Huntington College - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Huntington, IN)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1932 volume:
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Annual Student Publication
of Huntington College,
United Brethren Church School
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THE M .NTEM OS YNE
Juniors and Seniors of Huntington College
VOL U M E ELEVEN
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With gratitude to one who so willingly and faithfully
devotes his services to the studentsg whose energy and con- I
secration has inspired our ideals and efforts,' to one who
has created and sponsored so inany events giving us happy
memories-we respectfully dedicate this,
The Mnernosyne of 1932
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Time, with its change, will soon place our friends, the
scenes once loved, and a whole panorama of events into a I
inere fading memory. So it has been our purpose in this, The
Mneniosyne, our inuse of nieniory, to reflect in picture and
story the characteristics of our school year, 1932. May, as
we peruse these pages, old scenes be renewed and faded
inernories be inade to live again.
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I. The College
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II. College Life
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Thy walls, thine every window has memories
Thy clear outline is etched in our devotion.
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N- ef MNEMOSYNE
Thou standest at the foot of Poplar Lane,
Poised and serene,
Thou art the haven of our love and dreams
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As the path winds among the trees
So it winds its thread of memory
About our hearts.
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Yiiai MNEMOS YNE
Board Ot Trustees
BISHOP W. E. MUSGRAVE BISHOP A. M. JOHNSON
BISHOP F. L. HOSKINS
REV. C. H. SLUSHER REV. C. F. MANSBERGER
MR. B. J. HAZZARD REV. E. B. GRIFFIN
REV. J. E. HARWOOD
PRESIDENT C. A. MUMMART
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DR. CLARENCE A. MUMMART, A.M., S.T.M., Ph.D
MNEMOSYNE d,-e e
President Tllummarts messaqe on
Standards of Faith and Life
Huntington College was founded upon and continues to stand for a
living evangelical Christian faith. It is the program of the institution that
the entire faculty and students have fellowship in the experience and pro-
pagation of this faith within and without its walls. This faith is to per-
meate all the work and instruction of the College as a living reality, and
not merely as a formulation of creed in any one field, such as the Theological
or Bible departments. The Christian, religious, ethical, and social beliefs
are a definite part of the instruction, particularly in such departments as
philosophy, sociology, ethics, theology, Bible, religious education, and
As a Christian institution, Huntington College endeavors to maintain
and promote the highest Christian standards of life. The faculty and stu-
dents attend the College chapel services, which are mostly of a religious
and devotional nature: and they are encouraged to attend Sunday School
and divine service each Lord's Day. Wholesome recreational and social
activities are fostered. The ideals of personal living which are maintained
include as essential standards, among other items, modesty and simplicity
in social customs, freedom from objectionable class or group spirit, and
abstinence from practices which tend to the wasting of time and weakening
of body, or lowering of moral standards.
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Grace M. Hemmer, B.S.,
in P. S. M. Dean of
Women, and Professor
of Music and Art.
Lee R. Craft, A.M. Dean
of Men, Professor of
History and Social
Science, and Director
of Physical Education.
Jesse Elmer McMullan,
Ph.M., Ph.D. Profes-
sor of Psychology and
John Ralph Pfister, A.B.,
B.D. Assistant Profes-
sor in Biblical Liter-
ature, Greek and He-
Dara S. Mohler, A.B.
M.S. Professor of
Mathematics a n d
Myrtle Edna Shipley,
M. S. Professor of
Mathematics a n d
Physics. fOn leave of
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Wilford P. Musgrave,
A. M. Professor 0 f
Cora Lee Smith, A.M.
Professor of English
A. Wheeler Jones, A.M.
Professor of Physical
Ralph W. Wood, Ph.B.,
A.B. Professor of Bio-
Ethel F. Miller, A.B.
A n n a Harwood, A.B.
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Wo look to you with reverevzoo,
To your high estate aspire.
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M NEM OS YNE as e
Grace Hoskins, B.S. in Ed.
The members of the Senior Class are indeed
honored to have her as one of their group. She
has been actively associated with all the major
school functions. She has shown us that a truly
artistic nature and personality are an asset to the
life of an institution. By her bright smile and
cheery ways We have come to love and respect her.
For two years she has held prominent offices
in the Zetalethean Literary Society. In '30 and
'32 she worked in Y. W. C. A. and Y. P. M. B.
She was a part of the cast which played "Man or
Mouse" in 1930 and the operetta, "College Days"
in '32, The same year she took an outstanding
place in the Dramatic Club. In the fall of '31 she
was elected queen of the Annual Hayrack Ride.
Finally, she summed up her activities by being
chose Editor-in-Chief of the Mnemosyne for the
school year of '32,
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333 33 MNEM OS Y .VE
Leona Musgrave, A.B.
Leona was known throughout her college days
as a very industrious student. Her scholastic
standards are high. Everything she does she does
well. She is modest and reserved by nature, but
once becoming acquainted with her no one can
find a truer friend.
During her college years she was active in
"Zeta" and Y. W. C. A., serving as president of
"Zeta" during the fall term of '31. She was a
member of the College Chorus in '30 and '31, and
of Y. P. M. B. in '32, For two years she was a
member of the Mnemosyne Staff, serving as Art
Editor in '31 and as Business Manager in '32,
She took part in the Fine Arts Recital in the fall
of '31 both in vocal and instrumental numbers.
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Emerson Frank, AB.
Emerson is a sincere and conscientious student
and puts his heart into every activity in which he
is a participant. During his college career, he
showed unusual ability in being able to schedule
his time between his school curriculum and his
newspaper work. We, as a Class, are indeed proud
to have him as a member for he typiiies a true
He was treasurer of the Junior Class in '31 and
of the Senior Class in '32, For three consecutive
years he was a member of the Mnemosyne Staff
and one year of the College Chorus.
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We-ees e e e- MNEMOSVNE -V A
Three seniors returned to H. C. for the last year of their College career.
When we first entered Huntington College, we came with the expectation
of a long, long four years' work ahead of us-but oh, how swiftly has the
time passed. After thinking over the pleasant memories that will always
be ours, and the fond recollections that have been enshrined in our hearts
-we regret that we do not have longer to spend within her walls.
In the fall we elected Grace Hoskins, President of the class. She hails
from Idaho and truly represents our western states. Leona Musgrave was
elected as Secretary, and Emerson Frank as Treasurer. They have their
homes in Indiana and Ohio.
One of the most exciting experiences of the whole year came through
student teaching. We dreaded it at first-but it changed very soon to be a
very pleasant part of our college life. A great deal of this we owe to the
kindness and sympathy of our critic teachers who have helped us so well
over the difficult places.
Many special entertainments were given in our honor, and we will
always remember the kind thought and help of those who planned them
for us. On May 5th, the Sophomore Class took us on a jaunt to Long Lake
where we had the time of our lives. The Y Organizations of the College
entertained us at a Farewell Banquet in the Social Room in the Adminis-
tration Building, on the following Thursday. But the climax of the festivi-
ties came in the annual May-morning Breakfast given by the members of
the Junior Class! lj
We want to do our best in anything that we undertake and wish to take H
advantage of every opportunity. May this always be a guide to us, T
"Here hath been dawning f
Another blue day,
Think wilt thou let it T
Slip useless away." L
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Omar Dellinger, Class President.
He is a man of pleasing wit,
A sharp, quick mind-talks smoothly,
As different as her strange eyes promiseg
Her art doth make us wonder.
A mind of keen intelligence, and skill,
His music thrills us with its magic power
A dainty charm is spiced with fung
We like her much-say all.
y Thelma South
l There's frankness in heart, and gaiety,
She laughs with Life.
M N EM OS YNE
From nature's open books he learned,
And is as wise and true as they.
A friendly person done in brown,
What she attempts she does.
His words are barbed arrows
Flying to the truth.
She looks as innocent as day,
Sincerity is shrined in her heart.
As sweet and wholesome as the dew,
A friend to love.
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fc M NEM OSYNE H
Three years ago a class of seventeen Freshmen entered Huntington
College-fourteen young men and three young ladies. They were about
as green as the average "freshie," but all were anxious to learn and soon
became versed in college ways and mannerisms. Coach Harry F. McGee
was the class advisor and Lorinda Kenoyer, class president.
The next year, the fall of 1930, saw them returning-this time as
Sophomores. There were now five young ladies and seven young men.
With Kennard Schaibly as president and Professor Musgrave as advisor,
no small mark was made upon the history of H. C. In our memories of this
year we find such things as, imitating the faculty, lowering the dignity of
the Seniors, new sweaters, and etiquette.
This year, 1931-'32, we find ourselves elevated to the rank of upper-
classmen. We have the distinction of being the first class for several vears
to have all its members return.
mores. The fair sex are now
represented by only four.
However, three were still classed as Sopho-
in supremacy, being six while the men are
meeting was called for reorganization. The
for the year: President-Omar Dellinger,
, Treasurer-Kennard Schaibly, and Secre-
On September 23, a class
following officers were chose
Vice President-Lee Winkler
There have been many outstanding events of the year, but perhaps
the most outstanding is the Freshman initiation. We have looked fore-
ward to this for a long time. Our anticipation of it probably dates back to
the time when we ourselves were thus entertained by the class of '31. We
felt for a time that our efforts to give our guests a good time were not be-
ing appreciated because they Were so restless and even left the party for a
short time. We can't say that we blamed them, though, when we found
that they had to rescue their colors from some of the "Sophs" who were
trying to disturb them.
The Juniors have done many other things during the year, such as,
selling candy at the basketball games, helping to edit the Mnemosyne, and
entertaining the Seniors at the May Morning Breakfast.
We were all very sorry that it was necessary for Miss Shipley, our
class advisor, to leave us at the middle of the year, and we appreciate the
help and advice that she gave us in our class work.
Thus have three years slipped by and are recorded in the annals of the
-C. L. R.
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High spirit does in time find pmfc,
In carrying to its dose a high afllimfmrzffzf.
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MNEMOSYNE e s a e
Ralph Redding, Class President
A. Ward Woolner
wa e.MNEMOSYNE ee eeeeefe 4"'
Seven members of the Freshman Class of '32 returned to Huntington
College in September '32 and they with five others were enrolled as Sopho-
mores. The Class met with Professor Jones, Advisor, organized and elected
the following officers: President, Ralph Reddingg Vice President, Geraldine
Cobleg Secretary-Treasurer, Evelyn Thomas.
The Sophomores have representatives working in practically all the
student activities. Among them are Blackburn and Ulrich, first team men
on the basketball squad-Woolner, a member of the quartette-Judy Coble
and Woolner, members of the Poplar Whispers' Staff. Other participants in
the various functions are too numerous to mention. They are even ac-
credited with helping to initiate the Freshmen, by furnishing a certain
kind of powder.
The outstanding Sophomore party this year was the Hamburger Fry
at Hanging Rock, November 20. If rain ever poured it surely did that
Friday afternoon in November while the "Soph's" and their friends were
motoring to Hanging Rock. But optimism ruled and fair weather was en-
joyed after arriving at the Rock.
While Sophomore "ups and downs" were many this year, they have
tried to keep up the grades and help keep down the depression.
There were thirty-five Freshmen who came to H. C. this year giving
the upperclassmen and faculty something to worry about. Although we
had names signifying something green, we were the first to wave our flag
across the dear old H. C. campus. Our spirit was nipped, however, when
our flag was burned at stake.
