Huntington College - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Huntington, IN)

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 98

 

Huntington College - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Huntington, IN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1943 volume:

'e ff' IND' RJ The MNEMOSYNE 1943 i ON' ' c a- A- r- S Q Sarah V, Bangs . Dale Pence and Virginia Williams Editor Co-Business Managers FOREWORD Chances are slight that another year will find college camp- uses the same as in previous years. Even this year we, at Hunting- ton College, have been very much aware of the change. Our fellow student from the seat next to ours, our lab-partner, or room-mate has left to study, to train, and to fight for a great cause. We have watched them with pride and have regarded our- selves with dissatisfaction for the little we have been able to clo. Still what we have done is to try to preserve those memories of the days "before"--when hearts were light and arms were heavy- with books. Yes, this is our contribution-just the carrying on of an old tradition, with a new number, the 1943 MNEMOSYNE. 4 I I I I t , I 1 I I ' I I I I I I I 7 I I I I I I I - , I I I I Table of Contents Foreword . . Dedication . Administration .. Religious . . Intellectual . . . Social . . . Physical ........... Service Honor Roll .... Classes Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen .. Snap Page . . . Advertising . . . Calendar ...... Student Directory 5 .. 4 6 8 I4 22 28 44 5o 51 55 57 61 63-65 DEDICATION . . . To Arthur W. Howard- teacher, coach, counselor, friend- Whose fellowship during the last five years has helped us' to victor- ious living. 6 v Ovwfwq- ay, -f-fre wg, 'I+ M an ,M 'WIA w 41 1 194' .1 4 fab gun' "4 on '. 'i Q! -l -i D., .-I 'W Administration Huntington College serves today as a testimonial to the faith of a Christian peo- ple who believe in Christian education as a potent factor in righfting the world's wrongs and in building a more permanent structure of society. True Christian cul- ture is more than a cloak to wear on the outside, it is rather an inner quality which is morally sound, intellectually alert and vitally religious. The faculty and student body of Hunt- ington College have stood together for great and fundamental principles of schol- arship and life. Each year graduates go out to bless a world in the filling of strate- gic positions and we believe thfat the class of forty-three will be no exception. Our prayers and good wishes follow each. Elmer Becker 8 The Board of Trustees The Board of Trustees serves the United Brethren Church through Hunting- ton College in the administration of its educational affairs. This Board has ex- ecuted its duties with: efficiency and the desire to serve educational progress. Reading from left to right in the loot- tom row are Dr. Elmer Becker of Hunting- ton: Bishop A. M. Johnson of Huntington: Bishop W. E. Musgrave of Huntington, President: and Dr. Clyde Meadows of 9 Chambersburg, Pa.: Reading from left to right in the second row are Rev. C. R. Smith of Manlius, lll., Secretary: Rev. C. F. Nlansberger of Hudson, Ind.: Dr. C. A. Mummart of Greencastle, Pa.: Bishop E. lVl. Funk of Huntington, Vice Presidentg Rev. G. A. Eddy of Scott, Ohio, is missing from the picture. The Executive Committee consists of A. M. Jolinson, Chairman: W. E. Musgrave, Assistant Chairman: E. M. Funk, Secretaryg G. A. Eddyg and Elmer Becker. FACULTY Dr. O. R. Stilson, Dean of the College and Professor of Philosophy and Bible . . . at ease discussing any subject from science to logic . . . . . . Edna Shipley, Registrar and Professor of Mathe- matics . . . the first to make your acquaintance at H. C. . . . a whiz at figures . . . . . . Imogene Amick, Secretary to the Registrar . . good natured . . . often seen holding a money bag . . . . . Irene Bergdall, Dean of Women and Associate Pro- fessor of Mathematics . . . a real friend . . . brilliant but shy . . . . . . J. Edgar Cole, Business Manager . . . loves to set students straight on business matters and next in line after Miss Shipley on Registration Day . . . . . . Ferne Brindle, Alumni Secretary . . . athletically inclined . . . . . . Lydia Smith, Business Office Bookkeeper . speaks with a southern drawl . . . H . . . Inez Beeks, Business Office Assistant . . . peppy and efficient . . . loves to take pictures' . . . . . . Byrdena Moore, Secretary to the President . . . has claim to fame, being a genius . . . writes poetry and plays a baritone horn. IO Dr. Fred A. Loew, Professor ol Biology, and Curator of Wild Carden and Arboretum . . . l'luntington's claim to farne . . . oldest member of the faculty . . . last seen botanizing' . . . - - . Ralph W. Wood, Associate Professor of Biology and Social Sciences . . . reads extensively . . . travels the globe many times a day . , . - . . Milton U. Johnston, Professor of Music . . . a concert pianist at heart . . . perpetually late to classes. . . Katherine V. Johnston, Instructor of Voice and P13120 . . . gracious hostess . . . iniator of new Dra- matxcs Club , , , - : I. Margaret M. Cook, Librarian . . . calm, cheerful, efficient . . . one of the many "mumps" victims . . . - - . Dr. Wendell V. Clipp, Professor of Physical Sciences 1:1 - . holds many jobs, cheerfully . . . bravely faces the 'our of lecturing first hour after dinner . . . and the acl: of men in his classes, "since" . . . II xi-'Wir the umm r,, . 1 ,gigs 7 - - -. Dr. Coral E. Demaray, Professor of Ancient Languages . . . requires precision . . . Nothing is "Greek" t0 him . . . . . Minnie lVl. Harms, Professor of Modern Languages . . . seen often in a three-some . . . spices her lectures with personal experiences in Europe . . . . . . Helen Iii. Brooks, Professor of English . . . "deli- nitelyu . . . frequently refers to Kansas . . Cari' . . . Melvin .l. Burkholclcr, Professor of Theology . . former H. C. debater . . . excellent theologian. . . . Mayretha Plasterer, Professor of Commerce . . . a boon to Huntington business . . . uses her stop-watch as much as a coach . . . I2 - . . Arthur W. Howard, Professor of Social Sciences and.Director of Physical Education . . . attempts to so- cialize his students . . . is kept busy with advice-seeking students. - . .. Blanche E. Clipp, College Nurse and Instructor in Physical Education . . . is kept busy in the isolation ward nursing students with childhood diseases and etc .... Louise C. Fults, Instructor in Art . . . enthusiastic and really Peppy . . . spends all available time working in the studio "2-flights-up" . . . has won recognition from her paintings exhibited at art shows . . . - . . Pearl lVlartin, House Mother of Livingston Hall . . mothers a large and unruly family . . . and loves it . . Often seen with Nettie . . . -A - . Clara Lemar, lVlatron of the Dining Hall . . . Super- VISCS student's vitamins . . . - -Q '. Prof John T. Middaugh, Professor of History and Political Science . . . Man of tomorrow. fNot in picture,- 13k RELIGIOUS "Religion is equally the basis of private virtue and public faith: of the happiness of the incliviclual, and the prosperity of the nation." -W. Ba.1'row I4 'ff ig, N - Y, -Q f' Y Y--1:4281 X' L ' V 5 , , x 4. J , XX -:-Sv. V j, ' 3, ,552 1 yfff, " 1912? . tGyQ,:Si Wx . ... 