Friends University - Talisman Yearbook (Wichita, KS)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1932 volume:
DESIGNED AND ENGRAVED HY
THE MID-CONTINENT ENGRAVING C0
120 SOUTH SAINT FRANCIS
TA I. I MM fx N
9 THE 1932 5
1 8 TI-IE IUNIOR CLASS
The sands of time move slowly in
the hour-glass of life-grain by grain,
moment by moment, event by event.
Life is made up of seconds, each one
separate and complete in itself, yet com-
bining to form a perfect opportunity.
School life consists of busy hours,
idle hours, thoughtful hours, and hours
of pleasure-all part of a ceaseless round
of normal activity.
And so this book ticks off for you a
year's time at Friends University. As
you turn its pages may you glimpse the
timeless love of school, and joy in
achievement felt by every student.
Q ,Ny 1
Ss W H
I y ,, K 'gy
1. 4, 4' -.1-.
FRIENDS OF TIME
IN THE MEANTIME
'Time is the Ziyi' of the soul
' 1 ' "Li" ' A 'Fifi fi-T
" '- ' 4- '. 'F
sg 27 , vp K 'pw ' . . '
,, Y -. , yu-
,,., , .gm .
..s 449'-4 .
.,'v',He ' T
K' . ',', if 4. ' :lv A252
I " 13:23
E A N
L' I , ,J "
,, A J M, .
"Be ruled by Time, the wiscxfl Counsellor of all."
The good old times-all times when old are good.
WILLIAM ORVILLE MENDENHALL
AB. and A.M., Penn College
Ph.D., University of Michigan
CJNIAS BARBER BALDWIN
Dean of the College
PHILOSOPHY AND EDUCATION
A.B., Friends Univorsityg A.M.,
University of Chic-ngog Fellow in
Educaitimi. University of Chicago.
Ph.D.. Kansas University.
MAIKGUERITE H. WoLFIf
'Dean of Women
A.B., Denver University
WALTER ALBERT YOUNG
,J 91 Y, I- A w- .
A.B., Frivnds University: AIS., A.B. and A.M.. Earlhaini Uollogog
Haverford College: A.M.. Univer-
xity of Uhicagog ll2l!'V2lI'd College
SIUHYIIEI' Srhuolg G+JIlt'Vil, 1929-30
WILLIAIN1 P. TIKUEBLOOD
History and Economicx
B.S., Ezirlham College: A.M., Uni-
versity of Chicago: Follow in Edu-
cation, University of Chicago.
H. ERNEST CROW
A.B., Frivnds Uiiivvrsifyg B.S.
lIzIVPrf0I'Il Collegvg A.M., Univvr
sity of Kzinsasg Univvrsity of PUHYI
sylvaniag 1'lI.D., Kansas University
Snninier. La Surboiim-, Paris.
A.l3., l'lill'lll2lII'l Colle-gag C01'Ill'll
Univvrsity SIIIIIII11-21' Schnolg AIS.,
Univf-Ifsity of Uhicagog Harvard
RUTH O. DYCIIE
A.B.. Kansas Univvrsity'
A.M., Colunibiai L'IIiv1-rsity.
IOIIX DELIXS lVlILLS
lfducalion and Bible
A.l'3.. l'I-nn f'ollc-5131-5 Sf'lIllllfll'j' Wurli
:II fllllilllil SPllllllill'yZ AAI., l'ni
vm-Isity of Kzuiszis.
I. H. LANGEN NVALTER
A.B., fi0l'lll3l1 XY:1llzu-0 Culli-go
B.l3., f,Y4'l'llI1 'l'lII-rmlogivnl Svnii
naryg S.'l'.M., Hill'lflbl'1l Thx-Imlrmgiwl
SOIlllIl2ll'j'Q D.B., lizilflwin, YV:Ill:Ic'e
QZIIARLES A. IQEAGAN
B.S,. Moon-s Hill Collefgn-3
All., Kaiisain University.
RANDULPII OLAIJ HECS
Ali., St. Olaf flollvgf-1 A.M., Col-
Illlllllil Unin-rsily: liillltllllil, Nil
mul Instituto nf Pulrlic' Admin-
IGNATIUS M. WEIIKINGER
B S.. H:ivf'I'fo1'11 Vollegv, llaxvm-rf0I'L1
P. T. TIzI7EBI.ooD
frzglffh and Public' Sf7C'Ll'kl-71 g
A.li.. Xiillzilm-111-' IlIllYl'!'SliyQ
LH.. llulw Univvrsilyt.
LELIA RUTH MCMURRY
ILS., Kansas State Agricultural
College-3 M,A., Columbia University.
A.B.. Eilfllliiill Cullegeg XYisc0nsin
Ullivvrsityg A.M., Columbia Univer-
MIXh1IE RICE ciREENFIELD
A.B.. ifillgfiSllt-'I' Uollelgog M.A..
University of Iowa.
P. DANIEL SCIIULTZ
A.B., Bethel Collegeg MS., Univer-
sity of Yvisconsing Graiclllute Stu-
dent, University of Coluraido.
A.B., Park College: A.M., Michigan
University: Graduate Student,
A. E. IANZEN
A.B., University of Kzxnsasg M.A.,
University of Kunsasg Two YC-urs,
Gruduato Work. University of Cal-
HARLAND F. WILEY
Director of Physical Education
A,B.. Frionrls Univvrsity: Michigan
Summer School: Hays T0aclIeI's'
College under Glen Wamrnvr.
EDWINA A. COWAN
A.B., A.M., Illinois Universityg
Ph.D., f7lIiL-ago Univursityg B.S.,
Knnsns State Ag'l'l4fUlllll'ill College.
lTo VAN Ch ESON
A.B., Friends Univvrsity.
Physffal Dfrcctot' for Women
DR. I. E. WOLEE
A.l5.. M.D., Kansas Univerxity.
A.B., Friends Univvrsity.
Dix. I. Q. BANBUIIY
C 011611, Football and Traclq
D.D.S., l'ittsbuI'y Cliiversity.
ALICE L. BEACH
A.B,. University of Miiimlsotag
B.L.S.. University of Illinois: Li-
AUSTIN C. CLEVELAND
A.lS.. ILS.. Phillips Univvrsityg
AJI., University of Uliivzigng XV01'k
at Ynlv Universityg llvlzind Stan-
LA RUBA BILLINCS HENDERSON
B.M., Frivuds Uuivvrsityg f'l1ic:1gu
Musivul tlullegvg l'l1-rlwrt Xvl1ll,l1l'l'-
spoon: Yeatmanu Griffith, New
IRENE V. BAKER
Lfelaml Powers School of Tlll'2lt0l'Q
PlliLll'lilll Rice Svhuul of Spukvu
Mus. IXLIXIA H0BsoN
Grafluzltn- of VViufi0lLl Collvgv of
Musivi pupil of Otto Fischer, Bur-
ton liurliniuun and F. Adclisuu
Porter: Studied with Louis U. lil-
xtou :ind Rudolph Kvutur.
DliI'C16Z0l' of Srhool of lW1l51'c
and Inszrurlor in Voice
Univvrsity of lf2lllS1lSQ Draikv Uni-
versity: Studi-ut with Holmes
Cuwpvr. Clliczigog Clmrlvs XV. tllurk,
Claim-algo: Albert 0. Amlmwon, Paris:
Oscar Scugle. X1-w York.
Head of Piano Department
Muxli., Bush fl0IlSt'Y'Vili'0l'y. Chi-
cago: l'h.l'S.. L'uiv1-rwity uf1'l1iv:1::U1
Stuslvut of Jullu J. Bltlt'kllllll't'.
Studied ut f'ulu1ulii:i Svhool of Slu-
sic. Now York: Jzxvolx SL'lll'0ill9l'.
Piano and Theory
Grurluuto of Nlury lfimlly Azlvsg
Mus.l5., C'hir'z1gro Musical Uollvgeg
Normal 'l'e'u4-lim-r's tlulxlwtw, Winfield
Vollt-go of llusiv: Pupil nt' IH-roy
Gnziiuge-r. Iimlulpli Rmitvr 111111
, Y. .. .
l,.M.. l'l'1K'IHlS lrlivvrsity.
LILLIAN T,w1.o1z Tumufn
'llUZlt'llt'!"S Cvrtifivutt-, Cliicauru Blu-
sia-znl Uollz-go: Pupil of ldurlolph
Gaul. Fvlix lialrowski, Dr. livwis
Falk. Iiilliziu Rm-ml.
W. S. HADLEY ....
BERT C. WELLS . . .
DANIEL W. BINFORD
I. H. GIDLEY .,,.,
E. L. FOULKE , .
DANIEL W. BINFORD
CARL D. BYRD .,,,.
FRANK L. DUNN , .
Board of Directors
Term Expires in 1932
. . . . ,Secretary
. . . ,Treasurer
. , Attorney
. .Alva, Okla.
. . . . , .Wichita
FRED LAPTAD ...,. .... L avvrence
I. H. GIDLEY ...... . .,.. Wichita
DR. E. D. CARTER ..., . , . , ..,. Wichita
Term Expires in 1933
W. S. HADLEY ..... ....,,..,..,...,.,.,. ...... W i chita
FRANK C. BROWN ..... .... H aviland
W. A. WOODWARD .... .... H aviland
BERT C. WVELLS .... ,... W ichita
MARY S. HARVEY .... Wichita
GROVER PIERPONT .,,. .....,............... .... W i chita
Term Expires in 1934
E. L. FOULKE ..,,...,..,,..,,.,.....,.,...,. ,..... W ichitzx
BERTHA STUBBS SUMPTER , . . ,........... Argonia
FRANCIS A. WRIGHT ....... .,,.. K ansas City, Mo.
CHARLES P. HANCOCK ...., ........,.. E rnporia
A. A. HYDE ......,..,, .,..,...., W ichita
E. I. HAWORTH ....,,. ..,., G ate, Okla.
Oar time is a very shadow
that passeth away."
"Wherever anything lives, there
is, somewhere, a register in
which time is heirzg Z.715C'7'tb6d.U
'No fiicndiv a fiiemi till she shall prove a fiend
Time wmficd 1.5 exiffclzce, med is IifZ'."
51 ks aff
'To cueryzfhirzg there if a ,ceafozz
And a time to every purpose."
l311l1o111i:111 fllub 2,41 Zvtu l"l1i 4:
NY..-LA. 1-1. lfxolx 73. 41 Flaw l'l11y
film- f'lub 1- 1: We-ltu H1111 2-1:
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Y.VN .I .A. 1, 23 Nllllltl I :1lsy" 1
Q Club 1-4: l"uutl1:1ll 2-4: "A1l:1111
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f'.,K, l, 2. Ci. 4. l'alrlm'1 2. 35. li ,l"lAd'l.-Qui-4' '
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'mlillll-W'l Pulilival l'lulr 4: S1'l'ilnl1l1'rs' Ululm
NV.A.A. 2, IS, 43 Y.1V.l'.,X. l. 2, Zi. 3: Z4-la Phi: Y.1V.l',A. 3, 4. Valm-
4g Z4-la Phi 4, SM: I. 1Ill'l -1.
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:Tp till-0 Vlull 1. 2, ZS: Qualir-V Php-
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l'fly'fIL'5 23 IH-ppm-ltnw 2. 3. 4: M1-da llruup
lirrinrmiall: F00l,lJ:1ll Z-3: film' Uluh 35 lmflfflu' 'lf xl' 0111011 VMUVS lv 2-
1, 2. ii: "Full Iluum-" 31.
Vm DIN M,n'n
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' U l - , , , -7 42 lulslwtllaxll 2. 3. 41 N14'r'4'x' li
l,l"l'2' Ifhn 1' 3' fQ,X'xF'l -AQL -- Sturlvnt Vzmlllln-il 4: Freslxman Clam
"' 42 PHPA' 1' L- "- l' All Pdlfml l're-siclval: Senior Clam 1'1'n-sicle-ut:
Play 13 Dvlla Rho Play 1: N-num' Swim. PIM..
Claws Day Plav '
Efonomlcf Snow-1' 1, 2, 22, Capi. 313 Class
Y,M.Il.A. 4 g Japan Univvrsity 5 M, Trl-as, 1: lioinuniau 1, 2. 3. -lg
yoars. Yl'm'king Mvnk Guild 4. Prvs. 4.
1Y.A.A, 2. Sl. 1. l'lxvs'11lix'v 2. 24, 1
Puliiival C'l11lr 4. Sew. 4.
Mun' N1 1,1.x'
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liaskethall l, Z.
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3. Svc: 4: Slmlvnt Culllwil 3. 4
1 .-15-1-A. 352 1.11 .I'.A. 1. Z. 34, 4
Vahinel ti: Talisman Staff 3: .lu
nivn' Play Zi: Y.-l'r4-S. Flass 1: Claw
Tl'l'ilr. 2: Y.-Pros. Class 3: Mlm
Vlull Zi: Dvllaltv 4: Guld Q Clllll
4: llay Day Party 4.
lfoothall 1, 2. 3, 4.
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l'hilr1.1oplzy and If!fllt'1IIl.0lZ lifzlglfkh JOHN YHNAW
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4 4, 01111111-1 2, SS, 13 Q C11111 2, Ji, S1112 Sig 1,1'l1l1l'11l'S 1. 2, 35 Plays I I
4 sw. :ag sm-1-111 1, 2, 11, 4. 1. 2, sa. 4. Y.A1.1'.A. 1, 2. :1, 1.
Y.YV.C.A. 3, 45 All-thian 3, 4, Sec.
45 "Ladies of the Juryl' 45 XV.A.
I-Iixfqry um! lz'm1mmi:'.f
V.-Pres. Class 2: Senior Class Pres.
45 Pep Club 25 Guilfl 3. 4. Sec. 3,
Master Council 4: l'olitif'al Club 3.
4: Debate 35 Gold Q Club 3, 45
Student Council 3, 4, Tre-as. 3,
Pres. 45 Class Play 3.
Iota The-ta Mu 1, 2, 3, 45 Y.NV.C.A.
1, 2, 3, 45 W.A.A. 1, 2.
Iota Theta Mu 1, 2, 3, 4: YJVIKA.
1. 2, 3. 45 Class Sec. 3: Sopho-
IIIAUFC Council 25 VV..-LA. 1, 2, 3, 4.
lotn Theta Mu 1, 2, 3. 4, Y.-Pros.
