Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1934 volume:
" Life is a pure flame, and ive live an invisible sun within us.” —Sir Thomas Brown THE ECHCEf cr ANDERSON COLLEGE AND TDEOLOGICAE SE HINADT 1934 COPyDIODT 1934 Dr EDOAD 4IEEIAM$ Editor-in-Chief DAVID OADLDE Business Manager THE ECECE 1934 PUBLISHED By THE STUDENT BCUr CE SNBEDSCN CCLLEGE AND TUECLCeiCAL SEMIN SPy SNBEDSCN, INDIANA Campus Seen from Southwest Corner THE EHEPCSE CE THIS DCCH TS to mark the passing of another milestone in the history and growth of Anderson College; to offer our readers a glimpse of the activities of the past year in the College; to afford the student body a memorial of the year 1933-’34. The staff has planned the book with the intention of creating a record of the year in College, but at the same time with an eye to the future of Anderson College and Theological Seminary, therefore, we have attempted to combine realistic elements of our school life with the traditions of the past, making a book which embraces both the modernistic and the traditional trends in yearbooks. We hereby respectfully submit the results of our combined efforts for your approval. The Staff of the 1934 " Echoes " WHAT THIS ECCH CONTAINS VIEWS ANE SNAESECTS EEEICATICN AEA4INISTEATICN CLASSES ATEEETICS ACTIVITIES EEATCEES VIEWS ANE SNAESECTS Twin Oaks on West Campus « i sure 8ri.QW 4v ci F v»%v. Lone-sontM, Pint rr(4A forced IftAdvA i IK prii ' f 4 ' tr P SS aKS££ m fv H ‘- |PS| 7jr 7 jHU f j o|| 1 1 1- _ «■ F ' Jl H fl sw . ' • " J j |B FiS 9 Mi R ' f Northwest Corner of Campus from West Court Room -rAa-Ves ' We ' ll tdVi.e a, p» Second Semester Students Tear stein. Fdmi.i Piecrust Mi(«, ‘n CcKveir Ktis SO years from novi Absent-Minded AdK ' . Q.W Wend 1 GnA DEDICATION IN APPCCCIATICN rr HERE is a home in Anderson which - is known for its hearty welcome to the students in Anderson College and Theological Seminary. When they are homesick, or when they need a place to gather for a social evening, this hos¬ pitable home is ever open to them. The father in this home is Earl L. Martin, a teacher in the Seminary. Two of the children, Helen and Dan, are students in the College. It is to this noble Chris¬ tian family that we gratefully and lov¬ ingly dedicate this volume of the Echoes. " Opinion in good men is but knoivledge in the making. " —Milton ADMINISTCATICN JOHN ARCH MORRISON, D.D., President A true son of that famous Erin of the New World, the Ozarks, he is a master artist of living, a man whose genial personality never loses its poise, whose buoyantly healthful spirit sees the bright colors in life and spreads a wholesome optimism, whose unfailing faith in human nature inspires trustworthiness of character, whose loyalty makes him the champion of the man whose back is turned. GEORGE RUSSELL OLT, Ph.B., A.B., A.M., LL.D., Dean A man whom the tyranny of things has not conquered, whose joy in working glorifies the work, who is powerful enough to have himself in his own power, w ' ho is human enough to be genuinely religious, appreciative enough to see the virtues of others, and resourceful enough to be an ever-appreciated friend. OTTO F. LINN, A.B., A.M., B.S., Ph.D. (Pending) Phillips University University of Chicago Professor of Greek and New Testament ”A true scholar, and conscientious ' ’ WALTER S. HALDEMAN, B.Th., M.S. in Education, Ph.D. (Pending) Anderson College and Theological Seminary Northwestern University Professor of Religious Education ’’Learned and patient” HENRY C. CLAUSEN, B.Mus. Moody Bible Institute Jordon Conservatory of Music Professor of Vocal Music ”A cheerful, music-loving soul” EARL L. MARTIN, B.Th. Steelville Normal School, Mo. Houston Normal School, Texas Anderson College and Theological Seminary Columbia University Emory University Professor of Pastoral Theology, Introductory Bible, and Systematic Theology " Broadminded, beloved, happy” HERBERT A. SHERWOOD Taylor University Garrett Biblical Institute Ohio University Student Pastor " The students’ friend, beloved for his spiritual ivarmth” CARL KARDATZKE, M.A. B.D., Ph.D. Taylor University Anderson College and Theological Seminary Kentucky Wesleyan Columbia University University of Kentucky Professor of Education " Jovial, cooperative, much in demand” AMY K. LOPEZ, B.A., B.D., M.A. Anderson College and Theological Seminary University of Wisconsin Columbia University Dean of Women, Professor of English " A quiet and scholarly woman, a firm and careful teacher” HAROLD E. ACHOR, A.B, LL.B. Indiana Central College Indiana University Law School Professor of Public Speaking " The hard -IV or king debaters’ genie” CECIL H. HARTSELLE, B.Mus. New England Conservatory Chicago Musical College Cincinnati Conservatory of Music Salzburg, Austria Professor of Piano, Theory, and Voice " Inspiring, master of his work despite of ha)idicap” ALMA L. HUSTON, A.B. Indiana University Instructor in French " Petite, dignified, ladylike ' ' GEORGE D. MONTAGUE, A.B. Anderson College and Theological Seminary Mississippi College Instructor in History " Mississippi’s best, beloved for his good nature’ ADAM W. MILLER Missionary to Japan " The happy missionary, as sunny as Japan itself’ EVERETT BOYER Coach of Basketball " Businesslike, loyal, thorough, disciplined” CLASSES GRADUATE STGGCNTS Alvina Koglin A.B., A. C. T. S. Secretary to Editor of Gospel Trumpet George Montague A.B., Mississippi U. Instructor in History and Chemistry Alma Huston A.B., Indiana U. Instructor m French and Mathematics Moses Sing-Dung Swen M.S., Purdue U. Ph.D., University of Illinois ' Tj once reason drives the cloud away, Truth breaks upon us with resistless day.” —Pope $ENI€I $ Lottie Alma Brown Tulare, California Religious Education Certificate " There is always profitable labor for those ivho like to u ' ork” Secretary-Treasurer Student Volunteer Union, 2 Sunday-School Teacher, Park Place, 1, 2 Secretary-Treasurer, Seminary Freshmen, 1 Secretary-Treasurer, Seminary Sophomores, 2 Alumni Editor, Echoes, 2 (To matron): " O. K.” Ruby Irene Clark Religious Education Certificate " Trueness to purpose will win success " Librarian, 1, 2 Glad Tidings Chorus, 1, 2 Student Volunteer Union, 1, 2 Civitas Class, 1 Welfare Home Committee, 1, 2 Athaneum, 1 (To Professor Haldeman): " Where did you leave the key to the library? " Oral Wray Clemens Oakland, California Bachelor of Theology " A calm spirit begets confidence " College Male Quartet, 1, 2, 3 Music Club, 1 Student Volunteer Union, 2, 3, 4 Civitas Class, 2 Philomathian, 2 State Chairman of Finance Committee, S. V. M., 4 Chairman of Publicity, Crusaders, Park Place, 3 Student Council, 2 " Folks, this is my wife " Marie Sperry Clemens Hamilton, Ohio Religious Education Certificate ”D}scjpli)ie is ahcays right " ' Secretary of Student Volunteer Union, 3 Student Council, 3 Student Volunteer Union, 2, 3, 4 Women’s Athletics, 3 (1 0 Clem): " Hai’e you hung the clothes yet ? " ' Myra Grey Cogswell Anderson, Indiana Religious Education Certificate " The happy smile fuaketh many friends for its owner " ’ Class Secretary, 1 Beginners Department Superintendent, P. P., 1 Primary Department Superintendent, P. P., 2 Gospel Trumpet Company Employee, 1, 2 ”1 want you to tell a story in Sunday school some of these Sundays” Luc:ille Virginia Fenton Springfield, Ohio Bachelor of Arts " Thoughts well expressed, words aptly spoken " " Junior Program Committee, 3 French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 Echoes Artist, 2 Music Club, 2 Philomathian, 2 " Don’t look at me in that tone of voice " " David Walter Gaulke Grand Forks, North Dakota Bachelor of Arts " Alert to opportunity, bold to do the right " Class President, 3, 4; Vice President, 1 Debate, 1, 2, 3, 4; Forensic Club, 1 Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Letter man, 2, 4 Student Council, 1, 2, 3 Student Volunteer Union, 2, 3, 4; Delegate to Buffalo, 2 First Editor, Orange and Black, 2; Sports Editor, 3 Dramatic Club, 4; " Ba Thane” Cast, 4; " Kasim,” 2; " Mother Mine,” 1 Echoes Staff, 3; Business Manager, 4 Athaneum, 2 " What a man” Eva Clare Kardatzke Chicago, Illinois Bachelor of Arts " Ejficiency is an up-to-date virtue " College Women’s Quartet, 1, 2 Tennis Champion, Mixed Doubles and Women’s Singles, 1 Women’s Basketball, 1 President Literary Society, 1 Athletic Editor, Echoes, 2 Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 4 Ministerial Association, 1 " Have you seen my husband? " Lucille Grace Kardatzke Elmore, Ohio Bachelor of Arts " Speak well the best you know, then let others speak” Dramatic Club, 2 Student Volunteer Union, 4 French Club, 3, 4 Sunday School Worker, Park Place Church, 4 " My brother is dumb yet " Daniel Sidney Wa rner Monroe McBride, British Columbia, Canada Bachelor of Divinity ”I co dcl wish niy days to he, Boinid to each by natural piety” Chemistry Laboratory Instructor, 6 Senior Editor, Echoes, 6 Dramatic Club, 1 Choral Club, 1 Glad Tidings Chorus, 2 " That seems logical enough " Laura Helen Percy Anderson, Indiana Bachelor of Theology " Worthy of responsibility, Artistic in taste” Editor of Young People’s Eriend and Shining Light Religious Education Board " A morning glory at my tvindow satispes me more than the metaphysics of books” Margaret Schaber Sherwood, Oregon Religious Education Certificate " Good humor is always shared” Welfare Home Worker, 1, 2 Sunday-School Teacher, Park Place Church, 2 Women’s Athletics, 1 Philomathian 1 Chorus, 1, 2 " Isn ' t that a crazy thing?” Paul Edgar Williams East Saint Louis, Illinois Bachelor of Arts ' ' If you ivant a thing clone on time, ask a busy man to do it” Editor, Orange and Black, 3 Editor, Echoes, 4; Circulation Manager 2, 4 " Ba Thane” Cast, 4 Debate, 4 Ministerial Association, 2 Vice President Student Council, 4 Philomathian, 2 President, Special Students, 1 President, Athletic Association, 4 ' ' May I see you for a minute?” Mildred Allen Williams East Saint Louis, Illinois Certificate in Piano ' ' Quiet of spirit, sociable in manners” Ministerial Association, 1 Superintendent of Beginners Department, P. P., 1 Alumni Secretary, 1 Literary Society, 1 ' ' I’ll see Edgar about it” Edith Young Kingston, Jamaica, British West Indies Bachelor of Divinity ' ' Busy for the sake of right” Associate Editor, Echoes, 1 Assistant Instructor in English, A. C. T. S., 1922 Missionary to British West Indies, 1927-1933 ' ' I don ' t know a thing about this lesson” Herbert William Thompson Kings Mountain, Kentucky Bachelor of Theology " A happy heart sin get h out of its abundance of joy” Dramatic Club, 1, 2; " Ba Thane” Cast, 4 Choral Club, 1 Student Council, 1, 2, 3, 4 College Quartet, 2, 3, 4 " Is that really the truth?” Jewell Horne Beckett Moss, Mississippi Bachelor of Arts ”A cheery smile is never out of place” Class Secretary, 3, 4 Sunday-School Worker, 3, 4 ”W ell, am I slow!” Steele C. Smith Vandergrift, Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts ”A sunny person, willing to he busy, is alirays in demand” Business Manager, Echoes, 2 Sunday-School Worker, 2 Jail Worker, 1, 2 Director of Physical Education, 3 Pastor at Oklahoma City, Okla. " There ' s a fly in the ointment " UNCERCLASSMCN HCPErUL JLNICCS Juniors—not such an important title as our Senior brothers bear, but one with nearly as much meaning. One man has said that the Junior class was the choice group of the school. Let us analyze that statement. Two years ago we were Freshmen—bash¬ ful, homesick, afraid of the new, and assured of the fact that we knew everything. One year ago we were Sophomores, gradually finding out there were a few things that we did not know and were becoming more flexible as other ideas were presented to us. Now we are Juniors. We have discovered that we are living in a great world and that there are many more phases to it than the one we had built our life’s hope upon. Life means service—not in one channel alone, but in each path of life. The Junior class has lived up to that reputation for she has contributed to each phase of the college curriculum as well as forming other intercollegiate contacts. Our class President, Herman Smith, is not only popular in the College as President of the Student Council, Editor of the " Orange and Black,’’ Junior Editor of the " Echoes, " Debater, and basketball player, but is well known throughout the church by the contacts he has made through the College Quartet. Myrtle Brown, Vice President of the class, is a very efficient Superintendent of the Beginners Department in Park Place Sunday school. Welcome Plough, Secretary and Treasurer, has made a successful record for the past three years on the Women’s Debate team. She is also an excellent musician and basketball player. Elmer Kardatzke, who spent two years at Warner Memorial, is the chairman of the Social Committee for the Junior and Senior Banquet. He is on the basketball team, is president of the Park Place Young People’s Society, and Joke Editor of the " Orange and Black. " Cecil Brown is our Senior Cheer Leader, Junior Representative to the Student Council, and an accomplished debater. Lima Lehmer is the Eeatures Editor of the " Echoes, " Exchange Editor of the " Orange and Black,” and State Secretary of the Student Volunteer Union. Claire Shultz is a member of the basketball team and did some very good playing throughout the year. He is our " Orange and Black” Art Editor, too. Wendell Byrd is one of our best basketball players. Opal Hayes assists Professor Montague in keeping his fine disposition throughout Greek and chemistry classes. Selma Koehn is our star Greek student. She is not content with less than an " Alpha.” The Junior Class believes that she has done her part by contributing her talents to such a worthy cause as Anderson College. —H. S. S. Iieft to right, Top Row: Herman Smith, Lima Lehmer, Wendell Byrd, Selma Koehn. Bottom Row: Welcome Plough, Claire Shultz, Myrtle Brown, Elmer Kardatzke. JLNiei S OFFICERS President .Herman Smith Vice President .Myrtle Brown Secretary-Treasurer .Welcome Plough Student Council Representative .Cecil Brown SCPHISTICATED SCPPCAiCPCS The Sophomore Class of this year has emerged small in number, but not in accom¬ plishments. The class as a whole has not featured in anything outstanding; yet every individual member has been a loyal booster of Anderson College, and we feel proud to be represented by some notable and most interesting characters. To begin with, several of our members are on the " Echoes” Staff. Emily Sperry is Advertising Manager; our little artist from the Keystone State, Esther Williams, is the Art Editor; Dan Martin is Photograph Editor; and Mrs. Rowe is