Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN)

 - Class of 1935

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1935 volume:

Av ce 5vV a- Tin. ' dfn- " ton. Finn da ' The Echoes Published Nineteen Thirty Five by the Senior Class of Anderson Colleg Anderson, Indiana FOREWORD Another year of college life and events has passed, leaving deeply im¬ bedded in our minds recollections of the many activities and associations we have enjoyed. As the passing time dims our memories, if this record revives and stimulates again the spirit of Anderson College, this volume will have served its purpose. CONTENTS Views Administration Classes Activities Athletics Features Humor COPYRIGHT by MYRTLE MEYER BROWN Editor-in-Chief and CECIL J. BROWN Business Manager 1935 DEDICATION To the Trustees of Anderson College and Theological Seminary who have, during the years of her existence, given themselves unstintingly to furthering her interests and supporting her, be¬ cause of their Godly lives and challeng¬ ing examples as ministers and servants of God, and because of their unfailing loyalty, we, the Class of 1935, grate¬ fully dedicate this volume. DEDICATION A. F. GRAY Seattle, Washington RUSSELL OLT Anderson, Indiana O. J. FLYNT Anderson, Indiana J. T. WILSON Houston, Texas R. C. CAUDILL Middletown, Ohio M. A. MONDAY Bedford, Indiana B. M. SMITH Akron, Ohio E. L. MARTIN Anderson, Indiana DEDICATION A. T. ROWE Anderson, Indiana J. A. MORRISON Anderson, Indiana W. E. MONK Bessemer, Alabama W. C. GRAY South Bend, Indiana E. F. ADCOCK Anderson, Indiana S. C. SMITH Boston, Massachusetts S. P. DUNN Chicago, Illinois R. D. HOWELL Los Angeles, California " Ruts often deepen into graves. Initiative will bring you over the rough spots in the path of achievement and to your ultimate goal — success!” VA 4Vi ' V ' VS.VVi. SOUTH ENTRANCE U ' r iuw " « ., mb:,- : , . j ■ ■ . ' I fea ' . ' $4 k. .. pi. :• f Sre ' If. . - i.HS. 1 ’• ' 4 ■ . T7-r ? V v . If ' r ■ - m i 4 1 U .r f • WHS 11 i ELr ' yzBa s! ' 9 ■ira ► v . • Ayjj5”ysBH Opfci 8 mr jg § H I V i 1 ' iTlyj fj " Vr • 1 ] §7 f !• - ' BE • • j • . ;• 1 arfltM]— HI If h lT) 1 1 |Wf t V i w P4 y W fip; £4 X J JtS ' f w m w Q 5 ’■• ' •- yM P O S :4? if • r K ■ m ' fin i S l - r : ’ ■ A 4R 2 t futtl -f Jf v ” j, mi m r F " ’ w SSrPu MMi ' Atspg ' Mga » H W S 1 ■ yMfi- Bl ,H » , ymm - vm V- p v „v» ' V 111 ® 1 V- ®® I BL |hft»fck V mnr mr . • - Jhmwwaniin ,w -w - - we wawwn . — » . .W bmm — — ■ WV ■ . W-li.l ...-. - ■..« « » -» • - ' .•• ■• vvihul w , ymvs . nMHHl Ik—«•»! Vi»■— 1 |»M Ju- • WII w uw i ' iwj ..« »M WfR |«AH| ' fu.- «■!. pt mWSBL — .rv —»► ,.j ' W S gIg WH ft t Vy— wP 1 ! 1 i W H g y. .. RjW lHUip g«n ■ M igg j »y « « g u . y ca ai ; i r i agg .. I .. l- U - T ■ ■ ” — -- —» c — 3X35% xsssss,... jcesss,... essss u jssast t=rt : vsssz ,. J SBC SKSBt. ■ JS53R. k . v-ysau . j caaa.. . nrasa — ess Sk, cs «55»»’. 4C ‘= . .£535 ADMINISTRATION FACULTY PRESIDENT President Glen Frank of the University of Wisconsin says, " There are no educated men. There never have been. There never will be. The men we may most justifiably call educated are simply the men who have never stopped their pursuit of the flying goals of information and insight.” A lamentable day it is in any man’s life when he decides that he has arrived educationally, that he has completed the task of learning and may sit down with folded hands and closed mind. Learning is not a course of study. Learning is a lifetime process. It enrolls men at the cradle and graduates them when they die. Recent psychology has rendered a fine service to education in announcing that the adult mind can learn quite as readily as can the mind of youth. This theory fills in better with a common sense view of life. It does seem that we should be able to learn better with a background of life experiences. So this season is commencement season in a real and genuine sense. Those who graduate are going forth to begin the great process of building an educated life. May they be successful. ■— J. A. Morrison DEAN The students who go out at this commencement time are educated only in that degree to which college faculty, activities, and general atmosphere have succeeded in drawing out what was poten¬ tially within. The older notion of education was that of pouring in knowledge. That conception has been completely displaced by that one which falls in line with the Latin root, educo. Education, then, is not the assimilation of facts, but the acquisition of skills, techniques, and tools. It is not the memorizing of data, but the acquiring of methods of attack of a problem. It is not the arriving at set goals, but the appropriating of right patterns of thinking. It is the earnest hope of the institution that those whom she honors with the seal of her highest recommendation will, because of their training, be able to dream new dreams and see new visions, push backward the set horizons, arrive at higher goals, and in reality be Christian revolutionists— life and world changers. By such accomplishment is an alma mater best honored and repaid. -—Russell Olt DEAN OF WOMEN It is the aim of Anderson College and Theological Seminary to promote a program which will mean for her graduates a balanced life and a well-rounded personality. It is to be hoped that during the four or six years of residence here members of the outgoing class have not only sensed this aim but have made it an objective of their personal living. In this way will they be able to render highest service, for we serve best when we ourselves are best developed. Life, many-sided and complex, will be the material with which most of them will work in the years to come. To be able to touch this life and influence it at many points will require not only a keen intellect but a sensitive spirit; not only a strong physique but a radiant soul. As you leave us, class of 1935, we trust that for you life as it is lived outside the gray walls of Anderson College will challenge the best in you, and will continue to draw from you the noblest in terms of personal living and high endeavor. —Amy K. Lopez FACULTY President JOHN A. MORRISON D.D. Professor of Homiletics Dean G. RUSSELL OLT M.A.j LL.D. Professor of Psychology, Philosophy EARL L. MARTIN B. Th. Professor of Pastoral Theology, Bible History, Systematic Theology FACULTY HENRY C. CLAUSEN B. Mus. Professor of Vocal Music OTTO F. LINN M.A., Ph.D. (pending ) Professor of Greek, New Tes¬ tament CARL KARDATZKE M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Education FACULTY AMY K. LOPEZ M.A. Dean of Women, Professor of English WALTER S. HALDEMAN B.Tb., ALS. in Education Professor of Religious Educa¬ tion CECIL H. HARTSELLE B. Mus. Professor of Piano, Theory, Voice FACULTY HAROLD E. ACHOR B.A., LL.B. Professor of Public Speaking GEORGE D. MONTAGUE B.A., B.D. Instructor of History, Director of Physical Education FACULTY MARY SHEPHERD B.A. Instructor of Biology ADAM W. MILLER Secretary of Missionary Board Instructor in Missions CHARLES E. BROWN D.D. Professor of Church of God Doctrines FACULTY EVERETT BOYER Coach of Basketball 4 STUDENT STUDENT COUNCIL President . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Senator at Large. Graduating Classes Junior Classes. Sophomore Classes.. Freshman Classes.... ...Elmer Kardatzke .Loren Owen Maxine Heater .Cecil Byrd .Herman Smith Selma Koehn .Dan Martin Wilford Wood .Gertrude Little Elsie Kardatzke .Eugene Sterner Marguerite Tinker The Student Council has been the official governing body of Anderson College and Theological Seminary for five years. Some may think that in the system of student govern¬ ment too much authority is vested in the students. However, this type of government has far surpassed the faculty administrative type in our college. The students are responsible for the making and enforcing of all rules regulating social life. Those governing are governed by the same rules they make and enforce upon others. This results in rules satisfactory to the student body and in easy enforcement of these rules, because a student must go against the popular opinion of his fellows in order to break them. The faculty and students have all supported the Council faithfully thus far, and we are sure of the continued success of the Student Council as long as it gets this needed support. E. K. CLASSES . SENIORS SENIORS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Commissioner of Activities Cecil J. Brown .—Lima Lehmer .Glenyce Sayre ... .Elsie Manthei The years that we have spent in Anderson Col¬ lege have been filled with joy, inspiration, and spirit¬ ual advancement. The fellowship that we have en¬ joyed here during these years has added something to our lives that we feel we could not have attained elsewhere. Now we are leaving our Alma Mater, the insti¬ tution that has contributed so much to us. We are going out to serve others, and to contribute our part to society. The task before us looks gigantic. We feel weak and unworthy, but with a strong deter¬ mination, and an unwavering faith in our Master that he will aid us, we will find our place in life and put forth every effort to succeed. C. J. B. GEORGE DANIEL MONTAGUE Vaiden, Mississippi Bachelor of Divinity " Ideas in the head set hands about their sev¬ eral tasks.” Vice-President, Council ' 34 Vice-President, Minister¬ ial Association ’30 Debate ’34, ’35 President, Athletic Asso¬ ciation ’33 Editor, Orange and Black ’33 Editor, Echoes ’34 Circulation Manager, Echoes ’31, ’33 Assistant Advertising Salesman, Echoes ’35 Chairman, Y.M.M. ’35 HERBERT WILLIAM THOMPSON Kings Mountain, Ken¬ tucky Bachelor of Arts " Trust men, and they will be true to you.” Dramatic Club ’31, ’32 Choral Club 31 Student Council ’31, ' 32, ’33, ' 34 College Quartet ’32, ’33, ’34, ’35 SENIORS PAUL EDGAR WILLIAMS East St. Louis, Missouri Bachelor of Divinity " Nothing is so dear and precious as time.” " LJt h ' x - Basketball Coach ' 33 Director of Athletics ’33, ’34, ’35 Professor of Chemistry ’33, ’34, ’35 Professor of History Vice-President, Student Volunteer Union ’34 Mississippi College SENIORS MYRTLE MEYER