Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN)

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 140

 

Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1946 volume:

LLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY 833 01888 7601 GC 977.202 AN23EC, 1946 ECHOES Published by The Echoes Staff A. O. Jenkins, Editor in Chief Howard E. Miller, Editor James Woodward, Business Manager Nineteen Hundred and Forty - Six ANDERSON COLLEGE AND THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY PREFACE It has been said that an institution is a pattern of social relations in which a majority of the people play roles which presumably best satisfy certain human needs. Certainly that is true of Anderson College and Theological Seminary. Constantly she is meeting basic needs in the lives of student and teaching personnel; giving satisfaction as no other institution can do. The aim of this book is to present a portrait of our Alma Mater as she renders her twenty-ninth year of service. We send this portrait forth to you, hoping that by pen and camera we have captured and retained some of the spirit that has characterized her onward march. We are further hopeful that this portrait shall stand as a living reminder to all who now are and to all who will in the future be a part of her life, that there yet remains an " unfinished task " to which we must give our hearts and hands. THE STAFF A. O. Jenkins, Editor -i M ' 1 rl ■zJk m CONTENTS... ACADEMICS... RELIGION... SPORTS... ACTIVITIES... m K FEATURES... y ; SERVICE PERSONNEL ★★★ Douglas Anger Donald Dean Orville Lee Jones Lawrence Reynolds Lowell E. Aumiller Charles Detwiler John Kinney William Rife Glenn Ball C. Walter Duvall, Jr. Lester A. Kline Sidney Robinson Samuel Bebee Millard Eddy Arthur Leftridge Simon Robinson Charles Benson Gerald Elston Philip Lemen Donald K. Schlabach Harley Benthin Robert Falls Lawrence E. McClure Lynn Smith Burdette Bidwell William Farlow Lowell McCreary Glen Sutherland Norman C. Butler Edward Ford Robert Macholtz Charles Thomas Marshall Call Lee Fox AdamW. Miller, Jr. Wayne Thompson William J. Campbell William Fox John Miller Clyde Waite Melvon Carder Grant Genske Pinkey Minton Kenneth Watkins Art B. Coberly, Jr. Edgar Guyer Edward Parr Robert Williams Harry F. Cooke Max Harriger Eugene Powell Leonald Wiens Frederick Coughlin Paul Hand Joseph Puchek George Williamson William Crawford Candace Heinly Eugene Ramsey Strother Williams Isom Crockett Lloyd Hendryx Elbert Reynolds Russell Wilson Carlos Quentin Withrow Earl VanSipe THE ANDF -4FV 1 WEATHER FORECAST | I 1 T ' »—« J ■ M YNtorday ' . T r.lwn M U Tl » M KARL DAVIS. ODmttw. WEATHER FORECAST Yeoibt ' Sbe- ' Yesterday ' Te-err “ T tA il. DAVIS. Ob-rr- e,w. ii iACK JAPANESE ftl RUSH fO WXEPTlAP OFFER 11 E noon iv »» “ ■ — ANDERSON herald - vot- »■ bo. m ★ ANDERSON. INDIANA. FRIDAY MORNING. MARCH 29. 1948 ★ PR ICE t CENTS » " ' ' ' " WEATHER FORECAST Partly Cloudy. WORLD ATONIC CONTROL SSIAN DELEGATE FAILS TO APPEAR AT CLOSED SESSION THE ANDERSO - ANDEgCOLUtt BOgM , RUSS DELEGATE LEAVtb m uu£UII |—| N. 0. NEARING SHOWDOWN WITH RUSSIA ItHE ANDERSON HE KALU = 5 a_ | . VOL. y». NO. 41 » ANDERSON INDIANA. TUESDAY MORNING. AUGUST?. 1945 » CEMS X- NEW TERRIBLE ROME HITS JAPS — P |lp M ALMOST sj ARING " ' p 0 , rt RUSSIA Ion- ' V c’GWZBBM ' ni r ,: d .:±“l„.. Discussion Discussion Mary. U »l|bt. of Mr I lr ■ad Mr.. Edward Wolloaa. 1IM Hrn | V 1 Al 0 11 drt«ka atrowt. who aafferod coaco V ACADEMICS... OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION J. A. Morrison, President Russell Olt, Dean Vila Deubach, Co-ordinator of Personnel Adam Miller, Senior Men’s Councilor Nancy Osborne, Senior Women’s Councilor Louise Johnson, Registrar Wilma Ponder, Librarian BOARD OF TRUSTEES 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 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 Fixing as their goal the creation of an educational institution on an equal standing with all others, Dr. John A. Morrison, president, and Dr. Russell Olt, dean, far back in 1925 began building toward the event which, on March 27, 1946, culminated in Anderson College’s being granted membership in the North Central Association of Uni¬ versities, Colleges and Secondary Schools. From that tiny beginning late in the fall of 1917 when Anderson Bible Training School, with a faculty of six and a student body of sixty-five, opened its doors, un¬ sung and unnoticed, in the world of education, there has grown an institution of more than six hundred students for 1945-46, a faculty ranking with the best in Indiana, and a curriculum equal, subject by subject, credit hour by credit hour, with the courses of study in the 320 other recognized colleges that are members of the Association which covers twenty states. President Morrison p ven as tEe stu dent body and faculty observed the great occasion in proper manner, President Morrison and Dean Olt were announcing, ' It has been a hard job getting where we are, and it is going to be a far harder one to stay there.’’ The load they had carried was heavy and, to meet the bigger demands of the future, they asked for the help of all. Ahead, as Dr. Morrison told those assembled, the day following recognition of the College, is to come a graduate school of religious education, dormitories, library and science buildings, chapel, music hall and a plant for physical education; with these, an enlarged faculty, classroom space and equipment to meet the growing student needs, an enlarged vision and program. Built greatly by the work of two men, Anderson College looks ahead. Dean Olt John A. Morrison, D.D., President Professor of Homiletics Cecil H. Hartselle, Mus. M. Professor of Piano, Theory, and Voice Frederick A. Schminke, Docteur de I’Universite Professor of History George Russell Olt, A.M., LL.D., Dean Professor of Philosophy and Psychology Walter S. Haldeman, B.D., M.S. in Ed. Professor of Religious Education Adam W. Miller, A.M., D.D Professor of New Testament Earl L. Martin, A.M., B.D., D.D. Professor of Bible and Applied Theology C. H. Kardatzke, Ph.D. Professor of Education Candace Stone, Ph.D. Professor of Social Science Anna E. Koglin, A.M. Professor of Greek and German Vila Deubach, Ph.D. Co-ordinator of Student Personnel Professor of English John D. Black, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Biology Ruth H. Cline, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Julia Eaton, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English and Speech Nancy F. Osborne, Virginia M. Bryant, Ph.D. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Assistant Professor of Romance Languages English Ruthven H. Byrum, A.B. Robert A. Nicholson, Zylpha D. Hurlbut, James C. Trimble, Assistant Professor of Art A.M. A.M. A.M., B.D. Instructor in Instructor in Biology Instructor in Bible Theory of Music and Music Education Milrurn H. Miller, A.M. Instructor in Mathematics and Physics Charlotte Brooks, B.S. Assistant in Applied Music Leota D. Hulsart, A.B. Assistant Cataloguer Helen Holton Office Manager and Secretary to the President Margaret Shell Bookkeeper Charles E. Brown, D.D. Special Lecturer in Theology C. L. Edwards Comptroller Doris Meister, M.D. Director of Health and Attending Physician Farilla A. David Secretary to the Dean Vivian Ahrendt, A.B. Assistant in English Edward J. Ronsheim Director of Public Relations Calvin R. Withers Maintenance Manager Horace P. Cook, A.B. Assistant in Physics Charles Cheeks Field Representative Maryeva Rumsey Secretary to the Alumni Secretary Louise Johnson, M. Winifred Knapp, B.S., M.S. A.B., B.L.S. Registrar Cataloguer TEACHING STAFF John A. Morrison, D.D. Professor of Homiletics George Russell Olt, A.M., LL.D., Dean Professor of Philosophy and Psychology Henry C. Clausen, Mus. M. Professor of Vocal Music and Theory, Emeritus Earl L. Martin, A.M., B.D., D.D. Professor of Bible and Applied Theology Anna E. Koglin, A.M. Professor of Greek and German Cecil H. Hartselle, Mus. M. Professor of Piano, Theory, and V oice Walter S. Haldeman, B.D., M.S. in Ed. Professor of Religious Education Carl H. Kardatzke, Ph.D. Professor of Education Vila Deubach, Ph.D. Co-ordinator of Student Personnel Professor of English Frederick A. Schminke, Docteur de I’Universite Professor of History Louise Johnson, B.S., M.S. Registrar Wilma Ponder, A.B., M.A. Librarian M. Winifred Knapp, A.B., B.L.S Cataloguer Leota D. Hulsart, A.B. Assistant Cataloguer Doris Meister, M.D. Attending Physician Beulah Woods, R.N. School Nurse John H. Kane Executive Secretary, Alumni Assn. C. L. Edwards Comptroller Joseph W. Wiley, A.M. Professor of Mathematics and Physics Paul Breitweiser, Mus. M. Professor of Piano and Theory of Music Adam W. Miller, A.M., D.D Professor of New Testament Candace Stone, Ph.D. Professor of Social Science Clifton W. White, Ed.D. Associate Professor of Physical Education Clarice M. Robinson, A.M., Ed.D. Associate Professor of Business Education John D. Black, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Biology Ruth H . Cline, Ph.D. Associate Professor of English Julia Eaton, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English and Speech Virginia M. Bryant, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Ruthven H. Byrum, A.B. Assistant Professor of Art NON-TEACHING STAFF Edward J. Ronsheim Director of Public Relations Charles Cheeks Field Representative Helen Holton Office Manager and Secretary to the President Farilla A. David Secretary to the Dean Margaret Shell Bookkeeper Maxine Detwiler Office Secretary Charlotte VanSipe Secretary to the Head Counselors Nancy F. Osborne, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Romance Languages Robert A. Nicholson, A.M. Instructor in Theory of Music and Music Education Zylpha D. Hurlbut, A.M. Instructor in Biology James C. Trimble, A.M., B.D. Instructor in Bible Milburn H. Miller, A.M. Instructor in Mathematics and Physics Charles E. Brown, D.D. Special Lecturer in Theology Vivian Ahrendt, A.B. Assistant in English Composition Horace P. Cook, A.B. Assistant in Physics Charlotte Brooks, B.S. Assistant in Applied Music Ralph Starr Assistant in Applied Music Edwin Upshaw Assistant in Social Science Treva McCreary, Mus.B. Assistant in Applied Music Helen McDermott Secretary to the Co-ordinator of Student Personnel Ruth Hefler Clerk, Office of the Registrar Maryega Rumsey Secretary to the Alumni Secretary Cynthia Kane Supervisor of Dormitory Rooms Euretha Sorrell Matron Calvin R. Withers Maintenance Manager Grace Whitney Manager, Cafeteria SENIORS Paul Whalen, President Wilma Hurst, Sec.-Treas. James Woodward, Vice-Pres. Wanda Anewalt, B.S. Dayton, Ohio Camarada Club; Stu¬ dent Volunteers; Dra¬ matics Club; W.S.G.A.; Vice-President Cama¬ rada Club; Treasurer Camarada Club. Bessie Brown, B.S. Palco, Kansas Student Volunteers; Camarada Club; Dra¬ matics Club; O.K. Club; Student Council; Judiciary; President of W.S.G.A.; Vice-Presi¬ dent of Student Volun¬ teers; Secretary of Stu¬ dent Volunteers; Sec¬ retary of Judiciary; The Fool; Years Ahead. Ralph Coolidge, B.S. Trinidad, British l Vest Indies Poets Club; Belles Lettres Society; Art Editor Echoes, ' 28 ; Edi¬ tor in Chief, Echoes ' 30; President of Stu¬ dent Council; Member of Student Orchestra; Student Volunteers. Thomas Bailey, B.Th. Dayton, Ohio Photography Club; In¬ ternational Relations Club; Student Volun¬ teers; Booster Club; M.P.A. Bob Baker French Lick, Indiana Fred Bird, B.S. La Porte, Indiana Booster Club; Married Men ' s Club, Minister’s Fellowship; Men’s Pro¬ gressive Association; International Relations Club; Crusading Four Quartet; Echoes from Calvary Quartet; Voice of Youth Quartet; Riches of Love Radio Broadcast. Oscar Borden, B.Th. Stratton, Colorado Sachem Club; " A” Club; Student Volun¬ teers ; Student Council; Vice-President of M.P. A.; Christian Volunteer Work; Basketball. Mildred Crane, B.S. Hubbard, Ohio Pep Club; Spanish Club; Pep Club Chorus; Dames Club; President of Spanish Club. Alva Crim, B.S. Indianapolis, Indiana Sachem; Member of Publication Committee for Echoes; School Or¬ chestra ; Anderson Preachers’ Quartet; A Cappella Choir. Walter Crowell, B.Th. New York, New York Burt Coody, B.Th. Indianapolis, Indiana Eileen Daugherty, B.S. Cookville, Ohio W.S.G.A.; Day Dodg¬ ers; Camarada Club; Basketball. Irene Ewert, B.A. Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada Dames Club; Student Volunteers; Photog¬ raphy Club; Classics Club. Ruth Hefler, A.B. Grand Rapids, Michigan Camarada Club. William Ewert, B.A. Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada Classics Club; Inter¬ national Relations Club ; Minister’s Fellowship; Married Men’s Club; Vice-President of Clas¬ sics Club; Vice-Presi¬ dent of International Relations Club. Helen Holton, B.A. Springfield, Ohio Camarada Club; Prin¬ cipal Young People’s Department, Park Place Church. Walter Frye, Kittanning, Pennsylvania President of Junior Class; Member of Stu¬ dent Council. Elmer Hossler Pierceton, Indiana Amber Guffey, B.S. Anderson, Indiana Classics Club; Cama¬ rada Club; Day Dodg¬ ers ; Dramatics Club; Student Volunteers; Vice-President Classics Club; Secretary Classics Club; President of Day Dodgers; President of Dramatics Club; T he Fool; Echoes Staff (As¬ sistant Circulation Man¬ ager) ; Student Council ; Judiciary. Naomi Hunter, B.S. Scranton, Pennsylvania Pep Club; S t u d e nt Volunteers; Eastern Club; A Capella Choir; Judiciary Committee; Student Council; Treas¬ urer Pep Club; Secre¬ tary Sophomore Class; Secretary Junior Class; Vice-President Eastern Club; Chairman Social Committee; Campus Queen, ' 45. Garlin Hall, B.S. Bastrop, Louisiana Orpheus Male Chorus; Hoosier Schoolmaster. Wilma Hurst, A.B. Topeka, Kansas Christian Volunteers; Student Volunteers; Pep Club; Spanish Club; Echoes Staff (Club Editor) ; W.S. G.A.; Chairman of Social Committee; Class Secretary - Treasurer; Pep Club Treasurer; Big-Little Sister Chair¬ man; Pep Club Choir; Who’s Who; May Queen Attendant, ’43; May Queen, ’46. Aldred Jenkins, B.Th. Mt. Vernon, Illinois Booster Club; Dra¬ matics Club; Minister ' s Fellowship; Married Men’s Association; " A” Club; President of Dra¬ matics Club; President of Minister’s Fellow¬ ship; Secretary-Treas¬ urer Married Men’s Club; Echoes Staff; Echoes from Calvary Quartet; The Fool; The Stranger Passes; Dress Reversal; Debate Team. Beulah Lawrance, B.S. Farmhaven, Mississippi Dwight McCurdy W heeling, West Virginia Sachem Club; Minis¬ ter’s Fellowship; Stu¬ dent Volunteers; M.P. A.; Judiciary Com¬ mittee. Richard Lee Meischke, B.A. Indianapolis, Indiana Sachem Club; Dramatics Club; Minister’s Fel¬ lowship; Spanish Club; International Relations Club; President of Sachem Club; Vice- President of Freshman Class; Director of Riches of Love; Di¬ rector of Voice of Youth Radio Program; Student Volunteers. Gean Nunneley, B.S. Phoenix, Arizona Student Volunteers. Weldon Lane, B.Th. Kalamazoo, Michigan Spanish Club; Minis¬ ter’s Fellowship; Stu¬ dent Vo lunteers; Photography Club; Sec¬ retary Photography Club; Secretary Minis¬ ter’s Fellowship; Minis¬ ter of Eastwood Church of God, Kalamazoo, Mich. Alfred Lange, B.A. Brandywine, Maryland Student Volunteers; Booster Club; Minis¬ ter’s Fellowship; East¬ ern Club; Jemadarians; ’’A” Club; Internation¬ al Relations Club; The Fool; Dress Reversal; Varsity Debate; When Shakespeare ' s Gentle¬ men Get Together. Brooks Linn, B.Th. Jamestown, New York Minister’s Fellowship; International Relations Club; Married Men’s Club; Vice-President Minister’s Fellowship; Supply Minister. Wolsey, South Dakota Dramatics Club; Minis¬ ter’s Fellowship; Stu¬ dent Volunteers; Clas¬ sics Club; Married Men’s Club; Jema¬ darians ' 46; Treasurer Student Volunteers; The Fool. Pep Club; Camarada Club; Classics Club; Student Volunteers; President of Camarada Club. Booster Club; Classics Club; Minister ' s Fel¬ lowship ; Class Presi¬ dent; Vice-President of Booster Club; Who’s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Ardis Meyer, B.Th. Ahleman, Wisconsin Classics Club; Student Volunteers. Edwin Ogle, B.Th. Jefferson City, Missouri Minister’s Fellowship; Married Men ' s Club; President of Minister’s Fellowship ’46; Echoes Staff (Advertising Man¬ ager). Howard E. Miller, B.Th. Cedar Rapids, Iowa A.B., 1945; Booster Club; Debate; Student Volunteers; Editor of Echoes; International Relations Club; Mar¬ ried Men’s Club; Presi¬ dent of Married Men’s Club; Minister’s Fel¬ lowship; Eastern Club; Student Pastor. Ellsworth Palmer, B.A. Los Angeles, California Classics Club; Sachem Club; Spanish Club; Student Volunteers; Photography Club; I.R.C.; Minister’s Fel¬ lowship; Spanish Club President; President of Photography Club; President of I.R.C.; Echoes Staff; Voice of Youth; Riches of Love; Mexican Mission Work. Fred Morgan, A.B. Edison, Ohio Minister’s Fellowship. William Pulos, A.B. Anderson, Indiana Spanish Club; Photog¬ raphy Club; Inter¬ national Relations Club; Vice-President of Span¬ ish Club. George Kufeldt B.Th. Homestead, Florida Bernice McCurdy, B.A. Wheeling, West Virginia Dames Club; Dramatics Club; Student Volun¬ teers; Pep Club; Presi¬ dent of Dames Club; W.S.G.A.; Organist at Park Place Church; Who’s Who. Vivian May, B.Th. Montevideo, Minnesota Student Volunteers. Dorothy Nicholson, B.S. Dayton, Ohio George Ramsey. B.S. Muskogee, Oklahoma Sachem Club; Minis¬ ter’s Fellowship; Sec¬ retary of Minister’s Fellowship; Who ' : Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Eugene Rice, B.S. Elk City, Oklahoma Pastor at Elwood, Ind. Howard Shaffer, New Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Minister at Hartford City. Kenneth Tackett, B.Th. Alexandria, Louisiana Spanish Club; The Fool. Edwin Upshaw, B.Th. Lawrence, Indiana Sachem Club; " A” Club; Orpheus Choral Club; Vice-President Sachem Club; Vice- President of Freshman Class. Everett Richey, B.Th. Olney, Illinois Classics Club; Married Men ' s Club; Minister’s Fellowship; Secretary of Classics Club; Vice- President of Classics Club; President of Clas¬ sics Club. Paul Tanner, B.Th. Erie, Pennsylvania Eastern Club; Minis¬ ter ' s Fellowship. Mary Richey, B.Th. Anderson, Indiana Day Dodgers; Cama- rada Club; Classics Club ; Vice-President of Day Dodgers; Secretary and Treasurer of Clas¬ sics Club. Gladys Tefft, B.S. Grand Rapids, Michigan Camarada Club; Stu¬ dent Volunteers; Dra¬ matics Club; Photog¬ raphy Club; Vice- President Student Volunteers; The Fool; Women ' s Judiciary; String Trio. Philip Rusten, Jr., B.S. White, South Dakota Student Volunteers; Booster Club; Photog¬ raphy Club; Spanish Club; President of Stu¬ dent Volunteers; Vice- President of Photog¬ raphy Club ; Vice-Presi¬ dent of Spanish Club; Echoes Staff; Little Shepherd of Kingdom Come; The Year’s Ahead; Who’s Who. Clifford Thor, B.Th. Minneapolis, Minnesota Booster Club; Student Volunteers; Eastern Club; Men ' s Judiciary; Student Council; Vice- President of Eastern Club; Vice-President of M.P.A.; President of Student Volunteers; Riches of Love Radio Broadcast. Clifford Schroeder, B.A. Minneapolis, Minnesota Sachem Club. Carl Studebaker Elkhart, Kansas Leona Tussey, B.S. Cleveland, Ohio Pep Club; Student Volunteers; Vice-Presi¬ dent of Pep Club; President of Pep Club; Pep Club Reporter; Christian Volunteer Worker; Pep Club Chorus; May Queen Attendant, ' 45. George Van Norman, B.A. Newark, New York Booster Club; Eastern Club; Student Volun¬ teers; Vice-President of Eastern Club; President of Eastern Club. Emmitt Whalen Cynthiana, Kentucky Paul Whalen, B.A. Cincinnati, Ohio Booster Club; Married Men’s Club; M.P.A.; Spanish Club; Student Volunteers; Student Council; President of Freshman, Sophomore, Senior Classes; Presi¬ dent Student Council; Director Park Place High School Choir; Who’s Who. Emery Williams Chester, Pennsylvania Sachem Club; Eastern Club; International Re¬ lations Club; Student Volunteers; Vice-Presi¬ dent of Sachem Club; Treasurer of Student Volunteers; Member of Negro Welfare Asso¬ ciation; Minister ' s Fel¬ lowship. Jame s Woodward, B.S. Bedford, Indiana Sachem Club; Student Volunteers; Student Council; Secretary- Treasurer Sachem Club; Echoes Staff (Advertis¬ ing Manager) ; Echoes Staff (Business Man¬ ager) ; Sergeant at Arms, M.P.A.; Chair¬ man of Men’s Judiciary; Vice-President of Senior Class; Christian Volun¬ teer Work. Ewald Wolfram Benton Fiarbor, Michigan Nora Angus, B.S. ]ohnstown, Pennsylvania Asst. Sec. Board of Church Extension and Home Missions ; Treas., Committee on World Peace; Sec.-Treas. Stu¬ dent Volunteers; Eas¬ tern Club; Nawaka Club. SENIORS Araxia Hartselle Wanda Anewalt Nora Angus Thomas Bailey Robert Baker Carleton Bebee Maurice Bergquist Fred Bird John Bolt Oscar Borden Alverta Breitweiser Bessie Brown Charlotte Brooks Mary Cima Burt Coody Ralph Coolidge Mildred Crane Alvah Crim Helen Crowell Walter Crowell Erma Dallas Eileen Daugherty Farilla David Irene Ewert William Ewert Walter Frye Louis Gough Amber Guffey Garlin Hall Raymond Handy Ruth Hefler Candace Heinly Helen Holton Elmer Hossler Naomi Hunter Wilma Hurst Aldred Jenkins Herbert Joiner George Kufeldt Alfred Lange Beulah Lawrance Jessie Lewis Lee Lewis Brooks Linn Charles Longton Ernest McCollough Bernice McCurdy Dwight McCurdy Robert McFarling Mary Malott Maurice Mauch Vivian May Betty Meehan Richard Meischke Ardis Meyer Henry Miller Howard Miller Milburn Miller Fred Morgan Dorothy Nicholson Gean Nunneley Edwin Ogle Ellsworth Palmer William Pulos George Ramsey Eugene Rice Everett Richey Mary Richey Philip Rusten Clifford Schroeder Belva Schaffter Howard Shaffer Ralph Starr Kenneth Tackett Paul Tanner Clifford Thor Gladys Tefft Leona Tussey Edwin Upshaw George Van Norman Emmitt Whalen Paul Whalen Thelma Whalen Emery Williams James Woodward JUNIORS Walter Frye, President Ralph Hatch, Vice-Pres. Betty Fortner, Sec.-Treas. Mythella Baublet South Whitley, Indiana Helen Jo Baxter Fresno, California Sylvia Bay Rocky Ford, Colorado Vera Jean Bickle Louisville, Kentucky Dorothy Brown Wichita, Kansas June Burkhart Canton, Ohio Mary Cima Madrid, Iowa Ella Cleveland Clare, Michigan Geneva Cockerham Monroe City, Indiana Cecil Craig Henryetta, Oklahoma Eileen Craig Henryetta, Oklahoma Doris Davis Eustis, Florida Kenneth Dean Columbus, Ohio Claudena Eller Canton, Ohio Irene Engst Provost, Alberta, Canada Clair Fiscus Kittanning, Pennsylvania Betty Fortner Anderson, Indiana Norma Garner Stratton, Colorado Barbara Haas Hilda Honeycutt Kalamazoo, Michigan Albemarle, North Carolina Thelma Mae Hardin Helen Hossler Anderson, Indiana Mt. Carmel, Illinois Ralph Hatch Gordon, Nebraska Joy Ikast Rapid City, South Dakota David Jenkins Republic, Pennsylvania Rena Johnson Marshfield, Wisconsin Mae Johnson John Kane, Jr. Anderson, Indiana Evelyn Kissinger Hastings, Nebraska Charles Knepp New Haven, West Virginia Woodland, Pennsylvania Walter Kufeldt Homestead, Florida Freda Leavitt Charlestown, Massachusetts Charles Longton Shelbyville, Indiana Lawrence McClure Winslow, Indiana Helen McDermott Greeley, Colorado Virginia Marsh Anderson, Indiana Arlene Mauch Liberal, Kansas Marjorie Mason Heltonville, Indiana Grace Norwat Erie, Pennsylvania Iva Peters Elk City, Oklahoma Nina Powell Exeter, California Frances Rader Mountain Grove, Missouri Norman Ratcliff Fairfax, Alabama Chester Riley Elkhart, Kansas Ruby Roemer Franklin, Pennsylvania Donald Roemer Franklin, Pennsylvania Olive Santon Huntington, Indiana Robert Sauls Greeneville, Tennessee Charles Schaffter Anderson, Indiana James Shell Corpus Christi, Texas Donald Smith Mt. Vernon, Ohio Evajoy Smith Dacoma, Oklahoma Sarah Stamps Baxter, Tennessee Ethan Tilton Raymondville, Missouri Beatrice Toon Decatur, Alabama Doris Turner Anderson, Indiana Toula Veikos Gary, Indiana Helen Wages Bessemer, Alabama Coral Weigle Harrisville, Pennsylvania June Weigle Harrisville, Pennsylvania Miriam Weisel Alliance, Ohio Quentin Withrow • Charleston, West Virginia Emma Wollert Lamar, Colorado Rosa Worth Almeria, Nebraska JUNIORS Mythella Baublet Helen Jo Baxter Sylvia Bay Vera Jean Bickle Dorothy Brown June Burkhart Mildred Cheeks Mary Cima Ella Cleveland Geneva Cockerham Cecil Craig Eileen Craig Orson Crouch Doris Davis Frances Day Kenneth Dean Claudena Eller Irene Engst William Farlow Clair Fiscus Betty Fortner Norma Garner Barbara Haas Thelma Harden Ralph Hatch Hilda Honeycutt Helen Hossler Joy Ikast David Jenkins Mae Johnson Rena Johnson John Kane, Jr. Evelyn Kissinger Charles Knepp Walter Kufeldt Freda Leavitt Charles Longton Lawrence McClure Helen McDermott Oral Maring Virginia Marsh Marjorie Mason Arlene Mauch Adam Miller, Jr. Grace Norwat Iva Peters Nina Powell Frances Rader Norman Ratcliff Chester Riley Ruby Roemer Donald Roemer Olive Santon Robert Sauls Charles Schaffter James Shell Elizabeth Ann Shervey Donald Smith Evajoy Smith Sarah Stamps Ethan Tilton Beatrice Toon Doris Turner Toula Veikos Helen Wages Jeanne Walls Coral Weigle June Weigle Miriam Weisel Quentin Withrow Emma Wollert Rosa Worth SOPHOMORES Kenneth Hall, President Wallace Waters, Vice-Pres. Estalee Silver, Sec.