Friends University - Talisman Yearbook (Wichita, KS)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1922 volume:
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rms rs THE PROPERTY OF
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To Miss Ella E. Bernstorf,
who lay lwer lmearty co-operation
witli ancl lmer personal interest
in every stuclent of F. U., lwas
lwelpecl to malte Friencls Htlme loest
sclwool on eartl1,,, we, the Class
of 1923, declicate this TALIS-
We sulamit for your approval the
H1922 TALiSMAN," the last "Annual"
of Friencls University. We hope that
your pleasure in glancing thru its pages
may be as great as our pleasure in sub-
mitting to you this momento of the Class
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VV. O. MENDENHALL
A. B., A. M. PENN COLLEGE: PH. D. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
"With his wonderful personality and good common sense President Menden-
, hall mzikes friends with everyone with Whom he comes in contact. Everyone
i 5 rushes into chapel the morning' that he is to speak to us."
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w. P. TRUEBLOOD
I Professor of History and Economics
B. S. EARLHAM COLLEGE: A. M. VVHITTIER COLLEGE
Q "Altho Professor in getting old in years, he certainly is far from being old
1 in ideas. His far reaching' experiences and ideas from the past which he im-
. proves from day to day makes him a man that will never be forgotten in the
Q annals of F. U."
i 5 mon
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STACY J. MCCRACKEN
A. B. PENN COLLEGE
"We very seldom get to see Mr, Mc-
Cracken, much to our regret. He has
a wonderful personality and always
wears a broad smile which invites
everyone's friendship. He was one of
the main cogs in the machine that made
our financial campaign a success."
ELLA E. BERNSTORF
A. B. SOUTHVVESTERN: A. M. KANSAS
Professor of Mathematics
Dean of Women
As Miss Bernstorf is our dean of
women, anyone having any trouble nev-
er hesitates to go to her for advice,
for from her they always receive words
of encouragement. Her loving' smile
and optimistic views make the world
seem cheerful to the most distracted
of us. She is known as the 'trouble
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. EMMA KENDALI,
, A. B. EARLHAIVI COLLEGE: A. M.
1 UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
' Professor of English
"Miss Kendall has been with Friends
for a great number uf yvars and in that
I9n:.1'th of time she has done a great
deal for us. A person really does
not become acquainted with her until
he has been in her clussvs, and has had
a number of talks alonv, She is al-
ways ready to encourage anything that
is prosqressi vi-.
GERVAS A. CAREY
B. and A. III. FRIENDS UNIVER-
SITY: TJ. D. and FELLOVV OI"
Professor oft Bible
"His Classos are always intvrvsting
because hv has an answer for any
question put to him, HP mzxlu-s all uf Us
enjoy Bible as he shows us tho practi-
cal and sound uso of it in our daily
lives. H0 cffrtainly is a booster for
L1 Fl L FQ
New , ..
P. DANIEL SCllUL'l'Z
A, B. BETHEL t'Ul,l,ICGl'l: N. S.
IVNIVERSITY Ulf XVISCONSIN
Professor of Chemistry
To know him is to like him. He is
.ilways very quiet outsido of his class
om, but in tho class room you soon
discover that he has plenty to say and
knows how to say it. He sure is ai
booster for clean athletics.
MAHGUERITE H. WOLFF
A. B. DENVER UNWEHSITY:
Professor of English and Public
Last year Mrs. VVolff proved to us
that she was a very capable instructor
in social science and this year We have
found out that she is still more cap-
able of teaching English and Public
Speaking. Her classes are extremely
interesting and she has something dif-
ferent for the classes to work at each
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LUCIA M. HOLMES
A. B. MORNINGSIDEZ A. NI. NORTH-
WESTERN3 GRADUATE WORK
AT NOR'fHVVE'STERNQ GRAD-
UATE WVORK AT HARVARD
Professor of History
VVe were indeed fortunate to get such
a capable instructor as Miss Holmes
here as 2, member of our faculty.
Going to her classes and paying at-
tention is saying that you know a
great deal about past events. She is
very congenial and a real pal to every-
one. VVhenever there was a, football
ganie within two hundred miles, Miss
Holmes was there, too.
H. ERNEST CROW
A. B. FRIENDS UNIVERSITY: B. S.
HAVERFORD1 A. M. KANSAS
Professor of Biology
He has the attribute of making a
class in biological science extremely in-
teresting which accounts for the large
enrollment in his classes. His quiet wit 1
and few jokes mixed in help one to en- I
joy his class. I
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I ONIAS B. BALDWIN
A. B. ,FRIENDS UNIVERSITY: A. M.
, Professor of Education and
One glance at him and you will hold
him in hipgh esteem, as he has a facial
expression of friendliness and good
. , nature. He wears a smile that cannot
E wear off. and is always willing to con-
, suit with those that seek his advice.
V l VVe always enjoy going to a social
5 when he is present.
l ISABEL PRYOR CRABB
l A, B., A. M. EARLHAM COLLEGE:
fl Professor of Language
P Although this is Miss Crabb's first
3 1 year here, she has succeeded in gain-
gl Q ing: everyone as a friend. We all like
li 1 Miss Crabb because she is always smil-
Q l' ing and ready to joke with us. She is
ly l a loyal supporter of athletics.
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M. LOUISE ME USER
B. S. KANSAS STATE NORMAL:
GRADUATE WVORK A'I' KANSAS
UNIVERSITY: IMI. S., K. S. A. C.
Professor of Domestic Arls
Although Miss Meuser is not very
well known among' the men of the
school, everyone has a Warm place in
his heart for her because she sure
knows how to teach our girls the right
Way to cook a meal-and after all "the
way lo a man's heart is through his
' . 0
SAMUEL S. KIHBY
B. S. COLLEGE OF EIVIPORIAQ A. IXI.
Professor of Physics
This is the first year that physics
has been taught in lf. U., and from all
reports it has been an extrem-zlv suc-
cessful one. Professor Kirby is very
quiet and hard to get acquainted with,
but it is Well w'o1-th while trying:
VVe contemplate a very successful phys-
ics department in the future under his
rf' 'N ,
JOHN D. MILLS
A. B. PENN COLLEGE: SEMINARY
XVORK OMAHA SEM INAR Y
Professor of Bible and Debate
Our successful debating season wc
owe largely to Professor Mills. as he
certainly did make the boys Work hard,
and Worked equally as hard with them
He is also a very capable instructor
in Biblical subjects.
LESLIE E. EICHELBEHGER
A. iz. DENVER UNIVERSVFY
Professor of Social Science
"A man with a smile is a man worth
while when everything: goes dead
wrong," This. with a great many
other things accounts for the fact that
Mr. l1IichelbeI':-Eel' is liked so well. VVith
his wide practice in social duties, he
certainly is invaluable as a teacher.
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MARY FINDLE Y ADES
STUDIED UNDER MR. EMIL LIELS-
LING AND AIR. HAROLD BAUER
Instruclor in Piano
She is as good as a piano instructor
as Professor Ades is in Voice, which is
to say that she is entirely capable of
her task. She is very cheerful and
takes a great interest in all of her
STUDENT OF FRANK VVEBSTERC
L. A. PHILLIPS AND CHARLES VV.
Head of Music Department
Saying that Mr. Ades is directing any
musical program is saying that it is
going to be a "howling: success." He
experimented on something' new this
year, and made a grand success of it,
as everyone will say who saw the
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GRADUATE STUDENT OF MARY
Associate Inslructor in Piano
N0 01111 rmllly linuws Miss Joy until
ho has in-1-11 studying under her. Shu
is congvnizll and full of fun and al-
ways Willing to zuld a Word uf' good
L-lu-el' to unythingr. She certainly helps
Lu furnish 21IHllSt'lllfXTlf, mm the G11-fl
VE? A' "M 'N'-"mi il'
Ei -mutual mv 1 tm
4 tr I
l Ships there are, that fashioned here
, Long years ago have sailed,
l Full of our songs of love and cheer
t Though winds have sometimes failed.
5 North and South through the living sea
East and West they have sailed.
Some have passed through the Sunset Gate,
Other return,-esome soon, some late,
Ours it will be to follow their fate,
Those ships of our fleet which have sailed.
'-1 DONALD MESSENGER.
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ANNA I.. NVHIDE
Falun' l'nivvi'sity 1, 2, 3: Alothian 45
Uaptain Hiking' Ulub 4: Y. XV. U. A.
Uulvinvt 4: limustvr Uluh 1.
J. CLYDE H UME
lfomlmll 3. 1: 'l'rzLck Sl: Q. l+'rato1'nity
42 .Drelpliian S04-iuty 35 Alpha Kappa
llhlmio 4: Y. XV. C. A. 'Frezlsurc-1' 43
Captain in Hiking: Club 4: Vice-Presb
dvnt of Class -lp lillDUl'tk'l Martha Stan-
loy Uluh 3, 4: Gnspel Uzind 3, 4: Student
Yolunu-1-1' Band 4, Juniui' l'lz1y 3,
R. BRYAN MICHENER
Iiditrvi' l'nix'vl'sity Lifv 2, 41 Businfiss
lllanagwi- Lila- lg Iiwldt-1' Studs-nt Volun-
tvvr Band -1: lwlmtv 2, 1: Studvnt Foun-
cil 1, 2, 4.
Y 2"'if!5'if,3'5f7i Fifi "'
MAJOR-HISTORY and ENGLISH
Q. Fraternity 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3,
43 'Fraclc 1g Baseball 13 Q. Minstrel 3.
Illinois Woman's College 1, 2, 3.
Under-Graduate Representative Y. W,
C. A. 4: Executive Committee Booster
Club 45 Gospel Band 43 Ithome tCriticJ
43 Oratory State Contest 4.
MAJOR-ENGLISH and HISTORY
Gospel Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Y. M. C. A.
1, 2, 3, 43 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3:
Student Volunteer 2, 3, 43 Davis Lyceum
1: Koinoian 43 Student Council 3, 4:
Tennis Manager 33 Junior Class Play 2,
33 Basketball 13 Business Manager Tal-
isman 33 Business Manager Life 23 Life
Staff 2, 33 Glee Club 3, 4.
Critic Davis Lyceum 13 Life Staff 2,
33 Secretary of Class 2: Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet 2, 43 Chaplain Ithome Society
33 President lthome Society 3: Talis-
man Staff 3: Junior Class Play 33 Mem-
ber Gospel Band 43 Student Council 43
Treasurer of Student Council 4.
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NEVA RUTH LIGGETT
Y. XV. C. A. 1, 3, 43 Student Vol-
mituvig Gospel Band 2,
ROSCOE I. BROWN
ix1AJo1z-CHEMISTRY and HISTORY
President Student Council 13 Football
1, 2, 3, 43 Captain Football 43 Basket-
ball 1, 23 Baseball 13 Q. Fraternity 1,
2, 3, 4: Vice-President Q. Fraternity 3:
Q. lllinstrol 1, 2, 33 Theodore Roosevelt
liitorsiry Society 3: Junior Class Play 3:
Idditor of Talisman 3: Football Manag-
er -1: I". U. Basketball Coach 4: I". U.
l7ll'0CtUl' of Athletics 4.
MARY FRANCIS CRAIG
PHILOSOPHY AND EDUCATION
l..il'e Staff 1, 2, 43 Glee Club 2, 4: Y.
WV. C. A. Cabinet 2, 43 Orchestra 25 Hik-
ing.: Club Captain 43 Ithorne Literary So-
ciety President 2: Ithome Secretary 23
'lthome Vice-President 43 Booster Club
lflxvcutivc Committee 4.
MAJOR-IGNGLISH, PHILOSOPHY and
Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet 3, 43 Y. VV. C. A.
Treasurm' 23 Student Council Secretary
3: Student Council Vice-President 4,
lthome Vice-President 23 Ithome Chap-
lain 25 lthomc Secretary 43 Secretary
Athletic Association 31 Talisman Staff
3: Booster Club Executive Committee
4: Junior Class Play 33 Secretary-
TI'02lSlll'0I' Class 4.
Y, NV. C. A. Cabinet 2, 33 Y. VV. C. A.
President 4: Davis Lyceum 1, 23 Davis
Lyceum Secretary 1: Student Volunteer
2, 3, 43 Student Volunteer Secretary-
'1'1'E!3SllI'0I' 4: Gospel Band 4: President
Martha Stanley Club 4: lthume 3, 4:
Chaplain lthome 4: Life Staff' 2, 4: Tal-
isman 3: Junior Class Play 3: GIPQ Club
4: Captain Hiking Club 4.
Y, M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: .Iunmr Play 3:
Talismzln Staff 3.
Howard-Payne College, Fayette, Mis-
souri 1, 2: Glee Club 3, 4: Alethian 4:
Y. XV. C. A. 3, 4: Booster 3, 4.
MAJOR-B 1 131.111
B. S from A. 84 M. College, Stillwater,
Oklahoma: Student Pastor at Orient
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RALPH H. NVEAVER
MAJOR-H I STORY, PHILOSOPHY and
Iflmtball 2, 3, 4: Captain Football 4:
Baskl-tball 1, 2, 3, 4: Captain Basket-
ball 3: Track 1, 2, 3, 4: Oratory 2, 3:
Y, lkl. C. A. 1, 2, 3 41 Gospel Rand 2, 3, 4:
Studcnt Council 2, 3, 4: President Stu-
clcnt Council 2, 4: P1-vsidont Athletic As-
sociatinn 3, 4: Q. Fraternity 2, 3, 4:
Glu- Club 2, 3: May Day Festival 1, 2,
3. Al: Master of Ceremonies 4: Class
Presidn-nt 4: 'Talisman 3: Literary So-
ciety 2, 3, 4: Junior Class Play 3.
OPAL E. WHITE
Life Staff 3: Seicrctary Athlotic As-
sociation 2: Gle-e Club 2, 3, 4: Y. VV. C.
.X. Cahinot 3: Annual Staff 3: Chairman
of Social Committve of Class 4: Char-
tvr Mvmber of Alvthian Society 3, 4:
May Quvcn 4.
MAJ OR-l'HlLOSOI'H Y and EDUCA -
Lifu Staff 2, 3: Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet
4: Secrutary of Class 3: Talisman Staff
33 Ithome 3, 4: Volunteer Band 1, 2, 3,
4: Gnspcl Band 2, 3: Junior Class Play
3: Svcrvtary Voluntvor Band 3: Captain
Hiking' Club 4.
VERNE S. LANDRETH
MAJ 0 R-PHILOSOPH Y and EDUCA-
Fuutball 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45
Track 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball Captain 1 2:
Y. Al. C. A.: Class President 23 Q. Fra-
ternity 3, 43 Gleo Club 2, 3: Mikado 41
Junior Class Play 3: Tvnnis 3: Delphian
2, 3: Davis Lyceum 1.
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IQ, CHARLEY B. SMITH -NX
" E MAJOR-ENGLISH, HISTORY and
-' I M EDUCATION li f
A '- ' , -W7 'Q A Track 1, 2, 33 Football 1, 23 Q. Fra- 'xv
X 7 F., . tornity Minstrel 23 Q. Fraternity 2, 33 11 K
1 A Q. Fraternity President 3: Debate 23
r ' Student Council 33 Junior Show 33 Tal- "Li
isrnan Business Manager 3. Q-,
Come with me and have some fun. Sea Yi!
a business man who gets things done. '
MAJOR-ENGLISH, PHILOSOPHY and .
Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 33 Y. VV. C, A. Yice 5
President 23 Gospel Band 1, 2, 3: Debate ,
1: Oratory 1, 23 Ithome 1, 2, 3: Glee Club A
1, 23 Booster Club 2, 33 Talisman Staff I
33 Zeta Phi 33 Zeta Phi Vice-President
Big' and loving is her heart, merrily
she does her part. 1
GURNEY VVOOTEN 3
Y. M. C. A. Treasurer 2, 33 Junior Play
Manager 3. N
.Goes to work with lots of zeal, what '
he starts-he makes it real. E
OHIAN LANDRETH '
MAJOR-ENGLISH and HISTORY '
Theodore Roosevelt 1, 23 Alpha
Kappa Tau 3: Life Staff 2: Talisman
Staff 3: Tennis 2, 3: Football 33 Base-
ball 23 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 33 Junior
Show 33 Junior Playg Tennis Manager ,
33 Q. Fraternity 3. 1
Others with him can't compare-loy-
al, truthful, kind and fair. 1
FLOY BALES H,
MAJOR-MATHEMATICS, PHILOS- ' '
OPHY and EDUCATION '
lthome 1, 2, 33 lthorne President 23
Zeta Phi 33 Tennis 23 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2,
33 Y. W. C. A. Secretary 23 Y. W. C. A.
Vice-President 3: Junior Play 33 Life
Staff 33 Talisman Staff 33 Junior Class
Secretary 3-31 Gospel Band 1, 2, 33 Girls'
Booster Club 2, 3.
Faithful in all her work is she, big 5
hearted friend to you and me. f '
HAROLD F. SWANEY 3 3
MAJOR-CHEMISTRY, EDUCATION, ,
ENGLISH 1 S
Football 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 2, 33 1
Track 23 Baseball 23 Sport Editor Life
1, 2, 3: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2: President
Theodore Roosevelt 23 Student Council
13 Class President 23 Class Play 2, 33 ,
Sport Editor Talisman 33 Basketball 41 2
Manager 13 Basketball Captain 3: Man- ' I
agsqer Basketball Tournament 1: Q. Fra- 1 3
tcrnity 2, 33 Q. Fraternity Minstrel 2. . 1
Here we have a handy man, swift to 5
act and keen to plan. 1
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jg JEFFIE KRAMER
x" MAJOR-PIIILOSOPI-IY and .R '
' EDUCATION . I. 55 . 1' E 1 N
.1 Just to help is all he asks: knowlcdpjo F, Q j
j has he of all tasks. i E2
gfs Y 5321
l GENEVIEVE MARSHALL
MAJOR- ENGLISH, PHILOSOPH Y
1 and EDUCATION
l Talisman Staff 33 lthome 2, 3: Y. NV.
Z C. A. 1, 2, 3.
3 Generous is she and kind, may sho
joy and gladness find.
Theodore Roosevelt 2: Alpha Kappa
Tau President 3: Q. Fraternity 2, 33
'University Life 2, 3: Talisman Staff 33
Junior Play 33 Y. M. C, A. 1, 2, 35 Gloo
Duty calls and ofi' he goes: patinco,
, what a lot he knows.
I EDGAR J. BAKER
l MAJOR-HISTORY and ENGLISH
Football 1, 2, 3g F. U. Quartvtte. 1, 2,
3: Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Q. Fraternity 2, 3:
l Q. Fraternity Minstrel 2.
Each possesses a talent fair, but a
comedian's something rare.
MAJOR-SPANISH and ENGLISH
S Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3.
Each may hunt but never find just
quite such a studious mind. I
l c:HA111.Es E. HINSHAVV
I Football 1, 2, 31 Track 1, 2, 31 Theo-
, clore Roosevelt 13 Oratory 1, 2,: Presi-
. dent Oratorical Association 3: Q. Fra- '
E ternity 1, 2, 3: Junior Play 2: Junior
Play Manager 23 Talisman Staff 2.
Como along and talk to mo,
, laugh and be care-free. Q
uf! 'V' 2
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1 -.J MAJOR-PHILOSOPHY and
5 - EDUCATION
X Glee Club 1, 2, 3: University Quar-
X, neue 1, 2, 3, Y. M. c. A. 1, 2, 3.
Such as he make people gladp He is
full of fun, not sad.
MAJOR-HISTORY and BIOLOGY
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3: Y. VV. C. A. Cabi-
net 2: lthome 1, 2, 3: Itholne President
23 Junior Play 33 Junior Show 3, Treas-
urer Oratorical Association 25 Captain
Hiking Club 35 Glee Club 2, 3.
Lucky are the ones who know sweet-
ness that she can bestow.
