Friends University - Talisman Yearbook (Wichita, KS)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 150
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1928 volume:
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HE history of Quakerism is not
that of a man, but of a move-
ment of people longing in their
hearts for a religion which not only
touched their intellect, but their in-
Thus an attempt has been made
to interweave into this yearbook by
border and division page, an illus-
trated history of student and Quak-
In the upper left hand corner of
each border is to be found a picture
of Preston Patrick Chapel, which
was an early meeting place of the
humble and truth seeking Quakers.
And in the upper right hand corner
there arises the culmination of our
Quaker forefathers highest aims
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VVILLIAM ORVILLE MIENDENHALI.
A. B. and A. M., Penn College
Ph. D.. University of Michigan
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K ,fx THLISMAN -. rf
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pw If The Qoarci of T-Qireoiorg E
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TDr. THOMAS J. CARTER. .,A , ..,..,. . ...,. ,.... .,., P resident
F NWT JESSE H. GIDLEY ,... ...,,. .,..,A S ecretary -
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,f DANIEL W. BINEORD A.E.,E . E....,. Secretary LH
, 'T W. S. HADLEY ,,..,,,..., . ,.,,,.,... ...,,,... . ..A,, T reasurer E.
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gif? MEMBERS Iii
ii Term Expires 1928 '
fe J :'iDr. THOMAS J. CARTER. ,S....,.....S,........,SS,.......A ........ . ,.,..... W ichita . i
1 CLARENCE M. GRIFFITHS .,SS, .... .Miami Okla. 3
I f-Q CHARLES P. HANCOCK .L,L......., .,.,......,., . Emporia E
X I BERT!-IA STUBBS SUMPTER ,,,.., ,.,.......,,........ A rgonia
V A' L FRANCIS A. WRIGHT L,L,L.....,.CLL,.C..,.LL,L ...L,,.L.. ,,.C.., K ansas City, Mo. A
- J Term Expires 1929
mg D. W. Binford ...... .,.I,.CCCC........CCCCC......CI.... ,..,.... . ..........,,..... W i china -
I X LUTHER DILLON ,.,. . L,,,v L..,LL, F riendswood, Texas '
I S CARL D. BYRD ,.., ....L,,,,L... .Alva, Okla. 977
I I 'KJOHN M. NEWLIN.. ...,,, ,..,.,,., I -awrence
Nfl fi JESSE H. GIDLEY ....,,,,L.,.,.,,,L,,,.....,.L,,L,.....,,,,,. ......,., W ichira
A I .iii fx
N Term Expires 1930 Lx.
U few W. S. HADLEY ,L,,, .. .,,L,,L,.C....L..L,.... . ,.L,,,,L.,,,,..,L. .. .....L. Wichita p
I FRANK C. BROWN ..,.L........L,, ,....L,.,.,, ,L... . . ,.,,,,L Haviland T
i 1 WILLIAM A. WOODWARD ,,...L, ,L,... . ...Haviland E
VIDA RIGGS PRIBI3ENOw.... ......... Rose Hill X
I . MARY S. HADLEY... ..... . ......... ........ . ................... ........ C offeyville N 3
COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD S
Q Executive Committee-.. .... ..... T he OHicers and the President of the University 1
X" Local Committee ...........,................ .......... T he members residing in Wichita ,P p
W X qi Finance and Investment Committee ......,.......................... , .......,..........
W. S. HADLEY, FRANCIS A. WRIGTIT, XJOI-IN M. NEWLIN,
X CHARLES P. HANCOCK, CLARENCE M. GRIFFITHS. 1
X Instruction ............................... . .............................................. ...... .....,. I K
, ,, THOMAS J. CARTER, VIDA RICGS PRIBBENOW, CHARLES P. 1
HANCOCK, D. W. BINEORD.
Buildings, Grounds and Equipments ..........,................... . ................. W
,. ............. . ...... W. S. HADLEY, WM. A. WOODWARD, JESSE H. GIDLEY
Religious Education ............. ....................... . .............,......,,,........,....... , J
'I .......... .. LUTHER DILLON, VIDA RIOOS PRIBBENOW, CARL D. BYRD Q
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l N THE seventeenth ccntury, when England 75
'41 'F 1 was in the midst of polir cal controversy. L,
K and the religious students were having great E
" 1 1 arguments and debates, there was a boy in Dray- 'X , N
' i' Y ton, Leicestershire, growing up with a seriousness Kgs
l l of purpose that was to change the thoughts and H
-9,1 lives of thousands. George Fox, the boy, was f ,Q
X l born in 1624, in Drayton. His father, Christo- N
-wqil pher Fox-a weaver by profession-was an up-
' right Christian man and his mother was a woman
of the stock of martyrs. L
The hoy was thoughtful and earnest, with
strong convictions and stamina to see them V 1
through. George Fox herded sheep in his boy' I ,,
Z , hocdg later being apprenticed to a Shoemaker, with RM, ,
ff,j'4-Af little thought that he was destined to become a , ul
157' great religious leader. It has been rightl stated, '
'Vf . Y .
'Qthe history of the early years of the Society ,'
flfrienclsl was the history of its founder." ' ' Z
As early as 1650 Fox had taken up his posi- ,
ll tion against all war as contrary to the Gospel. He
said, "I livecl in the virtue of that life and power 9 .WH
fff fa, that took away the occasion of all wars." QVOYW
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P. D1XNll,il. SCHULTZ
A. B. Bethel College
M. S. University of XVisconsin
ELLA EDNA BHRNSTORI3
Dean ol' XVomen
A. B. Southwestern College
A. M. University of Kansas
XVILLIIAM PARKER TRUEBLOOD
History and Economics
B. S. Earlham College
A. M. The University of Chicago
lfellow in Education. University of Chicago
A. B. and A, M. Earlham College
H. ERNEST CROW
A. B, Friends University
B. S. Haverford College
A. M. University of Kansas
University of Pennsylvania
A, B. Enrlham College
Cornell University, Summer School
A. M. The University of Chicago
Harvard, Summer School
ONIAS BARBER BALDWIN
Dean of Men--Philosophy and Education
A, B. Friends University
A. M. The University of Chicago
Fellow in Education, University of Chicago
1 1 -.
J . H. LANLHENWALTIER
A. B. German Wallace College
B. D. Overlin Theological Seminary
S. T. IVI. Hartford Theological Seminary
D. B. Baldwin-XVallace College
ALICE L. BIQACII
A. B. University of Minnesota
B. L. S. University of Illinois Library
JOHN DELAS IVIILLS
Education and Bible
A. B. Penn College: Seminary Wiark
at Omaha Seminary
University of Kansas.
B. S. Penn College
ClIARl.lfS A. RIEACIAN
B. S. Morris-Hill College
A. M. University of Kansas
l.i51.iA RUTH MCMURRY
B. S. Kansas State Agricultural College
IVI. A. Columbia University
A. B. Park College
M. A. Michigan University
LIQNA ANORA HADLEH'
A. B. Friends University
Spanish and German
A. B. Ilarlham College
A. M. University of Chicago
University of Berlin and private lessons,
Berlin, two years
La Larbonne and private lessons, Paris.
Ifalliance Francaise, Paris: La Residencia,
KARL H. KRAUSKOPF
B. S. Illinois University
M. S. Illinois University
AUSTIN CARI. CLEVELAND
A, B. and B. S. Phillips University
A. M. University of Chicago
XVork at Yale University
A. B. IVIilWaukee+D.1wner
A. M. The University of Chicago
NORA O. HISEI2 '
Women's Debate Coach
A. B. and A. M. University of Illinois
English. Journalism and Public Speaking
Men's Debate Coach
A. B. Friends University
r. -M H - 'ff'
URACIE BAKI-.R SHANKLIN
Director of Department of Piano
Teachers' Certificate Course. Southwestern
Post Graduate Vilinneld College of Music
Studied with: Mary lltta XVerndorff of
Vienna: l.eschetiZky: Anna YVearr-
Rl,"l'H 'II B11ALS
Metropolitan School of Music, lndianapof
lis: Indiana College of Music: Oscar
Seagle. New York City: Claire
Kellogg. New York
Phonetic Diction and Voice Building:
Paul Draper. German l.ieder. New
Director of School of Music4Voice
University of Kansas
Studied with: Holmes Cawper. Chicago:
Charles XV. Clark. Chicago: Albert
O, Anderson. Paris: Oscar Seagle.
iMlRS. lVlYl-ILAND CAlVlPl5lil.l,
Studied organ with: lidward Kreiser:
XVilhelm Middeshulter of Chicago:
Albert Tufts, Los Angeles
Head of Piano Department
Mus. B. Bush Conservatory. Chicago
Ph. B. University of Chicago
Student of: .Iohn J. Blackmore. Chicago
Piano and Theory
Graduate of Mary Findly Ades
Mus. B. Chicago Musical College
Normal Teachers' Course. Winfield College
Pupil of: Percy Grainger: Otto Meissner
Mowissaye Baguslawski, Chicago:
Studied with: Professor l.. Meyer of the
Royal Chamber Orchestra. Denmark:
Professor Baird of the NVinfield Con-
servatory of Music.
7- .A 711 1
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D. D. S. Pittsburg University
SETHA Nl ICl IENER
Physical Director of XVom-cn
A. B. Friends University
Recreation Training School. Chicago
Iowa State-Summer School
GLEN E. HARTMAN
A. B. Hedding College
B. P. E. Springneld College
EDITH F. VV' LEBSTIE R
Counsellor of Women
A. B. Earlham College
I 'AGE il. 6
l.Il.LlAN TAYLOR 'ISHORPE
Teachers Certincaie Chicago Musical
Pupil of: Rudolph Cianzz lfelix Barowskip
Dr. l.ouis Falk: Lillian Ried
A. B. Earlham College
Wisconsin University, two summers
A. M. Columbia University
VJALTER ALBIERT YOUNG
A. B. Friends University
A. B. Haverford College
IX. M. University of Chicago
Harvard University. Summer School
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li- "" -5 : 3 Y .sat . 1 -X, .
ij HILE attending Oxford University in 1667,
" William Penn became interested in the
preaching of Thomas Loe, a Quaker min-
ii ister, and was so impressed that he became a
ia Sir William Penn was mortified and enraged
l' by his son's conversion to the Quaker faith and in
' an ungovernable rage turned him out of the house.
Nlany great meetings had been held, and Fox
had gone from place to place preaching and teach-
ing, but the church was not organized until the
year 1647. "To hear Fox preach in the church-
yard or to spend an evening with him by the fire-
? side, often was enough to change a persecutor into
jg an enthusiast," one writer said.
Eouality of the individuals was recognized, and
Q the lovable simplicity of manner drew many who
were sickened with the ignorant and brazen wor-
N U ship of the government churches.
It was in 1650 that Justice Bennet of Derby
called Fox and his followers Quakers, because Fox
had bade them tremble at the Word of God. The
, name Friends was chosen because Christ had said,
"Ye are my friends if ye do whatsoever I com-
' mand youf'
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1 'min a1wf.N
LORENCE D. LAIRD-Major: English. Koinonian 1, 2, 3, 4, Bohemian Club 2, 3, 4,
Q Club 2, 3, 4, Pitchfork and Flail Z, 3, 4, President 2, Y. M. C. A., Secretary 2,
Extempore XVinner 2, Oratory 3, 4, Associate Editor Life 1, 2, Editor Life 3, 4, Soccer
"IS 111r1'c 1111 11111 111 his i1'1f 111111 1111111111s111?"
NELLIE SIMS-Major: Home Economics. Philenthian 2, 3, 4, President 3, Booster Club 4,
Home Economics Club 3, 4, Inter-society Council 4, President League of Women
Voters 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 4, W. A. A. 3, 4, May Day 2.
'21 f1'1f'1I1l1j! 111'111'1 11'i111 111111111 f1'i11111s."
JOHN BEEMAN-Major: Chemistry. Alpha Kappa Tau 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Science
Club 3, 4, Student Council, Treasurer 3, Class Treasurer 4, Chemistry Assistant 3, 4,
Soccer 2, 3, 4.
".l11'11 11ff1'11' 11'111'1Is 111'1' bmi."
ESTHER H. CARTER--Major: English. Delta Rho Alpha Nu 1, 2, 3, 4, Booster Council 1,
Student Council 1, 2, Class Vice-President 3, Secretary 4, Inter-Society Council 4, Y. W.
C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cab'net Z, 3, 4, May Day 1, 3, Maid of Honor, Junior Class Play 3.
In 111 111l'1'1'11 Drs! 116111111103 ,1,'1111."
MERYL VIOLA PAMMENTER-Major: English. Philenthian 1, Z, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Zeta
Phi 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3, 4, Gospel Band 3, Y. XV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4,
W. A. A. 1,2,3,4.
"Oli, 111111 I 111111 I1 l11.o11s111111 111111111es."
FREDRIC ROE1-1RiMajor: History. Alpha Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Q Club 2, 3, 4, Student
Council 3, 4, President 4, Class President 2, Extempore Winner 3, Football Z, 3, 4, Captain
4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 2, Junior Class Play 3.
"ll1' is fl 1111111. 111111 111111 f111'111l 111 1111"
GERTRUDE IVICHARG-Major: lV1odern Languages. Alethian 3, 4, President 4, Glee Club
3, 4, French Club 4, Student Council 4, Inter-Society Council 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, Z, 3, 4,
Cabinet 3, 4, VV. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Hockey Manager 4, Junior Scholarship, May Party 4,
'11'1'c1131. 11111111111111s 111111 51111111 1111l111'1'1I"
ELMER MILLER-Nlajor: History. Alpha Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Q Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Student
Council 4, Class President 3, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Class Play 3.
"His 11.01111 is cz 11112510 111 1111 of 1110 f11i1' suv."
1 ' 'l.
ll :W 1
W., .-.M 1 I
-3 Mi" A E., E fffk A?
CARL HERVEY-Major: Physics. Koirionian 3, 4, Q Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4, Soccer
1, Z, 3, 4, .Track 1, Z, 3, 4, Captain 4.
"flIf'1'f'lll'jj was fasi 11111 '!'c'Ir'ry' is fuslmf'
ABBIE M. BRIGHT-Major: History. Iota Theta Mu, lthome 2, 3, 4, Y. W, C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball Manager 3, Tennis Manager 4.
l "l'Iz'V114U11f"S hw' slogan mul ll shining om' loo."
LENORE PENNINGTON-Major: Mathematics. Delta Rho Alpha Nu 2, Zeta Phi 3, 4,
' ' Manager 3, W. A. A. 1, Z, 3, 4, President 4.
I Secretary 3, Bohemian Club 3, 4, Booster Council 3, Base Ball Manager 2, Swimming
E "An ulhlcfr yrsfrwrlrlgf. fuflrfgf, t0u1oVrnu'. and flIl'C"lAFl',"
1 Qfil HAZEL GARRISON+Major: English. Iota Theta Mu 3, 4, Home Economics Club 4,
W 'F Y W c A 1 z
A, . . . . , .
:Xll "Hazel has l11'rm'n FQIVS and sonic 111111 if will br lzofh llrlcrl mul Hl'flH'7l "
"Q MARY LEXVIS-Major: Modern Languages. Alethian 1, 2, 3, French Club 3.
"A l:'1lr' f1'if'nrl of llze' t1'1rr'."
FLOYD LACY-Major: Chemistry, Alpha Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4, President "Q" Club 3, Junior
Play 3, Football 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Track 1, Z, 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 4.
"Hr is zz mfm, mlm him for all in all."
VELIVIA BLAZIER--Major: Home Economics. Philenthian 2, 3, 4, President 2, Glee Club
1, Z, 3, 4, Science Club 2, Home Economics Club 3, 4, Pitchork and Flail 4, Y. W, C, A,
1, Z, 3, 4.
"1,1llIfllI mul br happy fm' f07lli0l'I'0Il' nfrfz' ramps."
DENTON ROSSEL-Major: English. Q Club 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Y. M. C. A. 1, Z, 3, 4.