Coaxed by the Juniors to be their guests at a party, we found ourselves
"in for something" for the evening and the following day, when we walked
around sheepishly in aprons and men's shoes, carrying dictionaries, fish
poles, umbrellas, and experimenting in hair shampooing.
We are proud of the fact that we dominate in more ways than one.
All but two men of the basketball squad were Freshmen. We feel that we
are putting forth the true spirit by having our class fight for our Alma
Mater. We are also represented in the three College quartettes, and thus,
through our singing we are doing our part in advertising and boosting H. C.
When we are allowed to put our shoulder to the Wheel in future years,
we are certain that we can climb to the top and write our names in some
hall of fame. For, in the hall of fame all great men who went to college
were freshmen at one time.
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Harold Cook, President
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'N k" A Freshmen-Eldon Bailey, Duane Bonam, James Branyan, Robert Briggs
I X 57 Ruth Harvey, Bertram May, Helen Weber. '
i a n xI. Sophomores-Glen Betterly, Harriet Fields.
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g-1' Post-graduate-Margzirct Cook, Mrs. Berniece Hillegas.
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When we think of the graduates of Huntington College, we do not
think of the celebrities of Hollywood. nor the men and women who are ap-
plauded from the front page headlines of our metropolitan daily news-
papers. We look for the Alumni members of Huntington College among the
more vital walks of life. They are found in the various professions which
give stability to life.
Let us note the members of the graduating class of 1931. The seven
members of the class are found actively engaged as follows: Martha Bard
is serving her first term as a missionary in Sierra Leone, West Africa,
Mary and Irene Bergdall are teaching school in Illinois. Norman Brechbill,
Benjamin Davis and Ernest Gingerich are ministers in the United Brethren
Church in Virginia, Michigan and Ontario, Canada, respectively. Margaret
Cook has been doinng more studying and making better preparation in
H. C. and some extension work from Indiana University.
The account of other classes which graduated from Huntington College
would read the same in essence as that of this class of 1931.
The members of the Alumni association who have entered the ministry
total more than sixty. Of this number about forty are working in the
United Brethren church, with the other twenty in various other denomina-
tions. Some of the largest and most progressive churches of our denomina-
tion are being served by ministers who are members qf the Alumni as-
sociation of H. C. Rev. and Mrs. Clyde Meadows are located at Chambers-
burg, Pa., where they are sponsoring a building program which is a chal-
lenge to all. The church at Kitchener, Ontario, Canada is progressing under
the leadership of Rev. and Mrs. Elmer Becker. Many other Alumni mem-
bers have forvvard looking churches under their supervision.
At the present time there are two members serving as missionaries
on the African Mission field, in Sierra Leone, West Africa. Charles A. E.
Saufley is serving his second term, with only a six months furlough during
which time he studied medicine in England. Miss Martha Anna Bard is
now serving her first term, and during the absence of Mrs. G. A. Fleming,
is matron of the girls' school at Bonthe.
Three other members are engaged in missionary activity in China.
Rev. Stanton S. Lautenschlager and Rev. and Mrs. Roy S. Lautenschlager
are teaching in various Christian colleges in China.
Probably one of the most renowned mthods of judging the success of
prominent men and women in the United States is based on the appearance
of their names in "Who's Who in America." If we use this criterion, we
find that Huntington College is represented by three educators, Harold C.
Mason, Clarence A. Mummart, and Chester A. Phillips. There are others
whose names appear in the publication who have received advanced or
honorary degrees from the institution.
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-Michigan smiles unite
-nuts go looking for
-w e s t e r n memories
-Senior dignity pauses
-Dormitory walls con-
ceal their secrets
-Bolick gets the wand-
-Greek is forgotten
-Dot greets Davy
-they have to and rlon't
-they "parlez v o u s
-Senior colors fall
THEY LOOK LIKE
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-turns her back?
-makes the dormitory
amused us with
-wants a shampoo?
-Wants to raise an aw-
ful racket '?
-has bi feet on Fresh-
man day 'Z
-comes from Pennsyl-
-is a favorite profes-
-Waits for a big tall
-likes to FIX a tire?
-is Rill Wogers?
-Schaib ate beans
-Harold embraces op-
-McMullan pauses to
-Freshies act queer
-Calories are forgotten
-the President posed
-missionaries s a i cl
-stands the noble King
-the Spanish Cabalero
CIt's only Shortyj
COME AND SEE
M N E FII OS V NE
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-a picnic! a girl! a log!
-makes men go to Col-
-a ride! Horses-no,
it's a motorcycle.
-a smiling little maid!
-inspires Senior men!
-separates Lou and
-sincere messages he
brings us, Rev. Cook!
We lffZ7'l7'L0f ind enough to do in books,
So we band together and jind more to do in nooks.
Yle ni' y
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A'-as - MNEMOSYNE
The Mnemosqne staff
Grace Hoskins ......
Leona Musgrave ...... .......
Marjorie Wood ........ ...,...........----
Emerson Frank .
Thelma South ...... ........
Velma Finney ..,.
Isaac Osgood ......
Lee Winkler .......,.. .....
Clara Rewald ...... .......
Omar Dellinger ..
Ilah Warner ..,....
Assistant Business Manager
.. ........ Organizations Editor
Snap Shot Editor
Dr. C. A. Mummart ..,............ ........,. F aculty Advisor
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The Staff appreciates greatly the excellent services of Thomas Wise
in collecting advertisements, and the co-operation of the Fine Arts De-
partment in providing art material for the Mnemosyne and giving time and
talent for the operetta, "College Days," sponsored by the Staff. We wish to
thank each contributor for helping to make our book possible.
While the Business Staff was handicapped on account of the conditions
of the year and resulting from this the Editorial Department was limited
in their choice of material, an effort has been made to put out the best
book possible in this situation.
S534 - -38-
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Cfhe Poplar Ujhispers' Staff
Kennard B. Schaibly ........ ...... E ditor-in-Chief
Geraldine Coble .......,. ....., A ssociate Editor
Thomas Wise ....,. ....... B usiness Manager
Grace Hoskins ..,.... ................. R eporter
A. Ward Woolner ...... ....... R eporter
On November 6, 1932, there appeared in the halls of H. C. the first
issue of the weekly College paper, Poplar Whispers.
In its infancy the paper bore the name of Wha's 'is, along with the
announcement of a contest for a permanent name of the publication.
Within the time allowed for suggestions to be submitted, many names
were entered. The winning name was suggested by Miss Thelma South, a
According to the original plan the paper was printed under the direc-
tion of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., which organizations appointed the
Staff and gave suggestions for its operation. The publication was dis-
tributed to all students and faculty free of charge, the costs being covered
The object of the Staff, as reflected in the paper, was to give the im-
portant news of the campus, interesting bits of humor from the class-
rooms and dormitories, and timely announcements-in addition to the re-
view of note-worthy occurrences. New departments, covering various
points of interest, were added from time to time, as space and opportunity
permitted. Among the departments were the H. C. Happenings, which told
tid-bits of gossip, the Forecaster, a column devoted to the announcement of
activitiesg the Reader's Voice, reflecting the reactions and viewpoints of
the reading publicg and Rill Woger's column, which is of a philosophical
and humorous nature.
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ee .MNEMOSWE We as
Secretary .. ..
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Chaplain ..., .,....
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ZETALETHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY
mr M N EM OS YN E r
Zetalethean Liieraru Socictu
The Zetalethean Literary Society is an organization especially for
the edification of the young ladies of the College. Through this organiza-
tion they are enabled to make contacts with each other, and with phases
of life which they cannot obtain merely in the classroom. They learn to
understand, to sympathize with, and to appreciate more their associates,
to discover and develop talent. The ladies also broaden their knowledge of
what has been going on in the past and of what is going on in the present,
acquire self-confidence, develop leadership and co-operation, and obtain
numerous other benefits. Yes, this society has an "excuse for being!"
During this year the "Zeta" girls have enjoyed several interesting
and different programs. In these were short plays-original and copy-
righted, all types of talks-criticisms, extemporaneous speeches, book re-
views, appreciations, autobiographies, readings, and poetry, besides
instrumental and vocal music which blended Well with the various themes
of the several meetings.
Some memorable features of the programs were "LeVinski at the Wed-
ding," "The Diabolical Circle," A Minuet, An Old-fashioned School, "Sleep-
ing Beauty," "Ghost Story," A Study of O'Henry, "Lima Beans," A Talk
by Mrs. Prottinger, Piano Duets, Parliamentary Drill, Leap Year Customs,
A Recital by Miss Eleanor Smith, "To Peg's Rescue," "The Dream Pro-
gram," and "Wind"-all of which will bring pleasant memories to Zetale-
theans in the years to come.
Every active member feels that her life has been richer and more
beautiful by the associations in the Zetalethean Literary Society. May
this be realized more each year!
M NEM OS YNE
- c - -
sf Philo Members
l VJ Officers of
'VW E :lf . PHILOMATHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Y I i 'rf '-
i QQ ! ,- Fall Term Winter Term Spring Term
1 ,1 v "' .f 1.
jffifg President ....iii,.,.. Isaac Osgood Ward Woolner Kennard Schaibly
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Vice President .. Ward Woolner Ralph Bolick Ralph Redding
'K 'vf:i'7Nu" I - .
.Wig or fi Secretary ..cccccc,... Dale Ulrich Harold Cook Charles Herr
A L t Treasurer ......,e.. Kennard Schaibly Richard Welker George Bergdall
" 'Mi' . .
'jXQ7X Critic Prof. Pfister Prof. Musgrave Isaac Osgood
Chorister Prof. Musgrave John Wann Richard Welker
, , q', YQ Pianist ,.,,i, ,rrr.. H arold Cook Kenneth Carrick Harold Cook
"1 L, Chaplain Ward Woolmer Wilbur Fix Francis Clay
w ,lr T'-X1 W, f l g Q I A
' 1 Historian Prof. Pfister Charles Herr Roy McClurg
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'll Q ilw t xi Janitor ,..... ....... M ilo Brown Isaac Osgood Ward Woolner
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mtfmm so MNEMOSYNE
Philomathean Literatu Societu
Every college should provide for its students an opportunity for self-
expression in publicg also a training that will fit them for positions of
leadership where business must be transacted in a formal manner. This
vital need is met very creditably on our campus by the Philomathean
Literary Society of Huntington College.
Bashful, trembling freshmen enter "Philo" and there learn to be self-
reliant meng trained in the appreciation of that which is best in literature
We wish ever to keep pressing toward the realization of our motto
"Excelsior." Our chief aim as an organization is to help each member in
the building of a well balanced character.
During the past year our Society has had a marked increase in its
membership over that of the two preceding years. Interest and attendance
at our sessions have shown that the programs have been appreciated.
Our programs have been largely made up of literary criticisms,
original orations of literary merit, and special musical numbers. The
"Philos" are well supplied with musical talent this year. This fact has
been impressed upon the "Zetas" to such an extent that they have been
known to discontinue their session during a "Philo" musical production, in
order that they might better appreciate its charming quality. C25
As boosters for H. C. "Philos," let us never forget to boost for the
Philomathean Literary Society. For thirty-five years Philo has been an
important factor in the lives of H. C. men and we hope that this good
work will continue for many more years.
-I. H. O.
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Coble, Beardsley, Hyer, Hoskins, Finney, Rewald,
Pfister, Goslee, Bergdall, Fix, Schaibly, Woolner, Osgood.
