Friends University - Talisman Yearbook (Wichita, KS)

 - Class of 1921

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Friends University - Talisman Yearbook (Wichita, KS) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1921 volume:

fx L THE TALISMAN i 1 -9 - 2- 1 i i Li A Published by The Junior Class of Friends University Wichita, Kansas 55351 THE TALISMAN '21 -I vhiraiinn To Professor Andrew K. Rule N appreciation of his quiet yet powerful influence, in appreciation of the personality that shows the man himself, and in appreciation of the fine standards of scholarship which are his, We The Class of Nine- teen Twenty-two respectfully dedicate this Talisman : : 7 QEQH, THE TALISMAN '21 l 31135, THE TALISMAN '21 TH TALISMAN '21 Jpanq mvqwm .ff H. Ap-16 fwwm LN. ff ,f 5 Q M 9 2 3 1 4 2 K Cn u 2 2. AQ i s wa , ,f je 'S 2 ' , www-M., .-f' J' mag Mm-XX mkatdgf QWNAWQSX5 "jr Ya! TW' 5 THE TALISMAN '21 "f!Blh ZF. H." On the plains of sunny Kansas, Where eternal breezes blow, There's a dear old Quaker Varsity, Whose flag we're proud to show, For the "Scarlet" waves o'er loyal hearts And o'er lively heads the "Gray" On spires high, that sweep the sky, These colors sure fly for Aye! Oh, Pallas lights our study halls Concordia rules the air, There's a soul of inspiration In her lads and lassies fair. And the College Spirit moves us here In a measure that makes us kin. In honors strife-as sure's your life The Quakers are bound to win! Two rivers flow together In our beautiful college town, And send their blended waters To the ocean gliding down, And its thus with Profs. and students all, The companions of college years. Our friendships true, forever new, Shall blend in our parting tears. CHORUS. Ho! for old F. U., fairest college name, Ho! for her learning halls of Honor's f To thee we owe, what e'er we know, Of Science's Golden store, And all the frays of college days Fill memories silver lore. While our hearts beat within us, And our voices with praises ring, A mighty throng four hundred strong, We'll labor for thee and sing. 6 3.1116 FASTHETY 7 THE TALISMAN '21 EDMUND STANLEY President Emerltus A. M., Penn Collegeg L. L. D., Fairmount C 11 g 1916 8 ZHQH, TH TALISMAN '21 WILLIAM O. MENDENHALL President A. B., A. M., Penn Collegeg Ph. D., University of Michigan Altho he has many duties and responsibilities, President Mendenhall is never too busy to give some time to the student who wishes to talk to him. His life and influence contribute much to the character-building of those about him. ' 9 ZHQH, TH T LISM '21 WILLIAM P. TRUEBLOOD Registrar B. S., Earlhamg A. M., Whittier College Professor of History and Economics Friends University would not be F. U. without Professor Trueblood. His keen mind, his sense of humor, his sympathetic understanding and his great store of ex- perience make up a personality that we can never forget. 10 ZMTH LISMAN '21 EMMA KENDALL Dean of Women A. B., Earlham Collegeg A. M., University of Chicago Professor of English Very dignified and hard to get ac- quainted with, but she is a wonderful friend when you know her. She has 'lone much for Friends University. STACY J. MCCRACKEN A. B., Penn College Financial Secretary Mr. McCracken has recently been chosen as Vice-President. He is well qualified by experience for his position and we have great confidence in his ability. ll QIHQH, TH TALISMAN '21 ANDREW K. RULE A. B. and A. M., University of New Zealandg B. D. and Fellow of Prince- ton Theological Seminary. Professor Philosophy and Education He believes in making students use their minds and express their own ideas. He is well informed on all sub- jects. Friends University will miss him while he is in Edinburgh. ELLA EBERNSTORFF A. B., Southwesterng A. M., Kansas University. Professor of Mathematics Everyone loves Miss Bernstorff whether they want to or not. She takes an active interest in all school activities and she always understands the other person's viewpoint. 5535, TH LISM '21 EMELIA A. MEINHARDT A. B. and A. M., Radcliffe College, Cambridgeg Graduate Student in Uni- versity of Chicago for Ph. D. Professor of Romance Languages Miss Meinhardt is very conscien- tious in the work of her department. She knows her subjects thoroughly and can keep everyone hard at Work. GERVAS A. CAREY A. B. and A. M., Friends Universityg B. D. and Fellow of Princeton Theological Seminary. Professor of Bible A very important part of your edu- cation has been neglected if you have never been in Professor Carey's classes. His students enjoy his quick wit and his broad-minded attitude on all subjects. 51135, TH TALISMAN '21 P. DANIEL SCHULTZ A. B., Bethel Collegeg M. S., Univer- sity of Wisconsin. Professor of Chemistry He is not well known outside of his classroom but his students say that he is a good sport and an able in- structor. He is interested in athle- tics. "Now let's snap it up." ETHEL M. SCHUMAN B. S., Simmons Collegeg Graduate Student University of Kentucky. Professor of Home Economics Miss Schuman was forced to give up her work on account of illness. She was well liked and everyone was sorry to have her leave. 5535, TH T LISM N '21 NELLIE M. HORD B. S., Kansas State Agricultural College. Professor of Home Economics Miss Hord took Miss Schuman's place soon after the second semester began. She has handled the work very efficiently. H. ERNEST CROW A. B., Friends Universityg B. S., Hav- erfordg A. M., University of Kansas. Professor of Biology He can present cold scientific facts in such an interesting manner that students in his classes are enjoying the subject before they know it. 31135, TH TALISMAN '21 ARTHUR W. JONES A. B.. A. M., Haverfordg Graduate Student University of Chicago. Professor of Latin and Greek He believes in maintaining a high standard of Work in the classroom. His keen imagination has given us some very interesting Chapels. MARC-UERITE H, WOLFF A. B., Denver University. Instructor in Social Science Mrs. Wolff is a woman of forceful character, keen intellect and fine in- tuition. She has a definite and prac- tical knowledge of the social and in- dustrial problems of the day. TH TALISMAN '21 L. E. EICHELBURGER A. B., Denver University Instructor in Social Science Mr. Eichelburger is intensely in- terested in his work and he transfers the same interest to his classes. He is practical, enthusiastic and energetic. KENT S. MORSE A. B., Earlham. I'rofcssor of English and Public Speaking Professor Morse's classes are very popular because of his magnetic per- sonality and his original methods of teaching. He has contributed much toward our good chapel music this year. "He considers himself a Fresh- man." ZMTH LISMAN '21 MARGARET JOY Graduate Student of Mary Findley Ades. Assistant Instructor in Piano Her students appreciate her ability and her patience. "You girls put everything ahead of your music." FLORA FRY A. B., Friends University. Instructor of History Miss Fry is practical and genuine, she has good judgment and a sense of humor. She is a jolly person to have with you on a hike. 18 5535, TH TALISMA '21 LUCIUS ADES Student of Frank W. Clark fParisJ, L. A. Phelps and Frank Webster fChicagoJ Head of Music Department Mr. Ades' ability as a director has been shown by the successful work done by the Glee Clubs. He is always jolly and enthusiastic. MARY FINDLEY ADES Student of Emil Liebling fChicagoJ, and Emil Bauer. Professor of Piaow and Theory Mrs. Ades is a remarkably fine ac- companist. She is considerate and pleasant, at the same time keeping her work up to a high standard. l9 TH A lin P111 L LISMAN '21 nriam Ilha M B., Friends Universityg B. R. S., Chicago Training Schoolg Graduate Student, Brown University. Instructow' in Social Science Miss Whitlow did more in her short l' ' score years and ten. Her life f the lives of all who k ife time th 0 cheerful ' new her. an most people co service and self-sa ' 20 uld do in three criiice left its inHuence on CHQIH HE TALISMA 21 NTI-IE! SE KS if 5 ii TT jf , TH TALISMA '21 QUINTOS W. WILSON M ajor-Chemistry Class Vice-President, 1. Foot Ball, 1, 4. Basket Ball, 1, 2. Track, 1. Q. Fraternity, 1. Captain Track Team, 2. President Senior Class, 4. Basket Ball Manager, 4. President Q. Fraternity, 4. Manager Basket Ball Tournament, 4. "Fine 'manners and genuine qualities make up a gentleman." 22 ZHQH, TH TALISMAN '21 Editor Talisman, Debate, 4. Glee Club, 3, 4. Gospel Band 1, 2, Davis Lyceum, 1. Secretary Oratori Captain Girls' Ba Life Staff, 1, 2, 4. Class play, 3. Girls' State Orat President Girls' B Ithome, 4. Ithome Critic and "For her oufn scheme nor take h c speaks." 23 Junior Class Play, "Those about him, fro sketba orical ooster er tea GEORGE A. SELLECK Major-Philosophy Student Council, 1, 2, 3, 4. Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. Y. M. C. A. Treasurer, 2. President of Student Council, 2, 4. Delphian Literary Society, 3. Editor University Life, 2. 3. 3, 4. 3. on him, shall read the perfect ways of honour? ELIZABETH A. BINGHAM Major'-Mathematics Girls' Basketball team, 1. al Ass ll Repor break ociation, 2. team, 2. Contest, 4. Club, 4. ter, 4. fast she'll project a without a stfratagemf' ARCHIE FLOYD REAL Major-History Track Manager, 1, 2, 3, 4. Track, 1, 2, 4. Secretary Davis Lyceum, 1. Football, 2, 3, 4. Basketball, 2. Secretary T. R., 3. Tennis, 4. Captain Tennis, 4. Reporter Q Fraternity, 4. "Persuasion tips his tongue whene'er he 5535, TH LISMAN '21 CLEVELAND C. BROWN Major-Philosophy Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. Student Volunteer Band, 3, 4. Gospel Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. "They are only truly great who are truly good." RUTH PERRY ALLMAN Major-Modern Lmzguuges Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. Y. W. C. A. Secretary, 3. Y. W. C. A. President, 4. Davis Lyceum, 1, 2. Gospel Band, 2, 3. Volunteer Band, 4. Class Secretary and Treasurer, 4. Class Play, 3. Glee Club 3. Treasurer Student Council, 4. "Blest with that charm, the certainty to please. CAUTIOUS A. CHOATE Major-English and Greek Gospel Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. Leader Gospel Band, 2, Student Volunteer Band, 3, 4. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3, 4. President Y. M. C. A., 4. Class President, 2, 3. Class Play, 3. Master of Ceremonies, 4. Track 1, 2. Football, 4. Q. Fraternity, 4. "Wlzcct shall I do to be forever know, And 'nmke the age to some 'mg own?" 24 my ZHQH, TH LISMA '21 4 1 4 w Y LAURA WHITING SMITH Major'-Mathematics lthome, 3, 4. Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. "Soft peace she brings, wherever she arrives She builds our quiet as she forms our livesf ENOCH WEIDE Major-Chemistry and History Vice-President Class, 4. "I love tranquil solitude, And such society as is quiet, wise and goodf FAYE OEN Major-Education Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, 2, 3, 4. Student Council, 3. President Student Volunteer Band, 3. Secretary and Treasurer Volunteer Band, 1, 2 Class Secretary and Treasurer, 3. Ithome S., 3, 4. Talisman Staff, 3. Class Play, 3. "The sweetest garland fo the sweetest maidf 25 QEQH, THET ALISMAN '21 WILLIAM R. WORKMAN Major-Philosophy, History, Bible Y. M. C. A., 2, 3, 4. Tennis, 4. Manager Book Store, 2, 3, 4. Assistant Physical Director, 2, 3, 4. Student Council, 4. Gospel Band, 2, 3, 4. "Whatever skeptic could inquire for every why he had a wherefore." ELSIE LOUISA WORKMAN Major-Spanish Y. W. C. A., 2, 3, 4. Gospel Band, 4. "I have no other than a wo'man's reason, I think it so because I think it so." FRANK MARION LIGGETT Major-Greek President Y. M. C. A., 1. President Oratorical Association, 2. Debate, 4. Captain Football, 2. Football, 1, 2. Student Council, 2. Gospel Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. Student Volunteer Band, 3. 4. Certificate in Voice. "Oh, for a forty-parson power." 26 5535, TH TALISMAN '21 MARIE E. OHL Major-Mathematics Girls' Basketball Team, 1, 2. M. C. O., 1, 2. Life Staff, 2. Critic Davis Lyceum, 1. Davis Lyceum, 2. Booster Club, 4. "My mind to 'me a kingdom is Such present joys therein I find." LEIGH R. BARRETT Majors-History and Bible Gospel Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. Davis Lyceum, 1. Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. Secretary Gospel Band, 2. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 2. Life Staff, 2, 3. Glee Club, 3, 4. Student Council, 4. "Even his faults are such that one loves him still the better for them." CORINE ISRAEL Major-Home Economics Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4. Vice-President, Y. W. C. A., 3. Ithome, 3, 4. Class Play, 3. Class Secretary and Treasurer, 1. Talisman StaE, 3. Life Staff, 3, 4. "She is pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with, And pleasant to think on, too." 27 435, THE TALISMAN WHY SHOULD YOU BE CONCERNED? N old man, going a lone highway, Came at the evening, cold and gray, To a chasm vast and deep and wide. The old man crossed in the twilight dim, The sullen stream had no fear for himg But he turned when safe on the other side And built a bridge to span the tide. "Old Man," said a fellow pilgrim near, "You are wasting your strength with building here Your journey will end with the ending day, You never again will pass this wayg You've crossed the chasm deep and wide, Why build you this bridge at evening tide ?" The builder lifted his old gray head, "Good friend, in the path I've come," he said, "There followeth after me today, A youth whose feet must pass this wayg This chasm that has been as naught to me, To that fair-haired youth may a pitfall beg He, too, must cross in the twilight dim- Good friend, I'm building this bridge for him." -Selected. 7 3535 THE TALISMAN 21 T H2 IQNVILS 4 X TT sl 5535, TH TALISMAN '21 HAROLD ALLMAN-Quiet, but with a force of character that makes his infiuence felt whatever he does. "And to his eye There was but one loved face on earth And that was shining on him." LOIS GRAY-Interested in the Y. W. C. A. and other student activities. "And those that paint her truest, praise her best." RONALD ROBINSON-Betty's best bet, quantity and quality combined. "A happy soul that all the way To heaven hath a summer's day." MIRZANELLE EVANS-She has a big heart and a mind that is made active by use. "Happy am I, from care Fon free, Why aren't they all contented like me?" 30 5535, TH LISMAN '21 RAY HAYS-A true friend, 'tAsk Ray, he'll do it." "Free from deceit his face And quite as free his heart." ELIZABETH WEAVER - Unassuming and modest - a friend to everyone. "So unaffected, so composed a 'mindg So firm, so soft, so strong, yet so refined." KELSEY HINSHAW-We all like to hear him sing. "Wise and prudent men are like wells, not fountains." ANNA OHIF-Interested in music and teaching. "Her modest looks a cottage might adorn, Sweet as the prinwose peeps beneath the thorn." 31 TH LISMAN '21 CHARLES HINSHAW-A man with high ideals and a courteous manner. "And e'en his failings leaned on virtue's side." MARGARET TOWNSEND-UHS6lHSh and tactful, she has qa host of original ideas. "The fairest garden in her looks And in her mind the wisest boolcsf' GLENN STITT-Happy and carefree-it is worth your while to make his acquaintance. "Whate'er he did was done with so 'mach ease In him alone, 'twas 'natural to pleasef' PAULINE HOCKETT-She has a mind of her own, but everyone likes her the better for it. "Her very frowns are fairer far Than smzles of other maidens are." 32 QJFQH, TH LISMA '21 EVELYN CLARK-Kind and thoughtful, an excellent student. "If e'er she knew an evil thought, She spoke no evil word." RALPH WEAVER- Interested in football, basketball, oratory and-Argonia. "Who mixed reason with pleasure, And wisdom with mirth: If he has any faults, he has left us in doubt." NEVA LIGGETT-HCT attention is divided between home and school duties. "I live for those who love me." CLYDE HUME-Full of surprises, if you don't know him you have missed something. "The gods approve The depth, and not the tumult, of the soul." 33 5535, TH TALISMA '21 ROSCOE BROWN-A man of good judgment and of mighty valor on the football field. "Titles of honor to him Who is himself an honor to his titles." OPAL WHITE -- A winning smile, combined with a charming personality. "One so fair will ne'er be lonely." VERNE LANDRETH-Practical, big-hearted, and sane- minded. QPerfection ?J" "Write me as one who loves his fellow-women." MADELINE KLEPPER-She has made as many friends in one semester as the rest of us have in a Whole year. "Untwisting all the charms that tie The hidden soul of melody." ' 34- 'I SUP CSRES f g"""w---'-FT-r"'4 V7 3 S 5533, TH TALISMA '21 Svnphnmnrea DWIGHT PENNINGTON-Where the stream runneth smoothest, the water is deepest. GRACE SMITH-Silence is the perfect herald of joy. I were little happy if I could say how much. BRYAN MICHENER-He was wont to speak plain and to the purpose. CLAY TREADWAY-I am not in the roll of common men. CHARLIE SMITH-From the crown of his head to the sole of his feet he is all mirth. ALVIN ROWE-Start a theological argument and I'll be there. JAMES MACY-A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing. GARNETT HADLEY-They are truly great who are truly good. GLADYS BALLARD--The gentle mind by gentle deeds is known. EUNICE BAUCHOP-Always ready for a good time, especially if it is headed her way. PAUL GEORGE-The mirror of all courtesy. GENEVIEVE MARSHALL-My favorite pastime is arousing folks' curiosity, and then disappearing. FOREST BENDER-A heart of gold locked in a quiet breast. HAROLD SWANEY-A man you can trust with anything-Does everything but study. FLOY BALES-She doeth little kindnesses that others leave undone. ETTIE JOHNSON-The maiden to whom her work was all in all. BLANCHE MAYO-A worker who will make her way in the halls of fame. WILLIAM CALLAHAN-H6 who hath ambition shall reap its reward. NYLE KENWORTHY-His main interest lies elsewhere. ETHELYN FoR'rEsc UE-what she undertook, she did. FORREST LITTLE-Oh, why should life, all labor be. CARROLL HODSON-Agreed to differ. 