Friends University - Talisman Yearbook (Wichita, KS)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1942 volume:
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LET'S BEGIN HERE - -'
at Me .Quafent panda?
To Kd!! . . . classroom worries . . .
about tomorr0w's assignment . . . affairs
of state go by the board . , . how 'bout a
To pdl! . . . where shall we start? . . .
who? . . . what? . . . 'Hdose bums" . .
administration . . . draft . . . "Now ifl . . .U
To MEI! . . . a meeting . . . steak-fry
. . . scavenger hunt . . . picnic . . . skate
. . . date . . . or even a birthday party . . .
To .YCEH . . . the day's events . . .
cram for a quiz . . . latest "Life" . . .
sports . . . pro and con . . . and have you
heard the latest?
HERE'S to his will to uphold
the ideals of the Society of
Friends in all incidents . . . his
desire and ability to understand
the individual problems of both
faculty and students . . . his
friendliness toward all . . . his
eagerness and insistence that
Friends University take first
place in his life, his personal
happiness and health second.
Here's to our President . . .
Top row: Irene Vickers Balmer . . . Margaret Bair . . . Alice L. Bench . . . Virgil lf. Bottom
. . . Lehrnun XV. Brock . . . Isulrcl Crzllxlu . . . H. Erncsl Crow . . . llrccl XV. Docplce
Scvolzfl row: Xvolfgang Eclelmnnn . . . Charles Finney . . . Donzilcl Gumet . . . Nlary R.
Greenfield . . . Katherine Bailey Hutje . . . Elsa Haury . . . Glen lf. Henderson . . .
Cecil E. Hinshaw.
.P-Wx' W ,
Student Council '
- 1 -'
3,-f . ,
' "12 Vfiffig
I O M '
Creative Writing Club
VI RGIL HINSHAW
' East Hall
W A A
'f ,.:. .,,., "'::' eggfifif
A K T
Book Store Board
S C M
K 0 N
Cawan Kollfng Slewarl Szlrler u7I.4fl't'df7 IIFIVIZF
lytlglltl' Reimer Jloore 1n.r1Q1n fa Day
llllllllll 0F TIIWEII
APRIL 27 . . . Insignia Day . . .
the seniors in their caps and
gowns for the first time . . .
Order of the Tower welcomed
into membership eight members
ofthe Class of '42 . . . two were
graduated with high honors . . .
Bob Cowan and Harold Kolling
. . . others. . .May Lou Michener
Stewart, Sister M. Wilfreda
Stump, Carolyn Davis, Alice
Wagne1', Nlargaret Renner and
Larry Moore . . . Congratulations
to you all . . .
For membership now a 2.5 aver-
age . . . or above . . . object ofthe
order is "to stimulate scholar-
ship in the present student body,
and to recognize scholastic
achievement offormer graduates,
thus making another bond of
union between the alumni and
the collegel' . . .
NlAllGARli'l' HELEN S'rANi.m'
Presiclent -- Oslmlooszi, lowu
presiclt-nt Senior Class: Gospel liuncl I:
Y.VV.C.A. l, 2, 3: SCM 4. sUCI't'lill'y2 Pence
Commission l. 2: South llnll Council l, 2,
Treasurer 2: WAA 2, 5, Secretary-Trensurcr
3: Bnolcslore lloursl 3, 4, Secretory 4: IRC 5.
"Her voice wax ever mofl, gcnlhr, and
low - :an e.rrclh:nl llllll-II H1 woman"
lyllilllh' Emo SwAR'rzicNoRuin-:R
Vice-Presitlent --- Yvichitu, Kansas
Vive-Presimlent Senior Chula: Clnss Secretary
l, 2. 5: Sfuclent Council 2, 5, Secretary 2,
Trensurel' 3: lVho's Vilhu in Aniericmi Col-
leges nml Universities 3, 4: Y.XV.C.A. l. 2, 3,
President Freshman Council, Campus Sister,
2: SCIW 4: NVAA l, 2, 3: IRC 3, 41 IOM I,
2, 3, 4, Pleilyu- l'l'eNiclenl l, Secretory 2,
Inter-Soviely Council Representative 3,
"Swvclm'.r.r, lrulh, and cwrrgy -l1I'11t't'
flrc read dlJ'fll1l'lAlf Ill hrrfarr
Nlllili TA YLOR
SeCrct:n'y - Xvichitu, Kansas
Secret:u'y.Sunior Chiefs: KON I, 2, 3, 4,
Vice-President 5, President 4: liuslcctlmll l,
2, 5, 4, Cnptnin 4.
" We .1-half nmol, hui we .1-hall l7II..I'.1' ln'm"
glass of 1942
Treasurer - Wlicllita, Kansas
and I5u.rznc.r.r ,ldnzumflralzon
Treasurer' Senior Class: Y.WV.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Cnhinet 4: SCM Cnhinct 5: South l-lull
Council President 4: WAA 5, 4, 5: Credit
Union Secretary 4: IOM 2, 5, 4, 5, Treasurer
5, Vice-Presiclcnt 4.
"Hu rannol he vonzplele In aulohl
Who 1.r nal l1unzoroa.rly prone"
RICHARD EUGENE ANDERSQN
Chapel Representative - XVichitzi
ltron om ic.:-
anzi I3u.rz'm:.n:r fIdlIll'llliI'fl'f11l.0l1
AKT l, 2, 5, 4, Sgt. At Arms 2, lnter-
Society Council Representative 3, President
4: Vice-President Sophomore Class: Chapel
Representative 4: Vicc'Presiclent Credit
Union 5: Fencing Cluh 3, 4: Singing
Quakers l, 3.
"Tha' modcwl, on flliil' LlIlUI71bHl'l'11.f'.I'l'd
hraw, Nalare had wrzllen -
l.ll.I.IAN D. BEARDSLEIS
Alethinnr: l: Pep Club 3: XVAA 1, 2.
"Goodne.u:r l'.r 1'f.I' own l'ew11l2Z"'
ETTA I .. BERIIX'
Y.NV.C.A. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4: SCIW
President 5: IRC 3, 4, 5, President 4:
Gospel Band 1. 2, 3, Cabinet 2, 5: OTS l, 2,
3, 4, 5. Cabinet 5: Peace Commission l,
2: Life Statffi, 4, 5: YVl1o's Who in American
Colleges nml Universities 4, 5.
"JIM undone labour -llflilflhlf lu1'ki1z-11"
HOMER ROSCOE CIIANCE
President lunior Class: Student Council 3,
4, Secretary 4: AKT l, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi-
dent 4: Y.lVl.C.A. 1, 2, 5, 4, Cabinet 3,
President 4: SCM Cabinet 5: Gospel Band
5: IRC 4: Singing Quakers 1, 2: NVho's Who
in American Colleges and Universities 4, 5,
"Know lhen. lhaf .mme of u.r
EDNA MAE fCORRELI.J MCIKAIN
Dl'L1tl'I.Il.l1 and Pazinlfn-17
Y.W.C.A. 1, 2: South Hall Council 2:
DPAN 2, 3, 4: Pep Cluh 2, 3, Cabinet: 3.
"Yel here and lhere we gran! a gcnlle
LOREN EUGENE Cox
and Bu.rine.r.r ,aIdnz1'n1'.rlraI1'on
KON 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, 3, 4: Y.M.C.A.
"Happy am I . from care I 'nz free
ERNEST XVHITAKER Cnow
President lunior Class: President Sopho-
more Class: KON l, 2, 3, Rush Captain 2,
Secretary 2, 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3: Track 1,
2, 3: Y,M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2: Yvhcfs
YVho in American Colleges and Universities 3.
"dll-areal men have died, and I am
CAIQOLYN 'LOUISE DAVIS
IOM 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4: WAA 1, 2, 3, 4,
Cabinet 2, President 3, Vice-President 4:
Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Freshmen Council,
Sophomore Council: Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
President 3: IRC 4: Singing Quakers I:
Band I: Who's Who in American Colleges
and Universities 4,
"She wmv a .rcl1ala1', and n ripe mm'
P1IYI.1.Is IIQANNE EDNVARDS
President Student Cuuncil 4: Editor Q-Book
4: Editor Talisman 3: DPAN 1, 2, 5, 4.
Inter-Society Council Representative 3,
Secretary 4: Life Staff 3, 4: Pep Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4: Y.lV.C.A. l,
2, Freshmen Council 1. Cabinet 2: Singing
Quakers 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3: XVAA 1:
Creative Writing Club 4: Who's Who in
American Colleges and Universities 4.
"H woman li-I' like lo - bul .rlay -
. . ,,
lfflzal a woman 1.r like, wlzo can my?
CnIz1s'rA MARIE FISHER
Public Sz'l1o0l Jluwic
Y.WV.C.A. I, 2, President Freshmen Coun-
cil: Singing Quakers I, 2: XVAA I, 2: Band
I, 2: Orchestra l, 2: DPAN 1, 2: Pep
Club 1, 2.
"She lakellz lIl0J'l dcliljlzl in Illl.lJ'llI'H
GAIINET IIUTII Fl.-NJN
OTS 3, 4: IOM 4: Y.NV.C.A. 5: SCM 4:
Gospel Band 4.
"The yenlle mind lly ,acnllv zleefir fm
GRACE INDUS I'IIGGENBOTl'lAM
Y.lIV.C.A. 1: Pep Club l, 2.
"She llallz n IIZEIVQV l1car'l"
VIRGII. GLENN I-IINSIIAW
AKT 3, 4: Y.M.C.A. 1, 3: East Hull
President 4, Vice-President 3.
"fly langue willzin my llpm I rein,
Illll' who lalka' mucll mum! lalk in vain"
Russrcm. LEE HUnsoN
KON l, 2, 3, 4. 5, Seeretnry 2, Viee-l'resi-
dent 3, President 4, 5.
"I like lo work, .romelime.r,
DoIzo'l'nY ELIZABETH PIURST
Public Sclzonl Jlumic, Piano
Singing Quakers l, 2, 3, 4, 5, President 5:
Y.YV.C.A. l, 2, 3, 4, Freslilnen Council 1:
SCM Vice-President 5: DPAN 5: Secretary
lo Deon of Music 4, 5: Clmpel Cnmrnitiee
3: Organ Clulr 5.
Htgllfll .reveal compulrivn doll:
in mums llc"
University Life l, 2, 5. 4, Feature writer l,
News editor 3, Editor 3, 4: Student Coun-
cil 3, 4: IRC 2, 3, 4: Band l, 2: Orchestra l,
2: XVAA I, 2, 3, Cabinet 2: Talisman, Asso-
ciate lfditor 3: IOM 1, 2: Y.iN.C.A. l, 2, 3,
Freshmen Council l, Sophomore Council 2:
SCM 4: Creative Writing Club 4: Q-Book.
Associate Editor 5, Editor 4: Debate 4:
South Hall Council 3: NVhu's lvho in
American Colleges and Universities 4.
"2V1e edilof' .ral in l1Cl'.l'llI'ltFlLll71,
llef' cnunlcnnncc fLll'l'0IC'Cd wzllr care '
Rnrrn XVYATT IICXVISLI.
IKIM 1, 2, 5, 4, Presidenl 4: OTS 4: XVAA 2:
SCM 4, Chemistry Departmental Assist-
nnt 5. 4.
"No .rl11glo w'r'l11c wc could
Singing Qunkcrs 5, 4: Gospel Band 3, 4,
Cabinet 3, 4.
"Bc good and lu! who will be flower"
HAROLD EARL KCJl.l.ING
IRC 3, 4, President 4: .lVh0'S Yvllu in
American Colleges: und Universities 4.
Hlgllj-Q11 lllc IILTIIIIU of H1011-ljlll, nznke
llrinc own .l'l5lffl'l'6II!ln
MAIQX' MARcAR1c'1' LANIICR
Belle Plainc, Kansas
IOM 45 Pep Clulx 5, 4: Y.YV.C.A. 5.
"Good nnlurczl, qulcl, !1lW1I-VJ'J'llll'lI'l1.Uu
efau of l942
Luc11.LE MATS LANSDOVVNE
Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 5: SCM 47 WAA 1, 2, 3, 4,
Cabinet 2, President 4: Singing Quakers I,
2, 3, 4: IRC 45 Physical Education Depart-
mental Assistanl 5, 4.
Hflfl'l.6I1dAV lllllc .rpz'l'll"
NlARClI.E AILEEN MICHAELSEN
DPAN 1, 2, 5. 4: Singing Quakers l, 2, 33
UTS 2, 55 Y.W.C.A. l, 25 Life 1, 2, 55 Talis-
nmn Picture Editor 3.
.. 1 - , U
Clmrfn IJ a woman .r J'1l'0I1.ljEJ'f arm
ELAINE LA1-'RANGE MAIQSII
Gospel Band 2, 5, 4, President 5.
"Lys l.r a gU'l llnzl mom! of u.r
GLENN E. MATTli sw
Gospel Band l, 2,5, 4, Presidcnf2gY,M.C.A. l .
"lVl1en 'holy and I'Cll:0l'0LlJ' men are al
llzcu' bezmlr, 'lla' lmfrl lo draw
HOWARD XVESLEY MCKINNEY
Gospel Band 2, 5, 4, Treasurer 2, Vice-
Presiclcnt 3, President 4: Y.M.C.A. 2, 5:
SCM 4, WMG 4. A
"1Vl1aZoil1er men lmvc dared- Idareu
MAX' LOUISE QMICI-iIENEI!D STEXVART
IOM l, 2, 5, 4, Treasurer 35 WVAA I, 2, 53
IRC Cabinet 35 Y.YV.C.A. l, 2, 3, Cabinet 3.