In the early part of this school year a new organization was created
upon our campus-the Dramatic Club. There were twelve charter mem-
bers, but others have entered since. Professor J. Ralph Pfister has been
our director and has given us many valuable criticisms and suggestions.
This club meets every Saturday morning at ten o'clock. Its purpose
is to develop and give expression to the dramatic ability of the students of
our college. There previously had been no organization to fill this need.
Each person is given an opportunity to demonstrate his ability at some-
time during the year. Those who are not in one production act as stage
and property directors. In our meetings we also read and discuss various
During the year there have been several one act plays given, such as
"Dust of the Road," and "Bread" Who will forget Velma Finney as"Sis"
or the "Three Thousand Dollars with Interest ?" It has been evident that
this work has been enjoyed from the interest shown. May it continue and
become still more interesting.
-C. L. R.
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MNEMOS YNE ss
Herr Cook Pfister Gruell
Hoskins Rewald Musgrave Hyer
The Uounq Peoples' mission Bt-:incl
The Young Peoples' Mission Band is an organization for the purpose
of promoting interest in the knowledge of missions. The Band at College
Park meets one hour each Sunday, during the College year. Programs for
these meetings consist of a period of devotion, numbers of special music
frequently, and a study of some phase of missionary Work. Because of our
position at the head-quarters of the Church, it is often possible to secure
speakers who are directly connected with missions to address the group.
Early in the school year the Reverend Bolick, pastor of the Etna
Avenue U. B. Church in the city of Huntington. invited the Y. P. M. B. to
have charge of the devotions for one evening during his evangelistic cam-
paign. The invitation Was accepted, as have been other invitations of a
similar nature. In this way mission study is made practical and its in-
terest is increased.
The Young Peoples' Mission Band is proud of its representatives in
active mission work. The Reverend Charles Saufley, the Reverend Clarence
Carlson, and Miss Martha Anna Bard, all former members -of our Band,
are now serving on the African Mission Field.
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as MNEIWOSYNE c
Warner Wood Bnnewitz Hyer
Hoskins Coble Zahn Daniels
Finney Musgrave Rewald Thomas
U. ID. C- A.
The Young Women's Christian Association of Huntington College has
enjoyed a very profitable year in Y work. Our aim has been to develop
the four-fold plan in life, which has been accomplished in various ways.
At the beginning of the fall term, the former Y. W. C. A. members
assumed the name of Big Sisters and gave themselves to the task of
making the new members-Little Sisters-feel at home and become ac-
quainted with their new environment.
Realizing our spiritual need, the Y. W. C. A., in co-operation with the
Y. M. C. A., sponsored college prayer meetings each morning during the
evangelistic campaign at the College Park U. B. Church. Since these
prayer meetings were found to be inspirational, they were continued weekly
throughout the remainder of the year.
In order to enjoy Christian fellowship to a greater extent, pot-luck
dinners were held weekly on Wednesday noon. Through these "get-to-
gethers" the girls have come to know and understand each other better.
Since Father Time favored us with an extra day the girls accepted
the opportunity and gave a Leap Year party. Some of the other activities
for the year were the Y mixer, the Thanksgiving dinner, the Chili supper
at Livingston Hallg and the Valentine Tea.
1 4,Q,f 7' 41 1
at a MNEMOSYNE its
Welker Oden Clay Carey Bolick
Bergdall Herr McClurg Fix Bailey
Wood Wann Brown Buzzard Pfister Musgrave
Winkler Schaibly Dellinger Osgood Woolner
lj. lll. C. A.
It is recorded concerning the Master of Gallilee that He went about
doing good. If the aims and ideals of the Young Men's Christian Associa-
tion would try to find abode within Words, it could choose no better or
fitting words than those spoken of Jesus. Unexpressed, it has been our
ideal to go about doing good.
The Y. M. C. A. has been a distinct factor in the inspiration and de-
velopment of spiritual life upon our campus this year. Through Bible
study, the Worship service in chapel, the regular Association meetings, the
installation services, and the sessions of sweet soul-outpourings to God,
the religious life of the campus has been lifted to a higher plane. To give
the vision of work to be done and inspiration to accomplish the doing of it
has been the duty of the Y. M. C. A. The cabinet meeting each Week has
not been a tedious and mere routine of the order of procedure, but has been
the source in the life of the Association of true leadership of God.
Even though the aims of the Y. M. C. A. are fundamentally of a re-
ligious nature and arise from a religious background, yet the emblem of
the Association is the triangle, which signifies the three-fold nature of
man as mind, spirit, and body. The Y. M. C. A. has helped to sponsor
many of the social and recreational activities of our campus. The keynote
of all of the activities on any side of the triangle has been that of the
spirit of the Christian Ideal.
The Y. M, C. A. Wishes to take this opportunity to express its ap-
preciation and gratification for the leadership it has received from the
advisor, Profe.sor Pfister. Through his untiring and ever zealous labor,
the Association has been a vital, living force among us.
-K. B. S.
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Richard Welker, Ward Woolner, Harold Cook, Kenneth Carrick
The Bous' Quartette
When Huntington College opened in the fall two members of the
previous year's quartette were unable to return to school. This meant
that a new quartette must be molded from the old and new talent present.
After considerable difficulty the Director of Music was able to form two
boys' quartettes known around the school as the Varsity and Alternate
The above group composing the Varsity Quartette represents three
states and one province. Richard Welker of Elgin, Ohio, upheld the posi-
tion of first tenor. This position on a quartette is an extremely difficult
place to till. However, Dick, as he is known among his associates, ad-
mirably bore the responsibility of this part. A. Ward Woolner of Kitchener,
Ontario, Canada, the only member of last year's quartette, occupied the
second position known as second tenor. Harold Cook of Huntington, In-
diana, sang baritone. Harold was very adept at memorizing the Words of
the various songs ffor which we were thankfulj as well as holding up his
fourth of the quartette. Last but not least is our second bass, Kenneth
Carrick of Sunfield, Michigan. This position along with the first tenor form
the key parts to the quartette. Kenneth never failed us when the critical
Space will not permit a detailed account of our work this year. Various
trips were made in Indiana and Ohio and many local calls were received
which were gladly filled. The programs rendered were adapted to the needs.
The quartette has on its repertoire both secular and religious numbers.
Although the year has drawn to a close, many happy thoughts of this
year's quartette experiences will be written on memories' pages.
-A. W. W.
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il INEMOS YNE
Thelma South, Geraldine Zahn, Evelyn Beardsley. Lois Johnson
The Girls' uartette
"My spirit like a charmed bark doth swim
Upon the liquid waves of sweet singing
Far away into the regions dim of rapture-
As a boat, with swift sails winging
Its way adown some many winding river."
The Girls' Quartette can not claim such extensive race and trips as
the male quartettes, but we have tried to fulfill the idea-a woman's place
is at home-and in our small way have endeavored to lighten the hearts
of the town people with our simple harmonies. Our programs have been
presented in some of the most prominent places in the city. We have made
ourselves known in almost every church in the city and have been invited
to return. All treated up kindly, leaving us with the thought that they
would always have a place open for the Girls' Quartette of Huntington
The Quartette work has been carried on faithfully by Mrs. Lois
.lohnfon-first sorprano, Miss Evelyn Beardsley-second soprano, Miss
Geraldine Zahn-first alto, and Miss Thelma South-second alto. All re-
side in Huntington except Miss Evelyn Beardsley who is from Woodland,
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The Alternate Quartette
Here they are! Look them over. From left to right we see Francis
fShortyJ Clay, George tJimJ Bergdall, Ralph CBasso-Profundoj Bolick,
and Milo CBrownieJ Brown.
Webster's Standard Unabridged Dictionary defines the word "alter-
nate" as "occurring or succeeding by turnsg one following the other in
time or place." The Alternates did follow the traditionally known First
Quartette in time, but usually to a different place. Whenever the First
Quartette had an engagement that could not be filled, the Alternates were
there for service. No trips of any great distance were made but near-by
calls were filled.
These four young men, never having met before, did exceedingly well in
producing real harmony and rendering some splendid selections. Perhapg
a word about each would be in place. "Shorty" Clay, that sawed-off first
tenor from Ohio, could reach the highest notes-even without the use
of a step ladder. "Brownie" Brown, from Michigan, was not only able to
do excellent work while singing second tenor, but was also capable of pro-
ducing a variety of cat calls, bull frog croaks, yodels, etc. Our Illinois bari-
tone tbear tonej, George Bergdall, does sound quite a lot like old bruin,
but he knows his growls. Bolick, the second bass, after having spent most
of his life among the coyotes and bears in the hills of Idaho was able to
handle "basso profundo" with unusual merit.
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Kennard Schalbly ....................... .
Mable Garber ..........,................
Lucretia Winkler ......,.
George Bergdall ...... ...... C larinet
Milo Brown ........... .... C ornet
Harold Cook ..... .... C ornet
Frank Oden ....,......... .... C ornet
Kenneth Carrick ...,. Trombone
Leon Cook ............ Tr0Inb0H9
Harold Cook ,........... ........ D rums
Imogene Dill .......,..,.... ...... P iano
Mrs. Grace Hemmer .......................,.......... Director
Huntington College boasts a company of competent musicians who
all take advantage of the offered opportunity, a part in the Orchestra.
Under the capable direction of Mrs. Grace Hemmer, the fiddles fiddled along
to the tune of brass and the blue notes that are termed discords were
smoothed out and made to harmonize. The old adage, "Practice makes
perfect," held here.
An opportunity to express one's self and to develop latent talent in
music is appreciated by each member. It is hoped that the experience
acquired here will stand in good stead in years to come.
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e- ----- - 'MNEMOSYNE
Even as the Greeks crowned with laurel the victor in their games, so
we wish, in these pages, to pass tribute to those who have given of their
athletic strength to the honor of H. C. The slight applause that We are
able to bestow upon them is not to be compared with the enjoyment with
which we have watched them on the floor as they struggled for the golden
apple-a favorable score.
Our Coach, L. R. Craft, came to Huntington from the University of
Missouri. His first appearance earned for him the cognomen "The Best
Dressed Man on the Campus." Faced by a task that might have appalled
even the more experienced, he tackled the job and from the nucleus of one
letter man rounded out a capable basketball team. One of his largest jobs
was to in some way compensate with speed the lack in weight which was
visible in the first practice. This he did admirably.
- The spirit the Coach instilled into the re-
cruits was like that of a bull-dog, "Fight fair
but never quit." It was this determination that
enabled them to end the season without once
being ashamed of the score. Two wins over
Anderson, 33 to 32 and 20 to 9, and a loss to
Indiana Tech., 25 to 24, were the high points, in
our estimation, for the year. During our en-
tire nine games on the schedule, H. C. made 156
points while our opponents were piling up 302.
In every instance the outside teams were
heavier, taller, and had played together longer
than our men. The spirit of other H. C. teams
who fought against odds impelled the boys this
year, and never did they admit defeat until the
final Whistle had sounded. They played wellg
they plafyed clean, they played hard. We are
proud of our team and our coach and their de-
termined co-operative work for the good of the
After the close of the basketball season, a
series of general athletic contests were held be-
tween the Freshmen and Upperclassmen. The
first of these was in volley ball in which the
Freshies were victorious. The experience of the
older men enabled them to come back with a
vengeance in indoor baseball and basketball,
however, and to drub the Green Caps properly
to the echo of the sympathetic Cfor the Fresh-
Th-ose who think three are a crowd have the privilege of a more in-
dividual form of competition at the tennis courts. There is usually a wait-
ing line formed on sunny days of the devotees of this sport, each anxious to
prove his superiority in dexterity and judgment. Many sore arms have
been developed there but not as many as are to be found among the fol-
lowers of baseball. In short one has ample opportunity for athletic develop-
-R. R. R.