Class Editor. Joyce Higgins is Associate Editor of the " Orange and Black,” our weekly journal; Chris Bachman the Business Manager; and Dan Martin the Advertising Manager. Anderson College has always maintained the very highest ideals and Christian standards. The Sophomore Class is one hundred per cent Christian this year, with five ordained ministers and several prospective gospel workers. In the field of sports, Dan Martin and Cecil Byrd are among the best men on the basketball squad. Several of our girls helped organize the Girls’ Pep Club, of which Esther Williams is Vice President and Louise Hagan Cheer Leader. Miss Hagan and John Sayre are members of the College Cheer Leaders’ team and have shown much ability in leading yells and school songs. In the field of music our class has a small part. Wilford Wood is first tenor of the College Male Quartet, and Joyce Higgins and Louise Hagan are members of the Young Ladies’ Quartet. Two of our members, Dan Martin and Joyce Higgins, hold positions on the Men’s and Women’s Debate team, respectively. Loren Owen, from Georgia, is President of the Christian Crusaders of the Park Place Church. Sunny Florence Flanagan from Mobile, Alabama, Leona Burke, and Mrs. Rowe are ex-school teachers. Altogether this is one of the busiest, happiest classes in the College. We deeply appreciate the fine spirit of sacrificial service and helpfulness on the part of all of our Professors. —L R. Left to right, Top Row: C. Byrd, G. Brunk, M. Ashman, V. Patterson, L. Hagan, F. Bishop, H. Miller, E. Sperry. Second Row: C. Bachman, M. Schaber, J. Higgins, H. Beckett, B. Bright. H. Kesecker. Third Row: P. Flanagan, J. Sayre, M. Heater, L. Owen, E. Williams, I). Martin. Bottom Row: M. Wood, I. Rowe, B. Blackwelder, L. Burke. S€PHCM€CES SEMINARY OFFICERS PyesidsHt . JC ilford Vice President .Loren Owen Secretary-Treasurer .Lottie Brown Student Council Representative .B. Blackw ' elder LIBERAL ARTS OFFICERS President .Homer Beckett Vice President .Florence Flanagan Secretary-Treasurer .Maxine Heater Student Council Representative .Dan Martin li .,c PI ! K i ' w d ts M J Left to right, Top Row: G. Adams, H. Wood, C. Chapman, G. Andrew.s, R. Brown, W. Prol)st, N. Mit- schelen. Second Row: R. Wiens, H. Heath, J. Herzog, D. Blevin.s, B. Welder, R. Coburn, G. Sayre, R. Helverson. Third Row: L. Hartwig, E. Bailey, B. McMurray, C. Kissell, A. Sadler, G. Beach, S, Delano, H, Wells, Bottom Row: J, Ruhrig, T, Clark, V, Hendricks, P, Eatimer, D, Lovely, F, New¬ man, A, Covlier, R, Mills, ri5ESHM 4N EICLC SCEC€L AND SCMINACy OFFICERS President .Ralph Helverson Vice President .....Retha Mills Secretary ...Francis Newman Treasurer ...Denzel Lovely Student Council Representative .Boyce Blackwelder “WE ARE TEE EEESEMEN” Every year it is the custom of our Alma Mater to classify a certain number of its students as Freshmen. To be known as such is no mean honor, for it denotes the possession of a great quantity of school spirit, the almost entire retention of one’s inherited intelligence, and the capacity for great and varied activity. We are those Freshmen. We earned the title at the beginning of the year, when, by virtue of our superior numbers and abilities, we cowered the remaining student body, hoisting our flag and painting our ”37” on the back of the College sign, and on the main walk. The ”37’s” must remain for many a year. We do almost everything from firing the furnace and doing the dishes to com¬ posing poetry and painting signs. You will always find us in the midst of the action. Left to right. Top Row: N. Korstange, J. Meyer. B. Harriger, H. Pox, B. Probst, K. Thom])Son, E. Sample. Second Row: E. Pritchard, H. Neff, P. Gray, D. Calhoun, L. McGraw, J. Welling, H. Martin, B. May. Third Row: F. Campbell, E. Kardatzke, R. Angel, M. Hostetler, M. Andre, W. Tiesel, M. Tiesel, R. Wood. Bottom Row: R. Earlywine, E. White, A. Neuerinan, L. Covher, M. McGee, W. Pierson, O, Beecher, P. Parkhurst. rCESHAiAN LICEE 4L ACTS OFFICERS Acting President . Secretary-Treasurer .. Student Council Representative . whether it be in the lobby, in the dining hall, or in the library. A number of our mem¬ bers have gained renown on the " Orange and Black” staff, on the Debate squad, and on the basketball floor. One of us won the slogan contest for the " Echoes” campaign. The Freshmen girls have organized a Pep Club, which was a new and bright idea, and have overrun the school with orange sweaters, yells, and the school song. The Dramatic Club needs us and the Student Council needs us, both as representatives and to furnish business for them. Our talent has been indispensable, we’d say. We believe that the College has done remarkably well in its choice of Freshmen this year. We are good, we are bad, we are short, we are tall, we are dumb, and we are bright, and some of us are even good-looking. We are the Freshmen, and proud of it. —F. C. .Esther Sample -Helen Martin Ray Earlywine EXTRA SPECIALS To use technical terms and definitions, a special student is one who is taking less than twelve hours of school work and is therefore not classified as a Freshman, Sopho¬ more, Junior, or Senior. To know and to work among these students makes one to realize that truly there is something more " Special” about them than just the number of school hours they carry. In the first place, they are made up of a group who, for the most part, must earn their entire way through college and are, therefore, forced to limit the amount of school work they do. It is of interest to know what some of these students are doing in Anderson. There are a large number who are pastoring local congregations: Jay Thompson, pastor of the South Side Church of God; Lester Worden, pastor of a church in a near-by town and besides that works in a factory eight hours each night and does his school work along with it; Gail Davis, pastor of a Methodist church here in the city, and James H. Crawley, pastor of the largest colored congregation in the city of Anderson, the Second Baptist. Several are workers at the Gospel Trumpet Company and improve their spare time by taking a few hours’ work at the College. Among these are Lula Livingston, Gladys Kriebel, Mignonne Greene, and Elsie Manthei. Edith Earlywine, who will soon complete her Religious Education course, is em¬ ployed by the Anderson Credit Bureau, from which place we hear high praise of her work there. Ralph Benson and Cecil Brown are two California boys who have worked several years for the East Side Dairy to finance their education. They are still firm in their resolve and purpose to get an adequate training for their ministry in the Kingdom of God. Both office secretaries, Ida Aycock, secretary to the President, and Mary Husted, secretary to the Dean, are among this group who are working to pay their way through College. All together they are a busy, hard-working group, eager to accomplish their purpose, to do their work well, and to help add honor to the name of the institution to which they owe so much, ANDERSON COLLEGE AND THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. —M.H. Left to right, Top Row: V. Klienschmidt, P. Dudgeon, L. Steinke, II. Homan, K. Oskin.s P Hagan G. Wait, W. Schield. Second Row: R. Benson, G. Neff, G. Miller, C. Brown, H. Klienschmidt E Earlv- wine B. Howell, M. Hiisted. Third Row: B. Seasholtz, O. Dudgeon, V. Dudgeon, I. Aycock, L. Wordeii, L. Neurman, G. Davis, G. Kriebel. Bottom Row: K. Anderson, M. Anderson, B. Reeder, L. Smith, A. Brietweiser, E. Manthei, R. Sobel, J. Call. SPECIAL STCEENTS For some reason or other the Special Students did not organize this year, hence have no officers. Miss Mary Husted was appointed by the Editor of the " Echoes” to act as Class Editor. _E.W. SlDdCf SAYRf jena B«KEr V ELC«NE PLOUfiH BYRON HMEIL ARIXIA HART3£U£ HELEN WEU5 LUtlUf FENTON mymiWPSON LOLA HARIVIIG aoise VflllTE MIURED NNIUJAMS ALVIMA KOGLIN EBITH EARLYWINE HERBERT NEFF THE MLSIC SCECCL The Music Department of Anderson College is of uncalculated, practical, cultural value. Seldom does a student leave the school without having done some work in this department. A goodly number of pianists and singers have received diplomas and degrees. Contacts of far-reaching and lasting benefit with the Church at large have been made through representatives such as quartets, song-directors and soloists. The whole atmosphere of the school is colored by the contributions of music pupils and professors. The music offered in Chapel and various other programs, including the morning devotional broadcasts over Station W.H.B.U., is in charge of the Department of Music. Various recitals usually given in the spring are enthusiastically anticipated by the students and friends of the College in Anderson. Adequate conditions prevail to accommodate a larger number of music pupils in the future. Such an increase in numbers would enrich the life of the whole Church. $3NI(]I± dVia Kt ' f ' ey, : r. Tiesel. Second Row: 11. KiRcs, I). Xewnian, K. Wiens, K. White. L. Xewinan. H. Mc.Murra.v. (i. Adams. Tnlrd Row: .S. Ilelnis. (i. Keitli, F. Hishoii, lj. Sinitli. . Mitsclielin, B. Prot)st. H. Homan, A. ( ' ovlier. Fourth Row: (J. .Savre. H. Wood B Keedt ' r W . I’rol.st, Kor.stanRe. I. Sehlieii, G. Bnink, 1). Lovely. Fifth Row: B. Welder. I. Tavlor, G. KawlinRs, G. Andrews. L. Covher K Sample M Heater ' O. Steinke, L. IlartwiR (pianist). Bottom Row: M. Hostetler, L. :MeGraw. M. Kitziniller. G. N ' eff. T. (’lark, S. Koehn, F. Latimer. E. itailey, Neuerman, Professor Henry ( ' . ( lausen (director). VEI3STEP’S CCEEEGIATE EICTICNACr (Revised by Paulus E. Williamus) Bulletin—A collection of notices issued by the office for general edification but not read by anybody until they are a day old. Chemistry—A subject designed to test one’s olfactory sense and puzzle one by symbols usually consisting of Capital letters and subscripts, which no one remembers. Chorus—A class endured customarily for two or three years (all the time by outsiders) during which one develops great lung power. Class Rooms—Places frequented by students and teachers variously occupied, generally sleep for such people as John Call and Ralph Angel. Clock—Device whose face is much admired by impatient students. Cooperation—That which an annual staff gets when taking pictures. Club—An organization for students whose greatest problems are spending the vast monies accumulated from dues promptly paid. Date—A social engagement lasting from ten minutes to ten hours, unless the Student Council catches you. Some students never have them. They just stretch the ten- minute allowance. Delight—Anticipation of seeing the boy friend (or girl friend) at the close of the class period. Empty—A synonym for Senior. Engrossed—Adjective describing a boy or girl in love. Flowery—Eloquent, as for instance, when Herman Smith makes a speech. Glee Club—A glorified chorus, possessing more yelling capacity. Gym—Class during which one exercises and after which one dresses for the next two class-periods. Goat—The Freshman mascot. Green—The Freshman colors. Gossip—What the other fellow says about me or my friends. This term does not in¬ clude what I say about others. Halls—A meeting place for Seniors between classes. Intelligence—What mental quality we possess and others lack. Juniors—That class of students next in rank to sophomores, slightly greener than the Seniors, and hopeful of winning Dean’s approval for graduation next year. Kardatzke—The most numerous species of Anderson Collegians, seen everywhere on A. C. campus and in halls. Locker—Miniature bungalow in which the various couples around school set up light¬ housekeeping establishments. Handy to keep books in. Love—A strange emotion which turns the world upside down, makes one absent-minded, dreamy, irresponsible, and exceedingly happy, when in presence of its object. Money—The root of all evil. Mr. Gaulke had quite a job digging enough roots to print this Annual. Nonsense—Stock in trade of Seniors and Robert Thompson. Pupils—Unnecessary evils. Professor—A necessary evil. Stairway—Places where couples meet and talk at the end of class periods for ten-minutes (or more). Study Period—Time off to go walking, eat candy, or see one’s friends. Typewriter—A writing machine always in demand in the " Orange and Black’’ and " Echoes” office. Watchman—A young man who goes prowling through the halls, clock on hip, seeing whose lights are on late. Generally smallest man in school. Sleeps on his watch. X—Marks the spot where the compiler of this nonsense was last seen. ATHLETICS ATHLETIC ECPAETMCNT For the past few years the Athletic Department of Anderson College has been laboring under the great handicap of a lack in material. Now, due to an increase in the enrollment, there is a field to choose from wide enough to supply the demand; however, financial limitations tend to retard activities in many branches of sports that would other¬ wise attract many students. Basketball is without a doubt the major sport. Interclass basketball dates back almost to the founding of the school, and intercollegiate competition in this sport began in the fall of 1930. The results of these intercollegiate contests show more losses than wins, but the records prove that we are steadily forging ahead. In four short seasons we have climbed from the depths of obscurity to a level that demands the admiration and respect of our strongest foes; give us a few more years and that admiration and respect will be mingled with a wholesome fear. Mr. Boyer, a star player of a few years ago, began his first year of coaching with perhaps the toughest schedule ever played by an Anderson College team facing him, and with only three letter men from last year’s squad. Strong hearts have fainted under conditions less trying than those, but never once did Coach Boyer weaken. He proved to be more than master of the situation, and as a result of his ardent and capable coach¬ ing a team was produced that any College could be proud of. We do not boast of a large percentage of victories, but Anderson College is proud of her sons who fought hard to win, but never sacrificed sportsmanship for victory. —R.E. 1933-34 SCHEDULE Nov. 10 Anderson College 11 Indiana Central 37 Nov. 11 Anderson College 38 Taylor 52 Nov. 18 Anderson College 18 Indiana Central 45 Nov. 23 Anderson College 22 Central Normal 39 Nov. 24 Anderson College 24 Oakland City 36 Dec. 7 Anderson College 23 Anderson High 33 Dec. 15 Anderson College 20 Concordia 26 Jan. 5 Anderson College 25 Huntington College 20 Jan. 9 Anderson College 19 Danville Central Normal 51 Jan. 13 Anderson College 32 N.A.G.U. 21 