'ij .Q ff f fm I fr ' Q vm fi ,1,f 1. , ', H! ' f , Q25 f J a' f M ' lk: J ff ,fv jg , , KL, , l Q ff J 1,1 , ""' ' ' ,.,. ,, 4', " I - " " 0? -1 ' fl? 3' - V, X ,' j U'-13 533 a ' 4:9 I , 1 L' JY , 1T ?:ffm ffl y, If I' . " 'I . f M, w f .- f ' fffw , U f ut, Af, 'Z' "':' " f, wry' ,W" ' I ' .- ' A - ' 1 'vim , 1171- 1 I 4 'U f f V X' 1. ,W L X - if fi ' 'XY My K l P' I ff fH xx ' ,' 'F - U 'atv ' fj' - ' AnU 1 ,lf If lfrlkmil A l I Wh 5 f K 1 1' 16 5' f u , tx xxNb 7 jg! L , 1 ", x'-- " 'g' V XE . .L 9 'Vw'N,,,..--1' -"- N, 'r A - 1 rl v A lhkx-1 llvi ki M X K '-'- , X . ' f '. 1 ' v . - x , . N, 4 bl A J., Y 'vfdka '-" .1-, 5 X V 4,-,',1,.'Q" , :H ' H dw' ' ' -. QM' M , , '-Hwy' Spy 5 , , , , vm vi, N I' 1, . 4,1--. I . 'W LL.-.ggL J - " Av' Q1-'A " V " I 731 .vm -, .wfmwi , wxpglgr-H J 'wg-p. . -,' ' ' W':".f"hU7 'T jf--ff TW.. MUTE ':3""-.1.:s"'- A I :f'R1'iffx'P1"'fi i i I Religious activities form an important part of the life at Huntington College with most students participating in one or more of the religious organizations. Twenty minute services are held four Clays each week in the college chapel, with Dr. Becker, memlaers of the faculty, and guest speakers bringing inspirational mes- sages. Truly worthwhile has been thfat I5 time spent in chapel services. The College Park Church, only two blocks from the campus, furnishes the stu- dents with week-end-ancl mid-week services under the leadership of thfe pastor, Rev. C. E. Carlson. Many students are regular and active in thc program carried on by the church. A Cappella Choir an is , . "AND THEY SANG UNTO THE LORD" Under the direction of Professor Milton Johnston, the A Cappella Choir again saw a successful season. Early in the year the choir made lwo ap- pearances in chapel, Sharing the spot-light with Prof. and lVlrs. Johnston, who present- ed piano selections. During the pre-Christmas season they pre- sented several Christmas selections at the annual banquet of the l'luntington Kiwanis Club, gave a full concert at the Methodist Church, and appeared on one of the morn- ing asSemhly programs at the Huntington High School. They were received with en- thusiasm on each occesion. Climaxing the season were two appear- ances at the College Park United Brethren ChurchQ"and they sang unto the Lord." 16 Gospel Volunteers First Semester Eunice Roof Rita Wild Stanley Peters Paul Allen Helen Alwood Rachel Atkinson Sarah Bangs Q Clayton Barker l'nez Beeks Donna Borton Perne Brinclle l-lelen Cave Harold Cherry Officers President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Members Robert Clark Delbert Cress Imogene Hickman Leanard Hudson l..uella Jacobs Dick Klopfenstein June lVlcCreery Pearl Martin Lawrence'lVlerriweather Byrdena Moore Second Semester Ruth Smith lnez Beeks Rachel Atkinson lrene Nell Catherine Nell Stanley Peters Mildred Rawley Eunice Roof Leone Russell Ruth Smith Dorothy Stumbaugh Rita Wild Donald Williams I7 Gospel Volunteer Activities The Gospel Volunteers have been act- ive this year in spreading the gospel on and off of the campus., jail services, church services, and other special work has been the program of this year's organ- ization. Noon prayer services several times each week have been a new feature which has proved strengthening and beneficial. With many l-l. C. students in the armed forces, endeavored to literature and Although numerous as the Gospel Volunteers' has supply them with Christian tracts. the trips have not been as in previous years, small groups have aided in revivals and other services in nearby churches. The regular meetings are held bi- weekly on Thursday evenings. These meet- ings consists of devotional services led by someone of the group or a special speaker, reports from the Deputation Committee, and other plans and business. ln these meetings the students develop leadership and increase their talents for Christian service. The spirit of the Gos- pel Volunteers continues to shine from the words of their theme chorus-"Lead Me to Some Soul Today." Christian Endeavor Acti-vities The Christian Endeavor society, an organization which has as its motto, "Christ and thfe Church" has proved faith- ful to all of its principles. The society is divided into committees with each member serving on one. The committees with their chairmen are Prayer Meeting and Program Committee-Winston Becker, Lookout Committee: Donlad Wil- liams, Missionary Committee: Gordon Over- holt, Social Committee, Clayton Barkier, and Financial Committee, Stanley Peters. The meetings, which are held each Sunday evening at 6:30 at the College Park Church, have been of interest and inspira- tion. These included outside speakers, lesson discussions, pictures of the Kentucky Mission, Bible and Missionary Quizzes and Consecration services. Monthly meetings were held in thfe college lounge. Com- mittee reports, business, gamesf and re- freshments were the activities of the eve- ning. The high light of the C. E. year was the banquet given by the society on Feb- ruary 2nd in the dining hall, celebrating the 62nd birthday of C. E. 18 Christian Endeavor Officers President .............. Mildred Rawley Vice President . . . . . . Byrdena Moore Secretary ..... . . . Helen Cave Treasurer . . . . . . Stanley Peters Chorister . . . . . Ferne Brindle Pianist .... ....... D onna Norris Members Paul Allen Rachel Atkinson Sarah Bangs Clayton Barker Winston Becker .Inez Beeks R0ger Birdsall Robert Blaine Donna Borton Ferne Brindle M- lp Burkholder Gilbert Carter Helen Cave I9 Harold Cherry Catherine Eberhart Imogene Hickman Leonard Hudson Betty johnson Donna McCreery June McCreery Byrdena Moore Catherine Nell lrene Nell Donna Norris Gordon Overholt Edgar Perkins Stanley Peters Mildred Rawley Eunice Roof Leone Russell Paul Siedenburg Lora Smith Ruth Smith Dorothy Stumbaugh Isabelle Tabb Lee Tiffin Rita Wild Donald Williams Carl Zurcher W If Missions Course 1 1 Harwood School of Leadership Education The Harwood School of Leadership Education is a school of advanced leadership training. It is sponsored by the Department of 'Christian Education of the United Brethren Church and is made possible, financially, by the interest from the Harwood Endowment Fund. The Endowment Fund was started in I939 and is now nearing completion. When completed it will total 5li5,ooo.O0. The majority of this fund is loaned and is bearing hve percent interest. The first Harwood School was held in March, '1 Kjell, the second in March, lQ42, and the third in lVlarch IU43. The enrollment has increased with each school bringing the total enrollment for the three schools to lfio plus several who attended as auditors. The courses offered were, "Practical Evangelism," "Vitalizing the Sunday School," "The Total Program of Christian Education," "Vitalizing the Christian Endeavor," "Unifying the Church's Program," "Administering and Teaching in the Vacation Bible School," and "The Use of the Bible in Christian Growth." 