3: Y.VV.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Pros. Soph-
omore and Frvshinan Counr'ilS5
Y.M,C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 45 Koin-
onian 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 35 Class
Pres. 45 Class Play 35 May Queen
Party 35 Debate 35 Guild 3, 45
Pulitivzil Club 3, 4.
Chemistry Asst. 3, 45 Q Club 3, 45
Track 3, 45 Track Mngr. 35 Foot-
NIONA M.NliIli BROXVN
Gospel Band I, 2, 3.
XV.A.A. 1, 2, rs. 4, ldxcc-utive 2, Wichita
45 lioheinian Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Polit- - -5
it-ai Club 3, 4, V.-in-vs. 4, Zora h'W1"'h
Phi 3, 4, Pres. 4, V.-Pres, 35 Glee Gospel Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Y.M.C.A.
Club 15 Meda Group 2, 3, 4. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Y.NV.C.A. 1-4, Cabinet 2-45 Univer-
sity liife 2-4, Editor 45 Iota 'l'l1s-tai
Mu 1-4, Suv. 45 VV.A.A. 1-4, Exec-
2-4, St-Lu-'I'1'0as. 35 Pep Mngr. 25
Zeta Phi 3, 4. Trcas. 35 Home Hro-
noniivs Club 3. 45 Politic-al Club 3,
4: Student Volunteer 1-3. lmaclei'
2: l"i't-sliumu Council 15 May Quvt-n
Y.1Y.C.A. 1-45 Cabinf-t 3, 4, liig:
Sister 3. Pros. 4: Iota Theta Mu
1-4, lioard 45 1V.A.A. 1-4, Ext-44.
2-45 Zeta Phi 2-4, Trezis. 45 Mvrla
Group 25 Freslunan Council 1 5 Stu-
di-nt Council 45 University Life
Staff 35 Student Volunteer 2, 35
May Queen 4.
Y.XV.C.A. 1-4: Alothiau 2-4, S4-C.
3: XV.A.A. 2-4: Home Economics
Club 1-35 Political Club 4.
Alpha Kappa Tau 2-4, V.-Pri-s. 3,
Pres. 45 Tennis 2-45 Y.M,C.A. 2.
33 Scribblers' Club 3, 4.
Lois DE H,-WEN
Ale-thian 3, 4, V.-Pres. 45 Homo
i'lCtIh0lllit'S Club 1, 2, 35 Y.NV,C.A.
Jelotliian 3. 4: I-1'om0 1411-nnoinif-S
fini, 1, 3. .a, u.A.1x. 1. 5, 4,
Y.NV.C.A. 1, 2, za.
Y.YV.C.A. 1. 2. 3, 4: Frnshman
Council 1: Bnlis-inian Club 1, 2. 3,
4, Iota Theta Mu 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec.
Iota Theta, Mu 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 33
Y.XV.C.A. 1, 2. 3, 4, Cabinet 43
NV.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4g Glen- Club 2,
Di-Ha Rho 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 43 Orvliestra 1, 2, 3, 45
String Quartette 3.
xv!-.LYA Mui fi.kRDNER
Y.YV.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Y.1V.C.A. 1. 2. 3, 4, Cabinnt 4:
Iota Tin-1:1 Mu 1, 2. 3, 4, Tre-us.
4g W.A.A. 1, 2, Home Econuiuics
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
M alh cm cities
Aletliian 3. 4. Tre-as, 4. Sec. 4:
Y.VV.C.A. 1, 2. 3. 45 Scribblers'
Club 2: Tennis Club 3, 4, Medan
F0OtbB.ll 3, 4.
Lx Rua Kiuicziiia
Y,NV.C.A, 1, 2. 3. 4: Freshman
1'nunt'ilg Snphnniore floiiiwilz SL-'u.
Solihuniore Class, T1'Ixllblll't'1' Szinioi'
Class: Iota Tlivtxi Mu 1. 2, 3, 4,
Svc, 2, Pros. 3: Univi-rsity Life
Stuff Z, 3, Eilitur 3, Glen Club 1,
2, :s, 4, VV.A.A. 1.
Y.VV,C.A. 1, 2, 3. 4, Freshman
l'rnim'ilg Suplimnoro Cnunvil, Gloe
Club 2, 3, 4: W.A.A. 13 lioheniiun
Club 1, 2. 3. 41 Studi-nt Council
3, Iiiter-Simi:-ty Council 3. Sec. 35
loin Theta Mu 1. 2. 3. 4, Y.-Pres.
LZ, 4g Politirzil Club 3, 4, V.-Pres.
3, 'I'1'eas. 4.
Gospol Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Student
Volunteer lL0pi'oseIit:i1ivc 4, YJV.
CA " 3 4
,. . -, , .
C1011 Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Y.XV.C,A. 1,
2, 3, 4, Alvtliinn 2, 3, 4.
Y.M.C.A. 3, 4.
Hiolugy llall. Asst. 41 Smwel' 22
Q Ulub 2, 14. 1: Class Tru-ax. 33
Class Play 24.
Hmm- E4'Ull0llllf'S Club 2, Zi, 4, Sew.-
Trvas. Z3 Goxpol Hand 1, 21 Alethi-
au 2. 3, -1, Swv. 3: YV.A.A. 1, ZZ, 3,
4, Exam-lxiivv -lg Y.W.C.A. 1, ZZ,
Y.YV.C.A. 1. 2, 3. 43 Gospm-l Hand
1, 2. Zi, 4, V.-Pres. 2, 3, l'l'c-s. 45
Alethian 3, 4, V.-Pres. 4, Home
Ecouulllivs Ulub 3, Politival Club
43 XV.A.A. L, 3, 4, Exerutivv 2.
Alethian 1, 2, 3, 4. 1'rl-s. ZZ, 4,
Treas. Ii, Y.NV.U.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cab-
inet 4: Studvnt Council 4.
Rosuor-1 SIiIlflfR'I' l71.0x'v Vmrr
Hi.-'IoI'3' Kaimmuian 1-43 Y.M.i'.A, 1, 2: Q
SUCWI. 1. 2' 3. Ulm, muh 2 3. Ululv 2-4, Pres. 3, Asxt. Pouch
Alpha Kappa Tau Zi, 4.
MARY SH'5l'H"3RD Yates Ccntcr-Hixrory
Wichltll lutvr-Sm-ioty Cfmxuvil 43 Class
Engjj,-h 'lll't'ZlN. 2: Studm-nt Unuuvil 1, G14-e
' f'lub1-4: l:'vam11-4: Orr-llvstra 1-41
Y Funilmll 13 Baskm-tball Mngr. 4:
XIRGINIA S'11w'rcN 'IH-unix 54. 4: Alpha Kappa Tau
yvichim 1-4: Y.M,C.A. 4.
llflihcrzzlzfiac IExY WIII,X,
Y.XV.l".A, 1, 2. fa, 4, V.-Pm-S, 2, .
Cabinvt 2. 3, 4, Iota 'Flu-1:1 Mu 1, WlChlt3'E'7.QIl-1.6
2, 3, 4- PWS- 4: l11f1'l'-Svvieia' Y.w.c'.A. 2-4, Sw. -1, Cum Sen. 45
Cuunvil 4: Glue Ulub 23 Sophomore Gp... 01.11, 2.4, gm.. 4: Delta Rho
fluunvilv IIN-fs. 2: Class l'lay 3: 3.4, V,-Pres, 35 XV..-LA. 2-4: P011
clllfs l-'1l'f'S- 4? MIIB' 12110011 1'a1'fY Vlub 2-4. V.-Pros. 245 May Queen
2- 5- Party 2: "Cz1ppyRicks"3 "Ladies
MILDRED Timm.-xs uf the Jurywg Triph- Trio 4.
I4f,ng,,,,4Q.!,5 Luo -WIl.KINS-
Moda Group 2. 3, 45 Iota Thc-la Mu lV1Ch'mhM'f-WC'
2: 3- 4, Slit viii NV.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. I2-In-0 Ulub 2. 3, 4: Baud 1-4, 01'-
4: XXX 1, 2, 34. 4. Sec. vlu-slru 1, 2, Kg Kuinonian 3, 43
3, lr4'aS. 42 P0lllH'2ll lllllll 33 SUI' Stuclm-nt Count-il 43 Class Plav 3.
dent Uuuuuil 3: South Hall Prefs. 4. '
IJICK VAN l,0I.AIi IRAN Y14'W"'LL
Phyflff 1-141,11 Slecii Sl :H D15-14?
Alpha Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4g Sci- Pvp Club 1-35 May Qui-vn Party
euve Ulub 22, 3g Annual Staff 3, 2, 4.
CLI I-'Tow liII.I.INc:s
I'11hlif School Music
MARX' ALICE FINCH
Philosophy and Ezlucalion
LE ROY HAMILTON
PAGE TWENTY SEVEN
I.AxvRi-.xci-1 HERBERT ALAN IAY IRENE KEMP
Iilicla, N. Mex, Maize Wichita
History Chcfmislry English
H h LESLIE KILGORE
IALMAR HILLLIAN MARY. IEssUP Mumnsville
Protectirin Hoismgton Phyxiw
f:liCIL HINSHAW ETHEL JONES Wichita
Clearwater Wichita Bibi?
Elzglislz English DORTHEA MCCOY
Dokis Houses: ORETTA IONES Mufhfnmn-U
English English GLENN MCMUNN
WINIIIRED HOLL1NGSXVORTH RUTH IONES Biology
VVichita Wichita AGILE MARDOCK
E n glish M zzsic Milton
HEIRBERT' HUFEMAN THEODORE IONES LIBE MARTIN
Wichita Wichita Hoisington
English History English
Lan gun gas
Economics and Business
Hazlc Green, Mo.
PAGE TWENTY NINE
DOROTHY B ERNSTOR I-'
DOROTHY HIBARGPQR MARGUERI1'E KEARNS
Wichita Carmel, Indiana
PAUL HOPE Lois KRAMER
ELIUA HOPKINS Lois KULLLIAN
PAGE HOUSE DOUG LANSDOWNE
MARGARET HYATT Cl-IARLENE LEw1s
Kingman Holly, Colo.
VELIKiA JACQUES IEWEL LYMAN
- -, WA!
PAGE THIRTY ONE
ELSIE VAN KIRK
S ETH WHITING
X K1 .fi Q YY
. f- : ',.""- J . ,,
-:Q 1 A K ' ' -ff
gi sw, , ,Er gg .mfs
Kg W Wi """"'
sl X A
iw . r 'fv-
, ,,AAk, ' KWAV
l W5 r f ra
Top Row, left to right: Glevn Able, Victor Auron, lohn Alexander, liluinc Amlrews, Raymond Antrim,
Henry linlvcock. '
Sccmza' Rruu: Bruce ligdl. Helen Barrington, Mary Barrow, Forckt Beal, Xvllflflll lienrd, Byron lieloof.
Third Row: Vlfillinm liertholf. Leona Binford, Clinton Blue, Earl liorgelt, Fred lionton, Auclene Bottom.
lforzrfh Row: Marvin llowcr, Lloyd B1'2Klhll2lXV, Thelma Bl'2ltlSl121XV, Kenneth Brown, Iohn Carrier, Antonio
Ififfh Row: Rex Cates, Donald Clark, Ellen Clark, Mariorie Claunclx, Dorwin Cook, Ruth Cowles.
, I 1,5
Q -U il
Top Row, left to right: Ada Cowman, Ilolncr Cox, Roscine Coyne, Carl Craig, Carl Dillon. Willis Dixon.
Sccomi Row: Iinnis Duncan, Vera Eccles, Audrey Elrocl, Le Roy Iilwcll, Sidney Erwin. Craig Ferris.
TlIfI'!i Row: Marvin Fitch, Christa Fisher. Neil Forbes. Dorothy Foulke, Helen Fulton, Margaret Giles.
lfonrlh Row: Richard Coll. Phyllis Goodyear, Bedford Hadley, Harold Hadley, Mary Hadley, Maxine Hare.
Ififlh Row: Charlene Hamer, Helen Harah, Helen Hauptfuchrcr, Iidith Hemphill, Iamus Hcrbertson,
e W as
5 W 6 lu'
,, 'll '
Y , 1255 - , Q' 3 my
fi-' i l film 1 I
":fg.v1,L i -' ll
, ,L+ F Zi
f R J
F R E S H M E N
Top Row, left to right: Diantlizi Ilornbeck, l.ii Von Howard, Riiy llowlanrl, Lloyd Huirt, Rosalie Hurst.
Seewzzl Role: Bcrnurml Iohnson, Murlin Iones, Ielabslle Keith, Glen Known. Iiclrlie Killingsworth, .-Xllvert
Third Row: Richard Klein, Winona Lee, Ruth Lower, Betty Murtimon, liclith Mncilregor, Melvin McGinley.
l'lUIll'fh Row: Iune Meek, William Mendenhall, Herbert Meyersick, Iosepliine Miller, Lorcen Miller, Marjorie
Fifffz Row: Helen Murray, Ray Nixon, Bill Piiswatcr, Robert Parsons, Elsie Pearson, Evelyn Perry.
f' I -f .YQ
irit 1 ff
Top Row, left to right: lienoru Pierce. Iissie Platt, Victor Poppc, Frnnk Prachar, Lorna Rather, Hurry
SFCOIIIIY Row: Ralph Rohinmn, Myrtle Rush, Ada Schoonover, Ava Schoonover, Gill Schroeder, Walter
Third Row: lfclwin Smith. loc Snelhuker. Iimmic Stzmcer, Velma Stephenson, Helen Stubbs, Vercla Sult
Fourth Row: luck Tcilrick, Lcslic Tater, Allenc Thompson, Dick Vunlaiulinghzun, Iiclnu Voth, Edward
Fifth Row: Wurrcn Weir, Frances Whitney, May VVhittle, Lola Wooilurcl, Herschel Young.
M ,,,, A,.,. . ..,, , .,..,A ,- ..A. W, Best Sport
fkf, ,14 "f::i:itfg1T.7.':,:1::.t-'+""'
.N ""' .,.,. M-M,,,r
ff? NX There 15 only one defzlzztzofz of sportsmunshzp
There is time 151' all things
If ' ' IP
The hour: fly around 112 cz czrclc.
