Friends University - Talisman Yearbook (Wichita, KS)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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Then Came The Dawn .
Noon Under The Tower .
Twilight Across The Campus
Wfe, the Talisman stall of 1946-47, dedicate this
Talisman to Miss Isabel Crabb whose undying
devotion to the school and to her students has in-
stilled in us an appreciation of culture and of living.
All students of Friends University have relied on
her sound judgment in the beginning of their college
careers and upon graduation have depended upon
her advice as a guide to success.
Then Came the Dawn
DR. WATSON, Pffefiafmi
The appointment of DR. S. A. WATSON as president of Friends
University is good news to all interested in the welfare of Friends
University. Dr. Watson is a graduate of Friends, has his M.S.
degree from Kansas State College at Manhattan .and earned his
Ph.D. from Ohio State University. He comes to Friends from
Wilmington College and will assume his duties in Wichita some-
time during the Coming summer.
CHARLES H. REAGAN, A
Heres to his will to uphold the ideals of Friends University- his
desire and ability to understand the individual prohlems of both
faculty and students-his friendliness toward all --- his eagerness
and insistence that the traditions of Friends University be upheld --
and his personal desire that Friends he heard by the world.
IVIJIIIH Im' Voile
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HERVEY HODSON, M.D.
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CHARLES A. REAGAN
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IRA BERRY, Prmidrrlz
DON VIETS, Vice Preiidenl
Bible and Philosophy
INIARY BETH BAKER, Swraffuvy
Speech and Dramatics
EARL IIUXVINIAN ll
Psychology X' - .
NORMAN CQARDIN 2.5 Q
1 hemistry ' i
Lihcrty Center, Indiana xx I
DENVER CHILDS I
Plcvnal. Kansas I I
CLIFFORD CLARK Rh- .
Economics and Business
Kingman, Kansas X
RUTH CLARK 4'
Psychology and Education F
9 VIRGINIA CLARK i
'Z' 3 1C Economics
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Speech and DfLlHlLlflti Art
Conway Springs, Kmnsas
INEZ NEW MAN
NANCY NIMINEH NAI-I
MARY FRANCES OLIVER
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English Q '
Education and Psychology
Q NAOMI TOMMAN
ph 'wi 0 DELBERT VAUGHN
,lf Liberal, Kansas
DON X INK EXIT
Bur Bay jamaica
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BILL GEARHEART, Prwidenl
LOVETA CAPPS. ViwPre,nider1!
PAT SNAP ESTILL. Sum-efarg
VERNON SHIELDS. Chapel Rep.
AKI KATO, Chapel Rep.
2 JM Jo ANDERSON
Pawnee Rock, Kansas
North Branch, Kansas
Camden Point, Mo.
Br-mklyn, New York
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XVK h ita, Kansas
MARY RUTH PHILLIPS
V14 1TOR PICIKERING
BETTY R. XVARNER
Garden Plain, Kansas
JACK BROOKS. Pwaidwzz
DEANE HAINES, 5w'r'ela1'y
EMERY HUNT. Cbnpu! Rep.
MAXINE HARRIS, Cl941j1ulRrfv.
C ranbury, New jersey
' THOMAS BISHOP
D I XVichita. Kansas
LQ? FRANCIS BLEDSOE
Y JA! ' Xvichita, Kansas
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Conway Springs, Kansas
Yess City, Kansas
Lus Angeles, California
Bruuklyn, New York
Valley Center. Kansas
Lus Angeles. Califurnia
Baxter Springs, Kansas
Ruse Hill. Kansas
Ci LENN HOXVARD
CLARA NELLE KELLY
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XX Iilllffi Kansas
League Cnty Texas
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IX AN LOEXVEN
XY'ic'l1 ita, Kansas
TOMMY JOE MILBURN
XVich ita, Kansas
Valley Center, Kansas
Hwlculau, T. Hawaii
NADA JUNE NEXVLIN
HIRA M PARSLEY
. XVILLIAM RENDER
I N Wfichita, Kansas
, Wfichita, Kansas
I 4- ,IIINIMIE RICHARDS
'A Sweetwater, Texas
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' HELEN RIDGXVAY
Fort Smith, Arkansas
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JAM ES SOMMERHOUSER
MARY ALICE STITT
CHAR LES THOMPSON
JAMES VAN BUSKIRK
ELEANOR VAN GIESON
Noon Under the Tower
Seated: Nana Tomita. Program Chairman UOMI3 Mary Greenfield. Sponsorg and joan Henrichs, Treasurer QDPANI. Standing: Paul
Hickman, Sergeant-at-Arms QKONM Bob Clark, Presidcntg and jim Eagle-son, Secretary QAKTJ
I TER - SOCIETY COUNCIL
To promote a spirit of friendliness, good will, and cooperation among the four Greek letter societies
and to regulate their social activities in an orderly and judicious manner are the aims of the Inter-
At their first meeting, the Student Council always elects a president to preside over the Inter-Society
Council representatives elected by each of the four societies. This year Bob Clark, a member of Kappa
Omega Nu, was elected to the presidency with Joan Henrichs representing Delta Rho Alpha Nu, Nana
Tomita, Iota Theta Mug jimmy Eagleson, Alpha Kappa Tau, and Paul Hickman, Kappa Omega Nu, We
felt especially fortunate in having Mrs. Greemielcl as our able sponsor.
The Council concentrated its energies on improvements for the rush season. Many suggestions and
plans were considered and from these a system was worked out which, we hope, effected a calmer, saner,
and more enjoyable rush season. The Inter-Society Council also sets the dates for the Spring Formals.
Another control exercised by the Inter-Society Council is scholastic. All active members making less
than a C average in all work carried must withdraw from active membership until the beginning of the
nine weeks period. If at that time their grades average C in all work carried, they may be reinstated
into active membership in their respective societies.
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Mary Beth Baker fnlmlyn liilrnett lXldI',L11lI'Cl lilulsuc Helen Iiimlce Cfgxr-al Bmun Alice Caler Kate Charles
Virginia Clark Frames Fnstcr Virginia Fulk Dnris Kerr XY'ilmg1 Knrlwr ,lune Kuechcnmcistex Rosemary Middlewai
lil-uysc Morgan l1'1C'7 Newman Elcilnur Patrick Mary Phillngw Lml.1 Prmcll Annette Rethwrst Beth Rhnadx
C harlutte Rom Dnlnres Seem Nadine Smith l-Kitty Smunt-sn N.xn.1 T-umita Nmvmi Tomman
lieth Vfagncz' Betty Whlrncr llencvza XY'cbbcr Anim XY'hecler 5tull.1 Yates I3-vrins Zimmerman
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fi ' 5' . OFFICERS
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K I CHARLOTTE Ross ...... . ....... Prerzdenl
' PATTY STAUNTON ...... ...... V ire Prefidenr
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DOLORES SEIQM ....
NANA TOMITA ....
STIQLLA YATISS .....
......I11fw'-Sorielia Cflllllfff Repre5e11ff1Iiz'e
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M3 IOTA TI-IETA Mu
"By The Circle We're Bound"
Members of Iota Theta Mu saw the beginning of a good year at the swimming party in August held
at the home of Herbert jones. Then after school started, the strain and excitement of Rush Week, Open
House, and the fateful day of opening the pledge box were climaxed by the fun had by all, including
slaves, at public initiation. Ah, then was a time for discarding inhibitions! That night after initiation
will never be forgotten by any who slumbered, or tried to. The pledges will never know how pleased
the actives were to discover the talent and versatility of the new IOM's.
The pledge party for the actives, and the pledge dinner given in return were high spots of the year.
