerginske, Ameliea (Zielke), 20—Apollo, Pa. Glaser, Bobert, ’24—127 E. North Shore Drive, South Bend, Ind. Goodrick, Kirk, ’28, and Alpha, ’28—A. C. T. S. Green, Bussell B., ’29—2207 Marion Ave., No. Bend, Ore. Guyer, Esther, ’28—222 N. Terrace Ave., Columbus, Ohio. Hagen, Purnie, ’27—Winchester Academy, Winchester, Ky. Hagen, Carl, ’25-’29—Loma, Colo. Hall, Emma Louise, ’29—130 Franham Ave., Toronto, Out., Canada. Haldeman, Walter, and Ariel, ’24—1221 E. 8th St., Anderson, Ind. Hall, LaVauglin, and Wiley, ’29—Pores Nob, N. C. Handy, Baymond, ’28, and Margie (Bunch), ’28—2316 Liberty Ave., Terre Haute, Ind. Hansen, Helen T., ’30—564—38th St., North Bergen, N. J. Harding, Chester, 21—Kenneth, Mo. Hamilton, Amy Roberts, ’24—Littleton, Colo. Harmon, Barbara (Glatzell), ’23—3131 McElderry St., Baltimore, Md. Harper, Edward, ’25—Birmingham, Ala. Harris, Belle J., ’29—4600 Ave. M., Chattanooga, Tenn. Hartselle, Araxia (Salibian), ’27, ’28—A. C. T. S. Hatch, Clarence, ’24, and Mildred (Sutton), ’25—1905 Maple St., Salem, Ore. Hatch, Lawrence, ’21—4339 Franklin St., Omaha, Neb. Hatch, Percy, 22—2nd Taft Ave., Erie, Pa. Haun, Bay, ’29—Edgemont, S. Dak. % Page Ninety-Two Hawkins, Nellie, ’24, Iluntertown, Ind. Hays, Earna B., ’29. Helms, Mrs. Gertrude, ’28. Hinzmann, Flora (Keith), ’27—Gen. Del., Fairmount, W. Va. Hoag, Floyd, ’20—11214 Turner Ave., Chicago, Ill. Hobbs, Ruth, ’28—3301—17th St., Racine, Wis. Hollander, Emil, ’23—New York City. Horne, Jacob, ’19—R. D. 2, Laurel, Miss. Horne, Orville, ’24—Star A, Hattiesburg, Miss. Houck, Laban, ’24—-1213 Market St., Beatrice, Neb. House, Eva (Murray), ’22—Box 185, Farwell, Mich. Howell, R. DeWitt, ’20—20103 Riopelle St., Detroit, Mich. Hudson, Hyacinth, ’25—4620 Zuni St., Denver, Colo. Huff, George E., ’23—-Station St., Island Falls, Me. Hull, Helen, ’26—307 Cottage Ave., Anderson, Ind. Hunter, Mary, ’29—1638 Story Ave., Louisville, Ky. Hunter, Ruth (Young), ’24—734 S. Main St., Taylor, Pa. Hutchinson, Amy (Ekstrom), ’23—48 Kent St., Brooklyn, Mass. Hyatt, Esther (Miller), ’25—1800 Wade Ave., N. E., Atlanta, Ga. Jackson, Elizabeth, ’23—929 N. Long Ave., Chicago, Ill. Janies, Helen (Rimmke), ’28—-A. C. T. S. Jenkins, Benjamin, ’27-—Box 36, Oak Grove, La. Jensen, Elsie, ’23—-507 N. 56th Ave., W., Duluth, Minn. Jernigan, Flonnie (McKinney), ’27—3013 Bessemer Blvd., Birmingham, Ala. Jessivein, Hermanda (Christoffers), ’20—R. R. 2, Berrein Springs, Mich. Jeune, Myron, and Mary, ’25—418 State St., Hudson, N. Y. Jeune, Paul, ’22—R. F. D. 1, Catskill, N. Y. Johnson, George, ’25-’27—1328 Pierre St., Manhattan, Kan. Johnson, Harl, ’27, and Mary (Allport), ’27—Rocky Rapids, Alta., Canada. Johnson, Naomi (Moyer), ’25—P. O. Box 4, Beatrice, Nebr. Johnson, Pearl, ’24—Box 64, Raub, N. Dak. Jump, Giles, ’22—’Deceased. Kane, John, ’23, and Cynthia (Taylor), ’21—-128 Buckner St., Winchester, K Kardatzke, Carl, ’24-’27—546 Elm Tree Lane, Lexington, Ky. Keller, Daisy, ’29—care Clara Keller, 95 Puritan Ave., Detroit, Mich. Kemp, Jeanette, ’28—116—15th St., New Albany, Ind. Kemp, Viola, 23—2608 Lawn Ave., Kansas City, Mo. Kerner, Letha, ’24—460 Woodrow, Fresno, Calif. Kleeberger, Jessie, ’24—538 Oleander Drive, Los Angeles, Calif. Koglin, Anna, ’19—508 N. Frances St., Madison, Wis. Ivoglin, Edwin, ’27—Thief River Falls, Minn. Koglin, Elsie, ’20—A. C. T. S. Kreutz, Karl, ’21, and Hazel (Grill), ’22—Box 14, Bantagas, Philippine Islai Kroeker, Abraham H., ’29, and Grace (Monk), ’27. Kroeker, Mary, ’29—598 N. Center St., Spartanburg, S. C. Krogh, Peter, ’27—R. 1, Badger, S. Dak. Kurtz, John, ’27—505—6th St., Milwaukee, Wis. Lackey, Elsie (Patterson), ’28—A. C. T. S. Lackey, John, ’29—-A. C. T. S. Langley, Earl, ”22—Hannibal, N. Y. Larrabee, Dennis T., ’29—215 W. Patterson St., Eastland, Tex. Laucamp, Esther, ’26-’28—A. C. T. S. Lee, Eleanor Grace, ’25—Peru, Neb. Lesich, Stella, ’24—549 West A St., Oklahoma City, Okla. Lewis, Hazel, ’25—Winchester Academy, Winchester, Ky. Lewis, Nellie Pearl, ’26—3415—4th Ave., S., Billings, Mont. Lindner, Coila, ’25—515 Beresford St., R. 4, Ionia, Mich. Page Ninety-Three Lindgren, Victor, ’21—Ferintosli, Alberta, Canada. Linthicum, Alwyn, ’22—Florida—cannot locate. Lirech, Mrs. Stella—549 W. A. St., Oklahoma City, Okla. Long, Ruth B., ’29—R. 1, Box 51, Liberal, Kan. Lopez, Amy, ’26, ’27, ’30—564—38th St., New Bergen, N. J. Lord, Clifton H., ’29—633 Lincoln Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio. Logue, Violet (Bradshaw), ’27— 575 E. 9th St., Pomona, Calif. Loudermilk, Robert, ’26—Littleton, Colo. Lovett, Amanda (Kinas), ’23—1068 Md. Ave., Detroit, Mich. Linn, Julia (Lindell), ’27—A. C. T. S. Lumm, Arthur, ’26-’28, and Grace (Phelps), ’20-’30— -G. T. Co. Ludwig, John, and Twyla, ’22—Kisumu, Kenya Colony, B. E. A. Marsh, Violet, ’25—G. T. Co. Marshall, Glen, ’28—R. D. 1, Barney, Iowa. Marti, Edward, ’20—Donahue, Iowa. Marti, Rose, ’20—Donahue, Iowa. Marti, Susie, ’26-’29—Donahue, Iowa. Mauch, Anna (Nachtigall), ’24—Colome, S. Dak. Masters, Ira J., ’29—1209 Hollywood Ave., Dallas, Tex. McKinney, Pearl, ’23—R. F. D. 2, Kirklin, Ind. Meier, Dave, ’29—205 S. 10th St., care Fred Longheffer, Hope, Kan. Meyer, Myrtle Elizabeth, ’30—Sweetwater, Tex. Meyer, Ruby, ’28—Sweetwater, Tex. Millar, Alice, ’24—1421 West Blvd., Racine, Wis. Miller, Harold, ’22—4th Prospect St., Goshen, Ind. Miller, Laura, ’27—7 W. 37th St., Anderson, Ind. Miller, Lloyd A., ’23—R. D. 1, Summerland, B. C., Canada. Milliken, Katherine (Broeske), ’23—Deceased. Montague, Grady, ’20-’28—Olive and Hansen Sts., Hammond, La. Morgan, Viola, ’26—522 Stanton Ave., Parnassus, Pa. Morgan, W. B., ’30—Stratton, Colo. Moore, Clara, ’23—1829 E. Oak St., New Albany, Ind. Moore, Lyman, ’27. Moore, Virgil, ’29-’30—Anderson, Ind.