1 , X
ABOVE. left to right: 00:11-ll Banlmryg Coach YVileyg Assistant floarli Floyd Vogt: Mzlilzlger Harry
XYagi1i-r. Bl'ILOVl', bark row, left in riglitz H. XYagn01'. Rinvr, Blue. Putt, Hoff, fllll'l'll'l', Poppv. R.
Thompson. Ford. Sl2lll4'l'l', Clzmeli lianlmry. SECOND RONV: Nolan, Mcf'ui10, P. Bell. Uraiig. Brown, Hull,
LilllSllflNl'll1', Miller, Ilunler. Mclllunn, f'nai'l1 WViley. FRONT ROYVZ fluff, Moore, Skinner, Geist, Brooks,
fl0ll'lll2lIl, Southarrl, Mt-Pllerson, Kidd. Morton, Assistant Coach Vogt.
Our major sport began this year with good prospects for a successful season. Although
overwhelmed at first by a score of 45 to o in a night game with the Oklahoma City Uni-
versity Goldbugs, the Quaker team was not dismayed, and when fate willed the next game
to Southwestern, the score was smaller-20 to 0.
After holding a powerful Alva team to a scoreless tie, the team returned to Wichita,
ready to play football. And play they did, for coaches Wiley, Banbury and Vogt had de-
veloped a smooth-working machine, all ready to make touchdowns, while Manager Harry
Wagner kept the machine well oiled.
The first click wrung out a I3 to 6 victory over Ottawa. Then when the Quakers
trampled over the McPherson Bulldogs, I2 to 7, it became evident that "Deak" and "Doe,
were serious. After the homecoming game, the terrible Swedes from Bethany went home
with the short end of a 7 to o score. With this encouragement, a muddy game at Bethel
was romped through, the score board said H13 to o".
Our team confidently faced the annual game with W.U. However, they lost 20 to o,
on a rain-soaked field.
A fine team is expected for next year, for but two letter men graduate.
fe" mf 'eau f 'ai
CDRLA Momrmw, Quarler- and Half-Baclq
MERLE G1als'r, Fu!!-Huck
Flash Mnrtn , playing, his third yvar with fifllit is CYPl'j'XYht'l't' at un4'P. always on guard.
tho tm-ani. has iniprnvvd vafh yvar. until his H0 has tho last rvspnnsilrility of Il1't'YPYlllIlLf
spovd is a hywnrtl among rival teams, '1'rvn4'li- touchdowns by tht- nppusing teams. and hm-
downs art- his liuhlxy this year. acquitted hinist-lf well.
LEROY IQINER, Half-Bczclq and Center DOUGLAS Lfxxsnowxiz, Tackle'
Rinm' play:-tl his sn-vnml ycfar with ns lxvfmw- Doug is anutliz-r ont- uf these- fellows that can
choosing thv navy lift-. He was hard to hurt alwaqs bv dvpt-nrlvd upon, rain or shinv, to
and always 1-:unv up with a grin. HP was a play tht- ganw with 1-vt-" l' f ' '
dupendalvlv tigliti-r. ' '
:yt img., hc has. He ht--
livvvs in making: holes in the opposition.
OTIIO CUTT, Guard
RAY HUNTER, fluff-Huclq
flott is a fighting
g:na1'd who nvvm' knows Ray is a grund ops-n-fin-ld rnnnvr, with a good
when he-'s thruugli. Ho plays a good ganw. stride- and a l'llt'Pl'fl1l grin. This was his first
and never L-nnipluins whvn he is hurt. year with tht- Qnakt-rs.
HzXRtJLD CZOLEIXIAN, Half-Burk
"Rain" is une- of thv heaviest IIIPH on thv
Squad. Ilis pnwvr niakt-S opposing lines trvin-
ble and opt-n. H0 is good at passing: and
should bo tl pillar of strength to the tr-:un
STANLEY MCPHERSON, Trzclqlc
"Mac" has slmecl and grit. He van he de-
pended on to give all ho has in the gainv.
During his next and last year, he will he an
invaluable asset to the Quaker squad.
RICHARD Gow, End and Tczflqle
Goff is a prrnnising freshiuan. He has plenty
of pluck and eriflliranue, He has prospects fm'
heing a fine L-ml.
Ions' Kiran, Center
FRANK BREHIXI, End and Back
Sin-eializing: in lim-adii'nrk
held his place as ii,
tllity min ii is hi
fourth year with tht! squad. Though light.
his fight made hi.m equal
WALTEIQ SKINNER, End
Kiclrl was hailed as :1 find hy' the Quaker
r'oar'l1es. Playing his second and last yPar
with Friends, his fight and agprressiveness
hid fair to place him on the all state team.
on: Momma, End and Buck
After twn years' ahsonev. "Tiny" Oanie back
to ln-nfl his strength and skill to uur team.
As ln-fore. he pmvurl to be invaluable. His
wniuht, strength and spend make him a con-
stant tliivfat to other teams,
:intl pep, Frank
:l 'i th'., 's
to many heavier
YValt- gets thc-ru hy knuwinr
hands. A steady, sturdy fighter is VValt, and
he will be even hotter with another year uf
g how to use his
HL'LL, Gmgrd V1c'1'o11 PUPPE, Tackle
llull is guurl 111 finding: holes in tho umm- l'up111- 1111551-fsvml the Illtbsl 1l1jsi1':1Al1lc atliturlv
nvnls' llllllh. 'l'hif was his first y1-111' with us. fm' il Ulflflyvl' U' Pl gall!"-ll"' lllflllmi-I illflfllllv-
Ha- will he :1 valuable lllilll lu any 1011111 next
yl'2ll'. :mal the Quakers 2ll'l' hoping for his rc'
WILLIABI Sou'1'11,x111J, Guard
Bill takf-s tl11- wsyrrmilsiliility uf k1wpi11g thx' ROBERT T.HOlX1PSON, Eild
will m the Mmm' HU Hmlkf it ull. mmm than Bulb has :1 grin that stivks. :1nrl :1 smile is all
:1l1 The uthurs 1llgl'llN'l'. l5l'S1fl6S this. hz- 111:1kPs :mv twin mwds in kool, up its m,umgl,. H0 is
it his job in play il goml. hard gznnc :1ll tho 2, lmstlpl- and :I good sim,-I: he kt-vps right
W:1y Thl'U11f.fh. 11f1e-1' thx' 1-111-111y in il Lfillllll.
IQHN MCLEOD, Qmzrzerbaclq
Johnny, Rl ln-auly, peppy, littlv q11:1l't1-1'l1auk,
has as his S111-cially mixing up his oppuilellts,
A good lu-1 for next year.
CLINTON BLUE, End and Back
Blue is il llvudy fl'9Sllllltlll lll2lj't'I' who should
be 5111111115: thc lu-st next yx-air. Ho- is guofl nt
passing and :lt using his head whllv Illlllljl it.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Staneer. Hunter, R. Tlimnpsun. Uolexnan, Antrim, Skinner,
l Cates, Moore, Cook, II. Wiley.
Friends basketeers played a non-conference list this year.
Coach Wiley passed on the tricks of the trade, while Wilmer Weide worked hard
with his manager's duties.
Out of the large group which reported, Coach Wiley picked ten men to carry the
standard of F.U. Five of these were freshmen and only two were letter men.
Although unsuccessful First semester, and beaten by Hays Teachers, 25 to 18, the
second semester saw a fast, heady -team which took Chilocco Indians twice for a ride, and
triumphed over the alumni. They also won from the strong McPherson College five. Then
the Quakers dropped both games with Phillips University, although they showed the
Oklahoma team a good scrap.
After this setback, we trounced Sterling 56 to 24, and St. Iohn's 52 to 26. Hays Teach-
ers again proved too much, and Bethel nosed out ahead in a tight game, 32 to 25.
A second game with St. lohn's was easily won. A sensational game with Bethel, in
which Antrim knocked a tip-up into the basket during the last thirty seconds for a 22 to
21 lead, ended the season.
The season was successful in every way, in games played, and in building up as fine
a team as Friends University has had for some time.
ff ,,-, ft I.,
A gms A NTRIN1, F0l'Il'lI1'l17
Antrim ia sin-t-fly and trivkyg an intlispenss
:lhlv llzlrt of tht- tvzun. At tixnt-s this yn-all' hz-
slinwt-cl flztshvs uf snpt-r-t'inv play. During thv
nvxt Iwo gt-airs, "Ant" slmnhi slt-xt-lop intn
at l't'2li st:1l'.
REX LLXTES, Fwwzlrd
Rt-x plzxymi his first yt-nr uf will:-gn hztskvt-
hull this yt-:lr :intl lllillik' :i guml slmwimf. Ili:
is fast :intl knows hnw tu hzxnclh- thx- bull.
Kvx is :A stvzuiy. lil'lM'lHi2liJi0 platyvl' who drivvs
right in for Kill' imskl-1.
IJAROLD CoLE1x1.'xN, Gum-d and Center
"Hain" is mn- of our best guards. He proved
:in ullnnst iinpnssalble barrier for opposing
fm'w:u'tis. Ht- plays stezulily and very consist-
IA M as STANCER, Guard
Jiinnly. ll XVi4'ilil2l Ill'UdllPi, is fast on his feet,
:xml qnivk to vovur the floor. He is u dead
shnt with thv hall. and quitv regularly scores
with his put om--iizxnzl shot. Ha- is tricky and
qnivk-witt1'sl at play.
lVlliRlllI.I. Corui, Cczltw' IQAY l'lL'NTER, F01'll'tIl'lZ
Funk 1-:mm into tho tm-:lm :tt lnifl-yvalr. but Irv- "t'l1it-t"' has shown 11 grs-:tt improvoms-nt in
t'm'4- lung' lw lM'L'llllll' :nn imptwlaxlt mug' in tho slyln during tlw st-ztsun. Ho hatndlt-s tlm bull
1QlliIlft'l' I-ll2li'lllllt'. Husky :uttl well built. Nook wt-Il, :md covt-rs ilu- floor ut high spt-4-tl,
syn-mznllxlvs un tln- tolluw-ln and has st-tm-rl
muny lima-s thzlt waxy. ln-ing luglx-point mam
must nt' tho timv.
l'lott.tc:I3 WILES', Center
' FIOYD N100RE GI4tI,.1f XYitl1 his six-mltl fm-t of hm-ight. yfmm: NVilt-y
' ' nxslkfls un illl1H't'SNlY1' figurv on any court.
"'l'iny" is n tln'w--lvttvl' man, :mtl still go- lJlll'lll,Lf' his two yvzurs nf Colle-go hamskvthatll,
ins: stt-ally. tlt-'pt-ltrlzxlxlw :xml hztrtl-w4u'ki111,:. It ln- lms slmwu at gr:-att. ilxllrlwmvoxlxtfxlt in form.
tzllws 11 ggtmml ftmrwalrfl tu 9141! zlrtnlml llim.
Iilllllilil' rIllIUAIPSON, Czmrd NVlxL'rliR SKINNER, FOI'll'!Il'lf
liulw is at fl'PSlllllllIl who slmwml xxtmtlo-rful An axggrw-ssivt-. 'l'4lll2'll :xml rvaldy boy who is
impruu-nlvnt :luring tlut- st-:xsm1, Always going :always zxftm' thu- tnppusition. Hu has 1-nuugh
:tml nlwuys working. fight fur the wlmlt- tt-sun.
ISAUK HOYV: Taylor, Cafes, .Tum-'s, Cill'l'i1"!', TT. Tlioinpsnn, Huston, Mnnrv, I'nswnIvi', Hoff, flll'Illl'lliS.
Snelhaker. FRONT ROXV. Casado, Bl'Eh1ll, Kimmel, U. l"orl14's, S. Davis, li. TIIUIIIIJNOH, lim'1.:elt, Howland,
In the spring a young man's fancy turns to thoughts of his physical condition, with
the result that more than thirty fellows are out for track this year.
You may not like football, mayhe you can't play haskethallg hut if you have a normal
Jhvsic ue ou can train, and work and iartici mate in stimulatin f contests on the track
li.lY , .,.i,i,, s,
held. These men will not only win points for Friends in meets with other schools, hut
the will Jarticiuate in and en'o the thrill of near- merfect health that comes from ri fht
. ,Y l l 'J Y l in
livin I and well-re ulated exercise.
Friends trackmen last year left these fellows a mark at which to aim, winning most
of their meets in Hue style. Most of the letter men are back again. Exceptions are Whitelaw,
high-point man, Casement, and Borgelt, who graduated last year. Also we shall feel the
loss of 'LFlash" Morton, speedy sprinter, who is not attending school this semester.
A hunch of good freshman prospects came in last fall, however, and weights, dashes,
distance, almost everything in the curriculum is going to he mighty well taken care of.
In the picture you see some of these men caught on their way out for the day,s work.
Other men who are out for track, but not shown here, are: Antrim, Coleman, Cham-
bers, Blackburn, M. Cook, Ford, Geist, Hull, Hunter, Lansdowne, Killingsworth, Keown,
McPherson, Smith, Skinner, Stancer, Cox, E. Wagner, K. Thompson.
Caxszido, McGinley, Fates, Cleinents, S. Davis, Snelbakeiy Jones, D. Davis, xVL'lfll', Tedriek, Cox.
Friends has always been blessed with good tennis teams and this year seems to be no
exception. From last year's team there are: D. Davis, No. 1 man, Weide, No. 3 man, and
Clements, No. 5 man.
Some men who have good high-school records are: Mendenhall, Cox, S. Davis, Hen-
dershot. There are several other new men of unknown quality, who may make strong
bid f l' . S - i ' " ' " '
s or p aces ome ot these are. Cates, Snelbaker, M. Iones, Mcirinley, Tedrick, and
Coach Wiley has tentative meets with Southwestern, Wichita University, Bethel, and
t e igh spot of the year is the pentangular meet at McPherson.
Due to the inclement weat
but a round-robin tournament twill be started ' h
will be put in playable condition.
her, there has been very little practice up to this writing,
as soon as weat er permits. The school courts
There promises to be plenty of competition this year and if advance signs can be
counted on, the Friends rac uet wield ' 'h ld d l
before the season is over.
q ers s ou ea their opponents plenty of misery
PAGE FORTY NINE
. i:'f 'K
NV.A.A. PIXECUTIVICS. Plllllllln, l'i-nnington. R. l'llll'll1lh, ll. Fnrnas, ll. lin-rnstorf, D. llvrnstorf. Sion
E. Chilson, Tlionms, Nvllillc-n. ll. McCoy. li. Uhilson, Caswell, J. Nanninga. llentnn,
Women's Athletic ssociation
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 ac-
tivities. Membership of the association is open to all women of the college who can pre-
sent Hfty points earned in some sport, The sports which W.A.A. sponsors are hockey,
basketball, hiking, tennis, archery, volleyball, swimming, and baseball.
