Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1948 volume:
- . • ’• . .iv • ,J . - ; .. : -, . . - . ' Pi — ‘ ••- ’ - ■- JUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY ALLEN Cl GC 977.202 AN23EC 1948 5 • • ■ wi! t- ' A ■ " J i - IV Y t. T - ' • ,.•• ■ I ' m SSK •SI,t3P A STROLL DOWN MEMORY LANE IN The Echoes NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FORTY - EIGHT N MEMORY LANE Kenneth Hall, Editor in Chief of Student Publications Melvin Goerz u CTlAy a— IN THE 1948 BOARD OF EDITORS William Johnson, Art Editor Evah Belle Hatch, Senior Editor Helen Hamlin, Organizations Editor Claude Good, Class Editor Howard Walker Elvir Waurich, Features Editor Wallace Messer Marion Sell, Publications Photographer Sports Editors Business Manager Glenn Falls, Chairman of the Board of Editors To Doctor Oldham . . . One of the greatest influences for dynamic Christian living on the Anderson College campus is the ministry of Dr. Dale Oldham, pastor of the Park Place Church of God. As pastor of a large congregation, leader in Anderson ministerial circles, minister on the coast-to-coast Christian Brotherhood Hour, speaker in wide demand across the country, author of several books and member of many national church boards, Dr. Old¬ ham leads a busy life. But he has always been glad to counsel personally with students about their problems. His direct manner of speaking and his warm contacts with the students have helped us know him as a personal friend and guide in our problems of Christian living. It is with great respect, therefore, that we, the members of the staff of the 1948 Echoes, dedicate to Dr. Oldham this book. As we in days to come walk down the memory lane of 1948, we know his face and his words will come often to mind. i) FOREWORD As we grow older, memories play an increasingly important part in our lives. It is with this thought in mind that we start this leisurely stroll back together through the school year that ends in June, 1948. Our memory lane is dotted with the many activities of a crowded college year. It is strewn with the faces of our friends. The scenes are old, familiar ones. The journey should, there¬ fore, be an enjoyable one, now and in the years to come. Look back now with the staff of the 1948 Echoes at a year full of hard work, sorrow and trouble, yet one of happiness, joy and achievement. mm OUR CLASSES OUR ACTIVITIES OUR CLUBS OUR SPORTS OFFICERS OF THE COLLEGE John A. Morrison, President Earl Martin, Vice-President Russell Olt, Dean Oscar J. Flynt, Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE John A. Morrison, Chairman Russell Olt, Secretary O. J. Flynt Dale Oldham Steele C. Smith E. F. Adcock 9 BOARD OF TRUSTEES W. H. Hunt, Chairman 1948 E. F. Adcock, Anderson, Indiana W. H. Hunt, Hamilton, Ohio E. E. Kardatzke, Wichita, Kansas 1950 John Kane, Anderson, Indiana I. K. Dawson, Anderson, Indiana George Blackwell, South Bend, Indiana John Kane, Secretary 1949 John A. Morrison, Anderson, Indiana MyrI Cross, Miami, Florida C. L. Quinn, Anderson, Indiana 1951 Paul Froehlich, Tenafly, New Jersey Harold Achor, Anderson, Indiana Dale Oldham, Anderson, Indiana 1952 R. C. Caudill, Kingsport, Tenn. S. P. Dunn, Chicago, Illinois E. E. Perry, Washington, D.C. From the President We have come to a critical era in the onward march of the centuries. It is a day when the inventive genius of man has overborne his sense of moral goodness. Many of our most respected thinkers believe that civilization moves on to a swift and awful doom. The staff and students of Anderson College belong to that fraternity of educators who are convinced that an educational philosophy which stems from materialism, humanism, and secu¬ larism is more likely to be destructive than constructive of the ultimate good of humanity; that education to be creative must first be Christian. I hope that those of us who leave the campus this year, and those of us who remain, may ever keep to the forefront this basic concept of the type of education Anderson seeks to promote. JOHN A. MORRISON President ■ t From the Dean . . . Throughout America excellence is too often defined in terms of size. What political or social unit does not boast of the biggest something in the state or country ? Jesus did not boast of numbers. Numerically few were his followers. Although Anderson College could boast of dimensional growth, far more important than quantitative ascendancy is qualitative achievement. The accomplishments of the past few years will stand as landmarks to those who look back twenty-five years hence. Here are some of the achievements that will be remembered: a com¬ pletely standardized curriculum; adequate un¬ dergraduate courses in business, teacher-train¬ ing, music, art, and theology; preliminary pro¬ fessional training in medicine, law, engineer¬ ing, divinity, social, and public service—all made possible by standard modern laboratories, a functional library, and an unusually compe¬ tent faculty. Few colleges have been as completely stream¬ lined in personnel and guidance services to students, in medical aid and hospitalization without extra student charge, in the soundness of religious impact, in the selective standards for admission, in a student centered approach to life ' s problems. And all in a quarter of a century. RUSSELL OLT Dean JJJJIJJ JI I ■ VILA DEUBACH, PH. D. In addition to heading the English Depart¬ ment, Dr. Deubach is the Co-ordinator of Stu¬ dent Personnel. In this position she directs the newly established office of student personnel, which serves the students in many ways and which has attracted considerable attention from other colleges. ROBERT H. REARDON, B.D.,S.T.M. Mr. Reardon returned last fall to his Alma Mater as Assistant to the President from a pastorate in Pennsylvania. He is well known in the community, his father having been pastor of the Park Place Church of God for many years. His presence on the campus is helping to relieve the burden of duties carried by Dr. Mor¬ rison since his illness last year. NANCY OSBORNE, PH. D. At the head of the feminine side of the counsel¬ ing system is Dr. Osborne, Head Women’s Counselor. Her task involves dealing with the problems of Anderson College’s co-eds, this in addition to her duties as Romance Languages professor. ADAM W. MILLER, A.M., D.D. All men sooner or later get acquainted with Dr. Miller, Head Men’s Counselor. With the expansion of counseling service for students, Dr. Miller has found himself with a key job in the personnel system. LOUISE C C. L. EDWARDS Comptroller r « •, j w i ; h I WILMA E. PONDER, A.M. Librarian — .. • - . - " ,. Carl Kardatzke, Ph.D. Not pictured, Mattie Fry, A.M. Education Front Row: Ralph M. Park, AM.; Julia Eaton, Ph.D.; Vila Deubach, Ph.D.; Helen Wages, A.B.; Mary Catharine Park, Ph.D. English and Speech Back Row: Lucile Willowby, A.M.; Jean Newberry, A.B.; Vivian Ahrendt, A.B.; Florence Orr, A.M.; Axchie Bolitho, A.B.; Edward J. Ronsheim, Sr. k Back Row: Warren C. Polhemus, M.D.; Jack R. Weaver, A.M.; Harry Webb, M.D.; Gladys Thomason, B.S. Front Row: Myrl H. Ahrendt, A.M.; Zylpha D. Hurlbut, A.M.; John Buehler, Ph.D. Helen Wages, A.B.; Russell Olt, A.M., LL.D.; Robert Ram¬ say, A.M. Psychology Bible and Theology Harold L. Phillips, A.M., B.D.; Carol D. Helvey, A.M.; Adam W. Miller, A.M., D.D.; Robert H. Reardon, B.D., S.T.M.; George Ramsey, B.S.; Earl L. Martin, D.D.; C. E. Brown, D.D., not pictured. Religious Education Walter S. Haldeman, B.D.,M.S. in Ed. I - w ' -. Music Ruthven H. Byrum, A.B. Back Row: Cecil H. Hartselle, Mus.M.; Frederick G. Shackle- ton, A.B.; Robert A. Nicholson, A.M.; Paul Breitweiser, Mus.M. Front Row: Ingyr Marie Lien, Mus.M.; Treva McCreary Cockerham, Mus.B.; Glenn A. Friermood, Margaret Friermood, not pictured. Art Physical Education James W. Sibert, M.S.; Jean Newberry, A.B.; Clarence Burns, M.S.; Gladys Rydeen, M.E.D.; Frank Hedden, B.S. History and Social Science Candace Stone, Ph.D.; Val Clear, Ph.D.; Leona Nelson, Ph.D.; Carol D. Helvey, A.M. Foreign Languages Anna Koglin, A.M. (below, right); Virginia Diezel, A.M.; Arthur Hoffmann, A.B.; Nancy Osborne, Ph.D. Amy Dudeck A lumni Office Manager Leota Hulsart. A.B., A.B. in L.S. Cataloguer Cynthia Kane D ormitory Room Supervisor Alton G. Lee Bookkeeper Charlotte Van Sipe D ormitory Office Manager John H. Kane D irector of Alumni Service Edward J. Ronsheim D irector of Public Relations Grace Whitney M anager, Cafeteria Helen Holton O ffice Manager Co-ordinator of Veterans Affairs Calvin R. Withers Maintenance Manager Doris Meister, M.D Director of Health Attending Physician Helen Lennon S ecretary to the Dean Beulah Woods, R.N, School Nurse Evelyn Williamson P ersonnel Office Manager SENIOR BARBARA H AAS, Vice-President JOE CRANE, President JUNE BURKHART, Secretary-Treasurer l Melvin Acheson, B.Th. Wakeeney, Kansas President, Ministerial Fel¬ lowship ; Sachem Club; Religious Life Committee; Student Volunteers. Robert Austin Fulton, N.Y. Doris Bebee Anderson, Indiana June Allen, A.B. Harrisville. Pennsylvania Dramatics Club; Photog¬ raphy Club; Camarada Club; Spanish Club; Eastern Club; Student Volu nteers; Club Editor, 1947 Echoes; Nawaka Club; Writer ' s Club. Robert Baker, B.S. French Lick, Indiana Booster Club; Dramatics Club; Ministerial Fellow¬ ship; Green Inkers; In¬ ternational Relations Club; College Choir. Dewayne Bell Sacramento, California Douglas Anger Royal Oak, Michigan Jo Baxter, B.S. Fresno, California Secretary, Pep Club; Treasurer, Pep Club; Ad¬ vertising Manager, Echoes. Charles Benson. A.B. Sacramento, California Sachem Club; Interna¬ tional Relations Club; Chairman, Steering Com¬ mittee, Model U N As¬ sembly ; Special Consul¬ tant, Model Security Council; Ministerial Fel¬ lowship; Student Volun¬ teers; Jemadarians. Harley Benthin, A.B. Watertown, South Dakota Student Volunteers; Inter¬ national Relations Club; Green Inkers; Ministerial Fellowship; Men ' s Glee Club. Dorothy Brown Arkansas City, Kansas Joseph Chelette Alexandria, Louisiana Mythella Blake, A.B. Wabash, Indiana Dramatics Club; Dames Club; Sigma Tau Delta. June Burkhart, B.S. Canton, Ohio Cihu Club; Dramatics Club; Student Volunteers; W.A.A.; Secretary-Treas¬ urer, Senior Class; Fine Arts Club. Doris Bowser, B.S. Anderson, Indiana Secretary, Pep Club President, Pep Club; Stu dent Council. Paul Chappell Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Isham Crane, A.B. Isom Crockett Sand Springs, Wichita, Kansas Oklahoma Sachem Club; Ministerial Fellowship; Presi¬ dent, Junior Class; President. Senior Class; Student-Faculty Council. Kenneth Dean, B.Th. Columbus, Ohio Vice-President, Ministerial Fellowship. Marion Emrick Pritchett, Colorado Imogene Franklin, B.S. Fisher, Illinois Fine Arts Club; Student Volunteers. Gerald Elston, A.B. Homer, Michigan Glenn Falls, A.B. Denver, Colorado Sachem Club, Historian and Recorder; Interna¬ tional Relations Club; Fine Arts Club; Minis¬ terial Fellowship; G. I. Club; College Choir; Vice-President, Junior Class; Chairman, Board of Editors, 1948 Echoes; Student-Faculty Council; Who ' s Who. Harold Garr, B.S. Tulsa, Oklahoma Sachem Club; Instructor, Cost Accounting. Janice Elston, B.S. Charleston, West Virginia Student Volunteers; Sec¬ retary, Dramatics Club; Secretary, W.S.G.A.; Queen Attendant; Student Council; Class Editor, 1946 Echoes; Secretary- Treasurer, Junior Class; Pep Club. Shirell Fox Alexandria, Indiana Edgar Guyer Columbus, Ohio Barbara Haas, B.S. Kalamazoo, Michigan Secretary, Camarada Club; Vice-President, Senior Class. Paul Hand Arcadia, Indiana Vera Gene Hill Louisville, Kentucky Kenneth Hall, A.B. Anderson, Indiana Secretary-Treasurer, Fresh¬ man Class; Booster Club; Dramatics Club; President, Sophomore Class; Editor in Chief of Student Pub¬ lications; Who ' s Who; President, Junior Class; Editor, Student ' s Hand¬ book ; Student Council; Student Volunteers; Green Inkers. Raymond Hastings Anderson, Indiana Betty Holder, A.B. Colton, California Vice-President, Camarada Club; Dramatics Club; Spanish Club. Helen Hamlin, A.B. Charlevoix, Michigan Secretary, Camarada Club; Club Editor, 1948 Echoes. Pauline Helsel. B.S. Decatur. Indiana Christian Volunteers; Stu¬ dent Volunteers; Dramat¬ ics Club. Jodie Holloway, A.B. Detroit, Michigan Booster Club; Ministerial Fellowship; International Relations Club. Elmer Hossler, B.Th. Piercelon, Indiana Spanish Club; Vice-Presi¬ dent, Debate Club. David Jenkins, A.B. Republic, Pennsylvania President, Ministerial Fel¬ lowship; Eastern Club; International Relations Club. Georgetta Kinney Elkhart, Indiana Helen Hossler. B.Th. Ml. Carmel, Illinois Dames Club; Debate. Club; Spanish Club; Dra¬ matics Club; Student Vol¬ unteers. Herman Johnson Moss, Mississipi Ruth Lenardson Allegan, Michigan Robert Hurst, B.S. Princeton, Indiana President, Freshman Class; Who’s Who; Booster Club. Kenneth Kinion. A.B. Sand Springs, Oklahoma Booster Club; A Club; Basketball Team; Base¬ ball; Tennis; Clubs Com¬ mittee; Student Council; Ministerial Fellowship. James Lennon Portland, Maine Margaret McCleskey A.B. Birmingham, Alabama Cihu Club; Southern Club; College Choir; Student Volunteers; Ju¬ diciary Council; Dramat¬ ics Club; Ministerial Fellowship. Richard Meeks. A.B. Columbus. Ohio Sachem Club; Spanish Club. Raymond Neff. A.B. East Canton, Ohio Radio Trumpeteers, Male Quartet; Ensemble; Ger¬ man Club, Charter Mem¬ ber; Ministerial Fellow¬ ship ; Pastor, Logansport, 1945. Lawrence McClure Winslow. Indiana Lois Miller, B.S. York Springs, Pennsylvania Camarada Club; College Choir; Fine Arts Club; Dramatics Club; Vice- President, W. S. G. A.; Secretary, Eastern Club; Who ' s Who; Student Council. T homas Newberry. B.S. New Boston, Ohio Booster Club; Basketball Team; Baseball Team; A Club. Virginia Marsh, A.B. Anderson, Indiana Virgil Moore, A.B. Hickory, North