—College. Morehead, Everett, ’22—1415 W. 25th St., Indianapolis, Ind. Moors, Mona, ’22—A. C. T. S. Morrison, J. Gordon, ’22—937 N. 7th St., Grand Junction, Colo. Morrison, Grace, ’24—Lamar, Colo. Morton, Kate, ’21—312 Willard St., Muncie, Ind. Motawi, Hamed, ’27—Margani Square, Alexandria, Egypt. Moyer, Mrs. L. E., ’25. Murphy, Melba, ’30—1660 N. Washington St., Scranton, Pa. Mussery, Aessa, ’19—care American Press, Beirut, Syria. Nachtigall, Samuel, ’30—’Marion Junction, S. Dak. Neuhaus, John, ’28—202 Williams St., Joliet, Ill. Neuman, Charles, and Vernie, ’28, MacDonald, Kan. Nicholas, Ernest, ’28, and Mabel (Spaar), ’27—837 Center St., Jackson, Mich. Nichols, Jacob, ’30—Route 7, Newark, Ohio. Nichols, Florence, ’26-’29—A. C. T. S. Norris, Edith, ’26—Lagrange, Ind. Oldham, Dale, ’23—Box 22, Akron, Ind. Olsen, Lars, and Ellen, ’26—Niels Ebbensengade 23, Aalborg, Denmark. Olson, Nellie, ’24—55a Highholborn St., Kingston, Jamaica. Owen, Walter D., ’29—Chandler, Okla. Parker, Irvin, and Josephine (Ferguson), ’27—Box 186, Fuquay Springs, N. C. Paris, Robert, ’26-’27, and Charity (Sayre), ’27, Mt. Sterling, Ky. Parney, Rose (Schneider), ’19—422 W. Williams St., Greenville, Mich. Page Ninety-Four ■y Olt, Mary Adeline, ’29—327-High St., Anderson, Jnd. Percy, L. ' Helen, ’23—G. T. Co. Peterson, Herbert, ’27-’28, and Ruth (Bailey), ’26—79 Bueknam St., Everett, Mass. Peterson, Hope (Nelson), ’21—3323 Elliott Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Phillips, Amy, ’20—121 E. Lincoln St., Wichita, Kan. Phillips, Everett, ’23—Gordon, Neb. Plunkett, O. I., ’26—E. F. 1). 1, Union, Miss. Pontius, Alfred, and Kathryn (Trout), ’28—718 W. 73rd St., Chicago, Ill. Pope, Ada, ’19—606 Broad St., New Castle, Ind. Popp, Solomon, ’27-’28, and Gertrude (Springer), ’28, Biggar, Saskatoon, Canada. Portinga, Henry, ’29—Willmar, Minn. Powell, Bessie (Linaman), ’24—care Alexander Barber Shop, Kittanning, Pa. Powell, Lloyd, ’29—A. C. T. S. Price, Edna, ’29. Quinn, Lowry, ’26, and Hernia (Seeley), ’24—-109 Cypress St., Moundsville, W. Va. Ramey, Wm., and Geraldine (Zehendner), ’23—R. F. I). 2, Auburn, Ind. Ramsey, Thomas, ’25—134 E. Taylor St., Taylor, Pa. Rather, Nilah Irene, ’30, 1338 N. 6th St. W., Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Ratzlaff, Ban, ’24, and Ruth (Laucamp), ’23—620 Union Ave., Anderson, Ind. Rawlings, Lloyd L., ’29—Merino, Colo. Renbeck, Mary, ’23—G. T. Co. Reynolds, Elsie (Schiffner), ’28—364 Angier Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Reynolds, Lura (Schields), ’23-’30—A. C. T. S. Richardson, Joseph, and Beulah, ’27—care A. W. West, Rockvale, Tenn. Reidner, Velma (Coburn), ’28—498—23rd St., Milwaukee, Wis. Roark, Warren, and Alvina (Wieczorek), ’24—1109 Concord Ave., S. W., Canton, Ohio. Roberts, Amy (Hamilton), ’24—Littleton, Colo. Roberts, Hattie, ’23—Chickamauga, Ga. Ross, Lydia, ’29—521 Rughlome, Sask., Canada. Rowe, Luella, ’26-’28—G. T. Co. Sanders, L. Roy, ’27, and Mabel (Helms), ’28—South Whitley, Ind. Sato, Grace (Alexander), ’22—care Shigetoshi Taniguchi, 30 Oiwake Cho, Hongo Ku, Tokio, Japan. Saylor, Ivan, ’20—1614 E. Maplewood St., Bellingham, Wash. Schemmer, Daniel, ’27-’28, and Betty (Clement), ’28—108 Ida St., Joliet, Ill. Schaeffer, James F., 204 W. Seneca St., Nowata, Okla. Schieve, Rudolph, ’28. Schroeder, Wm., ’20—850 E. 28th St., Erie, Pa. Schutjer, Tena (Tellinghusien), ’28. Schutjer, Martin, Marshalltown, Iowa. Seasholtz, Blanche, ’28-’29, A. C. T. S. Seeley, Carrie, ’24—1421 Broadway, Springfield, Ohio. Seiler, Katharine, ’26—Deceased, Feb. 17, 1929. Shield, Vern, ’24—R. R. Waverley, Iowa. Shonk, Mary (Harding), ’26, Canton, Ohio. Shriner, Walter, and Daisy (Hardacre), ’25—517 Merrick Ave., Bolding, Mich. Shrock, Walter, ’26—295 E. 7th St., Coquille, Ore. Shultz, Rolla, ’24-’30, and Helen (Lewis), ’25—A. C. T. S. Slacum, Earl, ’26—524 Smiley St., Ellwood City, Pa. Sloppy, Blair, and Nellie, ’24—101 Lafayette St., Hyde Park, Reading, Pa. Simerly, Cecil, ’29—Burlington, Mich. Smith, Charles J., ’21—LaGrange, Ind., 809 N. Detroit, St. Smith, Sylvia (Klemme), ’27—Box 131, Bessie, Okla. Smith, Lavera (Morgan). Smith, Lawrence, ’23—R. D. 1, Pekin, Ind. Smith, Steele, ’24-—409 S. W. 29th St., Oklahoma City, Okla. Smith, Lena Grace (Elliott), ’29. Page Ninety-Five Soderquist, Bertha (Elsasser), ’20—Lingayen Pongasuan, Philippine Islands. Stanford, Pearl (Kemp), ’21—510 