4 Em, t Harwood , School of Leadership Training Y. W. Officers and Members Officers President ...... ...... I reng Nell Vice President .... . . . Sarah Bangs Secretary-Treasurer . . Mildred Rawley Chaplin . . . . Helen Alwood Advisors ........ Mrs. Howard, Mrs. Becker Members Gloria Adams Helen Alwood Inez Beeks Sarah Bangs Donna Borton Ferne Brindle Helen Cave Ruby Coleman Georgia Cunnington Imogene Hickman Nettie Hubbard 21 Luella Jacobs Betty Johnson Virginia Keplar Helen Lee Pearl Martin Dorothy May Byrdena Moore Connie Norris Donna Norris Catherine Nell Irene Nell Mildred Rawley Eunice Roof Leone Russell Leora Smith Ruth Smith Dorothy Stumhaugh Rita Wild Riva Williams Virginia Williams Y. W. Acti-vities Endeavoring to give a resume of the Y. W's 1943 activities we list the titles covering in various ways the purpose of this organization: Sept. 5-"Y" Mixer in gym. Sept. 24--Joint "Y" meeting. 8-Ping Pong tourney for girls. 54Bible Baseball. Oct. Nov. Nov. I7-"African Drumbeatn Meeting. Nov. 23-"Y" Thanksgiving Banquet. Nov. 31-Y. W. Box Social. jan. 28-National Y. W. Week. Feb. 26-Valentine Spiderweb Party. Mar. II--Miss Alice Kline speaks on "Et- tiquette and Dress" Mar. 25-Talent Night. April 8-Around the World Night. April 22--Installation of officers. April -"Y" Retreat. June -Geneva Conference. Y. M. Activities Working with thle co-purpose of pro- moting a proper spiritual life and a proper social life, the Y. M. has been listed among the "active organizations of the year. Special religious activities included prayer meetings held each Monday noon open to all men and observance of the World Day of Prayer, a service which was open to the public. Social events sponsored by Y. M. in cooperation with W. W. included the "Y" Mixer held on the first day of school, Thanksgiving Banquet-incidentally with turkeys served, and the "Y" Retreat, a day of spiritual fellowship. Lively discussions were held at sev- eral meetings on personal, spiritual and so- cial problems. 22 Y. M. Officers and Members President . . . Vice President Secretary . . . Treasurer . Advisor Roger Birclsall Clayton Barker Winston Becker Harold Cherry Lawrence lVlerriwether Officers ... ...--. . . john Regicr Donald Williams Stanley Peters Harold Cherry Coach Howard Members Lawrence Osborne Paul Siedenlaurg Bill Stitely Dean Wonders Don Williams John Regier Gordon Overholt Stanley Peters Lee Tiffin Paul Allen 23 INTELLECTUAL It is mind which does the work of the worlcl, so that the more there is of mincl, the more work will be accomplished." W. E. Channing 24 711, 1 I 4 ,f- f f ' f 5 -ff r .3 'Y' ,fd ' . .- ' H ' ' ' 5" I ', . I . A ,X , fil if Q25 X' N ,,.....Q .,,.:' ji..-QA ' " 1' 'L-1 i,.N'L uf A .. ,,., ' ..' ' """"L :. ,.-,X " grip ij ,,, ikffdfilf' fi 75253 72? l-M' 3' " if . V as f.fi14"M 5iI-'Ngfg 1 . Q1 We vffgiiw- ff 7 1. . - EI aff 'f'5"lJ'24f 5 1 E ' Q7 u ,ug .Jw -41 f 9, xs. f ' 924- .", f ' .tT?'-232 fgfijfgzlf Alh, 5 '4 xglilf-If lf" ,1.'-541-' 'T'J'1.'5.',a-!':f.f"' . 11,'f,,5'-'-1:-Q .,1-'-- 4 'K"'i?" X'-, ' ,. , . Aff- az :fi ""' 3 gf ',am'ffi"'fLa1 "'l H I jyg- 4' 1' 3,2-' 'k v-.L " . . Mr, Kwi -57 I AA 4 ,. f"""F"1' X ., R -Q X -XXX! J 9 ,P ak V A i - w ' fl ' ,, X 'i i f , ' 'A g :fi ly ,ix it Ax N 1:-F-,HV X X afxk , 3 1, 4 V - LW -ws 5: lf ' 'f ' 'r-,7-5 "N: f f -- f . y ,, N gy "1 9 7 X 1. .'s Cf' , f' i if Z? I . .g Wi fi, x txgyfgf Q' I Q," K H ' W ,X .I , , A V V 1 , .h , E S I " ' in X7 if X53 s -' fx. "M -- H.-X' ..,f "1 v, f' f ft 5- L l , K ': X X .f - K . ' ff N - , , , '. 1. '- bf' I , ' x ', xx ' f , ' , ll, X X X X x, 1 ' f ff I I ' I J 3, X X X f f I ' ' -. Ri ' x V M 217 -L 'i-...f V .,,. ,fA 1 "GJ , -A,- , ff' 7 A f-1 ' f f ff WWII C50 Whois Who Students of Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities are chosen by the faculty from the Junior and Senior classes. Scholastical rating and leadership in ex- tra-curricular activities are primary requisites for membersip. Recognition of these students is only given in the national organization. Huntington College representatives are Sarah Bangs, 3, 43 Isabelle Tabb, 42 Donald Williams, 45 Jack Roush, 31 Frank Engle, 4: Dale Pence, 3: Alice Nell, 3, 45 and Charles lVlcCreery, 4, 5. N 7UlC'.' Debate For years H. C. has had a peppy debate team participating in intercollegiate de- bates and sponsoring, cooperatively with lVlanchester College, the lVlanchester-Hunting. to11 Debate Tournament. However, this year the class was converted into a discus- sion group with the year's national debate question as the topic of discussion. Much good was received from the hour spent once a week around the "round table" under the guidance of Prof. Burkholder. Reading from left to right are Jack Roush, Paul Allen, Luella Jacobs, Bob Diffcnbaugh, Prof. Burkholder, Winston Becker, Sarah Bangs, and Virginia Williams. The Huntingtonian Dale Pence elected Student Union president for 1943-.t.4.! Virginia Williams crowned Spring Queen! Ted l'lanaucr leads state basketball scoring! The Har- wood school of Leadership Training is ex- tended an extra week! The Seniors skip to Detroit! The Sophs skip to Fort Waylme Feeble-minded School! Juniors skip! Becker is seeing Brindle! Birsall gives public demonstration of his barbering abili- ty--Schumm is the victim! Hurry! The HUNTINGTONIAN is out! Scan the head- lines and read Kookie Krums thoroughly. If there is anything worse than being talked about, it's not being talked about. Thie HUNTINGTONIAN is published bi-monthly and serves as a living link be- tween the college and it's alumni. The cir- culation stalf has made an effort to send copies to each of I-I. C.'s boys in service as well as to its paid subscribers-. The stall was ably headed this year by Raymond Nell as editor and Virginia Williams, associate editor. Stanley Peters and Paul Allen deserve plenty of credit for convincing business men that it pays to advertise in the l-lUNTlNGTONlPtN. Catherine Nell designed the clever cuts ap- pearing in various issues. Rita Wild and Ruby Coleman ably served as circulation department. Betty Plasterer was respon- sible for typing the copy each time. Prof. Helen Brooks was the faculty advisor who cut and revised as needed. To these and to the many others who wrote articles, the college gives thanks for helping to realize the ideal of the ,HUNTINGTONIAN-to hold up the mirror to reflect Huntington College. 