BROWN Sweetwater, Texas Bachelor of Arts " If there is anyone whose power is in beauty, in purity, in goodness, it is a woman.” Student Volunteer Union ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, Sec¬ retary-Treasurer ' 33 State President 35 State Secretary ' 34 Features Editor, Echoes ' 34 Senior Editor, Echoes ' 35 Reporter, Orange and Black ' 32 , ' 33, ' 34 Vice-President, Class ' 33, ' 35 Welfare Home Services ' 32, ' 33, ' 34 Philomathian ' 32 Y.M.M. ' 35 Chorus ' 32 RUTH BRUNER KARDATZKE Carmen, Oklahoma Bachelor of Arts " He that can have pa¬ tience can have what he will.” Vice-President, Class ' 29 President, Musical Muses ' 30 Vice-President, Young People’s Society, Park Place ' 30 Superintendent, Begin- ners’ Department, Park Place Sunday School „ ’ 33 ’ ’, 34 Glad Tidings Chorus ' 29, ' 30 . LIMA VALERA LEHMER York Springs, Pennsyl¬ vania Bachelor of Arts " Who will not mercy un¬ to others show, How can he mercy ever hope to have?” Student Volunteer Union ' 35 Warner Memorial Uni¬ versity ' 31, ' 32, ' 33 SENIORS CECIL JAMES BROWN Tulare, California Bachelor of Arts " Principle is ever my motto.” German Club ’35 Glad Tidings Chorus Student Volunteer ’34 ELMER EDWARD KARDATZKE Elmore, Ohio Bachelor of Arts " Enthusiasm is the height of man.” President, Class ’35 President, Student Vol¬ unteer Union ’35 Business Manager, Echoes ’35 Circulation Manager, Echoes ’33 Cheer Leader ' 29, ' 32, ’33, ' 34, ’35 President, Dramatic Club ’29 Student Council ’34 Track ’32, ’33, ’34, ’35 Athletic Board Member ’35 Debating ’32, ' 33, ’34, ’35 SELMA ERMA KOEHN Washington, D. C. Bachelor of Arts " Whatever is worth do¬ ing at all is worth do¬ ing well.” Quartet ’34, ' 35 Basketball ’.34, ’35 President, Student Coun¬ cil ’35 Tennis Doubles ’34 Warner Memorial Llni- versity ’32, ’33 RELIGIOUS EDU CATION DOROTHY GLENYCE SAYRE Charleston, West Virginia " Heart on her lips, and soul within her eyes, Soft as her clime, and sunny as her skies.’’ Ladies’ Quartet ’35 Secretary-Treasurer, Class ’34, ' 35 Girls’ Pep Club ’34, ’35 Basketball ’34, ’35 Glad Tidings Chorus ’34, Secretary-Treasurer ’35 Dramatic Club ’35 Student Volunteer Union ’34, ’35 ELSIE CLARA MANTHEI Turner, Kansas " In her tongue is the law of kindness.” Secretary-Treasurer, Class ’35 Chorus ’34, President ' 35 Dramatic Club ’34, ’35 President, Girls’ Pep Club ’34, ’35 Orange and Black ’34, Associate Editor ’35 Ladies’ Quartet ’35 Publications Board ’35 Student Volunteer Union ’34, ’35 Individuality is every¬ where to be spared and respected as the root of everything good.” Secretary to Dean Olt ’31, ’32, ’33 Photograph Editor, Echoes ’32 Debate ' 33 Philomathian ’32 Student Volunteer Union ’31, ’32, ' 33, ’34 Vice-President, Class ’35 Sunday-school Teacher, Park Place ’32, ’33 Secretary to E. F. Adcock ’34, ’35 RELIGIOUS EDUCATION ALICE BILBREY SADLER Waynoka, Oklahoma " Gentle words, quiet words, are after all, the most powerful words.” Secretary to Dean ’33, ’34, ’35 Debate Team ’32, ’33, ’34 Calendar Editor, Echoes ’33 Special Student Editor, Echoes ’34 Sunday-school Teacher, Park Place ’33 FAITH FLORENCE VAN LYDEGRAF Eugene, Oregon " He most lives who thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the best.” A , g « Jk 1 ' . • oOV ' 4 I jk l .» Cq y + fd f p r «» " ' , J U . «• . y( i y y V 4 »• ’ V y A if v e ' 7 ,V V • V A V Primary Teacher, Park Place Sunday School ’34, ’35 Secretary to R. L. Berry ’34, ’35 MARY HELEN HUSTED Topeka, Kansas " The most I can do for Pep Club ’35 Dramatic Club ’35 Chorus ’35 Student Volunteer Union ’35 Oregon Normal University of Oregon DIPLOMA ARLIN MERL KARDATZKE Elmore, Ohio " Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers.” Snapshot Editor, Echoes ’35 Warner Memorial Uni¬ versity ’32, ’33 JUNIORS JUNIORS There were just one dozen Juniors this year. But what we did not have in numbers we made up in quality. The Juniors are a part of this institution in order to get knowledge, but with all their getting, they are here also to get understanding. Alo ng with a high standard of scholarship, they have extended their efforts and interests into other fields of activity and have contributed much to school life. Cecil Byrd is possibly less well known as the Junior Class president than he is as a star basketball player. He is the advertising manager of the Echoes and a popular columnist for the Orange and Black. He is popular and well-liked in spite of his position on the Student Council. Joyce Higgins is the vice-president of the class. During the first semester she was a member of the Orange and Black staff and is the Junior Class editor of the Echoes. She is a member of the Dramatic Club and Professor Hartselle’s Vocal Ensemble. Maxine Heater keeps the records and money for the Junior Class. She also keeps the records and makes the notices for the Student Council. Maxine is an active member of the Dramatic Club and Pep Club and is a prominent figure in women’s athletics. Loren Owen is the vice-president of the Student Council. Although his work keeps him away from most of the student activities this year, he has been well known in execu¬ tive positions in the past. Esther (Williams) Martin is the art editor of the Echoes. She has filled an active place in Dramatics and the Pep Club and is one of the trio of cheer leaders. Dan Martin is an indispensable member of the men’s debate team. He is found in ’most everything—basketball, dramatics, Student Council, and Athletic Association. Wilford Wood is well known, not only in the College, but in the Church as well, due to his travels as a tenor in the official College Male Quartet. It is due to him more than to anyone else that our building is clean and fit to live in. He is also a member of the Student Council. Chris Bachman is the school’s high-powered salesman. He boosts everything worth boosting and sells everything worth selling. Mrs. Ida Rowe is the Circulation Manager of the %choA. She is a former pastor and is now active in the leadership of the young people in the " ' Bark Place Church of God. Boyce Blackwelder is one of our star students. Most of his extra time is spent in executing duties as pastor of the Arrow Heights Church of God. Emily Sperry was with us only for the first semester. She was an active member of the Student Volunteer Union and was always busy helping to feed hungry students. We are a busy class but are happiest when we can find something to do that will help someone else. J. H. JUNIORS WENDELL BYRD New Philadelphia Ohio du. Uaa -4 LOREN OWEN Atlanta Georgia - - xst ! i r AW T MIGNONNE BYRD Hapeville Georgia DANIEL MARTIN Anderson Indiana MAXINE HEATER Grandview Washington f J y i aMV ' V ' JP V 1 y y ir t fK w } J V ' ✓ ' r pf a A) r AT. IT r J y i y jjf yiy r r A fjh i " X €.A AA A A y ]J 4 ' CLAIRE SHULTZ Lima Ohio 5 ) a Ol u C A ...v U iA CM ' t ' C 7 BYKD t New Philadelphia Ohio c» yj - f JUNIORS w yJ S - CCO V BOYCE BLACKWELDER Concord North Carolina «■ . xA HERMAN SMITH Vincennes Indiana o nlA • c . , v " A IDA ROWE Anderson Indiana Belding Michigan JOYCE HIGGINS Anderson Indiana RALPH BENSON Modesto California UNDERCLASSMEN SOPHOMORES Steadily and triumphantly we are going forward. The Alma Mater may now classify us as Sophomores, which in the root form means " wise fools.” For lack of a better definition we shall adopt this one, with certain limitations of course—that we do not mind being called " fools” so long as we are in reality " wise.” And to say we are wise is merely using just pride; for we haven’t lost all of our school spirit yet, we still have a remarkable amount of our inherited intelligence, and our capacity for great and varied activity has decreased but little. On that memorable enrollment day last year, we swarmed the old gray halls, cowed the remaining student body, and nearly monopolized all phases of the school life. We planted the " 37” on the walk and the message it carries shall long remain. When we are old and gray and come to camp meeting, we shall look at the old " 37” and smile knowingly. Parting with the happy days and pleasant thoughts of Freshmanhood, we remember that we are now Sophomores. But this does not mean that we are not now happy. Indeed not. We are now more happy than ever. We have a feeling akin to the Israelites when they left the wilderness and entered the land of Canaan. We are now Sophomores, and that carries with it an air of something which is at once both pleasurable and advanced. Help is sought from us in more realms than we can here list. We have done nearly everything around the school but substitute for the President and the Dean. In fact, we are spread along the whole gamut of activities from the furnace up—to things much higher. A number of our members are on the Orange and Black Staff (and one of us is editor), on the debate squad, Athletic Association, Pep Club (and one of us is president of it), and on the basketball squad. We are on the Student Council, in the Dramatic Club, on the Echoes Staff; we sing in quartets, we are secretaries to professors, we work in the office, even hold positions in the city, and are used in places too numerous to mention. Onward and upward we are achieving success in almost every field of endeavor. We have our fun, but there is a serious side of life that we consider indispensable to everyone. More prayer and devotion, readjustment to the school life each day, establishment in doc¬ trine and morals, and a progressive Christian life are some of the goals we are reaching. Service, stability, and spirituality are marks of our endeavor. We desire to leave the school this year with new visions of service, personal success in each life, and a high mark of spirituality for our group. R. N. H. [ HELEN MARTIN EVERETT MAY LEOTA :ovhei WALTER TIESEIF ANSON COVHER SOPHOMORES ROBERT THOMPSON 0 c X O V V ,A c 5J’ ' V . v y - RETH 1 £ ' . MILLS HERBERT NEFF v " p S sJ margaret dS ' tiesel v 4 ’ GERTRUDE LITTLE ’v - RALPH HELVERSON p 1 T- 2 I i -r JOHN SAYRE SOPHOMORES - BERNAD1NE BRIGHT ■1P r •j ' ► GLEN BEACH jQ 5 CHARLES ' 1 ELSIE PRICHARD CLYDE HORTON JESSIE HERZOG FRESHMEN