Huntington College - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Huntington, IN)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1939 volume:
Vol 18 Huntington, Indian 1939
Another college year comes to a close at Hunt-
ington. Its record is made. Many and varied
have been our experience this year. Fond anti-
cipations became exciting realities faded into
The Staff submits this 18th volume of the
Mnemosyne that it might refresh your memory
in the future days, and bring before you pleasant
recollections of this college year
To Ralph W. Wood, '06, who has shown his
uncompromising loyalty to Huntington College
and all its interests, by his "always to be re-
membered" patient spirit, in preserving, main-
taining, and promoting the ideals of "Hunting-
ton" we respectfully dedicate this "Muse of
At the whirl pool rapids.
The editor and family.
Carry your own bags
Tri lets-Call them Lucile.
"Oh, you brute!"
Between two fires.
Lookus like Fisher.
Here he is.
What are you looking for.
Fire Sale's home.
Fscorting the glamorous
Helen and Earl.
Dr. Howard practicing.
It's just a pose.
Remley is bashful.
Our friend Herbie.
An ax would work better
Hartsville College gradu-
Walking the rails.
On a Sunday aftemoon.
Thank you. W. C. T. U.
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Board of Trustees
Walter E. Musgrave Albert M. Johnson Elmer Becker
Harold C.qMason Clarence Mummart
Melvin Carey Gilbert Ag Eddy Charles F. Mansberger
FRED A. LOEW. B. S.. A. M.
Professor of Biology
RALPH W. WOOD. Ph. B.. A. B.
Kssociate Prof. of Biological Sciences
OSCAR R. STILLSON. A. M., D. D.
Professor of Philosophy and Bible
Dean and Registrar
MARION C. MILLER. A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of History and
MAYRETHA PLASTERER. A. B.
Professor of Commerce
OSCAR W. BEITELSHEES. A. M., B. D.
Professor of Psychology and Education
Director of Student Teaching
M. EDNA SHIPLEY, B. S., M. S. 61g AM?
Assistant Registrar W
Professor of Mathematics
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L ! DNA M. ROBINSON. A. M., Ph. D.
Dean of Women
I . Professor of English and Speech
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MARGARET M. COOK
A. B.. A. B. in L. S.
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BESSIE M. RICHARDSON. A. M., Ph. D.
ROBERT W. SCHUMM
A. B.. B. D.. M. Th.
Prof. Biblical Literature and Languages
E. C. CLAPP. A. B.
Professor oi Theology
WENDELL V. CLIPP. A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of Chemistry and Physics
ARTHUR W. HOWARD. A. B.
Director of Physical Education
Asst. Prof. of Social Science
Professor of Languages l
L. R. SCHOENHALS, A. B.. A. M.
Director of Music
' NELLIE WOOD MASON. A. B., A. M.
Professor of Art and Elem. Education
M. SCHOENHALS. A. B.
Instructor in Piano
Instructor in Piano
I. E. MCMULLAN. A. M., Ph. M., Ph. D.
1 , .A, ,.
L. A. MIDDAUGH
Supt. of Buildings and Grounds
MRS. W. V. CLIPP. R. N.
Instructor in Physical Ed. for Women
W. ELLERBROOK. B. S. in Ed., A. M
L Assistant to the President I
CLARENCE E. CARLSON
Pastor oi College Park Church
SENIORS-Aft and F oreward
Since no one will read this, except perhaps a Senior or two looking for
his or her name, I have cmd take great liberty.
Within the history of the senior, of course, came the usual school activities
-his classes and experiences. However, we wish to discuss that finished
product, the Senior.
As is the universal case, the class began with many cmd ends with few,
relatively and numerically speaking. We have been reduced in numbers by
one-half. You say, "Ah! 'Tis too bad." But no, in quality our ranks are
increased ten-fold. We were so much unprocessed iron ore. The refining has
been hard: great heat, much pounding, some segregating of alloy has made
us few only in number, but the richer product.
History is the past with a present. He has leamed that to achieve he
must strive. Drive and intensity are the traits to achievement. In the study
hall, in the classroom, on the basketball floor he B marked by his drive.
Achieve to what end? It is that the product might be an instrument fit for
service. He has achieved to serve. Now he must serve to achieve.
He has leamed more fully of another possession of his very own. Some
call it personality. Let us call it his individuality, his sincere self, the radius
of his influence. Many a hidden asset has been unearthed. All this is to be
to the betterment of the channel through which he is to make his contribution.
Then the history of the past has a future. The refining has made the
senior a richer product. Ah! Yet we must remember an untried tool. We
have weathered the storm of making. Can we master the storm of breaking?
Many a once useful tool has found the ill-fated way to the scrap heap. We
are again to begin another process. A process of breaking-a process in
which many begin, and in which many are broken. Can he stand the weight
of misunderstanding? The strain of underestimation? Can he drive forward
in the absence of laud and shall only his tombstone bear marks of praise?
Or, can he succeed when the world hails his success, or will he miss his mark
midst the shower of conflict? Will his soul bear the same marks of distinction
as his acts?
The history of the Senior is that he was ever a learner. Will it be he
was ever a leamer? I. R. W.
LYLE COOK. A. B. Q
North Star, Michigan
Mnemosyne Stull. 39: Y. M. C. A., '38-'39: Philo, '37-'39:
Philo President, '39: Class Vice-President, '39: Choir. '36-'39:
Quartet. '36-'39: Pres. Soc. Club. '37: Basketball. '36-'39: Base-
ball. '37A'39: Tennis. '35-'39.
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"Biblical Languages cmd Literature"-"Burkey"
Mnemosyne Ed., '39: Mnemosyne Staff, '3B: Volunteers
36339: Y. M. C. A., Pres., '38: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '39: Philo
'35-'39: St. Union Pres., '39, Student Council, '38: Debate Team:
'37-'39: Who's Who, '38-'39: Pres. of Class, '38,
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DON DAVENPORT, B. s. .3 7
Y. M. C. A.. '36-'39: Philo, '38-'39: Basketball, '36: Base-
ball, '37-'39. ' .
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RALPH A. mms.. A. B. .iii 7'
Homuoke, Ind. '
"Ma1hemcrtics. Phy. Science"-"Davis"
Who's Who in College, '39.
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Coldwater, Ohio Q '
Mnemos Slaii. '39: G . .
c. A.. 'ae-'asiygfem 'as.'as: zeagsgfegs Sei' 325 39: Y- .W-
ASSL Librarian, .35-,ash -I . u ent ouncxl, 39:
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FLOYD o. DE:wrr'r, A. B. jf
"Biology, Social Sludiesu-"Floyd"
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v1o1.ET FUNK. A. B. 7
"l-Inglish. Latin. Soc. Studies"-"Vx"
Volunteers. 16538: Mnemosyne Stall. '33-A39: Huntmg-
tonian. '39: Y. W. C. A.. '36-'39: Zeta. '35-'39: Zeta Pres.. '39:
Student Council. '37-'39: Choir. '39: Class Secy.. '38: Hay Rack
Queen. '39: Sociology Club Secy.. '37,
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RALPH A. GALIAGHIIR, Th. B. f
Huntington. Ind. J
Vice-President Student Council, '39.
G. RICHARD GOSHORN, A. B. S-j 7
'Biology and English"-"Augie." "Rcy"
Mnemosyne Stall. '36-'39: Mnemosyue Bus. Mgr.. 39: Hunt-
ingtonian Staff. '36-'37: Y. M. C. A., '35-'39: Philo, '35-'39: Philo
President, '38: Student Council. '39 Class President. '3S: Class
Vice-President. '37: Choir, '39: Basketball. '35-'39: Baseball
Mgr.. '37-'38: King ol Hay Rack Hide. '39.
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ETHELYND HALLADAY. B. I
Sunlzield, Michigan 3 D
Mnemosyne Stall. '38-'39: Huntingtonian Staff, '38: Gospel
Volunteers, '36-'37: Y. W. C. A.. 35539: Zeta. '36-'39: Vice-Pres.
ol class, '38: Choir, '37-'39.
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WILLIAM A. HARRINGTON. A. B. 3 7
"Social Studies and English"-"Bill"
tonian Staff. '39: Huntingtonian Bus. Mgr.. '38: Volunteers
'37-'39: Y. M. C. A.. '36-'39: Y. M. C. A.. Cabinet. '37-'39: Philo
'36-'38: Choir, '38-'39: Varsity Quartette. '37-'39: Basketball
'36-'37: Baslgball Mgr.. '38-'39.
MAX E. LEMAR, B. S. l
Chemistry and Social Studies Snatch
35 39 Quartet, 35- 39, Mixed Quartet. 39. Band. 35- 37.
I VY. M. C. A.: 'SFS-'39: APhilo. '3B: Semjl class. '36: Choir.
Bob Iones College. '35: Mnemosyne Stall. '39: Hunting-
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KATHERINE LUCAS. A.B.
Sobetha. Kansas f
Gospel Volunteers. '38-'fl9: Y. W. C. A.. US: C. E. Board. '39
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GEORGE M. MARTIN, A. B. in Theo. 1 YQ Q
Dayton. Wash. XJ V'
Pres. Volunteers, '3E: Mnemosyne Stall, '39: Y. M. C. A.
Pres.. T351 Pres. ol C. ., '37: Class Pres., '35: Stud. Coun.. '36-'38.