26 EMOS YN is With the aim to put out a rcally dis- tinctive MNEMOSYNE, the H143 staff l1HS worked from the Hrst of the year taking pictures of everything-fto show H. C. as it actually is. "lnformality" has been the key word-in pictures, write-ups, and com- position. John Regier deserves praise for the pictures in the year-book and the job of getting "time and person" together. Co-business Managers, Dale Pence and Virginia Williams, found that "money talks" in financing the book. The art editor, Catherine Nell, made and arranged the sketches for the division pages of off-set printing. Helen Cave and Don Williams, respect- ively, edited the organization and class 27 writc-ups, giving credit whcrc credit is duc. Sports were ably handled by Fernc Brindle and Winston Becker, who recorded the victories of the Foresters on the hard- wood. The interesting back section, better known as the Calendar was compiled by Alice Nell, who served also as general aide to the Editor, and Frank Engle. Roger Birdsall, Riva June Williams, Isabelle Tabb, and Leslie Dissette took care of "This and That"-which, by the way, is a good deal. For what is left in making a year-book, credit goes to the Editor, Sarah Bangs, as- sisted by Dr. Demaray, the Faculty Advisor, and the many others for giving excellent suggestions. Campus Playhouse I Officers President ..... ..... W inston Becker Vice President . . . . Byfdella Moore Secretary , , , , Carl Zurcher, Jack Roush Treasurer , , , Vlrglnlil Williams Members Eunice Roof Donna Borton Rachel Atkinson Winston Becker Leslie Dissette Roger Birclsall Carl Zurcher Paul Siedenburg Clayton Barker Jack Roush Dick Klophenstein Ferne Brinclle Donnie Norris Ruby Coleman Virginia Williams june lVIcCreery Byrclena Moore Helene Telfer Dorothy May Gloria Adams Helen Lee Imogene Hickman Leora Smith Luella Jacobs' Catherine Nell Stanley Peters Paul Allen Donna Norris Sarah Bangs Betty johnson Leonard Hudson Lawrence Merriwether Georgia Cunnington Campus Playhouse Activities A big year for dramatics on the H. C. campus was initiated with the birth of a new organization-the Campus Playhouse. Chartered and organized by the be- ginning of the second semester, it soon became the largest and peppiest club on the campus. Poise and personality were developed before the eyes of fellow stu- dents: the motto of Huntington College was spread abroad: and dramatic art be- came the aspiration of every true member --for these were the purposes for which the Campus Playhouse was originated. Membership is open to all classes meet- ing the scholastic requirements set forth in thc constitution. The officers are chos- en at the beginning of the fall term and elected from among those holding senior membership. Meetings were held bi-weekly on Mon- day at 8:00 p. m. in the auditorium. lm- promptus, pantomimes, speeches, readings, dialogues, and short plays were presented and criticized. Guest speakers long famil- iar with dramatic art presented important factors in giving productions such as make- up, costumes, etc. The intention of the organization is to give one large production and several small ones a year. Palette Guild Activities All students taking art, auditing or otherwise, are automatically members . . . Students this year have -executed term- projects, consequently the variety of "soup to nuts," and sometimes a literal execution fas you, no doubt, have observed., For example, one's propect is the Concour skit, and another does soap carv- ing, "looks like him, too" . . . Term papers of a thesis-or-have-ascertained" type. By one member of the class pottery is made from clay mined from our own campus . . . Wood carvers do everything from breaking the tools to' rendering superlative replicas of colonial gentlemen. Concours are hung periodically in our gallery-studio upstairs . . . in case we are waiting for the arrival of a-er-a curtain, outstanding shows are featured each month, such as-january, reproduction of old masterpiecesg February, reproductions from the Corcoran Gallery of Art, Washington, D. C.: March, one hundred prints by fa- mous Americans-etchings, engravings, lith- ographs, etc.: April, such gallery showings as the Andrew Mellon Collection, National 29 Gallery of Art hung by individual students in Art Appreciation. Stimultaneously, the first Annual Pal- ette Guild Concour is held-an exhibition of term projects, arts and crafts, including- etchings, wash drawings, wet wash water colors, dry methlod water colors, finger painting, woodcuts, pen and ink line ren- derings, gouache, oils, etc .... Also dem- onstrations of Art-in-the-Home endeavors, including table arrangements, mantle groups, etc .... During this Concour stu- dents present, during assigned periods, gal- lery talks for the pleasure of visitors . . . Regular concours are student juried . . . And so on into the night. . . . Art students, because so many inter- esting tasks eminate from everywhere- fbluebirds, shields, valentines, B. B. signs, shamrocks, Latin pamphlet covers, diplo- mas-Ol, and about 20 morel, receive awards registering the number of outside endeavors, which are varied each year of the four. E The art guild has also been accepted as a member of the college Art Associa- tion of America this year. Palette Guild Officers Bob Peter ............. Co-Chairmen Bob Diffenbaugll ........ Members Naomi Sulcmann Helen Lee Bob Peters Peggy Burris Mary Louise lVlcEnclerfer Rita Wild Helen Cave Fern Brinclle Wilbur Crist Catherine Nell John Regier Luella Jacobs Nettie Hubbard Virginia Williams Bill Warner Bill Stitely lrene Nell Connie Norris Bob Diffenbaugli 'T YA Zeta FIRST SEMESTER Isabelle Tabb Byrdena Moore Virginia Williams Inez Beelcs Sarah Bangs Helen Cave Georgia Cunnington Catherine Nell Dorothy May Helen Alwood Sarah Bangs Inez Beeks Miss Bergclall Ferne Brindle Donna Borton Miss Brooks Helen Cave Ruby Coleman Miss Cool: Georgia Cunnington 31 Officers President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Critic Sergeant-at-Arms Chaplain Chorister Pianist Members Imogene Hickman Betty Johnson Virginia Keplar Pearl Martin Dorothy May Byrclena Moore Alice Nell Catherine Nell Irene Nell Donna Norris Mildred Rawley SECOND SEMESTER Byrdend Moore Imogene Hickman Sarah Bangs Inez Beeks Betty Johnson Isabelle Tabla Ruth Smith Leone Russell Donna Norris Leone Russell Leora Smith Lycla Smith Ruth Smith Riva Swales Isabelle Tabla Mary Helen Thayer Rita Wild Riva June Williams Virginia Williams Zeta Activities Since the gavel sounded in October, 1897, at the first Zethalethean Literary Society of twelve members, this organi- zation has never failed to be one of the favorites of l'l. C. girls. This year, with a greatly increased membership over the first society, the or- ganization has not failed to instill the old traditions into its members. Parliamentary drills, plays, music, im- promptus, and literary talks were the main- stay of the programs. Socially, Zeta spon- sored the Student-Faculty Reception, Hay Rack Ride and Gypsy Day-in spite of the "Bums." Former members who had married dur- ing the year were forced to recognize their former alliance by furnishing cake to re- fresh the present members at their enter- tainment of Philo, customarily known as lnter-Society. Most of the meetings of the second semester were held in the lounge of the girls dormitory instead of the usual Zeta Hall because of the redecorating of the literary halls. Former Zeta members gave generously toward the project. Philo Activities "Ship Ahoy!"