36 ZHQH, TH TALISMAN '21 NEAL ULREY-Write me as one who loves his fellow women. HOBART SMITH-Around his heart he gets a pain, Methinks he is in love again. IVA WHITE-She was as good as she was fair. GURNEY WOOTEN-I could stand it no longer, I had to have her. ETHEL MILLER-As good and true as gold. RAY SIEBERTLHC has come to be a scholar as well as an orator. ORIAN LANDRETH-My heart's in California, my mind's in the clouds, and my feet are in F. U. ERNEST WEAVER-I believe that I am out of joint. WARREN MENDENHALL-They say a bad penny always returns-anyway he is here. EDGAR BAKER-A singer by trade, a football player by occupation, a scholar by chance. HARLAND WILEY-H9 has his eyes and mind on many thing, but his heart is centered on one. PAUL GOOD-Yes, I like the ladies. In fact I think that most of them like me. SIDNEY HAWKINS-The fact is, his mind is in F. U. but his attentions seem to be drawn to Bentley. ROXIE POWELL-Give me love or give me death. ALICE NICHOLS-Ever with a winning smile. ARTHUR HARVEY-Still a loyal member of the house of Israel. EMMA BOYCE-I love F. U.g but I loved him better. ESTHER CAROTHERS-One of the most brilliant girls in Friends University. FREDA HINSHAW-G0 away wicked man-I have no time for you. MARY HADLEY-She comes a long ways to get her education-What's more, she is succeeding. GOLDEN FUCHS-The prize that Pittsburg sent to us this year. JEFI-'IE-KRAMER-SClfl0Ol with all its work was too difficult. 37 5535, TH TALISMAN '21 mg Glreeil I would be true, for there are those who trust meg I would be pure, for there are those who care, I would be strong, for there is much to suffer, I would be brave, for there is much to dare. I would be friend of all, the foe, the friendlessg I would be giving and forget the gift, I would be humble, for I know my weakness, I would lock up and laugh and love and lift. -HOWARD 3 8 ARNOLD WALTER W PRE EN J V7 l ' G. S 39 51135, TH TALISMA '21 i illrezhmen RUTH ADAMS-Go slow and easy. REX ANDERSON-A quiet little Freshman. OSCAR BATTIN-Plays, sings, 'n everything. FOREST BENDER-A good student and a jolly fellow. MANTER BUCK-WG,1'6 strong for Bock! JOY BOWERMAN-Of all my father's family, I love myself the best. HELEN CAVE-Small but mighty. BERNARD CLARK-He's a Q man. LILLIAN DADISMAN-Tried and true. WARREN DAVIS-He likes l'Marshall" music. PAUL HILL-Master of his own mind. ESTHER HOLMES-1,111 a man-hater, but the Bible says, "Love your enemies." PAULINE HORNEY-Lanky and lean. ALEXANDER HOWELL-HQ didn't stay long enough to get acquainted. LEONE JOHNSON-Sweetness and modesty. EDITH KEAN-W'hat others can do in 21 whole rluy, she does in one morning. 40 5535, TH ALISMAN '21 NELLE KERR-Always striving to make her best better. JOHN KIMPLE-I'm my mama's pet. HARRY KOHPAY-A good Indian. ALPHA KRAMER-All great men are dead, and I'1n not feeling well. ALICE KUHNS-They go wild, simply wild over me! WILLIAM MARDOCK-Wllfi and Wooly, born in Texas. He eats six-shooters for his breakfast. LILAH MAULE-I'h1 a stranger here. Heaven is my home. BETTY MAULE-"NOW you quit!" ALBERT MCCAULEY-Reputed Wise for saying nothing. ELDON MEANS-A marvel when awake. DONALD MESSENGER- Whence is thy learning, hath thy toil, O'er books consumed the midnight oil? WISTAR NEWBY-Full of jest and youthful jollity. JOE ORR-I often tell myself that there is more in me than people think. ALICE PARKER-By diligence she wins her way. DWIGHT PATTON-Once in the Hight of ages there lived a man. BERTHA PEEBLER-A regular live-wire. MINNIE PEEBLER-When joy and duty clash, let duty go to smash. GERALDINE PICKETT-She likes the Preps. MATTIE PococK-A light heart lives longest. HARRY POLLOCK-Never do today what you can do tomorrow. EDITH RINER--I number none but golden hours. ODA ROOT-Variety is the spice of life and she's the spiciest bit. LUCY RULE-The Golden Rule. ARTIE RUSH-Bad and bold.. R' WALTER SCHMIDT-I never dare to be as funny as I am. ALBERT SCHUESSLER-Also likes Preps. ALICE SWINGLE- I love its gentle warble, I love its fluent How. I love to wind my tongue up, And I love to let her go. ROLLO THURLOW-I don't say much, but I think-lots. EVERETT VEATCH-'Tis feared he'll die of overwork. HARRIA WALKER-I couldn't be good if I would, and I wouldn't be good if I could. CECILIA WATSON-NOH9 named thee, but to praise. WINIFRED WEAVER-Rich in saving common sense. EDMUND WEIDE-I'll speak in a monstrous little voice. 41 5535, TH TALISMA '21 MERLE WIGHT-Studying is the least of my troubles. LOIS WYCOFF-I'm all the sons and daughters of my father's family. MAYBETH DILLON-She likes to carry books to make folks think she studies. RUTH DILLON-A typical American girl. ERPLE DENKINS-Oh, to live and die a bachelor. PAULINE EAGLE-AH A No. 1 girl. WILLIAM ESTIL-I'm a jazz baby! EDGAR FITZGERALD-Greater men than I have lived, but few admit it. LOLA FRAZIER-Still water runs deep. EUNICE GARDNER-Short and sweet, but hard to beat. HENRY GILBERT-Oh! his ties. HELEN GLENN-She has high ideals Cabout 6' 1"J 42 kv X ' f X sabre: f , ' rfb y ,.k-7,- Ik xx i 0 X S? F1 x 4 f K A 51135, TH TALISMAN '21 G 1 V Y Zllnurth Epreparainrg ARETHA POTTER.-M0d6St, sweet, simple-the modern type of Priscilla. VIVIEN MCCOMAS-In her quietness there is charm. FLORENCE OHL--UThy modesty's a candle to thy merit." ORVIL PIERCE-He wears the rose of youth upon his cheek. COLLINS NEWBY-OH their own merits, modest men are dumb. 1 44 QJHQH, TH TALISMA '21 I hirh reparatnrg LORETTA WHITTAKER GUY HAYS KENNETH McV1cA1: .IOSEPHINE OHL MILDRED STEVENSON CLARK THOMAS INA VAN GIBSON VIVIAN EAGLE GENEVA IIINSHAW ODA MENEFEE FAYE RICKETTS REA STUCKEY LEDRU TRIMBLE MARY VAN GIBSON HELEN VEATCH -L5 ZHQH, THE TALISMAN '21 Ellyn Ealizman ,Staff Putting on our annual is always a big task. The class of '22 realized this, so they have all Worked earnestly and put forth their best efforts for this annual. Realizing that it is far from perfect, that there are many defects, we, the Junior class, present this year book for your approval. Members of Stay? ROSCOE I. BROWN ...,..,.., RAY HAYES ............... ......................... B usmess Manager RALPH WEAVER .........,.. ..,...... A ssistant Business Manager CHARLES HINSHAW ,.,...,.. i................,. C ircalation Manager VERNE LANDRETH ........ ............................... A dvertising ELIZABETH WEAVER .........., .....,......... J oke Editm' LOIS GRAY ...........,......,.,.......... ........ L iterary Editor MARAGARET TOWNSEND ....... .....,......,.,.,,.. S ociety OPAL WHITE ....................... .................. K odalc 46 ELF?"-54liI" Illllllll IIII I K H IIIII mira ? K 4 n A : 2 gm :E S Wi WW IE E E OHCMIZATIONS E E E E Q 5 23 ES E is il IE rg E F we F few 'mm W M 5 E 2 T I vm A QW 2' R E 3 ' -1+ 0 .. E' 5 R T -E- Q Y T ... E T 3 '1 E Fx H ? 2 0 Y 'H A E S 3 g N W H T H LE S H E U 'f 5 72 P E H N s E E ' :E LE 7 J E QE ' I ' E E lg : ' Nic. 5fa:i3f3C:'lfb'lllllllUflHlllIllUHlllUlllllllllllllllllllllllllmllllWlmIUUHHH5'E:S13f ZEQH, TH TALISMAN '21 Hniueraitg illife Staff COMPARISON of this year's "I!ni'IfeTsfity Life" with the "Life" of tormer years and with other college papers discloses the high stand- ing of our present student publication. It has constantly improved during the past year. High quality print paper was again used, depart- ment "cuts" were placed at regular places, more local pictures were printed than previously-thanks to the courtesy of The Eagle, The Beacon, and The Talisman. Considering the difliculties, Friends is proud of her paper. Editor-i1L-Chief ....i,,,, Soczefy ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,..,,,,, Sport ,..i.,.. Locals ....,.. Humor.. ,, A Zum TH ........l.Y,,.V,,VV., .V,,V , . Exchange .........,.... . ....,.... Orafory and Delmfrz ,, Chapel Reporter .,,.,,,,.l .. Heporlcrs First Semester R. BRYAN MICHENER., Assistant Editor ..,.,,. .,,.. S IDNEY HAWKINS e7,7ee,,... ,.,. IETHI-ILYN FORTESCUE, Q OPAL WHITE ,.,.,.,.,,.,...i HAROLD SWANEY ,.,Y,,,, IPAULINE HOCKETT .... ,, I KELSEY HINSHAW ,,,,,,,,, , I, ,, ICORINNE ISRAEL ..,.. I BETH BINGHAM ,Y,, ..,,,,, ALICE HINER, '16 ...,,,.l. MARGARET TOWNSEND ,,,,, ,,,,, ETHELYN FORTESCUE ,,,,, ,, , ESTHER CARoTHERs,, , fEVELYN CLARK YY,,,,,,..,,. I ARCHIE REAL ,,,.,. i..,,,,, I ORIAN LANDRETH ,,..,, Q ETHEL MILIIER ..,,Y,,,,,, I VIVIAN MCCOMAS ...E,,,E l RAY SIEBERT ,,,,,,,,,.,,,, , J l J l 1 l I Second Semester R. BRYAN MICHENER SIDNEY HAWKINS ETHELYN FORTESCUE CAROL HCIDSON MENTER BocK MARY VAN GIBSON GURNEY WOOTAN EDITH RINER DONALD MESSENGER ESTHER CARoTHERs IVIARGARET TowNsEND Lois GRAY PAULINE EAGLE LEONE JOHNSON DWIGHT PENNINGTON tPAUL Goon IEE,..EE,,...,..II,,E,,,EE,I,,,,,e,, L EVERETT VEATCH BUSINESS STAFF llusincss Illllzzflycr ',,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, F ORREST BENDER Ciwzilfltion Mgr .,,,,. ....,..I.,,..., K ELSEY HINSHAW -I8 5535, THE TALISMAN y After Hearn When memory's chime in coming time, Is sounding in our ears, The present strife and toil of life Will crystalize in tears. All greed of gain, all mental pain Will be forgotten then As forms once dear, lost many a year Come back within our ken. The studious day, the hour at play, The game of football won, The evening spent in merriment After our work was done. We deck that past with flowers at last Which as the now we dread And Wonder why, when joy was nigh, We sought it far ahead. We students all will fain recall What time has born away, And live once more as once of your, Each happy college day. --Smith Grijith 49 QEQH, THE TALISMAN '21 I l 5 Seniors LEIGH BARRETT RUTH ALLMAN GEORGE SELLECK W. R. WORKMAN Juniors HAROLD ALLMAN RAY HAYS ELIZABETH WEAVER Sophomores ETHEL MILLER HARLAND WILEY President ,LLL..L,V,,L.,, Vice-President .LLL.LL Secretary ............ Treasurer ..,....,. Svtuhent Qlnunril Freshmen EVERETT VEATCH Preparatory GLENN BARRETT Eat-Officio BRYAN MIOHENER RALPH WEAVER JAMES MACY Officers 50 .HHGEORGE SELLECK HAROLD ALLMAN ELIZABETH WEAVER ,.s.L.,RUTH ALLMAP' ij , THETALISMAN '21 Qtuhent Glnunril HE Student Council is an organization that has taken great strides within the last year. It has taken a place in student affairs which it had not for a number of years. Its success may be largely attributed to the interest taken by a small group of students who saw a real place for the council in the college. The chief function of the Student Council is that of integrating the various student activities. It has a general oversight of all the organizations with memberships from the whole student body. This can be done since the council is a representative organization elected by the student body. It also has supervision over all student body activities such as the All-school Hike, the Spring Elections, and May Day. Much of this year's success can be attributed to the workingout of the new constitution which was adopted last Spring. The Student Council consists of eleven active members, and three ex- oflicio members. There are ten members from the college. Each class gains one more representative each year it is in school, that is, the Fresh- men have one, the Sophmores two, the Juniors three, and the Seniors four representatives. The Preparatory school has one represntative. These members have full power to vote, and serve on committees. The ex-officio members consist of the Editor of the University Life, the President of the Oratorical Association, and the President of the Athletic Association. These members may serve on a committee, but do not have the right to vote. Q The Council is organized as the executive body of the Student Govern- ment Association. It has a President, a Vice-President, a Secretary, and a Treasurer. The President and Vice-President are elected by the council from among its Junior and Senior representatives, and is usually one who has had previous experience in the Council. The President of the Student Council is also President of the Student Government Association. The Council meets regularly every two weeks to transact its business. Special meetings are called when necessary. The prospects are looming brightly for next year's council. Its mem- bers are: from the Senior Class, Ralph Weaver, Margaret Townsend, Eliz- abeth Weaver, and Ray Hays, from the Junior Class: Harland Wiley, Ethel Miller, and Charles Smith, from the Sophomore Class: Wistar Newby and Pauline Eagleg from the Preparatory: Mildred Stevenson. The Freshman representative will be chosen next September. The Ex- ofiicio members will be: Bryan Michener, Editor of the University Life, Ralph Weaver, President of the Athletic Association. and Charles Hin- shaw, President of the Oratorical Association. 51 LIEQH, TH LISMAN '21 i l Girlz' Ennzter Glluh HEN several 'ipeppy" girls of Friends University got together and expressed their desire to arouse more interest in the activities of the school, the Girls' Booster Club was organized, with that as their chief purpose. To encourage the football men, letters and telegrams were sent to them when they were away on trips, and many times pep meetings were held at the station when they were leaving. The game with Southwestern at Winfield offered another opportunity for the Booster Club, and they chartered a special car so that a large number of the students were able to go. Realizing the need oi a school mascot, the Girls' Booster Club bought a bulldog, and named him "Pep" During the second semester the girls presented "AllClub Nite" to raise funds for the Club. lt proved to be a great success, and sixty-eight dollars were made from the box supper held the same evening. Later, at the end of the basketball season, the Booster Club gave a banquet for the basket-ball men who won letters. The Club did not confine its interest to athletics, but also boosted the other school activities, such as oratory and debate. Several times the chapel time was given to the Booster Club for a pep meeting. Such has been the history of the first year of the Girls' Booster Club, which has proved to be really a help to Friends University. The officers for the year were as follows: First Semester Second Semester President .,,,,.,.,,,., , .,., .,..,,,, B ETH BINGHAM HELEN CAVE Vice-Iwesident ,..,,,,,,..,., ,.,,,,. E THELYN FORTESCUE ALICE SWINGLE Secrefa-ry-Treasiirer ...... .,,,,,,. A LICE SWINGLE ESTHER CAROTHERS Reporter ,,,,,,,,,,tt,,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,, E THEL MILLER HELEN GLENN Sergeant-at-Arms .r,,.,. LL,,,,.. H ARIA VVALKER ESTHER HOLMES 52 51135, TH TALISMAN '21 Zllratnrnitg HE Q Fraternity was first organized at F. U. as an honorary "Frat', in the year of 1909. lt has made for itself a marvelous history and up to the time of the de- parture of all its members for camp it was the real spine of the college. Each spring: a Q minstrel was given which always proved to be a great success and became an event of interest throughout the Southern part of Kansas and Northern Oklahoma. The proceeds were used to put on the Annual football camp each Fall, which was one of the chief factors in making' F. U.'s successful football teams. During the war the Frat became an obsolete factor. However, last Fall it was re- organized with the following' charter members. QUINTOS WILSON ARCHIE REAL RONALD ROBINSON RoscoE BRowN VERNE LANDRETH RALPH WEAVER During the year the following new men have been admitted as NEAL ULREY HAROLD SWANEY CHARLES HINSHAW FORREST LITTLE ARTHUR HARVEY ERNEST WEAVER BERNARD CLARK CHARLES SMITH CAUTIoIIs CHOATE KELSEY HINSHAW RAY SIEBERT EDGAR BAKER ARTIE RUSH JAMES llrlACY HARLAND WILEY Dr. Claude Holmes is an associate member. 53 active members ZEQH, TH T LISMA '21 I I I ,-L-. f :J iii fa . 5 C5122 01111115 E HIS year a mixed chorus from Friends University made a very successful trip during Easter vacation. They gave concerts at Belle Plaine, Wellington, Argonia, Medicine Lodge, Attica, Kiowa, Cherokee and Anthony. The program was made up of numbers by the chorus, girls' glee clug, men's glee club, solos, vocal and violin, and readings. Prof. Ades directed the chorus and Miss Joy acted as accompanist. The purpose of the trip was to arouse interest in Friends University among pros- pective students. The members of the chorus are: First Soprano : Opal White, Fannie Ralston, Madeline Klepper, Alice Kuhns. Second Sopravzo: Ruth Adams, Esther Holmes, Lois Wycoff, Maybeth Dillon Ethel Miller. A First Alto: Pauline Eagle, Vivian Eagle, Leone Johnson. Second Alto: Iva White, Ruth Dillon, Edith Kean, Blanche Mayo, Pauline Hor' ney. First Tenor: Warren Mendenhall, Paul Good, Oscar Battin, Sidney Hawkins. Baritone: Edgar Baker, Ray Hays, Ray Siebert, Pro. Morse, George Selleck, Bass: Verne Landreth, Roxie Powell, Leigh Barrett. 