Huntington College - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Huntington, IN)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1926 volume:
I J I
HUNTINGTON COLLEGE Q
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
Regular Four-year Course leading to one of the following dc-
grees: Bachelor of Artsg Bachelor of Scienceg or Bachelor of Science
THE NORMAL SCHOOL
Accredited by the State Board of Education for Elementary and
High School Teacher's State Provisional Life Licenses in Indiana.
THE THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY i
The Graduate Theological Course-Degree of Bachelor of Di-
vinityg the Theological College Course-Degree of Bachelor of Theo-
logyg the Theological Diploma Courseg and the Bible Diploma Course.
THE COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS
Courses are offered in Public School Musicg Public School Artg I
Public Speakingg Voiceg and Piano.
All credits for High School teaching may be applied on courses
leading to the degrees: A.B., B.S., or B.S.E. f
All Elementary Teachers' Courses may be applied on Normal
Courses leading to the degree: B.S.E.
Fall Term Registration ...,. ,......,.,...,...... ..... M 0 nday, September 13, 1926
Winter Term Registration ..... ..,.,, M onday, December 6, 1926
Spring Term Registration .....................,..... ...... M onday, March 7, 1927
Summer Term Registration .,,,..i.................... .... M onday, May 30, 1927
For further information address C. A. Mummart,
Ubee, Huntington, Indiana
Self Help Possible Expenses the Lowest
- - ------- -------------- - - -my--4.
One Hzmdred Forty-th'1'ee
Cleo Wilson has come to the conclusion which side of a mule has the
He thinks the outside.
Alba Drummond: "I wonder if Lowell loves me ?"
A Berniece Wynn: "Of course he does. Why should he make you an
Grant Gingrich knows what of birds are kept penned up-mostly
Prof. Stull: "Your recitation reminds me of Quebec."
Ira Shindle: "How come ?"
Prof. Stull: "Built on a bluff."
ITFMS FROM THE COLLEGE PARK TATTLER
Burton Hazzard's Lincoln Light Four has been missing for six days.
He is offering a reward of ten dollars for its return dead or alive.
Ernest Gingrich has sworn never to speak at a banquet again unless
the musician and speakers are seated together.
Corinth Lange wishes to inform us that as far as he is concerned,
Michigan is in good health, and seems to be calling him.
Rumor has it that Wilford Musgrave has been gazing at jewelers'
windows. Putting two and two together makes four, but this time it looks
as if putting two together is going to make one.
Lewis Miller just found out which is the West side of a boy's
It's the side the son sets on.
Charles Saufley has invented a device for making a board-walk.
Ira Shindle says that the best part of his married life is when he has
time to recollect the days before he was married and laugh over the good
times he had.
'-ii- iel- '1-' N N 'i-- u..i..i..s l
One Hundred Forty-two
Zauauwaa ann Srienre Ginmhine
Cl' he Huntinqton Laboratories a Ueru
Successful and lnterestinq Plant.
HEN yo-u spent hours in the physics or chemistry laboratory during the
schcol days Just past, did you ever stop to think how important science
and laboratory work are in modern business? I know such work seemed like
play to me when I was in school and it was only years afterward that I be-
gan to realize the tremendous uses which business men make of all those
simple rules and-formulas which we played at in the class room.
Right here in Huntington is a great big laboratory where science controls
the manufacture of all sorts of interesting and useful chemical products.
Liquasan the nationally known liquid soap, advertised in big' magazines
throughout the country, is made right here. lt is the only liquid soap the
manufacture of which is controlled by laboratory methods, and for that reason
it has established a reputation for being the mildest and most uniform liquid
soap obtainable anywhere.
Other products of this big successful company are well and favorably
known too. Careful experimentation has resulted in the best solidified perfume
bloc known as "Zef-ir." Its outstanding superiorities are recognized and
they are all due to science applied to business.
In the same way Nip-an-Tuc Roach Powder, "clogged pipe cleaner," Auto-
San Auto Soap Rex Crystals, Rex Fireless Formaldehyde Fumigator, Silk
Floss Shampoo and many other high grade products have been developed. It
is interesting to think that all these products are manufactured successfully
and merchandised nationally from a plant right here in Huntington, Indiana.
The Huntington Laboratories, Inc.
Where L1qu'1'-san IS manufactured'
.... .,... .
. .. .. .. ..
One H 2mcZ'r'ed Forty-ovze
Harvey Lingamfelter informed his father that his teachers like him -
so well that they have him sit where they can see him all the time. 1
Book Agent: "This book will do half your work." 2
Gladden Hull: "Give me two of them quick."
Prof. Bowman: "Where was the Declaration of Independence signed ?"
Florence Felton: "At the bottom of the page I suppose."
Mr. Townsend: "What did you do with the last ten dollars I gave
Forrest: "I bought a dollar's worth of oranges and apples and spent Z
the rest on dates." -
Faye Connor: "A penny for your thoughts."
Prof. Bowman: "I was thinking of going home."
Her father tat the head of the stairslz "Give him a dollar: it's
worth it." A
Here's to the faculty,
Long may they live.
Even as long
As the lessons they give.
Fred Pinkerton: "President Mummart must be going blind."
Miss Hart: "Why ?" .
Fred Pinkerton: "The other day in the office he asked me twice where
my hat was, and it was on my head all the time."
Finals, finals everywhere,
With drops and drops of ink.
But never a Prof will leave the room
To give a fellow a chance to think.
Lesh: "Does history repeat itself ?"
Prof. Bowman: "Sure does, if you flunk in it."
Prof. Guha: "Erma, what's an icicle ?"
Erma Burton: "It is a stiff piece of ice."
lm One H ll'l?,Cl1'6Cl Forty
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Q I IT is a pleasure indeed to ex- 2
5 tend our heartiest congratu- 5 Q
5 lations to the Class of 1926. I 5
5 NO sacrifice on the part of the 5 s
E supporters of the school is I E '
2 too great so long as the quality I 2
E of its student Ioody shall mea- 5 f
5 sure up to the splendid stand- 5
2 ard set by the several classes I E
2 now in Huntington College. 5 '
E U. B. Publishing Establishment 2
E Huntington, Indiana E .
-ix C I - - "
One Hundred Thirty-ni
CAN YOU IMAGINE:
Eva Hileman losing girlie from her vocabulary?
Berene Swoveland not going home ovei the Week-end?
Loral Dravenstatt without her big brother ?
John Robison stopping a pig?
Miss Smith with her haii bobbed?
Arther Benner off of Himes street?
Ed Griffin Without kisses 'Z
Miss Paulman in vaudeville?
Kenneth Overly with his marcel wavei ?
Berniece Wynn going to Floiida via a Bus ?
Bui ton Hazzaidz Yes Dad Im a big gun at school.
Prof. Guha: Name something of importance today that was not
existing a hundred years ago
Dick Hurdle: M
Harvey Lingamfelteiz ' Do you like your teachers?
Millin Stephens: I tried it once and she got mad.
Paul Miller flovinglyj : 'You re a peach.
Ruth Harwood Tlhat s nothing. My father and mother were fm
Mrs. Catlin: "Be sure to file your experiments.
Wilbur Lemar: "Are they as rough as that?
Prof. Wolverton ion final exam.J : "I will not answer any question.
Ira Wolfe: "Shake, neither will I
Pres. Mummart: "Why aren't you taking Psychology the first
Marion Miller: "I've a coniiictf'
Pres. Mummart: "What ?"
Marion Miller: "Breakfast"
, ca 77
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Mr. Hazzard: "Well, why don't I hear better reports ?"
, s 77
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One Hmzdred Thi-rty-eflght
n fmg W I E
m:s'r QIIALITY Lowns-r pmcgs 5
HIGHEST QUALITY DRY GOODS I f
RUGS DRAPERIES I
GROCERIES I I
LOWEST PRICES-BEST SERVICE
FOR ALL PEOPLE I
THIS is a bank for all people without regard to their posi-
tion in life or importance in the business world. '
IT IS a place Where the small clepositor can put his thrift
ideals into actual practice. And Where the successful
business man can conserve his Wealth, increase his oppor-
tunities and find the co-operation needful to business en- I
FIRST NATIONAL BANK I I
Huntington, Indiana I
UOLDEST BANK IN HUNTINGTON COUNTY"
RESOURCES DEC. 31, 1925-S2,900,000.00 5
-sq ------------ 1 -------------- -f'- - I--I E
One Hundred Thirty-seven
Lowell Hildebrand. You look cold Shall I take off my coat and
put it aiound you?
boi al Diavenstattz On no don t take it off
Prof. Bowman: Youi report should have been written so that the
most ignoiant could understand it
Ira Wolfe: Which put is it that you don t undei stand?
Marion Miller. I am constantly breaking into song
Coiinth I ange' Why don t 3ou get the key then you wouldn t have
to bi e-ik in.
Senioi : Do you know Fat Burns?
Fieshmen: No Idon t.
Senior' Well it does.
Miss Smith: What did Bunyan give to the world
CLOW voicej ' Bunions.
Heischel Iesh: I say Gossie have you heard about
swallowed a spoon?
Lverett Goshorn: No what about him?
Herschel Lesh: Why he can t stir
We sit with tearful eyes
And gaze into empty tills
And sigh foi the touch of vanquished coins
To meet our commencement bills
Ralph Platt: Vela what ale you working at?
V611 Plumley: At intervals
Piof. Scott: What is the Latin word for man?
Thelma South: Hobo or something like that
Piof. Bowman' Do you know Lincoln s address?
Edith Towne: Why I didn t know he had moved
the poor man
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One Hundrecl Thfirty-six
WE ARE YOUR FRIENDS
CALL ON US WHEN .
QUALITY, SERVICE, AND APPEARANCE
FURNITURE - RUGS - VICTROLAS
M. B. STULTS CO.
All Kinds of Lumber
HOME LUMBER COMPANY
317 East State Street Ph 6
4, .. ... - .. .. .. - ......-....-....-....-.ui-ui.-...i.-........,i.-4.i.- .. .. - -....-..H-........,.-.,,. 4.
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One Hufndred Th
Telegram to a friend: "Washout on line. Cannot come.:
Reply: "Come anyhow. Borrow a shirt."
Dumont Huddleston: "Why don't you laugh at Wolverton's jokes?
Cassel Kauffman: "What's the use? The grades were given out
Miss Smith: "Mix Birdsall, is your story original?
Mr. Birdsall: "No, I made it up myself."
SENIOR'S PRAYER AT TWILIGHT
Now I lay me down to sleep
In my little bunk:
I hope to die before I wake
And thus escape a Hunk.
Prof. Stollmeister: "I'll have to give you zero on that Algebra ex-
Vardon Latsch: "That means nothing to me.'
Mrs. Catlin Qin Botany classl: "Ruth, tell the class the best Way to
keep the March frost from plants."
Ruth Harwood: "Plant them in April."
Prof. Stull: "Wilford, will you translate the next line ?"
Wilford Musgrave: "You can't fool meg that can't be translated."
Janie Saufley: "Has Glenn proposed to you yet ?"
Lillian Latsch: "No, But he has an engagement ring in his voice."
Miss Hodam: "Are any colors descernible to the touch ?"
Berniece Wynn: "I have often felt blue."
Coach Stull: "Doctor, my hair is coming out. Can you give me any-
thing to keep it in ?"
Doctor: "Well, here's an old pill box, will that do ?"
Ralph Platt: Can a person be punished for something he hasn't done ?"
Prof. Scott: "Of course not."
Ralph Platt: "Well, I haven't done my geometry."
One H mzclred TlLi1'ty-four
G I F T S Hoover Rowlands
T H A T Moore Co
L A S T Furnlture
an ewe ry Oppe Furnlshmgs
S 1 J 1 Sh House
36 S Jefferson
t t B
I-I H Arnold 81 Son
l-luntmgton s Dayllght Store
WOMEN S APPAREL
RUGS AND DRAPERIES
DRESS GOODS AND SILKS
BEAUTY PARLOR LADIES AND CHILDREN S
THIRD FLOOR BARBER SHOP
At Your Service
' num ummuunm I I in
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Those ha are looking fo b tt r re- Quahty ES P11095 Wes
Pelfmg t ll 1 k 3 I Huntmgton, Indlana
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One H zmdred Thirty-th
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Prof. Guha: "What is H two O canine ?"
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APPLICATION OF LOGIC
Vlola I love you sald Marlon To prove you love me
I love you
All the wolld loves a lover
I am a lover
Therefore all the wo1ld loves me
You are all the wolld to me
Therefore you love me
Benner But Thelma on what g1ound does you1 father object
to me 9
Thelma South Upon any ground w1th1n a mlle of the house
P1 of Glllesple How long dld you study last nlght M1 Townsend?
F01 rest T111 twelve o clock
P1Of G1llesp1e When d1d you start?
For1est About a qua1te1 t1ll
Custome1 Thls meat ple hasn t much meat 1n It
Bus Gr1ff1th Well lt you got cottage cheese you wouldn t expect
to find a cottage ID It would you?
I llah Mumma Water dog
Iv 1 Lundqulst I suppose you have k1SS6d many guls before you met
Cla1e Holley Yes deal all 1n preparatmn fO1 you
Coach Stull fmght after a gamej Hey Lesh where s your sult?
Lesh I left It at home I was afra1d Id have to turn It ln after
as mght s game
Evelett Goshorn You look sweet enough to eat
Eva Hlleman I do eat Where shall we go?
9 One H1md'rcfl Thirty-two
A W ""' m'm"mm' 'QMNEMCDSYNE
- ,..1 - ,,,, .......... . ,.-,,.- ...M T W,W, - ,,,. -,..-m.- .1W, - ..,W E... .,,, - ,1,. - ,,,M -W -.,.-,,,,-
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Hl1IltlI'lgt0Il, Indlana I TO
Is the Home of the YOU
Cedar Chest AND
CASWELL-RUNYAN C- E- BHSII SL C0-
COMPANY BUILDING MATERIAL
Huntington Hotel A
and Cafe FUR
Newly Furnished JE L R Y
Cerner of Market and Cherry
I XTRONAGE SOLICITED
E. C. Stouder
Proprietor and Manager
C ll 325
A. J. Eisenhauer
,Hui .... -. .1 .- ... ... -. -. 1 1W1,,...,,,.1.up-1nn1m1nn....un...M.-,,,... lm1nuT .. -...4m1m,1
One H7t7ld7'0Jd Th' 'ty
Q11HUUU! "" 'W' """""""" as
Guinevere Bronner: "And the next day, I suppose, she returned the
engagement ring ?"
Fred Smith: "Yes, it came by registered post, in a large box labeled
'Glass, with care'." .
Bus Griffith: "How many pieces of that candy do I get for a cent?
Mrs. Wood: "Oh, two or three."
E Bus Gridith: "Well, I'll have three pieces.
Rastus: "Boy, it was so cold whar I cum fum we had to frow watah
out de window an slide daown de ieicle to get out of de house.
Mose: "You'll talk muffins. Whar I lib it's so cold we gotta to build
fires undah de cows to stop 'em fum givin' ice cream.
Prof. Overn fin Psychology classjg "1 learned to read by the old
method of recognizing words."
Gladden Hull: "I learned by spelling the words out.
1 Prof. Overn: "That is still older. There are only a few backward
communities where that method is still used."
1 Hap: "Going to dinner anywhere tonight?"
2 Huddy: "Why no, not that I know of."
' Prof. Wolverton: "Why are you tardy ?"