Jan. 20 Anderson College 24 Taylor 39 Jan. 26 Anderson College 44 Kokomo Jr. College 24 Feb. 2 Anderson College 23 Giffin College 39 Feb. 3 Anderson College 23 Concordia 33 Feb. 5 Anderson College 25 Huntington College 20 Feb. 8 Anderson College 25 Giffin College 32 Feb. 16 Anderson College 2 Kokomo Jr. College 0 Feb. 17 Anderson College 36 N.A.G.U. 37 Left to right, Back Row: E. Boyer (Coach), I). Martin, E. Kardatzke, (x. Montague (Director), O. Beecher, C. Shultz, H. Pox (Manager). Middle Row: C. Byrd, 1). Gaulke, H. Smith, R. Angel, W. Byrd. Front Row: M. Andre. EASrETCALL MEN David Gaulke: The only member of the squad that will be lost to next year’s team. This loss will be keenly felt, for Dave knew how to play the game. Claire Shultz: You were always sure to find Shultz in the thickest of the scrap. He never let others do that work which was allotted to him. Elmer Kardatzke: From start to finish Kardatzke was in there fighting. His ability to outwit the foe and his clever playing placed the ball in scoring position many times. Wendell Byrd: Wendell’s speed and accuracy were exceeded by none and paral¬ leled by but few. Herman Smith: And a tower of strength was he—but that’s not all. His ability to frustrate the enemy’s attack was a major part of the defense. Daniel Martin: Dan was our defensive ace and the backbone of the defense. Cecil Byrd: Clever dribbling, accurate short shots, and risky long shots that some¬ times proved quite valuable characterized Cecil’s style of play. Orval Beecher: Inexperience seemed to be Beecher’s only handicap at first, but so rapid was his improvement that great things are expected of him next year. INDIVIDUAL SCORING RECORD The individual scores prove that the Byrd Brothers were the life and soul of the team. Much of the team’s success was directly due to the clever playing of these two of¬ fensive aces, but while we are endeavoring to congratulate the Byrds let us not forget their team-mates. " Without cooperation there is no victory.” Player Points C. Byrd 159 W. Byrd 145 D. Martin 45 E. Kardatzke 35 C. Schultz 19 D. Gaulke 16 O. Beecher 9 H. Smith 5 OTHER SPORTS Track and field events are comparatively new adventures for Anderson College. The spring of 1933 marked the beginning of intercollegiate competition in this sport. One meet, that proved somewhat unsuccessful, was the extent of the schedule; however a bright future is anticipated, for many promising candidates are working out daily while this book is at press. Coach Montague has scheduled several meets and if conditions warrant such actions several more may be added to the schedule. Baseball was discontinued in 1931 and as yet has not been reinstated. Next year will probably see the revival of this sport, for there are many players in College now. If a few more enroll next fall baseball will have an excellent chance to enter the ranks of the major sport. Tennis forms an interesting part of interclass activity, but Anderson College has never entered intercollegiate competition. Tournaments for both men and women in singles, doubles, and mixed doubles are usually held each spring. ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Athletic Director.George Montague Athletic Association President.Edgar Williams Vice-president .Welcome Plough Secretary-Treasurer.Dan Martin Representative.Ida Rowe This committee was the Athletic Association in action. It acted as sponsor of pub¬ licity campaigns, decided season ticket rates, decided on and directed the banquet in honor of the Basketball team and Letter Men. Through the Association the students express their wishes in regards to the athletics of the College. LETTER HEN Every year the athletic department awards the letter " A” to the group of men recommended by the Coach and approved by the Faculty as having earned this award. The award is based on skill and ability in playing, attitude toward the sport and the team, cooperativeness and reliability. Although these are not hard and fast requirements at this stage of our athletic program, yet they are the guiding standards which lead the authorities to make their choice. The " A” was standardized at seven inches in the year 1933 by a ruling of the Faculty. This year a move was started to award major and minor letters. This division would allow major letters, made of chenille, to the leading four players and minor letters, made of felt, to the second four men. The men in the 1933-34 line-up who re¬ ceived major letters are: Cecil Byrd, Wendell Byrd, Dan Martin, and David Gaulke. Those awarded the minor letters are: Herman Smith, Claire Shultz, Orval Beecher and Elmer Kardatzke. It has also been a practice of the Athletic Department to grant a letter to the Student Manager. Howard Fox, of Alabama, receives this award for 1934. The future program of the Athletic Department promises to increase the number of letters awarded as the size of the squad increases. The 1934 Athletic Board held a special Basketball Banquet in honor of the Basket¬ ball men and especially in honor of the letter men, at which program the letters were awarded. —E.W. Left to right, Top Row: G. Sayre, B. Bright, M. Brown, L. Hagan, G. Neff, N. Mitschelen, E, Williams, W, Plough. Second Row: L. Kesecker, L. Covher, H. Wells, L. Hartwig, R. Wood, M. Heater, L. Brown, R. Wiens. Third Row: R. Mills, P. Latimer, J. Higgins, E. Sample, I. Aycock, E. Campbell, E. Sperry, L. McGraw. Bottom Row: E. Pritchard, M. Ashman, L. Fenton, H. Wood, G. Brunk, E. Manthei, G. Andrews, H. Martin. eiCLS’ PEP CEPE G. P. C.! The organization that stands for athletics and endeavors to build up the school spirit and to support the athletics of Anderson College. A group of girls, desirous of creating more enthusiasm for our teams, met and organized, electing Glenyce Sayre, president, Esther Williams, vice president. Welcome Plough, secretary, Louise Kesecker, treasurer, and Louise Hagan, cheer-leader. Due credit is given to Bernadine Bright for conceiving the idea and for calling the group together for organization. Each girl is required to attend three consecutive games and to attend all the meet¬ ings in order to become a member of the organization. The present insignia for the club is the orange-felt letters A and C to be worn on black caps. In the future it is hoped that every member will own an orange sweater. The girls are selling pom-poms and other articles to make money which will be donated to the Athletic Association. A band of girls, happy and jolly, loyal and true, to the Orange and Black, ready at all times to back the teams of Anderson College, are we. —G.S. Left to right, Top Row: B. Welder, P. Bi.shop. E. Kardiitzke, T. Clark, E. Pritchard, J. Higgins, F, Flanagan, B. Bright, Second Row: W, Probst, L, McGraw, W, Heater, R, Wiens, J. Herzog, B, Harriger, P, Latimer, E, White, Third Row: B, Probst, M, Ashman, L, t’ovher, W. I’lough, P, Park- hurst, L, Brown, E. Williams, B. HcMurray. Bottom Row: H, Martin, X. Mitschelen, L, Keseeker, R, Wood, L. Burke, M, Covher, The only element which has hindered more extensive development of Women’s Athletics in Anderson College has been the lack of competition, since very few colleges have interscholastic women’s teams. The interest of A, C.’s women in athletics, how¬ ever, has not lagged behind that of the local men tor they have developed a good basket¬ ball squad under the capable coaching of Cecil Byrd. The A. C. girls played preliminary games before the regular Men’s Varsity games several times. Generally these games had to be between two teams of their own girls, but on at least one occasion this year they met the Anderson High School girls. The out¬ come of that game favored our girls by a score of 25 to 21. Besides their interest in the games of their own team the women took an active interest in the Varsity team’s playing. They organized a Pep Club, which took in most of the girls of the College. They were loyal in the rooting section at the games and made a good impression on visitors with their orange sweaters and caps which they purchased as part of their Pep Club regalia. In short Women’s Athletics and the women’s interest in Anderson College’s athletic program accounts for no small part of the enthusiasm and support which characterized this year’s athletic program. " Hoo le-rs " CWiYva. " Hv. ' aWiXT ' .tkXv.S " K . . )6.T ‘ ' fneirs 3 C?i v oxyvC jouth e-Ynev-s V«- ACTIVITIES Left to right. Top Row: C. Bachman, M. Hostetler, W. Monroe, L. Hagan. Middle Row: B. Bright, H. Smith, F. Campbell, H. Heath. Bottom Row: J. Welling, M. Husted, I. Rowe, W. Byrd. STArr ASSISTANTS This page is set aside in acknowledgment of the splendid work done by the assist¬ ants of the Staff in making this annual. It has been the policy of this year’s staff to make the annual a really democratic undertaking, allowing each group representation in the formation of the book. Along with this purpose we have attempted to give credit to all those who have helped make the 1934 " Echoes” a success. We hereby thank the helpers pictured above for their cooperation and hard work in preparing copy, gathering data, selling ads and annuals, and general secretarial work. We also thank others of the stu¬ dent body and faculty who have contributed in any way. The assistants pictured above and their appointments are: Warner Monroe, Senior Editor; Herman Smith, Junior Editor; Ida Rowe, Sophomore Editor, assisted by Louise Hagan; Frances Campbell, Freshman Editor; Mary Husted, Special Student Editor; Bernadine Bright, Assistant Photograph Editor; Joseph Welling and Chris Bachman, Assistant Salesmanagers; Wendell Byrd and Harry Heath, Assistants to the Advertising Manager, and Mabel Hostetler, Secretary. Others not pictured here who rendered valuable service to the staff are: Lottie Brown, Alumni Editor, and Jewel Beckett, who produced the Senior Will. —The Editors R.MII.I.S fie.P 0 JiTB:X, C.5HUUTZ Anr sr HIQGINS Assac. tiprroti A5HMAH Trf isr C.OWCH £OtTOR P. MARTIN mts, M.HOSTCTUCR AS OC. tD4TOA F-CAMPBEUt- Assoc. eotTOfZ U.HARTW« tePOATSA. C.BYRD aPORTs iptroA OCANGE and black U- WA tAN AepORTMR. E. KAROATZKE J04 £ tuy r R, R. THOMPSON eiRC x i.AriOM This is the third year in the history of the student paper of Anderson College. The " Orange and Black” was originated by the Advanced Composition class of 1931 and has grown and developed through vision and foresight and leadership of student staffs and faculty advisers. It is issued every Friday and contains chiefly the late news of student ac¬ tivities, sports, society, notes, jokes, exchange, and special news items. Permanent reporters have been chosen to report on these articles each week but much of our material is contributed by the students of the Composition classes and others. An increase in the student body this year has added much to these student con¬ tributions and increased the popular interest in the paper. It is intended to be repre¬ sentative of the student body and all contributions and criticisms on their part are gladly received. This year’s Editorial and Circulation activities began with Edgar Williams and Chris Bachman, respectively. But due to overloading in other fields these positions were shifted. Mr. Williams’ place as Associate Editor was filled by Mabel Hostetler and Joyce Higgins. Mr. Bachman’s place as Circulation Manager was taken by Dillon Blevins and Herbert Thompson. The " Orange and Black” holds a high place in student activities and has grown to be a popular organ in the student life. This year it held a circulation of about 250. At the close of the first semester, Erancis Campbell replaced Mabel Hostetler as Associate Editor, Loren Owen became Editor, and Joe Welling was made Circulation Manager to fill vacancy left by Dillon Blevin’s resignation. —J.H. H, SMITH PRtSlOtKT b.blackwelder C.SCHULTZ E. EARLYWINE 5 «citeTAIlY B.EARLYWINE E.WILLIAMS VKI - PRSSlDtMr D. LOVELY C. BROWN StestANr-AT - A»MJ D. MARTIN H.THOMPSON A STtDENT CCtNCIL There is hardly a question but that Student Government has come to stay as an institution in Anderson College. Like every other worth-while organization, it has had " trials and tribulations” in its infancy, yet each succeeding year has been a marked step upward. The Student Council, as the local organization is called, has enjoyed one of its best years this year. This has not been attained through any superior organization or method, but it has been possible through a more cooperative spirit among the students. Of course, students in the past have always meant to cooperate, but there has not been the consciousness of a responsibility and a duty toward the school and its regulation that has been displayed during the last school year. It is hoped that this feeling will con¬ tinue to prevail among students in the coming year to even a greater degree. The members of the Council have been faithful in the performance of duty as they saw it, and have sought to be fair and open-minded in every case. —H.S. Left to right: Bernacline Bright, Mary Husted, Welcome Plough, Joyce Higgins, Prances Camphell, Helen Martin. rCCENSICS - VCAiEN’S ElVISION Not yet is intercollegiate debating among women very popular in Indiana. Only three colleges in the State had women’s teams this year. Anderson College was one of these three. We are fortunate, therefore, in having been again represented in this form of intercollegiate contest. Our schedule necessarily was very restricted since there were so few contestants. We met Earlham College on January 11. Our aff irmative team consisting of Mary Husted, Helen Martin, and Joyce Higgins met the Earlham negative team here in the College Chapel; our nega¬ tive team: Bernadine Bright, Erances Campbell, and Welcome Plough, clashed with our opponents before the Richmond High School. Both decisions went to Earlham. An engagement with DePauw, the other college with women’s teams, could not be accepted because of its coming too late in the season. The question debated by the women this year was. Resolved, That Capital Punishment should be abolished. Although old, this question yielded fruit¬ ful study and animated discussions. —A.K.L. AMY K. LOPEZ Left to right. Back Row: Edgar Williams, Cecil Brown, Dan Martin, negative; Joe Welling. Front Row: Professor Harold Achor (Coach), Herman Smith, David (laulke, affirmative. rCCCNSICS - MEN’S ElVISICN Having displayed a wide versatility in forensic ability the Men’s Varsity debating teams completed by far the most successful season in the history of Anderson College and were well in the lead among the Colleges of the Indiana Debating League. The subject of the discussion was, " Resolved, that the Japanese Policy in the Far East should be approved.’’ It was a question of vital and immediate interest, and offered a fairly balanced opportunity for discussion. Immediately preceding the regular season of scheduled debates the Anderson College speakers entered the Indiana Invitational Debate Tournament at Manchester College in which the teams seasoned themselves for the League debates which followed. In the tourney the local teams won decisions over Purdue, Butler, Evansville, and two from Rose Polytechnical Institute, and lost to teams from Taylor, Butler, Huntington, and two from Wabash. After the tournament the teams entered the regular season of League debates show¬ ing a decidedly superior debating ability. They finished the season with seven victories out of their eight decision encounters with Colleges in the Indiana League, which is a credit to any college. Following is a schedule of the debates held: Feb. 22—Anderson Negative vs. DePauw Affirmative at Logansport High School—Non-decision. March 2 —Dual with Manchester College—Local Negative won, Affirmative lost. March 9—Triangular—Anderson, Earlham, and Indiana State Teachers—Anderson won against Indiana State and Earlham. March 15—Anderson Affirmative vs. Evansville—there, locals won. March 16— Anderson Affirmative vs. Oakland City—there—locals won. March 19—Anderson Negative vs. Taylor U.—at Anderson High School—locals won. March 20—Anderson Negative vs. Hanover—here—locals w ' on. March 23—Anderson Affirmative vs. Taylor U.—at Upland High School—Non-decision. Not in the picture, Verne Hendricks, alternate, who substituted for Brown in the tournament. —H.A. THE STEEENT VCLENTEEES About fifty Student Volunteers attend the half hour of prayer and fellowship held in the College chapel each Monday evening. Aside from assisting in local church missionary projects the Union has this year sponsored the training of an Italian student who expects to do missionary work among his own people in this country; sent Christmas cards to all our missionaries in foreigrt fields; conducted bi-monthly mis¬ sionary programs in the chapel; and entertained the Indiana State Student Volunteer convention. This convention opened with a Japanese tea by Reverend and Mrs. Adam Miller, returned missionaries to Japan, and Bernadine Bright. Great inspiration and impetus for our own local union were gained from the fine young men and ' women who make up this missionary organiza¬ tion. The local chapter won the right to keep the State Reading Contest trophy, having won it three years in succession. This is Anderson College’s sixth consecutive victory in this contest. The Student Volunteers feel that International relations should be handled from a mis¬ sionary viewpoint. Anderson College has had the honor for several years of furnishing some of the State officers. This year is no exception. Miss Lima Lehmer is State Secretary and Mr. Oral Clemens is chairman of the State Finance Committee. Miss Lehmer was elected State President for 1934-1935 and Thelma Clark as State Secretary. We have been particularly favored thist year in having in our midst Miss Edith Young, on furlough from Jamaica, and Dr. Moses Swen from China, who is doing post graduate work in our institution. Earlier in the school year Reverend and Mrs. James Murray, now returned to their labors in British East Africa, were with us. The Reverend Adam Miller, Secretary of the Church of God Missionary Board, and his wife, who served a term as our missionaries in Japan, have given unselfishly of their missionary vision and experience. The officers for this year are; President ...Mrs. A. T. Rowe Vice President ...George Montague Secretary-Treasurer .Lottie Brown HCET TEE CEAETET This is the new quartet at least half of it is new. The old Jubilee Quartet has been reorganized with two new members. Wilford Wood is singing first tenor in the place of Melvin Miller, and Herbert Thompson has been promoted to the place of Laude Hayes in second tenor while Elmer Kardatzke, brand new member, is handling the second bass. Heavy Herman Smith continues to hold down, very low, first bass. Some of the boys can take care of solo work as well as quartet work. They are all preachers and can put on religious programs of a dignified and inspiring type. They are making up their schedule for the coming summer. We are glad to have them represent our College. They are: Wilford Wood, first tenor Herbert Thompson, second tenor Elmer Kardatzke, baritone Herman Smith, bass Left to right. Top Row: G. Kriebel, 11. Covher, B. Welder, B. Howell, I. Aycock, L. Covher, M. Ashman, .T. Sayre. Second Row: F. Bishop, E. Kardatzke, H. Martin, B. Bright, V. Hendricks, E. Williams, S. Delano, L. Keseeker, Third Row: J. Meyer, L. Fenton, L. Hagan, H. Neff, G, Neff, H. Wells, H. Angel, .T. Higgins. Fourth Row: E. Sample AV. Plough, C. Byrd. F. Flanagan, M. Hostetler, (). Beecher, P. Latimer, P, Parkhurst. Bottom Row: G. Sayre, D. Calhoun, F. Campbell, W. Byrd, L. McGraw, M. Heater, D. Gaulke. DRAMATIC CLDB The Dramatic Club was organized on October fourteenth this year with the purpose of promoting interest in dramatics in the college. All phases of play production were studied, touching the interest of all members. The club aided financially in decorating the chapel and by furnishing material for back of the curtain in the chapel. Other projects are being planned. Several plays were presented during the year. The first being a comedy-drama " Where’s Grandma?” The large production of the year was " The Closed Door.” Being the only club of its kind this year, the club is beneficial to the school in a social way. We sincerely hope that next year the club will progress and do things we were not able to do. The officers of the club are: Faculty advisor. Professor Harold Achor; President, Bernadine Bright; Vice President, Helen Martin; Secretary, Mabel Hostetler; Treasurer, John Meyer; Sergeant-at-Arms, Ralph Angel. rEATUCES A V€I2I) rCCM THE PEESIEENT If you were convinced beyond the thinnest shadow of a doubt that, some day, sooner or later, your full fortune would hinge upon your winning a game of golf, what would be your present attitude towards golf? Whether old or young, rich or poor, tal¬ ented or not, would you not begin where you were with what you had, to learn all you could about golf? Would you not be interested in golf clubs of every sort, in balls, in greens, in fairways, and in everything, whatsoever, that could be related in any way to golf? Surely you would. Life is a game, and education is the ability to play it happily, fairly, and winningly. Are there rules to the game? Certainly. They are what we call the laws of Nature. Some of these rules we call physical laws; some we call biological laws; some we call psychological laws; some we call social laws; some are ethical, moral, and spiritual laws. And there are many other names which we use to designate forces which are at work in our universe. For the most part, these are not artificial and arbitrary rules; rather, they grow out of the nature of the universe itself. Whether in a hovel or in a palace, we were all born utterly ignorant of the rules of life. Aside from heredity we all had an equal start in our race to learn how to play the game called life. The moment we opened our wondering eyes upon this big strange world. Nature took us in her lap and began the educational process. Sometimes she is kind; sometimes she is harsh, but always she is instructive. From birth to death she seeks to teach us her laws. Too bad it is that so many of us, long before we reach middle life, or even on commencement day, close up all the doors of our minds and announce that we have " finished” our education. " Discontinued” is a better word. Schools and colleges are institutions established for the practical purpose of assisting Nature in her task of teaching us. Just as the physician cannot cure bodily diseases, but rather assists Nature in her benevolent process of curing, so schools assist Nature in her fine task of teaching us her laws. The physician sets the broken bone and removes hindrances to its healing and he is through. The healing process goes constantly and quietly and patiently on for many days or months. So the work of the schools in the educational process is very brief and largely corrective. When diplomas are yellow with age and school days are only a pleasant memory, out yonder in the larger university of life, the educational process continues. To return to my metaphor, in the golf game there are only two matters of supreme significance—direction and distance. If the player could master these two problems com¬ pletely, his championship would be certain. But in order to attain anything akin to precision in distance and direction, the player must give attention to a thousand and one matters, no one of which is of supreme importance, but every one of which is of rela¬ tive importance to getting a ball to go the proper distance in the proper direction from his club. So in life, there are only a few matters of supreme importance to its success, but there are a million and one minor matters, unimportant when isolated, but sustain¬ ing a rather vital relation to the totality of life’s values. The man with a liberal education is the man who has taken time and thought to learn these rules of life, or laws of Nature, as they relate to himself and to the universe, and has disciplined his own personality into harmony with these rules. When the final score is announced, his name will be found in the list of the winners. —John A. Morrison ILLIHNI CIPECTCCr (Prepared by MISS LOTTIE BROWN) This section of the Annual is especially dedicated to the Alumni of A. C. T. S. Their loyal support to the institution is a potent factor in the development of the educational work of the church which this school represents. It is hoped that this roster may bring many fond memories to t)ur Alumni friends scattered over the country and may renew old acquaintances which may have lagged in the busy cares of the active lives our Alumni are engaged in today. To them we dedicate this section. — Editors. YEAR 1919 Bleiler, Miss Edith, R. D. 3, Elkhart, Ind.—Graduate nurse. Blore, Rev. F. C., 49A North St., Entrance Long Lane, Belfast, Ire.—Pastoral work. Blore, Mrs. F. C., 49A North St., Entrance Long Lane, Belfast, Ire.—Assists husband. Bowser, Mrs. Elsie, 1020 E. 10th St., Anderson, Ind.—Sunday-school teacher. Frederice, Miss Louise, 36 Cassel K., Germany. Koglin, Miss Anna, 121 E. College St., Oberlin, Ohio—Attending Graduate Theological School at Oberlin College—Writing quarterlies for Gospel Trumpet Company. Mussery, Aessa, % American Press, Beirut, Syria—Missionary. Parney, Mrs. Rose (Schneider), 422 W. Williams St., Greenville, Mich. Pierson, Mrs. Ada, Jonesboro, Ind.—Pastor. Timmons, Mrs. Dorothy (Griffin), 604 S. Lincoln Ave., Urbana, Ill. Weber, Miss Cora, 11377 Acacia, Stockton, Calif. Weigle, Miss Stella, Logansport, Ind.—Public school teacher—S. S. and young people’s work. Horne, Rev. Jacob, R. D. 2, Laurel, Miss.—Evangelistic work. YEAR 1920 Adair, Mrs. Orfa (Feree), 2021 Fletcher St., Houston, Tex.—Sunday-school work. Bailey, Rev. W. J., Kakamaga, Kisumu, Kenya Colony, B. E. A.—Missionary work. Borgers, Gesina, Deceased. Cross, Mrs. Dora (Hoffman), 2109 Myrtle Ave., Erie, Pa. Dillard, Mrs. Carline (Blackstone), 617 W. 58th St., Los Angeles, Calif. Dillard, Mr. 6l7 W. 58th St., Los Angeles, Calif. DuCommun, Rev. E. F., 3718 Army St., San Francisco, Calif.—Pastoral work. Elliott, Mrs. Lena G. (Smith), 304 W. 6th, Clare, Mich.—Assists husband in pastoral work. Genske, Mrs. Ameliae (Zielke), Sayre, Okla.—Pastor. Hoag, Mr. Floyd, 11214 Turner Ave., Chicago, Ill.—Pastoral work. Howell, Rev. R. DeWitt, 44l6 Beldon Ave., Chicago, Ill.—Pastoral work. Jessieven, Hermanda (Christoffers). Route 2, Berrien Springs, Mich.-—Sunday-school worker. Koglin, Miss Elsie, Thief River Falls, Minn.—Music teacher. Marti, Mr. Edward, Donahue, Iowa.—Pastoral work. Marti, Miss Rose, Donahue, Iowa.—Helping brother in church work. Meier, Rev. David, 3415 4th Ave. S., Billings, Mont. Montague, Rev. Grady, Vaiden, Miss.—Pastoral duties. Murphy, Miss Melba, 117 Sybley, Old Forge, Pa.—Evangelistic work. Phillips, Miss Amy, 121 E. Lincoln St., Wichita, Kan.— Young people’s leader. Saylor, Mr. Ivan, I6l4 E. Maplewood St., Bellingham, Wash. Schroeder, Rev. W. T., 40-704 5th St., Muskegon Heights, Mich.—Pastor. Soderquist, Mrs. Bertha (Elsaser), 323 6th Ave., S. E., Apt. 4, Minneapolis, Minn.—Pub. sch. work. Steele, Mrs. Ida (Ihrig), 908 N. ' Toune Ave., Pomona, Calif. Tubbs, Mrs. Etheal (Peer), Elkhart, Kan.—Assists husband in church work. YEAR 1921 Adcock, Rev. Elver, 903 High St., Anderson, Ind.—Sec.-Treas. Board of Church Extension and Home Missions—Registrar Clergy Bureau—Adm. Ministers Benefit Association—Assists in Meadow ' brook church work. Anderson, Miss Ruth, R. F. D. 5, Box 84, Kalamazoo, Mich.-—Sunday-school work. Austin, Miss Helen—Young people’s counselor. Baine, Mrs. Stella (Frazier), Box 164, Bridgeport, Ohio. Crowell, Rev. Walter B., 4418 Athlone Ave., St. Louis, Mo.—Pastoral work. Harding, Mr. Chester, Kenneth, Mo. Johnson, Rev. Virgil, 201 Hugh St., Athens, Pa. Kreutz, Mr. Karl, Box 14, Bantagas, Philippine Islands. Linthicum, Rev. Victor, Ferintosh, Alberta, Can. Morton, Miss Kate, 312 Willard St., Muncie, Ind.—Gospel worker. Peterson, Mrs. Hope (Nelson), R. 3, Box 27, Hopkins, Minn. Smith, Mr. Charles J., Huntington, Ind. Stanford, Mrs. Pearl (Kemp), 510 S. 53rd Ave., Decatur, Ala. Torkelson, Miss Jewell, Glenville, Minn. Weins, Rev. Jacob, 1166 Queen St., Medicine Hat, Alta., Can.—Pastoring three congregations— Medicine Hat, Graburn, and Schuler; is young people’s counselor at Medicine Hat. YEAR 1922 Alexander, Rev. Daniel, 203 Wall St., Seymour, Iowa.—Pastoral work. Busch, Rev. Edgar, 315 Ave. D N., Saskatoon, Sask., Can.—Evangelistic work. Clark, Mr. Laude, 3230 Hugo St., Point Loma, Calif.—Manager A. P. store. Davis, Mrs. Gladys (Horton), R. F. D., Ardmore Hts., South Bend, Ind. Egert, Rev. Chester, R. 3, Box 98, Coleman, Mich.—Secular work. Fleenor, Rev. Wm., 18 Rue Mohamed Aly Heliopolis, Cairo, Egypt.—Missionary. Friddle, Mr. John, 530 W. Pleasant, Noblesville, Ind.—Pastoral work. Friddle, Mrs. Madge (Coen), 530 W. Pleasant, Noblesville, Ind.—Assistant pastor. Hatch, Mr. Percy, Route 7, Franklin Ave., Erie, Pa.—Young people’s counselor. House, Mrs. Eva (Murray), Box 185, Farwell, Mich.—Sunday-school work. Juene, Mr. Paul, R. F. D. 1, Catskill, N. Y.