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Nondus Bonewitz "Bud" May
R-a-h! R-a-h! R-a-h! R-a-h! R-a-h!
R-a-h! R-a-h! R-a-h! R-a-h! R-a-h!
R-a-h! R-a-h! R-a-h! R-a-h! R-a-h! '
Team! Team! Team!
Who? - Team!
Who? - Team!
Team! Team! Team!
Throughout the year Nondus and "Bud" kept up our pep and fighting
spirit. During the first part of the year there Was much speculation as to
whom the Cheer Leaders would be. Finally each class suggested a candi-
date, and Nondus Bonewitz and Bertram fBudJ May were chosen. They
are both clever and peppy and served us well. And now let us give "Three
cheers for Nondus and 'Bud' ".
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M NEM OS YNE - H
"Blacky", a Sophomore, good defense and
guard on the squad, is to be commended for
his good work on the team. The fact that he
was fast in taking the ball down the floor,
a good pivot man, as well as a good goal
shot made him second high-point man.
Ulrich, a Sophomore and letter man of
last year, has proved in the two seasons that
he is a fast fighting guard. He has been
valuable in breaking up passes of opponents
and in driving the ball through the defense.
He was, also, so clever in pivoting that his
opponents were going in circles continually.
Max, fast forward, proved quite an as-
sistant to the H. C. team this year. The fact
that he was a Freshman did not hold him
back when it came to running through the
defense and rallying with a score. Such was
the spirit of Max all through the season,
making him the high point man on the team.
Hummer, a Freshman and forward, came
through the season ranking third among the
high scorers. l-Ie was good on the floor and
a good defense. "We liked your spirit, Hum-
Carrick, a Freshman and center for the
latter part of the season, was an asset to
H. C.'s team. He was a hard man to guard
and good on offense. Under the basket he was
a "sure shot" and handled the ball safely.
He was continually working the ball to the
goal and saving by scoring.
a MNEMOSYNE eM1e--H----My
Buzzard, sub-forward and guard, worked
hard as a true squad member. He did his part
well whenever called upon. Prospects look
good for next year.
"Brownie," a Freshman, was the center on
our squad tor the first part of the season.
He was a genius, so to speak, in getting the
tip off and then helping the ball down the
floor to make another score.
Goslee, a Freshman and sub-forward, was
a speedy little man. Although handicapped
in size, he made up for it in speed. He
always carried pep and enthusiasm with him
when he went into play.
"Tom," third year man, sub-center and
guard, a letter man of last year, put every
ounce of his two hundred and twenty pounds
into helping make a success of H. C.'s basket-
George, a Freshman and sub-guard, is to
be commended for his sportsmanship. He was
always ready for "fight," Not only was he
full of iight but brimming in faithfulness
to the team in practices and any other
undertaking of the squad.
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As clean cut an athlete against tight
1' S0 have our contests and successes been,
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Where lights and music and gay folors glow,
There youth meets charm, gay talk and laughter flow.
- MNEMOSYNE Us Q-
Thc-: U Mixer
The joy of meeting new-found friends
Most always peace and pleasure blends!
It seemed as though the students and faculty had been carried to the
far-off land of Japan and into one of the beautiful gardens on the first
evening of the school year. In this setting, all had come for a jolly, good
time to the College Y Mixer. Upon entering the garden each one was led
through a black lattice arch, clinging with wistaria vines. In the garden
Japanese lanterns were hung, clouded with wistaria and other greenery.
Fans, chrysanthemums, tea, and many other oriental suggestives had
their part in the entertainment of the evening.
The Mixer proved quite appropriate for the first night of the new
college year. It was an occasion where all were made acquainted with new
students, and former students greeted each other. This event marked
the beginning of the Mixer tradition for H. C. Each year when the time
comes for the Mixer, memories will often return to the original celebra-
tion, and the successes and enjoyment of the reoccurences of the occasion
will be measured in relation to the first Mixer that the historian of H. C.
The Y Mixer was sponsored as a part of the work of the Y M C. A.
and Y W C A for the year In this way every student came directly in
contact with these working organizations and made himself acquainted
not only with his fellow students which was the immediate purpose of the
Mixer but more important he thus was put into association with activities
which in the future were to become lnfiuences upon his college life. It has
been the aim of the Y M C A and Y W C A to have such prevading in-
fluences abounding on the campus that there IS an atmosphere of brother-
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lil I ,I hood and fellowship in the hearts of everyone.
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M N EM OS YNE
Cfhc Fall Reception
A new school year is here again,
Receive its blessing, work and gain!
On the evening of September the fifteenth, the students were formally
greeted by the Board of Education and the faculty of Huntington College.
Many who came this year to the Fall Reception were strangers to the
portals of their newly chosen hall of learning. Familiar voices pronounced
names that before had never been heard by the older lovers of their Alma
Mater as down the long line of introduction the students passed, greeting
and being greeted along their journey.
To further express the attitude of welcome and sincere wish for better
acquaintance, the President of the College, Dr. Mummart, gave some fit-
ting remarks. He spoke of the gratitude and pleasure that were aiorded
him at seeing so many that had come to Huntington College, having de-
cided that it above all other numerous institutions should lay first claim to
their hearts. Also he introduced a Junior, Omar Dellinger, who in turn
presented the very timely address of welcome to the newcomers of our
campus. Geraldine Zahn, a Freshman, very charmingly responded on be-
half of the Freshman class to the address of welcome. The spirit of
friendliness prevailed during the entire evening.
For a comment in music as a part of the program of the happy gath-
ering, "Smilin' Through," a tenor and baritone duet was sung by Ward
Woolner and Kennard Schaibly, accompanied at the piano by Miss Anna
The chairman of the occasion next presented the Reverend DeWitt
Miller of the Brethren Church. The Reverend Miller gave an inspirational
and beneficial address on the subject "Helps Received from College." In
his address he referred to the experiences that he himself, had encountered
in passing along the college way of life, by which experiences he foretold
what others going that same way might not only expect, but would receive
if persistent in their travelling. A great many words of wisdom and use-
f'ul advice to wisdom seeking youth fell from the lips of the man who had
traveflsed the road ahead yet who continues along the highway as a fellow
Light refreshments having been served, every voice responded to thc
singing of Alma Mater as the parting friends happily brought to an end
-K. B. S.
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-M Me- MNEMOSYNE ee- -
Quiet ev'ningg solemn scene-
Behold, the Freshmen turning green!
On a quiet evening while the moon shone faintly through the trees,
Freshmen of various sizes and colors were seen approaching the Adminis-
tration Building. Dark shadows crept silently from one to another darker
shadow cast by the trees and buildings, in the wake of the poor unsus-
pecting victims. Some, guarded by the overseeing Providence, reached the
safety of the building without receiving bodily injury. Others more un-
fortunate when overtaken by the skulking shadows were seized by a "burn-
ing" hand, which left the victim burning and itching in every part which
had been touched.
Upon hearing the tale of woe caused by these evil spirits of the
shadows, a coalition of Freshmen was formed and a plan of attack was
devised. Filled with determination they pursued and overcame the spirits
and did unto them as they had been done by-especially to the directing
spirit. Their desire for revenge having been satisfied, they returned 'lo
the building and resumed their trembling, which had been interrupted by
the unexpected episode.
The Juniors now ushered them into a room from which they were
permitted to leave only one by one. Noticing the extreme paleness of the
boys, they were taken first, leaving the braver WJ girls to shiver longer
in dread anticipation. Immediately upon leaving the room each Freshman
was seized by two stalwart Juniors who tied their hands behind them
over their eyes. Then their
slowly and gently down step
reached. Here dreadful, un-
until the branded victim was
while a blindfold was efficiently fastened
faltering, trembling footsteps were guided
after step until the torture chamber was
imaginable, horrible suffering was endured
finally released into the social room where his distracted companions
greeted him with a howl.
After the first few had been removed from the upper room, a con-
centrated howl of rage was emitted and in spite of the tremendous effort
made by the Juniors to stem the tide, the Freshmen boys flowed down
flight after flight of steps and out into the night. Upon investigation it
was found that the evil spirits had returned and were now menacing the
colors of the Freshmen. This attack drove the enemy entirely from the
field, so the Freshmen returned and the Juniors resumed their work.
Whole some faltered and turned pale during the torture period, others
portrayed a fortitude that was truly remarkableg and when it was all
finished they unanimously remarked, "It wasn't so bad after all."
A few games were played, in the midst of which a green tire was
rolled into the center of the room and the Freshmen grouped around it.
Each was assured that a gift had been placed for him within the tube which
was quickly extracted and frantically attacked. After vigorous physical
eiort, some one conceived the idea of using a knife to open the tube. 'rhis
quickly solved the difficulty and each Freshman opened his gift to find
himself the possessor of a beautiful, green, Freshman cap.
The chairman of the evening then informed them of the several duties
to be performd on the morrow, as class distinction, as full-fledged Fresh-
men. With exclamations of various kinds they then dispersed, each think-
ing of the near future before them.
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MN EM OS YNE yt t t
The Haqrack Ride
A jolly party-a merry time-
A Happy Hollow-a place to climb,
This is youth's full hour sublime!
At last the day came. The day anticipated by every student of H. C.-
the upper classmen, because they knew what was coming-the Freshmen,
because they wondered from their first reading of the H. C. Book what
could be so glorious in a hayrack that it was considered the apex of the
year's social functions.
It was a motley crowd that was gathered on the school steps when the
wagons drew up. One would have thought them to be a group of farmers
assembled for an auction sale, or a squad of miners about to go to their
picket lines during a strike. Everyone Was dressed for wear and tear with-
out greatly caring if it were the latter.
With Clara Rewald and Evelyn Beardsley astride the front team and
the wagons packed with the eats and the eaters, we started on our jarring
ride. Having arrived at the court house after having "run" all the down-
town traffic lights, the crowning event of the day took place. Our king
and queen, Kennard Schaibly and Grace Hoskins, were magnificient in both
beauty and adornment. It would have been only proper if their gallant
champion, Tom Wise, had added to his challenge the undeniable assertion
that Solomon in all his beauty was n-ot arrayed like these. The crown jewels
excelled in size and luster the Russian Czar's until someone discovered they
were good to eat, after which the crowns quickly become jeweless. When
the ceremonies were over there was an abundance of rice and confetti on
the coronation throne as a gift to our feathered friends.
The king and queen being mounted on their regal thrones, our pro-
cession wound slowly out of the city towards Happy Hollow. On the
wagons, off the wagons, under the wagons, in front of the horses, stretch-
ing in the rear-everywhere--were youths and maidens revelling in the
joy of an open road, a smiling sky, and the prospects ahead.
We arrived there. What a place! Hills, trees, gravel quarries, ponds!