Russell Hullfman: "The bell rang before I got here.
RELIGION OF TODAY
Sunday School Supt: "I am happy to see all these shining faces be-
fore me this morning." CSudden application of 37 powder puifs.J
"I am certainly absorbing a lot of knowledge," said Lewis Miller as
he erased the blackboard.
-e Librarian: "Oh, I wish the Lord had niade me a man.
Grant Gingrich: "He did and I'm the man."
2 Erma Burton: "I dreamed last night I was in Heaven
E Ira Wolfe: "Did you see me there ?"
1. Erma Burton: "Yes, then I knew that l was dreaming.
I Hap: "Gee, you'll be awfully hungry by morning." H
hhmmmmi V -
One Himdired Tliirty
"""" -"""""' "" T "" ' "" ' "" ' W' "" ' "" ""' "" ""' ' "M""f
. - Marx Says: l
Huntlngton College i L
' Good Clothes May Not Make the
Grocery Man-But Cheap Garments Can 1
I Spoil Him. i
Groceries, Lunches, Ice - We Sen O 1 St d d 3
n y an ar Q
Cream, School Supplies Makes l
We Appreciate the Patronage of the : Soclety Brand Clothes
Students of Huntington College John Stetson Hats
5 Manhattan shim
A L R. 2 l
C R OS WOOD 2 D. MARX a soNs l
I Please Mention This Ad e
- - - - - - - - ,- - - - ...,...g.-,.,- ...H-,.....,,.,-,......,,.-..,.-....-....-,.,.-
DICK 'S 5
Q 5 l E
Dr- W- H- Weybrlght Specialize on Young
DENTIST Men's Two-pants
417 N. Jefferson St. Suits
Huntington, Indiana 2
Over Kindler's Shoe Store
"stomach-Tooth Talk" V
"Clean Food Should Be Pre- H019D1'00f H0Si91'Y
pared for Me in a Clean f01'3Men and Women
I D1 C K ' S
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One Himdrecl Twenty-'1zi'n
Ben Davis can tell why a goat is nearly-because it is all but.
Miss Paulman: "Can you play an obbligato for me while I sing a
Millin Stephens: "Pm sorry, but the only instrument I play is 'the
Alba Drummond: "Anna Baker turned down Dumont Huddleston be-
cause he called her the first flower of spring."
Lowell Hildebrand: "What's wrong with that ?" .
Alba Drummond: "She found that it was the skunk cabbage."
Miss Johnson: "How do you feel today ?"
Coleman Regnier: "Like a iireplacef'
Miss Johnson: "How's that ?" '
Coleman Regnier: "Grate"
A rich but very eccentric man died. The clergyman, who was young
and new to the parish thought it a fitting opportunity to call and comfort
the widow. "You must not grieve," he told her. "The body that lies here
is not your husband. It is merely a husk, an empty shell. The nut has
gone to heaven."
"Rastus, what kind of chicken do you prefer ?"
"Co'se they both has mighty good points. De white chickens is easy to
locate but hard to hide. De black chickens is hard to locate and easy to
Carlos Wood: "I-Fm! So you want a job, eh? Do you ever tell lies ?"
Cassel Kauffman: "No, but I'd be willing to learn."
Miss Smith: "Use 'cauterize' in a sentence."
Clare Holley: "I knew she was mine the moment I caught her eyes."
I envy thee, little flreiiy,
You worry not a bit,
For when y-ou see the traffic cop,
You know your tail light's lit.
One Hundred Twenty-eight
...mn .mm N IIm
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I I -
. I :
A. C. Bechsteln Co. 2 I
I John Kenower 81 Sons I
I - i
Books and Wall Paper
i I For
Stationery and Paints
5 I l I
1 Lumber and Building I
Try our delicious sodas at our
1 - Q
THE PURITY DRUG STORE I OUR MOTTO IS 7
I . . Q
Cut rare on drugs I Quahty and Service
-.n-.I-.n- .... ....-..-...-M-M- .... -,I-...-..,-,.g...-,. ........ - - -,.n-,,,,-I
Huntington County I
State Bank Ask for
General Bankers Established 1887 5 I
We Want your business Tasty Ice Cream
and promise you every
accommodation in keeping
with safe and conserva- The Creamiof Them All
T - T
A ROLL OF HONOR BANK S - 5
FE SA Clover Leaf Creamenes
SA and NE ,
4 070 I 435 W. state st. Phone 607 I
Certificate and Savings
- - - -I-I-vw-HI'-'H'-11"-I'"-""- '-""i""-""'-""-""'-""'-"""""" -' '- " '- ' """"'L'
One Hzmdred Twenty-Sefuvn
Things We Would Like to See
No lights 1n tl ont ot College store
Fhes IH m1nor1ty 1n the College Cafe
Warm rooms at 6 30 A M
Miss Smith give a snap course
Glen Blrdsall and B111 Chambeis 1n bathing suits.
Prof Stollmelstei on a roller coaster
Forrest Townsend awake 1n class
Prof Overn make a g1ammat1cal e11o1
MHFIOH Mlller silent
Prof Guha stop k1ll1ng iabbits
The Freshmen able to reta1n po session of certain kinds of refresh-
ments such as 1ce cream
Piof Overn is my teacher I shall not pass
He maketh me to piove dence propositions
He leadeth me to expo e my ignorance before the whole class
He iestoreth my oriow
He maketh me draw D11 ms on the blackboard for my grade s sake.
Yea though I study till m1dn1ght I shall gam no Trigonometry.
For the proposltlons l:othe1 me and the co tangents sadly tlouble me.
He prepal eth a quiz? for me 1n the presence of mine enemies.
He giveth my papei a lovs grade
My temper bolleth over
Surely sadness and low grades w1ll follow me all the days of my lifeg
And I shall dwell 1n the class of the oppi essed forever.
The Huntington College basketball team pulled the tail feathers from
the Anthony Wayne team Februaiy 20
Paul Mlller IS cutting halr fO1 his health but chaiges twenty-live
Wllf01 cl Musg1ave would like to teach his native language if a class
could be al ranged H1s office will be open every evening except date nights
which are Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday, and
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One Hundred Twenty-szx
1,9215 PRIZE WINNING ANN
R . . ' .f :Aus ' '
- , - ERVICE'
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SERVICE IS PRIZE
HE above p1cture tells 1tS own story
Seventeen prizes In one year IS a record of
which We may Well be proud. Let us help
you put your annual In the prize winning
. class. - Wrz'ze usfof' compfefe z'njQ2rmafz'0fz.
INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY
INDIANAPOLIS 1 INDIANA
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One Hundred Tlwenty-fifve
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We wish to express our appreciation for the support that
has been given us during the school year by all concerned. We
wish to thank those who have contributed literary work. We
feel that we should express our appreciation for the co-opera-
tion among the student body and faculty in having their pic-
tures taken, and for their support in the sale of the annuals.
Especially we wish to express our heart-felt appreciation to
the advertisers whose co-operation has made the publication
of this annual possible.
We, the members of the staff, have acted as guides for
the work, and you have made it what it is. The MNEMOSYNE
of 1926 is YOURS!
THE MNEMOSYNE STAFF.
Where your friends are
Your Photographs should be
One Humifrcd Twenty-four
GBIII' Elngal ilkivnhsa
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One Hundred Twenty-two
was in and oh! I was so glad when she chose me. She took me into the
library with her and at first I though she would be very good to me but
when she stuck me in that horrible old sharpener-oh! what agony. But
I soon realized that unless she did this I would be of no account to her.
She was very kind to me and used me to write in some of the most beauti-
ful books. But she used me in more than books. I won't tell what else.
She had a hard time keeping me, too. Some one was always wanting to
borrow me. And strange to say all this time I kept getting smaller and
Now my struggles are over. Miss Johnson has tied a beautiful green
and red ribbon around my neck and has placed me in her "Memory Book."
I am used my her very best friends to write their very best thoughts. This
seems like heaven.
Jane Brown's Romance
Jane Brown was a very pretty young lady who lived in New York,
although she was the daughter of a day laborer, she did not like to as-
sociate with common people, but tried every way possible to become ac-
quainted with the higher and wealthier class. '
Each day Jane would go to the large Hotel Jefferson and loiter in the
lobby, thinking that she might attract the attention of some rich young
man. It was during one of these visits that she noticed a well dressed
man who seemed to have some authority, watching her as she mounted the
stairs. She thought he was falling in love with her, and began to picture
herself his wife in the near future. They would live in the hotel and she
could spend each day in the hotel becoming acquainted with people of
importance and would spend the evening at some large dance.
She was sure one day, as she mounted the steps, that he was going to
speak to her but he did not. So she passed on up to the library and was
Writing a letter, when she heard footsteps which made her heart flutter,
because she recognized them as those of her supposed lover. She slyly
glanced over her shoulder to make sure. It was he, and he was approaching
her. Instantly her heart was in her mouth. As he drew near her, he
seemed rather embarrassed. By this she was sure that he had some mes-
sage of love for her. Would she hold him off, or would she fiy into his
arms? She would have rather chosen the latter. While she was trying to
solve the question he saved her the bother of finishing.
Approaching her he spoke quickly with a little stuttering, "Mlle.,"
he said, "the use of the library is reserved for the guests only, you-you
will have to leave."
Jane came to her senses. She now knew why he had eyed her each day
as she went up the steps, and as she left the hotel she resolved to marry
the first garbage collector who could make her a comfortable living.
" I 'rjfwi
Autobiography of a Pencil
Though I am only a pencil, my name is "Huntington College." I am
very proud of this name because I represent a fine institution. Since you
are probably not very Well acquainted with me and are puzzling over my
queer name, I shall give you the history of my life.
.Away up in the forests of Maine stood a great, tall tree. For many
years it withstood the winds, rain, and snowg for many years it had been
the home of beautiful forest birds, and for many years the little ivy which
clung to its trunk had been struggling to reach its summit. One day in
the early spring as the snow was melting and the great rivers were over-
flowing, a group of working men entered the forest with axes, lsaws, and
sledges. As they neared the tall pine tree it looked down upon them and
sighed heavily. Trees had been falling all around it and now-was it pos-
sible that it must suffer under the heavy blows of these cruel axes? In a
few minutes a sharp ringing sound could be heard throughout the forest.
Up in the air hundreds of feet the top of the great pine was wavering. It
q Days and even weeks passed until the pine reached a factory where
it was to be cured and sawed into smaller blocks. One long wooden circular
stick with a diameter the size of a pencil, with lead on the inside was
formed by going through several processes.
Now! the most interesting part of my life comes. I was taken from one
end of this long stick. I was about eight inches tall. I was not dressed
very beautifully then. Neither were my little brothers and sisters. Along
with them I was carried into a room in which there were many buckets
of red and green liquid. First they put a red dress on me. Then they
trimmed me with a beautiful green pennant which had on it "Huntington
College." Then they placed a bright metal collar around by neck and a
small rubber cap on my head. Now what do you suppose they were going
to do with me? Well, they tied me up with twenty-three of my little
brothers in a bundle so tight that we could hardly breathe. But we soon
became used to it and didn't mind it nearly so much. Then they placed
us in a box and threw us in a large freight car. We were to take a long ride.
And it didn't cost us a cent!
After riding a whole day and night we reached a small city, Hunting-
ton, Indiana. We were taken from the train ffor which we were very
thankfull and loaded on a truck which took us to Huntington College. It
was then that I realized where we received our name.
We were not unpacked for what seemed to us a very long time. -But
one day a very cheerful looking young lady came into the office for 1
pencil. The office girl pulled out a box of pencils and told the young lady
who was Miss Johnson to take her choice. It happened to be the box I
One Hundred Twenty-one
But law, I s'ppose I'll have to set and rock!
The Greatest Thing I Know
1Meditation in -a rocking-chair.J
D yuh know sometimes I wish twas tl ue
That a feller could do what he wants to do.
Go fishin hunt er swim er sing
Er anythin iist so it d bring
Life ain t made that way so t cant be true.-
But howsomevei jist to think
W'hat times us fellers uster have'
A-shoutin and yellin our very best
While travelin in our hay-rack nest
Out through the verdant country-side
D yuh know Id kinda like to ride
To-day back to that same old spot
If I could hear them songs and yells
Er see slim Lange in funny spells-
E1 Tarzan sassin that team he drove'
But law I s uppose I ll have to set and rock'
Yes sir the gieatest thing I know
Is to go where a feller feels he wants to
No strings a holdln him back from play-
No sir l1fe am t all work I say
Let s have a tug o war agam
Er pitchin contest Oh yes and then
The races eats and cl1mb1n around
Through weeds and over rocks and muddy ground
That s life when yuh can play in such a spot
Ill tell yuh somepln best' of all .
I like the somber shadowed Fall
Before the winter days have come
When hay rack 11d61'S start to hum-
That IS the time to wear a smile in
And 11st to ride the time to pile in-
Agam Ill get to see that spot
And play with all the vim I, got
Yes sir the greatest thing I know
Is to go where a feller feels he wants to go!
-Wilford P. Musgrave.
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One H undred Twenty
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But we must not linger here. Again for a moment we are on the
street with its cinema-like progression, but almost immediately and with a
sense of returning home we enter our favorite grocery-a sort of quasi-
private institution existing for the sake of a limited circle of customers.
Here the clerks are of a different type from the ones we found in the shop
from which we just now came, understanding our individual preferences
and constantly endeavoring to please us. One of them is a boy who is
learning by the trial-and-error method. We tolerate, in fact we rather enu
joy, his mistakes, even when they are at our own expense.
Now we invade the sanctity of a strange shop-one of those provincial
government oiices of Her Majesty, Queen Fashion. Here our position is
reversed, and the clerk is a sort of superior creature, dignified, authorita-
tive, as befits the representative of an absolute monarch.
And so we complete our tour. But our taste for this form of diversion
is not dulled, for our next excursion promises new experiences and sur-
prises in endless variety.
A Twice Told Tale
"Oh, Grandpa," cried little Ellen as she came in from school, "Please
tell me a story about when you were young."
Grandfather lifted the little girl to his knee.
"What shall I tell you about ?" he asked.
"Oh, about the hay-rack ride that time you had .so much fun."
Then Grandfather leaned back in his big rocker and his eyes grew
dreamy as he brought back to his memory that beautiful day in September,
1925, when he was jogged along with his friends on the old hay-rack. He
repeated to little Ellen the old college yells, and sang old songs that she
had heard so often until she knew them by heart. He continued to tell
how those on the wagons yelled and sang lustily 'when they passed through
town. He told her of the games that were played and the exciting con-
tests in which all joined and then of the blazing campfire and the delicious
weiners which they roasted on the coals.
Finally he told of the peaceful ride home in the twilight and the
friendships that were formed on that well-remembered day.
Little Ellen was delighted with the story and ran off to play with her
doll humming the Alma Mater, leaving Grandfather musing in his rocker,
his mind on the past.
After a while he reached to the stand at his side and picking up
pencil and paper he laboriously Wrote for some time and this is what he
One Hundfrecl Nineteen
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The Delights of Shopping
To most of us, perhaps, the weekly shopping trip is an event of
pleasure. It is a sort of vacation affording a change of scene and of
occupation and furnishing most agreeable diversion under the guise of
necessity. Not that we must go-often the few articles which we pur-
chase could have been secured without making a special trip for them.
