Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1945 volume:
K “All the world’s a stage, and all the men and women in it merely players. They have their exits and their en¬ trances; and one man in his time plays many parts.”—Shakespeare A 3 tvama • Limited Edition Hollis S. Pistole, editor in chief Louis P. Meyer, business manager “OLD MAIN” from the northwest drive PROGRAM THE ECHOES PRESENTS MEMORIES FROM THE 1944-45 SCHOOL LIFE AT ANDERSON COLLEGE Ad 1 Cf(ii4X atia t .Page 14 Act c 2 Heltifiost . Page 54 Act 3 Pluf icat . Page 64 Act 4- Activities .... Page 76 Act 5 fyeatuAei, .Page 90 ® Starring.The Senior Class • Supporting Cast .... Underclassmen • Produced by.The Echoes • Subsidized by .... The Advertisers 2) edicatian Three and a half long, hard years of war cannot pass without imposing upon civilization a heavy penalty. Nations must suffer directly and indirectly. The cost of war can be calculated in terms of dollars but the price of human sacrifice is unfathomable. We know that war is not the result of reasoning but the tool of a few who hope to usurp fortunes and kingdoms at the point of the sword. It is unfortunate that so many innocent and peace-loving people should have to suffer because of war—but so long as there is hate and not love, we shall have to contend with the evils of war. To those fellows who have put aside their schoolbooks for implements of war, not willingly, but because the call of duty was greater than personal gain . . . and to those who gave “their last full measure of devotion” on some far-flung battlefield . . . we humbly dedicate the 1945 Echoes. “ . . . and that we here highly resolve that these honored d ead shall not have died in vain . . . ” -LINCOLN Q. 9. feill o-jj RiXfJdi Already the war has ended for thousands of soldiers who have been discharged from the Service. Many things are being done for these returning soldiers, but perhaps the most important is the “G.I. Bill of Rights,” which entitles the veteran to an education at govern¬ ment expense. Some of these veterans have already taken advantage of the benefits offered them and have found their way to Anderson College. What finer place could the ex-serviceman choose in which to resume his education than Anderson College? The warmth of a Christian college and the wholesome fellowship with our youth combined with the excellent courses offered at Anderson College give us a top-ranking priority in the field of education for the veteran. To those who are eligible now, and to those who will be eligible when their job is finished, Anderson College opens its doors and says, “Welcome, G. I. Joe!” . . and they shall beat their swords into plowshares, and their spears into pruning hooks: nation shall not lift up sword against nation, neither shall they learn war any 9 9 more. —MICAH President Morrison ex¬ tends a hearty welcome to Quentin Withrow, who left school in 1941 to enter the armed forces. He returned last Sep¬ tember after three and a half years in the Service. Lieut. Withrow as he appeared in the uniform of Uncle Sam. A radio is a good investment these days when history is being made in such memorable fashion. Paulina Ash and Elliott Ferrell catch up on the latest news. In these times of turmoil and upheaval it is a comfort to read from the Book of Life and find strength. Amy Du- deck meditates upon the Word lliete ate SesUauA Jimel • • • As the war clouds gradually diminish over the face of the earth, a new hope arises in the hearts of its people. That hope is built upon the fact that if men will work together as brothers in the building of the peace, they can live together as brothers in the postwar world. The students at Anderson have been keenly interested in the peace plans and have given their support to the building of good will and a better understanding of our world neighbors. Some of them have been preparing themselves for the great task of rehabili¬ tation in the years ahead; all of us have pledged our efforts to the winning and the keeping of the peace. Can you find Iwo Jima? Noreen Eliason, John Kane, Jr., and Rachel Boggess try to locate the tiny island that serves as a steppingstone to Japan. Qn ytUe GamfLub ... When six hundred students get together on our cam¬ pus, coming as they do from almost every state in the Union and several foreign countries, with different cul¬ tures, different backgrounds of education, religion, interests, etc., they bring with them a contribution to the campus life. It is that free mingling of older pastors with younger theological students, discharged veterans of World War II with fellows under draft age, missionaries with young Christians, the married with the unmarried, Liberal Arts with Seminary stu¬ dents, that makes Anderson College rich in its heritage of truth. It is that giving and sharing that enriches the personalities and deepens the convictions and strength¬ ens the ideals of our students. “Life is divided into three terms—that which was, which is, and which will be. Let us learn from the past to profit by the present and from the present to live better for the future.”—Wordsworth Ann Shervey and Warren Johnson relax between clas¬ ses under “ye olde Oak tree.” Tim Karamitros (now in the Service), Evelyn Meyer, Helen Richardson, and Janice Brad¬ ley pose gracefully on the front steps with “Old Main’’ in the background. ■ “For what is so rare as a day in June?” Eunice Morrison, Wilfred Fore¬ man, Helen Marshall, and Imojene Martindale enjoy a bit of poetry from the old masters. “Is that really you, Paul?” Thelma Jones and Paul Whalen scan the family album. Looks as if Thelma has found a prize picture. Id 1 EDUCATION “What sculpture is to a block of marble, education is to the human soul. The phi¬ losopher, the saint, the hero, the wise, and the good, or the great, very often lie hid and concealed in a plebeian, which a proper education might have disinterred and brought to light.”—Addison It seems that the “Hitler gang” was all wrong about how Europe would look in another generation. Bill Farlow (now in the Service) and Virginia Mishler compare notes on the subject. Q Jiaduated, TWO YEAR CERTIFICATE August Joseph Bruyere Hubert Ray Hills Leota Covher Hunter Florence Harvey Jackson Mary Puchek Ludwig Doris Comeau Pippen Lois Mumford Shackleton THREE YEAR DIPLOMA Elwood James Bailey William Emory Black BACHELOR OF ARTS Lester Alton Crose Ray Sanford Earlywine George Kufeldt Howard Eldon Miller Hollis Sidney Pistole BACHELOR OF SCIENCE William Ramsay Baxter Shirley Achilles Brett Charlotte Kathryn Brooks Fern Blanche Bruner Leslie Earl Decker Lewis Manson Douglass Amy Margaret Dudeck Delena Ella Goodman Louis Francis Gough Clyde Eston Hunter Francis Eugene Jolliff Charles Shelton Ludwig Daisy Virginia Maiden Phyllis Opal Matzigkeit Bachelor of Science ( Cont .) Ardis Evelyn Meyer Louis Paul Meyer Marie Esper Meyer Valera Maurine Notley Wilma Irene Perry Vern Ray Pickard Edith Arlene Stevens Diton Beryl Stokeley Ethelyn Marie Strong BACHELOR OF THEOLOGY Ralph Franklin Adamson Marvin William Baker Earl LeRoy Bailey Charles William Cheeks Leslie Earl Decker Roland Robert Hull Vernon Ward Jackson Ezra Buel Jones Lee William Lewis James Percival McGraw Thomas Deming Mineah Ethel Geneva Moore Robert Lee Morgan Gean Milton Nunneley Almeda Rawlings Maryeva Rumsey Loren Fred Shackleton Merle Warren Squier John Clifford Thor Edwin Upshaw George Harry Van Norman Pierson Franklin Van Norman Charles Franklin Wilson Class “The applause of a good actor is due to him at whatever scene of the play he makes his exit.”