"His music' will win fm' him frfmrf' 1
"1',f'U . '
. 3 5
.EMA 3 .-,,
XV. HAROLD MOONEY-Major: Mathematics. Koinonian 1, Z, 3, Treasurer Z, President 35
Pi Kappa Delta, Bohemian Club 1, 2, 3, Debate 1, Z, 3.
"I 11111111 Il slury illrrstrczliny fflllf po,'1zI."
HAZEL ERNESTINE DEWEESE--Major: English. Iota Theta Mu 3, 4, Bohemian Club 3, 4.
".ll11111'sI1'. y1111'r' 111111 1'01111'Ii111's.s of figzlrr 1111-'I of f111'1t"
SANFORD EATON-Major: I-Iistory. Koincnian 3, 4.
"S111iI1' in youd IIHVHIOV 11Il ll11' 11'01'l1l n1'rJ',"
KYRAL HAMILTON-Major: History. Alethian I, Z, 3, 4, 5, President 2, Glee Club 5,
Booster Club 1, 2, Student Council 1g Inter-Society Council 45 Home Economics Club 4, 5,
2111 1111121-I11'111'f1'1l 11111i1If11, l1'11r' 111111 pure."
LOUISE FULTON-Major: Biology, History. Iota Theta Mu, 1, 2, 3, 4, Zeta Phi 3, 4, Presi-
dent 45 Bohemian Club 2, 3, 43 Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 1, Z, 45 W. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Talisman
Staff Z3 Debate 3, 45 Honors. ,
"SiZr'111l1', Cher1'f11lIg1 11'11rki21g."
LAITEN L. CAMIEN--Major: Nlathematics. Koinonian 3, 4g Inter-Society Council 3, 4g
Debate 43 Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. ,
AUDREY FRAZIER-Major: History, Home Economics Club 4g Gospel Band 1, Z, 4,
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 4, W. A. A. 4.
".Y1wbl11 in rzfrry 111111111111 1111.11 111'1'1I."
LESTER MARDOCK-Major: History.
",lI11.7.'c 151111. 11 31111111 111111111 up111'111's
LELAND ARMSTRONG-Major: History. Alpha Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Football 1, 2, 3,
4, Manager 5, "The New Poorn, "The Youngestu 4,
"1+'w'l1fne furors the brrz1'f'."
JOSEPHINE I-IOUC11-1-Major: History. Iota Theta Mu 3, 4, President 4, Y. W. C. A.
1, 2, 3, 4, W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Archery Manager 4.
HJ fluff' do ull lim! bwufurx 11 man."
WILMA DEN1STON7Major: English. Iota Theta Mu 3, 4, Swimming Club 2, Y. XV. C. A.
1, 2, 3, 4.
"A frieilrlly liillr' spirilf'
EUNICE ANNE HOBSONv-Major: French,I-Iistory. Delta Rho Alpha Nu 1, Z, 3, 4, 5,
Vice-President 2, 3, President 5, Glee Club 1, Z, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Violin
Quartette 4, 5, Quaker Quintet 1, 2, Uke Sextette 1, 2, 3, Talisman Staff 2, Y. W. C. A.
12345 , 1
7 7 7 7 '
'AA Immghly miss with zrinnmy snzilvsf'
MOSSIE STUCKEY-Major: English. Delta Rho Alpha Nu 4, Booster Council 4, Y. W.
C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Talisman Staff 4, Queen Victory 4, May Queen 4.
"Sf-ring H1111 I slum! 'IHZll'U71,, Izo1z'r"z'c-1' ufoorrlf'
LA RUBA BILLINGS HENDERSON-Major: Music. Delta Rho Alpha Nu 1, Z, 3, 4, Secre-
tary Z, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Soloist 1, Z, Ulce Sextette 1, 2, Whistling Quartette, Inter-
Society Council 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 1, "You and In 3, "The Youngestu 4.
".1lusir' Imlh !'llfH'lllS lu soalluf Ihr' Sfllfflyl' b1'f'u.s1."
IVIARJORIE RUSI-I4-Major: History. Iota Theta Mu 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 3, 43
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Pitchfork and Flail 3, 4, Y. NV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, XV. A. A. Z, 3, 4.
"'I'hr' mililesl IILIUIPIPJ' and lhc grnrlcst lzeart"
XVILLIAN1 YOUNGMEYER-Major: Mathematics. Honors.
"HC luis bu! little to suyf'
ETHEL D. PERRY--lVlajor: English. Gospel Band 1, 2, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, W. A. A.
1 2 3.
7 i "Trio HIUPII of ri good lliirzg is impo.wibIr."
PAULINE WHITNEY--Major: Modern Languages. Zeta Phi 4, Secretary 4, W. A. A.
1, Z, 3, 4, Executive 43 French Club 4.
"A pfwfvi-I IVIIIHUII, imbly Illfllllllllfl
ELEANOR FULTON---Major: Biology. Philenthian 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club Z, 3, 4, Science
Club 3, 4, W. A. A. 3, 4.
"1 hare fifmi I14'tl1'c1l1z'i' say lzou' slu mlmirvrl H1I'll.H
VVILLIAIVI H. IVICCAFFREY-lVlajor: History. Koinonian 1, Z, 3, 4g Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Non1clmrs I sir llfflll think mul solllrlliifizfs I jus! xii."
RAY K.WYCKOFFfMajor: Nlathematics. Koinonian 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, Q Club 45
Inter-Society Council 2, Life Staff 4, Talisman Staff 4, Soccer 1, Z, 3, 4.
",Y0f11illU lziizvlrrs him ur rlrilmfs him."
LILLIAN VERlV11LLIONflV1ajor: English, Bohemian Club 3, 4, Gospel Band 1, 2, 3, 45
Y. XV. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 4, W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
-'Siu i'uriif's ll Sll'f'Ci aiorlesly abou! hw."
BEULAH POCOCK-Major: Education. Pitchfork and Flail 2, Gospel Band Z, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4, Student Volunteers 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, W. A. A. 2, 4.
"il lass in lozff' with books."
LELA ZIMMERMAN--Major: Mathenmatics. XV. A. A. 1, Z, 3, 4, Executive 3, 4.
"Smooth ,uns the zcaler wlzere the brook is tlE'f'1J.",
. 5 ix .3312 .AY i
1 ... 1 4 V' 5 5 : X 4 "4
1 ' :1
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KENNETH W'ATSON--Major: History. Alpha Kappa Tau Z, 3, 4, Quaker Quintet 1, 2,
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, 5.
"1 I1r'Iirrr in lrlkizzy Iiff' waxy."
PAULINE SCHAEFFER-Major: French,lVlusic. Delta Rho Alpha Nu 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Glee
Glub 1, Z, 3, 4, Ulce Sextette 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, Z, 3, 4, 5.
"lle'1'r'l11r'1'y .wnzilv ln.wpf'z1I.'.s rz yuzflv Iu'urf."
RALPH JONES4Major: Chemistry. Koinonian 3, 4, Q Club 3, 4, Soccer 1, Z, Football 3, 4.
"I"01lfnzf furors llzrf 11I'lll'I3"
MARTHA BOYLE-Major: English. Phllenrhian 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Hifi 3,1111 frm' .wr Jlrzrllm lin-11lr'."'
FERN HOFF-Major: History. Alethian 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, Y. W. C. A. 1, Z, 3,
Maid of Honor.
Ufloml lzazfmwrl, qlrifi, 'I1ll'llj,'S Slllflillfj.
RANDOLPH E.McCLUGGAGE'-V-Major: Education. Koinonian 3, 4, Q Club 3, 45 Y. M.
C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3.
"I hm! l'61flll'!' you had IMI mf' ufglzv.
HARRIETTE LOUISE JONES-Major: French. Alethian 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Y. W. C. A.
1, 2, 3.
21111111-'rl Ion' brings n114fuc1l1l1'IigizI."
HANLEY XV.JONES-Major: English. Alpha Kappa Tau 1, Z, Gospel Band 1, Z, 3, 4,
Y. M. C. A. 1, Z, 3, 4.
,Quiet Ice is. Lu! who ltmzws irlzat he is lhinki11g?"
1.UC1L1-ES1-IANKLIN--Nlajorz English. Alechian 1, 2, 3, 4, Bohemian Club 2, 3, 4, Life
Staff 1, Z, "Flickers'3 Staff 3.
"I'f'p Il1l.' T110 1l'Ul'Ii'I is mo1'i11g."'
MAY JOY ROGERS'--Major: English. Bohemian Club 2, 3, 43 Life Stag 1, Z, "Flickers'7
Staff 3. A 'A
Hlluoml, 1lU71l'Sf 111111 iIltIllSfl'i0llS'."
LORENE HOWARD-Major: Nlodern Language. Iota Theta Nlu 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. Z, 3, 45
W. A. A. 3, 4.
HSIH' is vzirw and roy"
RUTH BLAKELY-Nlajor: Modern Languages.
".'1ill'U1jNfllifllfulli, loyal mul Irm'."'
FLORENCE IVICCLANAHAN-Nlajor: History. Alethian 1, Z, 3, 4, Program Chairman 1.
"Sim 11.11111 lhinzk 111111 nr'r1'r riisvlusf' her mind."
LAWRENCE E. WILBUR--Mabior: Commerce. Koinonian 3, 4, Commerce Guild 1, 2, Y. M.
C. A. 1, 25 Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Hn is ll man of honor."
ANNA AMANDA WIl-SON-Major: Home Economics. Iota Theta Mu 39 Home Economics
Club 2, 3, Glee Club 1, Z, 3, 4, League of Women Voters 3, 4, Gospel Band 3, Y. W. C.
A. 1, 2, 3.
"Thf'y low hw' best zrlm know hm' Desi."
META RUTH FERGUSON-Nlajor: English. Pitchfork and Flail Z, 3, 45 Gospel Band
1, 2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 3, 4.
"l'rr iz right lo think."
GEORGE DeVORSS7Major: Education. Pitchfork and Flail 3, 4, President 4, Gospel Band
2, 3, 4, Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Education is lijc and grou'th."
MILDRED LCNGflV1ajor: Chemistry. Philenthian 2, 3, 4, French Club 4, Science Club
2, 3, Y. VV. C. A. 1, Z, 3, 4, Cabinet 25 Chemistry Assistant 3, 4.
"f'lzvmistry is my flvllylltf'
ETHEL FAYE RANDALL4lV1ajor: Home Economics. Home Economics Club 3, 4, League
of Women Voters 45 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
"SlIll'Cl'I' and moflfuvl, lmolrirlg all lhinysf'
CLYDE N. BROWN-Major: Mathematics. Koinonian 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary Z, 33 Y. M. C. A.
1. 2, 3, 4, Soccer 3, 4, Captain 4.
"H1'smil141on many but he lured bu! our."
JESSIE PRIDE-Major: History.
"lf I'1l mrrznt llzul. I'1I llllff' suifl il."
ELIVIA JONES-4lV1ajor: lV1odern Languages. Philenthian 1, Z, 3, 4, Secretary 39 Home -
nomics Club 3. 45 Y. W. C. A. 1, Z3 W. A. A. 1, 2.
"Tl1w sun fllirujxs xhinrs un lzvrf'
A.12 3 4'W.A.A.2 3 4
lVlAR1EL.HESTER--Nlajorz Education. Debateg Y. W. C. , , , , , , .
"Good zmrals :wut with hw' name."
ON M ' Histor Koinonian 3 4' Glee Club 1 2 3 4' Student Volun-
HUBERT DILL -4 ajor: y. , , , , , ,
teers 2, 3, 4, Class Treasurer Z, 33 Male Quartette 1, 2, 3, 4g Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
"llc hath. an frrrellfwll youd name."
NORMA HITC1-1INC1Sl1V1ajor: Chemistry.
"SIlf'l'QSS will !'l'Ull'll lhy pafiem-P'
PEARL WYR1LL4Major: History.
"H'ltl1 her deep slrzccrlly xlzf rlrwflurzzls the' 'respect of all."
GLENN RUS1-I+lV1ajor: Commerce.
"ll is lvortlz your while to know him."
- 4, 1:-ll ,
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1 'r ' A11 , THE 5 A A K
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,A X1 I did not know it was like this, ,f
N 'U 4 The gradual knit of heart and place.
I fancied I could come-could go and stayg Q
Not missing, nor be missed, I'd go away, VFW
YN Exploring fortune's heights in brighter day.
X - Q , J Leaving in this little college not a trace HL
QQ A L
H f That time-just time alone-could not erase
x RN -
Q X ' X Your spires, that reach up to the skies, X
'X I did not see, for campus joys below A
cg 'X wg' Claimed sacrifices of my time-Fd not lament SS
Ei, For hecatombs Fd burned for them-years went. y X
5, 1 Now is the end. lt,s time now to repent. , 4
1 My heart strings ache, as mournfully I turn to go. '
' F orgive-Dear Alma Mater-N ow I know!
K BETTY MILLARD. l '
A Yr A
' ' J
jl H ln I PAGE 26 A
lx -. ' s
,sxsaAeJUs, is ti' Jil W ll JJ HV7-K A11 , V3
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T THE time Quakerism first came into
prominence, England was involved in politi-
cal chaos. Religion was often but an excuse
for men to commit atrocious deeds in its name.
Persecutions were common as religious sects plotted
and strove for supremacy.
Such was the environment which drove the
Friends to greater aggressiveness. They were
charged with blasphemy, imprisoned for failure
to doflf their hats in the presence of the king or his
officers, or for anything that the corrupt magis-
trates could construe as being an offense, The tes-
timony of the early Friends against taking oaths
was only one result of their strong belief that
Christians ought to be truthful, reverent and pure
in everything they say. Later the government be-
came more tolerant of the religious sects, but not
before the Quakers had rebuked kings and officials
alike for their high-handedness.
During George Foxis travels he often found it
necessary to sleep out-of-doors because of the peo-
plels hostility. In 1652 he was welcomed to
In 1655, he fGeorge Foxj was sent to London
on suspicion of conspiracy against the government.
His meeting with Cromwell was of great interest,
as both were remarkable men of the time.
ff 'i 1
i a f 'X Ls., 'L -
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, , .X W x ,- ,...,,. , , . A
DAVID JACKSON-Vice President Alpha Kappa Taug Class Presidentg Manager Glee Club.
ESTHER PENNOCK-Alethiang Vice-President Junior Classg Y. W. C. A.
ELONA SKAER-Iota Theta Mug S ecre tary Junior Classg French Clulag Talisman Staff.
FLOYD SOUDERS-Treasurer Junior Classg Gospel Banclg Y. M. C. A.
RUTH HENTZ-Alethlang Glee Clubg Talisman Staff.
MARY GEORGE-Alethiang Secretary Booster Councilg Talisman Staffg Life Staffg Y. W. C.
A. Cabinetg W. A. A.g Junior Class Play.
NYLE MILLER+Alpha Kappa Taug Talisman Staff.
FRANCES VVELLS-President Iota Theta Mug Zeta Phig French Clubg Secretary Inter'
Society Councilg Student Councilg Society Editor Lifeg Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Treasurer
W. A. A.g Junior Class Play.
CATHARINE GILBERT-Alethiang Glee Clubg Vice-President Booster Councilg Student
Councilg Talisman Staffg Y. W. C. A.g VC". A. A. Executive.
BURT THOMAS-Alpha Kappa Tau: Pitchfork and Flail Clubg Treasurer Student Councilg
Talisman Staffg Bohemian Clubg Y. M. C. A.
C... .... ...-. .:. 41. , ..
CAROLINE YUNGMEYER-Alethiang Glee Clubg Inter-Society Councilg
Junior Class Play.
CARL STECK-+Alpha Kappa Taug Glee Clubg President Booster Councilg Ycl
WINOGENE LAWHORN-Delta Rhog Y. XV. C. A.g Talisman Staff.
CAMILLE DUNN-Delta Rhog Talisman Staffg Y. W. C. A.
ALDEN EBERLY-Koinoniang Talisman Staffg Junior Class Play.
RICHARD VAN DOLAH-Alpha Kappa Taug Glee Clulzvg Talisman Staff.
MARGARET GOODYEAR-Home Economics Clubg Y. VV. C. A.g W. A. A.g
DOROTHY PAINTER-Iota Theta Mug Talisman Staffg Y. W. C. A.