But the importance of these accessories is sufficiently magnified to provide
the excuse which makes a virtue of pleasure, and we are off.
What a thrill it gives us to mingle with the crowd, to rub shoulders
with high and low in this favorite haunt of Democracy. Here is human
nature in a wide range-the timid and the self-confident, the worried and
the carefree, the trusting and the cynical, the vivacious and the morose,
rustic and autocrat, tall, short, plump, thin, rosy, sallow, in ever-changing
groups and contrasts-all with the same purpose as our own.
Now we are on a side street. Opposite is a two-story building, from an
upper window of which two girls are leaning, enjoying their lunch hour.
Their attention is drawn to a miniature domestic comedy below. A well-
dressed couple have parked their car and are proceeding toward the shop-
ping clistrict. Sharp words are exchanged. As the two turn the corner the
girls in the window mimic them perfectly:
"Jim, shut your mouth. Jim, shut your mouth."
Ironically, "He can't start itg it's in gear."
Again, we see two children sharing the same lollypop, or witness a
business transaction between two newsboys, or the discomfiture of a fop.
Incidents such as these add spice to our observation of human nature
But here is our old friend, Blank, whom We haven't seen for years. We
must stop and renew our friendship by talking over old times and ac
quaintances. For we can not allow our study of our fellow mortals to set
us aloof from them. Indeed, are we not ourselves a part of the passing
show to every other human being under whose observation we come?
But now conscience prods our attention with the memory that the
ostensible purpose of our excursion has not yet been fulfilled, and we pro
ceed to make our purchases.
Here is the five-and-ten-cent store, the Mecca of all ages and occupa
tions. The sidewalk seems to extend to the very edges of the counters
The clerks are public servants, perfunctory and reticent, approximating
penny-in-the-slot machines. '
Two or three purchases in different departments lead us through the
length and breadth of the place, permitting us to see the varied display
and perhaps to discover some new product of the inventor's genius or an
additional weapon for the combat with the high cost of living
One H'1.mcl'1'ecl Eighteen
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marked her as an inhabitant of the wilds, and one to be respected. She
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This IS the story of a truly wonderful owl Occaslonally lt seems,
we look with astonlshment upon some unexpected act of a friend Well,"
we say 'who would have thought it of so and so? Similarly now and
then an old acquaintance of the b1rd world surprises us by an extraordinary
and unlooked for procedure
I will endeavor to tell you a part of the history of a pet Great Horned
Owl that has performed the role of foster parent yeai aftei year to suc-
ceeding groups of domestlc chicks
Sixteen years ago 1n the spring of 1910 while passing through a
woods near our home my father was attracted by the caws of a band of
crows who were busily engaged with harrassing a pan of Great Horned
Owls Act1v1t1es were centered around a large nest in the top of a tall
tree and on the ground beneath was discovered an owl not more than two
or three weeks old This little fellow was immediately taken into the keep-
lng of my father and there began its destiny as a pet of exceptional
The next important even occurred seven years later IH March when
Baby Hoot deposited two eggs 1n one corner of a box that served as her
living quarters As the eggs were not fe1t1le they were removed and
two hen s eggs were substituted both of which to the great dellght of the
neighborhood were duly hatched The owl s whole demeanor gave the im-
presslon that she regarded the baby chick as her own offsprmg
Each year the last of February or the fix st of March two eggs were
found and as often followed the substitution of hen s eggs Each return-
ing sprmg witnessed the bringing forth and motheiing of young by this
Once SIX hen s eggs were substltuted for the two of the owl but she
seemed to be mdliferent to the change When these were hatched other
little chicks were added until she had a flock of about fourteen
One day in the winter of 1921 she gained he1 freedom through an
opening in the wire of her cage but her llberty was short lived She was
captured 1n the store room of a small country business house not far distant
and for two days was on exhibition Here she was teased and taunted by
a group of 1dlers who thought that she wa 1 wild bird And she surely
played her part Well As she lay partly reclining on her back with talons
in readiness to repel all familiarities torinenters and curlous ones alike
was rescued by my father whose presence 1nstantly cooled the anger of
the outraged bird to the astonishment of the on lookers
The last time that I or anyone else saw her was when her body was
placed in a wooden box and covered with the sod that grew around the
roots of the huge tree that was her first home
One Hundred Seventeen
semnmwmmmsmmnsmosrns ---1----- M -----
Barbara Lue were in good form While Jenny Jane brought up the rear
On the whole we all had a good time.
And the greater part of the necessary funds to cover the cost of paper-
ing were raised.
And that's not all! Two members of the alumni who did the paper-
ing took an interest in xthe college and papered the Science room free
-V S. L
The Temple Training School
Rev. J. E. Harwood
For a number of years Huntington College has ofered yearly a
number of short courses especially ,planned for the training of Sunday
school and Christian Endeavor workers.
Under the new policy, adopted by the General Conference of the
church in May, 1925, this line of training was transferred to the Depart-
ment of Religious Education of the church. Through the courtesies of the
president, Dr. C. A. Mummart, Huntington College was offered as the
place where the'Department might conduct its first school. Accordingly
arrangements were made and the first Standard Training School under the
management of the Department was held in Huntington College, March
The faculty consisted of Miss Myrtie Huckelberry, Director of Chil
dren's Division of the Indiana Baptist Conventiong Dr. C. A. Mummart
President of Huntington College and dean of the Department of Religious
Education and Theologyg J. W. Burton, Publishing Agent for the United
Brethren Church and former General Secretary of Sunday schoolsg G. A
Shepherdson, Editor of Sunday school literature for the United Brethren
Churchg and J. E. Harwood, General Secretary of Religious Education for
the United Brethren Church.
The following courses were offered: Daily Vacation Bible School
The Curriculum of Religious Education, Administration of Week-Day
Church and Teaching Values of the Old Testament. Twenty-two persons
enrolled as students in these courses a11d fifty-three credits were granted
for work completed.
This school, which is organized on the basis of the Standard Training
Schools of the International Council of Religious Education is to be an
annual event at Huntington College. The faculty will be selected from
Christian educators and workers who are experts in their respective fields
and the curriculum will be enlarged to include all of the courses offered in
Standard Training Schools.
23 to April 2.
One Hzmclrcd Sixteen
The Overnite Club
During the winter term Professor Overn by some psychological process
conceived the idea that the Education room needed some new decorations
in the line of wall paper. A consultation was arranged with the various
classes reciting in this room, and a mass meeting was called. On motion
the name, "Overnite Club" was adopted, both in honor of the "prof" and
the spontaniety with which the idea spread.
A committee with Lowell Hildebrand as chairman was appointed to
investigate what method could be used to raise money to paper the room.
On recommendation of the committee, the various classes guaranteed their
financial support, and to lessen the cost, a comedy basketball game was
arranged. The game was a double header, the College girls playing the
Cyclones from the city followed by the comedy game. During the term end
the room was papered and all looked forward to the big event.
On the evening of March 23, we all assembled in the gym to witness
the event. The preliminary was fast and clean. Good passing which fed
the ball to the forwards gave the College girls one tally after another.
The work of the forwards, South and Plumley, assisted by the centers,
Sauiiey and Lundquist, enabled them to break through the Cyclone defense
Several times with scores. The guards, Gorden and Hileman kept the
Cyclone forwards somewhat abated. ln fact they did not storm as much
as their name implies. Clare Holley was referee. The official score at the
close of the second session was College girls 34, Cyclones 6.
Then came the big event. C-oral's "Sunbonnets" and Lewis' "Over-
alls" were ushered onto the floor. The "Overalls" were in better form than
trim, while the "Sunbonnets" were in better trim than form. The "Over-
alls," as the name implies were just uhlCliS,n boys with all knowledge of
the game left at home. The "Sunbonnets"l Such a gorgeous array of
calicoes and sunbonnets. Antiquated garments which had long since rested
peacefully in someone's attic were brought suddenly into style, and found
themselves sheltering the forms of our best basketball boys. Bonnets
with long strings tied neatly under their chins, and the flowering robes
which fluttered and glistencd Qfrom much wearj as the wearer went down
the iioor. Berneice Wynn acted as referre garbed in a chic array of 'white
which perfectly set off the landscape.
Such a game! First some "Overall,' knocked off a sunbonnet and the
whole game stopped. Then a "Sunbonnet'l got his toe caught in his op-
ponent's pantleg, and down they went.
In the play Mose and Buck passed well, Mug did the crabbing, Sandy,
Spike and Spud were very deficient, assisted by T. N. T. and Bul.
During the fracas Jane lost her teeth. Polyanna her bonnet while
Matilda and Maria were always doing something wrong. Lucinda and
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One H 'Lmclrocl Ffifteen
The Washington Banquet
It is often said that Monday is a day of "blues," but there was one
exception that we know of-and that was the Monday of February twenty-
second. All day long the students seemed to be zealously attempting to
conceal their excitement under a cloak of scholarly dignity. But we all
know how they failed. The picture of a new gown or suit, 'or even a tie
was forever flashing on that "inward eye" and making the owner act
The banquet-to say the least-did not disappoint our expectations
It was held at the New Hotel LaFontaine. As the students assembled
around the tables adorned with snowy linen, glittering silver and crystal
glassware, they made a colorful picture in a very fitting background
The banquet itself consisted of a three course steak dinner which
we all enjoyed as only college students can. The program following was
especially appreciated and proved as inspiring and beneficial to the mental
faculties as the banquet had been to the physical
'President Mummart was our capable toastmaster. The toasts were
given by the representatives of the classes. Ernest Gingrich spoke for the
Academy on the subject, "Living Up to a Reputation." Iva Lundquist
gave the toast for the Freshmen, speaking from the subject "Being a
Beginner." Arthur Benner represented the Sophomores, his subject being
"With My Little Hatchet l'd Like to Do it." Corinth Lange bravely
carried the colors for the Juniors with a toast on the subject, "With My
Little Hatchet I Did It." Faye Connor upheld 'the dignity of the Seniors
with a toast on the subject, "Their Clothes Wouldn't Fit Me
The main speaker of the evening was Dr. Otho 'Winger, president of
Manchester College, who spoke on the subject, "Washington" This ad
ing and practical. His main thought was "no one ever became great by
The program was further graced by musical numbers. Miss Lydia
Burton gave two classic selections on the piano which were greatly re
ceived. Miss Blanche Johnson, our librarian, sang 'two solos in her usual
charming style. Mrs. McEnderfer performed admirably by giving two
harp selections. Our famous "Peg" Plumley helped us to express our
enthusiasm over the success of the evening by leading us in several
college songs and yells.
Over a hundred students, members of the faculty and alumni enjoyed
the banquet. You, who missed it-take a gentle hint-"get in" on the next
dress was splendidly given and the thoughts expressed in it were inspir-
IBB m - ,I
One Hundred Fourteen
The Diary of a Modern Samuel Pepys
CAlias William Chambersj
CMay 3 Monday.J Up betimes and to the College about eight o'clock,
having no seven-thirty class today. Observed the bulletin board whereon
was a request that all Freshmen please pay their class dues. Also notices
of Sophomore and Senior class meetings. Did add an announcement of a
meeting of Juniois at eight-thirty in room fourteen and eased my con-
science by glancing over my English lesson in the Library. And so to
class meeting where were three Juniors and our faculty adviser We did
discuss various projects for the replenishing of the class treasury and
anon adjouined agreeing to meet again next Monday
fMay 4.1 Up rather late and swallowed as much breakfast as I could
as quickly I could and so to the Fiery Furnace, alias the Hebrew class.
Anon to Old Testament Class at eleven, where we engaged in a heated argu-
ment but finally We did agree to disagree and to let the matter rest And
so home to dinner before which I glanced through the paper After din-
ner to chemistry lab where we worked on an unknown. Bus Griffith said
it was magnesium. Zeke Latsch said it was aluminum. But I did upset my
solution before I found anything. The atmosphere upstairs did mightily
iesemble a London fog save that the odor was not so pleasant. After
supper went over to the postofice pretending to be expecting a letter and
professing disappointment that it did not come. n .
CMay 5.1 Did not have my Hebrew lesson very well, butpromised
myself I would do better tomoriow. Anon to chapel where Professor
Kindell played the guitar and sang a number of old time songs, with which
I was highly pleased. In the library 1 overheard Glen Betterly talking to
someone behind the bookcase She said, "We can do light housekeeping"
Yes he replied rather doubtfully 'but there are no lighthouses around
here and besides don t you think we ought to stay on dry land?" Did
Mr Platt did most kindly awaken me with a pin with disastrous results.
fMay 6.5 Up betimes and to class Passed an uneventful day and
went to bed early
CMay 7.3 The Y W. had charge of chapel this morning. Along in
the afternoon it began to rain To Philo after supper through the deluge
and found a faithful few there. During the business session we heard the
Zetas leaving where-upon several of the Philos jumped up moving to ad-
journ. Home anon and was just climbing into bed when I heard the strains
of far away music. I put my head out of the window and listened while
the rain swept past It was Ira Wolfe just going home, and he was sing-
ing Huntington will shine tonight Huntington will shine.
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eat a most brave dinner, and consequently fell asleep in Chemistry class.
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One H zmdred Thirteen
m Inmmuununmumunu uumnumunmununnn
The Winter Term Reception
One of the outstanding social events of the year was the reception
given for the students who entered our college for the winter term
The reception was given in the Zetalethian and Philomathen Literary
halls and was a great success. The program was interesting and everyone
had the best time possible. The program was planned in such a Way that
every new student felt that he was glad to be a part of Huntington
Special music, games, and stunts were the features of the evening
With the artistically decorated surroundings and something to do every
minutes those present seemed to forget every other care in the world, even
After an evening spent in fun and getting acquainted, refreshments
were served and everybody went home feeling glad that he had been there
rs m2emmWmmmMNEMosYNEr a
t One I-luudvjed Twelv
Ffrll Reception for New Students
The annual Fall Reception for new students was given September 22.
There were about a hunched students teachers and guests who met in
the literary hall on that evening
the students a hearty welcome To add to the entertainment of the eve-
ning Misses Plumley and Burton rendered a vocal duet following which
Judge Cook of Huntington gave a short address
As each one entered the room in the first of the evening he was
given a colored paper which was to stand for the month of his birth. Fol-
lowrng the address all those having the same color of paper were asked
to form a group and preform some stunt that represented their month.
Soon Father Time appeared and the months followed him out into
the auditorium As each color was called for the group having that color
performed its stunt on the platform and the rest guessed the month from
Peals of laughter rang through the hall when two of the new students
were married in June Prof. Kindell and his fellow-Februarians ground
hog to represent ground hog day Professor Overn found a new hat in the
Halloween masquerade Ruth Plumley and Dean Searle imitated bewildered
foreigners in a fourth of July celebration and on the first day of school
Rev. Connor was named as first president of the United States and the
strait of Gibralter was situated in Alaska. The other months were also
appropriately represented and the audience was in laughter the greater
part of the evening.
Refreshments were later served by months.
89 , ram.
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After the usual formalities of reception, President Mummart gave
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One Hundred Eleven
Halloween at H. C.