54 QHQH, TCH LISMA '21 IH. M. GI. ZX. C HE Young Women's Christian Association has enjoyed a very successful year. The weekly meetings have been Very Well attended, and all of the g'irls have shown a marked interest in the work. Eacht girl in the school has been given an opportunity to serve on some committee of the organization, and all requests for service have met a ready response. Old Cabinet. New Cabinet. P-resident .ir....,.,,... ,...... R UTH ALLMAN e,.,.,....,...i.,....... LOIS GRAY Vice-President ..,,,.,, r,r,.r. B LANCHE MAYo ..,r,,r ......,. F LOY BALES Secretary ..,r,..,.., ,,.,,,. F Loy BALES .,..,,r,..,,,..r,,.re,,,......,, PAULINE HOCKETT Treasurer .,,..,,,..r,,,,,,re,Ar,,c,, ,,r,,,, P AULINE EAGLE ...,,,r,.i...r.i,,,..... GRACE SMITH Committee Chairman Mission and Bible Study r,,,,,,,,. ETHEL MILLER A,,,,,,.,,r,e,,,,,,,,r,,,,, GARNETT HADLEY Religious Meetings ,,.,,e,e.,,,re,,.,,. LOIS GRAY ....e,,..v....r.,,.,...,e,,,,,,,.. MARGARET TOWNSEND S cial Service ,e,e.,,,,r.,,,,,,,r,,,,re,,, FAY OEN ,,e,,,,,..r,,,,,,,r r,,,,,,, G LADYS BALLARD Big Sister ....r,,,,...rr,,,. ,,,,,,, , GARNETT HADLEY ,,,,,rr, ,r,,,., E LIZABETH WEAVER Social ....,......e,,...,..,,...,,,,,,, ,,,,r,, C ORINNE ISRAEL ,,ee,,rr.,,,,,, ,,,,,,, H ELEN CAVE Rooms and Library ,,,.r,, ,,,,,,, , ELIZABETH WEAVER ,,,r,,, ,,re,,,, L OLA F RAZIER Music ..,...,.......,.....,,,..,,,, ,,r,,,, O PAL WHITE ,,,,,,,,,.II,,,,, ,,,,,,,, l WAYBETH DILLoN Association News ESTHER CAROTHERS ,.ee,,,, ,,,,,,,, L ILLIAN DADISMAN 55 ZEQH, TH TALISMAN '21 President.: ,,,,A. , Vfwe-PresLd.e nf ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, S e ere tary ,,,,..... Treasmer. Social ,,,,.,,,,,,,, P6'l'S07I,!lL Wo1'lr M usic ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.. P1'og'ram ,,,,,,, Prtblicify ,,,,,,,,,. . HH. QI. A OFFICERS 1920-21 CAUTIOUS CHOATE ,Y,,,,, ..Y,,,. JAMES MACY ....,...,,, ,, ,,. . RAY HAYS ,,, ,,,., ,,,,, ,, . , .. GURNEY WOOTEN .,.,,, CABINETS. 1.920-21 CLAY TREADWAY ,,,,,,,, EDGAR BAKER Y,,,,,, ,,,,, VICTOR RULE ,,,,AAA WISTAR NEWBY ,,,A,,A,, 1921-22 JAMES MACY WISTAR NEWBY DWIGHT PATTON GURNEY WOOTEN 1920-21 ORIAN LANDRETH HAROLD SWANEY 11,A, ...,.,. PAUL GEORGE . OSCAR BATTIN WALTER SOHMIDT WILLIAM CALLAHAN Bzble Study ,,,,,,, ,,,A, , BRYAN MICHENER . , . , ,,,, WARREN MENDENIIALL Repo?-rev ',,III,I,G,I , I ,I,,, ,,w,,, 0 RIAN LANDRETH. ,1,, MENTOR BOCK Estes Pm-If ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A ,WILLIAM ESTILL ,,I,,,,,,,,,I,I.,I ..... B RYAN MIOHENER Student Employment .,,.... ,,.,,,. C LAY TREADWAY The Y. M. C. A. for 1920-21 showed a marked improvement Over former years in student activities. Several social functions were handled successfully. The most im- portant of these were the student receptions given the first week of each semester by the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. The annual watermelon feed given for the boys is becoming One of the most popular functions of the school year. The regular meetings have become much more interesting. They have been led by speakers of local importance and consequently a larger attendance was the result. An employment department is the latest addition and is becoming a valuable asset to the young' men of the school. 56 ZFQH, TH LISMAN '21 Ghz iinhuring Will you remember then When twenty years have passed, Each book you've studied now? Which thoughts are those that last? You will forget perhaps The many names you knewg But memory lives on Of Friendship here that grew. The spirit of your school: Enthusiasm, work, The wish to serve the world, To smile and not to shirk. To break each barrier down With joy and laughter ringing, To ride the tides of life, With hearts forever singing. -DONALD MESSENGER. 'Qnuntg Threads of mind and love from all the world Stretch in to use--a center on the plains. There is no distant knowledge where unfurled By loving hands the Hag of wisdom waves. We taste the easy fruit of many lives Of exploration, sacrifice and love. And ours it to the work that all survives And richer grows for those that follow us. Siuuuenira We've lived and played together here awhile, Some day the scene will change, the actors, toog But yet in passing, let us leave a smile And take another with us to the new. We came with many flowers from happy days, Here we have plucked afreshg and as we pass, Treading the road whereon are planned our waysg Some blossoms we may leave in wayside grass. -DONALD MESSENGER. 67 55351, TH LISMAN '21 Mnapel Zganh HIS organization began to function about ten years ago. In the first two or three years of its life only young people who were members of the Friends Church participated in the work. The regular meetings which were hold every Sunday morning at six o'clock, in the north room of the library, proved to be of great benefit to all the members. The Band held revival meetings at different small tons during every Christmas vacation and the Sundays were spent in visiting sick persons and working in the ctiy mission. About seven years ago the Gospel Band changed its rules and now any student who is a Christian and interested especially in Christian work may be a member. The regular meetings are held every Tuesday morning at seven forty-five. Each service has been an uplift to all who attend. During the last Christmas vacation, Cautious Choate, Sidney Hawkins, and Floy Bales, in charge of the music, with Roxie Powell, as evangelist, held a revival meeting at Beaumont, Kans. Some real definite work was accomplished. Several members of the Band have worked in the Mexican mission during the winter months. Others have assisted in the Orient district and the city missions. God's blessing has been felt in all the Band's activities. BLANCHE MAYO, Leader. RUTH ALLMAN, Sec.-Treas. 58 5535, TH ALISMAN '21 X-at Stuhent Hnlunteer Kami! NE of the active organizations of the University is the Student Volunteer Band, which has had a membership this year of nineteen, and has held its regular meetings at South Hall at six forty-five o'clock on Monday evenings. The Student Volunteer Band is a group of students interested in Christian Mis- sionary Work, and who have signed the Declaration Card stating, "It is my purpose, if God permits, to become a foreign missionary." The purpose of the organization is to study the different Mission, fields and their needs, and to prepare its members for the work to which they feel themselves called. The meetings of the Band have been of much interest and help to its members this year. Much time has been spent on the devotional line, and the different Mission fields have been studied and discussed. The Band this year has written a number of letters to Friends University Alumni in Missionary work, and has received a number of very interesting and helpful letters in reply, as well as numerous snapshots of the work being done in those fields. A delegation of six attended the State Student Volunteer Conference at Lindsborg on February 11, 12, 13. They came back very enthusiastic and reported a very profit- able time. Friends University now has one of the largest Student Volunteer Move- ment organizations in Kansas, Under the leadership of Garnett Hadley, the Band has increased its membership considerably this year, and now has the following members: 59 5535, TH TALISMAN '21 RUTH ALLMAN HAROLD ALLMAN EUNICE BEAUCHOP OSCAR BATTIN C. C. BROWN BRYAN MICHENER ALVIN ROWE CAUTIOUS CHOATE GARNETT HADLEY FAYE OE GENEVA H1NsHAW EDITH KEAN FRANK LIGGETT WARREN MENDENHALL Lois GRAY RAY HAYS PAULINE HOCKETT AMY LONG NEVA LIGGETT N The following Student Volunteers from Friends University are now in active ser vice in the Mission fieldg Cuba: LENA HADLEY HENRY Cox ALMA MARY MCCRACKEN CARRIE DAVIS MERLE DAVIS IVA PICKERING SYLVESTER JONES A frica: EDNA HILL CHILSON ROXIE REEVES ALTA HOWARD HoYT India: JOHN STANLEY Central America: LESTER STANTON Japan: GURNEY BINEORD ELIZABETH BINEORD Alaska: RACHEL PICKERING CHANCE SYLVESTER CHANCE J. PERRY HADLEY FRED HOYT GERTRUDE MOTTER HADLEY Philippine Islands: Jamaica: LEONA LONGSTRETH HIDDLESTON CHARLES VINCENT 60 5535, TH TALISMAN '21 he thump Eiterarg bnrietg HE Ithome Literary Society which was organized in the Fall of 1919 with twelve charter members has increased rapidly in membership and activity. There are now thirty-seven active members and three associate members. The purpose of the society is to develop the literary side of the girl's education, as well as the social side. The Ithome girls are interested in all the activities of the school and are found holding prominent positions in other organizations. They are proud that the woman orator is one of their members. The one business venture of the year was serving meals to the guests of the Basket Ball Tournament. The girls raised ninety-five dollars at this event. The social affairs were the Initiation party in the Fall, the farewell party for Lucy Rule who returned to her home in New Zealand in March, and in April a Rain- bow party at which the members entertained their friends. The Officers for 1920-21 I First Se mester Preszdenf .,......,. ,,,,,,,,,,,......,,,,.,,,,,.,, F'Lox' BALES ,,,.,, i,,,, ,,., I , , ICsTI-IER CAROTHERS, , ,, Vice-I'1'f2sirlcnI .....,......,.,........ ..,.. Secrctmy ,,,,,,,,,,, Treasurm' .,,,,,,, Chaplain, ..,,,,,,,, Critic .....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Reporter . .,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , , Sergcmzt-at-rl rms ,,,, Faculty Advisor ,,,,,,, CORINE ISRAEL FAYI-I OEN PAULINE Hoclu-:TT ELIZABETH VVEAVER BLANCHE MAYU CQENEVIEVE MAIQSIIAIAI. ESTHER CAROTHERS ICTHELYN PTORTESCITE ETHEII lvlllililflll TPLOY BAl.P1S GI.ADYs BALLARD CQARNET HADI.EY LUCY ITULE CECEIIIA WATSON ...,,,,, fiAliNET HADLEY .,......,., ,. MARGARET CFOVVNSEND. l4ll.IZAl3l'lTl-I BINGHAM., -, Lrcv lwiULE ,,..,.....,,,,,..., , ICTHELYN FORTESCITFI , h'I.ORA FRY ,,,,....,,i,,.,,,,,,, L Aca tive Mem bers LAVRA SIVIITH fl!-?1RAI.DINE PICKETT ALICE PARKET LOLA FRAZIER lGsTHER HOIAMES HEIIEN GLENN Cl-ICELIA WATSON WINIERED VVEAVER IGLIZAEETH BINGHAM ICIINICE BATTCHOI' lNlAllGARET TOMNSENII .LUIS fiRAY MATTIE POCOK 1iUTH DILLON 61 Second Sfmrstcr .MARGA RET TOYVNSEND LILLIAN DADISMAN YVINIFIKED VVEAVER EDITH .HINER MATTIE Pocmc HELEN GLENN ELIZABETH HINGHAM .RUTH l7lI,l.UN FLORA FRY 51.-XYBETH l7Il,I,0N EDITH RINER IJILITIAN IJAIIISMAN FREDA HINEHAW HELEN ffAVlC BERTHA l,EEBl.Elt MINNIE I1EEIzI.I4:Ic RUTH ADAIVIS FI.0HA FRY A s.wr'irItfv ,lftnlll DCI 9 MRS, CHARLI-is VVELLS LVCIE l'1I.l,l0TT MRS. FRANK FEE Alethian iliiterarg Snrietg ACATION days were ended. Friends University students were again taking up their work in September, 1919. 'Twas at this time that a new organization sprang up in our midst, known as the Alethian Literary Society, whose purpose it was to further the literary and social life of the girls at Friends. The charter members numbered nine, and before the year closed, ten new girls joined her ranks. She had some of the choicest talent in school, both literary and social. Under the direction of Miss Mildred Levis, faculty advisor, some of the best literary and social activities were made successful by the Alethians, and before the school year closed, it had become thoroly grounded in F. U. Life. Time fiew quickly, and soon the fall of 1920 dawned. With Pauline Eagle as presi- dent, and Miss Bernstorf, faculty advisor, the Alethian has continued taking an active part in our college life. She now has twenty-two members. Fourteen new girls have joined, but many of last year's file could not come back. Many pleasant social times have been spent, and the Alethian is one of the leading organizations at Friends. Keep growing, striving, succeeding, Dear Alethian, as time flies past, Be true to your aims and idealsg May each year outshine the last. First Semester OFFICERS. President .....i...................,.......... PAULINE EAGLE .... . .ii........,.............i. . Vice-President ....... ......, E DITH RITTER .,,i,,,...,,,,,, ...i..,. Secretary ....,.,,.,... ....,... M IRZANELL EVANS ..,,i,.. Treasurer ..,.,..i. ....... V IVIAN EAGLE i,i,..,i...,, Advisor ............,...i,. ...... Critics .,.................,,... .,.i.. Sergeant-at-Arms ,,,,.,,,i.,,,,, ProgramCommittee ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,., Eritertazrzmeizt Co 11111 zittcc ,,.. Report Committee ,i,,,,,,..,,,., Poster Cofmrmttee ...,,,...,.,,..,.... . MISS BERNSTORF ,r,,.i,,, HARRIA WALKER ,,r.i,,, IVA WHITE ,rrrr,,,,,,,,,, .OPAL WHITE .,,,,.,,. .ODA ROOT ,,,,.,i,..,,,., ....... ALICE KUHNSAW, . EDITH RITTER ..i.... 62 Second Semestcz PAULINE EAGLE GOLDEN FUCHS MIRZANELL EVANS PAULINE HORNEY Miss BERNSTORF Miss BERNSTORF LILAH MAULE ODA RooT OPAL WHITE IVA WHITE LEONE JOHNSON 'Q 33 fi 73 'Q 8 Q3 90 Ss.. Wifi ms SQ, QW Ng Q mmm 3' 3 in +-'Eg V1 ::,"":-4:-4 235025 Q YT F-4,.4,.. F: U Era- a 2 N Qcigafzw Qbnm 50 s-4 -5 0 -W P-4 ,H F-4 Q, w qf"'?5'5N' 325239 W: .35 qiqicggwogccfgrg u 41 ggwgzwv'-S3 S5 2 qifflugg Beings CU5 55ff'f'5z2S2H22:s SE 4EQw20p3h 3 ua 4:05:50 595014-4 '.-. Hxws.-2 Q sz' Liwisgsinir-.O 3 E.E'E'gwg E 4q::"g3'Jq,f3E'33,.m Egmmlhmgwz cv ,E ffhbgo QEOQEEEEQB x 53623 53-EQ: DQQQS E :DD-eggs.. W 45553522526 :H ga, 53 N 4, . -5 H3322-M8 Q 'Hr H Sgggigg B gg 3 U2"'g ,Haan-4 fm Q-1 3,-bi B Q morpgbf SQ f :Q aim-2-L55-cusp. E is D'5O"-SPE?-'11 53M mg M 3g3EEwEE '-' cuz. EE-'gogbnbn E ml-QSESB Pgggw-E'E Q w Q32 z3'EgEg0 3 ,, as C0005-41:50 Q, C24 Q, Uisaiicw am S sm vss+E'E.20g020E2s 5 EE MEs..5'aEO"C: 2 Q-vi Lfbgs-4gbo ,E :JG ESUSEUEM 43 Live QQESEEQ M .::5.,QJ::.ag1p, 'Z E.Ec:Eb0.c E . N Q 5,459 5 fifiw S wwigaie 'gig 22:5 Ei 'E 526-22 gpg:-coax 5, '5 5 up-,. Q Qisiisiw 'H E E' S wgrgmaig 5375 55 E Egiii 2528 3 C w 253 gg- Q 25:53:52 ,fag 0:5411 : P-P-svEb""2OU QQ...-4-1'-1 bd:-'4 5 nu- mugfg an M303 2 E50 cf, A 83 Q s-4 QW? LU 4-'e-1 O '5 - 4:5 wgjgffmm 5, 'QZAS 1-HQUEH wpggisqglg O 'D .SE Qigmgzg 5-Bw 5:52 O-IZ E41-U44 53.20 is Zim SEDEEE w omg? 3 p4g:m'gLn.mzM Q hgczm png? Wiflmz gsm MHJAEE Eva: 22 5-Qiiiw QWQSQQ F5234 Engl' DQS Perf. zz? zz 2-33' SSSEQQWE we wrai:a,.M,2j WHQO Umigca mail-500 EQSQZHMZZM mioigmfnzi 55 EPEW E 5EZ'mgSS HQEQE-is 2-I 244: Eng O 5 W 5535, TH ALISMAN '21 lpzuhnre Bnnseuelt iliiterarg Snrietg ARLY in the first semester of the year 1920 the Theodore Roosevelt Literary Society was reorganized. Officers were elected at the first meeting and two weeks later twelve new members Were taken into the society, which made a total of twenty-five, the limit set by the constitution. Three open meetings have been held during the year, which have been of special interest. The literary activities of the school have been of considerable importance In school life. O1?"iC67"S P'resident,. .,,,..,,, ..,,,, ,,,..,.. R A Y SIEBERT Vice-President r,,,..,Y..w.........,..,,.. SIDNEY HAWKINS CARROLL HODSON Chairman Social and Membership Committee ,r.,.,..,r,, ....., EDMUND WEIDE WALTER SCHMIDT RAY SIEBERT HAROLD SWANEY WILLIAM ESTILL WARREN MENDENHALL CHARLES WELLs WILLIAM WORKMAN 1 Members DWIGHT PENNINGTON WARREN DAVIS CARROLL HODSON SIDNEY HAWKINS ALVIN ROWE ALBERT SCHUESSLER Associate DWIGHT PATTON HAROLD SWANEY DWIGHT PATTON MENTER BOOK EVERETT VEATCH ORIAN LANDRETH ARTIE RUSH HOBART SMITH ROSCOE BROWN 64 5535, TH TALISMAN '21 -I shade HE debate season at Friends University began this year with a number of difli- culties to surmount. All men on the squad were inexperienced in college debate. Only one man had debated in high school. Since it was our coach's first year at Friends, both he and the men were not familiar with each other's methods. However, considering' these difficulties, all did exceptionally well. At the beginning of the season both the negative and the aflirmative teams lost to Bethel. However the experienced gained enabled the negative team to win their contest with Southwestern, although the affirmative lost to Southwestern. In the next clash the results were re- versed. The negative team lost to Fairmount. The affimative team won from the District Conference Champions. The outlook for debate during' the coming year is even better than that of this year. Three debaters will be back. Our coach, Professor Morse, will return, and all are looking forward to debate activities during the next season. The teams were: Negative Ajirmative CHARLES SMITH DWIGHT PENNINGTON FRANK LIGGETT BRYAN MICHENER 65 31135, TH TALISMA '21 Mratnrg HE Oratorical Association had a very successful year. The girls all over the state seemed to be interested in this type of work. The members of the state association are Washburn, Sterling, Emporia, Southwestern, Fairmount College, and Baker and Friends University. As Friends held the office of secretary and treasurer, the contest was held at Friends. The officers of the State Association are: President ..........,.,.,,,,..,,,,,,,,..,,,,t,,t..,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,..o. ,,t,,,.. G eorgiana Davis of Fairmount Vice-President ..,...,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,,t..,,,,,,,,.. Blanche Miller of Southwestern Secretary-Treasurer .,,,,,,.,,,,,,tt...,,,.,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,...,.........,..,,,,,,,,.. Ethelyn Fortescue of Friends The officers of the local Oratorical Association are James Macy, Presidentg Eth- elynn Fortescue, Secretary-Treasurer. S Miss Bingham's oration was entitled "Wealth from Waste." It deals with the Jewish problem, and is a clear-cut, well written oration. Miss Bingham has a good appearance on the platform, her experience in dramatics aided her very much in de- veloping the conversational style. She had the advantage of speaking from a platform and to an audience with which she was very familiar. Mr. Charles Hinshaw was the one chosen to represent Friends in the Men's Old- line Oratorical Association. His oration was entitled "The Human Revolt." He took up the political question. Mr. Hinshaw has won honors in several other contests which would have aided him in placing high if he had had the opportunity of entering the final contestg his oration being eliminated in the preliminary contest. 66 51135, TH LISMAN '21 Martha Svtamleg Glluh HE Martha Stanley Club, named in honor of Mrs. Edmund Stanley, is composed of the girls residing at South Hall and any other students or faculty members who wish to take meals there. Under the direction of the matron, Mrs. B. M. Drew, the girls have enjoyed real home life and have obtained board and room at a remarkably low price. OFFICERS First Semester . Second Semester president .------,- ,-,,,,,,. R ERA FISHER ...........,,,,,,,..,,,.,.,... LOLA FRAZIER Sewegauyy ,--..,,, .,,q.,.,, A MY LONG ......,.,,,..,,,,,..., ........ M ARY HADLEY Tymsmfey 'VVV---.--,--,-",,,VA..--.-------,, FREDA HINSHAW ,,,,,,., ...,..... P AULINE HORNEY Repowgw ----.