Friends University - Talisman Yearbook (Wichita, KS)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1930 volume:
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Asst. Circulation Manager
Designed and Engraved by
THE MID-CONTINENT ENGR
Printing and Binding by
ADVANCE PRINTING CO
Three of every four of us who call
Friends our own must work, even
sacrifice, to get those tools with which
to build a life.
Work is not only a necessity but a
strong factor, influencing every ac-
tivity of our program.
Work, changing and directing all of
us, keenly felt, often appreciated and
occasionally resented is the theme of
the 1930 Tailsinan
To the working students of Friends
University the 1930 Talisnwin is af-
"May they keep on working."
tw" -7. MM-,
C 0 N T E N T S
The Administrative Committee
Hard at Work
I N S P I R A T I O N
Board of Directors
W. S. HADLEY .
BERT C. WELLS .
DANIEL W. BINFORD
J. H. GIDLEY . .
E. L. FOULKE .
TERM EXPIRES 1930
W. S. HADLEY . .
FRANK C. BROWN .
BERT C. WELLS
MARY S. HARVEY .
GROVER PIERPONT .
TERM EXPIRES 1931
E. L. FOULKE . .
BERTHA STUBBS SUMPTER
FRANCIS A. WRIGHT
CHARLES P. HANCOCK
CLARENCE M. GRIFFITH
A. A. HYDE . .
DANIEL W. BINFORD
CARL D. BYRD . .
FRANK L. DUNN .
J. H. GIDLEY .
DR. E. D. CARTER .
. . Argonia
Kansas City, Mo.
. . Emporia
. Wichita -
M EXPIRES 1932
. . Wichita
X 1 fe
4 Page Ten
Q. RX TALITETAAN
WILLIAM ORVILLE MENDENHALL
A. B. and A. M., Penn College
Ph. D., University of Michigan
ELLA EDNA BERNSTORF ONIAS BARBER BALDWIN MARGUERITE H. WOLFF
DEAN OF WOBIEN .DEAN OF THE COLLEGE ACTING DEAN OF YVOIVIEN
M:1,fl10n1ut'ics Phzlosoplzy and Eflucrzfion English,
A, H. Snulliwesterii College A. H- l"l'it'llllS l.'lIiVt'l'Sil5' A. Il. IVOIIYQI' l'nivu1'sity
A, Al. l'1uivP1'sily Ul'Ii21llSilS A. N. l'lllVCl'SilY UW' fllllfvll-CH
Fellow in l'l4lUC'2lllOll, L'x1ivm'si1y
, '4 5
Pflllf' Iflmvfn INN ' , A ff '
T X K' TH E I A 'f ,,
- STALISMAN 1
.-X. li, zinnl A. M. i'121I'ih2llll Cullege
P. DANIEL SCHULTZ LEWIS WEBER
A. li. Bethel College A. li. l'z11'k College
lil. S. University ol' NYS:-onsin A, M. Michigan University
H. ERNEST CROW CHARLES A. REAGAN
:gk li- 5I'i6l1'i15 ll'lTj'i:'HiU' flIuf.lzemutics
. . . aver on rm ege , ,
A. lil. University ol' Kzmszis Ita' XT' Mifurgf. H111 0911376
Vniversily of Pennsylvzlnizl "" l'l'VmSlty of Mllsfls
ISABEL CRABB OSCAR J. P. WETKLO ,
French Morlvrn Languages - -
A. li. Berlin
A. M. Munster
Student in the Universites uf
tliessen, Basel, Geneva
A, ll. Milwaukee. llnwner
A. Al. Fniversity nt' Clirfzigm EMMA KENDALL
A. H. ldarlliam College
Cornell University, Summer
J. H. LANGENWAIJTER A, li, lfniversity of Chirzlgrrw
, Hzirvzirni Summer Sc-howl
A. H. German NV:1llz1c'e College
li. D. Overlin 'l'he0logic'z1l
S.".B. " "'. "2
' ' 2f,Q.Qfj1Qff.,."lQ"l"g'f U JOHN DELAS MILLS
ll. li. lialdwin-XVallzu'e College Edqwatjon and Bible
A. li. Penn College
Seminary XVork at Omaha
University of Kansas '
WILLIAM P. TRUEBLOOD A f
History and Econonrics , '
H. S. Earlharn Uollege 6 il,
A. M. L'niVersity ol' Chirzigo I ,
Fellmx' in Erliicalifm, l'niversiIy AUSTIN C- CLEVELAND fri
of Chicagn Education
A. li, mul li. S. Phillips "F V 'U
A. lil. l'nivei'sity of Chic-:Lp.m
NVo1'k at Yale UniversiLy 5 N
4 Page Tzwlre
V f in THE Q 7,
., TALISMAN. 'ff-'
FLOYD L. .SAMPSON
English, Journalism and
A. H. Friends University
ALICE L. BEACH
A. li. University ot Minnesota
B. L. S, University of Illinois
LELIA RUTH MCMURRY
li. S. Kansas State Agrcultural
M. A. Columbia University
ITO VAN GIESON
A. 15. Friends University
ALICE A. NAUTS
Physical Director of Women
B. S. VVisconsin
DR. J. Q. BANBURY
D. D. S. Pittsburg University
WALTER ALBERT YOUNG
A. B. Friends University
A. B. Haverford College
A. M. University of Chicago
Harvard College Summer School
A. li. lfiarlham College
A. M. Columbia University
RUTH O. DYCHE
A. li. Kansas University
A. M. Columbia University
li. S. Penn College
HARLAND F. WILEY
A. B. Friends University
Mic'hig'ztn Summer School
Hays Teachers' College Under
DR. J. E. WOLFE
A. B., M. D. Kansas University
1111111 ol 1,11xx.11fl luelrsei 111111
Heurl of Piano l2vpa1'1'mz'nf
Mus. 13. Hush C'f111su1'va1r11'y,
I'11. li. l'11ivu1'si1y ol' C1114-211.111
81114114111 111' .1111111 .l. 141211-R1111111-,
Pimio and Theory
1I1'z11111z11o 411' A1111'y 1"i111l1y Amlvs
N111'111z11 '1'ez11'11e1's' Course,
xV1l1f1k3141 Uollepfe ol' A1l1S1l'
GRACE B. SHANKLIN
1l1':141u:1t1f of X'1'i111ic111 Follege 411
Pupil ul' 11111121 Ht'HQ1'I112lll-
1121111111011 211111 Mary Etta
DORIS T. HOGERSON
Mus. 14. Lf11ivc1'si1y S1-1141111 of
Pupil uf 117111121111 S11z1kes11e:11'e 11,
Roy Camplmell, NVi1'hitzL
EIJWINA A. COWAN
A. N., .L M. 111i11r1is l'11ive1'si1y
I'11. 11, C11i4':1go 1'11iV01'sity
Mus, 11, l'11i1-ago N1llS1i'211 F0111-gu
Ilifrector of School of Music
L'11ive1'si1y 01' 1i:111s:1s
8111116111 with Ilnlmes f'ilNVl1B1',
Charles NY. f'12l1'1i, C1111-z1g.:11
A111e1't U. 1XIl11b'l'S011, Paris
f1Sl'21l' Seugle, New York
FLORA W. SNYDER
1'I1'11est 1i1'0CLL'U1', Ale-x:111r1e1' 1iaz11v,
1411'H111'i11l1 L. Stezul,
312111111119 111416116 Yau 51111111-k,
Hz11'11111 11111411 Yates
LILLIAN T. THORPE
'1xt!2ll'1101'S' L'91'tiI'1c':1Ie C11ir':1g0
111111111111 Ganz. Felix 15z1r1m'sk1,
111: Lewis Fz11k, 1.i11iz111 Reed
LUCILE G. TAYLOR
IGREIIVCI' Uollege 111' Music
Roy LTz11111111Q11, NVif-111121
.John C. YYi11'0X
ALICE C. WRIGLEY
B, O., 14. I-1. Morse 81-11001 of
1'1111i1 of 312111211116 A111e1't21,
T11e:1l1'e Art School, New York,
Bllldkllhi? Se1'm':1, Vestrvti'-Se1'm':1
Sclmnl. New York
'1'11eo11o1'e K11s1o1'1', New York
Q 7: " 1 l X ,W
1 Q. K -A ' ' V V' Page Fouitceiz
V, 1 5 .. . 7!
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Ambition has no rest.
Class ol 1929 at Work Aiiclcl
Myrl Ahrendt, 121 East Lincoln, Wichita, Kan.-Leota Alkire, teaching in Pleasant Valley School,
1714 Fairview, Wichita, Kan.-Nila Allen fMrs. Raymond Hallj, 404 Fannie, Wichita, Kan.-
Marguerite Appel, teaching in business college at Hutchinson-Francis Basham, St. Louis, Wash-
ington University-Lydia Bock, teaching at Sedgwick, Kan.-Pearl Branson, 204 North Estelle,
Wichita, Kan.-Mary Belle Branson, teaching at Deerfield, Kan.-Louie Brown, teaching at Con-
way Springs, Kan.-Josephine Brunk fMrs. A. D. Brunkj, Wellington, Kan.-Ruth Brunk, teach-
ing in Delia, Kan.
Homer Clark, scout executive for Wichita area-Lester Cravens, Federal Land Bank, Union Na-
tional Bank Building-Hubert Deane, working in grain elevator at Montezume, Kan.-Lois Dillon,
Friendswood, Texas- Alden Eberly, teaching at Scott City, Kan.-Mary Catherine Evans, teach-
ing at Viola, Kan.-Mary Frances George, teaching at Latham, Kan.-Catherine Gilbert, going to
business college CSt. Louisj, attending Washing on U. part time-Eva Griffin CMrs. Howard E
llisj, Haviland, Kan.-Bessie Griffin, postoffice, Haviland, Kan.
Orville Hafner, circulation, Wichita Morning and Evening Eagle, Wichita, Kan.--Elizabeth Hare,
Farmers and Bankers Life Insurance, 1629 University, Wichita, Kan.-Martha Harris, North
Branch, Kan.-Ruth Hentz, teaching at Wynne, Okla.-Dorothy Heston, Friends Downtown Mu-
sic Studio-Gladys Hickerson, Sedgwick, Kan.-Sylvia Higgs, teaching at Haviland, Kan.-Ray
Houston, teaching at Bena, Mo.
David Jackson, Pennsylvania U. at Pittsburgh, Pa.-Della Jaques, Y. W. C. A. fcafeteriaj, 1936
Park Place, Wichita, Kan.-Mildred James, teaching at Spivey, Kan.-Russel Johnson, Fourth
National Bank, Wichita, Kan.-Arthur Jones, teaching at Harper, Kan.-Owen Jones, state chem-
istry department, Building, Wichita, Kan.-Raymond Jones, F. U. Chemistry Laboratory,
Waco, Kan.-Ralph Jones, teaching at Coldwater High, Coldwater, Kan.-Cecil Kellum, teach-
ing at Sedan, Kan.-Dorothy Lappin, 1448 Soutuh Water, Wichita, Kan.-Winnogene Lawhorn,
Mid-West Battery Co., 817 Nims, Wichita, Kan.-Henry Lightenberger, Kansas Gas at Newton,
Kan.-Pauline Lyman, Art School, Chicago, Ill.
Alma Alice Mattingly, teaching at Spring Township High at Anthony, Kan.-Mary Katherine
McKenzie, 327 Mathewson, Wichita, Kan.-Margaret McKillip, F. U. Downtown Studio-William
McClure, Wichita, Kan.-Edna Millard, teaching school at Isabel, Kan.-Ruth Ottaway, teach-
ing at Macksville, Kan.-Esther Pennock, Farmers and Bankers Life Insurance, 1912 Welling-
ton Place, Wichita, Kan.-Dorothy Painter, teaching at Bentley, Kan.-Grace Pryer fMrs. Wal-
ter Washburnj, F. U., physiology-Lillian Pribennow fMrs. Henryj, 921 Irving, Wichita, Kan.
Roxie Reeve, 620 Everett, intends to return to Africa as missionary-Denton Rossel, teaching at
Piedmont, Kan.-Mabel Grace Sampson, attending graduate school of K. U., Lawrence--Ethel
Scantland, teaching at Braman, Okla.-Cora Schuenemann fMrs. Dr. O'Nealb, Milwaukee, Wis.
-Elona Skaer, 3242 East Second, Wichita, Kan.- Floyd Souders, attending graduate school at
Wichita University-Clara Stover, teaching at Kingsdown, Kan.-Burt Thomas, teaching at Shar-
Marie Wagner, teaching at Arkansas City, Kan.-Muril Walters, teaching at Milton, Kan.-Lois
Waples, teaching at Shawnee, Okla.-Erma Weide, teaching at Utica, Kan.-Frances Wells, teach-
ing at Cheney, Kan.-Iva Wetheral, teaching at Rosell, Kan.-Marguerite Williams, teaching at
St. John, Kan. QAntrim Rural H. S.,-LaVerne Williams, 133 Minnesota, pastor at Mulvane,
Kan.-Florence Laidlow Williams, 133 South Charles, Wichita, Kan.
., X h. 41,7 I HW
S TALI s MAN 1
NILA ALLEN' MYRL HOWARD AHRENDT FRANCIS BASHAM
Lfwltllwftles, Wvwlllflb Education, W'ichita Biology, Wich.ita
Iota Theta Mu, 2, 3, 4, French Gospel Rand. 2, 3, 43 Jr. Play: De- Pep Club, 45 Sr. Play, Koinonion 4.
Q Club, 3. hate, 45 Glee Club, 3, 45 Extempo
LEOTA ALKIRE MARGUERITE APPEL
English, Wichita History, Bnshton, Kan.
Y. YV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4 Iota Theta Mu, 1, 2, 3, 43 XV. A. A.,
1, 2, 3, 4, Y. XV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 45
League of XVOmen Voters, 3, 4.
LYDIA BOCK PEARL BRANSON LOIS MAURINE DILLON
Mathematics, Whitewater, Kan. Languages, Wichita Education, Wichita
Alethian, 2, 3, 4, Treas., 33 Vice Iota Theta Mu, 1, 2, 3, 43 Y. XY. C. Student Volunteer, 2, 33 Gnspe
Pres,, 43 French Clulw, 3, A., 1, 2, 3, -lg French Clulr, 3. Hand, 2, 3, 43 Y. VV. C. A., 3.
MARY BELLE BRANSON LOUIE C. BROWN
Languages, Wichita Business Adm. Wichita
Iota Theta Mu, 1, 2, 3, 45 Semry., 23 llonor Graduate, Koinonion, 3, 45
Y. XV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 113 French Secy., 43 Sr. Class Treas.
JOSEPHINE H. BRUNK HOMER JAY CLARK ALDEN EBERLY
English, Wichita Education, Wichita IVIatheniaticS, Maize
Delta Rho, 1, 2, 3, 4, Sevy., 4, Y. M. C. A,, 1, 2, 3, -lg Gospel lizunl, Koinenian, 1, 2, 3, 43 Soccer, 3, 4
Y. VV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, Al. 2, tl, -1. Debate, 43 Jr. Play, Talisman, 3.
RUTH BRUNK HUBERT W. DEAN
History, Wichita Economics, Fowler
Iota Theta Alu, 1, 2, 3, 'lg 'I're:1s., 33 lioinnnian, 1, 2, 3, 4, May Queen's
May Queen's Attendant, -1. Attenmlant, 4.
ix . 1 Q ' 'f . I
. Q A " f 1 'T 5'
Page Seventeen X E '
ETH TALISNIAN 1 ff'
CATHERINE GILBERT EVA GRIFFIN
Languages, Wellington History-English, Clayton, 310. Home Economics, Harilanzl
Iota Theta Blu, 1, 2, 3, 43 Sevy., 33 Alethiztn, 3, 4, Glee Club, 3, 43 NY, Y. XV. C. A., 2, 3, 4, XV, A. A., 1
reas., 4, Y. XY. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A,, 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. XV. C. A., 1, 2, 2, 3, 4, Zeta Phi, 3, 4, Home Ecu
Honor Student. 3, 4, Student Council, 3, Pep Club, mimic Club, 2, 3, 4,
4, Talismzln. 3.
MARY GEORGE BESSIE GRIFFIN
History, Wichita Biology, Haviland
Alethians, 1, 2, 3, -13 Pep Club. -13 Y, XV. C. A., 1, 2, 3. 4, XY. A. A., 1,
XV, A. A., 2, 33 Y. XY. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 2, 3, 4, Zeta Phi, -1.
43 May Queen Attendant, 2, Sr.
Play, League nl' NYomen Ynters, 2, 3.
ORVILLE HAFNER MARTHA HARRIS DOROTHY HESTON
History, North Branch History, North Branch English, Wichita
Glee Club, 3, 4, Debate, -1. lllee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Alethian, 2, 3, 4
ELIZABETH HARE RUTH HENTZ
English, Viola Voice, Wichita
Y. XV. C. A., 2, 3. -1, XV. A. A., 2 Alethian, 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club, 1. 2,
3, 4, Pep Club, 4, Sr. Plziyg 'Palis-
GLADYS HICKERSON RAY HOUSTON DELLA JAQUES
English, Sedgwick History, Wichita History, Wichita
Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 43 Gospel Band, iota Theta Mu. 3. 4, Y. XY. C. A
1, 2, 3, -lg Secy.-'l'i'eus., 2, 3. 1, 2, 3, 4.
SYLVIA HIGGS DAVID JACKSON
English, Maize Business Adm., Wichita
Iota Theta lXlu, 2, 3, 43 Y. XV. C. A., Alpha Kapp:1.'1':1u, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice
1 2 3 4' VV N A 1 2 3 4' 7et'L Pres 'S 4' Pep Club 4' Student
Qu 11 tette 4
Ilhi, 3: 43 Home lflliolinriiics Club, 'C0ukneill,'4g ,Class Pines.: 3,'4g lXlen's
4, Life Staff, 3, 4. 1 ' . , .
.1 l 1 A
X x i fl f If 319,
t 'X I , ' ff
TALISMAN 1 "
mdk Page Eighteen
MILIJRED JAMES ARTHUR JONES RAYMOND JONES
History, Wichita History, Wichifa Chemistry, Peck
Della lihn, 1, 2, 3, -lg Pres., 'lg Y. Iiuincmiall, 3, 1, Pres., -lg Ffllvllbklll, Chemistry Laboratory Asst., 4.
VV. C. A., 1, 2, Yice Pres. Sr. Class. 1, 2, 3, -1, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Cap-
tain, -1, Q Club, 3, 45 Jr. Class Play,
RUSSEL JOHNSON OWEN JONES
Business Aflln., Wichita Chemistry, Augusta
Glee Club, 2, 3, el, Y. AI. C. A., 3,
-1, May Queen Attendant, 4.
CECIL KELLUM PAULINE LYMAN MARGARET MCKILLIP
Mathenzatics, Burr Oak Languages, Wichita Music, Miltonivale
Kfmimmian, 3, -lg Y. M. C. A.. 1, 2, I'llllt'lll'l1I3.I1, 2. 3, ,lg Treas., 3, 4, Althians, 3, -ly Pres.. 4, Singiu
3, 4. Y. XY. C. A., 1, 2, 3, -l. Quakers, 1, 2, 3, -1, Secy., 3, -1.