S. 3rd Ave., Decatur, Ala. Steele, Ida (Ihrig), ’20—908 N. Toune Ave., Pomona, Calif. Steinke, Augusta (Roskoski), ’27—449 Shoop Ave., Dayton, Ohio. Steinke, Reinhold, ’27—449 Shoop Ave., Dayton, Ohio. Stephens, Zelpha, ’29—804 Edgewood Ave., N. E., Atlanta, Ga. Stevenson, R, L. (Deceased), and Mary, ’27—1739 W. Jefferson, Louisville, Kv. Striekler, Aubrey, and Kathryn (Laucamp), ’22—620 Union Ave., Anderson, Ind. Swart, George, ’29—1416 Edison St., Dayton, Ohio. Swart, Gilbert, ’27-’30—R. D. 7, Newark, Ohio. Swick, Fay, ’25-’30—A. C. T. S. Tabakian, John, ’29—5 Maucratis Camp de Cesar, Alexandria, Egypt. Tafolla, Annie, and Eloise, ’28-—2104 Buena Vista, San Antonio, Tex. Talbert, Svlva (Johnston), ’23—Circleville, Ohio. Tedder, John, ’26—10 W. Roosevelt St., Phoenix, Ariz. Terry, Laura, ’29, Parkers Prairie, Mont. Thomas, Clarence, ’29—2512 Alden Ave., Kansas City, Kan. Thompson, Edgar, ’28, and Anna (Ratzlaff), ’25-’28—Lanett, Ala. Thorsen, Hans, ’26, Denmark, N. Effensensgade 23, Aalborg, Denmark. Thurman, Elnora (Loomis), ’26—Murray, Iowa. Timmons, Dorothy (Griffin), ’19—604 S. Lincoln Ave., Urbana, Ill. Torkelson, Jewell, ’21—Glenville, Minn. Treffry, Wesley, ’23—915 Knapp St., Flint, Mich. Troeger, Lydia, ’23—106 E. Washington Ave., Des Moines, Iowa. Trogler, Lottie—3335 W. 29th Ave., Denver, Colo. Tubbs, Wm, ’27-’28, and Etheal (Peer), ’20—1815 Ave. B, Scottsbluff, Neb. Tucker, Blanche (Moreland), ’26—2109 N. 12th St., St. Louis, Mo. Tucker, Isaac, and Pearl, ’27—1909 W. Jefferson St., Louisville, Ky. Venz, Emil, 513 First St., Gallipolis, Ohio. Waldfogel, Charles, ’24—915 Leland Ave., Dayton, Ohio. Wallace, Elizabeth, ’22—624 Walnut St., Emaus, Pa. Ward, Hutchins, and Lillian (Anderson), ’27—W. M. U., Eastland, Tex. Weber, Cora, ’19—11377 Acacia, Stockton, Calif. Weigle, Stella, ’19—402 E. High St., Mt. Pleasant, Mich. Weins, Jacob, ’21—1166 Queen St., Medicine Hat, Alta, Canada, Wells, Earl, ’29—A. C. T. S. White, Emergene (Johnson), ’24—R. F. D. 2, Agra, Kan. Whitington, Mae (Shellhammer), 155 Lincoln Ave., Vandergrift, Pa. Wilcox, Grace (Maxwell), Joliet, Ill. Whitehouse, Alma Frances, ’30—47 S. Monroe, Columbus, Ohio. Wiley, Joseph, ’23—Nappanee, Ind. Wilsie, Ethel, ’27—Glenville, Neb. Wilson, Elva, ’28—6915 Yale Ave., Englewood Sta., Chicago, Ill. Wright, Harvey, ’27, and Helen (Holbrook), ’26. Wright, Walker, and Eva (Miller), ’24—Kirkcaldy, Alta, Canada. Wver, Mamie, Mrs., ’26—7 Route, Anderson, Ind. Wyer, Milliard, ’26-’27. Yost, Rebecca (Hager), ’28—Box 2, Benedict, N. Dak. Young, Carrie (Larson), ’19—R. F. D. 2, Arvada, Colo. Young, Edith, ’27—55a Highholborn St., Kingston, Jamaica. Zazanis, Nick, ’22, and Rose (Spiess), ’26—30 El Khulopa St., Chonbral), Cairo, Egypt. Page Ninety-Six ADVERTISEMENTS Layouts and arrangements in this section are hy Marvin Proctor, Advertising Editor. Our advertisers can serve you in tlie hundreds of different ways suggested throughout these pages. We are sure you will profit by patronizing them. Page Ninety-Eight DON ' T SAY BREAD , SAY, CORN-TOP Everybody Can Afford Dietzen’s CORN-TOP BREAD The Large Double Loaf - or - The Long Sliced Loaf I 009 Central Ave. Anderson, Ind. DIETZEN’S BAKERY, INC. Telephone 40 Anderson, Ind. HllfItMMMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMMMMIIIMMMMIMtIIMIIIMMMMIIIIIMMMIIIMMIItllMtMlltMIIIIIIMtIMIIIIIIIIIIMMIMIIHIItIMMIIIMIIIIIItlllllllllMMItl EAST SIDE JERSEY DAIRY E. C. Hardacre WE INVITE YOU TO VISIT OUR MODERN PLANT 0 L -J 1-1 “Once a Customer , Always a Customer “ i i c -i E Page Ninety-Nine Page One Hundred Vita serf TV iv MEADOW go: GOLD CREAM J Y ICE CREAI Smooth Freeze Anderson, Indiana “IT’S PURE—THAT’S SURE PHONE 228 MEADOW GOLD BUTTER MEADOW GOLD CHEESE We Wish to Thank the Senior Class for Their Patronage 11 I I I I I I I 11 I I 11 I ■ I I ■ I I 11 11 ■ I 11 I I 11 11 11II I It II11II I ■ 1111111 111 I I It 11 I 11111 IIII I II)11 I 11•I 1111 I 111111 111 111 I 11tlI I 11 11111■I 11 1111 11 1111 I I I I•I I 11 I I 11II I I IIII I I 11 I 11 I I 11 11 I I 11111 , Drink in Bottles □ Coca Cola Bottling Works PHONE 275 Page One Hundred One What Not Can you imagine?—a character— Herbert Thompson’s hair Virgil Johnson’s eyes Streeter Stuart’s nose Gene Reynolds’ mustache Dave Gaulke’s mouth Edd Baize’s voice Russell Keeney’s neck Walter Ott’s height Lloyd Powell’s feet? Swanee Matthews: ‘ 1 Can a person be punished for something he hasn’t done?” Prof. Weir: “Of course not!” S. M.: “Well, I haven’t prepared my speech for to-day.” Clara Davis: ‘ 1 Ouch! I bumped my crazybone! ’ ’ Adah Crabtree: “Oh, well, comb your hair right, and the bump won’t show.” Chas. Culp: “Do you think it would be foolish for me to marry one who is intellectually inferior ? ’ ’ Fond father: “Worse than foolish—impossible!” Lurline Corlew: “Would you like to take a long walk?” Commie Montgomery (replied joyously) : “Why, I’d love to.” L.C.: “Well, don’t let me detain you!” Paul Froelich (Telegram to school) : “Washout on line— Cannot come.” Reply from school “Come anyway—Borrow a shirt.” Frequent Slips Kenny Ahrendt: Goodnight!