—Steele ★ Starring the CLASS OFFICERS The Senior Class officers smooth out the details of the class project. “Pete” Meyer, president; “Bill” Baxter, vice-president; and Marie Meyer, secretary. Senior Seniors Ralph Adamson, B.Th. Montevideo, Minnesota Classics Club, Student Volunteers. Maurice Bergquist Topeka, Kansas Earl Bailey, B.Th. Anderson, Indiana Booster Club; Dramatics Club; Student Volunteers. Transferred from Hunting- ton College. Pastor at In¬ dianapolis, Indiana, ’42-’44. Jewell Boone Shaw, Mississippi Student Volunteers; Dra¬ matics Club; Nawaka Club; Glad Tidings Chorus. Transferred from Delta State Teacher’s College, Cleveland, Miss., ’44. Marvin Baker, B.Th. French Lick, Indiana Booster Club; “Trumpet¬ ers” male quartet, ’41-’42. Shirley Brett, B.S. Tyler, Texas Sachem Club; Snapshot Editor Echoes, ’45. William Baxter, B.S. Cadiz, Ohio Booster Club; Student Council; “A” Club; Secre¬ tary Booster Club, ’45; Vice-President Sophomore Class, ’42; Vice-President Senior Class, ’45; Baseball; Basketball, Captain, ’42, ’45; Tennis. Fern Bruner, B.S. San Francisco, Calijornia Pep Club; Treasurer Pep Club, ’43; Vice-President Pep Club, ’44; Acting Busi¬ ness Manager, Circulation and Advertising Manager Echoes, ’44; Associate Ed¬ itor Echoes, ’45; College Trio, ’42, ’43; Pep Club Chorus; Women’s Judi¬ ciary. Charlotte Brooks, B.S. Anderson, Indiana Camarada Club; Student Volunteers; Historian of Camarada Club; A Capella Choir; Honor Roll. Leslie Decker, B.Th., B.S. Lansing, Michigan Sachem Club; Dramatics Club; Secretary-Treasurer Sachem Club, ’43; President Sachem Club, ’45; Student Council Chairman; Pub¬ licity Committee for Inter¬ national Youth Convention, ' 44; Member National Youth Fellowship Action Com¬ mittee, ’44. Charles Cheeks, B.Th. Anderson, Indiana Dramatics Club; Student Pastor. Virginia Deizel Class of ’46 Mildred Fedor Crane Hubbard, Ohio Pep Club; Spanish Club; Student Volunteers; Dames Club; Pep Club Chorus; President of Spanish Club, ’44. Lewis Douglass, B.S. Alexandria, Indiana Pastor Methodist Circuit, Alexandria, Indiana. Lester Crose, A.B. Beirut, Syria Ordained Minister’s Fellow¬ ship; Student Volunteers; Missionary to Syria 1933- ’39; Missionary to Barbados and Trinidad, 1941-’44. Amy Dudeck, B.S. Oregon, Missouri Pep Club; Student Volun¬ teers; W. S. G. A.; Vice- President Pep Club, ’44; Social Committee Chair¬ man, ’40 , ’41; Secretary Student Council, ’42; Fea¬ ture Editor Echoes, ’ 45; Pep Club Chorus. Seniors Ray Earlywine, A.B. Irene Ewert Anderson, Indiana Class of ’46 Student Council, ’33, ’34; Sports Editor Echoes, ’34. Delena Goodman, B.S. Lulu Howard Decatur, Illinois Class of ’46. Camarada Club; Christian Volunteers; Student Volun¬ teers; Judiciary; Secretary Camarada Club, ’44, ’45; Judiciary Secretary, ’43, ’44; Girl Scout Leader; Women’s Intramural Softball, ’42. Rowland Hull, B.Th. Clyde Hunter, B.S. Summitville, Indiana Hawley, Texas Sachem Club; Student Volunteers; Dramatics Club; Debate Club; Treas¬ urer Dramatics Club, ’43; Treasurer Debate Club, ’44; The Lost Elevator, ’43; Hill¬ billy Sue, ’44; The Fool, ’43; Ghost Wanted, ’44; A Capella Choir; Superin¬ tendent of Maintenance, ’43, ’44. Naomi Hunter Scranton, Pennsylvania Pep Club; Student Volun¬ teers; Eastern Club; A Ca¬ pella Choir; Judiciary Com¬ mittee; Student Council; Treasurer Pep Club, ’41; Secretary Sophomore Class, ’42; Secretary Junior Class, ’43; Vice-President Eastern Club, ’43; Chairman Social Committee, ’43; Campus Queen, ’45. Ward Jackson, B.Th. Hickman, Kentucky Student Pastor; Chairman Wayside Cross Mission Ser¬ vices; Ordained Minister’s Fellowship. Ethel Jeffcoats Francis Jolliff, B.S. Bill Jones, B.Th. George Kufeldt, A.B. Forkville, Mississippi Anderson, Indiana South Charleston, West Anderson, Indiana Camarada Club; Classics Club; Out-of-Dorm Club; Judiciary Committee; The Fool, ’43; Women’s Intra¬ murals. Booster Club; Student Volunteers; Student Coun¬ cil; Baseball, ’45. Virginia Booster Club; Treasurer Booster Club, ’44; President M.P.A., ’45; President Stu¬ dent Council, ’45; Who’s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, ’45. Baseball, ’42; M.P.A. Daisy Maiden, B.S. Phyllis Matzigkeit, B.S. Betty Jane Meehan Ardis Meyer, B.S. Milton, Oregon Missionary to China Anderson, Indiana Dramatics Club; Student Volunteers; Classics Club; Day Dodgers; Secretary Day Dodgers, ’45; Pub¬ licity Manager Student Volunteers, ’45; North American Council of Home Missions, ’44; Glad Tidings Chorus. Class of ’46 Ableman, Wisconsin Classics Club; Student Volunteer; Elementary Schoolteacher, ’40, ’44; Transferred from Sauk County Normal and La Crosse State Teacher’s Col¬ lege. Seniors Louis Meyer, B.S. Sweetwater, Texas Booster Club; “A” Club; Student Volunteers; Presi¬ dent Sophomore Class, ’43; President Junior Class, ' 44; President Senior Class, ’45; President Booster Club, ’44; Sports Editor Echoes, ’43; Business Manager Echoes, ’45; Student Council; Bas¬ ketball, ’42, ’45; Baseball, ’42; Who’s Who Among Students in American Col¬ leges and Universities, ’45. Ethel Moore, B.Th. Columbia City, Indiana Dramatics Club; Student Volunteers; Ghost Wanted, ’44; B.S. Degree from Man¬ chester College. Marie Meyer, B.S. Cleveland, Ohio Pep Club; Student Volun¬ teers; Dames Club; Stu¬ dent Council; President Freshman Class, ’41; Vice- President Junior Class, ’44; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class, ’45; Corresponding Secretary Student Volun¬ teers, ’44; Secretary Pep Club, ’44; Vice-President W.S.G.A., ’44; President W.S.G.A., ’45; Pep Club Chorus; Who’s Who Among Students in American Col¬ leges and Universities, ’45. Robert Morgan, B.Th. Akron, Ohio Booster Club; Debate, ’36; High School Young People’s Director, Park Place Church of God, ’44, ’45. Howard Miller, A.B. Cedar Rapids, Iowa Booster Club; Debate; Stu¬ dent Volunteers. Valera Notley, B.S. Dallas, Texas Dramatics Club; Classics Club; Out-of-Dorm Club; Nawaka Club; Day Dod¬ gers; Student Volunteers; Glad Tidings Chorus; Mag¬ nificent Obsession, ’42; Why the Chimes Rang, ’44; Ju¬ diciary Council. Thomas Mineah, B.Th. Dickinson, North Dakota Classics Club; Student Volunteers. Gean Nunneley, B.Th. Phoenix, Arizona Student Volunteers; Glad Tidings Chorus. Wilma Perry, B.S. Elk City, Oklahoma Dramatics Club; Dames Club; Student Volunteers; Ordained Mini ster’s Fellow¬ ship; President Dramatics Club, ’43, ’44; Vice-Presi¬ dent Dramatics Club, ’45; Supply Pastor for Local and Out-of-Town Minis¬ ters; Evangelistic Work; The Stranger Passes, ’44; Director of Bread, ’45; Honor Roll. Almeda Rawlings, B.Th. Anderson, Indiana Camarada Club; Dramatics Club; Glad Tidings Chorus; A Capella Choir; Student Volunteers; Spanish Club; Day Dodgers; Vice-Presi¬ dent Day Dodgers, ’45. Vern Pickard, B.S. Muskogee, Oklahoma Booster Club; Christian Volunteers; Indian Mission Work. Maryeva Rumsey, B.Th. Wichita, Kansas Pep Club; Student Volun¬ teers; Vice-President W.S. G.A., ’41; Vice-Chairman Student Council, ’41; Sec¬ retary Student Volunteers, ’41; Religious Life Com¬ mittee, ’41. Elizabeth Pistole Detroit, Michigan B.S. Degree from Anderson College, ’43; Vice-President Dames Club, ’45; Secretary- Treasurer Local Alumni Club, ’45. Loren Shackleton, B.Th. Cornell, Wisconsin Spanish Club; Classics Club; Ordained Minister’s Fellowship; A Capella Choir; President Classics Club, ’44, ’45. Hollis Pistole, A.B. Detroit, Michigan Booster Club; Student Council; Writer’s Club; Editor Echoes, ’45; Presi¬ dent Booster Club, ’45; Secretary Booster Club, ’43, ’44; Associate Editor Echoes, ’44; President M.P.A., ' 44; Field Work in Kentucky for Home Mis¬ sions Board, ’44; Who’s Who Among Students in Amer¬ ican Colleges and Uni¬ versities, ’44, ’45. Arlena Stevens, B.S. Elm Grove, West Virginia Camarada Club; Student Volunteers; W.S.G.A.; Stu¬ dent Council; Christian Volunteers; Judiciary; Chairman Judiciary, ’45; Religious Life Committee, ’44; President Camarada Club, ’45; Brazilian Gold, ’44; Transferred from West Liberty State College. Seniors Beryl Stokeley, B.S. Vincennes, Indiana Booster Club; Writer’s Club; Orpheus Choral Club; Student Volunteers. George Van Norman, B.Th. Lyons, New York Booster Club; Eastern Club; Classics Club; Stu¬ dent Volunteers; President Eastern Club, ’45; Vice- President Eastern Club, ’44. Marie Strong, B.S. Almeria, Nebraska Nawaka Club; Classics Club; Day Dodgers; Dra¬ matics Club; Student Volunteers; Honor Roll. Pierson Van Norman, B.Th. Lyons, New York Classics Club; Eastern Club; Student Volunteers; Treasurer Student Volun¬ teers, ’44; Bathane. Clifford Thor, B.Th. Minneapolis, Minnesota Booster Club; Student Volunteers; Eastern Club; Men’s Judiciary; Student Council; President Student Volunteers, ’44, ’45; Vice- President Eastern Club, ’43; Vice-President M.P.A., ’45; Student Pastor Clear Creek Church of God, ’42; “Riches of Love” Broadcast, ’44; Crusading Four Quartet, ’44. Emmett Whalen Class of ’46. Edwin Upshaw, B.Th. Lawrence, Indiana Sachem Club; Spanish Club; “A” Club; Orpheus Choral Club; Vice-Presi¬ dent Freshman Class, ’41; Vice-President Sachem Club, ’43; Freshman Intra¬ mural Manager, ’41; Bas¬ ketball, ’43, ’45. Charles Wilson, B.Th. Anderson, Indiana Booster Club; Treasurer Freshman Club, ’40; Stu¬ dent Pastor and Evangelist; A Capella Choir; Preachers’ Quartet, ’40; Ambassador Quartet, ’42; Advertising and Circulation Manager Gospel Trumpet Company. ★ Supporting Cast Great actors are not made over night, nor are scholars made in a day. . . . Kate Van Dyke is getting a good start on the road to success. She is mixing the coldness of Jonson with the warmth of “Old Sol.” JUNIOR OFFICERS The problem at hand for the Junior officers seems to be how to raise enough money to feed the hungry Seniors at their annual banquet. Maurice Mauch, president; Thelma Jones, vice-president; Wilma Reeder, secretary. JUNIOR Wanda Anewalt Thomas Bailey Robert Baker Frederick Bird Oscar Borden Bessie Brown August Bruyere Mary Cima Burt Coody Effie Lou Crawford Virgil Daley Frances Day Claudena Eller William Ewert Floyd Grice CLASS Amber Guffey Garlin Hall Ruth Heffer Elmer Hossler Emily Hunter Eugene Hunter Florence Jackson Aldred Jenkins David Jenkins Mae Johnson Thelma Jones Evelyn Kissinger Weldon Lane Alfred Lange Curtis Lee JUNIOR Brooks Linn Bernice McCurdy Helen McDermott Robert McFarling Maurice Mauch Vivian May Richard Meischke Walter Mitschelen Durward Morgan Edwin Ogle Ellsworth Palmer William Pulos George Ramsey Wilma Reeder Everett Richey CLASS Phillip Rusten Clifford Schroeder Howard Shaffer Ralph Starr Herbert Streeter Kenneth Tackett Paul Tanner Gladys Tefft Leona Tussey Paul Whalen Ewald Wolfram James Woodward Juniors Not Pictured Carlton Bebee Freda Leavitt Henry Miller Eugene Rice Michael Rickard “Knowledge and timber should not be much used until they are seasoned. ” —OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES ★ Sophomores FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS The officers for the first semester were: Paul Whalen, presi¬ dent; Eunice Baxter, vice-president; Wilma Ratcliffe, secretary SPRING SEMESTER OFFICERS Wilma Ratcliffe Quentin Withrow Hilda Honeycutt President Vice-President Secretary SOPHOMORES John Allen Paulina Ash Mary Ann Bailey Mythella Baublett Eunice Baxter Carroll Bloyd Rachel Boggess Janice Bradley June Burkhart Ella Cleveland 2- Geneva Cockerham Cecil Craig Eileen Craig Doris Davis Kenneth Dean Evelean Decker Maxine Detwiler Katherine Dilts Mae Eggleston William Farlow HHH SOPHOMORE Walter Frye Norma Gardner Barbara Haas 1— " FTelen Hamlin Jonathan Hartwell Ralph Hatch Paul Helbling Leonard Hill Rena Johnson Warren Johnson Winnie Johnson John Kane Tim Karamitros Walter Kufeldt Ruth Luke Claudine McFarling Lucena McGillen Virginia Marsh Thomas Mitchell Grace Mohns CLASS Grace Norwat Helen Jo Perry Jeanne Petee Jean Post Nina Powell Frances Rader Paul Rakyta Norman Ratcliff Clara Richardson Donald Roemer Olive Santon Homer Sauls Charles Schaffter Lois Shackleton James Shell Ann Shervey Donald Smith Evajoy Smith Ruth Snell Margaret Snider ■■■■ SOPHOMORES Maryalice Snyder J. D. Thomason Hazel Tilson Beatrice Toon Jessie Tressler Doris Turner Katherine VanDyke Charlotte VanSipe Earl VanSipe Toula Veikos Helen Wages Fred Walker Emmett Walls Coral Weigle June Weigle Miriam Weisel Alfred Weldon Emma Wollert Rosa Worth ★ Freshmen FRESHMAN OFFICERS There’s no discord in this trio. Eunice Jones, president; Ken¬ neth Hall, vice-president; Ross Mitchell, secretary. FRESHMAN mary abernathy esther acheson melvin acheson cleda achor lieuetta adkisson agnes anderson delila anderson douglas anger olive arms juanita bard estalee barr alberta beavers juanita beavers verola boese frances boggess doris bowser celia brock arlene burke waneta clingenpeel delora cole timothy conkis charlotte darlington mildred doolittle harold earl clara egly dorothy egly ardyce eliason noreen eliason gladys emrick susie emrick r CLASS elliott ferrell wilfred foreman imogene franklin mabel garner earl germany ina jean gorton leona gregory albert grice odelia gwyn rose haley kenneth hall violet hargis max harriger lurene harris thelma harting pauline hawkins opal heckman maxine hill donald hills betty jean holder anna holinsworth melba howard helen hudson Chester hughes eleanor hunt alvena jarvis wilma jeffrey herman johnson mary lou johnson eunice jones FRESHMA marcille kell georgetta kinney Chester kline melisso knight norma kruger u-ryland lackore ruth lenardson opal lewis betty linkins dora livingston ruby lowe eulas maddron bernadean markwell helen marshall imojene martindale lolita messer evelyn meyer edna mae miller ( ] It lois miller j j reva miller Virginia mishler ross mitchell eunice morrison pauline murray 1 ora mae neace esther oesch ruth owen hannah parr Caroline pfenning margie phillips in ]o in pa CLASS marion pope Virginia quattrone dorothy rauner marilyn reed helen richardson velma riddle irwin scheller hazel schroeder ruth shell john shriner doris sigmon waiter sigmon edna spence marion spence trances steenbergen patricia stuber vivian swanson lavern sweet ralph taylor thelma taylor ferdinand thoma fern tiptont evelyn tuttle wildeana vanderslice jim ada walker lillian walton Wallace waters william webb juanita whitaker joyce wood iris woolen paul zazanis ■ PART Helen Abernathy Nora Angus Neva Bierly Hilda Blackburn Ardeth Cleveland Lois Cook Eileen Daugherty Mary Louise Decker I Murvel Fisher Frances Forrest Myron Gilbert William Green Marjory Harter Louise Hoover Joy Ikast Anita Jarvis Geoffrey Kenyon Idell Koehler Imogene Koehler Lucretia Koehler Suzanne Kulhavey Irene Lee Delores Loudenslager Hazel McDermott James McGraw Wilma McKenrick Beatrice Mason Arlene Mauch Anita Mauldin Thelma Miller TIME Malinda Mitschelen Mattie Moore Eileen Morton Nell Ouzts Frances Palmer Doris Pendleton Heloise Perry I Iva Peters I I Pearl Poole Violet Proctor I Mary Richey Rebecca Robinson I Phyllis Schafer I Belva Schaffter i Elaine Schroeder I) Blanche Seekins I Dorothy Seekins | Marilyn Seekins JlBelah Sellers I Rose Shelby I Mary Simpson Donnabelle Smith Euretha Sorrell IjMettie Starkey I Patty Steininger I Luella Summers Virginia Talbott |Roy Turner I Elizabeth Vincent Alores Walton UNCLASSIFIED Juanda Ackley Elwood Bailey Edward Bass William Blade John Bolt Juanita Drake Orson Crouch Watson Daniel Willie Eggers Clair Fiscus Frances Gibbs George Gibbs David Hill Everett Keating Charles Longton Ernest McCollough Dwight McCurdy Frances Malicote Oral Maring Donald Mauldin Thelma Mitchell Ernest Owen Doris Pippen Chester Riley Robert Sauls Pauline Shinn Woodrow Starkey Kathryn Traister Carl Williams Emery Williams HoGSut U J ' iu teed ' John Kane, Anderson, Indiana I. K. Dawson, Anderson, Indiana Russell Olt, Anderson, Indiana R. C. Caudill, Middletown, Ohio S. P. Dunn, Chicago, Illinois J. T. Wilson, Bronson, Texas A. F. Gray, Portland, Oregon Earl Martin, Anderson, Indiana W. Dale Oldham, Anderson, Indiana E. F. Adcock, Anderson, Indiana W. H. Hunt, Hamilton, Ohio E. E. Kardatzke, Wichita, Kansas John A. Morrison, Anderson, Indiana Myrle Cross, De Soto, Missouri