The dinner at Droll's, with formal initiation, left every girl with a glow in her heart for IOM and all
Following in rapid succession as the year flew by were regular meetings, the KON-IOM hamburger
fry at the golf club, the caroling party on the hayrack, chapel programs, concessions for games, intra-mural
basketball sessions, and the faculty-alumni party. Also never to be forgotten are all the kindnesses of our
wonderful alumni, the Valentine formal,
Cherry Carnival, and working for Sar-
keresztes with the Delta Rhos at that
wild party, which did much to inspire
our desire to do more.
The close of the year, Spring Formal
and senior farewell brought a sense of
satisfaction and pleasure to us all, yet
with more than a little sadness to lose
the seniors to the alumni. The realiza-
tion that we can expect another good
group of pledges next year came a little
later, but was a last warming thought -'-
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Elma Bukcr Doris Hunym Right-I Ruth K Luk R,xm1 wr1.1 H. nrmm pr-In ,I-mn Hcnrichs
Aki Km Mully Kelley Betty Kmlw MM-,.,.fiQ Pollock
P.1rEsti!I Mm-y A f1f. XY'alsex H.-mm NY',u'nc Bill Zixxcl Milnlrcd Hullemlvcuk
RUTH CLARK .......... ............. P remlezzf
MARGE POLLOCK ..,... ...., V ive Preridezzf
AKI KATO .................... ............ Y 6?l'f6fdI'j
MARY ANN WALSER .,.... ......,........................................ Y 'l'6':1.f7l7'6l'
JOAN HENRICHS ........,.... ...... I zzlez'-Smieffy Cflllflfff Repr'e.re11lali1fe
MILIDRED HOLLIZMBEAK ,.., ..........,.....,...,..,,..................... S pmzmr
DELTA RHO ALPHA NU
DELTA RHO ALPHA NU
DELTA RHO ALPHA NU . . . YOUR NAME WE PROUDLY HONOR . . . in the
memories we cherish such as the slumber party which climaxed our summer and the traditional DPAN-
AKT steak fry.
EACH MEMBER FEELS YOUR SPIRIT SHINE UPON HER . . . the open house at Mrs.
Davis' . . . the Indian Pow Wow at Camp Hyde . . . the tortuous private initiation . . . the
pledge dinner at Droll's . , . and the formal initiation at the lovely home of M. C. Naftzger.
IN ALL OUR LIVES WE'LL STRIVE TO KEEP YOU STRONG . . . by the addition of new
members with whom we enjoyed the Christmas party at Ellen Clark's home, the DPAN-AKT pledge
party, the side show at the Cherry Carnival, and the Faculty Tea.
YOUR HIGH IDEALS WILL GUIDE US EVER ON . . Loyalty . . Unselfishness
. . , Cooperation . . . Genuine friendliness.
THROUGH THE YEARS
LOYALTY WILL GROW . .
the success of our entire year . .
including our meetings and our
parties . . has been due to the
loyal support of each member.
Special thanks go to our swell
sponsor, Holly, and our mascot,
WITHIN THE HEART OF
EVERY DELTA RHO . . .
there is a breath of romance as
shown by the particular glitter
on the third finger, left hand . .
lingers the cherished memories of
our unforgettable Spring Formal,
the Senior Breakfast and the in-
stallation of new officers. Thus
ends another successful Delta
-Io Anderson Clifford Clark
Hill Gearhenrt Vlmrles Hampton
jacob Nah Harold Olmstead
Holi Suriven Vernon Shields
DAN MILLER .......
DENVER CHILDS ....
CLIFFORD CLARK .....
GENE Dmiqs .......
PAUL HICKMAN ,....
Bob Clark Dcnxcr Childs Eugene Dirks
Paul Hickman David May Dan Miller
Emil Philbrick Victor Pickering Doran Rlioads
Ciail Smuflcr Cgirl Tompkins Don Vinycnt
.....1l7f6J'-SOFAFIV1 Coffmif Rep1'e1e11mfiz'e
KAPPA OMEGA NU
As fellow Koinonians glance back over these pages in years to come, they'll want to remember
important and exciting things that happened this year. It just isn't possible to list the thrill of fellowship
and good times, but you'll want to remember Doc Crow's Lab that served to introduce KON to its many
new members . . . the Vifichita Police Departments assistance in handling rebellious pledges . . . Coach
Charlie Manker's selection as counselor this year . , . along with that, the bang-up intramural basketball
games . . . what a thrill . . . especially to beat the AK's! . . . And there was the Christmas Caroling Party
when Dan Miller's john Deere furnished the power for three hay racks piled high with KON's and
their IOM dates harmonizing to the accompaniment of Vernon Shield's portable organ . . . Then along
came second semester and the Valentine Banquet with Deke Wiley' .... The Hard Times Party . . . a few
miscellaneous frolics . , . and the gala Spring Formal .... To note the trend of the times, KON's will
remember that 1946-47 was the year of engagements and marriages . . . when no less than ten brethren
strolled down the starlight trail .... It's been an eventful year . . . and a happy one . . , one which
fulfilled the purposes of KON in
Brotherhood, Scholarship, and in
Harold B Shop Orville Bunyan John Croft Olen Gmvcns Jack Holman Bull NILI ein
f lament 'l nm Clarence hompson Robert Tusler Martin XVhitaker Paul Xxllllfb
HAROLIJ BISHOP .....
BILL MCLEAN ......
BILL GWIN ............
THOMAS CAMPBELL ..... ............................
JIM EAGLESON .........
PAUL WHITE .....
T. J. JENKINS .....
LLOYD JONES .......
ALPHA KAPPA TAU
ALPHA KAPPA TAU
Alpha Kappa Tau, established in 1921, has
continued in its great tradition of previous years,
maintaining a high standard in scholarship and
promoting social activities as well as genuine fel-
lowship among its members.
Fellowshipfstarting with a bang was our an-
nual steak fry Qmeat shortage and allj with our
sister society the Delta Rho's at Morrell's. Mm!
Wllat steaks! Wliat fun! Coming soon after was
our Chapelftwo grueling weeks of rehearsal-
but thanks to Bill McLean it was a success. Of
course the All-School Halloween
party - cider, apples, donuts Y
a good time for all.
Rush Captain jim Eagleson.
assisted by Marty Wliitaker, suc-
Formal initiation brought thirty-one fine fellows
to the Lassen to become "A good man I admire."
The swell stag at Don Tayloris cabin. Those not
to be forgotten bitterly-fought basketball games.
A Musical Tea for the faculty-Dorothy Pen-
nington singing-we feel we know our faculty
better. The climax of a highly successful Alpha
Kap year-the Spring Formal. Last but not least
our formal breakfast for the seniorsfformal ini-
tiation of new officers. The end of a grand year.
Anihropon Kolon Tii aeo.
cessfully led us through rush sea-
son with better results than we
had hoped. First rush party-f
Second rush party at Sandy Beach
-john Croft's spaghetti and: eai
fsinging-the pledges must have
liked it. Silence week finally
ended-then the season befat.
"Private"-a swell planned pro-
gram by Bill Gwin was enjoyed
by allfexcept the pledges.
,,,3.f 1- --
1 . - -- - 5
.Q-,4.r' ,rf A H., 'Q' j.
x ' l
v ,. '-A .,,-- '
y .11 -'J'
f v 1 .,.r2,..