Carolina President, Class of 1928; Business Manager, 1929 Echoes; Ministerial Fel¬ lowship; Chaplain, U.S. Army, 1941 to 1946. Eugene Powell North Kansas City, Missouri 4 tfcEdk Nina Powell, B.S. Exeter, California Dramatics Club; Student Volunteers; Camarada Club; President, Vice- President, W.S.G.A.; Ju¬ diciary Council; Social Committee; Clubs Com¬ mittee. Elbert Reynolds Harrisburg,, Illinois John Robbs Anderson, Indiana Virginia Quattrone Welch, West Virginia Everell Rockhill Baraboo, Wisconsin Vivian Redmond James town, New York Homer Sauls, B.Th. Greeneville, T ennessee Lawrence Reynolds, A.B. Anderson, Indiana Sachem Club; Interna¬ tional Relations Club; Vice-President, G. I. Club; Intramurals; Acting Chair¬ man, Clubs Committee. Clara Richardson, B.S Sacramento, California Robert Sauls Elaine Schroeder Samuel Sharp, A.B. Greeneville, Tennessee Muskegon Heights, Parlier, California Michigan Who ' s Who; President, Student-Faculty Council; President, Sachem Club; International Relations Club; Ministerial Fellow¬ ship; Assistant in Biol¬ ogy Dept.; Echoes Staff, 1941, 1942, 1947; Execu¬ tive Manager, National Student Association; Pub¬ lic Relations Director, Indiana Region, N.S.A. James Shell, B.S. Billie R. Smith Carl T. Smith Corpus Christ , Texas Secretary, Booster Club; Ministerial Fellowship; Advertising Manager, Echoes; Busi¬ ness Manager, Echoes; Decatur, Alabama Kansas City, Kansas Donald Smith, A.B. Nathan Smith, A.B. Charles Solid Fredericktown, Ohio Vice-President, M.P.A.; Bastrop, Louisiana Bertha, Minnesota Treasurer, Booster Club; Student Government Com¬ mittee. Euretha Sorrell Lanett, Alabama Peter Tjart Castor, Alberta, Canada Earl Van Sipe Alpena, Michigan Edna Spence Hampton, Virginia Beatrice Toon. B.S. New Market, Alabama Cihu Club; Student Vol¬ unteers ; Southern Club; Secretary and Treasurer, Spanish Club. Clyde Waite Jamestown, New York J. D. Thomason, B.Th. Harrison, Arkansas Kathryn Traister Clarion, Pennsylvania Jeanne Walls. B.S. Crestline, Ohio Camarada Club; Presi¬ dent, Dames Club; Stu¬ dent Council. Elvir Waurich, A.B. New York, New York Laboratory Assis¬ tant, Chemistry; Eastern Club; Photography Club; Men ' s Glee Club; Inter¬ national Relations Club; Fine Arts Club; German Fellowship; Feature Edi¬ tor, 1948 Echoes. Juanita Whitaker, B.S. Welch, West Virginia Pep Club; College Choir; Pianist for All-Girl Choir. William Jeff Webb Hickman, Kentucky Carl C. Williams, B.Tli. Olean. Missouri Ministerial Fellowship; Pastor, Noblesville Church of God. Iris Woolen Pueblo, Colorado SENIORS NOT PICTURED Esther Acheson Joan Jackson Chester Kline John McCord, A.B. CLASS OF ’48 More than two hundred young freshmen matriculated at Anderson College in the fall of 1944 to form the largest entering class in the history of the College up to that time. Women students were predominant in that wartime class, only a few men exempted from armed service being scattered through the group. Officers for the freshman year were the late Eunice Jones Rusten, president; Ross Mitchell, vice-presi¬ dent; Kenneth Hall, secretary-treasurer. Taking on the new dignity of sophomores the following fall, the class of 1948 started out by enjoying themselves at an elab¬ orate initiation of the freshmen. Kenneth Hall was the presi¬ LOOKS BACK dent for this year, with Wallace Waters as vice-president and Estalee Barr Silver as secretary-treasurer. By the fall of 1946 dozens of veterans had flocked back to school and had achieved junior status, making the class better balanced. Kenneth Hall acted as president until February when he resigned to organize The Andersonian. He was succeeded by Joe Crane. Other officers were Glenn Falls, vice-president, and Janice Elston, secretary-treasurer. Finally, after four long years of study and work and play, the class of 1948 has come to the end of its way at Anderson Col¬ lege. Senior class officers were Joe Crane, president; Barbara Haas, vice-president; June Burkhart, secretary-treasurer. U N I O R S VIVIAN PHELPS, Vice-President JOHN KINNEY, President DONNA THOMAS, Secretary-Treasurer jj t. VEROLA ACHESON Freeman, South Dakota LEON ANDERSON Meridian, Mississippi ANNABELLE ANNIS Lansing, Michigan OLIVE ARMS Akron, Ohio ALBERT AUGUSTSON Dixon, Illinois PAUL AUMILLER Union City, Indiana GLEN BALL Athens, Indiana JOHN BATDORF Midland, Michigan ISUL JikJV LEON BARNES Anderson, Indiana SAMUEL BEBEE Anderson, Indiana KENNETH BISCHOFF Anderson, Indiana AFTON BISHOP Babton, Washington JOHN BOBAK Butler, Pennsylvania JOHN BOUSEMAN Alma, Illinois ROBERT BOYETTE Meridian, Mississippi DON BOZE Flint, Michigan FLAVY BROWN South Charleston, West Virginia FRANCES BROWN Barryton, Michigan GENEVIEVE BROWN Huntingburg, Indiana LOYD BUTLER Little Rock, Arkansas NORMAN BUTLER Louisville, Kentucky MARSHALL CALL Huntington, Indiana CHESTER CANTLEY Clear Creek, West Virginia DONALD CANTRELL Ulysses, Kansas JACK CASSIDY Middletown, Ohio ETHEL CHALMERS Huntington. Indiana ART COBERLY Anderson, Indiana HENRY COKER Houston, Texas GLENN COOK Anderson, Indiana GEORGE CRAMER Prichard, Alabama FAY CULP Pueblo, Colorado MARGARET DAWSON Gary, Indiana CHARLES DETWEILER Akron, Ohio THOLA DeWITT Athens, Pennsylvania WILLIAM EDDY Decatur, Alabama EUGENE ETHERIDGE Fresno, California WILLIAM EVANS Canton, Ohio DON DEENA FLEENOR Anderson, Indiana WILFRED FOREMAN Rossville, Illinois VERLE FRIDLEY La Fayette, Indiana WILLIAM GIESLER Jamestown, New York MARY GOERZ Lutesville, Missouri MELVIN GOERZ Anderson, Indiana CLAUDE GOOD Merino, Colorado PHILIP GOOD Merino, Colorado INA JEAN GORTON Evart, Michigan FRANCIS GOUGH Alexandria, Indiana JOYCE GRANDFIELD Nipawin, Saskatchewan, Canada KENNETH GREEN Arthur, Ontario, Canada RUDY GRUBICH Cedar Rapids, Iowa MAX HARRINGER Punxsutawney, Pennsylvania MARVIN HARTMAN Kalamazoo, Michigan EVAH BELLE HATCH Anderson, Indiana JACK HAYES Pendleton, Indiana WILLIAM HENSHAW St. Louis, Missouri MAXINE HILL Grand Rapids, Michigan ROBERT HILL Fairfield, Alabama EDISON HOFFMAN St. Joseph, Michigan JUANITA HUMPHREY Bellrille, Ohio EUGENE HUNTER Anderson, Indiana RALPH JOHNSON Cullman, Alabama WAYNE JOHNSON Seminole, Oklahoma WILLIAM JOHNSON Anderson, Indiana MAURICE JOINER Birmingham, Alabama JOHN KANE, Jr. Anderson, Indiana HERMAN KEENEY Anderson, Indiana CLYDE KING Anderson, Indiana JOHN KINNEY High Point, North Carolina RYLAND LACKORE Kansas City, Missouri MARJORIE LAMMERS Delton, Michigan CHARLES LEE Bloomington, Illinois WILLIE LEGG Moss, Mississippi A , A A A WALTER LEHMANN San Diego, California BETTY LINKINS Anderson, Indiana DORA LIVINGSTON Portsmouth, Ohio CHARLES LOEWEN Hutchinson, Kansas ROBERT MACHOLTZ St. Joseph, Michigan RUTH McQUINN Middletown, Ohio VIGGO MADSEN Greenwich, Connecticut RICHARD MANESS Lawrence, Kansas MARLYN MEYER Rock Springs, Wisconsin JOHN MILLER Alpha, Michigan JAMES MOONEY South Charleston, West Virginia RALPH MORTON Ashland, Kentucky GERTRUDE NAUJOKS Cleveland, Ohio BILL NEECE Riverside, California ESTHER OESCH New Springfield, Ohio VIVIAN PHELPS Cedar Rapids, Iowa BEATRICE PICKERING Dayton, Pennsylvania KENNETH POTTER Gary, Indiana HAROLD POWELL Renfrew, Pennsylvania JOSEPH PUCHEK Sharpsville, Pennsylvania WILBUR QUALMAN Clinton, Iowa THELDA QUINN New Albany, Indiana BRUCE RAD AKER West Monterey, Pennsylvania EUGENE RAMSEY Marion, Illinois ALBERT RATCLIFF Springfield, Ohio ORVILLE RATZLAFF Highmore, South Dakota HARRY REDMOND Erie, Pennsylvania RALPH REED Anderson, Indiana MALCOLM RIGEL Decatur, Alabama SIMON ROBINSON Rosemount, Minnesota ELLA MAE RUEFENACHT Aurora, Illinois ROBERT RUSSELL West Palm Beach, Florida GILBERT SCHELLER Springfield, Illinois GORDON SCHIECK Fort Steele, British Columbia CLAYTON SHANKLAND Anderson, Indiana CHARLSYE SHARP La Junta, Colorado CHARLES SHEETS Anderson, Indiana GAYLE SHERVEY Anderson, Indiana VICTOR SKORINKO Palmerton, Pennsylvania DELORES SMITH Arlington, South Dakota vs LORRAINE SMITH Denver, Colorado LYNN SMITH Sayre, Pennsylvania VELMA SNYDER Springfield, Illinois SARAH STAMPS Baxter, Tennessee GLENN STEELE Sidney, Ohio JAMES STEWART Moss, Mississippi ROBERT STONE Indianapolis, Indiana LUCILLE STRAWN Princeton, Indiana ROBERT SUMPTER Flint, Michigan GLEN SUTHERLAND Anderson, Indiana MARY SWANK Bertha, Minnesota RICHARD SWANK Trotwood, Ohio LONNIE SWANN Bradenton, Florida NORMAN SWEENY Anderson, Indiana JACK TAYLOR Cleveland, Ohio DAVID TEMPLE Anderson, Indiana CHARLES THOMAS Anderson, Indiana DONNA THOMAS Anderson, Indiana DARREL THOMPSON New Market, Iowa WAYNE THOMPSON Ithaca, Michigan RUTH TIPTON Sand Springs, Oklahoma JAMES TOON Elora, Tennessee CHARLES TREFFRY Flint, Michigan CHARLOTTE VAN SIPE Alpena, Michigan B HOWARD WALKER Anderson, Indiana LEONARD WALKER Flint, Michigan LOLITA WALKER Detroit, Michigan GERALDINE WALL Dayton, Pennsylvania KENNETH WATKINS Anderson, Indiana WYATT WEEKS Charleston, West Virginia JOYCE WEILER Willow Springs, Missouri JOYCE WILCOX Vermontville, Michigan CARL WILLIAMS Anderson, Indiana CHARLES WILLIAMS Grove City, Ohio JOHN WILLIAMS Maud, Ohio MILDRED WILLIAMS Frenchburg, Kentucky GEORGE WILLIAMSON Anderson, Indiana LOWELL WILLIAMSON Canton, Ohio MARGARET WILSON OWSLEY Poca, West Virginia MERL WISE Cedar Rapids, Iowa WILLIAM WORTH Almeria, Nebraska JUNIORS NOT HELEN ACHOR JAMES AUSTIN DONALD BARNETT RUTH BENJAMIN EDWIN BLAKE EMILY BOTTS ROBERT BUCY DONALD DEAN ROLLO DENNIS C. WALTER DUVALL ARDYCE ELIASON JERRY HAMON RAMON HARRINGTON JULIAN HOLGUIN MERRILL HOLLOWAY PICTURED JOY IKAST DAVID MARTYN GEORGE MINGLE FELIX MURRELL MILDRED NICKELL MILTON PROCTOR CARL ROACH JOHN SMITH JAMES THORNBURG CHARLES TRAISTER LEE WIENS ROBERT WILLIAMS RUSSELL WILSON BEULAH WOODS CLASS OF ’49 Leading the class of young hopefuls entering the halls of " Old Main” in the fall of 1945 was Larry Smith as president. He was very ably assisted by Gerald Culbertson as vice-presi¬ dent, and Adeline Brotherton as secretary-treasurer. This class first showed the results of the returning G.I.’s with the relative numbers of men and women fairly well balanced. All parts of the country and the continent were represented as usual, with students from Canada, Texas, Anderson, Ind., and Punxsutawney, Pa. As sophomores, the class of 1949 elected as president John Kinney. Assisting John were Afton Bishop and Velma Snyder V ; LOOKS BACK vice-president and secretary-treasurer respectively. The ranks of this class swelled again with an influx of men returning from service who had accumulated enough credit hours to be admitted as sophomores. John Kinney proved an able and popular leader and was elected almost unanimously to steer the class through its junior year. John had new helpers in Donna Thomas as vice-president and Vivian Phelps as secretary-treasurer. Scholastic achievement and extracurricular activities have reached a favorable balance under the leadership of each group of officers. SOPHOMORES ESTHER LIGHTY, Vice-President JAMES MACHOLTZ, President IRENE JOHNSON, Secretary-Treasurer TWILA ALEXANDER Union City, Indiana HOMER ALLEN Mitchell, Indiana JACK A LLEN Dallas, Texas BEVERLY ANDERSON Waterford, Ontario, Canada EVELYN ANDERSON West Brooklyn, Illinois JACK ANDERSON Erie, Pennsylvania JAMES ANDERSON Gary, Indiana JOHNIE ANDERSON Union, Mississippi CHRISTINE ANGELOS Gary, Indiana WARREN ASKEW Detroit, Michigan PHIL BACH Anderson, Indiana JOANNE BAILEY Prospect Park, Pennsylvania ELSIE BARFIELD Baraboo, Wisconsin LEWIS BARNES Franklin, Pennsylvania VIOLET BEARDSLEY Flint, Michigan ESTHER BEATY Lima, Ohio VONCEIL BENSON Union, Mississippi BETTY BEST Birmingham, Alabama VASSO BLACKMAN Cleveland, Ohio NAOMI BODDY Denver, Colorado EMILY BOTTS Mt. Sterling, Kentucky JUANITA BRASWELL Lufkin, Texas MELVON CARDER Clarksburg, West Virginia GEORGE CERBUS Sharon, Pennsylvania JOHN CHEWNING Orlando, Florida JAMES CHILDS Baltimore, Maryland PAUL CLAUSEN Anderson, Indiana PAUL CLAY Dayton, Ohio GEORGE COBLE Huntington, Indiana MARLIN COLLINGWOOD Natrona Heights, Pennsylvania 1 ORVILLE COLLINS Baraboo, Wisconsin DELTER COOK Bismarck, Arkansas MELVYN CORNELIUS Kansas City, Missouri LORA BELLE CRANE Shelbyville, Indiana EDNA CRAVENS Lexington, Kentucky VIVIAN CROUCH Lansing, Michigan LEROY DeVAULT Englewood, Colorado DOROTHY DAVIS North Apollo, Pennsylvania DONALD DEAN Columbus, Ohio PATRICIA DEAN Windsor Heights, West Virginia GEORGE DENNISTON Sturgis, Michigan FRANCES DIEZEL Los Angeles, California JESSE DILLON Baltimore, Maryland A 4 At 5 HENRY DODSON Vero, Florida EVELYNNE DREGER Garrettsville, Ohio WILLIAM DREGER Garrettsville, Ohio JAY DUNN Briarcliff Manor, New York L EDWARD DUTY Power, West Virginia EUGENE DYER Detroit, Michigan JOHN EARLY Montgomery, Alabama J. R. EDWARDS St. Elmo, Illinois WILLOWDINE EGELSTON Middletown, Ohio RUBY ENGLAND Maitland, West Virginia AUDREY EVANS Kansas City, Kansas SAMUEL FABRY Warren, Ohio JIMMIE FAIR West Monroe, Louisiana LOIS FEATHERSTON Doniphan, Missouri YVONNE FORTNER Effingham, Illinois MARY FORTNEY Ypsilanti, Michigan HARRY FRY Venango, Pennsylvania KATIE GIBBS Sharon, Pennsylvania Two-Year Certificate DOROTHY GOENS Van Nuys, California KENNETH GOOD Merino, Colorado GRACE GRAY Butler, New Jersey MAXINE GRUNWALD Rolla, Missouri WILLIAM HALL Lapel, Indiana DOROTHY HALVERSON Muskegon, Michigan LYDIA HANSEN Gunn, Alberta, Canada RAEMON HARRINGTON Anderson, Indiana to TRUMAN HARRIS Kansas City, Kansas ERSLE HARTUNG Anderson, Indiana ALMA HAUSE Fort Lupton, Colorado MARVIN HELSEL Kittanning, Pennsylvania MARGARET HETRICK Distant, Pennsylvania JULIAN HOLGUIN Carrollville, Wisconsin JOHN HOREVAY Hubbard, Ohio BEVERLY HORST Los Angeles, California CHESTER HUGHES Middletown, Ohio NOVA JAMES Hickman, Kentucky IRENE JOHNSON Liberal, Kansas ANDREW JONES Decatur, Alabama CHARLES JONES Bradenton, Florida WANDA JONES Ft. Meade, Florida JEAN KILMER Joplin, Missouri HAROLD KOHLOFF