-With the old familiar cry that every Philo member loves and fondly remembers, the good sihip Philo sailed once more. Many were the icebergs, shoals, and submarines, which thretened to sink the ship, but the men at the helm, proving their capabilities and leadership, steered the ship through its course and back to home port safely. The journey presented more difficul- ties this year due to the troubled waters- of war times. Four of the crew left during the journey to fight for Uncle Sam-Paul D. Bowman, Gilbert Carter, Birgil Beeks, and Paul Allen. Two long standing traditions were laid aside-first, two helmsmen instead of the usual three were elected, and second, a Junior, Stanley Peters, became helmsman for the first semester. Under the leadership of Don Williams, second semester helms- man, the crew undertook repairs on the deck ffloorj and mast fceilingl with the aid of former Philo members. The ship! sailed into the usual ports, -the Moonlight l'like, Student-Faculty Re- ception, Hay Rack Ride, and lnter-Society. 32 Philo tt' A '11 . A First Semester Stanley Peters Don Williams Roger Birclsall Winston Becker Gilbert Carter Clayton Barker Lawrence lVlarriwclhcr Harold Cherry Paul Allen Lawrence Osborne Paul Allen Clayton Barker Winston Becker Roger Birclsall Paul Dec Bouman 33 Officers President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Critic Chaplain Chorister Pianist Historian Janitor Members Prof. Burkholcler Gilbert Carter llarolcl Cherry Leonard l-luclson Wilbur Crist Second Semester Don Williams Roger Birclsall Clayton Barker Lawrence Osborne Harold Cherry Paul Allen Winston Becker Lawrence lVlarriwether Samuel Pierson Stanley Peters Lawrence Nlarriwether Raymond Nell Lawrence Osborne Stanley Peters Don Williams SOCIAL "Man in society is like a flower in its native soil. 'Tis there alone his faculties are expanded in full bloom and reach their proper use." -Adapted from Cowper 34 mm-- cfa ,...L: ,xrf-3231. yr M 'V -V 2 ' A I N - J 95 W X x I NP I A A 'inf j -', z.J7x, - H N5 1 f w W. .'lf, , Q . l ' X , A f 0? . - 1, , J, . ,,, r if' " . - 4 all .J ' ' f52', ,- V, i. AA f J umm I 'lf ' f W 'X llymmi ff JH of m W 1 1 ,ff ,g! Vg : rf - , Q E ' 'JAM , 'Rv ,E ig 'N , l ' 25-'tang 'QQ , W" ji fi! IV E H -l A. xii If A 161' L A L w wh ff fa 1 xi ' A I ,f X 7, 'Q 25' Neg . H1 ' l ' A Q f 1 " 1 . QE-27? Q A jim : H 1 ' 'ff' .A V ,Q N N - WC- at -2 SA . Q-. Student nion Student Council Officers President ...... ...... ....... . . . Frank Engle Vice President .... ......... D ale Pence Secretary ..... . . . Riva June Williams Don Williams Treasurer .. .. Bolo Diiienbaugh Advisor .............. .ln this free land of ours it is the de- sire of youth to have an opportunity to ex- press and exert itself in influencing those things that go to make up the activities of life in which they live, an opportunity to think for themselves and to put those thoughts into some type of action. Huntington College gives every stu- dent an opportunity to do this very thing under the guidance of the Student Union. This organization is directed by a president who is elected at the close of his Junior year, taking office on Commencement Day and holding office until the following com- mencement. The Student Union president is also president of the Student Council, whose membership is made up of the president 35 DeanStilson and four representatives of the Senior Class, the president and three representa- tives of the Junior Class, the president and two representatives of the Sophomore Class and the president and one representative of the Freshman Class. The Faculty advisor for this group is appointed by the College president. The meimherstof the Council and of the Union as a whole showed a very out- standing spirit of cooperation and unity throughout this year. While this organ- ization carries a great influence over all student organizations, it sponsored this year as college wide features, the skating parties, ticket selling contests, Washington Ban- quet, purchase and maintenance of a Ser- vice Honor Roll, and the Friday morning Chapel program. , Alpha Beta Chi Officers President ...... ..... Vice President . . . . . Secretary ..... . . . Treasurer .. Sergeant-at-arms . . . . Advisor ............... Beta Chi organized in ICj.tO, for the purpose of creating a greater public in- terest in H. C., has completed its third suc- cessful year. Speakers and lecturers met with the club at various regular meetings. Future problems of college men held prominence as the main topic of discussions. Due to existing conditions, the yearly project, which had been the aim of the Robert Rathfon . Samuel Pierson Russell Griffith Ted Heiney Doid Raab Prof. Middaugh organization upon its formation, was drop- ned. Names for membership were voted on at the first of the year and according to constitutional requirements the membership is limited to only a small number. The uncertainty of college participa- tion for men and the absence of several caused Beta Chi to disbancl "for the dura- tion" during the latter part of the second semester. Until thenf--"Cheerio!" 36 Alumni Association The Alumni Association of Hunting- ton College had its beginning in the year IQOO. Few permanent contributions, how- ever, were made by the organization in its formative years. The first to gain recog- nition was the purchasing of numerous vol- umns for the library, followed by the furn- ishing of a hardwood floor for the remodel- ed gymnasium. Two contributions which will be car- ried forward for many years to come are the News Letter and the Permanent Fund. The News Letter was started in 1936 and was published four times a year. ln 1940 it became a monthly letter and money was raised to finance a student secretary which would assist Dr. Loew in its publication. The Permanent Fund, built by personal contributions, is at present used as a tu- ition loan for students who would other- wise not be able to attend Huntington Col- lege. The fund has now reached the thir- teen hundred mark. The Alumni Association with over six 37 hundred members has just started on the road to success. The officers have many worth while plans in mind which will be of great benefit to the school. If ever you come back and see a new building added to the campus and on the outside are the words "Huntington College Library" you will know that the Alumni Association has accomplished another one of its dreams. T h e officers- o f t h e Association are F r e d A. 3 s Loew, '02, Pres- ident: Galen Col- clessor, '38, Vice Presidentg Doris Johnson, '37, Secretary: Mary S w a l e s, '20, Treasurerg a n d F e r n e Brindle, '46, Office Sec- L i retary. Dr- Loew HAY RACK RIDE FRESHMEN DAZE WASHINGTON BANQUET STUDENT-FACULTY RECEPTION QUEEN OF SPRING - A beautifully decorated stage was the background for the Queen and her four attendants, Betty Plasterer, Georgia Cunnington, Helen Lee, and Gloria Adams. Members of the Junior Class pre- sented a novelty program in honor of tl1e'Queen. Miss Williams was officially crowned by Mrs. June lVlcCreary, the 1942 May Queen. 