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CHARLES F. PEGRAM, Sr.. Th. B.. A. B. 1'
"Sociology"-'iDoc" X' ,f
Trenecca College. Nashville. Tenn.: E. Ky. St. Teachers
College, Richmond, Ky.: Marshall College, Huntington, W. Va.:
Morehead St. Teachers College: Valparaiso University: Van-
derbilt University: Northwestern University: Huntington College.
Fort Wayne. Ind. Q
DUANE A. REAI-IM. A. 13. 'J 1
Mnemosyne Slcii, '39: Gospel Volunteers, '38-'39: Y. M.
" C. A., '36-'39: College C. E., '39: Philo, '37-'39: Choir, '37-'39:
Choir Pres.. '38-'39: Quartei. '37-'3B: Basketball '35-'38-'39.
IAMIES D WHITMOHE A B
Mathemahcs and Physxcal Science 1m
Phxlo 38 39 Phxlo Vnce Pres 37 38 Phxlo Pres tu
d9l1fCOl1DGl 39 Vxce Pres of class 35
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Clmkslon. Wash. Q W' ,
"English cmd Social Studies"-"Run" '
Volunleers, '35-'39: Y. W. C. H.. '37-'39: Zeta, '36-'39: Zeta
Pres.. '39: Choir. '38-'38,
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Maywood. lllmois -J rv'
Class Treasurer, '39: Debate, '38-'39.
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Chambersburg. Penn. -J If "Q 'L 5
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Gospel Volunteers. '36-'39: Gospel Volunteer Pres.. '38aHsflL
Gospel Volunteer Director of Activities, '37: Y. M. C. A.. '35-'39: ' -3'
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bull. '37-'38: Cheer Leader, '3S.
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Y. W. C. A., '38-'39: Zeta, '38-'39: Sec. of Zetcr. '38: Basket-
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2-Yr. Elementary Diploma-"Tools"
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Waldxon, Michigan KX-4 Q' 1
W. C. A., '38: Basketball, '39,
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2-Yr. Elementary Diploma-"Choc"
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Huntington. Ind. 1
2-Yr. Elementary Diploma-"Betty"
Basketball, '37, 1
Gospel Volunteers, '38-'39: Y. W. C, A.. '39: Choir, '38- 39.
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EVELYN MIDDAUGH L 1,11 ,N
Huntington, Ind. . Vlfi- 1
2-Yr. Elementary Diploma-"Ev" 4' 'AJ'
Gospel Volunteers, '38-'39: Y. W, C. A., '38: Sec. bf class,
38: Choir. '38-'39: Girl'sVB. B. team, '38.
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Huntington, Ind. X ' ' 4 ,
2-Yr. Elementary Diploma--"Venn" l
Mnemosyne Stull. '39: Gospel Volu t ,, '36.'397 Y, W
C. A.. '38-'39: Zeta. '36-'3B: Choir. '38-'39x? ea? '
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2-Yr. Elementary Diploma-"Whimpy"
Mnemosyne. '39: Volunteers, '35-'39J.l5l. C. A.. '374'39:
Zeta. '35-'39: Sollegy. E.. '39. If X!
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Y. W. C. A., '37-'38: Zeta. '37: Basketball. '37.
K W FRANCES REMLEY .5 ,f
Logcmsporl, Indiana '
Z-Yr. Elementary Diploma-"Remley"
Central Normal, '38: Central Y. W. C. A., '37-'38: Central
FREDA HUPLEY 27
South Whitley, Indiana
2-Yr. Elementary Diploma-"Dick"
1ANE SCHEERER Uv'
Hununglon, Ind. X
2-Yr. Elmentary Dxplomcx-"Scheme:
Y. W. C. A.. '37-'38: Zeta, '37.
PHILIP B. ZEIGLER
Philo. '38-'39: Philo Vice-Pres.,
PAUL D. PARKER . 7
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PAUL ouv1s'rERc15J3 7
2-Yr. Bible Diploma:
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MARGARET E. ROWDEN
Lansing. Michigan 'TIP fw--ss
2-Yr. Bible Diploma-"Margie"
Volunteers. '38-'39: Y. W. C. A.. '38-'39: Zelcz, '38: College
C. E.. '38-'39: Studeni Council '39.
MARY Rrxmson 3 7
2-Yr. Bible Diploma
Gospel Volunteers. '36-'39
BENIAMIN R. DAVIS. A.B.. Th. 7
FREEMAN KIETEH. B. S.. in Ed.
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DESTINY IN FOUR ACTS
I-ls the curtain came down on the third act of the yet unfinished drama.
he leaned back in his seat and let thought react for him a little of these
He remembered that as the curtain had gone up and as his eyes had
grown accustomed to the bright footlights that he had seen a stage fairly
cluttered with fifty or more actors, each wearing a little green cap, and hat
it had been difficult to tell them apart. They had run to and fro, missing their
cues and stumbling over their lines. But gradually as the play had prog-
ressed. improvements were noticed. He had liked that first act despite the
lack of poise and proper adjustment of the actors. The air of expectancy.
and the electrifying tenseness of an assumed enthusiasm made it one of the
most interesting of the acts.
A superior, if much smaller, cast greeted him during the second act. This
act went more smoothly, but there was plenty of action. There had been that
mad scramble to keep the wearers-of-the-green from hoisting their flag and
the scavenger hunt with the dignitaries. Most of the characters, care-free
and light-hearted, provided all kinds of comedy. Finding their places in the
scenes of college life occupied most of the actors. It had been a little hard
to close that act, because it meant saying "goodbye" to quite a few who had
said their last lines on the stage of old H. C.
Curtain! Curtain: The third act of DESTINY IN F OUR ACTS opened
with the introduction of nine new characters and a more experienced cast.
They were Loretta Byers, Mable Kohr, Myles Parrish, Max Smith, Iohn Mellen.
Thelma Roush, Mrs. R. Gallagher, Edmund DeLine, and Edward Davidson.
Gerald Stucker, leading man. starred in his usual interesting manner in
the role of president. The role of vice-president was filled by Bemadine
Hoffman. Other important performers were Mable Kohr as the secretary.
Galen Colclessor. treasurer, during the first scene, and Pauline Scholl during
the second scene. Frances Hough. Dwight Lange, and DeWitt Baker were
the representatives in the Student Council.
Among the more outstanding scenes is the bonfire scene on the banks
of the river when the entire cast welcomed the freshmen to college life. Nor
will the fi.rst eventful junior penny supper be forgotten. or that "play within
a play." THE HIGHWAYMAN. Then came the clirnax-the beautiful junior
May festival with the crowning of the May Queen. Bringing that act to a
grand finale the traditional Iunior-Senior reception will always live in the
memories of the entire cast.
And the curtain came down on the third act. The last act awaits. un-
revealed. behind heavy curtains: we have set our stage: we must play our
parts. May the best be yet to come. F. K.. D. B.
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CLASS OF '41
Twenty-two members of the class of '41 retumed to our campus Septem-
ber 12. l938, to place their names among those privileged to be students of
Huntington College. These sophomores trailed on to our campus and. lo! and,
behold! a new girl's dormitory. The sophomore girls were thrilled indeed,
'such a "scrumptous" place to stay.' We welcomed several new classmates
and our group was increased to thirty-two members. Thus a new year
At the first class meeting on September 19, Doctor Miller met with us as
our advisor. and we selected our officers for the year. 'I'hose who reigned
over us through this year were: President. Archie Grogan: Vice-president,
Morris Iones: Secretary, Helen Brown: Treasurer, Philip Zeigler: and Student
Council representatives, Margaret Rowden and Earl Kreiger. There were
then several traditions to be carried out, such as the raising of the sophomore
flag and guiding the faltering steps of the freshmen. It was truly a memor-
able day, that October 24, when we sophomores were able to avenge our-
selves on those poor innocent freshmen for the treatment we had received
the year before as freshmen.
It was indeed an occasion when a sweet old grandmother in the person
of Charles McCreery came tripping up the steps, and Dick Iohnson as a
'bundle from heaven' fell out of his baby carriage. Several days later each
freshman was confronted by a sophomore, who stated, "Here is your fresh-
man hat: we advise you to wear it until Thanksgiving, for your own safety."
Throughout the year every activity has been colored by the presence of the
sophomores. We are well represented in the choir. and a majority of our
class are members of Zeta, Philo, Gospel Volunteers, Y. M. C. A.. and
Y. W. C.A. Also on the debate teams the sophomores exhibited their prowess.
What the basketball team would have done without Earl Kreiger. Morris
Iones. and Paul Graham it is hard to say. They gave their best to make an
improved basketball team. Wilmer Bugher, another sophomore. started out
the year playing excellent basketball, but because of illness was forced to
quit. The sophomores are supplying eight of their members to the group of
graduates this year. Those leaving us are Esther Earnes, Hazel Brandeberry,
Esther Hirschy, Evelyn Middaugh, Frances Reml6y,"f'r6da Rupley, Margaret
Howden, and Philip Zeigler.
The seniors entertained the sophomores very well at a 'hamburger fry'
in the fall of the year and in the following spring the sophomores reciprocated
with a party for the seniors. Of course, our treasurer had some difficulty in
collecting the dues so that we could entertain the seniors in the fashion due
to them, but he was finally successful after a few threats of not being able to
go to the party.
The sophomores could not have had a better or more successful year. So
as we drop a few more of our youthful antics this summer we will be remem-
bering that next fall we will retum as dignified juniors and we must be pre-
pared to live up to th t adjective in the full sense of the word.