WINOGENE LAWHORN WILLIAM MCCLURE
Languages, Wichita History, Wichita
Delta Rho, 3, 4, Vivo l'1-es., 4, Koinonian, 1, 2, 3, 4, Life Statf, 2, 4.
Y. VV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, -l.
MARY K. MCKENZIE DOROTHY PAINTER LILLIAN. PRIIIBENOW
History, Wichita Jlathematics, Wichita English, Wichita
Iota Theta Mu, 2, 3, 43 Pres., -I3 Iota Theta Mu, 3, 3, fl, Y. XY. C. A., Y. XY. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, NV. A. A
May Queen -lg Y. NY. C, A., l, -lg 1, 2, 3, -lg Treas, fl, Pep Club, 4, 3, 4.
Student Count-il, 3, Jr. Class Play. Talisman, 35 Sr. Class Sec-y.
ALMA MATTINGLY ESTHER PENNOCK
Languages, Wichita Languages, Wichita
Delta Rho, 1, 2, 3, -lj Y. XY. C. A., Alethians, 3, 4, Y. NY. C. A,, 1, 2,
1, Z, 3, 43 Pep Club, -1, League ot 3, -tg League 0fXVOYT191lx'O181'S, 3, -1,
XXIOIHQII Voters, 3-2, rl. Pep Club, 4.
Par e N inetcen
GRACE PRYER MABLE GRACE .SAMPSON ELONA SKAER
Biology, Anness History, Wichita Languages, Wichita
Philenthian, 3, 45 Hand, 1. Philenthian, 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club, Iota Theta Mu, 1, 2, 3, 45 Y. VV. C
1 2, 3, 45 Gospel Rand, 1, 2, 3, -15 A,. 45 Jr. Class Secy.5 Talisman, 3
DENTON ROSSEL ETHEL SCIANTLAND
English, Wichita Home Economics, Springdale
Philenthiall, 1, 2, 3, 45 VV. A. A., 45
Y. XV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4.
FLQYD SOUDERS MARIE WAGNER LOIS WAPLES
History, Cheney English, Wichita English, Augusta
Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 45 Pres., 45 Stu- Iota Theta Mu, 1, 2, 3, 45 Y. XV. C. Iota Theta Mu, 1, 2, 3, 45 Y. W. C
dent Council, 45 Basketball Mgr., 3, A 1, 2, 3, 45 XV. A. A. 3, 45 Glee A., 1, 3, 45 Home Economic Club,
45 Football Mgr., 3, 45 Gospel Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 1, 2, 3, 45 NV. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4: Pep
Rand, 3. Club, 4.
BURT THQMAS MURIEL WALTERS
English, Wichita Matheonatics, Norwich
Alpha Kappa, 2, 3, 45 Y. M. C. A., 1, Y. VV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 45 NV. A. A., 3,
2, 3, 45 Student Council, 3, 45 Pres., 45 League of VVomen Voters,
45 Pep Club, 45 Tzllismzln, 3,
ERMA WEIDE IVA WETHERALL MARGUERITE WILLIAMS
Mathematics, Yates Center, Kan. History, Cunningham Mathcfrnatics, Wichita
Iota Theta Mu, 3, 45 Y. XV. C A , 'l. Y. NV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 45 Zeta Phi, 3.
2, 3, 45 VV. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. 45 NV. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 45 l'r'u,5., 4,
Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4.
FRANCES WELLS LA VERNE WILLIAMS
Mathematics, Wichita History, Wichita
Iota Theta Mu, 2, 3, 45 Pres., 35
Y. VV. C. A., 1, 2, 45 VI. A. A , 1,
2, 3, 45 Student Counml, 3.
ll "H A
xxx A I flf .
j X A Page Twenty
as THE '
5 TALISMAN X' ' 1
History of Class of 1980
There are golden threads of experience and living that twine and intertwine
with silver strands of narrative to form a tapestry that some call the his-
tory of a people. We cannot look upon history as the obituary of a race, it
is rather the roll call. When the historian's clarion blows it is not taps that
he sounds but reveille. Does a history need to cover the Alpha and Omega
of an existence 'Z Let us relegate the beginnings to him who would pour
over tomes, the endings to him who would read the stars. We will write
not of a people who has lived, nor of a people who will live but of those
who are living. We sing then the music that to us is an oratorio of a group
of men and women whom we lived with and, having lived with, loved, and,
having loved, refused to be separated from, even by what some call the end
of a chapter.
In the fall of nineteen hundred and twenty-six we followed the needle of
the compass which pointed to Friends University. Two hundred and thirty-
six men and women moved into a new world. Behind us lay another realm,
before us strange and untraveled roads with new vistas of charm and
beauty. We set up our kingdom and elected Morris McCready as president
and Miss Ruth Ford to guard the Treasure Chests. What strange 'things
were to befall us that year. The other inhabitants of the country were
divided into three tribes called Tigers, Cats, and Bulldogs. We were called
Owls and are known as such to this day. Our neighbors expected us to be
in possession of queer complexes, barbaric ways and legions of spirits that
drive swine into seas, and as we look back we wonder if we did not come
up to their expectations. They called us neither Englishmen nor Frenchmen
but Freshmen. They soon learned to speak our language and we became
fast friends. When one day we bade goodbye to the old and faced a new
year. New and startling changes came about suddenly. We mastered the
realms of learning and our knowledge weighed heavily upon us. Those first
two years-men have laughed at them, satirized them and dangled them
before the world as monstrosities-but we would not part with them any
more than an animal that wishes to enjoy adulthood would part with
its infancy. The months and days moved quickly like a shuttle weaving
those varied colored experiences into the pattern of our lives. We leave
to statisticians the enumeration of people, events, and dates, for these pages
could not contain them all. Pilgrims to this little state will hear tales of
the clash of battle on our fields and the names of McCready, Blowey, and
MclVlunn will pass men's lips. They will hear that the mantle of executive-
ship fell successively upon Jack Copeland, Earl McMunn, and Ray Perkins.
In realms of high scholarship they will hear the names of Beloof, Craig,
and Schallmo. Whether in contest, culture, or academic achievement this
body of men and women made their full contribution.
The days, the months, and the years have brought to a close the history
of this epoch. Fifty men and women remain to relate the stories of our
people, their victories and accomplishments, to sing the songs of our clan,
and to keep alive the memories of our fellowship. It is inevitable that we
part, but unthinkable that we be separated. Our leaving shall not be like
that of the leaves in the fall, which are whisked by capricious winds from
the tree to be carried far and wide, never to return to that which gave
them live, but rather shall it be like the tendrils of the ivy as they climb
upward and upward, winding in and out, moving in opposite directions, per-
haps never to touch, but always and inevitably a part of one another be-
cause drawing their very life from the same rootage.
YNY f iw ,.
Page Twenty-one ' 'X THE
- S TALI s MAN
Pastor, Y. M. C, A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice
Pres., 2, Glee Club, 2, 45 Student
Council, 2, 3, 45 Treas., 33 Debate,
3, 4, Extempo. Cup, 4, Sc-ribblers'
Club, 43 Sr. Class Play, Sr. Class
'l'reas.g State Oratoriral Contest, 4.
Iota Theta Mu, 1, 2, 3, 43 Treas., -lg
Zeta Phi, 2, 3, 45 Vic-e Pres., 2,
Pres., 35 Bohemian Club, 1, 2, 3, 45
Gold Q Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Secy., 23
Pres., 33 Debate, 1, 25 Oratory, 1,
2, 3, 45 Extempo. Cup, 29 Meda
Friends lf., liife Staff, 3, 4, lflditor,
4, Alpha Kappa Tau 23 Gold Q
Club, 1, 2, 4, Sery., 43 Debate, 3,
Oratory, 1, 3 fChamp 33, Bohemian
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres., 4.
Business Adm., Antizowyf
NViChita Eagle, Koinonian, 2, 3, -lg
Vice Pres., 3, Football, 2, 3, 4, Cap-
tain and All State, 45 Y. M. C. A.,
3, 4, Student Council, 4, Treas., 45
Q Club, 2, 3, -'lg Pres., 3, Vice l'res.
Home Economics, North Branch
Alethian, 4, Gold Q Club, -lg Debate,
,lg Zeta Phi, 43 VV, A. A., l, ll, Home
ldl-oiiomic Club, 1, 2, 45 Pres., 4, Y.
Xl. L. A., 1, 2, 4, tmls lep Qlub, 4.
lromestic Employment, Girls' Pep
Club, 3, 43 Vice Pres., 'lg .liz Play,
Bohemian Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, League
ol' XVonien Voters, 2, Vive Pres, 2.
THELMA BEMENT FOREST BOWLBY
Languages, Wichita History, Malzvflfne
Philinthians, 1, 2, 3. VVi0liita Eagle, Koinonian, 2, 3, -lg
'I'i'ar'k Mgr., 3.
TREVOR CLARK LOUISE CUSHMAN ESTHER DILLON
' Physics, Wichita Religious Education, Neoslta Bzology, Frzendszroozl, Te.-'as
B- 85 C- Photo: Alpha KHUD21 THU, Y. NV. C. A., 3, 43 Gospel Band, 3. lloine lic-onomic Club, 3, 4, l'hilin-
3, 43 Men's Pep Club, 3, 4, Pres., 4: 43 Gospel Hand, 3, 43 Student Vol- tliian, 1, 2, 3, Glee Club, 3, -lg Y. XV.
Q Club, 3, 4, .lr. Class Play: Life uutter, 3, -lg Home lflvonomic Club, 4. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 45 Gospel Hand, 4.
Staff, 43 Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Asst.
Mgr. May Day, 23 Mgr., 3, Yell
Leader, 2, 33 Alpha Kappa Tau
Plays, 3, 4.
MARY CRAIG JANET DENTON
English, Fowler Home Economics, llflchita
Friends U. Cafeteria, VV. A. A., 2, LlllI'f1l'y ASN'-, li NV' Ai A-, 1, 3, 3.
3, 4, Debate, 4, Meda Group, 45 Y. '13 3- Wi U A-Y, 1- 3. 3, 43 HOITIS
'f Page Twenty-two
TALI S MAN
VV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Zeta Phi, 4. Economic Club, 4.
. v -K A H
Delta Rho, 1, 2, 3, 43 Secy., 4, Life
Staff, 45 Glee Club, 'lg May Queen's
Party., 2. 3, Queen -lg Talisman
Staff, 35 Y. VV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, -lg
Girls' Pep Club, 4.
Y. VV. C. A., 25 2, ig Gospel Band,
Koinonian, 2, 3, lg Soccer Mgr., 4,
Life Staff, 4, lXlen's Pep Club, 4.
Delta Rho, 1, 2, 3, 43 Pres., 23 Vice
Pres., 4, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Pres.,
Business Adm., Brunswick, Mo.
Alpha Kappa Tau, 2, 3, 43 Asst.
Football Mgr., 33 Mgr., 43 Sr. Class
Play, Business Mgr. A. K. T.
Wichita Eagleg Koinonian, 3, 43 Y.
M. C. A., 43 lnter Soc. Council, 4.
4, VVomen's Quartette, 1, 25 Y. VV.
C. A., 1, 2, 3. -1,
GUY HARVEY IDA HILDIBRAND
History, Wichita English, Latham
Pastorg Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Alethian, 2, 3, -lg Pres., 43 Y. XV. C.
Club, 1, Gospel Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. A., 1, 2, 3, 43 Secy., 43 Treas., 3.
ESTHER HOEF CHESTER HUPP GRACE JONES
History, Wichita Mathematics, Wichita Home Economics, Tonganofcie
F. U. Officeg Alethian, -lg Glee Club, Alpha Kappa Tau, 3, 45 Jr. Class Iota Theta Mu, 3, 43 Y. NV. C. A.,
3, 43 Y. XV. C. A., 2, 4. Play. 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres., Ll.
Organist St. Paul M. E., Delta Rho,
1, 2, 3 45 Treas., 43 Pep Club 3, 4,
Pres., 43 Y. NV. C. A., 2, 3, 43 Glee
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
X TH E
Iota Theta Mu, 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. NV. C.
A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economic Club,
3, 45 Jr. Class Play, Life Staff, 43
Girls' Pep Club, 3, 43 Rec. Hall
Chairman. 3, 4.
X X 1 xx MM I Q
. N . Q f I "7
5 I fg f
Page Tuaenty-tlzrec '
Biology, Rose Hill
Home Economics, Newton
Red Star Mill, Koinonian, 3, 4. Biology llab, Asst., 4, Zeta Phi, 3. Home ldvonomics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4,
4, VV. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4' Y. VV. C. A., Pres., 4.
1, 2, 3, 4
OPAL LONG TOM MEADOWS WILLIAM NEWMAN
English, Wichita Business Adm., Burlington, Ok. Economics, Topeka .
Delta Rho, 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Pep Cities S'ervire Co., Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa Plays, 3, 4, Student
Club, 3. Tau, 2, 3, -1, Vice Pres., 4, Trark, Council, 3, 4, Pres., 4, Debate, 3,
1, 2, 3, 4
VVichita Beacon, Alpha Kappa Tau,
' - ' V' J 1 ' . .
,..,,, . . . .,..,,,.
Play, Travk, 1, 2, 3, 4, Pep Club,
3, Q Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 1
2, 3, 4, Vice Pres., 4.
4, .lr. Class Play, Y. M. C. A., 3, 4,
Sfr. Class Play, Gold Q Club, 3, 4,
Trac-k Mgr., 3, Master of Ceremon-
Som-er, 3, 4, Track, 2.
ALICE NORTH WAYNE PARKER HOWARD PETERSON
Home Economics, Wichita Chemistry, Clearwater Physics, Wichita
Y. NV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Evo- XVichitz1Gz1s Co,, Bohemian Club, Z. XVic'hitz1 Eagle, Koinonian, 3, 4,
nomic Club, 4. Pres., 4.
En lish Clearwater
Iota Theta Mu,, 2, 3, 4, Treas., 4,
Y. W. C. A., 2, 3, 4, Student Coun-
Alpha Kappa Tau, 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas.,
2, Pres., 4, .Ir. and Sr. Class Play,
Pres. Sr. Class, Q Club, 3, 4, Foot-
ball. 3, 4, May Day Party, 4, Pres.
Booster Council, 2, Class Treas., 2.
-q Page Twenty-four
GLENN REECE HOWARD ROBERTS LILLIAN RUNYAN
History, Wichita History, Fowler History, Barclay
I'aStor5 Gospel Hand, 1, 2, 3, 45 Y. Biology Iiab. Asst., 45 Koiufmiau, 2, Delta Rho, 3, 45 Pi Kappa Delta, 1
M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. 3, 45 Secy., 45 Glee Club, 3 45 Mgr., 25 Glee Club, 3, 45 Orc-hetra, 43
45O1'atory, 2, 3, 45 Jr. and Sr. Class Girls' Pep Club, 45 Y. VV. C. A., 3
1'lay5 Soccer, 3, 45 Y. M. C. A., 1, -15 Debate, 1, 2.
2, 3, 45 Gold Q Club, 3, 4.
HERMA SCHALLMO MABEL SEARL LAWRENCE VANDENBURG
English, Wichita English, Wichita History, Colorado Springs, Colo
Y. VV. C. A., 1, 2, 3 45 VV. A. A., Delta Rho, 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls' Pep VVic-hiia lflagleg Kninmiians, 2, 3, 45
1, 2, 3 45 Pres., 45 Zeta Phi, 3, 45 Club, 45 Booster Club, 1, 25 Secy,, Y. M. C. A., 3.
Seoy., 45 Mecla Group, 45 A. A. U. 25 Glee Club, 1, 2, 3 45 Orchestra, 1,
NY. Award, 3. 2, 3, 45 May Day Party, 1, 2, 3, 4.
KERMIT .SCHOONOVER ELDEN STEPHENS
English, Byers Chemistry, Wichita
l'lility XVork5 Y. M. C. A., 2, 3, .lg NViChita Eagle Press5 Asst. Chem.
Track, 2, 3, 4. Lab., 45 Balirl, 2, 45 Glee Club, 2, 45
VESTA WALTERS ELI WHEELER LLOYD WOODS
English, Wichita History, Pacific Grove, Cal. Chemistry, Wichita
Friends Office, 1, 2, 3, 45 NV. A. A., Citizens State Hank5 Alpha Kappa Shirkmere Tea Rooms.
1, 2, 3, 45 Vice Pres., 45 Y. VV. C. A., Tau, 3, 45 Jr, and Sr. Class 1'lays5
1, 2, 3, 45 Zeta Phi, 3, 45 Tres., 45 Gospel Hand, 2, 3, 45 Pres., 45 Y.
Sr. Class Play. M. C. A., 2, 3, 45 Debate, 115 Gold
Q Club, 4.
FERN WEEKS FLORIDA W-ILCOX
English, Carthage, Mo. History, Wichita Y
llomesliv lflmployment Y. NV. C. A., Alethiau, 2, 3, 45 Vive Pres., A15 W.
1, 2, 3, 45 Gospel Baud, 1, 2, 3, -I5 XV. C. A., 2, 45 W. A. A., 3, 41
Student Volunteer, 2, 3. 4. Home Economics Club 45 Jr. Play.
3 ul ll l I I, I
X. . A ff
Page Twenty-five ' X '
History of Class of 1981
ln September, 1927, one hundred twenty-two Black Cats entered Friends
University to be experimented upon by Dean Baldwin's idea of "Freshmen
Week". Judging from the breeds of cats and their purring manners, the ex-
perimentation proved successful. The program for that week consisted of
a camp supper, the President's Reception and the Y. M.-Y. W. party. Dur-
ing that time the cats developed such an air of superiority that they re-
sented the arrival of the Owls ftheir Sophomore enemiesj who flew into
Friends University the second week.
The first "Black Cat Party" was held at Martinson's Grove, west of Wich-
ita. It was a yowling success on account of the absence of the Owls. The
second class social function was in December, when they gave a party in
Recreation Hall. The main feature was the Rinky-Dink football team.
The third affair was a leap year party given by the Pussy Cats. They en-
tertained the "Tommies" in the Recreation Hall with seven dates for each
evening of the week. The events for their first year came to a climax when
the Cats defeated the Owls at the annual squall fight at Sim's Park.
The next fall the Black Cats came back to Friends for the purpose of tam-
ing the new baby Tigers. This remarkable feat was accomplished to the
point where they made the freshmen carry their paddles and wear their
caps like any first-class trained animal. The first party for the second
year was also held at Martinson's Grove. The only worthwhile event of that
evening was Raymond J udd's unintentional tumble into the Cowskin Creek.
The next class affair was a skating party on the Little Arkansas River.
In the F. U. favorites contest held in the spring of 1929 two Black Cats
walked off with first place honors: Lola Basore, the prettiest girl, and May-
nard Whitelaw, the best all-around man.
And now the Black Cats are Juniors and still going strong. They edited
the Talisman for the year 1930, and after publication and distribution of the
"annuals" it may be fortunate for each staff member to have "nine lives".