The executive board, which plans and supervises the activitics of the association, is
composed ot the officers and sport managers.
W.A.A. sponsors many activities on the campus. The freshmen were entertained with
games, a camp supper, and a community sing during freshman week. Three banquets
are held each year: the Fall Sports in October, the Basketball in March, and Spring in
May. At this time the varsities for the various sports are announced.
Twenty new members were taken in at the Fall Sports banquet this year and more
joined at different intervals during the year.
HOCKEY VARSITY: l3:u'i'uw. lizillivr, Vfhite, Caswell, B. Bernstnrf, H. Fulton, Hollingsworth,
B. Furnas, Pennington, J. Nanninga, Putman.
Women's Athletic ssociation
At the Spring banquet awards are presented. Class numerals are awarded for 500
points earned, an F.U. for 1,200 points earned in at least three sports, and a Q for 2,000
points. A senior award is given any girl who earns 1,000 points over the number required
for a This award is a pin symbolizing her favorite sport. Esther Chilson and Rachel
Chilson have earned that honor this year.
W.A.A. always sponsors a Health Week, which was held in November this year.
The theme was "Good Looks for Healthy.
'The officers of the W.A.A. are Mildred Thomas, president, Elizabeth Caswell, vice-
president: Iuanita Nanninga, secretary-treasurer, Ruth Furnas, social chairman, Nina
Seaman uublicit ' Dorthea McCo , book-store mana fer.
9 l ya Y 33
The members of the hockey varsity were: Iuanita Nanninga, Barbara Bernstorf,
Winifred Hollingsworth, Elizabeth Caswell, Margaret Putman, Barbara Furnas, Lois
Pennington, Lorna Rather, Mary Harrow, Norma White, Helen Fulton.
FIKUNT ICUVV: lluntt-r. Hull. Sit-fi-rt. NVagnel'. lt2Il1SllUWIlt', Slant-er. Geist, l'igg:otl,, Skinner, Cole-inan.
li.-Xt'K RUXV: Antrim. Goff. NIllllllIll'll. Cook. ll. NYilt-53 Moore, Coit, H. Tlioinpsou. Wiley.
The Q Club is open to any man in Friends University who has earned his Q in
lt was the Hrst club to be organized at Friends and has as its purpose furthering social
activities and fellowship ol' letter men.
The Q Club sponsors the annual Campus Clean-Up Day, held in the spring. Its most
important social function is the annual canoe party held each spring about the first of
May, and attended by members and their guests.
This year there are twenty active members, including twelve new members taken in
at initiation which is always held in early spring, and including Physical liducation Direc-
tor llarland Wiley.
Qllicers of the Club are: VVilliam Southard, president, Orla Morton, treasurer, Qtho
Pledges this spring are: llunter, Goff, and lflull, each with a letter in football, Antrim
with letters in basketball and track, Coleman, lettering in football, basketball, and track,
Harry Wagner, with liootball and track lettersg Cook, H. Wiley, Stancer, basketball letter
men, also Cates, not in the picture, Thompson, Skinner, football and basketball.
Other members are Seifert, Piggott, soccer letter men, Lansdowne, Cott and Geist,
football letters, also Nolan, not in the picture: Moore, football, basketball and track letter
iv' ,ig i
Ll'Il"T TO RIGHT: Stanton. Adamson. Professor Schultz fhli1StPl' Clouncilnianl. Daly. N. Forbes. G1-orge,
Newby, Kilgore, lluffman. Dc-an Baldwin fllastc-1' Cnuncilrnzmj, Hillman. Newkirk. Goodman. Pope,
Bm-lner, Hinsliaw. Myers.
Working Men's Guild
The Working Men,s Guild of Friends University was organized in 1930-31 for the
students earning forty per cent or more of their expenses at Friends.
Dean Baldwin was the promoter of such an organization, and it was through his
efforts that the Guild was founded.
lt is the purpose of the Guild to develop the spirit of fellowship among its members
and to create and maintain a reputation for the dependable efficiency of every Guildsman.
Membership in the Guild does not exclude the student from other organizations of
the University more social in nature. The fact that every Guildsman is earning his liv-
ing quite naturally limits his social activities. However, the Guild does make some contri-
bution to the social life of its members. The Guildsmcn have established an annual event,
the Employersl Dinner. On this occasion the men entertain their Hbosses' at a formal
banquet. Week-end hikes, ginger beer suppers, and such Hstagw gatherings are not en-
tirely absent from the Guild's calendar.
The Guild stands for honesty, dependability, and thoroughness, in purpose and
'Alf he's a Guildsman, he's dependablef'
Llul l' TU RIGHT: K. Xaziniutra, Hoff. M. Stanton. Volt. ll. fwliilsoii. ll:xi'lu-i'.
XY:iIkins. XYilltins. Seliliiiiat-lit-t'. lllllNll.lXY.
The Student Council is the executive body of the student government association, oli
which every student ol' Friends University is a member. During the IQ years ol the Coun-
cil's existence at Friends it has won lor itself a distinct place in the governing system.
The function of the Council is to regulate all student activities, to help solve student
problems, and in general to promote the best interests of Friends. Among the activities
that are regulated by the Council are the All-School Hike, the May Day exercises, and
the spring elections.
The Council entertained the VV.U. Council with a dinner the first semester and were
guests of W.U. the second semester. Problems concerning both schools were informally
There are ten members ol' the Council. Eligibility lor membership consists in carry-
ing at least ten hours of work and in conforming to the faculty regulation as to scholar-
ship and conduct. Four of the Council Members are seniors. three are juniors, two are
sophomores, and one a freshman. The editor of the University Life is an ex-ollicio member.
The officers of the Council are Alva Barber. nresidentg Mar'orie Stanton vice- resi-
. I . 1 ,
dentg Kathryn Nanninga, secretaryg and lelorene Wzitlaiiis, treasurer.
The members are: Seniors-Alva Barber, Rachel Chilson, Leo Wilkins. and Helen
Schumacher. juniors-Cecil Hinshaw, Florene YVatliins, and Marjorie Stanton. Sopho-
inores-Otho Cott and Kathryn Nanninga. Freshman-Richard Goff. Ex-oificio-Esther
PAGE Fl FYYAFOUR
l4'RON'I' RUNV, It-ft to right: Ezell. Thoinas. flailwtvii. St'llIl!HEll'il0I', V. Stanton, lViiey. BACK RONV: li.
Chilson, IC. Hai'i1v1'. J. Nviillllillgil, Dean NVolff tsponsorj, Lyman, M. Stanton, E. Chilson,
Young Women's Christian Association
The Young Women's Christian Association is open to all women in college who are
interested in living and serving in the Christian life. The theme, "A Religion That Works",
is the one being carried out this year. The Y.VV.C.A. puts much emphasis on the religious
side of life, to be sure, but it does more.
'The Association takes an active part in bringing about what is known as the "atmos-
phere at Friends". It functions constantly on the campus during Freshman Week, and
aids with the Presidentis and Deans' reception. Then, 'with the Y.M.C.A., it gives the all-
school reception in the fall.
The Association sponsors the Big and Little Sister Movement, the Freshman and
Sophomore Councils, and is instrumental in sending delegates to Estes Park. The Cherry
Carnival is a project by which money is raised, and last yearis carnival made it possible
for the Y.W.C.A. to have doors put in Recreation Hall. Each Thanksgiving Finds the
service committee distributing baskets ol: food to the needy. A number of new and original
features are added to the schoolis activities each year by this organization.
The Y.W.C.A. pledge is: "We, the members of the Young Women's Christian Asso-
ciation of Friends University unite in the desire to realize full and creative life through a
growing knowledge of God. We determine to have a part in making this life possible for
all people. In this task we seek to understand Iesus and follow Himf,
The 1931-1932 officers of the organization are: Rachel Chilson, president, Marjorie
Stanton. vice-president, Iean Wiley, secretary, Mildred Thomas, treasurer, Lela Carson,
Big Sister, Virginia Stanton, program, Dorothy Bernstorf, finance, lewel Lyman, World-
Fellowship, Elizabeth Harner, social, Ruth Ezell, social servce, Esther Chilson, publicity,
Helen Schumacher, under-graduate representative, Iuanita Nanninga, conference, Kathryn
Nanninga, Sophomore Council, Christa Fisher, Freshman Council.
PAGE FIFTY FIVE
IVICIGSIINIAN COUNCIL, left to right: Vl'hitt1e. L. Miller, Il:11'sl1. C. Fislleig Rl:11'ti11so11. lfleeles, l'Il1'ml,
timulyi-:u1'. llatl1e1'. Folilke, dl,l'l'li, l,l'iIl'hUll, A. '1llllllIl1!SUl!. Whitney. Carson 1spo11so1'3. liiiiford.
SOI'I'i0Nl0ICI'I CUUNUII1. lm-ft to right: I'oope1'. 'I'o1v11se111l, Ilawortli. VX'l1ite. M. Stanton Cspo11so1'D.
ill4'li0YIll'j'. liuliner, Yan Kirk, Iipp, K. Nanniiigzt. llillill'Qjl'l'.
Freshman and Sophomore Councils
The Girls' Freshman Council has Ula ed an im Hortant Hart in the activities of Friends
Universit this ear. The have fiven ed stunts in cha bel served at various bane uets sold
Y Y Y lv 1 1
concessions at football games, and given Sunday afternoon teas.
Members of the council are chosen from nominations made bf tl1e members of the
freshman class. It is their duty to settle matters ol' outstanding importance to the freshman
girls and they are privileged to assist in deciding matters concerning the entire class.
The council meets every Tuesday morning at 7:50 in room Hg. The tolloxving officers
have bee11 chosen: Christa Fisher, presidentg Frances VVhitney, vice-president: Betty
Martinson, secretaryg and Dorothy Foulke, treasurer.
The Sophomore Council is a group of ten girls elected because ol' certain qualifica-
tions. These girls were not members of the Freshman Council the preceeding year. The
Council has had charge of a tea, a pep stunt, a candy sale, the Christmas Chapel, and
has served at several dinners. Marjorie Stanton. vicekpresident of the Y.VV.C.A., is spon-
sor of the council.
Members are Kathryn Nanninga, presidentg Norma VVhite, vice-presidentg Dorothy
I-Iibarger, secretaryg Audene Haworth, treasurerg Fairy Hulmer, Pauline Cooper, Esther
Meliovney, Vivian Townsend, Hilda Epp, and lilsie VanKirk.
Y.M.C.A. CAIEINET. left to right: Hinshaw, S. Davis, Pope, Stanton, Dr. Langt-nwalter fsponsorj.
Newby. Nm-wkirk. Iluffinan. lioyle, Moore.
FRESHMAN COUNCIL, left to right: H. llaflley Thompson, liorgri-lt, Blue, E. xV2U.f.llt'l', Poppe, R. Roh-
inson, Mt-ndenliall, Slam-4-i', Jackson, Clark, Cates, li. Hadley. Moore Ksponsorj.
Young Men's 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. It attempts to make men
entering the university feel at home.
On several occasions during the year the Association was able to get some prominent
speakers on World allfairs whom we shared with the student body. Among them were
G. E. Gedat from Berlin, Germany, Y.M.C.A., and Dr. Walter Iudd from China.
The Association, with the aid of the Y.VV.C.A., is instrumental in sending delegates
to Estes Park, and this year sent delegates to the Disarmament Conference at Topeka and
to the Quadrennial Convention at Bullalo, New York.
The 1931-1932 ollicers were William Boyle, presidentg Herbert Huffman, vice-presi-
dent, Harold Newby, secretary, Stanley Davis, treasurer. Chairmen of committees: Her-
bert l-lullman, program, Floyd Moore, freshman, Kenneth Stanton, music, Floyd Pope,
social, Orval Clements, social service.
The Boys' Freshman Council consists of fifteen members. These members are chosen
from the freshman boys after about live weeks of school, by the Y.M.C.A. Cabinet. The
Cabinet also elects an Advisor for the Council, so that the members can learn the manner
in which the organization operates from year to year.
Officers of the Council are Donald Clark, president, Earl Borgelt, vice-president,
Clinton Blue, secretary-treasurer.
PAGE FIFTY SEVEN
LEFT T0 RIGHT: XVhittle, V. Moore, H. Haidlvy, Lower, M. Brown. M. Mills, Gulley. Reeve, Roberts,
Able, Kearns, Il. Young, XVoodard, Roschke, Erwin, Nicholson, Tabor, Dean Baldwin Lsponsorb, Siinerl,
The purpose of the Friends University Gospel Band is to promote the spiritual wel-
fare of its members and to assist in all ways possible in exemplifying and spreading the
Gospel of Iesus Christ.
The band meets every Thursday at 12:20. Une meeting a month is devoted to busi-
ness, while the others are in charge of a leader from the band or an outside leader, The
Gospel Band has been instrumental in securing chapel guests, often representative of the
national volunteer movement.
Those interested in public services are members of teams which go on calls for con-
ducting church services or services in private homes.
For the past two years the Student Volunteer Band has incorporated with the Gospel
Band. The organization has contact with other colleges through conventions and meetings
for the purpose of promoting fellowship between the different schools.
lt is the policy of the band to be used in any way for the betterment of our college
and outside communities.
The oliicers of the Gospel Band are Pauline Reschke, president, Merle Gulley, vice-
presidentg Verna Moore, secretary-treasurerg and Maudie Mills, student volunteer repre-
H' J, .
l,l'Il-'T TO RIGHT: Pope. R. Ftirnas. Hoyle. M. Stanton, l5ill'l7t'1', YYafkins, Jay, Hinshaw.
Gold Q Club
Anyone earning a Cold Q in debate, oratory, or extemporaneous speaking, auto-
matically becomes a member of the Gold Q Club. Former Friends students who have
earnetl Gold Q's are considered members of the club also. At present there are over one
hunclrctl members, ol which number ten are in school.