—Gee-man-ee! Burd Barwick: Oh, kids! Edna Beaubien: Well, now I like that! Thelma Breckken: Oh, yes! Oral Clemens: Let’s see! Gabriel Dixon: Ye-es-sir! Verl Dodge (to Sneadie) Where is that roommate of yours? Maybrey Evans: Honey! Henry Hartman: Waffles! Waffles! Opal Hayes: Really, don’t you like curly hair? Bee Jones: Ab oot. Clarence June: Say, Guy! Chas. Kissell: ’ello, Brother! Page One Hundred Two ■ . CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS! When You Make Your Otvn Homes Buy 0=3BC==0 WONDER-BREAD SLICED OR UNSLICED =n0C=O Continental Baking Company TAGGART BAKERY 1520 Meridian Street Anderson, Ind. ■ MlllltllMIMtIIIIIMIIIIMIItllllMMMIMtIIIIIIIIMIClfMMIIIIIMItllllllllllllllllMllllltllllllMtIHIHIIIIIIItllllllllllllltMlltlllllllllltIMIIlfMIIIIIHIIIIIIII Serving More People Than Any Other Place in the City! POST OFFICE CAFE MMMMMMIMIttMlimiHMHMMMMMMMIMMIIMI Hundreds declare daily the popularity of this restaurant. Reasons are sufficient! IIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIfllMHIIIIIHIIIIIIMIMIMIIII Courteous Instant Service — Good Food 16 W. 1 1 th Street, Anderson Page One Hundred Three OLT r;as SHERWOOD BRESTWEISER, v TUBBS MARTIN COOK WEIR- RAWLINGS MORRISON ! riii wTlIlMMI Page One Hundred Pour $875,000 LOANED TO CHURCHES Building d In 34 States and 7 Foreign Countries Without the Loss of a Single Dollar Of Any Investor s Money Investment Plans for Every Investment Purpose Insurance Loans Promissory Loans Annuity Bonds Bequest Insurance Life Loan Notes Bequests Burial Funds Savings “Where Money Works for Both You and God” BOARD OF CHURCH EXTENSION AND HOME MISSIONS ANDERSON, INDIANA IIIIMIIIMIIIIIIMmillHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIimillllllHIIIIIMIHIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIMIHIIHIMIHIIHIMIIIIIIIIIHMIllllllllllMIHIIIIIIIIHIIHimillHIII Park Place Church of God, Anderson, Indiana Rev. Albert F. Gray, Pastor WHERE THE STUDENTS WORSHIP Spiritual Worship—Holy Fellowship—Wholesome Instruction Page One Hundred Five Just the Way it Happened By Ellen High SEPTEMBER, 1930 Monday and Tuesday, 15-16: From north, south, east and west we come. How pleasant it is to greet old friends, and to make new ones! Wednesday 17: Brother Morrison in the opening address. He tells us how to overcome temptations, then introduces the faculty! Tuesday 23: Confusion reigns in the dining room; everyone is trying to get himself located at the right table; Wednesday 24: “Hey, me next please! I want some mail—what is my box number and combination? Hurry! 66,right 3, left 2,” etc. Thursday 25: Faculty and students thoroughly enjoy the welcome party given by the Dean of Women. Even Dean Olt for¬ gets his dignity for the evening. Friday 26: We go out to the gym to see the “Ghost Bird” and and are almost afraid to come home in the dark. Monday 29: Initiation for the Freshmen. Poor Freshies, you have our sympathy—we have taken I.Q. tests before. The Missionary Prayer-band meets to-night for the first time this year. Tuesday 30: “Don’t they have any heat in this place?” OCTOBER, 1930 Wednesday 1: Everyone who is tired of sticky fingers after every meal may place his order for three napkins with Ralph Benson. Friday 3: “We would like to have you join our Dramatic Club. Will you?” “Oh, I’ve already promised to join the Belles Lettres Society. ’ ’ Sunday 5: Students begin Young People’s Meetings this evening. Three representatives are chosen to represent us in the Anderson Young People’s Union. Wednesday 8: The noon prayer services held in behalf of the revival are being well attended. Thursday 9: The Student Council receives new recruits from freshman classes. Friday 17: “Boys, we thank you for putti ng a bell over here in Sunset Hall. Now, girls, it’s up to us to make that fudge we promised them.” Wednesday 22: The needs of Japan are made very vivid to us Page One Hundred Six £ N , r£f ffffSL Anderson, Indiana BIGGEST BUSIEST BEST The Home Owned Store—Where Quality, Service, and Value Have Been the Outstanding Features Since 1893 ....min.. mi. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ...min... in it...min i mu i Burt’s Cafeteria “SOMETHING DIFFERENT” Meals Served 11 A.M.—1:30 P.M. 5:00—7:00 P.M. ANDERSON, INDIANA $0 w V 9 Music Store West Side Square Everything Musical • MIIMIMMMMIMMUMIMIMMMMMMIMMMMMIMMMMMMMMIIMMMIMMMMMMMIMIIIIliHMMIMlimillllMIIMIIHIIIIIMIHHIimHIIIIIIIIMIHIIiminHI PARK PLACE SHOE SHOP | I " 1 Expert Shoe Repairing t " J M. L. ROSEBERRY, Proprietor 620 East Eighth Street TELEPHONE 74 E. G. VERNON SON Everything in Coal and Builders’ Supplies North Main Street ANDERSON, INDIANA Page One Hundred Seven by the play “Kimono,” given by the women’s Missionary Society of Park Place Church. Thursday 23: Onr love and prayers go with Brother and Sister Netf as they return to Egypt. Sunday 26: The Freshmen prove their capability by the success¬ ful young people’s service this evening. Great victory marks the close of the evangelistic cam¬ paign in Park Place. Monday 