Y. M. C, A. 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 3:
University Quartette 3: Life Staff 2, 33
Q. Fraternity Reporter 33 Track 1.
Knowledge of music and song has
he. Happily fills up the world with
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3:Y. M. C. A.
Secretary 23 Gospel Band 1, 2, 3, Junior
Play 23 Glce Club 3.
Can We find a man like him? Trusty,
doing work with vim.
Class Treasurer 1: Class Secretary
2: Life Reporter 1, 2: Life Associate
Editor 3: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3:
Booster Secretary 2: Booster Reporter
35 lthome Critic 2, lthome Vice-Presi-
dent 23 lthome President 33 Junior
Everywhere she wends her way
Cheerfulness doth hold full sway.
ERNEST B. WEAVER
MAJOR-HISTORY and ENGLISH
Basketball 1, 23 Football 1, 2, 32
Football Manager 13 Q. Fraternity 1, 2:
Q 1"1'ateI'nity Minstrel 2: Basketball
Manager 3: Theodore Roosevelt 1, 2,
Alpha Kappa Tau 33 Junior Show 3:
3 fr by Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 33 Manager Basketball
gl HN: M... gg, Tournament 3.
Earnest, honest, true, sincere, when
you need some help come here.
sv,,m,-,,1,,, ...an .. ,wal U93-li t.-.,.em.,,A,. ,,.......t.t........ .1 I3
I e .
El L I..S3.E1.E7l.lXl.,. J ii
PAUL H. Goon
A Glen Club 1, 23 Life Staff 2: Tzrlisnnin
- Advertising: Manager 33 Baseball 2:
xii-J' Delphian 1.
--A--,3 Plenty ol' morit in him you'll find.
Rf- Gracious to othersfbusiness-like mind.
G ETHEL MILLER
., Student Council 2, 31 Life Stzrfl' 23
E Talisman Assistant Editor 3: lthonn:
4 1, 2, 3: Gospel Band 1, 2, 3: Y. VV. U. A.
Cabinet 2, 3: Glen Club 2, 3.
Each who sees her stops to say,
"Merry, happy all the day."
ARTHUR I.. HARVEY
MAJoR-ENGLISH and CHEMISTRY
Track 1, 2, 3: Basketball 2, 35 Foot-
ball 3: Q. Fraternity 2, 3: Q. Frzttornity
Secretary 33 Q. Fraternity Minstrel 2,
Business Manager Junior Show 3: .lun-
ior Show 33 Junior Play 3: Drzunatie
Club Play 33 Alpha Kappa Tau 3: Gim-
Club 1, 2: Class Editor Talisman 35
Class Treasurer 3.
All who see him day by day lizivm- at
word of good to say.
' FOREST V. LITTLE
Q Q, Fraternity 2, 33 Glee Ulub 1,
Basketball 1: Track 1, 23 Delphian 1.
i . Fvrvent he in all his work. Little is
L g he known to shirk.
5 L FREDA HINSHAVV
, ' MAJOR-ENGLISH
Faithful, careful, small and na-al,
hers the power of music sweet.
I 1 . , f
1 . JAMILS MACH
I Class President 1: Football 1, 2, 33
I Track 2: Y. M. C. A. X71CQ-l'1'l'Sldl'Yll, Z1
1 Y. M. C. A. President 33 Glee Club 1, 2,
I 33 Junior Class Play 1: President Ura-
Q 33 Talisman Staff 3: Delphizln Socioty
z President 11 Q. Minstrel 2: l'nivorsit5
5 Quartet 1, 2.
, Jolly, happy all day long, mainly
chasing care with song.
i torical Association 23 Q. Fraternity 2,
ll Q X
PAUL A. GEORGE
Ammon-FRENCH and BIBLE
Ilavis-Lyceum 1: Gospel Band 1, 2, 3:
Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3: Class President 33
Y. M. C. A. President 3: Junior Play 3:
Business Manager Life 2: Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet 2: Representative National
Student lvorum 3.
Puts his duty up on top, gives his
best without a stop.
Uratory and Debate 1: Ithome 1, 2, 3:
Y. NV. C. A. 1, 2, 3: Zeta Phi Treasurer
3: Jmosu-r Club 2, 3: Booster Club Vice
l'residvnt 2: Booster Club President 3: 1
Life Staff 2: Talisman Staff 3: Junior
Play 2, 3: Oratorical Association Secre-
tary and 'Treasurer 2: Women's State
Oratorioal Association Secretary and
'l'i-vasurer 2: Junior Show 3. W '
1i12l.g,'0l'Fl0SS and pep has she for what-
ever is to bc.
Junior Class Play 3: Business Man-
ager Life 2: Life Staff 3.
I Full of modesty this man. Beat him
workin! il' you can.
l'lUBAl-l'l' A. SMITH ,
MAJOR.-HISTORY i ,
Glen Club 1: Theodore Roosevelt 1, : W
2: President Koinonian 3: Vice-Presb .-1
dont Gospel Band 3: Life Staff 3: Y. M. '
C. A. Cabinet 3: Junior Play 3. 141
Hard to boat at any task, such as
ho is all we ask. l
Gentle in her Ways is she. Helpful , 5
as gi girl can be. ' il
HARLAND F, VVILEY ' 'i
Q MAJOR-HISTORY 1
Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3
Track 1, 2, 3: Q. Fraternity Treasurer '
2: Class Treasurer 2: Student Council I
2, 3: Delphian 1, 2: Q. Minstrel 2: Jun- ii
ior Show 3: Koinonians 3: Y. M. C. A. : li
1, 2, 3: Baseball 2: Tennis 2: Talisman f fl
Staff 3. l lg
Hall' of us can never do work like 1 f
him-so sure and true. i
P' T P ' LJ
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i Fl ii
MAJOR-HISTORY and ENGLISH
Football 1, 2, 3: Track 1, 2. 3: Q. Fra-
ternity 2, 33 Q. Fraternity Minstrel 23
Junior Show 3.
Never stops to worry a bit, Vlrey will
help you if you can't do it.
Y. W. C, A. 1, 2, 3.
Many do not pause as she, helping
where the need may be.
Theodore Roosevelt 1, 2, Talisman
Staff 3: Football 35 Manaprger Track 23
Life Staff 2.
l':11'eful in his work is he, has Il Word
for you and nie.
ALVIN G. ROVVE
MAJOR-ANCIENT LANGUAGES and
Gospel Band 1, 2: Student Volunteer
2, 3: Theodore Roosevelt 1, 2: Y. M. C, A.
1, 2, 3: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 33 Junior
Show 3: Junior Class Play 3.
Always willing' to do his part, ready
to help with hand and heart.
Alethian 1, 2, 3: Junior Show 3,
Booster Club 3: Talisman Staff 3.
Each in life a place does fill, humor
she can make at will.
ROXIE T. POWELL
Rare sympathy to him belongs, power
to help and soothe by his songs.
L ,, -,...,....,..,..-..L...-.-.l H1912-J L
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The House Next Door
BY J. HARTLHY NTANNERS
A COMEDY IN THREE ACTS
Presented by Junior Class of Friends University
Russell Hall, May 9, 1922 '
Direction - - ALICE C.xMPmaLL
Management - G.G1fRNEY XVOOTEN
Cast of Characters
Sir John Cotswold ...s.s..
Margaret, his wife .......
Ulrica, his daughter ...... ......,,....,.. I floy Bales
Cecil, his son ..,,,.,...,,....,,,.,,..,,r,.,..,.s,..,.,. .,....... 0 rian Landreth
Vining, his servant ..,.........,....,..,......, . .,s.. .......r..,,,...... A lvin Rowe
Captain, the Honorable Cline Trevor ....i,i.....,... Dwight Pennington
Sir Isaac Jacobson ..,......,,.i............,..,... ,,.....,....... P aul George
Rebecca, his wife ..ee..,...
Esther, his daughter ,.ee.
Adrian, his son ...........,.......,,....... .,
Maxmillian, his servant .,..........,.
Walter Lewis, Musical Agent ....,,V.
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Sophomore Class 1921-22
Presidenz' ,,............. ...4,. W ISTAR Nizwnv
i Vic'e-President .,,o... ,o..,,.. B ERNARD CLARKE
lt Secretary .......... .,,......... R UTH ADAMS
Treasurer ,...............,,,,....... . .o....,..,.,........ WARREN DAVIS
Posing in solemn state before you are the Sophomores. No,
they are not always as quiet and angelic looking as is portrayed
here. If anybody has any doubts just ask the Freshmen who at-
tended the little Sophomore party last fall or the annual "make-
up" banquet on St. Patrick's night. Yes, even the Freshmen
have learned to "love,' and respect fsome of us.J
Every class boasts of some few characteristics or peculiari-
ties which set them aside from the rest of the herd. We have
in our class quite a variety of characteristics, namely-good
looking girls, tall boys, athletes, the smallest boy in school, the
most popular girl in school, "diamond quarantine signs,', Eng-
lishmen, married women, and Walter Schmitt.
Seriously, though, we are proud of our class and believe in
the gospel of "blow your own horn as no one will do it for youf,
Such are the "Bull Dogsf,
,, ,A-Y ,Y A'
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.J 1.192.151 sc., . . ..-..---m.--m-
RUTH ADAMS-"Alias Eddie, one of the Adams' Gang."
REX ANDERSON-"Actions speak louder than words."
MANTER BOCK--"Frankness and Sincerity bring Success."
CHAS. BROWN-"We all envy his smile."
BERNARD CLARKE-"Another member of the Adams' Gang."
LILLIAN DADISMAN-"The maiden to whom her work is all in all."
VVARREN DAVIS-"He has been taken in by the marshal and sent up for life." ,
RUTH DILLON-"A genial disposition brings many friends."
MAYBETH DILLON-"Her hair is as radiant as her heart."
GRACE DREW'-"Good qualities are the substantial riches of the mind."
PAULINE EAGLE-"A leader among us."
HENRY GILBERT-"Sense, sincerity, simplicity, the three g1'Hf'6S bf H
PAULINE HORNEY-"Serious yet merry, who can help loving her."
ESTHER HOLMES-"Variety is the spice of life: who's next."
LEONE JOHNSON--"One of the twins."
NELLE KERR-"Blessed are the meek for they shall inherit a big' diamond."
ALICE KUHNS-"Her beauty and intelligence are enviable."
DONALD MESSENGER-"Our Johnny Bull."
MARIE MITMMERY-"Laugh and the world laughs 'With you."
VVISTAR NEWBY "Is as the Eagle, another leader."
MARION NETHERLY-"She quits the path of sense for a ramble with Brady."
BERTHA PEEBLER--"Grin and Barrett."
MINNIE PEEBLER-"A sincere maiden."
GERALDINE PICKETT-"Listen! and you'll hear her say-'I like one guy! "
MATTIE POCOCK-"A diligent worker."
EDITH RINER-"She plays tennis with the editor."
ARTIE RUSH-"A youth who never sought more attentions than he ought." -,E
ham?lYALTER SCHMITT-"Born in the objective mood with a banner in his 4-
ALBERT SCHUESSLER-"A courteous gentleman who 'stands high' in more
ways than one."
PAULINE SMITH-"A precious package tied up small."
ALICE SWINGLE-She believes on both work and tHumeJ or.
EVERETT VEACH-"You can't tell how these quiet fellows act when they
are not under observation."
backC.EtCI?:IIAn32g'12A:I'SON-"Does everything thoroughly-even to blushing to the
WINIFRED WEAVER-"Always the same sweet girl."
MERLE WIGHT-"Our Sophomore basketball shark."
LOIS VVYCOFF-"The world is one grand song, start the music."
OSCAR BATTIN-"A small man with empires in his brain."
HARROLD SWAIN-"We have all learned to like him."
EDWARD WEIDE-"His friendship is worth your While to get." - .
HAROLD WHITNEY-"A polished gentleman." A
FLORENCE MCCLANAHAN-"As merry as the day is long." 1
BERTHA HOSFORD-"Silent but worthy."
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'WILISPWIN it 3-943
Freshmen Class 1921-22
President ......... ..... E UGENE HURSH
Vice-President .,,. ...,.. O RVILLE PIERCE
Secretary ....,.., ...... N AOMI ANGSTEAD
Treasurer ..... ..... T HODEI DANIELS
ALEXANDER, ADDISON, M.-Quiet Ways bespeak a modest mind.
AMES, EDITH E.-And why is it a sin for me to sit and grin.
ANGSTEAD, NAOMI E.-The hand that made thee fair, hath made thee good.
BAKER, GEORGE I-I.-Indeed he hath a level head.
BAKER, RUTH-A gladdening laugh in a world of moan.
BALES, RACHAEL C.-If there's anything I love, it is algebra.
BALL, CLARENCE Wm.-He speaks for himself.
BARRINGTON, LESTER-His years but young, but his experience old.
BELLMAN, EARL S.-Masterful in genius was he, and unique.
BENDER, ARLYN A.-She is as modest as 3, violet.
BINGHAM, PAULINE G.-And some that smile, I fear, have in their hearts
millions of mischief.
HLAZIER, HAHRIETT E.--Mistress of herself though China fall.
BOLES, CHESTER A.hI do love the ladies.
BOWLES, CHESTER E.-Not his, the golden pen or 1ip's persuasion but a
fine sense of right.
BRADY, HOBART--Persuasion tips his tongue, when'er he speaks.
BRADBERRY, DAISY M.-Few things are impossible to diligence and skill.
BROWN, JAMES LESTER-Good sense and good nature are never separated.
BRYANT, LOLA-Full of fun and jollity.
BUNYAN, PAUL C.-The ordinary events of life mould our destinies.
CARTER, STUART R.-If music be the soul of love, play on.
CASADO, MIGUEL "MIKE"-I fear no power a, woman wields.
CHAMBERLAIN, EVERETTwMan is at his best in the art of tennis.
CHAPMAN, FRAN-CIS-Life is brief, duty grave.
COPELAND, MONTGOMERY R.--The affairs of the nation are my affairs.
COPPOCK, IRWIN-Discretion of speech is more than eloquence.
COSS, FLORA R.-We would say more but the subject is too small.
CRANDALL, ESTHER-Her hand paints pictures our words cannot describe.
DANIELS, THODE I-I.-lndustry is the fountain of all good things.
DITCH, ELMER M.-Thought is deeper than all speech.
FARR, VICTOR A.-A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing.
FAULKNER, BEATRICE MAY-Not as all other women are, is she.
FERGUSON, REX M.-If you cannot have what you wish, wish for some-
FOUST, HELEN-She is usually in a "Brown" study.
FULLER, HELEN R. "SKEETERS"-Unselfishness is an attribute which
GARRISON, MILDRED I.-We build the ladder by which we rise from the
lowly earth to the vaulted skies.
GROTH, JOHN H.-He is a. silent, efficient man.
HADLEY, PAUL G.-They conquer who believe they can.
HALL, RALPH C.-Don't try to estimate what there is in a quiet fellow.
HAMMOND, LESTA L.-A lassie after my own heart.
HAWORTH, HELEN FE'-Neither bold nor shy, nor short nor tall, but Aa l
new mixture of them all.
, I 11919-J L.,,,.s.-, s s
HENDERSON, GLEN E.-Our letter man.
HEYMANN, ESTHER K.-Not a word spoke she more than was needed.
HINSHAVV, CURTIS J.-Music washes away the dust of everyday life.
HUME, JOSEPH E.--I'm oh, so fond of a Prep. school girl.
HUNTER, HARVEY J.-Study is the least of my troubles.
HURSH, EUGENE R.-All brave men loveg for he is only brave who has af-
fections to fight for.
JONES, SARAH M.-When a man's in the case, Oh, well, all other things
KELLUM, EVERETT J.-I'll love the ladies if they'll only love me.
KIMPLE, JACK-Happy am I, from all care I'm free.
LANDRETH, ALTA-A woman in the kitchen is worth two in the parlor.
LALICKER, HAZEL G.-The mildest manner and the gentlest heart.
LEWIS, ROBERT W.-Silence has many advantages.
M.cCOMAS, VIVIAN E.-In her quietness there is charm.
MCMILLEN, GARNETTE-Care will kill a cat: therefore let's be merry.
MANNING, RUTH-She's always cool and collected.
MARDOCK, LESTER E.-I would studyg I would know.
MICHENER, SETHA-Ready and willing, most capable, toog always on
part to do.
MILLER, JULIA L.-A maiden never bold.
MILLER, LUCILLE-There is a little bit of bad in every good little girl.
MILLER, PERCY S.-No one knows what he can do until he tries.
MOUNTS, ROCHALE S.-Content to do his best.
NEWBY, ROVVLAND COLLINS--A man for Manning.
NUCKOLLS, ANNIE M.-As merry as the day is long: may she never change
except her name.
PARKINSON, WARD-Liking all, but intimate with few.
PAYNE, CHARLES W.-We live not to ourselves, our work is life.
PETERS, RUTH B.-A "little maid" with a cheery face.
PETERSON, ALEXANDER F.-I think the boy has grace in him, he blushes.
PIERCE, ORVIL-'There is no genius in life like the genius of energy and
PINKSTON, DOROTHY E.-To do easily what is difficult for others, is a
mark of talent.
ROEHR, CHARLOTTE-She does her own thinking and needs but little
ROSENSTIEL, DEAN A.-The world delights in a man who plays his own
RONVE, RUTH--If you would see deep, you must climb up high and look
RUSE, HARRY O.-I am sure care is an enemy to life.
SCHENLIN, MEYER-He solved the Gump problem rand won a bird cage.J
SELLECK, HAROLD A.-He has a kindly spirit and a friendly air.
STRONG, JOHN D.-Say, Professor, I'm going to ask you a question.
STUCKEY, REA N.-As shy as a mountain rose.
TEARE, DANIEL W. "DAN"--I haven't been here long, but I like it.
TORKLESON, MAY-A maiden good without practice, blest with plain reason
TUTTLE, VICTOR A.-The force of his merit makes his own way.
VALENTINE, MILDRED E.-Silence seldom does harm-live under your hat.
WEAR, ORVILLE W.-He is a Wise man who talks little.
WEEKS, FERN B.-Her ways are ways of quietness.
WILLHOITE, ORETA L.-Be good and you'll be happy, but you'll miss a.
lot of fun.
WILK, ADA P.-Music is well said to be the speech of angels.
WITT, BETHANY-As versatile as she is clever and as willing as she is
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FAX' RICKETTSW-"Oh, this prep
MORRIS WRIGHT-"VV'he1'e's Wif-
'VIV1AN EAGLF-"Oh, there you
GEN EVA HINSHAW-"Well-ah-."
JOSEPH HUME-"Let me alone,
JOSEPHINE OHL-No favorite-
i LEDRU TRIMBLE-"Leave it to
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MILDRED KING--"I can't find Joe."
GUY HAYS-"Aw, shoot! 1 knew
HELEN VEATCH--"Oh, Ledru, gim-
me a bite."
FERN HUMPHREY-"Oh, my!" i i
V i i A
E i 1To VAN GIBSON--'An' now you
3 Y won't do that."
1 , ,
MARY VAN G1ESONfA"Let me show l 1
INA VAN GIESON-"Oh, sugarzv Q
ONA MARTIN-"Sul'e! Sure!" f
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W 'F lil
This year marks the end of the Friends University Academy,
which has been very successful in its operation in the past.
Many prominent men of today are graduates of the "prep"
school. Among these are Dr. Claude Holmes, Dan Binford, Cas-
sie Jones, and Henry Ralstin. The "preps" have been rather in
the way of the under-classmen, but no more will the north side
seats just behind the Sophomores be filled with Academy stud-
ents. It is with sadness that the class of 1922 bid farewell to
the old familiar class-rooms, the faces of our efficient teachers,
and last but not least the dignified English class. The "preps,'
are no more. The school will miss them, 'tis true, but neverthe-
less they must bid all-"Adios.,,
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Athletics at Friends
Year after year has the Friends athletic team added respect
to the school they represent, not only by their ability to win but
also for the clean stand that they take. A team from Friends Uni-
versity has no trouble in scheduling games with any team in the
conference, because every tealn knows that when it plays a
Quaker team it will have to extend itself to its uttermost yet the
contest will be clean and fair.