"E.1'HlIZl'llE every l7Zl1l'l'l.L'd lincamenl
dna' .rec how one anollzer lend..-
,I 1 I
I J J
, ,J M
l x '
K N, :ICI
J XXI ' NJ
XO ,sl IJ X
' IJJSIT- lu
P :ffl .fl
xl J' ,A
MAIRY CA'I'I-IEIIINIQ MILLS
OTS 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 5: IOM l, 2,
5, 4, Inter-Society Council Representative
4: Y.YV.C.A. 1, 5, Freshman Council l:
SCM4: Gospel Band 2,4: Singing Quakers 3.
"liver mild and -IICIIHB in lzcr way"
NuvA LEMOINE MQRGAN
KON 5, 4: Y.M.C.A. 2, 5, Cabinet 3.
HA70fl1l'll.ll Io do bu! work,
Zvdffllill-I1 lo cal lzulfoodu
IEARLDINE MIl,DRI5D NoIzI.I.IcIz
Speech ana' l2f'1Il7I!l11.L' .flrl
Black Masqucrs 2, 5, 4, Secretary 2, Vice-
Presiclenl: 3: DPAN I, 2, 3, 4: Y.W.C.A. l,
2. 5: SCM 4: Ink Splashers 1, 3: Tri-Mu
4: YVAA 4.
"J l7l0J'fbCtt'l.1Cl1l.l1ggCl1flCl1L'J'J of mul"
EIINXA FIIANCIQS PI:I1IsIIu
Fort Collins. Colorado
H omc Ec0nom1'1:.r
Gospel Band 2, 3, 4: Y,W'.C,A. I, 2, 5:
SCM 4: OTS 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4: If.JM
3, 4: WAA 2, 5, 4, Outrlnor Clulm Manager 4:
Singing Quakers 2, 3: IRC 5: Pep Club 2, 3.
"Size lzalfz I1 look made lj all ,rwvcl
Br:UI.AII lIsIzIzINIz Ro'rII
Speech and l2l'lll7Z!7fl,C 111-1
Black Masquers 2, 5, 4, lfresiclent 3, 4:
Secretary Freshmen Class: Singing Quakers
I, 2: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 5, Freshmen Council:
DPAN 1, 2, 4: Triple Trio I, 2: Golcl Q
Club 5, 4: Life Stal? 2, 5, 4: Dramatics
Departmental Assistant 3, 4.
"She maanw, .rlze l'Ilt'C-I', from deep
dc.rpa1r lo llc:-olzla' of llnppfnw-.r"
CI.IIfI1oIm WAYNE STIQAIQNS
and Bu.mIc.r.r Ildllllllt'-l'fl'IlfI.0Il
KON l..2. 5. 4, Inter-Society Cuuncil Rep-
resentative 5, Secretary 4: Y.M.C.A, I, 2.
3: SCM 4.
"W'lIal'.r flu: uw of llilfliflllj 1' you cmI'I
have a good Inna "
DoIzo'rIIY ANN S'rI2ImI':I,
DPAN l, 2, 5, 4, Inter-Society Council
Representative 4: UTS 3, 4: Pep Clulz I:
Clicmlstry Departmental Assistant 5, 4.
"fl .rpm-all boil: p1'lf1y and 1'01u'I'.rc
.1Iark.r n null! nculc and ware"
MARY Ich' S'I'I2IM1cI.
Ilo nw lfron om for
DPAN l, 2, 3, 4. 5: VVAA 1: OTS 3, 4, 5:
Pep Clulw 1: Cheer Leader lg Singing
"Aff her u'a,y.r were Ivay.r of
VIRGINIA Ru'I'II S'I'uNIc
Y.YV.C.A. l, 2, 5: SCM 4.
"Une wfzowc wrzlim' are aff l!lil'lfl'L'C'lU
DLVANl'I lRWIN TIIAVIS
lI'con om fm
and liLl,I'lllL'.I'.l' f1dm1n1.I'lr11ll0n
AKT l, 2, 5, 4, Treasurer 2: Y.M.C.A. l.
2, 3, Vice-President 2: Life Assistant Busi-
ness Manager 2: Talisman Assistant Busi-
ness Manager 2.
"I am loo Imajy lo lfIz'nk"
RoIxIcIz'I' LEON 'I'usI.IcIe
Pulzlic Srlmol Jlu.r1'c
AKT l, 2, 5, 4: Blnclc Mnsqners 2, 5, 4,
Prugrnm Clmirmnn 5: Life Stull' 5, 4,
Music Critic: lnler-Society Council Presi-
Ilenl 45 Y.M,C.A. l, 2, 3: Slurlent Council 4.
"alll llllllliljil' L'.vr'cpl l!I.V.!'6U l known
ALICE lVlldRl,YN WAGNI-:Ia
Y.NV.C.A. 1. 2, 3, 4. I?l'CSlll'l!Cl'I Cnuncil,
Supliunmre Council, Vice-President 4: SCM
Cabinet 5: DPAN I, 2. 5. 4, 5, Rush Cnp-
tnin 2, lnter-Society Council Representa-
live 5: President Inter-Society Council 4:
WAA l, 2, 3, 4, 5, President 3, Vice-Presi'
mlent 4, Secretary-Treasurer 5, Hnclcey
Manager 2: Pence Commission I, 2: IRC
4, 5: AAUYV Scliulnrship Awnrcl 57 lVlm's
YVl1u in American Colleges .nnrl Universities 5.
"Wlmf .rlze wz'll.f' Io do or .ray I
l.r wI.rc.rl, uu'luou.rc.rl, flI.rc1'cclc.rI.
elau aj 1942
ICLEOTHA fWAI.lCERJ MOOIIE
Y.NV.C.A. I: Pep Club 2, 3: Black Mnsquers
4: Fllri-Mix 4.
"Il face o'c1'-.rprcad wfllz yladm'.rJ"
Rum' IQATHERINE XVALKER
DPAN 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Singing
Qigikcrs l, 2, 3: Pep Club 2, 3, 4: Y.W.C.A.
"I lo l1cr.rlIal'e .ramefemalc crrom-fall.
,ook on lzcr face and yolfll foljqcl
NOT PICTUR ED
ROBERT DUANE COVVAN
Treasurer Iunior Class: Manager Basket-
ball Team 3: Wl1o's YVho in American Col-
leges and Universities 5.
"11 I'.r nal qflen Ilzal we cro.f.r .rurlz
people In our way"
LAVVRENCE BEVERLY MOORE
Vice-President Student Council 4: Vice-
President Iunior Class: Debate 1, 2, 3, 4:
Gold Q-Club l, 2, 5, 4, President 2. 5:IRC 2,
5, 4, President 2, Vice-Presidcnt5:Y.M.C.A.
Cabinet 2: SCM Cabinet 4: KON 2, 3, 4,
Inter-Society Council Representative 45
WMC 2, 5: Business Manager Talisman 5:
Wlrn's tWl1o in American Colleges and
Hlylltll I am dEl1d.VOLl'll'hlIld Iii lmrrl,
To cverfnd anallmr man
KATIXEIIINE Lois PIIIPPS
"Har maya' are way.r of quief11e.rJ"
SISTER M. WILFREIJA STUMP
"Happy Lf .rlze fha! from lim world
STANLEY R. BLAIR
President - Parlcville, Missoilri
and Bu.rmc.nr 11dnzuu.rll'aIlon
GAII.EN DELOSS WHITE
Vice-President - Hillsboro, Kansas
ELEANOR MARY ABENDROTII
Secrefary - YVaI'ren, Pennsylvania
IOIIN IRVING COPELAND
Treasurer - Guilford College, N. C.
WII.LIADI H. CANTRELI.
Chapel Representative - Ulysses
ana' BLCJIIIEJJ' lld1rzi1IiJl1'aliofz
CHARLOTTE MAY BRICKLER
Speech and Dramalic Jr!
New York, New York
MIRIADX LOUISE BROWN
Publi' School zlluwzl'
MORRIS DALE BROXVN
and Bu.rinc.r.r fldlfll.lll.J'll'lIfl,l7ll,
IMO IEANNE CIIAILLE
AGNES EDIELIN CHAPMAN
MARY ALICE CLARK
VERNON F. Coss
IOIIN NORMAN CROFT
JAY R. DIIQKS
MA!l'I'liA ESTIIER DllAl'Ell
ORLIN CAl'I,IEll ELLIS
Bl'I'I"I'IlC Lou EZICLI.
LEE I. FI'I'zsIMMoNs
RUIIERT Liao FLIEMING
HAROLD E. GAI-:ms
ELUERT I. c3Rl'ZIiN
XVANDA AIIIICICN I'IADl.ICY
and lfll.I'l.IIl'J'.I' ,1r1nI1'IIIf:-l1'11lI'oII
efas.-J of l943
IDOROTIIY EI,IzABIc'I'II PIARDING
CARRIE SUSAN I-IAuI1'I'II'uEI-1REIz
Ijltbllilf School Jlu.rI'z,'
IEVELYN MAIIIIE I'IEADBliRG
Spevrll and llranmlfc flrl
VIRGINIA GI.ENNE!.I.lE HIGII
E. JACK HOLMAN
IOIIN I. IOIINSON
TOMORA ARTELIA KENNEDY
MARGARET KAYE KOGER
Speech and 1jI'!1l71I1fliC dr!
lov MARII.X'N LISTROM
and BllJ'l.llK.I'.l' ,1dnII'nI1rlral1'011
DONALD CHARLES MARTI'NSON
DOROTHY MABEI. NXARTINSON
MARY LOUISE MICK
Public School fllumzb
DUANE L. MORGAN
and Bu.rlne.r.r ddml1II'.I'l1'alI'olI
ESTIIER ALMEDA NELLIS
VIRGINIA LEE NEI.SON
Speech and Dl'HIllHfl'C flrl
XVENDELL KEITII PARKER
and BMJ!-ll8.l'J fldllll-I1l1l'fl't1fIOI1
MIDDI, IE ROW
IVXILFORD DALE PATTICN
Illlllllli' School Jlumb
GERALD XVILLIAM PIKE
Econ om lar
and Bu.rIne.r.I' d1z'n11nI'.rl1'nllon
MERLENE A. PIKE
DONALD C. PO'I"l"ICll
lIl't1Wl.lI.I1 and Palrzllrzlo
ROBERT RIGIIT REA
FLORENCE VIRGINIA REED
and Igll.l'llIB.I'.l' f1dl71lI1l.fll'l1ll0II
CIIARLES MARVIN RICIIARDS
ESTII. LOUIS SCIIALE
HARVEY A. SOIIULTE
St. MzII'y's, Kansas
Econ om lar
ana' Ijll.l'lIl6J'.I' fflfllllll I.I-lm 11011
BERNICE RosE SMITII
TIIEOTA ARLENE SMITII
Public SL-Iwo! Jlu.rI'c
GAIL EDWARD S'I'AU1-'EER
Conway Springs, Kansas
MARIORII-2 M. STIGIQN
RUTH KJERSTI SYVANSON
MARVIN E. SWIM
and 1,ll.l'I.lIc'J'.l' f1dlII1il1lil'lI'lIlI.0lI
nml Bu.r1'nc.nr 111lrnl'n1irlra1l'ol1
ERMA FRANCES VIELE
El Dorado. Kansas
IACK FRANCIS XVlll'I'ESEl.I.
ROIIERT A. WILLIAMS
I3 fb le
MARCIA MARIE YOUNG
Publlc School Jlu.rlc
glad: of l943
BEULAII LEE ZOOK
FLOYD EMIL BROWN
IRA Cox, IR,
IO QMCCOYJ ELLIS
Logan, YVest Virginia
THOMAS IEFFERSON FRANKS
HARIIIIBT BELLE GREER
B il: le
RUTH LOUISE HULL
MlI.DI2ED IANE JACOBS
and Bu.rine.r.r fIa'n1I'n1',rl1zzllon
SISTER M. XAVIER LAMPE
Mt. Hope, Kansas
SISTER ANNA MARGARET MUSGROVE
MARY fDRIVERJ ROBINSON
DA!.LAS COYD TAGGART
Public School zllunb
IENNIE MAE WALKER
Specclz and Dramallc dr!
DEAN EARL ZONGKER
RICIIARD ELLER COWAN
President - Wichita, Kansas
Vice-President - Sedgwick, Kansas
Secretary - Valley Center, Kansas
MARION ADEL TIIRoCIcmoR'roN
Treasurer - Wichita, Kansas
HAROLD RICIIAIQD BELL
Chapel Representative - YVichila, Ka
ROBERT LAWRENCE BELOOE
CHARLES HARRISON BRADLEY
VERLA NELL CAMPBELL
IANE ELLEN CIllilS'FIIC .