As a rule an annual Halloween Party is given by the Literary societies
on, or close to, Halloween, but, for a change, the Seniors, this year, opening
their eyes to the possibilities of the occasion, asked for the privilege of
putting on an entertainment of their own make up in place of the usual
The request being granted, the Seniors made their plans. For a week
posters were pasted everywhere. In the library were placed some queer
suspicious-looking cans which were soon discovered by the students to
have been placed there for the purpose of receiving the money for the
popularity contest. The contestants were: Dr. Clay, Faculty representa
tiveg Lewis Miller, Senior, Ira Wolfe, Junior, Cleo Wilson, Sophomore
and, last but not least, John Robison, Freshman. Dr. Clay triumphed over
his opponents and won the hand-engraved "Loving Cup
Friday night, October 30, every one came to the gym fitted out with
bis best clothes and his worst face. A prize was given for the most unique
costume, masks were thrown aside, and then the fun began. Tickets were
obtained for a few cents which would admit one to the various booths. Al
luring signs hung outside the booths inviting one and all to "Fish" Cany
thing from peanuts to powderpuifsg "See the Missing Link, Only One in
Captivityf' "Visit the World of Spiritualismf' "Have Your Fortune Told
for Only 3 Cents," etc., which aroused the curiosity of the crowd. And
oftimes, peals of laughter escaped from the booths when the secrets of their
interiors were disclosed to those daring enough to brave an entrance. The
evening was climaxed by an entertainment of four numbers staged on the
band platform which was curtained off for the occasion
fy " i
One H mzdfred Ten
connection it is interesting to note that subjects administered portions of
the active principle of the plant, as described below, exhibited symptoms
similar to those which they would have shown had they been bitten by a
in The plant, itself, which is commonly known as bear grass or rattle-
snake master, is very common in the western prairies, especially in marshy
places or in open, Wild regions. It is found in large quantities in the south-
ern part of Chicago and its vicinity.
A qualitative analysis was made to determine the various ingredients
present in the entire plant with' a view to discovering the active principle
involved in the plant which causes it to bear the reputation of being fatally
poisonous except when used as an antidote in specific cases as mentioned
above. The roots of the plant were used in this process since most of the
active principle of the plant is concentrated in that part of it.
In following the active poisonous principle in the various steps of
separation, frogs were used as indicators or test objects. When the sub-
stance was administered to them, death occurred by depression, the body
pigment frequently changing from brown to green. '
New Zealand rabbits, obtained from the local farmhouses, were also
used as subjects for experiments with this substance with very interesting
results. One of these rabbits, weighing seven pounds, died within 'three
minutes after the administration to it of 30 mgs. of the substance. The
animal died with a terrible shriek, jumping into the air and falling dead
with foam in its mouth and with its eyes open. -Post mortern examination
showed that the lungs, trachea, and contents of the stomach were normal
save that a copious foam appeared in these places. Apparently the animal
died by asphyxia.
A cat, weighing three pounds, when given 10 mgs., became delirous
within thirty minutes, gasped for air, drank water repeatedly, within one
hour became unconscious and began to groan and scream frequently, then
died after eight hours.
Frogs administered a large dose sometimes died within two or 'three
minutes, though their hearts continued beating for one or two hours.
Human beings administered 6 ings. experienced a confusion of ideas,
slight animation, and pricking pain in various parts of the body.
The substance was obtained as a dark brown powder having a bitter,
caustic taste and containing the chemical constituents, calcium, phosphor-
ous, nitrogen, protein, and a carbohydrate group. Its main action as a drug
was discovered to be on the kidneys and liver where it was found to elimin-
ate the condition known as Bright's disease, as stated previously.
It will be a matter of great interest to observe the development of this
important discovery and its effect upon the practice of medicine in the
One Hundred Nine
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PROFESSOR GUHA S LATEST ACHIEVEMENT
Huntington College is Justiiiably proud of the achievements of her
gifted P1 ofessor of Chemistry Mr M C Guha Not content with teaching
the discoveries of other men Professor Guha has for several years been
conducting experiments on h1S own 1n1t1at1ve which have resulted in dis-
coveries of gi eat scientific impoi tance The latest of these experiments,
which consisted 1n the lsolatlon of the active principle of eryngium aqua-
t1Cl.lII1 resulted in the discovery for the first time in the history of me-
d1c1ne of a cuie roi Bright s disease On this page is a picture of a speci-
men of the plant erynglum aquaticum from which the curative substance
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P1 ofessor Guha has prepared a report of the experiment which has
been published in some of the most important medical journals in the
United States What follows has been condensed from that account.
1669 in a Latin volume written by a German physician, John Schroeder
who asselts that the roots of the plant which should "be gathered when
the sun is in the Cancer are good in 'ioundice and colic." The plant has
also been traditionally regarded as a cure for rattle-snake bites. In this
.. .... ..... ,
One Hundred Eight
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The medicinal properties of this plant are mentioned as far back as
MNEMCODSYNE "m '
Nearby another man sat upright and exceptionally still his only
movements being a tightening of the lips and the slow revolving of rt
bright obiect in his hands He reminded me of the ancient Greek sculp-
tuies who e eyes apparently have no s1ght because his eyes weie con-
stantly downcast He may have been deeply interested 1n the talk or he
may have been sleepy I was at '1 loss to decide which CI wonder it it is
the Greek professorj
But I was especially interested in Watching a young man near the
front At times his countenance was brightlv animated and he Wore a
ey es were lowered his face lost its bught look and frequently he frowned.
Once or twice he grasped h1S nose and his countenance turned a little
florid as he seemed not to agree with the speaker At any rate he seemed
to be thmkmg seuously a thing which was more than I could gather
from the attitudes of mosli of the others the SLI! ely IS out habitually jolly
Sociology p1 ofessoij
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boyish smile. Then his mood would change with that of the speakerg his
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fParenthetical comments by ed.J
There is nothing more interesting than human nature. A person can
get much real enjoyment out of just watching those around him. On the
street, at a lecture, or at a concert often the most interesting feature to
me is the crowd: the looks, actions, dress, and especially the attitudes of
I remember one occasion when I indulged in this very form of enter-
tainment. A talk was being given from a platform fthe chapell upon which
were several people fthe facultyj aside from the speaker. This group
furnished an excellent opportunity to note various attitudes.
Some of them were apparently not exceedingly engrossed in the speech.
One gazed half indifferently at the audience fcould this have been the lib-
rarian ?l g another steadily looked straight ahead fmaybe the Art teacherj g
While a third sat stiffly with his head thrown back, seemingly fascinated
by the lights overhead fprobably the Analytics professorj.
I was exceptionally interested in watching one woman who seemed
eager to ascertain Whether we were getting the thoughts of the speakerg
for with arms folded she leaned slightly forward and reviewed us as if to
ask, "Are you getting that? Do you need his reprimand ?" fsurefy the dean
A business-like, middle-aged man sat with head erect and eyes follow-
ing the speaker. I had a feelingthat he was appraising every word, select-
ing the good points and discarding the poor ones, perhaps judging not
only the address but the deliverer by this process facts like the presidenth.
A spry old gentleman not far from him also attracted my attention.
He sat watching the speaker closely, his eyes wide open and his whole
appearance alert. Sometimes he twirled his thumbs slowly and probably
unconsciously as he was clearly thinking with the speakerg occasionally he
pulled his beard fnow who wouldn't guess Dr. Clay?J.
A young gentleman at the other side of the platform seemed to be in
meditative mood, arousing now and then to smile at a bit of humor. How-
ever, as a rule he gazed with dignity to the right of him, his head bowed
in an attitude of deep thought, his hands poised finger tip to inger tip
fcould this be our popular History professor?D.
A thin, angular man calmly inspected the speaker's back with his
head cocked on one side and his hand playing idly about his mouth fmy
guess is the Academy's Latin teacherj.
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Philo and Zeta Intersociety Program.
Baccalaureate adress, Rev. W. H. Zeigler.
Class Day Program.
The erstwhile Seniors sadly depart from their beloved Alma Materg but we hope ,
they will come back from time to time.
94 V .. mm-
One Hundred Five
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4 Examinations begin todayg good night!
5 The Muncie Teachers are a little too much for usg and we lose an overtime game,
33 to 29.
6 Room 8 is papered.
8 Registration Day.
The Senior girls win a basketball tilt from the Freshmen girls, 41 to 7.
The Osgood sisters have a long ride but reach a surprise party instead of home. '
10 Prof, Byers, principal cf the Huntington H. S., tells us how we may find God in
nature and literature.
12 Miss K--Q makes an excellent guard for the Freshmen's ice cream at the St.
Patricks Day party.
13 The Science rcom is repapered by Johnson Bros. of Huntington.
19 The new Y. M. C. A. officers are installed by Dr. Munimart with fitting ceremony.
President Lange delivers his inaugural speech.
23 The Overalls defeat the Sun Bonnets in a comedy game for the benefit of Room 8.
H. C. girls defeat the Cyclones, 34 to 6.
26 Elmer Becker, '24, gives his' "testimony" in Philo.
28 E. K. Mohr, noted S. S. worker, addreszes us on "The Glory ofthe Second Mile"
and "Getting Fired."
4.3 je i mmm1mmmhEmmmumumn
One Hundred Three
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Evans Willams, General Secretary of the Indiana Christian Endeavor Union
speaks on "Christian Principals."
Secretary Tevebaugh of the state Y. M. C. A. addresses chapel.
Many students of H. C. attend the me-n's meeting addressed by Dr. W. P. Deering,
president of Oakland City College. V
The first game on our new gym floor was against our old rivals, Tri-State. Yes,
we won, 29 to 19.
The Sophomores dcn't know how near they came to losing their ice cream at their
belated Valentine party.
Mrs. Stull, the coach's better half, entertains us on the Piano.
Professor Gillespie says, "We hain't been learned no grammer in this here sku1e."
The H. C, Male Quartet sing a few selections in chapel.
We avenge ourselves on Anthony'Wayne Institute, 31 to 29.
The annual George Washington Banquet is held in the Hotel La Fontaine. Pres.
Winger of North Manchester delivers the address,
North Manchesteids B. B. team imitates Caesar, but, remembering Emerson's
"Compensation," we are comforted by the gate receipts of the largest crowd that
ever witnessed a game at H. C.
One Hvmdrecl Two
fl n fill-ll
Happy New Year'
The students begln to 1etu1n f1 om then hollday vacatlon
Corlnth Lange and Grant G1ng11ch are slowly l9COVf.1lNg from the loss of sleep
durlng the holldays
We lose an EXCllIlIlg game to Dayton UD1VE1S1ly on thclr floor
Y party xn the Soclety Halls, a style show and a XV9ddlTlg CLIGIUOHX .lr tl
features of the evemng
Penny Supper glven by the Jumors, John Roblson cextalnly hkes ESli1lTl0 P195
Rev B R Holloway, a former student at H C conducts a number of people from
the Fazrvxew Chm ch over the College
We rejolce over our boy s vlctory at St Marys last nlght
Cleo Wllson comes to analytlcs class looklng rather sleepy
Indlana Central takes our measure for the second tlme th1s year
Many of the students and faculty attend the last mght of the gleat un1on meeunzg
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' One Hundred One
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1 B. B. game with North Manchester. Boo! Hoo! 'Nuf said!
3 Two hour examinations announced, producing consternation and dismay.
7 Registration Day.
Many new faces appear among the student body. Welcome to H. C.!
10 Professor Guha throws out a gentle hint concerning Christmas presents.
11 We defeat Weidner Institute, 27 to 18, aided by the Erie Band.
12 The combination of Concordia, referee Geller, and a low ceiling is too much for
even our hard playing team.
16 Mrs. McEnderfer gives us several selections on the harp.
17 We trim the Alicetown net cagers by a comfortable margin.
I8 Exciting time in Philog we still believe that the little four-pound dog would make
very poor eating.
21 Rev. Zeigler is injured today.
23 H. C. beppins' to look deserted as the Christmas bells begin to tinkle.
25 Merry Christmas!
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Miss' Hodam entertains us with songs about such subjects as rain, animal crackers, 5
and lilac trees. Professor Bowman conducts a lively delegation to the Y Conference at Purdue A
Miss Paulman makes good use of hcr Normal f?J students in giving a chapel
Eighth anniversary of the signing of the Armistice.
Richard Hurdle gets to Psychology class on time. ,
Professor Stull makes a confession at chapelg it is too bad that the poor horse
Mrs. W. H. Kindell reads some humorous selections.
Many students bid H. C, a hasty, but merely temporary, farewell, and go home to
cat turkey, pies, etc.
. . i
Thanksgiving Day. '
Professor Stevens gives a concert of flower songs.
Corinth Lange returns from Fennville.
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1 Professor Overn takes the wind from the sails of the evolutionists. ,
2 Several Freshmen try -earnestly, but in vain, to secure Chapel tickets.
3 Annual hayrack ride. Miss Smith walks the plank. ' E
5 C. E. Social. Plenty of pop-ccrn and apples. S
G The Y. W. C. A. secrete-s the Y. M. C. A.'s watermelons in E-S--'s trunkg but the boys effect a rescue and stage their annual stag party. ' ,
8 The Seniors hold a surprise party to celebrate the birthday anniversary of Paul
10 The first snow of the winter falls. E
12 Secretary Mendenhall cf the State Student Y. M. C. A. visits H. C. :
16 The H. C. Band play for us. How Professor Bowman can beat a drum!
10 Freshman Party. Some Fords don't run without coils. 5
20 The Sophomore and Senior Hags suddenly blossom frcm the College tower.
21 The Senior class present Dean Searle's picture to the College.
23 Senior and Sophomore boys bring down the Freshmen flag in fifteen minutes. 30 Dr. Clay wins the Popularity Loving Cup at the Senior Halloween frolic in the
Professor Gillespie arrives. E
Sami-imTTnmnnmi1nrrr'i 1 . . Lu, ., is
A steady downpour seriously depletes the number who annually meet the trains.
The faculty are introduced by Dr. Mummart, who comments briefiy on their
Four Freshies and- three new professors become lost after their first trip down to
the city. We are offering a liberal reward.
The Zetas welcome the new girls with lemonade and Welsh rarebit on crackers.
President Mummart preaches in the College Park Church.
Our new English professor and a few Freshmen are very much disappointed be-
cause there is no Chapel this morning, it being Monday.
Father Time helps to welcome the new students at the annual reception. Pro-
fessor Overn plays ghost.
The new librarian arrivesg John Robison begins to comb his hair carefully and to
shine his shoes.
Dean Searle passes away suddenly this morning,
The college attends enmasse the funeral se1'vices of our beloved dean. "Now he
belongs to the ages."
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Girls athletics in H. C. has grown from year to year, within the last
few yeais until now the girls have the opportunity to partake in most any
form of activity along this line. In the fall and spring tennis is the main
sport. In the winter season basketball has the strong appeal.
This year the girls did not have as full a basketball schedule as they
rangement of regular college classes. The introduction of the four-four
system made it necessary for some of the regular classes to be scheduled
at the practice hour so that it was not until the Winter term that any
systematic practice was held.
After the foi mation of a team, we only played a couple of games play-
ing With teams from the city of Huntington, and inter-class games. The
Senior class challenged any other class, the Freshmen accepted, only to
lose to the upperclassmen.
anticipated at the beginning of practice. This was due mostly to the ar-
The regular team, or those who played any time consisted of Janie
Saufley, jumping centerg Iva Lundquist, side centerg Thelma South, right
forward, Ruth Plumley, left forwardg Eva Hileman, Esther Osgood, Hilda
Gorden, guards, Berniece Wynn, and Coral Dravenstajzt, substitutes.