HOWARD HOYT-Koinoniang Glee Clubg Treasurer Booster Councilg Tali
CATHERINE EVANS-Iota Theta Mug President French Clubg Y. W. C. A.g
l Leaderg Debate.
ROGER LEMON-Alpha Kappa Taug Glee Clubg Male Quartette.
CORA SCHUENENIANN-President Philenthiang Bohemian Clubg Associate Editor Life
RUTH BRUNK-Iota Theta Liu.
MARY KATHARINE MCKENZIE-Iota Theta Mug Junior Class Play.
HAROLD MAYBERRY+Alpha Kappa Taug Glee Clubg Male Quartette.
RUTH FORD--Delta Rhog Booster Councilg Talisman Staffg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
THEODORE OEHLERT-Alpha Kappa Taug Glee Club.
SYLVIA HIGGS-Iota Theta Mug Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A.
FRANKLYN EDWARDS-President Y. M. C. A.
MARGARET McKILLIP-Alethiang Glee Clul:-g Talisman Staffg Y W. C. A.
PAGE 30 Y
A qi 1 THE 5 - A-I-.Fey gf: ff
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ij GLENN BROWN-President Alpha Kappa Tau. Nl? Q,
R A L
MRS. LEOTA ALKIRE-Y. W. C. A. A A ,
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X BESSIE GRIFFIN-Home Economics. Y. W. C. A.. W. A. A 5- LQ
:jf 1 .VV wx
ALICE NORTH A T
. E T HUBERT DEANE--Koinonian. ! Mg
1632, MAMIE MARTIN-Bohemian club. X
' 3 RAYMOND JONES
' Q MURIEL. WALTERS-Y. w. c. A., W. A. A. ' ig
HOMER CLARK-Gospel Bandg Y. M. C, A. 'A
.. J? l WEEW7 YI!
U PAGE 31 QE'
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ELIZABETH HARE-Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A.
MABEL GRACE SAMPSON-Bohemian Clubg Gospel Band.
ARTHUR JONES-Koinoniang Junior Class Play.
NIARY DOROTHY COLLYER-Delta Rhog Bohemian Club
MILDRED JAMES--Delta Rhog Y. W.-C. A.
RUSSEL JOHNSON-Glee Club.
RUTH OTTAWAY-Iota Theta Mu.
ROBERT JACKSON-Alpha Kappa Taug Glee Club.
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A f FORREST BOWLBY-Koinonian.
If EVA GRIFFINvHomc Economics Clubg Y. W. C. A.g XV. A. A.
5 RUTH FRANK-Delta Rho.
A MABEL SEARL-Delta Rhog Glee Clubg Booster Councilg Y. W. C. A.
5 Fig LOUIE BROWN-Kommmn.
CLARA STOVER-Home Economics Clubg Y. W. C. A,
Kimi! JACOB PINSKER
LOIS WAPLES-Iota Theta Mug Home Economics Clubg W. A. A.
. V . F
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IVA XVETHERALL-Home Economics Clulng Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg W. A. A. Execufvc.
MYRL AHRENDT+Glce Clubg Pirchfork and Flnilg Gospel Banclg Junior Class Play.
GLENN MOORE-Pitchfork and Flailg Debateg Y. M. C. A.g Junior Class Play.
JOSEPHINE HODSONqDelta Rho.
PAULINE LYMAN-Philenthiang Y. W. C. A.
MARY CROSBY-Philenthiang Home Economics.
LILLIAN TORKLESON PRIBBENOW-V-Y. W. C. A.
PA GE 3 4
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lf HOWARD PETERSON . T .
.fin RAY HOUSTON--Secretary'Treasurer Gospel Bandg Y. Nl. C. A. A W ...YR
512, '. 'VLA
DELLA JACQUES4Iora Them Mu, 1 .L .7
'-.fl 6 l2,'.1'1
NILA ALLEN4Ium Thema Mu. Q V ' f
MARY BELLE BRANSON4IOta Theta Nlug French Clubg Inter-Society Council. V' Q
W 7' '1:7,'j'7iT
LA VERNE XVILLIAMS-Alpha Kappa Tau. I if 3'
W,.,v ERMA WEIDEWIQLE Theta Mug Y. W. C. A.. W. A. A.
MARGUERITE WILLIAMS-Philenrhian. V
XVILLIAM MCCLURE-Koanoniang Y. M. C. A. Q
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.fl PAGE 35
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LILA RUSH-Zeta Phig W. A. A. Exccutive.
PEARL BRANSON+Iota The-ra Mug French Club
Rhog Glcc Clubg Y W C A
Rhog Y. W. C. A
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FTER the Declaration of Indulgence and
the Toleration Act, which granted liberty
of worship to all Protestants, the Quakers
were free from violent persecution, and able to
attend their meetings without fear of disturbance.
There were a great many things needing atten-
tion at this time, including the care and education
of the young, receiving new members, counseling
any who were disorderly, making arrangements for
traveling ministers, setting up new meetings when
needed, and generally doing all in their power to
further the advance of the Kingdom. Schools
were established to educate the children, both boys
and girls, for a greater service. The young people
took an active part in the early work of the church,
suffering as their parents suffered, and carrying on
when the older ones were disabled.
Elizabeth Fry, a woman of noble character, was
responsible for an intensive European prison refor-
mation through her zeal to assist the unfortunate.
The first united effort ever made aga'nst slavery
was in 1761, when slavery was abolished from the
church by excluding all members who owned or
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RONALD DELA MARY GALLOWAY JACK COPELAND
DOROTHY DAVIES EVANS DENISTEN
IDA HILDEBRAND BRUCE MAHANNAH PAULINE SIDDONS
GRACE JONES JUNE MCINTYRE
ALMA NOLAN FLORENCE STOCKER RELEN CARMICHAEL
RAY PERKINS ELEANOR LOU HOBSON
HAI. DICKERSON RUTH HIGH WAI.LACE JANSSEN
BERNIECE HOAG OLIVER BRANDON
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LLOYD CASEMENT DOROTHY HLQSTON 1311 Vv'Hl2ELlfR
kim' MERNERVA CHURCH EARL MCMUNN
AGNES ADAMS BLANCHI3 OLIVER TIIELMA BLMLNT
vf,5fQ25w2 JOHN ROSSEL PEARLANNA BELOOIY
if P55 , ,
fl LOUISE YVATTERSON I4RANc1s BMHAM HELEN PLQLSLEY
Q A 'L Q MAROUELNTE HILL HELEN JOHNSTON
51 3 FOSTER SCOTT IvA HARR1s MALCOM HARKISY
HISLIEN ROARK HOWARD ROBERTS
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IVAN VJHITE EDITH ANDERSON GEORGE NIILLER
NIYRTLI2 PARRISII HERMIT SCI IOONOVER
ADELIA MUNSON FRANK ROUSE FLORIDA WILCOX
CHARLES LAMPKIN HELEN DENTON
gaa Y 'RPL vs!
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5 gf GEORGE KANTZ BESSIE SITLER CHESTER Huw M AJ
A ANNA MAE HALL CLARENCE BEAT
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RAY PARKER KATHRYNI: ROGERS CLARENCE BLOWEY
EMMA VOLCKMAN RAY CHAPMAN
FERN BAKER FLOYD EBERLY LUCILE XVENTWORTII
EUGENE BRETZ CATHERINE PARKER
ORA BELLE CAMPBELL GLADYS HICKERSON LAWRENCE BROISRS
IDA ZIELLA CRAVENS GEORGE EWING
JAMES STREETER GOLDIE MAPHET GLENN REESE
ES'I'l5I.LIi MAE STARKIEY MILBURN FORT
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LUCILLE WOODARD FLOYD MOORE
, I LOIS MCGILL IILOYD MESSMER ISAEEL BAECOCK
MILES GEORGE MAURINE LEE
V ARCHIE MCMAIIAN ADA MARDIS RANDLE WILLIANIS
A I I GERIIIUDE HUFFMAN MAYNAIID WIII'rLAw
24 gf: HELEN PUTMAN EUGENE BOWERS MARY PALMER
'I ig FRANCIS BAIRD GWENDOLYN GOSNEY
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VJIQSLEY Ross LIZAH ROGERS Luo VJESTON
RUTH NIARSHALI, PAUL HOYT
NIARIAN REED YVILLIAM AIOORE DOROTHY WATKINS
ROE GOODMAN VIRGINIA STANTON
FRIQD GRUIN GISRALIJINIZ CHITWOOD Clmleuis GARNIAR
Mfxxzmi AIAA-Y JOHN Vv'RIQ1Il'l'
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CLEO WESTON MARIE RICIIEY
CALVIN SLOCUM DOLORES BAILEY ' EVERETT MILLER
RUTII HORNECRER CLARKE CORBIN
ETIIEL MAIZ JONES CLAIR KROCAW ALETIIA STERLING
TIIORBURN DADISMAN MABEL ADAMS
FRANCIS HARVEY DOROTIII' UIZ RODNIZY WARNIZR
IESTIIHR Ross EARL BOWLBY
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ILLIAM PENN was sent to France by his
father, with the hope that gay society in
Paris might redeem him from his soberness.
It failed to do so, and. on his return in 1664. he
became a student at law. He soon became a Quaker
preacher and a powerful writer.
In 1674 Penn became umpire in a dispute be-
tween Fenwick and Byllinge. both Quakers. con-
cerning their properly rights in New Jersey. Penn
decided in favor of Byllinge and afterwards bought
the domain from him. Penn at once became zeal-
ously engaged in the work of colonization.
I A-A A-Ci.-fW+ L THE I' A
I I I TALAI SIXIAN I If ERI
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First ROWZ MYRNON WILBUR ADA MESSICK EVERT CLARK TI-IELMA HODSON
LESLIE CORE-IN GWENDOLYN Tl-IORPE JEWELL WILLIAMS
Second ROW: ETHEL GIGGY HELEN KAUFMAN MARGIE HADSALL I'
HELEN SCHUMACKER CAROL HESTON MAUDE MILLS ELAM MOOMAU 'GN'
Thlrd ROW: MARGARET MENDENHALL CLARENCE CORR OLINDA KATTERJOHN MIM
QUENTIN DYER ALMA WELLS HJALMAR HILLMAN LAURA WHITNEY
Fourth ROW: INEZ NIILLIKEN FLORENCE KAUPMAN ELIZABETH HARNER " fini'
EDNA CURTIS EDNA JONES ETIIEL MYERS LEE DUNBAR 'IFE
Fifth Row: CLAUD CLARK EFFIE WILSON HAROLD COLEMAN RUBY HOFFMAN
KENNETH COOPER BLANCI-IE MILES LARUE WHITLOW 'Wig
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First Row: CHARLES DOMBAUGH BARBARA BERNSTORE BERNARD WILRINS
ANNA RUBY BROWN WALTER HOSKINS HAZEL COOK LOIS DEHAVEN
Second ROW: BESSIE COLVER ALICE SIMMONDS MARY' GEORGE NOBLE
AILEEN ELGIN ELMA COYNE VELMA TRUE FRED LEE
Third ROW: ARRENA YEWELL EMMETT KNIGHT AUDRE VANCLEVE
LEOTIS MCCOY ORVA SWAFFORD EUGENE HAINES LAURA PORTER
Fourth Row: OLIVIA Cox HELEN CAIN THELMA ROACII PAULINE RESCKE
LEE ODIS TONER ALBERTA LAURIE WILLARD YENSER
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QQYIIII ALMA CALLAWAY HOWARD WILI,IAMS NITA WOODS NEVA HILTON
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xg LOUISE WILLIAMS WILERED GOODMAN LUCY RUSH ROBERT GOODMAN
i Second ROW: MARY MARGARET GREENFIELD LESLIE KILGORE RACHEL CHILSON
5 Q6 BURZILLA SHIELDS JUANITA LAFARY ALICE SWANEY HAROLD NEWBY
I .A A ThIrd Row: MARTHA FRISCHE VERN PIGGOTT OLIVE LOVE MERLE BAKER 2 f
I 1 HARRIETT HAASE PERRY MILLER LINNEA HOLMBERG J
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I Fourth Row: HAROLD SHAW EDRA MILLER BURNS KUR FZ FRANCES BOWDISH
5 fi? I LOWELL MCNIEL MILDRED THOMAS HAROLD ARGO IWC
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E is Firrh Row: WAY'NE AYRES ETHEL KRUEGER EVERETT RUCKLE
I s SISTER SILVERIA WANKO GLENN NELSON MABLE ADAMSON HOWARD SIvIALLI5Y
I ' PAGE 62 I
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V JAMES BROWN HELEN KRAMER IVIAURINE BODWELL '
1 SCCOI1d ROWZ LAWRENCE SIMPSON GRACE BENDER AVA PATTERSON I
HARVEY EBERSOLIE DWIGHT HINSHAW NELLIE SEAMAN ALMA RAI' R I7 I
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Row: RUTH EZELL PEARL WALT1illS IONI2 JONES WILBUR BOND I
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kgf i SISTER REINOLDA IQORBE IVIILDRED SUITIIR .IUANIIA NANNINGA IVTRANK BREIIIVI 1 '
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ROWZ I.II.I.IAN WlI.I.IAMS 'THEODORE JONES ALMA XVALTERS II I
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.s 4 THE TALISMAN
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N is published once every tfwo years
1 - f This edition includes the
5 l Xl class of 1932 pictured on is
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, four preceeding pages X
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it s We welcome this class to
gig A Mg Friends University
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FTER a long and eventful voyage, George
Fox first came to America in 1671. He
spent some time in the West Indies, visiting
Friends and nsettlingn meetings throughout the
islands, later going to the mainland.
Many Quakers were in America before Fox
arrived and his visit gave rise to several new meet-
ings, necessitating much travel through the
colonies. Both the white settlers and the natives
were as hospitable as the times would permit.
Special invitations were sometimes made to the
Indians to attend the meetings, and the natives
were more than pleased to demonstrate their physi-
cal powers to this great man. Large gatherings
were held everywhere, and Qualcerism was indeed
uhoomingn. But Fox could not stay long, and in
1673 he sailed for England, leaving the Friends
firmly established in America.
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LELAND ARMSTRONG fMgr,j
Fred, our fighting center, graduates this year
and will leave a big gap to fill, for he has been a
tower of strength for three years.
Mae has been for two years the outstanding half
of the Friends team where his dazzling speed has
showed up to advantage,
"Army," a former Quaker backfield star, did his
:Ii fn 5
11 1' A
,. K If I X, playing this year as manager and ,he certainly did a was .4
QQ ik' X good job of it. U
wg . For the past four years Elmer has been one ot 'mf-553
flirt the mainstays of the Quaker offense, his play at half In 'Vigil
' VN, I against Fairmount in 1924 being especially out- fi
5 N standing.
Salley has for three seasons showed brilliant work 'gxfjijifi
M'-3 fi l as the Quaker field general making several alI-Gon-
I- exp. ference teams. He should have a grext season next 'j
is if ,I year. ilil'
,it "Irish." an outstanding: man on the line. He has ill, Q
E-x made the all-State team the last two seasons. Il, ,, cy
Qrjfj "Lace" played a good game at end and punted
EQ f well. He is a senior and will be a loss to the team if
I N next year. gg'.,njA
5, iff , I "Duke" has been a member of the squad for the H I
Ig:-Q E X I past four years, performing ably at fullback, and ix fi:
fr , 1 ' will be missing when the roll is called next fall. ggi: ,li
.-If' X 1 . -I e
Im' will lr 7.1
' 'I nf uri
i I' , 'TAGE '56 .... L h lrrll yew ,.,W I M I l iff? fl
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,lite A ANDREW CLARK 1 151.1 lp y
Nl! if 1332261 l
g-Vi' 'i alll
Milli? 1 Liretif
QQ., ' ll TAYLOR PENNINGTON lg 71,5
.X H1 p uf' ,god
. 4 lf-49,
4, 1 ,ff
i ' 1, X
tl N . M
li . X l COACH BANBURY , -AQ
jiglxlf FOOT BALL ,gifzjff
Dale, although a junior, is a new-comer and did
Wfizll good work in the line, He should have a good season i,,,pyg'
next fall. i
Mac's brilliant playing this season will no doubt I 'ifivfflv
place him in the hall of fame the next two years. i Y, y 1 in
ii? ffl "Cass-y" showed enough fight for two teams this 3 li
Pg year while performing at tackle and should be 8 ,I 'g A
'ktlxul gl tower of strength in the line in the future. I 'fin
A. gulf Maynard played an outstanding game at left end 5 Q5 I "W
, . , , ...t .