27: Skeptical psychology students witness Egyptian hyp¬ notist perform. Friday 31: That much-announced Hallowe’en party shows a lot of time, work, and thought by the Freshmen Liberal Arts Class. NOVEMBER, 1930 Monday 3: Mrs. Weir instructs the girls in matters of etiquette. Wish someone would feel burdened for the boys! Thursday 6: Gene Reynolds sends us little notes making us wish that “The old account was settled long ago.” Sunday 9: “Bigger and Better Wars,” a play given in young- people’s meeting, convinces us that we ought to put an end to war. Tuesday 11: Grades are out! Such groaning! How few smiles! Saturday 22: How a machine can roll down an embankment with no more serious injury to the occupants than a bump on the head, is more than we can comprehend. However we are very thankful that Bros. Morrison, Olt, Berry, Brown, and McCreary are back again, whole. Monday 24: Phidelah Rice, the biggest sensation of the semester here! Belles Lettres is on the map to stay! Tuesday 25: Seventy-seven students attend the city-wide Young- People’s Rally. Thursday 27 : Thanksgiving holidays begin! Some lucky boys and girls are going home. Friday 28: Open house night! Lots of visitors, peanut hulls and late hours. DECEMBER, 1930 Monday 1: Everybody back from vacation, ready to dig until Christmas vacation. Just three more weeks! Friday 5: Walter Dimba informs us that Africa has the best climate to be found anywhere. Wednesday 10: We receive another call from a man of Macedonia. Friday 12: “All classes meet in chapel at 12: 35 to have pictures made for the annual.” “Let’s have a few people down Page One Hundred Eight NOT CLOTHES AT THE LOWEST PRICE BUT THE BEST CLOTHES AT THE PRICE! ON© Department Store for Men Selz Shoes—Worthy Companions to Bing’s Better Clothes Meridian Street Anderson, Indiana ......••him.hiiiiiiiiimhh .. Jj SPORTING GOODS SHERWIN WILLIAMS I AUTO ACCESSORIES PAINTS-VARNISHES HARDWARE Kaufman S HAVE IT Bath Room Fixtures Plumbing Supplies PHONES 409-410 Seventh and Meridian Streets Anderson, Indiana Page One Hundred Nine here in the front—don’t everybody go to the back.” Friday 19: Away to their homes and to their friends the students go! Tuesday 23: “Say, haven’t I a package? Two? Hurray!” Wednesday 24: Popcorn balls from Mr. and Mrs. Linn and enough home-made candy to pass around several times, from Mrs. Byrum, add much to the annual Christmas Eve. JANUARY, 1931 Thursday 1: Amateurs spend much time wiping up the ice. Sore shins and soiled sweate rs are common. Why? Ice skating is in vogue. Saturday 3: Loud hand clapping and cheering in the dining room proclaim to the returning students that they are indeed welcome. Tuesday 20: Wednesday 21 Thursday 22: Saturday 10: Huntington team wins score; College team wins honor. It certainly is good to see so many ministers com¬ ing in for the Goodwill and Fellowship Confer¬ ence. Chicken and chicken gravy! Yum, yum! Thank you, Dale. Goodwill Conference ends with goodwill. Monday 26: Cram, cram! ’Tis the week of exams. Friday 30: First semester over. How time does fly! FEBRUARY, 1931 Saturday 7: Gerald Smith treats students to much-appreciated recital in chapel to-night. Wednesday 11: Students are privileged to hear the famous “Lincoln Address” hv Oswald Ryan. Friday 13: Sister Weir’s Elizabethan Literature class puts on “The Jew of Malta” in true Elizabethan style. Tuesday 17: Mr. Whistler, state inspector of schools and colleges, wonders why everybody is so nice. There’s a reason. Friday 20: Nation-wide day of prayer. Friday 27: “How much missionary reading have you done?” “Did you know this is the last day of the reading contest?” MARCH, 1931 Friday 13: Who said this was an unlucky day? For Ball State Teachers College perhaps, but not " for our affirmative and negative teams. Saturday 14: Wendel Wentworth Weir! Welcome wee one! Tuesday 17: Sophs teach Freshmen not to be so fresh, by pulling victory over them in basketball. Page One Hundred Ten FROCKS COATS SHOES MILLINERY “CATHEDRAL OF FASHIONS ” ....mil...in..... THE SIGN OF QU ALITY OUR SLOGAN “As good as the best, better than the rest. ' We Are Members of the A. A. C. D. and are responsible to our customers in giving them a COURTEOUS, DEPENDABLE SERVICE HIGGINS SON CLEANING and PRESSING 31 7 Cottage Ave. Call 1763 — I Veil Do the Rest Page One Hundred Eleven Wednesday 18: Most of us have decided we must work a bit hard¬ er, since looking at the Dean’s record of our grades. Thursday 19: Seniors beat the Sophomore backetball team. APRIL, 1931 Wednesday 1: Phoney phone calls. “Here’s a note for you.” Thursday 9: Sign on bulletin board: “Stephenson and Thompson —champion horse shoe pitchers.” Monday 13: What is spring fever anyway ? I must have it. Wednesday 15: Consternation reigns! Every individual must wash his left arm and present it for vaccination. Thursday 16: John Lackey is tried and found guilty for his fail¬ ure to take advantage of an opportunity to sell an annual. Friday 17: We have an Arbor Day program and plant three trees: A birch, tulip, and spruce, dedicated