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H. Brown Secrelary
R. Waltz H. Brcmdeberry
P. Graham H- Famer
P. Midduugh E. Woud
E. Kreiger, SL Cnun.
M- MGY E. Wike B. Gocdulo
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QW of ratify!
CLASS OF '42
Last September a new group of students classed as "freshmen" entered
Huntington College for the purpose of broadening themselves educationally.
A class which had come from the north. south, east and west and had com-
bined their difierent ideas could not help but be an object of attention to the
faculty and upper classmen.
The Freshmen were cordially accepted by the College. The "Y" organ-
izations were the donors of a big sister and a big brother for each new
student. The Freshmen took the path to the physical education building the
first evening in order to participate in the first social activity ot the year. the
"Y Mixer." Here some first and lasting acquaintances were made.
The upper classmen kept the Freshmen so busy that they did not have
time to wish for sunny California. the plains of Illinois. or wherever their for-
mer homes happened to be.
On a beautiful moonlight evening the Iuniors entertained the Freshmen
by having a weiner roast on the banks of the Salamonie River.
A business meeting for the purpose ol organizing the class was called by
Dr. Clipp. the class advisor. The results of the annual election were as
follows: Starling Griffin. president: Ardis Porter. vice-president: Duane Stroud.
secretary-treasurer: Lucille White, class representative to the Student Council.
This leads into "Freshmen Day," a day on which the Freshmen are at the
mercy of the Sophomores. Upon the request of the latter, the Freshmen must
dress and act in an unusual manner. "Wrong Way" Corrigan. grandma.
Mutt and Iefi. the hen-pecked husband and his wife, a beautiful baby and
his loving mother. Mahatma Gandhi. were some of the persons mimicked by
At the beginning of the second semester some new members arrived and
filled the vacancies made by some who could not remain. The class was
happy to welcome Iames Galliher. Robert Herzog. Charles Morrett. Iohn
Gabrielson. Wayne Shepherdson. a former student: Ralph Tropf and Carl
Due to the loss of our class president and member to student council. the
class met at the beginning ot the second semester for the purpose of reorgan-
ization. The vice-president. Ardis Porter and the secretary-treasurer. Duane
Stroud became president cmd vice-president. respectively. Maxine Birdsall
was elected secretary-treasurer and Ralph Trop! was elected to the position
oi Freshman member of the Student Council.
The talents possessed by the Freshmen have aroused much comment.
Freshmen members of the College Choir are Neoma Barker. Velma Krogman.
Ioe Woods, Charles McCreery. Iohn Gabrielson. Olin Vincent and Wayne
Shepherdson. Members ol the Freshman class participating in debate are
Maxine Birdsall. Ardis Porter. Mary Schumm. Emma Ieanne Funk. and Ed-
This group which contains talented ambitious individuals cannot help
but make an interesting and valuable Sophomore class for Huntington Col-
lege next year. fr E, I. F,
Al. Porter Pres.
U. Langoubaugh V. Walter:
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1 I N ll Q' fy 28 Getting cold feet.
K 55, P 29 Freshmen-all dressed up.
v 30 Paw, Maw. and th kid .
-, gi f' j l lj 31. After the snow. e S
t J ,glyl 7 A 1 az. Pony.
lfblfdil fails' ff, if 33. Watch these guys. Herbie
X I t ' N ff 34. Grandma dolling up.
, 5, QL., 3 T ff 35. Bring out the peace pipe.
U1 x I 1' 1' 36. Gerald's troubles.
LJLM if O J 37. More fun than studying.
f ' 7' 38. Iust in time.
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l 1, L V J ,ill 16. Viewing an old bridge. pflllflf il ,JD A 'V
' ,QQ y l 17. Dev-il's Den lnote the impsl. - ,P LV " gf ffl f
.fl Y 4 W V " 14,1 l 18. First day of spring. Lit' , L"
1 kill ' 19. "Crime does not pay." ' aff , by My ,of-
kzf. 20. Waiting. ' 'UU' , 1 , dy
JV' 21. 104 lbs. of forceiulness. f W I 1 J ff J If
zz. 'shock' lunches. ' gb . .yas p 5 A J
23. Our pal, the mailman. ily v ,.,' A lf' U f
Q5 .. ' ' ji 24. Iohru-iy's good deed. H ff XT' 51 if 4 N .V
J ' v N V 25. 'Ev' and 'Frcmkie.' 'rv ,IJ o QM J
6 ' I 1 26. Saturday night. U ' If ' M0 ff 4
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2. Night work? 3143-'f' B 4" I
3. A Gentleman. Q ff fit
4. Ethy's little helper. .-Q, - Q 1-fn
5. w. P. A. gl.:-f Q Qing,
S. Quit pinching, Charlie. , up L Y,-J-l' Q
7. Two in a boat. fjlfll Bur!"
8. Loading the hay-racks. iii- ,jf ll ,
9. Crm openers. I ,BV 1 'KJ .
10. Snow White. Sw-' 1? li
11. The Bishop on vacation. N Q' will ' yqfly'
12. Which one will you take. Ho ard? LP ' f 9 yi L
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13. Look out below. 'QV' 'Ulu NX ,ill-
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FROM DAY TO DAY
SEPTEMBER ll. Organization ol the
College Christian Endeavor.
SEPTEMBER 12. Registration: "Y" Mixer
held in the Gym. There's nothing
like getting oii to a good start with a
welcome to old and new students.
SEPTEMBER 13. First class sessions
with the Professors trying to make
their first impressions good. Registra-
tion to date 114.
SEPTEM.BER 14. Y. W. Cabinet meet-
ing. Everyone is busy getting ac-
quainted with newcomers. The first
prayer meeting ol the school year
SEPTEMBER 15. Old students still
straggling in. The lirst Gospel Vol-
unteer Meeting is held with a fare-
well to Rev. Crane. -2
SEPTEMBER 16. Zeta and Philo Hike-
Moonlight. stick-tights. and plenty ol
fun tor all.
SEPTEMBER 17. Baseball game. old
and new fellows. Coach Howard is
making Saturday afternoons inter-
esting for the unoccupied.
SEPTEMBER 18. Students meet the
new pastor ot College Park Church.
Rev. C. E. Carlson.
SEPTEMBER 19. Class officers are
elected and first class meetings held.
SEPTEMBER 20. Choir personell posted.
SEPTEMBER 22. Volunteers meet and
elect oliicers. Editor of Ft. Wayne
News-Sentinel spoke in Chapel. Hon.
A. K. Remmel.
SEP'l'ElVlBER 23. State Inspector. Mr.
Mahan. inspired those bright and
smiling laces as well as the good
SEPTEIVIBER 26. Student council elect-
ed. Revs. Nagel and Ronald Hotf-
man here for tall visitation.
OCTOBER 2. Installation ot oliicers lor
College Christian Endeavor.
OCTOBER 3. Freshman-Iunior Party at
Yates Park. Weiner Roast. Soph's
where were you?
OCTOBER 5. Sophomore comeback:
Sophomore-Freshman iight over flag.
OCTOBER 7. Hay Rack ride. A com-
bination ot hi.lls. thrills and chills.
OCTOBER 10. First Y. W. Cabinet
meeting. Carl Sandburg appeared
in person. at the M. E. Church. Sev-
eral H. C. Students enjoyed the
OCTOBER 13.-Ex-congressman David
1-I. Hogg in chapel.
OCTOBER 14. Freshman Day. What a
collection oi weird characters.
OCTOBER 17. Seniors treat Sopho-
mores to hot hamburgers.
OCTOBER 18. College C.E. retreat to
Y. M. C. A. Building to plan work for
OCTOBER 21. Zeta enjoys a program
OCTOBER 23. Men's quartette sings at
Grayston Chapel. Breakdown in
heating system. so Church Services
were held in College Auditorium.
OCTOBER 24. PENNYl PENNY! Wl'lO'S
GOT A PENNY? Iunior Penny Sup-
per. oi course.
OCTOBER 25. Second Student Council
OCTOBER 27. Dr. Homer Gettle. opti-
cian of Ft. Wayne, speaks in Chapel.
OCTOBER 28. Zeta and Philo.
OCTOBER 30. Halloween party at the
Gym-apples. cocoa. and doughnuts.
NOVEMBER 4. Studied Operas in Zeta
under direction of Pauline Scholl.
NOVEMBER 5. Y. P. M. B. Rally at
NOV'ElVlBER 6. Revival Services start
at College Church.
NOVEMBER 7. Election Day. Students
get reports of their own state elec-
NOVEMBER 9. McCoy in Chapel. Mid-
From Day to Day
NOVEMBER ll. Armistice Day. All
schools in Huntington on parade.
NOVEMBER 18. Zeta and Philo.
NOVEMBER 19. Girls move into new
Livingston Hall: this is a treat worth
waiting for. The lirst B. B. Game of
the season with Indiana Central.
Score H. C. 20, 1. C. 38.
NOVEMBER 21. Rev. F. C. Lincicome
of Pilgrim Holiness Church speaks
in chapel on "What Is Life?" The
NOVEMBER 22. McGill speaks in
chapel on "Unglory of B.B.
Game with Concordia. We really
brought home the bacon this time.
H. C. 39. Concordia 35.
NOVEMBER 23. Thanksgiving Vaca-
tion. We're really thanldul for it.
NOVEMBER 29. Classes resumed. Can't
always play so today we retumed
DECEMBER l. Student-Faculty Recep-
tion and Open House at the New
Livingston Hall. This was the first
time that the new Dorm was open
lor the Public to see. The girls cer-
tainly feel proud of their new home.