From the beginning of the school year, our class has been conspicuous in the affairs of this institution. Right at the start we displayed mental agility by outranking the upper classes one point in I. Q. test averages. Several Freshmen boasted exceptionally high ratings. Every organization within the school has been perceptibly influenced by our representatives. The activities include the basketball team, debate team, Orange and Black staff, Echoes staff, chorus, and Student Volunteer Union. Some wholesome sport developed during the year when a lively class rivalry was diverted into the channel of athletic contests. We were never entirely sub¬ jugated in spite of several humiliations and a dampish tug-o-war across Killbuck Creek. Although the " flag of ’38’’ came down in record time, the famous " ’36 gonfalon’’ remained Freshman property all semester. Our grit and skating prowess will not soon be forgotten. However, we do have a serious side. Members from our group comprise some of the best spiritual leaders in the school. We possess several good musicians and a liberal supply of fine religious workers. Many first year students are preparing themselves for definite Christian vocations at home and abroad. Practically all of them intend to aid in some way in the furtherance of the Kingdom. Education is merely a means to an end. Effective living stands as the supreme goal. We pledge our whole-hearted support toward creating an even greater A. C. T. S. Next year we hope to be back in a body as high and mighty Sophomores. M. W. LUCILLE HEATER ILTON WILLIAMS HAROLD BOYER a ° afiftfcr rujss£l LLEN SHANER RAYMOND e y v- TfciLE BROWN R] tf C L 7 AN LYDEGRAE2 t£, ioc . GLEN CALHO • - ■ " ' ElSi WlEt rv ' C LUCY DE MUTH ALFRED BROWN Hs n J i - 1 P - QOta L -JnX- % " f n • (K ' V 4 w u 1 C’.-. ' A S UEL.fEDO NAOMA BOGARD TANNER, POWELL ALICE VAN GUNDY JOHN OLDS WANDA BEAVER ER KINCH CLYDE HUNTER ' o K ft A, FRESHMEN}, f-V r ,„ •j’ ' 1 EUGENE STERNER A y CL tA Cfi-» T?Cc- O-oLlaJ x « vJ rr—dJU ' LUELLA LOWE ELBRIDGE jMA; ’SjUa. (XajiaA t iNZIE 6 tfi pji. 1 - cv a IMAff - d A- AGk -fl f ' -lot DYSTftfo ON ruuL C..C . MILTON OAKS , . iA H l ' ' ftt - V7 cjtfUL- det ' +PiViZe lj9 JLt%j thkm fi 9 vrx f 4 u- 4 ' .— Co tCi r® A; EFF Alvv - (JU Lcj» j oI NC • " frlu-M ' LGHACE ehrhart f(Ucja Jv uK-- DALE ADCOCK FREDERICK PINYOUN V ni —y?U- L l3uJ uj vtf- THEDA WALLS v i C. ' Unji % L C, v vS . — ? • , Z jW •JAtJUjS.-ujjZ, i MABEL - IK IT V w - H Ar -- • ' - - E JINKER XiX L.iddux.3 J ZELLA KNIGHT jf y JUXX. ’ t LEO pHNSON MARGUERITI LTANOR IHRIG RUTHVEN NEFF DAISIE BRUCKERT JOHN HARVEY AVICE SWANN RICHARD HARVEY a. £ ' ' 72 svs OL , X. CHRYSTAL BEAVER EDWARD TROYER y ■ • j V LEONARD PHILLIPS MILDRED CLEVELAND JOE CROSS WHITE MERLE SQUIER DOROTHY RATHER THOMAS HETHCOAT 4A4- B, LUN GS ,.EX 3 2 u v C+-4 ji ' 4 C+ y4 a. m 24 ti 6-0 VIOLET , - VAN LYDEGRAF JCtLL +f 4.My C ' (A ROBERT MORGAN ' Z 1 A 4 Ab| ‘ 6 ANNA MAE ANDERSON r. 1 - ' LOUISE BECKEJT ARNOLD HOF r- (P -v-t , ? J 2f y - cdl+V - ' rXL ' - - ' W’’ ■- uj ■ 44- ( Vti t 5 WILLIAM HERRICK SPECIAL STUDENTS Some of the most prominent students of Anderson College are engaged in work elsewhere in the city, and as a result of their limited time they are obliged to take only a few hours’ work each semester. Because of this they are classified as special students. A number of students from this group take part in all college activities, and can be depended upon as loyal supporters of any worth-while project sponsored by the student body or by the school. In this group are pastors, stenographers, teachers, office girls, and employees of local industries. Most of these positions are held by these students only as a means to an end. They have a vision of a greater work to be done and have felt the need of more preparation before they undertake the greater task in life. The student that works his way through school can usually be depended upon as a reliable person possessing qualities that assure him of success in the type of work he chooses. This, then, is a group of students of which Anderson College is justly proud. C. J. B. SPECIAL STUDENTS MARGARET BACHMAN ALMA HUSTON ■o. 4 PAUL HORNE rnj. AM. INNEY ii f WELDER INEZ TAYLOR HOMER ACHOR , ANNABEL 4 ADCOCK PEAR pA aKHI i J ; ksr , •a. UI. ' TC » ? - a Ue-t«K ..; e a vre- y { .GOLDIEi-J tnucn ' r . ' Lou i HURST- " ■Lee) t- We » i H » • LOTTIE BROWN ARAXIA HARTSELLE SYBIL DELANO yMW y p. r“ W ILLIAM 0 f T ’t.r HARRINGTON N RONALD KING MARGUERITE BECKETT LUCILE McGRAW WILLIAM DUDGEON " V. ' Z - JAMES CRAWLEY GENEVA BRUNK ERLA BJENNETT cS FRANCES j j - CAMPBELL Ly- -«. GLADYS KRIEBEL • 7. : •• BRICK HARRINGTON ( Z ‘ A) LYDIA W COURVISIER jfc MARY SHEPHERD GAIL DAVIS EDITH EARLYWINE ARLENE KRIEBEL « ,b 4 ' iiU " The man who has done his best has done everything. " The man ivho has done less than his best has done nothing.” ACTIVITIES PUBLICATIONS PUBLICATIONS BOARD The members of the Board of Student Publications are Miss Lopez, Chair¬ man; Mrs. Owen, Secretary; Milton Williams, Kenneth Crose, Professor Kar- datzke, Cecil Byrd, Glenyce Sayre, and Miss Shepherd. The Board has complete administrative control of all student publications and the launching of any additional publications. When, for any reason, an officer of a student publication is unable to officiate, the Board of Student Pub¬ lications meets and nominates candidates to fill the vacancy. The Board has two regular meetings each year. It may also be called at the will of the chairman. At the first meeting this year a chairman and secretary for the Board of Student Publications were elected. At the second meeting two candidates for each of the elective offices of the student publications were nominated. I.O. J A ORANGE AND BLACK STAFF Editor-in-Chief . Associate Editor . Religious Editor . Art Editor . Feature Editor . Sports Editor . Special Column Writer. Special Column Writer.. Special Staff Reporter.... Business Manager . Circulation Manager . Typist . Proof Reader . Faculty Adviser. .Robert Thompson .Glenyce Sayre .Mabel Lewis .Ralph Neff .Homer Kinch .Dale Adcock .Edgar Williams .Cecil Byrd .Franklin Miller .Claire Shultz .Joe Welling .Gertie Andrew .Blanche Harriger Professor Carl Kardatzke This marks the fourth year in the history of the Orange and Black, student paper of Anderson College. It was during the year 1931 that Dave Gaulke, with large hopes for the future, dreamed of a student newspaper. His dream was soon realized, and Dave became the first editor. He was furnished with material by the advanced composition class and special reporters. Since then the Orange and Black has grown and developed through the fine cooperation of the student body and faculty advisers. The Orange and Black is an open forum in which the students of Anderson College are urged to express their views on any subject on which they might wish to write. In this way its general policy is representative of the student opinion. The present year has been a most successful one, notwithstanding the fact that there have been several changes in the editorial department. At the beginning of the present year, Mr. Loren Owen was the editor. Due to other duties, Mr. Owen found it necessary to resign, and Mr. T. F. Miller was elected to fill his place. The work under Mr. Miller progressed very nicely, and the paper was put over in a big way. Toward the latter part of the first semester, Mr. Miller also found it necessary to resign because of other work. Another election was held, and Mr. Robert W. Thomp¬ son, circulation manager of the Orange and Black, was elected editor. Through Mr. Thompson’s efforts and leadership, the Orange and Black has really come to the front. The paper has been made larger, and instead of a regular six-page weekly it has become a regular eight-page weekly, and on special occasions ten pages are issued. The dream of the editor now is a printed paper instead of a mimeographed one. R. T. EDITORIAL STAFF OF THE ECHOES Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Senior Class Editor.. .... Myrtle Brown Edith Earlywine . . Lima Lehmer Junior Class Editor Sophomore Class Editor Freshman Class Editor - Joyce Higgins Ralph Helverson Milton Williams Art Editor Sport Editor Calendar Editor Faculty Adviser Esther Martin Herman Smith --.Maxine Heater ..Amy K. Lopez BUSINESS STAFF OF THE ECHOES Business Manager ...Cecil J. Brown Circulation Manager Ida Rowe Advertising Manager..Cecil K. Byrd Feature Editor........Retha Mills Snap Shot Editor..... .Arlin Kardatzke Poster Artist........ Ralph Neff Secretary to Business Manager Margaret Tiesel Assistant to Advertising Manager Edgar Williams Faculty Adviser ....Amy K. Lopez i BROADCASTER STAFF While students are in school their appetite for campus news is more or less satisfied by the palatable columns of the Orange and Black. But when they have gone from the campus, they still long for news from their Alma Mater. For a good many years the Broadcaster has been the official organ of Anderson College and Theological Seminary. It has gone into the remotest corners of the earth to keep alive, in the hearts of the alumni, the memory of Anderson. May we hope that all who leave this year will keep in touch with the School through the Broadcaster? Not only should you read it, but you should also write occasionally for it. J. A. M. RELIGION H. A. SHERWOOD Student Pastor E. A. REARDON Pastor, Park Place Church RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES From the very beginning, the most prominent thought in the minds of those who founded the school for the training of Christian young people was that while the intellect was being cultured, the soul should not be starved, but that a spiritual atmosphere might be encouraged which would develop and deepen the religious life of the students. Apart from the regular chapel periods, the students are encouraged to attend the Sunday services as well as the mid-week prayer and praise service at the Park Place Church of God. Our pastor and his wife have always manifested a special interest in all students of the College and Seminary. They