-Treas. Esther Acheson Wakeeney, Kansas Melvin Acheson Wakeeney, Kansas Verola Acheson Marion, South Dakota Cleda Achor Anderson, Indiana Agnes Anderson Montevideo, Minnesota Olive Arms Akron, Ohio Mary Ann Bailey Clinton, Iowa Leon Barnes Erie, Pennsylvania Estalee Silver Delta, Colorado Marjorie Beaver Lagrange, Indiana Viola Benthin Wolsey, South Dakota Doris Bowser Anderson, Indiana Isabelle Burke Carson City, Michigan Janice Bradley Charleston, West Virginia Art Coberly Dundalk, Maryland Delora Cole Bessemer, Alabama Lorene Collins Evelean Decker Anderson, Indiana Maxine Detwiler Athol, Kansas Betty Ditterline West Frankfort, Illinois Noreen Eliason Montevideo, Minnesota Gerald Elston Homer, Michigan Joseph Espey Bessemer, Alabama Imogene Franklin Fisher, Illinois Ellyne Garr Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Lee Fox Modesto, California Melvin Goerz Anderson, Indiana Ina Gorton Evart, Michigan Albert Grice Midland, Michigan Kenneth Hall Chillicothe, Ohio Max Harriger Punxsutawney, Pennsylvania 1 Pauline Hawkins Decatur, Indiana Opal Heckman Richmond, Virginia Leonard Hill Clinton, Iowa Chester Hughes Middletown, Ohio • Lorene Jarvis Danville, Kentucky Herman Johnson Farmhaven, Mississippi Eunice Jones Alva, Oklahoma Georgetta Kinney Elkhart, Indiana Ruth Lenardson Allegan, Michigan Opal Lewis Trenton, Nebraska Betty Linkins Anderson, Indiana Dora Livingston Portsmouth, Ohio Della McClure Almena, Kansas Evelyn Meyer Sweetwater, Texas Lois Miller York Springs, Pennsylvania Virginia Mishler Nappanee, Indiana Ross Mitchell Flarrisburg, Pennsylvania Grace Mohns Milwaukee, Wisconsin Eunice Morrison Council Grove, Kansas ' Ruthven Neff Logans port, Indiana Ruth Owen Golden, Colorado Johnie Ozborn Union, Mississippi Esther Oesch Hannah Parr New Springfield, Ohio Montevideo, Minnesota Caroline Pfenning Milwaukee, Wisconsin Eugene Powell Clara Richardson Kansas City, Missouri Virginia Quattrone Welch, West Virginia Sacramento, California Velma Riddle Middletown, Ohio Vivian Rice Ella Ruefenacht Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Fillmore, Missouri Robert Russell Lake Worth, Florida Elaine Schroeder Muskegon Heights, Michigan Pauline Shinn Pi qua, Ohio John Shriner Detroit, Michigan Maryalice Snyder North Kansas City, Missouri Edna Spence Nitro, West Virginia Woodrow Starkey Manchester, Tennessee Vivian Swanson Jamestown, New York Ralph Taylor Dayton, Ohio Thelma Taylor Charleston, West Virginia Hazel Tilson Newton, Kansas Maxine Van Norman Clinton, Iowa Charlotte VanSipe Alpena, Michigan Jimada Walker Newton, Texas Jefferson Webb Hickman, Kentucky Joyce Weiler Willow Springs, Missouri Juanita Whitaker Welch, West Virginia Carl Williams Noblesville, Indiana Beulah Woods London, Ontario, Canada Charles Ziegenbusch Lima, Ohio SOPHOMORES Esther Acheson Melvin Acheson Verola Acheson Cleda Achor Agnes Anderson Douglas Anger Olive Arms Mary Bailey Leon Barnes Estalee Silver Helen Barton Marjorie Beaver Charles Benson Harley Benthin Viola Benthin Carroll Bloyd Doris Bowser Janice Bradley Arlene Burk Art Coberly Delora Cole Lorene Collins William Crawford Evelean Decker Maxine Detwiler Betty Ditterline Noreen Eliason Joseph Espey Robert Falls Lee Fox Imogene Franklin Ellyne Garr Melvin Goerz Ina Gorton Lillian Green Albert Grice Kenneth Hall Betty Hand John Hand Paul Hand Max Harriger Pauline Hawkins Opal Heckman Leonard Hill Betty Holder Chester Hughes Lorene Jarvis Herman Johnson Eunice Jones Georgetta Kinney Chester Kline Jeane Lange Susanne Kulhavy Ruth Lenardson Opal Lewis Betty Linkins Dora Livingston Ruby Lowe Della McClure Roy Maddron Evelyn Meyer Lois Miller Virginia Mishler Ross Mitchell Celia Mitschelen Grace Mohns Eunice Morrison Ruthven Neff Esther Oesch Ruth Owen Johnie Ozborn Hannah Parr Doris Pendleton Caroline Pfenning Eugene Powell Virginia Quattrone Dorothy Rauner Vivian Rice Clara Richardson Velma Riddle Ella Ruefenacht Robert Russell Elaine Schroeder Pauline Shinn John Shriner Maryalice Snyder Edna Spence Woodrow Starkey Glenn Steele Vivian Swanson Ralph Taylor Thelma Taylor J. D. Thompson Hazel Tilson Nelson Trick Maxine Van Norman Charlotte VanSipe Earl VanSipe Jimada Walker Wallace Waters Jefferson Webb Alfred Weldon Juanita Whitaker Carl Williams Strother Williams Beulah Woods Iris Woolen Charles Ziegenbusch FRESHMEN Larry Smith, President Gerald Culbertson, Vice-Pres. Adeline Brotherton, Sec.-Treas. D iiii if, ii TWltA ALEXANDER Union City, Indiana NOLA ANGER Beaumont, Texas ANNABELLE ANNIS Lansing, Michigan CURTIS ATWELL Louisville, Kentucky GRACE AUSTIN Baraboo, Wisconsin GLEN BALL Athens, Indiana MARY BEANE St. Albans, West Virginia ESTHER M. BEATY Lima, Ohio HARRIETT BEEZLEY St. James, Missouri HOWARD L. BENSON Jackson, Mississippi MARTHA BENTLEY Midlothian, Illinois BURDETTE BIDWELL Lima, Ohio RUTH BISHOP Mabton, Washington NORMA BLEWITT New York, New York EVELYN BORMAN Chicago, Illinois EMILY BOTTS Mt. Sterling, Kentucky JOHN BOUSEMAN Alma, Illinois DAPHON BROOM Pineland, Texas VONA BRUNER Dacoma, Oklahoma NORMAN BUTLER Louisville, Kentucky MARGARET CARTWRIGHT Dewey, Oklahoma ETHEL CHALMERS Huntington, Indiana ELDEN CHEW Charlevoix, Michigan CHALMER CONLEY Plant City, Florida NORIDA COOPER Nowata, Oklahoma FREDERICK COUGHLIN Montebello, California ISOM CROCKETT Wichita, Kansas GERALD CULBERTSON Lorington, Illinois FAY CULP Franklin, Pennsylvania NORMA CULP Watova, Oklahoma EUGENE DAWSON Anderson, Indiana EMMA DEAR Dayton, Ohio DONALD DEAN Columbus, Ohio JAMES DUGGER West Frankfort, Illinois MILLARD EDDY Decatur, Alabama WILLIAM EDDY Decatur, Alabama BETTY EGGLESTON Middletown, Ohio ARDYCE ELIASON Montevideo, Minnesota ALWAYNE ELLER Canton, Ohio DONDEENA FLEENOR Anderson, Indiana VIVA FORTNER Phoenix, Arizona WILLIAM FOX Anderson, Indiana HENRY FRALEY Keaton, Kentucky MARGARET GERMANY Union, Mississippi WILLIAM GIESLER Jamestown, New York CHARLOTTE GILLISPIE Tulsa, Oklahoma DOROTHY GOENS Benton Harbor, Michigan JOYCE GRANDFIELD Nepawin, Saskatchewan, Canada JAY GRAY Butler, New Jersey ERNEST GROSS Franklin, Ohio EDGAR GUYER Columbus, Ohio EVAH BELLE HATCH Anderson, Indiana DOROTHY HALVERSON Muskegon, Michigan WILLIAM HAWKINS Decatur, Indiana FLOYD HOOPER Stratton, Colorado JUANITA HUMPHREY Bellville, Ohio ESTHER IKAST Rapid City, South Dakota BETTY JOHNSON Bedford, Indiana HOWELL JOINER Hammond, Louisiana MABLE KINNEY Sullivan, Illinois JOHN KINNEY High Point, North Carolina LELA KNOTTS Gary, Indiana DOROTHY KOROCK Benton Harbor, Michigan JOYCE LAMMERS Delton, Michigan MARJORIE LAMMERS Delton , Michigan CHARLES LEE Bloomington, Illinois WILLIE LOU LEGG Moss, Mississippi JEAN LONGTON Sbelbyville, Indiana AYNA McBRIDE Bedford, Indiana RUTH McQUINN Middletown, Ohio ROBERT MACHOI.TZ St. Joseph, Michigan RICHARD MANESS Lawrence, Kansas MARLYN MEYER Ableman, Wisconsin JOHN E. MILLER Racine, Wisconsin STELLA MORRISON Council Grove, Kansas GERT RUDE NAUJOKS Cleveland, Ohio HAROLD NELSON Lansing, Michigan CHARLOTTE NICHOLLS Roosevelt, Minnesota MILDRED NICKELL Anderson, Indiana VIVIAN PHELPS Cedar Rapids, Iowa REBA PICKENS West Frankfort, Illinois NELSON PIERCE Kansas City, Missouri HAROLD POWELL Jamestown, New York THELDA QUINN New Albany, Indiana EUGENE RAMSEY Marion, Illinois ELBERT REYNOLDS Harrisburg, Illinois WILLIAM RIFE Anderson, Indiana SIMON ROBINSON Rosemount, Minnesota ALMETTA RUSSELL Stratton, Colorado EVELYN SEELEY Bound Lake, New York RUTH SHELL Praise, Kentucky GAYLE SHERVEY Montevideo, Minnesota ELIZABETH SIMON Dayton, Ohio DONABELLE SMITH South Bend, Indiana LAWRENCE SMITH Grand Junction, Colorado LYNN SMITH Sayre, Pennsylvania AGNES SNIFF Remus, Michigan VELMA SNYDER Springfield, Illinois DONNA STANLEY Tulsa, Oklahoma DOROTHY STOPPENBRINK West Frankfort, Illinois LUCILLE STRAWN Princeton, Indiana ALICE SWITZER Belding, Michigan MILDRED TACKETT Alexandria, Louisiana MARLAN THOMAS Warren, Ohio DARREL THOMPSON New Market, Iowa WAYNE THOMPSON Lansing, Michigan MAXINE TOLBERT Flora, Illinois CHARLES TREFFRY Flint, Michigan BURTON WALKER Flint, Michigan LLOYD WALKER Hazel Park, Michigan BEATRICE WALL ' Dayton, Pennsylvania GERALDINE WALL Dayton, Pennsylvania JAMES WALTERS Cayuga, Indiana WAYNE WARNER South Haven, Michigan GWELDA WARREN Jacksonville, Florida MARTHA WEBB Hickman, Kentucky RALPH WELTON New Boston, Ohio DOROTHY WHALEN MERL WISE Cincinnati, Ohio Cedar Rapids, Iowa RHEBAL WHITE MARY YOUNGBLOOD Anderson, Indiana Bertha, Minnesota RUSSELL WILSON Punzsutawney, Pennsylvania SPECIAL STUDENTS JOHN BOLT Anderson, Indiana HARRY COOKE Anderson, Indiana BETTY CROCKER El wood, Illinois MARGARET CROUCH Ashtabula, Ohio HELEN CROWELL New York, New York EDGAR DAWSON Martin, Tennessee WILLIE EGGERS Welch, West Virginia LOU ESPEY Bessemer, Alabama MELVA FRY Delaware, Oklahoma JUANITA HALL Independence, Missouri EDITH HALL Bastrop, Louisiana MARIAN HANSON Montevideo, Minnesota JONATHAN HARTWELL Grand Rapids, Michigan ANNA HOLINSWORTH Nowata, Oklahoma MARIE HUGHEY Bowdon, Georgia ETHEL KNEPP Woodland, Pennsylvania LUCRETIA KOEHLER Duluth, Minnesota HELON McGUIRE San Antonio, Texas PEARL McPHERON Lima, Ohio VERA MARTIN West Frankfort, Illinois P P DONALD MAULDIN Prescott, Arizona HENRY MILLER Anderson, Indiana LULA MILLER New Castle, Indiana THELMA MILLER Malden, Massachusettes ESTHER NUNNELEY Lima, Ohio LOLA OMAN Little Rock, Arkansas HELOISE PERRY Monroe City, Indiana GERTRUDE POLING Logan, Ohio OPAL RATCLIFF Fairfax, Alabama SIDNEY ROBINSON Gordon, Nebraska ROY SAULS Kingsport, Tennessee BELVA SCHAFFTER Cambridge, New York EURETHA SORRELL Lanett, Alabama VIRGINIA TALBOTT Anderson, Indiana MARILYN THOMAS Clinton, Iowa PHYLLIS THOMAS Clinton, Iowa FERN UNDERHILL Trenton, Nebraska DEV IE WARD Chandler, Oklahoma LaVERNE WALTERS Cayuga, Indiana DOROTHY WHALEN Cynthiana, Kentucky THELMA WHALEN Aha, Oklahoma CHARLES WHYPPO Anderson, Indiana WILMA WHITNEY Anderson, Indiana ELEINOR WOLFRAM Sheboygan, Wisconsin ESTHER ZIEGENBUSCH Lima, Ohio 0 RELIGION. W. Dale Oldham John Clark William Fleenor William E. Reed ANDERSON CHURCHES PARK PLACE E. 8th and College Dr. NORTH SIDE Broadway and Plum St. ARROW HEIGHTS 12th St. and Arrow Ave. IRONDALE 1519 E. 18th St. SOUTH SIDE Meridian and 24th Sts. JACKSON PARK 2217 