-,,,,,-,'A.,.,-A-A,-,--.,-.--V,V, EVELYN CLARK ..,.,.....,.,,............ GERALDINE PICKETT The following are the names of the members of the club: AMY' LONG LUCY RULE EDITH KEAN MISS BERNSTORF MISS KENDALL MISS HORD MARY HADLEY FREDA HINSHAW PAULINE HORNEY REBA FISHER GRACE SMITH LOLA FRAZIER GERALDINE PICKETT EVELYN CLARK GRACE DREW 67 MINNIE PEEBLER BERTHA PEEBLER MIRZANELLE EVANS PROP. RULE Miss MEINHARDT MIss SCHUMANN QFQH, TH TALISMAN '21 Zluninr 0115155 Flag 64 HE Lion and the Mouse," by Charles Klefn was given by the Junior Class On the evening of May This play is in four acts and is a representation of the political and business life of John Burkett Ryder, the wealthiest man in America. Through Ryder's influence, Judge Rossmore, whose honesty is a menace to Ryder's schemes, is about to lose his position on the bench. Shirley Rossmore takes up the fight for her father and Ryder for the first time in his life fails in carrying out his purpose. He loses gladly, how- ever, f or the sake of Shirley and son Jelferson. CAST SHIRLEY ROSSMORE .....ii JEFFERSON RYDER .......... JUDGE ROSSMORE ........... JOHN BURKETT RYDER. MRS. ROSSMORE ................. MRS. JOHN RYDER .......,. KATE ROBERTS ...........,..., SENATOR ROBERTS .......... HON. FITZROY BAGLEY ........ EX-JUDGE STOTT ,........... J ORKINS .T......................... EUDOXIA ........................,.. MISS NESBIT .Y...V................... REV. PONTIFEX DEETLE ....... JANE DEETLE ...,.............w... MA1D ................................ MADELINE KLEPPER VERNE LANDRETH RALPH WEAVER CHARLES HINSHAW MARGARET TOWNSEND ANNA OHL PAULINE HOCKETT ROSCOE BROWN HAROLD ALLMAN GLENN STITT RAY HAYS MIRZANELLE EVANS EVELYN CLARK CLAY TREADWAY Lois GRAY ANNA OHL 68 l jg , TH T LISMA '21 Maman? Glluh HE Woman's Club of Friends University made up of women who are inter- ested in the college. The Club has done a great deal for the college girls during the past year. They contributed much toward the remodeling of South Hall and this Spring they have helped in the general renovation of the rest room. At the beginning of the second semester the Club gave a reception for all the girls in school. The officers are: Presldenf ,,...,.r.. .,,,,. Vice-President ..,,,,. Sec1'efa1'y ,..... r,..,, Trelzsurer ,,,, ..rr Mrs. Kemp, Mrs. Emma Kendall. . ..,.,. ,,MRs. HOWARD NEAL ENGLE HENRY RALSTON JOHN MICHENER GOVERNING BOARD. Claude Holmes, Mrs. Simon Swanson, Miss Elfriede Horner, Miss 69 ,QHQH THE TALISMAN Elf If you keep your head when all about you Are losing theirs, and blaming it on you, If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you But make allowance for their doubting, too, If you can wait and not be tired by waiting Or being lied about-don't deal in lies- Or being hated, don't give way to hating, And yet don't look too good nor talk to wise. If you can dream and not make dreams your master If you can think and not make thoughts your aim If you meet with triumph and disaster, And treat those two imposters just the same, If you can bear to hear the truth you've spoken Twisted by knaves to make a trap for fools- Or watch the things you gave your life to, broken, And stoop and build 'em up with worn out tools. If you can make one heap of all your winnings, And risk it on one turn of pitch and toss, And lose and start again at your beginnings, And never breathe a word about your loss, If you can force your heart and nerve and sinew, To serve your turn, long after they are gone, And so hold on when there is nothing in you, Except the will which says to you-Hold on. If you talk with crowds and keep your virtue, Or walk with kings-nor lose the common touch, If neither foes nor loving friends can hurt you, If all men count with you, but none too much, If you can fill the unforgiving minute With sixty-seconds worth of distance run, Are losing theirs, and blaming it on you, And, which is more, you'll be a man, my son. -Kipling. 70 Nhleiics s' ,, Vxigxyl ? z 3 xg QL xx!! N 'XX wx K Fni'XN ligkidjdx Q? 2 - f xy. ,X ,A P' b y .,f, Q! if A 1" A .SN Fcor QUT' fxlwrm. Maier Q52- 511535, TH LISMAN '21 .v-QOOLOCNIOEQTOOLT QD v-l0lfNv-11-HN 5 . . . . . - - - QUS8C8Z?Z QQQQQZEZ ,Q 'ucvsiil-.1J::sEm1vS gf: wCr:Qg.':E w : 353535552 553535 11815 25,1525 EIII1 4 O Hnruerstt 1Kecnrh nf :Hardball 6 Team. Score. Team. Som' thany .......,...... ..,.. O F. U ........ ....,,, 3 1.. ys Normal .............. 0 F. U ........ ....... 7 .. t. Marys ........,,,,,,,,.... 19 F. U .....A.. ....... 0 .. terling . ,,................., 0 F. U ........ ....... 3 .. nsas Weslyan .,,....... 0 F. U .,,..Yv, ...,,., 2 7.. uthwestern ....,. ..... 7 F. U ........ ....... 2 8. ittsburg ......... ........ 0 F. U ......,, ....... 2 Y.. airmount .... ,.,..... 1 3 F. U ,....... ,,.,... 1 4. Q53 q3:::::::i cv sigmmwtglgn-4EH TH TALISMAN '21 COACH J. Q. BANBURY, D. D. S. who directs all athletic teams at Friends, has won the title of 'tthe Old Fox of the Kansas Conference" be- cause of his great record. His teams are noted for their heady playing, their team work, and above all for their fighting spirit. Every year Ban- bury has succeeded in landing one or more men on the All-State football team. MARTHA SMITH Physical Director She has had charge of all the ladies' athletic events of the year, including the May Day exercises, and her works prove her efficiency as a physical director. She received her physical training in the best schools of the east. ZIJ 15 Ennthelll Squah, EF THE TALISMAN COACH J. Q. BANBURY, D. D. S 55351, TH TALISMAN '21 Zlluuthall HE football machine constructed by Dr. Banbury for the season of 1920 was probably the smoothest running team ever turned out by the Quaker coach. With a large number of letter men returned from the previous year and the usual amount of new material, the team developed very quickly into a powerful organi- zation which was feared by every other team in the Kansas Conference. By virtue of percentage of games won, Friends University won the state crampion- ship, but owing to the forfeiture of the games played by one school in the conference, Friends' closest contender was awarded the title. The schedule was moderately hard but with one exception was handled with ease by the Fighting Quakers. That one exception proved to be the St. Marys aggregation. The game with the Catholics was played the week following the hard Hays Normal game and consequently the entire backfield with the exception of quarterback smith was unable to play. Thanksgiving Day proved to be the greatest triumph of the season. After Fair- mount had uncorked a dazzling offense in the first part of the game and had pushed. across two touchdowns the old fighting spirit returned and the game was turned into a Quaker victory. Next year gives promise of a better team than appeared this year. While we lose Roscoe Brown, all-state fullback, Archie Real, center, and Quintos Wilson, end, there will be twelve letter men return to school, which will make an excellent nucleus for next season. To succeed Roscoe Brown as captain, the team chose Ralph Weaver, the popular tackle to lead the squad in 1921. Ralph can be looked upon always to play a hard, consistent game and will make an excellent leader of the Quaker State Champs. 76 TH TALISMAN '21 ROSCOE BROWN '22 CAPTAIN, FULLBACK Weight, 173 A very fit man to lead the Fighting Quakers of 1920. He was the best football player in Kansas and was given the position of all state full- back. RALPH WEAVER '22 RIGHT TACKLE Weight, 173 Captain elect for 1921. One of the most aggressive men on the football field. He was a terror when it came to breaking up the opponent's for- ward passes and a marvel at smash- ing punts. 51155, TH ALISMAN '21 HARLAND WILEY '23 LEFT HALFBACK Weight, 195 A husky, playing his second year on the squad. He was nearly always sure of making a gain, While his ter- rific plunging was the dread of all opponents. CHARLES SMITH '23 QUARTERBACK Weight, 140 The smallest player in the Kansas Conference but not by any means the poorest. He was a great pilot for the Quaker machine and in case of need could advance the ball to con- siderable advantage, himself. 78 5535, TH T LISMAN '21 ARCHIE REAL '21 CENTER Weight, 152 A real fighter and hard worker. "Jew's" passes were always to be de- pended upon while his defensive work was equal to that of the best confer- ence players. QUINTOS WILSON '21 RIGHT END Weight, 190 A speedy man who was a wonder on the defense. Few players were ever successful for the opponents around "Buteh's" end. 51135, TH TALISMAN '21 VERNE LANDRETH LEFT END Weight, 195 After playing guard for one season he was shifted out to end where he made good. He was a wonder at snagging' forward passes and was a sure tackler on the defense. ERNEST WEAVER '23 RIGHT GUARD Weight, 195 Ernest played by the side of his brother and was a good helpmate. He was big, and at the latter part of the season developed into a great ag- gressive player. 80 QHQH, TH TALISMAN '21 JAMES MACY '23 HALFBACK Weight, 155 One of the fastest men of the squad. A wonder at carrying the ball and a great defensive man. NEAL ULREY '23 HALFBACK AND END Weight, 145 Neal could play half or end with equal efficiency. He was good at lug- ging the ball and was a good one to connect with forward passes. TH TALISMA '21 EDGAR BAKER '23 LEFT GUARD Weight, 186 One of the best defensive men that the team had. He is a natural born football player by build and by trade. He is expected to occupy the center position next year. ' HARGLD SWANEY '23 RIGHT HALFBACK Weight, 173 A marvel carrying the pill, one of the best and fastest broken field run- ners in the state. Always cool and full of fight. He has a pass that few can equal. 5535, TH TALISMAN '21 ARTIE RUSH '24 FULLBACK Weight, 175 A new man who was able to make the squad. He was a fullback by Erafle and a great man to advance the a . RONALD ROBINSON '22 LEFT TACKLE Weight, 216 While Friends had the honor of hav- ing the smallest football player, they also have the largest. "Tiny" was a tower of strength in the line and a stone wall of the Quaker defense. 5535, TH ALISMAN '21 BERNARD CLARKE '24 GUARD weight, 176 The second one of the two freshmen who were able to make letters this year. Bernard had plenty of size and speed and was a good defensive man. He will make a valuable cog next year. HARRY POLLOCK '24 BACKFIELD Injuries kept "Polly" out of over half the games. He has real fool,- ball ability and will make a regular next season. jrija, TH TALISMAN '21 CHARLES HINSHAW QUARTERBACK "Hinny did not get in with the reg son, but proved to be a real End. WISTER NEWBY '24 GUARD A first year man who showed real form. With another season's experi- ence, he will be a football player of the first team. 85 ulars until the latter part of the sea- QIEQH, TH TALISMA '21 Eaakvihall HIS season's basketball results have not been as successful as those of previous years, yet a high standard of clean playing has been maintained and F. U. had one of the Hscrappiest teams of the Kansas Conference. The men played the floor well, their lack of ability to "cage" baskets was their main fault. Several games were lost by a very close score, and while the number of games lost far exceeded the number of those won by the team, the Quaker boys made their opponents work hard for all the points they made. There were seven men who made letters and played in the majority of games: H. Swaney and H. Wiley, guardsg E. Weaver, centerg V. Landreth and R. Weaver, for- wardsg B. Clark, centerg A. Harvey, forward, and Wight, forward. 86 ZEQH, TH ALISMAN '21 Sernnh Annual llnuitatinn Eaakeihall Enurnament HE first annual basketball tournament was held in 1920 and thirty high schools entered. This year there were forty entries and the tournament was Very successful. Each student felt an individual responsibility and all the work was done promptly and effi- ciently. The entering teams for this tournament were divided into two classes. Winfield second team won the Class A cup and Conway Springs Won the Class B. The teams should be complimented for their good sportsmanship. A This tournament gives the high school students a chance to become acquainted with Friends University and its student life and the interest started in this way often inHu- ences some to enter college. Liesxrh lin the Gln-eh Sertinn at Ang Bama "Say, Iva, do I need any powder?" "I had the grandest time last night. Tiny's a dear." "Oh! What was that? A touch down?" "Loan me your rouge, Esther." "I love football, don't you?" "Did you know Prof. Morse had a date with Alice last night? Yes!" "What are you going to wear tonight, Helen?" "Game over? What's the score? We won." "Wasn't it a wonderful game?" 87 511515, TH TALISMAN '21 F' 1 l l HE F. U. preparatory team enjoyed a very successful season, winning nine games out of fifteen played, and scoring 313 points to their opponents' 305. In the tournament they played well and closed the season with the best brand of high school basketball that has been displayed on the local court. This is F. U.'s last Prep team as the department is being dropped. The scores were as follws: Score. Score. 4 Friends Prep ........ ........ W est Side Baptist Friends Prep... .... Towanda ,.,,,,,,,,,, Friends Prep Goddard ,..,,,.,,,,,,,,. Friends Prep Valley Center .,,,... Friends Prep Towanda ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, Friends Prep W. H. S. Sophs ..... griengs grep Community House rien s rep White Water ,,........ griengsf grep Country Club ........ rien S TGP Dague B. C ............. Friends Prep Community House Friends Prep Valley Center ,....... Friends Prep Goddard ,d,,,,,,,,,,,,,A Friends Prep W. S. Baptist .Y.,... Friends Prep ..,,.,.. ,,,,,,,, N Ofwich A,,,,V,,AA,A ZEQH, TH TALISMAN '21 Erwzk sbquah A. Real, who is serving his fourth term as manager, has arranged six meets, and with Dr. Banbury as coach, a successful season is insured. The schedule is as follows: Dual-F. U. vs. Chilocco at Chilocco ..............,..,..,...........,.r... ,......,.....................4,.... A pril 16 Interclass Meet, at Wichita ..........,..... .......,....., ,........ A p ril 22 Dual-F. U. vs. Fairmount at Wichita .....,.,.........,....,.,...... .,............, ......... A p ril 29 Dual-F. U. vs. Emporia Normal at Wichita ..............................,....... .......... M ay 7 Triangular-F. U. vs. Fairmount vs, Southwestern at Wichita ......,.. ....,..,.,.... M ay 14 State Meet at Emporia .,.....................,. ..................,.......,........,.............. .......,. M a y 20-21 89 51135, TH TALISMA '21 rank LTHOUGH athletics at F. U. took a slump during basketball, after a most suc- cessful football season, they are again at full tide and the track season promises ' to be one of the greatest F. U. has ever enjoyed. Among the letter men back are: H QUINTOS WILSON ARTHUR ARVEY HARLAND WILEY CAUTIOUS CHOATE FOREST LITTLE CHARLES SMITH ARCHIE REAL This group will form the nucleus of the team. make letters this year are: GEORGE SELLECK ARTIE RUSH NEAL ULREY been completed and the t Ennis Oth er men who ERPLE DENKINS HAROLD SWANEY MANTOR BocK are expected to r courts have Much interest has been shown in tennis this spring. Two outdoo eams have scheduled games with other colleges of the state. The girls have worked hard on the teams since "Q's" are to be awarded this year to those on the girls' teams who fulfill the requirements. April 19 April 20 April 25 May 2- May 10- Schedule. Southwestern at Winfield. -Sterling at Wichita. Southwestern at Wichita. Bethel at Newton. Sterling at Sterling. 90 Jilumni X X fjf-xy, f T Q XQ5 f my J J Nxwe X' f X ,X XQ 7 J? X A77 " JA7 f L ff 'fy 'J X47 5 UM X jf W X X Q f 'X i JW W! 'iff W2 j H 'T 1 4 1,90 ' M f 3 W W MWWWWW W 91 5515, TH TALISMAN '21 Alumni Aaznriaiinn HE Alumni Association has made plans for doing big things for Friends, and the best part of it all is that they are beginning to carry them out. They have laid plans for a new dormitory for the girls and have subscribed money to build it. Not only have they done this, but the members of the association have been loyal boost ers for all of the school activities. Here's to the Alumni Association of Friends Uni versity! May success attend all of their work. 0'7?7:CG7'S U ELSI STOGSDILL, '16 .....,......cs,.,...,. .............. P resident CHAS. WELLS, '20 ,,,.,v,.,,..,,, .,,..,.. V ice-Pfresident ALICE RINER, '16 ,,,,...i.,....., ,.,,,......,.. S evretary HAROLD MCEWEN, '15 ..,..., . ,,.,,...,, Treaisurer 92 51115, TH LISMAN '21 Ziihe Alumni Asanciatiun nf Illrienha ikluiuetsitg Wichita, Kansas DEAR ALUMNIZ November 13, 1920. 1 " 'The time has come,' thc VValrus said, 'To talk of many things.- Of shoes and ships and sealing-wax, And cabbages and kings' " 2 Thus runs an old quotation Which somewhere I have read, And my thots are quite in line, I think, VVith what the Walrus said. 3 For I believe the time has come To come home once again, To watch the Grey and Scarlet rout The Black and Yellow men. 4 To stand upon the sidelines, With a happy anxious throng. To greet familiar faces As fast they come along. 5 0' there's not in all Creation Any group so dear as they, Old F. U.'s sons and daughters Who come home on Turkey Day. 6 I'll want to see the game begin While inwardly I'll pray, Somehow I have to do it When Friends and Fairmount play. 7 I'm not shamed to own it For I know, and so do you, That every seat's a prayer bench, Each bleacher row a pew. 8 Each watchers breast is fired VVith a courage fine and brave, E'en tho at heart hc's normally A coward and a knave. 9 He's not a mere spectator, His ball it is each play: His spirit's out there suited up, In invisible red and grey. 10 He plunges, dashes, tackles, He gains, he loses, tights- A battle 'tis most glorious Of wits and luck and might. 