'i Page Twenty ew
AGNES ADAMS A LLlS'ON AIKMAN
CLARENCE BEAT CLARENCE BLOWI
VVichita, Kansas VVic-hita, Kansas XVichita Eagle VVichita Eagle
English English Kingman, Kansas Anthony, Kans is
LITCTLE HODENHAM ER EUGENE BOWER EARL BOWVLBY LOTS BROCKMAN
Xvichita, Kansas B. and C. Photo NViohita Eagle Government Entomologist
Mathematics XVichita, Kansas Mulvane, Kansas VVichita, Kansas
Physics History English
VIRGI L BOTTOM EUGENE BHETZ
XVic'hita Eagle XVichita Gas Co.
Rose Hill, Kansas Kansas City, Kansas
HEIUTBERT HRONVN G ERA LDINE CHITNVXVOD DANA CLARK EVELYN DAVIQ
XY1Chlf9-Eagle Conway Springs, Kansas XVichita Eagle Flemington, Missouil
VVl0hil2l, KHNSRIS Music Augusta, Kansas Mathematics
H iSf0l'Y Business Administration
ORLAN HARADER DOROTHY COLLYER
Sedgwick County Y.M,C.A. VVichita, Kansas
XVichita, Kansas English
JOE DALTON FRANCES FTSHBACK IYTARJORIE FOULKE JOHN GlER'l Z
Jenkins Musir' Co. NYM-hita, Kansas NVIQ-hita, Kansas Kansas Milling C0
YVir'hita, Kansas English English Killgmilll- K3-UN-ah
RONALD DE LA
Q X. - V ,
g ' ' ff I
Page Twenty-seven TALISMAN 1
ROE GOODMAN ANGELETA HERNANDEZ CAROL HESTON MARVIN BORGELT
Wichita Eagle Wichita, Kansas Wichita, Kansas Cities Service Co.
Wichita, Kansas Modern Language Modern Language Belmont, Kansas
Mathematics Chemistry and Mathematics
ELMO HUFFMAN EVELYN KING JOHN KRASE ARCHIE MAHAN
R. E. Black.,B1dg. Mgr. Vvichita, Kansas A. R. VanDolah Co. VVichita Eagle
Cunningham, Kansas English Cheney, Kansas Wichita, Kansas
Physics Mathematics Physics
GERTRUDE HUFFMAN ELAINE KYNER
Oatville, Kansas Wichita, Kansas
JOHN VVAPLES WINIFRED MCPHERON VIR DEN MAYO RAYMOND NEVVKIRK
Johnson Fur Co, Friends Office Kessler Service Co. Wichita Eagle
Augusta, Kansas Wichita, Kansas Wichita, Kansas Wichita, Kansas
Mathematics English and History English Phyic
FRANCES MATTING LY LEONARD ICIUSTOE
The Geo. Innes Co. Luling's Laundry
Wichita, Kansas Wichita, Kansas
Modern Language Education
EDWARD NORRIS TAYLOR PENNINGTON HELEN PUTMAN MARION REED
Wichita Eagle Kansas City Star Teacher at Mulvane Wichita, Kansas
VVir-hita, Kansas VVichita, Kansas Mulvane, Kansas History
Chemistry History English
MELISSA PARKER EARL RATLIEF
Friends Library Utility Work
' Page Twenty-eight
.A THE 'N' .2 if
Clearwater. Kansas Cunningham, Kansas
, . .
'X 1 If
X fl x X 1 , ' J
is TA-Ll S N1 AN li
MARIE RICHEY RUBY RICKARD VIVIAN RORABAUGH RUTH ROSENSTIEL
Keller's Lunch Valley Center, Kansas XVichita, Kansas Goddard, Kansas
Clearwater, Kansas Biology Music Music
XVhite Vtfay Billard Parlor
Haviland, Kansas Cheney, Kansas VVim-hita, Kansas English
History English Chemistry
ORNVTN RUSH ESTHER SPANN
City Library Xvichita, Kansas
VVichita, Kansas Home Economics
DOROTHY UTZ FLOYD YOGT HOVVARD XVALKER MA YNA RD XVHITELAXX
Friends Cafeteria Wichita Motor Bus Co. Goddard, Kansas Farmers State Hank
Sedgwivk, Kansas Goodrich, Kansas Business Administration Cheney, kansas
Home Economics History M a'Lh6maliCS
AUDRIC VAN CLEVE RUSSEL XVHITE
VVichita, Kansas Nvichita, Kansas
LUCILE NVOODARD LLOYD CAS EM ENT PAUL HOYT EVER lQ'l'T MILL1-I R
Vkficfhita, Kansas Tilford's Pharmacy Kessler Service Co. VVic-hita, ljxansas
Home Economics Derby, Kansas VVichita, Kansas Physics
.i 'X I!!
' Xb A, if!
O f fb f Q!!
TALI S MAN
History ol Class ol 1932
Friends University was in a slump, yes, an awful slump. The morals of
the school had disappeared and that old Quaker spirit was a tradition. Few
superior looking students, claiming extra mentality, roamed the halls. But,
let bygones be bygones. That was before their day.
As the powerful class of '32 enthroned the Freshman Court, with pomp
and dignity, the entire school blinked both eyes, craned necks, and felt
that perhaps life had returned.
The usual difficult I. Q's were given, which each and every freshman
promptly devoured, much to the surprise of faculty and upper classmen.
At last they were convinced that F. U. now held an unlimited source of
As love at times turns into hatred, so sometimes does the friendly spirit
of Friends University become antagonistic when imaginations run riot and
precautions are thrown to the winds. Altho this matchless class of '32
recognized the fact that they were superior in every sense of the word,
yet they gave the sophomores the benefit of the doubt and considered
them sensible, welfaring men and women. However it proved to be a mis-
take, for they dared to upset one of their many social functions by steal-
ing, yes stealing, the delicious refreshments. The class of '32 showed
perfect self-control and generously left the thieves with the stolen goods
and ordered more.
Under the leadership of the famous Myrnon Wilbur, these fighting Bull-
dogs invaded the quiet jungles, the home of the hooting Owls, the yowling
Black Cats, and the restless Tigers. Unfortunately the Black Cats made
a slip and crossed the path of these powerful braves, causing such conster-
nation and excitement that the Bulldog ranks were broken and Squall
Day brought defeat.
But this was just a minor incident, now entirely forgotten. So, while
classes may come and go, all know that none can compare to that of '32,
which says, with Caesar, "I came, I saw, I conquered".
X 'q Page Thirty
fiii I S 1'Au.lT?i+4 AN 2-H
MABLE ADAMS NVAYNE AYRES MERLE BAKER ALVA BARBER
City Library Johnson Fur Co. Harper, Kansas Coleman Lamp Co.
Wichita, Kansas Augusta. Kansas Wichita, Kansas
MABEL ADAMSON FLOSSIE BALL
Friends Office Milton, Kansas
BARBARA BERNSTORF GRACE BENDER MAULUNE HODVVELL VVILBUR BOND
XVichita, Kansas Cherokee, Oklahoma Domestic Employment VVich1ta Eagle
Arlington, Kansas McLouth, Kansas
FARRICE BENDER NEVA BOND
Cherokee, Oklahoma Friends Office
FRANK BREHM ANNA RUBY BROXVN ESTHER CHILSON EVERET CLARK
Pratt, Kansas Domestic Employment Gym Teacher St. J0hn's Aclly. NVichita Beacon
Harper, Kansas VVi1-hita, Kansas XVichita, Kansas
JAMES BROVVN RACHEL CHILSON
Utility Work VVichita, Kansas
BEULAH CLARK CHARLOTTE COWLES BESSIE MAY COLVER ELMA COYNE
Augusta, Kansas VVichita, Kansas Bye NVay Tea Shoppe Conway Springs, Kansas
HELEN CLARK OLIVIA COX
Wichita, Kansas Bucklin, Kansas
.XX I. 'llff 1,0
EDNA CUIi'I'lS ELEANOR DICNTON LUIS DE HAVEN QUINTIN DYER
C1-esco, Iowa The Kress Stores Co. Friends Cafeteria VVichita Hardware Co.
VVichita, Kansas Valley Center, Kansas Clearwater, Kansas
DON DAVIS LEE DUNBAR
Cheney, Kansas Utility Work
AIIIEEN EIIGIN HAROLD FRAZIER YELMA GARDNER VVILFORD GOODMAN
City Library C. A. Richardson Vvichita, Kansas VVichita Eagle
Wiichlta, Kansas Tonganoxie, Kansas Vvichita, Kansas
RUTH EZELL ETHEL GIGGY
Alton Smth Inv. Co. Domestic Employment
XVichita, Kansas Attica, Kansas
EDITH GOODMAN SAM GREEN ELIZABETH HARNER DVVIGHT HINSHAXV
Religions Xyeek Day School Hockaday Auto Supply Friends Office VVichita Eagle
XV1ch1ta, Kansas XVichita, Kansas Murdock, Kansas Medicine Lodge, Kansas
NVIL LIS GRAHAM HJALMER HILLMAN
Nkfichita Beacon Wichita Beacon
Las Animas, Colo. Protection, Kansas
THELMA HODSON IONE JONES 'EDNA .JONES GEORGE .IOSIIIN
Domestic Employment Alexander, Kansas VVichita, Kansas Kansas Gas 8: Electric Co.
Argonia, Kansas Wichita, Kansas
LINNEA HOLMBERG THEODORE JONES
Friends Office Utility Work
XVim-hita, Kansas VVichita, Kansas
'i Page Thirty-two
XR Y? ,I 'ii ' M! an
3 TALI S M AN I
,U K '
HELEN KAUFMAN ALTON KNECHTE L LESLIE KILGORE BURNS KURTZ
Domestic Employment Cookson Drug Co. Friends Grocery VVichita I agle
Kingman, Kansas Larneml, Kansas Mullinville, Kansas VVellington Kansas
FLORENCE KAUFMAN JGTHEL KRUEGICR
Domestic Employment Mulvane, Kansas
.I UANITA LA FARY VIRGINIA LEE CHESTER LEWIS OLIVE LOVE
I'o1'tlan1l, Kansas Englewood, Kansas Riley Drug Co. City Libr al y
Barclay, Kansas VVichita, Kansas
ALBERTA LA URI E RUTH LIVINGSTON
Drs. Johnson and Johnson XVichita, Kansas
ADA MADRIS MARG. MENDENI-IALL LEOTIS IVlcCOY EDRA MILI ER
The Geo. Innes Co. Music Teacher XVichita Beacon Domestic Employment
Bluff City, Kansas Fowler, Kansas Valley Center, Kansas Fowler, Kansas
LIRE MARTIN BLANCHE MILES
Wichita Eagle Cunningham, Kansas
MAU'Dl E MILLS HAROLD NEVVRY BLANCHE OLIVER VERNE PIGGOT
Domestic Employment VVichita Eagle Attica, Kansas McLellan Stores
VV1ch1ta, Kansas Englewood, Kansas VViCh1fa, KPHISKS
ETH EL IVIYICRS
IVIARY GEORGE NOBLE
Maple Street Grocery
, .V . -
., x sh ' ' 1 If 1 If
,, I 'T
TALI S MAN
ALMA RAY ALTON REUSSER CARL SCHLENIJER NELLIE SEAMAN
Langdon Kansas Clearwater, Kansas VVichita Eagle Cheney, Kansas
PAULINE RESCHKE HELEN SCHUMACHER
Pratt, Kan. VVichita, Kan.
BURZILLUS SHIELDS HELEN STEELE MILDRED THOMAS VIGLMA TRUE
Salary Loan Co. Mullinville, Kansas Marciay, Kansas Anness, Kansas
Baxter Springs, Kansas
LAVVRENCE SIMPSON GXVENDOLYN THORPE
Tate Motor Co. Haviland, Kansas
LEO VVILKINS MARION XVILDEROLNI ALMA VVELLS LA RU E WHITLOXV
Dunn Mercantile Co. VVilderom Grocery Domestic Employment XVit-hita, Kansas
YVYICIIIILR, Kansas VVichita, Kansas Spivey, Kansas
PEARL VVALTERS CLEO XVESTON
Citizens State Bank Secretary of Deillolay
Norwich, Kansas XVichita, Kansas
LAURA WHITNEY JEAN NVILEY NVFA NVOODS WVILLARD YENSER
Cherokee, Oklahoma Larned, Kansas Friends Office VVichita, Kansas
VVILMER WEIDE JEVVELL VVILLIAMS JEAN YEWELL
Yates Center Kansas
X f ,,f
XX . I If 442, w w
Page Thirty- f our
Radio Corporation Derby, Kansas Medicine Lodge, Kansas
sl - A f , , -,
E TALI s MAN I
One hundred seventy-five students left home early in September for Friends
University. After enduring the trials and tribulations of the first year,
they have become full-iiedged members of Friends University. I
Florence Amberg, domestic employment-Rex Andrews, Wichita Eagle-
Audrey Bland, domestic employment-William Boyle, cafe-Maxine Baird,
city library-Mary Frances Brown, domestic employment-John Cau-
thorn, Spines Clothing Company-Albert Coval, Kansas Gas and Elec-
tric Company-Tom Callahan, Safeway Stores Company-Fred Campbell,
Wichita Eagle-Bertha Collyer, teachers' assistant W. H. S. E.-Willard
Carter, Goldsmiths-Leota Cheatum, domestic employment-Florence
Dean, domestic employment-Oral Lee Daffer, domestic employment-
Wilson Davis, Archer's Drug Store-Forest Davis, Coleman Lamp Com-
pany-Walter Davey, Wichita Eagle-Clare Edgerton, Kansas Gas and
Electric Company-Meredith Edgerton, Rajah Rabbitry-Berlyn Farris,
pastor's assistant-Margaret Fulton, Girl Scout headquarters-Mary Alice
Finch, domestic employment-Walter Ford, Wichita Eagle.
Beulah Grice, domestic employment-Merle Gulley, domestic employment
-Wayne Glaze, Kansas Gas and Electric Company-Winifred Hollings-
worth, Friends University office-Eldora Hiatt, Spic and Span Cafe-Cecil
Hinshaw, Wichita Eagle-Alice Hopkins, domestic employment-Lea Hase-
meier, Hasemeier Grocery-Herbert Huffman, city library-Dorothy Hern-
don, Frances Belle Shoppe-Elver Haworth, Wichita Beacon-Doris Hod-
son, Friends University oflice-Roy Hamilton, Dale Drug Store-Viola
Hurley, domestic employment-Mary Jessup, domestic employment-Or-
etta Jones, domestic employment-Bruce Jackson, J. C. Penny Company-
Ruth Jones, music teacher-Delia King, C. W. King Lumber Company-
Genevieve Kimple, domestic employment-Helen Kurt, domestic employ-
ment-Winston Knechtel, Jack's Coffee Shop.
Helen Lowry, domestic employment-Lura Larson, Larson Studio-Her-
man Mulvaney, The Geo. Innes Company-Glen McMunn, Cook's Pharmacy
-Zelma Moore, R. I. Moore Grocery-Elburn Moore, Wichita Eagle-
Bruce McCoy, Yunker Aircraft Company-Ivan Morgan, Wichita Eagle-
James Myers, Wichita Eagle-Sheldon Newkirk, Wichita Eagle-Margue-
rite Nicholson, domestic employment-Gladys Norman, domestic em-
Harold Osburn, Standard Oil Company-Jay Peppard, Wichita Eagle-
Floyd Pope, Wichita Eagle-Lois Price, domestic employment-Lowell Rob-
erts, Wichita Eagle-Bill Sanders, H. 8z S. Sporting Goods-Bill Southard,
Kansas Gas and Electric Company-Raymond Shockey, American Rail-
way Express-Verne Stevenson, Wichita Eagle-Dale Schaper, Wichita
Eagle-Linnie Shipley, domestic employment-John Shanklin, Shanklin
Mercantile Company-Merwin Shoemaker, Wichita Eagle-J oe Swope, Hu-
ber-Osburn Market-Eola Thompson, Friends University office-Maris
White, The Kress Stores Company-Albert Wehrley, Clink's Cafe-Irvin
Young, Standard Oil Company.
,M Q ' 'ff
Page Thirty-five ' D TH E in ' ff,
. E' TALI s MAN
TOP ROVV-C. Albright, K. Alspaugh, F. Amherg, R. Andrews, M. Baird. SECOND ROXV-C. Billings, XV, Bin-
ford, A. Bland, NV. Boyle, M. Brown, D. Brunk, H. Burnett. THIRD ROVV-J. Cain, T. Callahan, P. Carlhurg,
L. Carson, XV. Carter, E. Cgiswell, J. Cauthorn. FOURTH ROXV-F. Campbell, L. Cheatum, J. Clark M, Clark
B. Clester, L. Clester, E. Cline. FIFTH ROW-C. Coates, B. Collyer, D. Corbin, V. Cooley, A. C0val,, O. Daffer
H. VVagnor. STXTH ROW-F. Davis, W. Davis, F. Dean, C, Dyer, C. Edgerton, M. Edgerton, B. Farris.
i N 1 A
sr .ul wwf!-'lf
'XX ' Page Thirty-six
2' "ii xx TH E NX 1 3
+ STALISMAN f 1
'FOP ROXV-R. Fesmire, Nl. Fincfh, V. Floyd, WV. Fowl, ll. Frey. SECOND ROXV-MQ Fulton, ll. Furnas, XV. Glaze
B. Grice, M. Gulley, C. Hamlrlin, L. Hamilton. THIRD HOXV-L. Hasemeier, ll. Hatfield, IC. Haworth, IG. Hay-
craft, D. l-leruflou, IC. Hiatt, S. High, FOURTH ROW-C. Hinshaw, D. Hodsou, NV. Holliiigsworth, A. Hopkins
H. Huffman, V. Hurley, A. Jay. FIFTH ROVV-B. Jackson, M. Jessup, C. Johnson, O. Jones, R. Jones, I. Kemp
W. Knechtel. SIXTH ROW-G. Kimple, D. King, P. Kramer, H. Kurt, R. Langenwalter, L. Larson. P. Leendertse
, X X 'll "lr I
M K, X - f If
- ' X . . 'I 1 j
Page Thirty-sefven 'WM
IRR- -ex D "X ' X
'FOP ROVV-F. Lentz, H. Little, M. Loury, IC. Lyman, A. Mc'Clellzu1. SECOND ROXV-J. lNll'C0y, D. McCoy, M. Mc-
Kee, M. McKee, K. McPherson, G. McMum1, S. Magruder. THIRD ROXVfH. Mulvaiiey, A. Mai-:loc-k, E. Alayberry,
F. Millard, A. Mellies, 111. Mills, F. Mitchell, FOL'R'l'l-l HOW'-IG. llluore, Z. Muore, T. Morgzui, F. Mm'izu'ity, .l.
Myers, S, Newkirk, M. Nivhols. FIFTH HONV-M. Nic-liolsmi G. Norman, Il. Osluoru, ll. Oslnurii, V. l'zu'ks, V. Peeb-
ler, J. Pepperd. SIXTH ROXV-H. Phillips, S. Phipps, XV. Pickins, F. Pope, L. Porter, L. Price, M. Putmzui.