The club meets once a month for business and for informal parties, and the forensic
season is climaxed by a banquet in the spring. One of the most memorable social occa-
sions ol' the season was a 'iDepression Partyn at the home of Professor and Mrs. Trueblood,
which was pronounced a real success by every member of the club.
The members ol' the club are members of the reception committee when debates are
helcl antl there are guests on the campus. The club Works in connection with the forensic
department at all times. Professor Trueblood, as teacher of English and Debate, is the
sponsor of the group.
Officers are: Sylvester Chance, president, Cecil Hinshaw, vice-presiclent and acting
presitlcntg and Ruth Furnas, secretary-treasurer.
Men's and Womens Debate
Extempore and Oratory
More than forty debates were held during the liorensic season this year, about half
ol' which were non-decision. Friends had a negative and alliirmatiye team both in VVomen's
Debate and Mens Debate. The question was the National Pi Kappa Delta question:
Ullesolyed, That Congress Should Enact Legislation Providing for Centralized Conrtol
,Xt the pre-conference contest at WVinheld, there were three teams from Friends, each
debating four times in the first round, and one of these teams, Cecil Ilinshaw and Bed-
ford Hadley, debating once in the semi-finals. The contest included the states of Kansas,
Iowa, Missouri, Oklahoma, Arkansas, Nebraska, and Texas.
The men's teams took a practice trip to Southwestern, Tulsa, Oklahoma City, and
Phillips just before the opening of the conference debate season. In their conference de-
bates they met Bethel, Sterling, Bethany, Kansas VVesleyan, VVicliita University, and Mc-
Pherson. The teams competed in the National Pi Kappa Delta tournament held at Tulsa.
In rhe annual league debate with Wichita University, Friends won the decision. In this
debate Friends was represented by Cecil Hinshaw and Paul Holli. Patil Holf has also
acted as Student Manager of Debate.
Men's and Women's Debate
Extempore and Oratory
The women's teams took an extensive trip east, including Ottawa, Park, and the tivo
colleges in lfmporia. These dehates were conference dehates and the schedule was com-
pleted when these teams INCL at Friends the teams from Bethany and Sterling. They par-
ticipated in the National Pi Kappa Delta tournament held at Tulsa. The personnel ol
the teams includes Marjorie Stanton and Eleanor Mclvlillen, negative, and Doris Hodson
and Betty Martinson, affirmative.
Friends entered orators in several contests this year. The local peace contest was
held about the lirst of March and Friends acted as host to the state peace contest in
.-Xpril. Cecil Hinshaw won the local peace contest and represented Friends in the state.
Eleanor McMillen won the local extempore cup in the fall semester, and Cecil Hin-
shaw and lietty Martinson represented Friends in the VVichita Annual Fire Prevention
The Friends debaters have entertained visiting debate teams this year from Midland
College, Nehrasliag Onitcha Collette Arkansasg and the Universit of Denver from Den-
tw t Y
PAGE SIXTY ONE
I,l'II4"1' 'FO lilGll'l': Jay, Caswell, Stzrntfm, llzlsetm-ivi', Huffniali. l'u1man, XVolff Qsponsurj,
Furnas, Pope, Watkins. Ulonre not in pietiii-1-.J
And here they are-the people who are responsible for this book which you are now
discussing, pro and con. And thatls all right, for time after time they have too, always
with the idea of making your "cons', 'Kprosu and your "pros" bigger 4'pros", which sen-
tence begins to be involved, so-If in your discussion you reach such heated heights that
you can't settle it alone, here are the people to call on for conclusive proof-still pro
First there's Dean Wolff-she's really back of all this. She got us into it-so First
please go to her. She can handle any situation. We know. And if itls the editorial end
youlre kicking-get Pug, but be careful. Shels been got before too. As for dollars and
cents, Florene knows where every bit of your penny went-and she brags about it!
From here on out, we have the people who profess to have done the dirty work. ls it?
lf your picture looks like you, blame Ruth and Herbert. We told them the truth
hurts. And if you think you should have been mentioned in that write-up, steer clear of
Elizabeth. That gal's got too many handy words ready.
Marjorie and Lea had an awful time. You all wanted in the snapshots-but the clock
had to stop somewhere, so don't be peeved. They're really nice girls.
Floyd Moore was general handy man, from advertising to class picturesg and if
Floyd Pope was mean about the 15 for this book, tell him so. Flattery does so become him.
In closing, we can only say-"The Times demand strong minds."
lil'll+"l' T0 lillIll'l': S. Davis, Uaswell, Seaman. Mills, Dean Nl'olff 1spm1sm'J,lC. Cliilson. lfl'illllPl'. llinslraw.
University Life Staff
Fun, work, and experience are things which the members of the Life stalT gain
through their work on the college paper. The members of the staff are chosen on a basis .
of their interest and ability. Only students who have had at least one semester of lournal-
ism are eligible for positions on the stall. lt is their duty to record faithfully and in an
attractive manner all activities of interest to the students of Friends University.
A great deal of work is connected with the task of writing and editing the news for
the paper, and the members of the stall are ones who emoy this work in spite of the
grind and routine. To those who have worked the hardest and have shown merit through
the quality ol' the Work they have produced, a Life Key is awarded at the end of the year.
This is the highest honor that can be given to a Iournalism student.
The members of the stall endeavor, through the Life, to promote all campus activities
and to help the school grow in every possible Way.
The personnel of the stall for the first semester includes:
Ifdilor . , . . . . ...........,.. . . . . ...ESTIIER CIIILSCJN
Business Mczmzgw' . . . . .CECIL HINSHAW
Reporters ....,. . . ,lotiiwixttsixr Cmss
Sports . ..
Society . . . . .NINA SEAIXIAN
Stag Reporters ., .. MILDliED T11oM.ts
Faculty ffdzfrsor . . .IJEAN WOLEE
TIiII'l,l+1'l'liIO: llaytiraft. Stubbs, NYulf. Ratlti-i'. Jessup, lfini-h. Davis, -Bill'l'iIllJfl0Il. lloxvttrtl, Wiley.
QUARTETTH: Smith, Yi-nsi-r, l'asw:itet', Billings.
Male Quartette and Triple Trio
The Friends University Male Quartette is one of the most popular quartettes in
Wicliitzt. Since the beginning of November they have been filling three and four engage-
ments a week. The men have presented their programs in a unique manner that has
taken hold of their audiences and has made a greater demand for their programs. Some
of their most popular numbers included "Sylvia", "lcthyosaurian Monster", "Thumb
Marks on the Wztll", 'iThe Cossacliu, and "VVhen lluba Plays the Rhumba on llis Tuba
Down in Cuba".
The members are Edwin Smith, first tenorg VVillard Yenser, second tenor, Clilton
Billings, baritone, llill Paswater, bass. Professor Alan Irwin directs and accompanies
Another organization just started this year is the Triple Trio which is directed by
Mrs. l.aRuba Billings Henderson. The nine girls comprising the group have had numer-
ous engagaments in and around Wicliittt and gained rather wide-spread popularity.
Their costumes are in keeping with their programs, which included such numbers
as "Soldier on the Shelf", 'iFlutterir1g Birds", "Children ol the Nloonv, and HSympathy".
The members are Ruth Wtilf, LaVon Howard, Lorna Rather, Mary lessup, Eloise
Hayeralit, Valoise Davis, lean Wileyf, Helen Harrington, and Mary Alice Finch. Helen
Stubbs is the accompanist.
FRONT ROXV. left to right: V. Moore. K, Xanningn, lizitlu-r, Allen. Y. Davis. HAVK IQONY. left to right:
Goodxnan, Mchlillen, E. Thompson, Xiehols, Henderson Qdirvctorj, Stubbs.
One of the newest organizations on the campus this year is the String Ensemble.
Under the direction of Elbert Henderson, the group played classical and popular selections.
A concert was given at Clearwater by the Ensemble and they also played during inter-
missions of the school plays.
The group gives a varied program of solos, readings, and quartette numbers.
The group is composed of the following: Helen Ford, Verna Moore, Kathryn Nan-
ninga, Lorna Rather, Maurine Allen, Valoise Davis, violinistsg Robert Goodman, Wilbur
Nichols, violasg Eola Thompson, Eleanor MeMillen, eellistsg and Helen Stubbs, accom-
HAVK ROXYZ Rl. Clark. Kemp, Kl'l1llgYi'1', Haxvorlli, llaies, lforvl, U. l4'isliei', llare, liz-rlliolf. llzirsli, Me-
Hrrvney, NVallnee, Howard, Fineli. MIDDLE KOXVZ Wulf, Ratlier, CUNVIIHIII. Pennington, lizell, lloflevker,
AIOIILYUIZ ilIllHl'I'2I0l'. Marian Clark, Braitlsliaw, Foulke, Yexvl-ll. lil'2lIlll'l', lmve. FILONT KOXV: l'aItei'son,
Nl:1y'beri'y. Klllllllilll, Jessup, Monson, Collyer, Hzxyeroft, Jones, Smith, C'i'abl1. Seainan, llavis, Stubbs,
Girls' Glee Club
The outstanding attraction of the college is the Singing Quakers, an organization
which comprises So voices. In the fall, when tryouts lor members are held, approximately
7594 of the student body are there.
Roy Campbell, head of the Friends University School ol' Music, directs the Singing
Quakers. Miss Margaret Ioy is the accompanist.
During the year the Club gives nearly thirty concerts, the most important of them
during spring vacation. It is during this week that the Club is taken on a tour of South-
western Kansas, giving a concert afternoon and evening. The season is climaxed with the
Home Concert which was given April rzth this year.
The repertoire is built around the Men's and Women's Glee Clubs and a group of
soloists including Ada Cates, Mildred Monson, lean Yewell, Mary lessup, Lois Kullman,
Clifton Billings, Bill Paswater, and Edwin Smith. An orchestra made up of members of
the Singing Quakers accompanies them on their LOUIS.
On April 22nd the organization for the fourth year sponsored the Southwest Kansas
High School Music Contest which was held at the University. There were over Soo en-
trants from 40 high schools this year and scholarships were given to the winning soloists.
The Singing Quakers make a large contribution not only to the musical life of the
college, but to that of Wichita and the surrounding counties as well.
BACK RUNY: Hadley. BlilXll4'l'l'j'. Jzxrksmi. SIIIIINIII. Smith. l':Isu':II4-I', llillings. XII-mit-IIlIIIll. D, '1'lIoIIIpsoII.
liolnof. MIDDIIIQ ROXY: lirwvss-. Haxtfie-lfl, YQ-IIsIII', Funk. T:III:III:IIIy. Nolan. Fates, l'0:II'I'1-. K. Tlminpson.
Bow:-rs. l"li0N'l' KONY: Swnpv. lil'Zllllt'l'. F4-II'I'iN. Nlvflilllvf. KIIIIWII. W1-ldv. T0dI'iI'k. Davis. Clark. XYilkiIIs,
MCI1 S Glee
PIIGGIIAM IIY SINGING QUAIQERS
I. Alma Mater .,.., .....,,........,.,..,..
Opcning Chorus from "Cavaleria Rusticanal' .
Pilgrims, Chorus QTannhauscrj ...,....,..,..
2. Bedouin Love Song ., .H ,. , ....... I
Marianna ....... . ,
Shadow hffarch . ,...,.,........... .
MENVS CELEB Curia
3. The Night Wind I . ..,..... ..... I ,
Rain .,.. . . . .
The Sleigh ., .,... .......... , .
ciIRI.S, ciLEE CI.t'B
4. Sylvia, .............. ..,..,.. . , . ,.
Icthyosnurian Monstcr . .........,. ....., I
5. Olclliing Colo .. ....... . .. .. ..
Oh, XVLIICIICYS of thc Stars , , ....,,. ..,. . . .
Part ll consisted of light opera gems and radio
'AOn Parade" as the Hnalc.
, . . .Bzlldzufn
, . . .MzIsrlgn1'
. . . Wr1gna'1'
, Folk Song
. . , Farley
, . Curnm
. . . Spcalqx
. . , .Burzlezr
. Old Ezzglllfh
. . . , . Czzfn
"quicliics" with Victor Herherfs
Iota Theta Mu
K. NANN I NGA
TOP RONV: Wallace, E. Mills, L. Nelson, O. Jones, R. Jones, R. Furnas, E. Jones. SECOND ROW: Mc-
Millen, Townsend, Richardson, Palmer, Bulrner, Mahan, Cooper, Watt, THIRD RONV: XVhitney, Perry,
Pearson, H. Fulton, Eccles. Cowles, Harrier, Barrow, Howard. BOTTOM ROYV: Rather, Rush, Horn-
beck, Foulke, Keith, Hauptfuehrer, Andrews, XVhittle, Coyne.
lota Theta Mu
The Iota Theta Mu Society is organized for the purpose of literary and social develop-
ment. The girls pledge themselves to uphold the ideals of Truth, Honor, Modesty, In-
tegrity, Originality, and Endeavor.
Society meetings are held the evenings of the second and fourth Mondays in the
month and are preceded by a meeting of the board, which is made up of the Society of-
ficers and a representative from each class. Class representatives for 1931-32 are Rachel
Chilson, Senior, Lea Hasemeier, junior, and Kathryn Nanninga, Sophomore.
A feature which has become signihcant in the life of the school is the Mock Faculty
Meeting, which the Iota Theta Muys, in collaboration with their brother society, the Kio-
nonians, give in chapel.
The Iota Theta Mu Society had charge of the first Pep Dinner given this year. The
members of the Society also sponsored the first all-school Sunday afternoon tea.
During the year, the Society enjoys many social events, such as parties, luncheons,
canoe parties, picnics, and dinners. The annual Spring Formal is held in May and is at-
tended hy the members and their guests.
The 1931-1932 officers are Virginia Stanton, president, Olive Love, vice-president,
Elizabeth Hafner, treasurer, Esther Chilson, secretary, Eleanor McMillen, publicity, Lois
PAGE SIXTY NINE
The Koinonian Literary Society was organized in IQ22 by men oi' the University who
were interested in the promotion of good fellowship and literary endeavor. Through grads
ual growth the Koinonian Society has become a conservative, fraternal organization which
endeavors to promote and maintain Quaker traditions and friendliness. Athletics receive
more attention than formerly.
The Society meets at 12:20 VVednesdays for luncheon and a business meeting. Once
a month meetings are held on Monday evening.