Milwaukee, Wisconsin ESTHER KUFELDT Homestead, Florida EVA JOANNE KUHLHAVEY Sharpsville, Pennsylvania ALTON LEE Parkersburg, West Virginia ESTHER LIGHTY Satanta, Kansas ROY LIGHTY Satanta, Kansas LAVONNE LITTLE Lima, Ohio JAMES LITTON Dallas, Texas PHYLLIS LONG Anderson, Indiana JOHN LORTON Tampa, Florida BARBARA LYKINS Dunbar, West Virginia JIM MACHOLTZ St. ]oseph, Michigan june McMillan St. Louis, Missouri ROY MARTIN Fort Meade, Florida EUGENE MENDENHALL South Bend, Indiana MARY MIDKIFF South Charleston, West Virginia DOYLE MILLER Nortonville, Kentucky RUTH MILLER Springfield, Illinois SAVILLA MILLER Mio, Michigan MARION MITTAN Elkton, South Dakota GABE MOFFATT Quitman, Mississippi GENE MOORE Anderson, Indiana OSWALD MURRAY Kingston, Jamaica, B.W.I. CARL MILLER Dustin, Oklahoma FELIX MURRELL Danville, Illinois 1 ARLO NEWELL Stafford, Kansas DELORIS OESCH New Springfield, Ohio PHYLLIS PEARSON Anderson, Indiana . GRACE PERRY Monroe City, Indiana CARL PETERSON Lebanon, Missouri RALPH PORTWOOD Akron, Ohio ALLAN POWELL Hagerstown, Maryland CLARENCE POWELL Alexandria, Louisiana MARY PROKOS Anderson, Indiana DONALD PULLER Stockton, California DONALD PYLE La funta, Colorado EVELYN RAAB Indianapolis, Indiana GLENN RANKIN East Peoria, Illinois DON RICE Independence, Missouri FRANK ROBERTSON Bloomington, Illinois HAYWARD ROGERS Metropolis, Illinois EDA ROSE Booker, Texas ALOMA SALTZMANN Cleveland, Ohio GLENN SANDS Anderson, Indiana HOMER SCHAUER Erie, Pennsylvania SHIRLEY SCHELLER Springfield, Illinois VELMA SCHNEIDER St. Louis, Missouri m MARION SELL Long Beach, California LEON SKORINDO Palmerton, Pennsylvania ETHELMAE SMITH Anderson, Indiana IMA ROSE SPENCER Brewster, Nebraska ILA STEWART Anderson, Indiana CHESTER A. TAYLOR Bonnie, Illinois CHARLES TEBBY Anderson, I ndiana MARION TESSIER West Palm Beach, Florida m LEE THEODORE Pontiac, Michigan FERD THOMA Fremont, Ohio MAXINE TOLBERT Flora, Illinois PERCY TRAMEL Eustis, Florida MINA TRICK Anderson, Indiana VIRGIL TRICK Anderson, Indiana M. E. TRIGLETH Madison, Mississippi JAMES TROUTMAN Lapel, Indiana ARTHUR VELOSKY New Philadelphia, Ohio RAYMOND WAGNER Brookings, South Dakota LLOYD WALKER Hazel Park, Michigan CHARLES WALTER Cincinnati, Ohio JAMES WALTERS Anderson, Indiana WALTER WARNOCK South Shore, Kentucky GWELDA WARREN ]acksonville, Florida RALPH WEILER Willow Springs, Missouri RALPH WELTON New Boston, Ohio LEE WIENS San Diego, California BERTHA WILLIAMS Maud, Ohio Two-Year Certificate OBADIAH WILLIAMS Birmingham, Alabama AVA WITHERS Cummings, North Dakota CHARLES WOOD Anderson, Indiana MATTIE WOOD Cincinnati, Ohio RODNEY WOOD Anderson, Indiana CHARLES WOOD Inkster, Michigan DONNA WORTH Hudson, Indiana SOPHOMORES NOT PICTURED EUGENE ABSHER RICHARD ADAMS JOE ANDERSON JOSEPH C. ANDERSON JAMES BARRETT FRANK BENNETT JOHN BERRY ALFRED CAIN JOHN CLARK CLARENCE CLEMONS CHESTA EDWARDS KARL FALDON WILLIAM FENELON EARL FISHER DONALD FOLSOM FRANK GAVEL NANCY GOODELL RALPH HOUSE MARY LOU JOHNSON GEORGE McCOOL OSCAR MELSON JOHN MOWERY MERIAM POFFENBERGER WILBUR RAPSIBBER DONALD ROBINSON GEORGE SEWELL ROBERT SMITH LOREN WILLIAMS JOHN WILSON JAMES WOODWARD m 4!»1ML» MLHL■ ' !UU ' ILJL FRESHMEN JOYCE WHEELER, Secretary-Treasurer OBADIAH WILLIAMS, President MARILYN BUTGEREIT, Vice-President EDITH ABERNATHY Pueblo, Colorado MARIE ADCOCK Moss, Mississippi MARY AHLEMANN Princeton, Indiana RACHEL ALEXANDER Ulysses, Kansas ANNE ALLENDORF Federalsburg, Maryland BILL AMEREDES Weirton, West Virginia BEATRICE ANDERSON St. Louis, Missouri L. HARRIET ANDERSON Buffalo, New York RUSSELL ASHBY Anderson, Indiana WILLIAM ATSALIS Weirton, West Virginia EMILIE BAKER Anderson, Indiana WANDA BALLARD Knapp, Wisconsin JAMES BALLINGER Anderson, Indiana HENRY BALSER Charleston, West Virginia JOSEPH BATDORF Midland, Michigan ROLAND BEHNKE Alpena, Michigan C. J. BELLAMY Ashland, Kentucky BARBARA BERESFORD Anderson, Indiana SAMUEL BETTS Scio, Ohio AUDRIA BLACKWELL Anderson, Indiana ROBERT BOGGESS Springfield, Ohio EVELYN BOHANNAN Anderson, Indiana JAMES BOST Birmingham, Alabama HELEN BROWN McMechen, West Virginia JOHNNY BROWN Middletown, Ohio MARGARET BROWN Anderson, Indiana ADELINE BULLER Benton Harbor, Michigan LORRAINE BULLER Benton Harbor, Michigan MARJORIE BULLER Benton Harbor, Michigan VELMA BULLER Benton Harbor, Michigan BARNEY BURGIN Poplar Bluff, Missouri HOWARD BURKHART Merino, Colorado CLARA BURROWS Pritchett, Colorado ALVIN BUTGEREIT Benton Harbor, Michigan MARILYN BUTGEREIT Benton Harbor, Michigan ANNA CARNEY Dunbar, West Virginia DONNA CARPENTER Anderson, Indiana BOB CARTER Wheeling, West Virginia MARVIN CLANIN Anderson, Indiana ALICE CLEVENGER Alexandria, Indiana JOAN CLINE Danville, Kentucky JOE COALE Burlington, Colorado BERNIECE COBLE Huntington, Indiana BETTY COLBY Milwaukee, Wisconsin HENRY COLE Cedar Rapids, Iowa » FREDERICK COLL1NGWOOD Natrona His., Pennsylvania DONALD COLLINS Chattanooga, Tennessee BILL COODY Nowata, Oklahoma DORIS COOK Neodesha, Kansas KENNETH COOK Hastings, Nebraska CECIL COOKSEY South Charleston, West Virginia MARJORIE COOPER Bartlesville, Oklahoma SAMUEL CORNELIUS Kansas City, Missouri NANCY CORNING La Junta, Colorado HERSCHEL CRAIG Bedford, Indiana MYLDRED CRAM Covington, Kentucky PATRICIA CROSS Miami, Florida VELMA CRUEY Covington, Kentucky BETTY DAHMS Hamilton, Ohio WARREN DAMIS Teaneck, New Jersey ROBERT DARE Anderson, Indiana ELVIN DAVIS Eustis, Florida FLORENCE DAVIS Anderson, Indiana KATHLEEN DAVIS Apollo, Pennsylvania MARY DAVIS Sylacauga, Alabama SARADA MAE DEAN Columbus, Ohio VIRGINIA DeFOY Erie, Pennsylvania BLANCHE DeYOUNG Almena, Kansas ROY DOCKTER Bergen, North Dakota ELAINE DREGER Grafton, Ohio GLENN DuBOIS Anderson, Indiana ELBERT EBERSOLE Defiance, Ohio JAMES ELSASSER Jamaica, New York IRVIN EMRICK Pritchett, Colorado JAMES FARLOW St. Paul, Indiana LUETISHA FENNER Portsmouth, Ohio JAMES FISHER High Point, North Carolina WILETTA FLEENOR Anderson, Indiana JOYCE FORSBERG New Castle, Pennsylvania LOREN FRIDDLE Anderson, Indiana MARVIN FRISCH Dayton, Ohio HARRIET GALLATIN Vandergrift, Pennsylvania MAXINE GARHART Canton, Ohio CLAIRE GAYLE Kingston, Jamaica, B.W.I. COYT GERMANY Union, Mississippi ELIZABETH GERMANY Union, Mississippi SAMUEL GERMANY Union, Mississippi GERALDINE GETTERSON Benton Harbor, Michigan DONALD GOENS Benton Harbor, Michigan NAOMI GOLDEN Winchester, Kentucky HOWARD GOODRICK Medford, Oklahoma AVIS GORTON Evart, Michigan ■ ' JIM GRAHAM r Lapel, Indiana NINA GRAYBEAL Cincinnati, Ohio IRMA HALL Portageville, Missouri GEORGE HALVERSON Muskegon, Michigan JUNE HARDIN South Bend, Indiana PAUL HARTZLER Ml. Vernon, Ohio WILBER HATCH Erie, Pennsylvania HARRY HEBENTHAL Butler, Pennsylvania JEAN HEID Akron, Ohio IVANELL HENDERSON Benton, Illinois BRITT HILL Anderson, Indiana BILL HODGES Indianapolis, Indiana LeROY HOFF Hastings, Nebraska LOIS HOLBROOK Chicago, Illinois RHEBA HOPKINS Akron, Ohio EUEL HUFFMAN Columbus, Indiana BUD HUGHES Alexandria, Indiana DENNIS HYATT Houston, Texas JOHN JACOBS Indianapolis, Indiana WILLIAM JAMESON Pendleton, Indiana GUSTAV JEENINGA Holland BERNARDA JEWITT Cadiz, Ohio MARIAN JOHNSON Creston, Ohio ORVILLE JOHNSON Farmhaven, Mississippi CHARLES JONES Indianapolis, Indiana CHARLES KLINE Anderson, Indiana CLARENCE KNIGHT Harlingen, Texas AVON KNOX Pryor, Oklahoma SAM KOCH Clinton, Oklahoma RAMONA LARABEE Anderson, Indiana LOUIS LERNER Arnold, Pennsylvania DON R. LEWIS Parkersburg, West Virginia HOWARD LIGHTY Salanta, Kansas LILLIAN LINDHAMMER Yonkers, New York GRANT LOCKHART Covington, Kentucky GWENN McBRIDE Denver, Colorado CLARENCE McGILLEN Johnson City, Tennessee ruth McKinney Z oe, Kentucky RAMONA MARTIN Bowdon, North Dakota MARY MASON Springfield, Colorado ORA MASON Pritchett, Colorado OLIN MATTHEWS Norwood, North Carolina WALLACE MESSER Detroit, Michigan ■ ROBERT METZ Lima, Ohio ARDELL MILLS Kittanning, Pennsylvania DELORIS MINNIEAR Anderson, Indiana ALLEN MOORE Anderson, Indiana ALTA MOORE Bessemer, Alabama WILLIAM MORGAN Mortons Gap, Kentucky JOHN MYERS Norfolk, Virginia DOYLE NEWTON Anderson, Indiana TWYLA NOBLES Newton, Kansas RUTH OBURN St. Louis, Missouri CAROL OLSON Indianapolis, Indiana BEATRICE OVERHOLT Akron, Ohio ORAN PASS Tampa, Florida LLOYD PFANDER Petaluma, California MAURICE PICKERING New Castle, Indiana ‘ WAYNE PORTINGA Willmar, Minnesota BONNYLYNE PORTWOOD Akron, Ohio AGNES PRICE Torch, Missouri SUSAN PRIVARA Canton, Ohio HORACE PULSIPHER Detroit, Michigan JUNE QUAM Willmar, Minnesota CLEBURNE QUINN Anderson, Indiana NATALIE REAGEN Federalsburg, Maryland JESSIE REEDY Detroit, Michigan WALTER RENFROE Indianapolis, Indiana BEULAH RENIKER Kansas City, Missouri GERTRUDE RICH Greenville, Michigan BILL ROBERTS Morehead, Kentucky D OROTHY ROBINSON Covington, Ohio ANNA MAE RUSSELL W est Palm Beach, Florida DANTE SCHIAVONE Weirton, West Virginia MARIE SCHROEDER Muskegon Heights, Michigan GLENN SCOTT Grove City, Ohio RAYMOND SCOTT Portsmouth, Ohio JAMES SEBRING Erie, Pennsylvania EDMUND SEMPF Ontario, Canada RONALD SERVES Indianapolis, Indiana GWENDOLYN SHEEKS Lima, Ohio RUTH SHOEMAKER Athens, Pennsylvania EDWARD J. SMITH Beckley, West Virginia ROY SMITH Fredericktown, Ohio RUTHIE MAE SMITH Bastrop, Louisiana AUSTIN SOWERS Neu ' ton Falls, Ohio FRED SPONHALTZ Cadiz, Ohio JEAN STAHL Pontiac, Michigan MARGARET STAUFFER Wheeling, West Virginia JOYCE STONE Anderson, Indiana LA VON STRICKLER Decatur, Indiana ARTHUR SWARTZ Tiltonsville, Ohio DANIEL SWEENEY Detroit, Michigan ORIOLE SYMONS Warsaw, Indiana BARBARA TAYLOR Dayton, Ohio ESTHER TAYLOR McMechen, West Virginia RICHARD TAZELAAR California, Maryland DOROTHY TEUMER Sheboygan, Wisconsin GILBERT TINKER Nuevo, California EDGAR TRIGLETH Lexington, Mississippi PAULINE TYRE Putnam Hall, Florida RICHARD UMMEL Clay pool, Indiana BEULAH UNDERHILL Anderson, Indiana FAITH WALKER Eugene, Oregon JUNE WALKER Eugene, Oregon MARTHA WALKER Eugene, Oregon BETTYE WARD Port Arthur, Texas ROBERT WEASEL Orestes, Indiana ROBERT WEBB Oklahoma City, Oklahoma ROBERT WEBER Detroit, Michigan NORMA WEEKS Charleston, West Virginia SANFORD WELLMAN Morganton, North Carolina WILLIAM WESNER St. Joseph, Michigan JOYCE WHEELER San Antonio, Texas LAWRENCE WHITE Juneau, Pennsylvania ROGER WIERSCH New Rockford, North Dakota VIVIAN WILLS Lewisville, Indiana VIOLET WILSON Hemphill, West Virginia , JARVIS WIUFF Newport, Minnesota PALMER YALE Fairmount, Indiana FRESHMEN NOT PICTURED DORIS ABERNATHY JOSEPH BEATTY CLAUDE BECKLEHIMER MARION BOAZ JERRY BRANDON WILLIAM BROPHY JOYCE BROWN MILDRED BULATOVICH CARTER BYFIELD L. B. CARROLL CLIFFORD CARTER JOHN CHERNEY BETTY DeVOL THOMAS DeVOL RALPH EARNEST ED HARTER NEAL HINTON ELOISE HOGUE EDWARD HOOK ROY HUTCHESON DORIS JOHNSON BENNY JOHNSON KENNETH JOHNSON CHARLES JONES WILLIAM KELLY LaWANDA KOGLIN RICHARD KREPS ANTHONY MISCIONE glenn McMullen ARNOLD OWSLEY EVERETT PARKS DORIS PEELER FLOYD PROCTOR BARBARA RAYMORE GWENDOLYN ROACH ROBERT ROSEBERRY HERMAN SCHUBERT EVELYN STINSON ROBERT STREATY LLOYD TATE BETTE TROUTMAN ALORES WALTON CARL WEIS ROBERT WYNN ENGELMANN INE HJ DAVID HARBER HENRY HARRIS JvvfSs. " 7 u R ACTIVITI E S ...o School Begins Tuesday, Sept. 9 Final Registration Day Wednesday, Sept. 10 All-School Panoramic Pictures Taken RED TAPE AND BLUE INK HERE IT’S DONE WITH LIPSTICK Friday, Sept. 12 All-School Hike to Shady side Park Friday, Sept. 19 Frosh Initiation Day HAIR TONIC, GREASE PAINT, CHEESE. AND WHAT HAVE YOU! TINKER COMES THROUGH —AND THE FRESHMEN STILL HAD STRENGTH TO SMILE THROUGH IT ALL KNIFE ACT Tuesday, Sept. 23 Richard Maxwell, Hymn Singer, Park Place Church Saturday, Sept. 27 Surprise Couple Party ON PARADE WE PEEPED AT THE PEP CLUB JEEP THE BOOSTER CLUB FLOAT As Upright as the Club Itself WE WISH THE COLLEGE BIRTHDAY CAKE WERE ONLY REAL Friday, Oct. 3 A.C.T.S. Thirtieth Anniversary E. C. Pulliam, Owner and Editor of the Indianapolis Star presented his views on World Conditions in a Chapel Talk BESSIE BYRUM ' ' CUTS” THE CAKE THE FRESHMEN DID ANYTHING ON INITIATION DAY HERE’S LEROY BUTGEREIT, FLYING STATE STUNT NIGHT SPECIALTY: DEATH OF THE FACULTY HILLBILLY ACT: FLAVY BROWN RALPH ERNST VIRGINIA QUATTRONE OSWALD MURRAY: A BIG BRIGHT—SMILE! Since this fall was our first season of football, this little ditty is dedicated in gay remembrance: A FOOT ABOUT BITBALL Modern Spoonerism by Colonel Stoopnagle Football is a very spuff roart, and it takes men with lurdy stegs, massel finds and gots of lutz. It some¬ times results in noaken broazes and harley chorses and often leaves the player in a kate of temporary stoama, necessitating his being ferried from the streeld on a ketcher. Therefore such thulky bings— and I’m not crozbing about Speakby—as poalder- shads and other peritective prophernalia are required to bresson the number of loozes and keep minns at a bumpimum. The plame is gayed on a grid called a field-iron and the rawl, instead of being bound like a boap subble, is shoavel-aipt, like an eggin’s rob, so it will kounce bock-eyed and plool the fayers. When the whifferee’s wrestle blows, the stay plarts, and when it blows again, stay plops. The whole idea is for one team to make a skigger boar than the other, and the one with the pewest loints foozes. If you wish deether furtails, consult the crezzi- dent of almost any pollidge, who will happily refer you to the foalen swunds in his athpartic deletment. The sayers on each plide fine up as lollows: Teft Lackle Geft Lard Soaving Renter Gight Rard Tight Rackle Eft Lend Borter-Quack Ight Rend Heft Laugh Height Raff Bull-Fack P.S.: Oh, yes, and an umferee and two reffpires. Reprinted by special permission of " The Saturday Evening Post. " Copyright 1947 by the Curtis Publishing Company. A FLAVORABLE ENDING CHARLIE RELAXES: " BRUDDER, TINGS LOOK PRETTY BAD.” r Friday, Oct. 10 All-School State Stunt Night Thursday, Oct. 16 The Blue Slips (Probation Notices) Appear in the Mailboxes Friday, Oct. 17 All-School Formal HELEN HAMLIN RADIANT SUNSHINE THE BOOSTER CLUB IN ACTION: A LOT OF BOOSTING! MACHOLTZ: HIGH-PRESSURE SALES¬ MANSHIP IN PATTERSON HOUSE ; SOLD—ANOTHER TICKET 35 A PHOTOGRAPH OF DR. EATON? THE SPORTS MURAL IN THE GYM A GOOD IMPRESSION CAFETERIA COUNTER COURTESY —STYLIZED EATING COLLEGE LIFE INCLUDES A LITTLE OF EVERYTHING— IT ALL DEPENDS ON HOW YOU LOOK AT IT BROTHERS MACHOLTZ: JIM DOWN— — JIM DOWN AGAIN! Saturday, Nov. 1 Fall Fes¬ tival, sponsored by the Junior Class Chuck and Bob— A Big Chuckle and a Long Laugh A Madsen masterpiece— " Dean Olt’ 1 Fishing: Many got hooked (stretching the point a little) r F» CRIMES S- pOIVIi J VN Y CLOTH j t SACQOQ i; i .. ' j CASH fcjTOKE. UlCtl(i • HdK! Indianaf Redeemed! here we AREI NO INTEREST ■ .rii-- I il -ni»- 1 - t» ir ' or bole •... him IWrlflUV riKKSK it WKBAim. «i„ rwuw Hk . SEW1NO TABLES ' SI .25. c Election Day, November 4 " Madison County Democratic” History Is Repeated, as Seen by the Headlines for Nov. 4, 1890 We were well housed, closely Lower Section: Girls—North Hall Upper Stories: Boys—Patterson House Saturday, Nov. 8 Cihu All-School Skating Party Sunday, Nov. 9 College Sunday Don Puller strikes an a-pealing pose Monday, Nov. 10 New School Building Opens to Classes. Movie Premiere— " Beyond Our Own,” Park Place Church « T iHU I - £; -JR- ' .