I 1 l
"4 Page Thirty-eight
. we THE 'X-X f .f
f TALISMAN li
TOP ROW'-H, Rihlet W. Riller, L. Roberts, E. Robertson, VV. Sanders, D. Schaper, T. Scott. SECOND ROW-
M. Sellens, J. Shankiin, J. Sharp, L. Shirley, R. Shockey, M. Shoemaker, R. Sneed. THIRD ROW-M. Snell, W
Southard, V. Stevenson, M. Stanton, V. Stevenson, H. Sutton, J. Swope. FOURTH ROW-G. Tague, E. Thompson
H. Tubach. I. VanRiper, F. Vincent, P. Vifarnberg. F. Watkins. FIFTH ROW-P. Weaver, A. Wehrley, G. Weisch
M. White, C. Wilson, M. Wood. I. Young.
'X XX' . 1 1 ff f , L
. . ' x F ' f' f J
Page Tlmnty-nmn ' ' '
Three of every four of us who call Friends
our own must Work. Friends has a greater
percentage of students earning part or all
of their Way through school than any
other college in the state. The administra-
tive body is taking a lead in that direc-
tion. Students work at different jobs, but
here are a few of the important ones: car-
rying papers, domestic employment, clerks
in drug stores and grocery stores, factory
workers, delivery boys, and filling station
The handsome face in the center of the
pictures is not there for ornamental pur-
poses. It belongs there. All of the students
are acquainted with Harold f"Speed"J
Swanson. Five years ago the employment
bureau began functioning. "Speed" ob-
tained nine jobs for students in 1925 and
has increased the number each year until
last year he procured seventy-five jobs for
students of Friends U. He has made it pos-
sible for many students to earn their col-
lege expenses in this manner. A student,
if the opportunity is at all possible, can ob-
tain a job in his chosen vocation.
These working students take an active
part in extra-curricular activities, and
some of them lead in their class as well.
" Page Forty
TALI s MAN
are good may always be made of
an energetic natwre, than of an in-
dolent and passive one.
DR. J. Q. BANBURY, Pittsburg University
"Doc" gets team work and cooperation from his
men with the utmost ease. Under his direction the
teams have established a record for hard fight-
ing and clean sportsmanship. One man has been
p.aced on the all-state team this year.
HARLAND F. WILEY, Friends University
Nothing could be better than the hiring of a man
who has made a name for himself in Kansas ath-
letics. He has been trained by Banbury and knows
the Banbuiy method. He developed some second-
string men that will make the regulars hustle
PROF. A. C. CLEVELAND, Phillips University
Coach Cleveland made a good record in his col-
lege days. He understands the boys and knows
how 'to put the game over. He developed state
champions a few years ago and we expect to re-
peat again next year.
Leadership 1S difficult to define, but not hard to
discern. We have had four captains of whom
Friends is proud and to whom she is indebted.
Rozelle Blowey, captain of the football team,
played three years. Last year he played tackle
and made the all-state team. Lloyd Casement, cap-
tain of basketball, played three years, IS a guard
and a long-shot artist. Earl Ratlief, captain of
track, ran three years, is a dash and hurdle man.
Everett Miller, captain of soccer, played three
years, is fast and knows the game Well.
R B10 Case tlief Miller
4Q'14 Page Forty-two
'rALu s MAN
'FUI' ROYV-Snnclers, Casement, S'f5l.ltll21l'Il, Grasslmurger, A. Knechtel, Mayo, Malosh, Newman, Andrews, I-larkey
finanagerj, NVil4lerom, Aikman, lllc-Pherson, Nvhitelaw, Shockey, Rice, l-lunmlley, Clark, Salley fassistant coachj.
i'lCN'l'lCR ltUXV-lizmbury in-unc-lil, XV. Knec-htel, Green, Dir-kerson, Kurtz, C. Dyer, Pennington, Piggott, Hrehm,
.lI7llllS0ll, XVilson, Q. Dyer, Coats, Cline, Tague, Campbell, XViley tassistant coachj. IiO'l"l'OM ROXV-Brown, Hat-
field, Ford, Perkins, R. lilowey, Vogt, C. lilowey, Hinshaw, Heat, Graham, Morton, Pollock, NYehrley, Coval, Ham-
Football is the sport of all sports at Friends
University. Coach Banbury has always had an
excellent team, of which we were justly proud.
Haskell Indians were our first opponents in a
night game at Lawrence, and the final score was
37 to 7 in favor of the Indians.
The Quakers, with a reversal of form, defeated
Southwestern in the next game, 3 to O. We de-
feated Bethel of Newton, 42 to 12. Alva Rangers
sct us back for a loss in a night game at Well-
ington with a score of 7 to 0. The next game
with the Terrible Swedes at Island Park the
Quakers were at their zenith of power and the
.Swedes returned with a defeat of 18 to 0. In a
hard-fought game with Sterling College the score
was 0 to 0. We lost the annual game with W. U.
Thanksgiving Day by the score of 14 to 0.
Nearly all of the men will return next year, and
we are making plans for another successful sea-
Outside of the technical work necessary to pro-
duce a team, there has to be a man who takes
care of the numerous details which are neces-
sary for the smoother action of the team. That
senior, gave his best to the soccer team. E. Rat-
lief, junior, enjoyed managing basketball. Frank
Brehm, sophomore, worked hard for track. M.
Harkey, senior, gave good service as manager
of the football team.
man is the manager, and he plays a most impor-
tant part in the building of a team, Floyd Eberly,
Eberly It itlief Brehm llarkcy
ex -V W., ,
j If '-
Page Forty-three -F TA Ll s-M A N 2
"Horsey" handled the pivot position very effect-
ively and is a powerful lineman. He is always up
and at them.
STANLEY MCPHERSON-Right Guard
"Mac" played his first year with the Quakers.
His speed and fight made him a hard man to
pass, and his ability to get down on punts makes
him a valuable man.
TAYLOR PENNINGTON-Right Tackle
"Penny," one of the biggest men on the team, is
a linesman with a drive and can be depended
upon to open holes in any opposing line.
ROBERT JOHNSON-Right End
"Bob" was one of the steadiest and most depend-
able players, possessing a lot of natural ability,
fight and grit. This is "Bobs" first year.
ROZELLE BLOWEY-Left Guard qcapmmp
"Rosie" was chosen all-state guard. He made an
ideal captain on and off of the field with his un-
failing nerve and unflinching courage. "Rosie"
played a stellar game against the Haskell Indians.
WILLIAM SOUTHARD-Left Tackle
"Bill," playing his first year with Quakers,
showed the real Quaker fight. He fought every
minute of the game, giving his opponent all he
CLARENCE BLOWEY--Left End 400-Cpf. amp
Clarence played a superior brand of football. His
spirit and fight makes him a very hard man to
surpass. He will be a great leader for the 1930
'1l Page Forty fam
S TALlT?iv1 AN Qi
XX' , 1 "
RONALD DE LA-Left Halfback
"Bud" is a man that made a "comeback", His
grit and fight makes him one of the most valu-
able men on the squad.
Maynard is a three-year letter man. He is a fa-
vorite among the football fans, a triple threat
man, a real leader and the foremost pass-snag-
ger in the state.
Libe is a consistent ground gainer. He is feared
by all his opponents. He is going' to be a hard-
hitting fullback next season.
"Dutch" is the kind of a fellow that makes a
real football team. He is a rugged, driving, hard-
ORLA MORTON-Right Halfback
Orla played his first year for the Quakers. His
speed makes him a dread to all his opponents
and he will be a great man on next year's team.
His hobby is "circling the ends for a gain".
WILLIAM SANDERS-Left Halfback
"Bill" is the type of player who puts his all
into the game. He is a good broken field runner
and a superior passer and punter.
LLOYD CASEMENT-Right Halfback
"Casey" is a power and pep to any team. He
played good, consistent football with a smile,
which made him a very hard man to stop.
LX TALI s MAN
GLENN HENDERSON-Assistant Coach
"Hendy" played with Friends about five years
ago. He still has the Quaker football spirit.
Sam played his first year for the Quakers. He is
a line plunger who finds holes and drives on
"Pop" played real football, and he is one of the
smallest men on the squad, but he has enough
fight to supply the whole team.
BURNS KURTZ-Left Hazfbfwk
Kurtz is a steady, hard-working player with lots
of pep. He will be a hard man to stop next ear.
Beat played his last year with the Quakers. "Doc"
will miss him on the squad next fall.
RAY PERKINS-Right Tackle
This is Ray's last year with the Quakers. A man
with his spirit of fight will be hard to find next
FRANCIS MOLASH-Left Tackle
Molash is a good man in the line and can be re-
lied upon to do his part in any play.
'f Page Forty-six
Lf STALI s MAN
Friends University entered this year's bas-
ketball season with three letter men re-
porting ior practice. With Casement as
captain and several promising men from
the Freshman class, the prospects were
When the season opened Coach Wiley
started developing a system of basketball
which will put Friends on the basketball
map. The season started with a. large
group of men reporting for practice. The
squad was soon reduced to a working
group, and the real work began.
After a bad start, the teamwork soon be-
came more effective. The game with
Southwestern was a surprise when Friends
held them to a 14 to 16 score.
The beginning of the second semester
brought new players to Friends. In the bat-
tle with W. U., Casement, our long-shot
artist, made 16 points. Then in the game
against the Swedes every man was in his
place and doing his best. This was one of
the best games of the season. In the last
game of the season we beat Sterling by a
The season was a success, not in games
won, but in the experience gained by the
players and in their contribution to the
sportsmanship of Friends as well as in the
development for next year.
'FOI' ROXV-Shovkey, Beeson, McKee, L'lz11'k, liulliel' flllilllili-l't'I',, liepperil, Szlnmlers, XVl1itelz1w. liO'I'TUlXl ROW-
llayo, Martin, lieusser, XYiley fm-rvzivlij, Hass. Uzisemen bldg.,
Maynard showed some real basketball ability
this year. He is the type of a man who will
put his whole heart into the game. We must
congratulate him on his ability to keep the
Big Swede of Bethany from shooting in the
F. U.-Bethany game. He is not only a good
shot, but he can keep the other fellow from
shooting. Maynard has one more year with
VIR DEN MAYO-Center, Fomuwd
Mayo is one man that has shown a lot of
improvement this season. He is big, tall, and
rangy. This makes him a dangerous man to
guard. He is a typical reserve and can be de-
pended upon in all cases of a pinch. Mayo has
one more year to help defend his Alma Mater
on the basketball court.
"Bud" is a good, fast basketeer and is a
good floor worker. The opposing teams found
him a hard man to guard on account of his
speed and consequently his readiness to re-
ceive the ball. Bud was hot in the Sterling
game and helped produce an upset of the
season. Bud will be one of our mainstays next
LIBE MARTIN-Guard, Fowvfwd
Libe is a real basketball player, and the
kind that all coaches wish they could have.
He can go in any game at any position and
play good ball. Martin is big and fast and
can handle the ball. He is the fellow who al-
ways slips down for a setup when every one
is least expecting it. We can truly say that
he was a star in the Sterling game. Libe has
two more years at Friends.
'Y Page Forty-eight
S TALlT?'i+4 AN if
"Casey" is a great player, whose long shots
have been a great puzzle to all his opponents.
His Hoor work, combined with his accurate
passing and goal shooting, made him the
brightest star of the W. U.-Friends game. He
is always in his place on the Hoor, his long
shots and his smile make him hard to beat, and
make him a favorite with the fans. He has
been a real leader for the season, and he will
be back next year.
Everett is the little speed and passing demon
that came in the last semester. He is a strong
man with steady nerve, accurate passing and
dangerous shooting. His hobby is to pass to
"Casey" or make an impossible shot. He is
also a good little sport and he knows how
to take a defeat. It is men of his type that
make good basketball teams. He has two more
years with the Quakers.
Bill has developed into a strong guard and he
was our favorite for breaking up those "sure"
shots of his opponents under the basket. Bill
has played with "Casey" enough that he knows
how the game should be played, and we are
looking forward to three more successful years
Page Forty-nine , S TA Ll 5 M AN 2
Maynard is the star of the team. He is one
of the best discus men in the state, and as a
result of "Deaks" coaching he is throwing a
lot better this year. He can also run, jump,
and hurdle, which makes him a Valuable track
'iMike" is one of our best runners. This makes
his third year as our half-miler. He is out to
win, and he generally does win. He enjoys his
race and has developed a superior brand of
"Dutch" is our weight man as well as a valu-
able runner. He is a hard worker and his
fighting spirit will put the shot out there this
year. This is his second year.
"Tom" is another one of our stars. He is a
pole vaulter as well as a runner and jumper.
He is one of the best vaulters in the state, and,
as this is his last year, his records will be
This is "Mac's" first year on the Quaker team,
but he is speed personified, and he is going
to take some first place points in the 100,
220, and 440 as well as being a member of
the relay teams.
1 ' 7 f
EARL RATLIEF '
"Rat"is this year's captain. He is a good
leader and a hard worker. This is his third
year as a Quaker runner, He runs the 100,
220, 220 low hurdles, and sometimes the quar-
ter and relay.
Harley is our distance man. He is running his
first year for Friends. He is an extra good
runner with good form and lots of fight. His
winning with a smile is appreciated by his
Martin is a pole vaulter. It is men of Mar-
tin's type that has put Friends on the track
map of Kansas. This is Martin's last year with
us and we will miss him next spring.
Kermit is a distance man and he has won
many points for F. U. He is a hard worker
and a good sport. This is his last year with
the Quaker runners.
Orla is a speed merchant from western Kan-
sas. He is a good runner and he will win
some points for F. U. in the dashes and the
relay. This is his first year with the Quakers.
To a group of men such as Casement, Wilson,
Osborn, Peebler, Graham, Ford, Rollman,
Giertz, McKee, Bretz, Carter Cauthorn, Hin-
shaw, Millard, Swope, and Beason the track
team express their heartiest appreciation. The
fellows have worked hard and any of them
can make a letter, if not this year they will
later. And they will be leaders when the rest
of us are running harder races.
Page Fifty-one S TALI s MAN 2
RACK HOXV-lflberly Cmanagerb, Baker, liinford, L. Roberts, liell, Vllaples, H. Roberts, G. Miller Ayres, Piggott,
Cleveland fcoachj. FRONT ROXV-Clark, Seifert, E. Miller Lcaptainj, Bower, Mahan.
Soccer as a minor sport is rapidly gaining
interest at Friends. The season opened
with the Quaker soccer enthusiasts look-
ing forward to a successful season. Coach
Cleveland soon had the Quakers Worked
into a smooth running machine, and pre-
pared to meet the Mennonites at Bethel.
Bethel has the only inter-collegiate soccer
team in this part of the state. We played
four games with them, and were victors
in three of the four games. Each time the
score of the game was very close.
The teamwork and sportsmanship of
Everett Miller made him one of the best
men on the field, and he was re-elected as
captain. The prospects for a team next
year are Very good because nearly all of
the letter men will be back. With more
games from the other colleges of this part
of the state, we are expecting more en-
thusiasm next year.
'l Page Fifty-two
f STALISMAN G
Ile La, l,6l'lilllS, XVeide, Callioun, Davis, XYiley f4'U2U'llJ, Knevlitel, lirctz, Phipps
The tennis team last year was one of the
most successful in the history of the
school. This year we have a number of let-
ter men back and a great number of new
men which makes possible a champion-
We will have two letter men back this
year, 'tBud De La and Calhoun". Both of
these men have had lots of experience and
will be hard to beat. The fighting spirit
of De La will help Friends win all the hard
With some of "Deaks" coaching the new
men, Phipps, Knechtel, Davis, and White-
law, will be playing as veterans. With the
interest that has been created for tennis,
Friends will be on the tennis map of Kan-
sas. The university is planning to finish
several nice courts, and when these are
completed we will have a chance to develop
some championship teams.
it S TALIHS MAN gg
RACK ROXV-Foulke, li. Chilson, Nauts lsponsorj, E. Chilson, Sc-hallmo, Rernstorf, liror-lmimi. FRONT RUXVN
l. Jones, Curtis, Monroe, Adams, Bodenhamer, McPherson, XVziltei's, Landon.
vvomcnys Athletic Association
The Women's Athletic Association of
Friends University is organized for the
purpose of promoting right living among
the university women through physical
and social activities. Membership of the
association is open to all women of the col-
lege who can present fifty points earned in
some sport. The sports W. A. A. sponsors
are hockey, basketball, hiking, tennis,
archery, volley ball, swimming, baseball,
The executive board is composed of officers
of the association and the sport managers
who plan and supervise the activities of
Twenty-nine new members were taken in
at the Fall Sports banquet, which was held
in October, also the hockey varsity was
announced at that time.
During the hockey season a hockey game
was played with the boys' soccer team. It
is expected that it will become an annual
W. A. A. sponsors many activities on the
campus. The freshmen were entertained
with games, a camp supper, and a commu-
nity sing during freshman week. Open
house was held in the office of the athletic
director during the opening week of
school. In addition three banquets are held,
the Fall Sports in October, the Basketball
in March, and the Spring in May.
At the Spring banquet awards are pre-
sented. Class numerals are awarded for
500 points earned, an F. U. -for 1200 points
earned in at least three sports, and a Q
for 2000 points. A senior award is given
any girl who earns 1000 points over the
number required for a Q. This award is a
pin symbolizing her favorite sport.
W. A. A. always sponsors a Health Week,
which was held in March this year.
The ofiicers of W. A. A. are Herma Schall-
ma, president, Vesta Walters vice-presi-
dentg Lucile Bodenhamer, secretary-treas-
urerg Edna Curtis, social chairman, Lois
Brockman, publicity chairman, and Mar-
jorie Foulke, bookstore manager. Miss
Nauts is sponsor of the association.
4 Page Fzf tgzf-fmm
S TALI s MAN
Thc Ycl low Jacket
Thc famous quard
Always a part of
Cupids arrows are A
The hiking Club
BACK IiUXV-Larson, M. liee, Y. Lee, Yewell, Uliezituni, XViley, Dunn, Sc-liumalier, Yz1nCleve, Trove, Price, lleston.
FRONT lif,XViXXv00Ll2Ll'li, NVells, Carson, Finch, F. Kziufman, Noble, l'utrnan, 1laylme1'1'y, Tlmlnpson, lfl. lizlufnlzln,
l-lmlson, INS'liRT-Hughes fpresillentj. RACK ROW-NVie1le Harznler, 'l'. Clark Cpresialentj, liinfoi-ll, XVilliens, New-
kirk, liztrlier, lillerly. FRONT KOXV-Newby, lmvis, D. Clzirk, Uslnwn, F:1l'1'is, Foiwl, liower Yell Lezulers-.lohn
Yenser, lNIzn'gzu'et Putlnzul Qassistantj.
The boys' and girls' pep clubs of Friends
University known as the Diapuros Paph-
lasmata and the Quaker Peppettes are or-
ganized for the purpose of arousing en-
thusiasm in the student body at athletic
There were two outstanding events spon-
sored by the pep clubs during the past
year. The first was the unique use of flash-
lights at the night football game played
with Alva at Wellington. The second was
the Turkey Day program when the clubs
escorted the football queen around the
field. Their costumes of scarlet and gray
They held pep Chapels and put on stunts at
games. The Quaker Peppetes sponsored the
first all-school pep dinner.
The two clubs are open for membership
to any student who has a genuine interest
and desires to aid in boosting Friends.
Thelma Hughes is president of the girls'
club: Mernerva Church, vice-president, and
Carol Heston, secretary-treasurer.