The Koinonians gave two rush parties this year. The first was at Hyde Camp where
the rnshees were entertained with a dinner. The second was a pirate alliair which began
with a line party to the Crawford Theater and culminated in a kidnapping stunt at Deals
Cabin. The year was climaxed by the annual Spring banquet.
The oflicers for this year are Floyd Moore, presidentg Floyd Pope, vice-presidentg
Hjalmer Hillman, treasurerg Sam Nolan, secretaryg and Cecil Hinshaw, interfsociety
HO LLINGS W0 HTH
E. THOM PSON
HEMPH I LL
gf , Y - ' " A "FN 'rw
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L Q LA i P' f - ' L is L '
5 A ' A LLLL l . x. . . ' W fa 1'-ZS sz
nu . M , V 1 Z ,L N 3
V fn , 5M?,F:f5,WmM. ..
we 5 W2 wx
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Delta Rho Alpha Nu
The interests of the Delta Rho Alpha Nu Society center primarily upon dramatics.
The first play ol' the school year was Fred l3allard's "Ladies of the Iuryv. The Alpha
Kappa Taus were cofsponsors with the Delta Rhos in presenting this play, which was
open to any person in the university.
Those who saw "Ladies of the ur 7' will not soon liorfret the s ulendid verliormance
Y ts I I
ol Marjorie Stanton as the versatile Mrs. Crane, nor that of hlargaret Putman, who was
the inimitable Mamye Mixter, gum chewer and former follies girl. Mrs. Irene Vickers
Baker was the able director of this play.
Delta Rho meetings are held every two weeks at the homes of the various members.
In addition to the business sessions, there are musical selections and reviews of current
An "Arty Partyw was one ol: the rush functions of the society, being given at the
Larson Studio for rushees, alumnae and active members. The other rush allair was a
Christmas party at Thompson Lodge.
The alumnae of Delta Rho comprises a large and interested group, whose assistance
in the various parties has been invaluable.
The Christmas theme was carried out very effectively in the societyls Sunday after-
Lavendar and yellow are the colors of Delta Rho. Its orlicers include Leota Cheatum,
president, Mildred Monson, vice-presidentg Doris Hodson, seeretaryg Nina Seaman, treas-
urerg and Margaret Putman, inter-society council representative.
LaRuba Billings Henderson, who is a Delta Rho alumna, is the sponsor of the society.
K RA M E R
Alpha Kappa Tau
In the fall of I92I a number of men in Friends University who were interested in
the promotion of dramatics got together and formed the Alpha Kappa Tau Society. Fel-
lowship and social development were also included in the aims of the group.
Together with the Delta Rho Alpha Nu Society, each semester the Alpha Kappa
Taus sponsor a play. Last year the two societies co-operated in donating the production
'6Adam and Evan to the Tower Clock Fund of the Senior Class. It was well received,
both in patronage and appreciation, as was the second semester play "It Won't Be Long
Now". The first play of this year with a cast picked from the entire university was "Ladies
of the Iury", under the direction of Irene Vickers Baker. This comedy will long be re-
membered by t-hose who saw it as one of the outstanding performances of the past few
years in Friends dramatics. ,
Social events of the year have included several stag parties and dinners, besides the
annual spring formal.
The officers of the society are Don Davis, presidentg Lib-e Martin, vice-presidentg
Stanley Davis, secretary-treasurer, Wilmer Weide, inter-society council representative, and
Bill McCoy, sergeant-at-arms. Mr. Roy Campbell is sponsor.
PAGE SEVENTY FIVE
TOI' ROXV. lm-ft tn i'ig:I11: Denton. R1-svlike, Plark. De Haven. Ray. C'l'IN'I'l'lll RUXV: Alforil. Si-liiinitit-lier,
Iloliiiln-i'g. Patti-rsmi, Lyman. LONVICR ROXY: xVOUllXY2ll'4l. Hawortli, Smith. Watkins, Nicholson. Epp.
The purpose of the Alethian Society is to promote the study and appreciation of
the Fine arts and to further the social development of its members. Meetings are held on
the second and fourth Monday evenings of the month. This year they included an old-
Fashioned Literary Meeting fwith costumesj, discussions of artists, musical programs, a
waflle supper, and a steak fry.
The society has taken part in several all-school alfairs. It sponsored a Sunday after-
noon tea, participated in Health Week activities, and managed a booth in the Y.W.C.A.
Cherry Carnival. During rush season, the society entertained the rushees with a Christmas
party and a Iapanese supper. Other activities included a reception for the Alumnae, the
annual St. Patrick's Dinner, and the Spring Formal.
Officers for 1931-1932 were Helen Schumacher, president, Lois DeHaven, vice-presi-
dent, ,Marilla Alford, secretary, Linnea Holmlverg, treasurer, Allene Woodward, inter-
society representative, Ava Patterson, reporter.
Officers for 1932 are Allene Woodward, president, Pauline Reschke, vice-president,
Linnea Holmherg, secretary, Florene Watkins, treasurer, Beulah Clark, program chair-
man, Hilda Epp, inter-society council representative, Helen Schumacher, reporter, Board
ol Directors: Lois DeHaven, Ava Patterson, Alma Ray, Marguerite Nicholson, Linnea
l.l-Il"T TO RIGHT: Haselneier. Caswell. Seanmn, B, I301'IlSlU1'f. lla-rtlmlf. lilrml. Andrn-ws, Miller, Giles,
Foulke. M4-ek. Martinson, M. Stanton. Tliomas. XValkins.
"Medan is an Indian word meaning "wise one". The Meda group is an organization
of girls which has as its only qualification a high scholastic standard, namely one of 2.5
credit points. Membership in this group is entirely dependent upon this standard. As soon
as a girl fails to keep her average at 2.5 shc is automatically dropped from the organiza-
tion until she can again reach that mark.
The purpose of the group is the discussion of subjects that are of paramount interest
to the girls. The leader in each case may be student, faculty or guest, depending very much
upon the subject for discussion. The group strives toward clearer knowledge of things
which are happening each day.
The Meda Group was organized by Dean VVOIIT. In the course of a semester the
girls enjoy a number of delightful teas either in Dean Wolffs ollice or at her home.
The group has so far never chosen officers nor had any particular form of organiza-
tion. The very informality of the meetings makes them the more enjoyable.
FRONT RONV: Iieselilie. Alford, Coyne, Harsh. C'EN'l'l'IR RUNV: Yan Kirk, lfllrml, Galley.
IZAVK HONV: xY00llNY2ll'4l. Miss Ilyehe, Max Skiles, Mrs. Greenfit-lil.
To the south oli the Administration building stands South Hall, the home of a group
of Friends eo-eds. Weekly house meetings, birthday dinners, informal parties, intimate
chats, and weighty arguments are all part of the life of the Hall, to say nothing of secret
spreads at midnight. The garden is more than an incident in the lives of these women.
The tree which shadows the heart-shaped seat might tell many tales if it could only
speak. The porch swing leaves its stamp on the memories of many, even ili someone does
find it necessary to empty a glass of water from an upstairs window at an inopiportune
The residents of the Hall govern it. There are no restrictions except what are es-
sential in group living. Each year the girls hold open house where the public is invited
to observe and inspect the dormitory and see how it makes for enjoyable living. A com-
mission is chosen each year which acts as the executive body. Members for the year
1931-1932 were Mildred Thomas, president, Pauline Reschke, and Merle Gulley.
Mrs. Mamie R. Greenfield is the House Mother.
I.El"'I' TO RIGHT: R. Fiiriias. H. Stanton. II. Vhilson, Yevlinlst Csponsorj,
IC. Cliilson, B, Iii-iaistorf. Xvillkills.
The Zeta Phi honorary society was organized to promote athletics and forensics
among women at Friends. Only girls having earned either gold or felt Q's are eligible
for membership. The present membership in school is small, and every member is active
in several other organizations.
Barbara Bernstort is president ol' the club, and with Rachel Chilson and Esther
Chilson, gained her Q in athletics. The gold Q members are Florene Watkins, Ruth
Furnas, and Marjorie Stanton. Miss Lucille Verhulst is sponsor for the group.
The other officers are Florene Watkiiis. vice-president, Marjorie Stanton, secretary,
Rachel Chilson, treasurer, and listher Chilson, sergeant-at-arms. Two business meetings
are held each month.
The following girls are not in school but are considered associate members of the
club: Marjorie Wood, Lois Broclcman, lvlarjorie Foulke, Vesta VValters, and Agnes Adams.
There are two annual social events during the school year. The first is the mother-
daughter banquet during the lirst semester in honor ol the mothers of the members. The
second is a spring picnic at which the members entertain their guests.
Also, in the spring the new members who have earned their Q's during the year
entertain the old members before tormal initiation is held,
FIRST ROVV: H. XVagner, Reschke, Clark, Hollingsworth, Hodson, McMillan, Thompson, Pope. Love,
G. Bender, F. Bender, J. Nanninga, Hinshaw. SECOND ROVV: Barber, Huffman, Boyle, E. Cliilson,
P. Hoff, Stanton, Wynkoop, Jay, Bernstorf, E. Wagner, Hadley, Cook. INSERT: Professor Huus.
The Politics and Public Affairs Club
The Politics and Public Affairs Club was organized in Friends University under the
direction of Professor Randolph O. Huus in October, 1930. lt was formed for the purpose
of interesting students and faculty members in current political affairs.
ln contrast to many similar organizations in other universities this club in Friends
University is entirely non-partisan. It attempts to present fairly both sides of controversial
issues and to give both political parties equal representation in the meetings.
The first year of Work for the club was quite successful. Among the prominent of-
hcials brought to the Friends University campus by this club were a governor, a lieutenant-
governor and a United States Senator.
The annual banquet this year had as the prominent guest speaker Governor Harry
A. Woodring. Decorations were carried out in the patriotic theme-red, white and blue
streamers, little flags, and candles. City Manager Wells, Chief O. W. Wilson, Mr. H. D.
Baker, Dean Baldwin, Hugo Wall, and Mr. Pankhurst were among the guests.
The officers of the club for the term ending March 1, 1932, were Floyd Pope, presi-
dent, Barbara Bernstorf, vice-president, Eola Thompson, secretary, and Olive Love,
treasurer. Next year the club will again be led by Floyd Pope. The other officers are
Barbara Furnas, vice-president, Eleanor McMillen, secretary, and Dorwiri Cook, treasurer.
LA thing of beaufy if zz joy fbrezfcr
'When Youth and Pleasure meet
To chase the glowing Hours nfizlz flying feet
'Enjoy the prexcnt day,
Trusting very little to the morrow
M 077261215 Z0 .fpL11'c?-
For 5017160126 you care fbr,
OIIC 10116 ajkir fbi' two."
mm. m MAH s X V
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Q' , k
"Time Will Tell"
Time ,cofily there
Lnughf Zhrozzgh the abyss of l'HdZ'fl7lC6'
Wizh the gods."
33' x V M ,J
"In lime the nnmanageable young oxen come to the plozuj in time
- - - u
the lzorsef are taught lo endure the re57mznzng 1911.
FliON'l' ROXV, left to right: Howard. Davis, Ilemphill, li2ll'l'iI'lgt0ll, Hoff, Hush, R. i'illl'l1fLS fpresidenll,
Putman ff'll1'l'l' learlc-rj, SEFUND ROW: Coyne, Townsentl, Xiaylmn-rry. Se-alnzlu, VVhite. M1-Millen. Mr-
fi0Vllt'j'. THIRD ROXY: Foulke. Kramer. Pieree. llaseineier. Collyer. Steplu-nson. F0l'li'l'H HOW: Cates.
Kullman. Love, Hotlson, Stout. Permingtun, Mongxer, Hurst. FIFTH ROXV: liodeeker, Kemp, li. Tlloxnp-
son, lilantl, M. Fulton, IJ, Bl'l'lIAtOl'f, liveles, l,t'il'l'SOIl. BACK KONV: Harsh, C. Fisher, liElI'1'UXV, Ili-
barg.for, XYhiIn4-y, H. Fulton. INSERT: IL ilook Cassistant yell leailerj.
Girls' Pep Club
The girls, pep club, the Quaker Peppettes, is the only pep organization on the campus
this year. lt is organized for the purpose of promoting enthusiasm at all athletic contests.
Any student is eligible for membership.
The freshmen who became members of the club this year adopted red slip-over
sweaters with gray skirts for their costume. The upper-class costume is still the gray
sweater with a gray skirt.
The pep club decorated the building before each football game, arranged for a pep
chapel for each football game, sponsored the Thanksgiving Pep Dinnerg sponsored the
bonhre for the W.U.-Friends game, and put on stunts at the Southwestern game, the
Homecoming game, and at the pep rally for the W.U.-Aggies charity game. The Peppettes
also appeared at school in costume before each football game.
The officers for this year arc: Ruth Furnas, presidentg Eleanor McMillan, vice-presi-
dent, Lo-is Pennington, secretary-treasurer, Nina Seaman, Lois Kramer, Margaret Putman,
The school cheer leader for 1951-32 was Margaret Putman, who was assisted by
Time on my hands
! x " I
M N ,'A N S
X lg Qllvqllx , i, f
W " N' i
'33 .. '
LWP Q In "
A Land-Mark of Time
Tlzcre Wax fl Time . .
1 900-Girls in A ation
Towers of Time
W. E. LARSON
108 West Douglas Avenue
air and that tense and ull-
pf-rvadingsa-nsulion that cornea
only at an football game'--no
wonder thc- boy who on-ics:
"Peanuts-an dinu-Y" has so
niuny CllFlUllll'I'5. That -an-k ol'
warm. roastml plillllllh is. it
set-uns. a part of tlu- enjoy nu-nt
of ll good gridiron grind.
Ten Cents is two vent- IllUI'l'
than you pup vu-rj dup for
-a Dllll 0
1-lc-4-trir werxirt-. on the- use-rugs.
.Xml that 81' worth oft-lvciricity
docs an nlullitudv ol' taslw about
your llonn---for In--s than tlu'
1-ost of a bark of pt-aunts.
i Kansas Gas 81 Electric Co.
at y0UT SBTUICG
Located for 46 years at Main and Douglas
Almost half a century has proved this store to be
THE BEST PLACE TO SHOP AFTER ALL
D'12sssB:sN'a2:sY- .E J
Are Secured Thru
THE 't ,.- if
- - - an - ..