40 Miss Virginia Williams Livingston Hall 5: 30 a. m. B-r-r-ring! Somebody's got a test today! Silence-for a whole hour. Then in quick succession, one after another the alarms go off and the inmates of Livingston Hall begin preparations for another day. 6:30-7:00 is the rush hour in the popular south-west room labelled "bath," an hour which fades into oblivion by seven as the spotlight turns toward breakfast. Then dear old Livingston set- tles down for eight hours of peace and quiet devoted to the interests of study, except for frequent interruptions, of course, be- tween classes. The hrst real break is the advent of the postman-quite the most popular visi- tor at the dorm, judging from his following. Always welcome, too! Wonder what he thinks of all the exclamations, chuckles, and chance remarks that fall upon his pa- tient ears as he hands out his little bundles of cheer? The family is- not together again un- til after the evening meal, when most of the gals engage in a little gossip before set- tling down to the business of study. Then, of course, as any good insti- tution, Livingston Hall also has its tra- ditions. For instance, at least once every night Housemamma Martin will have to remind us that study hours are from 7:30- 10:30. Then there is the unwritten, but none-the-less binding law that sometime before she becomes a sophomore every freshman girl must be thrown into a bath tub full of cold water. Equally traditional are devotions, a time in which the girls gather informally for a period of medita- tion and prayer. Somewhat newer tra- titions include Ferne Brindle doing a little back-slapping, Blondie requesting quiet, water dripping constantly somewhere, Rita lost in another dream, Helen and Isabelle continuing where they left off, the Misses Bergdall, Brooks and Harms together, and above all Dorothy's radio going full blast -until bedtime when "mamma" Martini places a saucer of milk outside each door and turns out the lights. 42 0 ff? 31 fffffy W Qi we ,fm , 4 'xkfgif Q N AX Fra ts All the advantages and comforts of home, without a strict time-keeper and foot- tap- per . . . that's the Frats, where something is always a cookin'. Within their halls are wafted all sorts of aromas and sounds . . . the ear-rending screech of a wrestling room- mate . . . the disturbing smell of smoke, the result of any unsuccessful experiment made by the chemist'f?D of the frat . . . doors closed none tooigently . . . the start- ling ring of an alarm clock. These things and more constitute SIM- ON'S FRAT where the fellows become list- less when the days get longer ancl.,warmer . . . where the boys talk far into the night, and in their so-called "bull-sessions" reveal that they can think of deeper things. At five minutes before breakfast, PERK- IN'S FRAT is quiet and serene. At four minutes until chow time, all of the fellows are trying to use the bathroom and throw on their clothes in order to make a too yard dash to the dining hall. Such things as untied shoe-strings, uncombed haid and no neckties are just incidental where food and sleep are concerned. Sure and b'gory if l..OEW'S FRAT were- n't even Patrickotic . -. . and 'tis the wear- ing of the green they did on St. Patrick's day. 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'V ' "7-g .V - "- ' .Vf' rl M' "' "V-i"L1gyv ."'g.V'-'- fl.-my - , -' ', ,VV, M," ' " V V Q , 5 I -V V .V ' Q V uf - V---f-.,:,VV:2r!E,'+7Q-7g,5yQQjV35 , Q'VQ,,5Q, ' ,ff 'fi QW, -,Q ... -- V , QV. - '---"iff" V' --rar' "-fff ffif'-"1fV-:V "5-1 V " " 1-f--.. ' ' HMV IF" VVr-IIN, 'mI,3Wi' Q , 'T f:,Vw ' , 'V , ,VY ' , " VVVVVJ f"..f: 'V'-"' .V-', ' -'M' V- 1- . ,V V " V-51, Q -f... ' -" VV f V 41 L N. .. ,V w-V Q,,V,,Q-Y AQ k "f'V1 .qc IFN, a L Q, x .f V ..ulll"A X 1 X 1 ! L, f J 'o : , 1 a- O 'L I " "' . I J J N X , W ,wg x fx "En 'wk X W Q . Av K . f if " lffif D gy Q NSN :Giga 4 j -ks, , n :Z 5 Q HUNTINGTON COLLE mo. ronrmgus 9 'x bait f' ' 1 Q, J H , X I 4 5 N, W gi N Nxt 1' NN' 1 X 9 'A - " 1 , . ' Nr ff ' 'S' L X., Basketball ' Season's Record l'luntington-56 . . . . . . . . . Huntington-41 . . l'luntington-54 . . Huntington-38 . . lluntington-55 . . Huntington-45 . . l'luntington--48 . . Huntington-57 . . Huntington-50 . . . Huntington--44 . . Huntington-63 . . Huntington-38 . . l'luntington--49 .... Huntington-44 .... Huntington-38 . . l'luntington-36 . . Huntington-60 . . Huntington-57 . . . . . . T ffffr ....T ....l-I ....T T ....H ...H ....l-l H T ....H I-1 ....T ....T ....H FOUR-WAY TOURNEY l"lUllllllglOll--SQ . . . . . . . . 58 Huntington- ....... gl-Baer Field 40-Taylor 39-Concordia i 44-Central Normal 44-Concordia 33-Anderson 52-Indiana Central 44--Anderson 57-Manchester 53-Peru Naval Base 44-Taylor 63-Valparaiso 57-lncliana Central 34-Tri State 40-Tri State 58--Peru Naval Base 6I-Valparaiso 59-Nlanchester 4 l-Central Normal 65-Valparaiso l'lunlinglon's Total-970 . . . ...... Opponent's Total--9511 l'luntinglon's Average-4 .......................... Opponent's Average- 48 9 Players' Point A-verage No. of Field Foul Personal Total PLAYER Plizxlesln Goals Goals Fouls Points johnson 20 IO3 33 P 234 Brown 1 8 39 3 5' P 96 lrlanauef E0 V I I8 2Q P W -P 126g Klopfenstein i 20 l 91 44 i 198 Harwood IQ i 2I 44 60 Raab I 5 IQ 9 42 Pence I 5 I I 5 l 30 Pierson I 6 I 3 I 5 i 23 Clark I3 P 2 3 l 7 Griffith 1 1 l 2 I 2 5 Barker 2 ii I O i 2 Becker I i O i O i O 48 TheEFores ters 'Last year the Foresters started "the ball of a bigger and better athletic program rolling," and this year they have kept it rolling with increasing momentum. Al- though the number of victories f8D against defeats flzj is not so impressive, the brand of ball and competitive sportsmanship dis- played is evidence enough that the Forest- ers were a powerful ball club this year. lVlany a towering opposition returned home with their spirits "felled" by the woodsmen. There were many games that ended in favor of the opponents, but only after they had been hard pressed by the "Fighting Forest- ers." Some of the strongest competition in the State of Indiana had a hard battle be- fore they were able to defeat the I-I. C. 49 squad. There were 5 games that were lost to strong competition by 4 points or less. These games could have been lost as easily as won by either team. On january first, the Foresters travelled to Valparaiso University to enter a 4-way tourney with Valparaiso, Manchester, Cen- tral Normal, and Huntington participating. The Woodsmen did not take any honors in that tourney but they gave their opposition plenty of trouble a11d demanded respect as a formidable opponent in future games. The college and fans may well be proud ofthe thrill packed season that this year's squad gave them. The fellows