-S PSjKi- yp 8s 3 v» a »■ tt ' t j The Tuesday and Thursday workout and run-around Dante Schiavone and Yvonne Fortner sit it out Friday, Nov. 14 Sachem All-School Pie Social Mon.-Fri., Nov. 17-21 Religious Emphasis Week, Chapel Daily Friday, Nov. 21 Pep Club Formal Coach Sibert The whistle blew- often aBSflgfcl Sgrar? -■ji LOBBYISTS LIVING QUARTERS Upper Half: Girls—East Hall Lower Half: Boys—Campus Dormitory The best way to keep a warm conversation going in winter was to gather around the ra¬ diator. Flying raven’s-eye view of Old Main EjpL i i p5Fc ' Tv V - ■ : ' if Tree planting: for bigger and better shade, courtesy of the Sachem Club The dedication of the new school building Monday, Nov. 24 Homecomeds Harvest Festival, Open House Tuesday, Nov. 25 Tree-Plant- ing Ceremony, New Building Dedication Food for thought Handsome " Dr. John” Chocolate milk and vanilla ice cream—good mixers President Morrison receives official turnover of new school building Chewing the fat—and other things The mailbox vigil, as presented by Gus Jeeninga and Norman Sweeney Wednesday, Nov. 26 Noon, through Sunday, Nov. 30— Thanksgiving Vacation Saturday, Dec. 6 All-School Mixer December 8-11 Preregistra¬ tion for Semester II Soft drinks for tough men The magician—Many tricks and more fun Booster Club chicken fry WWWE 1 A blind view for Charles Jones and Aloma Saltzmann Friday, Dec. 12 Dramatics Club Play. " Saturday Evening Ghost” PLAY CAST: LOREN FRIDDLE ESTHER BEATY LOIS HOLBROOK HARRY REDMOND LAWRENCE WHITE WANDA BALLARD ALOMA SALTZMANN CHARLES E. JONES Where’s the plum pudding? Monday, Tuesday, Dec. 15-16 Dr. Andrew Blackwood, Lec¬ ture Series Dr. Blackwood (center) and officers of the Ministerial Fellowship College Haven Cozy little dwellings Our publishing house, snowbound W s ' . ] jtvl f 1 1 iijfc ' m ' ir » Charlie Kissel always gives out with a clean sweep I ' I ) We certainly made the most of our Christmas vacation Friday, December 19 Noon, Christmas Vacation Begins! Monday, Jan. 5, 1948 Back to School Again PERMISSION FOR LEAVING CITY Date of trip H our Leaving. t).m. Date of retur n Jo , g Hour Retur n ' T: o a.m., T -- P • m • T ransportatio n s Ar- - If automobile, whnaa? own, fWas-in n voL GaAuyT h Proposed Chap eron.$ V £1 pnofl iRc Amn - r Ij,. Home Address 7 ° S =- ' With whom visiting: Name. Addr e s g %7 ' fiu. • Arfrl-nggg ft7 Vfc. KM cCv| 0 Q»- P . , OvA Other members of party: i o. n Q n --- — 0 ». o This request must be filed with the appropriate Head Counselor by 9 a.m. of the morning before the trip. For a week-end trip, it must be filed by 9 a.m. on Friday. .Applicant must see that chaperon report is liled with tneHe«d Women s Counselor not later than the morning S A mjIM, cxr-vw . lArCtlk ) WHO’S WHO KENNETH HALL GERTRUDE NAUJOKS RUSSELL WILSON ROBERT MACHOLTZ CLARA RICHARDSON J. D. CHELETTE JOHN KINNEY ROBERT HURST LOIS MILLER IN AMERICAN UNIVERS ITES AND COLLEGES Each year a representative number of outstand¬ ing seniors and juniors are chosen for entry in the " Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges.” In remembrance of these students we may well say: " I knew him [or her] when—!” DEWAYNE BELL SAM SHARP GLENN FALLS EARL VAN S IPE Jan. 19-23 Final Semester Examinations: A Hard Grind Monday, Tuesday, Jan. 26-27 Registration for the Spring Semester Wednesday, Jan. 28 Spring Semester Begins Friday, Jan. 30 All-School Mixer and Coronation of Photo-Gene Queen ENTER—QUEEN For the first time, the Photography Club sponsored a contest for the most photogenic co-ed in Anderson College. The student body voted for the Queen from the five entries: JUNE HARDIN LOIS HOLBROOK MAXINE TOLBERT ANNE SUMTER RHEBA HOPKINS THE CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT FOR MAXINE TOLBERT Drumstick Act THE ECHOES STAFF GETS BUSY FEBRUARY WAS BASKETBALL MONTH CAFETERIA PAY-OFF THE WALKER SISTERS ' TRIO JUNE, FAITH, MARTHA ANDERSON’S OWN HELLO GIRL— DOROTHY MACHOLTZ DR. HYNDMAN —A FINE CHAPEL THE NEW STUDENT SPEAKER WITH A SENSE OF HUMOR RECEPTION ROOM GETS PLENTY OF USE MANY A CHAPEL ENDED THIS WAY THE RUSH FOR THE 10:15 " IT ' S ON THE HALDEMAN RESERVE” CLARA RICHARDSON FINDS HER BOOK THE LIBRARY— A CONSTANT CHALLENGE WE FIND IT DIFFICULT RESPONDING TO SO MUCH BOOK LEARNING ELSIE BARFIELD BRUSHING UP ON HER ART CHESTER CANTLEY IN THE ARMS OF MORPHEUS I Pep Club Operetta, " Heartless House” THE MEN’S NEW DORMITORY AS IT LOOKED IN MARCH Saturday, February 28 " HEARTLESS HOUSE” A HAPPY ENDING GERTRUDE NAUJOKS— DISPLAYING THE TWO- YEAR-OLD CIHU CLUB BIRTHDAY CAKE; AND THEY ATE IT TOO! THE MASKED MARVELS OF THE KEYBOARD " BY SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT . . A SWEET NOTE FROM DON LEWIS BETWEEN NORMAN AND LEONARD WALKER " DINAH” Friday, March 5 All-School Amateur Program Sponsored by the Macholtz Brothers CHUCK LEE AND FERN TIPTON THEY REALLY MADE THE WORM GLOW! Friday, March 12 The M.P.A. All-School Formal HERE COME KENNY WATKINS AND LA VON STRICKLER " WHERE ' S THE FOOD?” — " HERE IT COMES! " FELLOWSHIP FOOD AND FUN GUS KEEPS HIS EYE ON THE BOARD Friday, March 19 Baby Contest and Show Sponsored by the " Ander- sonian” CHUCK AND BOB HUMOR PLUS THUMP, THUMP! CROWNED — THOMAS LEE TRICK A QUICK TURNOVER Saturday, March 20 Sachem Booster Basketball Game " A UNITED CHURCH FOR A DIVIDED WORLD” THE CHRISTIAN BROTHERHOOD HOUR RECORDING in PARK PLACE CHURCH —Photo by Paul Breitweiser Wednesday, March 24, 5:45 P.M. Through Tuesday, March 31, Spring Vacation Friday, April 2 Dramatics Club Play " A Grain of Wheat " Saturday, April 10 Camarada Club Formal " A GRAIN OF WHEAT”—CAST Ill 11111 III OPENING ADDRESS—DR. MORRISON Friday and Saturday, April 16-17 Model United Nations Security Council WSIDEN1 THE MARSHALL PLAN PALESTINE REHABILITATION OF GERMANY BANQUET—MR. JAMES ELDRIDGE, CENTER FOOD AND CONSPIRACY? ZOO LOGICAL SESSION EURETHA SORRELL " SIGN IN, PLEASE! SKIN— Dr. Buehler and Norman Sweeney approve of the new Lab Chemistry— LABORatory o r LabORATORY " POP- WITHERS AND HIS CREW April 18-25 College Choir on Tour PHYSICS THE ROYAL FOUR QUARTET PECK AND TOUCH ELIMINATOR CORYNEBACTERIUM DIPHTHeim e nun. IT ' S A DANDY PICTURE DANDELION THAT IS Friday, April 30 Musical " Reflections ' PONDER, PONDER Saturday, May 1 Booster Club Formal THESE GENTLEMEN REPRESENT THE NEW TRIAD CLUB, THE THIRD MAJOR MEN ' S CLUB THE MAY QUEEN, LOIS MILLER, AND HER COURT Friday, May 14 May Music Festival and Coronation of the May Queen AH, SPRING!! Friday, May 7— Dramatics Club Presentation Saturday, May 8— Junior-Senior Formal Banquet Saturday, May 15— Spanish Club Dinner May 31— June 4 — Final Examinations Friday, June 4— School Ends Friday, June 11 — Commencement Exercises Dr. Roy Smith COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES CLUBS Row 1: Emily Botts, Christine Angelos, Doris Bowser, Edith Abernathy, Ina Jean Gorton, Lois Miller, Ramona Larabee. Row 2: Richard Swank, Gertrude Naujoks, Samuel Sharp, J. D. Chelette, Prof. James Sibert, Lawrence White. Row 3: Isom Crockett, Glenn Falls, Isham Crane, Art Coberly, Lawrence Reynolds, Kenneth Kinion, William Eddy, John Kin¬ ney, Alvin Butgereit, Donald Robinson, James Macholtz, Robert Macholtz, Russsll Wilson, Kenneth Hall, Obadiah Williams. STUDENT-FACULTY PERSONNEL COUNCIL The purpose of this representative council is to co-ordinate all student activities of Anderson College and to stimulate co¬ operation and efficiency in student organizations and com¬ mittees. It gives immediate direction to committees which promote and regulate athletics, publications, social life, student organizations, health, recreation, and religious life. The council is affiliated with the National Student Association. This year Samuel Sharp represented Anderson College at the constitutional convention held at the University of Wisconsin. Officers for this year were: Chairman, Samuel Sharp; Vice- Chairman, J. D. Chelette; Secretary, Gertrude Naujoks; Social Chairman, Thelda Quinn; Student Organizations Chairman, Art Coberly; Publications Chairman, Marion Sell; Govern¬ ment and Regulations Chairman, Russell Wilson; Religious Life Chairman, William Eddy; Health Chairman, Isom Crockett; Athletic Chairman, Robert Macholtz. V Marion Sell Publications Photographer The new position of publication editor in chief was established this year to co-ordinate activities of the staffs of the Echoes and The Andersonian. Kenneth Hall, who the year before had served as first editor of The Andersonian and also as Associate Editor of the Echoes, was named to fill this office. In this position he was responsible to the Student-Faculty Publications Committee and the College Administration for the general policies of the student publications. A yearbook without pictures would be rather dull. It was the duty of Publications Photographer Marion Sell to help fill this book with pictures. This book contains several hundred of his pictures, and dozens more may be seen in The Andersonian. Many of his pictures have appeared in the Alumni News, Gospel Trumpet, local and Indianapolis newspapers. Alto¬ gether, he has been one of the busiest persons on the campus this year. As business manager of student publications, Melvin Goerz also filled a newly-established school position. He directed the business staff which functioned for both the Echoes and The Andersonian, this after serving as first business manager of The Andersonian the year before. The problems of circulation, adver- ‘ tising, and keeping the staffs of the publications within their budgets were his major headaches. AC ’ TV X $ y OtV’ ° GLENN FALLS Chairman of Board Echoes Staff Art Editor.William Johnson Staff Artist.Mary Prokos Contributing Artist.Robert Sumpter Senior Editor.Evah Belle Hatch Class Editor.Claude Good Assistants to Class Editor: Truman Harris Wilbur Qualman Kenneth Good Philip Good Cecil Cooksey Howard Burkhart Charles Loewen Edith Abernathy Gwen McBride Charles Kline Barbara Haas Earl Henshaw Carl Miller Features Editor.Elvir Waurich Assistant Features Editor....Viggo Madsen Organizations Editor.Helen Hamlin Sports Editors.Howard Walker Wallace Messer Assistant Sports Editor....Leonard Walker Contributing Photographer. Wilfred Foreman Earl Henshaw, Claude Good, Carl Miller, Kenneth Good, Evah Belle Hatch, Philip Good, Gwen McBride, Truman Harris, Wilbur Qualman, Barbara Haas, Charles Loewen. Publications Business Staff Advertising Manager.Robert Russell Advertising Assistant, Anna M. Russell Circulation Manager....Clarence Powell Circulation Assistants....George Cerbus Orville Ratzlaff Publications Adviser. Edward J. Ronsheim, Sr. To all who have made the publication of this 1947-48 Echoes possible—o u r deepest appreciation. It is almost impossible to capture the spirit and color of college life and to reproduce it with such unresponsive ele¬ ments as ink and paper, but we have tried our best to publish a record that will " echo” some of the true spirit of our campus life. As you turn the pages of this volume five years hence, twenty-five years hence, or even fifty years hence, we hope the contents of this Echoes will help you to " Remember . . Page 1—Your Professors, On the ’Genda, and all kinds of news—results of the efforts of: June Hardin and Juanita Braswell, Editorial Assistants; John Bouseman, News Editor; Jack Anderson, Lee Theo¬ dore, Charles Lee, Donna Carpenter, Editorial Assis¬ tants; Mina Trick, Exchange Editor, Editorial Assis¬ tants for page 1 not pictured are Thelda Quinn, George Coble, and Carl Miller. WILFRED FOREMAN Managing Editor Andersonian Staff Page 3—Personals, engagements, club parties, and club meetings—results of the efforts of: Clara Richardson and Phyllis Long, Editorial Assistants; Christine Angelos, Social Editor; Lois Featherston, Evah Belle Hatch and Elaine ' Schroeder, Editorial Assistants. Page 2—Editorials, poems, sermonettes, Shorty sez and your opinion—results of the efforts of: Marilyn Butgereit and Oswald Murray, Columnists; Velma Snyder, Feature Editor; Viggo Madsen, Staff Artist. Columnist not pictured is Elaine Dreger. Page 4-—Raven Roost, scores and other athletic news —results of the efforts of: Don Lewis, Editorial Assistant; Robert Macholtz, Sports Editor; Paul Clau¬ sen, Sports Assistant. Editorial Assistant not pictured is Richard Roberts. Page Two - features an. d edit°R 1alS Pa £e Four SPORTS The traditional State Stunt night is sponsored by the Boosters with the Michiganders winning first place this