DOROTIIY EVELYN CONES
FAY ELEANOR Cnoii
Ru'rII ALICE Dl'ZNNlS
IUANITA MAXINIC DEVOIIE
DAI.E B. DII.'I's
GIENEVIEVE M. DILTS
OLEN Ross GOWENS
EDNA PAULINE INIADIJCY
ELMER EUGENE HAIIVIEH
TO" ROW 'MJ 04vVf'f-4100 HUWARD AUSTIN IONES
dlt 144'-1-ng! W r ,lf ,
' ' . B --O'k K. e
JOHN Cmasmzrcll HAIXVE? . T, WM' ul' A ' mms
Liberal, Kansas " 15'7l6"""'2"kW LAURA BETH KENDALL
A I , is A 'LV av: and, Kansas
VERNON LERUY Hlass "f'Zj-1-fa.-11 fa.-,V-fl
Bene Plame, Kunsusffgp., ' Ms, y5.,,,.f ,Q 'UALICE ELAINE LEWIS
Q, ,Z LV., b' .,.ff"' Argoma, Kansas
PAUL Lr:RoY HICIKAIAN
IWAURINE ANN HUN1'liIi
RUTH Honms IENSEN
Eau Claire, Xvisconsin
Lois Ev:-:LYN JOHNSON
NXILDRED LUcn.1.r: JOHNSON
ELOISIC MARGARET jomas
LOWELL HUNTLEY LISTROM
,GL 'JL Parlcville, Missouri
L. L, - 1164
ROBERT OSCAR LUEIIRMAN
Yvefonka, South Dakota
Blu. HENRH' LUEHRMAN
Wetonka. South Dakota
MII.DRED ARMETTA LYGRISSE
MRS. L. C. McCooL
EARL EDNXOND MINOR
MARGARET MAXINE O'DELr.
iw,-,H I x
,,,, 4 I
Q- 1 'J
ELLEN MARIE OSBQRN
LELLA MAE PADEN
RUTH EI.IZABETII PAULIN
DOROTHY REA PENNINGTON
HELEN MARIE PERRY
LESLIE HOEART PoIII.I:Nz
MAIIIOIIIE IEANNE RINER
WVARREN FRANCIS RINER
J. W. TEX RUTLEDGE
Louis Esl.1 SToGsmI,l-
BETTY LEE STOUT
MARGET ANN TOMPRINS
LILLIAN EVANGELINE TREVITIIICR
PIIYLLIS PAxINE WAI.TIiIlS
VELDA MARIIC WEATIIP1IlIClJ
FLORENCE MARIE WVEIIMISYER
RUTH EVELYN WIIAI.EY
EVANOELINE RUTH WlIlilEI.lCll
DONNA ESTl'lIEIl WHITWAM
MONNA RUTH WVIIITVVAM
MARJORIE IJEE XVOOD
WVILLIAM EARI. WVOODARD
LLOREE ROSE WOOI.l'EIi'f
LLOYD DEANE XvYE'l"I'
MAIIY Lou YAGGY
glass of I944
THELMA fSCOTTD BOTTOM
KENNETH CLARK DAVIDSON
BILLI EILEEN FETTER
THELMA HOPE FUNK
Conway Springs, Kansas
CHARLES ALFRED HAYWOOD
IAMES EDWARD LANSDOWNE
ROBERT HADLEY NELLIS
MARY FRANCES SHAPCOTT
VERNON S. WELLING
ANNA LOU CMOHRBACHERJ WHEELEII
WILFRED EUGENE WHEELER
TOP ROW '
PHILIP CHARLES HARVEY
ROBERT EARL HUI.I.
MARY ELIZABETII HUGIIES
CLIFFORD HEN RY CLARK
TIIELAIA CYERTRUDE AI.l,lCN
STANLEY BOONE AUSTERMAN
SECOND ROW NSQLM FOUR'1'I-I ROXV
VIOLA IIVXARIORIE AUSTIN CLNQ9-,dv blb,BlCRT1IA MAE COOR
ROBERT GEORGIZ BICRTRAND U.-.Au umm VIRGINIA ELIZAEETII COOK
DORIS EILENE BINIPORD NA- I MONA CORRIN
IOE CLI1-'TON BRADLEY -u,,,6,wu IVXARY NXAXINE DAVllJSON
EIJDON IiI'1ITH BRAY S E NXAX HAWORTII DAVIS
S'l'l'2WAR'l' LEROY BROWN
MARGIE MARIE BUERIII
MARY PIOPE CARTER
DALE OXVEN CASTIEIEL
MARIORIE ADELAIDE CLOSSON
RUIIERT CLYDE DECRER
DCINOVAN MONROE DENNY
FlCRNE'I"I'A EI,lZAl3l'I'1'lI DODGE
LE'I'IIA FRANCES DucIIwOR'I'II
JAMES IQUSSELI. EAGLESON
IAMES H. EASTLANIJ
IQUBY LOYNE ELSEY
M "f'i'Zgii3 ig'f?7f'f'i,Tf 'DJ
JXVICXZ , L1-ln' ,I
FRANCES I.UcII.I,I-: FRIIJNCII
Al.l'Z'l'IlIK QFRYJ TlI.llI'IN
GRACE LUIS Gll.I9lCli'l'
NXARGARIQT ESTI-:I,I.E CIILES
ELMICR I,Es'I'IcII GRAIILE
MAIIX' ROSALINII GRIQSIIAA-I
efau of 1945
DORcI'I'IIY JEAN HAl.I.
CARI, HAll0l.lJ HANDIQINS
XVILLIAM MARTIN HARTI.EY
TIIELDA JEAN HARVEY
EVA CvlCll'I'RU13E HIEINICP
IIAROLII NEAI. HINSIIAXKV
VIRGINIA DEE HOATII
BOII I. HOI.IaER
PIIYI.I.Is CLAIRE HOYT
EUNICE IELEINE HUI"1".NiAN
SYI.vEs'I'ER IOIIN HUSIA:
XVARREN PATRICK IOHNSON
JACK ROBERT JONES
PEGGY LOU IONES
HARIZH' HOWARD KlSTI,Ell
HARRIETT ELIZAIIETI-I LANVRICNCE
HAIQIZH' V. LEMON, IR.
NKARY LOUISE LENERTZ
LOI.A LEE LEWIS
IVLARTHA IEAN LOCRE
ESTIIER LOUISE LOEvENc.u'I'II
IAMES LEROY MCNETT
,Ig fl' J'
LOWELL HERBERT MCNICIIOI,
MARY BELLE MARDOCIC
LESTER LEROY MATROW
VERNON DEANE MAXTED
OSCAR RAYMOND MAZEX I
Ylluc mrfx .red ,lprfl 25, 1942
DANIEL LUDRICK MILLER
FRANCES ANN IVIISUNA
BRADFORD MORGAN MORRIS
VELAIA KATIIRYN NIEI.SON
MARY VIVIAN NICWISH'
MAIIY FRANCES OLIVIEII
VIOLA LI-:NORA O'NEAL
HELEN FRANCES PAGE
EAIII. ARTIIUR PI-IILDRICR
MARY LOUISE RANRIN
SI-IIRLEY MAE RICIIARDSON
MARY FRANCES ROIIDINS
MARINA IUANITA RODRIQIJEZ
NAOAII RUTII ROSS
IENNIE NAOMI SANFORD
ROBERT ARTIIUR SCRIVEN
DOIIIS NADINIC SCROGGY
N1ARGARE'1' ELAINE SIIERIDAN
LAWRENCE WOODROW SIIIRR
IOSEPII EDWARD SINGER
LENVIS ANDREXV SMITII
WVANDA MAE SMITI-I
CHARLES HENRY STEIMEL
xp ' '
ip.: I LL .ii '
'M' HY T""'fI
IL ,.,.y,,.,g,fQ,s- ACL
,QI ' '
. 3 pl ' .
ALICE MARGARET STEPHENS
GIILA RUTH STOUGH
SHIRLEY IO STUART
GLORIA F. SWANSON
RAVON LESTER THOMAS
HEI.EN IEAN TIIROCIIMORTON
VIRGINIA ROSETTA VALDES
IRIS MAE WALTERS
BETTY Lou WA'F1'S
Ula.-Is of I945
RUTH IOSEPHINE WELLS
MARY LOU WILKINS
LOIS CAROLINE WONKELDOIIF
RALPH LEONARD ALLMAN
GEORGE EDMOND BURIIS
VICTOR IRVING CARR
XVALTER WAYNE FISK
RICHARD EUGENE FISKIN
DAISY CWILLIAMSJ HAYES
CHARLES DOWNING KING
FRED R. MCCLANAHAN
IAMES IENNINGS MCCLURE
WILBKA ELIZABETH MARDOCK
MARIE fGARROTTJ MAllKI.EY
CIIARLES ELMER MEAD
GERALD FORREST RUSSELL
DON HAROLD SHEPHARD
MARVIN LLOYD SMITH
IOHN EDXVARD TALLEY
CLYDE PRESTON WILDER
HAROLD IUDSON WISER
THE past year saw the Friends University tradition of good
music carried on to new heights. Under the capable and spar-
kling guidance of Dean Charles Finney, whose first year it was,
the music department hit a new and modern tempo.
Bringing with him a rare combination of youth, and deep
musical feeling, the Dean imbued his department with new
vitality. New ensembles and new organization of old ones
were seen at once. Singing Quakers, the oldest musical organi-
zation on the campus, received new impetus, singing inspiring
music in an inspiring manner. . . The Christmas program, based
around the Third Part of Bach's Cllflifffmd-i' Oralorfo . . . concert
version opera, some regrets, but these lost in the Wagnerian
glories of Tamifzaumer . . . other brief performances, all claiming
the praise of audiences . . . the women's choral rendition of
Vaughn YVilliams' Jlagnyfcal . . . great music, performed in
A second choral group, the erstwhile double-octet or triple-
quartet . . . two vocal chamber-groups performing difficult
music brilliantly . . . representing the university before many
ln the instrumental field, Band and Orchestra carry on, both bigger and
better . . . the orchestra aiding Singing Quakers more than once. The String
Quartet in the second year ot' its existence . . . extending its efforts and filling
in where needed. Piano students all over the place, matching vocalists for a
place to practice. Organists keep the console warm nearly twenty-four hours
a day . . . everyone wanting to use the new Baldwin Grand.
Student recitals each month give budding musicians a chance to prove them-
selves, and many thrill their small but loyal audiences. The Downtown Division
carries the Friends tradition into fields untouched by the campus organizations,
aided and supervised by students and faculty. Two inspiring recitals by Dean
Finney in which he proved both himself and his audiences . . . introducing
modern music, composers, and ideas. In the spring, a new idea . . . instead of
two nights otiopera, a week of music . . . The Spring Music Festival . . . student
recitals, soloists, ensembles, the Bach Ykfple Piano Concerlo, Singing Quakers,
a graduation organ recital by Dorothy Hurst, president of Singing Quakers . . .
and for next year we add the marvelous Carnegie Endowment Record set,
thanks to the graduating class of '-12. . ,
. . . Nlusic at .Friends in Action.
'llllll NT lllllllllUlli
MEETING tonight at 6:45 . . . important . . . everybody be
prompt. . . And so it went all year as we tried to bring the classes
together and make more school unity . . .
We began the year with the All-School Hike. . . It turned
out with amazing success . . . the evening being highlighted by
' ' l l 'ncludin
impromptu short stories by various sc loo personages 1 g
President Young, Miss Ioy, Marion Throckmorton and the
president and vice-president of the council. . . Fate aided in
selecting partners and co-partners for the hike but all other
features were the result of real planning and hard work on the
part of the council. . .
Student forums brought amazing results. . . The library
remained open two nights a week . . . the pencil sharpener
stayed in good shape . . . new letters appeared painted on the
mail boxes . . . a student lounge was cussed and discussed and
plans put under way . . . chapel attendance made a little prog-
ress . . . the telephone in the bookstore supported itself . . .
Uncle Henry was given a check of appreciation and friendship
on his birthday. . . At mid-semester Abbie replaced Tussie as
Inter-Society Council president and Genevieve Dilts took over
Anna Lou's position as secretary. . .
The Alpha Kaps adopted the business of selling ice cream
bars at basketball games on a percentage basis . . . Christmas
' 't n'fested in abundance in decorations from all the
spiri' was ma 1
organizations in school but council sponsored . . . and the
point system came up again as per last year. . .
All told, it was a Hue year. . . The council leaves the work
in competent hands with best wishes for another and even more
successful year in 1942-45. . .
'-'Su X :E XX "Eff-sz.
'Z . fe-'-. , 75
, . '- . ik -" '- 'Tan
sa s --
.- was ew sei' ' if
I TER IIGIETY UIIUNUIL
Tielli Inter-Society Council saw many changes - perhaps too
many - during the year. Menmbers who ushered in rush season
were Dorothy Ann Steimel, May Lou Michener, Larry Moore
and Ierry Pike with Tussy as president. May Lou soon found
herself unable to be active in extracurricular activities, main-
tain her high scholastic rating and prepare for a wedding all
at one time. The IOM's substituted Mary Catherine Mills. Then
in Ianuary Tussy blessed the Civilian Public Service Camp at
Nlagnolia, Arkansas with his presence! ferry Pike, also expecting
to serve the nation fin the personage of a drafteej, did not enroll
for the second semester. These vacancies were filled by Abbie
and Gailen White respectively.
Other than the always-expected confusing rush season and
the complications of spring formal dates, the Council met few
DEAN IRVIN T. SHULTZ
XVAYN E STEARN S
KAPPA IIMEGA NU
HAII, to Kappa Omega Nu . . . the Koinon-
ion anthem . . . serves as an inspiration
through the years for the members of KON. . .