Nelle St. SHERMAN STREET 15th and Sherman Sts. MINISTER’S FELLOWSHIP Edwin Ogle, president Brooks Linn, vice-president Dr. Adam W. Miller, faculty adviser C. A. Longton, secretary-treasurer The purpose of the Minister’s Fellowship is to promote spirituality and to bring all the ministerial students of Anderson College into a common fellow¬ ship. As a result of the work of this organization, we find that there is a goodly number of students who are willing to serve whenever possible, by visiting the churches near Anderson, without any obligation on the part of the church visited. Many interesting and worth-while activities were planned for the year and many rich experiences were shared by the group. An all-night prayer meeting is sponsored by the Booster Club several nights during the school year. PRAYER VIGIL CHRISTIAN VOLUNTEERS Each year students volunteer to give part or all of their sum¬ mer vacation for Christian Vol¬ unteer work. Some have worked with the Japanese in relocation centers; others have worked with mountaineers or have started Bible schools in trailer camps. Many compliments have been paid to these consecrated young people for their excellent work. STUDENT VOLUNTEERS Philip Rusten, president Gladys Tefft, vice-president Maxine Detwiler, recording secretary Anna Holinsworth, corresponding secretary Dr. Adam W. Miller, faculty adviser Emery Williams, treasurer The Student Volunteer Movement, organized in 1888 as the missionary department of the Student Christian Movement, stretches throughout the world to stimulate and en courage missionary endeavor among colleges and universities. Our group at Anderson College is an offshoot of this great movement and maintains close contact in many ways with other Student Volunteer bands. i JBpp jS jpV AS Wfe i Music... ...Worship INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Ellsworth Palmer, president William Ewert, vice-president Candace Heinly, secretary-treasurer Dr. Schminke, organizer The International Relations Club was formed to better acquaint college stu¬ dents with the diplomatic relations of nations. ' Dr. Stone, adviser V SPORTS VARSITY The 1945-46 edition of the Anderson Ravens faced a difficult season this year with players continually coming from or going into Uncle Sam’s service. Pictured above, standing, are Quentin Withrow, captain; Grant Genske, J. D. Thomason, Don Smith, and Wayne Thompson. Kneeling are Kenny Watkins, Ross Mitchell, Don Schlabach, and Bill Miller. Not pictured are Gene Powell, Bill Farlow, and Oscar Borden. ,1 Edwin Upshaw, Earl VanSipe, Grant Gcnske, Quentin With¬ row, Bill Farlow, Dr. Clifton White, Ross Mitchell, Oscar Borden, A. O. Jenkins, John Shriner, Douglas Anger, Al¬ fred Lange. " A” CLUB The unusual enthusiasm dis¬ played by the fans this year was due largely to the work of this vivacious team of cheer leaders. They are Thelma " Yeah, Man” Scott, Evelyn Meyer, and Ann Shervey. Thelma was the only new¬ comer elected, Evelyn and Ann having been leaders last year. CHEER LEADERS 2.500 fa where tl rent car Th throws i est stre; Asking quarter ! set the of the ; right fo his ramj baskets second-I much fc beaten anon, A Cathedr kleville, town in games. After even te: iod whe times, 3 the Bu: the net 17 to 1! The goal sn , quarter to 22, i pel, st ahead, bik’s P : the fir; 33 to 3 ting St. 3, nev bik s TON, Feb. 16 (JP) — ( m ' shooting Hoosicrs p) ie ' e from Purdue as " state rivals to- revei - lhe of t ' KlH Feb- 16 (JF) — ' Utoppers took verfu! Notre i, defeating RAVENS the half, g hitting away the with a A ond hah through n. b had pulled o a mission, 25 to 4 Paul Hoffman individual scoring points. John Wat Schwartz account Indiana’s total. The victory wl| of squejijyy ccoutr jAj at ■ ierj; ’ • - piT— . JJj A . MillciW y Haag, g - Lawson, g — w Trump, c — McCool, f-y Ritter, f -,F i Hinga, g -; Williams, f —f - Leading this year’s edition of the Ravens into action was Captain Quentin Withrow, a Junior, team high-point man, expert at any position. His steady hand of experience was vital in holding together the team composed largely of inexperienced players. angr leaHri rly in 1 Marquette, the Irish in{ South Bend, „ ' hand NotiJ ‘ in 17 ga| f re Dart ' ecftndl ' toppq e e erately up with jrquetta ‘e Bory- Another returned G.I. is Freshman Kenny Watkins, fast and elusive forward. His joining the team in midseason added reserve strength. Another second semester man is Don Schla- bach, a Freshman who succeeded in dropping the basketball through the hoop with great regularity. Small but fast, he was a thorn in all opponents’ sides. Hu MAh Palless rVarfl Kallenbe . Millunzi, t j Wiesner, e Rosendahl. g Meyers, g .. Engbring, g Totals INDIANA Wallace, f __ Kralovansky, Schwartz, c Herrmann, g Walker, g __ Herron, g __ Stepler, c __ Totals . NOTRE Dj Klier, f . Ratterman Cooley, f . Boryla, o Hassygf Dee GilB i Totals _1 Halftime scl due 23. Free throw Anderson, A Haag 3, van sky ' imk Herrman. ! Off) ; - L17 23 1 Indiana 25 ferec , showdv in the lations. • The proved Gaels : a 26 t second Five er’s ai Wilson ward 1 ing. Marquettt nzi 2, Mey- 3) Ratter- Dallas) and .ti). ' T, Officit Beiersdo Carrasquel Rodens Poised Fc Scrap With Grey Berne St. P£ . 24 forward; two, 18C and veti Va.; Euj feet one sium, Ander- |day, against ■The -Raven ; With the annual homecoming crowd togwthe g College opens its basketball season at p) p. m. o f the 1 p fl ght Hoosier squads from Indiana Cer im was games n w?is torium. dge in nent. tudents ions in- led the with a ssed by lay. sburg tion of schools ji extra Greek ' s Jemend- kn had season Decatur Central Normal Opposes Ravens In Cage Fin £lk Anderson college closes it Ravens meet Central Normal, licked the Anderson team ay 4 score and has gone on to X in the state. Normal has won twic ' Indiana Central, Ma C Earlham and has t . contest played from while splitting with 1 — ' v Wabash. They lost c Ry " onT such powerhous e te? Dfaro,. , villc, Loyola agjfcnd a,, CondudflP JQ aIpar iso Anderson is 1 , L® r aiu its toughest §« v JWler full scheduh ' — lap 5 war. The li ei,, from Taylors, ». V s only one mail s perience ano season RAVENS Playing his first year on the Varsity, though a Junior in school, is Don Smith. His height and his smart, smooth ball-hand¬ ling were an asset to the team. Rangy Grant Genske, a Freshman lately from the service of Uncle Sam, joined the team in mid¬ season. His combination of height, smoothness, and speed helped the Ravens to a better late season showing. J. D. Thomason, a Junior, was another valu¬ able Raven, though handi¬ capped by having to leave Anderson for several weeks in midseason. His work under the basket was excellent. » )ut 200 pr- session ne rl-game r e It was V J Creek, If sectional RED HAVE CLAMOR p TICK ! ! ! ! The p jc clamq r tickets to vari regional, sl. i-i’inal an ;aie. is on. Bob J fcahan olf lianapolis iavt Jn region jW P Indianj_, s Coliseum be ke and m ? T eople tharffjk local Wigv West 37th street, Ar jHh, thinks it V vd Both Stranahaic NpRSeeman seem t. x has already been ‘assigned both semi-finals, having a sectional which will be staged aK IHSAA has seen fit to grant Anderson, 1 diana’s really great centers of ba ■“tball inte and regional. This department suppo 5 to stage ihe tourneys in as Ny 35 ca most fans. j ovmg v Vivo _ Kurtz, tack witl was next• pair of f This v tory in ef’ tral con Greens ( ' ing at th l New Casn , The Aj with Tec ; in the cu! ' Ind: Shortri | play at ; night. T DARNED HOOS1ERS V Frankly if the Andersf olis Coliseum, it still wo attend the games. We do e that would be large en ' fy Personally we’d y °s a people indoors. If or four years be tourneys j .00,000 (in three asketball N a ST. MARY’S BIG NEED ST. MAR S HIGH SCli 4 TION. LOTS OF OLD-TIMERS h ■ OCIA WOTTA SCENTER ! ! ! Clarence (Butch) Burns has an ovei,3 He can sce.it when a basketball player at Jjjj It is reported he can even tell when a (j P ee( you ' ve guessed it, dirty feet and perspiring soles. 1 reserve ,vill start Score b Eden . McCordsvf Reforec, Score s Anderson Green, f_ vStottlem er, f RAVENS s. iNDTi ri Indiana i -■ their seco t } v son C o 11 e g the Raven c Indiana € rolling up a s the first eigi. moved on to a 3 Vs at the half. Brenneman led f t 19 points for thc N Thomason was top m erson with nine. Anderson G Miller, f _ 3 Farlow, f - - 0 Smith, f __--- 2 Thomason, f - 4 Mite ' f ...- 2 Withrow, c - 1 Thompson, g ... - 0 Powell, g . 1 Borden, g ... 2 The effervescent, ever- cheerful little guard is Sophomore Ross Mitchell. Although handicapped by his shortness, he made up for it with lightning, slip¬ pery speed. 2 j The 2 | ed the 16—33 16 silink. the Wo Zollners here m Gene Powell, another ex- G.I. and a Sophomore, showed good form, team play, and shooting accu¬ racy in his first year of collegiate competition. . jointly and 0 legians of bein| Nations the Chic The C formers coach a ex-Mona i “Agis” - a colored 1 bcslcetb A holdover letterman from last year is Oscar Borden, a Senior. Playing a steady game at guard, he was a " dead-eye Dick” at the basket when he chose to shoot. | Totals . I Indiana Central Flea nor. Wagner Deutseh ANDERSON IN j TOURNEY TOO tournament my Taylor and AnJ College Basketball Stale 45 Central Normal e 44 (Daven RAVENS One of the scrappiest men on the team is the man with the big hands, Wayne Thompson, a Freshman. Improving as the season wore on, this ex-G.I. be¬ came a regular guard, a strong bulwark on defense. Bill Farlow, a Junior and a member of last year’s squad, came back from the AAF to join the team gain this year. Bill was an improving reserve. Adam W. Miller Jr., bet¬ ter known as Bill, is an¬ other G.I. who came after the season started to help the Ravens. He added some much-needed scrap¬ piness to the team and no small numbers of points to its scoring column. " « 6 " !■ ' C ,.Vf ■o,°% } rK 1,000 Alum Fans After Homeco 0 ( ,‘ ’ •«» r«. v °r fy. A, c ’Cf, « •„ o. ■ VV ' v-u h h? 0 r AO r Co Indiana flashed a piled up an the visitors over the Np ' ; f n ' p ofat:. )!% yx: 7 TT 1, o the leader ' s po- or 7 7 Test to name the %v ■ 7 e , ximate ri t i last night ' ing Game Flashing and M. Ki. counted points, lead the iy bet ore the tv on Thomason ' s Or ■■UPH number of . h j at play three games ■ A rday showed the fol- a o n steady pace the last 77 into iites ew firsU fielder Tbl fc ' V - -- ° Ofrttral of Fort Wayne: v V,: 4, New Castle; 5, Elk- Nit Anderson. 7 are rolling in by the hun-f nvelope in the mails before. Any envelope postmarked A will ' igible for the Ik I ners continued their goal- ' antics for a 27 to 18 first-! and were never in danger of the game. 1.000 Alumni Fans At! A crowd estimated at .v J umni and fans saw the Ora.v | Black perform against the ' shooting Greyhounds. } 1 The winners cashed in 5 , on 13 free throws from 9 in order to families N makes son fouls while 4 of 13 simila hound misdem Thomason Anderson with Some I NT). CEMI ratlin, f Deutch, 1. Kistl.1 Flcanor, U F). Kistler, _ Wagner, f Fox, f .Hiller, e j B rown, g J Totals t ANDERSCj Withrow, Mitchell, Thomaso Borden, r Powell, 1 Smith, f Anger, g ■ ' •» e U lt : fs TliVj s a n T j ] IN REt 0 THE :NEXT S ' ♦ ♦ A . y p s ' Ce c ' to $y c v vp ' ,S i, student iv from th! itrnight basket! 3 to ,11. 