to Bros. Mor¬ rison, Olt, and Cook respectively, and the gift of Prof, and Mrs. Cook. Tuesday 28: Our boys do know how to play baseball! They take the game from a High School team, 5-3. Thursday 30: Did someone say that work day was only a play day? Just give him a pick or shovel, or a bucket and scrub- brush and see if he doesn’t change his mind. MAY, 1931 Friday 1: Can you imagine the President and Dean granting our petition for a holiday to go on an outing? They must have worked ha rd yesterday themselves. Friday 15: The Park Place young people give their annual ban¬ quet for the students. We appreciate their kindness very much. Saturday 16: We notice that Prof. Weir is out to-day without his spats. Friday 29: Prof. Hartselle’s recital is all that we expected—and we expected a lot. JUNE, 1931 Friday 5: Brother Clausen’s recital each year is one thing we will miss dreadfully when we are gone. Sunday 7: President Morrison delivers the baccalaureate sermon with his usual wealth of humor, instruction, and good counsel. Tuesday 9: « Wednesday 10: Thursday 11: Friday 12: Commencement—a glad time, and a sad time Exams are on us again. So is camp meeting and the end of school. Oh, how hard it is to study! 7 • Page One Hundred Twelve SERVICE TRUCKING and : DELIVERY COMPANY W. W. DeVORS Trucking, Local or Long Distance Anytime, Any Place—Call and Let’s Talk It Over j —Service and Price Guaranteed— 1 Phone 1509 1415 W. 8th St., Anderson, Ind. O. D. Hardacre Servus Grocery □ 702 Union Ave. 11 111 111 ■ III II11 111 1 llllllll II 11 1 lllllllllllll II lllllll II lllllllllllllllll nil IIIIII lllllllt III tt IIIIIIIH II III 11 1II III It I ' I ■ t lllll IMIIII 11 II 111 III II lilt IHIIMI 11 III I III " WHOLESALE FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Moulton Smith Co. □ “Where Quality Rules " E 116-1118 Main Street Anderson, Indiana ... I M II11II111II i II11II M II11MIIII.llllllll ... 111111111111111111111111111111| 11111| ROYAL STAR FOOD PRODUCTS HOME OF U-N-U-S-U-A-L FOODS ROYAL STAR LINE Canned Vegetables, Fruits, Coffee, Oats and Many Other Products McMahan : Leib Co. ANDERSON, IND. Page One Hundred Thirteen $ TIME TO EAT—TRY THE ! Y. M. C. A. CAFETERIA I Home cooked food. Prices that please. = Special Rooms for Business or Social Lunches, E Dinners and Banquets. E min For Reservations—Phone 702 E Mer y‘ Pres,on IIMIMIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIIIIIMIIMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMf IIIIIIIMIIIIIMMtlMMMIMIMMIIIIMIIMIMMMIMIMMMlillMMMIMlimiMIMIIMMIMIMIMIMM 4 s X When You Need Gas and Oil Come to GOSPEL TRUMPET FILLING STATION R. D. Shultz I Electrician [ Phone 5080 E h HMHIIIIIIIIIIttlllllMIIIttlllMIIIIHIIIIIMMHIIIIIHIHlllllllMiMHiiHiHii “ AMICK MONUMENT CO. j Quality Memorials Phone 4334 | High and Union Sts. Anderson, Ind. = Telephone 507 THE F. C. CLINE LUMBER COMPANY □ Retail Lumber and Millwork E 428-432 Main Street ANDERSON IIHIIMIIIIItlllHMMIIIIIIIIII||||M|||||||H|||H||||||ai||t||||||||Mi a |||||,,,,,H,H|||,| | | | |,, M H,||, | || |M |, | , IIHIIII ,1111111111,11111, mill MMMMMMIMmMM SANITARY BARBER SHOP “Let Us Do Your Barbering” “Bill " Gray, Proprietor Ladies Welcome Eighth Street, Park Place The Broadcaster official organ of your Alma Mater, wishes for you many years of fruitful service to God and your fellow-men. Won’t you keep in touch with your class mates and many friends through the school paper? It is not enough for you to merely leave your subscription paid up for a few years in advance. You ought to feel responsible to write something concerning your work and send it in regularly so that the Alumni Section of your school paper shall never have to go begging. We are depending upon the class of ’31 to help us make the Broadcaster the kind of a paper they desire it to be. Managing Editor L Page One Hundred Fourteen Food We Cater to Needs of Hotels, Restaurants, Clubs, Bakers and Institutions No. 10 ( Gallon ) Cans J. P. Michael Co. J.P.M. AND FAYETTE BRANDS INDIANAPOLIS, IND. QUALITY GROCERIES AND MEATS Phone 1913 ABBOTT’S Member of Anderson Service Stores, Inc. 1011 E. Eighth St. Anderson, Ind. • IMMMMIMMIIMUMtMMMMIIMMMIMMMMMMMMIMMMMIMMMMMMMMIIMMMIMMMIMMIMMMMIMMMIMMIMMMIMMMMIIMIIIIMIMIMIIIIIMIMIIIMMI BOOH 3£LL£ ?S ST A T O VB0S 1027 Meridian St. IHtMMHMIMMMHMMIIMMtMMMHIItHtlllHHHIMMHIlHMMMIMHMIMIttMIMHHMHIMMHIIttHMMHIMMMHHMMIMIIHHHMHHIHHHIlHHHHHHHM BROS. Phone 240 ANDERSON, IND. c 11 Phones: Lollege Campus Oarage 8hol _ 2015 A. C. Beamer, Proprietor Res. Cottage 2 GENERAL AUTO AND MACHINE REPAIRING; NEW BATTERIES; TIRES AND ACCESSORIES East Fifth Street —:— Next to Gospel Trumpet Company Special Attention Given to Students and Camp-Meeting Folks 1 • MMtMMMIIIM t IMMMIIIMIMIMHIIIIMMMM 1 IMMI Ml I MMMt MMIMMMMMIMMMMI MMIMMMMMMIM t MM MMIIII MMMIIM IMMMMMI MII MMIIMIM IM t M Milt White Top Confectioner 704 E. 8th St. P.P. h 0 Soft Drinks—Candies Sodas and Patent Drugs E. J. SMITH SERVE - U - WELL Grocery and Market —Free Delivery— Phone 907 Page One Hundred Fifteen WORK DAY Page One Hundred