Good fellowship, good times, good fun . . .
going swimming at the YMCA . . . the trailer
ride around the town afterward . . . Saturday
night stags . . . the spring formal with a
wonderful time and magic galore . . . canoe
rides . . . fellowship. . . '
And in the years when our paths may part
. . . many seniors leaving, loyal Koinonions
and swell guys . . . sorry to see you leave, fel-
lows . . . many boys leaving to fight in the
armed forces . . . or to a C. O. Camp . . . our
paths may part. . .
The spirit of Kappa Omega Nu . . .
Koinonions active in campus activities . . .
putting on the Basketball Banquet with the
Alpha Kapps . . . Koinonion Hot Dawgs,
candied apples, pop, etc., etc., at the KON
booth at the Cherry Carnival . . . new wrinkle
. . . chairs provided for the patrons so they
can "Sit 'n Nibblen . . . Cowan presents the
Kappa Omega Nu Scholarship Trophy to
the IOlVl's who won it again . . . the search
for a new sponsor . . . persuading Dean
Shultz to be our counseler . . . he's a great
guy . . . the end of another year . . . Hail Io
Kappa Umqga iVa. . .
LEHMAN W. BROCK
I I1 ler-Sack! my Repre.J'en1a1'1'vz
BILL LUEH EMAN
0-I IWW' WIU-'U OL
B SLA, , Q
- I x
'S wb Ov Aj
ALPIIA KAPPA TA
1941-1942 . . . a great year for the men of
Alpha Kappa Tau . . . this year bigger and
better . . . more activities, more pledges, more
fun, and more spirit. . . Despite a heavy turn-
over in officers, AKT carried on, leading in
the activities of the college in many fields. . .
Dick Anderson providing inspiring leader-
ship, ably seconded by Bill Cantrell . . . Iohn
Copeland and Pete Blair handling the books
. . . Kenny Davidson and Ierry Pike handing
over their staffs of otiice to Don Grimwood
and Gailen Wliite. . .
Pledges and pledge parties. . . Bursar
Brock's de-e-e-licious chop-suey. . . Finally
silence week, and the decision. . . Welcome,
brothers, but remember, you're just lowly
pledges now. . . Initiation. . . work for actives,
fun for pledges, everyone having a swell time.
. . . Formal initiation . . . a very serious mo-
ment for all. . . Anthropon Kolon Timeol
Stags and drags. . . Steak fry with the
Delta Rho's, fun and good food for all. . .
Christmas carols under Tussie's capable
direction. . . Sandy Beach and the ham-
burgers . . . remember Broclfs hat?
Spring and the formal. . . Plans, plans,
and more plans. . . What to do, and where to
do it. . . At last the big night, tuxes and new
formals . . . what sort of corsage? . . . New
officers, new ideas, and we look forward to a
new year with Alpha Kappa Tau.
MRS. CHRISTINE XVELLS
MARY CATHERINE MILLS
Y E MARY ALICE CLARK
f DOROTHY CONES
GARNET RUTH HAIN
IWARY MARGARET LANIER
MAY Lou MICPIENER STEWAIQ
VIRGINIA NELSON 'E 3 R-
ELLEN MARIE OsEoRN QN5 I
VIRGINIA REED I I
:QI J 51
, gf-JJ .,. ,J
V955 I" if
BERNICE SMITI-I NR
IUTA TIIETA M
INTEREST, enthusiasm, pep mixed to-
gether welcomed the year '41-'42 . . . another
exciting, eventful epoch in IOM. . . That
first party . . . meeting old friends and new
students . . . exchanging happenings of the
summer. . .
Together again , . . first meeting . . . sorry
to have lost some members . . . elected new
officers to fill vacancies . . . Nlrs. Wells
chosen as sponsor for the year with Ruth
as president. . .
Rush season . . . open house at Caroline's
. . . punch . . . corsages . . . a grand evening
for everyone. . . Suspense, anxiety and at
last the preference party. . .
Pledges . . . a swell hunch . . . private
initiation . . . hilarious pranks . . . Kangaroo
Court . . . pledges entertained actives . . .
formal initiation . . . downtown studios . . .
and we were unified as one . , . united ". . . by
the circle we are hound where we always
have found our true friends. . ."
Semi formal . . . hearts . . . cupids . . . cor-
sages . . . a gay evening. . .
Cherry Carnival . . . "sock a prof" . . . and
howl . . . wiener roast . . . taffy pull . . .
Meadowlark Golf Course . . . did someone
mention taffy? . . .
Spring formal . . . soft lights, music, per-
fume scented air, flowers, stiff collars, full
spring-like dresses. . .
Proud lOM's . . . again the KON scholar-
ship cup was ours . . . Senior farewell party
. . . old friends leave . . . unhappy . . . but
always anticipating new friends to come . . .
perhaps a smaller circle . . . but always a
united feeling as Iota Theta lVlu's march on
still remembering, still singing . . . "Of my
soul, of my heart, of myself there's a part in
the Iota Theta lVlu."
,ff f ff'
cyiv,-by 1 K i
Y Aj ,slbjj jr' iv
am in I-1 ' K
M Mr ear' if if "
MRS. KA'1'111fluN1-: HATJ 12
R L1 111' NVA1,1i1:n
MA m' Lou YAGGY
I '1'1:e- Prc,r1'de11l
1110 IEANNE C11A11,1,1:
EDNA CoRR1a1,1. MCICAIN
MARY LOUISE IVXICK
MARY IOY S'1'E1m1s1,
IIELTA lillll ALPIIA
DliI.'l'.A Rl lO'S of 19-11-1942 remember . . .
the rush party at President Young's . . .
table decorations, a medley of flame red and
yellow leaves . . . smoking, bubbling punch
. . . gay autumn pins as favors . . . steak fry
with AK'l"s . . . a bigger success than ever
before . . . Preference Dinner at Innes Tea
Room . . . ships on crepe paper waves . . .
perfume lamps . . . tally pull and amazing
games . . . Christmas caroling with AKT's. . .
Alumni entertain actives at beautiful ap-
pointed tea. . .
Private lnitiation finally after a false
alarm . . . grand bunch ofsports . . . Kangaroo
Court and other mystic ceremonies. . . Formal
lnitiation at Airs. Davis' . . . pecan nut favors
and roses . . . Mr. Sinclair and his music
boxes "accompanied by 'l'heota" . . . Valen-
tine Party . . . sweet pea corsages. . .
Two changes in leadership . . . Mrs. Hatje
resigns . . . Prof. Preu becomes first DPAN
. . . Merlene leaves . . . Louanne takes over
treasury. . .
Cherry Carnival . . . "Throw a dart at a
Delta Rho heart" . . . Pledges learn to help
in workings of Delta Rho . . . Spring Formal
. . . soft lights, harp and violin music . . .
toasts . . . toastmistress Ruby . . . long
dresses, flowers, swishy skirts. . .
A busy and united year closes . . . Presi-
dent, Ruby Walker . . . Vice-President, Mary
Lou Yaggy . . . Secretary, Phyllis Edwards
. . . Treasurer, Louanne Myers . . . Inter-
Society Council Representative, Dorothy
Ann Steimel . . . all give way to new ofiicers
on April 25, 1942.
FRIENDS received an unusual honor this
year when the national radio fraternity, Mu
Mu Mu, organized its first chapter in Kansas
at this university . . . the Tri-Mu fraternity
was organized to honor exceptional work in
university radio activities . . . Friends Uni-
versity was granted the Kansas Alpha
Chapter because of outstanding work done
in this field for the past eight years . . . during
this time the Quaker Players, under the direc-
tion of Irene Vickers Baker, have broadcast
weekly programs over various Wichita sta-
tions . . . the mother chapter of Tri-lVlu
recently broadcast a salute to the Friends
group, highly commending Friends University
radio activities. . .
During the past year, the group carried a
weekly program at KFBI, broadcasting
many original scripts and radio adaptations
by members of the script writing class . . . a
complete program of original scripts was
presented over the dramatics department's
special radio unit at a tea honoring students
and faculty prominent in Tri-Nlu activities. . .
Among the members ofthe Friends chapter
of Tri-Mu is Lou Brown, who has been made
an honorary member of the fraternity be-
cause of his work in the first group to broad-
cast as a Quaker Player activity. . . Among
the faculty to hold membership are Mrs.
Hatje and Mr. Brock. . . The officers of thc
chapter are Coyd Taggart, president . . .
Vernon Hess, vice-president . . . Marget
Tompkins, secretary-treasurer . . . Louanne
Nlyers, sergeant at arms . .. Virginia Nelson,
chaplain. . .
i - ........
0MICll0 TAU i IGMA
OMICRON TAU SIGMA is a depart-
mental organization for those women inter-
ested in home economics. It is affiliated with
both the state and national home economics
The club year started with a bulifet supper
for freshmen and new students. Table appoint-
ments carried out a patriotic scheme.
Finances are always a problem, and this
year we solved ours by sponsoring the movie
"One Foot in Heaven" with the cooperation
of Mr. Sullivan of the Civic Theater. This
spring we devoted our time and energy in
sponsoring a successful booth at the Cherry
Carnival. The fine cooperation of all the
members netted excellent results, with our
club selling the most tickets, and being re-
warded by having our names inscribed on the
We have had several outstanding and in-
structive meetings this year. One meeting
much enjoyed by all was a talk on the prac-
tical application of interior decoration in the
home, by Mr. Barrie, a well-known Wichita
decorator. Our April meeting was spent by
visiting the Ratliff, while he showed us many
interesting and valuable old pieces of glass.
The annual spring formal was held at the
Innes Tea Room with our mothers as guests.
Friends University Wedgewood plates were
presented to the seniors as farewell gifts and
the new olificers were installed. Officers for
the past year were Marjorie Steen, president
. . . Erma Viele, vice-president . . . Ioy
Listrom, secretary . . . Dorothy Martinson,
Marie Weathered, program
treasurer . . .
' t ublicitychairman.
chairman . . . Betty Stou , p
' ll' -, LHXILILBLI
CHAPEL . . . more interesting this year . . . more variety . . .
attendance has been better too. . .
"Peacing" reports by Etta Berry and Larry Moore . . . the
Service Flag Program . . . Vernon Nash . . . Ray WVilson,
Harold Chance and the American Friends Service Committee. . .
Speakers from the Methodist Conference . . . Rabbi Nuss-
baum . . . the World Student Christian Movement . . . Robert
Cope from the University Friends Meeting . . . Religious
Emphasis Week in disguise with Willard Trueblood as the
speaker . . . our Silent Meetings . . . Willard Jones from Palestine
and the shocking things he did . . . Tut-tutl . . . the repre-
sentatives from the Association of Christians and Iews, Father
Green, Rabbi Nussbaum and the Reverend Throckmorton . ..
all climaxed by the visit of E. Stanley Iones. . .
Don Reeves in his uniform which made every woman student
want to be the girl ofthis port . . . the Fine Arts program planned
by Mrs. Baker and Airs. Hatje . . . Coolidge and his violin . . .
the Civic Boys Choir, Christa Fisher's children's choir and
Airs. l'Iellcner's choral group . . . Singing Quakers in their
Christmas presentation . . . Mt. Carmel harpists, in formals and
all . . . not to mention the numerous Chapels Miss Haury and
Mrs. Baker gave us. . .
President Charles Beals of the Haviland Quaker College. .
the student forums . . . and the social teas in Rec. Hall. . .
These and many others were the Chapels planned and organ-
ized by the Chapel Committee, Cecil Hinshaw, chairman.
'Ill ROUGH three changes of the question and curtailment of
traveling, the 1942 Gold Q Club struggled valiantly on to leave
its mark on the forensic record of Friends University.
Paced by veterans Larry Moore, Bettie Ezell, Dick Cowan
and Bob Beloof, the debate squad started the year with dozens
of new recruits. And of these dozens, Marjorie Hyer, Bud
Decker, Ruth Wells and Mary Louise Rankin stayed to help
win the State Debate Tournament in both the men's and
The record of victories was pretty bleak for Friends debaters
until the state tournament where they took the "sweepstakes"
One team in each division came through undefeated.
Oratory this year found more followers than usual. Roscoe
Knight won the local anti-tobacco contest and went on to win
third place in the state meet. Elaine Marsh was adjudged the
best of a number of local peace-orators, to represent Friends in
Gold Q, it must be admitted, owed a large part of its success
to the never ceasing energies of Coach Hinshaw. To the mem-
bers, the soul-smitting query, "How's your debate case Coming
along?" became almost a second conscience and served to lead
them on to achievements worthy of the name of Friends.
wa.. at V
I Tin lilo AL RELATIO CL
LATIN American theme to begin the year . . . one country apiece to
keep up-to-date on . . . we'll have ten-minute reports on each every so
often . . . Mrs. Hatje's evaluation of Mexico, based on her 1941 summer
there . . in fact, two sessions with her . . . Whitesell, authority on Mexican
background . . . overthrow of Latin America for a subject of more imme-
diate concern: after the war, what? . . . May Lou Michener abdicated,
Harold Kolling succeeding her to the presidency . . . special meetings every
week from March 9 to May 11 . . . "Building a Post-War World in the
lounge tonight, 7:50" . . . thorough-going leadership, courtesy of President
Kolling . . . struggle to interest new members . . . cooperating with civilian
defense program . . . coaxing the "community" to join International Rela-
tions group . . . disagreements on armaments and international police
force . . . heckhng from the uninformed . . . cross-eyes . . . do you iave
work for the Institute? We need to raise money for
volunteer work. . . How much money do we have in the treasury now,
Genevieve? . . . One-eye inspection of latest Carnegie books and pamphlets
" ' ' ' f- hf l...Whathap-
and one-ear listening to Harold s hang nail sketc o eaci
pened to those rolls you were typing for the Hunts? . . . Etta winding
bright-red yarn for A.F.S.C. . . Shall we sell peace bonds again this year?