Koi, 1 being especially good at catching forward passes and g lf,
iffy, li punting, He is a freshman and has value. fflljf i
Eg .-5.1455 Wesley certainly strengthened the line. He has 2 Jig g
i ' MQW , three more years. q 'I Tl-':
1 1 I Clark did exceptionally well his first year and in .. 1
ll 5,5 the next three should become one of the best linemen g .
4 . " in the Conference, 5 li ,Q
l . .W Taylor was the heaviest man on the team, and he gg Q,-,j
A , always played a good game. A good man for the 1' "
. mf. , ,
N Z future. 12 3
fl "Doc" J. Q. Banbury, Quaker Coach, has guided jd 'ig ,
rg . g, the team through many seasons of successful football. l 1 ' '
f 5 HI He is one of the outstanding coaches of this section 3 ', ,
, fl and commands the highest respect from all who work 'j "E, 'll'
5 , ji with him. ,il 33,1 1
gf 1, PAGE 67 131 ' 1
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ixW,?XbQ GLENN BREWER 1
1 X' X
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lfiilj, ,ffl ARTHUR JONES El
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CLARENCE BLOWEY f .Ki
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513 ,Sl OLIVER BRANDON
1- 1 l is
4 XX ,-
l Q' FLOYD MOORE l
, l A
Q ...L ..i ,
, Nix FOOT BALL
W. Ralph played both guard and tackle equally well
ky ,N Y' and was a valuable man on the team. He is a senior,
1 R SX B Whether at fsndblor in the backfield our "Red" JK
1 4 R fl rewer is a va ua e asset a d should b big
l Q Hi' factor next year. n e a K
F "Art" has one more year in which he should be-
l come one of the best backfield men in the state.
l Hhs? Clarence was short but he certainly could stop
1 5 those end runs. He has three more years to play. l
l x' lg . Howard .was one of the most dependable Quaker R J
I r 1 linemen until illness forced him to quit before the j X
l-.. Nl season ended. With good health he should be heard j
l from next year. I
I QM Rozelle was the Quaker fullback this season and
although little, he was mighty, as his opponents can
Y QA . testify. He has two more years at Friends,
l L35 Brandon playing as center was a valuable asset .-fy
, EEN? , to the team. He has two more years on the gridiron, C ff
Fgjll Floyd is a freshman but he plays football like XX S
Q 2 NGYBFS. In the next three years Floyd should take
5- gg, is p ace among the great backfield men of Kansas. 3 ' 2
55-rlli ' 'ill
lllrfl PAGE as I
l Lg'-, lv '
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LOYD CASEMENT 7
2: Ll HW" ,, W
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2 1 CHARLES SALLEY
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621 .Q ill
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' 4 MORRIS MCCREADY jp ai
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L' FLOYD MOORE
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Qfqjgli GLEN HARTMAN I Coach 2 1 lbfmf 5
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. gil FLOYD SOUDERS KMgr.j i i
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lxrlfmi 3 '
QV .Egg BASKET BALL 1 l-.MQW L
lvl This basket ball season ended comparatively suc- i if '-Ag l
1- ff il cessful. The team has fouzht its way to victory many lg Zi if l
ig, gg times. We are looking forward to a great day for 1 jj fl, 5
5 our basket ball squad. F 1 LE -L 1
fi 'll ' lw3,mfl'f1
ie .eil PAGE 69 ll 4' Y I,
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Q XI LL.,,-,L.,..-,,.-,. .7,.. -,,A, 1.-..---1v,,,,, I
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ffl MXN 3' I
Q i JOHN BEEMAN
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CLYDE BROWN fCapr.J 1
RAY WYCKOFF Nl
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AI XI-I5-,V I
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LAWRENCE WILBUR ?
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mf fr F Xi E ORAL PFANSCHMIDT I
III ' HH 'E
g' gil I ls liyiijl
5 5551 !EI 'Q' i
fi QETV 35 TREVOR CLARK ,I
II Ei N5 Q
VERLAN PHILLIPS f' I
LAVERNE WILLIAMS AQ
1 S150 K
l Xi 5,
I PM I
l I LORENCE LAIRD fMgr.j Z
l 151 Y '
I wx -. :J
' gif socc R QW'
I 'fl' Q Soccer is rapidly gainigg fa.vor as a sport at
S. , Frlends. Under the dlrectlon -of Qoach Cleveland, we
gjj I the 'teamuwton the state championship. We are ex- 3 I X,
W pectmg slmllar results from the team next year.
XV I9 WV PAGE 70 I
,llfln A Q52 l W U-l ,ln-ll I -M JU l ,ll .U fl l IH 'QM
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NIAYNARD WI IITIQLAW
TOM M IQADOWS
This year's track squad brought honor to old
F. U. by winning third place in the Conference, We
have possibilities of having a better team next year.
4'-ETTH' THE' .-r-.-:.- 'TL-iw --f' f 3 :EE
1 9 9 8
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ii. ,lr ' We 5? , .1 ,Z ,suv , 5111,
17 19? ,mf ... , g 7,44 i-Qr--
N 1681, William Penn obtained a tract of
land from King Charles II in the New
World in payment for a large sum of
money which the King owed his father. He took
this land with the great aim of malcing a Nl-loly
Although Charles granted a charter, Penn felt
that before the land was rightfully his, he should
buy it from the Indians. Accordingly, he gathered
them together under a great elm tree in Pennsyl-
vania and signed "the only Indian treaty which
was never sworn to and which was also the only
one never broken."
Pennsylvania, as this new colony was called,
was now a home for the Friends, and the freedom
and liberty which was shown to all soon drew many
settlers from other communities.
.f 5 ' "ATP 1 0 2 fi l l ,,,Qi-,,L.-,eMlF
,Z X V.,l.1..T.'..1'L- 1...K'..Il3l'Z1 : f:7 - - -ff F ' ' ' ' ' ' ,
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lfI','f'ffI5' ' FRED ROEI-IR
1 ir2:'jTf-ll" f 3, it
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M ,Q X,-lui! 53
Y :Al X A '
MERYL PAMMENTER lt l
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M GERTRUDE MCHARG
E3-ll if I ELMER MILLER I
'E?A24xx Q T
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LY IH "1
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LORENCE LAIRD - K
Stl. 'B Q L 1
BURT THOMAS i xi
. NX M X III
K XR I,
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3 Xi 'lg FRANCES WELLS 1
5 lv sf .
SSRN MAURICE MCCREADH' -A
I I l I
ii Q ,'
N A X
I ,I RIS, N I
5 ' illl K ll J
ff f gl I LOIS MCGILL
N STUDENT COUNCIL l fjji
ll G5 1 The Student Council is the executive body of the Qggllllfi
Q ', I Student Government Association of Friends Univer-
' LY 5' sity, The Council consists of four seniors, three
j 1 juniors, two sophomores and one freshman. The
is Q "Life" editor is an associate member. Its function
X 11 l is to regulate all school activities. N 2
I 'Y Fin 3 I
llllli 1'AGE T4
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A LW, muff
RAY PERKINS i
A I l
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A Q GERTRUDE MCHARG
'15-'lll if , 25? l
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l gl ISABELLE BABCOCK l ,- A
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HOWARD HOYT jj, 'gl
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F' R' l CARL STECK l1,ijlll4llW,4
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CA'rHAR1NE GILBERT Alfij iii'
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425 ' MARY GEORGE :Milli
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ll ASW 5114
TX RONALD DELA iillQj,'Q,l
? '21 uw!
V Mossie STUCKEY iffy!
A V A'
FSE MABEL SEARL A',' 2
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RU1 H FORD
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fitli FLOYD MESSMER 2 A if ef
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X, 315 BOOSTER COUNCIL if A 1
:fl . . . D 4 '
A ml' Every student enrolled in Friends is si member ,ii '
' ' - . . . . . 1
Q M' 'l of the Booster C.ub, while the Booster Council is its gl
executive which consists of one representative from l :nga 1
each class and of officers elected from the student 'S ,J 3
ll - . . f -
at A--Q body at large. This organization is responsible for ,K fp E
lk' 4 the pep, enthusiasm and support given the teams 12 l' l
Lg representing the school. Y Q
x i r , 1
vi . 'Q
if PAGE 75 , 1
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CORA SCHEUNEMANN E 1
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V 1 VL,
I LIFE STAFF I-' Al
, The University Life is the official school publi- 3l'
" cation printed each week by a- group of which the lj f Q
I editor and business manager are appointed by the gf A
N 1 l Faculty and Student Council during the precedimz 'l
f year. The remainder of the staff must show their l
abil ty by try-out. Professor Sampson is the capable lla, 95
1 , advisor. Q3
1 I tr :S
1 , !
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KOINONIAN E Y, 'SQ
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A LAITEN CAMIEN Hiwlxm N
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my CAROLINE YUNGMEYER i
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Ni: .i1, INTER-soClETY COUNCIL fly
'Qi 'ati Each society in the University elects a repre- 1' ' i fx:
'P ' N sentative to the Inter-Society Council. The functions A'
, A -, of this body are to regulate, to make rules, and to N ' K
EH set standards for the six societies of Friends Uriiver- i " 'L
A Mi sity. Dean Baldwin and Miss Crabb act as advisors. 3 V? '
5 -fl , -'..a
23 1 M1 s??1l'l
V11 ,UI PAGE 77 1 Ml' X '
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l ll l i
lg HE home life of the Quakers in America- V
:Q li "that has a charm and individuality difficult li
to describe"-began at Sandwich, Massa- Qi! ,E
3. chusetts, where Christopher Holder received his :ll ii
l first converts. The Quakers, as a rule, were pros- l jlil
W perous, and the home in those days held everything X '
l' is ' d' ni 1 11 ld Ci l
, t at an in 1 1 ua e ear. '
11 Q, V . . . . ill- il
ag There was a delightful optmism in the fam- Q ,-
ily,U writes Charles Holder, "a cheerfulness and i ' 'li
ii' courtesy between members that could not fail to Q if
I 3 impress one. All the trials and tribulations of the l ""
A . world seemed to pass over the heads of the uak- nl, - , 1
I . . . . i Q
' 5,1 1 ers, and their life was, in the main, unruflledf, i 1 1
ft ,V ' i i L3 5 1
' Friends always entertainedg guests were never l
I 1" neglected, and always welcomed. There was a
gentleness, a true refinement that comes from in-
l born culture, which set its stamp on many of the 1 T111
people and their homes. lk MQ!
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Leola Brazier, Alma Nolan. Mary Woodard and
Jennie Hereford composed the Gir.s' Quartette which
was coached by Miss Ruth I. Beals. This quartette
appeared on the program in connection with the Glee
Clubs. One of their most outstanding numbers was:
"Rose of My Heart." by Lehr.
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'55 MEN'S QUARTETTE 1
' , 'ii What proved to be one of the most ponular musi-
lk '14 . .
'- J- cnl organizations of the year was the boys' quar- 1
tette. The final personnel was Harold Mayberry,
- Roger Lemon, Verlan Phillips and Hubert Dillon.
' ffl They, likewise rendered numbers in connection with E
5,5 the Glee Club concert.-4 as well as appearing on in-
it numerable other programs. Their 1-nach was Pro-
Q fessor Alan Irwin.
52' PAGE S1
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ROBIiR'l' J ACKSON
-TM" -f 2 THE 5'-tg' 1 wa- C NL
as 1-ALISMAN f
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gg lf' HE combined Glee Clubs made their first public appearance sw-
pf at the Forum during the Stock Show. One of the outstand-
' T fri ing performances of the season was given for the Saturday
afternoon Music Club in the York Rite Temple. Another pro- ,.
" by -If gram of note was presented over Station KFH, of the Hotel
Lassen. Early in the second semester the boys, glee club partici- fkx
X gif pated in the state contest under the supervision of the Kansas VL,
by Inter-collegiate Glee Club Association at Winheld. 1, "
Many out-of-town concerts were given by the Singing Quakers. E
wi: Among the towns visited were Burrton, Derby, Cheney and ' y
Bentley. As is customary, a trip was made during the Spring iw"
fl A Tx' vacation. Concerts were held in Rose Hill, Manchester, Oklahoma,
W4 l Medicine Lodge and Attica. The concert for which the most p'
4, j N 'N preparation was made was the Home Concert held in Alumni
Sl ,N Auditorium during the latter part of April. As a reward for 'N lx
selling all of the seats for the Home Concert, a trip was made to g
Cherokee, Oklahoma, and Kiowa, Kansas, the following week-end.
just before leaving on this trip, the clubs sang at the Wichita High l
il! N School i.n observation of National Music Week. l
l X .4 The Singing Quakers numbered approximately sixty members.
l These were selected by the director, Mr. Roy Campbell. Miss
EN Margaret Joy was the accompanist. A
l f J
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X 11625 llllllnm SW' ' Ea-'lil P
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df -:gf ' llpl nb 49,4
LOQUENCE was a characteristic of the early
ministers. Disputations constantly arose
among the religious bodies and the authori-
ties which had to be met. All too often, oneys
preaching led him to jail or to the stocks, but when
released he would begin again with increased ve-
The religious students disputed the privileges of
the kings, and frequently presented their argu-
ments to His Majesty as if they were confident of
winning the "decision"-and many times they did!
Their religion had to be upheld, and they had
In 1672, Roger Williams made a proposal for
a debate in public with Friends. He was met by
three of the latter in the presence of a great crowd,
both sides claiming to be the victors.
Q-A Wmk 1 1 1 9 2 5 , WWW!-i
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7 Rf., J PRANKLYN EDWARDS
Y, that 4 tr
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lm, 7' MAX BARNHILL ...
Y--ab" , "J
V- A l A or w F
FSM' lv l
it JOHN RossEL 5.
w 2 . ,
L! W E
KX I V lx,
...N 5 W .
Q! b ll RANDOLPH MCCLUGGAGE
ull VW if
Q- ' N'
N FLOYD SOUDERS
A ii A
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l YQ '71
l Wig' -
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5 GLENN REESE .
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L .3 of
I Y. M. C. A. I ffl
l - The Y. M. C. A. is one of the outstanding men's 'wifi
1 organizations at Friends University. This organiza- if
Q tion sponsored several get-together meetings for the rj G
gi men of the school, among which was the all men's S
watermelon feed. With the co-operation of the Y. W. XE
f- l C. A. they have put over a number of parties and '
lu X worth while ideals. l
. llrl bl
wi ll PAGE So an Y -i N
'K Ts"" ""' ' H "H Y Ni-3'-e vs- LL- ----A- " vm'-V-- .,,x ,K I- 4 V -,M -Y W -Y ,, ,, jll W
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A' A TALTEEMAN T211
MERYL PAMMENTER, Pres.
ETHYL PAYE RANDALL
A ESTHER CARTER
5 LOUISE FULTON
MARY GEORGE -
iii RUTH FORD
l,QQ gi Y. w. c. A.
ll The Y. W. C. A in all its phases has endeavored
xr Q to serve and help the students of Friends University,
kg With the Y. M. C. A., it sponsored numerous social
5 , affairs, The Big Sister committee carried out an
Q , extensive program for freshman girls. Baskets were
C sent to poor families at Thanksgiving and Christmas.
' The Freshman and Sophomore Councils are sponsored
1 by the Y. W. C. A.
M . . A
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' ' ' I if 'Q H 2 ' 1 ' H59
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First Row: lVlYROL AIIRENDT, BEULAH POCOCK, Pres., RAY HUSTON.
Second ROW: l,l2S'I'lZR STAlV!M, Glloucli DEVORSS, li. REA CHAPMAN, GLEN MOORE.