and coach worked hard and had a lot of fun playing a good season. Personal Glimpsis Coach Howard--From the time the basket- ball season opens until it closes, Coach practically lives basketball. He really knows his P's and Q's when it comes to basketball or any other sport. He was a star basketball player in college and has excelled in other sports as well. Coach is respected and ad- mired by all of the players and is always willing to give advice or aid, whether it be spiritual or moral to any fellow he comes in contact with. He is quiet and even- tempered. He wins the confidence of the fellows by his frank and helpful suggestions. The Foresters are proud of Coach Howard and they think that he is all that a coach should be, and more. Ralph "Boag" Johnson is a second year man of unusual ability. Boag has had sev- eral years of experience, playing in high school and on independent teams before joining the Forester squad. Boag is a good shot and can be depended on to help keep the Foresters in the ball game. He ranked high this year in the state individual scor- ing. Boag likes basketball and knows how to play it. He hopes to be a coach some day, and if he can coach as well as he can play, he will produce an awfully tough ball club. Max "Sodder" Brown is one of the larger members of the squad faround as well as up and downlg however, he uses his height and weight to do an excellent job at center. Sodder is a Sophomore and is playing his second season of Forester ball. He is a cool headed player and tends to hold his team- mates together during exciting moments. He can be counted on to "come through" when needed. Ted Hanauer is the Forester who counted the most points for the squad this year. He is a tall, slim player and is very good on "tip-in" shots. Ted played several years of high school ball before joining the ranks of the Forester squad. He plays an aggressive forward position and is a big scoring threat under the basket. He led the State Individual scoring until after mid-season, and remained near the top when the season closed. Ted is a Freshman this year playing his first of varsity ball with undisputable ability. Richard "Dick" Klopfenstein is another newcomerg however, Dick ranks as a Junior and hails from Ciffin College. This was his first year with the Foresters, during which he proved to be a valuable player. He did a good job of teaming with Hanauer at the forward positions to lead the Forester at- tack. He is an artist on long shots and one- handed shots under the basket. If Dick was left unguarded with the ball, you could usu- ally depend on him to slip it through the hoop. He also ranked high in the State ln- dividual Scoring. Paul Harwood is another Freshman playing Forester ball this year. Paul had experience in high school where he played for several seasons. His guarding ability is exception- ally good, and many times he has kept his opponent from scoring by excellent Suard- ing. He is one of the larger players and does a good job of holding down one of the guard positions. Dale Pence is playing his third year of basketball for H. C. Dale is an alert player and is a very good long shot. He displays good sportsmanship and cooperation at all limes. His lack of height kept him from bc- ing a regular this year, but he always did a good job as a capable substitute. Dale is one of the most popular and respected fel- lows on the squad. 50 Doid Raab is another Forester playing his third year of basketball for H. C. He is one of the taller and heavier players. Although he was not a regular this year, he saw con- siderable action as a substitute. Doid takes a keen interest in the game and does his best whenever given a chance. He plays a slow, deliberate brand of ball and is a dang- erous shot under the basket. Samuel Pierson, better known as "Sammy," is the scrappiest member of the team. He is the smallest player and perhaps the quickest. This is Sammy's Sophomore year at H. C. and his second year on the squad. Sammy likes to pester his opponents by stealing the ball from them. He is a hard playing sportsman and enjoys the game. His size kept him as one of the first substitutes of the squad. ' Russell Griffith, Jr., who is known to every- one as "Rusty," played his third year ol basketball for H. C. as an able substitute. Rusty did not play basketball until he came to H. C. He has that worthy ability of being a good shot, hard fighting player. He is not so large but he does his share, and more, of recovering rebounds. Rusty can be depended upon to fight the hardest of any of the squad when he is given a chance. Robert "Bob" Clark is another one of the new players that has joined the Forester squad this season. This is Bob's Freshman year at H. C. and he shows promise of be- ing valuable to the squad in future seasons. He played ball in high school and has con- tinued to .use his abilities on the H. C. squad. Bob has proven to be an eager and dependable substitute. Clayton Barker and Winston Becker did not see much action in varsity competition. However, they are both Freshmen and show SI signs of developing into valuable assets to the team for the remainder of their college education. Barker had played ball in high school but "Beck" did not make the team when he was in high school. Much can bc expected of them in the future. Arlo Schilling, George Humbarger, and Gordon Overholt comprised the remaining members of the second team squad. The second team played many thrilling prelimin- aries to the "big games." Arlo is a Fresh- mang George, a Sophomoreg and Gordon, a junior. Student Manager--You have heard how a beaver works. You know how a mother can worry. Well, the Foresters have one person closely associated with them who works like a beaver and worries 'like-well, almost like----a mother. Carl Zurcher is the squad's chore- boy and guardian. It is his duty to care for the equipment and keep things in ship shape which includes a hundred-and- one duties that fall on student managers. Carl does as much worrying about the con- dition of the team as Coach does. He is a dependable, kind, courteous, and intelligent person. No one could do a better job as student manager than Carl has done. The squad thinks that he is "tops." Yell Leaders-Practically every school has three or four enthusiastic persons who try to organize the cheering of the fans. Hunt- ington College is no exception. john Regier, Ferne Brindle, Ted Heiney, and Virginia Williams did a swell job of leading the cheering. A good cheering section aids team spirit, good yell, leaders can help make a good cheering section. We had all of them this year, thanks to the efforts of Johnny, Ferne, Ted, and Ciny. Girls' Physical Education Twice a week, the women of the Sopho- more and Freshman classes gather at the gymnasium and enter into some intra-mu- ral sports for pleasure, and incidentally, al- so for credit. Mrs. W. V. Clipp fdear teacher, to the girlsj plans interesting and body building sports in which