. . . Vernon Nash trying to draw I.R.C. members out of their pacifistic
shells . . . would you mind leading the discussion on what to do with
Europe, next time? . . . tdesperatelyj does anyone have any time. . . .
Maybe W.U. will come next weekp I'll call Hilda tomorrow . . . Whats
ha ened to all the boys? . . .meeting at Hunt's with cider, doughnuts, and
Chuck Hall from Hays . . . but I don't want to do all the talking. . . What
- - . . -' tr 1 o. 1 L,
do you girls think? You surely have some ideas on the subject .... tie C u
will sponsor sale of civilian public service stamps . . . see me after the
. . . . r . t I t
meeting if you think you can get rid of some . . . and who IS going s uc en
peace servicing this year? Iensen resigned. See Hyer . . . sorry, the Alpha
- 1' K- ' ' lt . . . insta s-in-
Kapps beat us to the lounge, we ll meet. in B5 tonigi ma y
d' 'on Mekeel and Hunt . . . now about those refrigerators and cars
. . . here's a list of people we can solicit for S.P.S .... call out the ones that
strike your fancy . . . assuming that the war does end . . . do read your
International Conciliation for next time.
some spare time to
fx, " '
.2,:f. ' L
HI PPL IBA ll
INSPIRATION has come to every member of the Gospel
Band this year. We recall talks by Wichita pastors . . . Rev.
Throckmorton of St. Paul's Methodist Church . . . Rev. Cope
of University Friends Church . . . Rev. Baxter of Calvary
Presbyterian Church. We have shared our visions and our
talents with each other . . . devotions led by members each
week . . . talks by student pastors . . . quartettes . . . Ruben
Wedel and his easel and chalk . . . Lloree Woolpert and her
xylophone . . . the thrill of singing choruses and grand old
hymns together . . . silent meetings. We appreciate . . . faculty
interest . . . john D. Mills, our sponsor . . . President Young
and Cecil Hinshaw, who raised our goals.
Opportunity for service by helping with the revivals at the
Mayheld Federated Church came in November. We remember
. . . preparing special music . . . planning young peoples' meet-
ings . . . spending Sunday with the Mayfield young people . . .
chicken . . . charades . . . choruses . . . discussing problems and
ideals with Glenn Matthews, student pastor at Mayfield.
Fellowship with students of many denominations but all of
one faith has brought us new friendships. These have become
rich as we enjoyed carefree moments together . . . helping with
the formal reception . . . imitating funny paper characters at
the party in the cabin . . . singing choruses the forty miles to
Mayfielcl . . . umbrella-racing at the Valentine party . . . plan-
ning a booth for the Cherry Carnival.
Most valuable to us have been the challenges we have set
before ourselves. Speakers have pointed us to new heights. We
have resolved to more completely consecrate ourselves. We
have shared our ideals only to tind them more definite and more
valuable to us. We have taken our stand and we must accept
the challenge to make our lives declare the sincerity of our
A MERCER of the YWCA and the YMCA in the spring of
1941 resulted in the present Student Christian Movement,
which is aimed at combining oHices and duties of the former
During the year the SCM carried on the traditions set by
the former groups by providing "Big Sisters" and "Big
Brothers" plus special entertainment for the new students
during Freshman Orientation Week, by conducting a cam-
paign for money for the World Student Service Fund, by stag-
ing a highly successful Cherry Carnival, and with the help of
the Gospel Band giving an all-school reception at the beginning
of each semester and sponsoring a religious speaker for one
week during the year.
The year found the usual amount of variety in other events.
A representative was sent to the National Student Assembly,
one to the National Youth Conference ofthe Methodist Church,
and still others to the Micl-West Regional Young Friends Con-
ference. Estes Conference and Young Friends Summer Con-
ference people brought inspiration to the group. Visits from the
Regional Secretaries inspired members.
The general theme for the-year was "Service in the Present
VVorld." This was made to deal locally, nationally and inter-
nationally with problems. Talks by professors, ministers in the
city, students and others, "unprogrammed" meetings, more
formal worship services, "song tests" and just plain good times
were among the specific interests ofthe meetings,
Oflicers included Etta Berry, president . . . Don Martinson,
men's vice-president . . . Dorothy Hurst, women's vice-president
. . . Nlargaret Stanley, secretary . . . Charles Richards, treasurer
. . . Elaine Sheridan, Freshman Council president . . . Genevieve
Dilts, Sophomore Council president. Much credit for the ,Year
is due to the two untiring sponsors, Isabel Crabb and Cecil
I ed y
0 TH HALL
SOUTH HALL! Yes, I'll call her . . . Has anybody got an extra bus
slug? . . . starch on the iron, grrrr . . . call lVlr. Dillong the water's
oft . . . didn't the cleaner bring back my dress? . . . all quiet on the
eastern front . . . scads of hot water, with the new tank - blessings
on thee, Mr. Brock . . . who ordered from the drug? . . . pulleeze pay
your duesl The paper boy is getting worried . . . Io has moved . . .
Tell Charles to turn down the heat . . . Has anyone cleaned third
today? . . . please leave the parlor door open . . . rhythmics in the
hall . . . did she really come in by the fire escape?ll . . . let's go down
and help Iennie eat her angel food . . . Mrs. Swartzie's in the hos-
pital . . . a man called for you a while ago . . . no, he didn't leave any
message . . . new washing machine . . . did I get any mail today? . . .
uh-huh, she broke the leg on the washing machine ...' Edna lVlcKain
is back . . . don't make a path across the grass . . . quiet on third! . . .
May I have the bath tub next? . . . 10c fine for absence from house-
meeting . . . no, no, that's the firebell . . . is that my buzz? . . . lt's
just freezing in our room . . . Charles vacuuming at 7:00 a.m. . . .
Sunday night apples, grapefruit, and doughnuts -sometimes . . .
people in and out of third floor's northeast-corner room . . . and he
sent her roses, tool . . . Mrs. Starkey, may I have a late leave to-
night? . . . heavenly smell of popcorn . . . borrowing vinegar. . . Any-
body going to dinner? . . . I had to push the wringer around with my
foot . . . somethiug's dripping down from third! . . . shut the door
when you leave.
EA 'l IIALL
IT starts about 2:50 in the morning when "Ierk" pulls his limp body from
'neath his covers on the south end of "Little Alaska" . . . maybe "Hot Lips"
doesn't even go to bed , . . you know these boys stay up late and study . . .
nevertheless, he pulls on his ear-muffs and totes Eagles 'til dawn. . .
Next disturbance . . . 6:15 . . . breakfast prep boys grab a quick shave and
hustle to cook bacon and eggs. . .
No rising bell at 6:45 this year . . . Bursar says this is a democracy . . . so
wake up yourself . . . thusly done, from 7:15 until . . . Well, if it is Sunday
morning Pete will tell you how late. . . ln and out of the breakfast line in a
gentleman-like manner . . . the day starts at 7:55 . . . classes and K.P. . . spuds,
dishes, et Cetera . . . they all get the once over . . . aid to Cookie . . . she is so
"swellegant" to us . . . we try to return the favor. . ,
ln the afternoon a lot ol' "Ioe's" go to work downtown . . . basketball and
baseball taking several of the fellows . . . Pete, Bob, Fleetwood and Ruben
sliding in and out of the rooms over at the college . . . at 5:45 it's a mad
scramble for the bath tubs. . .
The 6:15 dinner is another favorite with the studes . . . laughter, jokes, often
"Happy Birthday to You" . . . all are combined to make the food delicious and
appreciated. . .
ln the evening . . . studies, dates, drug orders, trips to the corner pin-ball
machine, bull sessions Qwith Joe leading themj and a rocker for each Luehrman
. . . it's all in an evening's entertainment. . .
And so to bed . . . we sleep in a Victory Garden . . . patriotic little fellows,
we are . . . our gardener, Doc White, has many nice vegetables growing . . .
it's our sleeping porch . . . we will try to keep it cultivated for open house next
year so all can see it. . .
FRIENDS UNIVERSITY took a
new lease on Life this year and moved
the publication headquarters from
the hallowed spot across from the
Bookstore to a more exclusive cell on
second floor. From this raised point
of view Editor Marjorie Hyer and
Business Manager Bob Rea struggled
valiantly to maintain freedom of the
press and keep off the ever-threaten-
Highlighted by a "what's-wrong-
with-the-rag" student forum, the
voice of Friends University pressed
its way through an eventful nine
months. Making news where there
was none and evacuating its quarters
in favor of cans of salmon and fruit
cocktail, the Life still managed to
keep up with the affairs of the col-
lege. Occasionally its columns would
even rise to crusade some school
issue, furnishing material for endless
discussion, and then fall back into
well-ordered Stymie and Continen-
Some of the staff worked hardy
others hardly. But they all enjoyed
the more social aitairs. There were
the picnics-to the Cowan cabin
and other more mundane places.
There were theatre parties, courtesy
Civic passes. There were midnight
sessions with copy and with the
printer. There were the hours spent
in deep discussion, settling all the
world's problems. There were the
ballets, the quartets, the duets all
executed within the disease-ridden
walls of the old office.
Such was Life at Friends Univer-
sity in 1942.
Tlrltl completion of the 1942
TALISMAN almost marks the end
of another year of progress for
ln compiling this Annual we have
striven to give an accurate and color-
ful account of the school year 1941-42
while our main objective was to pro-
duce variation in style, material and
Much credit goes to Beth Kendall,
Beulah Roth, Marjorie Steen, Phyllis
Edwards, Marjorie Hyer, Ruth len-
sen, Genevieve Dilts, Etta Berry,
Bob Beloof, Bill Cantrell and Iohn
Croft who furnished copy for the
organizations about which the stall'
knew little. Bob Scriven has our
hearty vote of thanks for lending us
his camera and for the advice he
afforded Marvin. And we take our
hats oft' to Gerald Wood for his pic-
tures, suggestions and counsel.
It is only through the cooperation
of all that this publication of the
TALISMAN has been made possible.
It is your book, and it is our sincerest
hope that it will give you pleasure
now and in the years to come.
ELEANOR ABENDRQTH, Editor
BOB REA. 1l.r.mcz'alc Edilor
MARVIN Swim, Bu.vine.r.r Jlanager
GAILEN XVHITE, d.r.racz'aIc l5u.ri11e.nr 11llZI1Il.l1C'I
IMO IEANNE CHAILLE, Cla.nr Edflor
GERALD Woon. Mzcully Adm-or
ARE you going out for hockey today? . . . come on . . . we have to play
the Freshmen . . . Miss Nauts, the field's too muddy . . . who'll be goalie?
. . . you mean we'll have a test? . . . better make up your cuts if you want
a grade . . . are you going to the Petti-Pant-Prom? . . . we'll begin basket-
ball next week . . . is .rlze the referee? . . . everyone take a shower . . . aren't
there any towels? . . . tell Mr. Dillon there isn't any heat over here . . .
what are those boys doing in here this hour? . . .you girls should he hand-
ing in better bowling scores than that . . . but, Miss Nauts . . . isn't any-
one going out for golf? . . . the archery class will meet in the gym today
il., I 1 1577-3 tr-
-w anpfwr L M
. . . Oh Abbie, my arrow went through the window . . . did you aim? . . .
well I a-a . . . that's what I thought . . . if the courts aren't too wet, Miss
Nauts said we could play tennis outside . . . WAA baseball begins next
Monclay . . . the Freshmen can't find a pitcher . . . where's the other bat?
. . . I can't hit with this one . . . there will be a test in baseball Monday if
it rains . . . I knew it, I knew it . . . Lucille, did she assign anything in
Coaching? . . . I taught my game in Playground Activities yesterday . . .
did you get your grade? . . . Yeh . . . Oh . . . and so run the females' con-
versations in and around the gym. . .
BRAD MORRIS . . . the hitter who always
did the job. . . Brad could be counted on to
keep the Quakers in the running with his
H. V. LEMON . . . started the season as an
infielcler but was drafted into the catching
position where he played some ol' the best
hall ofthe squad.
VERNON CUSS . . . captain and mainstay
ol' this year's baseball squad . . . Vernon took
over the pitching duties after the first games
and did an swell joh.
IIMMY MCCLURE . . . utility man and
Coach on the bases who could send his men
on their way with the best ofjuclgment.
LAWRENCE SHIRK . . . catcher and pinch-
hitter who knew plenty oflmll and how to play.
TEX RUTLEDC-E . . . had n little trouble
with the army and was late going out but
his batting and first-hasenmn nhility macle
him a truly valuable man.
ELBERT GREEN . . . Co-captain and ball
player ol' the first degree. . . Elbert was good
at batting, at fielding and at just ballplaying.