Third Row: MAB151. GRACE SAMPSON, Ziimm HAYISN, LUCILLE WI2NTWORTli, LILLIAN
V1iRM1I.1,1oN, GLADYS HICKIERSQN.
l:OlIfll3 ROWZ GOLDHZ lVlAl7l'lli'l', ZLQLLA CRAVEN, MIETA RUTH FERGUSON, FLOYD SOUDERS,
liilllll ROW: ADA lVlARDlS, lVlliRYl. PAMMliN'l'ER, GLEN REESE, EMMA VOLCKMAN, ETHEL
The Guspcl lizmd oriizinully included only those students of the University who had a definite call
Lu Christian service, Now it has broadened its scope in including: all those who are interested in Christian
life. its purpose is to help students, get a broader and deeper Christian experience, and to supply gospel
fc-:rms Lu work whs-never culled.
1, , If
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J so . S XTX to sswsmtxam K
N THE nineteenth century the steady stream
of emigration to the West greatly influenced
Quakerism. The Eastern Meetings were
weakened, and new meetings were continually being
started under new conditions as Friends moved
westward. In some cases whole congregations mi-
grated in a body.
Throughout all their journeys, and all their
dealings, the Quakers maintained that spirit of
trusting simplicity which earned for them the cle-
scription, ':None shall make them afraid".
"Service" has been the keynote of the Friends
in their work and, according to Charles Holder:
"It matters little whether the Quakers increase or
diminish in numbersg the great reforms they advo-
cated have either been accomplished or so em-
phatically adopted by the world, that there is no
mistaking the verdict. The simple life, the crime
of war, the suppression of slavery, absolute hon-
esty in business, in politics, in international af-
fairs, justice, equal rights, suffrage for women,
rights of free conscience, temperance, morality and
perfect conduct every day, these and many more
were the corner stones of the Quaker propaganda,
and today there is not a Christian Church which
does not advocate them."
DELTA RHO ALPHA NU
First Row: Second Row: Third Row:
EUN ICE HOBSON. Pres.
ESTI IER CARTER
MARY DOROTHY COLLYER
Fourth Row: Fifth Row:
RUTH HIGH JESSIE MAE SINIPLIER
ABBIU BRIGI IT NIYRTLE PARRISH
ALMA TVIATTINGLY MARIAN REED
XVINOGIYNE LAVVHORN FRANCES NIATTINGLY
MOSSIIE STUCKEY LOIS MCGILI.
IAELTQN ROARK BERNICE HOAG
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ALPHA KAPPA TAU
First Row: Second Row: Third Row:
GLENN BIQOWN, PFQS. FLOYD LACY A. VAN DOLAH
DAVID JACKSON TED OKI ILERT IXIYLE IVIILLER
LELAND ARIVISTRONG RONALD DELA CARL STECK
RAY PERKINS EVERET IVIILLER FRED ROEI-IR
IVIORRIS IVICCRIEADY ROBERT JACKSON HAROl.D IVIAYBERRY
FRANCIS SNIITII JOHN BEEMAN JACK COPELAND
Fourth Row: Fifth Row:
PAGE 9 1
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E 'R' ' Fmt Row: ELONA SRAER HELEN HARRIET JOHNSTON FRANCES WELLS, Pm.
I ff I 5 JOSERHINE HOUOH MARY MCKENZIE MARY GALLOWAY L3 gf!
Q II Second Row: HAZEL GARRISON PEARL BRANSON MARY BELLE BRANSON RUTH BRUNK
I I 5 RUTH OTTAWAY VVILMA DENISTON Ilyjj
E 1 g Third Row: PEARLANNA BELOOE MARJORIE RUSH CATHARINE EVANS If f
I I li MARGUIERITE APPEL NILA ALLEN LOUISE FULTON ,1
1 i Fourth Row: DOROTHY PAINTOR LORENE HOWARD MAXINE ALLEY LOLA BASORE I'
2 ,I VIRGINIA STANTON KATHERINE PARKER I
,S I ,I Fifth Row: MELISSA PARKER ERMA WEIDE ANNA WILSON ERNFSTINE DEWEESE -I gf
IW 5 PAULINE SIDDENS LUCILLE WOODWARD 3, 5,2
4 f 'E Sixth Row: MAROARET TOMLINSON ADELIA MUNSON DELLA JACQUES F, E3
, j, HELEN PUTMAN SYLVIA HIOOS LOIS WAELES ,W
I! J PAGE 02
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,, Aw LAITIEN CAMIEN ALDIQN EBERLY I Iig 4
Second Row: FLOYD EBERLY RANDOLPH MCCLUGGAGE HOWARD HOYT LOUIE BROWN 1 gf
TP--Wi RAY WYCOEE HUBERT DEANE Y 709: . T
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.Y A1553 CLARENCE BLOWEY RALPH JONES
'I Fourth Row: FLOYD MOORE WM. MCCLURE GLENN MOORE HOWARD ROBERTS Q
A '. W. WESI,1EX' ROSS CECIL KELLUM ' BIZ
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Fifth Row: LORFNCE LAIRD CLEO WESTON FLOYD VOGT LESTER STAMM Y 5 'Q
1 7 I FLOYD NIESMER PAUL HOYT 3 A. 1 Lf
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Q 5 Qj' Sixth Row: LLOYD CASEMENT ARCHTE MAHON LEO WESTON WM, MOOIQE 5 l? q Y 1 ig
gi 3, EARL BOWLBY MAYNARD WHITELAW 3 'Fix ii
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DOROTHY HE STON , Pres.
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MARTHA BOYLE, Pres.
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I 6 ESTHER PENNOCK ALMA MATTINGLY, Sec.1Treas. NIELLIE SIMS, President Q
I CATHRINE EVANS MAROURITE AIJPEL If Ip
li I LOUISE FULTON MERNERVA CHURCH MARJORIE RUSH ETHYL PAYE RANDALL
L3 fy I IVlARGARET GOODYEAR CAMILLE DUNN FRANCES MATTINGLY META RUTH FERGUSON II
f Il ANNA WILSON MURIEL WALTERS GERTRUDE MCHARG DOROTHY DEAVER
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L iv The Junior League of Women Voters is affiliated with the city, state and national League of Women 'Q
EII II Voters, Its membership is open to all girls of the school. The aim is to prepare each member for gm! ffl
WUQQI1. I intelligent voting. FI,
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NIARY LEWIS CATHRINE EVANS HARRIETTE JONES l
W K GERTRUDE MCHARG PAULINE WHITNEY ELONA SKAER MARY BELLE BRANSON X
S MILDRED LONG LYDIA BOCK WILLIAM MCCLURE FRANCES WELLS , 2 - I
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n NOTRE CERCLE li, Q3
W . wh N0tre Cercle organized th's year by advanced French students has for its purpose the promotion of f ,
Q the conversational use of the French language and social enjoyment. Meetings are held once a month, and l L43
Q anyone who can converse in simnle French is eligible for membershio. g FQ
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First Row: KYRAL HAMILTON, ETHEL PERRY, ETHYL PAYE RANDALL, Pres., ELMA JONES,
Second Row: CLARA STOVER, LORENE HOWARD, MARJORIE RUSH, GWENDOLYN GOSNEY,
Third Row: NELLIE SIMS, DOROTHY UTZ, HELEN HARRIET JOHNSTON, DOROTHY
WATKINS, GRACE JONES
Fourrh Row: FLOSSIE BALL, EVA GRIEIIIN, ETHEL JONES, HELEN DENTON, IVA WETHEIQALL
Fifth Row: EMMA VOLCKMANN, FLORENCE STOORER, MARGAIRET GOODYEAR, VELMA
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Economics Club endeavors to stimulate interest and promote knowledge in the field of
and to furnish social activities for the members. Girls majoring in the department become
and those minoring arc associate members.
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First ROW: MYROL AHRENDT, MARJORIE RUSH, GEORGE DEVORSS, Pres., CHARLES
'53 flif LAMPKINS, HAROLD lVlOONEY.
Second ROW: LOUISE WATTEIQSON, LAITEN CAMIEN, F. REA CHAPMAN, PEARLANNA
5 BELOOF, HOWARD ROBERTS.
Q41 Third Row: RAY PARKER, RAY PERKINS, MIQTA RUTH FERGUSON, RUSSEL FORT, BURT
Q W4- THOMAS.
L Fourth ROW: HAZEL GRISIER, GLEN lVlOORli, LOUlSlil7ULTON, JOHN ROSSISL, VJAYNE PARKER.
I Fifth ROW! WM. MCCLUIIE, BEULAH POCOCK, WlN'l. SCIIOONOVER, LORENCE LAIRD.
1 ' AA MIQRNERVA CHURCH.
ff! PITCHFORK AND FLAIL
X f V' Q The Pitchfork and Flail Club, primarily fox' debate. was uryzanizecl to give expvrienre in public speak-
- ing and parliamentary procedure. The significance of the words, "pitchfork and Hail", is seen when we
' know that pitchforks were used to prod and toss wheat. Flails were used to beat tha- who-at until it
5 I yielded the grain. Thus, questions are proposed and discussed until the whole grain of iruth appears.
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WOMEN'S DEBATE I
. The Women's Debate Team, although not so , , well known, has an important plac t Friends It 50
in 3 was impossible to make as extensive a schedule as 8 Q
5 ' ' desi d because of the few women's debate teams in . S
la I this district. Miss Nova Hiser was the c p b. d- 5
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MEN'S DEBATE IZ 2
Ljlfli The Men's Debate Team took part in twenty 1
inter-collegiate debfztes during this season. Of these, , 2
five were no-declslon debates, and of the remgmmg l 'Y X- L
he , fifteen, Friends won seven and lost eight, Six out f -1 f' ,
53561 of eight of the men were entirely new to inter-c01legi- 1
Q f ate debating, Our team tied with Bethel for the '
I championship of the Southern Division, and defeated W .3
J Lagola University of Chicago. Rd eg 3
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, ffiij Zeta Phi is an organization for those girls who lffff-7'
1 have won Q's in athletics or forensics. Its purpose
I 153 .Nfl is to aid in promoting interest in women's ath'etics, IQQL3IfiS
'I 5' 2 forensics and good fellowship in the University. if
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Master of Ceremonies
T ISABEL BABCOCK
i Maid of Honor
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HE history of Friends University has often f
been retold, but to many of us no amount
yi' of retelling can detract from its original A
g? 2 charm.
ii It was through the effort of James M. Davis
ax A and James A. Allison that Friends University was
fe made possible. And it is to the sincerity of the
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Society of Friends and to the City of Wichita that
the university has prospered and become one of
the leading colleges of the Middle West.
With the three hundred city lots presented by
the citizens of Wichita, the entire property repre-
senting an investment by Mr. Davis of nearly half
a million dollars was given to the Kansas Yearly
Meeting. The Quakers were more than willing to
assume the obligation of providing sufficient en-
dowment for the new institution, and the college
was formally opened in the fall of 1898.
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Slster College s
1 1 1 Supported by Friends Yearly Meetind
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'1 1 EARLI-IAM COLLEGE ,.15'M1
+L! DAN'lD TCDYVARDS, President N
The movement to found a Friends School in Indiana began as early as 1837. 1,
1 17 ilifgfil It did not actually bear results until ten years later. In June of 1847 the school 1 1
an ,K on its present site was opened for students. Only one wing of what is now Earlham 1' Y-rl
, '1' ,i Hall was then constructed.
. 1 ' if From this modest beginning through the ninety years intervening the present 1
301551 institution with its seven buildings has grown. From a boarding school with a few
ig 1 i1 students of high school grade and a very few teachers the institution has grown
into a college with five hundred students and a teaching staff of forty-two.
gk.. ,fl-1153431 The curriculum offers courses leading to the bachelor's degree. These courses 1
V 1,F"'fg1 aH'ord opportunities for those planning to enter the so-called learned professions fj
:Qi .ll to prepare for such an experience. Opportunities preparing for a business career V ,i
QQ! 155111153 are also available. Those planning to enter teaching in secondary schools will find L ,X
courses suitable for such preparation as is needed. l
,lflflllill The purposes of Earlham, however, are to afford the opportunity to pursue a I X
l 'lif broad, liberal education which has as its ob'ective the intellectual development, the 1 '
,Q ,1 .l 1
fl ',g,'1VN1 growth of personality, and the outlook upon life which will prepare the student to I
. , 'Q live most effectively in the world. , it ,
,f will The student body is a cosmopolitan group coming in a single year from as 1 ,ffl
j N many as twenty-eight states, four foreign countries, and representing more than a Alf,
9, 1 score of religious denominations and some seventy different occupations. However, 13,1
fx ff,-ijijjl fifty per cent of the students are members of Friends. The location of Earlham is '1L'glEvW
central geographically as to population of the whole United States and as to the NN I
R Society of Friends.
hu ' . . ' , ' '
President Edwards came to Earlham in 1917. The decade of his service at
Earlham has seen a remarkable growth. The endowment has increased from f
1' 55oo,ooo to 51,300,000 Two new buildings have been erected at a cost of .S425,000. 5
71 One of these, the Recitation and Administration Building, has just been completed
' and is now in use.
11 WHITTIER COLLEGE
'1 XVALTER DEXTER, President
Whittier College is a co-educational institution located in Whittier, Los Angeles
1 County, California, approximately twelve miles east of the business center of Los qw?
11 fixlfy Angeles.
W' The city of Whittier, with its atmosphere of culture, its traditions and ideals 11119
M g1'j:,KlJ is a splendid place in which to pursue a college course.
lx The faculty and students seek to maintain a wholesome Christian attitude in
. their pursuit of knowledge. ,fjjbi
1 A cordial and friendly spirit of co-operation exists between faculty and
'h 1 111
11 "g, 1-1 11 1 'Ama H' Xa R
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SISTER COLLEGES-Continued ,
PACIFIC COLLEGE AND THE SERVICE OF HUMANITY ai'-ii ...X
Ll-:NI PENNINGTON. Prrsirlmzf y Ei 'gli
Ever since the establishment of Friends Pacific Academy, out of which Pacific Lili iii'
nlfkl College grew, the institution has placed its supreme emphasis on the promotion of A" Q
if ,4 service to God through service to humanity. ffl
,. This service ideal has found a large response in the hearts of students, and l
'especially those students who completed their work and took their degrees. if
:ff Pacific College has only 177 living graduates up to the class of 1927, 103 men 3
:- and 74 women. Of this number 50 are now teaching and 50 others have taught. V
Some of the latter are now ministers, some missionaries, some in Y. M. C. A. EQ?
- work, etc. RS'5'i'52
There are nine ministers in this group of alumni, four missionaries, three Y.
74- M. C. A. workers, three librarians and one editor, the editor of the American
ig! Friend, who is also the General Secretary of the Five Years Meeting of Friends in
America. Herbert Hoover is the most distinguished man who has ever been in
f fy the Pacific College student body, and it was here that he received much of the in-
i spiration which made him the man of world service he has become.
, 4 Though farthest away from the scene of the world war and from the centers :ww
5 Q of Quakerism, Pacific College, in proportion to the size of its student body and
, 1 alumni, sent more young men and women into war relief service under the American lm' Fx,
Z A Friends Service Commission than any other college in America.
i ' NEBRASKA CENTRAL COLLEGE '
'X 'f O. VV. CARMEL, Presiflcnt 4x yi
Q51 Standing on the broad plains of Nebraska and located at the beautiful city of ill ji if
' Central City, on the main line of the Union Pacific railway, Nebraska Central yfgl
College has, for twenty-nine years, served the cause of Christian education and I
l' extended a helping hand to hundreds of young men and women of Nebraska, 5 E
Colorado, South Dakota and many other states. This is the school of Nebraska xl
Yearly Meeting of Friends. It is becoming more and more the training center of '27
V this Yearly Meeting although its helpful Christian ministration has reached out -
W into the church at large, into various states, outside its own denomination, and
beyond the confines of our nation. Nebraska Central College was founded by men mx Mg? P
X , and women of faith and has been supported throughout the years with great loyalty i
1 and sacrifice. 275' 1
lx l Nebraska Central College has been characterized, through the years, by its
g k courageous, earnest spirit-a spirit of loyalty and also the spirit of service. Splendid
Q, young men and women have gone out from this College and are now making valu- X
able contributions to the State, to the Church and to the Kingdom of God. It is H
now recognized more fully than ever before as a College that is true to the 3
Friendly ideals and as an institution which is rendering a real service in this section
' iff of the West. 1313
Yi PAGE 115
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I 'I SISTER COLLEGES C I ri d
V. l Onff ll C'
1 'f .ll 1 fa -
Guilford College has the distinction of being the second oldest co-education
institution in the southern states. It was opened as a boarding school in August, ij
1837, with twenty-five boys and twenty-five girls. It has the peculiar distinction D l
X of being one of the few institutions that operated continuously through the entire Q
lx HL xiii period of the Civil war. At present its enrollment is 320. 1
1 ,gtg In 1937 Guilford College will be one hundred years old. It is recognized as an gg-E,
4. v.', "An grade Coliege by the State department of education and, since 1926, has been a
member of the Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools of the Southern
E States. It offers the degrees of B. S. and A. B. only.