3 rp PIT ! ' om P‘ n ’ Ihe 0(hrr - t?An ;l that Chicago would ta of Pittsburgh, this dep , 2 ; ♦ ♦ ♦ ij ♦ ♦ ♦ 1 j DOGHOt ' SE! ARE! 2 fe been ruit in “The T e.v v v C A. . O- o ' c ° 4 O o. r.. Esquire. All “Be; d 2 among other thin Vs, 6 AV j - ♦ ♦ ♦ o (other — l popular grappler whil f) |os’ his brother Vein’ TP PF States from Manila aboar 2 0 V name of Wahlberg shortA 1 th a USO Show in the ( J i Basketball Opent () lardwood season at 8:i A la red .. whix vv An sport pl s’C e C Wahl, a v vO ' Inter severa 7 v ght today against oers of the Anderson team, pictured above. jert E. Grice, Quentin Withrow 1 . Oscar Borden A Mitchell, Douglas Anger and Eugene Pow-ell. I nce to score a decisive 55 to 34 victory over sketball game of the season in Indiana ee school this year after serving as a lieutenant " on goals and four free throws for 18 points, forwards; D. Kistler, center: and ° ch r . • e ] ‘ ft °n ’ ' s ssm tee in ras uncertain two or three IF- ni ' ®H 2 :it n » e !to n an 4 th ° n ( he ) ° o ' Utr.U . Point 7 s a ?r tend the initial i a rebroadcast Pastime Sport of sports at Anderson College is table tennis, and few students graduate without be¬ coming experts. Here is Edwin Ogle serving while his partner, Millard Eddy, stands alertly by. Looking on is Paul Tanner. Tired but Happy At last they did it! In a tight, defensive game the Sachems de¬ feated their arch rivals, the Boosters, to the tune of 24 to 22. It was their first victory in the traditional series, and are they happy! t ATHL-ETIC HAM ' EThAU Bulletin! One of the centers of attraction in the halls of Anderson Col- lege is the athletics bulletin board. Sports-minded people keep their eyes open for coming sports events. Intramurals play an im¬ portant part in student recreation. This year seven men’s intramural teams competed in var¬ ious sports, their chief interest being basket¬ ball. Representative of these teams are the Married Men, the Hill, and the Faculty teams pictured here. Other competing squads are the Ministerial, the Mc- Pheron, the Trick, and the Campbell House teams. ' r wi H BASEBALL Here, looking mighty determined, is the 1946 Raven baseball squad just be¬ fore the start of the season. With several returning lettermen and many promising newcomers, prospects look very bright indeed. Standing beside Coach White are Eugene Powell, Lee Wiens, Dick Maness, Grant Genske, Elmer Hossler, A1 Lange, Ross Mitchell, Bob Macholtz, Pinkney Minton, Doug Anger, and Glenn Southerland, assistant to Coach White. Kneeling are Merle Wise, Phil Lemen, John Shriner, Marshall Call, Earl VanSipe, Hubert Bunyan, Cliff Noble, Charles Lee, and Bob Russell. Fred Knepp and Ernest Gross were not in the picture. Warm -Up! (( - Sport® tot) to BuMii l II l. .J Anderson, Indiana Friday, March 29, 1946 Vol. 61. No. 6. Price Five Cents COLLEGE REVEALS ATHLETIC FIELD PLAI Packers Face Baltimore In Second-round Competitio GOLFERS PREPARING FOR BANNER SEASOlT IN 194 Proposed Arrangement Of Facilities Pictured The arrangement of facilities in the proposed Anderson College athletic and intramural field, which would give the local institution a modern plant second to but very few possessed by smaller schools of the Middle West, is shown in the above diagram. The complete plat would include a fieldhouse seating more than 7,000 persons, a foot¬ ball gridiron enclosed by a quarter-mile track, separate baseball and softball diamonds, complete with baseball sta¬ dium, and areas for tennis courts and archery range. In t he reproduction, which is reduced considerably from the original drawing, one inch equals approximately 85 feet. The top of the plat faces north. Park Place Plat To Be Developed Fieldhouse Seating Over 7,000 Is Proposed Plans for a complete modern athletic and physical education plant at Anderson College,-af¬ fording the Park Place institu¬ tion facilities comparable to those possessed by larger schools in Indiana, were ap¬ proved yesterday shortly after Dr. John A. Morrison, presi¬ dent, returned from Chicago, where he attended a meeting of Middle Western educators. Announcement was made about a week ago that the school had leased a ten-acre tract of land on east Fifth street for athletic purposes, but the college did not, at that time, plan to release details for several weeks. Although the complete plane have been prepared. Dr. Morrison said that it will be a considerable time before all construction work is at¬ tempted. However, he says, work will be started immediately on cer¬ tain facilities needed in the athletic and educational program. The base¬ ball diamond is listed as the initial project, with a softball field and an area for physical education classes next in order. It is believed pos¬ sible that work on the track and field facilities can be started in the fell. FOOTBALL INCLUDED The plans released show a football field and fieldhouse. There haa been a growing number of students at the college who have played football in high school, a survey taken here lust fall showing more in this group than in basketball. Just when an effort may be made to introduce the eport here ‘s not indicated. The fieldhouse, which will be of whatever type is most ftvored when construc¬ tion becomes possible, will seat more than 7,000 persons, allowing a dirt floor for baseball, football and track practice indoors and will have in¬ clude dressing rooms, offices, swim¬ ming pool and other features below permanent stands. In going into details of the pro¬ gram, Dr. Morrison asserted today that, while the college will push de¬ velopment of its athletic set-up as rapidly as it can, the project will not in any way be allowed to delay construction of badly-needed dormi¬ tories. academic buildings, business administration building and chapel. It Is hoped, at the school, that some of this work may be started during 1646. NEW 8TREET PLATTED The land leased is the west part of a twenty-acre tract owned by the Gospel Trumpet Company, and ex tends from East Hall, a college dormitory for girls, to Nursery road. Fifth street forms the north boundary and Sixth street is platted along the south. An alley to the west will be widened, and it is probable that an- Anderson Kennel Club Expects 400 Entries In Show The largest entry ever registered for an event of its kind in this city is anticipated for the Anderson Ken¬ nel Club ' s all-breed dog show to be conducted Sunday. May 16, in the Anderson High School gymnasium. With the Anderson event preceding the famous Morris and Essex show by one week, and with innumerable handlers and fanciers stopping in Anderson en route East to that affair, entries for the local exhibit are expected to reach 400. It will be the thirteenth annual show for the Anderson club and its first to be held In this city since September, 1942. During the war years, the Anderson show was com¬ bined with others, in 1643 AuUer son joined the Muncle club in a double show, while in 1944 and 1645 the local exhibit was merged with those of Indianapolis clubs. Adding interest to the event here in May will be the obedience trials of the AnderBon Obedience Training Club. Gordon Nesbitt, show chairman, is in charge of arrangements. William C. Gugerli, of Auburn, will be ehow superintendent. Mrs. Paul Land is president of the club. Trophies for winners will be post¬ ed by local merchants. Numerous other prises will be listed. other private road will be built cO the east to give access from all sides. Tennis courts will occupy an area already used for this activity. The fieldhouse, at present planned to be 120 feet by 170 feet, will be south of the courts. Just beyond will be an archery range for physical educa¬ tion classes, allowing room for future expansion of the fieldhouse if needed. At the southwest corner of the field will be permanent stands and bleach¬ er seats for 2,400 spectators at base¬ ball. Toilets and concession facilities will be under the permanent stand. The baseball diamond will set in from the stands 65 teet with an 85-foot-wlde backstop. The diamond will have a clear distance of more than 400 feet down both base lineB and a hit over shortstop could travel 500 feet before reaching a fence. A softball field is north of the baseball set-up and far enough to permit moderate practice use of both at the same time. TRACK PLANS ANNOUNCED The back stretch of the quarter mile track cuts through the outfield of the baseball diamond something more than 250 feet from home plate at the closest point. The track will have removable curbs so as to allow a level field for baseball. The track will have regulation turns and. as these are outside any other sports area, they may be banked. Bleachers for track or football, seating 2,400, will be located at the east side of the Held. For football, once it is established, it will be pos¬ sible to place bleachers for up to 7,500 person® If needed. The track allows for 220-yard straightaway which can be used either direction. Space for field events is located In front of the bleachers. Space for the football field Is inside the track. With such a plant Anderson Col¬ lege will be in a position to compete on an equal basis with pther colleges of the Middle West, both in attract¬ ing athletes and in scheduling con¬ tests. The school expects to place in the field better teams In all sports for the next several years. Dr. Clif¬ ton W. White, athletic director, as¬ serts the improvement will be evi¬ dent in the 1946 baseball team and that the basketball prospects for fall are vastly Improved. The school desires to enter active track and ten¬ nis, and probably golf competition by next season. Such schedules have been impossible to date because of lack of facilities. BARRETT, LANIER NAMED Sarasota, Fla., March 29 .—(JP)— Red Barrett and Max Lanier have been named to pitch for the St_ Louis Cardinals today against the Bos¬ ton Red Sox here. SOFTBALL TEAMS ARE ORGANIZED According to R. E. Hensley, sec¬ retary of the Anderson Sunday School Athletic Association, eleven Anderson and Alexandria Sunday Schools will sponsor 29 teams which will participate in Junior, Interme¬ diate and Senior Sunday School league competition during the 1946 season. Teams entered in the various leagues are liBted below: Junior—South Meridian, Mt. Hope, Salvation Army, Whetstone, Noble Street. First M. E., First U. B., Cen¬ tral Christian, Colonial tJ. B„ U. B. Mission and First Baptist. intermediate — South Meridian, Salvation Army, Joble Street, First M E., Colonial U. B. and East Lynn. Senior—Brethren, Bethany. Alex¬ andria Baptist, Fifth Street’Metho¬ dist, Bethel, First Baptist, Central Christian, First U. B., First M. E., Whetstone. Mt. Hope and South Me¬ ridian. LEGIONTEAM TO WORK OUT The George Hockett American Legion Post baseball team will stage it$ first workout of the season at 4 p. m. Saturday on the Delco-Remy diamond in South Anderson. Several Anderson High School and American Legion baseball players will perform with the team, and Manager Ray Stanesu is seeking veterans of World War II to play with the club. Softball Group To Convene On Monday A meeting slated for 7:30 p. m. Monday at the Anderson Y. M. C. A. will be attended by managers and sponsors of teams which wjjl com¬ pete in the city’s three softball leagues which are affiliated with the Anderson Softball Association. Plans for the forthcoming season will be discussed during the meeting, and proposed rule changes will be ap proved or disapproved. League um pires have been instructed to submit their names to association officials prior to Monday ' s meeting. BOWLING COMMERCIAL LEAGUE The following scores were posted Wednesday night by teams of the Women ' s Commercial League at the Welper Alleys: Harroll and Boyer ....591 647 624 Lanane ' s Cleaners _666 673 705 Schoger ' s .667 698 712 Frankie’s Root Beer ..737 735 775 Derby Bar .743 724 793 Madison County C.I.O. 785 756 803 Sharmaine .743 648 687 C. and .1. Market ....705 702 716 Miller’s Cleaners _721 787 698 B. and W. Alleys .... .726 747 791 Forkner Manger.738 749 699 Anderson Laundry ...732 725 696 Dixie Fuel .791 791 834 Teeter’s Pharmacy ...738 717 679 C. I. O. Local 663 _659 780 686 Banner Store .692 626 709 Taylor Printing .751 801 772 Frankie’s .782 856 765 Manley Painter .732 732 804 Brown and Eckenburg 727 755 801 Vanderbur .807 752 757 Town Shoppe .776 764 853 Levitt ' s Restaurant ..706 765 773 Powell-Dorste .750 744 749 Richard ' s .744 779 792 .Anderson Liquor .669 849 825 Stanley Painter .766 769 739 Dixon E lectric ..710 744 736 TAG IaTbIT SCHEDULED HERE Cap Closser, local wrestling pro¬ moter, has announced that next Wednesday night’s mat show at the Closser Arena, 1312 Meridian Btreet. will be highlighted by an Australian tag team match pitting Buck Lips¬ comb. of Indianapolis, and Buddy Knox, Columbus, O. grapler, against Ace Freeman, of Brooklyn, and Indio Yaqui, of Sonora, Mexico. The bout will be limited to 90 minutes, and the four mat artists will battle for the beBt two or three falls. The’ main event will be preceded by a pair of single fall matches which will be limited to 30 minutes. Free¬ man will collide with Knox, and Yaqui is billed to oppose Lipscomb The Markleville and Pendleton high school basketball teams and their coaches have been invited to witness the program w guests of Cloeser. CRACK CHICAGO TEAMS TO ROLL Buffalo, N. Y.. March 29.