BOB HOLDER . . . a powerhouse hitter
when they put thcm across. . . Bob's fielding
wns up to par all the time too.
IOE SINGER . first baseman and a real
cheerer at all times. . . Ioe really tried to
learn the game and played good ball all
DUANE MORGAN . . . left fielder who was
in there all the time. . . Dunne was out this
year for the first time and took over a regular
MAX DAVIS . . . a good player and one on
whom the boys could always depend.
BILL CANTRELL . . . after three years of
trying to make it out for baseball Bill finally
macle it out and the team of former years
certainly missed some talent when they
didn't have Bill.
XVARREN JOHNSON . . . inhelder deluxe. . .
ivarren pitched some games and really hit
some nice blows.
SIX feet six inches of basketball player in the person of Captain Mike Taylor
gave the Quakers a good start for the season. Mike was in there all the time and
the boys didn't seem to be able to get along without him. The rest ofthe boys
are not to be overlooked especially Marvin Swim, Vernon Coss, Tex Rutledge,
Harvey Schulte and Bradford Morris who were the mainstays of the team.
The Frosh squad consisting of Ioe Singer, Max Davis, Bob I'IoIder, I'I. V.
Lemon, helped plenty in the main attractions. The Ioss of Orlin Ellis to the
aircraft industry was expensive to the squad but still they had a very good
FRIENDS 'VI DRURY 28 FRIENDS 45 STERLING 41
FRIENDS OKLA. BAPTIST 32 FRIENDS NORTHWESTERN
FRIENDS BAKER 35 FRIENDS HASKELL
FRIENDS HASKELL I6 FRIENDS BETHANY
FRIENDS OKLA. BAPTIST 28 FRIENDS WICHITA U.
FRIENDS NICPHERSON 41 FR I ENDS NORTHWESTERN
FRIENDS SPRINGFIELD 37 FRIENDS BETHEL
FRIENDS DRURY 47 FRIENDS STERLING
FRIENDS WICHITA U. 55 FRI ENDS BETHEL
FRIENDS MEXICO CITY 47 FRIENDS BETHANY
M IN' SPOIl'I'i'
again gave the societies and
the Bai-bs a chance to tight it
out legally if a trifle on the
rough side. The Koinonians
and the Alpha Kaps really had
a couple of fine scraps but of
course all in the spirit of the
game. The boys from East Hall
and the Barbs held no love for
each other and even if their
games were slightly ragged the
boys had lots of tight.
The foil wielders again put
Friends University on the map
with championship teams. The
work ot' Captain, Coach and
Star Bob Rea will be best re-
membered. The others mem-
bers of the Hrst team were of
the best in the state, lack
Nvhitesell and Nlarion Throck-
morton. The rest ot' the boys,
Bill Luehrman, Dick Ander-
son, Bob Belootiand the others
did their share to insure Quaker
victories. Fencing at Friends
has a bright future and in the
next few years may become a
Running on one of the nicest
grass tracks in the country, the
track team didn't prove a great
success although there were
some good men out. John
Croft was captain ofthe team
and ran the distance races.
Max Davis was the star with
his high jumping abilities.
Stewart Brown, Bob Holder,
Stanley Austerman, Lawrence
Shirk and Clyde WVilder should
prove very valuable next year.
Tennis prospects looked
good this year but every time
the boys went out to practice
it was either too wet, too windy
or just too---. Bill Luehrman,
Nlarvin Swim, Iohn Croft,
Bob Rea and Gailen White
practiced a lot but you d0n't
win il' you don't play.
lililllllt MASQ EHS
DURING the past year the Black Niasquers have held fast to their purpose
which is to help maintain a high dramatics standard at Friends . . . they look
back on . . . a year starting with a gay party honoring the alumni and friends
of the dramatics department and closing with the colorful installation banquet
in the spring . . . a year that included the production of "George Washington
Slept Here" with its hurricanes, leaky roofs, well drilling and thunder storms
. . . and innumerable one-act plays among which was the never-to-be-forgotten
"Lima Beans" . . . there was the mid-year initiation party at which Mr. Brock
was made an honorary member ofthe group . . . "Twelfth Night" by the
Chekhov Players . . . then there was the heart-jerking romance of Rosie Velt
and Bud Iett which brought tears and jeers from the audiences at the Cherry
Carnival . . . early spring brought "Ladies in Retirement" . . . at Easter time
there was the effective "The Terrible Meel4" which the cast presented for various
YVichita churches . . . then came the Ben Greet Players with a unique inter-
pretation of Shakespeare . . . there was the trip to Sterling at which time
the Quaker Players presented "Ladies in Retirement" for the Theatre Festival
of all Kansas universities and colleges . . . and to climax their long list of activi-
ties, the Black Masquers started a scholarship fund which will enable outstand-
ing dramatics students of Friends to do special work in the summer or carry
on graduate study.
OC'I'OB1ill 8 . . . Iunior Class sponsored the all-school train trip to the Indian
celebration at Medicine Lodge, Kansas . . . faculty and students turned out
almost a hundred per cent to see real live Injuns. . .
"Our college f0Hf'Bl'J' mlre lllzlllln Poor fzidcoul, eil? Now ff fl rloemrfl cagvlorlv
Tu!-lui. d1'1'11fcr'11g again I July. l1aw'.r Ilm afnh up Illl'l7ll7 Can.r11v1l1zfal1'o11.r
Il'.f zz lie, no! pomm' The clean-up
Thirty cel1lJ, pfeafc The only I". U. Prom "Love 1'.r.ra .rwccl fn llw J'f7I'l'Ilgf!'lHL'H
llllfffll-ll.4'0II or bum! J1r1c1'1'z'a'.r in llze war "T l1cre'.r where I labored"
Cookfc and lIL'l' rmufy -VIIIIYL' 1710 powulzr ilml fm Ollllllllllllllflflll
I"-R-I-lt'-N-ll-S Uncle 116121211 Smilr: pleeze
Tlllm npunellz .ffrcnnd .rm1e.rl1'1' Spring al law! The faculzfy r'ela.ve.r
I wan! you lo mee! . . . Wl1o.re b1'rflza'ay7
l5'.X'f?l'EI:l'C or l'l1fl,Ul1l.I7.I7? Cfzaprl mum! be ou! l'l1c'ullu
Camel and we ,raid "Gan1vl" 7.v '5+1.?.x-5l1f-1- 9.v"y 2 - -1-K'H-lfH- Hx 2.11 A' -I-jf '9
Tllli' R6t'L'l'dIllf W'fleulul'
Reg1'JIn11".n' Rc1r1'u1'l.r BIN, .1f0ll'l'zf .fllllllllllllltj c1UI7,4'4Il'l712,.l
T l1o.fe are lI10llIIf11l.lI.V in flu- llIl.J'!t1l1f,'K
Calrzpum Cabffz Olll' Chapel I 'frlnr
. llnclffltff Delqanled Real .rnowf
.flfler Nm 11p4'r11 lll1I'f0l'l.l,' Quaker I1 ill "Un lfle Igflllkd' of lfle W'al1a.rl1"
JI 1:0'.l' y'11.IAILlf pnurud Il1J'lkjl1l.Il Day Goa, goo
Lqfl. 1'1:11lrl. lqfl. . . Cold Wflllfl-Il.l1f0I'fl1B bum, lzI'l1'f fl?
fllu.-'I be lin' Ncu'.ragn1'11 Slonewall Slenziy nou-
To The ytudent:
We have worried, sweated, and fretted many long hours to picture for you a summary of the
highlights occurring this school year. However, all our efforts would have been in vain had it not
been for the cooperation of the merchants appearing on the following pages. Their kindness in
assisting financially to make this book a success warrants a return gesture from you. Why not show
your appreciation by patronizing them? Anything from screws to insurance can be found within
their domains. So look at the names we have chosen and see if they aren't the best.
Open Day and Night "Invest Your Savings Here- They Will Be Safe"
H O L L Y C A F E WICHITA FEDERAL
YOUR DINNER MEETINGS APPRECIATED SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Phone 4-2712 119 W. Douglas Beacon Bldg. R. M. Cauthorn, Pres.
. . . Compliments of . . . Buy Defense Bgndg
Union Central Life Insurance Co. The Tanner Wholesale, Inc,
J- J- MCLEAN, Manager 130 North sr. Francis
802 Union National Bank Bldg. Dial 2-2038 WICHITA, KANSAS
Friends University opened its doors for the forty-third time in September, 1941, to admit a
horde of old students back to greet their friends and a horde of freshmen to make friends with each
other, the upperclassmen and the professors. Five new names were to be found on the roster of
faculty members, all of whom found their place in the school admirably during the course of the
year. There was even a new dean, new to the position, at least, if not to the school.
Pity the freshmen that first week . . . nothing but tests, tests, tests . . . then came the formal
reception, where everybody looks at everybody else in their best light and only drinks three glasses
H eartiest Congratulations
CLASS OF 1942
if ir 'A'
THE GAS SERVICE COMPANY
A Cities Service Company
---THE ' -- Best Wishes
Western Machinery Co. from
Laboratory Supplies - Chemicals The Water Company
306 W. Second St. Wichita, Kansas 301 North Main Wichita, Kansas
Dulaney, Johnston 8z Priest Compliments from
I N S U R A N C E
H . D . M 0 0 N E Y
Central Building Phone 3-3211
E. S. HAWORTH, M.D. DR. GEORGE E. EXON
914 sawing Bldg. Dial 2-2752 ,M Emi: ,2f,Jiff,'f,f:gRY AND EXTRACTION OF mo
HA VE LOOK
FRONT BA CK
Every Inch A Clothing Store .
AIR COOLED Compliments of
m Wheeler Kelly Hagny
420-422 East Douglas Avenue Tlxgiiligofgigigy
CLOTHIERS TO THE COLLEGE MAN
GATEWAY FOR SPORTS Best Wishes
alt pays to play" fl-gm
Lowest Prices-Easy Terms S. H. 8L CO.
135 North Broadway Dial 4-4335
Union Sheet Metal Works
Sheet Metal Contractors - Tile and Slate Roofing
Warm Air Heating and Ventilating
1811 E. Douglas Dial 4-0652
The Hit of the Month
ICE CREAM IS FEATURED AT
DALE DRUG COMPANY
and all other
Meadow Gold Dealers
MONARCH INVESTMENT CO.
LOANS - INSURANCE QAII Lines Except Lifej
DR. G. H. CLEVELAND
1001 West Douglas Dial 2-861
204-06 North Market Phone 3-4227
Compliments ffm" E. M. WOODARD INSURANCE SERVICE
RICHARDS PAINT AND PAPER CO. A GENERAL1NSU"ANCE'B0NDS
143 North Market Dial 5-0661 710 Bitting Building Phone 4-0396
. . Ambulance Service . .
FOURTH NATIONAL BANK
DIAL 5-2646 ' in WICHITA
CULBERTSON MORTUARY CAPITAL:
Funeral Directors ONE MILLION DOLLARS
111 South Seneca
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
M 0 R T G A G E L 0 A N S CONGRATULATIONS
Farms-Suhurbnn-City-Low Rates und Attractive Terms To the Class of 1942
QUICK SERVICE O NO RED TAPE , , ,
THE CLAPP MORTGAGE COMPANY The G00dWl11 P1'lI1t111g C0-
SINCE H486 PUBLISHERS OF THE UNIVERSITY LIFE
Mnri: Ulnpn Roy Benjamin Clms. Holmes 925W W. D0llg'laS Dial 2-6053
of punch .... Under Mrs. Wells the cafeteria takes on a new and more cosmopolitan atmosphere
during the noon meal . . . water girls, bus boys, and sundry other improvements.
A staggering load of social events all help to orient the frosh into the ways of the college . . .
the all-school breakfast with the faculty skit . . . have you ever seen Prof. Mekeel stand on his head?
. . . the all-school hike -that annual headache to the Student Council but fun for everybody else . . .
Look for this
Label - - - Compliments of
I t I s NURSING
Positive Assurance pk
CORRECT FASHION.. . 1102 West Douglas
. . . HIGH QUALITY . . .
. . . MODEST PRICES WICHITA' KANSAS
THE SOUTI-IWEST'S BIG STORE
the drawing in Rec Hall . . . then the ride out to Sim Park fwe auto hike next yearj . . . food . . .
games . . . skits . . . My Brother, courtesy Throckmorton . . . ending with a show at the Civic, cour-
tesy of Mr. Sullivan.
Freshman Week . . . the poor frosh no sooner get here than they are persecuted . . . learn the
Alma Mater . . . wear green ribbons . . . go up the front steps backwards .... School life begins in
earnest . . . classes begin . . . Miss Nauts recruits for a Red Cross first aid class to be given with
NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
"Safety is always the first consideration. Nothing else is so important"
501 First National Bank Bldg. Don Davis Phone 4-2354
Illl'I'Il 'lllllllllllllllll . . .
Invest in America . . . Buy
MM Wm Defense Bonds and Stamps
ERE in our free United
States we take better living for granted. Or perhaps we
should say that we took it for granted . . . because, now,
we must be prepared to give up anything that stands
in the way of Victory.
But until the tomorrow that sees the victory won, the
ingenuity bred into us through our free way of life will
keep our hardships at a minimum.
Your electrical dealer will show you how to get added
value out of things you thought were worn out.