There have been many g1'eat athletes at Friends that have
added to the glory of the school. Among them are men who are
prominent now in the business or professional world. Dr. H. C.
Holmes, one of the greatest football players the school has ever
had, is a dentist in Wicliita. Judge Carl Davis, Dr. Loomis and
many others are prominent men who have had a right to wear
the Q. These men were all athletes of the earlier days who are
some of the Quakers most ardent supporters now. Later We find
Senter, Ades, Parr, Critser, Pearson, Simmons, the Adairs, XVil-
son, Ralston and many others who made names for themselves
above the average.
In the present bunch of athletes there are some great lnen.
R. Brown, Landreth, VViley, R. VVeaver, Swancy, C. Smith, Hin-
Shaw, and Ulrey are all stars in more than one branch of ath-
letics while several others are going to develop after a little more
It is doubtful if any other organization or activity does more
to place the name of Friends before the people, as there is no
place that the men on the athletic teams do not visit, and their
conduct as well as their achievements are a great advertisement
for the school.
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Following the custom of other years Friends had this year
one of the best teams in the Kansas Conference. At the first of
the season with all of last year's material back it looked as if
the Quakers would have an easy time with the entire state but,
owing to the "upset of the dope potl' which was characteristic
of every team in the Kansas Conference this year Friends lost
their first two games. The 'tTerrible Swedesn administered the
first dose of quinine and the second application came in a rather
heartrendering way froln one W. S. Bate's Moundhuilders. After
the Quakers had led by the score of 7 to 3 through the entire game
the Southwestern team true to form succeeded in getting away for
a lucky touchdown in the last minute of play. Emporia Normal
which had just swung into a tremendous stride colnpletely over-
whelmed the Quakers and when the dust had cleared away had
run up a score of 42 to a blank for the Quakers. However, it
was here that a great number of regulars were unable to play
on account of injuries. The first noticeable indication that the
team was hitting her stride was at Haskell when they were
beaten by only one touchdown by a team supposedly far out of
their class. The next game saw a complete reversal of form
when the Sterling College team invaded the Friends' Territory
and the "l3arrelmakers,' went home stinging under a 28 to 7 de-
feat. The following week found the team smothering the Salina
VVesleyans to the tune of 36 to 0. For the seventh game Friends
again journeyed to the tnorthern part of the state and with the
newspapers giving the Ottawa Baptists an even chance with per-
haps a little chance to win they swamped the Baptists 16 to 7.
As usual the Thanksgiving game gave promise of a real fight
and indeed it was. lt probably, this year, was one of the hard-
est games ever fought in Wichita and neither team was able to
furnish enough punch to put the ball across although time put a
stop to an almost sure Quaker touchdown. Two backfield men
of the Quakers were severely injured in the early part of the
game and local sport writers say that is what kept Fairmount
from a humiliating defeat.
The prospects for a team next year is brilliant for only two
of the regulars will be lost by graduation and with the coach
that we have there is no reason why Friends cannot lead the
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nn. J. Q. HANBUHY, n. n. S.
A man who can get his boys to put forth
their best efforts without the usual rag-
ging common to most coaches. Never
is a Quaker team found below the first
division ol' the Kansas Conference, and
never is an all Kansas eleven picked With-
out one of l3anbury's men on it. He has
a way of developing men that can hardly
be beaten. He instills into them such
ideas of team work that opponents al-
ways speak of his team as the Quaker ma-
R081 Oh I. BROXX 'X
Ass1s'r,xN'r eoiufu AND MANAGER
Nothing could be more fitting than the
hiring of the man who had made such
a name for himself in Kansas football
as coach of the team on which he had
played. He was an exceedingly able
assistant to "Doon because he had been
trained by the head coach himself and
knew the Banbury methods. Brownie
succeeded in developing a bunch of green
freshmen until they are going to make
some of the veterans hustle for their
places next year.
1 A J
-W i 2 x'1 :fl
Yenzoi Three yems on team
An iggresslve h 1rd WOIk111g player and
1 strong leader for the team lew men
worked is dld the laptun ind because
of his untiring effoits ht wx ls one of the
1 ,:,1 X I H551
Senior Three years on team
Friends 1921 contribution to the All--
State team. A man who tips the scales
to a point just barely below two hundred
yet has speed and agility to burn. There
is none better anywhere to receive for-
ward flips and on the defensive he was
a stone wall. His kicking ability was
equaled by few.
,A , ,, P, , V V ..-,..........V - --Y,- ...
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Junior Three years on team
A man with plenty of speed. He has a
wicked whirling run and a driving power
that is terrific. His long runs were the
wonder of all who watched him play.
He possesses plenty of weight yet is not
the least bit on the clumsy order.
.izmior Three years on team
One of the best open field runners
in the state, with plenty of speed
and a shitty stride. He has OIIC of
the longest and truest forward
passes i11 the state and many touch-
downs were made by the air route.
He was handicapped this year by an
injury which he received in the
first game of the season and did not
get well until after the season had
T 1 'I' L IFVI
Ulf 'g,e.,W . . . to
I CHARLES VHINSHAXV
, Junior Two years on team
One of the fastest men on the squad.
Ile was a good ground gainer and devel-
oped into an excellent defensive man. He
I was also handicapped by an injury which
I he received early in the season and did
I not get to put forth his best efforts.
Sophomore Two years on team
A husky who is built on the plan of a
cannon ball with about the same result
when he hits. He was a hard man to
stop when he was carrying the ball and
would run excellent interference for his
'I ' 1 !
BERNARD CLARKE Q Q
HALFBACK 5 1
Sophomore Two years on leam i
Bernard could fit in any place and was 5 '
used as general utility man when he 1
wasn't playing half. He is big and fast '
and being a "port sider" he was an ex- 1
cellenl man with the forward pass. j '
NEAL ULREY l .
Junior Three years on leam , '
One of the hardest men to tackle that I
the team had. He was a good field gen-
eral and always kept his opponents guess-
ing. He was an excellent man to run N '
hack the opponents punts and could be l
depended upon to handle forward passes ,lx ,
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Sophomore One year on team
A diminutive man who made good this
1 year and will be a valuable man next
year. He learned the game readily and
1 had a decisive manner of running the
team that brought results. He developed
2 excellently on the defense and was good
Q at returning punts.
l ARTHUR HARVEY
' fx Jmzior One year on team
Q Art was another small man to make the
2 team this year. He is a man with all
I E kinds of fight and ability. He was a
f deadly tackler and a good man at hand-
' 3 ling forward passes. He also was a good
, g man to keep the opponents from return-
E ing the Quaker punts.
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Junior One year on team
Probably the youngest man on the
squad but with the ability of an "old
head? He is husky and speedy and in
another year will be one of the lll3ChiI16,S
Q 1 ,
Freshman One year on team
I One of the few Freshmen to 0 ta
e : always guessing.
b in a
3 berth on the leam this year. A husky, ag-
1 gressive player that kept his opponent
Junior Three years on team
There are few men who enjoy football
as does Bake. He is one of the strongest
defensive linenien that the team has and
a sure passer from center.
Senior Two years on team
Another man who could play any
position. However, he played cen-
ter more than any other place. He
was a real fighter and had plenty of
speed. His only handicap was his
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Senior Three years on team
One of the things that has character-
ized the Quaker team for three years has
been "Tiny's" size. He probably is feared
more than any other guard in Kan-
sas. He is a tower of strength and a
real man when it comes to making a hole
for a backfield man.
W I ST A li N EXV B Y
Sopliollwre Une yvur 011 team
A man who won a place on the team
by his ability to fight. He, however, has
more ability than the ability to fight
and developed into on of the sqnad's
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Jllllilll' Three years on f6ll111
A husky who is a very important cog
ln the IIl2lCl1llll'. He IS a flghter and an
excellent defensive man.
JllIlfO1' Three years on team
Handicapped by the loss of one eye,
he was one of the best players ll'1C.tCZl1l1
had. He was forced to qult early lll the
season on account of injuries and did not
get to fnush the season.
F mlffpflf ',' i N' "" 'E
Junior Three years on team
One of the fastest men in Kansas. He
was another boy injured early in the sea-
son and was unable to finish the season.
His injury was of such nature as to cause
him to refrain from playing in the fu-
JIIlli01' One year on leam
A husky fighter who received a brok-
en collar bone early in the season and
was unable to finish. He showed prom-
ise of being one of the greatest players.
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Following two seasons of almost continuous defeat the
Friends University Quakers this year developed into one of the
strongest teams in the Kansas Conference. After a bad start
with a decisive defeat at the hands of Southwestern the Quakers
took things into their own hands and decided to win a few games
on their own accord. The next games came on their up-state
trip and to the surprise of the whole Kansas Conference they
made a clean sweep of the trip, winning every game. After
this trip Friends was one of the most feared teams in the state.
The remainder of the season was a see-saw affair with the Quak-
ers winning the most of the games and the season closed with a
Friends team in the first division of the Conference which had
not happened before in a good many years.
The team this year was on the small, fast order, with only
three men approaching anywhere near the six foot mark, but ev-
ery man was a husky and had all the fight in the world. VVight
and Captain-Elect Harvey at forwards were as fast men as there
were in the Conference and worked well together. Landreth
at center was a sure point XVillll6I' with a dribble equaled by
no other llltill in Kansas. He was a good floor man and an ex-
cellent jumper. At guards Captain Swaney and Ralph Weaver
both played stellar games. VVeaver who played the floor guard
played the ball well and was good at caging goals, while Swaney
who played safety guard was a great defensive man, who made
the opponents earn every goal they got. He also tossed free goals
and it was his accurate shooting that Won several of the games.
Anderson, Brown alld Teare, as substitutes, were all good men
but need a little more college experience before becoming men of
the first water. Brown, however, shows promise of becoming a
player of great ability. Owing to the class and physical condition
of the regulars only one substitute was able to earn his letter,
and that distinction goes to Brown.
The credit for this successful team is due in a great part
to the coaching of Roscoe Brown. Very seldom does a man,
who has been associated with the athletes as has Roscoe, ob-
tain such results. Brownie was able to instill some of that fight
which wins games, into his players, and the opponents knew if
they beat the fighting Quakers they must put up a harder fight
at the ending of the game than they did at the beginning.
,, :.,..A , ,A 'R ...,
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I HOSCOE I. BROXVN
Many of the Kansas coaches were in-
clined to treat the Quaker team lightly
when they heard that Brownie had been
hired to coach them. But on a certain
trip to the northern part of the state,
that attitude changed and the name of
Roscoe Brown and the Friends team be-
gan to he the talk of the entire state.
For what had happened? A team which
had lost almost continually for two years
had won every game on the trip from the
strongest teams in the state. Thus, was
Brown's reputation as a Coach estab-
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HAROLD F. SVVANEY
This husky junior, playing his third
year, was an excellent man to lead the
team. He was an optimist, could alwayhs
see victory, yet had all the fight neces-
sary to instill a little in the remainder
of the players. At the first of the season,
although carrying an injury from foot-
ball he played when he was scarcely able
to get about, yet he played an excellent
ERNEST B. WEAVER
Because of the tournament the Mana-
ger of basketball at Friends has a very
burdensome task. But this year the of-
fice was oceupied by a man who did all
the work in a manner that was gratifying
to the entire school. He saw that the
team was well equipped with suits and
everything necessary to a good team and
he put the tournament across in a larger
way than it had ever been.
..,..-..-...---------------M . ffj'i.j':,-ij"
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f it Tract it
Always can Friends University be depended upon to have a
track team that is at tl1e top of the Confe1'ence. The men who
come to Friends are usually country boys who are in the finest
physical condition, and they respond to the intensive training
beautifully. Year after year has the Quaker team surprised the
remainder of the state. For with seemingly no material what-
ever they will finish al the head of the Kansas Conference. Coach
Banbury, who has been with the team for many years, has a
way of instilling some of the speed that so characterized him
in his college days. livery year he develops a man or two
who draws the attention of the whole country. Some of the men
that he has developed hold records yet and the chances are that
they will not be broken for some time. Harland VViley's record
in the discus at the State Meet of 135 feet and 4 inches is un-
likely to be broken soon, and "Butch' VVilson's record in the
hurdles stood for some time.
It looks as if a new man will represent Friends in the dashes
this year, as Mounts, a colored boy, has been showing the re-
mainder of the squad heel dust in these events. In the weights
we have the same old stand-bys in Landreth and VViley who are
almost certain winners. For the distances, a good number of men
are showing up well, but it is beginning to look as if they would
fall into the hands of NVeaver, Bock, Harvey, Brady and Miller
with perhaps Schuessler as long distance man. ln tl1e altitude
jumps Ulrey and VVeaver seem to be the class, while Mounts
and Clarke are taking care of the broad jump. In tl1e hurdles
Clarke and Ulrey are showing up best.
lt ' I Ll
Car All-State Men
There is one activity of a school that is valuable more than
anything else in keeping the name of the school before the
public. No matter how great a standing a school has, no mat-
ter how great the debators, or how many plays are given in
pleasing manners, the fact remains that among the younger
generation, especially, the school is known by the quality of
its athletics and the type of the athletes. The athletes are the
heroes and the idol of the youngsters, and the American boy,
full of good red blood looks to the clean athlete as his ideal.
All-State End in Football.
This husky lad was born in the country and reared in the
home of a minister, his father, H. W. Landreth. From the very
first he has been a great trainer and a noble exponent of clean
life. His High School days were spent in the Macksville High
School where he was extremely interested in athletics, but could
not participate during the early part on account of his immature
age. However, in his senior year he succeeded in making the
football team, and under the coaching of John fCubJ Burley, an
ex-Friends star, he developed into a fast player. On coming to
Friends he made the varsity team the first year at guard and
played a stellar game. The second year he was shifted to end
on account of his ability to pull down forward flips, and also be-
cause of his speed. The third year found him also at end
playing the best in his career and when the final count for all-
state men was made he received nearly every vote.
HARLAND F. XVILEY
Holder of Kansas Intercollegiate Record in The Discus.
Another husky VVestern Kansas boy who has been a consist-
ent trainer and hard worker. He was born on the farm in 1901,
and began his training as all country boys do. Wliile in the grades,
he as all boys do, admired the athletes, and became interested in
the discus. He would stand on the athletic field by the hour and
watch his idol throw the discus, until the form and method came
to him naturally. He finally was allowed to attempt to throw the
discus himself and was able to outdistance all the boys of his size.
From that time on he has been a champion, and won time and
again with the classical disc. He spent three years of his high
school life in the Macksville High School and the remaining year
in the Larned High School. He entered Friends in 1919 and has
set a new record with the discus each year. The first year he
raised the mark to 129 feet 6 inches and the second year increased
the distance to 135 feet 4 inches. He will enter the lneet again this
year and if he is anywhere near form should set a new record.
....,..,......... .. ,Y . ,. , ..
Tennis at Friends
For the first time in years, tennis was taken up as a college
sport last year. The teams last year did not show up so well
in the conference due to the lack of experience and coaching
but gave promise of developing to teams of the first water this
year, The preliminary tryouts for the boys have already been
held and Orian Landreth and Everett Chamberlain were chosen
as the tealn in the boys' doubles. The singles have not been
played off as yet but the choice lays between O. Landreth, Cham-
berlain, V. Landreth, or Chapman.
The girls' tennis has not progressed as far as has the boys,
but all indications are that the team this year will be winners.
O11 account of the rainy weather, and the earliness of the season
we are not able to print the name of the teams before this book
goes to press but it looks as if the choice will fall among four
girls, Ruth and Maybeth Dillon, Floy Bales and Edith Reiner.
Girls' Hiking Clubs
At a meeting of the student body early in the year it was
decided that the Athletic Association would recognize a hiking
club for girls and award them Q's for the hiking of a stated dis-
tance. The distance was decided as two hundred and fifty miles
for this year, with an increase for next year, due to the lack
of time left for hiking after the law was passed.
Several girls started to hike this year but owing to one
cause or another many dropped out until there are only twenty-
seven left. The hiking consisted of half the required distance
under a captain and half of practical walking, such as walking to
school, and walking to town, provided that the distance was over
a mile at each trip.
The following girls have nearly completed and are more
than likely to win their letters: Captains, Hockett, Weide,
Craig, Clarke, Gray and Schuesslerg regular hikers: Jones, W.
VVeaver, Peebler, Pocock, Michener, Fuller, Faust, Baker, Town-
send, Torkleson, Netherly, Peters, Valentine, Horney, Bryant,
Hammond, Hinshaw, Pickett, Manning and Angstead.
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'A A A l Pal
Happenings on Athletic Trips
BETHANY-A ride on the train all over central Kansas.
The team finally arrived in good spirits?'?? Nice bunch of light
haired girls and a football field-well, we wonit say much about
it-but it was surely dusty. The bus ride from McPherson to
Newton will not be forgotten very soon by the boys. That is a
memorable event especially to the eripples of the squad.
EMPORIA-Boys felt rather shaky. A few of them missed
the train at Newton, but succeeded in getting there in time for
the game. The less said about the game the better. Here it
was that Jimmy Macy received his injury. Nice trip coming
home. Chorus girls, etc.
LAWRENCE-A crippled tealn. Excellent time in the Uni-
versity town. Showed a reversal of form and played real football.
Arrived home rather tired.
SALINA-Another trip all over central Kansas. Proceeded
to romp on the Methodists in non-Quaker fashion. Royally en-
tertained in the home of Eunice Beauchop--fat least some of the
boys were-Eunice could not take care of all of the squad. Un-
eventful trip home.
OTTAVVA--Some of the boys had their first experience in a
Pullman car. Most of the boys made themselves beautifully at
home, but they would insist upon ringing the bells. Poor porter.
'Ne know of one boy who couldn't find where the light turned
off. Had a nice time in Ottawa. Saw parade ,ll everything.
Also won the game and arrived home in fine condition.
VVINFIELD-Little of importance except that some of thc
boys took their lady friends with them. Visited the college and
watched Southwestern play basketball. Once in a while o11e
of the boys would get into the way of a Moundbuilder, but then it
was generally an accident. Arrived home in the wee hours of
the morning and had to walk home.
OTTAWA-EMPORIA-Met up with a Hstewedw man. Boys
all treated royally by same. Had glorious time in Baptist city.
Game started late-lights went off. Art and The Old VVoman had
:W 5 -m..--,1 51,232.3 L ..----.-. .... .....w...-.----..w..
gg! iii' ' s for stigma
dates with Ottawa girlsfwe don't know what time they re-
tired. Brownie forgot to pay for the hotel, but did buy a res-
taurant. Left For EmporiaaaArt and Chas. reluctant to go.
Blamed Captain for taking them away from their girls. Arrived
at Emporia. Some of the boys found letters awaiting them. Of
course Ralph didn't. Telegrams and candy began to arrive
from Wichita. Defeated the Normals. Saturday the boys were
fast making friends with the Emporians. Art and the Old VVoman
had forgotten their Ottawa flames. VVere trying to tme a lady
of color. Trounced the college and arrived home walking on air.
LINDSBORG-SALINA-STERLING--Another long trip. Played
in a circle at Lindsborg. Swaney received a black eye, very
sensitive about it. Peck invented new game while the team was
waiting for the whoopie. Several of the boys said that Peck should
be a philanthropist. Entire squad of boys entertained by the
Zethaga-ah, wc can't spell it but it was a hospitable literary
society anyway. Then Eunice Bcauchop entertained the whole
squad at her house. VVQ were Nwhickeredt' at the game. Brownie
wasnit mad or anything. At Sterling the boys found the Old
VVoman out in the back yard talking to some geese. Charley said
that he was getting along fine but the geese would persist in talk-
ing all at once and he could only listen at one at a time. Hursh
found water in l1is shoe and blamed every man on the squad but
the right one. The boys made quick work of the Sterlingites a11d
left feeling good.