—( P)— Two crack Chicago teams were scheduled to take the alleys tonight at the American Bowling Congress tournament, with fans declaring the first 3,000 score in the five-men event was due to go up on the boards. The Prima Beer five, which boasts a 995 average in the Chicago Classic League, is currently the hottest squad in that city. Veteran George Theel, who paces the squad, is a member of the 1942 champion Budweiser team, and a former doubles partner of Joe Wilman, world match game champ¬ ion. Also on the squad are Pete Peter¬ son, who throws the fastest ball ever seen in A. B. C. competition, and George Norrison, all-events champion back in 1930. The Mobilgas five, which has a 990 average in the Chicago Classic League, was set to take the elides at the same time. Few changes marked the tourna ment standings yesterday. The Rochester duo of Fred DeBlase and Tony Jackman moved into third place on a 1,294 gross in the doubles, replacing the Buffalo team of Albert Dettlaff and Edward Will, who total¬ led 1,262 March 17. Women Bowlers Plan Tournament Columbus, O., March 29.—( JP )— Mrs. Emma Phaler, secretary of the Women ' s International Bowling Con¬ gress, said yesterday 1,543 teams, 2,227 doubles combinations and 4,364 individuals have entered the W. I. B. C.’s annual tournament to be held at Kansas City May 2 to June 7. The W. I. B. C. has not held a tournament since 1942. Aside from the host state, Ohio will have the greatest number of team entries with 81, followed by Illinois with 73 and Wisconsin with 71. Milwaukee leads the cities In number of team entries, except for Kansas City, with 41. REDS LIKE TAMPA Tampa, Fla., March 29.— (JP )— ' The Cincinnati Reds will be back here next spring for their 14th training season in Tampa. President Warren Giles of the Reds and Mayor Curtis Hixon sighed a new oontract yes¬ terday. Nine Holes Opened At Grandview George Shafer Takes New Position At Batesville Ushering in what is expected to be its biggest golf season in history, the " top nine” of Grandview’s mu¬ nicipal eighteen-hole golf course was opened this morning, and work i6 being expedited toward getting the entire layout ready for formal open¬ ing. possibly about the middle of April. The " top nine” includes the ' first, seventh, eighth, ninth, tenth, elev¬ enth, sixteenth, seventeenth and eighteenth holes, in that order. EDGEWOOD OPEN Meanwhile, Edgewood Country Club’s excellent nine-hole course Is open, and some of the hardier golf¬ ers of the Anderson Count ry Club have already played practice rounds on their own eighteen-hole expanse of fairwayB and gTeens. The latter course is damp in spots, but other¬ wise in excellent shape. Wayne Hensley, Grandview pro, has his golf shop in the basement of the city’s clubhouse open, Paul and Earl Gibbens, brothers, have opened the grill, and other facili¬ ties of the clubhouse are available. Ray Hall, cashier at Grandview, has the starter house open, and the " ready for business” sign is up. Howard (Red) Widener is assist¬ ant to Hensley in the pro shop. SMOKER 8CHEDULED Grandview Men’s Golf Club will have a smoker Saturday at 7 p. m. in the clubhouse to make final plans for the start of the 1946 tournament season. C. B. Wolfe, club president, will have charge. Unsold membership cards will be returned to Joe O’Neil, chairman of the membership committee, thereby concluding the membership cam¬ paign for the spring. Memberships will still be available tomorrow night, however. Handicap arrangements for the season will be discussed and the tournament schedule will be read and explained. Members of the Anderson and St. Mary ' s High School golf teams have received honorary memberships in Grandview Club. Because of his connection with the clubhouse concession, Paul Gib¬ bens has resigned from the enter¬ tainment committee of Grandview Club and has been replaced by Matt Brinduse. Vern Thatcher is chair¬ man of that group Brinduse, who formely served on the handicap (Continued On Page Seventeen) One Minute For Golf By CHESI ER HORTON Master of Written Inetructlon The grip pictured at the left is the way beginners are apt to grip the club. And it is the wrong grip. To grip the right way, move the thumb over until it is opposite of the tip of the forefinger. Then when the right hand closes over this left hand the two are properly locked and that left thumb provides im¬ portant support for the shaft by being under the shaft at the top of the backswing. You will find by experimenting that there is actually a big difference when you swing the club with the thumb In the wrong position as compared to swinging it in the correct position. Try it and see. I am dwelling on the left hand work in the grip be¬ cause, while the grip of both hands Is extremely Important the left pre¬ dominates. Colored Legion Nine To Practice Sunday The William Hall Colored Ameri¬ can Legion Post baseball team will conduct ltB initial drill Sunday on the Westvale diamond. An organiza¬ tion meeting was held Wednesday night at the Legion Hall, Sixteenth street and Madieon avenue. TO PERFORM TONIGHT — Ander¬ son ' s basketball hopes brightened considerably when it was learned that sharpshooting Ed Stanczak, above, who was injured Monday night in the Chicago Stadium, will be in shape to participate in tonight ' s An- derson-Baltiraore engagement in Chi¬ cago. The Anderson star tallied 426 points in 28 games during the winter, and racked up 21 markers against Cleveland in the first game of the professional tournament. TRACK CHAMPIONS ARE TO PERFORM INCHICAGORELAYS Chicago, March 29.— (JP )—Six na¬ tional A. A. U. track champions, seven from the Big Ten and three from the Central Collegiate Confer¬ ence will provide an intersectional flavor to the 10th annual Chicago Relays at the Chicago Stadium to¬ morrow night. Leslie MacMitchell, reigning king of the mller8, who has won seven straight indoor mile victories this season, leads the brigade of national champions entered in the meet, spon¬ sored by the Chicago Daily News. The New Yorker is favored to make it eight Straight in the Banker ' s Mile tomorrow. Elmore Harris will be back to de¬ fend the Hill 600-yard title Be won in the 1945 relays. Also entered in the event is Roy Cochran, former Indiana University star, now taking postgraduate work at the University of Southern California, and Herb McKenley, University of Illinois mid¬ dle distance runner, who won the conference 440 in the record tying time of :48.1. Other national titleholders and de¬ fending champions in the relays will be Forest Efaw in the Merriam two- mile and Ed Dugger in the hurdles. In the Gill 1,000-yard event Fred Sicklnger A. A. U. and IC-4A champ¬ ion, faces keen competition from Bill Clifford, Ohio State freshman and Big Ten mile indoor champion. In addition to McKenley, Illinois will furnish three other Big Ten tit!lets—Dwight Eddelman, defend¬ ing champion in the high jump; Bill Mathis in the sprints and George Walker in the hurdles. Billy Moore, of Northwestern, will be the only double champion in the games. He won the A. A. U. pole vault title and followed with a vic¬ tory in the Big Ten championships. Claude (Buddy) Young, former Illi¬ nois star, will be making his first indoor start since 1944 when he won the Lambert sprint series. Bill Leonard, of Notre Dame, Cen¬ tral-Collegiate mile champion who has run the fastest collegiate mile of the winter, heads the Irish entry. Other C. C. C. tltlists are Fred Feller, of Drake, entered in the two mile run, and Ed Taylor, of Western Mich¬ igan, outstanding high jumper. MARKLEVILLE TO FETE ARABIANS Markleville, March 29.—The an¬ nual banquet honoring members of the Mlrkleville high school basket¬ ball team, which has been arranged by the local Parent-Teachers ' As¬ sociation, will be conducted tonight In the high school gymnasium. Bob Collier, former Markleville coach, who recently returned after service in the Navy, will serve as toastmaster, and the principal ad¬ dress will be delivered by Tom Baker, Anderson basketbaU official. Andersor To Oppos Strong F Stanczak’s Reco ' Bolsters Team I Tonight’s Tesi TONIGHT-8 GAMES 7 p. m.—Anderson vs. Bel 8:16 p. m. — Fort Wayne i land. 9:30 p. m.—Sheboygan vs. 10:30 p. m.—Oshkosh v York. Chicago, March 29.—Ike I Anderson Packers, who defei Cleveland Allmen by a 13-poii In Monday night in the openii of the eighth annual World ' s slonal Basketball Tournam Chicago, will be put to their tourney test tonight when t lide at 7 p. m. with the Bi Bullets in the Chicago Stadl After tonight ' s tilts only the original 14 professional i tlons will remain in the tour and all of tonight ' s engaj promise to be interesting Tbe defending champions, t Wayne Zollners, meet a str in the Dow Chemical com from Midland, Mich., who p decisive victory,over the Ind is KautBkys Monday night. GEARS MEET REDSKI The Chicago-Sheboygan all be highlighted by the perfoi of a trio of giants: Chicago ' s Mikan and Mike Novak am Dancker, of Sheboygan. The p of Novak and Dancker in t- skin lineup will offset tbe he vantage which the 6-foot 9-lncl normally gives the Windy Cil Mikan, who was smothered the major portion of to Chlcago-Plttsburgh fracas by ing zone defense, tallied 17 in his first tourney game. The final game of tonlgh gram will pit the Ne w Yoi against the Oshkosh All-Stai Rens established a new tout scoring record Wednesday when they stuffed 82 points : cage while blitzkrieglng Tole the All-Stars qualified for round competition by ellmina Detroit Mansfields on We night. STANCZAK TO PLA Anderson ' s hardwood fans 1 cently heartened by the an ment that the Packers’ p point-collector, Ed Stancza was injured in Monday night’ son-Cleveland tilt, will be Anderson lineup tonight wl Packers and the Bullets cla: fore being withdrawn from N game, Stanczak bagged 21 and in the first six games of I classic only Slim Winterm Midland, succeeded in toppln czak’s effort With the exceptions of S and Oren Nichols, the Pad mained In Chicago after M battle, and have been drill week at a goalhouse on C South Side. If the Duffeym ceed In subduing Baltimore they will oppose on Wednesds (Continued On Page Sever Swim Campa, To Commence Loca l Y. M. C Final preparations are belr at the Anderson Y. M. C. A Institution’s twenty-sixth Learn-to-Swlm campaign, wh be conducted during spring i week, April 1 to April 6, in In the Y. M. C. A. pool. More than 1,400 Madison children participated in the IS palgn, and indications are t number of boys and girls participate in next week ' s ev exceed last year ' s total. Enr blanks were distributed to th schools by Ted Stewart, Y. boys ' secretary, and Miss Mohler, women ' s and girls’ • 8WIM TEST The campaign Is open to i dren who are nine years of older, and many children ft jacenl township schools V receive swimming instructk order to pass the test a par must swim one length of thl C. A. pool (60 feet), and to for the test an enrollee niu« at least 20 feet. Diving and J from the spring board at ti end of the pool 19 also requil A poll conducted last year b art reveals that 71.7 percent boys and 39.9 percent of tt in Anderson who were nine j age or older were able to • major portion of these yont learned to swim at the local C. A. during Learn-to-Swln paigna. ACTIVITIES... nK Hyk: m vl , ' m IPfc §L ..P N - vUrVi if |f m A 1 »s -?4 ■ 7 mm yfcHH BOOSTERS Clifford Thor, president . Maurice Mauch, vice-president James Shell, secretary Quentin Withrow, treasurer Kenneth Hall, historian Dr. Schminke, adviser In their activities and projects, the Boosters strive to uphold the ideals that are portrayed by their emblem, the cross on which signifies the strength of religion, and the fleur-de-lis, loyalty to a cause. During the year the Booster Club has sponsored all-school prayer vigils; it has sponsored and contributed to the support of two French orphans, and it has presented plays and provided a scholarship for a worthy athlete. At the weekly meetings, the orphans are remembered individually in prayer and the members present write letters to them. i Evajoy Smith, secretary CAMARADAS Nina Powell, president Claudina Eller, vice-president Wanda Anewalt, treasurer Wilma Ponder, sponsor Amber Guffey, historian The Camarada Club creed ... " Let me do my hit each day; Let me work, and love, and play; Let me go to bed each night Knowing I have done what’s right; Let no envy, malice, greed Fill my heart _ Be this my creed.” The Camarada symbol is the clasped hands of friendship. This year’s activities included breakfast hikes, sing fests, fellowship meet¬ ings, and projects for service. DRAMATICS Amber Guffey, president Earl VanSipe, vice-president June Weigle, treasurer Grace Mohns, secretary (first semester) Esther Ikast, secretary (second semester) Wallace Waters, representative, Student Council Dr. Julia Eaton, sponsor This was an active year in the history of the Dramatics Club. Plays presented included: The Hoosier Schoolmaster, What a Life, The Great Big Doorstep, Last Stop, Chloey, and The Happy Journey. The purpose of the club is the development of personality and talent through creative interpretation. The club is one of the oldest and most active on the campus at Anderson College. PEP CLUB Polly Shinn, president Wilma Hurst, vice-president Doris Bowser, secretary Leona Tussey, reporter Grace Norwat, treasurer The purpose of the Pep Club is to promote good will. This year the Pep Club choir has almost worked overtime, spreading love and cheer with their songs. The club is always ready to be of service to the school, the church, and the community. SACHEMS Richard Meischke, president Emery Williams, vice-president John Kane, Jr., secretary-treasurer Dr. Kardatzke, faculty adviser George Ramsey, sergeant at arms and reporter The word " Sachem” is of Algonquin origin and originally denoted an Indian chief or leader. The Sachems are endeavoring to learn to lead by first learning to serve, and this ideal is reflected in their motto: " God, first; others, second; self, last,” and in the club song, sung vigorously each club meeting by a score of lusty voices. The Dames Club, organized in 1942, is composed of the wives of college students and faculty men. They meet together for social and intellectual benefit. The new drapes in the student reception room was the club’s project for the year. Lolene Wolfram, president Elaine Schroeder, vice-pres. Lula Miller, secretary Rachel Ramsey, treasurer DAMES JEM ADA RIANS A club of interest to the married men of Anderson College is the Jemadarians Club. Howard Miller, president Ralph Hatch, vice-president Art Coberly, secretary-treasurer Ehe ECHOES A. O. Jenkins, editor in chief James Woodward, business manager Dr. White, faculty adviser Howard Miller, editor John Kane Jr., circulation manager John Shriner, assistant to circulation manager Ann Holinsworth, assistant to circulation manager Edwin Ogle, advertising manager Doris Pendleton, assistant to advertising manager James Shell, assistant to advertising manager Phil Rusten, snapshot editor Kenneth Hall, sports editor Hilda Honeycutt, art editor DonDeena Fleenor, club editor The • ' portrait” which this year’s Echoes staff brings to you is a sincere effort to capture and retain some¬ thing of the spirit and flavor of life on the campus of our beloved Alma Mater. The task of producing this book has been an arduous, yet joy¬ ful one. Economic unrest, springing from the vicious cycle of industrial strikes, has created a major problem. The business staff, however, has met this condition courageously. One could scarcely ask for a more conscientious or efficient business manager than James Woodward. He has worked tirelessly to make the book financially possible. In this im¬ portant matter he was given invalu¬ able assistance by his staff of work¬ ers. Edwin Ogle, psychologist and diplomat extraordinary, with his helpers, built prestige for the Echoes and Alma Mater with tactful hand- STAFF Janice Bradley, class editor Cleda Achor, feature editor Jean Hossler, typist Dorothy Brown, typist Ellsworth Palmer, staff photographer ling of advertising. Popular _ John Kane, with his assistants, did a fine job with circulation. Space is inadequate for a proper ex¬ pression of the commendation merited by every member of the staff. Special mention, however, must be made of Howard Miller who, as associate editor, willingly took upon himself many extra responsibilities appertaining to the publishing of this book. Likewise, Ellsworth Palmer merits special recognition as he gave unstintedly of his time and talent in the production of the photography for this portrait. Your editor in chief, A. O. Jenkins, gives further grateful acknowledg¬ ment to our amiable adviser, Dr. White, and to interested friends who offered valuable suggestions. If this book helps you to relive some of your joyous experiences in A.C.- T.S., your staff will be very happy. One of the older sectional clubs of Anderson College is the Easterners. Clifford Thor (N.Y.), president George Van Norman (N.Y.), vice-president Lois Miller (Pa.), secretary Grace Norwat (Pa.), treasurer EASTERNERS f .1 i t ! . SOUTHERNERS The aim of the Southern Club is to support in any way possible some Southern student, and also to help further the cause of Anderson College. W. B. Eddy, president Roy Sauls, vice-president Euretha Sorrell, secretary- treasurer Helen Wages, reporter iljSO rv [ 2 M 1 The Illinois Club was organized in September of 1945 to pro¬ mote the fellowship of students from the " Sucker State.” The members enjoyed many happy times together. Charles Lee, president Betty Ditterline, vice-president James Dugger, secretary-treasurer The Kansas-Oklahoma Club meets the first Sunday of each month. Their purpose is to en¬ tice other young people from Oklahoma and Kansas to come to Anderson College. Various service projects were taken up this year. Donna Stanley, president Isom Crockett, vice-president Thelma Whalen, secretary Evajoy Smith, treasurer Gene Powell, reporter KANSAS-OKLAHOMA ILLINOIS State and sectional organizations play a prominent part in Ander¬ son College social life with the Colorado Club taking its share. Emma Wollert, president Ruth Owen, vice-president Almetta Russell, secretary-treasurer COLORADO % I Cl HU The Freshmen women organized the Cihu Club this year. The name means " Can I Help U?” Their purpose is to promote fellowship among the Freshmen women. DonDeena Fleenor, president Ayna McBride, vice-president Donna Stanley, secretary-treasurer Emily Botts, reporter Dr. Hurlbutt, sponsor CLASSICS CLUB This year, as for the past three years, the Classics Club fostered appreciation of the classical cul¬ tures by inviting capable speak¬ ers to lecture on classical litera¬ ture, philosophy, religion, music, and art. Officers, president, first semester—Everett Richey, second semester—William Ewert; vice- president, first semester—Wil¬ liam Ewert, second semester— Norman Ratcliff; secretary-treas¬ urer, Amber Guffey; sponsor, Dr. Bryant. FRENCH CLUB The French Club enjoyed many interesting times at the home of the sponsor, Dr. Osborne. Every¬ thing was conducted in French. Isabelle Burke, president DonDeena Fleenor, vice-president Emily Botts, secretary-treasurer SPANISH CLUB The purpose of the club is to encourage interest in Spanish as a language, to learn the customs of and to create a missionary spirit for our South American neighbors. Doris Davis, president Dick Meischke, vice-president Maxine Detwiler, secretary-treasurer CHOIR BAND This year’s band was not the first band at A.C.T.S., but it is per¬ haps the first attempt toward a permanent " clash and clatter” contingent on the campus. The goals of the band are to obtain uniforms and to have a regular faculty member as the director. PHOTOGRAPHIC CLUB The Photographic Club was formed to help those who desired to know the essentials of photography and to determine the finer points of picture-taking. Ellsworth Palmer, president Phil Rusten, vice-president June Weigle, secretary-treasurer Prof. Breitweiser, adviser Uilios Dfcho AH0W65VUDEHB U ! AKERIGNri UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES. Who’s Who Quentin Withrow Philip Rusten, Jr. George Ramsey Clifford Thor (L Bernice McCurdy Maurice Mauch Wilma R. Hurst Paul Whalen The Day Dodgers ( " Out-of- Dorm” Women) have completed their fourth year of service to the girls who live outside of the dormitories. Amber Guffey, president Rena Johnson, vice-president Rosa Worth, secretary Iva Peters, treasurer Prof. Koglin, sponsor DAY DODGERS W. A. A. Cleda Achor, president Estalee Silver, first vice-president Thelma Taylor, second vice-president Velma Riddle, filing secretary Maxine Detwiler, recording secretary Beatrice Toon, treasurer The students have co-operated with the Student Council this year by making many sugges¬ tions. Basketball and baseball players were given a reduction in the price of meals at the school cafeteria as a result of Student Council action on students’ sug¬ gestions. One of the major things done by the Council this year was the revision of the Bylaws. All regular committees as well as special committees worked hard and co-operated to make this a successful ye ar for the Student Council. STUDENT COUNCIL SOCIAL COMMITTEE Richard Meischke Eugene Powell James Woodward Claudena Eller Eunice Morrison Nina Powell Maxine Detwiler Alumni 1946-1947 Calendar NOVEMBER Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 ANNUAL COLLEGE SUNDAY 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 HOME COMING HOME COMING 28 29 30 Feb. 16, 1947—Annual Day of Prayer for College and Seminary Students. May 15, 1947 —Annual Alumni Membership Re¬ newal Day. 1947 JUNE 1947 Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 CLASS DAY REUNION ALUMNI REUNION BANQUET 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 END OF FISCAL YEAR THE PROPOSED MEN’S DORMITORY E.F. MILLER. The Alumni Association’s project for 1945-46 has been a " Furnishings Fund " for this dormitory. In order to properly and adequately do this job of pur¬ chasing the furnishings for this building we must work at this same project throughout our fiscal year of 1946-47. We know we shall have the full co¬ operation of our Alumni members and friends. We have not forgotten our chapel project of 1943-45. You are invited to continue your expression of interest in this most worthy project. + THE PROPOSED CHAPEL