Your electric company will give you every aid to keep
inconvenience at a minimum.
And when we have won, there will again be an abun-
dance ot better living for everybody.
KANSAS E33 ELECIREQ CUMPANY
W. CHESTER KEMP CHAlLLE'S AUTO ELECTRIC SERVICE
COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE GENERATORS - STARTERS
505 Beacon Bldg. Dial 3-7283 Phone 2-3834 Hugh Chaille 1008 W. Douglas
FOR REFERENCE ASK YOUR NEIGHBORS G E O , E , WA L K E R C O ,
S I M M 0 N S P L U M B I N G "Wichita's Warmest Number"
Cr H E A T I N G C O . Ru-ber-oid Roofing - Eagle Insulation
Phone 4-8324 35I North Main Street phone 2,7481
college credit . . . debate . . . societies .... Singing Quakers look over the new Dean, heckle him
mightily and decide long before the year is out that he is our kind of folks.
juniors plan for Medicine Lodge trip . . . most of the school boards the train to see "real, live,
Indians," and get crisply sunburned . . . The- governor . . . the Virgin Prairie . . . the Indians . . .
Coronado . . . the pioneers of all varieties . . . all to the accompaniment of local high school bands.
HARRIS-BURNSGCO. DR. L. B.WlLKlNS
INSURANCE - BONDS - PROPERTY MANAGEMENT OPTOMETRIST
139 North Main Phone 2-8464 1009 W. Douglas 2-4035
"The Permanent Wave of Character" YOUR GUIDEPOST To FASHION
, - ' I ' 1 , forthe College Woman
, A A , I
A A is -
THE SERVICE BEAUTY cf XX
BARBER SUPPLY co. 9 X
WILLIAM AT MARKET
J. C. RAPP
Another issue of the Q-Book comes off the press and into the hands of the students . . . rushing
for societies starts - legally. Kansas Yearly Meeting convened, with the usual report from Friends
University on Friday . . . only the "usual report" turned out to be a bit unusual .... West Wichitans
get a big thrill and collegians have some bad moments as live of the city's choicest fire engines come
screaming out to the college one Saturday morning- to pull a smoking dust mop off a light bulb.
COOPER DRUG CO. l'l.C. BRADY
Prescription Specinlists ilnd Truss Fittcrs GENERAL REAL ESTATE
135 North Mnin Dial 3-4429 1002 Bitting Bldg. Phone 3-4227
Compliments of . . . ' ' ' GET YOUR ' ' '
HERSHEY O O'HENRY 0 BUTTERFINGER
DR- H-C-HOLMES andAlICandyBars-atthe
DEN-HST Cooperative Bookstore
lOl 5 Central Bldg. Dial 2-3034 Davis Wholesale Merc. co.
SAFE DAIRY FOODS
fi: .L f 3. F5 31
VH, ,E I 5"gjl2'Ifu"
VI? ' C '
I 'n ull I lvl I I E I : Q- ' -
NEW PLANT'--'I00 E. CENTRAL
MILK BUTTER CREAM
BUTTERMILK COTTAGE CHEESE
SWEET CREAM IDE DREAM
Yellow Dniry Truclu
A' I c .
x 257 UW
E+ " If' I 11 ' "
B . ,J 5 :
C41 Q ' 'Sail 'ml' 'mm
' V D
I A N
'N I fi- Ir- I
'IWEEIFI I- T 2-z':G3Ix
., L III WGIII Li
f-I,.. '-. sf- 'f 'W f -3'
ff' N , - I I I 1 I I I "Wai llilllllillllall IIll' fTi ,',
I ...... ....... ,... I ef
If A I ll
Dellvcvy Bzlorc Brulxlld
srsrrsu me a lc: CREAM cu. CHASE POULTRY '25 EGG CO.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
123 South Osage Dial 4-5953
Compliments of At
JOHN SEXTON 26 CO.
. . . Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities pick eight Frienclsites -
Edwards, Davis, I-Iyer, Kolling, Moore, Michener, Wagner, and Walker, to add to Berry and Chance
CONSOLIDATED OAS UTILITIES CORP. 1 S H:
105 Vgest Douglas
WICHITA - KANSAS Union Bus Depot Phone 3-3231
CITY ICE DELIVERY
Home of Coolerator
G A R S T B R O 5 .
DRY CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY
215 West Murdock Phone 3-2251
Buy With Confidence
Orie Johnson Market
Good Groceries, Meats, Fruit, Vegetables
4001 West Douglas Dial 4-9447
HARVEST HOME, BQR-HQ, HY'T0NE CONGRATULATIONS T0 CLASS OF 1942
-THEYSATISFY- BOND BREAD
THE .IETT 8: WOOD MERC. CO.
RED STAR PERFECT PROCESS FLOUR 5 ' Cgmpliments from
- Milled By- ,A
RED STAR MILLING CO. .1 D E C O U R S E Y
C R E A M C O .
w.c.coHEN gf, .
GENERAL INSURANCE gzgatg: 1901 E. Douglas Dial 2-8471
Phone 2-5443 211 Brown Bldg. "'
. . . Cafeteria inaugurates a new coop system . . . IOM'S and KON'S give All-School Halloween
party amid snowflakes.
To Compliments of
FRIENDS U. GRADUATES
and the beglj 0f wishes CO:
for the years to come
E. L. MASON, President
Broadway Q07 R 60 U ' Wichita,
at Douglas Kansas 104 Court House 212 WKH Bldg.
PAUL ZONGKER DRUG CO. Yuulmfrs O
Drugs - Sundries -- Lunches - Fountain Service 2. .'
Free DeI'very 05 JC' ll-. 00
C ' I 4 aw O fy .
urb and Booth Service O S O ll
1101 W. Douglas pas: 4-8306 0 0 If mgggygu
Harry G. Cooney W. L. Mattimore Best Wishes to
Cltlzens Insurance Agency Lawrence Lumber C0-
906 W. Douglas Dial 4-3444 802 West Douglas Phone 4-1324
Arlan Coolidge, first of the lecture and concert series, made a hit on the campus with his violin
and his genial personality . . . Societies hold preference parties and prepare to wind up rush season
with one nnal splurge . . . "George Washington Slept Here" but most of the audience didn't as
Friendsites get to see their fellows and two faculty members in action . . . Prof. Hinshaw holds "first
annual" practice debate tournament, with judging done by the teams competing-on the honor
system . . . Music recitals throughout the year . . . students . . . Dean Finney on the piano . . . Haven
Binford on the organ . . . Friends SCM holds play night for Bethel and Southwestern . . . a real
ONE OF THE BUTTRESSES OF FRIENDS U.
KELLOGG BROS. SEED Cr FEED STORE
928 West Douglas Phone 2-5l92
Reasonable charges, unsurpassed service and
sincere helpfulness have brought to us the larg-
est patronage in the Southwest.
327 N. Broadway Dial 2-4424
DALE'S DRUG STORE E n r o ll N 0 w
Frank Dale, Proprietor In the High Grade
QW Business School of the West
'A' -n.w--wr-f-f For S peclal Training
Can Us Fm- Your Drug Store Needs Summer Classes May 18-25, June 1-8-15-22
MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM Business and National Defense Call You
AND DAIRY PRODUCTS Write for Free Catalog
Free Delivery The Wichita Business College
Maple at Hg,-am Dial 4-6537 114-116 N. Market Wichita, Kansas
homecoming with Margaret Stanley elected as queen . . . Basketball season opens . . . fencers see
December brings Christmas and the entrance of the United States into the war . . . usually care-
free Friendsites cluster anxiously around radios to catch the latest war news . . . Singing Quakers
do an inspiring Christmas program centering around the Bach Christmas Oratorio . . . The semester
comes to a breathless finish with finals beginning just a little over a week after Christmas . . . three-
hour linals this year in some courses for the first time . . . WMG has Employers Party . . . President
Young returns from conference with ideas about making Friends University a three-year school . . .
Debaters entertain Ark Valley High School kids with a tournament . . . St. Olaf Choir gives local-
ites a taste of real choral music.
Second semester starts . . . Enrollment drops slightly due to the war conditions . . . Twelve
Friends students make a quick trip east to take in the Young Friends Conference and CPS camp
Friends' Amusement Headquarters
DR. CHARLEY B. SMITH
CIVIC THEATRE 22, E D I Ph 5-115-
"Pride of the City" M ast 'mg as 'me D
F' ist' r fK
0. F. SULLIVAN The students' Friend C 'rs mway Wes 0 ressl
Save Systematically with
Wichita's OLDEST Building and Loan Association
THE WICHITA PERPETUAL
BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
120 South Main Street
HOME LOANS - LOW RATES - N0 COMMISSION
NU-WAY DRIVE IN
1416 West Douglas
Featuring NU-WAY SANDWICHES
Our Own Root Beer Soda Fountain
"Try Our Delicious Frozen Malts"
116-118 So. Topeka Dial 3-1215
Yes, you know him-Bill Cantrell-and his
Complete Line of Aircraft Tools handsomeness 'is accentuated by the suit he is
. wearing, which was ymrchasecl at HARVEY
Hardware and Sportmg Goods BROS. U22 E. Douglasj, .where Quality and
140 North Market Phone 3-2932 PMG fav Mahi
Merom . . . Societies make plans to initiate their hard-won pledges . . . Another student reception
marks the formal opening of the semester . . . college life settles down to the usual mid-Winter lull
. . . except for lessons which continue . . .
Friends University is host to winter session of Kansas Yearly Meeting, conferring on the peace
stand in war time . . . Chekhov players give memorable version of Twelfth Night . . . Kansas Insti-
tute of International Relations brings William Henry Chamberlin here . . . General upheaval caused
as college offices move en masse . . . Cherry Carnival is surprisingly big success . . . Debaters Moore-
Decker and Hyer-Ezell remain undefeated in the state debate tournament to make Friends the winner
of the meet. Faculty entertains seniors with traditional dinner.
Dr. Charles Russell surprises all students by being interesting last number on the Lecture-Concert
series . . . Freshmen show a good spirit by a party . . . Sophomores and seniors look forward to written
Professor Wood says:
ffp,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,!, THE LARsoN STUDIO
'S a HFRIENDS' PHOTOGRAPHERH
L AW R E N C E ,, ,,
PHOTO SUPPLY CO. Photos That Please
Headquarters" 108 M W. Douglas Phone 3-5 517
le? if fs-Pi'?ld'Eit5'5'
. 3 . ,5 1 A . .QQ
.1 . ..'-11.
T Y P E W R I T E R S
RENTED 0 REPAIRED Q soma
WILBUR E. WALKER COMPANY
1Formerly Central Typewriter Co.J
145 N. Broadway Phone 2-3486
E VE RYT H I N G
considered . . .
' '!': ' - T. Y b
as , V 5, I - - , our est assurance
I 1,-. on . --in . ny um- 3-pi...-., oi.. mi. ummm. fu.
5'Y4:!"..t:. 2:LS.132,.'. :S ,::'.!:''2::'1f2f'I:si2z:':a.:1..i f 1 t '
:....-t- L A JS 1 J -M 0 COIHP C C 101118
- "iSEE'i E EE :EE ':!EE - -
"':" "EF E"'-TE 'CE-T""'E"'C
mp... IIE ml.--E-wins, my 101- iynrignils--nefuma1-gm.,-i
25512: liiifii"CRG'E"i'IIl'5lZ1'l7".5Yl'i. v.ZL1i,l'il'5.i55'i' 'lg' 'i32I'lllf.'l'1,T. hi
fi 2 ' - A E J .li J e
,:E ' EEE FE ,..: E' ,:
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lk. - - , i3i3?5E5iif5iii33ifis:i ' ' '
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fit: 'n:'i"1'.-'uu""'41" 'r.:i'::,E" f-': '- ff
f..15a:- tri. FZ: .7l.,,'4::.'h5.'.i.i.'1',:.. ,,, Thi. .try 54251533 225235525 O tom trist
E, JJ 1 3' 3' .IJ P e
Oflice with Helzber 's
:2:f:1:f:-:-1.':- -.:2.'.-1:..r"'-:-:1 '-I+- g1.r:11::f:f:1:1:f:5:5
' firwl'-1--1--1' ' i' "i-" -- 555i55fl353'1f 5 :5i??55?5z5i5iE5i? 100 E D011 las Ave
:GT':".E:::F:,i.E'qET , - - ?55xEF.'2EE ?i3?i:fl5:'3Z'. ' g '
N' ' ' -
rf-.a... wh!-Tlx- . ,sg gn.-..w.-.:r..p...d-ii..-..'.....f ti.. . - Q
.TSJL Ang .r.3TiIYGiCL'i. 'Thi " .119 LTL? nff,lg'AZ.T.52l TL" A 'F' U22 D131 3-8755
.LW -.. - - .- ,LJ . -
I -'::-2-':"'n"F " -':""' TE Wichita, Kansas
com rehensives, while the oor seniors shiver at the thou ht at oral exams of the same nature .
P P 8
Senior gift of Carnegie music library becomes an actuality . . . Spring vacation shrinks to a puny three
day week end . . . WAA entertains the high school seniors of the territory with a play-day . . . Juniors
have successful box supper . . .