year. The major project for 1947-48 was the purchase of a scoreboard for the new athletic field. The proceeds of the Sachem-Booster basketball games were contrib¬ uted to help send the debate teams to the National Forensic Tournament held in Vir¬ ginia. Another benefit provided by this organi¬ zation is the scholarship which is annually to an outstanding scholastic-athl They also sent several hundred pounds clothing to needy in Europe. Activities for this year were under the leader¬ ship of: Kenneth Kinion, president; Powell, vice-president; Charles urer; Jodie Hollaway, secretary; Robert ker, historian; Dr. Val Clear, faculty Booster Club Row 1: John Bouseman, Richard Maness, James Shell, Kenneth Kinion, Dr. Val Clear, Jodie Hol¬ laway, Eugene Powell, Melvin Goerz, Charles Lee, Loren Williams. Row 2: George Cerbus, Paul Clau¬ sen, George Denniston, Robert Rus¬ sell, Homer Schauer, Arlo Newell, Oswald Murray, Richard Adams, Max Harriger, Douglas Anger. Row 3: John Wilson, Lowell Wil¬ liamson, Richard Roberts, J. D. Thomason, Kenneth Hall, Edison Hoffman, Charles Thomas, Robert Hurst, Marion Sell, Don Boze. The familiar design of their club pin, including the orange and black of Anderson College, the Christian cross, and the fleur-de-lis signifying brotherhood, embodies the purpose of the Club: promoting the College, the cause of Chris¬ tianity, and, through this united effort, fellow¬ ship with each other. The club was organized in October, 1936, under the sponsorship of R. Edgar May, college athletic director at the time. 1 Camarada Club Row 1: Jeanne Walls, Clara Rich¬ ardson, Betty Holder, Ina Jean Gor¬ ton, Elaine Schroeder, Helen Ham¬ lin, Miss Virginia Diezel, Ruth McQuinn. Row 2: Katie Gibbs, Mildred Wil¬ liams, Geraldine Wall, Maxine Grunwald, Audrey Evans, Esther Acheson, Lois Miller, Juanita Bras¬ well, Margaret Hetrick, Wanda Jones, Edna Spence, Claire Gayle. Row 3: Esther Lighty, Eva Kul- havey, Evelynne Dreger, Delores Smith, Mary Swank, Marjorie Lam- mers, Eda Rose, Georgetta Kinney, Frances Diezel, Barbara Haas, Wil- lodine Egleston. Hail, Comrade! Loyal comrades we. For the truth seek we faithfully. Ever firmly and bravely we’ll stand, Extending others a helping hand. We will share adversity or gain, Forge with friendship a mighty chain. We’ll be loyal in word and deed To our A.C. Camarada Creed. The organization’s main objective is to hold high the torch of friendship and service through daily Christian living and in sponsoring service projects for the school and others. This club was organized in the fall of 1942 upon the realiza¬ tion of the need for another girls’ service club. Camarada, the Spanish word meaning " com¬ rade” or " partner,” and symbolized by the clasped hands on the emblem, is an ideal to which each girl aspires. The annual all-school caroling party was again sponsored by the club. The girls worked untiringly for the success of the comic operetta, Heartless House, which they presented on February 28. The proceeds of this production were given to help in the Rhur Valley Project. Contributions of various sorts and minor activities made 1947-48 a suc¬ cessful year under the capable leadership of Ina Jean Gorton, president. Her co-workers were: Betty Holder, vice-president; Helen Hamlin, secretary; Elaine Schroeder, treasurer; Clara Richardson, historian; Miss Virginia Diezel, faculty adviser. Cihu Club Row 1: Velma Snyder, Evah Belle Hatch, Afton Bishop, Gertrude Naujoks, Miss Zylpha Hurlbut, Mildred Nickell, Lorraine Smith, Fay Culp, Lucille Strawn. Row 2: Emily Botts, Vivian Red¬ mond, Genevieve Brown, Naomi Boddy, Annabelle Annis, June Burk¬ hart, Joyce Wilcox, Donna Worth, June McMillen, Frances Brown. Row 3: Joyce Grandfield, Thelda Quinn, Juanita Humphrey, Beatrice Toon, Twila Alexander, Lydia Han¬ sen, Lora Belle Crane, Margaret McCleskey, Ava Withers. Club Song .... Velma Snyder We will raise a mighty cheer For our club, if far or near. Loyal we will always be, Always willing, always tr ue. Oh, ' Can 1 help you?’ is our motto, Faithful service we will do. And our work is never done, For we’re the Cihu Club of Anderson. In March of this year, the Cihus celebrated their second birthday. Cihu, an abbreviation of the words " Can I Help You?” was adopted from a pamphlet of the same name written by Frank C. Laubach. Their purpose is embraced in the club motto. A concrete example of their help was shown in their sending of a CARE package each month to some needy family in Germany. The all-school roller skating party and the annual spring picnic were other ex¬ pressions of their desire to serve. They con- , tributed to other worthy projects and were al¬ ways found to be willing workers. The year’s , activities were piloted by Gertrude Naujoks, .| president; Afton Bishop, vice-president; Mil- [ dred Nickell, secretary; Lorraine Smith, treas¬ urer; Miss Zylpha Hurlbut, faculty adviser. i Pep Club Row 1: Mina Trick, Barbara Lykins, Yvonne Fortner, Doris Bowser, Gayle Shervey, Don Deena Fleenor, Miss Lucile Willowby. Row 2: Janice Elston, Betty Linkins, Charlsye Sharp, Irene Johnson, Elsie Barfield, Ardyce Eliason, Phyllis Long. Row 3: Juanita Whitaker, Savilla Miller, Bertha Williams, Lois Feath- erston, Ruby White, Mary Prokos, Aloma Saltzmann, Phyllis Pearson, Esther Oesch, Deloris Oesch. The main object of Pep Club is to promote Christian Personality, Education, and Progress. These qualities are emphasized (1) through spiritual growth of members, (2) through scholastic endeavors, (3) through an apprecia¬ tion of music by the club’s choir, which pre¬ sents religious and semiclassical programs, and (4) through its support of school spirit and worthy college projects. The high light of the year was the annual Musical—an event of April 30. The choir appeared at the Park Place Church several times, at the W.S.G.A. formal banquet, made recordings for Tru Tone, and participated in some of the Christian Brother¬ hood Hour broadcasts. The club also sponsored the dramatic artist, Ruth Ann Ramsay, who presented Friend Hannah. The main project for this year was to buy furnishings for the snack bar to be set up in the Student Union, now under construction. Officers for 1947-48 were: president, Doris Bowser; vice-president, Gayle Shervey; secretary, Jo Baxter; treasurer, Don Deena Fleenor; faculty adviser first se¬ mester, Dr. Candace Stone; faculty adviser second semester, Miss Lucile Willowby. m Sachem Club Row 1: Norman Sweeny, Joseph Puchek, Albert Ratcliff, Russell Wilson, Donald Pyle, Samuel Sharp, Art Coberly, John Kinney, Melvin Acheson, Prof. George Ramsey. Row 2: Jean Kilmer, J. D. Chelette, Donald Cantrell, Charles Benson, Gilbert Scheller, Henry Coker, Ar¬ thur Harris, Alvin Butgereit, Law¬ rence Reynolds, Jack Cassidy, Charles Sheets, Harold Garr. Row 3: Robert Smith, Robert Ma- choltz, John Kane, Dewayne Bell, Joseph Anderson, James Macholtz, Marvin Hartman, Robert Williams, Isham Crane, Glenn Falls, William Eddy, Gerald Elston, Isom Crockett. 1948 marked the Sachem’s Tenth Anniversary. In keeping with the name, which is the Indian word for chief or leader, the Sachem Club was very busy this year. Contributions of several kinds were made to the school and to other institutions. Their part in European relief con¬ sisted of sending several dozen knitted shirts to German children. Under the auspices of the Sachem Club, several of the College basketball games were broadcast. At Homecoming in No¬ vember, 1947, the Sachem oak was planted on the site of the " ol’ Twin Oaks.” The proceeds of the Booster-Sachem games were used to help in sending the debate teams to the National Forensic Tournament. This year also marked the beginning of the Sachem Scholarship Series —designed to help some worthy student. This year’s scholarship was awarded to Samuel Betts. 4 The year’s full program was directed by Samuel Sharp, president; John Kane, Jr., vice-president; Norman Sweeny, secretary; Joseph Puchek, treasurer; Glenn Falls, historian; Albert Rat¬ cliff, sergeant at arms; Dewayne Bell, chap¬ lain; Marvin Hartman, reporter; Prof. George Ramsey, adviser, pro tem; Dr. Carl Kardatzke, faculty adviser. Dramatics Club Row 1: Vern Forsberg, Lawrence White, Delores Smith, Dr. Julia Eaton, Charles Treffry, Harry Red¬ mond, Loren Friddle. Row 2: Nina Graybeal, Alta Moore, Rheba Hopkins, Mary Davis, Esther Beaty, Elsie Barfield, Elaine Dreger, Mary Ahlemann, Aloma Saltzmann, Joyce Wilcox, Lavonne Little, June Burkhart, Barbara Haas. Row 3: Obadiah Williams, Donald Burns, Marlin Collingwood, Mel- vyn Cornelius, Austin Sowers, Henry Balser, Wilber Hatch, Isom Crockett, Frederick Collingwood, Richard Maness, Orville Collins, Roy Martin. The purpose of this organization is the devel¬ opment of personality through creative inter¬ pretation. The club is one of the oldest and most active on the campus, organized in 1926. The comedy mystery, The Saturday Evening Ghost, was the major production of the first semester. A Grain of Wheat, the production of the second semester, is taken from a novel of the same title by Toyohika Kagawa. A Grain of Wheat is a three-act religious drama involving the major theme of world friendship. This production was taken on a tour of Church of God congregations in Indiana and Michigan. The officers of this busy year consisted of Harry Redmond, president; Delores Smith, secretary; Charles Treffry, treasurer and Dr. Julia Eaton, faculty adviser. An organiza tion of persons interested in the study and discussion of current international problems and the promotion of peace, the Inter¬ national Relations Club sponsored several proj¬ ects this year, most important of which was the Model Security Council of the United Na¬ tions held on the campus, April 16-17, for stu¬ dents of the nine high schools of Madison County and other near-by schools. The club, an organization of about 100 persons, carried out an interesting schedule of monthly programs including the presentation of a number of chapel speakers. Community interest and back¬ ing of the club were emphasized by the accep¬ tance by more than 70 prominent Anderson citizens of invitations to serve as city sponsors of the club. The club is affiliated with the Car¬ negie Endowment for International Peace and International Relations Club Row 1: June McMillen, Rheba Hopkins, Carl Smith, Claude Good, Frank Robertson, Jack Taylor, Prof. Carol Helvey, Marvin Hartman, John Bouseman, Claire Gayle, Margaret Owsley. Row 2: Joyce Weiler, Ryland Lackore, Clara Richardson, Ramona Larabee, Gertrude Rich, Lydia Hansen, Robert Boyette, Robert Austin, Gilbert Tinker, Wallace Messer, Clarence McGillen, Law¬ rence White, Herschel Craig, Jodie Hollaway. Row 3: David Jenkins, Orville Ratzlaff, Felix Murrell, Marlin Col- lingwood, Melvyn Cornelius, Sam¬ uel Sharp, Dewayne Bell, Samuel Betts, Charles Benson, Robert Web¬ er, Elvir Waurich, Isom Crockett, Kenneth Good, J. R. Edwards, Charles Detweiler. the Collegiate Council of the American Associ¬ ation for the United Nations, Inc. Officers for 1947-48 included: John Bouseman, president; Marvin Hartman, first vice-president; Jack Tay¬ lor, second vice-president; Claire Gayle, third vice-president; Claude Good, secretary; Frank Robertson, treasurer; Prof. Carol Helvey, fac¬ ulty adviser. German Fellowship The German Fellowship came into being out of the natural fellowship of the German class¬ room, with the voluntary expression of sym¬ pathy which the students gave by helping to send food packages to Germany. Its purpose is to promote a greater appreciation for German culture and a better understanding of the Ger¬ man people. It also purposes to encourage the Row 1: Prof. Arthur Hoffmann, Charles Lee, Beatrice Anderson, Ruth Ritter, Rheba Hopkins, Ethel Chalmers, Lydia Hansen, Ramona Larabee, Marilyn Butgereit, Wil¬ liam Johnson. development of the German language among its members. The general chairman for this year was Donald Puller; secretary, Rheba Hop¬ kins; treasurer, Marilyn Butgereit; project chair¬ man, Oswald Murray; faculty adviser first se¬ mester, Miss Anna Koglin; faculty adviser sec¬ ond semester, Prof. Arthur Hoffmann. Row 2: Kenneth Good, Arthur Velosky, Elvir Waurich, Isom Crockett, Donald Puller, Oswald Murray, Charles Loewen, Robert Austin. Row 3: Karl Faldon, Delter Cook, Sanford Wellman, Samuel Betts, Edison Hoffman, Wilfred Foreman, Donald Collins, Joseph Batdorf. Lois Miller, seated, Velma Snyder, Genevieve Brown, Margaret Hetrick, standing. W. S. G. A. The Women’s Student Government Association is an organization made up of all women stu¬ dents of Anderson College. Its purpose is to be helpful to every woman student in making her college adjustments and in attaining the goals of ideal womanhood. Among those who led the meetings were a clothes stylist and an in¬ terior decorator from Indianapolis. This or¬ ganization sponsors the Big and Little Sister program which is for the benefit of the new students. The high light of the year was the an¬ nual women’s-bid formal dinner. The presi¬ dent, Lois Miller, has been assisted by Velma Snyder, vice-president; Genevieve Brown, sec¬ retary; and Margaret Hetrick, treasurer. Miss Vila Deubach was adviser. Spanish Club Organized in the fall of 1943, the purpose of the Spanish Club is to promote conversational Spanish and to stimulate an interest in the Spanish language and Spanish-speaking coun¬ tries. It also seeks to create a missionary interest in our South American neighbors. Meetings are held once each month. Through the work of George Cerbus and Virginia Quattrone, several very interesting programs have been presented. Row 1: Donald Goens, Virginia Quattrone, Beatrice Toon, Jack Allen, Miss Virginia Diezel, Vern Forsberg. Row 2: Ruth McQuinn, Ima Spencer, June McMillen, Olive Arms, Velma Schneider, Ava Withers, Maxine