Ellen Clark Margaret McLeod Annabelle Hinshaw Virginia Clark Kate Charles Nancy Nimineh Nah
Charlotte Ross Loveta Mae Capps Roberta Allen Marcelle Schminm er Virginia Fulk Dorcas Zimmerman
VERDENE Donna .. .... ................... .......... . P I'6'.lijd?lIl
WILMA KORBER ...... ..... I fire Prefidefit
Naomi TOMMAN ....... ..........., S ew-efary
ELOYSE MORGAN ...... ....,............,. 7 il'Fd.flll'El'
HELEN BOWLES. .............. ..,.... P rogmm Cbairmarz
MRs. MARGARET Bam... ..... ................... S pwimr
October 7-We began the year with a "bang up" chili supper. Roll call showed that we have twenty-
two members for the first semester. Welre really going to do things! November 4-A successful business
meeting "topped off" by delicious tea wafers and spiced tea. December 2fWe "supped" together, then
began making stuffed animals for our Christmas bazaar. More fun! December 9fWe began selling those
attractive little stuffed animals, doilies, potholders and aprons. Won't some people be lucky come Christ-
mas? january 6-The Gas Service Company entertained us with an excellent demonstration in their well-
equipped company kitchen. The food that followed was well received. February 3-We presented an in-
teresting movie, "Meat and Romance" in Rec. Hall. Our hostesses for the evening served punch and cook-
ies-very good! February 15+We worked in shifts to keep the appetites of the Cherry Carnival crowd
satisfied. Those hot dogs and cokes really moved over the counter! March 3-The charming home econo-
mists of Kansas Gas and Electric Company were hostesses at a well-planned cooking demonstration and
dinner. March 21-We donned our best and were hostesses at a tea for the state Home Ec club. March 22
-More doings with the state groupfwe lunched at the Lassen Hotel and one of our members, Naomi
Tomman, was elected state vice president, April 7-We elected a splendid group of oiiicers for next year.
May 5-Our mothers were guests and the graduating members were honored at a semi-formal banquet.
omlcaofv TAU SIGMA
Student Christian Association
Lord me we, Lord me me,
To live and 1l"01'k wiib Thee
To build rl 14-'n1'ld where wen
From bare and greed are free.
Under the burden of a noble purpose the Stu-
dent Christian Association this year has attempted
to broaden the horizons of its members, to show
fields of Christian service in its programs, and to
integrate students on the campus through faculty-
student receptions, Big and Little Sister
Tea, Pie Feed, and publishing of "I.et's
Be Friends" pamphlet at the first of
In the field of service the S. C. A.
shipped several boxes of clothing and
knitted articles to the American Friends
Service Committee during the first semes-
ter, as well as concluding a successful
World Student Service Fund Drive for
Twenty-one people from Friends at-
tended the Fall Kansas Conference of
the S. C. M, at Winfield and Friends
became host for the Spring conference in
April. With funds raised from a box
supper jo Anderson, Dolo Seem and
David White were sent to the National
Assembly of the Student Christian Move-
ment at the University of Illinois during
the Christmas vacation. Six Friends stu-
dents came back from the Estes Confer-
ence in Colorado last summer enthusiastic
DORIS STOGSDILL ......,,.....,..,.... Pii',i'iJwzf
DORIS KERR .,..... ,.... G nlx' Vive Prufiderzr
DON VIETS .......... ..... B vga' Vai' Pwridenf
HAROLD BROXVN ..... .,.........,, 7 'niiizfier
FRANCES FOSTER .... ,.., , ,..., S uiwmiy
JULIET REEVE ..,,. ,.... S fmzzfor
to go again and take others with them in 1947.
The cabinet this year has had many pleasant
memories of tea and cookies at Mrs, Greenfieldis
along with vigorous and prayerful planning
As a joint organization of the Y.M.C.A. and
the Y.W.C.A, the Student Christian Association
has been noticeably minus of the former. Of
course, organization has its drawbacks, but there
are hopes of a more virile association next year.
' F.. ,
- g,,.,l . i
s' -e 'I A'
Go PEL B
HOLD HIGH THE TORCH
Hold high the torch!
You did not light its glow fvtvr A
'Twas given you by other hands, you know.
'Tis yours to keep it burning bright,
Yours to pass on when you no more need lightg
For there are other feet that we must guide,
And other forms go marching by our side,
Their eyes are watching every smile and tear
And efforts which we think are not worthwhile
Are sometimes just the very helps they need,
Actions to which their souls would give most
So that in turn they'll hold it high
And say, "I watched someone else carry it this
If brighter paths should beckon you to choose,
Wotild your small gain compare with all you'd
Hold high the torch!
You did not light its glowf
'Twas given you by other hands, you know.
I think it started down its pathway bright,
The day the Maker said: "Let there be light."
And He once said, who hung on Calvary's treef'
"Ye are the light of the worldl' . . Gol . . Shine
Gospel Band is an organization for
students of Friends University who are
interested in Christian service. Our pur-
poses are to maintain the standard of
scriptural holiness, to promote personal
evangelism. to aid students and pastors
in practical problems of Christian work,
and to help its members become better
Our weekly worship services and
prayer meetings have been filled with
abundant blessings, the influence of
which has been felt in several churches
of Kansas Yearly Meeting as well as in
various other church groups. Under the
able leadership of Lowell Roberts and
Beth Wagiier we feel that our services
have been times of bringing us closer to
God and into deeper fellowship one with
BIYTII XYAUINERH ....
Iil.UYI3 DVNLAP .....
MII,I.lE IIISSELI. .......
MAR-IORIE HRIGHTUP, ,.,. ..
. .Mfzfir Clmiirmui
. .,.... . . . . Piuflffl
.. .... Sfwflrffi
International Relations Club has
passed the year with Harold Kolling
of the history department as its spon-
sor. Earl Minor served as president.
Kenneth Ireland, vice president, was
instrumental in providing interesting
discussion programs. Millie Cossell
was secretary for the club. The sea-
son's programs were planned about
informal discussion groups. Discus-
sions were conducted on such topics
as "Should India Gain Her Independ-
ence?" and "Wl1at Is Russia's Foreign
Policy?" and the club touched on race
problems, the United States military
policy, and other current problems.
The Students for Federal World
Government meet, think and act
toward their goal of educating for
peace and government for. of and by
the peoples of the world. This inter-
nationalized organization with head-
quarters in Evanston, Illinois, orig-
inated on the F. U. campus during the
fall of 1946. Students for Federal
World Government is a progressive
group open to all persons. Their im-
mediate activities are relief projects
and the calling of a constitutional
convention with all nations represented.
The University Men's Club was
first organized at Hutcherson Branch
Young' Men's Christian Association as
an honorary "society" in 1938. It has
made for itself a marvelous history,
and up to the time of the departure
of all its members for camp, it was
the real spine in intra-mural competi-
tion. The regular meetings have be-
come much more interesting, since
they have been led by speakers of
local importance and consequently a
larger attendance was the result.
During the war the society became
obsolete. However, last fall it was
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS LLUB
Nana Tomita. Xvilyne Lewis, hlerla Kivctt. Earl Elinor,
Kenneth Ireland. Lyman Cox. .ind Sponsor Harold
STUDENTS FOR FEDERAL XVORLD GOVERNMENT
First row: Al Antonoxxsky, Millie Cfossell, Walter Dyck.
Bill Mciiabe. Dorothy Frazier. Second roxi: U. U.
Ekam. Frances Foster. Dan Smith, john Fleming. Paul
XY'ood.ud. Third row: Ernest Hadsell, Paul Hickman.
XY'ayne Levis. Kenneth Pennington.
UNIVERSITY lNIEN'S CLUB
Front row: Klovis XValker, Ager Laltlwxell, jacob Nah,
Gabriel Onukangu. XVilliam Render. Second row: john
Henderson. Ormund Broadus, Richard Bruce. Leroy
XVoodard, Wesley King.
B O O K T O R E
"Student Owner! mm' Opemfeaf'
The Bookstore, a cooperative establishment for the convenience and use of all students, is located in
the south end of first floor. Managed each year by a student on the campus, it is governed by a board
elected from the members at large, and sponsored by a faculty member. Members of the Co-op are
entitled to a share of the dividends at the close of a successful year.
This year has seen the addition of a number of new articles of merchandise: engraved Friends U.
stationery, lettered scarves, and pennant stickers have proved popular with students. G. I. accounts and
increased enrollment have made the Bookstore a busier place, and the campus substitution for the
Nkasbahf' A favorite spot for lengthy business and economics discussions, the Bookstore tries to do its
share in meeting student needs.