DECEMBER 2. B. B. Game with In-
diana Central. I. C. 48, H. C. 36.
Don't worry, Boys: better luck next
DECEMBER 3. Whether you win or
whether you lose, we're with you,
DECEMBER 5. Inter-society. Ice cream
and cake. Are we glad alumni de-
cided to be married!
DECEMBER s. Girls' play "Y" in B.B.
DECEMBER 7. Wednesday evening
DECENIBER 8. Rabbi Samuel H. Mark-
owitz gave a very interesting talk
concerning the Hebrew doctrine to-
day in Chapel.
DECEMBER 9. Zeta and Philo.
DECEMBER 12. Boys play B. B. at An-
derson. Victory so near and yet so
tar. Anderson 33, H. C. 30.
DECEMBER 13. Group visits Iewish
Temple in Ft. Wayne.
DECEMBER 14. Alarm clock episode at
Livingston Hall. Maxine B. gets put
under the cold shower. Alarm clocks
disappear but are found before they
go otf in the dead of night.
DECEMBER 15. Volunteer Prayer Meet-
ing with Duane Rheam as leader.
DECEMBER 16. Sophomores send flow-
ers to Wilmer Bugher who has been
ill with mumps.
DECEMBER 17. B. B. Game with Giiiin
but let's not mention the score.
DECEMBER 19. Annual Christmas Party
and of course Santa was there. The
indoor volley ball game was quite a
DECEMBER 20. Christmas recital by
Mr. Ira Gerig, Richard Holzwarth and
Allred Zahlout. from Fort Wayne
DECEMBER 21. Christmas program at
the College Park Church. White Gift
DECEMBER 22. Chicken dinner at the
dining hall. Vacation begins.
IANUARY 3. Back to classes and good
hard work before final exams.
IANUARY 5. Paul Krauss in Chapel.
IANUARY 6. Ladies' Auxiliary gives
party at Dormitory for students.
IANUARY 7. B. B. Game with Earlharn.
Has Lady Success deserted us?
IANUARY 9. Mr. Unthank and negro
trio appear in Chapel. Mrs. E. Becker
speaks in Y.W Meeting.
IANUARY 10. Margaret Rowden has
JANUARY 12. Central Normal Game.
fContinued on Page 341
' 2 ,
' wifi .ix
4 Q I
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From Day to Day
IANUARY 13. Friday the thirteenth!
Say do you have your rabbit's foot
handy? Zetas elect officers for sec-
IANUARY16. Anderson game. Come,
fellows, we must have some more
IANUARY 18. Semester exams. How
mcmy of you escaped writer's
IANUARY 20. Giffin Game. Score
Giffin 26, H.C. 44. Say. didn't that
bell sound good as it rang out the
news of victory for the Foresters once
IANUARY 22. Girls' Quartette and Du-
ane Rheam fill engagement at An-
IANUARY 24. Cracker crumbs!!! Who
would be so cruel as to scatter
cracker crumbs in an innocent lady's
bed? lust a bit of fun to brighten up
the life of those at the Dorm. Played
"Y" girls from town in basketball
IANUARY 26. Rev. McKain of First
U. B. Church in the city speaks in
Chapel. Action picture of Greyhound
bus lines sponsored by W.M. A.
JANUARY 27. Normal College Game
here. Score Normal College 33, H. C.
34. Whewl Was that an exciting
IANUARY 29. Christian Endeavor Week
IANUARY 31. Gospel Volunteers Prayer
Meeting and election of officers.
FEBRUARY 2. Fellowship supper for
C. E. in dining room.
FEBRUARY 3. Mnemosyne meeting.
Manchester game here.
FEBRUARY 5. Gipsy Smith comes to
Ft. Wayne. Many of the students
went to hear him.
FEBRUARY 7. First trip to Beme. Ind..
to hear Westminster Choir. False
alarm or just a week early for the
FEBRUARY 9. Central Normal game.
FEBRUARY 13. Rev. Llewellan from
Roanoke speaks in Chapel on the
topic. "I.incoln." Basketball game
FEBRUARY 14. Second trip to Beme.
Y. W. sponsor African Supper.
FEBRUARY 17. Iuniors present Noyes'
"Highwayman" in Chapel.
FEBRUARY 18. Normal College game.
FEBRUARY 19. Fsta Herrmann gives
interesting talk on India at College
FEBRUARY 20. Washington Banquet.
There was a good turnout of Patriotic
H. C.'s at the Hotel Lafontaine.
FEBRUARY 21. Rev. Bulgeon speaks
in Chapel. The A Capella Choir
sings. We all enjoyed becoming ac-
quainted with Coach Howard's
fiancee during her visit here.
FEBRUARY 24. College Students loyally
help entertain visiting teams taking
part in the annual Manchester-Hunt-
ington Debate Tournament. Hunting-
ton 41, Concordia 28. How's that lor
a basketball score?
FEBRUARY 27. Zeta and Philo.
MARCH 1. Student Council Meeting.
MARCH 2. Mrs. Gabrielson visits our
MARCH 3. Zeta and Philo pictures are
taken for annuaL
MARCH 8. Pictures are linished. Funny
mugs. aren't they?
MARCH 9. Dr. Ziegler speaks in Chapel.
Professor and Mrs. Schoenhals have
a big boy. Shall we call him Iunior?
Oh. no. his name is George Roger.
MARCH 10. Mnemosyne reports are
MARCH 13. Y. W. meeting. Mrs. Sayle
spoke and showed slides.
MARCH 14. Dorm Girls help Mrs.
Gabrielson celebrate her birthday.
As you enter the building, you usually hear a "peck, peck" and the
"banging" of a carriage which belongs to a typewriter. When you reach the
main hall on the first floor. you find that the noises heard, are coming from a
room at your left. The word "OFFICE," on the door, satisfies your curiosity.
In the case of students who know where the office is. they are usually
found around Mr. Ellerbrook's desk on two occasions. namely "Registration
Day" and about a week before mid-semester and semester "exams." You
can guess the attraction in the office at these times, greenbacks and silver.
The College employs two full-time employees, Mrs. Ralph Gallagher and
Mr. I.. W. Ellerbrook. Students working in the office this year were Margaret
Rowden, Katherine Lucas. Margaret Carter and Helen Brown. Mrs. Gallagher
acts as bookkeeper and Mr. Ellerbrook, business manager and assistant to
the president. The students who work in the office mail catalogues and
bulletins to prospective students, do mimeographing. stenography work. take
care of the book store and other phases of office work. The girls in the office
send out approximately 25.000 letters annually.
The office is certainly one of the most important rooms in the building
whose work is to help students, and maintain Huntington College.
What would we do without: Mr. Ellerbrook keeping after us to pay our
fees: Dr. Mason's smile and warm greeting, and Mrs. Gallagher keeping our
accounts straight? H. B.
From Day to Day
MARCH 15. Interior decorator from Ft.
Wayne addresses Ladies' Auxiliary.
MARCH 17. St. Patrick's Day. Do you
know any Pat and Mike Iokes?
MARCH 19. Choir .sings at College
20. More staff pictures taken
for the Mnemousyne. Inter-class bas-
ketball tourney begins.
MARCH 23. Mid-semester tests. Glad
they'l1 be over before vacation.
MARCH 24. Zeta and Philo.
MARCH 26. Choir gives first entire
concert at Andrews.
MARCH 30. Myl Everyone is busy get-
ting ready for '1'he Choir trip or for
their journey home.
MARCH 31. Good-byel We're off for
vacation. We'll be seeing you.
APRIL 11. Choir returns about 1:00 AM.
APRH. 12. Homer Scott, former profes-
sor in H. C.. retums to give practice
teachers some good advice.
APRIL 13. Rev. Cores. pastor of First
Baptist Church of Bluffton, Ind.,
speaks in Chapel.
APRIL 18. Special music in Chapel by
APRI1. 21. Group from College repre-
sents H. C. at Indianapolis.
APRIL 29. Choir broadcasts over sta-
tion WIRE from Indianapolis.
MAY 11. "Y" Senior Luncheon.
MAY 26. Bubble Concert.
MAY 27. Iunior-Senior Reception.
MAY 30. "Y" Retreat.
MAY 31. Senior Investiture.
IUNE 6. Exams begin. The agony
won't be long.
TUNE 8. Music recital.
IUNE 9. Final chapel service: garden
field day: Inter-society.
IUNE 10. Senior Class Night.
IUNE 11. Baccalaureate: Vespers: ad-
dress to Christian Associations of the
IUNE 12. Commencement. Thus comes
to ia close another College Calendar
which attempts to list the high points
in the College Year 1938 and 1939.
MQ M Qi
Y. W. C. A.
F : V. F nk. P. S h ll. H. B . A. Ruberg. E. Third row: A. Middaugh. M. Birdsall. F. Hough. E.
'ffngfglvl u C O mm Shipley. B. Hofimcm. 1. whiee.
Second row: W. Monroe. V. Krogmcm. N. Barker. M. Buck row: E. Frank. Dr. Robinson. C. Eberhari. A.
May. E. Bames. F. Kelty. Porte'-
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A. Griiiin. B. Hoffman. P. Scholl. M.
May. M. Howden. A. Middaugh. E.
.JJ , smib-gf. Dr. Robinson.
Y . 'EI X xj
. J 0
'A ix '
Y. M. CABINET
D. Baker. W. Harrington. D. Lange, R.
Goshorn, Proi. Shoenhals. P. Graham.