have been among the most loyal supporters and warmest friends of the school. The services at Park Place are spiritual, edifying, encour¬ aging, and inspiring—a most ideal place of worship for a group of Christian students. In addition to these services there are held on Tuesdays and Thursdays noon prayer meetings in one of the largest class rooms. The attendance at these noon prayer meetings is entirely voluntary on the part of the students, and yet the number in these meetings ranges from twenty-five to sixty. In these noon prayer meetings special consideration is given to prayer requests. It is here also that much spiritual refreshing and encouragement is received. Earnest prayers ascend to the throne of grace. Inspiring hymns are sung and a fine opportunity is afforded to impart spiritual help to individuals and to anoint and to pray for any who might be sick or afflicted. Recently a certain minister’s wife, who is herself a minister of the gospel, was invited to conduct two of these noon prayer meetings. She remarked that it seemed to her that the very atmosphere of heaven pervaded that room. Other visitors who were present on various days were deeply impressed with the Spirit of God manifested there. Prayer requests from a distance have been addressed in particular to the noon prayer meeting. It has been especially inspiring to see young men and young women voluntarily assemble in the place of prayer when there are so many other demands upon their time and labors. H. A. S. STUDENT VOLUNTEER UNION President .Cecil J. Brown Vice-President.Elsie Manthei Secretary-Treasurer .Eleanor Ihrig Faculty Adviser.Reverend A. W. Miller The Student Volunteer Union is a national missionary organization of students who are interested in the great cause of Missions, and who have caught the vision of the Master and possess a determination to prepare themselves for the most effective service. Every Monday evening our local unit meets for a half-hour of prayer and missionary study. These meetings are always inspiring, and have played a very definite part in promoting a keen missionary interest among our students. For several years now the local organization has been closely associated with the work of the state organization, since we have been so fortunate as to have some of our students elected as state officers. This year Lima Lehmer has been the state president and Thelma Clark the secretary. A large delegation attended the annual convention which was held at Taylor Uni¬ versity this year and came back to our campus with new inspiration and a greater deter¬ mination to promote the cause of missions. Next year more effort will be spent in deputation work. This will afford the students of Anderson College an opportunity to go to other colleges and universities in Indiana, put on missionary programs, create missionary interest, and help organize branches of the Student Volunteer Union. The Student Volunteer Union has proved itself to be such a worthy organization that the students of Anderson College want to help found such Unions in other colleges that they, too, may reap its benefits. C. J. B. STUDENT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS President.Homer Kinch Vice-President .Marguerite Tinker Secretary-Treasurer .—.Eugene Sterner Assistant Teacher.Mabel Lewis Teacher .Dr. A. T. Rowe The Gleaner Class was organized last fall with Dr. A. T. Rowe as the teacher. It was organized as one of the two student classes of the Park Place Sunday school. During the year there was a consolidation of both classes under the leadership of Dr. A. T. Rowe. The class has grown from an attendance of twenty-one the first Sunday to a record attendance of seventy-nine and an enrollment of ninety-eight. On the occasion of having gained an attendance of fifty in only four weeks after the class was organized, Dr. Rowe gave the class a pig barbecue that will long be remembered. Likewise when the class had an attendance of seventy-five, it was given a big fish fry. Throughout the year the class has been active. It has had charge of a number of mid-week prayer services at neighboring congregations, in which all the members of the class participated. The class is one of the largest student classes in the history of Park Place Sunday school, and is an active and important or¬ ganization in the school as well as in the church. H. K. COLLEGE CRUSADERS First Semester Ida Owen. President . Dan Martin. Vice-President . Frances Campbell.. Secretary .. Homer Kinch. Treasurer . Esther Sample- Chairman of Pro grata Director . Second Semester .Ray Earlywine .Joyce Higgins .Edith Good —.-.Kenneth Crose Committee .Gertie Andrew ' .Mrs. A. T. Row r e For many years the young people of the Park Place Church of God met in one large group for their services, but as the attendance grew and as interests of the group began to vary, a definite need of two distinct groups developed. Towards the end of 1934 steps were taken to divide the group The two present societies, " The College Crusaders,” and " The High School Crusaders” were the results of that action. Through the capable leadership and cooperation of such outstanding personalities as Mrs A T Rowe, present senior adviser, Dean Russell Olt, former senior adviser, and the Reverend E. A Reardon, pastor, our society has reached a degree of efficiency that is highly gratifying. The meetings not only inspire Christian living in those of our number w ' ho do not know Christ but also encourage Christians to live nobler and more Christlike lives. The programs are planned to utilize local talent approximately ninety per cent of the time, thus creating numerous opportunities for anyone want¬ ing practical experience in conducting religious services to develop his talents. This is particularly beneficial to the future of our society members, for many are preparing themselves for just such work. It is only on rare occasions that cooperation is denied a leader when selecting persons to perform the numerous tasks, and it is still more rare for one of our laymen to fail to comply with his promises. We boast of a willingness to work that is paralleled in but few societies and excelled in none. However, we do not feel that our greatest virtue lies in cooperation, but rather in the fact that such a large percentage of our society is living truly devoted ' " nstian lives. r £ rf Action without thought is like shooting without aim.” MUSIC VOCAL ENSEMBLE The Vocal Ensemble, unlike the quartets, is under professional supervision. Its primary aim is the study of cultural music, and its edifying and entertaining features are addressed to the sophisticated element in the school and community. In a chorus, individual talent must be merged into a composite musical effect; while in an ensemble, the talent of each singer is displayed to the best advantage, and yet all voices, outstanding as they may be, are blended in wonderful concerted effects. On account of its size and the consequent diversity of interests represented by its members, our seminary chorus has found it impossible to function in our chapel services. So the Ensemble has sought to fill a long-felt need for richer and more exalted music in our morning devotionals. It has also undertaken to fill an obvious need for cultural secular music. The student body will not quickly forget the zest with which the Ensemble sings " The Song of the Vikings,” or the devotion with which it renders " Salve Regina.” The Ensemble class of 1935 will be long remembered for its unusual variety of voices: Mrs. Adcock’s dainty lyric, Mrs. Bachman’s brilliant coloratura, Joyce Higgin’s warm dramatic, Mrs. Thompson’s jovial mezzo, Retha Mill’s melancholy contralto, Her¬ bert Thompson’s tenor religioso, Ruthven Neff’s romantic tenor, Herbert Neff’s vibrant baritone, and Ralph Neff’s youthful but ponderous basso. Within the Ensemble it has been possible to arrange a male quartet, two sextets, and a ladies’ chorus. We hope that future classes may be blest with some of the wealth of tone color and abun dance of musical enthusiasm which characterize the class of 1935. C. H. « t ft f f t I t ft f Jl 2» JL jTjl 4- f r JL t JL JL £ 4 P i i : 1 i ■ ' t . l ,1 »i j , f i f GLAD TIDINGS CHORUS President .Glenyce Sayre Vice-President .Esther Sample Secretary-Treasurer .Gertie Andrew Custodian .Kenneth Crose The Glad Tidings Chorus is one of the outlets for musical-talented students of Anderson College. The members, which are thirty in number, meet three times a week for rehearsal with Professor Clausen who is the director. The Chorus has been a great asset to the Park Place Church of God. The Sunday evening song services are conducted by Professor Clausen and the Chorus during the school year. Besides the regular Sunday services, the Chorus gives special musical programs at Christmas and Easter, these programs consisting of difficult numbers. Besides the choral numbers, there are solos, duets, and quartets sung by the special music students. Professor Clausen is interested in his chorus and every member loves him because of his humble life of service and fellowship. Professor Clausen never lets a class session slip by without offering a prayer. Of course, this group of singers has a social side as well as a spiritual one. Twice a year there are banquets where the students may eat as much as they like, and then play to their hearts’ content. The Glad Tidings Chorus owes a great part of its success to Miss Esther Sample, the able pianist and a faithful member. G. S. WILFORD HERBERT ELMER HERMAN WOOD THOMPSON KARDATZKE SMITH MEN ' S QUARTET Of all forms of musical organizations, male quartets are perhaps the most popular the world over. For the romantic youth and maiden, they spell serenade and moonlight; for the middle-aged man they symbolize the barbershop frater¬ nity; for the devout, they reproduce the religious tones of the organ. After many years of experimentation, we have succeeded at last in devel¬ oping a perfect quartet—all of the men are married. For two years these men have valiantly upheld the musical traditions set by previous quartets of the Seminary and College. In fact, when we hear Herman Smith’s basso profundo, we are sure that our present quartet has at least one feature that surpasses all previous records. These men are to be commended for their conscientious practice and faithfulness to their task. C. H. GERTIE GLENYCE ESTHER RETHA ANDREW SAYRE SAMPLE MILLS WOMEN ' S QUARTET The quartets of our School are voluntary organizations. 