Plenty of room for everyone to stretch without poking anyone's ribs with
his elbows. But the treasure hunt was on. Here, there, anywhere you
wouldn't think of looking for them, were those elusive bits of paper. Up
in trees, hidden in woodpiles, floating on the pond-but all lived through
the ordeal, even though many were puffing, as the Erie freight trains that
annoy us so in school, when the treasure was finally discovered fand
As night came on, the fires were lighted and supper served to the
ravenous seekers of "higher education." Songs closed our stay in the
woods. Then, with the moon peeking- down and adding romance to ad-
venture, the horses plodded back toward town. It was a quieter group than
had started out. Were all tired? Yes, of course, but all were happy too!
-R. R .R.
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A e MNEMOSYNE
A ghostly face in the fading light
Reminds us often of this dark night!
Mysterious actions during the afternoon of October 31 foretold of
strange events. The promises of such actions were fulfilled as in the eve-
ning guests in curious garb entered the Administration Building, where
from the dark recesses of the hall the light from jack-o-lanterns played
fitfully upon tombstones, making creepy shadows.
Unusually silent the assembled company was enticed to lower regions.
where pumpkin faces, rattling corn, and gay autumn foliage formed a
colorful background for humans of every clime and creed. An all pervad-
ing feeling of suspense and anticipation drew together incongruously-
matched pairs. A prancing, tail-lashing, shrieking devil made advances
to a shy, golden-haired Puritan maid. An uncouth, shoddy, farmed edged
closer to a haughty, silken-gowned Spanish dancer. A maid in crinoline
cast unseemly glances at a majestic Persian rajah. Flaming youth en-
ooutered pallid age. Indian, Dutchman, Italian, and Bohemian met on
equal terms. The sedate bowed to clowningg the sober to revelry and
The grand march and subsequent unmasking served to thaw the last
vestige of sobriety so that everyone engaged in the contests full-heartedly.
In the corner of the room the Crystal Gazer proved to be increasingly
popular during the course of the evening. From words and sentences over-
heard, the glass had evidently spoken truly on more than one occasion.
A thoroughly enjoyable evening was brought to a climax by a frantic
rush to find partners in anticipation of being rewarded with articles in-
tended to appease the appetite.
The prizes for the evening were awarded as follows: Best Dressed-
James Branyang Ugliest Costume-Emma Hyerg Best Disguised Costume
-Imogene Dillg Drawing the best picture with the light out-Mabel Gar-
ber 3 Listing the greatest number of superstitious of bad omens-Mary
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MNEMOSYNE ee A eel.
Vacation days of Christmas cheer
Are the happiest days of the' closing year!
On the evening of December 22 a festive group of students and faculty
members gathered in the literary halls to observe the customs. of the
season. Decorative effects were achieved by the use of lamps and furni-
ture placement, which succeeded in making a homelike and cheery atmos-
phere. The center of attraction was a gaily ornamented and brightly
lighted evergreen, surrounded by multihued heaps of gift packages.
The Christmas thought and spirit was carried out in the entertain-
ment. An interesting treatise on the popular subject of "Mistletoe" was
delivered by President Mummart, to the unbounded delight of the stu-
dents. A hearkening back to nursery days was necessary for entrance in
a competitive sport-the solution of " 'Twas the Night Before Christmas."
Following the entertainment, Santa Claus arrived on the scene as per
schedule in the person of Dr. McMullan. A hetergeneous array of articles
evolved from the packages-handkerchiefs, rolling pins, powder boxes,
toy autos for the speed fiends, a nut cracker for the Coach, simple toys
and lollipops for stalwart college men, water color books and toy dolls for
sophisticated college women. However, the most surprising and welcome
gift of the evening was extended to the school by Dr. Mummart-an extra
day of vacation!
Other Social Activities
Besides the several all-college activities, there have been a great many
class and group functions during the year. The Sophomores entertained
the Seniors with a Hamburger Fry at Hanging Rock in November. fEmma
says not to forget the onions.J In spite of the rain, cold, and other incon-
veniences, everyone seemed to enjoy himself. The Freshmen entertained
the Juniors, May 19, at the farm of C. R. Wood. The dormitory seems to
be the center of all kinds of activities. The girls gave one or two parties
in the fall, but there have been many other impromptu ones. The persons
involved are not likely to forget watermelons, pumpkin pie, and a few
other such things.
Among other events of the year we must not forget the Y Banquet
for the Seniors, hikes, Peach Short-Cake Feed, the Nutting Party, the
Leap Year Party, the May Morning Breakfast, the Trip to Long Lake,
skating parties, and the Dormitory Picnic.
-C. L. R.
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By the winding Wabash River,
High above the rest,
Stands our dear old Alina Mater,
Huntington, the best.
Alrna 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 populars
Shrined in every heart,
Our beloved Alma Mater,
Huntington, thou art.
Voices gay of youth and maiden
Echo through thy halls,
M e1n'ries tender cling like ivy
To thy dear old walls.
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More have we done,
And of this we must tell.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
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As upperclassmen of Huntington College, we fell in our hearts sincere
gratitude to the men of the Huntington Chamber of Commerce, who have
shown such faith in our institution and far vision as to aid the youth of
our city to grasp riches otherwise withheld from them.
Our appreciation of your gifts of students-of friends-of talent to
our College inspires us to greater zeal, for the support of worthy, honor-
able men is a stimulation to prove worthyiof your trust. This shall be our
earnest effort-to in some way repay you by offering to the students thus
lent to us the ideals of our College-its wealth of knowledge-and the
sturdiness of character our Alma Mater mothers, that in their achieve-
ments they may honor you, our mutual benefactors.
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- MNEMOSYNE we -f-sv--H-fg--
Just as spring was calling out the cricket and frog, anglers were over-
hauling their fishing gear, and young folks were turning with light hearts
to thoughts of love, came the enthusiastic ticket sellers bearing entrance
tokens for a frolicking musical comedy. Preparations had been under way
for weeks. Scenery, stage furniture, and costumes-each had received its
share of attention.
Friday, April 22, the big night came. The crowd almost cried with
Lou fGrace Hoskinsl in the delightful little prologue, "Nevertheless" Of
course she didn't want Billy QGlen Gosleej to break their bank.
Then the curtains swayed again and everyone lost themselves in the
reportgayal of their own school days. There was the ball game with its is
hero, Davy CDick Welkerj-the care-free, happy-go-lucky Tubby fMilo ,-
BrownJ-the crowd, idol worshippers all. Aladin seemed to have rubbed ,
his lamp and prepared us to sing "I'll Tell the World" to Dot CGeraldine H
Zahnb. When Helen fEvelyn Beardsleyj was being told she was "One in a '
Million," many wished that they too might say those words again. Prexy Ll'
fKenneth Carrickj and "Baldy" CThelma Southl had just the proper
dignity to bring back the time we had been summoned to appear before rl
Prexy or Dean in our own school days. Quivering eyelids! Shaking knees!
What would the punishment be? "
But it ended. The best things in life all do. The fascination was so F
great that many lingered until the flash powder drove them out. Dreams T
were sweet that night despite the depression, because of memories of ii
former times inspired by "College Days," the musical comedy so capably 1-
directed by Mrs. Grace Hemmer. 5
-R. R. R. TZ
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M N EM OS YNE n
This diary represents no one student but might be a typical diary of any H. C. Student.
Q Dear Diary, today College opened and there were some good-looking people register-
1ng..Ton1ght was a Y mixer and We had FUNg the room was so pretty too. I think I shall
like it here.
Dear Diary, the new Dean of Women came today. I hope she is as much fun as she
locks to be. We had a community meeting tonight and I discovered some bumps in the
campus that are not as soft as they appearg mmm that last hot dog was good.
Dear Diary, today Dr. Mummart talked in Chapel, we are going to do big things this
year. Gee, it's hard to study.
Dear Diary, the new professor spoke in Chapel today about Sowing and Reaping. He is
Mr. McMullan, I like his hair and whiskers.
Dear Diary, today was a big day. The Y. M. C. A. had Chapel and tonight after Liter-
ary the Zetas and the Philos went for a hike down Lovers' Lane in the dark, and had
a bonfire in the hollow. That big Tom Wise likes to sing Little Tommy Tinker. My.
Dear Diary. our little community was honored by a Marathon contest today. Three
contestants took part in a Peach Shortcake Consuming Contest, the last I heard was that
Mr. Schaibly had won by one and a half. His contestants were Mr. Osgood and Mr. Wool-
Dear Diary, today was hot and dusty but the students went for a hike in the after-
noon and afterwards were fed on peaches by the contestants in the Marathon the day
before. Tonight Dr. Schutz spoke at the Methodist church.
Dear Diary, tonight was a Big Night, that of the Formal Reception, it was nice but
rather intimidating: the long line of dignitaries. I feel more like I belong here now though.
Dear Diary, it rained and rained and made me kinda homesick, Dr. Mummart spoke in
chapel but it didn't help much.
Dear Diary, it rained again, but everyone is friendlier so it isn't so bad today, Dr.
Mummart talked again. The Y. M's had a bacon and egg feed.
September 17. .
Dear Diary, I saw some people acting funny but it was only the Psychology Class going
leaf hunting. Dr. Mumart spoke in chapel. I guess he has a hard time getting us started.
September 18. r ' .
Dear Diary, Judy Coble, the big girl, spoke on hims,-no hymns in chapel this morn-
ing. She is nice. Tonight after Lit. a Mr. Hooker and his dog, radio artists, entertained us.
September 19. U
Tonight the Dorm girls gave a party to the Marathon contestants, it pays to be
September 20. I
Dear Diary, today nothing much happened, it was too hot. Some of the chaps are
taking the girls home, I wish I had one.
September 21. -
Dear Diary, today is the first day of fall, but nothing happened.
September 22. A I .
Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart spoke in chapel and told us this would be his regular morn-
ing. I had all my lessons today.
Dear Diary. Rev. Cook spoke in chapel on "You Don't Need a Pull? well, maybe not,
but I wish I had one.
September 24. . r
Dear Diary, Prof. Musgrave spoke in chapel on Culture, it was a nice speech, we all
liked it. Nothing new happened.
Dear Diary, the Y. M. had chapel this morning on World Brotherhood. A Mr. Rhoades
I ff A, - - came to College, he looks jolly. And they say he has a preference for female cooks.
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Dear Diary, I just heard that the Mr. Rhoades I told you about yesterday had to go
home, his father was hurt. We're all sorry.
Dear Diary, Mr. Carlson and Miss Martha Anna Bard were at church today, Mr. Carl-
son was ordained and Miss Bard was consecrated to the Mission work. It was very im-
pressive, some day I shall do big things too.
Dear Diary, tonight the Sophomores just tried to be mean. The Juniors initiated the
Fresglmen and they tried to stop us, I hope they got all covered with their horrid old
Dear Diary, the Freshmen looked so funny in the Initiation stunts, big shoes, boots,
crazy hats, alarm clocks, kettles, mmmmm.
Dear Diary, a Mr. Claire Peters talked to us in chapel on Choosing the Good. It was a
nice speech, we hope he comes again.
Dear Diary, this is a new month and a nice day. Dr. Mummart spoke in chapel, I had
all m le son t o.
y s s o
Dear Diary, we heard vague threats all day and at night Paul Bunyan came to visit
the Zetas but we Wouldn"t let him inlso he went to see the Philos. In chapel the speaker
didn't come. Redding, Carrick and Brown went home to Michigan.