MEMBERS OF BOOKSTORE BOARD
NANA TOMITA .......,
DOLORES SEEM ........
P. D. SCHULTZ .............................. Fdfllffyj' Member
DORIS STOGSDILL - BILL GEARHART
PATTY STAUNTON ......,. ..................... 1 Vlauager
Nancy Nimineh Nah
Twilzlgbt Across the Campus
'X VI , 1, 7 yn!
2695! , M gf! in ,
MARY ANN WALSER, jmzmf
Kg, rg i
RDER OE THE TOWER
The Order of The Tower is the scholastic organization of the campus. To be
eligible for membership the student must have earned a scholastic average of 2.5
The Order of The Tower has again turned to the senior class to select individuals
for its membership who have attained highest scholastic distinction. By faculty action
the following members of the 1947 senior class were elected to graduate with honors:
lsie Salxae Sata Esther une Shaw Eleanor Louise Patrick, Anita Mae Wlieeler, Ver-
The initiation of new members into the Order, takes place just previous to the
annual Alumni banquet held at Commencement time. Here, for the first time, these
seniors are recognized as Alumni of Friends University and honored members of this
C.IlC Grace Dodge, and jack Whitsell.
As its name, so it is-The Order of The Tower-denoting the very peak of
Present officers are: Bryan Michener, Presidentg May Louise Stewart, Treasurerg
Harold Kolling, Secretaryg Audrey Elrod, Vice President.
i , 3-1 ' if-my-1 'my s 'Q .1 5 'ix' te-0 " -
Jaya ,' 'II i r I gf KJ L L Q .Z
l , ,I ' fy N rs, ' sf" ,lf ' . 5 ""
-Y M I-1, if ,XV X .J pa.: r
. ft L Jfr- " 'I Yr" s 'A W
,Go sq 0 ,x P27 JJ bjrf or ,4 u
Y 1, tw
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cf F Ui,
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Seated: Bob Scriven, Dan Miller, and Bob Clark. Standing: Elma Barker, Doris Stogsdill, Patty Staunton,
Esther Shaw, joan Henrichs, and Charlotte Ross
l A f '
' .1-. 4' ',
11" 3 ' ,
A , iv I, X ' 1. . - , i
V ' ' v A 1
if WHCD'S WHU i
. I ,
Students are chosen, for the association of Who's Wfho, from colleges and Universities all over
the country. At Friends a faculty committee is appointed to recommend those persons, according to
their character, scholarship, and leadership in extracurricular activities, who show potential future
usefulness to the business world and to society.
The Association of Who's Wlio then considers recommendations made by the committee and notifies
the college of those who have been elected.
Students chosen this year were Daniel L. Miller, Elma L. Barker, Patty L. Staunton, Doris Stogsdill,
Robert Scriven, joan Hatfield Henrichs, Robert E. Clark, Esther Shaw, and Charlotte L. Ross.
Three other seniors chosen last year were Iola Powell, Harold Olmstead and Olen Gowens.
Only students chosen from the junior and senior classes and students of advanced standing are
eligible to be listed in the Who's Who book.
A- A l l
heated front: lola Po-well, President. First row: Earl Minor. Edit-xr ul lfnixeisity Liteg David May. Secretary, Bob Scriven, Senior- I lace
Presidentg Harold Bishop. President ot AK'l'g Harold Olmstead, Vice President, Second row: Dan Miller, President of KQNQ Kenneth
Andrew, Advising Doris Stogsdill. President ut SfiAg Cliarlotte Russ, President ut IOM, Ira Berry, junior Class President, Bill Cif3.lI'l1U.l1'f.
l Sophomore Class Presidentg Mary lieth Baker. President ol Black Masquersg and Ruth fflark, Treasurer
T DE CGUNCIL
Looking in retrospect, the Student Council sees through the kaleidoscopic procession of events
covering the year 1946 and 1947, and intelligent enthusiasm for progress, a wealth of creative ability,
and a basic unity among students, which is to be recognized as outstanding. To those who have made
unity possiblefour fellow students--we of the Student Council extend a word of appreciation for the
support and cooperation in student governmental and social activities of the year just ended. The Student
Council has acted as a governing tool of the student body at large, carrying out official requests, organizing
all-school student functions, and trying, through all means which are understood as possible and ethical,
to maintain an attitude of cooperation and justice among students and those with whom they conie
Looking back over the year, we see each student activity as it fell into place, forming the pattern we
find now in varying types of memories, In September, 1946, Student Council Orientation Week respon-
sibilities included the traditional Watermelon Feed and Campus Supper. The latter was highlighted by
a KYWA CKnow Your Way Aboutj Treasure Hunt .... The All-School Hike, on the second Friday
after Registration, gave evidence that an active year was to be expected. Attendance was well over 500,
and enjoyment was in proportion .... Student organizational sponsovship of receptions and parties through
the year, helped to round out the college calendar, as well as to give opportunity for leadership along
these lines. The Christmas Party . . , All-school Walk-out . . . BaskeLbal1 Breakfast . . . Clean-Up Day , . .
Social Chapel . . . Student Council Tea for Faculty Club . . . and the final party given by the past Council
for the newly elected Council . . . all are among the events which mark '46 and '47 as memorable.
Student government action through the Student Forum has included the printing of the Forum
Constitution, in part, in the Q-Book-extensive research by a Student Council Committee on Football-
Cheer Leader uniformsfpromotion of new bulletin boardsfand the highlight of the year, complete
refurnishing of the Commons Lounge. An accumulation of two years, Lounge Fund made possible the
replacement of old furniture with two leatherette divans and chairs, a radio, and necessary repairing
Thus ends the year 1946 and 1947. Long may the spirit of Friends live through her students!
Seated: Millie Cossell. Assistant Editorg Beth Rhoads. Business Manager, and Mary Beth Baker. Class Editor, Standing: Keith Parker,
Advisorg Bob Scriven. Photographerg Don Viets. Editorg and Ruth Clark, Assistant Business Manager
The completion of the 1947 TALISMAN almost marks the end of another year of progress for
No yearbook would be complete without its headaches. Everywhere was heard the insistent voice
of the Editor, Don Viets, saying, "Did you get your individual pictures taken as scheduled . . . Did you
get in that group picture . . . How about some copy . . . Sorry, those snapshots are too late." Assisting
with these reminders and keeping the typewriter busy was Millie Cossell, Assistant Editor.
If all of Wichita didn't hear about our TALISMAN, it wasnt because Beth Rhoads, Business Manager,
and Ruth Clark, Assistant Business Manager, had not contacted practically every business firm asking . . .
"XY'ould you please buy an ad" . . . or urging the students to "hurry and buy their TALISMAN now."
Mary Beth Baker, Class Editor, had the u-nending task of preparing each student's label with name
And poor Bob Scriven, Photographer!
Always being asked about some pictures.
All matters of "pictures tooken" were left
to Bob and he did a swell job.
Any problem too puzzling for the stu-
dent staff was taken to our Advisor, Keith
Parker. Guess he thinks we were really
To everyone who helped to make this
TALISMAN possible, we express our appre-
ciation and sincerely hope that your 1947
TALISMAN will always remind you of pleas-
ant happenings at Friends University.
DON VIlE'I'S BETH RHOADS
Edilor' Bfzrifzailr Mamzgei
.imlingz Elwuml Landis, news rcpurtcig Millie Limoll. urpy rciulcrg Paul XVuml.i1xl, r'cp-wrterg Nurvnl Smith. fmturesg Esther Slum,
rLpm'tcrg Dumtlmy Frazier. fCLlfLlI'C5Q julm Croft, Sparta: Burl Nirmr, editor. Suited: Butte Pauli. zlssn. edit-wg Patty Staunton. mlunluiq
.914 w-nw A ZZ -fl I
. -a ' ,
J food 44, f 5404!