NEWTONgThe boys were sent to this college in a refrigera-
tor, or at least that is what the interurban car felt like. Conduc-
tor was saving coal. Finally arrived and no one frozen. Played
a ragged game. Brownie threatened with imprisonment. Missed
last interurban and had to wait for the two o'clock Santa Fe.
Many wrestling matches took place in depot.
A Playeris Soliloquy
Out on the gridiron a substitute lay,
Dying alone just after the fray.
Out of the hair on one side of his pate
l A A lonesome red eye looked in vain for its mate.
Up near the goal post where he made his last plunge,
'lfhey found his teeth still chewing the sponge.
By one dirty ear Coach Banbury came and stood'-
"If youid lived till next year, you might have made goodf,
N S '
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RUTH POORMANS oration-
"THE LosT VVAYU was one of the
most unified in the statets ora-
torical contest. It had a definite
theme running throughout and
was conservative and not radical.
She ranked high in the contest
held at Topeka, and won first
place in the peace contest held
OSCAR BATTIN, a n a t u r all
speaker with ease and comfort on
the stage. His oration iKTHE GI.o-
RIES ol-: PEACE,U was an unusually
Mrs. Wolff is an exceptionally good coach, with the ability to
get the best from her pupils. She is always pleasant and willing
to aid those who are in need.
,, ..-.,.. .a........ ...,
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I X Debate i
BRYAN MICHENEB, the oldest
member of the team, who has the
ability to think quiokly,on his feet.
He is at home on the platform and
talks and aets with perfect ease.
He has great ability in showing up
the weak points of the other team.
EARL BELLMAN, also a first year
man, with natural ability as a speak-
er. He has a very convincing style,
he is a clear thinker and is very
forceful in summing up the ideas
for the rebuttal.
1. DXVIGHT PENN1NGToN
2. EARI. BELLMAN
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HUBABT BRADY, a natural born
speaker, though only a first year
man was a very valuable cog in the
debate machinery. He has a pleas-
ing and convincing style upon the
DWVIGHT PENNINGTON, an ex-
perienced debator, having work in
debate last year. He speaks in an
influential tone which is very hard
1. HoB.xn'r BRADY
2. BRYAN DIICHENEIC
Fairmount ......,.... ...... 1 3
Southwestern ..... ...... 1 tl
Bethel ....................,............. 2 1
Professor Mills, a modest man with great ability, is eoaeh-
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The year 1922 witnessed a revival of interest in debate at
Friends. After handily winning the state championship in 1920,
lack of experienced men and loss of interest in debate resulted
in a position at the foot of the conference at the end of the 1921
season. This year, with two of last year's men back and a wealth
of new material, the Quakers put out a team which won second
place in the Southern Division of the Kansas Conference. The
yearis success may he attributed largely to the energetic work
of Professor Mills as coach. Altho Prof. is not a professional
debate coach, he knows from his own college experience how
to work at debate, and he certainly kept the members of the
teams busy and interested.
Prospects for next year are good. Three letter men, Bell-
man, Brady and Pennington, will be back with a number of other
men who are interested in debate. These men have learned how
to work together and to work with Professor Mills and should
produce one of the strongest teams in the state.
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Official Student Publication
i Volume--worn out WEDNESDAY Number-la5t
5 LIFE EXPIRES AS EXPECTED AGAIN tar Newby, assisted in hastening the end of their
14 ni- professional services as editor and business man-
Q S Friends Refuse Decent Burial ager. In their Joy at its demise they.refused to
Q 33 advance burial expenses. Dwight Pennington, edi
- tor elect, took charge of the corpse.
'- During the festivities of the last week of college Its past year of existen e has been noted and
ff Life succumbed to its chronic disease of vaca- notorious. Complete files of its deeds may be
y Q tionitis. These attacks have occurred annually found in the Library Detective Bureau.
for the last twenty odd years. Each time the re The following reporter relatives stuck by to the
' mains disappear into the the ethereal essence of last to gobble up the estate: Esther Carothers,
' nothingness to reappear again in three months Lois Gray, Fra cis Craig, Leone Johnson, Edith
reincarnated in a higher stage than its previous Riner, Pauline Eagle, Manter Bock, Donald Mes-
I existence. senger, Maybeth Dillon, Floy Bales, Everett Veach,
The chief mourners, R. Bryan Michener and Wis- Kelsey Hinshaw, and Hobart Smith.
- ..................-........,...., ,. . ,-., .1 v ...... .-.. , ....,.. ,,.........-..,-, ....,........... ,vf, ,...,.,, , .....,,..,.
pw ,f fe
so e s
Each year has been marked by some improvement in the
school paper. During the past year, under the editorship of
Bryan Miehener, Friends has had a weekly which will compare
favorably with that of any other college in the state. Due to the
fact that there is no printing plant in the school, the printing has
been done by local job printers and has at some times failed to
be all that might be desired. Besides the regular issues, the staff
has produced a scandal number of considerable meritg an ath-
letic supplement during the basketball tournamentg and an extra
which scouped every paper in town on the Jones-Swaney mar-
riage. Finances have been handled during the year by Wistar
Newby, who has proven an energetic and capable manager.
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The Y. M. C. A. of the year' 1921-1922 has been one of great
success. The Cabinel was very successful in having an intel'-
esting meeting each week. The meetings have been similar lo
those of the past, altho the Prograln Committee Chairman plan-
ned slndenl meetings which were eondueled in the way of a
forum, and were enjoyed very lIlllCil.
Several speakers were secured, among whom were Dr. Ross
Sanderson, Mr. Fred Hinkle, Rev. King and several other ex-
The Y. NI. C. A. in eo-operalion with the Y. VV. C. A. planned
lhe two opening receptions, while lhe traditional VV2lt0I'lllC10ll
Feed, which UL'Clll'l'l'Ci at the opening of school was very sue-
eessful, some seventy-five lnelons being consumed.
The new cabinet is now in action and great plans are being
made for the Cfblllillg year.
Bible Study ..
Idstvs Parli .
nos Macy w.,., , ,
vm' ,, , ,,, XYislv1'Ncwby
I, ...., Gurney NYoolcn..,,
Q ..... I'.Yl'I, fII'IUIi4II'I ....
.. ...HSIYXH ILXT
'l'IX ,.... .
. .,.XY.XIfI'I'II,i St'HRII'l"I' ..
...KA Y HA YS
NSI IN . .
...LSILYAN BIICHICNIQH ,.
. ,..l'I..XY 'I'IiI'IAIPXYA Y ..
multo Yan Gieson
.XIIIGXANIJIGIC I'I'I'I'l4IIiS1 FN
OSHA H I3A'I"I'l N
STI 'A IVI' CA Il'I'I'I Ii
.X LYIN IIUXY IC
HA H0141 J SI'IIAI,I'll'K
1'I,.fXY 'FIKICIA DXVA Y
f v ff' .' M' ff ff- f
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'lllll' Y. XV. C. A. is lllc contor of lllc spirituzil lilo ol' thc ffirls l
ol' thc collvgc. Przlcliczllly cvvry girl
part. llilll' work oi' thc' cabinet has
and sonic crcclihlc things llllYl' hrcn
llic hc-lp ol' lhv rcsl ol' llic girls, the
lliv univorsity womcn's club.
'l'l1c Association scnl tlirvc girls.
and Lillian Dadisinan to thc confcrc
mcrg and onc i'cpI'vs0nlativv, Cvcol
Biennial Convvntion at Hol Springs,
The rcligious meetings held on
hvlongs and lakes un uclivc'
lJl'Cll very strong lliis yvar
llL'C0lIllJllSlli'Il by thc-m with
womvn ol' thr faculty, and
Floy Balm-s, Carnrtl Hadlcy
ncc al Hslcs Park lust sum-
iu NYzilson, to lhc National
Ark., this spring.
Vllwillcsclzly mornings lluvc
boon cxcccdingly brnefirial to thc girls. Among tho many inlcr-
vsting spa-akcrs were Dr. Damon, Miss Coforlh, Mrs. llawortll
and Miss Bcrnstorf. Some of thc good student-lcd me-clings wt-rc
tho Exchange Meetings with thc Y. M. C. A., and those lvcl by lhr
girls from diffvrcnt classcs. The chic-f aim of thc- Young XVomon's
Christian Association it to bv that moans for bringing thc-
girls in 21 closvr companionship with lhv Ono who is inlcrvslod
in on-ry sidc of tht-ir lives.
.f ... 1, I 5
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F 1 K .Y . V ,R V
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Bible Study ....
Social Servicm- .
Big: Sistvl' ....
Socml ......,....,.. . . ,
Rooms and Library
Music , .......,.. .
A ssc. Nvws ,
For 1921-22 For 1922-23
,,,,Y,I.ois Gray Y,,,,I"loy Belles
.,,,AF1oy Bulcs ...,Yl'aulinc Iiaglc
.Pauline Hovkctt ,,Y,, ,,Y,. I Ethcl Miller
...,,,P2lLlliIl0 Eagle ,....liditl1 Ril1Cl'
f:AxHN1c'r'l' H.xl11,14:Y ..... MHS. N1xoN
11Ax1:4:Ax1:lc'1' '1'mx'Ns14:x1: ,l+:sTHlf:i: axxlccwlfi 1.11:
FLUX L3AI,l'lS .,,.......... I'Al IAINIC l'I,XGI.,I'I
4'1'ICl'I1,I.X XYAVFSUX ......, Iil,,XNl'HI'I RLXYU
i'2L1Z.XBl'I'l'H NVICA YICH . . . I'I'l'HI,YN l+'OIi'l'ESt'UI4
I"lZANf"ES CRAIG .,.. ...lJUIiIl'l'H Y l'IXKS'I'ON
PAULINIG HUKNIGY ., ...NAUMI .XNGS'I'lCAIJ
NI.XYRT'l'I'H UILLOX ..... NICI,l.Il-I KERIC
LILLIAN DAIIISMAN , ,,.. AI,X'I"l'lI'I l'Oi'UCK
T- 'ff ,
5177 L ul Wahl ti
The Student Council is the executive body of the student gov-
ernment association, of which all Friends students are members.
The Council is now one of the indispensible organizations of the
school, since it governs student activities, solves many student
problems, and seeks always to promote the best interests of the
Among the activities regulated a11d planned by the Council
are the All-School Hike, the annual Halloweien party, the May
Day Fete, and the spring elections. A committee from the Coun-
cil aids in keeping the school calendar. This year Lester Barring-
ton, Pauline Eagle, and Ray Hays worked with Dean Bern-
storf in arranging the college calendar and in publishing it
The Student Council is one of the best established organ-
izations of the school. It was first organized in the year 1913-14.
Those students who are carrying at least ten hours of work
and who conform to the faculty regulation as to schola1'ship
and conduct are eligible for membership. Each spring the
Junior class elects four representatives, the Sophomore class
three, and the Freshman class two, to represent them the com-
ing year. In the fall the new Freshman class elects its represen-
The preparatory department has had one representative each
year. The editor of the University Life, the president of the
Athletic Association, and the president of the Oratorical Asso-
ciation are ex-officio members. '
The president of the Student Council is also president of
the Student Government Association.
""P"' if '1"fQ'fE.""Q'f'
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I':I.IZIiI'I'l'H XVIi.XYliIi I'1'r'1'-l'1'0s1'rlr'11I
I':'l'IlIiI. BIlI,l.IiR ,,,..., ,,,,,,, . SIf'f'I'I'1llI'Ij
INI.XHGARIi'l' 'l'owNsl':Nn ,, , TI'I'llSlIl'f'l'
I I IZAI2I4I'l'I'I XYI'1,XVIjli IIAY II.X YS
I XIXIIIIAICIIYI' 'l'OXVNSI'lNT1 Ii.XI.I'll XYI'I.XVI'7ll
I IIIIQL ,XIILIIICIL CILXIIIAIIY SNIITII
I Xl'I,INI'I I'I.UlI,I'I NYIS'l'.'xII NICXVIZY
lflufisll Nl Icx
I I Q'l'I'IlI IIAIlIIIN1l'I'UN
I,liIiI'.Xli.X'I'0lI Y I ,I'lI'.Kli'I'NI IiN'l'
XI I LDIIIIIIJ S'l'I'IYI-INSUN
RIIIGS IIINSIIAXY Il. ITIIYAN Allf'lII-INIGII
I XI'.IIl XNI.,XXI.I.
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Leader .........,..,...22. A.2,2,.. R . BRYAN BIICHENER ,..,2... Iflvr-:Rl-:'r'r XYEACH
Assistant Leader ....,..,.... RAY HAYs ,...ee7,...,..,......... 'OSCAR BA'r'r1N
Secretary-Treasurer eeee., Lois GRAY .,..., .e.A..,.. C Ec:lc1.lA XVVATSON
Hlt is 1ny purpose if God permits, to become a foreign mis-
sionary" is the declaration signed by all volunteers united with
the state and national organization. The Band meets every
week for prayer and mission study. This year the membership
has increased from ten to twenty. Nine students were sent to
the State Convention at Ottawa, where Garnett Hadley was
elected State Secretary-Treasurer, and Oscar Battin, Chairman
of the State Convention, which will be held in Wichita next year.
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The Gospel Band consists of thirty-five members. Any stu- 'A
dent is eligible to become a member. The officers for 1921-22 it
were: President, Oscar L. Batting Vice-President, Hobart A. F
Smith, Secretary, Floy Bales. For 1922-23 the officers are:
President, Harold Selleck, Vice-President, Everett Veachg See-
retary, Ruth Baker.
Teams, chosen from the Band, held the following number
of meetings: Greencastle Friends 11g Orient Friends ti, Rose
Hill Friends 4, Linwood Presbyterian 3g VVaco United Brethren
3, Bethel M. E. 2, Bentley M. IC. 2g Mexican Mission 2g XVest
Side United Brethren 35 University Friends 1g Shiloh United
Brethren 1, New Hope Baptist 13 Belmont M. E. 1, Harry Street
Nl. Ii. 1, Calvary Baptist 1.
.......- -2--N --M -------if-A 1 H
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Pl'l'SI'df'IIl ,.,.w..., , . Y , , . , w.. , , C 1 1 us. B. Sxrrrn
VIIVI'-I,I'l'SI.l11'llf aa , , R.x1,l'n XVICAVIER
Sl'f'I'l'llllI'1l ....,.. ,. A -XR'l'lll'H Ilxavm'
TI'1'llSllI'l'I' , , .,,Y ., , , a . H.XRl..XNIJ XXYILEY
Srwgrffzzzl-fzf-Arms Y , linoxa liixmia
Tho Q. Phi l"1'atc-1'nily, an organization of thc XVC2ll'Ol'S of
thc' official "Q," is compost-tl of mon from cvvry dcpartnicnt of
school and private lifc. Though not a national fraternity it is
ont- of thc greatcst 1ll'0lll0lCl'S of school lifv and also is, to a man,
a supporlcr of clean athletics. If you wish a thing clone and can-
not do it yonrsclf. put it up lo tht- l"i'atc-rnlty and some one of
thv mon can clo it, nvwspapvi' work, clvhatv, oratory, singing,
athletics, hnsint-ss, or bv what it inay, sonic ont- will qualify.
Tll0I'l' arc at prcsvnt twonty-svvvn lll0lIll'JCI'S ol' tho lfratornity,
and 1-vvry ont- a hoostvr.
P1'f's1'de11l ,,,,Y,,,A,, ,,, Y , A,. N 1 .XYISIZTII lJIl,l,0N
l'1'f-1'-l'1'es1'f1f'11l ,i ,i .l3I.,XNCllli Mxvu
Sm-1-f-tu1'y ,,,,, ll iiiiiii , I inrrii Rixicu
Tl'l'llSllI'!'I' .i .,... l'l'l'lll'll,YN l"on'i'iisr:l'ic
The Za-ta Pi Socicly Clloimraryl was orgunizmlf Ocloln-I
Il, 1921. The purposc of lliis 0I'g2llllZilll0Il is lu lH'0Ill0lC social lifc
and to CllL'0lll'2lgl' girls' athletics.
Any girl who has won ilu- ullicizll "Q" is L'OllSllll'l'0ll 4-ligililc
....,-,.lg1'pj'L I 5291 N?ffQfgW4gQ.1QQf7'Ql J
Motto: Flower: American Beauty.
"Dum fl'IIlI.Illl ffll'fIl', Colors: Red and Gold.
President .....,..,.., ..... l JAVLINE HOBNEX' ...... ...... P AULINE HORNliX'
Vice-President ..., ..... A LIOE KUHNS ..... ....,. N VIVIAN EAGLE
Secretary ,.,..,.., ..... I JEONE JOHNSON ...... LEONE JOHNSON
g Treasurer ..,.. ..,.. I+ lILEEN HOOOLET ....,. EILEEN HOODLET'
Srg.-at-Arms .... ..... C ,PAL WHI'1'1i .l.., ..E... A LICE LEE KUHNS
Reporter ....... ..... I ,AULINE EAGLE ..,... ORETA WILLHOITI-1
Critic ....,. ..... ,.... ..... M A R Y VAN GIBSON ............ ONA MARTIN
Faculty Advisor'-Miss Lrcu HOLMES
Pauline Eagle . .... VVichita, Kansas Lueile Miller .... .... W ichita, Kansas
Vivian Eagle ..., .,.VVichita, Kansas Margaret Little ......... Fowler, Kansas
Eileen Hoodlet ..,, ...NVichitu Kansas Oreta VVillhOite ........ Wichita, Kansas
H- Opal White .,..... ...Wichita, Kansas Garnett McMillen ....., Wichita, Kansas
Alice Lee Kuhns ., ...Augusta Kansas Florence McClanhan ..,Wichita, Kansas
-- Leone Johnson ..,Wichita. Kansas Vivien McComas ..... .... W ichita, Kansas
Pauline Horney . ., ..... Coates, Kansas Grace Drew ..........., 'Wichita, Kansas
Lois Wycoff . ...Wichi.ta, Kansas Anna Weide ...... Yates Center, Kansas
Mary Van Gi9S0l1 - ---Vvichltfl, Kansas Madaline Kleppei' ...... Wichita, Kansas
Geneva Hinshaw .. .Gradley, California Esther Bunyan ........ Wichita, Kansas
Ruth Peters ....,. ..Lorraine, Kansas Lola Bryant .......... Haviland, Kansas
Ona Martin ..... . .... Fowler, Kansas
This organization is for the purpose of promoting social
life and musical talent in the University.
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The Ithome girls have taken an active part in school affairs
5 this year. All of the women orators in the Peace Oratorical
Contest were lthomes, and an Ithome member represented
Friends in the Women,s State Oratorical Contest at Topeka.
Five of the reporters on the "Life,' 1231116 from the Ithome
Society as did one of the assistant editors. Several of the girls
went out for tennis this year, and some won Q's for hiking.
- Many of the society programs have displayed unusual lit-
V' erary talent.
The chief socials of the year have been the initiation ban-
quet, the Washington party in honor of the Koinonins, the St.
Patrick party with the Koinonians, the Mother's Tea, and the
,,,,,,,,N.,,. .,,, ,,4c, ,ml ll9E':2l L. i.,.---,-., -M--..-......l---.
TIIE UFFICEIRS FOI! THE FIRST SEMES'l'EIi XVEHE:
Ill'l'SIlIl'llI , ,,,...., ,...A, ,,,,,,,,, , ,, A.,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,Y,,,,,A,, Lillian Iluclisnum
Vice' Ill'CSIlIl'llI ,,,, .,.. , .Franvcs Craig
Secrctury , . ., ,, ,,,, Ruth Dillon
Critic ,.,,,, , .
Sergeant at Arms
HICLICN FIC' HAXVOHTH
ICTH ICI, HI I LIIICII
FUR TIIE SECOND SEMESTER XVEHE:
ASSUCIATIC QIICMHICRS IN'S1'HUflI.