1 hey are not under professional supervision, and do not claim to represent the musical standards of Anderson College. They are encouraged solely as publicity agents. Good ladies’ quartets are rare. The short life of such combinations is due perhaps to so-called feminine individuality. The ladies of our 1935 quartet are to be commended not only for their acceptable music, but also for their admirable demonstration of cooperation and personality adaptation. Who would have believed, before this group made its debut, that a vivacious Glenyce, a cautious Retha, a versatile Esther, and a spiritual Gertie would ever learn to think and feel harmoniously ? Their sober and fervent interpretations of gospel songs and devotional hymns have won for them a warm place in the hearts of the student body and of a number of congregations in and around Anderson. We anticipate for them a successful summer in the field. C. H. " There is but one way and time to do a thing — and that’s the right way and the first time.” FORENSICS HAROLD ACHOR, Coach FRANKLIN MILLER MILTON WILLIAMS DANIEL MARTIN DEBATE Debating commanded the usual place of interest at Anderson College this year. For the first time in the history of the College there were four men’s teams in intercollegiate competition. Both the " A” and " B” teams engaged in the tournament at Manchester College this year and won decisions from numerous colleges and universities of the Middle West, including Manchester, Northwestern, Rose Poly, Olivet, Hanover, and others. The question for debate was: Resolved, that all collective bargaining be negotiated through non-company unions safeguarded by law. Current elections by industrial laborers favoring the Company Union and a changing attitude toward the N. I. R. A. made the affirmative case difficult to prove, and although the affirmative team did not enjoy the usual number of victories, it was rated by many coaches of debate as one of the very best teams in intercollegiate competition this year. With a more balanced question, these men should establish an enviable record for Anderson College next year. B TEAM HOMER ACHOR MERLE VAN LYDEGRAF ALFRED BROWN CECIL BROWN HERMAN SMITH EDGAR WILLIAMS HAROLD ACHOR, Coach DEBATE The " A” negative debating team again successfully upheld the reputation of Anderson College for producing some of the outstanding debating teams of the Middle West. Last year the negative team finished the season with a perfect record and this year the season was concluded with three victories to its credit out of four encounters. The Anderson debaters were able to maintain this record because of the fact that this year, as in former years, they entered intercollegiate competition only after having first acquired a comprehensive knowledge of the subject for discussion, trained themselves for clear, direct, and forceful delivery, and developed the skill of effective adaptation and well-balanced team work. The increasingly favorable reputation of Anderson College debating teams is evidenced by the fact that next year these teams will be given opportunity to partic¬ ipate in various invitational tournaments to be held in other sections of the country. B TEAM EUGENE STERNER SAMUEL FEDOR JOSEPH WELLING " Errors, like straws, upon the surface flow; He who ivould search for pearls must dive below.” ORGANIZATIONS I THE TIN HERO DRAMATICS THE CLOSED DOOR ! THE PATTERSON DINNER DRAMATICS JIMMIE S LITTLE SISTER President ...Helen Martin Vice-President .-.Bernadine Bright Secretary .Esther (Williams) Martin Treasurer ...Maxine Heater Faculty Adviser.Professor Harold Achor What a variety of entertainment! Who could ever forget the inspiration of the sweet blind girl in " The Closed Door”—the " Tin Hero’s” timidity—his mother’s exag¬ gerations— " Jimmie’s Little Sister”—the professor’s flowing beard—the catastrophies of " The Patterson Dinner”—Royal’s Shakespeare—and the beautiful table at the Valentine party? Without qualifications it can be said that this year’s club has been the most active and successful in the history of the College, because it has had the loyal support of every member, and the backing of the entire faculty and student body. The program for the season included several plays to raise money for the Club and the Echoes, free student entertainment in the form of one-act plays, and a camp-meeting program. Proceeds from the first play enabled us to construct new scenery. Students, faculty, and friends, we thank you for your cooperation and loyal support. Professor Achor, nothing we could say could show our appreciation for your splendid leadership in every project we have undertaken. H. M. GIRLS ' PEP CLUB « President .Glenyce Sayre Vice-President .Maxine Heater Secretary-Treasurer .Retha Mills Cheer Leaders .Esther Martin Lucile Heater Adviser .Miss Lopez Rah ! rah! rah ! rah! rah ! Rah ! rah ! rah ! rah! rah ! Whence come these rahs? From the Girls’ Pep Club, of course, the peppiest club in school. Here is a group of girls that say, " We’ll do it!” The Pep Club consists of a snappy group of girls boosting Anderson College. At every home basketball game this club was represented by girls in orange corduroy jackets and black skirts. The cheer leaders for the group were Miss Lucile Heater and Mrs. Esther Martin who assisted Mr. Brown, head cheer leader, at all the games. Not only is this group willing to do all they can for the athletic phase of Anderson College but they support the Echoes and other worth-while projects. After the basketball season, the club devoted the remainder of the year to raising money for the Echoes. They sold tickets and ushered at plays given for the Echoes. Their largest project was the pie supper given on May 10, the proceeds of which went to the Echoes. The Girls’ Pep Club was organized in 1934 by a few girls. The Club grew until there are now thirty members. Q S. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS First Semester President . Vice-President Secretary . ...Wendell Byrd .Maxine Heater Elsie Kardatzke President - Vice-President . Secretary . Faculty Adviser Second Semester ..Margaret Tiesel Retha Mills ..Elsie Kardatzke Miss Alma Huston A few years ago the French Club was organized under the name, " Les Petits Francais, for the purpose of giving an opportunity to students of French to develop their powers of conversation. This has been the aim of each year’s club, and it has been the aim this year. Especially have the activities been directed toward acquiring skill in pronunciation and expression. The program for each meeting was planned in such a way that all activities were carried on in French as much as possible, even games and other forms of recreation being planned with this end in view. Consequently, aside from the recreational value derived, there has been a definite practical value. Among the more outstanding activities were the learning of several French songs, reports on French customs and people, and the presentation of French plays by members of the first and second year classes. M. T. ATHLETICS ATHLETIC BOARD President ......Dan Martin Vice-President...-.-. ...Cecil Brown Secretary-Treasurer..... Robert Thompson Executive Member -----...Dean Olt Athletic Director... Professor Montague The Student Athletic Association is considered one of the major organiza¬ tions of the school, its purpose being to promote and direct all athletic activities within the school itself. Every student is a member of the Association. However, the executive committee composed of the president, vice-president, secretary-treasurer, to¬ gether with the Athletic Director, Professor Montague, and Dean of Men, Dean Olt, constitute the Association in action and handles all business. Among the activities which the Association has directed this year were a basketball season ticket contest, after which a banquet was given in honor of the winning team, and a ping-pong tournament. The Association also col¬ lected dues for tennis, made improvements on the tennis courts, sponsored the annual tennis tournament, and gave the annual lettermen’s banquet. D. M. CHEER LEADERS AND PEP CLUB Senior Cheer Leader....-Cecil J. Brown Assistant Cheer Leaders Esther (Williams) Martin Lucille Heater Good cheering was one of the things that the " Tigers” could depend on at every basketball game. The Girls’ Pep Club had a section of the bleachers reserved for every game, and they were always out there on time. With their orange jackets and bountiful supply of pep they added to the enthusiasm of every game. Before the basketball season started this group met regularly in pep sessions where they learned the yells and pep songs. Cecil Brown was elected the Senior cheer leader, and directed all student pep sessions. Esther Martin and Lucile Heater were elected as assistant cheer leaders to Mr. Brown and were in charge of all the pep sessions of the Girls’ Pep Club. C. J. B. BASKETBALL Player Field- Goals Free Throws Made Free Throws Missed Personal Fouls Total Points Cecil Byrd 70 36 12 38 176 Wendell Byrd 66 3 6 19 23 168 Louis Frost 45 7 9 22 97 Elmer Bennett 18 12 20 27 48 Ralph Gray 10 9 13 18 29 Dan Martin 11 6 11 17 28 Elmer Kardatzke 7 4 0 15 18 Milton Oaks 1 2 0 1 4 Herman Smith 0 3 0 1 3 E. MacKenzie 1 0 1 4 2 Claire Shultz 1 0 1 4 2 Totals 230 115 86 170 575 Opponents 290 111 88 177 691 H.S. i BASKETBALL Anderson College is rapidly moving forward in inter-collegiate basketball circles. The clean, fighting spirit of the team with its fine sportsmanship is gaining a state-wide reputation. The schedule this year was one of the most diffi¬ cult in our history. It was an uphill battle from the beginning with such teams as Indiana