D. Reuhm. M. Burkholder.
Y. M. C. A.
Firsi row: E. Wilkie. W. Harrington. M. Lamar. C. Shlckef- P- Graham-
Bqum, D, Bqkey, C, Raqhbun, D, p1e,-ning, Back row: C. Beitelshees, H. Yohe, L. Cook M
Second row: C. McCreery, R. Goshnm, G. Bufk-holdefl W- Miuef' D- Reahm- '
Y. W. C. A.
The Huntington College Young Woman's Christian Association has made
strides this year in accomplishing the goal toward which it has always
worked. That goal or purpose is stated by the organization itself in these
words: "To build a fellowship of women and girls devoted to the task of
realizing in our common life those ideals of personal and social living to which
we are committed by our faith as Christians. ln this endeavor we seek to
understand Iesus, to share His love for all people, and to grow in knowledge
and love of God."
The young ladies furnished the recreation room in Livingston Hall for
the use of girls and for use on social nights when visitors are present. All
of the girls donated something to help the Y. W.'s in fixing up this room.
There is still some work to be done on this project, and the new officers are
enthusiastic over completing the work that is so worthy.
Of the many outstanding meetings held throughout the year, one very
unique and enjoyed very much, was the African supper. At this meeting
Miss Effie Hodgeboom helped the girls cook rice in the native style. Mrs.
Erma Carlson, a retumed missionary from Africa. in a very interesting and
instructive manner gave the girls first-hand knowledge on "African Women."
Other speakers during the year included Mrs. Elmer Becker and Mrs. Sayle.
A great deal of credit for the splendid accomplishment of the Y. W. is
due to the capable leadership of Bernadine Hoffman, president, and her corp
of officers. Vice-president, Pauline Scholl: Secretary, Anne Griffin: Treasurer.
Betty Goodale: Sponsor, Dr. Edna M. Robinson. B. G,
Y. M. C. A.
The Huntington College Y. M. C. A. has faced and survived many diffi-
culties during this year. Although our achievements have not been extraor-
dinarily great, they can only be measured by time.
The "Y" year opens when the new officers are elected and take office
on or before the first of April. Our officers for the past year were DeWitt
Baker, president: Olin Strole, vice-president: Garth Keller, secretary, and Paul
The first event of the "Y" calendar was the Y-Senior Banquet given in
the college dining hall on the evening of May 12th. The Rev. B. M. Bechdolt,
pastor of the Methodist church in Huntington, delivered the address.
Following this comes the "high" of the "Y" year. the annual Y-Retreat,
upon May 30th. This spring we went to Camp Mack at Lake Wawbee, and
there enjoyed the greatest day of spiritual and physical uplift in the entire
college year. The Rev. Elmer Becker, the general secretary of Christian Edu-
cation in the United Brethren church, was our discussion leader.
When we retumed after the summer vacation. two of our officers were
missing. In their stead, we elected Dwight Lange as vice-president, and
Maurice Iones as secretary.
Perhaps one of the greatest contributions of the Y. M. C.A. during the
year was the erection of an outdoor stone pulpit in the ravine. The original
plans twhich are not yet fully completedl included seats upon the north slope
of the ravine. Several meetings were held in this outdoor chapel during the
summer and it is hoped that this will become one of the most sacred spots
upon the college campus.
We are expecting a good year in the service of the King and have many
plum which will benefit us spiritually and will make our presence as an or-
ganization an uplifting factor of our institution. D. B,
C. E. CABINET
Front row: N. Barker, B. Griffin, P. Scholl.
Second row: W. Monroe, K. Lucas. L. Cole. A. Porter
Back row: C. McCreery. D. Baker.
First row: E. DeLine. L. White. N. Barker, A. Middaugh.
Second row: M. Howden, C. Baum, P. Scholl, B. Hoffman.
Third row: E. Frank. B. Porter. K. Lucas.
Fourth row: D. Baker, Dr. Robinson, L. Skinner. H. Foster.
Back row: W. Shepherdson. R. Troph. L. Cole. G. Stucker.
H. Yohe. D. Reahm. M. Burltholder, W. Miller, W. Har-
rington, P. Graham.
At the beginning of the school year, the young people of the College and
community organized cr Christian Endeavor group and held their weekly
services in the C. E. room of the church at 4:30 each Sunday afternoon.
With the help of the Superintendent, Rev. I. Ralph Pfister, the president
and her co-workers-Vice-president, DeWitt Baker: Secretary, Neoma Barker:
Treasurer, Wilma Monroe: Pianist, Pauline Scholl: Chcvrister, Charles McCreery,
and other members, planned a C. E. Retreat at the Huntington Y. M. C. A. to
work out the program for the year. Believing that a 100 '70 Christian Endeavor
Society should have all of its members interested and working, the commis-
sion plan of organization was adopted and the following commission directors
Devotional Life Commission-Lucile Cole.
Fellowship Commission-Ardis Porter.
Service Commission-Katherine Lucas.
Stewardship-Missions Commission-Wilma Monroe.
Each Endeavorer was a member and worker in one of the commissions
and the year's program was planned with a three-fold purpose: CD To
deepen and develop the spiritual life, C21 to train for service, C33 to find one's
place in service.
Some of the precious memories of the year include the forming of a
prayer circle which met fifteen minutes preceding each service to pray defi-
nitely for that service, as well as the inspirational services of Christian
Endeavor Week. One cannot well enumerate the accomplishments or fruits
of the year's work but God has richly blessed and we iust pray that we as
endeavorers will put on the "whole armour of God" and, presenting our
bodies "cr living sacrifice, holy, acceptable unto God," go forward "For Christ
and the Church."
THE GOSPEL VOLUNTEERS
"Let your light so shine before men, that they may see your good works,
and glorify your Father which is in heaven."
The Gospel Volunteers has proved through the service it has rendered
for the last six years, to be the liveliest Christian organization on the Campus.
It is the aim of this group of Christian students to be a living example
for Christ on and off the Campus. We seek to lead those we come in contact
with to Him.
Christ gave the commandment to us in Matthew 28:19 to go into all
the world and preach the Gospel. This small army of fifty-Volunteers has
endeavored this year to fulfill this commandment. We have had a full pro-
gram of activities including jail services, street services, church services, and
we have helped out in several revival meetings.
We have received many blessings from God in our services. One of
these blessings has been our early moming prayer meeting held at six o'clock
every Monday moming. lt has helped us to begin each week with renewed
strength from our Heavenly Father. Our regular meetings, which have been
held every two weeks. have been another source of blessings to us.
The prayer of each member this year has been:
"Lord, lay some soul upon my heart
And love that soul through me,
That I may nobly do my part
To win that soul to Thee."
First Row: E. l. Funk, H.
Brown, A. Ruberg, V.
Funk, P. Scholl, L. White.
Second Row: W. Monroe,
V. Krogman, R. Williams,
M. Birdsall, F. Hough, E-
Back Row: E. Frank, N.
Barker, E. Shipley, B.
Hoffman, M. May, Dr.
Robinson, M. Schumm, C.
Eberhart, A. Porter.
Front Row: A. Grogan, V. Funk E Frank I Whit
more, M. Burkholder.
Second Row: L. White, M. Rowden R Goshom
D. Lange, Dr- Stillson.
Back Row: D. Baker, ,Tropf A Porter G Stucker
J' wif .
G . .'
Front Row: L- Cook,
Baker, C. Baum.
Second Row: E. Wilkie, G.
Martin, P. Zeigler, M.
Lemar, F. Fisher.
Third Row: R. Waltz,
Reahm, R. Zahm,
Burkholder, R. Goshorn,
P. Graham, W. Miller. 1
Back Row: E. Wike, I.
Whitmore, C. McCreery,
I. Gabrielson, G. Stucker-
On September 16, 1938, the Zetalethian Literary Society of Huntington
College began its fortieth year of activities. The old members retumed
enthusiastic for another year colored by Zeta's activities. The new girls soon
took an interest and the year started very successfully.
The purpose of Zeta is to acquaint each girl with parliamentary law, and
experience in presenting impromptus and addresses. They try to keep ahead
of the Philos. and do not forget the long standing feud tnot at all seriousl
between the two societies.
The annual moonlight hike opened the year's inter-society activities, and
the well-remembered hay rack was another outstanding feature of the year,
crowning a king and queen for the event. The programs of Zeta this year
have been of a varied and interesting nature.
The Student union of Huntington College was first organized in the school
year of 1931-32 for the purpose of giving the students a specific group through
which to work. The authority of the union is vested in the council which since
the time of its organization has been functioning smoothly in providing pro-
grams for the Friday moming chapel services, as well as sponsoring the
Halloween Party and assisting with the preparations for the annual Wash-
ington Banquet and Campus Clean-Up Day.
This organization is composed of four members elected from the senior
class, three from the junior, two from the sophomore, and one from the fresh-
man, besides the presidents of each class and the faculty advisor. At the
first meeting this year the council elected Melvin Burkholder president, Ralph
Gallagher vice-president, Violet Funk secretary and Gerald Stucker treasurer.
Dr. Stillson was the faculty advisor.
We have had several interesting programs during the year. The senior
class presented the graduation exercises of 1900 when there was only one
graduate. The juniors presented Noyes' "The Highwaymanu in a very effec-
tive manner as their contribution. Interesting programs were also conducted
by the freshmen and sophomore classes as well as other organizations of
the campus. Some of the outstanding speakers were Father Gabriel from St.