An attempt was made to schedule a game with Angola as had been
done in previous years, but they were afraid of us-CDid I hear some one
laugh?J But that didn't keep the girls from going to Angola when the
boys played there.
In the spring term a class in military drill was organized, which was
enjoyed very much, while baseball was played as a sideline.
The last basketball game was played with Cyclones of Huntington, in
which the H. C. girls again carried off the bacon.
A -R. P.
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wmQMNiEMosYNEi ttii mm
Top Row-CLeft to rightj Edith Towne, Eva Hileman, Janie Saufley,
Coach Stull. Center Row-Coral Dravenstatt, Berniece Wynn, Esther
Osgood, Glenna Osgood. Bottom Row-Iva Lundquist, Thelma South,
Girls' Basketball Team
. . ftiax is-:,l.. . ...M
In the spring a young man s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of il'
gf ten 's. Basketball which has been the thought, action, stimulus,
and hobby of most of us during the winter, has had its fling, and, now,
since spring is heie tennis holds sway. As soon as the snow left the
courts it was a familiar sight to see one or several of our aspirant tennis-
eans viewing the good old courts and figuring just how many days and
hours would elapse ere the first game could be played. After Nature had
kept us impatiently waiting for tennis weather" for what seemed to us
a long while she finally decided that the time for it had arrived, and, as
soon as the courts could be rolled and lined, the season was on. What a
change then took place in the lives of our slaving students! Those who
in the winter could scaicely get to 7 :30 classes now cheerfully rise with
the sun and wend their way to the courts for a game or two before the
But after all has been said tennis is a great game. It affords a com-
bination of athletics and recieation that can be enjoyed by girls as well
supply the needs of the students are doing a great work in developing the
athletic side of our life and furnishing a clean sport that can be enjoyed
sg nl 99 7
. , .
as meng and we feel that our two tennis courts, while not enough to
TRI-STATE 19 ' HUNTINGTON 29
Feb. 12-at Huntington
Coach Stull's fast Working four-man offense Was evidently too much
for Tri State and as a result, another scalp was added to our collection.
Holley and Regnier tied for high point honors with Goshorn a close second.
ANTHONY WAYNE 29 HUNTINGTON 31
Feb. 20-at Huntington
This was probably the most hectic game fought on the college floor
this season. Holley dropped in a long one in the last thirty seconds, thus
preventing an overtime affair. Lesh, playing at top form, broke up many
plays under the basket.
NORTH MANCHESTER 39 HUNTINGTON 22
Feb. 23-at Huntington
Before the largest crowd that ever witnessed any athletic contest at
Huntington College, the Red and Green went down to defeat at the hands
of the fast Manchester team. Holley and Regnier were the leading scorers
HUNTINGTON 27 TRI-STATE 26
Feb. 26-at Angola
Huntington played in top formland vanquished their old time rivals
for the second time this year. Regnier and Hildebrand shared honors as
high point men.
MUNCIE NORMAL 33 HUNTINGTON 29
March 5-at Huntington
Last game of the season. We lost in an overtime affair, the last half
ending 27 all. This was Regnier's last game With the college team. -
mmmm I C ,
HUNTINGTON 29 DAYTON 35
Jan. 9-at Dayton, Ohio
A journey to Dayton to engage in what was probably the most thril-
ling and yet heartbreaking game of the year. The score stood 27 all at the
end of the second half but we lost out in the overtime. The Huntington
team made a tremendous hit with the immense crowd.
HUNTINGTON 24 ANTHONY WAYNE INSTITUTE 27
Jan. 15-at Fort Wayne
Another haid luck game. Goshorn was suffering from a sprained
back and was not able to show his best form. Captain Regnier was
chalked up with eleven points.
HUNTINGTON 35 ST. MARY'S 32
Jan. 21-at Orchard Lake 1
The first defeat for St. Mary's, who defeated the University 'of Michi-
gan last ye-ar, in two years. Overcoming a lead of 17 to 6 in the second
half, the Red and Green cagers put skids under St. Mary's.
HUNTINGTON 19 DETROIT Y. M. C. A. 32
Jan. 23-at Detroit
Due to the loss of Franklin Miller, the stellar back-guard of the squad,
who was called home on account of the illness of his father, Huntington
lost to Detroit .in the poorest game of the season. Lesh showed up well
at back-guard but could not stem the tide of victory for our opponents.
INDIANA CENTRAL 38 HUNTINGTON 25
Jan. 30-at Huntington
Huntington again suffered at the hands of Indiana Central. Both
teams played on an even basis until the removal of Goshorn on personals
and then the fireworks began.
HUNTINGTON 41 N. A. G. U. 23
Feb. 6-at Indianapolis
The team gave about the best exhibition of basketball shown on any
iioor this season. Regnier led in scoring with 18 points with Goshorn and
Holley counting regularly also.
Sag KL fn
, ' Ninety-one
mmMNEMQSYNE m ?
H - Muamosrua -
1920 1926 E
HUNTINGTON 25 NORTH MANCHESTER 28
Dec 1 At North Manchester
This was the first game of the sea on and we were not quite able "
cope with the situation Due to certain eIeg1b1l1ty rules our regular floor-
guard Holley was not in uniform for t-his game Lesh our stellar back-
guard howed up well 1n the game and broke up many plays
Dec 5 at Indianapolis
Agaln We Went down th1s tlme at the hands of Indiana Central.
Regniei and Hildebrand showed up well in this game but the boys were
not able to overcome the lead piled up in the first half
WEIDNER INSTITUTE 18 HUNTINGTON 27
Dec 11 at Huntington
The third game was the charm Huntington trained 1tS long distance
guns on the basket and showered Due to the co lege gym floor being in
such '1 deplorable condition the game was played at the Coliseum. Regnier
and Miller weie the outstandlng playeis 111 this game
HUNTINGTON 20 CONCORDIA 44
Dec 12 at Fort Wayne
The team put up a strong fight but we were compelled again to come
home wlth a low score
VINCENNES 22 HUNTINGTON 38
Dec 17 at Huntington
The second V1Ct01y for Huntington this season. Regnier was dropping
em 1n from any place on the floor with able assistance from Hildebrand
HUNTINGTON 24 MUNCIE STATE NORMAL 30
Dec 24-at Muncie
Muncle had a strong team and We were not able at first to penetrate
the defense and score Huntlngton outscored Muncie in the second half
however but could not overcome our opponent s lead of the first half
nmnmlmnum H --l-- 1- -III nl I"I'- H ""' J I?
. - S M LO
HUNTINGTON 21 INDIANA CENTRAL 38
K' T- -' 4 ,
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N 'i nc ty
1-"--' W II- -'-- -1-- M MNEMCJSYNE
3 Lesh took Mil1er's place when "Bob" was called home. To say it in a few
5 words, Lesh certainly can take care of the opponents' basket. He will be
5 with us again next year when he will undoubtedly add to the laurels he
has already won.
T ZW: FS'
. Clare Holley
Holley is another of our players who surprises us with long shots.
. He plays the game from start to finish and has helped to win many a fray
bv sinking a long counter in the last few seconds. Holley will be with us
next year when he is expected to eclipse even his noteworthy performance
of this past season. '
W - - . .-
"Hilde" is our acquisition from last year's famous Y Celts of Hunting
E ton. He is one of the hardest fighting men on the team and plays a fast
' clean game. Hildebrand will probably be here again next year
"Gossie" is our star center. Having played on the Huntington high school
team last year he quickly became one of our most valuable players Some
people call him the human thermometer because of his height which came
in in good stead more than once during the past season
-- ------ --H Q4
Coleman Regnier, Captain
"Rainey" is a veteran of four years in basketball and athletics in Hunting-
? ton College. He is a shooting wonder and plays a fast, clean game. He
E will be greatly missed next year when the basketball call is sounded but
he will remain in our memories as one who played his best for Huntington
"Bob" came back to us this year for a brief sojourn during which he 'took
an active part in basketball. For breaking up plays and keeping the op-
ponents' score low, he certainly was great. His determination to play the
game square manifested itself constantly and aided greatly in building up
the team's reputation for clean playing.
- . -:KG V
cured on subscription to pay for the laying of a new hardwood floor. This
fLeft to right top rowj Coach Stull Hazzard, Benner, Griffith, Gingrich
Smith CBottom rowj Le h Holley Regnier, Goshorn, Hildebrand, Platt
Basketball at Huntington College
A team must be judged not on how many games it has won or lost
but on how the playeis played the game. This year's team certainly con-
sisted of clean fair and square players. Indeed, more than .once such a
statement has been overheard from some outside person
Beginning the sea on with only one regular on the team, Huntington
did not do quite as well at first as she otherwise might have. But, when the
new members of the team became accustomed to the style of playing set
forth by Coach Stull they began to play in better form. After some weeks
of practice the team elected Coleman Regnier as their captain
Due to the very deplorable condition of the floor in the gymnasium
practice was very unsatisfactory in the first part of the year. But later
by means of a canvass conducted by the students, enough money was se-
floor is said to be the best in Huntington County.
The prospect for a basketball team at Huntington next year are very
hopeful With four iegulars remaining, and several reserve men looming
up as poss1ble first line material Coach Stull should have no difficulty in
putting forth one of the best teams ever organized in Huntington College
The Athletic Committee
O. E. Overn ..... .....,. C hairman
Maynard Stull ....... .,..,.,..,.. C oach
H. H. Scott ................... .. ...................., ,....... S ecretary
C. A. Mummart ..,.........A.............................. Treasurer
J. M. Stollmeister
We surely can feel like cornplimenting the Athletic Committee on the
athletic program of Huntington College during the past year.
The coach, being a member of the committee, outlined his program for
the year which met with the hearty approval of the committee.
With the co-operation given by the members of the committee the
coach has been able to carry out his program in such a Way that the
athletic program of the institution has been very commendable.
Upon the recommendation of the coach, the committee voted to give
basketball letters to six members of the varsity team.
1 . ,, 'fl' 1 Q
'ix il' 5
Our Cheer Leaders
Our cheer leaders present themselves as the long and short of the
"Peg" and "Shorty" have Worked hard all season and deserve much
credit for keeping up a good supply of pep during times when things looked
We are sorry to lose "Peg" by graduation and Whoever fills her place
will have a real job because "Peg" never knew the word quit, and was
always brimming over with pep.
"Shorty" Lange still has another year and we are sure that with some
able helper he will be able to stir up pep enough to lick the World.
1r11ri'm1mmmmn gL mmwmu.l - u --Y I ...
Coach Maynard D Stull was the greatest factor 1n our successful basket-
ball season Just passed Although handlcapped by many misfortunes, he
finally found a combmatlon of players Wh1ch Worked well. His never-
falllllg optlmlsm was a constant source of msplratlon to the players and
a cause of many v1ctor1es
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Meditations of an Alumnus, 1976
I wonder why it is, tonight, I
I just can't keep my mind
From running back to those old days
That now are far behind-
Those college days of mine, you know-
The days that used to be,
When I was just an undergrad
Back in old H. C.
Ah, those were glad, hilarious times,
For how was I to know
My hand would ever shake like this,
And hair be White as snow?
The profs were hard on us, We thought,
But then we couldn't see
That work far harder was in store
Than that at old I-I. C.
We burned the midnight oil, and rushed
To early morning class
With eyes half shut, and how we crammed
For those exams-alas!
But now, when fifty troubled years
Have passed, I plainly see
I was a mighty lucky lad
Back in old H. C.
Ah, many a friend I've met and loved
In three score years and ten,
But never has one been more true
Than those that I met then.
And could some magic hand bring back
One year of youth to me,
I'd be once more an undergrad
Back at old H. C.
The acid test was applied to our alumni this last year when they were
asked to contribute money for constructing a new hard wood floor in the
college gymnasium. We believe there is no better way of thanking those
who respond than by publishing here their names with the amount con-
tributed by each We have tried hard to make the list complete but there
will probably be some contributing later whose names cannot appear.
Clarence A. Murnmart ................. . .................... .i............................. .... 3 2 5.00
Clara C Bice ............ ..... 10.00
Anna Harwood ...... ....i 1 0.00
W H. Kindell ........ . .. 10 00
Allen Bowman ........ ..... 1 0.00
Lydia Burton ...... . .. 5.00
Anetta Nicholson .... .. 5.00
Frank Bowersock .... .. 5.00
Clarence Kopp ........ .. .. 5.00
George Shepherdson ,.... .. .. 5.00
Madge Swoveland ,... ,, 5.00
Carlos R. Wood ...... .. 5.00
Alice Mosier .,...... .. 5.00
Roy Sullivan ....... .. 5.00
Elmer Becker ........ .. 5.00
Clarence Stemen ........... .. 3.00
Mrs. Loleta Harsh ....... .. 3.00
Lola Plumley ............ .. 3.00
Mrs. L. B. Jenkins .. ,. 1.00
Hazel Spyker .......... .. 1.00
Claude Ludwick ...... .. 1.00
Robert Fadeley ........... . 1.00
Mrs. Robert Fadeley ....... .. 1.00
Our Alumni Association
So much has been said about our Alumni Association, and at the
same time so little done about it in recent years, that we almost hesitate
to say more. However, we have been so strongly impressed this year with
the need for certain alumni activities that it is hard for us to keep still.
Our sincere hope is that in this case words may lead to deeds.
Perhaps our greatest need is some workable plan of keeping our
alumni in touch with one another. That need obtruded itself upon us rather
uncomfortably some months ago when a correspondence committee, in-
cluding a faculty member and several students, was given the task of
soliciting alumni and friends of the college for contributions toward
constructing a new floor in the gymnasium. The amount of work neces-
sary in order to find the correct addresses of graduates was astonishing.
Many of our alumni have seemingly lost all contact both with one another
and with their Alma Mater.
This should "not be. A graduate of Adrian College, a denominational
school in Michigan, recently remarked that during this school year he had
received three letters from that institution. We ought to have some plan
of correspondence that would keep the college family together. Especially
is it necessary when some project like above-mentioned gymnasium fund
is under way. The alumni should pull together as one man for the success
of such campaigns, but they cannot do it when they have lost interest in
the college and when even their whereabouts is unknown.
The logical agent for carrying out a plan of correspondence with
graduates is the Alumni Association. This organization has accomplished
some praiseworthy things in the past. The home-coming program which
it carried out in commencement week of 1921 is especially notable. A
large number of alumni came together on that occasion, talked over old
days at a banquet, and had a general good time. This was only the climax
of a long series of banquets held in various years at commencement time.
If the organization can succeed in projects like this, surely it can succeed
in the one we have suggested.
We suggest that the regular staff of the Association undertake to
send at least one letter each year to every alumnus, and thus keep up to
date on the location and doings of our graduates. The news secured in
answer to these letters might well be used by the Alumni Editor of the
"Huntingtonian," so that every alumnus who is interested enough to take
the college publication might know about his friends. If we put the time
and money necessary into some such scheme, the resulting benefits to all
concerned would be truly worth while.
Cannot the Association have a business meeting during commence-
ment week of this year, and take some definite action? Come on, alumni,
The Huntington College Educational Club
Acting upon a suggestion made in a faculty meeting that there ought
to be an organization in Huntington College in the way of an educational
club, at once steps were taken to draft tentative plans for it.
There are several reasons why such a club should exist in our college.