Central, a school with the best record this year of any Indiana college. Then there was DePauw with an enrollment of over a thousand. Next came Franklin College, home of the famous Franklin Wonder Five that held the national Collegiate Championship for three years. To play these teams was virtual suicide and Anderson could not expect to win, but every game was a real fight. The year, however, had some fine successes. Tay¬ lor, an old rival, fell before the onslaught of the Tigers. Concordia of Ft. Wayne, a team that defeated Anderson twice last year, tasted defeat twice in turn this year. Giffin of VanWert, Ohio, was overwhelmed in the highest scoring game of the year. Huntington who always affords the hardest fought game of the year was taken into camp. Anderson was fortunate in that nearly all the vet¬ erans from last year’s squad returned this year. In addition to these there was some strong new material. The prospects for next year are even brighter. The high scorer of the squad was Cecil Byrd. Cec played at floor guard and though quite short of stature, was perhaps the fastest man on the squad. Wendell Byrd, the only Senior on the team and the only one lost for next year, was second high scorer. Wendy’s power lay in a keen basket eye from nearly any position on the floor. Those valuable buckets of his will be missed next year. Louis Frost was a late comer and missed several of the opening games, but when he did come in, he put BASKETBALL everything he had in the game and added that spark that changes a losing team into a winning one. Frosty will be hard to stop next year. Perhaps the medal for the player showing the greatest improvement should go to Elmer Bennett. Bennett, with his height, made things interesting around the center circle, and the centers were few that could take the tip from him. His best work, however, was under the basket, where he constantly tipped the ball in, or took off rebounds and fed them to the other members of the team. Ralph Gray, who alternated at forward and back guard, was always a thorn in the flesh of the opponents. A very deceptive passer and dribbler, his main task was to work the ball in to his mates. Dan Martin, who alternated with Gray at the guard position, was perhaps the steadiest man on the squad. He seldom got excited, and he always got his man. Elmer Kardatzke was kept out of several games because of illness, but proved a valuable substitute whenever called on. Elbridge MacKenzie was understudy to C. Byrd at floor guard, and proved himself very efficient at the task. Claire Shultz also joined the squad quite late because of work, but he proved a real asset when he did come out. Milton Oaks showed up well in early practice, but was forced to drop basketball. He will be good material next year. The schedule for next year is rapidly forming and with increasing prospects for having a new gymnasium, there is every reason for believing that 1935-36 will be the most successful year in basketball which Anderson has ever had. jq g Homer Elmer Cecil Cecil Clyde Kinch Bennett Byrd Brown Hunter TRACK The call for spring track was answered by about a dozen fellows who took to the cinder path for the long grind of training. A number of new men who had made good in high school came to bid for honors among the Tigers. However, as Coach Montague stiffened the work out from day to day, a number of lanes were left vacant on the track, and the team finally boiled down to the five men pictured above, who trained hard to break the tape for Anderson College. At this writing only the prospects can be given as the Echoes goes to press before the track season really gets under way. Homer Kinch, the dash man from Kansas, will be a new man for the Tigers this year. Kinch holds the Kansas state record for the 220 yard dash in high school, and gets off in the 100 yard dash with great speed. . ... Clyde Hunter is another new man to the Tiger lineup. He got his track training in Texas in the mile and two mile events. Elmer Bennett has come back to us after a year’s absence to break his old records in the high jump. Only two of last year’s squad have showed up this season, but fortunately they were the point men of last season. Last year Cecil Brown was high point man in the inter- class meet and was closely followed by Cecil Byrd, who showed the ability and determina¬ tion that a track man needs, but whose lack of experience on the cinder path counted heavily. However this season Byrd is out learning the technique of a thinly and bids high for a first place in the distance events. Brown came through last year placing in the 440 yard dash, 220 yard low hurdles, and took first place in the half-mile at Taylor University, breaking their track record. Brown was also entered in the Ball State Meet at the first of this season and took second place in the half-mile against a full track of runners from several colleges in Indiana. H. S Cecil Elmer Wendell Elmer Byrd Kardatzke Byrd Bennett TENNIS Tennis is a comparatively new but nevertheless a promising phase of athletics for Anderson College. The Spring of 1934 marked the beginning of intercollegiate competition in this sport. Anderson entertained Taylor University’s tennis team, and although losing the tournament by a small margin uncovered some material that promises to turn the tables against Taylor this spring. A tournament has already been scheduled, but just who will represent Anderson College other than the men pictured above is as yet uncertain. Elmer Bennett has held individual honors in inter-class meets for two years, but either Wendell or Cecil Byrd will make him play for his honors this year, and Elmer Kardatzke is beginning to show the form that his brother used to show when he was a tennis star of Anderson College. With the new tennis courts and an increasing interest in this sport the schedule will soon be extended to include women’s tennis in intercollegiate meets. Should Taylor produce a women’s team this year it is quite likely that our women will entertain them yet this season. H. S. INTRAMURALS Intramural sports were introduced into our institution only this year. Due to the large Freshman class, it was made a Freshman-Upper Classman activity. The entire program was based upon a point system covering seven departments of sports. It was pursued throughout the year with a great deal of enthusiasm and interest on both sides, although the upper classmen were victorious in every event except ice skating. H. S. I INTRAMURALS Event Pillow fight . Tug of war.... Baseball Basketball. Cross country Ice skating. Tennis Track Won by Upper classmen Upper classmen Upper classmen Upper classmen Upper classmen .Freshmen ....Unfinished .Unfinished H.S. PROMOTION COMMITTEE Chairman.Herman Smith Secretary-Treasurer .Edgar Williams The need for a new gymnasium for Anderson College has long been felt, but until recently there seemed no way to procure one. During the second semester the public- spirited students decided that if the gymnasium was to become a reality, it must be pushed by the students. This sentiment resulted in the appointment of the Gymnasium Promo¬ tion Committee. The purpose of this committee is to raise the necessary funds for the building and expedite its erection in any manner possible. Their committee is composed of the chairman, the secretary-treasurer, and the representatives of sub-committees: Dan Martin, Projects Committee; Cecil Brown and Cecil Byrd, Publicity Committee; Elmer Kardatzke, Stu¬ dents’ Committee; T. Franklin Miller, Special Gifts Committee. Besides these commit¬ tees, two others were formed outside the student group. These are: the Alumni Com¬ mittee, composed of Elver Adcock, Chairman; Carl Kardatzke and Sam Bathauer; and the Gospel Trumpet Employees’ Committee, composed of William Bowser, Chairman; Everett Boyer, Anthony Kriebel. These committees are each covering a separate field, but with the central idea of raising a mile of dimes. This project is meeting with an enthusiastic reception and this method alone will raise about eight thousand, five hundred dollars. The new building will be built of cement blocks to match the administration build¬ ing. It will be ninety by one hundred twenty feet and will not only serve as a gymnasium, but as a spacious auditorium as well. Plans are to also locate the Biology and Chemistry laboratories there. ti. o. FEATURES FACULTY JUNIORS AND SENIORS PROMINENT FRESHMEN AND SOPHOMORE FAMILIAR SCENES 4 ; ' p8| k V i y in Ur »»° ■ 9b t ■ I 1 r ir " l| a jpj ( f . 4 ' ' -j EL ak|9jk " l i ' -T " " 11 ® ' CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 17—School starts and what a meeting we had! 19—Professor Carl Kardatzke welcomes the students and gives them some use¬ ful advice. Take heed. 24—Reverend E. A. Reardon speaks on " The Consecrated Life.” 28—Reverend James Welch speaks on ' Playing the Game.” OCTOBER 1—Lester Crose, missionary to Syria, speaks in Chapel. 8—We adopt the New Athletic Constitution. 12—Reverend W. H. Bransford informs us about " The Oxford Movement.” 17— Missionary program. Reverend Frank Shaw, a returned missionary, is the speaker. 18— The Student Council meets for the first time as a jury. Now we have to be good. 19— What fun to see the Frosh pulled through the water on a cold day! Fac¬ ulty reception for the Freshmen. 22—G. P. Tasker speaks on " Times” in chapel. 26— That good old annual Lamb Roast takes place and after that the College has Open House. 27— A number of the students goes to the World’s Fair. CALENDAR NOVEMBER 9 —Professor Hartselle’s Vocal Ensemble sings in Chapel. Oral Clemens sings his last solo for this year. First basketball game of the season, and what a game! With whom? Why, Indiana Central. 10 —Let’s eat, drink, and be merry! The famous Barbecue of Dr. Rowe’s Sunday-school class. 12 — Athletic program presented in Chapel. Cakes were given to the winners in track. Why make us all hungry ? 13— Again our Student Council seems to be busy. 14— Mrs. Ella B. Kehrer, head of the Sanitarium, is in charge of a health pro¬ gram. A play is presented by little puppets. 