C. L. Quinn, Anderson, Indiana i AIM Anderson College pledges to provide youth entrusted to her with the tools and techniques for obtaining a higher education under the influence of the Christian impact, so that clear thinking may be stimulated and wholesome attitudes created in life relationships involving money¬ making, homemaking, forming of friendships, practicing of the professions, and adjusting to the religious, social, economic, and physical world in which they are to live. tf-GC • Humanities • Music and Science • Social Science • Bible and Religion • General Staff Dr. Osborne, acting Dean of Wom¬ en, will now review your case. Miss Koglin, professor of Greek and German. Let’s stop there. Mr. Wiley, professor of math¬ ematics, concluded that Einstein was correct in his assumptions. No performance can be a success unless there are capable directors to see that the details of the play are observed. Framed in the portico of the institution they helped to build are President Morri¬ son and Dean Russell Olt. Humanities Virginia M. Bryant, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Ruthven H. Byrum, A.B. Instructor in Art Julia Eaton, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English and Speech Anna E. Koglin, A.M. Professor of Greek and German G. Russell Olt, A.M., LL.D., Dean Professor of Philosophy and Psy¬ chology Nancy F. Osborne, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Romance Languages INSTRUCTORS NOT PICTURED Vila Deubach, Ph.D. Dean of Women Professor of English Lester W. Roubey, Ph.D. Associate Professor of French and Speech (Absent on leave for the duration ) Vivian Ahrendt, A.B. Assistant in English Composition Axchie A. Bolitho, A.B. Assistant in English A class of ministers get some firsthand information on the preparation and delivery of sermons from the versatile author, preacher, teacher, and traveler—Dr. Morrison. Music and Science Paul Breitweiser, Mus. M. Professor of Piano and Theory of Music Henry C. Clausen, Mus. M. Professor of Vocal Music and Theory, Emeritus Cecil H. Hartselle, Mus. M. Professor of Piano, Theory, and Voice Atwell M. Wallace, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Biology and Chemistry Joseph W. Wiley, A.M. Professor of Mathematics and Physics Professor Breitweiser gives Doris Bowser some pointers on the mastery of the key¬ board. Social Science Dr. Schminke and the his¬ tory class discuss the im¬ portant issues confronting the world of today. t. Carl H. Kardatzke, Ph.D. Professor of Education Clarice M. Robinson, A.M., Ed.D. Associate Professor of Business Education Frederick A. Schminke, Doctor de VUniversite Professor of History Clifton W. White, Ed.D. Associate Professor of Physical Education Bible and Religion Professor Haldeman lectures to his religious education class on the proper methods of worship. Charles E. Brown, D.D. Associate Professor of Theology Walter S. Haldeman, B.D., M.S. in Ed. Professor of Religions Education Earl L. Martin, A.M., B.D., D.D. Professor of Bible and Applied Theology Adam W. Miller, A.M., D.D. Associate Professor of New Testament John A. Morrison, D.D. Instructor in Homiletics Wilma E. Ponder, A.M. Librarian General Staff C. L. Edwards, Comptroller Helen Holton, Office Manager, Secretary to the President Grace Whitney, Cafeteria Manager Calvin R. Withers, Maintenance Manager Farilla A. David, Secretary to the Dean Louise Johnson, Registrar (not pictured) Doris Meister, M.D. Director of Health and Attending Physician Anderson College was very for¬ tunate in securing the services of Dr. Meister as Director of Health and Attending Physician for its stu¬ dents. Dr. Meister’s office is located on the second floor in the newly equipped hospital. She is there from 11:00 to 12:00 noon each day to serve the students. Student Government STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council has had a success¬ ful year under the leadership of their president, Bill Jones. They have suc¬ ceeded in ironing out any difficulties that might have been detrimental to the student welfare. W. S. G. A. The Womens Student Government Association strives to be helpful to every woman student in making her college adjustments and in attaining the goals of ideal womanhood. The officers are: Marie Meyer, president; Thelma Jones, vice-president; Janice Bradley, secretary. M. P. A. The Men ' s Progressive Association was organized for the purpose of promoting I good will among the men students of the College. The officers this year are: Bill Jones, president; Clifford Thor, 1 vice-president; Jim Woodward, ser¬ geant at arms; Paul Whalen, treasurer. TaJU i wu Listed in the book, Who’s Who Among American Col¬ leges and Universities, are five representatives from Anderson College. They are selected by a student- faculty committee on the basis of their outstanding per¬ formance as leaders in scholastic endeavors, in ser vice activities, and in extracurricular activities. AHOUSCTUKKB U ! AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. BILL JONES LOUIS MEYER MARIE MEYER HOLLIS PISTOLE GEORGE RAMSEY -Now, just a minute.” “Check ’em figures.” “Hey, there, Cutie.” “I have a secret trick.” “I know that!” Debate AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Howard Miller, A. O. Jenkins NEGATIVE TEAM Elmer Hossler, Carleton Bebee ALTERNATES Ethel Jeff coats, Cecil Craig The question was, Resolved, That the federal govern¬ ment should enact legislation requiring compulsory arbitration of all labor disputes when voluntary means of settlement have failed, constitutionality conceded.” Debates were held with Goshen College. The team also participated in the Manchester tournament, represent¬ ing eight colleges from Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois. Spanish Club The Spanish Club meets monthly for a dinner meeting and program of Spanish music and enter¬ tainment. The aim of the club is the spiritual sig¬ nificance and discernment of the needs of the Span¬ ish-speaking peoples. It is hoped that the club will ultimately contribute some of its members to work among the Spanish¬ speaking people. Ellsworth Palmer, president Jessie Tressler, secy.-treas. Bill Pulos, vice-president Dr. Osborne, sponsor Classics Club The Classics Club fosters appreciation of the class¬ ical cultures by inviting capable speakers to lec¬ ture on Greek and Roman philosophy, art, and liter¬ ature. This year the club is making a gift of several volumes to the college library. Loren Shackleton, president Everett Richey, vice-president Mary Richey, secy.-treas. Miss Koglin, sponsor Act 2 RELIGION “The noblest charities, the best fruits of learning, the richest discoveries, the best institutions of law and justice, every greatest thing the world has seen, represents, more or less directly, the fruitfulness and creativeness of re¬ ligion.”