Trevor Clark is president of the boys' clubg
Harold Newby, vice-presidentg Raymond
Newkirk, secretary, and Eugene Bowers,
added dignity and beauty to the scene. student council representative.
i THE g 7,
1: TALISMAN Ti
Enthusiasm gives life to what is
llairnliill, Xloollaiwl, lllowey, Al. Parker, Newman fpresidentj, Miles, liorgelt, C. l'zn'ker, lieusser
The student council is the executive body
of the student government association, of
which all Friends students are members.
The council is now one of the indispensable
organizations of the school, since it gov-
erns student activities, solves many stu-
dent problems, and seeks always to pro-
mote the best interests of the school.
Among the activities regulated and plan-
ned by the student council are the All-
School Hike, the annual Halloweien and
Christmas parties, the May Day Fete, and
the spring elections.
Those students who are carrying at least
ten hours of work and who conform to the
faculty regulation as to scholarship and
conduct are eligible for membership. There
are ten members. Each class gains one
more representative each year it is in
school, that is, the freshmen have one, the
sophomores two, the juniors three, and the
seniors four representatives. The editor of
the University Life is an ex-officio mem-
The officers of the council are William
Newman, president, Melissa Parker, vice-
presidentg Lucile Woodard, secretary, and
Rozelle Blowey, treasurer.
The members are: Seniors-William New-
man, Rozelle Blowey, Max Barnhill, and
Catherine Parker. Juniors-Marvin Bor-
gelt, Lucile Woodard, and Melissa Parker.
Sophomores-Alton Reusser and Blanche
Miles. Freshmen-Willard Carter. Ex-of-
XX -. X il ,., 'Av
- STALI s MAN an
RACK ROXV-Newman, Roberts Shields, l'rol'. Sampson Qsponsorj, liartee, FRONT RONV-Miller, lirovlmizm, He-
looI', liirkarll, larnhill.
Gold Q Club
Anyone earning a gold Q in forensic ac-
tivity automatically becomes a member of
the Gold Q Club. This is the first year the
club has been definitely organized, and two
meetings are held each month. The meet-
ings are conducted with a View to the use
of parliamentary drill.
The club Works at all times in connection
with the forensic department, and meet-
ings often consist of tryouts for debates
or oratorical contests. The members of the
club are also members of the reception
committee when debates are held and
there are guests on the campus.
Former students of the school who have
earned gold Q's are considered members
of the club. At present there are about
one hundred members, of which number
nine are in school.
Frequent informal parties are held, which
are enjoyed by the members and their
Meryl Pammenter is the president of the
club, Ruby Rickard, vice-president and
acting president, Max Barnhill, secretary,
and Edra Miller, treasurer.
ex c 'l l X'
Page Fifty-'nine , f A
in ix -X' .L I 71
,,,,..,, ,V .. .
U X T f. UW Nh Il, . tub l, ll C ZLXX' ll' Sl! ll
orfe rm ner Q 'virvoiim' r Hiram er. 4' ' ' '
IU! IHXX X 1 O l l Hill lie le 0,14 ,glrlil t.,hl e, ..l ll.UNI l.HXX-
tlomliimin, Ibr. lmiigeiiwaliei' Qspoiisorj, Iiluwey, Kurtz, Ratlief.
young Nicnys Christian Association
The Young Men's Christian Association
strives to create, maintain, and extend the
high ideals of a Christian character
throughout the student body. lt attempts
to carry on Hi-Y standards so that the
men entering the university may feel at
home in the association.
During the first part of the year the meet-
ings were a series of lectures on subjects
which interested the men on the campus.
Later in the year the association found
several prominent speakers on widely vary-
ing subjects available and shared them
with the student body.
The desire has been to make the meetings
belong to the members and not to the cabi-
net. Open discussions are frequently held
and suggestions made by members are
The association lends aid in many enter-
prises. lt helps hold an institute each year,
is instrumental in sending delegates to
Estes Park, sponsors freshman week, and,
with the Y. W., gives the fall reception
and the all-school dinner at the beginning
of the second semester. Fifty dollars was
given the National Student Conference.
The boys are especially appreciative of Dr.
Langenwalter, sponsor of the associa-
The 1929-1930 oflicers were Maynard
Whitelaw, president, Earl Ratlief, vice-
presidentg Orlan Harader, secretaryg Mar-
vin Borgelt, treasurer. Chairmen of com-
mittees: Howard Roberts, program, Ker-
mit Schoonover, fellowship, William New-
man, freshmeng Roe Goodman, musicg
Burns Kurtz, publicityg Rozelle Blowey,
social, and Orwin Rush, conference.
The 1930-1931 officers are Earl Ratlief,
president, Floyd Moore, vice-president'
Roe Goodman, treasurer, Lucifus Cash
BACK ROXV-XVilcox, Schallmo, Foulke, E. Dillon, Mi
llilmlilrrand, G. .loues fpresidenty, Dzxvis, Johnson.
The Young Women's Christian Association
is open to all women in the college who
are interested in living and serving in the
Christian life. Under the direction of Miss
Grace Jones the association has been un-
usually active and has sponsored many
The association is busy the year around.
Last summer the Y. W. restroom was pa-
pered and later one hundred chairs were
bought for the Recreation Hall with the
assistance of the University Women's Club.
Ten girls and a faculty member went to
the Estes Park Conference. The serv-
ice committee distributed twenty-seven
baskets to the needy at Thanksgiving, each
basket containing food for one week.
Before the installation banquet, which
takes place in March, the old and new
cabinet members hold a retreat for two or
The association has sponsored a Christ-
mas pageant, a New Year's party, a box
supper, a pep dinner, and an afternoon
tea. A special feature was a Cherry Fes-
tival held in March. The association hopes
Page Sixty-one s -'jvbxafv
les, XVoodai'cl, ld. Chilson, Hoff. FRONT ROXY-M. Parker,
to promote game tournaments of differ-
ent kinds for the pleasure and recreation
of all students. The Freshman and Sopho-
more Councils are sponsored by Y. W. The
association gave 850.00 to the National
The weekly meetings this year have been
planned with regard to vocations. Differ-
ent speakers have given the girls ideas as
to the vocational field open to women.
The cabinet, consisting of oflicers and
chairmen, direct the activities of the asso-
ciation. The advisory board which meets
with the cabinet once each month is com-
posed of Mesdames W. O. Mendenhall,
A. C. Cleveland, Emma Kendall, Addie
Wright, and Alice Nauts.
The 1929-1930 officers were Grace Jones,
president, Melissa Parker, vice-president,
Ida Hildibrand, secretary, and Marjorie
The 1930-1931 officers are Lucile Woodard,
president, LaRue Whitlow, vice-president,
Mildred Thomas, secretary, Dorothy Utz,
treasurer, and Lucy Rush, undergraduate
BACK ROVV-Brown, IC. Chilson, R. Chilson, Prof. Sampson tsponsorj, li.ll0l1e1'ts.CENTl'IliliOVV-Bond, Schlen-
zler, Miller, Harailer, Dean, Clark, VVheeler, Livingston, Oliver. FRONT ROW-McCoy, Mills, lieschke, Dillon, Ray
XVou4ls, Cushman, Davis.
The purpose of the Friends University
Gospel Band is to promote the spiritual
welfare of its members and to assist in
all ways possible in exemplifying and
spreading the Gospel of Jesus Christ.
The band meets every Thursday at 12:20,
and, besides, a business and devotion pe-
riod, often has a season of prayer or tes-
timony. The members usually have charge
of the meetings, but occasionally outsiders
are asked to lead. Every two weeks the
girls of the band visit the Girls' Detention
Home and spend a social hour with the
girls, while the boys go on a similar mis-
sion to the Phyllis-Wheatly Home.
The band has been instrumental in seeing
that left-over food from the university
cafeteria is sent to the needy.
Those interested in public services are
members of gospel teams which go out on
calls. This year the Student Volunteer
Band is incorporated with the Gospel
The band has completed a very worth-
while project: that of surveying the south-
west part of the city for the purpose of
determining the per cent of people who
attend or are interested in church and
their church preference. The information
gained from this survey is very useful to
the ministers and churches of the city.
The officers of the Gospel Band are Eli
Wheeler, presidentg Pauline Reschke, vice-
president, and Russell Brown, secretary-
- Page Sixty-two
s TALI s MAN
FHESHMAN COUNCIL, BACK ROW-L. Clester, Larson, Kemp, Fulton, Mills, Hollingsworth Herndon, Stanton,
Cheatum. FRONT ROVV-Putman, Hodson, Langenwalter, Mayberry, Finch, Johnson Csponsorb, Furnas.
SOPHOMORIQ COUNCIL, BACK RONV-VVhitlow, Miles, Oliver, Krueger, XVoods, Brown. FRONT ROVV-Curtis,
Bernstorf, Livingston, Love, M. Parker fsponsorh.
Sophomore and Freshman Councils
The Sophomore Council is composed of ten
girls. During the past year they have had
charge of Y. W. program, entertained the
members of the Freshman Council at a
kid party, decorated the campus Christ-
gles Family," at the All-School Christmas
Dinner. Melissa Parker is the sponsor of
the Sophomore Council.
The Freshman Council is composed of fif-
teen girls. They have sponsored a Sunday
afternoon tea, had charge of a Y. W. pro-
gram, bought song books for Y. W., and
given the program for the pep chapel on
Turkey. Day, besidesnsending telegrams to
the teams at ball games. Co-operating with
the Sophomore Council, they have spon-
sored an all-school dinner. Helen Harriett
Johnston isithe sponsor of the Freshman
The Sophomore and Freshman Councils
are sponsored by the Y .W. C. A.
Page Sixty-tlzree F is 'rl-IE "Z,
- STALI s MAN 2' fp
It's been fun to nzalce
The Talisman for you.
If we could b'll'llll'0l'I'1.0lil7,C'l'
one it would be ct better
Here is the crew that is responsible for
this book. Starting at the left-hand side
of the page and going around the table:
Clarence Blowey, circulation manager.
You won't be so surprised that the Talis-
man sale went over so big when you know
a paper carrier was behind the motion.
Aletha Sterling Cinserth , calendar and class
section. Her position made it advisable that
she attend practically all school activities,
but that was no hardship on her social na-
ture. Archie Mahan, assistant circulation.
When circulation slowed down Clarence
called in Archie and then there was a reg-
ular whirlwind. Next, Elmo Huiman, who
went hunting for advertising and always
found some. Orlan Harader, business man-
ager. He ought to make a good executive
some day the way he punched the time
clock on the staff. Orlan secured much of
the advertising, worked day and night,
without rest or pause, giving the best he
had and all he had to make this venture
a paying proposition and the Talisman a
success. Next Earl Ratlief, athletic edi-
tor, who hopes that he has some friends
left after the personal wrlteups are read.
Earl Bowlby, class editor and staff stenog-
rapher, who pecked away until the last
typing was done. Marvin Borgelt, editor,
who in his quiet way bore the brunt of
the responsibility. Marguerite H. Wolff,
faculty advisor, who always had an idea
and gave encouragement when all were ex-
hausted. Lucile Bodenhamer, organization
editor, guilty of these and other "words",
Melissa Parker, who had a terrible time
getting the right sweethearts together.
She hopes they are still the right ones
when you read this.
The staff is indebted to Marjorie Woods
and Clifton Billings, whose handiness with
their pens adds to the attractiveness of
STALI s MAN S2-
BACK4 ROXV-C. Blowey, Shoemaker, VVhitlow, Clark, XVollf fsponsorb, Richey, lflberly. FRONT ROW'-Macy,
Church, Rosenstiel, lie La Cbusiness managerj, liartee, Qerlitorj, Brockman, E. Miller, Dunn.
University Life Staff
There are few organizations on the campus
whose duties and spheres of action are so
complex as those of the University Life
Staff. Chosen on a basis of interest and
journalistic merit, it is their mission to
place their finger accurately and promptly
upon the pulses of campus activity and to
see that the items which comprise this
activity are attractively presented as news
stories in Life columns. It is often difficult
to place a premium upon intelligent news
discovery and candid presentation and yet
please and interest the student reader.
At Friends the stai is made up of people
who get an infinite satisfaction out of see-
ing their work in print, writers who be-
lieve that the fascinating game of the writ-
ten word has its own compensations. Mem-
bers of the staff are willing to shoulder
the burden of a weekly routine merely be-
cause they enjoy it, and perhaps with the
Page Sixty-fifvc H V
hope of the award made by the Student
Council for successful staff membership.
Often they are people with a wealth of
ideas concerning campus situations eager
to get them in print, and yet aware of the
limitations of the official student publica-
tion. Inspired with the glorious possibili-
ties of creative writing, it is their duty to
write for results and interest, each of them
being in a sense responsible for the tone
and the viewpoint of the paper.
Though not a social organization and not
a group with a social atmosphere, the Uni-
versity Life Staff often enters the field
with a campaign for campus competitions
of various sorts.
By means of a constructive policy in gen-
eral, the staff aims at definite campus im-
provement, though its position is not pre-
sumptuous enough to hope to accomplish
things by direct editorial comment.
s' TALIT?:'4 AN ef
Harafler, l'rol', Sampson fvoarlij, XVheeler, Barnhill, C. Hinshaw, Shields, Newman
Men s and Xxfomen s Debate Teams
More than ninety debates were held dur- place. The contest was tri-state, including
ing the forensic season this year, the most the states of Kansas, Missouri, and Okla-
of which were non-decision. Friends has a homa.
negative and affirmative team each in Ju-
nior College, Women's Debate, and Men's
Debate. The question was the National Pi
Kappa Delta question: "Resolved, That the
nations should adopt a plan of complete
disarmament excepting such forces as are
necessary for police purposes".
At the pre-conference contest, held at Win-
field, the women's varsity took second
The women's teams took two extensive
trips, one south, including Shawnee, Enid,
Oklahoma City, and Stillwater, ,and one
east including Emporia, Baldwin, Topeka,
and Ottawa. The team was entered in the
Kansas Women's Debate League, which in-
cluded seven schools. They participated in
the National Pi Kappa Delta convention,
held at Wichita University. They enter-
'tg Page Sixty-si.r
W ',! V Y
A T f, fi'
K k ,, be , ee fe
Miller, Stanton, I'rol'. Sampson Ccoachj, Beeman, Craig
Aflenis and Womenis Debate Teams
tained teams from as far away as Weber
College of Ogden, Utah. The personnel of
the team includes Edra Miller, Ruth Lang-
enwalter, and Marjorie Stanton, negative,
and Mary Craig and Betty Beeman, affirm-
The men's team participated in the tourna-
ment at Winfield, where they won four
out of six debates. They also took two ex-
tensive trips, one east, including Emporia,
Topeka, Ottawa, and Baldwin, and one
north, including McPherson, Salina, St.
Marys, Manhattan, Lindsborg, and Ster-
ling. They have entertained numerous vis-
iting teams on the campus, one from as
far as Abilene, Texas, and another from
Carthage, Illinois. The team competed in
the National Pi Kappa Delta convention,
held at Wichita University. In the Kansas
conference debates they won half of their
decisions. The aflirmative team is com-
posed of William Newman, Eli Wheeler,
and Orlan Haraderg the negative team,
Max Barnhill, Cecil Hinshaw, and Burzil-
gg ., :tl I V ,,q V
Page Sixty-seven - ' Jf
x , Q!
'FOI' HOXV-l4z11'iiliill, lieloof, H. llolrerls, l4U'l"l'0M IQOVV-C. llinshzuv, IC. Miller, NV. Davis
.l UNION COLIJIGGE l,DlQl5ATl1Z 'l'l'lA3lfl4ynm l'c1'1 Silllllbjlbll fm'ozu'lib, l42l.llj.fCllNVililCl', .lay
.Junior College Debate and Oratory
This is the first year Friends University
has had a Junior College team. It includes
only freshmen and sophomores and is in-
tended to be a training period for varsity
Work. The members of the team partici-
pated in five debates each with other ju-
nior colleges in Kansas. They have debated
with the junior colleges at Arkansas City,
El Dorado, Hutchinson, Tonkawa, and also
with St. John's College at Winfield and Ta-
bor College at Hillsboro. They took one
longer trip to Parsons and Iola. Personnel
of the team includes Floyd Pope and Eve-
line Lyman, affirmative, and Ruth Langen-
walter and Allan Jay, negative.
Friends entered orators in several con-
tests this year. Howard Roberts repre-
sented us in the state peace contest at
Tabor College with his oration on "The
Economic Way". Pearlanna Beloof, speak-
ing on "Truth vs. Propaganda," entered
the women's state contest at McPherson.
Cecil Hinshaw was our representative at
the men's state contest, his subject being
"Playing the Game of War". Orators were
also entered in the O. K. and Constitution
contests. Mr. Hinshaw and Miss Beloof also
participated in the Pi Kappa Delta na-
tional oratorical contest at Wichita Uni-
Max Barnhill won the local extempore cup
in the fall semester, and represented the
college in the state extempore contest and
in the National Pi Kappa Delta convention.
Edra Miller entered both state and O. K.
extempore contests and also represented
Friends at the National Pi Kappa Delta.
Lois Brockman entered the O. K. extem-
Srfxu s MAN 22 'F G
OHUIIICSTHA-Stephens, 'l'. Clark, XYeimlc, Garner, XYiIk1-ns, Glaze,
HAND fstilllillllgl-T. Clark, Hiatt, Mc'Clellzu1, L. Roberts. tSeate4lJ-XYei1le, Frey, Millard, Nichols, XVilkins, Rih-
MENS QUAH'l'lG'l"l'E-Joslin, Yenser, Billings, Phillips.
VVOMEN'S QUARTETTE-Rodabaugh, Jessup, Parks, Lee,
Bancip Orchestra and Quartczttszs
Under the direction of Professor Alan
Irwin, the men's quartette has developed
into a popular organization. They have ap-
peared at church and school exercises.
Their most popular numbers are "Singing
in the Rain," "How Am I to Know," "Se-
crets," and "Plantation". The members are
Verlan Phillips, baritone, George Joslin,
first tenor, Clifton Billings, bass, and Wil-
lard Yenser, second tenor.
The band, directed by Mr. Wrigley, was
active at football games.
The Orchestra, known as the "Racketeers,"
plays for social events and school din-
The girls' quartette has had a successful
season, and they were an essential part
of the "Singing Quakers". Two of their
most popular numbers were "Howdy Do
Miss Springtime" and "Oh, How Am I to
Know". The members are Mary Jessup,
first soprano g Maurine Lee, second so-
prano, Val Loise Parks, first alto, and Viv-
ian Rodabaugh, second alto.
Pngc Sixty-nine X A
TALI S MAN
B.-XFN IiOXVfll, ltoberls, R. Gomlmzm, G. Joslin, lluifielcl, XYilkins, liower, Ulelrlc, I'eppe1'nl, I., Itolyerls, ll!ll'lIll
XYQ-stun, lfl'2llI'l6I', l+'IClJN'l' 11ljxVxS1'lllt'llll6l', Hill, Steve-11s, liUlH:'l'lSOIl, Talmmilly. XYieile, Aylws, Yeuser.
MQI1,S and WOmQH,S GLN
Perhaps the most outstanding feature of
the college is the Singing Quakers, a glee
club of seventy men's and women's voices.