Felix'Monastery, Adrian Little, County Supt, of schools, and C. E. Byers, Supt,
of the Huntington schools.
The coinicil has worked very efficiently in sponsoring the school functions
which have come under its supervision. lt desires to will to the following
councils its wishes for the good attendance, unity of purpose and spirit of
cooperation that the council has enioyed this past year.
The Good Ship Philo was launched upon its forty-second voyage into the
stream of college activities, on September 16, 1938. Philo became larger than
it has been for a long time, as a result of many new members joining our
crew. We sailed under the able leadership of President George Martin, who
was assisted by his many versatile assistants.
There were certain factors that had their influence upon the society, and
it was not so flourishing during the first part of the year. But we soon got
back to normal and sailed along again smoothly under the leadership of the
new President, Lyle Cook.
Many things happened to make this year an interesting one. Some very
promising talent was uncovered in our programs. We kept up with world
affairs through topics of current events. Our literary knowledge was strength-
ened, as the lives of many well known authors were set before us. Music
from the World War period thrilled our imagination. No Philo could end its
voyage without having a good spelling bee and a debate. Last, but not
least. were our impromptu speeches for the betterment our our speaking
Tlre Spring cruise of our voyage was completed with Iames Whitmore at
the helm. "Ship Ahoy" mates, be ready to embark again next September.
Mnzmosvma surf u' ,
Seated-I. Willson. F. Hough. V. Funk. M. Bnrkholder. R. Goahom. W. Harrington. , I fl!
Standing-E. Frank. W. Monroe. A. Middaugh. B. Hoffman. K. Lucas. P. Scholl, M. Cook. y W
A. Grogan, G. Martin. D. Fleming. D. Heahm, C. Baum. D. Baker, I. Cook. G. Stacker.
A JV x , JI
M. Burkholder, Editor Mnemosyne.
R. Goshom, Business Mgr. Mnemosyne.
Miss Margaret Cook,
Advisor for Mnemosyne
G. Stucker, Editor Huntingtoninn.
D. Baker, Business Mgr. Huntingtonian.
Seated-W. Harrington. V. Funk. F. Kelty. B. Hoffman. V. Krogman, C. Baum, A. Porter. -
Standing-L. White. B. Goodale. Miss Cook, P.- Scholl, F. Hough. C. McCreery, E. Delano.
A. Grogan. M. Iones. P. Graham. D. Baker. G. Stucker.
The slogan. "A Bigger and Better Mnemosynef' has once more been
the goal of this years staff. Through the untiring efforts of our capable Editor-
in-chief, Melvin Burkholder, and the business manager, Richard Goshom. we
feel that this end has been truly accomplished.
The word "Mnemosyne" comes from the Greek. meaning 'muse of mem-
ory.' This memory book is put out by the Iuniors and Seniors. They have
attempted to preserve records of all important events and functions so that
a mere glance through the book will immediately recall to the mind pleasant
thoughts of our college, friends, and various organizations. Also to keep alive
the friendly spirit of Huntington College in the hearts of those who have at-
tended, and portray it to those whom the book may reach.
The members of the staff hope that you will always cherish this book as
one of your treasured possessions, and that in years to come you will look
through its pages with pleasure and fond remembrances of our college.
The officers of the staff are as follows: Editor-in-chief. Melvin I. Burk-
holder: Associate Editor, Frances Hough: Business Manager, G. Richard
Goshom: Assistant Manager, Gerald Stucker: Society Editor, Violet Funk:
Sports Editor, William Harrington: Alumni Editor, Leland Skinner: Calendar
Editor, Erma Frank: Ioke Editor, George Martin: Snapshot Editor, Duane
Reahm: Class Editor, Katherine Lucas: Activities Editor, Dale Fleming. F. H.
North, East, South, and West-NEWS-The Huntingtonian.
This activity, although not as large as others, is one of the most powerful
organizations of the school. Why? Because it reveals to the outside world
the policies, plans, and activities of Huntington College. We may be small.
but our circulation includes state colleges. universities, independent colleges,
libraries, churches, and private homes.
Huntington College is judged by all these institutions, and the conclusions
they reach are derived from the Huntingtonian. Thus, we who do not realize
the importance of the journalistic efforts of the Huntingtonian staff can now
readily see why they must be worthy of the name they bear.
The Huntingtonian not only is a clarion to the world, but is also the
information bureau of the students. Information of the coming activities
of the school are announced. Debate. Choir, and Basketball all are moulded
in the minds of the students by the Huntingtonian. Then. too, some gossip
is found among the KOOKIE KRUMS which accumulate. All these go to-
gether to make the Huntingtonian a well filled newspaper.
The staff this year is again under the direction of Dean Robinson. Profes-
sor of Iournalism. With Margaret Cook as faculty advisor. Gerald Stucker
was appointed Editor-in-chief. and DeWitt Baker Business Manager. These
were assisted by Pauline Scholl, News Editor: Esther Barnes. Copy Editor: Mor-
ris Iones, Sports Editor: Charles Baum, Religious Editor: Bernadine Hoffman,
Circulation Manager, and other assistants and reporters. D, F,
GOSPEL MALE QUARTET
L C0 k C McCreery G Stucker P Mlddcugh
B. Hoffman. F. Hough, M. Moy. H. Foster
. 0 . . f - ' - ' '
M. Lemon B. Hoffman, M. May, D. Reahm.
"Music is the universal language of mankind."
With the knowledge of the widespread appeal of music, several quartets
were, according to the usual custom, organized again this year to render
service, and represent Huntington College upon various occasions.
The Varsity Quartet functioned only during the first semester on account
of the loss of one of their members at the end of that time. The quartet con-
sisted of Galen Colclessor, Max Lemar, William Harrington, and Olen Vin-
cent, and was organized mainly for the purpose of supplying programs at
nearby high schools and at various other secular meetings, such as banquets,
luncheons, and Parent-Teacher's meetings.
The Ladies' Quartette, intact from last year, continued their good work,
to the pleasure of all who had heard them. The personnel of this quartette
was Bemadine Hoffman, Frances Hough, Margaret May, and Harriet Foster.
They filled many engagements during the year throughout the church and
city, and, following the disbanding of the Varsity Quartet, they filled the en-
gagements connected with extension work in nearby high schools.
The Gospel Male Quartet, composed of Charles McCreery, Lyle Cook,
Gerald Stucker, and Paul Middaugh, also saw extensive service during the
year. and specialized in sacred music. Most of their service was extension
work in the church throughout Indiana, Ohio, and Michigan.
For a note of variety, Professor Schoenhals organized a mixed quartet
at the beginning of the second semester, primarily to assist on the program of
the spring choir tour. This quartet, consisting of Bemadine Hoffman, Mar-
garet May, Max Lemar, and Duane Reahm, also assisted in filling engage-
ments left unfilled by the disbanding of the Varsity Quartet.
All of these musical organizations were greatly in demand in Huntington
and vicinity and accompanied field representatives on more extensive trips
in Indiana, Ohio, and Michigan. Some radio work was done by the quartets,
especially the Ladies' Quartette, in connection with their choir broadcasts.
Huntington College has a most effective and worthwhile mode of adver-
tising through the medium of the music of these groups. M. M.
5 - V J- l in
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D 'T A CAPELLA CHOIR
lst row: A. Griffin, E. Middaugh, M. May, Prof. Schoenhals, F. Kelty, V. Funk, N. Barker.
2nd row: H. Foster, P. Scholl, E. Frank, F. Hough, V. Krogman, E. Halladay, A. Middaugh,
B. Hoffman. -
3rd row: B. Goodale, M. Cook. H. Yohe, R. Goshorn. A. Howard, G. Stucker, W. Harrington,
E. Hirschey, E. Shipley.
4th row: C. McCreery. M. Lamar. I. Woods, L. Cook, P. Middaugh, D. Lange, O. Vincent, W.
Shepherdson, l. Gabrielson, H. Macklin, D. Reahm.
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
The choir is one of the most educational and interesting organizations
of Huntington College. And the high point of the choir during the year is the
annual tour during the spring vacation.
Last year we were privileged to make two different trips. The first one
was in the Michigan and North Michigan Conferences. The regular tour
took us into the Pennsylvania Conference. To many of us this trip into the
mountains was a new experience. There was one exception to this. We had
one member who claimed to know Pennsylvania and for the last fifty miles,
preceding our first concert in that state, he continuously encouraged us by
saying, f'On1y one more mountain to cross." Some still remember him as
"'One-Mountain" Yohe. '
This year's tour, a 1200-mile trip into Michigan and the Dominion of
Canada, was indeed interesting. We sang a number of concerts in Michigan,
and not the least interesting visit we made was in Brown City, the boyhood
home of our director. Ut was certainly enlightening to leam how he behaved
himself in Sunday School.J
Both years we were privileged to give a number of radio broadcasts.
The choir is also busy during Commencement Week. These choir experiences
are not only a pleasure but often prove valuable in after days.
Everyone appreciates the untiring work of our director Professor Schoen-
hals. and we admire his choice of sacred numbers and the Christian spirit
which he stresses in each song.
As a closing verse we would quote the A Cappella Choir Credo to which
all the choir members affix their name: '
"I believe in the ideals of Huntington College and eamestly determine
to exemplify them in every relationship, with a special sense of responsibility
as my Alma Mater's ambassador in song." D, A, R,
First row: E. I. Funk, Dr. Robertson, L. White.
Second row: A. Porter, H. Yaste, M. Schumm.