—Horace Bushnell Students at Anderson find that religion is a vital part of life and is to be cherished. Wanda Ane- walt, George Van Norman, and Effie Lou Crawford pause for a moment of worship. Chapel After thirty-three months in the South Pacific, Chaplain Wendell Byrd, a graduate of Anderson College, returned home. He spoke in one of the chapel services and gave an interesting account of his experiences in the Service. Among the many special features presented in chapel was this musical trio. Ellsworth Palmer plays the vibraharp, Helen Hamlin, the solovox, and Ardeth Cleveland accom¬ panies them on the piano. High Lights The singing of the “Alma Mater” signals the begin¬ ning of the chapel period. It may be a special worship service, or we may have some outstanding minister, educator, businessman, or professional man as our guest speaker. The chapel period is a vital session for the improvement of our thinking, the strengthen¬ ing of our religion, and the dedication to the task of giving the best we have to the cause for which we stand. Assistant Fire Chief Mark Bro- sier, of the Anderson Fire De¬ partment, delivered an address on fire prevention at one of the first chapel sessions of the year. The Year This Ministers’ Quartet has done consider¬ able singing this year for the churches in An¬ derson and vi¬ cinity. The members are A. O. Jenkins, Fred Bird, Thomas Spen¬ cer and Roy Sauls. Echoes from Calvary” Quartet Ambassador Trio The girls have rendered a real service to the School and the community by their fine singing and splendid spirit. The trio consists of Ella Cleveland, Helen Hamlin, Phyllis Schaffer, and Ardeth Cleveland, accompanist. In Song One of the finest con¬ tributions to the music at Anderson College this year came when the Pep Club Chorus made its debut. Under the skillful direction of Mrs. John Kane, the chorus has sung be¬ fore many audiences with outstanding harmony. Pep Club Chorus Orpheus Male Chorus Another addition to the music groups at Anderson College this year is the Or¬ pheus Male Chorus. The men sing with lusty enthusiasm and have won the admi¬ ration of one and all. Professor Paul Breit- weiser is the di¬ rector. Ordained Ministers ' Fellowship One of the newcomers to the already impressive list of Anderson College organizations is the Ordained Ministers’ Fellowship, organized in 1943. The members of the fellow¬ ship, which includes all ordained ministers in the school, meet twice a month, at which time authorities in various fields are invited to discuss pertinent topics. A. O. Jenkins, president George Ramsey, secretary Brooks Linn, vice-president Dr. Martin, sponsor Christian Volunteers Pictured above are a few of the forty young people who last summer gave from two to ten weeks of their time and service to some form of religious service. The program was inaugurated by a committee composed of Irene Smith Caldwell, T. Franklin Miller, and A. Leland Forrest. It was through their efforts that many of the young people were placed and guided in their summer activity. The services of these young people were given in vacation church schools, Japanese relocation centers, migrant work, mountain mission work, and Indian mission work. The plans for this year include an expansion of the work started last year and a larger number of workers. Student Volunteer Union Clifford Thor, -president Bessie Brown, vice-president Mae Johnson, recording secy. Dr. Adam W. Miller, faculty adviser Wilma Ratcliff, corresp. secy. Robert McFarling, treasurer The Student Volunteer Union has a threefold purpose: 1. To provide and carry out an adequate program of missionary education among the students. 2. To stimulate a missionary interest and spirit among the stu¬ dents, to the end that they will exhibit concern and support for missionary enterprises. 3. To be instrumental in leading men and women to dedicate themselves to missionary work. Among the speakers that were heard in the weekly meetings this year were several returned missionaries, Miss Enid Pugh, traveling secretary, and representatives from missionary-minded organizations from other colleges. The proceeds from the missionary play presented this year, The Years Ahead, are to be used for the Student Volunteer Union project—a mission station in South America. One of the more popular trios around school is com¬ posed of Fern Bruner, Frances Steenbergen, and Helen Jo Perry. Paul Rakyta, Opal Heck¬ man, Leona Gregory, and Paul Whalen, in choir robes, await the chord to begin a hymn. The depth and feeling of the Negro spirituals can only be interpreted in their true beauty by those of their own race. Here we have George and Fran¬ ces Gibbs, David Hill, Re¬ becca Robinson and Ross Mitchell who give us a sample of the spirituals. Act 3 PHYSICAL “In our world of today, too much em¬ phasis has been placed upon the de¬ velopment of the intellect and too little attention given to the development of the body. What shall a man profit if he shall gain all knowledge and despair of health ? ’ ’—Selected Our rangy center, Quentin With¬ row, reaches in vain for the ball that the Herculean center of Giffin College controls. Basketball Team Returning to the hardwood floor after an absence of several years, the Ravens made a good showing in spite of the loss of several players to the Service and the consequent lack of reserve strength. The team as it appeared before its first game is shown above. Front row: Wilfred Fore¬ man, Don Smith, Cecil Craig, Albert Grice, Bill Farlow (in the Service), Herb Streeter, Earl VanSipe, and Oscar Borden. Back row: Jim Shell, student manager, Quentin Withrow, J. D. Thomason, Tim Karamitros (in the Ser¬ vice), Ernest Owen, Bill Baxter, captain, Edwin Upshaw, Louis Meyer, Warren Johnson, Ferd Thoma, Dr. White, coach. Basketball Schedule The final results show that Anderson won four and lost six games during the season. A new addition to the schedule was Ball State Teacher’s College of Muncie. Won Lost Anderson vs. Giffin 1 Anderson vs. Earlham 1 Anderson vs. Ball State . 2 Anderson vs. Huntington 2 Anderson vs. Taylor ... 1 1 Anderson vs. Central Normal .... 2 Cheer Leaders Five cheer lead¬ ers were se¬ lected this year. Ann Shervey, Helen Jo Perry, and Evelyn Meyer were the regulars with Max Harriger and John Allen as alternates. The Big Guns ' Bill Baxter, captain, playing his last year in great fashion. [Senior] Quentin Withrow, center, does a fancy job of shooting. [Sophomore] Oscar Borden, guard, playing his first year on the regular team. [Junior] Pete Meyer, strong on the defense and good team man. [Senior] Bus Upshaw, forward, shared the scoring honors with Baxter. [Senior] On the Hardwood Earl VanSipe, forward, small, but a good man in reserve. [Sophomore] Bill Farlow, forward, persistent and improving. Left for the Service at the close of the season [Sophomore] Coach W h i t e in “fatigue suit” caught by the camera eye. Perry, Meyer, Shervey start the locomotive to rolling for one of their yells. Ravens in Action Withrow takes a pass from Upshaw in the Huntington game. Withrow gets the jump on the Taylor center in a close game. The ball settles through the hoop on Borden’s foul shot. Ifillp Huntington team watches Withrow sink a close-in shot. Baxter ready to receive a pass from Meyer at Huntington. Baseball The base¬ ball team limber up during an early practice. Getting down to business. “Keep your eye on the ball.” Three would-be track stars toe the mark on the cinders. The spring sports were hampered considerably by lack of facilities for practice and games. This resulted in the cancel¬ lation of tennis and track, and a curtailment of baseball. Womens Anchors Aweigh! ' The winner of the women’s basket¬ ball intramurals. Cleda Achor, cap¬ tain, Helen Jo Perry, Helen Mar¬ shall, Wilma Reeder, Evelyn Meyer, Eunice Morrison and Pauline Mur¬ ray. Dashing Ashes " Paulina Ash, captain, Marian Pope, Mrs. Joe Espey, Opal Lewis, and Doris Davis. The Whites Maxine Detwiler, captain, Anna Holinsworth, Hilda Honeycutt, Celia Brock, Ruth Luke, Lurene Harris, Mae Eggleston, Fern Tipton, and Eunice Jones. 