N IVERSITY LIFE
Deadlinef And the editors begin cracking the whip, VUl1ere's the news this week? Wlirit's happened
to Pattys column? Why don't those society reporters ever get any copy in? .... Thursday again Y
makeup day! Galley proofs, paste-ups, page proofs all over the placel .... Boy! Wfhat a life! .... And
so it goes, week in, week out. UIIfl'l'l'.l'ff'1' Life started out the year with jack Holman as editor, hut 'lack
felt that it was necessary for him to resign. At this time Earl Minor was elected to fill the position. Boh
Clark served capahly all year as business manager. Bette Peach did an outstanding joh as associate editor.
Millie Cossell as copy reader and Charles Thompson as sports editor did a lot of good hard work, too.
Elwood Landis and Esther Shaw, ace news reporters, turned in good copy when it was most needed. Roh-
ert Price did a fine job of re-
porting for music department
activities. Bill McCabe helped
. Bette Peach, associate cditorg Bob Clark. business inanagerg Earl M elt
OH the SPOITS Elflgle, While NOf' Seated: Bette Peach and Earl Minor. Standing: Millie fl scll
val Smith and Dorothy Frazier
filled in constantly with fea-
tures and news. The Societies
were represented on the staff
hy Molly Kelley QDPANQ, Mara
garet Bledsoe and Beth Rhodes
QIOMH jack Holman CAKTH I,
and Paul Hickman QKONJ.
i 6, J' f
, ,J X
iiwljidjir, T ff Goff'
At Friends University the expressional medium, which is drama, is captured, nur-
tured, and released in the Black Masquers Organization whose purpose is to raise dra-
matic standards and achievement through encouraging the best individual and group
efforts, in acting, play writing, costuming, directing, stage designing and research in
dramatic technique and Literature.
The elements stimulating enthusiasm for the art - the smell of grease paint . . .
sound of cue lines . . . and the warmth of footlights - all became real in three major
productions this year: l'Berl-:eley Square" ...' 'january Thaw," and an evening of one-
act plays, under student direction . . . "Goal Gate" . . . i'The Pipes of Dunbar" . . . and
"Don't Feed the Animals." In these and all adventures in worthwhile drama, there is
an on-stage, back-stage balance of sincerity and achievement. The hammer, paint brush,
prop table and light plot are among the multitude of indirect manifestations of the
art and those persons determining their use have this year proven their worth.
Black Masquer meetings, occurring twice each month, were this year a work-shop
for practical improvement of the individuals understanding of the art. Remodeling ses-
sions in the understage dressing room afforded constructive recreation for Black Mas-
quers .... A study on make-up gave pledges a sample of the possibilities and place of
the make-up kit in the theatre.
The cabin party honoring pledges . . . after-play-food-and-gab-fests . . . and pledge
initiations . . . each added social vitality to the organization.
Officers for the year were: president, Mary Beth Baker, vice president, Patty Staun-
ton, rush captain, Marge Pollock, treasurer, Joan Henrichsg secretary, Lois Marler, and
sponsor, Lloyd S. jones. Other active members were Dolores Seem, Doris Stogsdill, Iola
Powell, Bob Scriven, Ruthie Clark, and Bill McLean. Second semester pledges were
Ernie Hadsell, Pat Meyers, jack Martin, Harold Brown, Sandy Lyle, Tommy Joe Mil-
burn, Mary Alice Stitt, and Henry Harvey.
The last curtain of the year's activities was the initiation of new ofhcers, acceptance
of pledges into membership, and departure of senior members. The curtains close but
momentarily . . , until 1947-'48, which will mark another milestone in college drama
and Black Masquers.
First row lleft to rightl: Deane Haines, Darlene Popp, Norma Boyd, jack Holman, Professor Duro, Edgar Newby, Ernest Foster.
Doris Rlshel, Marjorie Pollock, .leane Haines. Second row: Ramona Hampton, Carol Brown. Millie Kfossell. Wfayne Harrington, james
Eagleson Henry Harvey. Bernice Hall, Roberta Allen, Thelma Dunfield. Third rom: Virginia Clark. Juanita Lile. Frames Tatro. jean
Burch Robert Hirsh. Olen Gowcns. Dale Milhorn, Pat Parks, joycina Day. Thelma Parks. Fourth row: Zelma Lohrenz. Eloyse Mor-
gan. Dolores Seem, Howard Loudenback, Robert Price. Kenneth Roberts, Elmer Bertrand. Bill McLean.
Mary Frances Oliver, Beth XVagner, Geneva XVebber
SI GI QUAKER
The Singing Quakers started out the year as a mixed chorus once more after several
years of being a girls' glee club. And we have a new director! Meet john M. Duro, new
on the music faculty this year.
After tryouts, we busily settled down to prepare the music for first semester appear-
ances. Our musical year opened with an appearance at Yearly Meeting. Then we began
work for the annual Christmas program given in December. Once more we were able
to present portions of the Bach Cbriflmar Oramrio and also a Cantata, When flue Cbriff
Child Came, by joseph Clokey. The success of this concert brought several appearances
on local radio stations. First semester activities closed with a program given for the
annual dinner of the Wichita Council of Churches.
Second semester brought many new members into the organization and additional
appearances were scheduled including one for the Kiwanis Club, East High School
assembly programs, radio broadcasts, and a spring concert on which the Song of Def-
H71-1' by Brahms was performed as the major work.
Officers of Singing Quakers are: Robert Price, presidentg Don Martinson, vice presi-
dentg Marjorie Pollock, secretary, Beth Wagner, treasurer, Bill McLean, business man-
agerg Henry Harvey, assistant business managerg Ernest Foster and Kenneth Pennington,
' Jlfgij --
i pun - 'SL ' f LAQ I .
agltnffdf- -E4 V4 'ef ff
1 Upper picture. front rim, left to right: Elma Barker, Pat Osler. I-lla Powell, Juanita Lile, Anita XVheeler, Mary Frances O ner
Back row: james Eagles-rn. Robert Price, Kenneth Pennington. Olen Gowens, Dale Taggart, Harold Olmstead
Lower picture, left to right: Darlene Popp. Juanita Lile, Norma Boyd, Judith Penner, joycina Day, Dolores Seem.
Thelma Dunfielcl. Accompanist: Elma Barker
ELIZABETHANS A D SEPTET
Choral activities for the reorganized Elizabethan Singers began with their appear-
ance before the Yearly Meeting. They have appeared before the Twentieth Century
Club, the Hypatia Club, the Saturday Afternoon Music Club, Cathedral and North High
Schools. They have also appeared on a chapel program and the radio. The group con-
sists of twelve students of the music department who specialize in singing songs of the
Elizabethan era under the direction of Miss Elsa Haury.
Miss Haury organized a Septet of girls who made a number of successful appear-
ances in chapel and before church and school groups.
The team started the regular season with a
42-24 win over Central College from Mc-
Pherson. Central built up an 11-2 margin be-
fore Friends found the range. But the Quakers
led 17-15 at the half. Ellis was top scorer with
In the second home game, Northwestern
States towering Rangers displayed some classy
ball handling to beat the Friendsmen 52-31.
The Alva team averages 6-ft. 3-in. per man to
the Quakers' 5-ft. 11-in. John Wiixe scored
8 points to lead Friends.
McPherson College fought off a last minute
rally in the third game of the season to win a
44-39 victory over the Friendsmen. Andy Teter
led the Quakers with 14 points.
But Friends again hit the win column in
their fourth engagement with a 37-29 victory
over Tabor College on the Hillsboro hard-
woods. Andy Teter again copped scoring hon-
ors with 12 points.
Friends then hit the road again as they in-
vaded Winheld and battled the high-rated
Southwestern College five on even ground
during the first half, but faltered during the
last stanza to lose 52-21. The half-time score
was 15-11 in favor of the towering Mound-
In the second meeting against Alva's Rang-
ers, the Friends team led all but the last 10
seconds of the first half which ended 24-23
for Alva. But in the second half Northwestern
State forged ahead to win going away, 54-32.