Sixteen Rev. Herbert M. Riggle, Sec. Foreign Missionary Enterprise of the Church of God Has a representative work in the following countries— Africa, Egypt, Syria, India, China, Japan, Jamaica, Trini¬ dad, Barbados, South America, Canal Zone, and most countries in Europe. Supports 55 missionaries including the children, 75 native workers, and partially supports 11 workers in Europe. Has about 50 churches, 49 schools, and two large central missions in British East Africa; around 50 congregations in Jamaica with a membership of more than 1,500; Barbados, 10 congregations; Trinidad, eight churches; in Shillong, India, under J. J. M. Nichols-Roy, a church of more than 2,000, and so on around the world. The greatest, most fruitful, and important phase of church work to-day. We issue Annuity Bonds which pay from 5 % to 8% income guaranteed for a lifetime. A perfectly safe investment. Write for particulars. Our work is supported by the free-will offerings of the church. Send your contributions direct to— MISSIONARY BOARD OF THE CHURCH OF GOD ANDERSON, IND. ..I...........mi SOUTH SIDE CHURCH OF GOD Meridian and Twenty-fourth St. ANDERSON, INDIANA J. C. Thompson, Pastor “The Church That Serves ' Ptige One Hundred Seventeen What Not Jolin Lackey: Don’t you think this would be all right. What do you think? Could you forget — Ruth Zimmerman’s walk? Elmer Yerden’s kindness? Margaret Witherspoon’s silent consonants? Grace Torgerson? J. Thompson’s “strong” arm? Dorothy Templin’s deliberations? Ada Sommers laugh? Sneadie’s doughnuts—potato chips? The Cook? Sexton’s tenor voice? Ida Senter’s helpfulness? Leslie Russell’s words: “Well, now, I’ll tell you”? Jessie Reust’s bow tie? Everett Reeder’s hearty appetite? Thomas Price’s perseverance in music? Emaline Powell’s willingness? Georz Jorgenson: “Do they ring two bells at this school?” Eustace Johnson: “No, they ring the same one twice!” Landowner: “Don’t you see that this pasture is private?” Grace Rosenberger. “Mister, we’re from A.C. T. S., and we don’t read things marked Private .” Isabelle Lowe (in Sociology Class) : “Doesn’t it look funny to see a little man helping a big woman around ? Lucille Kardatzke: “That’s just custom, I guess!” George Palmer: “No, that’s necessary.” Prof. Linn: “Did you have a question, Mr. Wells?” Earl: “No, I was just fighting flies.” Pat: “I have a new French Song Book.” Mignon: “I have too. Mine has either the words or music. I forgot which. ’ ’ Laude Hays: “I always make a practice of saving iust what I think.” J J Cleo Line: “Good! We’ll have a nice quiet evening.” Frankie” Pouch: “Is Ernest Augustine a graduate of this school? ’ ’ Selma Gunderson: “No, lie’s the custodian.” “Frankie” (whispering to Sneadie) : “I don’t know what kind of religion that is.” Page One Hundred eighteen Seniors Sap, “Dick’s Pies Satisfy” Scientifically Home Made Try Them at the Camp-Meeting We shall be glad to have you visit our modern plant Phone 1119 16th and Lincoln Streets Anderson, Indiana Reliable Service Since Eighteen Hundred Eighty-Six Read-Canaday Co. Wholesale Grocers E i-1 B 1018 Main Street Anderson, Indiana iiiiiimi.I.IIIIIIII.....miiiiii ...mini MEATS For Flavor, Variety and Appetite Appeal H C BRAND ARE IN DEMAND Try Our Sausages, Cooked Hams, Bacon, and Fresh Pork and Beef i: Hughes-Curry Packing Company All Our Meats Are U.S. Government Inspected Best Wishes to the Graduating Classes from l 1869 JJ. (3. Pernj dr Qo. (Incorporated) s Distributor of VERIFIED, TROJAN and CADET BRANDS of CANNED FRUITS, VEGETABLES, and JAMS E Telephone Lincoln 5327—5328 620 S. Capitol Ave. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Page One Hundred Nineteen Page One Hundred Twenty DO YOU HAVE A BLIND FRIEND? Why not subscribe for a periodical he can read and enjoy in his great solitude? Or write to our Librarian and have your friend supplied with good reading material from the Free Circulating Library? THE DEPARTMENT FOR THE BLIND HAS FOUR WORTHY ENDEAVORS— It publishes the International Sunday School Lesson for the Blind, the Gospel Trumpet for the Blind, a monthly religious paper. Books for the Blind, and maintains a Free Circulating Library. Send All Donations and Inquiries to Gospel Trumpet Company DEPARTMENT FOR THE BLIND Anderson, Indiana iiiiiiiiiiiHMiiMiiiMiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiminiiiiMmiMimiiiiiiiinmiMiiiiMiiMiMiMiiiiiMiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiMmiiiiiimiiniiiiiiiMMiiiiiiiii If Tve can ' t save you money on your clothes We don ' t I vant your business THE HOME OF HART, SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES, STETSON AND MALLORY HATS, MANHATTEN AND ENRO SHIRTS AND NETTLETON SHOES You not only get QUALITY here, you get the newest styles and patterns too. 0 0 SCHUSTER BROS., O.P.O. Eighth and Main Streets The Quality Corner The Store of Greater Values ANDERSON, INDIANA Page One Hundred Twenty-One WHEN YOU THINK OF FLOWERS THINK OF □ i-1 Klus Greenhouse I Z 1 a Phone 308 630 High Street Triangle Wholesale Electric Co. X X See Us for All Kinds of Electric ;» Supplies Our Prices Are Right Full Delivery Service X X Phone 464 109 E. 9th St. ANDERSON. IND. .II.nil II I III! I mil II III I I I.II.Illllll.