11 Off the field he comes victorious Amid wild yells of joy, Like soldiers long been overseas Men pound each other on the back, Girls' throats are hoarse from cheers. 13 Yet it was not of a football game I started out to tell, But as the Walrus stated, And I think he said it well,- 14 We have so many things to say That to do it all up right We'1l get the bunch together In the old Gymn that night. 15 And there'll be several Walrussus With several things to say, Including Heine Ralstin And a Woodard too, named Faye. 16 And Vvallace Kemp will give a speech fSome Walrus won't he be?J He'll make the old place shake, I guess, With suffocating glee. 17 And then there-'s Lucie Elliott, Her talks are always good, Dale Hesing too and Jesse Smith Have also said they would. 18. Now if you want to join us At this happy, merry time About November twentieth Just send us in a line. 19. Address to Jesse H. Gidley Out at the Farmer's State, Remember 'tis the twenty-fifth, Don't send it in too late. 20 Will see that your name in the pot Most certainly goes ini The game, of course, the team will try Most desperately to win. 21 But if we win or lose or draw Good-fellowships the thing, We know a real Thanksgiving To your heart it will bring. Signed: H. PIRNEST CROW. 00, W. A. YOVNG., '05, H. W. IKALSTIN, '12, ALICE RINER, "16, J. VV. E. STOGSDILI., '16, H. CLAUDE HOLMES, '07, JESSE GIDLEY, '07, 12 Committee. We grasp his hand, shout long and loud To camouflage the tears, Comes each bruised and battered boy. 93 ZFQH, TH TALISMAN '21 ARE HELD AND STUDENT MEETINGS RUSSELL HALL--WHERE CHAPEL SERVICES 94 SC3EU?4fY Qf i 95 5533, TH LISMAN '21 Svnrietg il A thing of beauty is a joy forever: Its loveliness increasesg it will never Pass into nothingnessg but still will keep A bower quiet for us, and asleep Full of sweet dreams, and health, and quiet Gbpening Etzceptiun The first social event of the school year was the reception given by the two Christian associations, September eleventh, for the whole school and friends of the institution. A receiving line composed of members of the faculty, Mrs. Harold Allman, and Cau- tious Choate greeted the guests. Interesting games, refreshments, and 2. short program made the affair one to be re- membered. Ellnrtg illllelnns Fetish One of the most interesting events staged as opening receptions was the annual water- melon feed given by the Y. M. C. A. Friday evening, September the seventeenth to all the men in school. Over sixty men were pres- ent. The program consisted of opening speeches by Professor G. A. Carey and Cautious Choate, president of the Y. M. C. A. The football game, which consisted of using water-melons for the opposing team, and the prize-fight where the fighters climbed greased poles and used stuffed grain sacks for wea- pons, were extremely exciting and made lots of fun for the onlookers as well as the con- Lestants. Ggm lfdartg Miss Martha Smith, girls' gymnasium in- structor, gave the girls an hour of fun Wednesday afternoon, September the thir- teenth. Lively games, "dancing midgets," "I-Tymmie song," and apples were the party's interesting features. Smphnmnre Hike On the evening of October the first, the Black Cats transported themselves in cars to Simm's Park, and there enjoyed roasted wein- ies in peace,-in peace to their disappoint- -John Keats Y ment, for they were anticipating an interest- ing' clash with the Bull Dogs, who failed to appear. "Ben-bert igunuer Kiki' The whole school stepped north and west to the river on Tuesday, October the twelfth. Each man took the lady whose name had been drawn for him. After arriving at the river the crowd sang songs, happy groups played in abandon on the sand, and President Mendenhall told stories. At an early hour the hikers returned to their homse. Eats were served on the campus the next day. Zllirst Ellrenhmexn Zllrnlir A majority of the Freshman class attended their unique entertainment given in the re- ception room of the West Side Presbyterian Church, on Monday night, October the eigh- teenth. Among other games, there was a Tom Thumb Pie, from which each guest received a souvenir. Several piano solos by Professor Kent Morse, and popular songs by the crowd were enjoyed after the refreshments consisting of sandwiches, fruit salad, and cocoa. llthnmc llnitiatinn Twenty Ithome pledges received their final initiation Friday, October the twenty-second at the home of Miss Corinne Israel. After the initiation, a most impressive feature was the mock wedding of Miss Garnett Hadley and Mr. Esther Carothers. Miss Elizabeth Weaver and Mr. Alice iNchols attended the couple, and Rev. G. V. Ballard officiated. A two-course luncheon was served. Violets were given as favors, and were in keeping with the blue and gold decorations. Floy Bales was toast-mistress and Helen Glenn, Ethelyn Fortfscuc, and Flora Fry responded with toasts. I N l ZHQH, TH LISMAN '21 Alethiana Iinitiate Alice Kuhns, Bobby VValker, Lilah Maule, Oda Root, Leone Johnson, Mary Van Gieson, Pauline Horney, Mirzanell Evans, and Mar- tha Schrock received their final initiation into the Alethian Literary Society Thursday, Octo- ber the twenty-Iirst. The pledges were blind- folded and escorted thru the University build- ing from basement to tower, amid sounds of clanking chains, falling glass, and weird shrieks. Arahemg igallnufen Bartg The gymnasium room behind the chapel was a scene of gaity Saturday evening, Octo- ber the twenty-third when the "preps" gave themselves a Hallowe'en party. Besides the games, refreshments, and other things which make up a good party, there was spicy rivalry between the third and the fourth "preps" over colors. Zliarultg iintettaineh The students of South Hall, assisted by Mrs. Drew and Miss Grace Grew, entertained the faculty at South Hall by a Hallowe'en party Saturday, October the twenty-third. The guests came in "touring togs" as the invitations had requested. They were escorted thru the building by ghosts who frequently required stunts such as walking backward downstairs with a mirror and a candle to see the future companion. Refreshments were served in the dining room which was beautifully decorated. All Schnul maaquerahe The joint Hallowe'en party of the Young Men's and Young Women's Christian Asso- ciations was Saturday, October the thirtieth, in the old gymnasium. Many and varied were the costumes worn. Harland Wiley and Ethel Miller were dis- guised as an Indian brave and his squaw. Alice Kuhns was a graceful clown. Edith Riner made a good dutch maiden. There was a trip to the belfry, a chain ghost story, and a hair-raising tale told by President Mendenhall. The refreshments were Hallowe'en sand- wiches, cider, and doughnuts. 7 4191111 5 lgurtg The Junior class enjoyed an informal party at the home of Opal White, Thursday, Novem- ber the fourth. The evening was pleasantly spent with games and music. Besides members of the class, Misses Iva White, Ella Bernstorf, Ethel M. Schuman, Mrs. Harold Allman, and Mr. Jack Wathen were present. 15111112 Glnming Dinner Members of the Alumni, students, faculty, and friends of the University attended the football dinner following the Turkey Day Game. The dinner was held in the old gym- nasium. Henry Lampl was toastmaster, and the fol- lowing toasts were made: "Fairmount ",.., ..........,.,,,,........,....... D ALE REs1NG 'Rootersu ............... ....... H ENRY IZALSTHY. "It-The Coach ",. .. .......... ARCHIE REAL "Enemies" ......,...... ........ J Essr: SMITH "Nuts" .............. ,..,., W ALLACE KEMP "DefeatS" .,.......... ....... L UCIE ELLIOTT "Second Team ".... ....... R oscom BnowN "Impressions" .... ..... B RYAN Mici-IENER Zilnnthall Stag ldartg Mr. William Larson and Mr. Herchel Out- land entertained the football men at the Lar- son home Tuesday, November the thirteenth. The evening was spent in playing rook. Ralph Weaver was chosen to be the new foot- ball captain, The men declared Mrs. William Larson, Mrs. Herchel Outland, and Misses Esther Larson and Myra Fry to be ideal hostesses. A delicious dinner was served. ZEQH, TH LISMAN '21 09 Zllrzxt 1Bnrtg lines The Q Fraternity men entertained their lady friends with a novel line party Wednes- day, December eighth. All members wore their Q sweaters. Those present were: Ruth Dillon, Jew Real, Maybeth Dillon, Eunice Gardner, "Chief" Macy, Edgar Baker, Ernest Weaver, Ruth Adams, Esther Holmes, Bernard Clark, Lilah Maule, Forrest Little, Mildred Cross, "Tinny" Robinson, Fern Brown, lfldith Rit- ter, Neal Ulrey, Pauline Bingham, Pauline Hockett, Iva VVhite, Charles Smith, Verne Landreth, Artie Rush, Charles Hinshaw. illreshnnan Hartg The freshman class enjoyed an evening of pure fun on Thursday, December the ninth, in the reception room of the Grace Presby- terian Church on North Cleveland Avenue. Qlhrisinms Zlfih Hnrtg The lthome and Alethian societies gave a Christmas kid party to the entire school on Tuesday, December the twenty-first. There was a Christmas tree with a gift for each guest. The Theodore Roosevelt Society presented a comedy, "The Bowery Night School." Sentara Entertain Zlnninrs The Juniors were guests of the Seniors Tuesday, December the eighteenth at the home of Miss Corinne Israel. The rooms were decorated with the colors of the two classes, green and white, and black and gold. The evening was spent in playing clever games. A two course luncheon was served. Qlllgra ifiinfnrh iintertaina On January the fifteenth, Miss Myra Bin- ford entertained the Y. W. C. A. cabinet girls at an afternoon tea to meet Mrs. Gurney Binford, a returned missionary from Japan. mth-Bear iilereptinn The opening reception of the second semes- ter was Saturday, January the twenty-second, at the University building. The Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W .C, A. were hosts and hostesses. Games were played and there was a pro- gram consisting of a piano solo by Maybeth Dillon, a reading' by Ruth Dillon, a vocal solo by Professor Morse, and a talk by President Mendenhall. Punch and wafers were served, Spelling illiatrh The lthome girls answered the challenge of the Theodore Roosevelt Literary Society to a spelling match on Tuesday evening, Feb- ruary the first. Real spelling ability was shown by both sides, altho the Ithomes won. The Teddies might have been victors, how- ever, had it not been for the word "kimono." After the spelling match the Theodoro Boosevelts treated the Ithomes to delightful refreshlnents. Afternnnn 61251 Mrs. .Iohn Powell was hostess to the Y. W. C. A. cabinets of Fairmount and Friends at a tea, Thursday afternoon, February the third, at the Mayor Powell home which was formerly the Governor Allen residence. lung Einle iqnnureh The advisory board of the Y. W. C. A. en- tertained all the women of the school and the professors' wives on Thursday, February the third, to honor Miss Lucy Rule before she left for her home in Christ-church, New Zealand. The reception was at the home of Mrs. VV. S. Hadley. Members of the board who were hostesess were: Mrs. VV. S. Hadley, Mrs. W. O. Men- denhall, Mrs. W. C. Kemp, Mrs. P. Daniel Schultz, Miss Emma Kendall, and Miss Ella Bernstorf. 4 5535, TH LISMAN '21 Zllaretuell Hartg The Ithome Society gave a farewell party for Miss Lucy Rule, one of their members on Monday, February the seventh, at six P. M. in the rest room of the University. Miss Rule gave a clever talk on her first impres- sions of America and she ald otld much of New Zealand. time dim iaike With Pep, the school mascot, the sopho- more class hiked west of town Thursday afternoon, February the tenth, and enjoyed a wein:-r roast. Pep furnished much of the amusement for the trip. All Gllnh Night sinh Bax :Supper The "All Stunt Night," which was planned by the Girls' Booster Club, Tuesday, Feb- ruary the ninth, was very entertaining. So many clubs presented stunts that the affair was later termed "All Night Stunt." The stunts were presented as follows: "Look Pretty" ..,....,..,..........,.,..,.,....... Y. M. C. A. Faculty Meeting ,,,..... Ithome Literary Society Japanese Scene .......,.... Student Volunteer Band Baby Pictures ............,..............,,...,. The Faculty An Allegory ....,,.............,...,., Girls' Booster Club "A Tragedy by Bill Shakespoken .,,.....,.,..,.,.. ........,.......................Alethian Literary Society Graveyard Scene from Hamlet ....,.....,,...... ..........,..................,Theodore Roosevelt Society "Camouflage" ........,..................,,....... Y. W. C. A. "The End of a Perfect Day" .......................... Stanley Club The Y. W. C. A. received the five dollar prize for having the cleverest stunt. The box supper took place after the stunts. Kirin Entertain The Friends University Woman's Club gave a Martha Washington tea for the girls of the University Saturday afternoon, February the nineteenth, at the home of Mrs. W. C. Kemp. The- officers of the club, dressed in Martha Washington style, composed the receiving line. A truly delightful program was rendered and the many girls who attended, have often been heard to remark that the Martha VVash- ington tea was complete in every way. 13. HH. GI. A. Glahinet In order to present Mr. and Mrs. Gurney Binford to the Young MZen's Christian Asso- ciation cabinet, Miss Myra Binford was their hostess Thursday evening, February the twenty-fourth at her home. The evening was delightfully spent with games, delicious refreshments, and in dis- cussing the American-Japanese problem. Qlllen illilet 13. HH. QI- A. marker At a supper for the cabinets of the Men's Christian Associations of Fairmount and Friends at the city Y, M. C. A. on Tuesday, March the eighth, to meet Mr. Goodman, the following were present from Friends: Messrs. Bryan Michener, Andrew K. Rule, Gervas Carey, Edgar Baker, Ralph Weaver, Dwight Patton, Victor Rule, Ray Hays, and Gurney VVooten. Basketball Banquet Harold Swaney was chosen captain of bas- ketball for the year 1921-22 at the basket- ball banquet Saturday, March the twelfth, given in the rest-room by the Girls' Booster Club. Those present included Misses Eunice Gar- ner, Helen Glenn, Ethel Miller, Ruth Adams, Iva White, Corinne Israel, Mrs. W. O. Men- denhall, Messrs. Harold Swaney, Ralph Weaver, Ernest Weaver, Harland Wiley, Bvr- nard Clark, Verne Landreth, Arthur Har- vey and President Mendenhall, 5535, TH TALISMA '21 Sat. 1Batrirk'a Marin The party given by the sophomores to the freshmen on Thursday, March the seven- teenth ended hostilities between the Black Cats and the Bull Dogs. The halls on second floor were artistically decorated in green and white, and a dainty two-Course luncheon was served. Mr. Charles Smith was toastmaster and the following toasts were given: "Irish Confetti" .,,,,,,,.......Y,,,,.,.. Miss BERNSTORF "Spanking the Baby" ,,i.,...,,,,.,..., HELEN GLENN "Sophomore Stalls" .,.,,,,. PROFESSOR A. K. RULE "The Ire in Ireland" ,,l..,,,.,,...,. EVIJRETT VEATCH "One Good Thing Follows Another .,,,........ Bi+:Ai'cHo1- Miss Esther Carothers gave a reading, and the sophomore quartette and Miss Genevieve Marshall furnished music. Gfnnrnament Zliercptiun Friday evening, March the eighteenth, the Girls' Booster Club entertained the visiting tournament teams at a reception in the upper halls. A short program was given and punch and wafers were served. Rainbow Harig The Ithome Literary Society entertained thirty-six gentlemen as guests at a rainbow party in the upper halls on April the four- teenth. The rainbow colors were well used in decoration. Games and a program added to the enter- tainment. A two course luncheon was served. Miss Lillian Dadisman was toastmistress and Mr. 104 Dwight Patton, Mr. Ralph Weaver, and Miss Floy Bales responded with toasts. ZZ. EK. Eine lgartg Members of the Theodore Roosevelt Lit- erary Society gave a line party to several lady guests at the Wichita Theater on Tues- day, April the nineteenth. Those present were: Eunice Beaucop, Helen Cave, Mirzanell Evans, Vivian Eagle, Ethelyn Fortescue, Lilah Maule, Margaret Townsend, Carrol Hodson, Dwight Patton, Dwight Pennington, Albert Schuessler, Har- old Swaney, Hobart Smith, Everett Veatch. Eine igarig nf the 03 iilrat Wednesday, April the twentieth, the Q Fraternity entertained their lady friends with a line party at the VVichita theater. After seeing the film, "Outside the Law," the party took refreshment. Annual High Svrhunl Reception About two hundred people were present at the reception given in honor of the seniors of Wichita High School, at Friends University Saturday, April the twenty-third. The halls were artistically decorated in green and white, the honored class' colors, in a garden effect. The chapel was decorated with scarlet and gray, Games, stunts, a program, and good "eats" made the affair memorable. On the mule we find Two legs behind And two we find before. VVe tickle behind Before we find What the two behind before. 5511, THE TALISMAN '21 um E U: O 2 LLI 2 O E EI m U E .J ,-1. 