Teter made 14 points.
Ottawa University handed Friends their
third straight setback in the last game before
the Christmas vacation with 60 to 36 score.
Teter led Friends with 15 points.
Teter and Wine paired up to make 15 and
14 points respectively in a vain attempt to
avenge an earlier defeat at the hands of Mc-
Pherson College, but the Kansas Conference
champs eked out a 51-45 decision.
The Quakers hit the winning trail again in
the second game after the holidays with a 39-
31 victory over Sterling College. Ellis led the
way with 10 points.
But the Quakers hit their season low in the
next game as El Dorado Junior College walked
away with an easy 54-33 victory
f,U'I'NfAfQl-IER KOACH MANKER
WINE STIGCQE FOLK
AC .TIC 5X
jimmy Means paced Friends to victory in
the next game as the Crimson and Gray Won a
narrow decision from St. john's College, 58-
5-i. The Quakers held a li-point advantage
with IO minutes to go when the invaders
found their range.
ln the hrst game of the second semester the
Quakers again found themselves playing on an
off night, and Central College avenged an ear-
lier defeat hy whipping Friends, 42-53. Teter
scored I6 of the Quakers' 55 points.
Sterling College huilt up a 22-12 half-time
advantage in the next game. and seemed to he
headed for an easy victory when Orlin Ellis
set his sights and paced the Quakers to a
thrilling 38-37 victory. Ellis scored all of his
1-i points in the second half.
The Friendsmen hit a torrid pace in their
second meeting with Southwestern College,
hut the rangy Moundhuilders led 26-20 at the
half, hut in the second half the Quakers cooled
off and Southwestern walked away with a S2-
The Quakers then hegan a determined drive
that wound up the season with five straight
victories. In the first, Teter scored 23 points
to lead the Way over the scrappy El Dorado
quintet, Friends won ii-53.
"Skee" Gutmacher paced the second victory
as Friends scored an easy 62-44 win over Pratt
ln the third straight victory, Teter and Ellis
teamed up to down the Tabor College five for
the second time, 39-30.
St. 'lohn's College seemed headed for an up-
set over the high-riding Friendsmen as they
led I7-ll in a revenge battle. But it was Sam
Durley who turned the tide for Friends and
started a rally which saw the Quakers win
In the season's finale, the Quakers found
themselves with Means, Polk, and Gutmacher
out of the line-up with illness, hut the crippled
squad, paced hy Teter and Wiiie who tossed
in I7 and 16 points respectively, went on to
edge out Pratt junior College il-SO.
The victory gave the Friendsmen 10 wins
against 9 defeats during the season.
The Quakers will lose the valuahle services
of Orlin Ellis Ctower of strengthj through
graduation hut with an all hut one freshman
squad we should have an even hetter team
The Friends University baseball team was another
new campus addition this year and the green team
rounded into fine shape. Two veteran pitchers shared
the hurling duties, and the Quaker inheld was ac-
claimed one of the best in this section.
Warren johnson and Orlin Ellis, the only two team
members who were returning to diamond play and the
only two players who were not freshmen, shared the
pitching chores. Charles Polk, a converted outfielder,
took over the catching duties and developed rapidly into
a capable backstop.
The Friends infield, led by the classy play of Short-
stop jack Collier, was almost impenetrable. Big T.
Jenkins handled the first base position while Gerald
Jolley was stationed at second. Ernest Smith was a stel-
lar performer at third.
Andy Teter, who acted as playing coach during the
early stages of the season, was a vital part of the
riends outfield and a valuable leader
for the team. Edward Stiggs was out-
standing both at the bat and in his cen-
terfield position. Alternated for the right
field position were Eddie Overstake and
jimmy Means both of whom took over
starting roles before mid-season.
Other valuable cogs in the baseball
machine were Tommy Milburn, Dale
Roberts, and Walt Allinger.
The weather seemed determined to
keep the Friendsmen from having a
track team at all, but a few would not
be denied and after much work, mostly
indoors, the speedsters were finally
ready for competition.
Leading the team was freshman Ed
Foster, star miler, whose participation in
relays as well as individual events sparked
the Friends squad.
Heading the quarter-milers was Chas.
Thompson who added much power to
the mile relay team aside from his regu-
lar -L40 duties.
Keith Barrett and Dale Roberts paced
the dashmen turning in good records in
both the 100- and 220-yard dashes.
XV. A. A.
W.A.A. represents the Womenls Ath-
letic Association here at Friends Univer-
sity. All girls on the campus were wel-
come to join this organization. Being in
this meant participating in the various
sports and the lucky girls that have been
in two years will receive a letter. This
year we have entered into many sports.
We have played baseball, tennis, basket-
ball, archery and gone bowling. We have
entered into different activities and at
the Cherry Carnival we sponsored a
booth. The aim of W.A.A. is to promote
better sportsmanship, cooperation and a
more friendly feeling among the girls on
QNX 5 V
Sarkeresztes, a small war-torn village
in Hungary, has been "adopted" by
Friends' students as a rehabilitation proj-
ect. This village was a battleground for
the Russians and the Germans during
1945, and the people are now suffering
from lack of clothing, proper housing,
and agricultural stock and implements.
A quick and generous response to the
need provided a sturdy pair of shoes and
stockings for each of the 124 school-age
children. Three dollars covered the cost
of one pair of each, with insurance and
shipping expenses. The footwear was
"sold": one pair of each, 53.00, two
pair of hose, iOc, one shoe and one sock,
51.50. The "worry-bird" pictured here,
helped in this drive by offering during
exam week to do the students' worrying
for them. The sight of students tramp-
ing the halls on registration day with
their feet wrapped in gunny sacks called
attention to the need.
A clothing drive netted about one thousand pounds of good, used clothing. These are now on their way
to the destitute village. Among money-raising projecls was the open-house tour. For this, four of Wichita's
most beautiful homes were hospitably thrown open to visitors. Many more tickets could have been sold
than our limits permitted. Several who could not make the tour gave free-will offerings.
The continued enthusiasm among students and faculty has created a spontaneous unity which has cut
across all organizational lines on the campus, and has in turn spread to townspeople and alumni as well.
Many have phoned or written with offers to help, and with suggestions for further devices to rouse inter-
est and to raise money. Our hope is that by focusing attention on one small village we are effectively dram-
atizing for ourselves and our friends the tragic needs of the world. We hope to continue our interest and
our help until Sarkeresztes is once more a self-sustaining village. This may be accomplished in part by
individuals or groups making themselves responsible for a child or a family in the stricken village.
Cherry Carnival of 1947 sponsored by the S.C.A. was highlighted by the election and Coronation of
Inez Newman and jimmy Means as Queen and King of the Carnival. The royal seal, a cherry pie, was
presented to their majesties by prime minister Holman, and Dolo's rendition of the court record, which
has almost become a tradition in itself, received its usual hilarious response.
During the evening the O.T.S. concession came first in popular appeal with its hotdogs, ice cream,
and drinks with the I.O.M. triple header booth and the Alpha Kapp shooting gallery showing the next
largest patronage. The Delta Rho sideshow, the Koinonian bowling alley, the Gospel Band museum with
its special feature of seeing two Moons through a telescope! - and the Black Masquer production of "The
Lamp Went Out" furnished their share of fun and entertainment. Proceeds taken in by the popular sink-
a penny-in-a-sock concession were given to the Sarkeresztes fund. Altogether new features to this annual
affair were the W.A.A. jail and the S.C.A. Western Friends Telegraph Service. To see your best friend or
enemy in jail or to send anonymous messages was quite simply and efficiently done.
The Cherry Carnival which has been an annual affair at Friends since 1935 is one of the traditions
that has survived the influx of postwar ideas and unifies the organizations of the school for the purpose
of raising money to be spent on improvements for the school.