0 It is most excellently situated in the healthful Piedmont section of North Caro- h 'W
wwf, lina, on a tract of land of three hundred acres. The College has four brick dormi-
h AXXQQ .W.' tories, two for men and two for women, and three other buildings for educational A an
work. In addition to these there are, on the campus, a meeting house used by the 1 1' i
community and the College and a Y. M. C. A. building occupied by the Y. M. C. A. 1 I l
X175-ff l and the men's Literary Societies. In addition the College operates its own dairy 3
if '-ti and truck gardens. The College is consistently devoting its efforts to the thorough
5 'HJ V training limited to the four years of standard work. Ir is not seeking large numbers
ik f I My but is devoting itself to the thorough training of a group small enough so that the '
needs of individual students may receive thorough consideration. 4 L
S iQ.' 1 , fivi , , 1
will WILMINGTON COLLEGE ll
J - g ff ,
HENRY VVILLIARIS, Presidunt
5 Wilmington College, Wilmington, Ohio, is a co-educational institution founded if
5 in 1870 and chartered in 1875. It is under the auspices of the Wilmington Yearly Qi
,Sl meeting of Friends. A preparatory school is maintained in addition to the college. S
EN i Ellie Entrance rkeguigemexats arg based oi? thedwork of a complete high school course.
51 Xij.-IW . . B. . are con erre . X 1' '
I Qssgglr e egrees o an X
1 A ,
af' HAVERFORD COLLEGE f,
N i VV. W. COMFORT, President
Haverford College was founded in 1833. It owes its origin to the insight of the 1
1 members of the Society of Friends from Philadelphia and New York who, in the
I spring of 1830, conceived the idea of founding an institution for higher learning.
1 Since then it has increased in wealth and number of students, but it still enjoys
J , the advantages of a small college. In accordance with modern ideals of religious
1 i and moral education, the students enjoy ample liberty, safeguarded by their whole- -5
1 3 some physical life, by the traditions of the college, and by the intimate association 5
1 f ,QQ ' with their professors and fellow students. The deep religious spirit bequeathed by 5 f
I the Quaker founders has been carefully cherished and high ideals of life are main- V
Q tained. In the admission of students and in the appointment of instructors there
5 Q1 are no denominational distinctions. The aims of Haverford have been gradually
1 developing and its functions are becoming more and more clear-"to encourage the
ig, growth among a limited number of young men, of vigorous bodies, strong charac-
I ters and a real religious experience."
I lfi XL!
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WO sprinters, straining
every nerve, flash down the
chalk-lines. By imperceptible
inches, one parts the tape before
the other, to win.
"You beat me because you were
the better man - this time,"
smiles the loser, as he congratu-
lates the victor.
That is sportsmanship. To be
able to take defeat with a smile,
but not until you have used every
ounce of your energy to win is
sportsmanship. But, more impor-
tant, to win, and know that you
are winning cleanly, without. an
lf' D A 1
unfair advantage of any kind,
Every student who takes in or
watches athletics, has learned the
great lesson of sportsmanship.
To these students we only say:
"Do not forget that
lesson in after life. Play fair and
the world will play fair with you.
We know by experience."
always been the guiding spirit in
all of your electric power and light
company's dealings with its cuss
Kansas Gas and Electric Compan ,
"At Your Service"
O. llllllll IllIullullIIllnlIllullllllnlllulllluIInIIllIllllIlnluIIllIIllI1llIIllIIllIIlllullllullllllnlllllIIIlIllllnllllllllllulllll H11 llIllIillulllnllnllllllllllnlllIInIIHllllnlllmllllllllll
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tl CC ,SS!
It is not what is earned but rather what is saved that
measures the difference between success and failure.
lt should be the ambition of every young man and
woman to accumulate a fund which at or about mid-
dle life will be suflicient if properly employed to
yield an income for the remainder of life.
There is no surer way of providing a cash fund avail-
able for profitable investment than our 'tSelect
Lives" 23-year endowment plan. This is the most
flexible life insurance contract ever devised-a
policy that meets every insurance needffor the rea-
son that it combines ordinary life, limited payment
life, endowment and income insurance all in one.
Life insurance is a step toward good citizenship.
ILLINCIS LIFE lNSURANCE
W. A. and G. F. Bi-xcHx1AN, Dim-in Mgr-5.
P. E. MALONE G. A. GICK A. M. Ixeiaiasori
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it STUDENT BANQUETS ,
SPECIAL ATTENT1oN TO in
5 E 1
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wg A. R. VanDo1ah
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VH .V PAGE 126 xl
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' ' Tl'-IE
HE future welfare of our nation rests largely upon the shoulders of each
individual student of the country--for character, for intelligence, and
for physical ability--all of which you have had an opportunity of oh-
taining through your College training. May each student have profited to his
utmost by this opportunity and thereby may the nation prosper.
lVlcGuin Publishing Co.
-1 ? U
Printers and Publishers
k p TALIIQEIETIAN at p
, 1 ,
1 , x
xx. 1 A,
P-lx' "Jil '
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Lx NEWSPAPERS BOOKS lx Lf,
,Af MAGAZINES PROGRAMS ' K f
K qi CATALOGUES BY-LAWS Z
ZIU South Emporia Avenue Wichita, Kansas f l
2 ,mn ,E S M13
2, EOR YEARS if
. l Z Hg
?l Tl-IE GREAT KANSAS FOLKS 1 ' '
ill HAVE READ AND EN JOYED J
. . 5+
A The WlChlfG Eagle ,g
All these years the Eagle has lecl all other Kansas newspapers. E .
, Wichita has grown to be a marvelous city of over 100,000 popula- ly '
tion. fi: 1
In Wichita and the Southwest the Eagle is the household news-
paper. vp !
V N' The only newspaper in Kansas that has the beautiful Gravure V216 l
X ,5 Section. The only newspaper in Vfichita that has the Asso- Q!! 3
K Wi ciatecl Press on Sunday. ,I 5
N' W .2 1
' A 1, 5
irhita 7 agle
K' LL 1
2 W MORNING-EVENING-SUNDAY 31 '
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NTILTOX H. H.NRIII,'1'fJN
flflverlisillg Wlzzlzfzgcer Wiclzilrz Daily SIUCLYIIIIII
Largest Daily Live Stock Paper in Kansas
"Lcf'5 Be l"1'l't'lIlll!'X' lV1'llz l'x7'l.f'llI1'5H
QullIlullumununmlImu1lmnlmImlunnImnIunIlmIumInn1Iml1munmImuumInm11mxnm1111:1umnmxumlnzmluulzzum:1::l111 lmmuu 11 1:1 11111:1x::mmm11m:1u
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535.00 - SterlingWorthCl0thes - 335.00
GREATEST SUIT VALUE IN TI-IE CITY
Quality Corner Market at Douglas
I I ,
k t I C,II.IQX1I.IR. I IF IT S
e S I Thursday, September 8- Freshmen .ar-
' rive and inspect our fair university. I
h d I k I Various tests are given to them. A I
Was e to OO I camp supper is served them in the
. evening n-onsistinyz of torrid canineS,
hke DSW ' rolls, pickles, and Eskimo pies. '
Friday, September 9f Tentative class
I organization III' Freshmen. 'l'hey art ' '
, I entertained liy Doctor and Mrs. for Bulldlngs or
Q. Mendenhall, Dean liernstorf, Dean, .
S. I I and Mrs. Baldwin, and Mr. und Mrs. fOr MlffOIS
' I Campbell. I
I Saturday, September 10 The pI'0s1t-ec- See Us
I tive members who have so far sur-
perfectly done i viverl the rigid tests now come into '
their own as students of Friends
University, The first party given , 'Q'
1' lay the Young: Men's and Young:
I Women's Christian Associations was
heicl this evening in hunor ul' 'the
Frcslimen. S 8 2 t
I Sunday, September 11' Vesper service I
5 held on the campus.
Mn dag, Se tembe 12- III 'l-,sm-n
E 'Zirrrve tiiuon the sI'L-nepegiyixig itu
' 6 D Iwer-awe the Freshmen and sell
them 'hl pel sez ts. 'l'h5y als it- I C
ry their Lnzilmes ui: the blottetswiiiid O'
C1 , Iwrosi'-ect for dates. Football prac-
tice starts with F"lli R Ihr a'
I I-aptain. Y. W. C.X1gitsE0nsiiiIs teas I M'
for Freshmen girls.
M. Tuesday, September 13 Succer prae- North
I tice ,'i.2ll'tS. Protec' r Cleve! l,
N Market I eozachgslmrcnee Laiiiljimanagzergaanritl Xvater
iq .7 5 . I .
2 I ' if
gf.. :if -4 iifsg 5-5: 5 f
s g 55? 555 2.52:-'
'Tn tlw71eart of 'l'Wbl1itzL"
The Southwesfis Largest ana' Smartest Store
:':'IIIIIIIIIIIlI .IIIIIIIIIIIIII II II IIII IIII II IIIII I IIIIIIII IIII I I III IIIII II I I III I II III II II II II I I I I II I ll IIIII I I III I I II III III IIIIII I It:
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l Compliments of
W l Co
Market and Douglas
CAPITAL oNE MILLION l 3
Make This Your Bank l Oakland Pontiac
upon your graduation from Friends.
You have received a training and a
philosophy that will make you a happy,
useful member of society.
Wheeler Kelly llllagirny
IIIIIIIIII III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I III IIII IIII II II I IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIISIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIII I I I IIIIIIIIIII II I IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II
"The Sure PV113' lo Bigger Pay"
THE WICHITA BUSINESS COLLEGE
" The Sign ofEMcicncu"
In One of Our
Makes Us Both
The Lumber Number
Market 1 6 1 3
802 W. Douglas Ave
Earn Expenses-Pay When Through
Accredited by N. A. A. C. S.
Write for Free Literature
John lieeman, captain. VVith such
an uncomparable trio at the hi-ad
we should have more than "moral
victories" in soccer.
Saturday, September 17-All school
Y. W. and Y. M. rec-option he'd. As
usual many former Friends students
Monday, Septemhir I9 f-Unidentificil
heroine k lfs mouse in library.
Wodn'sday, September 21f The Charm
School held for all Friends Izirls
was conducted under the able man-
agement of Mrs. Mendenhall as Mi:s
Wednesday, Septcmber 28- A very en-
tcrtainim: lecture .s given in chapel
by Colonel Fred liindmy, noted
Australian sportsman, Afrifan hunt-
er and motion picture actor.
Friday. Swptember 30 -Quakers win
fray with St. Johns with a score of
24-0. How did it happen that two
Friends cars did not arrive upon
the scene until the game was nearly
Tuesday, October 4- First Glcc Club re-
Wfdncsday, October 5ffQuaker soccer
team defeats lielhvl 2-0.
Friday, October 7-'lfhe annual all
school hike which is sponsored by
the Student Council. D.it:s pro-
vided for all who w.sh to attend.
" ','l,I I
Q - MIX,
f-I G 1. ,llllig
I ,Q Ii
6 North Market Street
122 N. Main Street
We Feature the Best in Sporting Goods
Sfafiinfva 00005 ca
Expert Gunsmith and Tennis Racket Restringind
Q IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII:II!':III:II7II3I1IIIIII'I IIIIIIIILIHI IIIIIIII1IIIIII:IIIIIIIII:::tI I II IIIIIIIIIIIIo'o
lumlmx1lLu:1:uul1l:xlmlzlllzmlllnllallmlmilllllllllIILIHIHII lull luluullllllllulxilluullu lllmlIIIHullIIllllllllnllllllullltlllIlIlllllllullllllxllullll
Savg TimQ-- BOOSTING FOR
Use the Long Distance Tele-
For Speedy Service-Call for l
l f lu . ,
me out O town num er l Friends Students Say
New reduced Long Distance 1
Rates on Number Calls. 3 Meet You
25W less regular-7:00 p. m. to! al Daic-2,8
8:30 p. m.
501 less regular-8:30 p. m. to l
4:30 a. m. '
Southwestern Bell U Dale Drug CO.
Telephone Co' 19-33 Maple Market 5406
. u 9
W 1C1'11lZ3 S BEST Flour
g k A Pe rfecf
fe We - 2 Flour
ca9lCg:L5i'TEEgT " sf- 1 N
Wichita :: Kansas
L : nlllluIIllIIIIIxlllllllxllllnlllizi IIIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll
The Citizens State Bank
1001 West Douglas
SERVICE, SAFETY AND COURTESY
W. S. HADLEY, Pres. W. C. KEMP, Cashier
H. E. WRIGHT, Vive-P1-vs. H. C. OUTLAND, Asst, Cashier
THE OLDEST STATE BANK IN WICHITA
Saturday, October 8 Quakers lose to
Pittsburg Cxirillas in first vonfer-
ence folitbzflll game.
Monday, October 10 First meeting: of
the Home Economics Club. Booster
Council 0fl'i1'el's elected in A-hupclf
Wedncsday, October 12 YL-urly meet-
of Friends begins.
Thursday, October 13 -M:iundbuilsl:r.:
win annual Homes-omimr frame w.th
a score ol' 16-T,
Friday, October 14 Ifightingg Quakers
win second soccer v.ctory in mime
with Wichim University.
VVfdnesday, October 19 Why dial the
Alethians sing: the Alma Matt-r at
Thursday, October 20 The Leanne of
New Women voters held their first
mee-ting: at the home ol' Mrs. U. B.
Tuesday. October 25 -Oh, Yes! The
Quakers arm- quite consliivuous in
their new red and gray striped
sweatersf but not oblivious.
Thursday, October 26 -Whore dill so
many girls come from and why?
To attend the W. A. A, 1-onfern-nee.
Ask our football 4-aptain and able
stutltent eouncil president. how they
furnished transportation for them.
We put an end to the lietht-l jinx by
defeating thc-ir' soc:-er team 3-1.
IT PAYS TO TRADE AT
"tlf'1'1rl11'f1z'.v Ufdvxf Cj!0flll.t'7'.YH
112 West Douglas
111::,:l::::m.l:L r':H:xlL:l.,::l1l:.l: limi' l:1::1,::1:,: m:::z',l::1:H1li xvxlullrliHulirullmllrulululml Hllmlull lullilli
" The Slore Wilfl Fumifiaf Faces H i G Nl dk 1
O C H
FOREMOST IN FAVOR , CRACKERS
. l CAKES
Quallty Clothes i CoNFECT1oNs
IIfll'f,SITllfl'gl1l'l' E93 AIKIVX i Made
ffrfler l In
Stein Bleek Wfichila
MCXQSQEIFGOQDARD 1 The Southwest
210 East Doug'as CO,
To the Students of Friends University:
We COf1gI'Z1tL11Z1fC YOU O11 YOLUS choice of 21 school.
We know the ideals and traditions of Friends are of the very
highest type, and we believe you will go out into life better
equipped to meet its problems and become bettter citizens
for having been under its inHue11ce.
The Holmes Clothing Co.