XV I NI I" Ii IC I5 'XX' ICA VIC Il
MISS ISAIEICII UIQAISII
lu l HICIA Blu I' 0ll'l ICN l In
If if L N
fig kd! -A W It - we ft -TQA
G Q T if 'MQ E
if LPH e APP!! H X
VVith a reorganization of the college societies proposed in the
Fall of 1921 the opportunity for the formation of a dramatic club
became apparent. A little investigation revealed the fact that
11ot only were sufficient men interested to form one society, but
that there were ample girls willing to inaugurate a sister so-
ciety, without which a11y dramatic efforts would necessarily
be somewhat lacking in interest.
After preliminary meetings a constitution was drawn up and
signed by the first members of the "Alpha Kappa Tau" society and
club pins were selected.
The Club meets every XVednesday noon and in addition
holds joint meetings with the sister society on one evening in each
Together the dramatic societies presented in the Arcadia
Theater the comedy "Back to Nature" by Norman Lee Swartout,
the two performances of which were well received. lt is pro-
posed to produce at least one full length play each season and
also to cause new members i11 the course of their initiation to
give short entertainments in chapel.
H ga: X
Presidenl' . .. A ., .. .., , D NVIGHT PIiNNING'l'0N 9
Vive-President ...... ...., A. ., , R ALPH VVEAvr:R 2
Secretary ..,........ , 4A.....,,.. S TU,xR'r CARTER Q l
Treasurer ..,.....,.... ,.,,,,....,,, P AUL GEORGE l f
Reporter ................,.. .......,r D oNALD M1issENoIcR 5 of
Sergeant-at-Arms ,............,...,......,,.....,A..,..,, CLYDE HUME
Those who founded this Association are: Dwight Pen-
nington, Paul George, Clyde Hume, Arthur Harvey, Stuart Carter. g
Ralph X7VC3VCI', Donald Messenger.
MCll1b6I'S who have joined since arc: Ernest Weaver, James
Macy, Sidney Hawkins, Orian Landreth, Harold VVhitney.
fit ,1 i '1k' f lu. ,x
'V l T I' " I Is Ji,
B2 ?"l',l Q lsull lilly K1
The Delta Rho Alpha Nu Society, a new organization this
year, was founded in October, 1921, with eight charter melnbers.
Two new members were added the second semester, giving us a
total melnbership of ten.
The Society, since it was started rather late in the fall, failed
to accomplish its goal set for a year's work. The primary aim of
the organization is to promote dramatics giving at least one
play during the year, in a down-town theater. This past year,
the play, "Close to Naturef, directed hy Miss Pauline B. Sleeth,
was presented at the Arcadia Theater by this society and its af-
filiating society, the Alpha Kappa Tau. The cast in the play was:
Lavasso VVellman, a lawyer ....,,,,,,,,.... ,...... C lyde Hume
Ted. his small son .....,..........,,,..,,.,,,.,,,,.. .,,.i,. A lice Swingle
Dr, Boxill, Mrs. VVelln1an's brother .i...,....,,..,....,...,,,.. Arthur Harvey
Clayton Holmes, a poor young man ,...l,...,..........,,,,..,l Stuart Carter
Hugh Kilroy, a rich young man .,,.......,...,,.,...,,,i. Dwight Pennington
Alonzo K. Dewsnap, editor of a Health Magazine .... Arthur Harvey
Sidney Muirhead, a Canadian Farmer .,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,........... Paul George
Jim Jarks, a backwoodsman ,.............,..,,,,,,,,7,.......,..... Ralph WVeaVCI'
A Chauffer ......,l.,...................,.,.,,,.,............. ,,,,.,,..... R alph Weaver
Mrs. Vtlellman ...,.......................,,,,, ....,. D orothy Pinkston
Barbara, Welhnan's daughter ......... ....Y....... B ethany VVitt
Carrie, a maid .,,,,,,,.ll..............,,,. .,,,.,,, l Pauline Bingham
Mrs. Muirhead ..,......,,,,,i........ .,,,.... R lay Faulkner
Mike, Tedts dog.
Socially the club has been active, having enjoyed during
the year a picnic luncheon, a line party and several social hours
in various homes.
i' ' " v 1,
n f OFFICERS
It Bethany VVitt .. I ,.A.....7Y,. President
Alice Swingle .... .,.... X 'ice-President
F, May Faulkner ...,....
it Charlotte Rochr .,....
5 .um wn,K
! nlxlsy B1':,xImEn1:Y
I 5 BETHANY VVITT
H ' CHARLOTTE ROEHR
if Pauline Bingham ....
Q , Dorothy Pinkston ....
E fffiifflf-E 'll I
, I I
Pl L to 'Fl til..
T H KnlNnNlANsyJj
The truth must be said, the Koinonian Literary Society or-
ganized this year has accomplished very little in the way of lit-
erary activities. However, the society furnished the school ora-
tor, also o11e of the debate teams.
The Ithomes were chosen a sister society with whom sev-
eral social evenings have been enjoyed. Next year the members
hope to resurrect the society from its present straits and lnake it
a live organization that will really function in the forensic ac-
tivities of the school. The first year as with all former men's so-
cieties, has been a fight for existence. This has been won, next
year the motto is, "Forward"
f M T V '?'M'Mi'i"' 4' Y ff
The Glee Clubs met with great success this year with their
united efforts under the direction of Mr. Lucius Ades.
Beginning on New Year's for three days, the Glee Clubs
sang at three performances daily at the VVichita Theater. At
the end of tl1e performances, the theater management and Mr.
Ades entertained the singers at dinner in the Innes Tea Room,
followed by a line party at the VVichita Theater.
The efforts for the remainder of the year were centered upon
the "Mikado,,' the very entertaining comic opera of Gilbert and
Sullivan. VVhile Mr. Ades directed the music, Alice Campbell
Vilrigley, of the VViehita College of Music, gave the stage di-
rections. This opera was presented during Easter week in the
following places: Hutchinson, El Dorado, Arkansas City, Cald-
well, VVellington, and a final performance was presented in
VVichita, at the Arcadia Theater, April 17. Every performance
was greeted favorably, and many laurels were won for the Uni-
The principals for the Mikado were:
The Mikado ---- Mr. Verne Landreth
Mr. Clay Treadway
Nanki-Po, his son disguised as a wandering minstrel
and in love with Yum-Yum - Mr. James Macy
Mr. Joseph Hume
' Yum-Yum - Miss Alice Kuhns
Pitti-Sing - Miss Ruth 'Dillon
T""E'i SISTERS Miss Pauline Bingham
Peep-Bo - Miss Ruth Peters
Katisha ---- Miss Madeleine Klepper
An elderly lady in love with Nanki-Po
Ko-Ko -Y Lord High Executioner Mr. Sidney Hawkins
Pooh-l3ahfLord High Everything Else - -
- - - - - - - - Mr. Edgar Baker
Pish-TushwA Noble Lord - Mr. Kelsey Hinshaw
Mr. Curtis Hinshaw
Nee-Bo ----- Mr. VVard Parkinson
DirectorkMR. Lucnis Anas
Stage DireetoraAL1cE CAMPM-:LL
Pianist--Miss lWARGARET Joi'
I , . . s
Ll- W-l-vl'II'9e Llttle M81dS ,
r - MEMBERS OF CHORUS
- l Oreta. VVillhoite Mildred K?n?gM-Ek Leone Johnson
f I Ma beth Dillon
f Ethel Miller
1 Ruth Adams
Ito Van Gieson
Mary Van Gieson
Harry Ruse Dwight Pennington
MEMBERS OF ORCHESTRA
Esther Runyan Victor Farr
Lois Wycoff i H
, Stuart Carter Bi" tom ' s , Y
v Lola L15 ant
3 Isabel Crabb Trolulmnc-:
' Vernon Kenny
President A,.....,,... ,.,,, A..w,,..,...,.,,,,,..,,,,,,..,,,, E ' rHlz1.YN Fom'1esm:1ne
Vice-President .........,, .A...., . . ..,.... SETHA Micnicmzn
Secretary and TI'6'f1SlIl'f'I' ,,,, ,,,..,A l TAISY Biaannisnm'
Reporter ..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..... ,....,,7,,.,,.,,,,A,,,,A...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A
Senior .,,,. ,,Y,Y,,Y..,.,...,YYYY,,,...,,,.,,,,,...,,.,,,,,,,. F Rixxmss Crum
Junior .,,,,,,,., ,,..,,, l flU'rn PoonM,xN
Sophomore ,7,..,,,,.,.. ,,,..,,, PAULINI-I EAGLE
.Freshznmz YYY..,,,,,,,,,...., ,, , ,,BlII.DRED Gsnmsox
Fourth Prepriralory .,Y,,,YY....,,...,....,A...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,.. VIVIAN EAGLE
The purpose of the organization is to boost all school activi-
The girls saw to it that the boys on the football trips were fur-
nished with amusement before going by giving them a royal send
off and on the trains witl1 puzzles, magazines, games. jokes,
whistles and the weekly news.
The Basketeers were always sent on their way with plenty
of pep. Two lunches were served following the games to the
visiting team and our team. Candy, letters, telegrams followed
the men wherever they went. The Debators enjoyed much of the
.f 1.5 f
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A LU Mitfll
The Alumni Association, an organization consisting of all
Alumni, have as their officers. President, Henry Lampl '02g
Vice-President, Kyle Trueblood ,itig Secretary, Alice Riner '16,
Treasurer, Henry Ralstin '12. 1
The most important gathering of the alumni comes once
a year in June, the night before college commencement. It
is then that all the alumni get together at a dinner and recall
pleasant memories and renew old friendships.
Again at Thanksgiving time the annual home coming for all
alumni and old students is held. After the football game be-
tween Friends and Fairmount, they gather in the old gym, and
a real Thanksgiving dinner is served. This is a joyous occasion
for all, many toasts are given complimentary to the brave foot-
ball men of the past and present, and a general good time is
1, .,,.. ...........,........n.,,, . . ac. .. ....-...-......:..,..,,.....,,.-..- ,.... ,, , ,,
HENRY LAMPL '02,
VVHAT A FEVV OF OU
Chas. Driscoll A. B. 1912. Editorial
writer for the VVichita Daily Eagle.
Flora Fry A. B. 1919. Instructor at
Allison School, VVichita, Kansas.
Jesse Gidley A. ll. 1917. Cashier
Farmers' State Bank, Wichita, Kansas.
Laura Smith A. B. 1921. lnstructor,
Henry Lampl A. B. 1902, J. D., Law-
yer, Vlfichita, Kansas.
W. C. Loomis A. B. 1911, M. D. Phy-
sician, Wichita, Kansas.
Anna Baker Michener A. B. 1915. At
home, 130 North Clarence. Wichita,
Henry Ralston A. B. 1912, D. D. S.
Dentist, Wichita, Kansas.
Alice Riner A. B. 1916. Instructor in
Junior High School, Wichita, Kansas.
Ernest Root A. B. 1919. Oil Chemist.
Vernon Simmons A. B. 1917. Oil Broli-
Jesse Smith A. B. 1919. Superinten-
dent ot' Schools, Maize, Kansas.
Lester Stanton A. B. 1919. Mission-
ary to Central America.
Esli Stogsdill A. B. 1916. General
Science Instructor, Wichita High
Rita Resing Stogsdill A. B. 1917. At
home, 223 South Millwood, VVichita.
Kyle Trueblood A. B. 1916. Coach and
Principal of Conway Springs High
School, Conway Springs, Kansas.
Dr. H. Claude Holmes, A. B. 1907,
ALICE INNER '16,
R ALUMNI ARE DOING
D. D. S. 1910 Northwestern Dental
School. .Dentist at Wichita, Kansas.
Daniel Binford A. B. 1907. General
Secretary of Y. M. C. A., Auburn, In-
Rev. Kirby Bowen A. B. 1913., A. M.,
Ph. D. Vice-President Friends Uni-
versity 1918-19. Pastor of Friends
Church. Greensboui-gh. North Carolina.
Mabel Bunker A. B. 1919. Bookkeeper
Bunker Alito Co.
Rev. Gervas Carey A. B. 1914 B. D.,
A. M. Principal Biblical School Friends
Onias Baldwin A. B. 1906. Professor
of Philosophy and Education, Friends
Waldena Baldwin A. B., 1906. Presi-
dent of Friends University XVoman's
Sylvester Chance A. IE. 1913. Mission-
ary Selawik, Alaska, via Kotzebue.
Rachel Pickering. Chance A. B. 1915
Missionary to Alaska.
Howard Coppock A. B. 1913. Teacher
in the Philippines.
Ernest Crow A. ll. 1909 B. S., A. M.
Ph. D. Professor ol' Biology Friends
Merle Davis A. B. 1917. Missionary
to Libara, Cuba.
Carl Davis A. B, 1908, L. L. B. Mem-
ber of Kansas State Legislature 1911.
Lawyer and Police Judge VVichita, Kan-
Ethel Davis A. B. 1918. Teacher at
Roosevelt School, VVichita, Kansas.
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University Women's Club K
MRS. 0. B, RALDXVIN MRS. XV. S. HADLEY
The Friends University Women's Club, which was Ofgall-
ized in the fall of 1910, is primarily a club for service. Its
ll16llllJCl'S get little and try to give much. Its object is to further
the interest of Friends in whatever way it can, to co-operate with
other groups as occasion arises, and to do some of the little things
that are no onets particular "job.,' To a certain extent the Club
is a chink filler.
The officers of the club for the current year are: Mrs. 0.
B. Baldwin, president, Mrs. Henry Ralstin, vice-president, Mrs.
Clair Emery, recording secretary, Mrs. Carl Davis, correspond-
ing secretary, Mrs. Jesse Gridley.
A magazine rack has been presented to the University Li-
brary. The annual reception for the girls was supplanted last
winter by a reception for the faculty and student body of the
University and the members of the club and their husbands. The
Christmas Bazaar is one of the big undertakings, as is the Com-
lnencement dinner, now an annual event. A 33,000 pledge was
made to the University last fall. This year's quota of F5600 is
nl -' ..:.
3 tu H
One of the things that the students noticed on C0ll1l1lg back
to the University last fall was the transformation that had taken
place in South Hall, the girl's dormitory. A coat of paint and
new front steps had ilnproved its appearance on the outside.
On the inside new floors had been laid throughout and all the
rooms had been repapcred. Additional rooms on the third floor
had been furnished so that it would accommodate forty girls.
A new heating plant had been installed which would make it pos-
sible to heat the whole building comfortably.
At the beginning of the school year a Dormitory Board was
appointed consisting of Dean Bernstorf, Mrs. W. S. Hadley,
Mrs. O. B. Baldwin, Miss Mary Howes and Miss Emma Kendall to
assist in the matron in the management of the hall.
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The new students and faculty were received by the Chris-
tian Association in the beautifully decorated halls of F. U.
011 Saturday evening, September seventeenth. The first part of
the evening was spent in playing games and getting acquainted.
Later an interesting program was given in Russell Hall. Fol-
lowing this, refreshments were served in the corridor.
SURPRISE PARTY FOR RAY HAYS
A number of friends called on Ray Hays October thirteenth,
to help him celebrate his birthday. The time was spent in
playing games and having a general good time. Those present
were Misses Lois Gray, Pauline Hockett, Margaret Townsend,
Esther Larson, Geraldine Pickett, Messrs. Hobart Smith, Hobart
Brady, Leigh Barrett, Guy Hays.
Many comical, pretty and symbolical costumes were in evi-
dence Friday night, at the an11ual Ha1lowe'en party given in the
old gymnasium for all students. VVhile they were still masked
the mysterious guests were led through the "Chambers of Hor-
rorsf' up flights and flights of stairs where black night held
sway. Later in the evening there was plenty of cider, dough-
nuts and apples for all.
Misses Betty and Lilah Maule entertained a number of F. U.
students with a Hallow'en party Monday evening at their home
at 833 Litchfield. Hallowe'en decorations were effectively used
about the rooms. A buffet supper was served with the Hal-
lowe,en idea carried out prettily. Those present were: Mar-
garet Little, Ona Martin, Fannie Ralstin, Opal White, Eileen
Hoodlet, Helen Walthen, Alice Kuhns, Leone Johnson, Garnett
McMillan, Edith Ritter, Pauline Bingham. Messrs. Glenn Stitt,
Forest Little, Ralph Whitney, Eugene Hursh, Clarence Little,
Pete Adair, Russell Cook, Verne Landreth, Paul Good, Neal
Ulrey, Jack Kimple, Victor Tuttle, Roscoe Brown.
JUNIORS HAVE DERBY PARTY
Tuesday evening, November 8, the Junior Class motored to
Derby and enjoyed an evening in Harold Swaney's home. Late in
the evening, hamburgers, coffee and apples were enjoyed by all.
WEINER ROAST IN SIMS PARK
Several students enjoyed a Weiner roast, Wednesday Novem-
, '-L4-z .
ber 2, at Sim's Park. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Pearson chaperoned the
party. Mr. Pearson is a former student of F. U. Those present
were Alice Kuhns, Leone Johnson, Ona Martin, Pat Hoodlet, Mar-
garet Little, Lilah Maule, Orleen Meschke. Messrs. Pete Adair,
Ronald Robinson, Forest Little, Neal Ulrey, Glenn Stitt, Clar-
ence Little, and Gene Hursh.
The Ithome society very delightfully entertained their new
members, November 14, at a luncheon. Preceding the luncheon
a musical program was enjoyed. Miss Lillian Dadisman acted
as toastmistress. The toasts centered around the phrase "Top
of a Hill" which is the English interpretation of the word Ithome.
"Q" FRATERNITY BANQUET
The "Q" Fraternity held their annual formal banquet Mon-
day evening, November fourteenth, at the Innes Tea Room.
A three course dinner was served. An interesting program was
given, Dr. Claude Holmes acting as toastmaster. Those who at-
tended were: Mesdames and Messrs. Claude Holmes, W. C.
Kemp, VV. O. Mendenhallg Misses Helen Cave, Helen Glen, Garnett
McMillan, Bethany VVitt, Mildred Garrison, Esther Holmes, Ethel
Miller, Ruth Adams, Dorothy Pinkston, Vivian Eagle, Lilah
Maule, Betty Maule, Bertha Poe, Edith Riner, Ruth Dillon,
Corrinne Israel, Elizabeth Bingham, Ona Martin, Messrs. Ralph
XVeaver, Ernest XVeaver, Charley Smith, Dwight Pennington,
Orian Landreth, Verne Landreth, Harland VViley, Bernard Clark,
James Macy, Artie Rush, Neal Ulrey, Ronald Robinson, Pete
Adair, Bryan Michener, Edgar Baker, Kelsey Hinshaw, Arthur
Harvey, Roscoe Brown, and Forest Little.
Thursday, November 18th, the Freshmen enjoyed a party in
the old town hall of Goddard. They motored to Goddard and
upon arriving there played games of such nature as "Skip to Ma-
loe, My Darlingf' Ice cream and wafers were served later. There
seemed to be 110 Sophomores and the party was considered a
ZETA PI ENTERTAINS 'SQU FRAT OFFICERS
The Zeta Pi girls entertained the "Q" Fraternity officers at
the home of Floy Bales at a very charming seven o'clock din-
ner, November 13th The house was artistically decorated and
the color scheme of yellow and black was carried out. Those
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1 1 1 1 1
1 -1 1
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present were: Messrs. Charley Smith, Ralph VVeaver, Arthur
Harvey, Edgar Baker, Harland VViley, Kelsey Hinshaw, Misses C 1
Maybeth Dillon, Floy Bales, Edith Riner, Flora Fry, Ethelyn
Fortescue, and Blanche Mayo.
With the football men and their lady friends as guests,
the annual home coming dinner was held Thursday evening,
November 24. It was an enjoyable and attractive event of the
closing of the football season.