A toast to their majesties, George Washington, and the cherry season: long may they prosper at F.U.!
AST HALL Glamour amor
For an average of 31.50 per week an East Hall Dormite receives her share of 20 degrees below on
the sleeping porch, a sun bath on the third floor balcony, her own ring in the bath tub, and a chance to
spoon in the living room Qunder the diplomatic eye of Papa and Mama jonesj. She also gets an amount
of "Hey, pipe down! I'm studyingfn "Wlio put this cat's tail in my bed ?" "May I have the iron after
you?" "Wl1o borrowed my shower cap P"
There's never a dull moment at East Hall. For a nominal fee, one may learn the trick of running the
washing machine, stopping the drip of the shower, and getting a hamburger delivered at 10:30 p.m.
Being a democratic organization, we hold an assembly every month to hear the gripes and groans of
each honorable dwellcr. There are the eternal songs: "I have a pair of blue socks missingng "It's too noisy
on second after quiet hours"g "XX'hy don't people answer the phone?"g "If you're late, ring the doorbell
-the fire escape is only for emergencies."
WHO?-Woman graduates of Friends Univer-
sity or former students
Mothers of students
Faculty wives or women faculty members
Friends of Friends University
OBJECT?-To intensify the interest of women
in the welfare of Friends University
To develop advantages of young women stu-
dents in the college
To promote the interest of the school in vari-
PROJECTS TO DATE-During the 27 years of
the Club's existence, 900 women have been
South Hall .... .......... S 2,500.00
Library .. ........,......... ....................... 8 00.00
Recreation Hall ...,.......,.,.................. 3,600.00
Formerly the gymnasium, this room
was remodeled as a dining room at
an initial cost of 31,500 Other addi-
tions and improvements included a
piano, furniture, chairs, redecoration.
Woman's Club Kitchen .,..........,....... 3,600.00
Campus .. .....,......,.......... 400.00
Scholarships .. ............. ...... 1 ,020.00
Living Endowment ..................,....... 1,000.00
Alumni Auditorium Pipe Organ ........ 900.00
Classrooms, departments, and offices 1,565.00
A total of 320,000.00 has been spent on the ifirvlcf Eiag '. """""""""""""""""' 6500
college. Of this amount 53,975 was raised by ISU? Mahon """" Q """ 75000
the payment of dues, 3400 in the sale of Publfc Address SY5tem m
Wedgewood and the balance of 815,625 was Audltoflum -- ---------4---'---' 300-00
raised by the serving of dinners. . Miscellaneous items ..... ...... 4 ,400.00
President ............ ................................... M rs. Walter Ticer
Vice-President .......... ......... M rs. Woodrow Van Natter
Recording Secretary ........... ................... M rs. J. T. Whallon
Corresponding Secretary ....... ........ M rs. Ben Reeves
Treasurer ........................................................,. Mrs. Gerald Wood
Members at Large: Mrs. C. T. Cox, Mrs. Plez Clark, Miss Paul-
ine Lyman, Mrs. Ellis Davis, Mrs. Wilbur Wheeler, Mrs.
Committee Chairmen: Mrs. Mary Greenfield, Mrs. john Crist,
Mrs. Lloyd jones, Mrs. Paul Pearce, Mrs, Ellis Davis, Mrs.
T. O. Cott, Mrs. Gerald Wood, Mrs. Plez Clark, Mrs. Harry
Members: 184. Life Members: 58.
MRS. WALTER TIKIER
SOUTH H LL
Although still within the city limits of Wicliita, one feels as though he has traded the metropolis for
a more rural environ as he turns off well-paved University Avenue and treads the broken panels of con-
crete that Hank one side of high and dusty Bonn Street. Soon, at our right, across the street from a corn-
lield we come upon the Victorian heights of South Hall. After a steep ascent of the warped front steps
we have mounted the second floor altitude of the broad front porch. Upon entering the building one notes
the ancient, crank-type, "fire alarm" doorbell, now dulled with age and misuse Ceveryone knocksj. A cos-
mopolitan atmosphere is presented as the roster offers surnames Onukaogu, Coukoulis, Antonowsky and
Smith. Making our way up the narrow and groaning stairs, one steps upon a checkerboard carpet of multi-
colored squares of sunlight as it slants at a low angle through the stained glass windows. Entering one of
the west rooms on the third and topmost floor we find that we have arrived just in time to witness the
glorious departure of Old Sol, a scene often captured by the camera-minded resident. Crossing the hall to
an eastern room, We behold the illuminated skyline of Wicl1ita's metropolitan hub, tossing its ruddy halo
about with its alternating neons. Yes, the city has much in store for us, the graduates-to-be. What have
we in the future for it?
Senior Aciivifier . . .
ROBERT SCRIVEN, Preridefzl
Tri Mu 23 Orchestra 1, 23 Choir 2. 33 Talisman Stat?
Photographer 2, 43 AKT 23 Basketball 33 Black Masquers
43 KON 43 Camera Club Pres. 43 Play participation 3. 43
Student Council 4g Class Pres. 4.
ROBERT CLARK, T1'6d.fZl7'E7'
KON 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas, 2, 33 ISC Pres. 43 Life Bus. Mgr.
3, 43 Class Treas. 43 IRC 43 Who's Who.
MRS. CHARLES BALL
YMCA 1, 2, 3, Cabinet Member3 AKT 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3:
Track 1, 2, 33 Life Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Bus. Mgr. 23 Band 1. 2.
JOAN HATFIELD HENRICHS
DPAN l, 2, 3, 4, Rush Capt. 2, Pres. 3, ISC 43 WAA l,
2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 23 Black Masquers 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec.-
Treas. 2, Treas. 43 Tri Mu 1, Student Council I, 23 Talis-
man Queen 13 Class Pres. 23 Co-op Bookstore Mgr. 3:
Cheer Leader 33 Who's Who 4.
DORIS BUNYAN RISHEL, Vive Preridefzl
DPAN 3, 43 SQ 3, 43 Camera Club Treas. 33 Class Vice
DAN MILLER, Chapel Reprerefzlalizfe
KON Pres. 43 Camera Club Vice Pres. 4.
IOM 1, 2, 3, 4, Sr, Rep. 43 Orchestra 13 Choir 1, 43
String Ensemble 1 3 SCA 1 3 SQ 2, 3, 43 Talisman Co-
editor 33 Botany Lab. Asst. 4.
IOM 1, 2, 3, 43 SCA 13 OTS 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas 3, Pres.
43 Talisman Staff 3.
A Cappella Choir 13 SCM 13 Ch. Planning Comm. 13
SQ 2, 3. 43 Boys' Quartet 1, 23 Fencing 3. 4.
IOM 43 IRC 43 SCA 4.
DORIS STOGSDILL, Secretary
Class Sec. 1, 3, 43 IOM 1, 2, 3: SCA 1, 2, 3, 4, Pro.
Chm. 2, Dis. Rep. 3, Pres. 43 Black Masquers 3, 43
Bookstore Board 3, 4, Sec. 3, Vice Pres. 43 Life Staff 33
Student Council Sec. 33 Talisman Staff 3.
PATTY STAUNTON, Chapel Reprerentrztive
IOM 1, 2, 3, 4, Pledge Pres. 1, Rush Capt. 2, Vice Pres.
43 SCA 2, 3, 43 Black Masquers 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2, Vice
Pres. 43 Student Council Sec. 23 Class Vice Pres. 1, Class
Chapel Rep. 43 Who's Who 43 Life Staff 1, 2, 43 Book-
store Manager 43 Asst. Drama Dept. 2.
IOM 1, 2, 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 2, 33 WAA 13 SCA 1, 43
Vice Pres. of Class 33 Talisman Staff, Class Ed. 33 OTS
2, 3, 43 Business club 4,
AKT 1, 23 YMCA 1, 2, Freshman counselor 23 Basketball
team 1, 2, 3, 43 SQ 1.