Every Tuesday evening the club practices
long hours under the exacting, although
enjoyable leadership of Roy Campbell,
head of the Friends University Music
School. Margaret Joy is the accompanist.
During spring vacation the club is taken
on tour, giving a concert every night in
conveniently located towns. The program
features chorus numbers by the entire
club, varied selections by the always pop-
ular men's quartette, solos and novelty
numbers. As many evenings as it is pos-
sible, concerts are given during the week-
ends until the close of school in nearby
The Singing Quakers make a large con-
tribution not only to the musical life of the
college, but to that of Wichita and the
5 N X S jp X Page Sc"1'c'wfgf
X THE '7,V
,1 TALI S MAN 'Q'
BACK ROXV4I,ee, Hemiigh, Kemp, NVhitlow, Hernflmi, Magruder, li. Ulester, lizell, Dunn, BI. l':u'kcr, XVomls, XVil-
4-ux, Van Cleve, Seamen, lleston, Hughes, Larson, M. Clark, L. Clesler, Miles, Iiuiiyzul. FRONT li0XV-Holli11g:s-
wortli, .lXl6ll4I65llil2Lll, Jones, Jessup, Baird, Chitwood, Price, Mayberry, Howl, Norman, Brown, lltz, Finch, Hulla-
llilllflll. XViley, Hoff, Parks, Steele, Mitchell, VVo0ds, Dillon, Rosenstiel, Ye-well.
Program of Singing Qualccrs
Song of Greeting - -
Alma Mater - - -
Alfred Wooler UUPROAR GRAND"
A burlesque grand opera - - -
Cast-.Signora Tillando - - Mildred Buck
Capri - - Clllwles Olmsfead Bassett Signer Bambastini - VVillurd Yewser
The Two Clocks - - James H. Rogers Signor Highceeni - Harold .lluyberry
HGIRLS' GLEE CLUBH
A Japanese Sunset - - - Deppefn
C3-Ssock Song ' ' HOWUIQ PIWICW La Guiovodosis - - - Otto Steele
BOW Down ' ' ' Low Shfmk From the Land of the Sky Blue Waters -
"MENS GLEE CLUBN ----- - Cudnzun
The Virgms Slumber Song - - MM Reger MARGARET MENDENHALL AND THELMA HUGHES
H0SP0di Pomi Lui ' ' S- V- LUOUSICZI Secrets - - - Van de W1Lf87'
CA Russian Church Response. The text trans-
lated is "Lord, Have Mercy Upon Us"J
Chilean Folk Song - Armnged by
Mexican Serenade - - Geo.
"CAPTAIN Q ANI? HIS PIRATE REVIEWU
Introducing fragments of syncopation in instru-
mental and vocal ensemble
yi -V X V
gi - I f '41
Q X Q f
g V .. T ' s. ,f
TALI S MAN
Plantation - - - M. Paul Steiner
lota Theta Nlu
The Iota Theta Mu Society is organized
for the purpose of developing its members
along social and literary lines. The girls
pledge to uphold the standards of Integ-
rity, Truth, Honor, Originality, Modesty,
and Endeavor. The organization as it now
exists puts particular emphasis upon and
endeavors to create a feeling of genuine
fellowship among its members.
A feature which has become an almost an-
nual event in the life of the school is the
Mock Faculty Meeting which the Iota
Theta Mu's, in colaboration with their
brother society, the Koinonians, give in
chapel. The question under discussion this
year was "Should the students be allowed
or required to chew gum?" With "Doc
Wolfe" upholding the "required," there
seemed little doubt as to the results of the
The all-school HalloWe'en party was spon-
sored by the Iota Theta Mu's and the
During the year the society enjoys many
social events, such as line parties, dinners,
and luncheons. The annual spring banquet
is held in May and attended by the mem-
bers and their guests.
The 1929-1930 officers were Lucile Wood-
ard, president, Melissa Parker, vice-presi-
dent, Aileen Elgin, secretaryg Pearlanna
Beloof, treasurer, Edna Curtis, sergeant-
at-arms, Helen Harriett Johnston, inter-
society council representative, and Aletha
The 1930-1931 officers are Lucile Wood-
ard, president, Olive Love, vice-president,
LaRue Whitlow, secretary, Catherine
Parker, treasurer, Ethel Myers, sergeant-
at-arms, Melissa Parker, publicity, and
Aletha Sterling, inter-society council rep-
't Page Seventy-two
TALI s M AN
TOP ROVV-Nvoodard, M. Parker, Krueger, Thomas, C. I'm'kei'. SECOND ROXVYMeyers, H, Putman, Rickard,
Love, Jones, Adamson, Bernstorf. THIRD ROXN'4Giggy, Arnherg, Brown, Herndon, Elgin, 0, Jones, Carson. FOURTH
ROW-G. Render, Norman, Curtis, VVood, T. Hodson, F. Bender, Sterling. FIFTH ROXV-NVhitlow, VVhitney, Bond,
XVells, Moore, Iiangenwulter, Fulton. SIXTH HOW'-Pickens, Johnston, Ezell, Beloof, E. Chilson, Harner, AIS-
pztugh. SEVENTH ROXY-Baird, Furnas. R. Chilson, Stanton, Loury.
,N - ' ' 'f,
. U -I V' , I
Page Seventy-tlzwze TALISMAN
The Koinonian Literary Society was or-
ganized in 1922 by men of the university
interested in the promotion of good fel-
lowship and literary endeavor.
The society meets the first and third Mon-
days of each month at 8:00 P. M. for a
business and social hour. Noonday lunch-
eons are held each Wednesday in Recrea-
tion Hall. '
Several social affairs have been enjoyed
by the members during the past year. A
series of rush parties were given in the
fall. The first was a joint affair with their
sister society held at the Cessna airplane
factory. The second was a stag line party
at the Orpheum followed by a chili sup-
per. The third was a stag waffle party at
the Sunnyside Tea Room. In addition the
society has parties throughout the year,
the crowning event being the annual spring
banquet enjoyed by the members and their
The society has given two public presen-
tations during the past year. The first was
the mock faculty meeting given with the
sister society and the second was a pub-
lic initiation stunt.
The officers are Howard Peterson, presi-
dentg Marvin Borgelt, vice-president, How-
ard Roberts, secretaryg Earl Bowlby,
treasurerg Lloyd Casement, sergeant-at-
arms, and James Hill, inter-society council
X TALI S MAN
TOT' lifiXY'Xll,llV2lllt3Y, li. lilnwvy, Kziuiz, l'k'lPl'SHll, l'eppm:r1l, Pope, IH. Hslmrn. SIGFUNIH IUINX'-Alzilmxi, lizilliel
Ayres, M1-Muiiii, lluffmzm, liuyle, liilgrwe. 'l'lllliI1 liUXYfllillmz1n, C. llinslmw, Soullizirsl, Lewis, Kruse, Mmwe
Sc-lmper. FOL'H'l'll liOXY-C.l3lmx'ey, IC. liuwlliy, XVhitel:1w, Davis, Frzizier, Sneerl, Yugi. If'lF'l'll KONY-F. Miller, 1'
FOl'li'l'll l10XVAL', lilmvey, IC. lilmvlvy, NVliilelz1w, Davis, l+'rzuizier, Sneed, Yugi. FlF'l' l-IRONV-IC. Miller, K'
XYQ-strni, li. Newliirk, Kurtz, Vziiiilenlxurgli, Newby, H. Roberts. SIXTH li0XY-Simpsmi, l. Clark, .l. llill, IQIPQV-
Sliielals, F. licmwlluy, lieusser. Sl'IVl'IN'l'H lifiNY7f'2lS6lll6Ill. l'. lloyt, Iiurgelt. Curr, Norris, Howl, Dyer. Other mem
hers of the Koinonizui Society are Orla Morton, Yerlan Phillps, Elwyu Fresh, and Brus-e McCoy,
TALI S MAN r W
Delta Rho Alpha Nu
Delta Rho Alpha Nu is organized for the
purpose of promoting interest in drama
and its writers. With the brother society,
the Alpha Kappa Taus, two plays are given
each year. The first play given is always
open to anyone in school who has dra-
matic ability and cares to take part. The
second play, given in the early spring, in-
cludes in its cast only members of the
The first play given this year was "White
Collars," a three-act drama depicting the
life of that great mass of American work-
ers who are inclined to blame their eco-
nomic status upon those who have more
money. When the elder daughter of the
house marries her millionaire employer
there are trying days of adjusting their
principles of honor to the situation
when the son-in-law wants to establish
them in a home of their own and foot
the bill. "Kidding fifteen millions" is con-
sidered as dangerous business by the
younger daughter of the house, who is
willing to take all the new son-in-law will
give. It is necessary for the son-in-law to
do a little scheming in order to bring the
family around to his point of view.
Society meetings are held every two weeks
and, besides regular business, consist of a
musical selection and perhaps the review
of a play of interest or the life of a writer.
Several parties are held throughout the
year, including rush parties, luncheons,
and informal affairs. The annual banquet
is held in the late spring.
The society colors are lavender and yel-
low, and were very effectively carried out
in the Sunday afternoon tea sponsored by
The officers of the society are Frances
Mattingly, president, Pauline Hennigh,
vice-president, Camille Dunn, secretary,
Thelma Hughes, treasurer, Helen Kauf-
man, chaplain, and Mabel Searl, publicity
chairman. Mrs. William Wrigley is the
sponsor of the society.
4Q,u Page Seventy-s'ix
.X 'ii W ffhw, H ,
TALI S M AN
lOl' llfJxV'l,LllIYl2lll, l
4'llll'll, liivhey, ll, lfillllblllllll, Ilfdlllllyfll, Yun Cleve. SECOND HUXV-l'l:11'k, 'l'hompsrm, F.
lx Iurlllilll, lll, Lee. Heston lXl8llil8lll'l2lll. 'Fllllfill IUDXV-liuwl, Yewell, Mattingly, Killpg, Vox, IJ. llmlsnn. FOURTH
RUXY-Iloselnslim-l, lll. Vullyer, Seinrl, Y. Luc, l'll1g.:'lws, Ilzlrsfm. FIFTH HORN'-l'1'iwe, filllvflllilll, Mzxylrewy, Bunyan,
PlllllL.fSXYHl'l,ll, ll. Cnllyer. SIXTH li0XV-.ls-ssup, K1-nm, Mvliee, Lcmg, Dunn, XYiIey Phillips, Uhezllum.
' ' X TH E 'I 7,
p Alpha Kappa Tau
The Alpha Kappa Tau Society was organ-
ized in the fall of 1921 by those men of
the university interested in dramatics. Its
scope has since been extended to include
social development. Noon luncheons are
held every Wednesday at the Shirkmere
or the Elks Club.
One major play is given each semester.
Among the plays which the society has
given are "The Patsy," "The Youngest,"
"The Dove Road," "The New Poor," "The
Romantic Age," "Back to Nature," "Un-
der Cover," and "Peg o' My Heart". The
plays given this year were "White Col-
lars" and "You and I".
"You and I," instead of being built around
the usual romantic interest, concerns an
elderly couple, the husband having always
had a desire to be an artist but finances
keep him in business. Finally the time
comes when he can go in for art, and, to
his sorrow, discovers he is more of a busi-
ness man than an artist.
The members enjoy several social affairs
throughout the year. A treasure hunt in
the fall and a formal banquet in the spring
are annual events.
The officers of the society are Ray Per-
kins, presidentg Tom Meadows, vice-presi-
dent, Chester Hupp, secretary, Vir Den
Mayo, treasurer, and Dwight L. Hinshaw,
', . .
Page Seventy-1 zglzt
THE X 72'
S TALI s MAN 2
A. Knechtel. SECOND HOXV-Hupp, Cauthoru, Harkey, R. Goodman, Yeuser
Clark, D. Hinshaw, H. Martin, Hatfield, Andrews. FOURTH ROVV-1.4. Martin
Edgerton. FIFTH ROW'-Mayo, Flower, Perkins, Jac-kson, Sanders, Covall
Qsponsory, Harader, XVeide.
TALI S MAN
.jx Il , ' J f - ,my
x-A ' 1 ,f
Page Seventy-nine , X ' ,.
TOP ROXY-lllagruder, VVarnberg, Clark, Kimple. SECOND ROW'-Hiatt, Carlberg, Rush, Lyman, Ray, Chitwoorl.
THIRD RONV-Roclabaugh, VVilcoX, Hildibranrl, Patterson, Hoff, Schumacher. FOURTH ROVV-Beeman, Noble, King,
The Alethian Society is organized for the
purpose of promoting the study of fine
arts and to further the social life of its
members. The society meets the first and
third Mondays of each month at 8:00
o'clock in the music studio. After the busi-
ness is transacted a musical or literary
program is presented by the members.
During the past year particular study has
been made of the life and productions of
Pearl Curran and Schubert.
On St. Patrick's Day a luncheon is given
and in the spring the annual formal ban-
quet is held. In addition to these many
informal social affairs are enjoyed by the
The officers of 1929-1930 were Ida Hild-
brand, president, Florida Wilcox, vice-
presidentg Geraldine Chitwood, secretary,
Mary George Noble, treasurer, Vivian
Rodabaugh, program chairman, and Helen
Schumacher, inter-society council repre-
The 1930-1931 officers are Helen Schu-
macher, president 3 Betty Beeman, vice-
presidentg Mary George Noble, secretary,
Vivian Rodabaugh, treasurer, Esther Hoff,
program chairman, and Ida Hildibrand, in-
ter-society council representative. Mrs.
Doris Thompson-Hogerson is sponsor of
7: S TALI S MAN fi!
TOP ROXV-J. Denton, North, Johnson, Beeman, G. Jones, Cushman. SECOND ROVV-Coyne, I. Jones, Hoff, Dil-
lon, Gibson, Ball. Tl-HRD ROXV-Harner, XVooflarfl, Spann, Corbin, Van Ripper, E. Denton, Ray, B. Clark. FOURTH
ROVV-Carson, Dellaven, Cheatum, Ulz, liodwell, Horlson. Other members of the Home Economics Club are Ruth
Pagelt and Mrs. Hazel Cleveland.
The Home Economics Club is a depart-
mental club and is composed of girls who
are majoring or minoring in home eco-
Last fall prospective members were invited
to a tea given by members of the club and
later were given the opportunity to join.
Since home economics Work should be such
that a girl can make it a joy, both for
herself and others, the club has a social
gathering once a month. These are in the
forms of parties, teas, and luncheons. In
the spring a formal banquet was enjoyed
by the members and their guests.
The club also takes part in the s ol a
tivities, having sponsored a Sunday after-
noon tea and conducted a popular booth at
the Cherry Carnival.
The club is hoping that they may in the
future have the privilege of using the co-
lonial household articles which are in the
Friends Museum and arranging them in
a colonial room which the girls would plan
The oflicers of the club are Betty Bee-
man, president, Maurine Bodwell, vice-
presidentg Dorothy Utz, secretary-treas-
urerg Velma Hodson, membership chair-
mang Lela Carson, social chairman, and
A rs azel Cleveland, program chairman.
BACK liOVV-liarixhill, Livingstoii, li. Chilsou. H. Tiolrerts, Davis, Mrs. XVolff fSIlUllSl'll'J, Fulton, Slillllllll, limul,
Grziham. FRONT ROXY-lXlcl,l1e1'srm, lllellies, D. llomlsoh, T. llomlsou, llurley, Holmberg, l-liushziw, Farris.
The Scribblers' Club is a new organiza-
tion whose purpose is to advance the use
of the stylus. Writing is not confined to
one type' but encourages drama, poetry,
articles, and essays. The membership is
composed of those gifted in all lines of
At the meetings held every third Satur-
- 1-H E
day each member reads his own produc-
tion. The club criticizes the paper in a
constructive Way. It is hoped that by this
method the Scribblers will be aided in ob-
taining the technique needed to become
truly accomplished writers.
The officers are Esther Chilson, president,
and Margaret Fulton, secretary.
TA LI s M A N
BACK HUXY-Albzivis, Hull, Craig, Caswell, Miller, llelouli, llolmlnerg, Ho4lenliamer, Tliomars. l1'liON'I' l'LUXV-NVz1L-
liins, Fulton, li. Cliilsmi, Svliallmo.
Meda is an Indian word meaning "wise
one". This group was organized by Dean
Wolff for the discussion of subjects of
especial interest to the girls. Fifteen girls
from the four classes were selected by the
personnel department. The selection was
based upon the I. Q. and the average honor
points of each girl. The group meets at
intervals in Dean Wolff's office.
Mrs. Wolff entertained with a luncheon at
her home. Margaret Fulton entertained
the group with a dinner in her home. Dean
Gossard of Nebraska Wesleyan met with
the girls and discussed careers for women.
"--,X up- - '
I V '
, , - 4'v'- '
V s ff Y, . x'
Priya' Efgffligf-llilw' j -'jvbvf V, Y' ,
X THE ' , 73"
, TA LI S M A N f QW
Harland Wiley, director of men's athlet-
BACK RONV-Ayres, XViley fsponsorj, Rush, De La, Vlaples, Rower, Piggolt, Casement, CIGNTIGR ROW-H. Mar-
tin, Vogt, C. Blowey, 1'erkins, Rretz, Kurtz. FRONT ROXX'-Ratlief, Borgelt, NVhite1aw, H. Blowey, Meadows.
The Q Club is the oldest men's organiza-
tion of Friends. Every man in college who
has won his official Q in either athletics,
oratory, or debate is eligible for member-
The purpose of the organization is to fur-
ther social life and to promote good fel-
lowship among the letter men of Friends
each spring by the members and their
Public initiation is held in the late win-
ter and lasts for a Week. Eleven new mem-
bers were received into the club this year.
There are twenty-nine active members of
ics, and a Q man, is sponsor of the club.
The Q Club has charge of the annual cam-
pus Clean-up day. The officers are Clarence Blowey, presi-
dentg Harold Martin, vice-presidentg Orwin
Rush, secretary-treasurer, and Rozelle
The outstanding social function of the
year is the annual canoe picnic enjoyed
TALI s MAN 2
Walters, lieloof, Hrockman, Miller, Nauts fsponsorl, Rush, SChallmo,Ric-kz11'1l, liannlon
Zeta Phi Honorary Society was organized
to promote athletics, forensics, and social
life among the Women of the university.
Any girl who has Won a gold or felt Q,
either in athletics or forensics, is eligible
for membership in the society.
'INNO meetings are held each month, the
first is of a social nature and the second
is a business meeting.
There are two annual social events dur-
ing the school year. The first is the
Mother-Daughter banquet in the fall to
honor the mothers of the members. The
second, held in the spring, is a picnic for
the members and their guests.
In the spring those who have earned Q's
during the year are honored at a social
affair before formal initiation is held.
A special feature of the past year was a
luncheon in honor of inactive members
who were guests at the university dur-
ing the fall session of the teachers' meet-
There are eight active members besides
Miss Nauts, who is an honorary member.
Vesta Walters, Herma Schallmo, Lila
Rush, and Della Landon have felt Qls and
Edra Miller, Lois Brockman, Ruby Rick-
ard, and Pearlanna Beloof have gold Q's.