0 t 2ear4Diary, Mr. Osgood was called home for his mother is ill. We hope she is well soon.
c o er .
0 t Iaear5Diary, today is Sunday and there isn't much to do, its kinda blue on Sundays.
c o er .
Dear Diary, Lessons never do get quite finished, some of these classes are getting me
down. Six wee s exams are coming on, I'll have to settle down!
0 tl3ear7Diary, Dr. Mummart talked in chapel, he certainly gives some good lectures.
c o er .
Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked again in Chapel. It looks like Shorty and Lucretia
are going to like each other.
Dear Diary, Prof. McMullan talked in chapel on Humblebees. We were also told about
Shi caomigig hay-rack ride and voted on King and Queen. I wonder who it will be.
C 0 el' .
Dear Diary, Today was a day! We had advertising for the hay-rack ride in chapel
and then we had it in the afternoon, and crowned the King and Queen on the court house
Zteps. Oltowas it cold coming home ..... but it was kinda nice too. mmmmmm.
c ober .
Dear Diary, I just want to sleep and sort of take life easy, that treasure hunt made
me stiff, it was fun tho.
October 11. '
Dear Diary, Nothing much happens on some days, but there always are nice walks
one can take in the ravine.
Dear Diary, Lessons and classes, but its kind of nice to study too. I hear rumors of
a Girls' Quartette.
Dear Diary, OOO!-I it was cold at College today and no heat. Dr. Mummart talked in
October 14. '
Dear Diary, Rev. Shaffer talked in chapel on the Influence of the Individual. The
Y. M's had Mr. Carlson talk about Africa.
Dear Diary, They are here,-the Exams I mean, Dr. Mummart talked in chapel. When
there are Exams nothing else matters.
October 16. I
Dear Diary, Exams today.-those we d1dn't have yesterday. Mr. Redding had charge
of chapel, on the subject Finding the Meaning of Life Through History. Literary tonight
Dear Diary, I feel like I had given all I ever knew to the Professors, now I have to get
some more for them. What a life!
Dear Diary, This is the day thatAEdison died, He was a great man and his lowly start
in life makes me feel as though it is worth wmle to try anyway to make something of
Dear Diary, Mondays are always slow days, everyone was happy today, that helps
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Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart took his usual morning and gave us a good speech. Lessons
went great to ay.
Dear' Diary, Rev. Bennett talked to us in chapel today on Human Nature. We had
the loveliest Y. W. program tonight called Autumn Leaves, we also had a supper. Mr.
Carlson and Martha Anna Bard left here, for Africa today.
Dear Diary, Prof. Wood talked to us about Edison and his greatness and life.
In chapel this morning We had Miss Helen Overholt who played the Xylophone for
us, accompanied by Mr. Schaibly. Evelyn Beardley's mother and father were here today.
After Literary we had a sing-sing.
October 24 l
Dear Diary, Professor Pfister went home, and there has been the most gorgeous moon,
just shining and shining and making my heart do funny things.
Dear Diary, The students went on another hike today, it was a nice one and lots of us
Event, that is what makes them fun. It is fun to see new combinations of people that
Dear Diary, Everyone seemed to get into the library in that one short half hour
when chapel isn't. If depression wasn't on I'd suggest that seats be hired for that time so
there wou d be no usurpers.
October 27. I
b Dear Diary, All I do is study, Dr. Mummart talked in chapel. I forgot what it was
a ou .
Dear Diary, Rev. Zeigler was in chapel this morning to give us our talk. He has a
forceful Way of speaking.
Dear Diary, We had a good chapel this morning, Prof. Pfister talked on the Challenge
of the Higher Things and Mrs. Regnier sang "This is my Task," I thought about it all
day, I liked it so much.
Dear Diary, Grace Hoskins had charge of chapel this morning on Finding the Mean-
ing of Life Through Experience. We like it. We had a good program at Literary and the
Friday night date, mmmmm.
Dear Diary, Spooks and everything were about tonight, the Halloween party was
held and it was nice and my fortune was told and was well-I hope it isn't all true ....
We had heaps of fun especially on the clean-up committee.
Dear Diary, I heard that the Male Quartette is doing things, singing for churches,
'n things. Lessons go as usual!
Dear Diary, Revival meetings are being held by various student pastors and students
go when they get a chance. I went tonight.
November 3. '..'
Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked in chapel. Studies and revival meetings don't mix.
November 4 1
Dear Diary, We had another good chapel. Mr. Brenn from the city talked on what
is expeIcted5of College students when they get out in the world. He has a personality ....
ovem er .
Dear Diary, Another good chapel was this morning, Miss Smith talked .on the Hall
of Fame, but the trouble is we have to be dead 25 years before we can get in and then
it is only what people think of us that puts us there.
November 6 t
Dear Diary. Mr. Schaibly led chatpel this morning on the topic, "What it Means to
Follow Christ." We had a nice time a ter Literary, too, ask the Dorm girls.
November 7. I . 1
Dear Diary, The Dramatic Club had its first meeting. we expect big things from it.
Dick Welker had his tonsils out to the distress not only of himself but a certain damosel
at the Dormitory. There was a nutting party also.
November 8. - .
Dear Diary, Sunday again. Church is good to go to, and Sunday nights are nice.
Dear Diary, We have a girl's and a men's quartette so they are getting together to do
big things, we hear.
November 10. ' . 4
Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked in chapel today. The double quartette is practicing
regularly now for a program.
November 11. . I , ,
Dear Diary, Rev. Sarber talked in chapel this morning about Life With a Margin. It
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Dear Diary, Miss Shipley talked in chapel this morning about a speech she had heard.
We liked it much. She is a good friend to us all.
Dear Diary, The Ladies Quartette made its first appearance this morning and we all
liked it. We were all handed a sheet of paper as we left and it proved to be a new College
paper. That is an idea and there is a contest as to what the name shall be.
Dear Diary, Two former students were here, Mary and Irene Bergdall. Those who
knew them were surprised. and happy to see a diamond on Mary's "right" finger. Tonight
we had a party at Cook's for them.
Dear Diary, Some of us students went to Warren to Mr. Fix's church, we had nice
services all Sunday.
Dear Diary, Monday it's hard not to go to sleep, and lessons just drag. Thank goodness
they only come once a week.
Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked in chapel. The quartettes found out that Mrs. Hem-
mer can't talk out loud, mmmm. It rained all day and night.
Dear Diary, Mr. Cato talked this morning on the book "He Took It Upon Himself"
It was a very splendid speech and gave us things to think about. The Mnemosyne staff
Dear Diary, this was Mrs. I-Iemmer's morning and she had a trio of Mrs. Johnson,
Miss Musgrave and Mr. Schaibly to sing the musical arrangement for Oliver Wendell
Holmes poem the "Chambered Nautilus." We liked it a great deal.
Dear Diary, This was another big night. The Sophomores had their party at Hanging
Rock in the rain. The Literary Societies had the Annual Cake Feed and Mrs. Prottinger
tallied to us of India. The lights went out but we could sing all the more romantically at
Dear Diary, Nothing much happened. except the cast for a play was chosen in Dra-
matic Club. Saturdays are busy with things you can't put even in a diary.
Dear Diary, Church again today, this evening the Missionary Society had charge of
the service. It was very nice.
Dear Diary, The Y's had a Thanksgiving dinner in the Social room. Gee it was nice!
Mr. Woolner was Toastmaster.
Dear Diary, There was a faculty party tonight we hear but nothing could be done
Dear Diary, Mr. Paul Moser talked in Chapel this morning. He gave a good speech,
Ebiggelst tgigng is, that VACA'I'ION BEGINS TONIGHT. Goodbye until November 30.
ovem er .
Dear Diary, everybody is back and looking sleepy so I guess everyone had a good time
over Vacation, I did.
Dear Diary, EXAMINATIONS! EXAMINATIONS! EXAMINATIONS! Where has this g
December 2. I l
Dear Diary, Another day of examinations, I don't know anything now but that I must ,
work harder next term.
December 3. 1
Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked in chapel about thrift, our purses are so empty now 1
there T nothing to be thrifty with, but who said anything about the depression? ,
Decem er X
Dear Diary, Cheer leaders were elected and we had a big basketball game and won .
ovei Anderson 34-33. We paraded the town afterwards and some people had some marsh- j
December 5. ,-
Dear Diary, My throat is sore and I feel like I had played that Basketball game but -Y
I am happy because we won. i
December 6. f
Dear Diary, the Men's Quartette sang at the Methodist church. This morning, Mrs. I
Johnson is ill. It
December 7. . ' 1'
Dear Diary. Oh. it is so cold. and we had Literary tonight and almost froze to death. ,Y
I heard Mr. Schaibly had to ride the bumper of Mr. Fix's car to keep the radiator from 'W'-'
December 8. .
Dear Diary, and still it is cold, so cold in fact that in chapel I couldn't even think
about what Dr. Mummart was talking. Dear! dear! dear!
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Dear Diary, today Mr. South talked in Chapel on the Greatest Challenge in Life, he
is so in earnest we all like him and his speech.
Dear Diary, Dr. McMullan talked in chapel about Overcoming. Oh Dear, Diary, we
i'i51St get word that we lost to Valparaiso 17-30. I'l1 bet we fought anyway.
ecem er .
Dear Diary, in chapel this morning we heard about Christmas in France and Ger-
many. It sounded nice. I'd like the Yule log.
December 12. .
Dear Diary, we lost in Ft. Wayne tonight but tne score wasn't too bad. Our Basketball
fellows sure can play when they get started.
Dear Diary. flying trips are the most fun, I hear that the new Dodge does 70 with
ease. Some of the students went to Warren to the Special Services there.
Dear Diarfy, today I got my grades for the first term. I'm kinda happy, you can tell
by the looks o people whether they are A's or not.
Dear Diary, we got our new chapel seats this morning and new neighbors. Dr. Mum-
mart gave us a good speech. A Mr. Ben Spence is here ta king about Prohibition.
Dear Diary, Bishop Johnson talked in chapel and tonight at the Methodist church
a Mr. Marshall gave lectures and built up pictures, rather wonderful he was. It was of
the Hebrew customs and stories.
Dear Diary, Jim Branyan lead Carols in chapel this morning and for Literary to-
night we saw the play "Dust of the Road." It was well acted.
Dear Diary, Prof. Craft talked in chapel on World Peace, very interestingly. Double
Quartette sang at Warren, a Christmas Cantata
Dear Diary, I did some of my Christmas shopping today, the stores look pretty.
December 29. -
Dear Diary, The Double Quartette gyare its Cantata at the church here and it went
over big. Did some one say something a out Tlddly Winks and Pop corn and Ice Cream
Dear Diary, tonight it rained. The church had its program, it was nice. Oh, Diary,
Christmas is coming!
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Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked in chapel and told us about Vacation coming and
tonight the Big Christmas Party and Christmas Tree was held and we all got presents,
and the best present was that there is No School Tomorrow, so goodbye until Jan. 5. Merry
Christmas and Happy New Year!
Dear Diary, Everyone is back and looking sleepy. Anne Harwood is ill. Dr. Mummart
talked us into working again.
Jaimmfy 6- . . . . . .
Dear Diary, There is a big wind today, I love the wind It makes one feel like doing big
things. Dr. Mummart talked about the Depression.
Dear Diary, Prof. Musgrave talked about the Chinese Language this morning, we all
liked his demonstration of inflections much.