Third row: A. Grogan, P. Graham, D. Brown, I. Willson, D. Fleming.
Back row: Prof. Schumm, M. Burkholder.
There is nothing like a good argument and it takes more than one
With this in mind the debate Coach began to assemble the argumenta-
tive talent of Huntington College at the beginning of the school year.
Using the Phi Delta Kappa Collegiate debate topic-Clilesolved: That
the United States Should Cease to Use Public Funds for the Purpose of
Stimulating Business,J the class began with the study of the present eco-
nomic situation in the United States but was soon directed into the local and
national political mess.
Soon after the Christmas vacation a debate trip was taken starting at a
Triangular debate toumament at Marion College. The next day the teams
left for Holland, Michigan, to participate in a tournament at Hope College,
then ended the trip with a tournament at Illinois Normal in Bloomington. llli-
nois. Twenty-one debates were held in all with fourteen wins.
Returning to Huntington the "A" teams defeated Anderson and Goshen
Colleges making twenty-nine debates in all with only seven losses.
Feeling in shape for the annual Manchester-Huntington College debate
toumament. the teams redoubled their activity in order to score for Huntington
On Feb. 23 and 24 ninety-four debating teams took over the campus.
Over 200 choice Collegians participated in this the largest inter-collegiate
tournament in the United States. After the heat of the contest subsided Hunt-
ington emerged with seven out of twelve wins ranking fourth place.
Manchester was also invaded and Huntington came away with higher
laurels than debating.
So ended the debate year with the teams chalking up 29 wins and 14
losses. May the next year find greater successes for Huntington. D. F.
Front row: W. Monroe, M. Birdsall, V. Wetters.
Back row: R. Williams, L. Cole, N. Barker.
One of. the well known walks on our campus is the one that leads td the Laundry.
Each Tuesday we see students trudging down to the laundry, usually with three or tour
laundry bags, depending on their generosity and ambition.
The laundry has been progressing very efficiently this year with Miss Wilma Monroe
as our leader. Outside of a few fuses and ironing cords being burned out, everything
has run smoothly and with very little complaint.
As a whole, the Laundry force is composed of girls who are eager for an education
and are interested in doing their best to obtain one and to please. Each girl has assumed
the duties assigned to her and thus cooperation has brought about efficiency.
One of the least appreciated, yet most important of men about Huntington
College is the Rev. L. A. Middaugh, our Superintendent of Grounds and
Buildings. In this capacity he is responsible lor the maintenance of the ap-
pearance of the institution. He works early and late, sacrificing that we may
unthinkingly enjoy ourselves.
Rev. Middaugh has several college men working under him. Some tire
the iumace in the moming, others haul the coal to the heating plant and the
dormitories, still others care for the lawns, and certain ones are commissioned
with the task of keeping the buildings in proper condition. Although our
work may be menial, we take pride in doing it well and, in our humble, yet
important way. aiding our college. D. B.
Huntington College students are proud of their library. Within the last
three years, since the city canvass for books was started, four thousand, three
hundred volumes have been added to the library. At present our library
contains thirteen thousand, six hundred volumes. '
Through the generous giit oi Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Kindell the different
departments oi the college have been able to buy lor the library books per-
taining to the subjects taught in these departments. This has provided some
much needed reference material.
Our librarian, Miss Cook, has capably directed the work of her nine
assistants among whom a fellow is numbered, for the first time. The assistants
appreciate this opportunity and hope that they have been of service to the
library and the college. A. M.
Front row: E. I. Funk, V. Funk, E. Middaugh, A.
Back row: V. Krogman, F. Kelty, E. Bames, C. Baum,
E. F rank, Miss Cook, librarian.
ART DEPARTMENT SCENES
Upper-E. Micldaugh, I. O'Donnell. A. Porter, F. Rupley. H. Brandeberry, C. Eberhart. B
Lee, I. Scheerer. E. I. Funk.
Lower-L Cole. V. Krogman, M. Schumm, R. Williams. M. Carter, E. Wilkie.
THE ART DEPARTMENT
Courses offered by the Art Department for the past year included Com-
mercial Art, Drawing and Painting, Crafts, and art for the students preparing
for Elementary teaching.
Courses for the Elementary teacher stressed the importance of teaching
the principles of art in such a way as to make them applicable to the every-
day life of the child. Courses in drawing and painting offered expression
in various 'media.' Students from the commercial department were given a
view of the artistic side of business in the commercial wood carving, masts-
making, basket-weaving, etc. g
Appreciation of other work is best gained by having personal experience
in using the medium of the artist. On the bulletin in the Art room, each
week, were shown a different group of prints from the Masters, beginning
with the Italian Renaissance up to the modern times.
In the various Art courses the students were made to realize "that art is
notan outer product or behavior, but that it is an attitude of spirit which
demands for its own satisfaction and fulfilling a shaping of matter to new
and more significant form." E. I. F.
Indiana Central . ..,. .38 Nov. l9.
Concordia . ,, .35 Nov. 22.
lndiuna Central AB Dec. 2.
Manchester .58 Dec. 3.
Anderson . .33 Dec. 12.
Giiiin , . .47 Dec. 17.
Ecrrllmm . 52 Imx. 7.
Central Normal .55 lan. 12.
Anderson . .. . ., 58 lun. 16,
Giifin . ,. .. ., ,. . . lun. 20.
Normal C. A. G. U. ..,, ..,. , ., U33 Inn. 27,
Manchester ,,,, . , . . ....... 52 Feb. 3.
Central Normal ..,,, ....., H33 Feb. 9.
Valparaiso ...... . ,,,.,... , , ,,,,,. 47 Feb. 13.
Normal C. A. G. U. ,. . .......,. .44 Feb. 18.
Concordia , . , ,.,, M23 Feb. 24.
LYLE COOK-The high point man of the year. Not only was "Cookie'
a scoring threat but was also a bug-bear on defense. Lyle was a clean
player and will certainly be missed in the athletics department next year.
RICHARD GOSHORN-Can we ever forget that famous "hook-shot" of
Dick's? And not only will it remain in our minds but it was a thorn in many
of the opponents' side during the year. Dick was second in the scoring
column. Not only was "Gossie" an offensive threat but was a power on de-
fense. "Gossie" will be missed in years to come for his shooting. his defense
and his clean playing.
LELAND SKINNER-After having played for two years on the varsity
"Lee" felt it necessary to withdraw from college. but this year he retumed.
"Lee" will be missed for his defensive tactics. When "Lee" had a man one
could rest assured that his man wouldn't run over him. "Lee" also has the
distinction of being the only married man on the squad. and perhaps that
was wherein his power lay.
DUANE REAHM-Duane started out slowly but during the course of the
year Duane was called upon to substitute and did such a swell job of it that
he eamed a regular position about the middle of the playing season. It can
be said of Duane that he was in there continually giving his best for his alma
mater. Duane was a fighter from start to finish and will always be remem-
bered as one who, though not so strong on the offense. was really a power on
EARL KREIGER-Earl will be remembered for his stellar defensive tactics
and his shooting ability especially from the comers of the court. Earl has
two more years to play for the Red and Green and much will be expected
from him. W. H.
PLAYERS RECORD 1938-'39
NAME Games Fouls Throws Goals
Goshom ...... ....... 1 6 28 l 9 48
Cook ......... ....... 1 6 38 26 5 1
Skinner ........ ...... 1 6 1 8 6 1 7
Kreiger ..... ....... 1 4 l 4 2 l 37
Reahm ....,............. 12 30 12 13
I ones ..................,... 15 13 3 3
Longenbaugh ...... 13 10 l 3
Hammel ................ l 1 U l 1
lVIiller .,.......... ...... 3 3 0 2
Overholt ...... ...... 8 22 10 19
Bugher ..... ...... 2 1 0 2
Zahm ......... ...... 2 l 0 0
Graham ...... ...... 1 0 0 U
TOTALS ...... ....... 1 78 99 196
Front row: M. Iones, P. Graham. L. Cook, W. Miller. S. Hammel.
Back row: Coach Howard. E. Kreiger. R. Zahm, D. Reahm, G. Longenbaugh. C. Crosby
L. Skinner, W. Harrington.
A team must be judged. not on how many games it has won or lost. but
on how the players played the game. It can be said that the Foresters,
though on the short side of the score, were never on that side because they
lacked in iight. In reviewing the season one is impressed by the 'fighting
spirit' which Coach Howard was continually instilling into the players. The
team itself, though small in height. was characterized by its alert and aggres-
The Foresters faced a difficult schedule with a nucleus of four Seniors
who had previously seen service only as reserves. The remainder of the
squad was composed of Sophomores and Freshmen. The team was ham-
pered early in the season by the loss of two boys who were counted on to do
much for the team-Wilmer Bugher, a Iunior. and Sam Overholt. a Freshman.
The team won two games from Concordia. one game from Giftin Iunior
College and they registered one win over Normal College American Gym-
nastic Union. Several other games of the season were outstanding because
some of the strongest teams in the state were able to win over the Foresters
by very low margins. These teams included Central Normal. Valparaiso
and Anderson. The total difierence in score of the latter three games was
but nine points.
The team and Coach Howard are to be commended upon the line sports-
manship they have shown during the season as well as for the showing they
made against some of the toughest competition in the state.