The oflicers of the society are Vesta Wal-
ters, president, Ruby Rickard, vice-presi-
dent, Herma Schallmo, secretary, and Lois
Page Eiylzfy-jim' - as 1 THE '
of STALISMAN 2
L.m.,r. .mn g
HMA X 'min Holnrhrq mam fx
'I iw W'ws1s I .ilwrA1wrv
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vw ref, arzwulz,
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We have worked to play
Freshman Class Queen
Sophomore Class Queen
X 'U ,
A , ' ' ,- A rf ,
Junior Class Queen
May Day and Senior Class Queen
MRRlL'U11Jl3 and Nhgi
TIUUAH 4fPv'1JYl1ClId and
fXw.1v nn A Nhngcr
Kings Ami Shcphcrds
Angel Vuiws y
It Vhmrs Iota wlxlzcta
RUj,'.lTliCx ui 1020
and ilu' 'Kjuvun wf
XViIling ,Mlm ,x 1'
15xS!WiTiIK" HIQUKW V'
Auf! I mil.-
Smmn lwm .md
luv Rqx ami
Cllyui alhv piclurfs
mwfri 4C".nvyY' .md
.md Olivv 4I mv? "1
Wfiih Such a Good Backf
The Fountain of Youlh
Coafh and Assistant
"Le!Duty Go lo Smash"
The Gold Dust Sexleite
Harmony in A'YVreck"
Sophs Tum on the Heal
What a Heck of a Differ
ence a Few Pounds Make
ITM L 3
xx uh rm
Vniorim Qguurie. n Q
2 fowl wink- v
.' sim gx 11.1. j
IIIIYXIIUN ffmullir IIJH
ex 1 ,,-
f. Vufczlion Time
:xffvs S 'VfCkur'x
'fin' OH! Camp Cirouml
Oh. for Ji1CUf7,S Iucfdvr
kI4!P"vv Vu" Ch' fvfn-Iwi
92 Coll Ixflfv ,lhfclflf
.Ymr You .Wmuil form
fo F':zf':Jr1'x lnmzzzw . .
F72 x Fcuk wr BUS!
Hi" iw Ikfczw CTMIGLNKIPVS
Fmmpezlics of Peace
Hllffrmf' ui Hydras at
"Prnt Wand' Lodge
A Woodland Nymph
Y . , ,i F,
Hur Massmvc XX L11 s LX K
,lufry hcighzs stand
.ached ngainsr ilu XM
South Hail guvs miimw
Tlmruc flights up
I use Cfolgnzw
Just ZKROLHDK CIBAYIML
Om num' crank
Birds of J XQCJIRICK
It s still thus, but m
ing 111 it
The Ladivs .MJ
XVc Sum like YUCU'-N
WHERE TO BUY IT
Yearbooks cannot be published successfully Without advertising. These firms
knocked off at least 51.50 on the price of this year's Talisman. Therefore
When you get your check remember these friends of Friends.
Cities Service Oil Co,
Craig 8: Craig Oil Co.
Dow Dewey Stations
Johnson Bros. Auto Co.
Kessler Service Co.
Roy Reeves Shop
BANKS AND TRUSTS
Citizens State Bank
Farmers State Bank
First National aBnk
Fourth National Bank
Guarantee Title and Trust Co.
Home State B. 8: L. Ass'n
Wheeler Kelly Hagny Co .
Herbs Barber Shop
West Side Barber Shop
John and Les Barber Shop
Globe Construction Co.
Huston-Doughty Lbr. Co.
Kessler Lbr. Co.
Lawrence Lbr. Co.
Shelley Electric Co.
Steel Hdw. Co.
Western Glass Co.
Spic and Span Cafe
Western Machinery Co.
Wilkens Anderson Co.
The Holmes Co.
Wichita Service Garment Co.
Wichita Business College
DeCorsey Cream Co.
Steffen's Ice Cream Co.
Wichita Creamery Co.
Dr. H. C. Holmes
Allen W. Hinkel Co.
Kelly Dept Store
The Geo. Innes Co.
Rorabaugh Stores Co.
Dale Drug Co.
Dockum Drug Co.
Dunham Drug Store
Knuth-Moore Drug Store
Fern Street Grocery
West Side Flower Shop
Adams-Kellogg Furniture Co.
R. E. Ruse Furniture Co.
GROCERS AND BAKERS
Chase Poultry 8x Egg Co.
Fern St. Grocery
J. R. Hinton Grocery
Kansas Milling Co.
Maple Street Grocery
Mid-Central Fish Market
R. I. Moore Grocery
VVest Side Bakery
VVest Side Fruit Market
Vvichita Home Baking Co.
Golrlen's Diamond Shop
LAUNDRY 5: DRY CLEANERS
Farmers 81 Bankers
New York Life
Lawrence Kodak Shop
W. E. Larson
PLUMBING AND HEATING
Anderson Plumbing Co.
X'Vest Side Plumbing Co.
Simmons Plumbing Co.
Kansas Gas Sz Electric Co.
Southwestern Bell Telephone
XVichita Gas Co.
XVichita VVater Co.
Advance Printing Co.
A. R. Van Dolah Co.
O. O. Barrier Shoe Shop
Goldsmith Book Store
H. 8: S. Sporting Goods
Orr's Book Store
Tanner's Book Store
XVatson Sporting Goods
Football Schedule 1930
Bethel College ........ Wichita
Southwestern ........ Winfield
Ottawa ......... Ottawa
Alva Teachers ....... ...... A lva
Sterling ..... ..... W ichita
Oklahoma City U...Wichita
Bethany ................ Lindsborg
Noir. 27-Wichita U. Wichita
. V I If I
x N " .X J, ,f , ,fn Y
' 'X i - Page One H7l71.II7'I?fl Tuo
1' X in TH E 'X 1 ff,
1 ETALISMAN H
FRIENDS OF FRIENDS
Your Buyers, Guide- -
Now, children, I must get confidential. These firms Whose advertise-
ments you will soon read made this book a reality. Common courtesy de-
mands that you return favor for favor.
Some bought advertising to get rid of me, others because they felt
sorry for me, but a large number bought because of the results they would
receive. I promised them what you would do and you must not disap-
point me. Sincerely,
cations, we should give preference to them in return for their sup-
port of our school publications.
The Student Council of Friends University maintains that, inasmuch
as certain firms boost our school by advertising in our school publi-
This Page Paid for by
W. E. Larson, Photographer for Friends
108 West Douglas Dial 3-5517
9 XX xi i , I 1
Page Om' Himrlrcrl Three -XIX I -
For Flowers for All
EVER! INCH A CLOTH!
M N6 sroni
.. 'il fi lf' 'qw I 3. I 5
Wg N 'SQ if
5 i X Y
F 44 AVE.
Clothiers to the
College "Dates" of 1929-30
g of Freshman week. A '
iied assortment of freshmen arrived to give the
school the "once over".
SEPTEMBER 6-The beginners were slightly subdued
when the professors presented them with the cus-
tomary psychological exams and the "prohibition"
lectures. The President's and lJean's reception for
the new students.
SEPTEMBER 7-Fresh '
man week closed with an enroll-
ment of 150 new students They w
in the e '
. ere entertained
vening by the Y. W. and Y. M. organi-
SEPTEMBER 9-General registi-ationbStudents! Big
and little, old and young, married and single,
handsome and otherwise-all this and moi -
rolled at Friends
SEPTEMBER 10-Opening chapel with Judge Lilleston
as our first chapel speaker.
SEPTEMBER 14-Formal Student Reception by the
EPTEMBER 16-Mr. A. A
. Hyde of Wichita and llr.
Roundtree Gillett of London, England wer th
distinguished cha l
, e t e
. pe speakers.
SEPTEMBER 17-The Delta Rho Society had a lunch-
eon at Innes' Tea Room.
SEPTEMBER 20-Of all the briber - d
the all-: '
y an bum sports,
school hike caused it. As for the Hready-
made dates," most of them were like nobody's
businessg and as for the hike-it was a wild
FLOWER SHOP IRA W ATS ON
1113 West Douglas Ave. SPORTING GOGDS CO.
Miss HELEN BAKER, Mgr. 133 North Market
Miss Eva Arrington, Mr. J. O. Mason 13110116
Page One Hvmrlred Fmw'
X S TH E 71
TALI s MAN
In the Bath Tub"-
Why wouldn't one warble in the
bath tub with his finals over
and an ace to the good? Gon-
grats-coming in like fan mail
for Rudy Vallee or Greta Garbo,
and a farewell stomp chalked on
the calendar. If that isn't the
reason you sing, then the lock
on the door must be broken.
When you're scrubblin, your
back with a big bristle brush
just think how much electricity
has played a part in your college
Remember how you burned the
midnight oil, so that you could
pass your final tests? Did you
ever stop to think what a hard-
ship it would have been if you
had had to do your studying un-
der the glow of an old oil lamp?
That wouldn't have been so
"hot". A simple flip of a finger
brought the silent servant-elec-
tricity-to save your eyes and
brain from fatigue.
Twenty-four hours a day-every
day in the year, you have elec-
tricity to do other, newer things.
And it helps to remove your
daily toil-just as it made the
midnight oil disappear-faster
than food at a steak fry.
KANSAS GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY
"At Your Service"
'I 'bvl 4 '
111114 Oni Hmzflnrl Iwaz v
C PLIMENTS OF
OHISJQ BROS. coM PAN
Q QGENERAL ELECTRIC '
iz 11 SOU LAW NC AVENUE
UNIVER ITY 'W A
ARBER SHOP Q
HERB TIMKEN l Q O Q
For Better Hair Cuts Ff'fndgAI
Q , y9.r1..-1
f X at - Cl""'T'Tr' QM.
Sqerec is one iniiwiiduadljsvioncegion of the c:l1'ez1mSt1f:luf
e wo co-ca ams. ere mere 15 no VISIOH, e
CO. people perishg' and therefore! the fate of Wlichiita
llnlverslty Football Teen? lb eealeizl tor lathe Eeabon
. 93 . . ' K .
Dlal gt l31Ck?7 lgllegktl lslilfeeu1l1cfst1SdZ?fqed1'eea?1rls tax 0?
East Flrst Street Hurrah for Whitelaw and Blowey! Unity of mind
Wichita, Kansas and muscle means destruction.
'Yn tlw71eart oF1Wbhita,"
The S0uthwest's Largest and Smartest Store
Page Om' Hunrlwrl Si.-'
4 ' 'X 'rl-ls t ' ff,
QEQQTALISMAN at at t
Miss Nova HiSeI' M. F. Mulconery Elmer Moore Emil Elder
' is the modern method
by which men
Ib ' make the
u XE uncertain certain
A and the
3 ,D ii S unequal equal.
It is the means by
- which success
f 3 Qs almost guaranteed.
N Vg Every insurance
l policy is
. a declaration
- of independence-
Q of economic freedom.
ps CALVIN COOLIDGE,
SQ Trustee, New York Life.
E Qi W YORK LIFE INSURANCE co.
an 5 3 First National Bank Bldg. 4-2354
P Om? H1mrZq.erI Sw
EP l- STALI S MAN 21 if 22
n n E CALL 2-4424 FOR
4 if IVA Instant
11: QZAAEZZ, i'vV: F Service
"CLOTHES THAT FIT"
"Wichita's Best Service Shop"
118 West Douglas Wichita
BOOSTIN G FOR
Friends Students Say
Will Meet You
DALE DRUG CO.
x y Q y
SEPTEMBER 23-The Big Sisters took their Little
Sisters to a party in the Recreation Hall, where
they did their weekly washing, attended a fair,
gossiped at a quilting bee, played a football game
fwith balloonsj and canned Eskimo pies.
SEPTEMBER 27-The Quakers played their first foot-
ball game of the season at Lawrence at night. The
Haskell Indians barely won the game, 38-7.
SEPTEMBER 28-Mrs. May Williams Ward, a gifted
poetess, editor, and writer, lectured in the Recrea-
OCTOBER 1-The Iota Theta Mu Society had a cov-
ered-dish luncheon in Recreation Hall. After re-
hearsal and tryouts for the glee club, those pres-
ent were surprised and thankful for the refresh-
ments of sherbet and cake.
OCTOBER 4--Hip! Hip! Hurray! We-I mean the
Quaker football team-beat Southwestern, 3 to 0.
OCTOBER 5-Zeta Phi, the honorary wornen's society,
had a line party to the Palace Theater.
OCTOBER 11-The "all-school skate" proved disas-
trous for more than one in more ways than one.
It all goes to show that the hardest thing in learn-
ing to skate is the floor.
The Soccer team defeated Bethel College, 2-1.
OCTOBER 12-Another victory for Friends when the
Quakers defeated Bethel at Newton, 13-12.
OCTOBER 12-13-The W. A. A. girls spent the week
end on a camping trip at Timmermeer's Lodge.
OCTOBER 13-The first of many "open houses in
Recreation Hall was enjoyed with the customary
cup of tea and wafer.
C EAT FISH FOR 5
Fresh Shipment Daily
125 West Douglas
. V ll 1
N , Q., ,X , A,
Page 0110 Hznzrlred Eight
,C STALI s MAN 2 -E
' CThe-- U
vance Prjiniinq Co
ONGRATULATES the staff for making
possible another issue of The Talisman.
No one but those who have had the ex-
perience realize the time and effort necessary
to successfully design, assemble, edit, prepare
the copy and finance the production of a
college year book.
The Talisman is the recording of the activi-
ties of the school year as well as a roster of
the students and faculty and as such is a
treasure to be enjoyed at present and stored
away for future pleasures. It is a history of
the past year and is cherished by the Uni-
versity, the faculty and the student body.
It has been our pleasure as a printing com-
pany to Work with the staff and contribute
our small part to the successful completion
of this book.
Advance Printin Co
Page One Hundred Nm
YfgTA LI1-ggi A N 2
X jg! X' 1 A I jx LL! I 1. I I
, Q , A I . V 1 gg!!
1 f' r. . t ' N 1 4 I fffiflj VI
' 'i' 1 J ' " ' ' ff' -4.' yr
Q1 V ' A A - C- 'M S ELLEYf
A O 0' "I 6 5' ' A f 'X E ECTRIC
if W ' px ' si te? ," A PP A
, !. , ,f 1 I M COMPANY
I ' fl eryt in i f ' 123 SOUTH MAIN STREET
5 W , ,HJ H1 ,yi DIAL 4-7311
, . ', ff f if
f ' 'I
54" A ilms
3 1 Ji Finishing
Fl M dl: umm r
j Gift Novelties EBU Ni3h1issDH4:r-
U UUE x
Pottery Mottos 63 f .
f-Gifts That Are Different" ,
K -9 --A' Q il
N H '
Hgartiest Cgngratulatigns 1lgi1innSlil1,ab312t.tli?s Slmillcegggaialteellloxf 1123
hls nerve to IDIPOSG upon unsuspectlng generatw
to. csnme lglany weary hours at a non-physlcal, sweat
to p10 1.10111 QXGTCISE.
Class of 1930
116 West Douglas Ave.
' HOLLY WOOD
WICHITA GAS CO. STUDIO
Good Work Sensible Prices
Page one Hundred T
EF S'TALlT?lv1 AN ting
Mfrifyn and Dmlgzm
Yo ' will be sure of friendly service with Friends at
- ESSLER OIL AND ERVICE COMPANY
Pholye 2-9553 f 2500 West Douglas
in L5 'NX
I yy' , -ra..
I 1 . 9 X I Q 7,5 '. S
, Ghlfil S Xe,-Vw, I g
H E2EEEE:2::EEEEEEEEEEEEESEI EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE1:SEf5E:Ei:f2E2EE5EEEEEEEEEEESEEEEE535353552222 X3 R 5
' 'fwm 1 ' P' '
,..wS,1w A A S PW A
0 A Y J
sifaizzzi ,lzzz 3 : - 5
A Xxx 5 ,
v -N ' Xefff
I J O Ll'1lnrI1'c'clEl01'en . X '
EF STALI s MAN A
f A 6'
Old Line Legal Reserve
Is a Service designed to help
men and women carry to a
successful conclusion the ac-
complishments which make
life a pleasant experience.
Patronizing The Farmers 8z
Bankers Life Insurance Com-
pany will help build your com-
munity, because this great
Mid - W e s t e r n Institution
makes its investments in the
territory it serves.
The Farmers 8z Bankers Life
223 S. Lawrence Phone 2-1200
Genuine Alemiting Service
Dunlop and U. S. ires
OCTOBER 14-The Alpha Kappa Tau's and their fe-
male guests had a dandy time at a picnic supper
at Timmermeyer's. The general report was a fine
radio program but too much static.
OCTOBER 18-The Alethian Society had a line party
to the Miller Theater.
OCTOBER 19-The Friends-Alva night game was
played at Wellington, but the Rangers won, 7-0.
OCTOBER 23-The junior debate team, composed of
' Betty eeman and Orlan Harader, won the intra-
tournament in chapel.
24-A "selected group" with plenty of pep
wienie roast in Sims Park.
25-5:30 A. M.-The Iota Theta Mu So-
ciety had a "daylight breakfast" in Recreation
Hall as a farewell party for Helen Putman.
OCTOBER 26-Bethany brought their Swedes to
town, so we beat them, 18-0.
OCTOBER 28-The Iota Theta Mu and the Koinon-
ian .Societies sponsored the annual Hallowe'en
school party. The first prize for the best costume
was a 50-50 proposition between Jean Wiley and
Irene Kemp. Rex Andrews deserved his booby
prize for appearing in a "ilapperistic" costume.
NOVEMBER 1-Many alumni students visited chapel
finstead of tthe state teachers' meeingj. As a
chapel treat for the students and guess, he Iota
Theta Mu and Kiononion Societies presented a
typical faculty meeting.
NOVEMBER 2-Both teams won the game at Sterling
with the score 0-0.
Insurance Company I
H. K. Lindsley, President
J. H. stewart, vice President For Buildings or
Frank B. Jacobshagen, Secretary for Mlrrors
WESTERN GLASS CO.
HOME OFFICE: WICHITA, KAN. I Dial 3-3274
243-5-7 North Water
X y Q Q
Pa e One Hundred Twelve
,d V41 ag
Q ,' 4 A Av
ff- Q 7 F X
af r as ,
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'U ,gy Y' '
" .. 'H HE McCormick-Armstrong Company
majors the prfplaration of school and college adltfertising. We
are proudrthat Fribends University looks to for its adyertis-
ing. Whey! you, asa graduate of Friends, take your 'first steps
in the business world,q-bear in mind that the friendly facilities
of this eager organizatioen are alt yourdisposal ..... ' .
THE MCCORMICK-ARMSTRONG COMPANY
1501 EAST DOUGLAS, WICHITA, KANSAS H
' ADVERTISING PRINTERS
upon your graduation from Friends. You
have received a training and a philosophy
that will make you a happy, useful mem-
ber of society
Wheeler Kelly ltllagmly
Page One Hundred Thirteen
- , 1
YOU WILL ., A KELLY'S DEPT. sToRE
. 929 West Douglas Avenue
THIS, X Dry Goods, Ladies' Hose,
Men's Furnishings, Shoes
' Those who have enjoyed
shopping in this big, airy
store, where there are "a
million interesting items"
will never forget the
Largest Bookstore in Kansas
SELOVER 81 SONS, Props.