January 8. t I
Dear Diary, Harold Cook had chapel this morning giving Current Events. It is good
to know how things are getting on, it was presented in an interesting way. Men were
listed in Popular Whispers for the ladies to choose.
January 9. U
Dear Diary, A few professors and a few students got up early In the morning and took
"Our Best Train" and saw Green Pastures, they report a wonderful play, a cold wind,
and a lost heel.
Dear Diary, this Sunday somehow I want to sleep but I went to church as do all
the good students, and heard a good sermon.
Dear Diary, another Monday with its round of lessons, I wonder why they are harder
this day than others.
Dear Diary, Again Dr. Mummart talked of Depression. I know it is here but I don't
like to think it will stay. I-le said it wouldn't if we all do our part.
Dear Diary, Mr. Connor talked, about Truth today in chapel. Tonight the Y. W. had a
chile supper at the Dorm. The Y. M. wanted to use the Social room so they had one there.
Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart took Mr. Wood's place in chapel and talked. he always
gives big speeches, we like to hear him.
Dear Diary, Today we had a pep session in chapel so we get all enthused for the
big game with Manchester next week. We had Literary tonight and a Friday night date,-
a. nice one. mmmm-.
Dear Diary, Some of the students went to Miss Burton's house and played Anagrams.
You should see the words we resurrected for it!
Dear Diary, Church was good today and tonight the Manchester Double Quartette
sang up town and it was lovely, they certainly follow their instructor and have nice voices.
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Dear Diary, we lost to Manchester 20-36, enough said! I'm weeping.
Dear Diary, it must be that Nature has decided to try our patiences, she surely is
giving us weather! The High School Senior Play is on.
Dear Diary, Miss Shipley spoke in chapel and then tonight we had a party for her
'cause she has to go home, her father is ill. Gee! we are sorry she has to go, we like her
so much. Mr. McMullan hurt his knee or something today. This is a bad day.
Dear Diary, we had the nicest musical program in chapel this morning. Miss Zahn
had it and she had Mrs. Brown sing. Tonight Miss Elinor Smith gave a musical program
to the literary societies. We liked it.
Dear Diary, We won the basketball game tonight at Anderson 20-9 isn't that great.
glliss Shigley and her car and some more went driving. mmmm.
Dear Diary, today was Sunday and there is such a glorious wind, it makes one's spirits
rise just to hear it.
v- January 25.
Dear Diary, The new Math prof. came today a Mr. Mohler and his wife and child, he
looks efficient. I haven't seen the others of his family.
" Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart had the chapel and introduced the new prof. to us. I think
Q Ye shall him.
, 'U Dear Diary, Rev. Cook had chapel and the Y. W. had their regular luncheon in the
Domesticzglcience Room. and had fun as usual.
ts: Dgr Diary, Prof. Wood talked about the Farm Board. I had my lessons all up again
.. ,V ay.
fx I I
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Q ARNOLD 1
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f HUNTINGTON INDIANA I
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January 29. '
Dear Diary, Mr. Dellinger talked on Disarmament in chapel. I hope theyldo something
over there after all the talk about it. Oh Dear! we lost to Indiana Tech by Just one point,
X? It was a good game!
L Dear Diary, you knew some of the men about here were cooks, they tried a new recipe
f 'U today, "Frozen Fruit," J. Ralph Pfister is an authority on it. It is cold.
Dear Diary, it is Sunday and cold, Girl's Quartette sang at the Methodist church for
x., ,rf ' Vespers. It is cold!
' February '.
X Dear Diary. Everyone looks sleepy but that is nothing new. Studies are getting harder
f- and harder.
Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked. in chapel and we get a new schedule, now I don't
have to get up so early t,hat's great! There was a C. E. party at Seely's. Ground hog saw
C , Dear Diary, Rev. Edwardsufrom up town came and gave us a speech on Facing Our-
kj selves. It was a good one, we like to hear him speak much.
Dear Diary, J. Ralph Pfister talked about Green Pastures in chapel and it was good.
-I , At night Mr. Harwood gave a lecture to the people at church, it is C. E. week.
K-J Dear Diary, In chapel this morning Dr. King talked about war. He is an interesting
K, speaker. The Philos say their programs on Houdini are good. I hope none of them start
5 X J' pra,ctising6on us.
Fe ruary .
vi 5 V! I Dear Diary, Mr. Carrick had visitors. We wonder just why that young lady looked
, 4M , X io :happy and Carrick too, can you guess?
, X W, y e ruary .
, ii X '- Q Dear Diary, the Y. W's had a Valentine Tea at the Y up town. It certainly was lovely
lietql ,l fain ?nd the program although it was impromptu matched the tea. M1ss Harwood "poured"
Fr' ,M 1 R, 1 or us.
"gilt '4 February 8.
.I1QI!!?,'fl,45"1 x f Dear Diary, Today some of the students went to the N. Grove church to hear Mr. Fix.
ws, 5 Q 1 It is a long way, but nice.
,,,, X ,, l
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Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked in chapel and told us there is no Washington Ban- X
quet, shoot! lp
Dear Diary, J. E. Scudder talked in chapel, very nicely on "We See What We Look KN
For." Y. M. had a pot luck dinner, Y. W. a luncheon.
February 11. 3 X J -.
Dear Diary, Miss Smith talked about the Riverside Church. We always like her 'ir
talks, the Girl's Quartette sang at North Grove. I
February 12. Dear Diary, This is Linco1n's birthday. Dramatic Club gave the play "Bread" in 5
chapel. It was well presented. . . There was a. party at Burtons for the Bergdall friends.
Dear Diary, We played B. B. at Valparaiso but lost, shoot! ' .xg
og..--o--.o.-o.+...-.o.-.--..-oo-.oo--o-oo-io.-.of-.o7.o.--o.-.o.-ol-on-.lo-.o. ------- oo-lug, -X A ' bl
I : I .
I 1 ? Ill '-l
1 Try Our Delicious Sodas: i J, W, KUHLM AN 1 so ,A A
- r l
and Sundaes Shoe Repairing i 'ill 1 '
2 l : 4 U ,
T 22 s. Jefferson st. ig l I l
Q Globe Candy Store i I L ,'2 t
Best of Materlals 1 ,. lg
Where Frlends Meet Low PRICES-FIRST CLASS JOBS
l I l at '
l i l .
'f'o-no --------- lo-oo-.oo-oo-1...-.o ---- . .----- - - -...,-..,l, N
ol-g-...-1,,. .. -
- MNEMOSYNE ---- A---e-A+?
-g--- ---' ------- - ---- -------- ----- - - ----- "h' - H-r
I I I
I COLLEGE PARK UNITED
I BRETHREN CHURCH
I REV. L. H. COOK-PASTOR
I Helpfulness I
I- LET US GO INTO THE HOUSE OF THE LORD
4...-....-..-..-..-..-..-..-...-...-...-...-....-...-...-..-...-..-.......-...-..-...-...-...-..- - -...-..5.
X February 14.
2' Dear Diary, It is Valentines day and I got the NICEST Valentine from my Boy
L Friend, you know who he is, but you won't tell will you?
f Aj Dear Diary, another Monday. 1'm still thrilled about my Valentine mmmmm. I always
have my lessons on Mondays, too.
X, ,f ' Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked this morning on Home Training. We had an Editorial
in Popular Whispers last Friday that sorta started the subject.
X February 17. H
f Dear Diary, B1ShOp Musgrave spoke on Power in chapel this morning. He kinda demon-
strated it too. Nothing else happened worth telling you.
February 18. -
5-M Dear Diary, The New Prof. Mohler talked in chapel this morning. We all like him.
Dear Diary. Mrs. Edwards came and talked to us about the Customs in the the time
of George Washington. The Girl's Quartette made its last appearance 'cause Mrs. John-
I XJ " son is going away-shoot.
Dear Diary, I hear Prof. Pfister is making speeches on Prohibition and a good lecture
J f they say.
KJ February 21.
Dear Diary, Sunday again and a queer day, church was good.
Dear Diary, I feel so strangely, and restless, just like something is going to happen.
Just heard that Charles Saufley a former student here and Miss Bidwell, iwe met her
last falll-are married.
Lfear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked in chapel starting a series of lectures in History
I X fl,
, X ,WW 5.
I 41:55 2 It IBi,blica1J2 g-lis speeches always contain information.
:f 1 . ' Fe ruary .
QLILIQI QW fy' Dear Diary, we had two men in chapel, one was little and called Mr. Sparks and he
IWfa'jfi'i.,I.. I talked entertainingly and a big man who sang and yocleled too!
'SIIIIHSWIQII QI? ,I February 25.
'5II'rg."p3iQ',- 6 i . Dear Diary, Dr. McMu1lan spoke on obeying God. There are rumors of a Faculty party.
iw f 1, I They get all that is coming to them!
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am I, L , I SUITS i I
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MNEMOSYNE A 11
- ..,. ...Q
FOR HEALTH AND VIGOR I
Use an abundance of milk and sweet cream butter-
rich in vitamines
Raw and Pasteurized Milk-Pure Sweet Cream Butter i
Cottage Cheese and Buttermilk
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HOME LUMBER CO.
Mill and Cabinet Work a
IF IT'S LUMBER,
CALL OUR NUMBER
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Baker's Cut Price ,
Drug Store A
The Store for Lowest
Cut Prices I I
Jefferson and Washington Streets
Speaker's Shoe Shop
4:0 WARREN s'rREE'r
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M NE M OS YNE
f S, ,-, 11.1 111
IN AFTER YEARS
WHEN YOU RE-TURN THE
PAGES OF THE ANNUAL
WHICH PERPETUATES YOUR PRE-
GRADUATE JOYS AND SORROWS
you will praise Hme wisdom o G1
staff fi1at selected good engra'0ings
rather than just cuts
Years do not dim time brilliant
printing quality o
FORT WAYNE HALF-TONE
PORTRAITS AND VIEWS
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ae-A A e MNEMOSYNE S A eeeefe--f
Dear Diary, Mr. Schaibly gave a Service of Worship in music in chapel. We all sat
spellbound. Zetas dreamed in their program.
February 27. r .
Dear Diary, I did the usual Saturday duties and had a date with a new friend besides.
February 28. U
Dear Diary, A nice day today. Went to vesper service. Emma Hyer seen taking long
steps with the reason beside her.
Dear Diary, Today was thrilling! We all were getting ready for the Leap Year party,
tonight. It was successful. All of the girls leaped and the men seemed to like it, but even
at this party was a widow.
Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked in chapel about Nebuchadnezzar. A group of girls
were the guests
of Marjorie Wood. They said they all had a good time. Lindbergh's baby
Dear Diary, Rev. Meckstrof spoke on Salamagundi in chapel. I don't yet know what it
means, but it was a good speech. I just can't get that History!
Dear Diary, Prof. Jones foretold the weather report for chapel. I wish he would do
some regulating of it. A
Dear Diary, Mr. Bangs told about the situation in the East. In literary we had in-
stallation of o ficers. And it was cold!
Dear Diary, studied for examinations. Gee, I hope I make a good grade.
Dear Diary, Sunrise prayer meeting down at the First U. B. Church. A very impres-
sive service. A good Sunday night date!
Dear Diary, Examinations! Dear!!
March 8. A I .
Deag' Diary, More examinations!! Registration for Spring term started.