Such an organization hould be fostered by an educational spirit and our
students and teaching staff should be heart and soul behind such a move-
ment. It affords the individual an opportunity to grow in his ideals in a
Way different from that afforded him in the class room. To these meet-
ings the students can come to participate in an informal way, leaving the
daily ioutine of the classroom behind for a time, to enjoy a social time
with fellow students and with teachers, and at the same time to be in-
spired by the good things that come. In short an educational club affords
the individual a worth-while leisure in education.
Here is the place where subjects can be discussed that will be of
interest not only to those in the department of education but those who
are interested in the upward pull that education is making in behalf of
Schools The Aim in Education," "Good Citizenship," "Should Many of
Ou1 'Officers Be Appointed Instead of lElected," can best be discussed in a
club meeting. Of course outside talent is to be procured to discuss ques-
tions of vital importance as far as possible for outside talent to be had.
We are quite sure that such meetings as these will be an inducement to
our college students who anticipate graduate work to begin thinking in
deeper and broader channels.
We feel that our educational club is an asset to our college. It adds
dignity to the institution. It helps to create a better college atmosphere.
A college that has as one of its extra student and teacher activities an
educational club is on a higher plane than if it were without one. It adds
recognition to the school. ' This talent coming from other school will visit
our college, enter into social communion with our students and teachers and
inspire us by a revelation of their own ideals.
We are glad to know that our club is in working order and that the
outlook is very promising. Prof. Overn, who is the first president of the
club, is working with a great interest to start the movement to a success-
ful career. We are glad to know that the students and faculty are re-
sponding in a wonderful manner when their membership is solicited. We
hope to have an organization that will grow in numbers and in interest
and this will surely happen if all can see its merits. Its purposes are good,
its policy is sound and its name ranks high. Let us start next year with
a larger and better Huntington College Educational Club.
The first officers for the H. C. E. C. are: Prof. O. E. Overn, president,
Marion Miller, vice-presidentg Ralph Pfister, secretary-treasurerg Prof.
M. F. Wolverton, corresponding secretary. Homer H. Scott
bettering human society. Such subjects as 5 "The Bible in the Public
The Student Volunteer Movement
From the colleges and universities of our land come the leaders in all
influential walks of life. As Student Volunteers, we believe that no work
could be more important than that of making student communities 'centers
of missionary intelligence, enthusiasm, and activityiin behalf of the world-
wide program of Jesus Christ.
No other subject has taken such hold on the convictions of college
men and women, or called forth from them such unseliish devotion. Where
can be found a class of people who believe more strongly in missions than
the students of our generation? If there is a doubt in our minds as to this
matter We need only attend some of our state student conventions in
order to have it dispelled. It is a wonderful inspiration to see such a great
force of youth interested in the missionary movement.
The students of today have arrived at the conclusion that backward
and depressed races and peoples must no longer be exploited by stronger
nations, but must be won by them to Christianity through true Christian
love. They have come to feel a new sense of responsibility for the evangel-
ization of the world and for the Christianizing of national life and inter-
national and inter-racial relations. Certainly this is what the world needs
today, the ideals of Jesus applied to world problems as well as personal
The vast and tremendously difficult program to which the Movement
has been summoned has served to exercise the strength and quicken the
faith of students for "The Evangelization of the World in this Generation
is an undertaking which challenges the co-operation of every Christian
student in order that Chusts kingdom may come upon the earth, peace
reign and war be a thing of the past
The Student Volunteer band of Huntington College is only a small
part of the great Movement but surely it has work to do. Our group of
eight members meets every week, where campus problems are dissussed.
One meeting each month IS also given to personal consecration, and one
to a special study ot some country. We have had several open meetings
when some speaker oi missionary is asked to give us something on the
Much interest has been shown in this work and each member has
iealwed the need of Christ and his ideals in the world as never before
lllllllllll Il ll . V
"T" mm -ml- N
The Huntingtonian Staff
A long long while ago, sometime in the fall of 1925, one morning at
chapel a number of students heard themselves summoned by Dean Searle
to assemble at noon that same day. As no reason was given for this un-
usual invitation, no one seemed to know why these particular students
should be thus singled out from their classmates. But when they assembed
that noon they found that they were to be the members of the Hunting-
tonian Staff for 1925-26. Each one was straighway apprised of his posi-
tion on the staff, and has filled his position praisworthily during the
months that have followed.
Ralph Pfister, the "deer edittor," together with Arthur Benner, the
that this years Huntingtonian has been the best ever published by the
Erma Burton, business manager, has demonstrated her ability of
caring fo1 The Huntingtonian pocketbook. "Raney," associate business
manager has covered a great deal of territory trotting around after the
ads which weie needed to help pay expenses.
The circulation managers, Burton Hazzard and Laura Telfer, have
handled the distribution of The Huntingtonians satisfactorily.
The literary editor, Faye Connor, has collected from month to month,
stories and poems which have added interest to the paper. All college
news has seemed to make a grand rush to the news editors, Ernest
Gingrich and Alba Drummond.
Our exchange editor, Catherine Kiser, has chosen the choicest bits
from our exchanges.
Allen Bowman, the alumni editor, has kept tab on the Alumni of H. C.
The athletic editor, Lowell Hildebrand, has furnished excellent re-
ports of our basketball games.
The joke editor, Ira Wolfe, has maintained a supply of good jokes.
Anna Baker and William Chambers, literary society editors, have
faithfully reported the activities of the Zetas and Philos. -
As to the art editor, I refuse to make any comment.
assistant "deer ed." have directed the activities of the staff in such a way
Besides these, special Y. M. and Y. W. reporters and many contribu-
tors among the faculty have aided in making The Huntingtonian a success
-F. L. S.
Th Young Womens Christian A sociation has increased in numbers
and interest this year. Seveial new girls have been added and the old
memlceis haxe seemed moie enthusiastic over the work.
The organization should be a potent factor for good on every college
c mpus and the giils have striven to make it so here this year. We can
all see many places Where We might have done better and we hope 'md
pi ay that our mistakes may be corrected by the organization in the future.
The meetings which have been conducted in the form of discussion
have been appieciated by the girls and We feel that the organization has
strengthened us to do oui duty and helped us in olving some of our per
'Ihe purpo es of Huntington College Y W C A are
1 To lead students to faith 1n God thiough Jesus Christ
2 To lead them into membership and service 1n the Christian church
3 To promote their giowth in Christian faith and character especi
a v through prayer and the study of the Bible as well as to stimulate
We rounded development of mind and body
4 To influence them to devote themselves in united effort with all
extending the kingdom of God throughout the World
In accordance with the e puiposes in recent years the Y W to
gethei with the Y M has been conducting short revival efforts and has
also supported the college pastor in his meetings
e ' s '
, . , . . . . . ,
ll, ' , '
ll- ' ' g
Christians, to making the will of Christ effective in human society, and to
-F. C. r
gy i Q 1f----- '---:-------------------.-..-.-... . ........... N
TheY W C A Cabmet
Presldent ............. V ....... Ruth Harwood
Vice-president ........ ....... L ilah Mumma
Secretary ......... ...... Q . Hilda Gorden
Treasurer ................ ........ J ame Saufley
Faculty Adv1ser ...... ........ C ora Lee Smith
. ...... ' 1
Committee Chail man V10 a Connor
X. ...... -Q ...... Lilhan Latsch
Ulldel graduate Member ........ ,,,,,, C lara, Hartman
Y. M. C. A. E
The Y. M. C. A. of Huntington College is an organization affiliated
with the state and national Student Christian Federations whose aims are
as follows: '
To lead students to faith in God through Jesus Christ,
To promote their growth in Christian faith and character, especially
through the study of the Bible and prayerg 2
To influence them to devote themselves in united effort with all Chris-
tians to making the will of Christ effective in human society, and to ex- -
tending the kingdom of God throughout the world.
Surely every Christian student should feel duty bound to support such 5
an organization. Some doubtless have confused the collegiate Y organiza-
tions with the ordinary city Y's whose chief aim seems to be amusement.
But our aims are primarily spiritual and only secondarily social.
To encourage the spirit of co-operation and foster the feeling of the
universal brotherhood of mankind many conventions are held yearly. The
great Lake Geneva Convention held in June on the shore of that lake in S
Wisconsin is a fine example of Christian fellowship and mutual assistance 3
Gladden Hull represented our Y there last summer. 2
Prof. Allen Bowman, Corinth Lange, and Wilbur Lemar were our E
delegates to the state Y convention which assembled at Purdue University,
Dec. 6-8. Interesting and inspirational reports were brought back by our
As a direct result of this last convention a straw vote was taken Z
amont the students and faculty concerning the adherence of our nation to
the World Courtg the result was 59 to 13 in favor of the participation of
the United States in this great movement toward universal peace. -
Other phases of our campus activities are the conducting of chapel
exercises on alternate Friday mornings, the holding of parties to 'Welcome
the new students, and our group discussions led by Prof. Bowman every
Sunday afternoong in these we consider the vital problems confronting
students on every campus today 5 through them we attempt to mold public
opinion in the cast of better and higher ideals.
But probably our greatest activity is the holding of evangelistic ser-
vices every spring in co-operation with the Y. W. C. A. This year we se-
cured Rev. W. C. South to conduct the meetings with Rev. Preston Horst,
a former student here, to lead the song services. This campaign was
launched Easter Sunday and continued until April 11. We feel that much
good was accomplished by this revival effort.
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
President ...................................................................... Paul Miller
Vice-president ............. ......... C orinth Lange
Secretary ................ ........ G rant Gingrich
Treasurer .................... ..................... R oy Sleek
Faculty Adviser ............................................ Prof. Allen Bowman
Devotional ,.................................................,........... Vice-president
Membership .,....,......... ...,...,... S ecretary
Finance ....,................... .................. T reasurer
Social ............................ ...... E rnest Gingrich
Discussion .......... ....... ....... M a rion Miller
nn-nmmluuu unuunnmlll A
MJNEMCDSYNE i mmmffl
The Philomathean Literary Society IS one of the most interesting
organ1zat1ons of our college BeS1d8S obtaining ome of our best trfuning
in parliamentary procedure and public speak1ng We get a lot of fun md
amusement from our programs
The aim of the society as set forth 1n the preamble IS to promote
moral cultuie mutual improvement in elocutlon compos1t1on and de-
bate and to enlarge our fund of general intelligence In older that we
may live up to these a1ms our programs conslst of revlews of some of the
greater pieces of literature b1ograph1es of great literary men parliamen-
tary drills mus1c and the like Occasionally we bring 111 some things th Lt
pertaln to the lighter s1de of l1fe
It is interesting to observe tudents as they enter Ph1lo for the nrst
t1me and notlce the progress they make while they are in our society.
Some of them develop a gi eat talent along the l1ne of 013,l101'y Most of us
feel very 1ll at ease when we a1e asked to take part on the program lor the
first time but before long we have lost all of ou1 t1m1d1ty fl'l1S 1S brought
about by the attitude of our fellow Phi os ln belng w1ll1ng to g1V6 us .1 lift
when we feel ourselves falling
From t1me to t1me we are privileged to hea1 from a fo1me1 Ph1lo who
has left our soclety and IS facing the problems of l1fe They always speak
of thelr delightful experlences in Ph1lo and how the tralmng they recelved
in Ph1lo helped them when they faced llfe itself
The year 1925 1926 has been a very successful one in the hlstory of
ou1 soc1ety Great interest was taken throughout the whole year and a
number of good programs were given During the first term we were
able by the help of some outslde to have a fine mus1cal program The
last program of the second term was put on 1n fine style and p1 oved to be
a del1ghtful enterta1nment for the whole of College Park A court trial
was staged 1n which one of our members was alleged to have adm1111stered
arsen1c to another of our boys with 1ntent to k1ll Of course the defendant
was given due punishment These are only characteustlc of the many
programs put on during the school year
An annual event IS the reception given by the Ph1los and Zetas at the
beg1nn1ng of each year The two societies also give a Jomt program once
. . 7 . . .
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Officers of Philo for Fall, Winter, and Spring Terms
President ..........,.......,..................... Ralph Pfister, Lewis Miller, Paul Miller
5 Vice President ...... .................. B en Davis, Coleman Regnier, Paul Davis
Q Secretary .,...... ........ , .....,.,.., W ilbur Lemar, Ira Shindle, Allen Bowman
2 Treasurer ......... ....... W ilford Musgrave, Corinth Lange, F. E. Stephens
Critic ......... ....,..... L ewis Miller, Wilford Musgrave, Marion Miller
3 Chaplain ....... ................. P aul Miller, F. E. Stephens, Ben Davis
Pianist ....... ................................ I ra Wolfe, Allen Bowman, Ira Wolfe
E Chorister ...... ........,............ G rant Gingrich, Charles Blust, Ira Shindle
5 Historian .,.,,. ..,.,.. G lenn Betterly, Charles Saufley, Harvey Lingamfelter
Janitor ,,..,. ,.i....,................... C leo Wilson, Ralph Pfister, Lewis Miller
A i - A
"When we come to the end of the Perfect Day,
And we sit alone with our thoughts."
As the Friday nights come and go, and pass into months, into terms,
and into years, We come to realize that something very precious has come
into our lives through our associations with the Zetalethean girls.
The girls meet in their hall every Friday night through the school
year, except when religious services or basket-ball games cause conflicts,
to engage in programs which gain for them culture, training, and poise
which they cannot gain except through experiences such as are presented
in such a society.
The first program this year, a Welcome to the new members, was "The
Zetalethean Society: What It Means to Me, What It Was, and What It
Will Be." Other programs were Well executed, including: "Astronomy of
the Ancients," "Witchcraft," Faculty Night," "A Kid Party," "The Origin
of Periodicals," "The Christmas Program," "Quickwits," and "American
Authors and Composers," besides sundry parliamentary drills, musical
programs, and purely literary programs.
The Zetas were loyal boosters of the scarlet and green and fashioned
sport hats of the college colors and later Wore the hats to the basketball
When We look back through the years, and memories of the Zetas
flash before our vision, how precious will be -our recollections of clusters
of girls busily at Work on their hats, of the look of pride on the girls'
faces as they, with a rousing cheer, enthusiastically greeted the an-
nouncement of tiny Zetas in Canada, and how we will wonder how many
cakes are arriving for the annual "cake-eat l"
- Y - QV,
Eh - - Eg2:nmm1 In - -i if Illllll Ill' Mnamosirna- 5
E J as 1
Zeta Officers for the Year
President ,,,,,,-.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.. Hilda Gorden, Ruth Plumley, Viola Connor
Vice-President ..,................, Florence Davis, Iva Lundquist, Florence Davis
Secretary ............,....... Clara Hartman, Catherine Baker, Coral Dravenstatt
Treasurer ........ Mildred Swoveland, Mildred Swoveland, Mildred Swoveland
: Chaplain ............................ Thelma South, Martha Ann Bard, Janie Saufley
Pianist ,...... ...,.........v.............. A nna Baker, Luella Lewis, Lilah Mumma
S Chorister ............ .,... G lenna Osgood, Erma Burton, Iva Lundquist
E Historian ...........,,.,. ...... F rances Stetch, Allie Davis, Gladys Johnson
Sargeant-at-arms .i.... ....... L illian Latsch, Esther Osgood, Thelma ,South
Critic .................... ...... R uth Harwood, Blanche Johnson, Faye Connor
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The Value of Organizations j
,In selecting a school, many things should guide the student, but one
thing is indispensable, the right moral atmosphere. Let us suggest to
the father or mother who sees this, page, that it is a serious matter for a
young girl or boy, just out of the home high school, to go away to normal
or college. The future of your boy or girl depends largely upon the as-
sociations, the influences, thematmosphere surrounding him or her while J
in college. If you make a mistake in other points the error is soon rectifiedg S
if you make a mistake in this respect the error may be irretrievable. E
Huntington College, an institution of the Church of the United Breth- i
ren in Christ, now organized on'liroad educational lines, while non-sec-
tarian in policy, yet is thoroughly Christian and throws around the students
the atmosphere of a Christian home. While it does not seek to deprive 5
the student of his individuality and While it allows him the greatest free- E
dom consistent with good citizenship, yet it throws around him proper 5
moral safe guards. The Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. together with all other religious organizations of both the college and the church play an
important part in the college life. 5
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THE AC ADEMY
There are doubtless many young people throughout oui church who
are pastthe high school age who do not desire to take their high school
Work at home and yet often feel a desire for a better education.