243-245 North Market
and Athletic Shoes for All
462' J A . I
,.., . mg 1
, A-. 54: ,
56271 1 1.
f 1, 17
f V 1 M, V!
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Xx Y- - - ---
I 0 Dr
ssl Nfrw- B
os' R '
A We O
tx AJ f amid
Dr. Wolfe I suppose is a very fine man,
But really I never could see
The real value of all his fine lectures
On Hygiene and Physiology.
Now this "bird" is hard on a number of things:
The Freshman, the Hoors, and his ears.
It will certainly be a miracle if
These things survive through the years.
I When Leaving School
Phone 4-3311 Call a Yellow Cab
-1 Page One Hzcnclrezl Fourtcera
TALI S M AN 1
WHERE FRIENDS TRADE
HIGH GRADE GASOLINE AND OIL
Centrally Located Stations
Murdock and Lawrence-4-3517 1601 South Lawrence-3-7070
500 South Water-3-1876 Brown Station, Seneca and Maple
AUTO LAUNDRY AND LUBRICATING COMPANY
345 S. Market
Wichita, Craig 8z Craig Oil Co. Kansas
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO
A. R. Van Dolah Company
405 East First Street Phone 4-7485
WE FEATURE THE BEST IN SPORTING GOODS
A N I
N M FX R K E T ST
Expert Gunsmith and Tennis Racket Restringing
P Je One Hzlndrecl Fifteen -
st vg3TAL.'?mN at 2
K 5 p L-
., i J v-1 N if If
n ' I in isp R l V .
1 - ,f i 1 . I
I 1 .. 'V' I - ff
L 'Aj . f A P Q I N f A
'V "fm . 4-It
'Q 1.7. ij K "I E' "The Lumber Number"
. . i Dial 4-1324
I if -1 s1MMONs
Makers of Good Clothes px
S25 to 65
G OD 2
CLOTH li I. DOUGH!!
802 West Douglas
NOVEMBER 4-In order to get a free chicken dinner
most of the students and faculty bought a Talis-
man during the campaign in chapel.
NOVEMBER 7-The Student Council gave a dinner in
honor of the members of the W. U. Student Coun-
NOVEINIBER 8-The Quakers walloped the Baptists
from Ottawa, 13-0.
NOVEMBER 9-Annual Zeta Phi Mother-Daughter
NOVEMBER 10-Home Hour Boys' Pep Club.
NOVEMBER 14-The Meda group was organized at
an afternoon tea in Dean Wolff's office, where
membership was based upon scholarship.
NOVEINIBER 15-The Pep Dinner was a Very minor de-
tail in comparison with the marriage ceremony
between Miss Friends University and Mr. Stone
Football. fThey were divorced within two weeks.j
NOVEMBER 17-"Home Hour"-Y. W. hostesses.
NOVEMBER 22-More than one poor boy bid on the
wrong box and got the wrong girl at the Y. W.
NOVEMBER 23-Dean Wolff entertained the Meda
Group at 1 o'clock luncheon in her home.
NOVEMBER- 24-Home Hour-Alethian Society.
NOVEMBER 26-The annual fall banquet of the Wo-
men's Athletic Association.
NOVEMBER 27-The annual pep meeting was cen-
tered around a Big Bonfire. A "hot time" was had
1703 West Douglas
Q Q 9
,XX Ax IM!! VV
f Q X N - Page One Hundred Sixteen
Y STALISMANQXI 1
N -5' , E f""'
Q U V ff V
C!lb0.fv,fff"'wY0j51:,:i!h3y 1 J 7V
-I EXVV bbw, in fxy-f
6'--r-JJ' J' M PA
U. S. TIRES FISHING TACKLE
GUNS and AMMUNITION
Topeka and William
Wichita Owned Wichita Operated
D 4 N
Life Insurance Co.
Arthur D. Lynn
SUITE 423 BEACON BLDG.
K 9 K
0 A 6
Dear Friends t'Tize Stow lfVifh Fcmziliao' Faces"
Ullnhn u F ' d .
, IIT at F1611 S Foremost ln Favor
, i -Z' "' if -il .
Our courses have been, for nearly a half cen-
tury, "The sure way to better pay". Start any
Monday. Largest in the West. Nearly a half '
centu1y's record for successful graduates. Day
and night school. Also Home Study courses
offered. You may pay tuition when thru, if HaI.t Schaffner SL Marx
you wish. We find places to earn expenses. '
Clip this ad and mail, with your name and -
address, for free book, "Footsteps Into the and Steln Block
Future," explaining all.
The Wichita Business College MCVICAR-HOWARD
MM-www-f 210 East Douglas
114-116 North Market Wichita, Kan.
Y AI Q 2
White Trousers, Frocks
lervioefarmmis . wjmmm
6 I IN
DIAL Kjmlineut 1620.
Prlgr' Om' Hvlnflrvrl Sf"l'l'l7fPl"ll Q X O'
S STALI 5 MAN 2-
Save Time--- WILKENS-ANDERSON
Use the Long Distance Tele-
phonel Scientific and Industrial Laboratory
For Speedy Service-Call for
the out-of-town number
New reduced Long Distance
Rates on Number Calls
25W less regular-7 :00 p.m. to
5075 less regular-8:30 p.m. to
X.. ' Telephone Co.
sf 1 QNX it
BP 1 ING
Supplies and Chemicals
4223-4243 West Lake Street
IF-NSER on H
f -"" ' We -....
Tw-luELL ,tif Q, c
Friends, here's two noisy things together. The foun-
dation upon which our dear yell leader rests, as you
can easily see, is a telephone booth. However, this
is not the source of his power. Yenser is a natural-
born psychologist, specializing in mob psychology,
making us weep when we won't and yell when we
I AKER A
N LINWOOD DAIRY
S 1009-1011 East Harry Street
'H Phone 3-6415
N ROBERT GOODMAN The Only Dairy in Wichita that
if ROE GOODMAN caters exclusively to the stores
2030 MENTOR AVENUE Get Your at the
PHONE 2-1737 Grocers
y Q 9
'q Przqe One Hufnrlrerl Eighteen
TALI S MAN
Ambulance Service Anywhere Any Time
MRS. E. B. HOLMES, Licensed Mortician
Dial 4-1213 111 South Seneca
Phone 2-6779 W. 0. Hazlewood
X . ..HA7l :umm bi'-fi.. -
HAZLEWOOD GARAGE Sz TIRE SHOP
Gas and Oils-Pull-In Service-Storage
1601-3-5-7 West Douglas Wichita, Kansas
P fit' One Hunrlwfl Nczrffvcn -J It
TALITET4 AN ZZ
C. A. RICHARDSON
827 West Douglas
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Fresh Fruits and
Agency for Battle Creek
A HOME OWNED STORE
Market at Douglas
CAPITAL ONE MILLION
Make This Your Bank
0 fr A
Just Around the Corner
Maple at Hiram
28-10:00 A. M.-Lucile Woodard crown-
ed "Turkey Day" Queen.
1:00 P. M.-An excellent parade.
5:00 P. M.-Defeated by W. U.-14-0.
6:30 P. M.-Home-coming banquet.
6--"White Collars," comedy sponsored by
the two dramatic societies, was well done for the
G. M. C.
DECEMBER 9 TO JANUARY 18-Rush season for the
14--The faculty entertained the seniors
with a formal dinner at Innes Tea Room.
DECEMBER 19-Christmas pageant given in the au
ditorium by the Y. M.-Y. W. Associations.
DECEMBER 20-JANUARY F-At last! Christmas vaca-
JANUARY 10-In basketball Southwestern beat
JANUARY 13-The Home Economics Club was enter-
tained with an "apron party" by Miss Dyche and
JANUARY 18-Dean Wolff entertained the Scribblers'
Club at her home.
JAUNARE 20-24-The students gradually wilted un-
der the strain of the semester tests.
JANUARY 26-Home Hour-Faculty.
JANUARY 29-Faculty supper, among the pine trees.
JANUARY 31-Another all-school pep dinner, plus a
wild west show of pioneer Kansas.
FEBRUARY 1-Quakers defeated by the Emporia
WHEN YOU NEED
S T E E L
.1 K rx
- O X 'X ' Page One Hvrnrlrcrl Twenty
S TALI s MAN 5
' 0 we G
THE BOSTON STORE
Located 44 Years at Main and Douglas
Almost half a century has proved this store to be
"THE BEST PLACE TO SHOP AFTER ALL"
NN, Some men will be satisfied with anything
WPS O S1 MP 9,9
qocxxpt but the discerning man demands the
' C Qi genuine product.
N1 eil in There is no substitute for service. If you
X ' q. need building materials today, you will not
in 'W be satisfied with getting them tomorrow
W 3 -or maybe the week after. We deliver the
M I goods Whenever and Wherever you want
KESSLER LUMBER COMPANY
1640 West Douglas Phone 3-5251
THE CITIZENS STATE BANK
1001 West Douglas Avenue
WE ARE EVER READY TO OFFER WORDS OF
ENCOURAGEMENT AND GUIDANCE TO THOSE
28 Years of Helpful Service
Founded 1902 by W. S. Hadley
K N - A If I
Page Om' H1lmIrcrI Twrfwfy-one XXX '
-A HX 'rl-I E P yf
L STALISMAN 21
FOR THE UNIVERSITYMAN
Spine Crest and Society Brand Suits
Stetson and Mallory Hats
And an Excellent Line of Men's Furnishings
SERVICE Q I -sAT1sFAcT1oN
SPIC AND SPAN
1115 West Douglas
DR. H. C. HOLMES
603 Beacon Bldg.
Curve 09 Rofmrncq-A
Mr. Floyd Percy Vogt, who specialized in a study
of college romances, found that at certain seasons
of the year the number of new cases was higher
than at others. The figures to the left C0 to 1005
denote the number of cases, while the points on the
bottom line indicate the seasons. Mr. Vogt found,
both from study of his own cases and others, that
the curve rose gradually, beginning early in Sep-
tember, and reached its first peak just before Christ-
mas. From then on it gradually sags until April
Fool's Day, which is the signal for even a greater
spurt that does not lose its velocity until the
end of the school year. Utmost confidence should be
placed in Mr. Vogt's judgment.
MEET AT DOCKUM'S
Friends University Headquarters
WHERE FRIENDS MEET FRIENDS
'Q l DOCKUM DRUG COMPANY
-f lj ', Eight REXALL stores
j f . 5 A ,
I 3 ! ci S hr ' I' ,fff 'If'
jg 5 N T, "I 5 ,XTX C ' age One Hzmrlrcfd T'Il'0'II,f2l-f'Il70
C .J T A it THE 7,
4 A STALISMAN
'- 7 ' 7' A J
f , 1
1 " 4 5
v 9 5
Peerless Butter COPLEYUS Ice Cream
Roll o' Gold Butter PRODUCTS C0ffee Cream
GI'2Ld6 HA,, "Perfectly Pasteurized for Vvlllpplflg' CI'93.1'1'1
, Your Protection"
Butterm1lk . , Cottage Cheese
H. o. TEED P H
H. A. LAWRENCE V P
J. H. GIDLEY C h
L C TEED, Asst. C h
FARMERS STATE WATER
V qw' '
WICHITA, KANs s 'lf'
Quality Corner Market at Douglas
X Q x ' ll ll, 1, iff
P lf? One Hzmrlwrl Twenty-tim Nxt '
,V -. +4 ,. Q!
E55 1 STALISMAN 2
R RA BAU G H S
117-127 N.MAIN STWICHITA
SEASON ABLE APPAREL AT ALL TIMES
YOUNG WOMEN AND YOUNG MEN.
A FEBRUARY EJ-Home Hour-University Women's
J R FEBRUARY 123-Friends beat Bethel, 259-20.
' ' FEBRUARY 15-South Hall party.
FEBRUARY 16-Home Hour-Gospel Band.
FEBRUARY 20f"The llover Road," senior class play,
showed the audience wh some men sta sin 'le
NO. W. Douglas Ave. and some women seek aydivorce. y g
FEBRUARY Z8-Freaks, both known and unknown, on
NO. Maple public initiation day.
The Cheriy Festival! A howling success from
Home Town Grocer every booth in the carnival.
MARCH 2fHome Hour-Home Economics Club.
MARCII 3-Camille Ilunn was elected May Queen.
X 9 MARCH SP-President and Mrs. Mendenhall enter-
tained a small group of juniors in their home
f- - A with a Sunday evening tea.
1 N MARCH 17-The Alethian Society held 'their annual
CURTAINS DRAPERIES St. Patrickls dinner at the Commodo1'e Tea Room.
9 MARCH 21-The answer to a staff member's prayer:
I Our Talisman goes to press.
I ' ,NG Cleveland fin history classj: If you don't argue
r- Y gLEAN with me I shall be very glad to answer a question
DR DIAL PHONE 4622, you 'may havehin mind. D
Aikman: Is it true that your wife is contemplat-
Corner 13th and Waco mg fl1V01'C07
F1-iends of Fyjends Laura: I hear Casey is letting the rest of the
world go by.
HATS ALTERATIONS LaRue-Settled down, has he?
, 5, Laura: No, bought a used car.
A HEMI I
THE WESTERN MACHINERY CO.
105 West Third Wichita, Kansas
'YW ruff 01111 Hvlrlrlwrl Tlvrfnfgf-fovm'
e' TALIT?IvI AN at '1
f J -f
. . -A J
I 'AWE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION
OR YOUR MONEY BACK"
OUR Slogan is all that it implies. Our Business of millions of
dollars a year has been built on that Principal-Come in and let us
help you select the merchandise you need.
SPORTING GOODS, MEN'S FURNISHINGS,
READY-TO-WEAR, MILLINERY, PIECE GOODS, HOSIERY
Many Other Departments
SEARS, ROEBUCK Sc CO.
Free Service Store Hours:
Tires Mounted Douglas and Emporla Daily 9 to as
Batteries Installed Wlchlta Saturday 9 to 9
4 A 4 ' '
5- K' .H. ,Il
' f Q -. f "l"' no
H U I '
F Lam-P! jst
II' fx G '
'If 'O 1's
A 4 '-. Nw Ns IZA"
W f X I V A N, f x
tw 'FF N 1 '43
JFS X ixqw Y 1
I ,I fix R iq
lid XXV N g? ii i
A , ,, 4. A W X I
If TA NN A
I m , II R YW E X Y
'li I 1 I! I A Q R
I ai yHx...M
i + M I N T1
I I N
1: F I FX iie A .
-:iv y f ,535 It iYSlii.iIfl .i..I
I A I R
yall ,QQTW NM EI Rates
i " R- ' A M Q 32.00
L. S. Seymour, Manager
Motoring Public of Wichita
FILL UP YOUR CAR TODAY
We Sell the Old Reliable
DERBY GASOLINE VEEDOL
DERBY QUALITY PRODUCTS
Dow Dewey Service Stations
18th and Waco 920 E. Central
1201 S. Water Murdock and Water
Wichita Folk Selling Wichita Products
1: ' i i i , -'--' Qu
Page One Hamlin! Twenty-fifv 5 i , 46 1 'I
ifgrfxu s MAN 2 Ti
, f 4.
A 1 . ' 4 ff' W , 3 ' f 'fy J' ', Q.
.v I - - f , , .,, 4 , V. -
L I I
9 ' 1 ,
f A n
WE ARE ,PROUD OF THE LIST---
We mean the list of directors of this bank. They are men of vis-
ion, ability and responsibility. They are taking an active part in
making this a strong, sound bank. Ask for a list of our directors.
You know about all of them.
FIRST NATIONAL 'BANK
Capital and Surplus S2,000,000.00
Fountain Pens CmQuLH,.?g7M Mmm
School Supplies i la.-
Tanner s Book Store
122 N. Main Street
2-5536 Wichita, Kan.
.J T' Ir- S...
'H F l T. Y
'90 Q. N
" ' ' Circulation essential to life today, both in a year-
book and elsewhere. C. Blowey, in the picture here,
Guarantee is raising the window to let the dollars and cents
l l How in. It is easy to see the effort it takes. Ths
"C, B." down in the corner here means C. Billings,
whose able pen scratched these lines on paper and
k y very happily also for C. Blowey.
It Pays to Trade at X
"Wichita's Oldest Clothiers"
112 West Douglas Avenue
fx, lt ' My n
l it X --Ixwvfv Page One H'1uzflrcd Twenty-sive
- . Q THE S A"
,sf STALISMAN rf E
0 1 ..
,L-1,4 yy .,,
of I -
I stu ..'r,1..
. f,.x, " '
, 7 J-,tt f
,HL-.f . '
K! ! nf xoi' L,uJ, ,II
,lf ' ,
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SJ --.1 "eu--an 4. """"'!
MA., 'f,,,94,lff - 4 '
M df -"'
I I 1
5,131-. -f A V
, if .f. pf'
5' " .. s.fX"lVVLC'
GLoBE CONSTRUCT 'IMI' 3.5
CITIES SERVICE OILS AND GASOLENE
610 North Seneca
301 N. Rock Island
701 West Douglas
2001 West Maple
1551 South Main
1361 N. St. Francis
1917 East Douglas
,V .gage .
Station No. 5, Hiram and Maple
Lacy J. Black,
901 EAST GILBERT
J. H. Courson, Agent Dial 295-48
Defloursey Cream Co.
N A .rr ff ,
I ge One Hundred Twenty-se jji. Q , I 1 ffi
Patronize These West Wichita Talisman Boosters
5' G 0 L D E N S '
The Standard I . '
in Diamond Jewelry I
,O Mel 'Q-P Directly -
Ii-Jiiglgst ' PERFECT Opposite fssfsssf f A
D IAM O N D S KFQSS'
l . xl H-wnssmcu . .a:. .S
F. G. Orr's Bookstores
Two of the most interesting stores
Building 8L Loan
Downtown, 327 E. Douglas -
College Hill, 2226 E. Douglas
R. M. Cauthorn, iSec'y.
A Safe Place for Savings
ADAMS-KELLOGG FUR. CO.
924-26 W. Douglas
ANDERSON PLB. Sz HTG. CO.
1711 West Douglas
1113 West Douglas
O. O. BARRIER SHOE SHOP
115 South Seneca
Pioneer Shoe Shop
1248 South Seneca
DOW DEWEY SERVICE
1201 West Douglas
ROY REEVES SHOP
722 West Douglas
FERN STREET GROCERY
241 South Fern
R. E. RUSE FURNITURE CO.
822-828 West Douglas
JOHN Sz LES BARBER SHOP
108 South Seneca
WEST SIDE FRUIT MARKET
1306 West Douglas
171416 West Douglas
"We Cater to Students"
WEST SIDE BAKERY
907 West Douglas '
Home of Mome-Made Bread
CHASE POULTRY a EGG co. KNUTH-MooRE DRUG WEST SIDE BARBER sHoP
123 South Osage STORE
Dial 4-5958 1101 W. Douglas 2-4012 105 South Seneca
414 South Glenn
MAPLE .STREET GROCERY
2036 West Maple
WEST SIDE PLUMBING CO.
908 West Douglas
Q 1 N Htl .y xl I I!! I I
5 N - age One Hmldrecl Twenty-eight
- -if 'ix TH E is lyfl
-f SQTALISMAN all 5 sca.
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