51135, TH ALISMAN '21 Elem 12 illnrgvt fSnatches of conversation overheardb. "Ethel Miller's daddy gave us a lot of watermelons and so we had a watermelon feed, too." " 'F 'F 'l' and several of the old girls gave us new ones the keenest little spread in the tower. There was Ruth and Esther,+and Eunice Gardner. Oh, yes, and Helen Glenn and Helen Cave, Alice Swingle, Cecilia, Winifred, and the old girls were Beth and Ethelyn-Oh, you know the rest." "Yes, sir, Paul Good and Glenn Stitt were good old sports and gave us girls a line party near the first of school." " t but did you ever see those flashlight pictures that were taken out at Derby when Harold Swaney gave a party for Doris Handy ,Jennie Fulkerson, Agnes Hadley, and Lois Schuessler? They were great. Ethel Miller and Ray Seibert look so cu-." , "I had almost forgotten that American Legion Minstrel at the Crawford where Friends sat on high and tried to out-yell the Rotary Club." "CGiggleJ--and Harry Charles brot us ten pounds of sugar here at South Hall and we made candy all evening. Freda said-" "Just when I got to the corner on Douglas, I noticed the Q Frat giving themselves a line party to the Wheat Show." "sf it it on the special train coming home from Winfield, it was so pathetic to see Mr. Howell going thru the coaches looking for Leone Johnson." " 'f if i' Bryan and Edith were canoeing and got stuck on a sand bar. It must have been because it was Sunday." "Gurney Wooten and Nina Hannum really did get married. Some folks rumored that Beth and Brown were married, but I guess they weren't." "Opal and Iva White are splendid hostesses, aren't they? I attended two parties there this-" "And in chapel that man turned to Rule and said, 'Of course I'm advising Profes- sor Rule to make out his will immediatelyf You know his engagement to Miss Char- lotte Brodie had just been announced." "We had such a good time at the surprise party for Mary Van Gieson. Ina and I had recently had birthdays too, and we found out how old they were, too. "I like the kind of an affair we had out in the country at Adams' that time. Ruth is a pretty nice girl." "And then several of us Went over to Pauline Hocketts' and printed pictures. Her parents are surely jolly." H1 106 E E. .. - li' E5 E 3 J I llllllllll llllllm gjlllllmllllllHllllIIlllllllKlllllllllllllllg ,, ,- FQ ,. Z ,.. 4 -' 4 f' fiitfanlff "' ll LL Illl lllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllll llll lllllllll ' M Un1,1Umr1HmH14H1fHsr4fmUHuxumwHmwmw 5533, THE TALISMAN '2 Spring, zz Emmet As now the sky is growing somewhat blue, And nature tints the earth in brighter hue, The birds again their melodies trill out, With signs of leaf and bud on trees about. The sun comes up with full and cheerful face, The brooks now free, flow on in merry chase, The fields, once painted all in sober brown Are decked with blossoms as a jewelled crown. To such a time as this we do ascribe-, A name so dear to every land and tribe, A name of hope and life and joy anew- The sound of which will oft turn gray skies blue. Great joy and happiness the name doth bring, Our hearts all bound to season's sound of Spring! -Lillian Dadisman. Ili If you can feel the springtime in the air See grass turn green, and flowers bloom so fair, Hear songs of birds, watch friendships grow to love, And then not feel a thrill that brings God near, There's something sadly wrong with you, my dear. If you can smile when Time's ripe for a smile, Be serious when you should, and keep from guileg Love, serve, and not of money make a pile, The World will love you, dearie, after while. If you can wish, then strive to make them true, Trust God, do what He asks of you to do, Keep promises, for right just do and dare, Make friendships, and to all be full true blue, You'll find success, dear friend, your whole life thru. -Helen Glenn. 108 TH LISMA '21 iliur 09121 7 . JH. NOTHER successful football season at Friends University was drawing to a close. Thanksgiving Day was coming-the day of the great game with Fair- mountg the day of all the year when the supporters of the Red and Gray of Friends and those of the Black and Gold of Fairmount, no matter how good friends they might be any other time, were this day the bitterest of enemies. Ralph Sheldon, the stalwart captain of the Friends team had proved himself a very able captain and had led his men thru an ever victorious season. In fact, they had only been scored on once and that was by Washburn. Ralph was looking forward to the Thanksgiving game with a longing in his heart. This was to be his last chance at old Fairmount for he was a Senior. It seemed as if he could hardly hold himself, he was so anxious to drag the name of Fairmount in the dust. Every day saw him more rest- Lesls. Every night he lost more sleep. He could only think and act in terms of foot- a . There was one person that was not on the team that was looking forward to Thanksgiving with more interest than the average student. This person was Hazel Fuller. Hazel realized just how much this game meant to Ralph for they had talked of it often during the season. She was even more anxious to see Friends win for Ralph's sake than for her love for her college. The hard days of practice were over. Coach Black was proud of his team and did not intend to subject them to possibilities of injury when the game that meant more than all the games of the season was so close at hand. Practice consisted in limbering up by refreshing their minds on the signals and plays and in talks that were to keep up the "Fighting Quaker" spirit of old. The few remaining days soon passed and Thanksgiving Day came. It was a beau- tiful sunshiny day, with not a cloud in the sky. There was a slight breeze blowing from the south that was just cool enough to make it comfortable. A better day for a game could not have been made to order. By noon all was bustle at the University. Cars gaudily decorated in Red and Gray were lining up one by one in the preparation for the big parade which was to start at two o'clock. The players were eager to be on the field and were beginning to get their football togs together and get ready to dress for they knew they would not be satisfied until everything was in readiness. Every one was recalling the outstanding incidents of the games as far back as they could remember and theorizing about the present team's chances under the same circumstances. Everyone knew something out of the ordinary about one or another of the Fairmount players and that had to be told. All were secretly hoping that they would be able to do something for the college, that would be remembered in later years. Finally, the parade was ready to start. The long line of cars, which measured four blocks down University Avenue, wound its way in and out of the streets of the business district like a huge Red and Gray snake, and found its way soon to Island Park. Already the stands were packed. To the right on temporary seats built by the students were the Quaker supporters Haunting the Gray and Crimson challengingly in the faces of their opponents. To the left in the grandstand and bleachers were the rooters for the Black and Yellow, those colors most suggestive of character. In the center of the semi-circular stand were those that were not interested strongly enough in either team to join forces with them. Presently the Fairmount team trotted out on the field to limber up with a short snappy signal practice. The Fairmount stands were in an uproar and under the direc- tion of the cheerleader who was so black on one side that he had a yellow streak down the other, they were concentrating their yelling on a "Ki Yi Yi" for Fairmount. This burst of enthusiasm soon subsided and all was breathless suspense again for a few moments. Then a flash of red and Captain Sheldon followed by him team of "husky" Quakers all wrapped in their large square grey "Q"s, trotted in single file on to the field and tossing their blankets to the side lines, they snapped into formation and ran a few signals. When the first Quaker player was in sight the Friends rose as a 110 5535, TH LISMAN '21 V unit and with a volume, they told the team in the words of "Zip Zim Zakn that the "Fighting Quakeri' spirit was the best of all. The two captains and the referee conferred a minute in the center of the field. Captain Sheldon won the toss and the Quakers took their positions to receive the kick- off defending the south goal. Five yards back of where the Shocker captain was plac- ing the ball in position for kicking, the other ten men on the Shocker team were digging their toes into the ground in order to steady their nerves while waiting impatiently for the signal which told them to charge on their Quaker opponents. The stands had ex- hausted themselves for the moment and were waiting in breathless suspense for the refere's whistle. When the signal, that they were ready was received from the two captains, the shrill whistle sounded. A second's hesitation, then the ball went Hying through the air. The game was on. Jones, the little Quaker quarter back, caught the ball and following his ever ready interference, he returned it fifteen yards. The players jumped to their places. Jones barked out the signals. The ball was snapped. A hole was torn in Fairmount's line. Harley, right half, was carrying the ball. Through the line he went. The fullback made a dive for him. Cook was there in time to spoil his plans. Harley was downed by the halfback, but he had gained ten yards. Jones sig- nalled for a pass. Swenson passed to right end, but the pass fell short and was caught by the Fairmount halfback who had almost a clear field for a touch down. Five yards, ten yards, twenty yards and on he sped. The Fairmount rooters were almost wild with ecstasy. Friends rooters were either waiting breathlessly or yelling madly for some- one to tackle him. It was all in vain. He crossed the goal line for the first touchdown of the game. The Fairmount cheerleader was trying to make himself heard to get them started on a t'yell." Friends was cheering the team to let them know they real- ized the game had just started and a little thing like that was not discouraging. Fair- mount kicked goal and the score stood seven to nothing in Fairmount's favor. Friends kicked off to Fairmount and the game was on again. Four times, Fair- mount tried to plunge the Quaker line. Four times they failed and were forced to punt to safety. Friends carried the ball back to Fairmount's thirty-yard line and lost it on a fumble. Again Fairmount failed to gain and was forced to punt. And so it was see-saw up and down the field. The Quakers could gain in the center of the field, but the farther they got into Fairmount's territory, the harder the Shockers fought and the shorter were the gains. Coach Black was getting nervous for he could be seen on the sidelines in front of the Friends stand. As was his habit he had a little stick in his hand and was digging vigorously in the ground. When the playing was good and the gains satisfactory, the stick was idle but when scmeone failed to make a gain or missed a tackle the ground had to suffer for it, and the worse the play, the harder he dug. It was a hard fight the rest of the quarter. Up and down the field they went. First, one team had the ball, but when they began to get into the other's territory they would lose it and it was all to do over again. Neither team could get close to the goal line. The first quarter ended with the score seven to nothing in favor of Fairmount and the ball on Fairmount's thirty-yard line in the possession of the Quakers. The second quarter started with a rush. Harley tore thru the line for five yards. Swenson went through the other side of the line for another five yards. Twenty yards to a touchdown and the first down and only eleven men in the way. The Friends cheerleader was working overtime trying to keep the rooters together on "Touchdown-Touchdown." The Fairmounters were earnestly pleading with a sob in their throats for their fellows to "Hold that line." Jones faced his backfield andcalled "Right Formationf' Harley backed 12-17-2237- 21-36." The ball was snapped. Harley was oH around end. A Fairmount "half" was hot on his trail. Thud. Swenson "spilled" the "half," The safety was too slow for Harley. It was Friends turn to be jubilant and they did not miss the opportunity. The attempt to kick out failed and the try for the goal was lost. The score stood seven to six in favor of Fairmount. Friends again kicked of to Fairmount, but the remainder of the half was played up and down the center of the field so the half ended without a change of score. The 112 gg , TH TALISMAN '21 two teams went to opposite corners of the field to rest and receive their final instrucd tions from their coaches. Coach Black was all indignant. "You guys better go hide. Let that bunch of guys beat you. Why don't you get into it? What are you playing, marbles? You had better join the newsboys down at the postofiice. You call yourselves fighting Quakers. Did you ever see a football before? You don't act like it? Now this next half I want to see you get in there. Show them your stuff. The first man I see loafing, out you go. We've got to win this game. If the first team can't do it, I'll send in the subs. They want to win it. Sheldon! Where is that guy Sheldon? Oh! there you are. What does Hazel think of you now? What will she think if you lose this? Get in there this half. Get in and get those guys. Don't stand waiting for them to come to you. You ends watch those plays. Keep on the outside of them. Freeze on some of those passes. Swenson isn't passing those just to see how far they will go. Are you Swenson? And you linemen. Get under those line plays. I want to see you tackles back there breaking those punts and passes. Did you hear that, Robbins?" This intro- duction was followed by the final instructions to the players individually and collec- tively. The half rest was soon over. Again all was breathless suspense. Friends kicked to Fairmount. It was another game of see-saw. Up and down the center of the field. Then Fairmount was forced to punt from their forty-yard line. Jones caught the punt and started running it back. In and out he dodged. Thirty yards and the Held was almost clear for a touchdown. Jones redoubled his efforts. A Fairmounter was close on his heels. A tackle seemed impossible. The Fairmounter made a dive. The ball was down on the ten-yard line. The teams started to line up again. Time out was called. The referee motioned for Dr. Banbury. Jones was carried from the field. His leg was broken. An unusual spell of gloom had struck the Friends rooters dumb as far as cheering was concerned. Everyone was talking in low tones to his neighbor bewailing the mis- fortunes of Jones and wondering who would be sent in to fill his place. Soon the time was up. Another quarterback was sent in. The attention of the stands was again commanded by the game. The third quarter soon ended and the last one started with Fairmount still one point in the lead. It seemed for a time to be a game of punting for the only team to gain ground was the one that punted the farthest. There was one person in the grandstand who was watching with an anxious look on her face. Was Ralph's team to be defeated? Was their season's record to be ruined by this game? Why didn't they let Ralph carry the ball? He always did better than anyone else anyhow. Why don't they give Ralph another chance? Such was the thoughts that were worrying Hazel. There was but a minute left to play. The teams were lined up just in front of the Friends rooters and right on the sidelines. All was quiet. The signals were being called. That was Ralph's signal. "All right, Ralph, we're depending on you "rang a voice from the stand. Ralph heard. His muscles strained. As the ball was snapped he darted forward. His strength seemed almost super human. He tore his way thru the line. Nothing could stop him now. The men that tried to tackle were brushed aside. On he went for forty yards and a touchdown. Swenson kicked goal. A few seconds were left to play. The two teams started to line up for another kick off. A shot rank out from the timekeeper's bench. The game was over. Shel- don was the hero. With a rush the rooters were on the field to carry Captain Sheldon away on their shoulders. But Ralph understood that the honor did not belong to him. 113 ZFQH, THE TALISMAN '2 After Hearn When memory's chime in coming time, Is sounding in our ears, The present strife and toil of life Will crystalize in tears. All greed of gain, all mental pain, Will be forgotten then As forms once dear, lost many a year Come back Within our ken. The studious day, the hour at play, . The game of football won, The evening spent in merriment After our Work was done. We deck that past with flowers at last Which as the now we dread And Wonder why, when joy was nigh, We sought if far ahead. We students all will fain recall What time has bornaway, And live once more as once of yore, Each happy college day. -Smith Griffith. 114 jlijfl, THE TALISMAN mg Benitez in Breamza As I sit in my chair here a dreaming, And look at myself go by, Many thoughts to my mind come a streaming- I ponder them o'er and sigh. For I long to be kind, yes, and lovely. I fain would be just and good. And I wish for my life to be holy, Nor foolish to be, nor rude. And I long to be evermore pleasant, To never be cross nor sad. May I never make life more unpleasant For any,-just make folks glad. I yet long to have knowledge and culture, To speak as a scholar would, Just to live to be sure of the future, Have interest in all things good. Yes, I long to be evermore perfect, Be pure in heart ever, and true, And in manners polite,--in words select, Though possesions be many or few. And I sigh as I ponder them over, And Wonder if days will come, There'd be no mistakes there I would cover But banish them everyone. And I hear a Small Voice that is urging, "Take courage, dear heart, and try When your best you have done," thus encouraging "No fear for success by and by." Thus I rise from my chair and by dreaming, Determined to do my best, And I follow the light that is gleaming Just trusting in God for the rest. -Lillian Dadismcm. 