4 Basketball The Tooners Beatrice Toon, captain, Thelma Tay¬ lor, Eileen Daugherty, Hannah Parr, Betty Holder, Marcille Kell, Susie Emrick. They were runners-up in the intramural basketball contest. Free Lancers ' Iris Woolen, Charlotte VanSipe, Jessie Tressler, Mythella Baublett, and Helen Abernathy. Helen Abernathy takes a long shot from the floor. Ruth Lake and Pau¬ lina Ash “reach” for it. Men ' s The Fearless Fosdicks” Elliott Ferrell, Ferd Thoma, Wal¬ ter Sigmon, Wilfred Foreman, and Walter Mitschelen. Married Men " The married men proved their durability when they outlasted all the other teams to take the crown. Homer Sauls, Bill Jones, Cecil Craig, A1 Lange, Weldon Lane, and A. O. Jenkins (not pictured). Lanky Bill Jones of the married men’s team gets the jump on his opponent. Basketball Walker ' s Wonders ' Roy Michael, Ross Mitchell, Chester Hughes, Paul Helbling, Strother Williams, and Fred Walker. The Butchers ' Doug Anger, John Kane, Jr., Homer Trick, Emery Williams, and John Shriner. The faculty and married men tangle under the basket. Act 4 ACTIVITIES “Some men have a genius for friend¬ ship. That is because they are open and responsive, and unselfish. They truly make the most of life; for apart from their special joys, even intellect is sharpened by the development of friend¬ ships. No material success in life is com¬ parable to success in friendship . . . the culture of friendship is a duty.” —Hugh Black Ardyce Eliason makes a pur¬ chase from Sachem Ernest Owen at Sachem Club case. Pep Club W ' i ■ YwdtfH V jfeSj Bjp 1 1 ? t i 4 SM Um : - A d- ■ Mw - )Kk It . " i Eunice Baxter, first semester president; Leona Tussey, second semester president; Ann Shervey, secretary; Helen Jo Perry, treasurer; Dr. Bryant, sponsor. The Pepsters just bubble with enthusiasm about their jobs. In addition to their many activities they incorporated the Pep Club Chorus as a part of their club work this year and we have had some wonderful music from them. They presented Peps-a-Poppin to raise funds for their project of a prayer room in Sunset Hall. Furthermore they found time for hikes and a slumber party dur¬ ing the year. I The spirit of the Booster Club is reflected in their em¬ blem, the cross which stands for the strength of religion, and the fleur d’France which symbolizes loyalty to a cause. It is for the ideals represented on the Booster emblem that the club strives to promote campus ac¬ tivities and intercollegiate participation in sports. This year they presented the De Volt sisters, harpist and violinist, in a concert; awarded gold basketballs and chains to members of the basketball team, founded a scholarship for a worthy athlete, and contributed to the “Buy a Book” campaign. BOOSTER Booster Hollis Pistole, president; Maurice Mauch, vice-president; Bill Baxter, secretary; Paul Rakyta, treasurer; Dr. Schminke, sponsor. Camarada Effie Lou Crawford, ' president Helen Hamlin, secretary Arlene Stevens (second semester) Helen McDermott, treasurer Margaret Snider, vice-president Charlotte Brooks, historian Miss Ponder, sponsor CAMARADA “Hands clasp in fellowship for service” characterizes the spirit and the purpose of the Camarada Club. Uniting in fellowship for service, they have sponsored a tutor for a young Chinese Christian. The lounge in the women’s dormitory has been beautifully remodeled to provide a pleasant place for friends to gather. The club’s activities were piloted first by Effie Lou Crawford and later by Arlene Stevens. Effie Lou met with an unfortunate accident at the close of the first semester. We are eagerly looking forward to her re¬ turn next fall. Sachem is an Indian name for leader or chief. The Sachems incorporate the finest aspirations of manhood in their motto: God first, others second, self last. The projects of the club this year included the in¬ stallation of a stamp machine for the College, free postal cards to students for writing to congressmen about national affairs, donation of a clock for the cafeteria and a repeated donation of books to the college library. Sachem Leslie Decker, president James Woodward, secy .- treas . Edwin Upshaw, vice-president Emery Williams, sgt . at arms Dr. Kardatzke, sponsor Nawaka Toula Veikos, president June Burkhart, secy.-treas. Clara Richardson, vice-president Miss Johnson, sponsor Originally organized in September 1935, the Nawaka Club took its name from an Indian word meaning “friendship.” Some time later the club was reorganized and now is serving with great enthusiasm. The basic purpose of the club is to generate friendship and fel¬ lowship among freshman women. It has achieved that goal successfully. This was one of the most active years in the history of the Dramatics Club. Plays presented included Ghost Wanted, Thursdays at Home, Hurricane Hill, Bread, Polly Wants a Cracker, The Hoosier Schoolmaster, and The Neighbor. The purpose of the club is the develop¬ ment of personality through creative interpretation. Among the projects carried through by the Dramatics Club were the purchase of black-out curtains for the showing of films in the chapel, and raising of funds for the “Buy a Book” campaign for the library. Do¬ nations were made toward the conversion of the gym into a playhouse—a $3,000 project which will take three years to complete. Dramatics A. O. Jenkins, president Effie Lou Crawford, treasurer Janice Bradley, secretary Wilma Perry, vice-pres. Mary Lou Johnson (acting) Dr. Eaton, sponsor Eastern Club George Van Norman, president Naomi Hunter, vice-president Grace Norwat, secretary Emery Williams, treasurer Dr. and Mrs. Adam Miller, sponsors The Eastern Club was formed four years ago for the purpose of fel¬ lowship. During these four years the project of the club has been the raising of an annual scholarship fund for a worthy student from the East. This year they raised money for the new chapel, in addition to their main project. Meetings are held monthly. Colorado The Colorado Club was or¬ ganized during this school year for the purpose of stimulating interest among prospective Anderson Col¬ lege students from Colorado. The rapid increase of Colo¬ rado students enrolled with¬ in the past four years shows that this goal is being ac¬ complished. Helen McDermott, president Celia Brock, vice-president Estalee Barr, secy.-treas. Dr. and Mrs. White, sponsors Dames Club The Dames Club was formed last year to further social ac¬ tivities among married women students and wives of students. Meetings are held monthly in the various homes. One of the activities of the club this year was the presentation of the play, A Question of Clothes. Frances Forrest, president Elizabeth Pistole, vice-president Thelma Miller, secretary Loree Jolliff, treasurer Mrs. J. A. Morrison, sponsor Day Dodgers Day Dodgers have completed their fourth year of service to the girls who live outside the dormitories. The organization is a branch of the Women’s Student Government Associa¬ tion. Meetings are held monthly. The purpose of the club is fellowship, service and utility. Amber Guffey, president Almeda Rawlings, vice-president Phyllis Matzigkeit, secretary Betty Meehan, treasurer Helen Marshall, club reporter Valera Notley, program chairman Virginia Mishler, Irene Lee, publicity agents Dr. Osborne, sponsor Echoes Faced with seemingly insurmountable obstacles in producing an Annual after three long years of war and wartime rationing and restrictions, the Echoes staff plunged unhesitatingly into the maze of technicalities and regulations, with the determi¬ nation that we must have a 1945 Echoes. Now we can confidently say that we have run the gauntlet of the difficulties and have been victorious in our struggle to give to the student body a 1945 Echoes. It is the purpose of the staff to stage a reproduction of the high lights and side lights of the year on the campus and to portray them in true dramatic style. It is our hope that as the “players pass across the stage of action” they will awaken fond memories of many a pleasant hour, and make the year a living reality for decades to come. The Advertising Committee gives that winning smile. Jim Woodward, man- Here’s that Candid Cam- ager; Ann Shervey and Janice Bradley, eraman, “Tex” Brett, Millie Crane, class editor; Eunice Bax- assistants. snapshot editor. ter; Wilma Reeder, club editor. s Editor Hollis Pistole comes face to face with the camera. In the production of any year¬ book there are many people who are instrumental in mak¬ ing such a book a success, yet they are not in the limelight and thus do not receive the credit due them. The Staff wishes to take this opportunity to give due credit to Dr. Schminke, our adviser, and to Professor Breitweiser for the Business Manager “Pete” Meyer scru- use of many of his