Scholarships abound for Friends students . . . Etta Berry . . . Bob Cowan, again . . . Larry Moore
. . . Russell Hudson . . . Harold Kolling . . . Maybelle Ruse . . . Phyllis Edwards . . . Spring comes in
PAUL C. YANKEY COMPANY GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Fountain Pens, Leather Goods, Sporting Goods
I N S U R A N C E Diaries, Greeting Cards
PAUL c. YANK1-:Y CPM Revaifedl
DON W. REED
PAUL C, YANKEY, JR, F. G.
205 Fourth Nat'l Bank Bldg. Phone 4-9338 118 North Topeka 2226 East Douglas
PARKER and BROOKS THE SHIRKMERFS
PRINTING CO. CRYSTAL f?rALLROOM
142 North Emporia PARTIES - LECTURES - BALLS
Phone 24712 Topeka at Second
COMMERCIAL PRINTING MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT
1, 1 T H 0 G R A p H I N G Osborne's Drive In Restaurant
M U L T I G R A P H I N G HOME OF CHICKEN IN THE ROUGH
with the usual elections, formals, and dandelions . . . Seniors sneak . . . juniors find seniors . . . Music
Week on campus successfully takes the place of the usual opera.
The last four weeks of the 1941-42 college year drown themselves in a whirlpool of activities . . .
the senior play . . . Insignia day . . . Order of the Tower awards . . . junior-senior garden party . . .
formals . . . conferences . . . recitals . . . Awards chapel . . . Move-Up Day . . . Baccalaureate . . . and
For Health and Beauty-ROLLER SKATE
at the Dflnk
Largest and Finest Skating Rink in Kansas C
Thus Friends University pulls another scholastic year OH the relentless calendar of Time, a busy
year, and one made just a shade more sober by the ever-present uncertainty of war. The class of
1942 goes forth to meet the challenge of the world strengthened by the spirit and ideals of Friends
COMPLETE LINE OF . . .
Nationally advertised merchandise
Nationally advertised prices
voun cnrun .urwuzns
O 0 Ss
ns :Ast noun s
CGNGRATULATICDNS . . . GRADUATES
Fzfiemlf Univemify Clmf of 1942
From Wichita's Gldest . . .The SouthWest's
Most: Popularly Known Department Store. . .
More Than A Half Century At Main and Douglas . . .
More Than A Quarter Century Under Same Management
E' 'The Best Place to S'1xop,After' All"
R mbcr you cannot huy a pair of glasses fro
unless you need them
DR. DONALD E. FRY
137 N. Broadway OPTOMETRIST Phone 4-9802
,BUSINESS MEN'S ASSURANCE C0
Health Accident Hospitalization Annuities
Bert Hedges, C.L.U., Mgr. Orpheum Bldg.
THE HOUSTON-DOUGHTY LUMBER CO.
M E CLARK Manager
wmfalfl ' 3
over 25 usa:-a
.... - .... eene
"4 , .
":-:1:':5. .5:1: 5:2 5: 5: ' "'-"'-' - ' zzz, ::i:2:fff:f:
..,., ,..,., ,...,... . ,... ......
555514191-. ...... ,.,., . .... Q
1101 East First sneer Dial 2-5464 i"f' "" "" """'f'f'""""""rf:fi"' "'4"' i""' ' ':'f':"""'1"i""""' A 'ii'i"""'if':' ' 'f'ii:" ' '
As You Live Ent!! Use Printing
Printing and printed matter will play an important
part through your entire lifetime, whether or not
you engage in at business which requires that you
have an intimate knowledge of printing processes
We hope that in later years this book may remind
you of the services which we render and that you
will call on our skilled and experienced organization
for the valuable assistance which we can give in
planning, designing and producing every type of
printing and lithography.
THE MCCORMICK-ARMSTRONG COMPANY
Printing ' Complete Advertising Service - Lithography
1501-11 EAST DOUGLAS AVENUE - WICHITA, KANSAS
of another eventful year
has been the purpose of
this-the 1942 Talisman.
lt's your book-your story
and We hope you like it.
M ff rer- WICHITA . KANSAS
K - ' A- A ,x "sa .. , .
Abenmlroth. Eleanor ......
Allen, Thelma ....
Anclerson, Dick. .
Austermau, Stanley ....
Austin, Viola .... .
Bearclslec, Lillian. .
Bell, Harolcl .....
Beloof, Bob ...,...
Berry. Etta ..,,...
lluertrancl, Robert. .
Binforcl, Doris ....
Blair, Stanley ......
Braclley, Charles. .
llracllcy, gee .....
Bra ' Elm on
llrichler. Clnirlolte. .
Briclcman, Sara. .
Brown, Dale .....
Brown, Perry ,,...
Brown, Stewart. . .
Buerlci. Margie. ..
Campbell, Verla. . .
Cantrell, lvilliam. .
Carter. Nla ry Hope ....
Casteel, Dale .....
Chance, Homer. .
Christie, lane. . ..
Clark, Clifford ...,
Clark, lVlarIv Alice.
Clinesmitlx, Lucille. .
Clossnn. Nlarioric. .
Cones, Dorothy ....
Cook, Bertha ....
Cook, Virginia. . .
Copeland. john. .
Corrin, Nlona ,,..
Goss, Vernon ......
Cowan, l'llCl1ill'll. . . .
Cowan, Robert ....
Cox, Loren ......
Croft, Iolln ...,..
Crow, Ernest ..,.
Davirlson, fllary. .
Davis, Carolyn .... .....
Davis, Nlax .......
Declccr, Rupert. . .
Dennis, Ruth ....
Denny, Donovan. .
Devore. Juanita. . .
Dilts, Dale ......
Dirlcs. lay ......
Dodge. Fernetta. .
Draper, Nlartha. . .
Duckworth, Lctha .
Eastlancl, Iames. ..
Eclwarcls. Phyllis. .
Ellis, Orlin ......
Elscy, Ruby .....
Ezcll, Bettie. ..
Fisher, Christa. . . .
Fitzsimmons, Lee. . . .
Fleming, Robert ....,.
Gaecle, Harolcl ,........
' Gilbert, Grace Lois ....
Giles, Mzirgaret ....
Gowens, Olen ....
. . . ll Grable, Iaclc. . . . .
. . . . 20 Green, Elbert. . . .
. . . .20, 52 Gresham, Nlary. . . .
. ll Grimwoorl, Don........
I I I 24 Hadley, lvanda .... . . .
I I I 24 Hain, Garnet Ruth. . . .
Hall, Dorothy ......
Hancllcins, Carl .....
Harcling, Dorothy. . .
Hartley, l.Villiam ....
I I I I 24 Harvey, Elmer. . . . .
I I I 24 Harvey, Iohn C.. . .
I I I 24 Harvey, Philip. . . . .
Harvey, Thelda .....
Hau wtfuehrer, Carrie.
Heacilberg, Evelyn ....
' Heinig, Eva .......
. . . .2U, 312
16 52 Hess, Vernon ....
Hickman, Paul ....
I I Higginbotham, Grace
16 " High, Glennelle .....
. , . . 24
Hinshaw, Harolcl ....
I I I I I I 16 Hinshaw, Virgil. . . .
I I I IQOI 58 Hoath, Virginia. . . .
I I I I 24 Holder, Robert. . . . .
I I I I16I 56 Holman, Iaclc. . ..
I I I I15I 55 Hoyt, Phyllis. . . . .,
24 Hudson, Russell..,....
III I20I 55 Huffman, Eunice.. . .. ..
I I I I I I 24 Hughes, Nlary Elizabeth
Hull, Robert ...........
I I II Q4 Hunter, Nlaurine. . , . . ..
I I I 34 Hurst, Dorothy. . ..
I I I I 24 Huse, Sylvester. . . .
I I I I16I 52 Hyer, Nlarjoric. .. ....
. . . .20, 52 V J
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ll 32 Iaclison, Constance .....
""l6'-54 Iensen,Ruth.... ..
' ' ' ' ' '12 Iewell, Ruth...
Iohnson, Iohn. . .
johnson, Lois .......
Iohnson, Nlildred ....
id 36 Iohnson, Yllarren. . .
. . . . . . 24
Iones, Eloise .......
' ' ' ' ' ' 24 Iones, Howarcl. . . . .
: 38 Iones, lack ......
94 Innes, Peggy ..... . .
' ' 36 lost, Agnes .... . . . .
. . . . 20 K
"" '20 Kenclall, Beth. . . . . . . ..
' ' ' -16' Q2 Kennedy, Tomoran . . .
- - -A 54 Kistler, Harry. . . . .
--A-16' 38 Koger, Kaye. . . . .. ..
--" -4 Kolling, Harold.. . . . . ..
. . . . 24 Lanier, Nlary Margaret.
. . . . . . 24 Lansdowne, Lucille. . . . .
. . . , 12, 58 Lawrence, Harriett. . . .
. . . . . 24 Lenertz, lllary. , . . .
....l7, 58 Lewis, Elaine.. .. ..
Lewis, Lola ........
Listrom, loy ........
I2 Listrom, Huntley ....
. . . . 17, 52 Little, Lavoy, . . . . .
Locke, Nlartha .,...
Loevenguth, Esther. .
Lohrenz, Menno ......
Luehrman, Robert ....
Luehrman, Vt7illiam .,.,
Lygrisse, Armetta .......
Nlccool, L. C. ....... .
lVlcKain, Edna CCorrellj ....
McKinney, Howard. . .
lVlcNett, Iames .........
McNichcml, Lowell .....
Mzirdoclq, Mzl1'y Belle. .
Marsh, Elaine ........
Martinson, Donald ....
Nlartinson, Dorothy. . .
Matrow, Lester.. . . . .
Matthew, Glenn. . .
Maxted, Vernon .,....
Nlaze, Oscar .......
Nleade, Iuanita .....
Michzielsen, Nlarcile. . .
Flick, Mary Louise ....
Miller, Daniel ..........
Mills, Nlary Catherine. .
llflinor, Earl ..............
MISUIXZI, Frances ...........
Moore, Kleotha Oval ker
, y .............
Morgan, Duane. ..,.. . .
Morgan, Nova .....
Dlorris, Bradford ...,..
Myers, Louanne ...,....
Needles. Audrey ........
Nellis, Esther. . . . . .
Nelson, Velma. . .
Nelson, Virginia. .
Newby, Vivian ..... . . .
Noeller, Iearie .........
O'Dell, Maxiiie .........
Uliver, Mary Frances. .
O'Neal, Viola ........
Ortiz, Mzirtiil .........
Osborn, Ellen Marie .,..
Paden, Lella Mae .......
Page, Helen ...,. . .
Park, Iennie .....
Parker, Keith ......
Patten, Milford .,...
Paulin, Ruth .........
Pennington, Dorothy ....
Perisho, Erma ........
Perry, Helen. ...... .
Philbrick, Emil ....
Pike, Gerald .....
Pike, Merlene. . .
Pohlenz, Leslie. . . .
Potter, Donald ........
Rankin, Maury' Louise ...,
Rea, Robert ....... .
Reed, Virginia .......
Renner, Margaret ....
Richards, Charles .....
Richardson, Shirley ....
Riner, Marjorie .....
Riner, YVarren ........
Robbins, Mai'y Frances. .
Rodriquez, Marina ....
Ross, Naomi ..... .
Roth, Beulah ....
Rutledge, Tex. . .
, ...... 26
Sanford, Jennie .........
Schale, Estil ......
Schulte, Plarvey ....
Scriven, Robert ....
Scroggy, Doris ....
Shirk, Lawrence. ..
Singer, Ioseph ....
Smith, Lewis. . .
Smith, Theota ......
Smith, Xvanda .......
Stanley, Margaret ....
Stauffer, Gail ......
Stearns, VVaync. . .
Steen, Nlarjorie. . .
Steimel, Charles ....
Steimel, Dorothy .....
Steime , Nlary Ioy .,..... . .
Stephens, Alice ..............
Stewart, May Lou CMichenerj
Stogsdill, Louis ........,....
Stone, Virginia .......... . .
Stough, Gula. . . . .
Stout, Betty ,..........
Stuart, Shirley .,........
Stump, Sr. M. NVilfreda. .
Swanson. Gloria ........
Swanson, Kjersti ,,......
Swartzemlrulver, Enid ....
Swim, Marvin ...,.......
Taylor, Mike ...,.....,..
Thomas. Ravon ,.......
Throckmorton, Helen ....
Throclcmorton, Marion ,...
Tilden, Aletha Clfryj ....
Tompkins, Carl ........
Tompkins, Marget. . .
Travis, Duane ......
Trevithick, Lillian ......
Tusler, Robert ...........
Valdes, Virginia. ...... .
lvagner, Alice ...........
Yvalker, Ruby .........
Walters, lris Mae. .
XValters, Phyllis. . .
YVatts, Betty. . .
XVedel, Ruben .....
lVells, Ruth .......
lVhaley, Ruth .......
hVl1CClCl', Evangeline. .
XVhite, Gailen .....,
XVhitesell, lack, . .
XVhitwam, Donn i
Yvhitwam, Monlizi. . .
Yvilkins, Mary Lou. . .
NVilliams, Robert .....
XVomeldort', Lois .....
W0melclox'f, Ruth ....
Vtlood, Nlarjorie ....
Vtfoodard, Earl ....
NVyett, Lloyd .....
Yaggy, Mary Lou ........
Young, Nlarcia ..........
Zook, Beulah. . . ... . . ..
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