Due to the time when we must have our reports in it is impossible to
have a very long writeup on the subject of baseball. Huntington College,
though somewhat weakened by the graduation of the ball players last year,
had a ball team that cannot be denied. There were not many pitchers, but
due to the patience of Coach Howard and his ability to get the best out of a
fellow, the boys did not do so badly. When he issued the call for baseball
there were not many boys out but when the news got around that the College
would have a team more came out.
Games were scheduled with Concordia College of Fort Wayne, Man-
chester College, and Taylor. Retumed games were played with all of these
teams which made the schedule a full one.
The athletics of the girls of the college during the year consisted mainly
of softball, basketball, and tennis.
The fine weather permitted softball playing longer than usual in the fall
and although enjoying those games immensely several days were spent in
getting the tennis court in condition and one day the game was nearly post-
poned in favor of Bud McCoy's dog.
Cold winds finally drove the girls inside and they began basketball prac-
tice. Practicing and playing was confined to our own gym and among the
girls themselves until near the end of the season. Several games were then
arranged with the Y. W. C. A. of the city and one with Huntington Township
Those girls who will be remembered as basketball 'stars' are Frances
Hough, Betty Goodale, Velma Krogman, Vera Wetters, Riva Iune Williams,
Helen Brown, Margaret Carter, Maxine Birdsall, Wilma Monroe.
Spring brought a new supply of energy and enthusiasm and also tennis
fever. Several of the girls proved to be sufficiently interested and skilled in
the game to furnish interesting matches.
The girls feel that their athletics this year have not only proved to be
fascinating but have helped to fulfill an essential part of education -that of
D. Baker '
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HllllIIIllgt0lI,S Leading Clothien
319 N. Jeierson St..
Photographs That Please
TO THE CLASS OF 1939
The City of Huntington and Huntington College are proud of
you and we are proud that we can offer you
NETERER'S GIANT QUALITY BREAD
r a ea oo ca e one in he
:o5IdeiI dinelisoflog told caI'lefIII :ho gets Ihe
TROVINGER ss SHEETZ ROW Pflffable
Y B In r -
414 our ar If Jefferson St. Typewrlters
MOON 81 MOON, INC- STULTS-BRIGGS CO.
Huntington's Family Laundry
335 Poplar Street Huntington, Indiana Furniture - Rugs - Radios
CLEANING CLEANING A150
DYEING Funeral Directors
PIONEER OIL CO.
Corner of Cherry 8: Washington Sts.
W. C. S0llI'.Il Manager
, , ,., ,,.
Learning For Life-Living For Christ
The Salvation of Souls Pl'6D3l'21ti0l1 FOI' LG3d0l'ShiIJ
The DEPARTMENT OF CHRISTIAN EDUCATION
United Brethren in Christ
402 U. B. Building
Christian Culture of Youth-Promotion of Christian Vocations
fsgme gf the Acquirementg gf Our Gmdgj Wibert: In what course do you expect to
. - P. Middaugh: In the course of time. I
Vi Funk.- -uppo-ei
The ability to give very acceptable and
impromptu reading while reciting in classf
Ut has been suggested that the answer to
his weighty problems would be the internal
use of a reducing agent such as Hydrochloric
Paul Parker and Melvin Burkholden-
Very high and intelligent looking loreheads.
Ut has been suggested that they raise some
hair under the nose and transplant it.l
The ability to tell the same joke lor three
years to the same people and still laugh
Miss Shipley: What time did Dwight leave
last ni ht?
Ethadelia H.: Ten-thirty.
Miss S.: Don't lie to me. I heard him say
Sociology student to shoemaker: What do
you make shoes out ol?
Student Hide? Why should I hide?
Shoemaker: Hide, Hide-the cow's outside.
Student: Let the old cow come in. I'm not
Garage mechanic: After careful examina-
tion. I find that your motor is shot.
Mr. Ellerbrook: I knew I shouldn't have
used that grease gun.
Coach: Did you take a slfower?
Willson: No. Is there one missing?
Dr. Robinson: Why did Horatio speak to
the ghost in Latin?
Pauline Scholl: Because it's a dead lan-
Frosh in library: What's that terrible odor?
Senior: That's the dead silence we keep
All that Noah would recognize if he came
back today are these jokes.
Just Across From
The Huntington Theatre
HUNTINGTON DOUBLE DIP
Delicious Ice Cream
E. Franklin St. Huntington, lnd.
CARDINAL OIL CO.
THRIFTY MILEAGE GAS
E. Market St. Huntington
H. FRANK BAILEY
Telephone .... .
C. E. BASH C0.
8zW la gt
STAR SHINING PARLOR
Qu In W k
H tmgt H tl Barb Sl: p
4 3 Ch WY
grmln dB :Wh
Q39 GRADUATING cLAss
The ore of 1001 ' em: in Sto
. Comer of Warren as in on
Huntington Indiana un 'n on Indiana
u . a 'ty or
EXPGYG Shoe RFPQIYWZ Courteous Service
1 . ar e un 'n on '
Ph un on o e er o
one 1324 I e
Con a a'ons an es is es
To the . I
Compliments of ELDON WARE
CUT RATE DRUG co. Specialty Shop
NOMEND HOSE M KAYSER GLOVES
NELLY DON FROCKS
407 N. Jefferson St.
Huntington Indiana N. Jefferson St. Ph 3
HOME LUMBER CO.
- SHOES - Compliments of
Quality, Style and Fit
BROWN R ROWE
323 Nangleffefson LABORATORIES
MODERN SHOE STORE I
419 N. Jefferson Huntington Indiana
CASWELL RUNYAN COMP ANY
THE HOME OF THE CEDAR CHEST
1Successor to Hartsville College, founded in 18501
"WHERE CHARACTER AND CULTURE BLEND"
This Christian College Offers Courses Leading to A.B.-B.S.
-B.S. in Education-B.S. in Music-Th.B.-and B.D.
LIBERAL ARTS MUSIC
COMMERCE AND BIBLE
Summer School Opens June 133 Fall Semester Opens Sept. 11
For Information Address the President, Huntington College,
OFFICE SUPPLIES -- OFFICE EQUIPMENT
NIBROC PAPER TOWELS . G tl
,LJ cue Of hem! , M4412
ml, -' "IU--"'4f?J 'M' "
-".1,1- lf'-1 - ,
hp, 2 "'..gf,.,1 -f '- 'V' I
v ' 14
lit " . -
, ,fA.J, YW'
Walter H. Ball Printing Corp.
65 West State St. Phone 588
The Garden of Your
TURN BACK TO PAGE 32
D LOOK AGAIN AT BEAUTIFUL LIVINGSTON HALL
THIS FINE NEW DORMITORY IS HEATED
MAJFSTIC DOWN DRAFT HEATING SYSTEM
g M H Thfwu
MAIESTIC The MHJGSTIC Company Huntmgton Indlana
For Buildin Large or Homes Small ajestic as A Fumace a i
Give Efficient-Economical-Lifetime Service. U
' Write or Call o a or ree Estimate
D n Draft F mace . . ' . 9 .
CHICAGO MOTOR CLUB
HUNTINGTON INDIANA BRANCH
DR. J. P. YOUNG
I.. G. Butterworth, Dist. Mgr.
THE GAMBLE STORE COFFEE RANCH
Bob Herbst, Mgr. 413 N. Jefferson
MERIT SIIOE CO., INC.
434 N- Jelferwn Sf- HIGH QUALITY SHOES
Huntington, Indiana Huntington lndiana
OUR SUNDAY VISITOR RAYMOND .I. MARTIN
The National Catholic Action Weekly SPORT SHOP
Huntington, lndiana N, Cherry St,
EARL RURKHART HUNTINGTON PAINT
Your D-X Gas Dealer and WALLPAPER CO.
Corner Franklin 8: Warren Sts. N, Jefferson Sf,
WILLIAM A. McCOY
insurance That Assures A' D'
Class IQ22 I
I JOHN KENOWER Sz SON
GEORGE M. EBERHART '
YOUR FRIENDLY OUTFITTING STORE
THE WHY STORE SCHRECK SL HAMER
H. Webster, Mgr. LAWYERS
Complinients of DR DON
EVERETT GUSHORN "E2'1fei21 Tig, a,f3"-3hfg3:"S'
Cl-ASSQUZQH Huntington Hotel Bldg. Phone 732
DELUXE MOTOR SALES
STUDEB4,'f,'i,'L,2gfif1R2ERV'CE O'MALLEY sl CARLSON
Distributors of U. S. Royal Tires LAWYERS
65 W. State Huntington
SUMNER KENNER RUSSELL HUFFMAN
0 . Attomeys-At-Law
pposite Court House
HERBERT R ZENT
d aIlMak fC
WhtOth D WII
I Ii t as
REILLY S GREEN HOUSE
ICE CREAM SODAS
A C BECHSTEINS
CHICK 8x COOK
W G Y
S I th RUSS
RUSS S BARBER SHOP
YELLOW CAB C0
Twenty one Years of Se1'v1ce to the People of Huntington
ALLEN INSURANCE CO
3 3 N J If Huntingt
HEINEY S DOUBLE DIP
542 Warren St.
- 1 as n 668599
. Phone 83.
Huntington Indiana Goo Service on es o ars
We 've To Do Better l
a ers o e CO.
Hande all that is rs cl s in
.Iob and Commercial Printing
Phone 838-R 525 Warren St. Huntington ' Indiana
Phone I608 ' '
See ill ive ou a Close Shave
Play a e Insure wi
KNO ice Senior Picturesl ,
. e erson St. un 'n on 421 Warren
o . e erson ' on I
' "9 Y i'7 - 1 v
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