—Secular work and assisting in church work. Jump, Giles, Deceased. Kreutz, Mrs. Hazel (Grill), Box 14, Bantagas, Philippine Islands.—Missionary—teacher. Langley, Mr. Earl, 88 Green St., Hudson, N. Y.—Pastor. Linthicum, Alwyn—We cannot locate. Ludwig, Rev. John, Kisumu, Kenya Colony, B. E. A.—Missionary. Ludwig, Mrs. Twyla, Kisumu, Kenya Colony, B. E. A.—Missionary. Miller, Harold, 4th Prospect St., Goshen, Ind.—Mechanic. Morehead, Mr. Everett, 1415 ' W. 25th St., Indianapolis, Ind. Moors, Miss Mona, The Shelter, Cuttack, India.—Missionary. Morrison, Rev. J. Gordon, Marienthal, Kan.—Pastoral work. Sato, Mrs. Grace (Alexander), % Shigetoshi Tanguchi, 30 Oiwake Cho, Hongo Ku, Tokyo, Japan. Strickler, Mr. Aubrey, 620 Union Ave., Anderson, Ind.—Gospel and secular work. Strickler, Mrs. Kathryn (Laucamp), 620 Union Ave., Anderson, Ind.—Works for G. T. Co. Wallace, Miss Elizabeth, 1009 S. 18th St., Harrisburg, Pa.—Sunday-school work—assists in pas¬ toral work. Zazanis, Rev. Nich, 3849 W. Ohio St., Chicago, Ill.—Pastor of Greek congregation—Young peo¬ ple’s counselor—Returned missionary from Egypt. YEAR 1923 Abell, Rev. Wm. R., 521 Rusholm Road, Saskatoon, Sask., Canada.—Pastoral work. Abell, Mrs. Clara (Combs), Rusholm Road, Saskatoon, Sask., Canada.—Assistant pastor. Achor, Rev. Donald E., R. 1, Anderson, Ind. Adair, Rev. J. Nolan, 2021 Fletcher St., Houston, Tex.—Was pastor until arrival of J. T. Wilson. Now active in the work of the church. Ast, Rev. Herman, 1401 S. 21st St., Newcastle, Ind.—Pastor. Bleiler, Mrs. Martha (Moore), 3526 N. Central Ave., Phoenix, Ariz.—Ret. missionary from India. Bleiler, Rev. Ernest, 3526 N. Central Ave., Phoenix, Ariz.—Pastor—Ret. missionary from India. Boettcher, Rev. Julius, Gackle, N. D.—Pastoral work—Pioneer evangelistic work. Barnet, Mrs. Ruth (McMullon), Box 1017, Eastland, Tex.—Assisting husband in pastoral work. Bentley, Mrs. Gwendolyn (Egert), Route 3, Rockville, Md. Davis, Mrs. Maude (Messick), 76 Gerth Ave., Salem, Ore. Dietrich, Mrs. Elsie (Jensen), R. 4, Stanley, Wis. Dooty, Mrs. Eleanor (Schlabach), 308 W. 7th St., Hutchinson, Kan.—Pastoral activities. Ferree, Mr. George, Route 1, Anderson, Ind. Harmon, Mrs. Barbara (Glatzell), 3131 McEIderry St., Baltimore, Md.—Sunday-school worker. Hollander, Mr. Emil—Cannot locate—Y. M. C. A. work. Huff, Rev. George E., 434 Warren St., Hudson, N. Y.—Pastoral work. Hutchinson, Mrs. Amy (Ekstrom), 48 Kent St., Brookline, Mass. Jackson, Miss Elizabeth.—Secretary and music instructor. Kane, Rev. John, 19 Portship Rd., Dundalk, Md.—Pastoral work. Miller, Rev. Lloyd A., R. D. 1, Summerland, B. C., Canada.—Pastoral work. Miliken, Mrs. Katherine (Broeske), Deceased. McLendon, Mrs. Clara (Moore), Conway, S. C. Oldham, Rev. Dale, 542 Catalpa Ave., Lima, Ohio. Percy, jMiss L. Helen, % Gospel Trumpet Company, Anderson, Ind.—Editor of Young People’s Friend and Shining Light—Graduating from A. C. T. S. Phillips, Mr. Everett, Gordon, Neb.—Farming. Ramey, R. ' V ' . Wm., R. F. D. 2, Auburn, Ind.—Gospel worker and evangelist. Ratzlaff, Mrs. Ruth (Laucamp), Aronvoeo, Pa.—Assistant pastor. Renbeck, Miss Mary, % Gospel Trumpet Company, Anderson, Ind.—Assistant to Secretary of Missionary Board. Reynolds, Mrs. Lura (Scliield), Anderson College, Ander-son, Ind.—Various church activities. Talbert, Mrs. Sylva (Johns(m), Circleville, Ohio. Treffry, Mr. Wesley, 308 N. Pa. St., Boyne City, Mich. Wiley, Joseph, Nappanee, Ind.—High-school principal. YEAR 1924 Adcock, Mrs. Annabelle (Cogswell), 903 High St., Anderson, Ind.—Assists in Meadowbrook church work. Anderson, Mr. Joseph, Confluence, Pa. Avedesion, Mr. Alex, 2222 S. Oliver St., Burbank, Calif. Barnet, Rev. Edgar, Box 1017 Eastland, Tex.—Pastoral work. Boelike, Rev. Albert, 43 Denniston St., Welland, Ont., Canada.—Pastoral work. Byrum, Mr. Myrl, G. T. Co., Anderson, Ind.—Works in Credit and Collection Dept. Bunte, Arthur, Deceased. Churchill, Miss Amy, 2132 Grand Ave., New York, N. Y.—Secular and church work—Committee member of Eastern Alumni Association. Batdorf, Rev. John, 634 Morton, Bedding, Mich.—Pastoral work. Bennett, Rev. Luke, 1911 McDonald St., New Albany, Ind.—Pastoral work. Bentley, Rev. Jay, 1255 E. 20th St., Erie, Pa.—Pastoral work. Bentley, Mr. Paul J., 1010 Melbourne Ave., Logansport, Ind. Corlew, Miss Vera, 63 S. 19th St., San Jose, Calif.—Pastoral work. Cortner, Miss Eunice, 602 Cottage Ave., Anderson, Ind.—Works for G. T. Co.—Story writing— some church work. Cross, Rev. Myrl, 453 Roosevelt Ave., Redwood City, Calif.—Pastoral work. Edes, Rev. Geo. A.—Pastoral work. Edes, Mrs. Ruth (Erkert)—Assists husband in pastoral work. Ferree, Mrs. Marie (Stolsig), Route 1, Anderson, Ind. Fitzgerald, Mrs. Bertha (Latting), Deceased. Gardner, Mrs. Wilma (Bon Durant), 9854 84th Ave., Edmonton, Alta, Canada.—Pastoral work. Haldeman, Rev. Walter, % A. C. T. S.—Professor of Rel. Ed. at A. C. T. S. Haldeman, Mrs. Ariel, % A. C. T. S.—Work in Prim. Dept, at Park Place Church of God. Hamilton, Mrs. Amy (Roberts), Littleton, Colo.—Sunday-school work. Harper, Mr. Edward, Birmingham, Ala.—Secular work. Hatch, Rev. Clarence, 448 4th St., Woodburn, Ore.—Pastoral work. Hawkins, Miss Nellie, Decatur, Ind.—Assisting in church work. Hasser, Mrs. Grace (Morrison), Caddoa, Colo.—Public-school work. Horne, Mr. Orville, Farmhaven, Miss.—High-school teacher. Houck, Rev. Laben, Highway 275, Craig, Mo.—Pastoral work. Hunter, Mrs. Ruth (Young), 724 S. Main St., Taylor, Pa.—Sunday-school work. Johnson, Miss Pearl, 312 University, Grank Forks, N. Dak.—Evangelistic work. Kerner, Miss Letha, 460 Woodrow, Fresno, Calif.—Young people’s counselor. Lesich, Miss Stella, 540 West A St., Oklahoma City, Okla. Lovett, Mrs. Amanda (Kinas), 1068 Md. Ave., Detroit, Mich. Martin, Mrs. Jessie (Kleeberger), 538 Oleander Drive, Los Angeles, Calif.—Personal work. Mauch, Mrs. Anna (Nachtigall), Colome, S. D. McKinney, Miss Pearl, R. F. D. 2, Kirklin, Ind. Millar, Mrs. Alice, 2724 N. 48th St., Milwaukee, Wis.—Sunday-school work. Olson, Mrs. Nellie, 55A Highholborn St., Kingston, Jamaica.—Missionary—Principal of Jamaica Bible Institute. Powell, Mrs. Bessie (Linaman), 56 Prospect St., Jamestown, N. Y.—Assists husband in pastoral and evangelistic work. Quinn, Mrs. Hernia (Seeley), 405 Delaware Ave., Landsdale, Pa.—Assistant pastor. Ratzlaff, Rev. Dan, Stoneboro, Pa.—Pastoral work. Roark, Rev. Warren, 1115 Concord Ave., Canton, Ohio.—Pastoral duties. Roark, Mrs. Alvina (Wieezork), 1115 Concord Ave., Canton, Ohio.—Assistant pastor. Roberts, Miss Hattie, Chicamauga, Ga.—Evangelist. Seeley, Miss Carrie, 1421 Broadway, Springfield, Ohio.—Secular work. Shield, Mr. Vern, Waverly, Iowa.—In business. Shultz, Mrs. Helen, A. C. T. S.—Running an apartment house. Sleppy, Rev. Blair, 1621 Mulberry St., Reading, Pa.—Pastoral work. Sleppy, Mrs. Nellie, 1621 Mulberry St., Reading, Pa.—Assisting husband. Smith, Rev. Steele, 409 S. W. 29th St., Oklahoma City, Okla.—Medical student. Trogler, Miss Lottie, 335 W. 29th Ave., Denver, Colo. Wright, Rev. Walker, Chavvin, Alta, Canada.—Pastor and evangelist. Wright, Mrs. Eva (Miller), Kirkcaldy, Alta., Canada.—Young people’s counselor. Venz, Mr. Emil, 513 First St., Gallopolis, Ohio. Waldfogel, Mr. Charles, 915 Leland Ave., Dayton. Ohio. White, Mrs. Imogene (Johnson), R. F. D. 2, Agra, Kan. Whitington, Mrs. Mae (Shellhammer), 155 Lincoln Ave., Vandergrift, Pa. YEAR 1925 Bradshaw, Mrs. Lulu (Bassett), 63 Norwich St, San Francisco, Calif. Branch, Mr. Ernest, 2029 Virginia St., Berkeley, Calif.—Attending university. Branch, Mrs. Cora, 2029 Virginia St., Berkeley, Calif. Carte, Mrs. Fay (Swick), 1196 Red Oak St., Charleston, W. Va. Dietrich, Mrs. Opal (Bradshaw), Box 66, Loon Lake, Wash. Farlow, Mr. Clarence, St. Paul, Ind.—Farming—Works in the church. Hagan, Mr. Carl, Loma, Colo.—Assistant pastor. Hatch, Mrs. Mildred (Sutton), 448 4th St., Woodburn, Ore.—Assistant pastor. Hudson, Miss Hyacinth, 4620 Zuni St., Denver, Colo. Hyatt, Mrs. Esther (Miller), 289 N. Wade Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Jeune, Mr. Myron, 418 State St., Hudson, N. Y.—Pastoral work. Jeune, Mrs. Mary, 418 State St., Hudson, N. Y.—Assisting husband in church work. Johnson, Rev. George, Roosevelt, Minn.—Pastoral work. Johnson, Mrs. Naomi (Moyer), P. O. Box 4, Beatrice, Neb. Lee, Miss Eleanor Grace, Peru, Neb. Lewis, Miss Hazel, % G. T. Co., Anderson, Ind.—Sec. of Rel. Ed. Board. Lindner, Miss Coila, 515 Beresford St., R. F., Ionia, Mich. Marsh, Miss Violet, Route 3, Union City, Ind.—Quarterly writer. Moyer, Mrs. L. E., Denver, Colo. Ramsey, Rev. Thomas, 115 Milton Ave., Ballston St., N. Y.—Evangelist. Seiler, Katerine, Deceased. Shriner, Rev. Walter, Route 1, North Star, Mich.—Pastoral work. Shriner, Mrs. Daisy (Hardacre), North Star, Mich.—Assistant pastor. Thompson, Mrs. Anna Lenox, Lakeland, Fla. YEAR 1926 Alexander, Rev. Earl S., 1009 S. 18th St., Harrisburg, Pa.—Pastor at Harrisburg and York Springs. Babel, Mrs. Adeline, 2806 Daisy Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. Boyd, Mr. Henry, 124 S. W. 25th, Oklahoma City, Okla.—Operating Furniture Store and doing church work. Brooks, Mrs. Helen (Hull), R. D., Elwood, Ind. Cross, Mrs. Leila (Martin), 453 Roosevelt Ave., Redwood City, Calif. Dallas, Rev. Wm., 1117 Fifth St., Anderson, Ind.—Works for G. T. Co. Dallas, Mrs. Erma, 1117 Fifth St., Anderson, Ind. Darpinian, Mr. Haig, 0609 Anderson Ave., Grantwood, N. J. Dimba, Rev. Walter, Box 6967 Johannesburg, Transvaal, Via Capetown, S. Africa.—Missionary. Fleenor, Rev. Wm., 18 Rue Mohamed Aly, Heliopolis, Cairo, Egypt.—Missionary in Egypt. Foudy, Rev. Lawrence, Nappanee, Ind.—Pastor. Frye, Rev. E. Dale, Route 1, New Kensington, Pa.—Pastoral work. Gardner, Mrs. Wilma (Bon Durant), 9854 84th Ave., Edmonton, Alta, Canada.—Assisting pastor. Hilstand, Mrs. Edith, Parma, Mich. Johnson, Mrs. Esther (Laucamp), 201 Hugh St., Athens, Pa.—Rel. Ed. and young people ' s work. Lopez, Miss Amy, % A. C. T. S.—Professor of English and French in Anderson College. Loudermilk, Rev. Robt., 1234 James St., Carthage, Mo.—Pastor. Lumm, Mr. Arthur, % J. W. Phelps, Union Ave., Anderson, Ind.—Salesman for G. T. Co. at Cincinnati. Olsen, Rev. Lars, Niels Ebensengade, Aalborg, Denmark. Olsen, Mrs. Ellen, Niels Ebensengade, Aalborg, Denmark.—Missionary. Paris, Rev. Robert, 726 2nd St., Modesto, Calif.—Pastoral work. Peterson, Mrs. Ruth (Bailey), 2062 West St., Topeka, Kan. Plunkett, Rev. O. K., 1322 3rd Ave., Laurel, Miss.—Pastor. Quinn, Rev. Lowry G., 305 Delaware Ave., Lansdale, Pa.—Pastoral duties. Shonk, Mrs. Mary (Harding), Massillon, Ohio. Shrock, Rev. Walter, Box 60, Hubbard, Ore.—Pastoral work. Slacum, Rev. Earl, 109 5th St., Ellwood City, Pa.—Evangelist and pastor. Thorsen, Mr. Hans, N. Effesensgade 23, Aalborg, Denmark. Thurman, Mrs. Elnora (Loomis), Murray, Iowa.—Sunday-school work. Wyer, Mrs. Mamie, R. 7, Anderson, Ind.—Secular work. Wright, Mrs. Helen (Holbrook)—Assisting husband in evangelistic work. Wyer, Mr. Willard—Secular work. Wilcox, Mrs. Grace (Maxwell), 7423 N. Damen Ave., Joliet, 111. Zanis, Mrs. Rose (Spiess), 3829 W. Ohio St., Chicago, 111. YEAR 1927 Anderson, Miss Mable, 1865 Summit Ave., St. Paul, Minn.—Sunday-school work, and secular work. Bauch, Miss Lillian, Frankfort, Ill.—Sunday-school work. Bolt, Rev. John, Renville, Minn.—Pastoral work. Brooks, Rev. Lawrence, 4591 W. 41st St., Cleveland, Ohio.—Pastoral work. Darabon, Lewis. Pansier, Mrs. B. C., 2843 Fernwood Ave., Terre Haute, Ind.—Pastoral work. Fluck, Miss Sophie, 211 E. 3rd St., Newton, Kan.—Pastoral work. Glaser, Mr. Robert, 127 E. North Shore Drive, South Bend, Ind.—Church work. Hagan, Miss Purnie, % A. C. T. S.—Attending school, and cooking at Anderson Home. Hartselle, Mrs. Araxia (Salibian), % A. C. T. S.—Music teacher at A. C. T. S. Jenkins, Rev. Benjamin, 3620 Wilens Ave., Baltimore, Md.—Pastor and evangelist. Jernigan, Mrs. Flonnie (McKinney), 3013 Bessetner Blvd., Birmingham, Ala. Johnson, Mrs. Mary (Allport), Rocky Rapids, Alta., Canada.—Assistant in church work. Kardatzke, Rev. Carl, % A. C. T. S.—Professor of Education in Anderson College. Koglin, Mr. Edwin, Thief River Falls, Minn.—Scientific farming. Kroeker, Mrs. Grace (Monk), % Mrs. W. E. Monk, Box 63, Bessemer, Ala.—Evangelistic work. Krogh, Mr. Peter, 1020 Farlow Ave., Rapid City, S. Dak.—Pastoral work. Kurtz, Mr. John, 505 6th St., Milwaukee, Wis.—Gospel work. Logue, Mrs. Violet (Bradshaw), 575 E. 9th St., Pomona, Calif. Linn, Mrs. Julia (Lindell), % A. C. T. S.—Music teacher. Miller, Miss Laura, R. 2, Box 112, Staunton, Ill.—Assisting Bernard Scheller in church work. Moore, Rev. Lyman, 3420 S. Washington St., Marion, Ind.—Gospel work. Motawi, Hamed, Margani Square, Alexandria, Egypt. Nicholas, Mrs. Mabel (Sparr), 1806 N. 6th St., Vincennes, Ind.—Assistant pastor. Parker, Rev. Irvin, Box 4A, South Miami, Fla.—Assistant pastor. Paris, Mrs. Charity (Sayre), 726 2nd St., Modesto, Calif.—Assists husband in pastoral work. Parker, Mrs. Josephine (Ferguson), Box 4A, South Miami, Fla.—Assistant pastor. Peterson, Rev. Herbert, 2052 West St., Topeka, Kan.—Pastoral work. Schemmer, Rev. Daniel, Box 54, McLean, Ill.—Pastor—also young people’s counselor. Smith, Mrs. Sylvia (Klemme), Box l4l, Bessie, Okla.—Gospel work. Richardson, Rev. Joseph, 319 W. Morrell, Otsego, Mich.—Church work. Richardson, Mrs. Beulah, 319 W. Morrell, Otsego, Mich.—Sunday-school work. Steinke, Mrs. Augusta (Roskoski), 449 Shoop Ave., Dayton, Ohio.—Assists in evangelistic work. Steinke, Mr. Reinhold, 449 Shoop Ave., Dayton, Ohio.—Evangelistic work. Stevenson, Rev. R. L.—Deceased. Stevenson, Mrs. Mary, 1739 W. Jefferson, Louisville, Ky.—Gospel work. Swart, Rev. Gilbert, Dayton, Ohio.—Pastoral duties. Tedder, Rev. John, 10 W. Roosevelt St., Phoenix, Anz.—Gospel work. Tucker, Mrs. Pearl, 1307 S. Walnut St., Bloomington, Ind.—Assistant pastor. Ward, Rev. Hutchins, 128 N. Vineland Ave., Baldwin Park, Calif.—Pastor. Ward, Mrs. Lillian (Anderson), Vineland Ave., Baldwin Park, Calif.—Assistant pastor. Popp, Mrs. Gertrude (Springer), Biggar, Saskatoon, Canada.—Assistant Pastor. Tubbs, Rev. Wm., Box 702, Elkart, Kan.—Pastoral work. Tucker, Rev. Isaac, 1037 S. Walnut St., Bloomington, Ind.—Pastor. Wilsie, Miss Ethel, 1230 Benson Ave., Flint, Mich.—Rel. Ed. worker. Wright, Rev. Harvey, Craig, Mo.—Evangelistic work. Young, Miss Edith, % A. C. T. S.—Graduating (B.D.)—Missionary to Jamaica on furlough. YEAR 1928 Blackwell, Rev. Geo., Winchester, Ky.—Evangelistic singer. Blackwell, Mrs. Ruby (Meyer), Winchester, Ky.—Assisting husband in evangelistic work. Breitweiser, Mrs. Alverta (Morgan), 1207 E. 10th St., Anderson, Ind.