15— We are all invited to go on a tour. Where? Through the Gospel Trumpet Company Plant. It is College night at the Revival. 16 — Reverend W. C. Gray of South Bend speaks to us in Chapel. 17— Basketball game with Taylor University. 19 — Kenneth Crose, our only student from Syria, speaks on the Life of a Mis¬ sionary. Rivalry between the Freshmen and Upper Classmen begins— basketball game between the girls. 20 — First basketball game between the boys and that was real football. 21 — The fourth grade of the Park Place Grade School gives a health program. 26 —We are made more acquainted with Alaska from slides shown by Mr. Adcock. 28—Kirby Page speaks to us. CALENDAR DECEMBER 3— Dr. Frank Baker of the Presbyterian Church is our chapel speaker. 4— Another basketball game between the Freshmen and Upper Classmen. Did I say basketball ? It is more like football. 5— The Gleaner Sunday-school Class goes to Alexandria and presents a very interesting program. 6— Many former students are seen about the halls. The Alumni Banquet. 10—Our speaker is Dr. Millikan, Supervisor of the Children’s Bureau of the Department of Public Welfare, Indianapolis. 12— Reverend E. A. Reardon speaks to us on receiving a missionary call. 13— A banquet is given in honor of the Junior Class for selling the most basket¬ ball tickets. 15— The Gleaner Sunday-school Class has a merry time at Reverend E. A. Reardon’s. How about an airplane ride, kids? 16— The Glad Tidings Chorus gives a recital at the Park Place Church of God. 17— " Echoes Day” in Chapel. 19—Franklin Miller and Mrs. Rowe talk on Young People’s Conventions of Kansas and Indiana respectively. We wonder which was the better. 22 to Jan. 7 Christmas vacation and what a time! The evenings and afternoons are made cheery for remaining students by parties in the improvised reception room in Room 7. Other things of interest are skating parties and watch parties. JANUARY 7—Hurrah! all the students are back, but, oh, the groans—SCHOOL STARTS. CALENDAR 11— Reverend E. J. Smith of the First Baptist Church is our Chapel speaker. Can we take a cold truck ride ? I guess we did when we went to the basket¬ ball game at Taylor. And did we ever win! 12— Getting pretty good, we are. Won another basketball game. Concordia was the loser. 17— A program was given by the Gleaner Sunday-school Class at the North Anderson Church of God. 18— -Was steak ever served at Anderson College? Yes, after the basketball game with Oakland City, but for the boys alone. 19— The Gleaner Sunday-school Class enjoys a pleasant evening, in spite of the rain, in the Ministers’ building on the Camp Ground. 20— A candle light service for the installing of the Young People’s Society officers. 21— President Morrison gives a report of the American Association of Colleges. We wonder why the President and Dean were never able to secure their stolen things after all the effort they made to obtain them. 22— The Youth’s Volunteer Council Banquet. 25—The ice-skating contest between classes. The Dramatic club has their out¬ standing party of the year. Valentine decorations. A beautiful table is set. 27— Dedication service of the Pipe Organ at the Park Place Church. The Ball State Teachers’ College Choir is here. 28— Now we know all about the history of the Gospel Trumpet Company as N. H. Byrum is our Chapel speaker. 29, 30, and 31—WOE UNTO US STUDENTS! Final Examinations. CALENDAR FEBRUARY 1—We are able to breathe again. Examinations are over. We hope we all passed as we are registering for second semester. 6—Dean Olt reads the highest averages made by students of first semester in chapel. Some seem to feel quite left out. 8 The Echoes Staff has a dinner. Do we know our fire duties? Ask the President in Chapel. 11 Dr. Unruh, an officer in the International Relations Committee of Indiana, speaks in chapel. A number of the students attends the Student Volunteer Convention at Taylor University. 21 The Gleaner Sunday-school Class give a surprise party for their teacher, Dr. A. T. Rowe. 25 Reverend Mock of St. Joseph speaks in Chapel. Shall we ever get those marble stairways? 27—Mrs. Byron Chew recently from Trinidad speaks in chapel. MARCH I Is the Day of Miracles Past? No, says Dean Olt when he receives money to buy a new Plymouth. The Gleaner Class has a Fish Fry due to the generosity of Dr. Rowe. First debate of the season—Goshen negative comes here and our negative goes to Taylor. 5—A dinner for the basketball boys. Plenty of ice cream is left and many students are permitted to almost overindulge. CALENDAR 7 —Our negative team wins the debate with Indiana State here and there is a non-decision debate with Logansport. 20 —Dr. F. G. Smith, who visited the College a few days, is our Chapel speaker. The famous ping-pong tournament starts today. 22 —What a game!!! The single men challenge the married men to a basketball game. Needless to say the single men won. How could they help but win when a goat was used for a mascot ? 26 —Group pictures of the different activities of the school are being taken. Students rather enjoy having their pictures taken now as they get out of a few classes. 29 —The Dramatic Club presents the play, " The Tin Hero.” APRIL 1 — At first the students were given toothpicks and water for their evening meal, but a joke could never last! 2 — Chapel is devoted entirely to the plans and discussion concerning the new gymnasium. 3 to 11—Spring Vacation—Work seems to be popular for the students remaining. 19 — Questions on problems of Anderson College are answered by the President. Several blushing faces. 20 — Did you ever house clean? Most of the students learn how when the kitchen is remodeled with paint and removal of dirt. 21 — Easter Sunday. An Easter Pageant is given at the Church. 22 — Dr. Dean C. Dutton is our Chapel speaker and gives lectures for a week at the Church. CALENDAR MAY 3—High School Senior Day at the College. 10 —Two one-act plays are given by the Dramatic Club and a Pie Social is spon¬ sored by the Girls’ Pep Club. 17—Mother and Daughter Banquet. 2 4 —Professor Hartselle’s Vocal Ensemble sings. 31—Professor Hartselle’s Piano and Voice Recital. JUNE 7—Senior Day. Better celebrate now, Seniors. 9—Baccalaureate Sermon. 10 -12—Another great era in our lives—Final Examinations. 13—The Dramatic Club presents the play, " Smilin’ Through.” 14—Commencement Exercises. " Mind is the great lever of all things; human thought is the process by which the human ends are ultimately answered—Webster HUMOR ■6 ' Z Ux CJL - (j U JL y rOCJ( dxxAtt ..of LCAjC tSLx ' JsU U- ' ' ' ■-W -Cia rt X JUs C ., C LL J. tfavtlv ' tfcw - Sir £■£ »f - t - Sr rtS. TESTED AND PROVED DelcO-REMY products have been tested through years of service on passenger and commercial cars all over the world. Proof of their outstanding guality and reliability is found in the fact that they continue, year after year, to be standard eguip- ment on the finest passenger and commercial cars. DELCO-REMY CORPORATION ANDERSON, INDIANA DELCO-REMY STARTING, LIGHTING AND IGNITION • KLAXON HORNS DELCO BATTERIES • AUTOMATIC CARBURETOR CONTROLS HEARD AROUND SCHOOL Elbridge McKenzie. Ralph Neff.. Mit Williams Fred Pinyoun Claire Shultz.. Glen Calhoun Lucille Heater Mary Russell Esther Sample Bob Morgan.... Gertie Andrew Marguerite Tinker.. Eleanor Ihrig Dorothy Rather .Caesar’s ghost! .Horse feathers! fudas Priest! Oh, man! .Fag! Sure enough, guy. I just guess that’s plenty good. .Skip it. I guess I’m pretty smart. Yea, ma-a-a-an! -That’s all right. .Huh? .That’s just my righteous indignation. .Nuts! Not clothes at the lowest price But the best clothes at the price! Department Store for Men I N G Esquire Shoes Worthy Companions to Bing’s Better Clothes Meridian Street Anderson, Indiana BATHAUER’S GROCERY Groceries Meats Fruits Vegetables WHEN YOU THINK OF BUYING A NEW CAR Think of DODGE PLYMOUTH W. C. McLAIN Phone 1200 Your Photographer Friends Compliments Forkner Studio Riviera Beauty Shop West Side Square 1 ' 2th Meridian Sts, Keep up with Current News of the College Subscribe to THE ORANGE AND BLACK Published Every Friday by the Students AMBITIONS Maxine Heater —Be first woman president of the United States. Violet VanLydegraph —Prove that everyone from Oregon doesn’t get married. Louis Frost —Paint mustaches on photographs. Glenyce Sayre —Teach music in Anderson College. Gertie Andrew —Amount to somp’n! Smitty —Get an te A” from Professor Linn. Mit Williams —Be Dean of Women. Lucille Heater —Fool people. Merle VanLydegraph —Get all rr A’s.” SHELL GASOLINE AND OIL Firestone Tires Batteries and Accessories Car Washing and Greasing Battery Service G. T. Service Station Fred Pletcher, Mgr. Phone 2015 East Fifth and Camp Ground THE END SHEETS AND VIEW SECTION OF THIS YEAR BOOK WERE PRINTED BY OUR NEW OFFSET PRESS Beautiful Effects at Surprisingly Small Cost Engravings, printing, and bind¬ ing also produced in our plant. A complete service which means satisfaction in quality, in price, and in delivery. Commercial Service Company — — Anderson, Indiana JOKES AND BITS OF PHILOSOPHY Before marriage a man yearns for a woman. After marriage the ' y is silent. A man there was, and they called him mad; the more he gave, the more he had. If you get what you want, you’re successful; if you want what you get, you are happy. No man ever became great or good except through a great many mistakes. They who forgive most shall be most forgiven. He is a fool who cannot be angry, but he is a wise man who will not. Ed Wynn says that a bachelor is a man who never makes the same mistake once. Opportunity is as scarce as oxygen; men fairly breathe it and do not know it.—Doc Sane. Go, make thy garden as fair as thou canst, Thou workest never alone; And he whose plot is next to thine May see it and mend his own.—Robert Collyer 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. J 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 Money Works for Both You and Cod ” BOARD of CHURCH EXTENSION and HOME MISSIONS Anderson, Indiana It’s Constantly Improved Baked by DIETZEN’S JOKES AND BITS OF PHILOSOPHY The man who wins may have been counted out several times, but he didn’t hear the referee.