211 EAST DGUGLAS AVEPJIJE
.-1 - il
.f-,- L, X. ,
i sw k
'OIilllllllillIHIIIll1HHHuIllIIilIIllIHIlillilllillllllilllliillilu HHHullllIillIullulillllllllxlillul lllllilllli I IllluiIllIIilIulIulnilIillIilIIInIllIIillIHIlllllIIIIIllIIIIIllllllllllllllllllnul 0
Garage and Tire Shop
PULL-IN SERVICE-GAS AND OILS
TIRES AND TUBES
HIGH CLASS REPAIRING
Phone Mkt. 3930 1603-5-7 West Douglas
l . .
Dr, Saturday. october 29 Did it rain? Itl . G.
l certainly did! Perhaps that is why
I Washburn mon the football Jrame ,
I I , 7-o.
, C, 1 Monday, october 31-0 -on-Vofeo 'Hx S
i VVitehes' dens and Jack-o-Lanterns
' all help to make the Student Coun-
H 1 cil Halloween party a success.
O VVcdnesday, November 2 fFreshmen be-
! grin to show their strength and are
, granted a place in forensics by de-
feeling the seniors in the annual
inter-class forensic tournament. 'l'h's
raised the question which is the
weaker sex-'since the Freshmen
were girls and the Seniors were boys.
Work is begun on the Talisman by
the appointment of ten new mem-
: bers to the staff.
3 versity 2-O!
Saturday, Novcmber 5 Hurrah! Hur-
rah! We win! Not another soccer
victory but one in football l'rom
Sterling, 1-1-0, Following the game
was the first pep dinner ot' the
dal vercd this morning.
X Wedncsday, November 9- The Singing!
Quakers made their first annual ap-
' iearance before the public at the
Thursday, November 3 els it possible to
i take our revenge in soccer? At least
we defeated Wichita Municipal Uni'
Tuesday, November 8' 'No wonder the
i Seniors wash their hands and mani-
cure their nails for their rings were
Two of the Most
327 E. Douglas
2226 E. Douglas
We are proud of the list --
' We mean the list of clirectors of this bank. They are men
of vision, ability and responsibility. They are taking an
active part in making this a strong, sound bank. Ask for a
list of our Clircctors. You know about all of them.
lrst National Bank
Capital and Surplus .S2,000,000.00
iii: ,..Y ,V
I , if
i V i
. 7 .
1, - 2
l Q XE
in , 'l
,. " 1
5 'l , A !
Q i s
4 V 2
i U S
Q . l
4 B Q
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Globe Construction Co
Matron-"When I was young,
women usecl to carry their money
tucked into the tops of their stock-
Pauline W.-'iwhatl Right in
plain sight? How carelessf,
Tom Nleadows-"Down in Okla-
homa weive got lilac bushes fifty
I-lowarcl I-loyt-"I wish I could
Barber and Beauty Shop
110 South Market
Call Douglas 7472
O.llllllllllInIInInlIullIlllllulullllllllllllllllllll llllllullllllllllll Illllll IullIIllIInIllllll1IllIIulllllullltllllllllllu lxll ml 1IIIIH1llllllllllllllllllllll Ixllllmllll llmlxllllllmllllllll
- , 2 ,.--. 1 ,A .
as i we Pri .HIMHI
'fl I II I I I III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II I ll III I I I IIII IIlI.iIllI.1IIIII1IlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII :O
Bill McClure-"Don7t crumble: '
E your crackers in the soup. It is Q Co'
5 against the rules of etiquettef' I Insurance
Ray Perkins-"Say, what am I
eating, SOUP Of efiquefff' I INSURE IN SURE Companies
: Ralph Jones-"Why do they call
E it a 'school' of hsh?,'
121 North Market
' John B.-"WI1at, WicI1ita U.?', I
Phone Mkt. 4000
wufmvuu nlffn I
CA I.ENDAR-C0,'zl1'11 uczl.
Arcadia Theater under the auspices I I I I t I I '
of the Kansas National Livestock S O
ens when the soccer game with
Southwestern ends in a tie of 0-0. I
The Glee Clubs make a second an-
pearance when they sing some school
songs and give a few yells for the
Rotary Club meeting.
Thursday, November 10- f'l'he plot thick- I
Friday, November 11 Finally, the cheer I C
loader affair is straightened out and I O.
we have as cheer leader Carl IDog- I
uiel Stcck and three able assistants.
ln spite of these efficient cheer
leaders, college ol' Emporia defeated
our football team.
Monday, November 14f Hockey season
starts. The Sophomores defeat the J
THINK OF Freshmen tl-1. 7
Wednesday, November 16 Much talent
in impersonation shown when the
lthomcs sponsor a I'acu.ty meeting in
E Tuesday, November 22f'I'he victory is
5 ours and with it comes the state
soccer championship. A final score ' e
of 1-U was the result of the play-oft' I E' Flrst Stre t
: Ilame with Southwestern. We were
E honored to have as our chapel guest
- J. Alfred Spender, from London.
Dro in a fork is a si n com-
.Pp g . . 1 g .
pany is comingg missing one IS the
sign they,re gone.
Overheard in bookstore: Jack
Copland-"Give me another sand-
E wich, pleased,
E Jack-"YesI A paper weight.
: That last sandwich blew awayf'
2 Market 793 205 South Main Street
:':IIIIIIIIllIIIIIIlIIlllIllIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIII II IIII II I IIII IIIIVIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II I I I I I IIITIII1
The Symbol of
COPLEY'S ICE CREAM
ROLL O'GOLD BUTTER
SAYER'S GRADE UAH
MILK AND CREAM
Wichita Creamery Co.
149 North Lawrence Avenue
"The Kodak Store"
EVERYTHING IN THE
I Kodaks . . .
Films . . .
Finishing . . .
"G1'fI.i Thai ffre Diferenlu
HIGH GRADE GASOLINE
CENTRALLY LOCATED STATIONS
William and Emporia
Murdock and Lawrence
1601 S, Lawrence Ave.
4000 Wfest Douglas
Auto Laundry and Lubricat-
ing Company Corner Seneca
I and Maple E
I CRAIG 86 CRAIG OIL CO.
Wichita, Kans. I
P 1 H
E Motoring Public of Wichita Fill Up Your Car Today
lg WE SELL THE OLD RELIABLE
erby Gasoline : Mobiloils
f'Derby Qualify l,l'0dllCf.l'H
E DERBY'S MODERN REFINERY-FREE AIR AND WATER
E DOW DEWEY'S SERVICE STATIONS
- VISIT ONIC OF THESE STATIONS TOIIAY E
E 18TH AND WACO MURDOCK AND WATER CENTRAL AND ST. FRANCIS LE
E LINCOLN AND VVATER ST. PENNSYLVANIA AND DOUGLAS E
5 f J
M. 3537, M. 3538
5 723 N. Main
I Wednesday, November 23 -It was not
ever thus that we should view our
lamp-post and front steps.
Big bonfire, big snake danre, some
speeches and more yellsgthen some
sleep to help win the annual battle
with Wichita M. U.
ursday, November 24--Chapel, hasty
lunch, parade-then the game. Score
13-0 in favor of W. M. U.
Homecoming banquet in Recreation
Hall proves to be an affair of real
fellowship. Morris ML'Cready elected
football captain. Three cheers for
Wednesday, November 30--'George Tack,
musician and life insurance salesman
who has appeared before in the first
capacity, was extremely interesting:
when he spoke on "Listen, Look and
ursday, December lv-The Freshmen
sponsor a football tournament and
hold a party in Recreation Hall in
honor of the Rinkey-mlinks, the win-
l Friday, December 2 -Freshmen again
show superiority and win inter-class
basket-ball championship from the
Seniors. It seems the Freshmen al-
ways win in their contests against
the high and mighty dignitaries,
Ithome and Koinonian literary so-
cieties open the rushing: season with
a Weiner roast at Tamarack Park.
1701-1703 W. Douglas E
'VV'"l'"'l""Iii'1'llvll'u'vlI'1lll'l'lH'uu"l'll"r'xv1lv"' 'ul lm'l"' " 'l""1H ull""Vll'llmulllllill . lllllllllllulllilllll
1009-1011 East Harry Street
Phone Market 1215
The only Dairy in Wichita that
caters exclusively to the stores,
Get Your Milk at the Grocer's
LH Boosfer of Friends
Oil and Service Co.
Meridian at Douglas
Gro. G. KESSLER, Mgr.
Mother-'iIt is whispered that
you and John aren't getting on!"
Daughter-"Nonsensel We did
have some words and I shot him,
but that is as far as our quarrel ever
Overheard at a football game:
Mary George-'il-Iold him, Bran-
don, hold him! I know you canlv
UGOOD ROADS, BRIDGES AND SCHOOLS, AS XYJELL AS
GOOD LIFE INSURANCE, are indispensable to every progres-
HYOU can make your money buy all these by patronizing THE
FARMERS 86 BANKERS LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY,
because its investments are made in the Communities it serves.
The Farmers and Bankers Life
H. K. LINDSLEY, President
J. H. STEXWART, Vice-Pres.-Trcas.
FRANK B. JACOBSI-IAGEN, Secrera y
HOME OFFICES, Wichita, Kansas
POLICIES THAT PROTECT
I 1 ll
llvllulllulllu HHlllrlllmzrvllimlvllmimlu ll H limi llvl umrvlirliull lirwrziumnvl mm llllrzluvlwllllullm lrrmulirmvfrrlmlrllullirllvlllHH1HIIHlllllllvllIllllllllllum
45 llepeudallle Service 1928
I8 'fo l50ur lic-ncrations
Diamonds Watches ewelry Silverware
The distinction and character attached to
gifts from Vail's is not included in the price
my L iEyVEhLlY c ,
l , , .
ilforv iVL1ll'IAlIvfJLlS 'Iihrm l.XLliNllAll ff,lI'IIlI1llf'1I. Phone Market 6578
Another school event on this even- '
int: was the vvrtilicate recital of
La Rulua Blllingzs-llvncli-rson. She
Olhvz' Breads l
Weight Z0 Ounces N
Th cf Loaf of
was assisted lvy Frances Wells, or-
Saturday, December 3 Alelhians have
their firsl rush parly in a line party
to the Miller, followed lwy a two-
conrffe supper at the homv oi' Gel'-
Sunday. December -1- Dvlta llho'-z lake
their guests for an automobile ride
Monday, Dem-amber 5 Axrain the Dc-lta
Rho's entertain, this time with a tea
at lfresllflelll, Koinonians initiate
twm-Ive new members,
YVednL-sday, December 7flh-1-:lure the
tr-mywvratllre of the L'h'i1vL-l so nearly
rcalmhlscl a ri-frimxvrator all who
vrcro prism-nt ailjollrncftl to lhe lower
hall wlnfre a few announcements
Friday, December 9 -Casement learns to
his sorrow that il 4loesn'l always
pay to 4-ul classes at least not when
lhi' Class room ie rolfl anrl Rrvrea-
tion Hall is warm. Vvarlanna lieloff
wins si-mi-annual cxtumporc cr: n-
I'lll1'77'1 Lily lz fllllg
, Wholesale and
114-116 West Second
l Wichita - Kansas
Qaumlgem 1 Pogo
A Store for Everybody
At Douglas and Lawrence
The Shopping Center
AMBU LANCE SERVICE
ANYWHERE, ANY TIME
E. B. HOLMES MRS. E. B. JONES
I l l 5
4 l 'I'
z.:IinIllIiliniliiiiiIII1uiIIHIHHIllIHuIilIIH1IiiIiililiilllliluiuiuvliHHHHHiii llillliuilmlrilmlr HIillIHrIlillllililzllillllilllllllulIiiiiIillilllulllilllllllllllIIIIIllIlliillllliliullllm
Crane, Bowman gl Spurrier
PAGE, GORE 86 McLAREN
ACCOUNTANTS AND AUDITORS
Offices in the principal cities of
the United States and Cuba.
Representatives in principal
Canadian and European cities.
'll'low long have you been in
'So long that l,ve spent all my
ukVe,ve been here a week, toof,
Judge-"I-lavenit I seen you
Defendant - t'Surely. l taught
your daughter singing lessons."
.., ,- .Vfff H W
- CAl,lLNIJAR+C0 Ylinuerl.
l 0 u
Thursday, Decrmber I6 First proilue-i
Mid - Central
S 125 West Douglas
tion of "Arms and the Man" by the
Wednesday, December 21-ftjhrfstmas
I parties are not complete without
l some mistletoe and a Santa Claus.
l not tu mention a Christmas tree. The
Sturlent Cttuncil paitv hail all ol'
these hesitles presents, a program
anil refreshments, and last of all -
V carol singing.
Thursday, December 22 We meet Ar-
kansas City Junior College in our
i fiist basketball game. Merry Christ- I
mas anil a Happy New Year!
looking peppy but realizing exams
are nigh upon them, Many th'n5:s
of school interest have taken place. 1
Besides the hunting trips, skating
and sleililinu parties, the Delta Rho
Alpha Nu and Alethian societies:
3 Monday. January 2 -Everyone back A
held their annual alumnae reunion l ' C
luneheons. Three of our students 3
, attended the Studint Volunteer,
Movement eonventfon in Detroit. i
Y. W. C. A. sponsors the senilingi
of Christmas baskets. f l
Tucsday, January 3 We are reminded l
by a note on the bulletin board that l
this is Leap Year. one Block
Friday, January 6- Touirh luck when'
McPherson beat us 42-24 in our first
, conferenee buslcetlmall game.
Sherer- Bell Motor Co.
"The Fine Low Priced Cari,
liuaia I il
.0IIllIIInlulllxlllluilllllillll IIllilluIluIilllllllllllxlllilllillxu llllllullllxllulllxul lllxlullillullilillil I1IllIIHIInIulIIllII1ullIlilIulIlillillulullnIllIIuullullullulullllllllllllillullllll..
When Quit in the unsiness World
M' Remember -W
We study individual sales problems, to discover the merits of a product
or service, its possible market, and how to bridge the gap.
Then, we plan advertising designed to bridge that gap. If desired,
we make layouts, prepare illustrations and copy, supervise photographs
and the kind of engravings needed, print, and even address the pieces
to the right prospects.
And our plans and recommendations are always kept within bounds
as related to the possible profits.
5 Ill ollzwr "Li'07'Ij.Y4ll rfoulplvlff D1'rc'rrtilIail fla'f1'cf1'l1'J1'11g Seririczf.
The MeCermiellsi-:Armstrong Press
VVICH ITA Z : 1 Z T U L S A
No Home is Nlodern Without
Automatic Gas Hot WVater Service
' OU know the comfort and convenience of gas cooking in the kitchen
range. You would never even think of doing without it. It's the same
with Automatic Gas Hot XVater Service, the newest home essential. Let
E your Family enjoy its benefits. Hot Water for the daily bath, extra protection in
, 5 sickness. The heater starts and stops itself, Needs no attention. Costs little
E to operate. Have this service in your home.
We would like to have an opportunity to show you how this wonderful service
E operates. Why not call at our office and let us demonstrate it for you? Or telephone
E and ask for the Hot Water Service Department. You will receive full information
without the slightest obligation on your part.
. The Wichita Gas Company
l A Cifics Sezvicz' Company
1 5 Market at William Telephone Market 6200
1 fl T Al, ,l 55 M fx 5
I 9 5 U " 5
X Al: 3' 'i
,. lllllllll ll llllllllllllllll-llllllllllllllllllll llllllllll l llll I Ill llllllllllll lllllllll ll lllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll.'
MEET AT DOCKU ' l
Friends Universily Heaalquarlers
'W N 1 X T
W HERE I4 RIENDS MEEJ If RIENDS
Dockum Drug Co.
'l'hurr'day, January 12- l'ie, pics and
more pies at the Pie Supper snnn- 1
l Soretl by the Booster Counvil. Wel
l hear that thry made some money, C
' tcm, Thanks to "Uncle Benny'
Compliments l Truesdell l l
X Friday, January 13 -It was u'1liukY '
for us when Bethany Coll gre de-l
fealted our squad in chapel: but we
' ' l have one compensation in know ng
I e l that we have the hest clebuter. The l
best always comes last, it seems.