Menu consisted of:
Mashed Potatoes Creamed chicken
Peas in Pattie Cases
Rolls Cranberry Salad
Ice Cream in Cake Nests
Coffee Salted Nuts
ALETHIANS HAVE CHRISTMAS LUNCHEON
One of tl1e most clever parties of the winter was given by
the Alethians, Saturday, December seventeenth, the affair being
the annual reunion of the Alethians. The rooms were prettily
decorated. One special attraction was the Christmas tree laden
with gifts for all. The luncheon was served in a candle lighted
room, by Misses Esther VVollam, Esther Carter and Anna VVilson.
The guests were: Dean Bernstoffg Misses Lucia Holmes, Alice
Kuhns, Ruth Peters, Edith Ritter, Eileen Hoodlet, Pauline
Horney, Leone Johnson, Garnett McMillan, Oreta Wilhoite, Lois
Wycoif, Vivian Eagle, Pauline Eagle, Vivian McComas, Lucile
Miller, Geneva Hinshaw, Grace Drew, Opal 'White, Ona Martin,
Mary Van Giesong Mesdames: Marjorie Tomlinson Hoover, Hazel
GLEE CLUB BANQUETS AT INNES TEA ROOM
The Wichita Theater delightfully entertained the glee clubs,
Thursday evening, January fifth, at a three course dinner, at the
Innes Tea Room. Following the dinner the clubs were guests
at the Wichita Theater.
On Saturday, evening, February 4, a mid-year reception was
given for old and new students. The main hall of the Univer-
sity was decked i11 red, white and blue colors, suggesting Feb-
ruary, the month of patriots. Interesting games were played
preceding an interesting musical program, followed by an ad-
dress of welcome by President Mendenhall.
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F. U. VVOMEN,S CLUB ENTERTAINS
The University Women's Club was at home to faculty mem-
bers, and students of the University, Friday evening, February
17, at the home of Mayor and Mrs. Wallace C. Kemp. Mrs. O.
A. Baldwin, president of the club, Mrs. W. C. Kemp and Miss Ella
Bernstoff received the guests who came in three groups from
7:30 until 10:30 olclock. Music was enjoyed throughout the
evening and eupid favors were given each guest.
ALETHIANS HOSTESS AT A GREEN TEA
The Alethians entertained their men friends at a green tea
March 16 from 3:30 until 5:30. The society and friends were
favored with music by Misses Esther Runyan, Lois Wycoff, and
Madelene Klepper. Miss Fannie Ralstin gave a very clever read-
ing. After the program a social time was enjoyed. The af-
ternon was typical of an Alethian "at home" affair, and every
one present thoroughly enjoyed the occasion.
SOPHOMORES ENTERTAIN AT ANNUAL BANQUET
The old gym room was transformed into a most attractive
setting in its "wearing of the green" for the Sophomore-Fresh-
man party, Friday, March 17. It is an annual custom for the
Sophomores to entertain in the Spring, at which time the feud
existing between the two classes forever ceases. The class of
1924 proved themselves delightful entertainers.
ST. PATRICK PARTY
The Ithomes and Koinonians enjoyed a St. Patrick party
Tuesday evening, March 14. Suggestions of the Emerald Isle
were used in decorations. The following Irish program was
That Old Irish Mother O' Mine ---- Genieve Marshall
A Letter from Ireland - - - Ruth Poorman
An Irish Story - - - Ethelyn F ortescue
Molly O' ---- - Maybeth Dillon
Ito Van Gieson
Later in the evening shamrock ice cream was served, after
which the guests told Irish stories.
"Q" FRATERNITY ENT ERTAINS
The members of the "Q" Fraternity entertained with a din-
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ner at the I1n1es Tea Room, followed by a line party to the
Wichita Theater, Tuesday, April 25.
Miss Eugene Dennis, youthful mind reader, created much
excitement among the party by saying that six couples of the
party were to "live happily ever afterf,
'Those enjoying the evening were Misses Ethel Miller, Ruth
Adams, Opal YYhite, Lola Bryant, Alice Kuhns, Eileen Hoodlet,
Oreta VVillhoite, Sarah Jones, Charlotte Roehr, Pauline Eagle,
Edith Riner, Betty Maule, Naomi Angstead, Helen Faust, Pauline
Smith, Bethany VVitt, Ruth Peters, Mildred Garrison, Helen Gos-
sett, Ruth Dillon, Marion Netherly, Pearl Kyger, Ona Martin,
Florence McClanahan, Kyril Hamilton.
Messrs. Harland VViley, Bernard Clarke, James Macy, Artie
Rush, Dwight Pennington, Charles Hinshaw, Orian Landreth,
Harold Swaney, VValter Schmitt, VVistar Newby, Bryan Michener,
Ronald Robinson, Kelsey Hinshaw, Charles Brown, Arthur Har-
vey, Ralph VVeaver, Edgar Baker, Charley Smith, Neal Ulrey,
Glen Henderson, Hobart Brady, Ernest VVeaver, Forest Little,
Verne Landreth, Earl Bellman. Prof. and Mrs. Gervas Carey
chaperoned the party.
Each year finds us anticipating our May Day Fele, as one
of the largest events of the year.
At the appointed time the May Fete procession came from
the University building, heralded by Orian Landreth and marched
out upon the campus. Ralph VVeaver, Master of Ceremonies,
lead the procession. Helene and Geraldine Jones scattered
rose petals before the Queen. The pages were Alfredo and Or-
mando Angulo, the Crown Bearer was Lawrence Holmes.
The Queen, Miss Opal VVhite, from the Senior class, was
gowned in white silk. Preceding the Queen came Vivian Eagle,
Maid of Honor, and the Attendants, Elizabeth VVeaver, Frances
Craig, Eileen Hoodlet, Ethel Miller, Garnett McMillan, Esther
Holmes. After the processional came the Coronation of the
Queen, Greek Sacrifical offering, Olympic ode, Garlands, Shoe
Makeras Elves, and the winding of the May Pole. Following the
afternoon,s program, was the May Day Tea served by the Y. W.
C. A. girls in the old gymnasium. The evening entertainment
was furnished by the Junior class. They presented the comedy,
"The House Next Door."
if Humor J J
Xrrr' "Y0uah daughtah has promised to marry me and eh-or-I'd is
f like to know if there is any insanity in youh family?" g
f ' Crusty old papa flooking him overb "There must be." ja '
its IMI 'Xi ill 1'
Two little worms were digging industriously in dead earnest.
Poor Ernest! T
y -Dedicated to E. B. W. Q
r "Her teeth are like two stars?
Q G y 1,99
"They come out every night?
t Judge: "What's this man charged with officer?" T
T f Cop: "Careless walkinj yer honor. He bumped into a truck
y and bent both fenders and the radiatorf'
41 eaaessse tl
t When a woman tells her husband she will be ready in a Q
1 minute she picks out a minute about half an hour away. S
if 'lf 'lf 8?
"How did Teller get his cold ?"
"All the drafts in the bank go through his cage."
'Ki if 'li ll'
"Dear John," the wife wrote from a fashionable resort, T
"I enclose the hotel bill." T
'-- "Dear Maryf' responded he, "I enclose check to cover the bill,
'H but please do not buy any more hotels at this figureuthey 'W
are cheating you." T
it if 'Xl ll?
"Is the bearded lady your mama?',
"No, she's my daddy."
if il: 'KI PK'
The changing scene: He used to walk in the moonlight with V
T one arm full, now he walks the floor with both arms full. t
se -x- se rx: 3 l
She: "What color is best for a bride?" T
He: "I prefer a white one, myselff,
if 'KE 'lf 'Xi
Inquisitive young lady: "How does he act though when he's
alone ?" t
ft . Young man: "I don't know, I was never with him when he 1
5 was alone." t i
i Z I E
QJ 11161 LJ
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als she happily married T'
'als she? I,ll say she is. Why that girl is so happily married
she has to go to the theater for a good ery?
XX I W 3 W W
Professor tattempting to be witty in geometry classj : "And
can any of you tell me where has my polygon ?',
Wise Lad Cin the rearj : "Up the geometreef,
W i W 3
"Is this a fast train ?', a salesman asked the conductor.
"Of course it isf, was the reply.
"I thought it was. Would you mind my getting out to see
what it is fast tof'
? W W W
"Deep stuff, deep stuff, remarked Balboa, as he discovered
W W W X
Mattie P.: Did you ever see an orange spoon?
Winifred W.: No, but I have heard and earring.
3 X W W
Her has gone, her has went,
Her has left I, all along,
Can her never come to me
Must I always go to she?
It can never was.
W K M 3
A dog stood on the burning deck,
The flames crept up around his neck'-
W W 4 +
A quartet member after visiting a group of small towns!
"There are a lot of towns who never bury their dead. Just
let them walk aroundf,
W i W W
Miss Holmes: Switzerland is a fortress in itself, and be-
sides they have nothing the other countries want anyhow.
Vic Rule: Yes, their women are too homely, and their
booze is rotten.
W W W W
"Take long steps and save your soles."
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-HELL! SQPWI N we-WW
Prof. Baldwin fteaching educationj : On the first day of your
teaching what would you do if your knees got to shaking?
After a few comments from students. Prof.: To lengthen
the skirts might help considerable.
'lf ll? 'lk Sk
Two women were talking over the phonefnaturally about
clothes. A man waiting to talk got impatient and butted in.
"Hello! what line do you think you're on?"
The man: "A clothes line judging by the conversation."
Sl? SF JF 'Bti
A little boy was asking his mother for a little brother to
play with. His mother told him to pray about it. He did for
about eight or ten months, then one day about three months later
his father took him over to NVesley Hospital and showed him
his little twin brothers. He looked at them a while and sighingly
said: "It,s sure a mercy I stopped praying when I did." CV. Rulej
il? if IDF il'
Lives of great men all remind us, we should make our little
pile. And departing leave the cash for the next to live in style.
if 16 'IF 5?
Oh where is my little coat gone, lny pants, my shirt, my hat.
I have nothing left but a little smile and I cannot go home in that.
'Ki 1K1 St' 'K'
Swaney fhurt in football was lying on the ground groaningj
Earney: '5Well, get up and see if you are hurt."
4? 138 27? Sk
Y. M. C. A. Speaker: You need not be afraid to let the
Freshmen take part in the celebration, because if they do fall in
the fire they are too green to burn.
'IF il: 3? 'Ki
Nell Kerr: What are going to do about the scripturee'6Ren-
der unto Caesar the things that are Caesar's, etcf'
VVistar: Ahehds dead.
On mules we find two legs behind,
And two we find before,
We stand behind before we find
What the two behind be for.
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Prof. Crow: "Wl1at insect requires the least nourishment?,'
Clay T.: "The moth. It eats holes?
Prof. Trueblood: "If a girl is strong physically, and has
cheeks, is she liable to get tuberculosis?"
Chas. Brown: "It's according to the kind of rosy cheeks."
S? S6 2241 St:
Mattie P.: I just want one sheet.
Shorty: That ain't quite enough for this kind of weather.
S12 St: 'IF
Pauline B.: I have some terrible bruises.
Shorty: VVell, now, just who has been trying to chew you up.
SF 'KS 'XI it
Sidney tto Prof. Adesl: I have to sing at a wedding to-
morrow. What shall I sing?
Prof. Ades: "The Fight is Onf,
Penny: Are any of you birds taking the "Life of Christ?,,
Sid: How can we? The Jews did that.
SF 'Ki Sk Str
Miss Holmes CTO class in Government of Europejz By
the time you have studied government five or six years, you will
understand it better. Maybe there
are some hopes for the class yet.
St: its 'IS it'
Teacher. VVho can use the word S'not-with-standingn in a
Bake: Here it is: "Johnny wore out his trousers, but not-
it Sl' 27? its
Professor Carey "brought down the house" in chapel one
day with this one:
Two young men were invited to a formal banquet, so, being
colleges students and therefore far from wealthy, they forth-
with hied themselves to a haberdasher and rented evening
suits. Much to their dismay, they discovered soon after arriv-
ing at the banquet that the suits were inhabitated. By dint of
i 11223 --j
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6 exercising considerable self-control, they managed to sit
still thru the meal. Finally one of them was called upon to
give a toast. In a very oratorical style he proceeded as follows:
"My father was a great man. He wore a long sword down his
thigh, and medals upon his chest, and a belt about his waist,
l l and shoulder straps upon his shoulders," indicating the parts
p of the body mentioned hy vigorous rubbings and slappings.
Then he sat down.
The second young man was called upon for a toast. He
proceeded upon the same style of oratory, but he said: "My
father was also a great man. He had no long sword, nor medals,
nor shoulder straps, nor belt, but fvigorously rubbing his headj,
he had brainsln
Q li E l19,3t,3-l It
- . .
A A A
Popularity Contest Winners
RALPH VVEAYER is a very popular man at Friends. He has
an unassuming way, which has won the lasting friendship of
all Friends University. During his four years here, he has lab-
ored ceaselessly for the betterment of the school. He has entered
readily into the following student activities: Student Council 2,
3, 4, President Athletic Association 3, 4, President of Senior Class
4, Football 2, 3, Captain 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, Track
1, 2, 3, 4, Talisman Staff 3, 'SQH Fraternity 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3,
Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4, Alpha Kappa Tau Vice-President
4, Gospel Band 3, 4, Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Play 3,
'6Close to Nature 4, Oratory 2, 3.
PAULINE EAGLE, a Sophomore this year, is a young lady
of very pleasing personality. She is always a friend indeed in a
time of need. She is a good student and a charming entertainer.
She has taken part in the various activities of the school acting
as Secretary of her class 2, President of the Alethians 1, Presi-
dent-elect of the Alethians 3, Glee Club 1, 2, Y. W. C. A. Officer
1, 2, 3, Student Council 2, President Booster Club 2.
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Popularity Contest Second Place
FRANCIS CRAIG who is a Senior this year, always has a
smile and a cheerful word for everyone. She is very fond of
music, and devotes all l1er spare moments to lnusic. She has won
a number of friends at the University who are sorry this is her
last year. Ithome President 2g Ithome Secretary 23 Ithome Vice-
President 43 Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 2, fiQ Life Staff 1, 2, 4g Glee
Club 2, 43 Orchestra 2g Hiking Captain 4.
JAMES MACY. Here is a 1na11 of great capabilities and
we see a bright future before him. VVe find him a loyal sup-
porter of Friends and a general favorite with all. It can be truth-
fully said he is one of the most popular boys in school. He has
acted as Class President 1g President Y. M. C. A. 3g Vice-President
Y. M. C. A. 23 President Oratorical Association 2g Glee Club 1, 2, 33
Quartet 1, 23 "Q" Fraternityg Junior Show 33 Talisman Staff 33
Student Council 121001, Football 1, 2, 33 Track 2g Des Moines Con-
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I like to steal off in the cool green woods
When the trials of the day are hard
And sit me down to rest and think
Of the joy I have made or marred.
I like to think as I sit alone
Of the deeds that I have done.
And pick out the places where I have failed
Andlthink of the battles I've won.
I sometimes wonder as time goes on
NVhat mission in life I will play,
And decide that right now I will do my task
As it comes to me day by day.
I like to think of the folks I may help
And dream of the joy I may bring.
I want to cheer some sorrowing heart
And see dull care take wing.
I want to be as I go through life
Unselfish and kind and true.
I want to know that I'm doing all
The tasks that I ought to do.
I like to come out of the cool green woods
With a cheerier hit of a smile
Ready to use the strength I've gained
To do the things worth while.
ESTHER BURTON CAROTHERS '23
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The Life Trail
Out on the western prairies
Where the air is free and true
VVhere the eye may rove for many a mile
And naught there see twixt God and you.
VVhere the sun shines down with splendor,
A11d stars guard over all
A road, a trail, 'tis a path that winds,
Leads to a land, the land with a call.
Days of travel and days of toil
Miles of cactus and sagebrush dry,
But over it all, an erie call-
A call to a land where a man may try.
Rough, broken trails, hot desert sands,
What are they, with a land thatis free?
Though the town be far, and rugged the way
The land of the West is the land for me.
God made the West for people,
That there they each might find
Close by the side of nature
The reason for mankind.
In the broad expanse of the rolling plains
At the sight of everything, made by God!
Here a man must think, if ever he will,
He must think to live, as he plows the sod
Life with its problems before him lies.
'Tis a path untrodaa trail that winds
Leading him on to the great unknown
Unfathomed as yet by sage's minds.
Out on the western prairies
The trail is calling for men-
Calling for those who are loyal,
Go forth and begin life again.
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Sagebrush and Cactus and desert,
Hot searing winds from the South,
Lean cattle roving for pasture.
All plant life killed by the drought.
Though the picture be hard and dreary
There's summons there to fight
Life is the prize of the Winner
The trail that leads from the night.
HELEN FH HAWORFH 25
Beyond the Finish
If weld look beyond the finish
In our intercourse with men,
VVe would oft times see reactions
Of a loyal heart within.
Tho' the outside speaks of coarseness
And a heart immune from love,
There may be a different verdict
Witli the One who rules above.
Let us look beyond the finish
And so oft our search will find
Something not akin to sinful,
Something lofty, something kind.
For the scars that mar the surface
May be marks of otherls sin.
Theirts may be a white heart beating
If wetd only look within.
Let us look beyond the finish
As for friends we prospect round.
Placier gold lies on thc surfaceg
Nuggets deeper in the ground.
So in all our friendship hunting
Let us take a great deal of care,
Lest we hunt too much for placier
And pass up some nugget rare.
-HOBART BRADY 25
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Once upon a time, a time in the early fall to be exact, a certain
Freshman was exploring. Of course he ought to have been studying, but
then it really was an awfully hot day, and stairs leading upward always
hold promise of cooler regions. The rcd glass windows of the north
stairway were irritating to his feelings and he turned with relief into
the present "Lifc,' room which was then a disordered memory of the
defunct art department.
One door leads to another, the venturer entered the museum. Like
most other newcomers, and some veterans, the fame of this lofty hall
had reached his ears often, but its precise location had remained ob-
scure. The lowering sun shone straight into the high uncurtained win-
dows disclosing the depressing display of dusty specimens. The place
seemed more like a mortuary for deceased members of the animal king-
dom than a place for exhibition of their glories. The stones and Indian
pottery with their kindred in the long shallow glass cases were more
in keeping. Dust somehow goes better with Indians than with birds.
The visitor made a half-hearted tour of inspection terminating in
the little corner where an old hide was shedding its hair in distressing
fashion. He whirled the decrepit spinning wheel, picturing some fresh
young girl seated at it in the days of its glory, singing as she spun. Per-
haps she grew old at its side, but here it remained long after she had
vanished. After all, was it not more natural for a museum to be old and
He seated himself on an antique stool and leaned against the wall.
A lump of plaster dislodged itself and fell to the floor. He closed his eye-
lids to better enjoy the drowsy warmth and silence of the late afternoon.
Far away downstairs a piano sounded dim and indistinct. A street
car screamed in turning at the end of the line. He slept.
A museum is a bad place in which to dream, it is too suggestive. A
strange procession flitted across the stage of his mind. To the sound of
a great beating of wings the stuffed, dusty birds came to life and flapped
heavily above him uttering the most discordant medley of sounds. The
scene changed, he was out on the prairie with not a tree nor a sign of
life in sight. Here and there skulls shone in the beating sun. A swarm
of Indians suddenly swept up over the plain. He was horrified to re-
cognize the hair of his dearest friend hanging bloodily from one belt.
They rode fiercely upon him. His greatest efforts resulted in a painfully
slow crawling motion through the hot grass, and the plain before him was
limitless. It n1ust be that his end was at hand. With loud cries the
horsemen raised their hands to hurl death upon him.
He waited in awful suspense. Then came a shower of old broken
pottery raining around him amidst hideous laughter. He woke up with
perspiration streaming down his forehead. Before regaining conscious-
ness clearly, it seemed as if a great black vulture hovering close above,
suddenly returned to its perch and stiffened into silence. 'There was a
curiously hollow thumping sound, and starting up he just managed to
avoid a skull which came rolling toward him across the floor. It struck
the wall and lay grinning up in the twilight, which was falling quickly.