Wichita Business College
Nearly fifty years in Wichita. Many former
Friends U. students have found our courses
short cuts to success in the business World.
Courses so thorough, they are cheaper. Earn
living expenses. Deferred payment plan of
paying tuition if desired. Call or write NOW.
N0 summer closing.
114-116 North Market Street
I R A W A T 0
SPORTING Goous co.
133 North Market
'-One hundred twentyffive lfreslimen have begun to find
out what higher education is like. Psychological exams,
etc.. ad inlinitum.
The Y.W.C.A. Cahinet met lo choose committee chairmen.
Business meeting of the YV..-X..-X. executive.
-The Y,W.C.A. held its Big and Little Sister meeting to
start the year.
South llall girls held their first party of the year. lt was
entirelv a female ailair.
An important social event at lfriends, the Y.M. and Y.NV.
CA. liormal reception, took place Saturday evening.
All ol' the societies held their first meetings of the year to
discuss plans for the coming year.
-The XV..X.A. entertained the lfreshman girls in Recreation
Hall and put on a stunt introducing the W..-X..-X. execuf
Oatville received a visit from Alma Ray, Beulah Clark,
and Dorothy Foulke. three aspiring intensive hikers.
lfriends students were dismissed for tivo hours and went
to town to admire the newly-baptized metropolis' of
XVichita and to participate in a parade in honor of the
There was lots of fun, folly, and refreshments at the All-
School llike. The moon cooperated. and Dr. Mendenhall
gave his ghost story a Hlivecl happy ever after" ending,
according to previous instructions.
The l'll'I-171115 Ftzmlly lfmzrs' have decided it is high time
they received a little recognition: hence. an organization
with the above title and a meeting at Camp lilide-a-YVee
,Xfter a picnic in Riverside lark, the Iota Theta Mu girls
launched canoes and drifted down the river, singing,
laughing, and otherwise indicating their joy. VVe haven't
heard ot anyone having to swim home.
Meinlwers of the lota Theta Mu Society acted as hostesses
at the first Sunday afternoon tea in Recreation Hall.
9' ' v '
00.5034 50.3 of
O 6 g.
,'.1.',' It Pa s to Trade at
Q 0 0
,Ana 0,0 , Ox'
zo 2 lo 4102.0 o
, 5. 3 , s,-OX.
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' oo ' ' o'v X
'Q ' A A ' H
5 Q O X
xffft- " ' h' ' 1 ' H -'fx'
Wic 1ta s Oldest C othiers
v H + 3 3. 3
'Q ' lo oo 00
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A. g .'. .. Q '-
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ug.. .,. g of
to .2 x go o'o if 'J
WE ARE PROUD OF THE LIST---
VVG mean the list ol' directors of this bank. They are men of vision,
ability and responsibility. They are taking' au 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
-The lleppettes met to prepare for the work-outs that the
rooters must have during the year to insure the pep that
helps win games. Ruth Furnas was elected president of
22-Miss Verhulst has been classifying the Freshmen ac-
cording to postures.
-President and Mrs. Mendenhall entertained the faculty
and trustees at a reception in their home, The faculty,
from all accounts, was positively frivolous.
-Glee Club members announced.
The Quakers are primed for their first game of the sea
son with Oklahoma City University.
-Tragedy in seven acts. The Oklahoma City Goldbugs
scored 7 touchdowns to our none. Score 4S to 0.
-Mr. Pankhurst, an "Americanized, Canadianized, English-
man". spoke to the Politics Club about his beliefs in
-Dean Wolff entertained the Freshman Council girls at
-The Alpha Kappa Taus held an informal stag dinner at
the Bye Waye Tea Room.
-The Alethians had steak, coffee, a moon, a black cat story,
with the cat present, a uke, and some songs at a steak
fry in Miss Myra Binford's garden.
-Eleanor McMillen and Faye Bertholf, Sophomore debat-
ing team, won from the Seniors in an interclass debate
on the abolition of hazing at Friends.
-Dorwin Cook and Bedford Hadley. Freshman debating
team proved to the judges that "The Hazing of Fresh-
men Should Be Abolished at Friends University," the
subject for the annual interclass debate.
'ln the Haart afwibnim'
Wichita' s Largest and
Fashion and Quality
Building and Loan
R.. M. CAUTHORN, Sec'y
A Safe Place for Savings
-Pep Dinner-the first one. Everybody happy! Lots of fun!
This space paid for by
The United F ru1t and Grocery Co.
Topeka - Wichita - Salina
A KANSAS INSTITUTION
Don't Let False Pride
Do Your Bu ing!
Don't get a mistaken idea that because we sell cheaper. the
quality of our merchandise is inferior. Our position as THE
WORLDS LARGEST STORE naturally gives us BUYING
ADVANTAGES FAB BEYOND THE AVERAGE. For that
reason we can sell for less. As to quality . . . with such a
reputation as ours to protect we dare not fall short. Each article
is tested repeatedly in our oivn laboratories. If it is not BET-
TER FOR THE PRICE, we make it so before putting it. on
Shop Sears first on everything from women 's fine chiffon hose,
piece goods and men 's furnishings to plumbing, furniture and
Sears, Roebuck and Co
The place to buy good tires, batteries
and oil for less
Save Time - - -
Tfse the Long Distance Tele-
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the out-of-town number
New reduced Long Distance
Rates on Number Calls
2572 less re,qulare7:00 p.m. to
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154 North Lawrence
B Southwestern Bell
The personnel of the chapel choir has been announced.
This is something new at Friends. The choir will sing at
one chapel each week, and will lead in the hymn sing-
ing at every chapel.
The F.U. Band made its first appearance at the game,
but we lost zo to o in spite of all that. Wait till next
In chapel, Dr. Khalil Totah, a Syrian, teacher in a boys'
school at the Friends Mission in Palestine, spoke about
race problems. According to Dr. Totah, young people
in Palestine are looking to America for new ideas and
ideals. One wonders uhat they must think of some of
the things we show them.
Some of the W.A.A. girls hiked all over Riverside, hunt-
ing for 15th Street so that they could cross the river and
go to Stanton's cabin for an over-night hike. They got
Members of the Friends University School of Music pre-
sented a program at the annual home-coming day of the
Cecil Hinshaw, one oi the Friends representatives in the
Fire Prevention Oratorical Contest between the two uni-
versities and the three high schools, took second place
with his oration, "Business and Fire".
Between here and Oatville-. Kathryn Nanninga, Doro-
thy Foulke, Grace Hoff and Beulah Clark competed with
Pheidippides for Marathonic honors, there being this dif-
ference. Pheidippides' incentive was love of countryg the
breathless co-eds had the added stimulus of a vindictive
Dr. Hekhuis of the University of Wichita spoke on the
college students philosophy of life at a joint meeting of
the Y.M. and Y.W.C.A.
9-A scoreless tie with Friends outplaying the Alva Teach-
ers and throwing in the thrills. Now, what about that
upon your graduation from Friends. You
have received a training and a philosophy
that Will make you a happy, useful
member of society.
Wheeler llielllly lrllagny
The Student Council held a picnic at Sim Park, and
heard Prof. Young's vicws on Old F.U. and the football
-South Hall and Minden Hall have been exchanging com-
pliments. Minden Hall gave the girls a lively half-hour
over a supposedly stolen car parked in the South Hall
drive. The girls enjoyed the opinions on necking of three
prominent dorm men, who were under the impression
that they were talking to a Beacon reporter.
Woman's place in the world was discussed by the Sopho-
more Council girls at a tea in thc home of Dean Wolff.
A very inspirational chapel, with Arthus Rugh, National
secretary of the Y.M.C.A., as our chape guest and speaker.
-A touchdown in the last six minutes of play. That is why
Ottawa went home with only the six of a 1,5 to 6 score.
lust watch our smokcf
It is to be feared that the girls who went on the over-
night hike broke most of the rules in the health category,
considering the things they ate and the amount of sleep
they didn't get.
The reversed social order at Friends has begun. It is sup-
posed that everybody will be wiser-we hope not sad-
der-by Thanksgiving when the old order is resumed.
Nobody knows what may happen in the meantime.
The Friends Working Men's Guild entertained their eni-
ployers at a banquet in Recreation Hall. Dean Baldwin
explained that thc guild is seeking to build up a reputa-
tion for good workmanship.
If the next Peace Conference is not successful, we will
have war in i952, according to Mr. Gedat. Y.M.C.A.
secretary of Berlin. who spoke in chapel and later an-
swered questions for a group of students who gathered
in Recreation Hall to hear him.
-First appearance of the chapel choir.
Class of 1932
WICHITA GAS CO.
"Friendly H otel"
KIT KAT COFFEE SHOP
"Open 6:30 A.M. to 1 A.M."
C. A. RICHARDSON
827 West Douglas
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Fresh Fruits and
Agency for Battle Creek
A HOME-OWNED STORE
"The Store With Familiar Faces"
Foremost in Favor
McVicar-Howard Quality Clothes
Hart Schaffner 86 Marx
and Stein Block
210 East Douglas
-.Xt the Pep Dinner. lfriends University plaved footliall
against Mcllherson, F.U. engaging in the fray in pep
costumes, McPherson taking the field in evening gowns.
We are ready for them now. Bring them on!
-Thirty Friends girls showed W'ichita customers at the
Iioston Store what real service is. The girls clerlied from
Xzoo to ozoo, sharing in the profits for sales. All money
will go to help recreate Recreation Hall.
--Apronned and overalleil, members of the Iota Theta Mu
and their guests enjoyed a llallowe'en party at the home
of Olive Love.
-Russia's ideals and problems were discussed in chapel lay
Dr. Iiakkuiii of the University of VVichita.
-Ye Olde 'liyiiie Literary Meeting was held liy the .Xletliif
ans, with ye olde songs, ye age-Worne deliate of Ilaire-
pinnes vs. collar huttoniies, and ye olde-fasliioned spell-
ing niatche. Miss McMurray won ye prize for ye lmeste
-The Iialiies of the Bahy Clinic howleil. the faculty pan-
tomimerl. the photograpliers gallery ivliotographed-in
fact, we aren't sure that the Crazy House diiln't reel, as
the I-Iallowe'en Iubilee, sponsored hy the hand, progressed
through sundry and interesting stages. The luliilee was a
--Friends University was host to Friends and XVicliita U.
students at a dinner for ex-governor Sweet of Colorado.
-Friends married Victory, Mcl'hcrson's lietrothed, in chapel
today. McPherson hasn't found out about it yet. but they
-McPherson just found ULli1Il to 7.
-A Friends University girls' hockey team hail the mis-
fortune to lose to the Wonien's Hockey Cluh 4 to 2.
WEST SIDE FLOWER SHOP
F LOWERS-properly selected
J. 0. MASON HELEN BAKER MASON
Member Florists' Telegraph Delivery Assn.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED
Every Inch a Clothing Store
4. e .
Clothiers to the
-The Hypatia Club probably felt thoroughly and diversely
entertained hy the time the dramatic interpretation class
had presented its program of lbsen. the wooing scene
from "Taming of the Shrew", and musical selections
ranging from "Star of the Summer Night" to A'Climb Up,
-The Scribblers Club lield its lirst meeting at Dean Wolllhs
-l rofessor llttus showed Floyd Pope and Hialmar Hillman
the intimate insides of the Boys' Reformatory at Hutchin-
son. Floyd and Hjalmar intend to be good boys from
-The faculty saw itself with a vengeance at the mock
faculty meeting in chapel today. Also, the faculty got
some ideas as to the possible futures of certain students
whose imitations were almost too natural.
-Two hundred grads and students gathered in Recreation
Hall for the Homecoming Banquet. Somehow Friends
-The team beat Bethany's Swedes 7 to o for the benefit
of the Homecoming grads. Not that they wouldnt have
done it for the rest of us just the same, but the grads
must be flattered.
-Holiday-earned for us by the football boys Saturday.
They certainly deserved it whether we do or not. We
had to come to chapel, though, to listen to an address.
-The W..-XA. executive met at Sim Park, ate steak Cslight-
ly gritty from a fall in the dirty and discussed ways and
means of outwitting constitutional rules.
-Gilbert Bowles, missionary from Iapan, gave us a view
of the Manchurian trouble in chapel today. W'e are be-
coming quite World-minded.
-Froshes tied Sophs in hockey game 5 to 5.
I11Ul7l3CfCl2lSSIl1CH beat both of them. Superiority of
mind over matter. possibly.
1015 Central Bldg.
H. O. TEED -U
J. H. Gidley --
H. C. Outland ---
H. H. Jorgensen
- - -Active Vice-President
- - - - -Assistant Cashier
PAGE ONE HUNDRED ONE
Market at Douglas
CAPITAL ONE MILLION
Make This Your Bank
Among our most valuable assets
we place the friendship of those we
knew at Friends University.
The West Side Dry Cleaners
J . R. H I N T 0 N
GROCERIES AND MEATS
No. 1-1119 W. Douglas Ave.
No. 2-1020 Maple
Home Town Grocer
1-llr. Conrad Iloflman, the man who could go unmolested
between the German and Allied lilies during the War,
spoke briefly of the VVar, then told us something of the
situation of the lews. Dr. Mendenhall explained the sym-
bolism of the service flag of Friends University.
-The Meda Group, the feminine portion of the F.U. in-
telligcntsia, was announced. A scholastic average of 2.5
or more is required in case you aspire.
-Dr. Crow's bacteriology class visited Sterlens Ice Cream
plant. VVhat has that to do with microbes?
-Only the mud, rain, thunder and lightning, held the
Quakers to such an insignificant score as I3 to o against
the Bethel Mennonites.
-Mince Pie has once again conquered man. Iileanor Mc-
Millen's extempore concoction of the pie won for her
lirst place in the Friends Annual Iixtemporaneous Con-
test. she having defeated four men to attain the honor.
-The annual agreement concerning the F.U.-W.U. football
game was discussed at a dinner of the two student coun-
cils in Recreation Hall.
-Ilr. Crow and Dr. Weber received the final examination
necessary for obtaining their Ph.I7. degrees at a faculty
gathering in Recreation lrlall.
-.X slumber party for the Iota Theta Mu's in the Y.NV.C.A.
Lounge. There was little sleep but plenty of everything
else. as was to have been expected.