■IIMIMIMIII 11111111111111 I I II III II III.I ■■ I I I I I I ■ 1..I ..I.. mIIIIIIMIMIIMIM SCENIC BACKGROUNDS in Churches A Church is much beautified by the addi¬ tion of an appropriate scene back of the pul¬ pit or baptistry. These can be painted on the wall or on canvas. Prices reasonable. WM. A. BIXLER SCENIC ARTIST Anderson, Indiana A few churches thus dec orated: Church of God at South Bend, Ind., Whittier, and Pomona, Calif., and others. You Can Spend More Money But You Cannot Buy a Better Refrigerator Than PURE ICE Our Refrigerators have been per¬ fected in tune with the times approved for temperatures and £ smartly styled. l _i White Frost Ice Co. INC. Anderson Largest Manufacturers and Distillers of Both Distilled and Raw Water Pure Ice. = Phone 80 3th and Main Page One Hundred Tieenty-Ttvo Your Feet— The Only Part of Your Body That Must Be Fitted Perfectly— ARE THEY? WILLIAMS SHOE STORE WEST SIDE SQUARE ANDERSON IIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIIIIIIHMIllimiMIIIIIIIHIIIIMIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMIIMIIIIHIIMIMHIIIIIIIMIIHIIIIIIIIIIMIM GRAND LAUNDRY COMPANY We give you quality and service with our fleet of white trucks — Leave Your Bundle With — HERBERT THOMPSON College Dormitory :: ANDERSON Telephone - 26 INDIANA IIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIMIMMlimilllMIIIMIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIMIMIIIimillMIIIIIIMMMIIMmilMIIMMMMIIIMMIMIIMII ' STAR SHOE AND HAT SHOP Shoe Shining Parlor for Ladies and Gents We do expert Hat Cleaning and Shoe Repairing 918 Meridian Hotel Anderson ANDERSON, INDIANA ItmiMIIIIMHIIIHIIIMIIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHtlMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIHIIIIHHIIIIIHIHIIIIIIHIIIHmiMMIHIIHIIimmilimilHI A Good Place to Trade The Peterson Lumber and Coal Company Lumber, Coal, Building Supplies Office and Yard Corner Ohio and Columbus Avenues Phone 4189 Anderson, Ind. Page One Hundred Twenty-Three Piige One Hundred Twenty-Four Golden Anniversary 1881-1931 GOSPEL TRUMPET COMPANY ANDERSON, INDIANA Office and plant of the Gospel Trumpet Company T HE Gospel Trumpet Company is the publishing plant of the Church of God reformation movement. It publishes a large line of religious literature, books, tracts, Sunday school quarterlies, both Uniform and Graded, Sunday school periodicals, and the general church organ, the Gospel Trumpet. Tlie Company carries a large line of general religious books. Any book in print will be gotten for our customers. This valuable service is free. Besides this we carry a large supply of Sunday school goods, Bibles of all kinds, New Testaments, etc. Cur business is to serve the church and the public whatever your wants may be in the religious literature field be free to write. We are eager to help you. The company maintains an up-to-date print shop where your printing needs will be well taken care of. Estimates cheerfully fur¬ nished. D. W. Patterson, General Manager Supplement pour preaching with the printed message Page One Hundred Twenty-Five Page One Hundred Tuenty-Six Eyes Examined PIERRE GEPHART Optometrist 451 Citizens Bank Bldg. Glasses Fitted M. A. AUSTIN, M. D. Greetings , Seniors ........IIHUM. ■ ■■■...... CONGRATULATIONS , SENIORS Official Photographer for This Annual FORKNER’S STUDIO West Side Square W. R. Forkner Otis R. Forkner „„„„„„ . . ......... .... . .... DR. R. E. RITTER I Rogers electric co. Greetings, Seniors FRIGIDAIRE 111 l ' 2 Meridian St. | Everything Electrical MM MM.. Get Your Favorite Magazine and Netvspaper from the Anderson News Co. 9th and Meridian, Anderson, Ind. I 1 6 E. 10th St. Eyes EXAMINED Not Merely Tested for Vision Freeman Optical Co. Phone 506 Page One Hundred Twenty-Seven Farewell On a day in June in one of the Sommers an Abbott from Dayton was making to Harmon to visit the Sexton. Up in a Higli Crabtree that Towers above the Street he saw Ott but a Good Hal-de-man. He was the faithful Stuart of a Berry-man. He carried Greene Schields and a Pouch in which were Neif Nichols to pay the Price of the meat to Cook for the Reeder, but he Lackey enough to By-rum. He Wills to Dodge the Rich Miller and Pe-y-ton to those who (S)need it. At the Wells near the Woods is a Senter where the birds Reust. Around this is the Lau-camp where he Wills to Turner ’round and Be-a-man. He doesn’t want any Moore to say, “Ahrendt you ashamed 0 ?” He Gaulke to the Hoi-Brook fully determined to take his Irons and make some Sparks at the Base of the old Crabtree where he Will live in his Gray house until he come to the end of his Line. “Farewell a word that must he, and hath been A sound which makes us linger; — yet — fareivell.” Page One Hundred Twenty-Eight 27


Suggestions in the Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) collection:

Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.