Dear Diary, A new term begins. Dr. Mummart in chapel, a new student in College,
all happened today. fx
Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart spoke in chapel on Misunderstanding- "If you knew me
and glkiifzw you." Skating on the river, the ice is nice but oh! it's cold.
Marc ' .
Dear Diary. Mr. Osgood gave all of the latest news in chapel. We had fun at literary
tonight getting the new presidents initiated.
Dear Diary, We all went skating for the last time today. The ice is melting fast. --X
March 13. K.
Dear Diary, At church Bishop Musgrave preached about Bearing Fruit in the morning,
and lflien Connor preached at night. Rev. Cook is on the sick list with the flu. 3
Marc . -
Dear Diary, Revival meeting began at church. -s
March 15 Y g
125116 Diary, Dr. Mummart was in chapel but I don't remember the particulars. '
Dear Diary, Rev. Cook spoke in chapel. Y. M. C. A. potluck dinner and election of '
officers at noon, all happened today.
Dear Diary, Prof. Musgrave spoke Chinese in chapel this morning.
March 18. IT
Dear Diary, Ward Woolner had charge of a music program in chapel, having Easter S
iniusicii Tgere was a party of twelve at Miss Harwood's for icecream and cake. It was good! , H ,
arc . r 'i
Dear Diary, I had the usual Saturday routine of sleep and work today.
March 20. -I I 1
M Dleagl Diary, Palm Sunday . Homecoming of the college Park U. B. C. E. was tonight. 5 - ' l
are . Q
Dear Diary, Regular Monday chapel! The trees are beautiful with their ice-covered Qs 2 Ax
boughs. Remember what the poet said about the trees? f X
March 22. X .
Dear Diary, Last day of school before vacation. Dr. Mummart in chapel spoke from a . - I !
Biblical passage. Some are delayed from going home on time on account of the big piles ' '
of snow. Goodbye until March thirtieth. rf ,-
March so. . if IM
M Deairi Diary, Everyone feels like studying after vacation. Dr. Mummart spoke in chapel T' I I ' ,
arch . ' ,
Amgiar Diary, Dr. McMullan hitched us to a post in chapel this morning. I
' . t 'l ff,
A .Dgar Diary, All Fools' Day in chapel led by Bud May. He scored a walkout!
pn . f
A Dear Diary, A very windy day. Had no chapel today. M'
Dear Diary, A beautiful day.
Dear Diary, A cold day.
vlx Y ills!
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Gypsy Day. Mr. Morris, President of Anderson College, spoke in chapel on
the meaning of education.
Dr. Mummart talked on Odds and Ends in chapel.
Coach Craft spoke in chapel on the Psychology of the Depression.
A few of the students went to the water-works park for a bacon and egg
breakfast. Chapel was a sing-sing, led by Woolner.
Dear Diary, Dean of Women
and the Dorm girls went for a trip to the State of Michi-
gan. They bring back favorable reports of "Aunt Nellie"
Dear Diary, Rain, rain, rain and I went to church.
Dear Diary, Regular lessons and warnings of coming six-weeks! examinations, dear,
marlsbear Diary, A special music program in chapel under the leadership of Pres. Mum-
Robert Rash, a student pastor, had chapel and spoke about "Character."
Prof. Pfister continued his chapel program about "Green Pastures." It
God in Nature, was theme of the Worship Service in Chapel. Several stu-
dents and faculty members took part in it. Philo and Zeta at night.
High School. It
the church of St. John the Divine
A good Sunday.
No chapel today. tMondayJ.
"The Absent Minded Bridegroom'
was well given.
' presented by the seniors of St. Ma1'y's
Ralph Bolick spoke in chapel on Letting Your Light Shine.
Miss Smith spoke in chapel very in-
Dress rehearsal for the Operetta.
, in New York.
Previews of the operetta in chapel. In the evening went to the full pre-
ssnltiatggn of it and the one-act play, "Nevertheless" They went well.
Dear Diary, A car-load cf students and faculty 7-members went to Bloomington, Illi-
Roiilto4see the American Passion Play. It is very impressive.
pr 2 .
Dear Diary, Communion Sunday at Church.
riDgar Diary, Examinations for the past six weeks' work.
Dear Diary, Dr. McMullan reviewed the first chapter of Genesis- in chapel. The Board
of Education met. The WMA Branch meeting began and Rev. Fleming from Africa spoke.
A l 27.
p Dear Diary, The Cabinets of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. had a bacon and egg
breakfast. Dr. Mummart spoke in chapel. Y installation of officers at night.
A 'l 28.
pnDear Diary, Dr. Mummart in chapel explained the meaning of the headlines of the
Huntington News, when it said that H. C. would suspend action for a year.
A, ' 'l 29.
pnDear Diary, Ralph Redding and Omar Dellinger had chapel as representatives of the
Y. M. C. A. giving the history of the organization. Young People's Conference began at
the Central Chris ian Church.
Dear Diary, Why do you make me endure these Saturdays?
ayDear Diary, I heard that Mr. Redding received a May Basket. There was the nicest
recital down at
May 4. .
Mr. Mil1er's church, orchestra.
today was a nice day, kinda, and we had Literary tonight. It was good.
Dr. Mummart talked in chapel and this was the night that Mrs. Helen
gave her recital up town, It was wonderful, her voice,-oh.
This mornin it was Mr. Dellinger to speak and he talked about Truth.
I-Ie has a pleasing manner ang says good things too.
545 , .
. , . ,
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aaa A ee MNEMUSVNE FQ- A See'-
Dear Diary, Prof. Musgrave talked about some of the most important dates in History.
I could have added a few but everyone might not agree, I've had some nice ones.
Dear Diary, Miss Finney was the speaker in chapel this morning giving a history of
the Y. W. C. A. The Girl's Quartette sang again, Mrs. Johnson didn't go away after all.
ayDear Diary, nothing much happened, I worked hard all day, dear, dear.
yDear Diary, This is Mother's Day. We had nice services at church, we all love our
May 9. I .
Dear Diary, today was a busy day, the Juniors held their Penny Supper and had a
Minstrel show after. The food was good and real cheap too and we didn't have to pay for
the program. It is a relief to find someone who observes the Depression.
Dear Diary, Mr. Mohler spoke in chapel about the World Fair to be held at Chicago,
it sounds great but I know I can't go, shoot.
Dear Diary, Mr. Grace another student pastor talked in chapel on What is Life and
What We Are Doing with Our Lives.
Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked in chapel and at night was the Y banquet held
as a Farewell to the Seniors. It was a Dutch program and Rev. Miller spoke, the Girl's
Quartette sang and Mr. Schaibly played a violin solo. It was all lovely. Mr. Woolner was
Toast-master and We had cute little windmill place cards and shoe programs and the
ladies received lilac favors. It was nice.
Dear Diary, The Freshmen had chapel and gave us a nice program they do have talent.
In the afternoon a car-load of students suddenly went to Michigan. Ask Mr. Redding for
Dear Diary, this was a nice day but it is getting colder and colder.
Dear Diary, A convention was held at Fairview church near Hartford City and there
MHS isstudent demonstration and many of the students attended.
M DIe7ar Diary, everyone had a class-meeting this morning, things are getting busy again.
Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked in chapel this morning, and lessons are getting so
hard to get.
Dear Diary, Mr. Redding spoke in chapel this morning for the student preachers and
vw all got on a magic carpet and went flap and flap on a very interesting and helpful
Dear Diary, Mr. Craft was to have chapel but he turned ill and Dr. Mummart took
it. The Freshmen gave the Juniors a very nice party at Wood's farm and we had weiners
grid 235 that go with them. Did anyone say the water was cold?
Dear Diary, the Sophomore class had chapel this morning and it was nice. The Sopho-
mores seem to have a desire to educate animals but College is not the place to begin, at
least so I heard it said. We had good literary programs tonight but several unwelcome
guests. June Bugs.
Dear Diary, this has been a big day and I'm tired and sunburned and bruised but it
was worth it, it was the Y RETREAT. at camp Mack. Four carloads of students took their
breakfasts. dinners and supgers and went to the camp for a day of study and discussion
of plans. Mr. Pfister took c arge of the session, the Galilean Worship Service conducted
by Mr. Woolner was very impressive. We also had a short hike and went swimming and
frozezgt was a very successful day and the campfire at night was great.
Dear Diary, the Ladies' Quartette gave a recital at Mr. Goslee's church. The Mens'
Quartette sang at Muncie.
Dear Diary, Juniors are buzzing around the big Banquet is coming off soon. It was a
nice day but cold. brrrrrr.
Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked in chapel, he said he couldn't get anyone else. Mmm
did we have a big storm tonight, gee.
Dear Diary, Dr. Mummart talked again in chapel, and do you know there is only one
more week after this until school is out, dear.
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Dear Diary, Mr. Craft talked in chapel and some of the quotations he gave were
great. He is a good prof. This was Senior Recognition day, they surely look smart in their
caps and gowns.
.Dear Diary, the Seniors had chapel today, they always give good programs. Literary
Society was good too.
May 28. - . l
Dear Diary, tonight is a big night too the Junior-Senior Banquet at Miami Inn. The
theme IS a Nature one and the decorations carried out the idea of May. It was very pretty.
Dear Diary, its getting so near the end of the year, I feel blue. I went to church to-
day. It was nice, and so was my date tonight.
" Dear Diary, this starts out last week of classes and then the Big Exams and then it
will be all over, gee.
Mlay 31. I
g. f Degr Diary, Today is Decoration Day and I wanted to go to the races but Depression,
nu se .
f-3 Dear Diary, The first day of the month and heaps of lessons to do those two books in
f outside reading and Ethics. mmm.
Dear Diary, these days go so quickly only one more day of classes, I'm getting blue
X, f alreadzy. I'ts been fun this year.
V une .
Dear Diary, the Juniors had chapel this morning and of course it was good. We always
fx do bigi things, ahem! Installation of officers in Literary tonight. It won't be long now.
Dgar Diary, all I can do now is get ready for Exams and say my prayers every night.
Dear Diary, Today is Baccalaureatte and the Double Quartettes sang for it, lovely
songs, the sermon was good, too. The Y had a speaker for tonight and a very impressive
C , June 6. ' 1 -
kj Dear Diary, I hear the Ladies' Quartette has a surprise for us, we need something
pleasant, today is exams.
June 7. 1
-J , Dear Diary, tonight is Intersociety night and did we have a program! it was good-end
ld of Exgms,-gee! it feels good to be free.
x Kg I Dear Diary, We had a community dinner today and tonight was class night and the
Gir1's Quartette gave a program with it, It was nice.
mmbear Diary, Today is Commencement-gee! I feel sorry to leave. I hope we all can
come back next fall. Good-bye-for this year-I love you Alma Mater.
J O K E S
Dick iwriting homel : How doy you spell financially?
Shorty: F-i-n-a-n-c-i-a-l-l-y, and there are two r's in embarrassed.
Bolick: Where do fleas spend the winter?
Oden: Search me!
Prof. Jones would like to know:
How high up is a Swede's mind?
What is the size of a gray suit?
How long is a string?
How far is it two miles up the road?
How long does it take to take a twenty-minute walk?
At church last Sunday Mr. Woolner, the choir leader, sang, "I May
Not Pass This Way Again," to the delight of the congregation.
Imogene: What silly question is Herr asking now?
Tom Wise: Oh, he wants to know if you can get a barking cough eat-
ing hot dogs.
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