-—The Royal Bunk Magazine You cannot corner a square man.—Curtis Folks There are three modes of bearing the ills of life: by indifference, which is the most common; by philosophy, which is the most ostentatious; and by religion, which is the most effectual.—Calton Of all the sad surprises, There is nothing to compare With treading in the darkness On a step that isn’t there. The Safest Way There’s meters of measures And meters of tone, But the best way to meet ’er Is to meet ’er alone. Charlie: " Did you shave this morning, Gray?” Ralph: " Yes, Charlie.” Charlie: " Well, next time get a little closer to the razor.” If a man is so busy that he has no time for prayer, he is busier than God Almighty ever intended. Park Place Shoe Shop EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING M. L. Roseberry, Proprietor 620 E. 8th Street Anderson, Ind. WHEN YOU THINK OF FLOWERS Think of KLUS KLUS GREENHOUSES 630 High Street Anderson, Store: 1009 Main Phone 126-W Indiana Phone 308 Rollie A. Bennett, D.D.S. X-RAY SERVICE Special Attention Given to Faculty and Students 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 Phone 697 517 Anderson Bank Bldg. 10th Meridian H. J. Head TWIN GABLES CONFECTIONERY Ice Cream, Sodas, Sundries, Sandwiches 704 East 8th Street Anderson, Indiana Telephone 74 E. G. VERNON SON Everything in COAL BUILDER’S SUPPLIES N. Main Street Anderson, Indiana JOKES AND BITS OF PHILOSOPHY Joyce: " Why were you kept after class? " Dale: " Miss Lopez told us to write an essay, The Result of Laziness,’ and I turned in a blank sheet of paper. " Lucille: " You think you’re good looking, don’t you?” Bob: " No, but what’s my opinion against that of all the girls in school?’’ Cecil: " I’ve been living on bread and soup for two weeks.” Mary: " That’s nothing; I’ve been living on earth for twenty-five years. " Professor Linn: " Your answer is as clear as mud. " Smitty: " Well, that covers the ground, doesn’t it? " " Merle, stop reaching across the table. Haven’t you a tongue? " VanLydegraph: " Yes, ma, but my arm is longer. " He was telling her about the members of the basketball team. Elbridge: " Now there’s Tad. Next semester he’ll be our best man.” Gertie: " Oh, El, this is so sudden.” Dean Olt: " What student was so rude as to laugh out loud? " Bob: " I laughed up my sleeve, but there’s a hole in my elbow. " Johnsie: " Why didn’t I see you in class yesterday? " Joe: " Because I wasn’t there.” 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, including lessons for the Juniors, 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 BOARD of SUNDAY SCHOOLS The Church School and RELIGIOUS EDUCATION helps to build the student body of the of CHURCH OF GOD Anderson College and Theological Seminary 1,875 Anderson College and Theological Sem- Sunday Schools inary gives back to the Church School qualified leaders and teachers who help us to build more efficiently for the Master. 86,900 Sunday-School Enrollment Fifth and Chestnut Streets Anderson - - Indiana JOKES AND BITS OF PHILOSOPHY Calhoun (on a street car) : " Did somebody drop a roll of bills with a rubber band around them?” " Yes, I did,” said several voices. Calhoun (calmly) : " Well, I just picked up the rubber band.” Butcher: " Do you wish round steak, madam?” Any of the recent brides: " Oh, the shape doesn’t matter, if it’s tender.” Editor Myrtle: " How did the jokes in the Echoes get over?” Bob Thompson: " Probably on the ' Mayflower.’ ” Miss Lopez: " No one ever heard of a sentence without a predicate.” Anson Covher: " I have—Thirty Days.” Professor Haldeman: " Thompson, were you talking during the lecture this afternoon?” Bob: " No, sir. I never talk in my sleep.” Professor Montague: " Why did you not answer my question?” Sam Fedor: " I did; I shook my head.” Professor Montague: " Well, you don’t expect me to hear it rattle from here, do you?” Ching Wong Long and Ching Fong Luey Started in to eat chop-suey. They ate and ate until they died. Did they commit " Chop-sueycide” ? HOYT WRIGHT CO. 911-913 Meridian Street OUTFITTERS FOR MEN AND BOYS “CATHEDRAL OF FASHIONS ” FROCKS - COATS - SHOES - MILLINERY Compliments of A FRIEND Hours by Appointment Office Phone 231 Dr. N. H. Murphy Osteopathic Physician 531-39 Citizens Bank Bldg. Res. Phone 245 Anderson, Ind. Fashion Frocks, Inc. Cincinnati, Ohio Represented by MRS. CECIL HARTSELLE, A.C.T.S. Radio Program over WLW S. J. Grossnickle DENTIST 403 Anderson Bank Bldg. 1 108 Phones 454 JOKES AND BITS OF PHILOSOPHY It isn’t the size of the dog in the fight, but the size of the fight in the dog, that counts!—Harry Howell There’s no thrill in easy sailing when the skies are clear and blue, There’s no joy in merely doing things which anyone can do. But there is some satisfaction that is mighty sweet to take, When you reach a destination that you thought you’d never make. —Spirella It’s great to be great, but it’s greater to be human.—Will Rogers We never have more than we can bear. The present hour we are always able to endure.—H. E. Manning Esther: " You told me before I married you that you were well off.” Dan: " I was, but I didn’t know it.” Milton Oaks: " Waitress, are you sure this ham was cured?” Waitress: " Yes, sir.” Milton Oaks: " Well, it’s had a relapse.” The praises of others may be of use in teaching us not what we are, but what we ought to be.—Augustus Hare The Photographs in This Book Were Taken by Alfred Turner’s Studio . . . Complete Photographic Service 1 1 East 1 Oth Street, Anderson, Ind. International Youth Convention Church of God L O s A N G E L E S 1936 AUGUST 27-30 Tour No. 1 Via Alaska Conducted by E. F. Adcock $195 Complete (Saving plan makes it possible in cooperation with Board of Church Extension and Home Missions) Tour No. 2 Via Grand Canyon and Pikes Peak Conducted by Russel Olt $95 Complete For Information Write L. Helen Percy, Secretary Fifth and Chestnut Sts., Anderson, Ind. JOKES AND BITS OF PHILOSOPHY A sleeping congregation doesn’t mean the preacher is a dream. Being good only on Sunday is bad. After a man swallows his pride, his appetite improves. Don’t be fooled by the calendar. There are only as many days in the year as you make use of. One man gets only a week’s value out of a year while another man gets a full year’s value out of a week.—Exchange When you have a fight with your conscience and get licked, you win.— Nuggets It was Pat’s first day on the job as train conductor. Forgetting the name of the station they stopped at, he shouted to the passengers: " Here ye are for where ye’re going. All in there for here come out!” A COURTEOUS WELCOME TO THE SUNNY SOUTH at CAMP JOY A Modern Tourist Court John Meyer Sweetwater, Texas Hi-Way-80 Guy Morris India Africa China Japan Syria Egypt The Way of the Cross Will Save the World South America Central America Fiji Islands 25 Mission Stations 40 Missionaries 400 Churches West Indies Philippines Europe 500 National Workers 20,000 Christians 17,000 in Sunday Schools MISSIONARY BOARD OF THE CHURCH OF GOD Anderson, Indiana Jt S) C ts r T n ' f ' OUR SLOGAN: “ As good as the best, better than the rest ” Courteous, Dependable Service HIGGINS SON CLEANING PRESSING 317 Cottage Ave. Call 1763—Well Do the Rest COME AND DINE at POST OFFICE CAFE Courteous, Instant Service Good Food 16 W. 1 1 th St. Anderson, Indiana 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 Dr. Wyatt W. Barlow Optometrist OLSEN EBANN Jewelry Store 1031 Meridian Street Francis M. Williams M. D. 1 132 Central Ave. Telephone 1442 DRINK IN BOTTLES COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS PHONE 275 East Side Jersey Dairy Co. PASTEURIZED MILK-CREAM Best Ever BUTTER Always Pure — Always Safe BIRELEY’S CALIF. ORANGEADE Made with Real Orange Juice RETAIL — WHOLESALE Best Ever ICE CREAM Phone 884 1009 Central Ave. “The Home of Christian Literature ” GOSPEL TRUMPET COMPANY The Board of Publication of the Church of Cod Anderson, Indiana U. S. A. Printers — Publishers Manufacturers Promoters of Peligious Work The main purpose of the Gospel Trumpet Company is to promote re¬ ligion by means of printing and distributing gospel literature. No Capital Stock The Company is so organized that no capital stock is necessary. With this arrangement all profits go di¬ rectly into the furtherance of the gospel message. Owned by the Church The Gospel Trumpet Company is so organized that no one person is responsible for the work carried on by it. The members of the Company are twenty-four in number and act as trustees for the church. The mem¬ bers elect a board of directors and the officers of the Company who are responsible for the management of the Company. The Home of Christian Literature Dedicated to the Promotion of the Cospel Message bv Printing and Distributing Literature, Mottoes, Greeting Cards, and Folders Items Periodicals, books, tracts, mottoes, Scripture-text post cards, greeting fold¬ ers, church and Sunday-school supplies, Bibles, Testaments, and many other items of a religious nature are handled by the Company. Periodicals THE GOSPEL TRUMPET, a sixteen-page paper full of Spirit-filled messages and church news. THE YOUNG PEOPLE’S FRIEND, an eight- page paper edited for adult young people. THE ROY’S AND GIRL ' S COMRADE, a four- page paper edited for the Juniors and Inter¬ mediates. THE SHINING LIGHT, a four-page paper edited for the Beginners and Primaries. Quarterlies The quarterlies are printed in both the Graded and Uniform series. There is also a Doctrinal Course which is much used. Books Good books are a specialty. The needs of the present times are kept in mind so as to produce that which will accomplish the most good. Mottoes and Cards The Gospel Trumpet Company is the largest producer of Scripture-text mottoes, post cards, and greeting cards and folders in the world. Bibles and Testaments We carry a full line of Bibles and Testaments; also, the best helps we can obtain in the way of books and other items for ministers and students. GOSPEL TRUMPET COMPANY Anderson, Indiana K

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