IRC 3, Vice Pres. 4.
IOM 1, 2, 43 SCA 1, 2, 43 XVAA 13 Singing Quakers 2.
SQ 13 YMCA 13 A Cappella Choir 23 IRC 2, 43 Camera
Club 33 SFFWG 43 SCA 43 Business Club 4.
ESTHER MAE MOON
Singing Quakers 43 IOM 43 Gospel Band 4,
SCA 1, 2, 3, 43 Black Masquers 1, 2, 33 Tri Mu 1. 23
Creative Writing Club 1, 23 Life Staff 13 SQ 13 Choir 13
Gospel Band 1, Z, 33 IOM 1, 2, 3, 43 Co-ed. of Q Book 43
Business Club 4.
IOM 1, 2, 3. 4, Rush Capt. 2, Pres. 43 OTS 1, 2, 3, 4,
Treas. 2, Pres. 33 SCA 1, 2, 3, 43 SQ 1, 33 Band 23
Chapel Rep. 33 Student Council 43 VUho's Vlfho 43 Sarkeres-
ztes Sec. 4.
KON 1, 2, 3, 4.
Fencing Team 1, Z3 IRC 1, 23 XVorking Men's Guild 1, 23
Creative XVriting Club 23 YMCA 1, 2.
SCA 1, 2, 3. 43 IOM 1, 2, 33 Class Sec. 23 WAA 2, 3,
Pres. 33 Black Masquers 3, 4, Pledge Capt. 3, Sec. 43
Asst. Drama Dept. 43 Student Council Sec. 33 IRC Pres. 33
Camera Club Sec. 4,
SCA 2, 3, 43 KON 2, 3, Vice Pres. 33 Gospel Band 2, 3, 43
University Men's Club 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4.
Working Men's Guild 1. 2, 33 Librarian Asst. 2. 33 AKT
33 YMCA 1. 2.
SCA 2, 33 WSSF Chm., Estes Chm. 23 IRC 2, 33 IOM 3.
SCA 1, 2, 3. 4, Treas. 23 IOM 2, 3, 43 ISC Rep. 43 IRC
3, 4, Vice Pres. 33 Bookstore Board 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres, 2,
Pres. 3, 43 Talisman Business Ed. 3.
YMCA 1, 23 SCA 2, 3, 43 Wiwrking Men's Guild 13 Life
Staff 1, 4, Editor 43 Q-Book Editor 43 Fencing Team 13
SQ 13 Men's Glee Club 13 Physics Lab. Asst. 43 IRC
KON 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2, Vice Pres., Inter-SC Rep. 3. Pres.
43 Class Pres. 23 SQ 1, 2, 53 Business Mgr. 23 SCA 2, 3,
Boys' Vice Pres. 33 Student Council Vice res. 4. SQ Eliza-
Black Masquers 1, 2, 3, 4, 53 Tri Mu 1, 23 IOM 1. 2, 3,
4, 5, Sec. 2, Pres. 3, ISC Rep. 43 SCA 1, 2, 3, 4. 51 Choir
23 SQ Pres. 3, 43 Elizabethans 4, 53 Orchestra 13 Wood-
wind Quintet 1, 23 Class Sec.-Treas. 23 Class Sec. 33
Student Council Pres. 5.
IOM 1, 23 Triple Trio 13 OTS 1, 23 Choir 13 SCA 1, 2,
33 Class Treas. 2, 33 Talisman Editor 33 Who's NX'ho 43
Order of the Tower 43 Chemistry Lab, Asst. 4.
SQ 1, 2, 3, Sec. 33 Triple Trio 13 SCA 1, 2, 3, 43 VUAA
lj IOM 1, 2, 3, 4, Rush Capt. 2. Pres. 33 Chapel Rep. 23
Elizabethans 3, 43 Camera C ub 33 Talisman Class Ed. 33
Sarkeresztes Treas. 4.
IOM 1, 2, 3, 4, 53 SCA 1, 2, 3, 4, 52 OTS 1, 2, 3, 4, 51
SQ 1, 2, 33 Gospel 5.
WAA 2, 33 YWCA 1, 2. 33 Gospel Band 1, 2, 3.
T ANI! EASY TO ARRANGE TERMS
AN ACCOUNT AT PEACOCK S
,, U' ..-:- -4.:.g. ,.gf, P 5 2. In ""'1': ' I-I I
S pyNEST JEW
I KANSA 116 EAsr oouc-ms
C I' Q N - . -
""'f1W"f' to the Class ot 41
BR A I 'lol S C H
120 E. Douglas
116-1 18 South Topeka
BOOKS ' GIFTS
At Douglas and Broadway
FAIR SHOE STORE
144 North Main Dial 3-0811
LUM B ER CO.
802 W. Douglas Phone 4-1324
The Oldest Established
111 S. Broadway 227 E. Dougl
CLASS OF 1947
THE GAS SERVICE CO.
A Ciliei Service Company
111 Bflfifzefx or Pmfeffiwl
AJ in College
APPEARANCE IS IMPORTANT
H E N R Y ' S
Slbeciulixly in Smart Alf7I76d1'dilC6
ALM IN WICHITA
L 524440 guild
'LGI 4, -1-3--I-ft -rate.-vv Muna-
df-,-J1 jf'--'ft , -? URPLUS
-' 'Za I ' ,ooo,ooo
gkw " OZJJI l -
ME B 'F E.R RANCE eoRPoRAT1oN
Capital and Surplus 355,000,000
Member Federal Deposit
111 South Seneca
149 North Broadway
Bert Wisbei .
Cofzgmtufutzofzf . . .
IMA- Holmes to the Clays of '47
1015A Central Bldg. Phone 2-3034 .
Means Laboratories, Inc.
808 E. Douglas
801 Maple ' Dial 2-1822 3 - 0 3 O 3
,, , 9
DALE'S DRUG STORE Johnson S
FRANK DALE, Proprietor Pgultfy, Egg 85 Feed CQ.
Cdl! UI 1506-1516 West Douglas Dial 2-0717
for Your Drug Store Needy
MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM
and DAIRY PRODUCTS
Maple at Hiram Dial 4-6527
Ford's Flower Shop
2431 W. Douglas Dial 5-5952
Cm1g1'aluinli0n.t and Bef! Wi5i9e.t A R N H Q L Z
Gmffmf POTTERY SHOP
H aysville State Bank
A Good Place To Do Your Banking
TO INSPECT ITS
UNUSUAL GIFTS FOR ALI.
C. WAH"NE STEARNS HAYSVILLE
A.r.s"I Carbier KANSAS
Compliment.: of Q CQLASS
. ' CHINA
Wichita, Kansas A R N H O L Z
120 South Market Dial 2-1414 133 N. Broadway
WICHITA ' KANSAS
Save a little of thy income, and thy
hidebouncl pocket will soon begin to
thrive and thou wilt never cry again with
an empty stomach, neither will creditors
insult thee, nor want oppress, nor hunger
bite, nor nakeclness freeze thee. The whole
hemisphere will shine brighter and plea-
sure spring up in every corner of thy
Start a Savings Account at
Topeka and Douglas
1931 Maple St.
Main and William Wichita, Kansas
Cathey's Texaco Service
- AUTO SUPPLIES -
2001 Maple St. Phone 2-9350
Bef! Wirber from
1929 West Maple
3 - O 5 6 7
Z' eff' a
its 9 Q
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. . . On the successful completion of your classroom studies. You are
indeed fortunate to be going out into a peaceful world W made possible
by many of you by your services in our armed forces.
May your academic education be of utmost value in your future
work and of great assistance to you in meeting life's future problems.
I will be at your command every second of the day to make your
daily tasks easier and your home life full of the joys of Electrical
KANSAS Sill Iil.EClRllCgAEQlVlPANY
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