pictures. tinizes a bill before passing his approval. Paul Rakyta, art edi¬ tor and Helen Mar¬ shall, staff stenog¬ rapher, smile for the cameraman. The Circulation Department: A. O. Jenkins, manager; Cleda Achor, assistant. Fern Bruner, associate editor, and Amy Dudeck, feature editor, examine some of the snapshots turned in. Your Alumni Officers Propose George W. Blackwell, ’28, president Mr. Blackwell, Manager of South Bend, Indiana, branch of Western and Southern Life Insurance Company, has pushed Alumni activities for years. He is always ready with time and money to forward Anderson College. In addition to being a capable business executive, Mr. Blackwell is a progressive layman, song director, and soloist. Elmer Rich, ’31, ’41, first vice-president Pastor of First Church of God in North Denver, Colorado, Reverend Rich is a strong booster for Anderson College. He is a member of the Board of Directors of the Gospel Trumpet Company and editor of the Colorado church paper. Reverend Rich is a man of ideas and works tirelessly as a leader of youth. Robert H. Reardon, ’40, second vice-president Reverend Reardon, pastor of Brookhaven Church of God, Chester, Pennsylvania, is a graduate of Oberlin Theological Seminary. He is a leader in Alumni affairs in the East, and has great ideas for building up our college library. Among his other interests, Reverend Reardon is an organist. Helen A. Holton, recording secretary Miss Holton has been secretary to President Morrison for a number of years. She is a booster for every good thing for the College and Alumni Association. Miss Holton is also an active missionary officer and worker with youth. John H. Kane, executive secretary A Year of Improvement Since the big celebration of the burning of the mortgage which had stood against the College for twelve years, your Alumni Association seems to have found itself. That wonderful Silver Anniversary event convinced us that as an organization we can do really worth-while things for our College. In 1943-’44 we made satisfactory progress in raising our Alumni Fund for the new college chapel and college operating expenses. The closing of our fiscal year on June 30, 1945, will show that we have stayed in the harness and again pulled strongly for meeting college oper¬ ating expenses and for raising money for the college chapel. The war has altered and completely changed many an individual and corporate program. The Alumni organization has come in for its share of altered programs. Our government has a plan for providing a college education for returning servicemen and Anderson College is on the government’s approved list of colleges for these veterans. We anticipate increasing en¬ rollment of men as the war terminates. We must have a new dormitory to care for this larger enrollment. The least we can do for our fine young people who come here is to provide good housing and thus make their days at Anderson College pleasant ones. This is an urgent need. We feel that we should take a breathing spell from our money-raising efforts for the chapel and get at this dormitory need at once. We believe that each Alumni member would make this same suggestion if he were in our place. The National Alumni Association officers recommend that we hold the college fund intact until the time when we can build the chapel. In the meantime, we shall turn our attention at once to this urgent dormitory need. This need would have normally come, but it has been thrust upon us now by war. Do not think that because of this emergency move your Alumni Association has lost its interest in an adequate college chapel. Such is not the case. The chapel shall come to pass. We wish to think of this effort and other efforts that may in the course of events come to our attention as providing for us an opportunity to engage in A YEAH OF IMPROVEMENT for our College. Thus, the Alumni Association seeks to render a needed service to every Alumni member, to the Church, and to the College. Act 5 FEATURES “The joys I have possessed are ever mine; out of my reach, behind eternity, hid in the sacred treasure of the past, but blest remembrance brings them hourly back.”—Dryden Snow lovers Fran Steenbergen and Evelyn Tuttle found ample opportunity for expressing them¬ selves this past winter. Campus Queen Naomi Hunter, auburn-haired Queen, proves that Pennsylvania can really grow them lovely. She is a Senior in the Liberal Arts School and find it no trouble to make a hobby of collecting records for her radio- phonograph. Campus Queen quickly learns her ABC’s at the innocent age of two and one-half years. Social Life The students of Anderson College this year had the privilege of attend¬ ing many outstanding entertainments. Coupled with the presentations of the several service clubs of the College was the splendid series of the Ander¬ son Civic Music Association. The Booster Club presented the DeVolt sisters, harpist and violinist, in a con- At left: Leona Tussey and Eunice Baxter act as hostesses at the concert given by the Booster Club. Below: “Tex” Brett and Marian Pope go “formal.” cert of beloved classics. The Dramatics Club presented Doris Walker, talented young pianist. In addition to these artists there were many plays, special programs and educational films. The game of Chinese checkers is a puzzler for some but not for Max Harriger and Eunice Jones. Mar¬ garet Snyder offers her advice when needed. Making use of the new stamp machine installed by the Sa¬ chem Club is Marilyn Reed. It takes lots of stamps on lots of letters to keep the boys in the Service happy — so get your stamp and write that letter. Jewell Boone and Patricia Stuber are studying romantic history. That is, they are study¬ ing with deep interest the par¬ ticular spot on the map where some of the armed forces are stationed. The reception room at Sunset Hall is the scene of the “knit fest.” Included in the picture are Helen Marshall, Helen Jo Perry, Virginia Mishler, Imo- jene Martindale, and Ardyce Eliason. HOME Rev. W. Dale Oldham, new pastor of Park Place Church, speaks at Homecomers’ ban¬ quet. Our new coach, Dr. White, meets Lt. May, former coach, while President Morrison looks on. Alumni around the Echoes Home-Coming display in the gym. Rev. and Mrs. J. W. Chitty placed the first order for a 1945 Echoes. COMI NG The Sachem Club goes “fowl” on this one. Helen Holton tries to ring the neck of the chicken—with a jar rubber, of course—with Miss Germany and Mrs. Kane as interested bystanders. It is all in fun and is sponsored by the Sachem Club. Between halves at the Home- Coming basketball game the faculty “gang up” on the poor chicken—it is a race and winner takes all. The “dark horse” (Dr. Kar- datzke) catches the fowl in a final spurt down the home stretch. More fun! Some of the boys are having a “ducky” time with good-natured Alumnus Virgil Johnson. Freshman That finishing touch. Waiting for the “works.” Birds of a feather. Getting “rolled” right through. He asked for it. What a long ride! Consolation corner. inn Initiation Play ball!! Looking through the bars. The march. Time out! May the best man win! Limbering-up exercise. Grandstand cheering. Putting up a cheerful struggle. Anxious onlookers. They got wet!! i Working Our Way W asher woman Sherv. May I help you??? Concentrating ????? Swing-shift Ruthie. Taxi! Taxi! Hold that taxi! Waiting for a “share the ride.” Keeping “Old Main” clean. Forty-five cents, please. Your order, sir! Pleasant Pastimes The Jacksons’ “big catch.” Cowboy Pistole holds Ferdinand and Bessie at bay! Wading??? What a horse (and rider)! Dean Olt and his steed. Ready, aim— fire! Good reading, huh? Eating is such fun. A “bump on a log” (asleep). For Those Who Study Hunting some¬ thing, Paul? Check that reference, Bessie. An armload of “impressions.” Maybe a term paper! A great thought —almost! Interesting reading. Here’s how we “get in.” Result of—well, you guess. Neat study. Could it be concentration? ■I HI Back Stage Dramatic “make-up.” Guest artist. W.S.G.A.’s dress up. Play cast— lined up. Time out for good eats and laughs. Scrutinizing the script. Intermission Reception room “cramming.” Yum, yum, home-cooked food. That 10:15 scramble. What a popular place! Sociability at breakfast. There goes the bell! ... 