I At least it was for the Quakers when l
, the Steilinxz Quintet went down in i
l dc feat before them- fs:-ure was 37-33. i
Faturday, January I4 Uur good luck! C
eoniinuis with 21 victory over St.,
Mondny,.January 16-Friday. January W
om 20 Time out for exams except for
the couragreous "Singing: Quakers"
who went to Bnrrton on Thursrlay
Saturday, January 21--Ruth Martenfy Q Slnta Fe Ave-
anrl Ernest Gibson surprise the '
sc-hool by announcing their marriage
IICQQE which took place in September. 1
il?73l7l Lzuly Luck deserted us and went to l P .
dwell with Bethany on the baslet- p
ball eourt and took with her a score a
1 Tuesday. January 24f Another Glee W '
i Club mp. This time to Derby. We fapplng
wonder that some of the Uke girls
Beacon 1 ever arrived fcven late, P
Thursday, .ianuary 26- A victory for l
the Quakers in cleluate in contest with '
l Co'le5:e of l'1mpm'ia. ,
Sludenis of " Friendsv
' - f7pll1LIl"ll" It f'
Let s be Friendly , 0 dn q MA
1 ' gi are K ou ' f
to Frlends V4 a Parrot Pnces Talk
llllllllllllllllillll llIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlillllllll llllllllllllll lllllllllllll lllllll Ill llllll Ill lllll I lllllll ll lllllll lllllll llllllllllllllllllll IllIIllllllllllllilIllllllllllllll 2.
I SIZE 146
.El Mi in ixifx V'-5 f
'z ' 'a.
i V HJ s
iillililiulii :ill1:11L11i:iiii'i:ii:::iiliiu mlm iiiiivuiii:u:!lili lllllmlilill
Special Attention Given to
Wonienis Wear, Millinery and Shoes
ZI8 East Douglas
Millhaubts Clullies Lower Ure Cos! of Dressing l'Vcll
Dressing You Well Is Easy Here
BECAUSE-youlll find only wlmt is tlie newest. Newest in
style-Newest in pattern and colordnewest in fabric and
best in needle work. Hi
X Inga 1 11111 if ct ff
'YW ff! f F
fvnylhlmf Mfr by Mr MW Liana! Man
my lvl- mm
2l7 Eu' Oouous
Phone Douglas 7535 Open Evenings
H Wichila's Besl Service Shop"
Special Attention Given to Students
Service While U Wait l I8 West Douglas
-f'-fse1fe:f+:1 e e F' Yll'Vl"1Vl:wV ' s L 4"x'fY"wf.Q2l7'???i 'E-it
.ff 'Se-f 'H F5 V. --Lp? "ff . l.
wr , A X, in .. X jr rr' 2. 1 .i
TK' 2-5' ,ff X l 1 1" Tig V53
if Q31 1 1 .--e-.-.-.e5.e-o.-- -l - fi- E
X .- , V, M .. . .-:. ... - u --.YW -.e.,...-.--. .W . u-H I -- Y e- V-s
N L Xu
l -'N A'
X 4' MBL E
A Q . 'fix
'wir' it Friday, January 27- College of Em- Monday, February 20-Friday, Fehru-
1' A i poria tallies score with a victory in ary 24 ---- W. A. A. is sponsoring I
"4 l their own school. Kansas Wesleyan "Health Week." lt' C
' suflers defeat on Quaker territory lyflx'
l..- - C . , t Y 2
, in a rough game. Quakers DU Monday, Ffbfl-l3l'Y 20-USIULIIYIZ Qllak'
Q iight! ers" make first radio appearance or l R. i
X ' rather rendition over KFH at the in lr,
lgiifi r K i Saturday, January 28 --- Semi-annual Hotel Lassen. " 'X l
l li! ,rl Y.W. and Y.M. all-school reception. . i .
QQ-1 , Ll Thursday,bFebruaryU23-Hostesysvdinner I . -
N 4 i Tuesday. January 31-Literary societies given y thi' niversiiy Omen S
l f hold "All Stunt Night" which in- Cfub Igollfzwled by the Fine Arls Fac-
3 l cluded open house ol' all, a stunt by ll ty 90113 . '
' ' each society after which light re- 1 .
E, l ' fl-pshmentg were Served. Friday, Frbruary 24 -Fred Itoehr and Q.-Ii
ll' liillv Searl win the posture con- 4:1
lk , Friday, Fcbruary 3- -Official football tests conducted by the W.A.A. and
, , . l and soccer awards made in chapel to r9Cf2lV9 small SllV9!' IOVIUE CUPS. E-if
'Q ,' r ,l thirty-three men. Friends debate Other forms were not so good at Vi-
: ir 'Q pi squad loses three decisions on tour till? Sifllal' gil-Scglrigigfiskge-d 1593195 ,Qi
1 through Oklahoma. Non -society 4 9 651 'G U2 'EFS l ' - 00 CTOW f
'32 l V mgmbels given an opportunity tu of Quakers Went to Newton' to see P
. r , in ,, sign for membership in the societies, the game. A new yell leader 15 fO11Dd i
"' ' 1' 'l Once again we are victorious over in Afldelia Munson
url, ,glilll the Kansas Wesleyan Coyotes. A r I -ri
' ,wlllllil Saturday, February 25-Friends win de- f l
, , I i
aryl. j ,-xt? l Saturday- February 4 - Another easy hate from Wichita U. A similar vic- i f l
RY QMWNL victory from St. John sio5 to 18. tory wus Won Friday uight- 'L
, is it , w
H , J" '1 Tuesday, February 7 --- Luck must , N
V Y K l -hange. This time Baker with their Monday' February 27 'The Alpha Kap' '
l,'ii:,y if L. t, t k 'th . t .T-1 pa Taus present "The Village l '
l lllf l l- man S ,a e e ljry' lb ru- School" in chapel. Southwestern
ilu. Q 5ddlt?dgh0arl'l:erCv2vl:llf1Slsbilstgegoego calituro victory from 1
,I Friday, February 10 --- Freshman girls ,. , W N
l 5 show their courage by taking ad- Tuisdzy' F'lf1maryk28,f Ee'1Iie'tb0lg tag' ll L l
3 1 Q ' vantage of Leap Year in having ea? 'ln t e Que are ee 9. a up i ,
'K S, ' seven dates in one evening"'P'7 begmmngd Wishk St' E?e5leLihctS.'th0t' ,l l l
,ul , 'Hi fr' ' ' ' tawa, an a er. tl e V921 4 a -' 3:
i 'lf l Saturdgy, February 11--Into each bas- Hctoamy gvgr St. M21ryS 011 I'l'll-lay,
luv, f, 1 ket all team some defeats must SFC ru- 5'
l Come' Quakers lose to Ottawa' Wednesday, February 29--This is the 1
7' '-h. ii yt 3 Tuesday, February 14 ,But uhag Again day that makes Leap Year leap but iN
51 g ,Vlfr we win from Sterling. A good Val- what hallllenefl to the Glvf' Clllll and :'j-,
1 lk llyl' true r, 9 tr audience at Cheney? lx:
I K V ' EH FBS H ' 'Nl
. - 1, 1" . 4 '
Xl Jjjii Q Wednesday, February 15 Mr. George Thursday. March 1 'S0l3l'N1rY10rf'H, IH lf X
v- 1, Johnson who Wm direct 3 program spite of protests that it isnt true, xr ,
r - ll
5" ki li of Neuro spirituals Monday evening ily to kfflrl 'l,h0lr4y9Ulr1fUg:HSS lay Hx
f 'lxrlry t the F - 3 f I- thzf . am.ng eir 0l'lLZll'l2i c or' -'ree Y
X l I ilng. Mglrlrgrhayqgwhb uz:lJDelare?lOrd!n crepe paper fluttered I in Itccreation V, ri' l
ul fr-.fQ9iiflr. our platform last year, was his ac- Hal: as a preparation lor their W
We ' par y. ,
xxx.. ly companxst. I
lx Thursday, Fehruury 16 , who was Friday, March 2-Quakers, win .double i
N 1 George Washington? Surely all the victory over Moundbuxzders in de-
? 'I Juniors know for they carried out bat? Clash- 0l9P0ffQmfY kmwked
1 nge theme in their party. In order 2112511 wgint the Senwrs Svvnsersd
l X ' t at all of us might hear Dr. Edith 350 ef 3 9-
. tx. . V . ,
Swift? hpeclal chapel was had ex' Tuesday. March 6-Now pledge duty is Q
i -. xifiei Changing with Fridays program- over no more helping people from -
r The Y.W. served tea in her honor street cars carrying trays in the JK
l ef four Olelock' cafeteria, or being subjected to other K
Saturday, February lsiwe all gave menial,tasks .beneath a University '
eifiifvfl, three cheers for Friends' hero, Bud ?5Pif'nti'f dlgmty fllgrtnowllfll-lille ln' ,'
1 Wick-fl ' De La as he goes to Kansas City 1 ia ion IS over-w a a re ie . '
ill' th" ' h f m' A h'- '
' jl jlfXr:,' lb Wee Orian operafon on . 'S Wednesday, March 7-Gold soccer balls
f leg glllchd was hurt while flglltlllff were presented to the members of
l . 4 'l .Or men S a year ago Thankbgnf' the Quaker soccer team in chapel, '
f ltr lf Th Gl cib arh Q - -- - j
1 l A fu nb' e ee U S an 9 men' in recognition of their state cham- Q
W Pri r . ,1 quartet appear' before the Saturday monshipr X.
i ., IU. r Afternoon Music Club. Altho Bethel ur.
f '12 "" won the basketball game it is said Thursday, March 8iW.A.A. holds bean iF-Q, ' I
' i - . - fl
N e Lila they were either bashful or else supper in Recreation Hall. Very
Q l, N T-1, polite at the feed which followed. unique and original table decora- lokllff 1
'Pl lf, It was given by the Booster Coun- tions were used consisting of old WEKQ' 1
lfjlyl cil. funny papers and tin cans. r
Il I 'E f' K i '
lf i f if 1 .
1. its Y l' if? S 1'
' il' at 11, QE
lr ilfgii -K r' l Q4 1 33 gill Q'
ly lrlfli I N I Q'0llllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllliIlllllllllIIIIllllIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIlllllIlIIllIllIllllIIIlllllllllllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliIIIIIIIllllIlllIIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll-QQ --Sn
ir ,irrlfl f:'X
ly! VMI!! PAGE 148 l
r' . .27 ., .- ... ' ..,.Ly-i i iff- 1.7- ---.,f' ' ' "W-1 ' ia ' , U: ... ,,,,,.,,,,ww
fr l flux 'V I r -M ' I l I Ji ly Jlrl Ill
M, ,f 3- xy I. . ,- . i .ee
' - 'iff " f' ' -11,-F' " 43 i ' "-,, L 5'2-
.Q 1 ve .. . ' f a e i --if -5 -A ,,- .-5 ,Q f-fi
' J' ffl . We ' ' ' ' " A :ffilei 'M' '--GTG, Tr.. F Digi . " A X 'Sr -5
,M .1.1..a ff ' ' -' ggi.- -, f'ff-ff..ge- .,.eif?,flrs.a13S'.
' 'M fr' - WM W AAT T r 1 E AA-"Mm +-Y ' ""ii::Tr
A M. e , , C ,,H,,,t,- A, ,xl
if ' 5 CALENDAR-Concludefl. E
1 E 2
X 5 Monday, March 124Dr. Gossard, who Monday, March 26gDuring' chapel the 2
5 has made a visit here for the last Intra-mural champions were pre- 5
two years, was our chapel speaker. sented with gold basketball medals. :
Lorence Laird placed second in
the extempore contest and Howard
Wednesday, March 28-Mossie Stuckey
,l - - , . l 1. ll M , F d R hr,
W Q gtzliertg gl:ac?d :herd tggt the Kanbah lilligtfer of agergrrlisiiles, arid Isallielle
1, l l e r orlca on ' Babcock, Maid of Honor. Mossie
Tuesday, March 13----Hank Messmer's
team won the lntra-Mural season by
defeating the team of Art Jones.
Thursday. March 15-Telegram received
from the President stating that we
are again in the North Central As-
Friday, March 164Bethel College wins
the debate from the Quakers.
Sunday, March 18-Fifteen "rahs" for
the President issues from about
fifty students at the Union Station
as he came back from his trip to
Thursday, March 22-A vacation de-
clared in which the forenoon was
spent by the students in delivering
cards of thanks to contributors
has chosen for her attendants:
Mcryle Pammenter and Gertrude Mc-
Harg, Seniors: Esther Pennock and
Camille Dunn, Juniors: Eleanor
Hobson and Mary Galloway, Sopho-
mores. A new plan is being car-
ried out in which the Queen and
her party will wear the Old Eng-
Thursday, March 29-The Seniors en-
tertain the Juniors at a semi-an-
nual party in Recreation Hall-
otherwise Atlantic City.
Friday, March 30--Y.W.C.A cabinet in-
stallation banquet using the candle
Friday, April 6-Monday, April 16-
Friday, April 27--Home Glee Club con-
Pi, ' which enabled us to 're-enter the
North Central Association. In the Tuesday, May l-May D'ay, with boys'
afternoon the Fresh,-Soph. squall intel-class baseball games in the
was held, The Fresh. again proved morning Program in the after-
super or. The Sophs were not spite- noon. Y.W. Tea in Recreation Hall
1' ' ' ful but returned good for evil by concluded by the Junior play in the
5' giving them a dinner in Recreation Auditorium.
l Hall' Saturday, June 2-Class Day at 10
Friday, March 23!We are given a rare ofilock' Alugmae Meefmgs m fhe
Z T tree, a Chinese elm, to observe our 8 ernoon an evenmg'
Q first Arbor Day. When we are ready Sunday, June Egllaccalaureate Service
at 3. p. m.
Monday, June 4--Commencement at 10
for them, 3,000 mulberry hedge
plants will be given to us. Friends
E is host for Kansas Womcn's Inter- 3. m, Annual Commencement Din. E
' L 5 g collegiate Oratorical Association. ner. E
? f 5 5
l E E
I, E 5
l f 1'
.f V+ R J
t ix, p
st ,. ll 1
1 ll, 'Q'
. -3 ,
21, f f fl
3' 4 7' 5 ,
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3 'gmllfif ,5
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it E E li '
5 E .x ,
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' 5 5
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f PAGE149 llllllllf
g i' Y ,- , .
.v Y Q, H e-, ,,,.,,,, ..,, ,,,--.-t p .
alll. .mi Vx iran 'ft 'S ll-lu ill' ll f
1.35 K X f j 'rf - lil as 'N I A c glaifagi..-fl
if -fsfl A A f ff. ...- W. 4 - -L.'i'4v'fx-3 "Fm . e
Friends University Hymn.
IWM spirit and conviction.
8 V V H
l Up - on a sun -
2 XVith - in her stor
3 ,Her sons and daug
ny Kan - sas plain, Our col - legetowers
ht- ersg proud are we, Aj from the worlds
- ied walls, thereclings The mem - 'ry of , those
5? HTF? EBI seam
I' rl V ' A Qt
f U I I I
high- Her mns.sive walls, her lof - ty heights Stand etched. a-gainst t e
hours,- NVhfndreamsweredreamed and vis- ions seen, High point-mg like her
ends.. Well sing her praise with heartsthatthrill To hear the name of
- JD ,I ll J J J ,bi
I I I I J I I ' I .-.
if-.I I ' all
-. - V f f -VF for
mky... The morn - ing ,sun first ilds he-r spire To call to la - hor
towers. And ev - er twards e - gtrern - al truth Her fost - 'rlngSplr - rt
Friends Oh, Fa - ther, hear her child ren pray ThE they may all hold
I 1 I
llffxl I ' d 1
VIVI' VVVIUI' rv-r
on,1VVhilstmidQt a got-gebuswest shespreadsHer ev-'ningben - i - son,-
leads, To hon-ors high or hnmahle toil, Of lives of hon - est deeds.-
true,,. And that theirlives full no-bly may Bring hon4or to FA U.-...
'fix X v
J- J I JU I .5-J ,J JI J ,Iv fr
U -W F'f'EZ.-F wg '1 '-"M . ,,1. .4
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