—Special student A. C. Brown, Mrs. Myrtle (Meyer), % A. C. T. S.—Supt. of Beginners Dept, at Park Place. Chew ' , Rev. Bryon, Charles St., Port of Spain, Trinidad, B. W. 1.—Missionary work. Davis, Mr. James, 559 Clay St., Colusa, Calif.—Church W ' ork. Davis, Mrs. Bernice, 559 Clay St., Colusa, Calif.—Assisting in church w ' ork. Dawson, Rev. Ivan K., 300 N. Kansas Ave., Salina, Kan.—Pastoral work—Kansas Alumni Assn. Dierolf, Miss Merle, 110 N. Reading Ave., Boyertown, Pa. Dmnsen, Miss-Catherine, 3604 Hoyt Ave., Everett, Wash.—Sunday-school w ' ork. Pansier, Mrs. B. C., 2843 Fernwood Ave., Terre Haute, Ind.—Young people’s counselor. Fluck, Miss Clara, 1235 E. 23rd St., Erie, Pa.—Sunday-school and young people’s work. Goodrick, Rev. Kirk, Ulysses, Kan., Box 265.—Pastoral work. Helms, Mrs. Gertrude, East 8th St., Anderson, Ind.—Supt. of Cradle Roll Dept, at Park Place. Hobbs, Miss Ruth, 1114 Washington Ave., Racine, Wis.—Church and Sunday-school work. Handy, Rev. Raymond, 932 Cemetery St., Williamsport, Pa.—Pastoral work. Handy, Mrs. Margie (Bunch), 932 Cemetery St., Williamsport, Pa.—Young people’s counselor. James, Mrs. Helen (Remke), Melvern, Kan.—Assists husband. Kemp, Miss Jeanette, 116 5th St., New Albany, Ind.—Sunday-school supt. in Louisville, Ky. Kemp, Miss Viola, 2608 Lawn Ave., Kansas City, Mo. Kline, Mrs. Esther (Guyer), 222 N. Tenore Ave., Columbus, Ohio. Kroeker, Mr. Abraham, % Mrs. W. E. Monk, Box 63, Bessemer, Ala.—Evangelistic work. Lackey, Mrs. Elsie (Patterson), 528 Franklin Ave., Vandergrift, Pa. Marshall, Rev. Glen, 128 S. 10th St., Decatur, Ind.—Pastoral work and young people’s counselor. Moore, Rev. Virgil, Lamar, S. C.—Evangelistic work. Neuman, Rev. Charles, 204 W. Seneca St., Nowata, Okla.—Assistant pastor. Nicholas, Rev. Ernest, 1806 N. 6th St., Vincennes, Ind.—Pastoral work. Owen, Mrs. Elva (Wilson), St. Elmo, Ill.—Sunday-school work. Reidner, Mrs. Velma (Coburn), 498 23rd St., Milwaukee, Wis.—Sunday-school worker. Rowe, Miss Luella.—Deceased. Sanders, Rev. L. Roy, 1216 E. 8th St., Anderson, Ind.—Evangelistic work. Sanders, Mrs. Mabel (Helms), 1216 E. 8th St., Anderson, Ind.—Assists husband. Schemmer, Mrs. Betty (Clement), B ox 54, McLean, Ill.—Assistant pastor. Schieve, Mr. Rudolph, 301 S. 7th St., Lamar, Colo.—Gospel work. Schutjer, Rev. Tena (Tellinghusien), 205 S. 4th St., Marshalltown, Iowa.—Assistant pastor. Schutjer, Rev. Martin, 302 S. 6th St., M Iowa Camp, Marshalltown, Iowa.—Pastoral work. Seasholtz, Miss Blanche, % A. C. T. S.—Music teacher. Smith, Mrs. Lavera (Morgan), % A. C. T. S.—Attending school at A. C. T. S. Reynolds, Mrs. Elsie (Schiffner), 423 N. Blvd., Apt. 4, Atlanta, Ga.—Various church activities. Tafolla, Miss Annie, 2104 Buena Vista, San Antonio, Tex.—Gospel work. Tafolla, Miss Eloise, 2104 Buena Vista, San Antonio, Tex.—Gospel worker. Pontious, Mrs. Kathryn (Trent), 1603 Connecticut St., Rd. 3, Box 903, Joplin, Mo.—Assists hus¬ band in his work. Popp, Mrs. Gertrude (Springer), Biggar, Saskatoon, Canada.—Assistant pastor. Thompson, Rev. Edgar, 205 Lenox, Lakeland, Fla.—Pastor and young people’s counselor. Yost, Mrs. Rebecca (Hager), Box 2, Benedict, N. C. YEAR 1929 Allis, Mrs. Mary (Hunter), 302 N. 18th St., Louisville, Ky.—Sunday-school worker. Adcock, Mr. Arlie E., R. D. 1, Union City, Ind.—Farming. Denniston, Rev. Otha C., Sturgis, Mich.—410 S. Monroe St.—Pastoral work. Gray, Mrs. Mary (Kroecker), Spartanburg, S. C.—Secular work at present—helps in church work. Green, Rev. Russell R., 54l West Calif. Ave., Glendale, Calif.—Pastoral work. Grosvenor, Mrs. Erma (Hays), 405 S. Hill St., Los Angeles, Calif. Hall, Miss Emma Louise, 130 Franham Ave., ' Toronto, Ont., Canada.—Nursing. Hall, Rev. LaVaugn, Muskogee, Okla., 214 Spaulding.—Pastor and young people’s counselor. Hall, Rev. Wiley, Muskogee, Okla., 214 Spaulding.—Pastoral work. Harris, Miss Belle J., Michael Reese Hospital, % Dietary Dept., 29th and Elies Sts., Chicago, Ill. —Entered nurse’s training. Keller, Miss Daisy, % Clara Keller, 95 Puritan Ave., Detroit, Mich.—S. S. work. Larrabee, Mr. Dennis T., % G. T. Co., Anderson, Ind.—Plaster contractor. Lord, Rev. Clifton H., 3108 Savoy Place, Cincinnati, Ohio.—Pastor. Nicholls, Miss Florence, 826 201 E. Elm St., Penn Yans, N. Y.—Nursing, also secular v ork. Olt, Mrs. Mary Adeline, 327 High St., Anderson, Ind.—Park Place Sunday-school worker. Owen, Rev. ' Walter D., St. Elmo, Ill.—Farming and doing Sunday-school work. Ross, Miss Lydia, 521 Rughlome, Sask., Canada.—Evangelist. Schaeffer, Rev. James F., 233 Oak St., Kane, Pa.—Pastor and State young people’s worker. Simerly, Rev. Cecil, 207 Liaden, Modesto, Calif.—Pastoral work. Rawlings, Rev. Lloyd L., % G. T. Co., Anderson, Ind.—Evangelist. Swart, Mr. George, 1416 Edison St., Dayton, Ohio.—Assists husband in evangelistic work. Tabakian, Rev. John, 5 Maucrapis Camp de Cesar, Alexandria, Egypt.—Missionary. Tedder, Rev. John, 10 W. Roosevelt St.., Phoenix, Ariz.—Gospel work. Terry, Miss Laura, Parkers Prairie, Mont.—Evangelist. Wells, Mr. Earl, A. C. T. S.—Singing evangelist. Portinga, Mr. Henry, Redwood Falls, Minn.—Pastoral work. Price, Miss Edna, 64th Philadelphia Rd., Raspeburg, Md.—Sunday-school worker. Thomas, Rev. Clarence, R. 3, Lawrence, Kan., 1245 Pennsylvania Ave.—Pastoral work. YEAR 1930 Boyer, Rev. EstlierMae, 67.39 Youngstown Ave., Baltimore, Md.— livangelistic work in Hast. Corlew, Miss Lurline, 1605 Weldon Ave., Fresno, Calif. Ferree, Rev. Otto Daniel, 1435 N. Weber Ave., Colorado Springs, Colo.—Pastoral work. Holman, Mrs. Ida Mae (Coasey), 7 Alvin Place, Inwood, Long Island, N. Y.—Pastor. Hanson, Miss Helen T., 564 38th St., North Bergen, N. J.—Secretary Eastern Alumni Association. Johnson, Mrs. Mane (Drennen), St. James, Mo.—Assistant pastor. Rathers, Miss Nilah.—Cannot locate. Monroe, Mr. D. S. Warner, % A. C. T. S.—Attending school at A. C. T. S. Morgan, Rev. W. B., Cheyenne, Wyo.—Pastor responsibilities. Nachtigall, Rev. Samuel, Churchbridge, Sask., Canada.—Pastoral work. Neuhaus, Rev. John, 202 Williams St., Joliet, III.—In navy. Nicholas, Rev. Jacob, Newark, Ohio.—Gospel work. Shultz, Rev. Rolla, % A. C. T. S.—Attending Ball State at Muncie, Ind. Warren, Mrs. Burd (Barwick), 4l44 Parkside Dr., Baltimore, Md.—Gospel work. Whitehouse, Miss Alma France, 700 Monroe, Evanston, III.—Secular work. YEAR 1931 Base, Air. Chester, Route 1, Corona, Calif.—Pastoral work. Base, Airs. Mary (Westlake), Route 1, Corona, Calif.—Assistant pastor. Berryman, Airs. Edna, Anderson, Ind.—Teaching piano. Coolidge, Rev. Ralph, 1429 32nd St., Rock Island, Ill.—Pastor. Culp, Airs. Irene (Fultz), Rochester, Ind.—Church work. James, Mr. Bert, Alelvern, Kan.—Pastoral work. Aliller, Miss Bonnie, 437 6th St., Albion, Neb.—Pastor. Rosenberger, AIiss Grace, 521 Rusholme Rd., Sask., Canada.—Pastor and young people ' s counselor Schield, Miss Alyrtle, Castorland, N. Y.—Teaching music—Gospel worker. Schmidt, Aliss Alary, 420 Commerce St., Clarksville, Tenn.—Gospel work. Schrock, Rev. Lester, New Springfield, Ohio, Box 597.—Pastoral work. Rich, Rev. Elmer, 1010 S. B St., Arkansas City, Kan.—Pastoral duties. Rich, Mrs. Ruth (Wright), 1010 S. B St., Arkansas City, Kan.—Assistant pastor. Towers, Rev. Frank, 733 Lincoln St., Cadillac, Mich.—Evangelistic work. Williams, Mrs. Alildred (Allen), % A. C. T. S.—Graduating from music school. YEAR 1932 Abbott, Rev. LeRoy, 1011 East 8th St., Anderson, Ind.—Managing grocery store. Ahrendt, Mr. Kenneth, % A. C. T. S.—Office work at Delco-Remy Corporation. Bengston, Mrs. Opal (Davis), Madrid, Iowa.—Church work—Teacher in Iowa Youth Camp. Benson, Airs. Ruth (Zimmerman), % A. C. T. S.—Secretary of Indiana Alumni Association. Caldwell, Rev. Mack, 733 10th Ave. S., Clinton, Iowa.—Pastor—Teacher in Iowa Youth Camp. Davis, Aliss Clara, Hugoton, Kan.—Church work. Gaulke, Airs. Isabelle (Lowe), 339 N. 60th St., W. Duluth, Minn.—Assists in pastoral work. Higgins, Airs. Beatrice (Jones), Cottage Ave., Anderson, Ind.—Working at Delco-Remy. Hartman, Rev. Henry, 31 Eldred Ave., Battle Creek, Alich.—Pastoral work. Lackey, Airs. Elsie (Patterson), 528 Franklin Ave., Vandergrift, Pa.—Pastoral work. Olt, Mrs. Mary Adeline, 327 High St., Anderson, Ind.—Park Place Sunday school. Rogers, Rev. Sidney, % Rev. J. S. Ludwig, Kisumu, Kenya Colony, B. E. A.—Alissionary. Rogers, Airs. (Ludwig), % Rev. J. S. Ludwig, Kisumu, Kenya Colony, B. E. A.—Alissionary. Schminke, Frederick, Route 1, % Harvey Johnson, Ault, Colo. Peyton, Air. Clarence, Alexandria Pike, Anderson, Ind.—Secular work. Wills, Aliss Elva, 212 N. L St., Tulare, Calif.—Secular work and church work. YEAR 1933 Dayton, Ruth, 2131 Grand Ave., New York.—Working in the Alission Home and children’s work. DeArmond, Alazie, % A. C. T. S.—Student, and assisting in gospel work in Fairmount, Ind. Dixon, Gabriel, Kansas City, Kan.—Pastor. Froehlick, Air. Paul, 1006 Bergenturn Pike, North Bergen, N. J.—Attending Columbia University. Gaulke, Alax, 339 N. 60th St., W. Duluth, Alinn. Hayes, Laude, 911 Chestnut St., Anderson, Ind.—Evangelistic work. Koglin, Aliss Alvina, % A. C. T. S.—Going to school—and working at G. T. Co. Aliller, Alelvin, Cornell, Wis.—Pastoral duties. Rawlings, Mr. Earl, Anderson College.—Teaching. Turner, Louis, 5226 Leighton Ave., Lincoln, Neb.—Pastor—Attending Alethodist Wesleyan U. Torgerson, Grace, 6036 Waterman Ave., St. Louis, AIo.—Taking school work and secular work. Tubbs, Aliss Grace, Greeley, Colo., 1020 10th St.—Young people’s counselor. Yerden, Elmer, Route 1, Box 94, Allegan, Alich.—Religious work. .Ic • t % k f . . „. . ' j te ' i 1 ' Evi ' -? CLT cr TCANCE CAME TEIS After a particularly depressing meal of soup I laid myself down for my afternoon siesta, as is my custom, in preparation for one of Miss Lopez’ extremely trying afternoon classes in English Literature. Imagine my overwhelming surprise when I awoke from my soupy stupor and found myself seated at my much worn study desk, a sheaf of papers before me on which I had written the following prophetic pictures of my fellow class¬ mates. Having had no control over my being while in a soup induced hypnotical pro¬ phetic state I cannot be held accountable before any tribunal set up to judge the validity of my prognostications. Herbert Thompson will be the next generation’s shining exa mple of the absent- minded professor. Ruby Clark will guide the momentous future of an orphan’s home set up for children whose parents attended Anderson College. Due to financial experience with the S. V. M. Lottie Brown will be the first woman treasurer of the Central State. Lucille Fenton will be the doughty head-nurse of a small town hospital. Dave Gaulke will achieve eminence as a medical missionary, showing Africans how to imbibe soup without guzzling. Mrs. Clemens, Mrs. Kardatzke, Mrs. Beckett, Mrs. Williams, by virtue of having attended our institution, will involve new and better methods of telling bedtime stories. Helen Percy will become head of the International Board of Rodent Eradication and Myra Cogswell will be her second in command in charge of the junior division. Margaret Schaber’s future will depend solely on Chris Bachman. Edgar Williams will become moderator for all church difficulties in America. Warner Monroe will become missionary to the barbarians of British Columbia. Edith Young will wrest British West Indies from England and set up a new ratio of brain speed to help slow thinkers keep up with those who think fast. Lucille Kardatzke will set up a National Man Hater’s Club. The club will fail on the eve of the marriage of Lucille. All credit for the remarkable insight herein evinced goes to the soup. Given with¬ out pride or prejudice by, —A Garret Sleeper ❖ The Home of Christian Literature L- _ ( - A DOOR OF OPPORTUNITY IS PROVIDED FOR YOU Your publishing house makes it possible for every member of the church to render a satisfactory service m the cause of Christ. Everyone can help in the distribution of gospel litera¬ ture, and the Gospel Trum¬ pet Company publishes large quantities of literature that carries the gospel message that has brought peace, hap¬ piness, and encouragement to many who have read it. Ask for information as to how you can help. _ GOSPEL TRUMPET COMPANY The Board of Publication of the Church of God .Anderson, Indiana, U.S.A. PROMOTERS OF RELIGIOUS WORK The main purpose of the Company is to promote religion by means of print¬ ing and distributing gospel literature. CHURCH SUPPLIES It is a pleasure to furnish the church with the supplies needed. SUNDAY-SCHOOL SUPPLIES Periodicals, quarterlies, and other supplies are carefully provided for the church schools. MONEY-RAISING PLANS Write for money-raising plans. FREE LITERATURE Donations are received and the money is used to help distribute literature in needy fields. MANUFACTURERS Greeting Cards, Mottoes, and Novelties ❖ $ENI€I2 WILL %Y rE, the dignified and learned Seniors of Anderson College and Theological Seminary of the year Nineteen Hundred Thirty-four, realizing that in the future days we shall have to give up some of our beloved treasures to our inferiors who are entirely too poorly equipped to properly safeguard and appreciate the importance of the same, being not only of sound mind and memory, but of the most extraordinary intellectual greatness (there being exactly sixteen recognized geniuses in our number), do hereby with fear and trembling make, publish, and declare this to be our last Will and Testament. TESTAMENT To the underclassmen we bequeath a marble vault at the side door of the administration building in which they are to bury all the knowledge they brought with them to Anderson College. To Dean Olt we bequeath $500.00 with which to secure a copyright on his C. O. D. blanks so that no one will steal the idea. To President Morrison we bequeath a new mathematical table to be invented by John Ruhrig by means of which he can easily calculate how to give everybody $50.00 worth of work. To Professor Martin we bequeath a five gallon can of soft water in which to wash his hair so that he won’t have to risk washing it in the water from the boiler room. To Professor Linn we bequeath a biology class of twenty-five " A” students so that his biology worries will all be over. To Professor Haldeman we bequeath the privilege of cheering the homesick and feed¬ ing the hungry hundreds who will follow us. To Doctor Kardatzke we bequeath our marvelous untried theories of how to conduct perfect classes. To Professor Achor we bequeath an auxetophone to be used in recording the most elo¬ quent epoch-making speeches rendered in his public speaking classes. To Professor Hartselle we bequeath ten pounds of metal with which to make the keys on his new musical typewriter. To Miss Husted we bequeath all the skeletal remains of the night watchman’s pets—- the rats for biological research. To Professor Montague we bequeath a soft heart with which to pity his students when he sees them sweating over a hard history quiz. To Professor Clausen we bequeath a flock of three hundred fifty human nightingales in seven-fold payment of his longed for Chorus. To Miss Lopez, we, realizing our utter unworthiness of the indefatigable industry with which she has so consistently labored to engender the essentials of culture, do hereby bequeath the mastery of style and the charming diction of our theses which we re¬ quest to be preserved in the museum of Warner Hall. To Opal Hayes we bequeath Warner Monroe’s position as assistant chemistry laboratory instructor. To Thelma Clark we bequeath Eva Clare Kardatzke’s pet dog. ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ COME AND DINE at POST OFFICE CAFE Courteous, Instant Service Good Food V t V 4 V 16 W. IhhSt. Anderson, Indiana OUR SLOGAN: ' ' As good as the best, better than the rest ' Courteous, Dependable Service HIGGINS SON CLEANING PRESSING 31 7 Cottage Ave. Call 1 763—We’ll Do the Rest OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS for this annual rC FORKNER’S STUDIO West Side Square ❖ ❖ W. R. Forkner Otis R. Forkner A ♦.t .♦ .t , ♦ ♦ To Ed. Oskins we bequeath Edgar Williams’ copy of " Survey of English Literature.” To Bob Thompson we bequeath a rubber mustache and a $2.00 box of Maybelline. These are to be paid for by his devoted brother, Herbert. To Mabel Hostetler we bequeath Lucille Fenton’s outstanding dramatic ability and Emily Sperry’s height. To " Ma” Bright we bequeath Edith Young’s ability to collect dimes so that she can feed the 1935 students fried oysters once every two months. To Glenyce Sayre we bequeath Marie Clemens’ new book on " Hoiv to Wi72 and Keep a Husband.” To Geneva Brunk we bequeath a duplicate of Margaret Schaber’s hope chest to be con¬ structed by her Prince Charming. To Florence Flanagan we bequeath Myra Cogswell’s blonde, curly hair. To Ruthven Neff we bequeath Mildred Williams’ perseverance in a musical career. To Glen Beach we bequeath Lottie Brown’s precision at keeping notebooks. To Ruth Wiens we bequeath Ruby Clark’s position as " Big Sister.” To Helen Martin we bequeath Jewel Horne Beckett’s discarded formula for strict obedience of the ten-minute social rule. To Charles Kissell we bequeath David Gaulke’s ability to catalogue all the new shoes and dresses which seldom appear in the corridor. To John Sayre we bequeath the Rejuvenating Machine used in the " Old Maid’s Con¬ vention.” The machine is to be reconditioned free of charge by Oral Clemens so that the old maids may be saved from their otherwise inevitable despair. To Cecil Byrd we bequeath a new Webster’s Dictionary, pillow style, deluxe, on which to sleep and absorb a new collection of jaw breakers to reinforce his bright remarks in biology class. We hereby appoint our incompetent and willing friend, Hermanns Smithicums as executor of this our last Will and Testament. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we the members of the Senior Class of Anderson College and Theological Seminary of the year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Thirty-four do hereby set our hands and seal this Sixteenth day of June, Nineteen Hundred Thirty-four. SIGNED, The Class of Nineteen Hundred Thirty-four. Sworn to and sealed this the 15th day of June, 1934 . Jewel Horne Beckett, WITNESSES: Notorious Publican Davidus Walterus Gaulkus My Commission expires June 15, 1934. Danielus Sidnius Warnerus Monroeus. ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ 4 - ❖ ❖ ❖ Telephone 74 •t E. G. VERNON SON Ever])thmg in COAL BUILDER’S SUPPLIES N. Main Street Anderson, Indiana ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ »?♦ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ A ♦ ❖ ❖ QUALITY GROCERIES AND MEATS Telephone 3212 ABBOTT’S REGAL STORE ♦ 4 Cash and Carrv 1011 East 8th Street Anderson, Indiana IC TWIN GABLES CONFECTIONARY Ice Cream, Sodas, Sundries, Sandrviches 704 East 8th Street Anderson, Indiana V ❖ ❖ ♦ 4 t 4 4 ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ - ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ A 4 ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ G T SERVICE STATION Shell Gas and Oil, Batteries Recharged, Cars Washed, SImonizing, Tire Repairing, Tires, Batteries and Auto Accessories “Service with a Smile " Fred Pletcher 5th Camp Ground Subscribe to The Orange and Black “Student Paper of Anderson College’’ Compliments of The Broadcaster “Official Organ of Anderson College’’ V A ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ Invest With Confidence and Help God’s Cause Church Erection aid has been given to our churches throughout the United States and Canada and in many foreign countries more than a million dollars has been loaned to churches without the loss of a single dollar of any investor’s money. Throughout the depression interest and annuity payments were promptly made and no limits were set on withdrawals. Yet more funds are needed to meet the enlarging needs of a growing church. Invest your money safely in God’s cause. There is an investment plan for every investment purpose. Insurance Loans Annuity Bonds Life Loan Notes Burial Funds Promissory Loans Bequest Insurance Bequests Savings !- Where Mone) Works for Both You and Cod” ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ •t ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ♦?« ❖ BOARD of CHURCH EXTENSION and HOME MISSIONS Anderson, Indiana i i Workers Together ' ’— Board of Sunday Schools and Religious Education of the Church of God There is the closest cooperation possible between the work of the Board of Sunday Schools and Religious Education and Anderson College and Theological Seminary. Our aims and purposes are identical—to educate for Christian service. There are 82,595 students in our Sunday Schools. X e have an army of 6,936 teachers and workers. The Board of Sunday Schools and Religious Edu¬ cation IS of service to the church in general through its field service, its sug¬ gestions regarding curricula material, its emphasis upon the most fundamental Christian educational objectives, its development of leadership training courses in coooeration with Anderson College and Theological Seminary. Therefore, we do not hesitate to ask for the moral and financial support of the alumni of Anderson College and Theological Seminary. ViCMOCICS Cf 1933-’34 SEPTEMBER 16 — The School campus is beginning to appear quite green. Evidently the Freshmen are going to outnumber the upper classmen this year. 17— Brother Reardon welcomes the students to the Park Place church. 18— Registration day. A book should be written on the " Errors of Freshmen.” In the evening we learned every one’s name and " original” home—except some three or four who testified so enthusiastically they forgot to tell their names. 19— " My hand aches.” " Let’s shake with our left.” ’Tis the get-acquainted party in the gym. 20 — Bro. Morrison introduces the faculty to the students and tells some of their duties. iniiiiiiHiMiiiiiuiiiiiiiMniiiiniiiiiijiiiiiiMUiiuiinTnMiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniMiitiiMtiiiiiMiiintuMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMitiMiiiitiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiitiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMiiiitiiiiiiniiitiiiiMiMiiMiiiii Herbert Thompson (in English Class, waiting for Professor Lopez) : " If she thinks I’m here tell her I’m not.” Dan Martin: " When do we go to Manchuria?” Joe Welling (in reply to a negative debater who had used " savors” in speech) : " That savors is prejudiced for the Chinese.” Herman Paul Smith and Nancy Dudgeon were playing and all at once Nancy came running in and said: " Mother, I want the Listering. Herman Paul found a black and white kitty and I think it has halitosis.” Herman Smith (translating a Greek sentence) : " Jesus coming to them, walking on the sea, the disciples seeing him, went crazy.” MtllllMMUIItll llllillllllMllllllltllllMIMIIIIIIIIIIMP ' IIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIMIMlinilMlllllllltlllllHIIIIIIIIIi 21 —-We learn that there are certain rules governing our institutional life. 25— We had our picture taken on the north side of the building. Freshman class or¬ ganizes. 26 — Freshman and a few who have been lucky enough to avoid it before took the Intelligence Tests. 27— The Reverend C. O. Lee from Chicago was a welcome visitor and speaker in prayer meeting. 29— Christian Crusaders gave a program and get-together party on the lawn of Sunset Hall. Rev. Piquot of Methodist church urged us to " Count the mercies of God” and " present our bodies a living sacrifice,” in chapel. 30— Brother Morrison and the male quartet left to conduct the funeral of Mrs. Paul Cook in West Virginia. I THE CHURCH AT WORK I IN TWELVE FIELDS ❖ ❖ ❖ -i ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ f V ❖ ❖ ❖ •f ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ East Africa West Indies Central America South America South Africa Japan Europe Egypt Syria China Fiji Islands India Adam W. Miller, Secretary 25 Mission Stations 36 Missionaries 250 Churches 500 National Workers 18,000 Christians 12,000 in Sunday Schools Missionary Board of the Church of God Anderson, Indiana EAST SIDE JERSEY DAIRY E. C. Hardacre We Invite You to Visit Our Modern Plant “ONCE A CUSTOMER, ALWAYS A CUSTOMER” V ❖ ❖ ❖ V ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ •J. ❖ ?• V •J- !• ❖ t V t v V 1009 Central Ave. Anderson, Ind. OCTOBER 2 — Freshmen learn " When the dean is gone his secretary gives a quiz.” Basketball practice starts. Tired, hungry boys are the results. 3 — Professor Achor’s Public Speaking class is dismissed because the teacher is absent. Hurrah! 4— The male quartet with two new members made its first appearance to students. Last members of 1934 Echoes staff are chosen. 5 — Many students viewed the " inside” workings of the G. T. Co. for first time. Each was presented with a motto as a souvenir. All light laughter and mirth were hushed in the awed holiness of Brother Byrum’s prayer room. 6 — By special invitation the students attended the Arrow Heights revival in a body. Boyce Blackwelder is the pastor and Professor Clausen is assisting in the revival. 10 — Marquis, nationally known magician and psychologist, performs a seance in Room 5. Four of our number were " lucky” enough to receive messages from the dead. So eager were some to know more that they followed him to the High School! 11 — Larry Newgent, for fifteen years a prison chaplain, reminds us to " Remember now our creator in the days of thy youth.” His miniature " hangman’s noose” is quite convincing that " the way of the transgressor is hard.” 13—Friday! And a quiz! " Have you seen my room?” " Say, where do you live?” " What floor am I on?” It’s " Open House.” .tiuinitiiiiiniMiiiiiMnininiMninnMiiiiiiiiniiitiMiiiiMiMiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiininiiMniiiiniiMiiiiiniiiniininiiiiiMiiinMiiMiiMMiiiiMniiitiiiiiiiiiiiiitiininiiiiniiiMiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiMMiitiiiiMiiMitiiiiiiiMiitiMiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiitiiiiiiiitiii Mazie DeArmond (looking at Herman Beyer, and talking of diet): " I love green things.” Dan Martin (stranded on road to Manchester); " How far is it to Manchuria?” The best joke of the season is the way Dave Gaulke got away with his famous last rebuttal speeches. Robert Thompson (whose finger had been sore): " The doctor said it could sit up awhile today.” Ida Aycock: " O Mary, look at that poor deaf man there with those things on both his ears.” Mary Husted; " He’s not deaf. Those are ear-muffs.” ..in 15— We hear interesting things from Niagara Falls and Chicago where some of our group spent the week-end. 16 — Rev. France, pastor of local Colonial U. B. church opens a " Pod of Peas” in chapel —Perseverance, Prayer, Purity and Power. Russel Ford’s singing is enjoyed by all, especially by the music students. 17— Dramatic club organizes with Bernadine Bright president. 18— We’re glad to have W. C. Gray from Charleston, W. Va., speak to us in chapel. Paul Cook, George Blackwell, and Earl Wells sing very effectively for us— " Take Up Thy Cross and Follow Me.” 20 — First B. B. game of the season. Lost by a small margin to the " Y” boys. 21 — Two parties, one for the kids, and one for the Chinese, are held. 22 — Christian Crusaders hike to Jackson’s crossing and hold their meeting. Tired feet and weary bodies are the results. 2 5—Edith Young tells us of the work in Jamaica. It seems nearer to us since we know Miss Lopez from there. 26 — " Ezekiel started the School of the Prophets.” " Now, Samuel did.” " Oh, I missed that.” It’s the first six-weeks exams. We hope we all passed. 29— Annual Harvest Festival. We’re very glad to see all the good things to eat coming in—also the friendly faces. Visitors are permitted to view our rooms. We hope we made a good impression. 30 — We appreciate the extra half hour for study during chapel hour. Rev. Caudill of Middletown is evangelist for P. P. revival. 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 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 WHEN YOU THINK OF FLOWERS Think of KLUS GREENHOUSE Tel. 126-W 630 High Street, Anderson, Indiana Tel. 308 ommercial Service Co. A Modern Priniing Eslahlhhmenl Skillfully Manned A COMPLETE SERVICE IN Layout, Art, Engraving, Copy, Typography, Printing and Bind¬ ing—All w ithin our own plant Not " " Cheap " But Economical Fifth and Chestnut Streets Anderson, Indiana NOVEMBER 2 —We visit Japan and hear much of the language. Two young natives, friends of the Millers, entertain us in chapel. 5—A tooth brush and powder puff were the baggage of five college girls who visited the Century of Progress. 9—Seniors honor Dean Olt at the Morrison home. The occasion was his thirty-eighth birthday. 10 —Joe Welling submits winning Echoes slogan— " Echoes speak for themselves.” 