116 ZEQH, TH TALISMAN '21 Uhr mansion 0911 the 1-Iill HE telephone jingled noisily in the black, emptly halls of the mansion on the hill. The shrill ringing echoed and reverberated seeming all the more harsh because of the midnight stillness that pervaded the house. There was the creak- in of the bed as a figure rolled over and reached out for the telephone. g l "Hello!" The voice was heavy and betrayed a touch of impatience. "Yes, this is Dr. Warner. Who is talking?" "Oh!" the voice grew softer. "A child?" "Very well, I will be right over. Good-bye." The figure rose from the bed, flashed on the lights, and drew the blinds. He hastily started to dress and in ten minutes was softly stealing down the long corridor. As he passed a closed door, a soft voice said, "Is that you, George?" "Yes, mother. I have to make a call. A little girl is very ill. Go to sleep and don't worry, I will be back as soon as possible." "Alright my boy. Do your best and may God bless you." In a few minutes there was heard the muffled throbbing of a powerful car. A blinding light flashed through the windows making tall shadows flit across the room. But it was only for an instant and the roaring of the motor died away as the car sped swiftly down the long concrete driveway toward the dark city. ' PF if 4' Pk Pk The first faint streaks of dawn have appeared in the eastern sky. A hoot owl gives its parting cry and leaves for its home in some dark cavern. A meadow lark peals forth in a gush of joyful song. The breeze whispers in the top of the tall pines darkly silhouetted against the fast brightening horizon. And from far away on the wind comes the hum of a motor. In the distance a cloud of dust rises and gradually draws nearer and nearer. In a few moments a big grey roadster shoots up the drive- way and comes to an abrupt halt. "What kept you so long, dear?" asked Mrs. Warner as she came out of the house to meet her boy. A big, tall, well proportioned young man stepped out of the car and slammed the door shut. Every line in his handsome face showed that determined, manly spirit that dominated his life. Now he showed a slight trace of fatigue, but his expression of deep concern was so strong as to blot out all other emotions. As he gazed upon his pretty mother whose eyes showed lack of rest, and whose hair showed steaks of grey, contrasting sharply with the raven black, his features softened. "Mother!" he said softly. "I have sat all night at the bedside of a sick child. And mother, in that short time I learned to love her. She is the most beautiful creature and she was in such pain. Oh! it hurt me, it stung the very depths of my soul to see her writhing in agony while I could do nothing to help her. And when at last delirium took her I was almost glad. For three long hours she raved. Her pretty little face was pinched with pam. Then she quieted down and went to sleep and I came home." Mrs. Warner, knowing how her boy felt and sympathizing with him from the bot- tom of her heart, put her arms around him and said: "I am sorry for you and sorry for her, but you must get a little sleep now. Come on up to your room. You are tired and everything is quiet. Come, you need a rest." Without a word of murmur of protest George Warner allowed his mother to lead 117 51135, TH ALISMAN '21 him thru the gorgeously furnished, spacious rooms, up the corridor to his own room. She opened the door and pointed to the bed, saying: "Lie down, I will call you at noon." 1 "Alright mother dear," replied VVarner and he closed the door and dropped heavily dn the bed. George Warner was a young physician who had been practising only about four years. But in that short time he had built up a clientele that the older physicians envied. His success was due not only to his fine education, but to the kindly manner in which he treated his patients. Always cheerful, always hopeful, he was beloved by them all. Possibly their confidence in him was due, in part, to the fact that in his re- search he had solved several of the hardest problems the medical work had to face. During the last few weeks he had had several cases of a strange and fatal malady brought to his notice. He studied the symptoms carefully, took samples of the victims' blood and in his laboratory had experimented with guinea pigs and rabbits, but so far had no success. It would be ten hours yet before the serum he was preparing would be ready forfuse. The case of the little girl was the first to be actually brought under his care and now he would have a chance to test it. But in the intervening ten hours Warner's heart was torn with anguish. It was strange to himg he had never felt so strongly emotional over any of his patients although he had had many severe cases. This time it was different because not only was there anguish but the terrible hours of suspense. Warner's success as a physician enabled him to live in the beautiful suburban home known as the "Mansion on the Hill" by the people of the city. A beautiful cement driveway ran from the garage to the road, a quarter of a mile away. It was lined with tall Oregon pines whose stately heads towered over a hundred feet above the ground. The house itself stood on the hill and could be seen from the road thru the vista pre- sented by the magnificent trees. Built of beautiful marble and granite with huge pil- lars on either side of the portal, it seemed to proclaim itself lord of the surrounding country. Warner worshipped the place. The view obtained from the upper balcony was such that inspired his young heart to the higher and nobler things of life and when he turned into the driveway on his way home from a call, his heart leaped and he put on an extra burst of speed in order that he might get home more quickly to where he knew his beloved little mother was waiting for him. But now, as he lay on his bed, he didn't think of the beauty of the home. He tossed and rolled for a while and then getting up rushed to his laboratory which was up an- other flight of stairs. Opening the door he hurriedly entered and carefully examined a couple of test tubes that were on a rack where they would get the full benefit of the sun's rays. "Not before five this evening," he muttered, half to himself. Then he swiftly turned around and began to pace up and down the room. "In two days "they usually go," he said. "That gives me till tomorrow morning. Will five o'clock be soon enough to administer the serum? Will it kill her? What will it do? The eastern doctors don't know of anything. How can I have faith in my mean ability?" Still he paced the floor. Finally after several minutes of this he realized what he was doing and pulling himself together he left the laboratory and went down to his room where he soon dropped into a troubled sleep. In this state the hours in his dreams dragged by more slowly than if he were awake. After a long time, seemingly, his mother, true to her promise, wakened him and he went with her to lunch. But he wasn't hungry. He didn't desire food at all, so after a few moments of forced eating, 118 3535, TH TALISMAN '21 he left his mother and jumping into his car was soon speeding down the road to the home of his patient. In an hour he was back. His face was haggard, his eyes troubled. "Mother," he said as he entered the house, "I am afraid she will die before I can give her the serum. Oh! but it must not be so. It cannot be." And hurrying past her he made his way upstairs. Going into his room, he closed the door and falling on his knees before his bed he prayed as he had never prayed before. "Father! thou hast been good to me. Thou hast given me all these earthly things which tend toward happiness. Thou hast given me success and I now realize that 'every god and perfect gift' comes from thee. Oh! God! I have been miserably ungrateful. What have I done in return for it all? Nothing, Father, and that is what grieves me so now. Thou knowest how troubled I am and thou knowest the cause of my anguish. I am praying now that thou wouldst spare the life of this child. I know not why it means so much to me except that she is one of the 'kingdom of heaven.' Father keep her alive until I can give her this serum and then cause by judgment to be right, that she may recover. But what right have I to ask? Thou needest doctors, good doctors in the untutored lands across the seas. Thou needest them badly. God if thou will let this little one return to us, I will dedicate my life and talent to thy service." Then Warner thought of his beautiful home, his dear mother, father, sister, friends and hopes for the future and across his vision there came, as if to mock him, these words, "Where thy treasure is, there thy heart also is." "Are all my treasures earthly treasures?" he meditated. "Have I no treasures where my heart will be, but here on earth? Does money give perfect satisfaction? No, I know it doesn't or I wouldn't be petitioning thee now. When my few years on earth have passed away, will I die with that peace of mind because I have accumulated wealth? No, Father. I see clearly now. First of all comes service. If I come to the end of my life knowing that I have been of service to Thee and to mankind, I will have that 'peace that passeth all understanding! Oh! God! why haven't I realized it sooner? Now be with me while I undertake this task and if I succeed I will dedicate myself to Thee. I ask it all in Jesus' name, Amen. George Warner rose to his feet, a new man. He quietly went up to his laboratory and filled a hypodermic needle from the test tube of serum. Then putting it in his Satchel started downstairs. His agitation had vanished and he went about his work as calmly and deliberately as he had always done heretofore. His mother noticed the difference but did not say a thing, and as one who knows bowed her head and fervently thanked God. "Good-bye, mother!" he shouted as he leaped into his roadster and sped away. 120 TH TALISMA '21 Zlukea PROF. KENDALL: Nobody ever heard a sentence without a predicate. CLAY TREADWAY fbright Sophj : I have one PROP. KENDALL: What is it? CLAY TREADWAY: Thirty days. JIMMY MACY: You know I love youg will you marry me? SHE: But my dear boy, I refused you only a week ago. JIMMY: Oh! was that you? Summoning all the pathos possible into his voice, Mr. Eichelberger was addressing the Social Problems class on the subject of certain poverty-stricken foreigners, who, if they were not at least wretchedly miserable, at least ought to be. "Think of it," he cried, dabbing at his eyes, "there are people down there who live on garlic alone. Imagine it! garlic alone!" HELEN CAVE: "Well, if they live on garlic, they ought to live alone." PROF. CAREY fin Bible classj : Who can tell me anything about Ruth? VERNE LANDRETH: He cleaned up fifty-four home-runs last season. MISS KENDALL: Name eleven of Shakespeare's plays. BLANCHE MAYO: Oh, "Ten Nights in a Bar Room" and "A Mid-Summer Night's Dream." PROF. CAREY to C. C. Brown in theological discussion: Do you believe in Infant Damnation? C. C. BROWN: I believe in it only at night. PROF. MORSE in Public Speaking: "Do you know what it is to go before an audi- ence?" RAY SIEBERT: "No, I spoke before an audience once but most of it went before I did." PROF. RULE fin Logichz You are always behind in your studies. GLENN STITT: Well you see, sir, it gives me a chance to persue them. PAUL GOOD! I don't think I should get a zero in this examination. PROF. TRUEBLOOD: Correct, but that's the lowest mark I know of. MOTHER SMITH: Poor Charley is so unfortunate. CALLER: How's that? MOTHER SMITH: During the tract meet he broke one of the best records they had in College. REV. LIGGETT: Would you care to join us in the new Missionary Movement: ALICE KUHNS: I'm just crazy to try it. Is it anything like the fox trot? VICTOR RULE: You say your wife went to College before you married her? MR. WORKMAN: Yes, she did." VICTOR RULE: And she thot of taking up law, you said? MR. WORKMAN: Yes, but now she's satisfied to lay it down. PROF. TRUEBLOOD in Economics: You should begin to save up for a rainy day. CHAS. HINSHAW: I will as soon as I get thru saving up for a dry day. HAROLD SWANEY: "I don't like these photos at all. I look like an ape. The photographer favored him with a glance of lofty disdain. "You should have thot of that before you had them taken," was his reply as he turned back to work. MISS KENDALL: Will you tell me what a conjunction is and compose a sentence containing one?" ORIAN, after reflecting: A conjunction is a word containing anything, such as: "The horse is hitched to the fence by the halter." Halter is a conjunction because it connects the horse and the fence. 121 51135, TH T LISMAN '21 MISS MEINHARDT to Brownie, coming in late to French class: Why were you tardy? BROWNIE: Class began before I got here. PROF. CROW fin Physiologyja Name three articles containing starch. E. WEAVER: Two cuffs and a collar. PROF. RULE Qin Pisychologyjz Now I put the number seven on the boardg what number immediately comes into your mind? flat. CLASS fin unisonj: Eleven! MADELINE K., fafter singing a song in Glee Club with B flat in it: "Did I hit B EDITH KEAN, fsolemnlyj : "Well, I don't know you hit something flat." MISS MEINHARDT: Young man, were you out after ten last night? BRYAN M.: No, ma'amg I was out only after one. STUDENT, to Joke Editor, looking Very solemn: "What are you looking so sober about? . JOKE EDITOR! "Trying to find jokes." Eramatrral Minus You see a beautiful girl walking down the street. If she has silk stockings she is very feminine. her are If she is singular, you become nominative. You walk across the street, changing to the verbal subject and then become dative. If she is not objective in this case you become plural. You walk home together. Her mother is Accusativeg father becomes imperative. You go in and sit down and find that her little brother is an undeflnable article. You talk of the futureg she changed the subject for the present time. You kiss and she favors the masculine. Her father is present and things are tense, and you a past participle after the active case is over. 122 5535, TH TALISMA '21 C5122 Glluh Zlnkm While at the Union Station Ethel Miller was reading the program. She came to Ray Siebert's number, and as she looked up, Sidney was standing directly in front of her, she said: "Oh, That Old Sweetheart of Mine." BLANC!-IE to the hotel proprietor in Kiowa: "Where can I get a drink?" HOTEL PROPRIETOR: "We have some home brew back there in a keg." NOTE: Blanche smiled sweetly and blushed much. OPAL, speaking of Paul who had the blues: "Ah, girls, Paul's all right, only you know he's just a little off." Blanche, you'll be hard-boiled by the time this trip is over. BLANCHE: No I won't I'll be soft. The Glee Club started 0E well by Verne forgetting his suit-case and leaving it on the train at Belle Plaine, probably due to heart failure. But the lost was recovered at Wellington. Which, the heart or the suit-case? Why bles you, both of 'eml 6122 Cllluh Cbaha GLEE CLUB GABS The clothes of the members of the trip might well show the wear, for with changing on the average of four times a day for nine days makes a grand total of 1,252 times that the clothes were changed during the entire trip. When one speaks of speed we think of our stage manager, George Selleck. The train was late getting into Argonia, we arrived at 8:50, the stage was set and the pro- gram started at 9:02. Prof. Morse takes his pink shirt with him and the Club was delighted when it appeared on Saturday morning. The Sand-Burr Flier was held a few minutes while Siebert and Verne bid good- bye to their brunette chauffeur. DEAR DAD: I am asking you for some cash sooner than I had hoped, but you see several things have come up-books, dues, laboratory fees, room-rent, etc. Please send me a check for eighty dollars. Respectfully, Your Son, RAY S. MY DEAR SON: I received your special today and am enclosing the amount you asked for. I was in college once myself, you know. With love, ..,..,.. DAD. P. S. Is she good looking? 123 5535, TH ALISMAN '21 Seven munhera nf ZF. JH. 1. Prof. Morse's love for Prep. boys, tennis, picture shows and everything ibut workj. 2. President Mendenhall's ability to make gravy. 3. Booster Girls' Chapels. 4. Miss Fry's chapel talks. 5. Prof. Ru1e's willingness to work. 6. Ernest Weaver's "big,' girl. 7. Alice Kuhn's cute dresses. TINY: Say may I borrow that necktie you are wearing? PAUL G.: What for? TINY: I am going to a hard times dance. WALTER S.: Is Alice in? BETH: Yes sir, but she told me to say she was sorry she was not at home. WALTER S.: Then please tell her I'm glad I didn't call. MRS. O.: Don't you stay in the room when Corrine has company any more? MRS. ISRAEL: No, I am trying the honor system. E. WEAVER: There's a couple of profs. after me for an interview: what shall I do? JIMMIE: Run to the library: they never would think of looking there for you. HELEN: Well, Beth, I see you're wearing Brownie's frat pin. BETH: Glory, yes, what do you think I've been working for the last four years? CORRINE'S FATHER: I'll teach you to kiss my daughter! ARTHUR H.: You're too late: I've learned already. Tinny is a speedy boy. Why, ten minutes after he has met a girl he can kiss her. ALICE K.: "What takes him so long?" BILLY: John, you know all that I am I owe to my mother. JOHN: Yes, and all you've got you owe to your father. This lets me out, said the pickpocket as he lifted the jailer's pass-key. JOY BOWERMAN: Now, I have Butch fixed: where's Harry? 124 5535, TH TALISMA '21 Cllialenhar fur 15211-1521 September 7-8-Registration. September 10-Opening address by Rev. Walter Scott Priest. September 10-President Mendenhall speaks in chapel. September 11-Opening reception. September 13-Reception for faculty and students by Presbyterian C. E. September 14-Friends C. E. hike for faculty and students. September 15-First meeting of Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. September 16-Ithome Literary Society entertains new girls. September 17-Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. watermelon feed. September 17-Sophomore class elects new officers. September 23-Student council meeting. Alethians entertain new girls. September 24-Mr. Weathewax sings in chapel. September 24-Rev. Otto Braskamp speaks to the students. September 28-Boys and girls debate. Boys win 3-0. "Q" Frat reorganized. September 29-Theodore Roosevelt Literary Society. September 29-Gymnasium party for the girls at the gymnasium. September 30-Musical Recital by Mr. and Mrs. Ades. October 1-Football game with Bethany. F. U. 31, Bethany 0. October 1-Sophomore hike. October October October October October October October October October October October October October October October 5-10-Friends Yearly Meeting in chapel. 