4 Cupid Emmett and Jean Bob and Wilma Gladys and Phil Paul and Thelma Helen Jo and Bill Marian and Tex Opal and Bill Marian and Bill Jim and Margie i Lucena and Curtis Lights, Camera, Action Three hostesses. Pepsters banqueting. “Spanish” pleasure with business. Dramatics Club reception. ’Twas just before Christmas. Railroad station in the gym. fPH Hold That Pose! Discussing Stu¬ dent Volunteer activities. Easterners’ get-together. Two Boosters and their boosterettes. Camarada usherettes. Campus Side Lights Setting of College Drama Indsttcuu We have enjoyed our stay with you but like all good dramas we have our entrances and our exits. We have made our entrance and have played our role as best we could; now, as we make our exit, we trust that you have enjoyed our production. —The Staff Bill Baxter and Helen Jo Perry in a reflective mood. Cjaad tf-tUendU-- The Businessmen of Anderson Our yearbook could not be produced without the generosity of our many warm friends in Anderson. Through the years they have always responded with a liberal donation to the pro¬ duction of the Annual. They are to the mem¬ bers of the staff, who strive to recreate the drama of college life like the " first nighters” at a premier performance . . . their presence means that the performance will be a success. So we say a hearty Thank You " to our many friends who make this book possible. -THE STAFF Compliments of Beck ' s Shoe Store Eat at Miller s Cafe 1403 Meridan Phone 9805 To the Class of 1945, Delco-Remy extends its congratulations and best wishes. The years that lie ahead are years of opportunity and responsi¬ bility. You will shape your own future, and in so doing you will shape the future of this nation. It is a task for which you are well prepared. DELCO-REMY The Posdfrouti in this book were taken by ALFRED TURNER ' S STUDIO DISTINCTIVE PHOTOGRAPHY 11 E. Tenth Street Anderson, Indiana fox rxxr FXFXF MXXG V OF SFFEFK YOU KNOW THIS: All makes of Sealed Beam headlamp units are in¬ terchangeable. They must meet the same specifications for intensity, pat¬ tern of light distribution and over-all physical dimensions. Design must provide for a safe standard of light¬ ing throughout the life of the unit, without the dangerous loss of effi¬ ciency that characterized earlier-type headlamps when not serviced regularly. DID YOU KNOW THIS? In addition to meeting all Sealed Beam speci¬ fications, the Guide metal-backed- reflector Sealed Beam unit provides this extra margin of safety: If a lens is cracked, the headlamp will continue to function until the damaged unit can be replaced. Double protection— a bulb within the sealed unit—keeps the light burning and safeguards the ride home in spite of any accident to the lens. Guide Sealed Beam units give Sealed Beam fighting at its best. Let Safety Share the Ride—Replace with Guide Make your dollars fight— BUY WAR BONDS Guide Sealed Beam units, original equipment parts and service are available to you through United Motors stations, garages and car dealers in every community. SAFETY LIGHTING FOR PASSENGER TARS, TRUCKS, RUSES. TRACTORS. FIRE AND POLICE CARS Courtesy WORLD SERVICE Anderson Indiana Gospel Trumpet Company Foreign Missionary Board Board of Christian Education Anderson College and Theological Seminary Board of Church Extension and Home Missions With best wishes for your continued success Klus Flower Shop Compliments of Flowers for • FUNERALS BANNER STORE • WEDDINGS • CORSAGES Anderson’s Dominant Thrift Store It Pays to Shop Here AT AT 423 East Eighth Street A Home-owned, Home-operated, Popular- priced Department Store Phone 3115 Not clothes at the lowest price, but the Town Shoppe Best Clothes AT at the price! Ladies ' Apparel and Accessories Bertha Castetter Quality since 1880 AT AT Phone 5962 832 North Main Street Meridian Street, Anderson, Indiana Anderson, Indiana The East Side Jersey Dairy Company Producers of Best-Ever Dairy Products AT Produces the Malted Milk that-- cc Made Its Way by the Way It’s Made Jt AV 1009 Central DAIRY BAR STORES Anderson, Indiana 722 Baldwin OUR SLOGAN: “As good as the best, better than the rest’ ' Higgins Son CLEANING and PRESSING AV COURTEOUS DEPENDABLE SERVICE 317 Cottage Ave. Call 2-6680—We’ll Do the Rest A. R. CRIST Doctor of Optometry Lenses Duplicated Dependable Service Since 1926 2 W. 10th St. Anderson, Ind. One Day Service Gated, Cathedral of Fashion 1024 Meridian Ladies’ Ready-to-wear The quality shop in Anderson Men’s Clothing Furnishings Shoes Kirkman ' s smart apparel 1010 Meridian Jewelry and Gift Store Exclusively at Roth ' s Rothmoor . . . Swansdown Phone 2-2151 Carlye . Dorsa . Paula Brooks Charles Armour . Margie Joy 1009 Main Street Anderson, Ind. Dr. Wyatt W. Barlow OPTOMETRIST Surber Son TAILORS Dial 4439 “Why not let us make OLSEN EBANN your new suit?” 1031 Meridian Street Anderson, Ind. Phone 2-5418 Anderson FASHION-WISE CREATORS Pletcher Fuel Oil Service Cousins AT BURNERS Anderson’s Leading Jewelers REPAIR WORK HIGH GRADE OIL Phone 4169 1302 E. 5th St. Jim Pletcher, Mgr. Hoyt Wright Company ...For Students... WRIGHT ' S SUB-DEB SHOPPE WRIGHT ' S STUDENT SHOP The Wright Store for Men 911-913 Meridian Street Compliments of Park Place Church of God Save time, money, rationed gas and tires . buy almost all your needs on one trip to Sears. Select from both our retail stock and from out catalogs at our Catalog Sales Department. America ' s greatest variety of merchandise is right at your fingertip EASY TERMS on put chases of $10 or more. ROEBUCK AND CO. For Good Food and Friendly Service Shop at FOODLAND SAM BATHAUER 812 E. 8th Phone 8038 Anderson 2QQ-SP£C.PER.3-4ft GADBERRY GROCERY and LUNCH ROOM Thank you for your past patronage and we hope to serve you better in the future. Earl and Deloma College Drive at E. 5th “KNOWN FOR Phone 2-2875 FINE DIAMONDS” THE FLOOR STORE jr ★ De Lawter ' s LINOLEUM JEWELRY STORE WINDOW SHADES ASPHALT TILE 13 W. 11th Street VENETIAN BLINDS LAYING METAL TRIMS AT SHADE CLEANING ★ “Your Jeweler for over a quarter of a century” 934 Main St. Anderson, Ind. Smith Floral Company Shoes The Best in for Corsages and Cut Flowers at All Times Dress and Play We Telegraph Flowers Anderson, Indiana AT STAR CHINA COMPANY The Fair Store Shoe Dept. ★ “Mike” Martin , Manager “Buy More War Bonds” AT ★ Phone 7122 Cor. 9th and Main The Fair Store Phone 4417 Laymen t £ f e Church of God Join together to protect each other Telephone 8155 ANDERSON, INDIANA Please your friends with a tasty dessert ALSOP ' S PIES AT 2808 Lynn Street Phone 2-5712 ANDERSON DECKER ' S, INC. " 67 Steps off Meridian on Eleventh” Athletic Equipment Gym Shoes Gym Clothes Tennis Equipment Basketball Equipment Baseball Equipment Table Tennis Equipment Schoo l Supplies Brief Cases Leather Ring Books Stationery Fountain Pens Books Dictionaries Classics Reference Best Sellers Art Albums BROADWAY SALES COMPANY 633 Broadway Anderson, Ind. Phone 7715 INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH Partners Everett A. Hartung Earl D. Morrison Paul D. Anderson SALES AGENTS SERVICE Wholesale and Retail Distributors U. S. Tires and Products Kelly-Springfield Tires Fleet-Wing Gasoline Quaker State Oil Accessories and Parts “If you can’t buy a new car or truck see us for a good used one.” TIADI.MAIK 119 V. I. PAT. OM. Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Phone 8834 Compliments of Commercial Service Company Anderson, Indiana ★ PRINTING ★ LITHOGRAPHING ★ BINDING A utographs ■ ■ « Jb- ‘ '
Suggestions in the Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.