Grunwald, Joyce One of the high lights of the year was the Christmas party. The president for 1947-48 was Jack Allen, who was replaced by the vice-presi¬ dent, Virginia Quattrone, at the beginning of the second semester. George Cerbus was elected to fill the vice-president’s chair. Beatrice Toon was the secretary and treasurer, and Dr. Nancy Osborne was faculty adviser. Weiler, Joanne Bailey, Patricia Dean. Row 3: Harry Fry, David Martyn, J. R. Edwards, Darrel Thompson, Allen Moore, Wilbur Qualman, John Coale, George Cerbus. J. D. Chelette, seated, Vern Forsberg, Simon Robinson, Jean Kilmer, standing. M. P. A. The Men’s Progressive Association is an or¬ ganization made up of all men students of Anderson College. It aims at the proper ad¬ justment of all relationships of men to college life, striving to promote good will among the men students of the College. Most of the meet¬ ings of the M.P.A. have been in charge of stu¬ dents rather than outside speakers. The annual men’s-bid formal dinner was the bright spot in the year. J. D. Chelette was president of the organization this year, being assisted by Jean Kilmer, vice-president; Simon Robinson, secre¬ tary-treasurer; Vern Forsberg, sergeant at arms. Dr. Adam Miller was adviser. I l Eastern Club ■ Organized in 1941, the Eastern Club is the oldest sectional club on the campus. Its purpose is to promote fellowship and interest in Ander¬ son College among the Eastern States, and to assist a worthy Eastern student financially | through the annual scholarship fund. Monthly j meetings and occasional parties provide ample i opportunities for expression of the feeling of kinship. Officers for 1947-48 were: Vern Fors- berg, president; George Cerbus, vice-president; Lois Miller, secretary; Marlin Collingwood, i treasurer; Dr. and Mrs. Adam Miller, sponsors. I Row 1: Anne Allendorf, Lois Miller, Vern Forsberg, Mar¬ lin Collingwood, George Cerbus, Bonnie Bobak. j Row 2: June Allen, Natalie Reagen, Thola DeWitt, Ruth Shoemaker, Katie Gibbs, Geraldine Wall, Eva Kulhavey. Row 3: Harry Fry, Robert Austin, Elvir Waurich, Janies Childs, John Bobak, Wilber Hatch, Frederick Colling¬ wood, Richard Tazelaar, Jesse Dillon. Southern Club The purpose of this organization is to promote fellowship among Southern students and to aid such students when in need of financial he lp. Meetings are held once a month. Many good times are had when " the ol’ home folks get together. " The officers for this year were: James Stewart, president; Gwelda Warren, vice- president; Juanita Braswell, secretary-treasurer. Miss Florence Orr was adviser. Row 1: Esther Taylor, Gwelda Warren, Alta Moore, Irma Hall, Mary Davis, Pauline Tyre, Joyce Wheeler, Ruth McKinney, Velma Cruey, Miss Florence Orr, Ila Stewart, Myldred Cram, Audria Blackwell, Wanda Jones. Row 2: Mildred Williams, Marion Tessier, Margaret McCleskey, James Mooney,. John Kinney, James V. Bost, James Fair, William Atsalis, Charles Jones, Anna Mae Russell, Margaret Stauffer. Row 3: Lonnie Swann, Elvin Davis, Ralph Earnest, Roy Martin, Dante Schiavone, Doyle Miller, Robert Carter, Paul Hand, John Chewning, Sanford Wellman, James Stewart, Ralph Johnson, Henry Balser, Bill Ameredes. Colorado Club This club was organized for the pur- p o s e of stimulating fellowship among the students from Colorado, and for creating interest in Colorado on the part of A.C. students. This year the club is working primarily Row 1: Alma Hause, Gwen McBride, Edith Abernathy, Nancy Corning, Clara Burrows, Anna Ruth Falls. to promote the Sixteenth Interna¬ tional Youth Convention to be held in Denver. Edith Abernathy, presi¬ dent; Gwen McBride, vice-presi¬ dent; Clara Burrows, secretary-treas¬ urer; John H. Kane, sponsor. Row 2: John H. Kane, Philip Good, Paul Rueb, Glenn Falls, Kenneth Good, Claude Good. Green Inkers Row 1: Lydia Hansen, Miss Florence Orr, Margaret Owsley. Row 2: Wilbur Qualman, Kenneth Hall, Jerry Hamon, Oswald Murray, John Bouseman. Row 1: Emily Botts, Helen Hossler, Rheba Hopkins. Row 2: Elmer Hossler, Edgar Guyer, John Bouseman, Gene Mendenhall, Prof. George Ramsey, Earl Van Sipe, Harry Redmond, Marshall Call. The Green Inkers group was organized to promote interest in creative writing and its techniques. These students are developing and using their writing ability to enhance Christianity. Jerry Hamon, president; Oswald Mur¬ ray, vice-president; Margaret Owsley, secretary-treasurer; Miss Florence Orr and Miss Helen Hall, sponsors. Debate Teams The purpose of the Debate Teams is to foster interest in intercollegiate debating, to promote clarity of thought and self-expression, and to study techniques in the forensic field. The national college debate question for this year was " Resolved That a Federal World Government Should Be Established.” This topic was used for all intercollegiate debating. These teams met teams from Butler, Manchester, Ball State, Purdue, Franklin and several others. As a grand final to a strenuous season of debating activities, the debate teams toured to the University of Virginia to participate in the Grand National invitational debate tourna¬ ment. Prof. George Ramsey has proved to be an excellent coach for the " Forensic Ravens.” Fine Arts Clubs The purpose of the F.A.C. is to promote and encourage art in the four fields—literature, drama, music and visual art. Two teas were held—one featuring Miss Marie Lien and her violin. Another was in honor of three alumni whose poetry was accepted for a national anthology, Mrs. Thomas Newberry, Mrs. De- wayne Bell, and Miss Mary Jean Malott. Officers of this year were: Richard Swank, president; Viggo Madsen, vice-president; Rhe- ba Hopkins, secretary; Margaret Hetrick, treasurer; Prof. Ruthven H. Byrum, faculty adviser. Seated: Rheba Hopkins, Margaret Hetrick, Lois Miller, Velma Schneider, Elaine Dreger, Viggo Madsen. Row 2: Ivanell Henderson, Katie Gibbs, Irma Hall, Mary Prokos, Joyce Stone, Nancy Goodell, Patricia Dean, Lois Featherston. Row 3: Ersle Hartung, Yvonne Fortner, Ethelmae Smith, Lois Holbrook, Blanche DeYoung, George Cerbus, Donald Goens, Bill Ameredes, Jodie Hollaway, John Kinney, Prof. Ruthven Byrum, Isom Crockett, Richard Swank. Row 4: William Johnson, Eda Rose, Allen Moore, Elvir Waurich, Robert Austin, Clarence Powell. Photography Club This organization came to the campus in 1945 for the purpose of promoting photography among the students. Programs at their weekly meetings included the showing of slides taken by members, the displaying of pictures and discussions of subjects relevant to photography. The organization this year sponsored a " Photo-Gene Queen” contest. The vote of the student body placed Maxine Tolbert on the throne as Queen. The year’s activities were directed by Wilfred Foreman. Row 1: Frederick Collingwood, Wilfred Foreman, Orville Collins. Row 2: Wilbur Qualman, Marlin Collingwood, William Johnson, Merl Wise. Row 1: Mesdames Glen Sutherland, Charles Treffry, Ralph Reed, Chester Hughes, Rollo Dennis, William Baxter, Fred Sponhaltz, Jack Weaver. Row 2: Mesdames Chester Kline, John .Kane, Jr., Robert Stone, Douglas Anger, Loyd Butler, Lee Wiens, Verle Fridley, Thomas Newberry, William Eddy, Clayton Shank- land, Wyatt Weeks. Row 3: Mesdames Cecil Schultz, Robert Metz, Raymond Wagner, J. D. Chelette, Warren Askew, Percy Tramel, James Sibert, Carol Helvey, John Morrison, James Childs, Maurice Joiner, Charles Thomas, Val Clear, and Miss Dorothy Brown. Row 1: Mesdames Chester Taylor, John Bobak, J. D. Thom¬ ason, Robert Sauls, Homer Allen, Milton Proctor, Floyd Proctor. Row 2: Mesdames Edward Duty, William Evans, John Early, Clarence Knight, Barney Burgin, Ralph Park, James Anderson, Walter Haldeman, Lloyd Tate, Andrew Jones. Row 3: Mesdames Harley Benthin, Carl Roach, Eugene Madison, Leon Barnes, David Jenkins, Glenn Falls, Clyde Waite, George Williamson, Art Coberly, Alton Lee, Robert Baker, Lewis Barnes. Dames Club The Dames Club was organized in 1942. Its purpose is to further the social activities of the wives of college students and faculty men. They meet once a month for intellectual as well as social benefit. Their project for the year was to fur¬ nish the new slip covers and drapes in the faculty reception room. Among the guest speakers heard at the meetings was Mrs. J. W. Head who reviewed the book Peace of Mind. In another meeting Miss Dorothy Brown told of her ex¬ periences in the Red Cross during the war. The year’s activi¬ ties were directed by Mrs. William Eddy, president, and her co-workers: Mrs. Thomas Newberry, vice-president; Mrs. Per¬ cy Tramel, secretary; Mrs. Glenn Falls, treasurer; Mrs. John A. Morrison, sponsor. Ministerial Fellowship Row 1: Thola DeWitt, Nancy Goodell, Margaret McCleskey, Kenneth Dean, Nova James, Melvin Acheson, Thelda Quinn, Frances Brown, Helen Hossler. Row 2: Ruthven Neff, Donald Goens, Gus Jeeninga, Henry D. Cole, C. W. Duvall, James Sebring, Carl Peterson, J. H. Early, Herschel Craig, Jodie Hol- laway, Harold Garr, Peter Tjart, James Lennon, Charles Kissel 1. Row 3: Dr. Adam W. Miller, Walter Renfroe, Grant Lockhart, Earl Henshaw, Lonnie Swann, John Robbs, Lloyd Wal- der, Elbert Ebersole, David Jenkins, Homer Sauls, Loyd Butler, Edgar Guyer, Charles Detweiler, Simon Rob¬ inson. Row 4: Ralph Morton, Rollo Dennis, Verle Fridley, Kenneth Green, Robert Boyette, Jesse Dillon, Wyatt Weeks, Gordon Schieck, Robert Austin, Wil¬ liam Worth, William Eddy, Robert Wil¬ liams, Harry Hebenthal, Clyde Waite, Chester Kline, Harley Benthin. Row 5: Isham Crane, Carl Williams, Jr., Darrel Thompson, Malcolm Rigel, De- wayne Bell, Samuel Sharp, Charles Ben¬ son, Robert Hill, James Fair, Gene Ram¬ sey, Wilbur Qualman, John Bobak, Walter Lehman, Norman Butler, Everell Rockhill, Paul Chappell, Alfred Cain, Arlo Newell, Truman Harris, Flavy Brown. The purpose of this organization is to provide an opportunity for fellowship among minis¬ terial students, to promote activities that will contribute to their preparation for Christian service, and to help promote the religious life of Anderson College. Meetings were held twice a month. Among the outside speakers heard during this year were R. E. Lentz, Dr. Dale Oldham, C. L. Quinn, T. Franklin Miller, and Richard Meischke. Topics were discussed which are pertinent for persons entering the ministry. The daily prayer meetings were sponsored by this Fellowship. A series of lectures were given by Dr. A. W. Blackwood, professor at Prince¬ ton, who was brought to the campus under the auspices of this organization. They also sponsored the showing of the film, " Journey into Faith,” in keeping with the Easter season. Officers for this year were: president, Melvin Acheson; vice-president, Kenneth Dean; secre¬ tary-treasurer, Nova James; adviser, Harold Phillips. Student Volunteer Union Row 1: Wanda Jones, Ruth McQuinn, Marjorie Lammers, Dr. Adam Miller, Earl Henshaw, Glenn Rankin. Row 2: Ryland Lackore, Ava Withers, Maxine Grunwald, Imogene Franklin, Velma Schneider, Lora Belle Crane, June McMillen, Mildred Williams, Ima Spencer, Joan Cline. Row 3: Beatrice Overholt, Elaine Dreger, Lydia Hansen, Ethel Chalmers, James Fair, John Chewning, Robert Austin, Kenneth Good, Edmund Sempf, Herschel Craig, Charles Jones. Yesterday —The Student Volunteer Union is a national organization of missionary endeavor among colleges and universities. It began sixty years ago as a department of the Student Chris¬ tian Missionary Movement to motivate the minds and talents of young men and women toward the field abroad. Today —As an active student organization, the Student Volunteer Union has grown to feel home missionary needs as well as those of the foreign field. Tomorrow —The future Student Volunteer Union will be found challenging students not only to give themselves in foreign and home missions but, also, to dedicate their lives as mis¬ sionaries in whatever field of work they enter. Among the very interesting programs presented this year was the short drama, Glorious Ad¬ venture, written by Audrey Evans. One of the great speakers heard was Miss Simone Courbot, a French representative of the World Student Service Fund. Miss Naomi Randall showed some slides on Alaska during one meeting. Of¬ ficers were: president, Henry Dodson, first se¬ mester, Earl Henshaw, second semester; vice- president, Naomi Boddy, first semester, Mar¬ jorie Lammers, second semester; recording sec¬ retary, Wanda Jones; corresponding secretary, Ruth McQuinn; treasurer, Glenn Rankin; fac¬ ulty adviser, Dr. Adam Miller. Row 1: Velma Snyder, Audrey Evans, Doris Johnson, Joyce Stone, Lois Miller, Afton Bishop, Mildred Williams, Prof. Robert Nicholson. Row 2: Margaret Stauffer, Helen Ham¬ lin, Evelynne Dreger, Fern Tipton, Mary Ahlemann, Mary Swank, Elaine Schroe- der, Barbara Taylor, Dorothy Goens. Row 3: Georgetta Kinney, Joseph Pu- chek, Arlo Newell, Isom Crockett, Ho¬ mer Schauer, Merl Wise, Claude Good, Paul Clausen, Ruth Kilmer. Row 4 : Jean Kilmer, Richard Swank, Charles Wood, Ralph Portwood, Marion Mittan, Eugene Dyer, Charles Loewen, Glenn Rankin. ious capacities, including regular participation on the Christian Brotherhood Hour, providing a major part of the music at the annual Cam¬ pus May Festival, giving occasional renditions in chapel, and the annual touring of churches in nea r-by states, giving nightly concerts. This year from April 18 through 25 the choir toured parts of Illinois, Kentucky, Missouri, and Indi¬ ana. While in Bloomington, Illinois, the choir attended a presentation of the American Pas¬ sion Play. Anderson College Choir One of the most inspirational organizations on the campus is the college choir. Although it-has proved beneficial in both religious and secular fields, the singing of religious music is its main emphasis. Under the very able direction of Prof. Robert Nicholson, the choir functioned in var¬ The Men’s and Women’s Glee Clubs are sepa¬ rate organizations directed by Prof. Robert Nicholson and provided for the purpose of singing both secular and religious music. Their activities included a Christmas Concert of indi¬ vidual and combined presentations, singing in the various churches of the city, participation in the annual Campus May Festival, and occa¬ sional singing in chapel. Row 1: Prof. Robert Nicholson, Lavon Strickler, Marian Johnson, Irma Hall, Betty Colby, Ivanell Henderson, Katie Gibbs, Evelyn Anderson, Bonnie Portwood, Alta Moore, Dora Livingston. Row 2: Esther Beaty, Joyce Wheeler, Yvonne Fortner, June Hardin, Ramona Martin, Doris Peeler, Beatrice Anderson, Anne Allendorf, Rheba Hopkins, Harriet Gal¬ latin, Luetisha Fenner, Ramona Larabee. Row 3: Nancy Corning, Eda Rose, Martha Walker, Eva Kulhavey, Elaine Dreger, June Walker, Ryland Lackore, Ruth McKinney, Donna Carpenter, Faith Walker, Evalyn Stinson, Twila Alexander. Row 1: Donald Goens, George Cerbus, Lawrence White, John Mowery, Marvin Frisch, George Halverson, Rich ard Tazelaar, Roy Martin, James Anderson, Ardell Mills, Prof. Robert Nicholson. Row 2: Raymond Hastings, Lavern Goodrick, Jesse Dillon, Philip Good, James Fair, Samuel Betts, Robert Carter, Wallace Messer, Frederick Collingwood, Arthur Velosky, Kenneth Good, Eugene Madison. Row 3: Obadiah Williams, Marlin Collingwood, Louis Lerner, Lee Theodore, Melvyn Cornelius, John Bobak, Jar¬ vis Wuiflf, Wilbur Qualman, Wilber Hatch, John Cherney, Elvin Davis. Glee Clubs H Anderson College Quartette The major work of the quartette consisted of singing in various churches in Anderson, throughout Indiana, and in Ohio and Illinois. While visiting in Chicago this foursome appeared on the Youth for Christ program at the Moody Bible Institute. They were also featured on the Christian Brotherhood Hour. This summer they plan to appear in revival meetings, camp meet¬ ings and other church services in several states including Michigan, Indiana, Ohio, Kentucky, Tennessee, Mississippi, Pennsylvania, and South Carolina. Ralph Portwood, second tenor; Eugene Dyer, first tenor; Homer Schauer, baritone; Marion Mittan, bass. I T-rrr A. C. Pep Band Despite Petrillo and his ideas, this small but powerful organization, under the direction of Charles Thomas, played a great part in spurring this year’s team to victory. It added zest to the cheering section and set the pace for the entire basketball season. Jack Anderson, Julian Holguin, Donna Thomas, Charles Thomas, George Dessiston, Mary Davis, Marion Sell, George Halverson. FOOTBALL COMES TO ANDERSON Cross Country—Hoosier Champs Raven cross country runners put in a busy and successful season, meeting Manchester, Ball State, Canterbury (twice), and participating in the Big and Little State meets. Besides taking first place in the Hoosier Conference, they came in sixth in the Big State and third in the Little State meets held at Indiana University in the late fall. Those in the picture below are, left to right: Jim Sibert, coach, Julian Holquin, George Cer- bus, Chuck Loewen, Don Boze, Truman Harris, Harry Fry, and Flavy Brown. First Raven Football Squad The 1947-48 Raven football squad was as follows: Front row kneeling, left to right: Student Manager Jim Graham, Dante Schiavone, Dick Cieslak, John Jacobs, Albert Ratcliff, George McCool, William Sebree, Gene Lepper, Dave Nedeff, William Atsalis, Bill Ameredes, Don Lewis, Charles Hodges, Student Manager Bill Tucker. Second row: Assistant Coach Clarence " Butch” Burns, Student Manager Glen Suther¬ land, John Batdorf, Bill Hodges, Bob Smith, James Barrett, Gene Stewart, Art Cook, Bob Weaver, Jack Schlagel, James Deem, Carter Byfield, Roy Jacobs, Coach Frank " Pop” Hed- den. Last row: James Macholtz, Robert Stone, John Wilson, Ed Hoffman, Paul O’Neil, James Hanna, E. E. Rice, Don Armstrong, Ronald Servies, Donald Pyle, Bob Bucy. ART COOK BOB STONE BOB SMITH ROY JACOBS JOHN BATDORF ANDERSON .. 0 MANCHESTER. 0 Beginning its first year in inter¬ collegiate football, Anderson College Ravens battled the Manchester Spartans to a score¬ less tie for the season’s opener. The team showed remarkable co-ordination in this initial con¬ test. ANDERSON . 12 FRANKLIN . 19 In spite of the sterling per¬ formance turned in by the Ra¬ ven gridders, sparked by half¬ back Bob Weaver, the Franklin Grizzlies managed to eke out a 19-12 victory, scoring t w o touchdowns in the last five minutes of play. ANDERSON . 7 HANOVER ... 26 Thanks to a smooth-working aerial attack on the part of the Panthers from Hanover, the Ravens were submerged by a score of 26-7. The strong arm of Peterson, Hanover’s great halfback, proved too much for the Raven defense. Don Lewis scored the lone Anderson touchdown. i ANDERSON. 38 McKENDREE . 0 Anderson broke into the win¬ ning column by overwhelming McKendree of Illinois, 38-0. After being held to but one touchdown in the entire first half, the Ravens, led by Roy Jacobs, unleashed a steam-roll¬ ing attack that only the final whistle could stop. ! JIM MACHOLTZ GEORGE ED RICE GEORGE McCOOL ED HOFFMAN ALBERT RATCLIFF JIM HANNA LEONARD WALKER JOHN WILSON ANDERSON . 0 BALL STATE . 9 Playing one of their best games of the season, the Ravens held the highly-favored Ball State Cardinals to but one touch¬ down and a safety. J i m Macholtz, playing right half, turned in a brilliant perfor¬ mance both offensively and de¬ fensively, one time coming within two yards of the Cardi¬ nal goal line. ANDERSON . 14 INDIANA CENTRAL. 20 Jim Macholtz’s 80 yard touch¬ down run preceded by a 22 yard T.D. jaunt on the part of Jacobs proved inadequate as the Indiana Central Greyhounds came from behind in the last half to win, 20-14. ANDERSON. 6 OLIVET. 6 A touchdown in the closing minutes of the final period gave the Olivet Comets of Michigan a 6-all tie with Anderson. The Ravens’ score was the result of a pass by Weaver to Jacobs, who was in the end zone. ANDERSON . 0 CANTERBURY . 13 Amid a field of mud and water, the Raven pigskinners fought a losing 13-0 battle to a highly spirited Canterbury crew. This wound up a relatively success¬ ful first-year season, with one win, two ties, and five losses for the Anderson eleven. DANTE SCHIAVONE JIM BARRETT BILL AMEREDES GENE LEPPER CARTER BYFIELD FIRST YEAR RECORD Anderson 0 Anderson 12 Anderson 7 Anderson 38 Anderson 0 Anderson 14 Anderson 6 Anderson 0 Manchester 0 Franklin 19 Hanover 26 McKendree 0 Ball State 9 Indiana Central 20 Olivet 6 Canterbury 13 The Kick-Off LETTER WINNERS George Mingle, Paul O’Neil, Eugene Stewart, Ronald Ser- vies, Donald Armstrong, Ar¬ thur Cook, Ed Hoffman, John Wilson, Ed Rice, Dante Schia- vone, Gene Lepper, John Bat- dorf, George McCool, Albert Ratcliff, Jim Hanna, Leonard Walker, William Sebree, Wil¬ liam Atsalis, Jim Barrett, Bill Ameredes, Jim Macholtz, Roy Jacobs, Charles Hodges, Carter Byfield, Robert Stone, Bob Weaver, Frank Cieslak, Don Lewis, Don Pyle, A. C. Elmore, Bob Smith, Joe Anderson, Mer¬ rill Holloway, Jack Schlagel, and managers Jim Graham and Bill Tucker. Basketball—Hoosier Champs Front row: Don Barnett, Joe Anderson, Bob Smith, Ed Hoffman, George Mingle, John Wilson, Coach " Pop” Hedden. Second row: Jim Graham, Loren Williams, James Woodward, Eugene Stewart, Ralph House, Everett Parks, Ronald Servies, Bob Milton, George McCool. Third row: Bob Macholtz, Bill Tucker, Paul O’Neil, Benny Johnson, Merrill Holloway, Joe Batdorf, James Macholtz, Bill Hodges. Not shown in picture: Oscar Melson, Jr., James Troutman, Dave Harber, Bill Sewell, Halfred Males, Bill Brophy, Ed Harter, Dick Roberts, and Clarence Burns, assistant coach. V7 COLLEGE i cop- 10 zr So 4 COLLEGE I ULL±,0 COLLEGE r. l x Sm ■ ■ ' 4 |ih ■ vr I Ji .A w h 9 iuj K ' 1 [■ i H JIM WOODWARD OLLeO fllRSo allege JIM MACHOLTZ Rusty” HOLLOWAY MILTON ED HARTER GEORGE] MINGLE JOE ANDERSON . ■ vw— A Basketball Season Anderson’s basketball Ravens piled up this year the best record of any Anderson College cage squad in history, winning eighteen games and losing five. This record was good enough to help Anderson with the first Hoosier College Conference title with nine wins and one loss. The Ravens’ over-all record was second in Indiana only to Indiana State. The Ravens’ scoring was paced by Indiana Scoring Champion Johnny Wilson, who racked up 565 points for a new state record. Of the total 1584 points scored by the team in twenty- three games this year, Mingle came through with 203, Ander¬ son for 156, and Parks for 149. The team average of 68.8 points per game was good enough to place it third in the na¬ tion on offensive averages. The team’s play was characterized by the emphasis on offense, although the Ravens also had the best defensive record in the Hoosier Conference. The team used successfully both the fast break and deliberate styles of play. Anderson started the young cage season off in December by opening up with two impressive home court victories over Olivet of Michigan, 83-59, and Franklin, 81-67. Wilson and Milton paced the Raven scoring. The Heddenmen were colder than the weather outdoors when Wabash kicked the dope bucket over and topped the Ravens at Crawfordsville, 45-42. Anderson then piled up a three-game winning streak as they dumped Olivet, this time in Michigan, 70-60, and then came home to out-race St. Joseph, 80-71, and to take a conference game from Earlham, 61-57. Eastern Illinois spoiled New Year’s Day and the Terre Haute Midwest Tourney for the Ravens with an 83-67 triumph despite Milton’s 27-point performance. The Ravens showed definite improvement after a nine-day rest and easily took the next two Hoosier Conference foes in to camp: Canterbury, 76-50, and Hanover 78-62. Man¬ chester, with Wendy Beck holding Wilson to nine points, made a game of it but lost, 56-62, as the Ravens gained their fifth straight conference victory. Between semesters the local crew made an appearance at Cin¬ cinnati Music Hall, only to sing a swan song to the rangy Bearcats of Cincinnati University, 78-60. Wilson hit for thirty points, however, to establish a new Music Hall record. The Anderson reserves helped redeem the evening by edging Wil- berforce University, 47-37, in the other half of the double- header. February saw the stretch drive for the Hoosier crown, and despite injuries and scholastic difficulties, the Ravens started off the month with three more conference wins. Franklin fell, 49-44. Anderson topped Indiana Central, 82-62, and Man¬ chester, 60-53. Defiance pulled an upset in the Ohio town and edged the Ravens, 64-63. Anderson came home to squeeze past Evansville, 41-40, and to drub Dayton, 86-65. Indiana Central gained revenge to give Anderson its only conference loss, 79-52. Wilson and Company then proceeded to wind up the season with five straight wins. They downed Ecuador, 79-46; Defi¬ ance, 81-56 (sweet revenge); Canterbury, 63-48; Wilberforce State, 80-47; and Rio Grande, 88-48. Anderson’s All-American Anderson College’s candidate for All-American honors in basketball is " Jumpin’ Johnny” Wilson, who after two years in college has scored 1080 points. This performance has been good enough to break two Indiana scoring records and to rank him third in the nation this year. He has been named to Indiana, Hoosier Conference, and Midwest all-star teams. This total of 1080 points has been compiled against some out¬ standing opposition. For instance, he racked up thirty points against Everett Case’s North Carolina State Wolfpack and duplicated this effort at the University of Cincinnati. His twen¬ ty-two points early in his college career against Xavier is his lowest showing against the better-known teams. John came to Anderson College the fall after he had spear¬ headed a drive that brought Anderson High School an Indiana Championship in 1946. He also led the Hoosier High School All-Stars over the Kentucky All-Stars in June that year. i uiiiiiiiff I r Pictured at the upper left is Frank " Pop” Hed- den (right), director of athletics, and Jim Si- bert, physical education head, who brought the Raven athletic squads through the successful 1947-48 season. Not shown in the picture is Clarence " Butch” Burns who assisted in the football and basketball departments. In the other two pictures are shown Anderson’s cheerleaders for the year. They are, left to right, J. V. Bost, Don Deena Fleenor, and Kenny Watkins. Ruth Oburn also worked with this trio at the beginning of the basketball season. Cheer Leaders TUESDAY NIGHT LEAGUE FINAL STANDINGS Colored Aces Won 7 Lost 1 Percentage .875 Single Men No. 2 6 2 .750 Patterson House 5 2 .714 Mills House 4 3 .571 Married Men No. 4 3 4 .428 Campus Dorm No. 1 2 5 .286 Campus Dorm No. 2 2 5 .286 Campus Dorm No. 3 0 7 .000 THURSDAY NIGHT LEAGUE Married Men No. 1 Won 1 Lost 0 Percentage 1.000 Married Men No. 2 6 2 .750 Campbell House 5 3 .625 College Haven 4 3 .571 Campus Dorm No. 4 3 4 .428 Married Men No. 3 2 5 .286 Single Men No. 1 1 6 .143 Faculty 0 7 .000 Intramural Basketball The rough-and-tumble intramural basketball schedule came to a close with the Married Men No. 1 (shown in picture at left) and the Colored Aces (below) on top in their respec¬ tive leagues. The married men then beat the Colored Aces to take the school championship. Players on the championship team pictured at left are, left to right, kneeling: Sam Bebee, Lynn Smith. Standing: Tom Newberry, Kenny Kinion, Joe Crane, Bob Macholtz, Edgar Trigleth. The Colored Aces shown below are, left to right, kneeling: Jodie Hollaway, Clarence Clements. Standing: John Taylor, Bob Carter, Dick Adams, Sam Cornelius. RUNNERS-UP Women’s Athletic Association Under the direction of Miss Gladys Rydeen, Physical Education director for women, the W.A.A. met each Monday night, going through the many gymnastics which helped them to re¬ tain that " new look” of the 1947-1948 