Somewhat frightened by this incident, this lonely representative of
the living in the land of the dead hurried to the door. It had evidently
blown shut and was locked. Of course there was the other door lead-
ing into the center of the building. It was open. He went through
and in the semi-darkness felt his way over the shaky floor to the ladder
leading down into the great unfinished chapel. It was lighter there
and it was an easy task to find the door out into the occupied part of the
builcfing. It was locked, too. He swore gently and then banged on the
Along the corridor outside, the noise echoed and died away into a
deathly silence. A bird high up in the rafters knocked loose a piece of
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cement which unexpectedly crashed down on the floor close by. Simul- 'Q-X
taneously he could have sworn a low mocking laugh came from behind, In 5
his back. With a little shiver he turned and remounted the stairs. ,'- 7
He would go to a window and call to a passer-by, he decided, and ,X ,
the museum had the most substantial floor. The door into it had blown fx P'
to, however, and it was quite dark walking toward it. VVatching his J-iff
foothold carefully the prisoner moved cautiously along the passage. We-7
A bird suddenly flew across in front of his lips, almost brushing them . 1
with its wings. Looking up he recognized a face leering in the glow of 1
an unearthly light. Below the face, where a body should have been, the 3
light from a crack in the door showed clearly. Immediately the appari- g
tion vanished, and again there seemed to echo that eerie mocking Q
laughter. Q 1
Nothing else happened. The birds far up in the tower, still made ' S
vague noises, but otherwise the whole world might have been dead. At '
last he reached the door and pushed it open sighing with relief to be in I
the little daylight that remained. Hurrying to a window he endeavored
to force it up so that he might call outside for help. It could not be
budged. One by one all the others he found jammed by the recent rain. -
Down on the road some one was passing. After a moment's hesita- l
tion he broke the glass of one window pane and leaned out, calling. '
But the passerby wlalked on without even looking up. It grew dark. No 1
one else seemed anywhere in sight. The stranded explorer became 2
nervous and at the same time a little cold. He thought always there was '
some one behind him, laughing quietly.
Once, over by the spinning wheel, he could have sworn a form
moved quickly behind the partition, but investigation revealed nothing. I
Suddenly he became aware of a curious numbness which crept up from Q
his fingers and reached well up into the shoulder of his right arm. Some
force seemed to lead him towards the skull which had rolled across the .
floor as he awoke.
lWithout any sensation in his arm he picked it up and stood for a I
moment irresolute. Then an irresistible force seemed to impel him across I
the room until he discerned in the shadows the headless form of a
skeleton. His arm automatically raised and placed the skull in position.
The force left him shaking with fear, but gradually the feeling of life re-
turned tingling to his fingers.
Leaning panting against the wall he saw the skeleton give a little
shaking movement accompanied by a ghostly rattle. Stiffly it came to Ai
an erect position, independent of the support of the wall. Slowly it
bowed with much knocking together of the bones. Then with a slow rr'
and measured tread which echoed in the silent hall, it moved away in
the darkness. The sound of a door opening and closing came, followed it
by a great disturbance of the birds in the passage, then silence descended
save for a last echo of the mocking laugh.
Turning toward the door, the trembling visitor saw it slowly open
half way so that he just failed to see what was beyond. Should he
summon up courage and try to pass out of it and down the stairs by
which he had come up? Slowly he advanced and then with a wild rush i
escaped to the stairs, racing down them as tho a thousand ghosts were , v
at his heels. I
As he left the building, far above there seemed to echo a hollow 5
laugh and rattle of long dry bones. '
DONALD MESSENGER, ,24. I
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I I'Ienry,s Ghost L
Robert Dawson sat by the window looking half dreamily upon
J the snow-covered landscape. He had come home early from work, and A ,
Q 5 having little to do, sat down to read a new magazine. But now it lay XV
-My unnoticed in his lap for he was not really eager to read. He was home- LW
,. ...g ,
- , Sick. Eff
I During the vacation period between the two semesters, the boys
L at Wabash College usually spent their vacation at home. This year j
Q X Robert Dawson would not go home because his mother and father who had
I gone on an extended trip, would not be in their old home. Just now Q
' there were no signs of life in the dormitory and Robert became so ner- 1
I vous over the prolonged silence that he jumped up and threw his maga- V
zine on the bed exclaiming:
3 "If something doesn't turn up pretty quick, I'm going home even if
E V mother and dad aren't there. I can't stand this much longer."
Robert was that type of boy who gave a literal expression of all
his feelings, whether they were those of joy, sorrow or disgust. '
I r "What's that I heard you say? You werenit talking to anyone 'j ji
were you?" asked a jolly voice. Marvin Kellar, his student friend, had
entered unnoticed until the present exclamation. Robert turned sur-
prised. : V
"Good gracious, you here! Well I'm sure glad there's some life left 1
around this place. Where have you been for the last two or three days E
i "Never mind that," grinned Marvin, "I came to tell you about a plan r
1 I manufactured about an hour ago, but first," he added, "I want to know I
I what you were talking about when I entered?" . E
' "VVell," frowned Robert, as he recalled his situation, "I was just
l saying to myself that something had to happen around here pretty quick I
r or I was going home. It's as solemn a country churchyard around I N
here and I can't stand it much longer." I j
"Ah, Bob, cheer up. Look on the bright side. And as for something
I il happening.-well, that's just why I came." 7 1
l , "Really?" questioned Bob anxiously, and pulling up a chair, offered 1 X
f 5 it to his friend. j
1 "Yes, You know that Roy Arnold who's always pullin' jokes on us Q
' boys?" Q
, If "Well, what about him?"
I L "I've thought of a good joke to play on him, one that he won't forget 5 I
E very soon." 1
5 Q "our with iw returned Robert. I 1
f f "I met Henry this afternoon at the bank. He said he felt bad and I
I that he believed he would go home tonight on the midnight train. That's S
4 what gave me the idea," he paused, then added. "I figured that we
could persuade Roy to sit up all night by telling him how sick Henry is." '
I "But you said Henry was going home," interrupted Robert, "and 1
E1 besides?--" l
'I "Oh, you d0n't understand. There will be a dummy. That's where ,
Q the joke comes in."
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"Yes, a dummy,-think--Roy sitting up all night with a sick dummy."
The boys let out a big laugh, '
"How did you think of that? But let's get busy and make the
dummy. VVhat time will he get home? VVe will have to get it into the
room before he comes,-say, how will we keep him from looking at the
"That will be easy, you see I will go right away and see "Doc" Sals-
bury, he will see to thatf' Marvin rose and started toward the door.
"--And I'll fix the dummy while you're gone," said Robert. With
this the boys separated.
At seven thirty that evening there was quite a commotion at the south
end of the dormitory. Roy came home and found his room in an un-
expected condition. The dim light of a shaded electric bulb revealed
several figures about the bed. From the smell of medicine is was evident
to Roy that his room-mate was sick and that the college doctor was there.
When he entered, Marvin came to him softly to explain the situation.
Roy became excited and frightened just as they expected and expressed
his earnest desire to help by staying up all night. The doctor then came
forward to give orders to Roy.
"You neednlt bother him at all. I will draw the covers over
his shoulders and if you would not mind sitting in the dark it would be
the best for Harry, he will rest easier. If he gets worse," suggested the
doctor, "or falls into a delirium, notify me and I shall come immediately."
After the doctor left, Roy turned out the light, raised the window
shade and sat for a few minutes by the window. He gazed a moment
upon the bright, clear moonlighted sky and the white ground below him:
then turning he saw that the room was flooded with the light of the
moon. He could see the bed and the dim outline of a covered form upon
it. The best part of the joke was not revealed to the other boys. They
could not see or hear his thoughts. For at least an hour Roy sat wonder-
ing about his room-mate. He wondered just how sick he was, or if he
was resting easy, or when he took so suddenly ill, or what he should do if
he would wake up. Many other such questions also came to his mind.
His nervous disposition lead him to become very restless. He thought
of all the superstitions about sickness and death. In the midst of these
thoughts the distinct howl of a dog could be heard in the imlnediate neigh-
That was the climaxg Henry would die. Roy had always heard what
the howl of a dog meant on a moonlight night. He listened a moment,
but heard no more sounds.
"Suppose he should die,' thought Roy, "and no one should know
it." Just then a low moan was heard. Another followed. Finally a
muttered word came, then short broken sentences. 'There was no doubt
to him now that he should call the doctor, but who would watch him
while he was gone.
The door opened softly and a form groped across the moonlighted
room. Roy's heart began to beat wildly while he gasped for breath.
It was Henry's form, he knew. Yes, it was his ghost, it couldn't be any-
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Q thing else. In an instant he concluded that Henry had died. He let
y R out a loud scream. ,
A xl "Henry! Henry! What have I done to see your ghost?" The door
- swung open and the boys, who had been watching alternately, burst
A-'iii into the room. One of them saw Henry enter the room and ran to tell
YT the other boys that their joke was ruined. But Henry caused a joke not
,Q The light was turned on and in one instant the whole affair was
clear to Roy, for he knew it was a joke. I-Ie sat exhausted on the edge
of the bed and at last looked at his friends and said:
, "Well, boys, this is a real jokeg but there are two things about it I
do not quite understand. First, how did that dummy talk, and second
ii 1 how did that dog know when it was the right time to howl ?" This caused
. an explosion of laughter from the boys.
Robert, who had been enjoying himself immensely over the even-
li ing's excitement, spoke laughingly to his friend:
"The dog just happened, but as for the mummy talking-we mustn't
, tell, but remember that a rubber hose was made for other purposes besides
1 the conveying of water."
NELLE KERR, '24.
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y People,s always wantin' somethin',
l An, I sometimes wonder whyg
If it's dry they wish 'twas raining,
If it's wet they wish 'twas dryg
If it's hot they wish 'twas cooler,
If it's cold they wish 'twas hotg
Always wantin' somethin' differentg
Never pleased with what they've got.
Well, it may he just our make-up
For us all to want a changeg
It may be the road to progress
Fur us to want what,s out of range.
But I know there'd be more joy
An' far less worry in the land t
If we'd all quit blaming luck
And do our best with what,s at hand.
HOBERT BRADY, '25.
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APRIL 20, 1921feAll the Black Cats voted upon names for those
who should edit the Annual. They have chosen a very com-
petent staff and we think they will put out a fine Talisman.
APRIL 21.eGalli-Curci gave a concert at the Forum. They
charged me a dollar for standing roomfme, a poor black cat.
APRIL 23eWe entertained the XVichita High School Seniors.
"VVe entertained" reminds me of the story about "we killed
tl1e bearf' A few folks did the work and the rest of us re-
ceived the praise.
APRIL 264Friends played Southwestern in tennis. "Three
cheers for Friendsf,
APRIL 28fThe VVomen,s State Oratorical Contest was held in
Russellls Hall. Southwestern thought their girl made the
best speech. But the representative from Fairmount af-
fected all the judges.
MAY 2feProf. Ruless father spoke in Chapel. He is so funny.
He pronounces schedule this way, shedul.
MAY 3 WMay Day had full sway until eight thirty when our
Q. Frat boys, even some of our black cats, became darky
MAY 12fXVhen chapel time came we met a great lot of visitors.
They were members of the se.nior play caste, from VViehita
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MAY 22gProf. Rule gave the Baccalaureate Sermon to the High
School Graduating Class.
MAY 23 to 27fEXam week. The week began with a sigh and
closed with a sigh-two very different sighs, however.
MAY 30-Senior Day. At eleven o'clock they Hcommitted side-
ways? At eight olclock P. M. the Glee Clubs gave their concert
and certainly it was very fine.
MAY 31-Nearly everyone went to Sullivan's Dam on the an-
JUNE 1-Commencement Day at last. The Fourth Preps were
attired in grey and sat on the platform with the dignified
seniors. Bishop Lynn Waldorf gave the address and he
was rather warm when he concluded altho the weather was
not hot at all.
SEPT. 12-At last, this is the opening day.
uafn gki U 'N
Most of the black cats have returned.
Alas, however, one of our fair nulnber
has been caught during the summer
iflil-'Ti days. She married a crow. Isn't that
-.. - preposterous ? The first Freshman ap-
peared at eight thirtyg only it was a girl.
SEPT. 13eThey continue to roll in. One hundred-two Fresh-
men have enrolled.
SEPT. 14iSueh a chapel as we had today was never before
heard offit was rarefgreen.
SEPT. 16eThe "big sistersn entertained their "little sisters"
in the Rest Room. There were a "lot of sisters."
SEPT. 17-This is Saturday and the Opening Reception is over.
Folks were not very well acquainted but after the "ice was
brokenw everyone began to feel at home. We surely had
a fine time, especially certain ones who found an image.
SEPT. 25+Wheat show is in full swing.
SEPT. 26iCartoon floats in the Wheat Show Parade. My. they
were pretty! Jiggs and Maggie 'ttook the cakef' 6'Shorty,'
actually looked like Jiggs and Jimmie represented Maggie,
with the rolling pin to perfection.
SEPT. 30-Times were exciting in the chapel this morning. We
drew names for the All-School Hike.
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OCT. 1aFootbal1 game with Lindsborg.
W " ' ' Q, g,,,,,,1 OCT. 241-Everybody "dead" today.
' ' ' 9.51.19 .
, I I it IJ-i OCT. 3fD1tto.
'L ff--, --jf-' -1-OCT. flAKansas Yearly Meeting began to-
' M' ' 7 I- day. Lots of Quakers are coming.
President told us to be courteous, so we are trying to im-
OCT. 6-J'We playedn Southwestern today at Island Park. The
game was exciting for us but far more so for them.
OCT. 7-aPresident told us we didn,t have to come to school to-
day because of Yearly Meeting.
OCT. 10fThe Quakers had a big time today-it was their
fiftieth birthday as a Yearly Meeting.
OCT. 11aSome Nawful lookin' fellers" made their appearance
in the corridors this morning. They were Q. Frat pledges
beginning their initiation. They were wise to wait until after
Yearly Meeting or we could never have made an impression.
OCT. '12+Principal Brooks, from Wichita High, spoke to the boys
of the Y. M. C. A. I guess he made a good talk for the boys
were in there a long time.
OCT. 13-The Alethians and Ithomes had charge of Chapel. The
Q. Frat had their pledges sell old newspapers at Main and
Douglas. One man got mad, an' l don,t blame him.
OCT. 141-Some of the students ate at the Lassen today-not
because they had so much money, but because the financial
campaign started with a banquet.
OCT. 15aThe boys played the Normals at Emporia and Jimmie's
cheek was crushed.
OCT. 17-The girls of the Booster Club began writing letters
to Jimmie to cheer him a little.
OCT. 18a---Prof. Trueblood spoke in chapel today about "Books
and what they mean to our lives." Ethel took some of the
sayings and sent them to Jimmie because he likes quotations.
OCT. 19--The Girls' Glee Club sang for the men at the luncheon
in the Hotel Lassen. I guess they liked because they sure did
OCT. 21-School was dismissed today so we could all canvas for
the endowment fund.
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OCT. 22-There was a municipal series concert at the Forum to-
nightibut oh dear, I was too sleepy and tired to go.
OCT. 24-One of the Junior girls said she would be her "own
boss' tolnorrow. I don't think she is going to get married.
OCT. 25-The Zeta Phi girls entertained the officers of the Q.
Frat at six oiclock dinner at -Floy Baless, home. VVe had a
swell time only all the boys but Shorty and Kelsey had to
leave at eight o'clock for signal practice. About ten o,clock
we took the "yuk" and serenaded all the faculty members
before we stopped. After all this excitement we had a
OCT. 28sThe boys continue to play. Sterling was here today.
Hallowe'en spirit pervaded this evening for folk all gathered
in the Old Gym at seven-thirty to learn of their future and
hear ghost stories. It was quite alarming to learn that
these sedate folks drank cider.
OCT. 31-Miss Caroline Goforth, student secretary of the Y. VV.
in the West Central field spoke in chapel.
NOV. 1fQ. Frat pledges "acted upn in
chapel today. The affair ended by all
of them jumping into the river.
NOV. 2fJames Macy came home today.
" ' C-T' Ai' ' would have surprised him with the
brass band, but we didn't know he was coming.
NOV. 3-Lots of teachers here today. The State Teachers' Meet-
ing began at the Forum.
NOV. 4-Mr. Hutchins, the "Bird Mann, entertained us i11 chapel.
Everybody liked him and I don,t wonder at allaI'd kinda
like to have him myself.
NOV. 5-Maybeth Dillon entertained SOIIIC of her friends at a
calnp supper in Sim's Park.
Rev. Timothy Stone, pastor of the Fourth Presbyterian
church of Chicago, spoke to us in chapel.
NOV. 7-Bellman to upper classman: "Is it possible for a fel-
low to take a full college course, play football, carry Eagles,
and ,keep the home fires burning'?', bright question, eh?
NOV. 8-A darky man spoke to us in chapel this morning on be-
half of his people. His name is Rev. Boon, and he hails
from Noxubee County, McLoud, Mississippi. My! it has
been so cold today. The Juniors motored to Derby and had
If iffy a party at Harold Swaney's. Every black cat had a dandy
i time, especially Ernie with his toy balloon.
NOV. 9-Prof. Baldwin said the best college chapel exercise he
had ever seen fand he has seen a lot of themj was put on
I in chapel this morning. I think I agree with him. The Y. M.
E and Y. W. had a mock disarmament conference. Great Bri-
! g tain, Japan, China, France, Hawaii and America were rep-
E resented. Mr. Sanderson, from the City Y. M., acted as Sec-
1 I retary Hughes, Chairman of the conference. From the press
I gallery pages were sent out with the news but they were too
. enthusiastic, much to the annoyance of William Pearson and
i Secretary Hughes.
i NOV. 10-The Student Volunteers had an ope11 meeting at which
5 Mrs. Chilson spoke.
2 NOV. 11-I am glad this is Armistice Day because we had only
, a half day of school. The Ottawa football boys came to
Wichita and our boys played with them and won. The score
NOV. 14-President Mendenhall spoke in chapel about making
l an efficiency chart. Most everyone was too excited to think
about efficiency charts for tonight the Q. Frat men enter-
tained the ladies at a formal dress banquet in the Innes Tea
Room. Of all the Hspludging''imonacles, stove-pipe hats,
, swallow-tail coats and a' that. It was highly amusing, I
-.J assure you.
FAQ NOV. 15-Oh dear! there was a scandalous joke in the Eagle
z about a house dance at Maules last night. The awful thing
I about it was that they had Evelyn Clark, Hobart Smith, and
: Blanche Mayo therewan unheard of thing. Of course the
i joke was played by some irresponsible students, I suppose,
but it was most serious. The Black Cats had their first
Talisman Staff meeting at one o'clock. The Ithome girls
gave their final initiation luncheon in the Rest Room at eight
l 1 o'clock. This has been such a tiresome day and I am tired
y f enough to rest.
3 i NOV. 16+Mr. Coleman spoke in chapel today. i
i NOV. 17-Mr. Ben Charrington and Caroline Goforth came to
visit F. U. today. Mr. Charrington has recently returned
from Europe and so he told of his trip and observations of
ffkjlj NOV. 18eThe Booster Club Girls had charge of chapel. They
T .134 gave us capsule after capsule announcing the arrival of the
Koontry Carnival: tonight.
up NOV. 21-Miss Meauser's D. S. class gave a mock Thanksgiving
'aj-1 dinner in assembly this morning. She told us all the table
1 X etiquette from A. to Z.
' NOV. 22'-Turkey Day and Fairmount are fast approaching so
' - we enjoyed a Pep meeting today. Bryan made himself an
oration and "we all', cheered. Ralph's speech was great
and Verneis was keen. We felt like weeping when Verne
said he wouldnit play any after Turkey Day. Prof. Carey's
l speech was absolutely clever. My! aren't we proud of Prof.
and our boys. Eddie Adams was killed today. Poor boy.