There are sure to be questions in the minds of many as to finance and
also as to the ability to carry the Woik after having been out of school so
long. These doubts need not be given any 'erious consideration since we
all find there are many things we have forgotten from the grades that
need to be explained to us again. If we make a mistake which is funny,
We all have a good laugh and no one is laugned at because of the feeling
of friendship which exists. -
Lack of finance is no excuse for not going to school. All one needs is
a pair of good hands and a fixed determination to reach a W-orthy goal at
any cost This Way of getting a high school training is a blessing to many
as it trains them to realize that one hundred cents make a dollar Also it
Will be of more value when one stops to consider that he made his own Way.
In the academy We have fine teachers Who, not only teach the lessons,
but also, instill into the minds of the young people the right principles of
a good, honest life which itself is of great value.
Harvey Lingamfelter Robert Rash
Chester Grace Glenn Betterly
Catherine Baker Anna Baker
Thelma South Fred Smith
Millin Stephens Cassell Kaufman
1-1 --l--- mm- "
THE NORMAL SCHOOL
In the years 1925 and 1926 theie has been a large number of students
enrolled in the Normal Department Students are being prepared to 'teach
the primarv and mteimedlate grades as well as the junior high school of
the public schools
The teachers of this depaitment are Miss Paulman, Miss Hodam,
It is interesting to know that the larger percent of the Normal stu-
dents are girls only four boys pursuing this course. This makes the classes
all the more interesting for each teacher has a favorite among the fellows,
those having pretty curly red hair being especially favored. It must be
great sport to be teacher s pet
During the year many humoious and Worthwhile events have happen-
end Some of the boys have leained to sing the prettiest lullabies, being
taught by Miss Hodam
Speaking seriously many things have been accomplished this year.
We are thoroughly convinced that Huntington College is bigger and better
this year than any year hitherto both in faculty and spirit. And the
Normal department is not the Caboose ' by any means. We think We are
the engine of Huntington College Hurrah for our Dear Old H. C.
-A. H. D.
an " ..... in ..----- nmmmnmmmm I my
Miss Smith, and Professors Scott, Overn, and Kindell.
, --l--1--.-----1.- Sixty-one
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E Berene Swoveland Mildred Swoveland
Catherine Kiser 1 Fern Reisinger
Glenna Osgood I Esther Osgood
5 Alba Drummond Mary Linebrink
Lowell Hildebrand Doyt Swoveland
E Orpha Chitwood Berniece Wynn
Guinevere Bronner ,Martha Short
Berneice Hanauer Florence Felton
Beulah Beigh Ruth Platt
Marie Marshall Mrs. Anna Britt
Kenneth Overly Fred Pinkerton
Martha Anna Bard Mildred Brechbiel
iff' .,.,,,. .................- 1--- -II-IvI-II-- A '
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THF THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY
'Ihe Theolog1cal S9I'I11Il31y a1ms to ass1st men and Women 1n theo1og1cal
and B1ble tra1n1ng but espec1ally to 1mp11t rellglous ll'lSt1L1Ct101'1 to those
whose purpose It 1S to preach the gospel Theze are four courses offered
The gladuate Theologlcal course lS for those who have completed 1
college course and W1Sh to Work for the D1v1n1ty degree
The Theolog1cal college course IS equwfllent to the four yeftr college
course and leads to an eqmvalent degree the Th B degree
The Theolog1cal dlploma cou1se requlres an Qlghth glade educatlon
for entrance It also provldes several cou1 ses ln Engllsh and Hlstory wh1ch
are essent1al 1n the p1epa1 fxtlon of the m1n1ste1 and m1ss1onary
The B1ble dlploma course offers only such sub1ects as wlll best pre
pare men and Women for practlcal work Ab1l1ty to do a hlgh grade of
work IS the only requ11 ement to enter thlg cou1 se
Courses ale offered 1n the departments of Exegetlcal Theology Old
and New Testaments Church H1story and H1story of Rehglon Pr'1ct1cal
Theology Systemat1c 'lheology and Chustlan Doct1me and Rellglous
There IS a great need 1n the church for tramed workels and the head
of thls department and h1S helpers are not sparlng 111 thelr 8501129 to glve
students the best to meet th1S great need
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DIPLOMA ST UDE
Mrs. Fannie Bowman
Mrs. Mamie Lehman
W. H. Zeigler
J. E. Harwood
G, A. Shepherdson
F. E. Stephens
J. G. Connor
MN EMQSYNEfm1' mm??
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LOVE OF GOOD
False fea1s make dead the gladsome hours of hope
We look wlth hungry eyes our v1s1on bent
As lf to snatch the good to ev1l lent
But looklng fall because we 1n our darkness grope
Wlth subtle ca1es mole st1ength than ours must cope
For gentle showels by summer heavens sent
Can not w1thstand the rush of skles storm rent
Hence we must have a nobler cast of self
The good Wlth held the evil farther blown
Than even angel trump can sound 1tS note
Or scattered seeds of dlscontent be sown
Then w1ll the truthful Words of SIHCSTG souls be quote
Around the ealth the love of good be shown
In ev 1y spoken thought by ev 1y sentence wrote'
Wllford P Musgrave
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The Chorus of Huntington College is directed by Professor J. B.
Stevens, a well known instructor of vocal music from Fort Wayne, whose 3
geniality as well as his high scholarship endears him to all lovers of vocal g
music in our college and community.
We organized last fall, electing the following officers: president, Paul
Miller 3 secretary-treasurer, Esther Osgoodg and custodian of the music,
Lewis Miller. Owing to Miss Osgood's leaving school, Lila Mumma was
selected to fill her place during the spring. 'f'
The Chorus as a whole rendered two selections in the "Concert of
Flower Songs" given at the College Auditorium on Monday evening, No-
vember 30: "When Flowery Meadows Deck the Year," by Palestrina, and
"Could the Little Flowers," by Otto Behr. They also gave an Easter can-
tata, "The Daughter of Jariusf'
-... ....- ... v- --ff-
Huntington College offers the young people of today many advantages
by providing cultural development as well as training in the practical
scientific fields of education. The orchestra was organized early this year
and has been busy the Whole year, accomplishing Work of which any
similar institution might well be proud.
The orchestra is well known through the church and is an incentive
for prospective students. Several new students have joined the orchestra,
which is encouraging to the institution as well as advantageous to mem-
bers of the organization. Professor Cecil Hodam is the director. She has
gained much for her students by gleaming the selections of great composers.
The college is proud of their orchestra which provides really good
music for social occasions such as recitals, commencement, and class day.
We who are interested in the school now hope that the inspiration of
this orchestra may reach through the years, and prove the nucleus of a
famous orchestra of which the Huntington College of the future may be as
tproud as We are of the one which merits and receives our tributes of
-G. P. D.
THE GEOLOGY CLASS
Here is our brilliant class of Geology students. Among its members
are students ranging all the way from the Academic department to the
Senior class in the College. From the vociferous discussions occasionally
aroused, the class may be considered as typical of its teacher, Professor
Guha: "Little but loud."
Our professor, in the very beginning, stated the fact that Geology was
a hard subject. We were further impressed with this fact when We opened
our books and saw the tongue-'twisting and jaw-breaking words and
terms used. When We came to the term, "rock," with which Geology deals
most, our professor remarked, smiling, "Here is what makes our subject
so hard, students."
The part of the subject that relates to the origin and development of
the earth and the life with which it is inhabited, the history of which is
divided into eras and periods aggregating millions of years, was taught
by our professor as one one would teach myths and legends. We have
not decided whether the different species have gradually evolved into those
now present or whether God labored all this time speculating in the -dif-
ferent species until he made one in the form that pleased him.
Coming to the more modern products of the earth we have delved into
candy, hot dogs, tea, coffee, oranges, bananas, and cookies, and one mem-
ber even got into the creek in the ravine. If you wish to know more ask
any member of the class.
-C. A. S.
CLASS IN INTRODUCTION TO TEACHING
No, you gussed wrong again, Alphonso. These are NOT the prize win-
ners in a beauty contest.
The above is a very good likeness of the class in "Introduction to
Teaching" of the department of education with Professor O. E. Overn as
This class was one of extreme interest to Normal students. Some
very lively discussions were held during the fall term, some of the more
radical elocutionists even trying to prove or disprove the well-known
theory of "monkey-shines."
Daily written recitations, "brain-cracking" oral quizes, and several
red-hot, rapid-fire two-hour exams were some of the "pleasant" pastimes
in which Professor Overn indulged at our expense.
Most of the victims have fully recovered However Kenneth Overly
states that he still has tiouble in getting to sleep in his classes
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CLASS IN ENGLISH LITERATURE
English literature was taught in the fall term to the Normal students
and a few others. Miss Smith, dean of women, was the instructor.
Miss Smith said, "You pupils who expect to go out as teachers must
have a wider knowledge of literature than what you teach to the pupils.
It is necessary to have a good background."
She gave it to us all right. Just ask any of the Normal students about
Gregory the Great, Beowulf, Bede, or Chaucer and you'll find out how
much we know. We can read Old English, Chaucer, and everything.
The term went so rapidly that we hardly got started, but we' covered
the most important part of the course. The omitted part contained ma-
terial which we had in high school. In this course we were introduced to
the best English classics of the early period. We learned the history of
the classics, the authors, and the country. This gave us a fair historical
background of literature.
Miss Smith did not stick to the text entirely. The book was too brief g
so she gave us outside notes which were based upon the text. As a whole
this course gave us a brief outline of the history and development of
si Wmmimmmmmemmnemosrne f ff
Here we are! the largest and most talked about class in school-
twenty-five of the peppiest bits of green you ever saw, especially noted
for our famous party and our escorting ability. We certainly put one
over on the upper-classmen that night.
The first demonstration of Freshman class spirit met the eyes of
all good people as the blue and gold iioated from the tower.
Early in the year we became energetic, had a class meeting, and
elected the following officers: president, Iva Lundquistg vice-president
Lowell Hildebrandg secretary-treasurer, Alba Drummond.
We feel sure that we are responsible for the success of the basket
ball team for three of the iive are Freshmen.
It will be only three short years until we shall be "dignified" seniors
but we shall always look back on our Freshman year with justifiable
pride. And, if We all stick together until we wear the f'mortar board
three years from now, We shall still claim the reputation of the best class
-V. J. P. -' rrmmnun '
LIBERAL ARTS FRESHMEN
PRESIDENT ....-......... .A...............,...... .,.....,....... I V A LUNDQUIST
VICE PRESIDENT .................... ..... L OWELL HILDEBRAND
SECRETARY-TREASURER ,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,4, A LBA DRUMMOND
Mrs. Cathryn Cross
V l Forty-nifne
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The Sophomore Class
In the fall of 1924 quite a group of new students entered old H. C.
Unashamed of their lack of experience and true to the tradition that all
Freshmen are "green," the class chose that color and white as their rep-
resentatives. Before the first term had progressed very far, the honorable
upper-classmen awoke one morning to the realization that those insigni-
ficant "freshies" must be reckoned with, for the green and white, along
with the Junior flag, was floating gaily from the College tower.
When at the beginning of this year, that class, now Sophomores,
chose their colors they scornfully laid aside the green and white in favor
of Vermilion and gray. The latter color denoted that they were no longer
credulous children but quite versed in college ways, and the vermilion
that they were red-blooded students, loyal to their class and their school.
Again the colors of the class of '28 were the first to mysteriously find
their way to the tower, showing that although somewhat diminished in
number, those who remained still possessed the pep which characterized
their first year.
At the first class meeting we elected Arthur Benner president, and
Professor Maynard Stull as our adviser. With the hearty co-operation of
these two and the remaining officers we have had a happy, profitable year.
Everyone enjoyed the Valentine party, a repetition of last year's precedent.
The Sophomores are an all-round group. Among our members 'there
are athletes, poets, speakers, authors, actors, organizers, and above all,
hard workers. Oh, yes, we have lovers, too-wedded ones as well as ones
going-to-be. We cannot but think that in such a class there are some who
in the future will be numbered among America's greatest.
Just now we feel that we are at the happiest stage of our college
course. With two glorious years of accomplishment and good times be-
hind us, and two more of even greater possibilities to which to look for-
ward, what more could we ask? We would take Longefellow's invocation
to mankind as our motto for the coming years, even as we have taken it
in those gone by:
"Let us then be up and doing
With a heart for any fate
Still achieving, still pursuing
Learn to labor and to wait
-A. N. D.
mmm... . in m m.. ml ...l-....-mm.. .
L1be1 al Aits Sophomores
P1 esident ............ ..........,............. .,......... A r thu1 Bennei
Seci etary ........ ...... C lara Hartman
T1 easui ex .... .............,......,.. .,..... ....... F r a nces Stech
Mrs. L. A. Bald
Mrs. Mary Griffith
Vice-president . ...... ......... W ilford Musgrave
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The Junior Class
The Iun1o1 class of 1926 began its career in college with almost fifty
members being the largest Freshmen class in the history of the school.
But alas how they fall by the wayside,-and other places. In the Sopho-
more year we had twenty, with a large majority of boys. Now in this
year of 1926 we are beginning to feel like bachelors, for we have only one
lady in our midst and she is to leave us this year as a graduate from the
department of Music and Art. Consequently in the year of '27, it looks
as though Huntington College would confer A.B. degrees upon men only.
Therefore we claim the honor of being the only potential graduating class
in the history of the United States in a co-educational institution having ia
personnel entirely of boys.
So much for our boys. But in passing it would be well to mention
oui faculty adviser who is a lady by the name of Miss Louise Paulman.
When It comes to planning she has a very highly developed talent as the
performances staged by our class always have shown. She has an interest
in her class and is in to put things across in a fitting manner. We give
much credlt to Miss Paulman.
As for the achievements of this group, they are varied and many,
but only a few can be mentioned here. The first affair of note was the
J un1or F1 eshmen reception. At this social the Freshmen were seen decked
out in green or almost all of them, and because of the green were sub-
Jected to 1n1t1at1ons The wise Freshmen, not wearing the said green,
were permitted to watch the performances unmolested. In order to be
charitable the class revived the penny supper, brought in under the regime
mg event of the season was the J unior-Senior banquet, which came as a
gieat surprise to the dignified Seniors, for they were not expecting much
from a class of boys However they agreed that it was the best Junior-
Senior banquet they had attended in college. In the events mentioned above,
the artistic sense of Miss Paulman was prevalent in the decorations as
well as the programs
As for our personnel, we haven't the space to mention any of them
ln particular but one thing we promise, and that is if you will only give
us time you ll hear more about us as we go into the world to mix with
the feminine group
-C. E. L.