-Ilean VVollI entertained a group of luniors and Seniors
at her home.
-The clock in the tower stopped for several hours. Some
of the South Hall girls seem to have been seriously dis-
turbed lest they had stayed out too late.
-The Male Quartet sang for the VVichita Iloosters' Club.
"Bill had a Bill Board". Whewl
"Bill lla da llill Board". Whewl
Peerless Steam Laundry and
SELOVER 85 SONS, Props.
243-245 North Market
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWO
For Sale al: All Grocers
-Mrs. Glen H. Iiakkum, president of the Kansas League
of Women Voters, revealed to the Politics and Public
.Xifairs Club that woman has been struggling for a part
in politics since the days of ancient Iigypt. It does seem
about time she was getting a little consideration. Any
mere man would have expired long ago.
. lo-Health Week. The Iota Theta Mu's Won a prize with
their chapel health stunt. Memorandum-make sure of
spark plugs, connecting rod. doors. top, tires. oil.
I8-SOIHIIS and Upperclass hockey teams tied 4 to 4. Up-
perclassmen beat Freshmen, thus winning the tournament.
-F.U. is getting notorious over this reversed social order
idea. liven Chicago has risen to the point of admiration.
One would have thought a reversed social order was
nothing new to that town.
,go-Miss Verhulst, Mildred Thomas and Iuanita Nanninga
are oft for the W.A..'X. State Convention at NVinfield.
-Dr. Iudd spoke vividly in chapel of the life and prob-
lems of the Chinese. lfor six years Dr. Iudd has been a
medical missionary in China.
-Rain drove the ambitious Freshmen skaters to Recreation
Hall from which thev explored every available inch of
the building in spite of the darkness.
-Mud and rain, splatter, splash, slush-yet the Koinonians,
with their guests, hunted along blazed trails near Cow-
skin Creek until they had found the treasure of lolly pops.
When weiners and doughnuts and other eats were pro-
duced. everybody forgot that it was raining.
-.Ks guests of President and Mrs. Mendenhall. a group of
Iuniors and Seniors enjoyed a waflle supper Sunday
-.X beautiful Thanksgiving service woven around the idea
of giving thanks and praise through music, was given in
chapel by the Y.W.C..'X. VVheat shocks and candles made
an inspirational setting. Students gave 5553 to help fam-
. . . A . . .
Dedicated to unsurpassed service in every-
thing pertaining to the business of
Policies for men, Women and children.
Modern plans, options and provisions.
Policyholders' Savings Department.
Unsurpassed service on claims.
Great financial strength and stability.
RADIO STATION KFBI
Farmers Sz Bankers Life
"Policies that Protect"
Friends Students Say
Will Meet You
LOANS Cwith a year to repayj
PLANDM96 DALE DRUG COMPANY
Wichita, Kansas 4-6537
PAGE ONE HUNDRED THREE
Hwhwwwi KELLY' DEPT. TORE
JOB PRI TI
2030 MENTOR AVENUE
Dry Goods, Ladies' Hose,
Men's Furnishings, Shoes
and Athletic Shoes for A11
929 West Douglas Avenue
ilies that would otherwise have little happiness on
Friends Y.W.C.A. cabinet entertained Wichita University's
Y.VV.C..-X. cabinet at a dinner in Recreation Hall.
We play XVichita U. tomorrow!
I.ost the game to W.U. zo-o, but our team fought like
Roller skates took a tour around the rink on South Mar-
ket under the superior supervision of F.U. students. This
All-School skate was sponsored by the Dorm boys.
Sophs took second place in the hockey tournament by
beating the Freshmen 5-o.
The WA..-X. held its annual hockey banquet. Volley ball
The Reverend Charles O. Whitely, pastor of the Univer-
sity Friends Church. probably holds the record for being
the First chapel speaker who, being given an hour if he
wanted it, took only twenty minutes.
A musical tea by the Alumnae members of the Alethian
Society for the active members of the society.
Our noses bear witness to the fact that the biology class
is doing something drastic .... Investigation has proved
that some frogs are getting remarkably personal attention.
Iivervthing from Ilattleships to Old Maid was played at
a party for the oflice force. What is our office force
The Friends debate squad won seven out of thirteen de-
bates at the Southwestern Annual Debate Tournament.
-Friends delegates attended a state-wide Student Disarma-
ment Conference at Washburn.
Ms, if 6-
, 'L !
. ' f
'f A if
sg- R, .
1 ,-. -ww
. nv ...c es .
e 'mwifqf' 'I ir
A Christmas Tea was served in Recreation Hall by the
Freshman Council Girls.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED FOUR
EAT FISH FOR HEALTH
Fresh Shipments Daily
125 West Douglas
"The Lumber N umber' '
The Lawrence Lumber Co.
802 West Douglas
-The Iota Theta Mu Open House rush party should be re-
ferred to in the plural. Before the evening was over, four
houses and Recreation Hall had welcomed and "adieued"
the interested and astonished guests.
-l".U. graduates return from time to time to see how the
perspective is from the stage end of the chapel. Mr. Paul
George, for four years a resident of Soviet Russia, spoke
The lfriends hockey varsity lost to the Wichita University
hockey varsity 4 to I.
"Ladies of the Iuryf' One of the best all-school plays ever
presented at lfriends. If you saw it, you'll remember it!
The Koinonians staggetl it at Camp Hyde, and as part of
the program told stories not entirely to be credited. The
ability of some of the boys would indicate that that was
a daily occupation.
The Alethians held open house in Recreation Hall. Dom-
inoes, rook, flinch, pop-corn balls, and plum sherbert
were some of the things on the program.
-We lost our First official basketball game to the mighty
llays Teachers, 24 to 15.
-A vesper service was held by the Y.M.C.A. and Y.NV.C.A.
of Friends and VVichita Universities at the First Methodist
The Lodge at Camp Hide-a-'Wee was agreeably shaken
from its winter slumber hy the Delta Rho Alpha Nu
Society, holding an open house Christmas party for their
-"Racketeers in the City" was the subject of Dr. Clarke's
atldress to the Political Club.
Their majesties of Ye Olde linglande held Christmas festi-
val for their court and subjects with the loyal assistance
of minions of ye YV..-X..-X.
Success io You I
CI Solopelta Ave
The Class of '32
Entitled to highest honors
and yet so lowly priced
GEO. .l. EPPERSON
Valware Suits - S20 is
"As near as your telephone"
S. G. HOLMES Xt SONS sv
309 East Douglas Dial 2-4012 1101 W. Douglas
PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIVE
-Picturing a group of Christmas carollers, the glee clubs
sang in coats and furs before the Wichita Chamber of
Commerce at their annual Christmas party.
-The Christmas atmosphere was paramount in the joint
meeting of the Y.M. and Y.W.C.A., their last meeting of
Ian. 4-Christmas Vacation!
-Beat McPherson, :S to 21.
-Walloped the Chilocco Indians for the second time. Score,
42 to 24.
-Phillips U. out-scored us 26 to IX.
-The Cadet teachers entertained their critic teachers-in-
tentionally-at a banquet in Recreation Hall.
-The Koinonians masqueraded as big, bad. bold, and
brazen bandits after their rush party, and kidnapped the
l.O.M.'s and their guests, who were having a dinner and
rush party at Deal's Cabin. and brought them back to
-"A Bit of Iapan" was exhibited at the Sunday afternoon
tea sponsored by the Sophomore Council.
-Punda came to life today after chapel as the mascot for
the Iunior-Senior games. Punda seems to be a very happy
combination of a variety of elements.
-The VVhizzes are volley-ball champions.
-The Seniors, as victors of the Iunior-Senior volley-ball
game. retain possession of the Punda.
-In chapel this morning, Harold Newby gave an inspir-
ing account of the Student Volunteer Convention at Buf-
falo. to which he was a delegate.
-The Alethians entertained their rushees with a buffet sup-
per at the home of Mrs. livaline Lyman.
-Delta Rho studio party.
-Kansas' highest officer, Governor Woodring, was secured
to speak at a banquet here sponsored by the Politics Club.
have had about everybody of importance now but Dr.
18-22-Final exams! QFurther comment would be superflu-
I9-Lost a game to Phillips U., 41-20.
22-Ask the Koinonians and the Alpha Kaps how hunting
rabbits does as an antidote for too much nnal exams.
25-The Second African Benefit Concert was presented in the
Friends Auditorium under the auspices of Friends stu-
dents, to help in building up the Friends museum.
The Chapel Choir provided the vesper hour over KFH.
29-Walloped Sterling, 56-24.
.29-Depression has hit the Freshman Council Girls. They had
to entertain with a Depression party the other night.
31-The annual Y.M. and Y.NV.C.A. All-School Reception was
held in Recreation Hall.
I-Silence VVeek for the societies. Mum's the Word.
1-"Dr. Iekyll and Mr. Hyde" at the Palace plus a waffle
supper in Recreation Hall equal one lota Theta Mu meet-
5-Bedford Hadley and Eleanor McMillen had a fierce verbal
battle in the debate today, when the cross-examining be-
gan. Marjorie Stanton and Cecil Hinshaw did their fight-
ing in a more reserved manner. The audience got the un-
expected pleasure of voting the decision.
Preference Day for society aspirants.
Miss Verhulst is opening a posture clinic. From now on
expect to see students anxiously viewing themselves in
the big mirror in the hall to see if their spines have im-
G-The Iota Theta Mu Society held an impressive initial
ring ceremony in Recreation Hall.
Wafers, a cough drop, and tea. with one lump, was all
the Freshman Council boys would allow their guests at
the Sunday afternoon Scotch tea.
H E McCormick-Arnistrong Conipany
majors in the preparation of school and college advertising. We are
proud that Friends University looks to us for its advertising. VVhen
you, as a graduate of Friends, take your first steps in the business
world, bear in mind that the friendly facilities of this e-wer orfrfini-
zatiou are at your disposal
THE MCCORMICK-ARMSTRONG CQMPANY
1501 EAST DOUGLAS, WICHITA, KANSAS
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIX
-Sherwood Ilddx' spoke in chapel.
-The hoys' dehate
Q.. H E M 8.
N PYREX GLASSWARE '3'
020 LABORATORY SUPPLIES 030
020 THE WESTERN MACHINERY CO. 'I'
025 305 North Wichita Wichita, Kansas 0:0
The Limitations of .Xrms Conference was represented in
chapel hy the VVorltl l"ellowship Committee, to give stu-
dents a clearer idea of what it is all ahout. lt seems that 37'
eyery country asks for nothing hut security and justice,
and no two countries lraie the same definition for either 39'
The liig Sisters entertained the Little Sisters at a Valen-
Swamped St. lohns of YViniield. 51-go. 3-
-The Y.VV.C,iX. ot' lfriends traded programs with that of
-"Ladies of the Iuryu was presented at the :oth Century
Cluh, This makes the second presentation of the play. and 4-
this time it was the legitimate stage competing with the
moving picture industry The legitimate stage won! SQ6
The llelta Rhos held their annual pledge service.
l.ost a hreath-taking one to Bethel. gg-15.
The .Xlpha Kaps entertained their pledges with a stag 7-
dinner at the Shirkmere liall Room. They were in turn
entertained hy the pledges-hy request-alter the game
with lflethel. ll-
lJr. Mandel Sherman. noted psychologist, spoke on Child
Psychology heliore a group gathered in the Friends Re-
search Lahoratory to hear him.
Imaginel Friends students were allowed. indeed urged
The lfreshies gave a hanquet for the mighty Sophs. just
to prove prohahly that depressions don't mean anything
in their young lives.
Leaping into this Leap-Year limelight. South llall girls
entertained a group ol hoys at the dorm.
The Singing Quakers presented a splendid program at
the Twentieth Century Cluh house.
Oi' the three Peace Oratorical contest entrants, Cecil Hin-
shaw won first prize, speaking on "l7r. Iekyll and Mr.
Hyde". Bedford Hadley took second place, and Betty
The lfaculty entertained the Seniors at a dinner at the
lnnes Tea Room.
-There were about Iii delegates here at the Christian
XVorld Education Conference. Eight colleges were repre-
The l.0.M.'s held private initiation. .Xsk the grocer at
the lfriends Grocery why so many lfreshmen wanted so
many eggs that night.
North Iligh. liast High. Cathedral. and Mount Carmel
came to Friends for a liaskethall Play Day. There were
some strange things about that Play llay-such as doodle-
hugs and galloping galoots.
.Xrthur Rugh presented a picture ol the Chinese situation.
and exhorted. to attend the circus Ifriday exening. Yes. ll-'Fl-llC Iota Theta Mus and the .Xlpha Kappa Taus held
it was the Cherry Carnival, this year known likewise as
the Cherry Circus. liarnuin and l5ailey's would have
looked like a one-ringer in comparison.
Hays won again, 55-27.
teams dehated with St. Iohns College
formal initiation ceremonies.
is-.Xsk the Singing Quakers ahout the metropolis of Con-
way Springs. They will hurst into song.
17-The nien's intra-mural haskethall tournament should he
a success. Man has seldom yet made a failure ol' anything
that woman started.
NVe got practiced on in chapel. Our Glee Cluhs sang
Monday night at the Vifashington Program at the Forum
and wanted to make sure we could hear up under it he-
for- rislinff it with 'i l'u'-ver 'lL1l:'ll"
t .cg t .lg .c.tcc.
-Rachel Chilson will he our May Queen. Bill lioyle was
chosen Master ol' Ceremonies, and llelen Barrington, Maid
-The Seniors have chosen to landscape part of the campus
as their gilt to the school. lixergreens and hahy ramhler
LI WOOD DAIRY PRODUCT
1009-1011 East Harry Street
1'fN'H will hs DUI in- Home-owned dairy owned and operated
The girls' dehate teams lelt this morning tor a dehate trip. by yviohinm lwnph. ful- 'XYiellif"i Dtttlple
I I . I 1 . 1 c , c .
-Some ot the XVUXMX. niemlwers had a six-mile hike and a
-lf you had seen the way some otherwise highly respecta-
hle l4'.U. students mopped up the ice at the all-school ice
skate. you would have lveen filled with rejoicing to know
that there were others who couldn't eyactly skate. either.
Get Your Milk at the Grocers
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SEVEN
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WIIQEIHIITA IEAQEILIE IDIRIESS
WICHIT A. K ANSAS
PAGE ONE HUNDRED EIGHT
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