school year. In the picture above the girls demonstrate that basketball is also a feminine pastime. Maxine Hill (second from left and president of W.A.A.) has just thrown the ball up for a " jump ball.” Volleyball is another sport being enjoyed by the girls. I Women’s Athletic Association The five girls pictured below gained the dis¬ tinction of becoming the champion bowlers for the city of Anderson in a women’s bowling tourney. Nancy Corning paced the college team with a high game of 160. Three games were played by each of the 14 teams entered in the contest. In their best game of the three the college girls made a team average of 123—quite high for a women’s league. Left to right, they are: Maxine Hill, Ardyce Eliason, Nancy Corning, Natalie Reagan, and Anne Allendorf. In the picture at the left the W.A.A. girls are shown staging a " human merry-go-round” for the photographer. CITY BOWLING CHAMPS SHUFFLEBOARD The campus " Rec” Hall furnished many happy leisure-time hours for students during 1947- 1948. Among the many activities were ping pong and shuffleboard. Playing shuffleboard are Ivanell Henderson, Johnny Mowery, and Martha Walker. In the picture at the left are the two finalists in the preliminary table tennis tournament. Wal¬ lace Messer (foreground) was champ with Lee Theodore (background) running a close second. “Rec” Hall m I Spring Sports—Track The 1948 track season proved very successful for the Raven cin¬ der-pounders under the careful supervision of Jim Sibert, physical education director. The distance men were paced throughout the season by Don Boze whose long legs proved very beneficial to the team in the mile and two mile events, well supported by the rest of the team. John Wilson showed true to form right from the start of the season by running the 100 yard dash in 10 seconds flat, breaking the pre¬ vious Anderson college record of 10.1 which he set in 1947. In the initial meet of the season the Anderson speedsters took a fourth place position in a very hotly contested meet of eight col¬ leges on the Rose Poly campus. TRACK SQUAD Kneeling: Coach Jim Sibert, Kenneth Cook, Carter Byfield, Jack Anderson, Bill Atsalis, A1 Ratcliff, Jim Barrett, and Assistant Coach Bob Smith. Standing: Truman Harris, Dean Gerig, Obadiah Williams, Fred Sponhaltz, Bob Stone, Don Boze, Orville Johnson, Wil¬ fred Foreman. Not pictured: John Wilson, Loren Williams, and Jim Macholtz. Off with the gun on the mile run are Albert " Rip” Ratcliff, Don Boze, and Kenneth Cook. Jim Barrett practice s going over the low hurdles. HURDLES and DISTANCE FIELD EVENTS Since the track and field facilities on the Anderson campus were not fully completed this year, it was necessary for the Raven thinclads’ to go off campus for their practice sessions. Despite this fact, however, the Anderson speedsters were able to make a good showing in the various events. Here we see Fred Sponhaltz at right throwing the discus; Carter Byfield, lower right, who paced the pole vaulters for Anderson; and Bob Stone, below, shot-putter. SHOT-PUT Tennis Team Right: George Mingle, Kenny Kinion, Ed Hoffman, Oswald Murray, and Jim Thornburg. Not pictured is Sam Bebee. Below: Joe Batdorf, Bill Sewell (kneeling), Halford Males, Os¬ car Melson, captain, and Jim Troutman. Not pictured is Dick Roberts. Anderson’s golf team came through according to tradition this year, making an exceptional showing in their meets. Oscar Melson, captain of the Raven linksmen, proved to be one of the best golfers in the Hoosier Conference. The tennis team showed considerable improve¬ ment over last year’s racket-swingers. Captained by Kenny Kinion, they turned in a good season, representing the College well. Golf Team Baseball Off to a slow start, the Raven baseball crew came back to compile another good record on the diamond. Ranking high among the team’s accomplish¬ ments was the 7 to 5 defeat dished out to the powerful Ball State nine, whom the Ravens had never beaten in an athletic contest previous to this year. " Pop” shifted the team around quite a bit this year. Norman Walker, who pitched for the Ravens last year, was put on first base and John Wilson, last year’s first sacker, went to center field where his " 10 sec¬ ond 100 yard dash” legs BASEBALL SQUAD •1 yjfjjw " ■§ - 1 (I fi ' WEF}- SHFI f , V : rw 114; j Hffrt H TzmkM ' La; . A»iVjp|J ■ 7 W l ( 7 i tff i - Front row: John Wilson, Jerry Brandon, Don Fulsom, Ed Har¬ ter, Bob Sumpter, Coach Frank " Pop " Hedden. Second row: Dante Schiavone, Bob Macholtz, Loren Williams, Percy Tramel, Norman Walker, Tom Newberry. Third row: Assistant Coach Rus¬ sell Wilson, Don Barnett, Sam Cornelius, Jim Macholtz, John Meyers, Don Lewis. Anderson’s Battery Right: Raven pitching staff includ¬ ing Bob Macholtz, Bob Sumpter, Jer¬ ry Brandon, and Don Folsom was strong this year. Below: Big Jim Macholtz, Raven catcher, flashes a smile. CATCHER PITCHERS enabled him to get under fly balls that would, in the case of the average center-fielder, go for extra bases. Eight players from last year’s squad were back this season, among them Bob Macholtz, back for his third year as a Raven pitcher. Others playing at least their second year for Anderson include pitcher Bob Sumpter; infielders Loren Wil¬ liams, Don Barnett, Percy " Dad” Tramel, and Norman Walker; outfielders John Wil¬ son and Ed Harter; and catcher Jim Macholtz. Among the newcomers is pitcher Jerry Brandon, graduate of Anderson High School who entered college at mid-semester. Jerry pitched the memorable game in which Anderson defeated Ball State. ST op j P A r G fast Anderson College’s new athletic field, which is still under construction, is expected to be one of the best among the smaller colleges of the country when completed. It will include a base¬ ball diamond with bleachers seating 2,500, a football field with cement bleachers to be put in this summer and made into a complete sta¬ dium sometime in the future years, a field house, softball diamond, and complete track facilities. Front row: AI Ratcliff, Doug Anger, Bob Macholtz, Flavy Brown, Chuck Loewen, and Loren Williams. Second row: Joe Anderson, Joe Batdorf, Everett Parks, Kenny Kinion, Harry Fry, Don Pyle, and Chuck Lee. Back row: Julian Holguin, Don Lewis, Jim Graham, Don Boze, Bob Stone, George McCool, and Russell Wilson. U A” Club The Anderson College " A” Club is made up of all men of the college who have earned a letter in some intercollegiate sport. The above picture is only a small portion of Anderson college athletes as it was impossible to get more than a repre¬ sentative group of them together at any one time for a picture. A. R. CRIST Doctor of Optometry DEPENDABLE SERVICE SINCE 1926 Lenses Duplicated One-Day Service 2 West Tenth Street Anderson, Indiana Sauter’s for Shoes FLOOR COVERINGS BOSTONIAN FOR MEN RED CROSS FOR WOMEN Window Shades—Cabinets 1201 Meridian Phone 2-2418 Venetian Blinds—Janitor Supplies Compliments of THE FLOOR STORE McAllen’s ROBERT MILLER, Proprietor FINE FURNITURE 1222 Meridian Phone 2-4448 Anderson, Ind. Elwood, Ind. 934 Main St. 1405 Main St. Phone 2-2875 Phone 1453 COMMERCIAL SERVICE COMPANY I TANDING on the side lines while another generation makes its debut might seem at first to foster a spirit akin to melancholmess. . . but should it? While we do not answer the question, together we shall live the verdict in ensuing years. For the present let us recall how you came to A.C. T. S. in response to an urge to make preparation— to insure that those years viewed in retrospect may hold no regrets. - NlFTER having lived a life of usefulness and with a consciousness that demands placed upon each of us have been met, that we have FINISHED OUR COURSE, then flee, fears of former years! Surely it will be a pro¬ motion, when we take our place with others, standing on the side lines, and for a little while watch the passing of another generation. DISTINCTIVE PORTRAITURE by Greystone Studios $ $ MUNCIE ANDERSON COURTEOUS DEPENDABLE SERVICE HIGGINS SON CLEANING and PRESSING OUR SLOGAN: “As good as th e best, better than the rest” 317 Cottage Avenue Call 2-6680—We’ll Do the Rest Shop Gongratu lations Class of 48 in the Modern Store . . . for Modern Shoppers Twelfth and Main Streets Free Parking Phone 8861 Congratulations Compliments of To Our Alma Mater The Booster Store W. H. FORSE A LOYAL BACKER OF ANDERSON COLLEGE Office Supplies—Safes—Every Office Need RENTALS — REPAIRS — SUPPLIES For TYPEWRITERS — ADDING MACHINES EVERYTHING FOR EVERY OFFICE Milled JlwfXfUti Right on Meridian Street at 1212 Portable Typewriters Phone 4404 America needs what the Graduating Class of ’48 has to offer America needs your intelligence, your ability to think problems through. America needs your tolerance, your ability to work in harmony with people of all creeds, races and religions. America needs your spirit of competition and fair play, your determination to work and get ahead by your own efforts. These are qualities which are always “in demand” because they are the basis of American democracy. Delco-Remy extends its best wishes to the Class of ’48. Delco-Remy DIVISION, GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION, ANDERSON, INDIANA WHEREVER WHEELS TURN OR PROPELLERS SPIN As you stroll “Down Memory Lane” and the “Echoes” of your college days flash through your memory, remember “The Wright Store for college men and wom¬ en.” cKoyt Wright Company 911 Meridian Street Broadway Sales Company 633 Broadway Anderson, Indiana Phone 7715 • INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH Wholesale and Retail Distributors U. S. Tires and Products Kelly-Springfield Tires Fleet-Wing Gasoline Quaker State Oil Accessories and Parts “If you can’t buy a new car or truck see us for a good used one” Congratulations To Our Alma Mater The Sachem Store CHURCH OF GOD WORLD SERVICE ANDERSON, INDIANA FOREIGN MISSIONS HOME MISSIONS CHRISTIAN EDUCATION MINISTERS’ PENSIONS AND AID FREE LITERATURE AND BLIND ANDERSON COLLEGE AND THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY PACIFIC BIBLE COLLEGE “NOW LET US TAKE THE TRUTH TO MILLIONS” What is the Alumni Association? A fellowship of all who have attended Anderson College—organized in city, state, district, and national chapters. Why is the Alumni Association? Because former students and graduates of Anderson College want to keep in touch with their Alma Mater and the friends they met here. This can best be done through their own organization: its paper, the Alumni News; its fellowship meetings; and its own program. What is the Alumni Association program? Service of every nature to all Alumni. Service to Anderson College through the raising of an annual Alumni Fund from the members. Service to Anderson College through the promotion of annual College Sunday for the Church on the second Sunday of each November. Service to the Church—informing the Church of the work of her College. Representing the College at general assemblies and conventions of the Church. Service to the Youth of the Church in enrollment activities which result in the proper young people attending Anderson College. Smith-Alsop Gadberry’s Anderson Paint Company Grocery Lunch ▼ “Let’s Go to Gadberry’s” 1411 Meridian Phone 4161 Fine Meats Quality Groceries Anderson, Indiana Cor. 5th College Phone 4012 The East Side Jersey Dairy 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 JOIN TOGETHER TO PROTECT EACH OTHER MEMBERSHIP IN THE “LAYMEN” IS OPEN TO MEMBERS OF THE CHURCH OF GOD AND THEIR FAMILIES Maximum Death Benefits Are Now on the Following Basis for All AGES 10 TO 70 INCLUSIVE 10 to 20 $1,000 21 to 30 $900 31 to 35 $800 36 to 40 $700 41 to 45 $600 46 to SO $S00 51 to 55 $400 56 to 60 $320 61 to 65 $240 66 to 70 $160 Membership may be obtained for children as soon after birth as they are known to be normal and healthy. The maximum benefits for children are as follows: Birth to 1 yr. 1-2 yrs. 2-3 3-4 4-5 $100 $200 $300 $400 $500 5-6 6-7 7-8 8-9 9-10 $600 $700 $800 $900 $1000 THE COST FOR CHILDREN IS THE SAME AS FOR ADULTS EVERYONE PAYS $1.00 A MONTH There is nothing mysterious or complicated about the “Laymen.” It is a simple, inexpensive plan whereby members of the Church of God and their families have “joined themselves together” with the common purpose of mutual helpfulness and protection. You owe it to yourself and dependents to get complete information. In addition to the above benefits you may have additional benefits by paying another dollar a month LAYMEN of the CHURCH of GOD Box 820, Anderson, Indiana Rooms 550-566 Citizens Bank Building Congratulations to our Alma Mater • • • C D U D ’ " d Qj 2 U C3 A -4- C ) • tH Ph u U 0) Ph • • • Compliments of The Madison County Lumber Co. Anderson, Indiana 16 W. 11th St. Anderson, Ind. “Known for Fine Diamonds” DeLAWTER’S Jewelry Store 13 West 11th Street “Your Jeweler for over a quarter of a century” Post Office Cafe GUS S. PANCOL, Proprietor Home-Baked Pies Our Specialty 24-HOUR SERVICE 16 W. 11th St. Anderson, Ind. “Where the Athletes Eat” May’s Comer Store Drugs, Sundries and Cosmetics “ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE” Phone 9721 702 E. 8th St. Klus Flower Shop Flowers for FUNERALS WEDDINGS CORSAGES Phone 3115 423 E. Eighth St. ORIGINAL EQUIPMENT QUALITY and S A F E T LAMPS and SERVICE PARTS Quide JlampA. JliylU tUe Way Dial 4467 Decker’s Inc. “67 Steps off Meridian on Eleventh” Booksellers—Office Outfitters Stationers—Athletic Goods Alsop’s Pies Please Your Friends with a Tasty Dessert Phone 2-5712 2808 Lynn Street Anderson, Ind. TOWNE SHOPPE LADIES’ APPAREL AND ACCESSORIES BERTHA CASTETTER Phone 5962 832 No. Main St. Anderson, Indiana IT’S DIETZEN’S IF YOU HAD A MILLION DOLLARS YOU COULDN’T BUY A BETTER BREAD - ' - • ? ■ " -i ■ . 1 I 1 " W, w.-- -ulju
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