1, I 1'
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of Miss Wyman, donating the proceeds to the Mnemosyne. But the crown-
,,,,,,,............................ ,, gift
Liberal Arts Juniors
President ............ .,.... W illiam Chambers
Vice-president ........,..... .,.,........ I ra Wolfe
Secretary-treasurer ...,............ . ......,.......,............. Edith Seever
Ira Shindle Russell Griffith
Russell Huffman Franklin Miller
Ira Wolfe Corinth Lange
' -- ---- ------ - A ---- -' -- Q V- ------------ -:fir ---------- L C , ' -'---'- ----'--------'---'- - H
oUR ALMA MATER
By the winding Wabash River
High above the rest
Stands our dear old Alma Mater
Huntington the best!
Alma Mater, we thy children,
Tribute bring to thee.
Hail to thee our dear old college
Hail, all hail H. C.
Down the lane of rustling poplars
Shrined in every heart
Our beloved Alma Mater
Huntington, thou art.
Voices gay of youth and maiden
Echo through thy halls,
Memories, tender, cling like ivy,
To these dear old walls.
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t se all THELMA SOUTH
Basketballg Zeta Chaplaing 'Vice-
Pres. Academy '26,
'There's always rnischieff in her
W. H. ZEIGLER
He holds no parley with unrnanly
Where duty bids, he confidently
W. LLOYD HORST
"Study is a dreary thing:
I would I knew the remedy."
. 4 .x
Philo Treas. '25 ' Y. M. C. A. Sec. '26
Philo Sec. '24 '
"He was mild and modest when he
came, and had no taste for girls
C. E. Pres.g Basketball '26g Y. M. C.
A. Cabinet '24.
"As proper a young man as one shall
see on a summer's day."
MARK M. MEADOWS
Philo Y. M. L. AA Collegians 25
He has the countenance of a cheru-
bim but is a rogue at heart
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EVA B HILEMAN
Her looks a sprightly -mind dis-
"My heart is light from morn 'till
FRANCES LUCILLE STECH
Zeta Historian '25g Soph. Treas. '26g
' Art Editor Huntingtonian '26,
"She showed that her soft sex con-
tains strong minds." i
EDITH E. ERVIN
"I like fun and I like jokes
About as well as most folks."
"This is a flower that smiles on
ETHEL TREVA POWELL
Zetag Y. W. C. A.
Her looks do argue her replete with
FLORENCE ROESENER DAVIS
Zeta Vice-Pres. '25g Y. M. C. A.g Zeta
A heart to resolve a head to con- A
trive a hand to execute
Exceeding wise fair spoken and pei-
e was by nature perfectly good-
Circulation Mgr. Huntingtonian '26g
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ABRAM E. MARTIN
Philog Y. M. C. A. 5 Theological
"This kind of man never fails
Zetag Chorusg Sec. Junior Class
"Be true to your Word, your Work
and your friends."
MAGDALENA MC ENDERFER
. ' i v -
"Grace Wae 1n her eye, n every rno e
ment dignity and love."
63 iq! - . W . . .mn
GLADDLN V. HULL
Bus. Mgr. Huntingtonian '25, Bus.
Mgr Mnemosyne 25 ' Debate '24, '25,
"I pity bashful men." E
Pres. Y. W. C. A. '25g Junior Pres.,
"Guard well thy thoughts :-
Our thoughts are heard in heaven."
MARION C. MILLER
Debate '25g Booster Com. '24, Philo
"And still they gazed, and still the
That one small head could carry all
gif - """""""' """""""' ' """"""" -vlflflv '
LEWIS P. MILLER
Mnemosyne Editor '26g Philo Pres.
'26g Treasurer of Senior Class.
"Pm fond of the bards of every age,
Of every clime or conditiong
But the poems that stir my inmost
Are those of my own composi-
ELIZABETH FAYE CONNOR
Zeta Pres. '23g Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
'26g Sec. Grad. Class
"The mildest manners and the gentl-
est heart." '
Philog Y. M. C. A.g Com. Ch. Grad.
Class '26. I
"Silence is -the most perfect herald
............. ' ....---- ------- N
A. VIOLA CONNOR
- Zeta Pres. '263 Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg
l College Play '24. -
"Her face is fair, her heart is true,
As spotless as she's bonny."
GEORGE PAUL DAVIS '
vice-Pres. Philo 'zeg Football 'zzg
Orchestra '25. -
"His face was pensive, and his gaze l ng
Dreamy and far away." A V'
RUTH E. PLUMLEY Q,
Zeta Pres. '25g Pres. Grad. Class '26g 1g
A College Play '25. A
"With winning ways, and Voice di- I-
vinely sweet." 5
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COLEMAN F REGNIER
Senior Presidentg Ass. Bus Mgr
Huntingtonian '26' Basketball '2
24 25 26-Captain 24 26 Foot
ball 23 Baseball 23 24 26
He proved the best man on the
HILDA MAE GORDEN
Zeta Pres. '25' Booster Com. '24
Dean of the Old Maids' Heaven 26
A Woman good wlthout pretense
Blest with plain reason and common
PAUL INGLRSOLL MILLER
Pres. Y. M. C. A. '26' Pres. Philo '26
Strzught forward true Wlth manly
hea1t and strong
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, Commencement Week
Baccalaureate Sermon ..........,.........,. Sunday Morning,
Annual Sermon to U. B. C. E. ....,..... Sunday Evening, May 23
Program by Department of Music .... Monday Evening, May 24
Piano Recital ..........................,............. Tuesday Evening, May 25
Inter-Society Program ..,... ....... W ednesday Evening, May 26
Class Day Program ........,,. ....... T hursday Evening, May 27
Commencement Address ..... ..,..,.. F riday Morning, May 28
Officers of Graduating Class
President ...,................ . ........,,,..,,..,,..,,,, ,,,,,..i,,,,,,,,, R uth Plumley
Vice-president .....,. ,,.,,,, G rant Gingrich
Secretary ........... ...,,,,. F aye Connor
Treasurer .............. ..,..... A . E. Martin
Faculty adviser .,.,,... ,,,,,,, C , A, Mummart
Officers of Senior Class
PT6Sid6I1t Q..,.........,....,......... ....... ........ C 0 leman Regnier
Vice-president ...... ...,...... H ilda Gorden
Secretary ............ ,.......V,.. P aul Miller
Treasurer ......,........... ............. L ewis Miller
Faculty adviser ..,.....
C. A. Mumrnart
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Glass of 1926
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Board of Trustees
BISHOP W. E. MUSGRAVE, President.
REV. C. H. SLUSHER, Secretary.
PRESIDENT C. A. MUMMART, Treasurer.
REV. W. C. SOUTH, Extension Secretary.
Term Expires 1926 I
BISHOP F. L. HOSKINS ........................ ..............
REV. C. H. SLUSHER ......
GLENN G. GIDEON .................................... .......... ......... P a yne, Ohio
Term Expires 1927
BISHOP W. E. MUSGRAVE ...................... ............ ............. U b ee, Indiana
REV J.-E. HARWOOD ........... Huntington, Indiana
B J HAZZARD ..........................,........................... ....... B lissfield, Michigan
Term Expires 1928
BISHOP E. B. GRIFFIN .................
PRESIDENT C. A. MUMMART .......
WM C. GALBRAITH ....................................... .....
BISHOP W. E. MUSGRAVE, Chairman
REV. J. E. HARWOOD, Secretary.
PRESIDENT C. A. MUMMART.
REV. C. H. SLUSHER.
GLENN G. GIDEON.
"""""""""""" """" V' '
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COMMENCEMENT: C. A. Mummart, Hiram Gillespie, W. H. Kindell.
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CREDITS AND ADMISSION C A Mummart Hiram Gilleqpie W H
CURRICULUM AND SCHEDULE C A Mummart Hiram Gllleepie
W H Kindell
BULLETIN C A Mummart O E Ovem W H Kmdell
MATRICULATION AND REGISTRATION C A Mummait Hnam
Gillespie O E Overn Cec1lHodam W H Kindell
CHAPEL W H Clay Merl F Wolverton Alien Bowm m
SOCIAL LIFE Merle F Wolverton Coma Lee Smlth LOIS Catlln Mamn
dra C Guha Allen Bowman
ATHLETICS O E Overn Maynald Stull H H Scott C A Mummart
J M Stollrnelster
DISCIPLINE C A Mummart Hiram Gllle pie Cora Lee Smith LOUISE
M Paulman W H Kindell
LIBRARY C A Mummart Blanchel Johnson O E Overn Louiee M
Paulman Cora Lee Smith
PUBLICATIONS Homer H Scott W H Clay Lois A Catlin
ABSENCES AND EXCUSES Hiram Gillespie C A Mummalt W
Note The Piesldent IS ex Off1C1O a member of all commltteeb
-me-mirnsmosrne -l '---1A -- -W'
JAMES B. STEVENS
Associate Professor in Music, Voice
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MAPY E. DAVIS
Diploma University of Chicago. Critic Teacher, Primary Grades
BELLE MILTONBERGER V
Principal of Tipton Street School, Critic Teacher, Intermediate Grades.
D. H PAUL
State Normal Graduate. Principal William Street School, Critic Teacher,
ELEANOR O CONN OR
Supervisor of Primary Education in the Huntington Schools. Supervisor
of Observation and Practice Teaching. H
ETHEL F HART
Registrar and Secretary to the President
Assistant Registrar and Secretary to the Dean
ABRAM E MARTIN
Caretaker of the College Buildings and Grounds
I , 1
CORA LEE SMITH, A.M.
Dean of Women and Professor of
English and Public Speaking.
JOSEPH M. STOLLMEISTER, A.B.
Associate Professor of Mathematics
MAYNARD STULL, A. B.
Athletic Coach and Assistant Pro-
fessor of French and Spanish.
MERL F WOLVERTON AM
Professor of Social Science and
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l WILLIAM H. KINDELL, A.M.
A fessor of English and History.
ORLANDO E. OVERN, A.M.
Director of the Normal School, and
Professor of Psychology and
LOUISE M. PAULMAN BS.E
As ociate Professor of Education
HOMER H SCOTT AB
Associate Professor of Latin and
, . . S
. , . .
Principal of the Academy and Pro-
P f -- - --1-- Mssmosrss
HIRAM GILLESPIE, A.M.
Assistant to the President, and Pro-
fessor of Foreign Languages and
MANINDRA C. GUHA, M.S.
Professor of Physical Sciences and
CECIL HODAM B F A
Director of the School of Fine Arts
Public School MUSIC and Art and
Instructor in VOICE
BLAN CHE I JOHNSON A B
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ALLEN BOWMAN, A.M.
Associate Professor of History and
Instructor in Music: Piano and
A LOIS A. CATLIN, M.S.
Professor of Biological Sciences and
WILLIAM H. CLAY, D.D.
Assistant Professor of Systematic
and Practical Theology and Hebrew.
Q ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, I Twenty-two
Profes O1 of Ph1losophy R811g'101lS Educatlow
and B1b11Cal Llterature
PRESIDENT CLARENCE A. MUMMART, A.M., S.T.M., Ph.D.
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Ye tumbled leaves far fall n from God s spanned maze
Of branch-entwining trees thou hast made faii
Our sylvan path of loveliness a padded stair
Trod by the silent forest feet. For many days
Thou hast bestrewn our glade, and decked our earth
With garments all full marveously placedg
Thy presence with the trailing sward of beauty's birth'
Fresh blossoms of autumnal plants and di eams
Sprout neath thy mantled cloak and gentle winds
Brood o'er thy bed of steep and mossy linns
While sun-rays splash in showers of dewy beams
Upon thy sered and resting, placid forms.
Sweet zephyrs gamb'ling in the passing breeze
Hide well the muffled sound of stealthy feet
And silken rustling of the woodland seat
Makes bold the lofty wisdom-nodding trees:
Oft midst the highest foliage songsters sing
The hymns of love and marching slowly to the hymn
Bright joyful hearts filled to the very brim
With life and hope hear echoes of a lasting spi ing.
All seasons blending with the lyre of love
Make one glad spring of everlasting song'
What matter doth it make if winter s long
To him whose heart is spirit-bound with peaceful dove
Then nod ye tow ring vine-clad trees of old
Plumed with the leaves of many summers past
Hark ye in silence to the throbbing blast
Dwell ye with branches pressed in loving fold
And wait for treading' feet to brush thy roots!
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The garden, dank with 'proaching winter's breath, hath graced
W. P. M.
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Compare thee with our streets and arches
Filled with man-made stately Waysg
Who dares to scorn thy simple beauty,
Oul Walk GfJd's Walk playland of days?
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October shades of green and yellow
Wilderness of leaves and vinesg
H. C. must claim just as a treasure,
All thy Work of fllmy lines!
With the recently laid new hardwood Ho-or and additional paint on
the outslde the gymnasium has been recognized as one of the best gym-
nasiums 1n this part of the state Under the auspices of the Huntington
durmg the year
Y. M. C. A. a junior invitational basketball tournament was held here
The campus of Huntington College ranks as one of the best in the
State of Indiana. The above picture shows the adminstration building
partially hidden by "the lane of rustling popularsf' The dormitory can
be seen on the left of the pictured ,
Behind the college buildings, in a semi-circle is the well-know ravine.
A portion of the ravine was formerly a part of the jsystem -of parks of
the city of Huntington. The spring and fall seasons transform the campus
into a marvelous painting of the master 'artist.
The stately structure pictured above represents what we could call
in slangy language "Old Maid's Rest or Abode" or "No Man's Land," but
in classical college English it is "The Ladies' Doromitory of Huntington
College." This "shelter" is where the young ladies spend many hours of
repose during their sojourn at college. It has accommodations to serve a
large number of girls, along with the dean of Women.
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E Glass of 1926
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3 Editor-in-chief .,...... ....... L ewis Miller
f Assistant editor ..........,........... . .... Ralph Pfister
- Business manager .... i. ............,. ....... G ladden Hull
I Assistant business manager ........ ...... E rma Burton
Q Art editor ......................,............ ...,.... M ary Hull
. Snapshot editor .......... ....... E Va Hileman
Y Senior editor .........,........... ....... R uth Harwood
Men's athletics editor ........ .......... P aul Davis
B Women's athletics editor ........ , ...... Ruth Plumley
Social editor ........................ ...... V iola Connor
.. Literary editor ,.............. .. ......... Marion Miller
Joke editor ........ . ...... Coleman Regnier
5 Alumni editor ...... ....... A llen Bowman
P -e -'-W- -11-- HW Mnsniosrnsm r
lt is the purpose of Huntington College to
provide a liberal education at a moderate expense,
under the purest moral and Christian influences.
While a high standard of scholarship is main-
tained yet the religious element in education is
not neglected Learning that is merely secular
vidual the state or the church. A true education
consists 1n the development of the entire man.
'ntellectual and physical power can be of greater
service to the world only when guided by spiritual
Wlsdom High ideals are kept in view. Prepara-
tion for some useful service and the ability to
enloy the best things in llfe are the chief ends
that the student should seek.
cannot secure the highest and best for the indi-
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Cglve Dear Qook of Slfuntington College, 1
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CUolume give I
Gompiled and Qublisbed by the cgunior and '
Qraduating Glasses of 1926 :
.feewis 3I'liller, Sditor-in-chief 5
Qladden f7fulL .Business Slfanager :
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