May we be of service to all Alumni members? Signed: Alumni Association Executive Committee: George Blackwell, president; Elmer Rich, first vice-president; Robert Reardon, second vice-president; Helen Holton, recording secretary; John H. Kane, executive secretary. FEATURES WILMA R. HURST Appreciation In sincere appreciation we, the married students, dedicate this page to our own sons and daughters. Four years of college is a stiff schedule for all youngsters. When they wanted to hear a story of the " Big Bad Wolf” or " Little Red Riding Hood,” they listened instead to the philosophy of Kant or the musings of Omar Khayyam. So for the happiness they have given to us and the sacrifices they have made for our education, we parents say to our children, " Thanks for everything.” Towne Shoppe “KNOWN FOR FINE DIAMONDS” £3 Ladies’ Apparel and Accessories DeLAWTER’S Jewelry Store Bertha Castetter £2 13 W. 11th Street Phone 5962 832 N. Main Street Anderson, Indiana “Your Jeweler for over a quarter of a century” Compliments of ft anted, ajau Jmgw- ... e taed Ajau Jove ... Park-N-Shop JACQUELINE • CONNIE We specialize in the finest meats PARIS FASHION STEAKS CHOPS ROASTS • For Play For Dress LOWELL — HARRY — EDDIE • 622 East 8th Street The FAIR STORE SHOE DEPARTMENT Anderson, Indiana Mike Martin, Mgr. vn . jf, |i - i ■ A If ; £ ( ic | j 1 tf ■ ' ■ t It- |p ., ■ A a; r, ATM. ' S ' . , . « v ■»■ ». ' y. - Ir 3 LvlS r 1 I ' ; ' l v ‘ ; jn 11 ; T’ , • ' ■r : ] +1- k7‘ + tW .. Dr _ D 1 V5 ' Kt ,{ vsTa jf ; Ui JfctiP r? ' ' t. yE- ( v - jff JP8 if ' wf A ♦( •iT ' W- - HVMt ' msr } — OUR SLOGAN: “As good as the best, better than the rest” COURTEOUS DEPENDABLE SERVICE Higgins Son CLEANING and PRESSING c- p 317 Cottage Ave. Call 2-6680—We’ll Do the Rest Hoyt Wright Company For Students WRIGHT S SUB-DEB SHOPPE WRIGHT’S STUDENT SHOP The Wright Store for Men 911-913 Meridian Street America ' s most important 1946 model To the first peacetime graduating class in over four years, Delco-Remy extends hearty congratulations and the best of good wishes. May the world which you will help to build be a kinder, wiser, better world than any we have known before. DELCO-REMY DIVISION GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION WHEREVER WHEELS TURN OR PROPELLERS SPIN Decker’s, Inc. " 67 Steps off Meridian on Eleventh ” ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT SCHOOL SUPPLIES BOOKS Gym Shoes Gym Clothes Tennis Equipment Basketball Equipment Baseball Equipment Table Tennis Equipment Brief Cases Leather Ring Books Stationery Fountain Pens Dictionaries Classics Reference Best Sellers Art Albums Broadway Sales Company 633 Broadway Partners Everett A. Hartung Earl D. Morrison Paul D. Anderson “If you can’t buy a new car or truck see us for a good used one. LAYMEN CHURCH OF GOD ANDERSON - INDIANA The mutual Benefit Society of the Church owned and operated for the benefit of Our People. The following table shows the Maximum Benefits for normal cases. Benefits are determined not by age only, but by Health, Height, Weight and Age: AGES__ 10-20 21-30 31-35 36-40 41-45 46-50 51-55 56-60 61-65 66-70 BENEFITS $1000 $900 $800 $700 $600 $500 $400 $320 $240 $160 Additional Benefits are available for those who can qualify. Anderson, Indiana Phone 7715 INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH SALES AGENTS SERVICE Wholesale and Retail Distributors U. S. Tires and Products Kelly-Springfield Tires Fleet-Wing Gasoline Quaker State Oil Accessories and Parts { • J 1 Ifi FORKNER’S STUDIO OUR STUDIO SPECIALIZES IN I REPRODUCTIONS 1 OF DISTINCTION IT IS OUR PURPOSE TO GIVE SATIS¬ FACTORY SERVICE TO EVERY CUSTOMER as The portraits in this Echoes were made in our Studios. Expert work¬ manship gives you the best in quality photography. g??3 WHEN YOU PATRONIZE OUR STUDIOS YOU ARE ALSO PATRONIZING A CHURCH OF GOD MEMBER n ( " «■ s ( WR! TO«T«t w ' - w rv | ' J FW -1 •• ' ' ■■.. -, , «L ■ , M % r mV ... ' k p ' v y r’ • - .1c JR rFSlBg yLM. " y i i Compliments of The Madison Lumber Co. Anderson, Indiana 1421 Jackson St. Phone 6631 IT’S DIETZEN’S IF YOU HAD A MILLION DOLLARS YOU COULDN’T BUY A BETTER BREAD We give prompt and courteous service 24 hours daily TUNNEL . TAXI• Phones: 6694 6695 7313 17 East 12th Anderson, Indiana he Wluf, 1024 MERIDIAN c p Men’s Clothing Furnishings Shoes Smith Floral Company The Best in CORSAGES and CUT FLOWERS AT ALL TIMES We Telegraph Flowers Anderson, Indiana Surber Son Tailors Phone 2-5418 Anderson Fashion-wise Creators GA TES CATHEDRAL OF FASHION Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear THE QUALITY SHOP IN ANDERSON THE FLOOR STORE Cline Lumber Co. LINOLEUM WINDOW SHADES ASPHALT TILE VENETIAN BLINDS METAL TRIMS SHADE CLEANING JANITOR SUPPLIES 934 Main St. Anderson, Indiana Phone 2-2875 Lumber Roofing Millwork Established 1910 432 Main Anderson, Indiana Phones 2-2315 Your own business... If it is a Dry-Cleaner Pressing Establishment you will want the Very Latest in the Forse Red-Head Pressing Machine A Modern, Streamlined, Easy-to-Operate Press For complete, illustrated description write to FORSE CORPORATION 600 West Street Anderson, Indiana Compliments of Commercial Service Company Anderson, Indiana ★ PRINTING ★ LITHOGRAPHING ★ BINDING A. R. CRIST Doctor of Optometry DEPENDABLE SERVICE SINCE 1926 Lenses Duplicated One-Day Service 2 W. 10th St. Anderson, Indiana DECKER FUEL OIL SERVICE High Grade Oil Metered Service Prompt Delivery with Modem Equipment Phone 4169 G.T. Service Station 1302 E. 5th Street Vern Decker, Prop. We wish Anderson College continued growth and success Jones Barber Shop LESLIE WILEY, Prop. “A Believer Too” Star China Company ★ “Buy your China and Housewares at the China Shop” 13 East 10th St. Phone 7122 Corner 9th and Main Compliments of Compliments of Consolidated Building Service Co. Strock Brothers HARDWARE Roofing - Siding - Insulation • • • Phone 2-1258 1519 Jackson St. Phone 3719 930 Main St. For Good Food and Friendly Service Klus Flower Shop Shop at Flowers for Foodland FUNERALS WEDDINGS CORSAGES SAM BATHAUER Phone 8038 812 E. 8th Anderson Phone 3115 423 East Eighth Street Compliments of Vanderbur Shell Service Tire—Battery Service—Lubrication Gas, Oil and Accessories Dale Vanderbur, Owner Phone 9936 724 Milton Ave. Anderson, Indiana $1.35 — 3 Garments CLEANED PRESSED A V United Woolen Co. Smith-Alsop Anderson 404 Jackson Street Paint Company TRADI.MARK MO. II. S. fAT. Of Ft • • • 1213 Meridian Phone 4161 COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Phone 8834 Anderson, Indiana The East Side Jersey Dairy Company Producers of Best-Ever Dairy Products Produces the Malted Milk that— “Made Its Way by the Way It’s Made” DAIRY BAR STORES 1009 Central 722 Broadway Anderson, Indiana 1 The future of this world Compliments of depends on the knowledge that our young people of BANNER STORE today receive and the Anderson’s Dominant Thrift Store manner in which they put It Pays to Shop Here it to use. c p Sears Roebuck Co. A Home-owned, Home-operated, Popular- “The Friendliest Store in Town” priced Department Store Compliments of x Forkner-Manger Lumber Co. 18 W. 14th St. Phone 2-7345 507 E. 29th St. Phone 3381 Number Please! May I help you, Please! Sign Out Please! Office Supplies Safes Every Office Need Fountain Pens Portable Typewriters RENTALS — REPAIRS — SUPPLIES FOR TYPEWRITERS — ADDING MACHINES Everything for Every Office Mille i eMuffOittA. Right on Meridian Street at 1212 Phone 4404 Please your friends with a tasty dessert •Hl r.;... -r-i- ■ . — ALSOP’S PIES 2808 Lynn Street Phone 2-5712 Anderson How about a coke... ...or a drive in the country? Let’s settle for a coke. YOUR CUSTOMERS WILL WANT THE DOUBLE PROTECTION SEALED BEAM HEADLAMP UNITS OUT Guide Sealed Beam head¬ lamp units give your custom¬ ers DOUBLE PROTECTION throughout the long life of the unit. They safeguard against dim-out and black¬ out , to provide the best in Sealed Beam lighting. There is NO DIM-OUT , be¬ cause the sturdy Guide metal-backed Sealed Beam headlamp unit is permanently sealed against dirt, dust and traffic film. It stays bright and efficient—maintains a safe standard of lighting throughout its long life. There is NO BLACK-OUT, because the Guide Sealed Beam headlamp unit has a self-contained bulb within the sealed unit. If a lens is cracked, the headlamp will continue to give safe lighting until the damaged unit can be replaced. Tell your customers about the advantage of DOUBLE PROTECTION with Guide metal-backed Sealed Beam headlamp units. They will want this EXTRA margin of safety that you can offer at no extra cost. A GUIDE LAMP UNITED MOTORS LINE Guide Sealed Beam replacement units and Guide lamp service parts are sold by United Motors Service distributors. DIVISION OF GENERAL MOTORS ANDERSON, INDIANA Let SAFETY Share the Ride Replace with GUIDE ★ ★ ★ Stay in the Fight — Buy More War Bonds ' «g4«§8pa’ p . HR • »i • Welcome... PREXY and DEAN Congratulations Accreditation on Courtesy WORLD SERVICE Anderson Indiana Gospel Trumpet Company Foreign Missionary Board f Board of Christian Education Anderson College and Theological Seminary Board of Church Extension and Home Missions NOW ENGAGED IN THEIR GREATEST WORLD-WIDE EFFORT “The Truth to Millions 99 Campaign THE MILLION CAMPAIGN March, 19 Hi iND A CTION! World in Darkness Needs Light of Truth fPji r v r 0r lv Hope for Wo- ' r. Lf: ' us }» ' " “ ' • ' C U‘A„; V (A ided on «a t now — a Shild of_C)uju. M LNDERSON 1 fEEDS BUILL Dr. J. A. Morrison mderson ' Uart IS ' Mi Octohe , of in, ' gospel ■s in ,tine; , wp- , v Christ t ’jr dr Millions leeding, con- .(jv oi ' fing for a mes- 1 4 " and salvation we could tell hem about, n A a bomb- cr nerve- xls so V JA • the v Here is - ther Byers: little, too la ' -OJiF lation fille ’ Ae ew mo- oePV -si ,f AO -o 1 C ■X’ IpA V v o ' )n is now before the °! L .cv v,e years ago, a us and rf t ' e -?° ' mphant from IJON ' ’ 0 V 0 c I announced r . the way, y J? fF a " e ght.” cA V e?, .-sand years F £ V - today. He oc ' X ssX ,A $ the answer f , e Belief in Him V V V XX o n ‘8 h him are OX O ' ' v - " XSL „i y X. wX fl(SN r aces the V W of nee-O .-aVY , time o. . N.® -es as well. jy with I ing thi _ £_challenge, the .lurch of | the Ea 7 1 - 1 el A cam ign was bel .rlcK-Lj iurches. Howev ' from oth « SV t - itific powers AV can foresee the - ure °t the new 4 . We know tremen- • ges must take place in 4l Shall these he in the .tion of Christ, or otherwise? ■ fhere is but one possible secu- . rity for our troubled and dismayed I (Continued on page 2) tilings are ha 1 ecause of their , A we are unable e ft is for us to tak ' Ajjfef precaution for a. j r Who can tell who launchini FINIS And now, we must close the volume of our portrait. The class of 1946 has moved with Alma Mater in her march of progress. We now leave her halls, but we do not leave her life-stream. Her spirit has become our spirit, and her life has become our life. As one, we pause for a moment of retrospection. Well done, Alma Mater, you have rendered true service unselfishly. Well done, Class of 1946, you have striven and attained. What now? There still remains the " unfinished task.” Millions of earth are enslaved by ignorance and superstition. While we are prospering, they lie with broken bodies, benighted minds, and fettered spirits. Shall we pass them by in their hopelessness? We of the ever-expanding fellowship of Anderson College and Theological Seminary are wholeheartedly committed to the task of alleviating earth’s ills. Ours must be a forward look, not one of retro¬ spection. So, " hats off to the past”; it has treated us not unkindly. But, " coats off to the future,” the task awaits our hand. i A. O. Jenkins, editor in chiej


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