20—Rev. Welsh, Pastor of East Lynn Christian church, spoke on " Three phases of a Successful Christian Life.” lllllllllllllltlllllllllltllMIIIIIIIIIMIMIMIIIMIIIIIIIttllllltlMllllllinillillllltlltlinitltllllltllllllllMIMItlirillllllllltlltllMinilll IMIUllllllllllMItlllllinillllltllllllllllMIMIMnilMIIIIMIMIIIIKIKIIIUIIIIIIMnilliilMIIIIIIIMIIIItllllllllllltMtlllllMII Professor Kardatzke: " What are the three personal pronouns?” Bill Wood: " I, me, and myself.” George Montague: " I expect my wife to make something out of me.” Herman Smith: " Now don’t expect too much of a woman. Remember she is human.” Imagine Pearl Parkhurst rushing down to the Chemistry lab to get that " free” mercury she had read about in the text. Pauline Latimer: " Ain’t that cow got a lovely coat?” Wendell Byrd: " Yes. It’s a Jersey.” P. L.: " There now, I thought it was its skin.” llllllllllllltlMIIIIMMIIUIIIIIIIinilllMIMIIIIillllinillMlltlllllllllllltllMMIItllKlllltlMlllltlltllllllllllltlllinillltllMlllllltllllllllTIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIMIMMIMIIIIIIIMItllMItlllll tllinilll IIIIIIIIinillitllllMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllMItlltllMMIItll IMIIII 21 - —Luke Bennett gave an inspirational address to those who came to the extra chapel session. 22 — Larry Newgent, Ex-chaplain, gave an appropriate address which fitted well with the usual missionary program. 24—President Morrison is holding a revival for Elmer Rich in Arkansas City, Kansas. 27—Echoes day in the chapel. Cecil Brown, and Joe Welling remind us forcibly that old age is coming, and we must buy and sell an " Echoes.” 20 —Athletic Association entertains the " Blacks” in dining hall. They sold the most season tickets to games. - ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ •;- ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ V ❖ ❖ ❖ M. A. AUSTIN, M.D. 359 Citizens Bank Bldg. Anderson, Indiana Telephones: Office 900-W Residence 900-R Rollie A. Bennett, D.D.S. X-RAY SERVICE «r ' Special Attention Given to Faculty and Students «? Phone 697 517 Anderson Bank Bldg. SURBER FINE TAILORS (Over McCrorys) Made to measure clothes Ask Herbert Thompson STOP IN and let us show you our great assort¬ ment of splendid woolens. We’ll not urge you to buy until you are ready —we’ll deem it a privilege to show you. Tailored to Your Measure 10th Meridian H. J. Head The Double Loaf The Long, Sliced Loaf Baked By DECEMBER 1 —Many of our students enjoy the State Y. P. Convention and Banquet at Akron, Indiana. 8 — Mr. Ralph Poole promises to put on the brakes early enough that we might enjoy the ladies’ trio again. G. T. employees entertain students with a lamb roast in the college dining hall this evening. 9 — The college faculty help the Reardons celebrate their silver wedding anniversary. 10 — Professor Clausen’s Glad Tidings Chorus presents Christmas cantata to an apprecia¬ tive audience at P. P. 11 — Cecil Chapman forcefully informs us that Canada is as truly a missionary field as Africa or China. Books are added to College library. 15—An impressive worship service in chapel. Mrs. Haldeman makes us realize some of the hopelessness of the world " If I Had Not Come.’’ Three carloads of stu¬ dents leave amid smiles and tears to spend holidays at home. 17—Four of our group have misfortune at Richmond and unexpectedly spend the va¬ cation at College. 21 — The evenings are made cheery for remaining students by parties in the improvised reception room in Room 7. lllll IUIIIIIIIIIIItlllMllillllltllllllltllltlllllllllllllllltltlllllillMllllllltlttlltltlltllMMIIIIMIIIIMIIIIMII(l1llllltlltlllllllilllllMlt(llllltl(IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIItlllllllMllillllllllllltlMIIIIIIII(llllltlllllllllll(lltltlllllllttlllllllltllllltlMII(lllllllllltll(IIIIMIIt(MIII Herman Smith; " Are you fond of Kipling?” Flossie Flanagan; " I don’t know. How do you kipple?” Professor Martin; " What language did Balaam’s beast of burden speak?” Charles Kissel; " Assyrian, 1 guess.” Professor Linn; " Be sure to erase your Greek before you leave. A French class meets here next and we don’t want to give them any pointers.” Professor Haldeman; " How old would a person be who was born in 1890?” C. Byrd; " Man or woman?” iiiiiitiini(ii(M(iiiiiiiniinin(ittiiiitiMiiiiiiiiiitMtiiiiiiii iiiiiiii(niiiiiiiinMniiiniiiiiitMiiMiiiiiniMiniMiiiiinitiiiiitiMiiiiiiniiiiinniMMiMininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiMniiiininiiMitiMiniitiitiiiiniitininiiiiiiiMiiniiiiiiin[iiMiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiMii JANUARY 1 —Watch Parties, " Happy New Year’s,’’ tired but happy faces of returning students. " Did you have a Good Time?’’ 3—Regular work begins! It’s so hard to prevent minds from wandering. We are determined to keep our school in existence. 5—Hooray! We won a basketball game with Huntington here. 9—No, we aren’t walking on rotten eggs—just ice covered walks. 11 — Our Girls’ Debate team meets Earlham College team here. 12 — Youth’s Council Banquet of about 200 Y. P. in College dining hall. First play given by Dramatic Club is witnessed by a crowded house.—Cecil Chap¬ man leaves school. 15—E. E. Byrum tells us how the " Secret of Salvation’’ came to be written and makes it memorable by giving each student a copy. Thank you. Brother Byrum. 17—Students enjoy a treat of home-made candy. We’re glad Brother Reardon’s class had a party last night. 19—Brother Sherwood urges us to keep quiet when doubts assail. 22 — A. T. Rowe amazes us with his dreams for the future. We’ll do our best to fulfill those dreams. 24—E. F. Adcock tells us of the far-reaching work of the Church Extension. " It is impossible to get nearer God without getting a bigger burden to tell others.’’ 26 —Participants in two duets rush to platform to entertain us. Dr. Laidler of New York City who has " spoken to colleges in every State in the union except Missis¬ sippi’’ spoke to us. Our boys win another basketball game. •I- ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ •?. ❖ ❖ V ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ t V ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ KREUSCH MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM 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 ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ 1- ❖ % ❖ i ❖ V ❖ ❖ V DRINK IN BOTTLES COCA COLA BOTTLING WORKS PHONE 275 FEBRUARY 2 —We are able to breathe again. Examinations are over. We hope we all passed. 4—Revival starts at Park Place with Brother Reardon preaching and George Blackwell directing the singing. 7 —-The first classes in the new semester began today. We’re glad to see several new faces and regret to lose some familiar ones. 9—Henry Hartman, ’32, exhorts us to " hold on to God.’’ 16 —A number of students saw the Rogers’ off for New York from the Big Pour Station. H. Smith gives " low-down’’ solo in " Echoes’’ drive. 18— Students enjoy the union service at P. P. Special songs and a twenty minute sermon by Bro. Dan Slaybaugh, pastor at Akron, Ind., on " God’s Sonship’’ were the main features. This evening marks the close of the revival. 19 — Professor Haldeman and Dean Olt give reports of the International Council of Religious Education, which they attended in Chicago, last week. 23—Jennie Lee, the Scotch girl who was elected to Parliament at 24, spoke to us quite forcibly on our present world conditions. Debaters at Manchester Tournament. 28— " The Color Line’’ was ably presented by a student cast of five at the regular mis¬ sionary chapel service. It is to be repeated in near-by churches. ... SOME SIGHTS SEEN IN A. C. HALLS Bob Thompson with his suspenders crossed both back and front; Football mustaches (eleven bristles on a side) ; Dan Martin and Esther Williams in their ten-minute (?) conferences; D. S. Warner Monroe waiting for Mildred Cohver; David Gaulke with a three days’ beard; Herb Thompson looking for Lola Hartwig; Joyce Higgins and Dean Calhoun trying to outtalk each other; Crowd around candy case; Edd Oskins in his work-clothes; Herman Smith trying to ride in Herman Paul’s kiddie-auto. MARCH 2 —Debate season really opens when our teams meet Manchester wins, affirmative loses. 9—Debate teams meet Indiana State Teachers and Earlham and win both tilts. 10 —Who ever heard of going through college for a dime? We did it with plenty of laughs mixed in. 12 —Duane S. Hatch, noted Y.M.C.A. official and missionary welfare worker in India acquaints us with the rural reconstruction work in India. 14— E. P. Adcock urges support of students for the Spanish Evangelical Society. 15— Affirmative debate team traveled to Evansville and Oakland City and took both these Colleges in their debates. 16 — The Old Maids held a Convention—and decided that they wanted to be changed to blooming young ladies. Side-splitting laughter was the result. Flossie Flanagan broke the rejuvenation machine. 19— The negative debaters met Taylor’s men at the local High School and defeated them. 20 — The same debaters took over Hanover in our chapel tonight, closing their season with a clean slate, and hanging up a new record. Not a loss this season in League debates! 21 — Dean Olt gives us first semester grade averages. Francis Bishop leads the school with 97 per cent. Congratulations, Francis. College. Negative ❖ •J- ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ V ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ •i V ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ •?« ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ •i Park Place Shoe Shop EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING M. L. Roseberry, Proprietor 620 E. 8th Street Anderson, Ind. Hoyt Wright Co. 91 1-913 Meridian Street OUTFITTERS FOR MEN AND BOYS “CATHEDRAL OF FASHIONS” 0jkA FROCKS — COATS — SHOES — MILLINERY R. E. RITTER, DENTIST 1 1 1 1J 2 Meridian St. Telephone 620 FRANCIS M. WILLIAMS M.D. 1 1 32 Central Ave. Telephone 1442 WILBUR G. AUSTIN REALTOR Real Estate, Insurance, Rentals 909 Meridian St. R. J. VANCE OPTOMETRIST 909 Meridian St. Anderson, Ind. PORREST W. PREEnAN OPTOMETRIST 16 East Tenth Telephone 506 WILLIAMS SHOE STORE 821 Meridian St. MARCH (concluded) 23—S. P. Dunn gives excellent talk in chapel. " If a man doesn’t get something in his head, he’ll hardly be able to use what he has in his heart.’’—Dunn. Debate season closes with a non-decision with Taylor before the Upland High School, between our alfirmative and their negative teams. We won 7 of 8 decisions this year. Tonight the Student Volunteers opened their Convention. The Japanese tea given by the Adam Millers and Bernadine Bright was a great success. 25— A. C. wins the trophy for missionary reading contest for the sixth consecutive time. 26 — Miss Lopez meets her classes today after a three weeks’ absence. 28—The two local debate teams show off their abilities in chapel this morning—and what bouquets they threw at each other, including monkey-wrench and red flag! ... Remember the time Mrs. Bright fell for the free telephone stunt at the office? The phone was not connected. Ralph Angel: " I’m a self-made man.” Merle Andre; " Why did you stop so soon?” Betty Martin: " Are you getting taller, papa?” Professor Martin: " No. Why?” Betty: " Well, the top of your head is peeping up through the top of your hair.” Lola Hartwig: ' Tve gone with very little boys.” Dean Olt: " I would like to have preparation of phenylisotheothiecyanate.” Druggist: " Don’t you mean mustard oil?” Dean: " Yes, I can never think of that word.” Earl Wells: " This meat has a queer taste.” Helen Wells— " That’s queer—it should be good. I burned it so I put unguentine on it right away.” Dr. Morrison, in addressing the student body, gave a touch of the pathetic. " I miss,” he said brushing away a not unmanly tear, " I miss many of the old faces I used to shake hands with.” The difference between the freshman and the senior is that the freshman goes around the halls with something to do and the senior goes around the halls trying to make people believe he has something to do. liniMIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllMltllllllllllNIIIIIIIIIIIIMItIlllllItlllllllltIIIIIIIMIIllMINIIIItllllMINIMIIIIIIinilniltllMIMIIinillll1IIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMllllliniIlllltll)IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIlllllllinilllllltllIlllllflllMin(llllillll1IIMIIIIItllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilliUiUII APRIL 1 — Easter Sunday and what a beautiful Easter! 2 — Seniors measured themselves for their caps and gowns. 6 — Annual goes to press. The earliest this has been done in six years. 7 — Spring vacation begins. The halls are certainly deserted. 16 —We all return from our vacations, tired and full of spring fever. 20 —The Athletic Association fete the Basketball squad, giving a banquet in the dining hall. The letter men received their awards then. MAY 1 —The " Echoes” ready for distribution today. Hope the collections come in on time, too. 14— Elections held for next year’s offices. JUNE 10 — Baccalaureate sermon at Park Place Church, as is our custom. 11 — Letters awarded to track men and debate men. 12— 14—Final exams and what headaches from cramming! We all wish we were Seniors and did not have to take these exams. 15— Commencement. Our Alma Mater sends out eighteen more dignified and eager Seniors to improve the world. Good luck, Seniors, and farewell. The Store of Greater Values SCHUSTER BROS. O. P. O. You not only get quality here, You get the newest styles and patterns, too. The Quality Corner Eighth and Main Streets Anderson, Indiana Anderson College and Theological Seminary OFFERS 1. Three-year Bible Training School Course (Diploma) 2. Two -year Religious Education Course (Diploma) 3. Four-year College Course (B.A, Degree) 4. Four-year Music Course (B. Mus. Degree) 5. Graduate Course in Theology (B.D. Degree) Congratulations Seniors and best wishes for long and successful service in your chosen field, and to the Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen— Keep on plugging away and you’ll be a senior some of these days. Eugene S. Reynolds, a former student and now Representing P. H. DAVIS TAILORING CO. “Davis Clothes Fit " THE ROCK GARDEN IN THE REAR COURT ANt) NCK T€ SAY rAC EWELL- rriHESE have been happy years we have spent in our dear Alma Mater, Anderson College and Theological Semin¬ ary. We have looked forward to this day ever since we were Freshmen, but now we are loath to leave these hallowed halls. Yet we must say farewell at last. We do so with our hearts overflowing with gratitude for A. C. T. S., her faculty and students. May her future become more and more fruitful and may her influence touch more young men and women looking forward to useful places in life. May the stream of light from the torch of Truth she holds aloft light the path of many others who shall come this way. So farewell, Anderson College, and Godspeed. —Senior Members of 1934 Echoes Staff
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