8-Football game with Hays Normal, F. U. 7, Hays 0. 12-All school hike. 14-Booster girls sell tags. 15-Football game with St. Marys, F. U. 0, St. Mary's 19. 18-Freshmen have a hike. 18--Alethians initiate new members. 19-"Q" Frat pledges have charge of chapel. 19-Ithomes initiate new members. 20-T. R. Literary Society open meeting. 22-Straw vote taken. 22-Football with Cooper, F. U. 3, Cooper 0. 23-"Q" Frat banquet at Innes Tea Room. 23-Preps have masquerade party. 29 -Football game with Kansas Wesleyan, F. U. 27, Wesleyan O. November 5-Municipal concert at Forum. November 4-Junior class party. 11 November -Football with Winfield, F. U. 28, Southwestern 7. November 18-Football game with Pittsburg, F. U. 20, Pittsburg, 0. November 19-Peace Oratorical Contest. November 22-Open Meeting Ithome Literary Society. November 25-Football game with Fairmount, F. U. 14, Fairmount 13. November 25-Banquet for Alumni and old students in old Gymnasium. November 26-Alumni banquet at old Gymnasium. December 3-Bazaar given by Friends University Womenls Club. December 3-New England dinner. Minstrel Show. 30 November -Mr. Larson and Mr. Outland entertain the football boys. December 10-Debate tryout. December 8-"Q" Frat Line party. December 9-Freshmen have party in basement of Grace Presbyterian church. December 16-Final Debate Tryout. December 20-Musical recital by the students of Mr. and Mrs. Ades and Miss Joy December 21-All school Christmas Entertainment. December 21-Miss Whitlow, instructor in the Social Problems class, dies. December 23-Christmas Vacation begins. January 4-Christmas Vacation closes. January 6-Juniors and Sophomores play basketball. Juniors win. January 7-Mr. Guerney Binford from Japan speaks to the students. January 11-Students discuss the Honor System. January 12-13-14-Examinations. January 18-Seniors entertain the Juniors. January 19--Registration for second semester. Pittsburg 43, F. U. 19. 125 ZEQH, TH ALISMAN '21 January 22-Reception by the Associations. January 25-Basketball with Emporia, F. U. 15, K. S. N. 25. January 26-Basketball with C. of E., F. U. 26, C. of E. 34. January 27-Basketball with Ottawa, F. U. 27, Ottawa 44. January 28-Basketball with Baker, F. U. 30, Baker 40. January 29-Basketball game with Washburn, F. U. 19, Washburn 22. February 3-Reception for all F. U. Girls, given by the Advisory Board at the home of Mrs. W. S. Hadley. February 4-Basketball game with St. Johns, F. U. 16, St. Johns 34. February 5-Basketball game with Southwestern, F. U. 17, Southwestern 37. February 7-Basketball game with Southwestern, F. U. 29, Southwestern 44. February 7-Major Dickison speaks in chapel. February 7-Ithome Literary Society entertains for Lucy Rule. February ll-Basketball game with Fairmount, F. U. 10, Fairmount 35. February 14-Miss Neilson presents "Abraham Lincoln." February 15-Debate-Friends and Bethel. Friends loses. February 18-Basketball with Kansas Wesleyan. F. U. 43, Wesleyan, 29. February 19-Reception for all F. U. girls given by Friends University. February 19-Woman's Club at the home of Mrs. W. C. Kemp. February 24-Girl's Oratorical Contest. March 2-Basketball with Ottawa, F. U. 23, Ottawa 30. March 4-Debate with Southwestern. Affirmative lose, negative win. March 5-Basketball game with Bethel, F. U. 18, Bethel 26. March 10-Christian Endeavor Social. March 11-Basketball game with Bethel. March 12-Booster Club gives banquet for the Basketball Boys. March 17-Sophomore-Freshman Banquet. March 18-Basketball game with Fairmount, F. U. 17. Fairmount 34. March 18-19-Basketball tournament. March 21-Debate with Fairmount, Affirmative wing Negative lose. March 25-Spring Vacation begins. March 28-April 4-Glee Clubs are on their trip. April 4-School begins after Vacation. April 4-Faye Oen elected May Queen. April 6-April fool number of the Life appears. April 15-Student Activity Primary Election. April 14-Ithome girls give Rainbow Party. April is-Recital by Galli-Curci. April May May May May May May May May -Final student election. April23-Reception for the Wichita High School Seniors. April 25-26-Music recitals. April 28-State Women's Oratorical Contest. April 29-30-Music recitals. 2-Tennis Tournament with Bethel. 3-May Day exercises, "Q" Frat gives Musical Comedy. 7-Track Meet with Emporia Normals. U 10-Tennis Tournament with Sterling. 14--Triangular Track Meet at Fairmount. 17-T. R. Banquet. 18-Glee Club trip. 20-21-State Track Meet at Emporia. ' 126 5535, THE TALISMAN '21 Edward Vail 8: Company J E W E L E R S 116 E. DOUGLAS AVE. Watches Diamonds Silverware Repairing and Engraving The gift that Comes from Vail's always carries with it the reputation of highest quality possible. IF YOU WANT SATISFACTION AND COMFORT AND A Hundred Cents Worth for the Dollar This is the Plaee to Trade The Geo.. Blames Coe "In the Heart of W'ieh1'ta" LAVVRENCE AND DOUGLAS WEST SIDE NEW YORK DRY CIQEJANERS CANDY KITCHEN GEO. O. HUNT DRYTIZZIIEIIYVELIESKYIE Manufacturers of Home Made REISAIRING A CANDIES AND CHOCOLATES Telephone Market 3046 1017 West Douglas Avenue. J. Snyder, Proprietor. lee Cream and Fruits. 1019 XVest Douglas Avenue VVICHITA KANSAS i Waggener's Absolutely Pure . A Lead, Zinc and Linseed Oil K0dakS Films and Paints. Photo Goods Distributors for the Southwest fAH K' CI t for Pratt 8: Lambert Var- 0 In S a nishes and Enaniels. Lawfenqes Retail Store, 142 N. Main St. Wholeszlle Xvarehouse, 522-24 Kodak Store West Douglas Ave. The Best in Kodak FfI1fS111'I1g I THE WAGGONER PAINT 149 North Lawrence Ave. 1 AND GLASS COMPANY l ZHQH, THE TALISMAN '21 West Side D6t6fH11H21t1OH Undertaking CO. Backed by A square deal for Everybody Faithful Advertising Minding Our Own Business Phone Market 1627 111 S. Seneca E. B. HOLMES, Manager Has Made Our Store Grow . IIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIII5ll!HllH!!llllll!l!!!llH!!!!!!!!l XVICHITA, KANSAS' Doulgas Ave., Cor. Emporia. T U-R NEXT h 6 - 1 LITTLE LADY Bflghf S B R O O M New Barber Shop Eight Chairseall Modern GIVE US A TRIAL Southwestern Broom 8: XV. C0 AVE WORK ' T01 PLEASE 11Yl'l'1ll'f6l, Kansas , Mflnlcllflffg M. 4300. 108 S. Lawrence Union Nc1z'1'0nnl Bldg. cg!-'16-ilJ5 The Apparel Siore for Man and Boy Quality Corner Market and Douglas. THE TALISMAN 21 FOURTH NATU RAL EAMES L. l.. DAVIDSON, f,IIZlIl'Ill2lIl ol Board DAN lf. CALLAHAN, Presiu-11 I t H I KXSI N P l t I' F ISI IZKIIILICY, Vice-I'1'esidv1t .. X 4 A A 4 , ,JS IIII Take the Car and Save T E I MGNEY TIME ENERGY WIGHITA STREET RAILWAY OFFICERS I. ,' 5, 'iee- resin en I I I I I I FX I I H. M. S'I'luINlILl,IIEI., Ass't, 1. l I IS Ill SSI -X t I I Z, , ss' 8 FIIIQD A. STICISBINS, Asst I I LIGHT COMPANY HAZELWOOD TI R E S H O P Tire Repairing LITTLE GEM CAFE MRS. HALL, Proprietor Regular Meals Short Orders Gfj?ggeACCpgS0rim Soft Drinks lee Cream 1' ' Across from VVichita Hospital Telephone Market 3930 . . 1425 W. Douglas VVichita 1101 W- Douglas W1Ch11a THE GAMBLE GROCERY COMPANY Groceries and Meats Store No. 1 1703 XVest Douglas Ave. Market 2280 Store No. 2 716 South Seneca St. Market 912. Store No. 3 Store No. 4 Store No. Market 1842 Market 1234 Market 5238 1103 East Harry St. 1350 South Main St. 5 1826 Grand Avenue 129 5535, THE TALISMAN '21 It is our business to supply University Men and Others With Clothing, Furnishing Goods and Hats that will allow them to "Walk through the World well dressed." We are doing our utmost to accomplish this in the most satisfactory manner and are meeting with success in a very liberal degree. You can't make a bad deal here, for your money back backs every transaction. The HOLMES COMPANY 211 EAST DOUGLAS AVE. "THERE'S NO PLACE LIKE 'HOLMES' " If Chicken Chowder wont make your hens lay they must be Roosters. WEST SIDE MILLS KELLOGG BROS. Props. 928 VVest Douglas Phone M3699 FEED FROM THE CHECKER- BOARD BAG Gudge Candy Shop 1005 VV. Douglas ICE CREAM COLD DRINKS CANDY 1005 VV. Douglas Phone Market 173 QUICK LUNCH CAFE For your meal and lunch CHILI Meals at all hours Open 6 A. M. to 12 P. M. 1019 W. Douglas Wichitzl, Kans. IVE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE West Side Bakery 907 West Douglas 13 ZEQH, THE TALISMAN '21 KANSAS EXPANSION FLOUR V J .S -S,mMQ KANSAS' wigleggpge MADE FIRST 1 IN MILLS 'fl4'AAASWx W'UH'TA Thnwlcmu nuun HILLS ............................. 3 WAQHWA, KANSASA b .nm.........-........... KANSAS A X- A N A QUSA A 4Blhg5xpANSgQNHUUIA WICHITA FLOUR MILLS CO. Wichita Kansas For Good Clothes --- "Leave It To Levitt" ' A 608-610 East Douglas fllonroz' Clollws Regal Shoes 131 fy 1' THE TALISMAN 21 "The STORE WITH FAMILIAR FACES" The policy of this Store is fundamentally Sound. It is sound be- cause it is built upon a 1OlllItlll110ll,1llC niaterlal of which is Quality, Fit, Style, XVorkn1ansh1p and S2llCSIll2lI1Slllp Courtesy. McViear-Howard-Millhaubt 210 E. DOUGLAS Clothing CQ, 212 E. DOUGLAS The Home of Hart SFIIKIHIIIFI' and Marx Clothes. am-51222 Any walk-overs put to a style test shows up in great shape. XVhen you visit our store you look for style, comfort, and the most for your money. VV1: cle- liver all that to you liberally. VVALK-OVER BOOT SHOP 219 E. Douglas Ave. WEST SIDE CYCLE SHOP H. B. Cutler, Prop. BICYCLES and SUPPLIES "Agency for Miami, De Luxe, .vl'lUIl0I'i, and lVineI1estcr Bicycles." 1111 VVest Douglas Ave. Phone Market 1098 BrasWell's' DRY CLEANING PRESSING Alterations and Repairing NVe call for and deliver 107 Seneca Market 2204 WALL PAPER Glass Paints Varnishes Picture Framing Brown Decorative Co. Phone Market 2276 813 VVest Douglas lI'e Serve U-Rite Always 5535, THE TALISMAN '21 1 LET US SUGGEST FOR THAT I 1 I 1. t GRADUATION GIFT A Box of Fine Stationery or Fancy Gift Books Con1rlz'n's or v17llf6'I'I11llIl,S Fountain Pens TANNER'S BOOK STORE 122 North Main Street 1 1 PIERCE'S BREESE 1 BARBER SHOP HARDWARE C0- 31 V . , lelephone Market 1043 11 First Door South Of Riley s 1003 Xxycst Douglas Axrenuc Hereford's Pharmacy 5VIlf+WC0ggg 917 NVest Douglas Avenue J EWELE R Y XVICHITA KANSAS 1 R. Spangler it A REAL DRUG STORE The VVest Side Jeweler 1 LE T U S. FII. L Y o UR 912' West D0uSh'S,AVe- 1 11 R 15 S C If IP T 1 o N S 1 I hone Market 0143 TVILHITA, KANSAS. THE . . LASSEN PRINTERY Say zt wzlh Flowers 154 North Emporia Ave. - Phone Market 3090 W' H' CULP' Florist If You Mflst U59 fl Hammer C. I. Limhoeker, President Blllld fl H01119 J. H. Gidley, Cashier LUMBER 00- sfmfrn annie 802 NVQ-st Douglas Avenue. XX ILHUA KANBAS Deposits in this bank are liven a Quaker eouIdn't wait to protected l1Hd6I' the Bank 1 speak about our fine Depositors Guarzlntee law 1 Lumber. of the State of Kansas. 7' ' " ' ' ' "7 " 'Wg 1 ee e eev er f H HA 1 133 L, , ZHQH, THE TALISMAN '21 W. S. HADLEY, Presiddent W. C. KEMP, Cashier J. W. TURNER, Vice P elid t G. E. OUTLAND, Asst. Cashier H. G. COONEY, Asst. Cashier THE QETEZEWS STATE Rama WICHITA, KANSAS Capital .--- a 100,000.00 Surphw and Ilndnuded Prohts ZOKXXLUO IDeposns ---- 1,250JXXl00 START A BANK ACCOUNT Start zx bank account with us and we will help you make it larger. We are q pp l o care for your deposits with absolute safety. There is no function of a bank we ot perform. Every facility afforded to farmers and others for the nsaction of thei l king business. Accounts may be opened by mail l money deposited 0 withdrawn in th xy with equal facility. There are scores of young n in our tow ho should start a b k account. The imes they hrow away every month, if brought to ou b: nk, would make them independent th d fl'f Ift hh lll lldtt d t as they reach e noon- a o ie. n ac EV cr er I 0 HS Z1 LU al' SIOU S 81' H an , y , y P b k account. Try it and you will thank us for th d 1001 WEST DOUGLAS AVE. ls il VICC. WICHITA, KANSAS David Grocery Co GROCERIES AND MEATS 822 West Douglas Ave. Phone Market 1411 Il-I. CLAUDE HOLMES Dentist 603 Beacon Bldg. Phone Market 4024 WEST SIDE COAL CO. D. O. WILLIAMS, Manager. COAL, LIME, STONE, BRICK, CEMENT AND SEVVER PIPE Telephone Market 295 720 VV. Douglas VVichita, Kans West Side Modern Shoe Shop L. A. COLE, Manager 105 S. Seneca Street IVorIc Promptly Done All Work Guaranteed 511135, THE TALISMAN '21 fllwijfl ,,,,,, , Win, ',, 'Q', "T ,,,, , ,, ,,,,,,,, 'wi Store No. 1 1114-1 U6 E. Doug. 1 Phone M. 5240 Store No. 2 1 18th 8. Lawrence l Phone M. 5132 11 Useful Usable Education 1 lllllllllllllllIIIIIlIIllIIIHIIllIIIllIIIIHHIIIIllIIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 T1112 c5osT? It is within the reach of all. Come up and let us explain how easy il is for you to overcome those , difliculties and secure a good position , within Il short time. l , , ,, Wichita Business College The Slgn of Emmency 114-116 NORTH MARKET STREET .W l It Has The Flavor MCNea19S HILLS BROS. RED CAN COFFEE B a r b e r 1 Has no equal, no rival, no sub- S h O P sfifufe. Il IS lhe best Basenmnt of MI'I'l'ROPOLITAN ISVILDING wholesale Grocery company illllllll-f'llI'l'I1g in r'on1zrf1'li011 1111 I' 11011 las Phone M. 2137 l XVichitu, Kansas. ' g The Lawrence-McEwen 135 MA.. 74.7, -YY ,W WW , , V Y W 51155, THE TALISMAN '21 WEST SIDE Q21 ST KE Corner Soncca and Douglas SODA FOUNTAIN, TOILET ARTICLES PRESCRIPTIONS BUSHONG . C A N D Y Amerzccm MP . CO ANY State Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE XVichita, Kansas Resources Over .'E6,000,000.00 CHOCOLATES A GUARANTEED BANK 1018 W. Douglas Phone M. 3592 UNDER THE KANSAS LAXVS Wichita Kansas. Ask on ZE W IQ QQEA THE QUALITY KIND Phono Market 109 ZIPP BUTTER 81 ICE CREAM CO. 136 QIEQH, THE TALISMAN '21 Useful Graduation NEWT EDWARDS Gifts XVI'H122rfxtglizttctgttrfzfllggfoitjzlThis my Gmds A C I and ' 1 KANSAS Mies GAS Furnishings ELECTRIC CCMPANY 320 East Douglas Ave. At Your Scrvice MASON 81 HAMLIN A: B. Chase will PIE coMPANY Autopiano ggitgsfas and Wholffsrzle and Retail Aplljjgofds H. D. KAATS, Proprietor. Brambach , XVICHITA KANSAS. 241 North Main Strcct ElJttl'l12l1'llt-HZlf'S Music Co. Phone Market 7541 Slzzclmzls all ll1J1II'l'l'fllllf' lmving fjllI'lI1l'IltS mended and buttons replczced Thul's why we got 807 of the college Dry Cleaning and Laundry DOMESTIC LAUNDRY CO. Phone- Market 2448 1421-29 E. Douglas 137 9 1 5535, THE TALISMAN '21 t 1 Arkansas Valley Interurban Railway "Service that Serves" Always ready to furnish chartered or special ears for any occasion. Go when you wish and return when you wish. Travel the Modern Way C. M. Morrison, Traiiic Mgr. Phone Market 250 A' V' I' Ao V-0 Io C a f e S w e e t Short Orders S h O p Meals Chocolates Candies Service Quality Our Best Chocolates 800 lb. Boelaum Drug Co. THREE STQRES The I Jfdre The Stores Where "Friena's"meet"Friends" Shreve's Meat Market WICHITA Phone Market 1334 825 West Douglas H. MICHENER, M. D. Wichita Kansas Office Suite, 301 Schweiter Bldg. Ph M ket 577 one ar Residence 205 N. Washington Ave. Phone Market 980 A. L. Rosenthal's, Inc. LADIES APPAREL and MILLINERY 112 East Douglas WHEN IN NEED OF COAL PHONE J. H. TURNER Market 496-497 ALL KINDS PROMPT DELIVERY THE TALISMAN '21 Red Star Milling Co. RED STAR FLOUR HAS PASSED ALL TESTS WITH FLYING COLORS The TILF ORD Bflnfnfih - Swfl DRUG CO. An Exclusive 4 Friends Downtown Speciality Shop Headquarters For Women Hotel Lassen Cor. Douglas 8: Lawrence. 120 North Main St. Wichita, Kansas 'WEEE Ad TELL? Buy Your Candy At The Wichita Candy Kitchen 107 West Douglas 139 5515, THE TALISMAN '21 we he 1 "The Best Place to Shop,AfterAll" D Th Stem Si re h "Always the Best Place to Shop A fter All" h q Everything Washed In l Soft Waler. K A N S A S NATHCUFNA E INDEPENDENT BANK t L A U N D R Y HN C O M P A N Y WHCHHTA Phones Market 195-653 302-304-306-308 N. Eluporiu Down Town Olliicc Hsafety 106 South Mzlrkvl Street and 5 Phono Market 1582 S9I'ViC9' XVICHITA KANSAS hi C ' It touches the CREAM t M, E E I-1 hes fha? 058-Emi fffewif E 140 5515, THE TALISMAN '21 - ...,,., ,JW .3:g.:5-N L Kansas Leads 'f 9 W 01' 1 C9 in the excellence of its wheat and Hour Ni nn , lVichiir1 is the Hvfzrl l f' Y V ' 5.1353 5' of her milling industry CP'0'C,?:l-SEJIEADY ii lll -tm 5 i ' """ WHQHHTAQS BEST is the pinnacle of perfect Hour production HFGHEASITEYU I , BUY XVlCHlTA'S l5l'lS'1' I The Kansas Milling Co. R S' TTT -?3T???3:i::- A 4 Q - XV l C H ITA, KAN SA S. T H E The American Family Laundry I-I U B The NEW and UP-T0-DATE 1 LAUNDRY on the West Side High Class Suits Furnishings Phone Market 3895 Shggs 543-545 XVcst Douglas 3 114 N. Main, XVicl1ita, Kaus Dry Clmzzzing LQ Tailoring OSHKCSH and S I N E S INDESTRUCTO Qs, A Modern wARnRoBEs Nh p fthe l shoe shop ggwfsh,-1 SX , an PURSES 1 Phone Market 1646 HAND BAGS live for and dgll-UPI' W LEXEEITELHENOGOBQ Souti 0 iley's 110 S. Seneca Q WICHITA FACTORY srong 119 SUUTH LAWRENCIL 141 55351, THE TALISMAN '21 The McCormick-Armstrong Press " R 13 A L PRINTERS Wichita, Kansas 142 1 5535, THE TALISMAN 121 The Quality of the Pictures in this Annual is attributed to W. E. LARSON Photographer , Eli! 142 North Main Street Wichita Kansas 143 5535, THE TALISMAN Jahn and Ollier Engraving Company c H 1 cAGo QE Makers of Highest Quality Designs ana' Plates for College ana' High School Annuals BRANCH OFFICFR Atlanta : Columbus : Davenport : Des Moines Minneapolis : South Bend 144 K E r 5 f 1

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