NOV. 23-The Gospel Band led chapel today and the speakers
helped us to realize how much we have for which to be
thankful. "Our boysi' don't talk much today, but every little
while we hear these words "Remember the bell." The
girls are too excited to talk very much. They are fixing bal-
loons and flowers. Home for Thanksgiving. This is
wishing every one a jolly good time.
NOV. 24feThe Alumni home-coming was held tonight. "Our
boysw didn't lose and we are mighty glad Fairmount didn't
NOV. 28-A lot of folks were late today. Prof. Trueblood says:
"Too much turkey." Beta Phi meeting at three-forty. The
girls said they pawed the air about Q. being given for hik-
ing. Folks are getting the spring fever out of season. Har-
land walked home with Ethel this evening and Ralph es-
corted Bethany to the car line. We were all excited this
A. M. when Blanche came to school wearing an "Hn sweater.
Of course we wonder where it came from. She says "H"
NOV. 29-Today we enjoyed an exhibition of curios from Bolivia,
South America, given by Mr. C. B. Manning, a returned mis-
sionary from that country.
NOV. 30e'lWhe Black Cats began to practice today for their Junior
DEC. 1fMiss Crabb's French class gave a
A.. 1559 French play in Russell Hall today. I
didnit know a word they said, but from
- 'T their actions I learned a little.
stiff! L I
DEC. 2-Bethany's friend, Miss Newman, sang in Chapel. After I
that President Mendenhall dismissed us so Mr. Frye of Kan-
sas City could take our picture.
DEC. 3HWi1l Irwin spoke on "The Next Wari' at the Forum to-
DEC. 5-Posters, posters, posters, for the Bazaar. Y. W. C. A.
Junior Vaudeville DeLuxe, etc. The fad is getting stale.
This afternoon the Ithome girls enjoyed a Japanese tea in
the music room.
DEC. 6-The Debate tryout occurred this afternoon. Michener,
Bellman, Pennington, and Brady made the team. The
school pictures came today. They are splendid.
DEC. 7-Miss Bernstoff talked to the boys in the Y. M. and I
guess she told them something to make them think because
some of them had quite a lot of comment.
DEC. 8-Prof. Baldwin gave us a mental test today.
DEC. 94The University VVomen's Club had their annual bazaar
DEC. 12-Real dormitory life was portrayed by the Ithome girls
tonight in their semester open meeting.
DEC. 13--The Black Cats enjoyed supper tonight in the Old Gym.
They are making great preparation for the Junior Show.
DEC. 14fOne of the Junior girls told me today that boys are
so sentimental. I wonder how she made the discovery.
DEC. 15-Everybody nearly dead today. I agree that there is too
much happening these days.
DEC. 16-At last the great day has come and gone into history,
but it has shown us what talent we have in our school. Our
Juniors made a splendid showing. I laughed at that movie
stunt until my side hurt and then when Jimmie and Ernie
stepped around there, interpreting Humoresque. I thought
I could not sit still. The sextette showed some real talent
and it was so pretty. Well, I am glad that is over.
DEC. 17-The Alethians had a party tonight. They didn't tell
me what they were going to do, but I expect they had a good
DEC. 19-Prof. Kirby read a story about "The Fourth Wise Manu
in chapel today. The D. S. room was a scene of merriment
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this afternoon while the Ithome girls were having a candy
party there. Those girls always seem to have such a good
Q DEC. 20+We had a hilarious time this morning. Chapel time
was given to the discussion of Qis and the girls hiking club.
VVe forgot all about the dissension, however, and had a
dandy time at the kid party. Santa treated all of us with
a sack of candy and one present. Mildred Garrison got a
rolling pin and everyone laughed good. One boy got a lit-
tle chicken that had weak feet and a weak neck.
DEC. 21fThe F. U. choir gave their Cantata this evening. It
' was certainly splendid.
DEC. 22kMr. Ades lead singing today. tHe says, "Sing Tum, Tum,
if you don,t know the words." He leads singing well and
3 we like to sing when he comes. Folks are all leaving. Wish-
! ing you a very happy Christmas, I remain yours.
l N i I JAN. 3-Oh dear! the new diamonds! Of course
Q we have to smile. Rev. Lowther of the First
i 1 Q Methodist Church brought Mr. Berger of Los
I - Q Angeles to chapel. Mr. Berger certainly
5 Q GX made a splendid talk. Among the good
y things he said was this: "American women
do not show originality i11 their dressf' I
agree quite heartily.
l JAN. 4-Today Prof. Crow said: "what insect
requires the least nourishment?" Clay piped in: "The Moth.
4 It eats holesf,
. JAN. 5aMr. Elliott, city manager of XVichita, talked to us about
morals. He gave a splendid and helpful speech. The Glee
Clubs have been singing at the Wichita Theater and this
evening they were given a banquet at the Innes Tea Room.
JAN. 6+We were mighty glad to hear Mr. Berger again this
morning. He gave us some good advice. He talked about
'fGripping ourselves and gripping God."
JAN. 9-Our Faculty 'sstepped outw tonight. President and Mrs.
Mendenhall entertained at their home all members of the
faculty. VVouldn,t I be happy to be a Prof. so I wouldnst
have to go to school? The Ithomes had their New Year's
party this afternoon. '
JAN. 10-We were all delighted to listen to the program given by
the Booster girls today. They always have such a lovely
JAN. 11-Instead of having association meetings today, we at-
tended the peace oratorical contest. Arenlt we proud of
our orators? Ruth Poorman was given tl1e first place, and
Lillian Dadisman the second place. Oh dear, wouldn't I
like to spend the money for them? After school closed the
Zeta Pi girls and the Booster Club cabinet posed for pictures
at Mr. Larsen,s studio. Bake was there to have his picture
taken, and he sure was dressed fit to execute. He wore a
JAN. 12-Mr. Evans, Moderator of the Wichita Presbytery, talked
in chapel on "Brawn, Brain and Character" as essentials of
JAN. 13-Ethel told me she isn't afraid of the thirteenth, be-
cause her birthday is on the thirteenth.
JAN. 16-We were all "shot" this morning. Mr. Larsen took group
pictures for the Talisman.
JAN. 17-"Believe I'll go west? Professor Carey told all about go-
ing west. He is a great man.
JAN. 18aNo heat today so school was dismissed.
JAN. 19+P1ev. Templeton pastor of the Presbyterian church in
VVinfield visited us today. The basketball boys won a vic-
tory from Ottawa.
JAN. 20--Girls of the Y. W. sold calendars in the hall today.
Some of them would make good salesladies. Classes met
for the last time this semester. Did I shed tears? Child, no.
JAN. 23-27-Exam. week.
JAN. 30-Yllegistration for the second semester.
FEB. 1gSome of our boys went over to town to
hear John H. Mott. Lillian and Blanche made
out the grade cards in the north room of the
library and they wouldn't let any of us in.
We sure wanted in, though.
FEB. 2-The ground hog saw his shadow today.
FEB. 3-All of us needed some life after examinations, so we
had a Pep meeting today.
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FEB.. 4fJoe Hume "sure looked cute" tonight, at the mid-year
reception. He was dressed in Scottish attire and sang Scotch
FEB. 6fwOlin Clarke Jones spoke in chapel about "The Chris-
tian Ministry as a Vocation?
FEB. 7-B. VVillis Beatty fthe fellow with the mustachej and
Clarence Pickett were here today.
FEB. 8-Basketball with Fairmount. 6'Nuf sedf'
FEB. 9aClarence Pickett spoke for us today.
FEB. 10aGame with Ottawa. Basketball.
FEB. 13WI'm always glad when Fairmount gets whipped. No
lnatter who beats them. I just yelled when the news came
that Southwestern had beaten Fairmount.
FEB. 14aMy! "It's colder ,n blazesI" Five folks were in Rus-
sell Hall when the last bell rang this morning. President
Mendenhall gave tl1e111 a severe little talk in nice tones. Our
debate boys beat Fairmount there, but lost at home.
FEB. l7eeFriends University VVomens, Club entertained their
husbands, the faculty members and the students.
FEB. 20--In chapel today we listened to one of the most stirring
messages we've heard in a long time. President spoke about
applying the Golden Rule. Oh, it was searching. I guess
we needed it all right, but I cannot say how much we heeded
it. Fairmount poured kerosene on our new gym court last
night. Our boys washed the floor and then waxed it. Coach
Hoover, from Fairmount, came over, and my oh! he was
sure "out of sortsf'
FEB. 21--Oh boy! we surely had a great time at our Washington
Birthday party. The Ithomes entertained their brothers,
and lots of boys are wishing they, too, had sisters.
FEB. 22WThe football boys received their letters today. They
looked real nice lined up in front of chapel. They seem
awfully proud of their new sweaters.
FEB. 23-Prof. Trueblood said in class today: "If a girl is strong
physically and has rosy cheeks, is she liable to get tubercu-
losis?" Charles Brown said: "It's according to the kind
of 1'0Sy cheeksf'
FEB. 24WToad Landreth was chosen tennis manager.
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FEB. 27eThis morning we lear11ed about the good S3ll13I'li3l1
from Mr. Eichelberger. He wants to know who our neighbor
FEB. 28eMr. Billman, manager of the Western Reference and
Bond Association, spoke about a thrilling subject, "Pyramids
MARCH 1iLife out? Yes, and it said that Mildred Garrison
could vamp any man in an hour. How can I believe that?
MARCH 2wThis is real winter weather. Bake and Blanche
staged a snowball fight in the north room of the Library
this morning. It wouldn't have been so funny if Miss Ken-
dall hadn't walked in.
MARCH 3--We enjoyed a real Hsingin' Sklllf,
Chapel speaker did not appear, so Jimmie
led the singing. We debated Southwest-
MARCH 6iThe two dramatic societies are
working diligently on the play to be given
at the Arcadia Theater.
MARCH 7-Ada VVilk played in chapel, and then the play cast
gave short sketches from their play, "Close to Nature."
MARCH 8-The Association meetings were very exciting. I
think every girl in school attended Y. VV. Vile had exchange
MARCH 9eHenry Fellow's friend, Mr. Lowe, painted a picture
and presented it to the girls for their rest room. The Aleth-
ians gave their final initiation party, and presented pins
to those who had earned them.
MARCH 134"Daide', VVhite Byars came to renew "auld acquain-
tancesf, At three-thirty the Alethians entertained their boy
friends to a Green Tea. This morning Miss Crabb pre-
sented her second year Spanish class in two short plays.
Alice Kuhns was stunning in her aviator suit. Ettie John-
son represented a town gossip very well. Mikado practice
from seven to ten.
MARCH 14-The Talisman staff had the chapel lime, and told
us about their work on the year book. Somehow I believe
that this will be the best annual we have ever had. The
Ithomes and Koinonians had a joint St. Patrickis party.
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MARCH 15YeFloy Bales was elected Y. W. C. A. President.
MARCH 16-The Booster Club gave the Hkeenestu program today.
Madalene Klepper Sang, Lillian Dadisman told a Greek
myth, Esther Runyan played a violin solo and the White
sisters sang a duet. At the conclusion of the program Pau-
line Eagle in behalf of the Booster girls, presented Verne
with a gold football.
MARCH 17+The Q. Frat pledges sure did 'tact up" in chapel this
morning. The old darky lady fainted and frightened the
men fearfully. Their bear was told to find something red
and he went straight to Blanchets head. As something of a
vivid green, he pointed to the whole Freshmen class. At
last the Sophs and Freshies are going to smoke the "peace
pipe." They banqueted up stairs last night.
MARCH 20-Anna Jane Michener, Prof. Baldwin, Henry Lampl,
Charles B. Smith and Hobart Brady all talked on "Being a
friend to Friends." Mrs. Whitaker sang two selections.
MARCH 21+Mr. Fillmore, National Secretary of the Anti-Cig-
arette League, talked and talked and talked this morning.
Everyone evidenced nervousness, even President Mndenhall.
Kodaks are certainly in vogue this week.
MARCH 22-The popularity contest closed today. Pauline and
Ralph took the lead, but Francis and Jimmie followed in
MARCH 23-Ernie and Jimmie are working so hard on the
tournament, and they are making it a successebut they are
doing the work.
MARCH 27-Our boys debated Bethel tonight. Such a "measly',
small crowd! The affirmative won, but the negative did
not sail quite high enough.
MARCH 28-Opal White was elected May Queen, Vivian Eagle,
Maid of Honor, and Ralph Weaver, Master of Ceremonies.
MARCH 29--The Black Cats began practicing their play. We
walked circumspectly today because the Board of Directors
MARCH 30WProt'. Baldwin brought his brother-in-law to Chapel
this morning. He surely can talk, but he says a whole lot.
The girls had their first Y. W. banquet this evening. A few
of the boys of the Y. M. served and they certainly did fine.
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MARCH 31iMr. A. A. Hyde spoke in chapel today.
,f .APRIL 3afProf. Paul Rreese, our public speaking
X ff! teacher two years ago, gave some of his comic
readings. My! we were glad to see him! Mad-
ame Calve sang at the Forum. Good, bad, and
indifferent remarks could be heard about her
gestures, hair, make-up and robe.
APRIL 4a-Mr. Ades' "Mikado girls" advertised the
opera in chapel.
Lf' APRIL 7-17efEaster Vacation. .
APRIL 17aaThis has been a great day. The long heard of Mikado
was presented tonight at the Arcadia theater. Oh dear!
It was great! Yum-Yum and Nanki-Poo were grand. Ko-Ko
certainly had the 111ost difficult part. I laughed at Poo-Rah
until my sides ached.
APRIL 18sMr. Kelly from Fairmount gave his oration. It is
a little difficult for me to say that he is our representative
to the Inter-state contest in Minnesota.
APRIL 19ffMrs. Damon told us about our sweethearts i11 Y. VV.
this morning. My! it was a good talk. Sweethearts!
APRIL 21-'The Schuessler party was here today. Mrs. Reba
Fisher and her husband sang. Tonight is Grand Opera at
APRIL 25eaRethany Witt and Dorothy Pinkston had charge of
the chapel exercises. Tonight the Q. Frat entertain their
lady friends at the Innes Tea Room, and then they are going
to the VVichita Theater.
APRIL 26eY. W. girls enjoyed grand cabinet meeting this after-
APRIL 27--Excursions with father to the wood shed very realis-
tically this morning by Professor Carey. The famous Rlack
Cats had a heated time in their class meeting this morning.
I rather believe the fur flew.
APRIL 28-'Our asselnblies are nearly always beneficial a11d
uplifting. Ruth Poorman gave her oration this morning,
and it seemed to meet the approval of everyone. Prof. True-
blood and solne of the students went to Hutchinson to visit
the Reformatory. g
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V larging the platform and making nevs cur-
IZ4' MAY 1-ee Our Junior boys have certainly worked
tains for the school. I say: 'tFiftc-en Rahs
- e for the Junior boys-who workf'
MAY 2f'tVVe two were Mayingf, This is Wonderful weather
-A-if it isntt raining. Mrs. Nixon gave a very splendid talk
on Hymnology. The Booster girls spent the afternoon clean-
ing the museum.
MAY 3-Mrs. VVolf said today: How many of you have breathed
since I saw you last?"
MAY 4-The first Mother-Daughter Tea at F. U. was given this
afternoon by the Ithome girls. It was a grand success.
MAY 5-Friends University VVoments Club entertained the Lion's
Club at six oiclock dinner. At eight-thirty some of the stu-
dents gave a program in a very striking and pleasing manner.
MAY 6feTonight we entertain a great Inany guests and some who
are future students. VVe are hosts and hostesses to the
VVichita High School seniors. My! weren't we proud.
MAY 8-Chilocco Indians came strolling in here today for the
track meet. I watched them Colne while the Junior girls
made candy in the D. S. room.
-u.,, MAY 9aeMay day is over at last. The procession was
' I keen, and the girls all looked so sweet. All the
May Day fetes were splendid. There was noth-
ing that could surpass the Junior play, "The
House Next Doorf,
N -MAY 10-Taliman went to press.
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W. E. LARSON
142 NORTH MAIN
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f "Yay Hereford's Pharmacy
917 West Douglas Avenue
L E- WICHITA KANSAS
f A REAL DRUG STORE
l l LET Us FILL YOUR
l l PRESCRIPTIONS
Q HARDWARE CO.
g Telephone Market 1043
1 M 1003 West Douglas Avenue
CLARK BROS. GARAGE
Day and Night Service
1010 and 1012 West Douglas
1 Phone Market 2009
I Wichita, Kansas
If Chicken Chowder wont make
Q your hens lay they must be
1 WEST SIDE MILLS
P- ' KELLOGG BROS., Props.
g ug 928 West Douglas
A Phone Market 3699
Q FEED FROM THE
I CHICCKER-BOA RD BA G
Grocery Service Co.
1009 W. Douglas. M. 2078
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Sieg Meat Market
Fresh and Cured Meats
Operates Stores on Trucks
Your Neighborhood Druggist
Corner Seneca and Douglas
Phone Market 2841
Try Your Druggist First
K-D EAT SHOP
Home Cooked Eats--Home Made Pie
Short Orders, Meals and
We prepare foods of all kinds on orde
Quality, Cleanliness, Service
1011 West Douglas
Phone Douglas 1346
K A N S A S
Phones Market 195-653
302-304-306-308 N. Emporia
Down Town Office
106 South Market Street
Phone Market 1582
i f' '
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5 swf .X 4 t ad- ,A,, . ll
W, S. HADLEY, President J. H. TURNER, Vice President
W. C. KEMP, Cashier H. C. OUTLAND, Asst. Cashier .ill
H. G. cooNnY, Asst. cashier gil
THE CITIZENS STATE BANK
WICHITA, KANSAS '
capital ---- S 100,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits 20,000.00 j
Deposits ---- 1,250,000.00
START A BANK ACCOUNT
Start a. bank account with us and we will help you make it larger. We are equipped to care 2
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Every facility afforded to farmers and others for the transaction of their banking business. L
Accounts may be opened by mail and money deposited or withdrawn in this way with equal I
facility. There are scores of young men in our town who should start a bank account. The
d' . h l f th 'f b ht t bank would make them indciendent
nnes t ey tnrow away ewery mon , 1 roug o our 1
as they reach the noon-day of life. In fact every person who has a dollar should start a
bank account. Try it and you will thank us for this advice.
1001 WEST DOUGLAS AVE. WICHITA, KANSAS
Jewelry Have Your 1
116 E. DOUGLAS AVE.
Repairing and Engraving I
Abel's Tailoring z
411 E. Douglas
The gift that comes from Vail's
always carries with it the
reputation of highest
,,,,,,..,-..-...Q-...----..-... ..... .3-1T.g.,t-V.-. 5 .
For Good Clothes --
Leave It To Levitt"
A H D
Regal S hoes u
fm? if WWI.
' Holeno Co,
315 E. Douglas 145 N. Mai
Mkt. 286 Mkt. 283
Gudge Candy Shop
1005 W. Douglas
Our Own Make
Phone Market 173
Give Books i
Acceptable rewards for 5
work well done and to 7
spur them on to fresh
In our stock you will
find books of all pub- Q
Tanner's Book 5
122 North Main
T I R E S H 0 P
Telephone Market 3930
1425 W. Douglas Wichita
C A N D Y
Let's go to
PALACE OF SWEETS
Get Fresh Home-Made Candy
and Ice Cream. 401 E. Douglas
The Store For Men
HIGH 81 WAGNER
1015 West Douglas Avenue
Phone Market 2276
813 West Douglas
We Serve U-Rite Always
We Call For and Deliver. M. 1646
1421-29 East Douglas M. 2448
E. R. SPANGLER
The West Side Jeweler
917 West Douglas
PIERCE - MCNEICE
First Door South of Riley's
THE TASTE TELLS
Buy Your Candy At
The Wichita Candy Kitchen
107 West Douglas
BLANK BOOK MAKERS
B I N D E R S
Th s An ual P nted by
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i n ri
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is typified in the rapid growth ofthe jnlm
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Delivering this same high quality and
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Suggestions in the Friends University - Talisman Yearbook (Wichita, KS) collection:
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