girls parti- cipate. ln the early fall, the girls dust off their tennis rackets and try their ability at the game. Coach Howard is the instructor on thc courts. Those who do not care for ten- nis, indulge in the game of soft-ball. Mrs. Clipp serves as umpire and the girls abide funwillingly or otherwisej by all of her decisions. When the leaves start to turn to their various brilliant colors, the girls spend their time roaming through the wind- ing paths and streams in the ravines. "In- formalityn is the keynote to all H. C. sports. As winter sets in, the women hibernate to the gym for interesting sessions of kick- ba'l, and volleyball. Other sports equally popular with the class are basketball, bad- minton, and shuffleboard. Swimming at the local "Y" is offered to those liking acquatic sports. Spring sends the girls out-of-doors again, to improve their tennis and softball abilities. And once again, when spring fever hits them, they hike off lo the ra- vincs and joyously breathe in thc refresh- ing spring air. It is constantly the aim of the Phys. Ed. Department to encourage healthful sports and outdoor life for all of the women of the campus. Here, too, is learned the fun- damentals of life: to 'take, as well as give', 'accept decisions made by those who know best,' and that 'to be a good sport at all times, pays.' 52 i I 1 3 4 i 1 I H. C. Service Honor Roll Robert Adams Ervin Ade David Ard Homer Bailey Dewitt Baker Richard Ball Virgil Beeks Cleland Beitelshees George Bergdall William Bogess Sam Bowlin Ralph Bryan Arnold Carlson Gilbert Carter Harold Click George Cussen Georgie Deerwester Robert Devine Floyd Dewitt Robert Dimond Bruce Dolby Clifford Eshelby Lance Feightner Bert Fleming Dale Fleming , Harry Fullerton Ben Funk Glen Goslee. Hershell Griffith Meredith Heaston Ted Heiney Robert Herzog Neal Higgins James Holland William Houghton Norris Huston Joe Siedenburg john Huffer 'Lawrence Jensen Dick johnson Charles Karst Cassius Keller George Kimmell Milford Kindley Paul Landrigan Dwain Lange Dwight Lange Max Lemar Howard Macklin ,lack Marlette Bertram May Willard Mcllrath Gregory Mclntosh Lewis Miller Walter Miller Charles Morrett William Mygrant Earl Nauss Clarence Norman Sam Overholt Charles Pegram Burnell Peter Kendrick Pilkerton Don Purviance Frances Remley Doid Raab Robert Rathfon Burford Robbins Edward Roush Eugene Saunders Russell Shoemaker Elbert Schumm Don Smith Dale Stroud Dwain Stroud Owen Trumbull Olin Vincent Dale Ware Worth Ware james Whitmore Everett Wilkie Lawrence Wilson Bill Warner Robert Wood joseph Woods Richard Zahm Ralph Cole Paul Seidenburg William Stitely Maurice Helm Raymond McMurray Edward Gorsuch Herbert Hanauer Galen Colclesser Wilbur Ackerman ' Paul Bouman john Stockdale Dale Ulrich Jack Vickery Clayton Barker Special Mention-Lt. Col. Herman R. Goodin,- staunch friend of thc college, who died in home service for his country, and in whose memory a flag was presented to the college by his wife on April 1, 1943. b 7 f F Q 'J F + 5, f --, gave--'s+r ,gg 1. FI Fc: L nf 9 -T R .N 'Wx aff -pq f 'k it ,yr ,K Y +R +1 'K-'K if -k -sg an E + fri Q K v ' wi : S I 1 Q 5 5, l L. V'., fn ff' Senior Class A small band of Seniors took their places in that traditional Senior row in Chapel in the fall of '42. Many of the once proud and powerful Freshman Class of '39 had fallen by the wayside. Yes, there were but seven people to assume all the responsibili- ties regularly placed on Seniors. just look at their records and see for yourself the number of responsible positions held by our members. Besides guiding one or more ol the college activities each one has been ac- tive in various kinds of committee work. As the year progressed from that first realization of a big ambition, we went about the year's work not as superior Seniors but as a humble few among the many who were striving to make Huntington College better and greater. In an attempt to be as helpful to Uncle Sam as we could, we spent a day and a half celebrating our annual Skip Day in the first semester. On this trip we saved rubber by riding the rails to De- troit and enjoyed a pleasant sight-seeing trip. Ut seems that in so doing we started a fad which the Sophs and Juniors have fol- lowed since, contrary to all their traditional rights-and using valuable gas, oil, and rubber! J On the evening of Oct. I6, we seven gathered at the railway station to begin our trip. After a hilarious ride to Detroit, during which all of us showed our ability as jesters, we rested quietly at the Ft. Shelby Hotel. The next morning we began a sight-seeing tour of Detroit, taking in the Edison Muse- um, Creenwich Village, the water front, and since we had ladies with us, of course shop- ping was included. On Saturday the U. S. A. was left behind for a visit in Wiiidsor, Can- ada. Though it was a pleasant visit, we were glad to put our feet on American soil again and prepare to return home. June lVlcCreery and Isabelle Tabb joined our number in the second semester and the rest of the year was spent in faithful pursuit of our studies. Yes, Juniors, we enjoyed your Reception and we are greatly indebted to the college for an impressive Commence- ment Week. "Another door through which we must pass, entering-only Cod knows what-a changing world, to say the least. We pause to look behind, for it is with a pang that grips our hearts, we leave these halls and class rooms, in which we have formed many true friendships and have laid a foundation upon which we shall build a fuller life. The future holds many possibilities of which we shall make the best, because of what we have received in the four happy and profit- able years just past." 56 Class of 1943 FRANK ENC-LE, Zanesville-Philosophy, AB. Frank is the energetic president of the Student Union. He has also been active in the following: Who's Who in American Colleges and UniverSities 4: King of the Hay-Rack Ride 42 Student Council 3, 4: Y. M. C. A. 3, 4: junior Class Pres .... Dignified and yet enthusiastic . . . A kind of father to the Class of 1943 . . . "We'd better go to our room and decide where we want to go." SARAH BANGS, Huntington-Chemistry and French, B.S. Sarah is president of the class' and has also been active in the following: Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 3, 4: Mnemosyne 4, Editor 4: Queen of the I-lay-Rack Ride 41 Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, Critic 4: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2, Vice Pres. 45 Christian En- deavor I, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 33 Student Council 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2, 3: A Cappella Choir 1, 2, Vice Pres. 23' Gospel Volun- teers I, 2, 3, 41 Huntingtonian 2, 3, News- Editor 33 De- bate 41 Dramatics Club 4 .... Her May Queen Campaign motto, "Sweet, smiling, sensible Sarah" said a mouthful. . . . Fond of sandwiches and science .... "I must see about this camera." HELEN CAVE, Egan, Ill.-French and English, A. B. Helen is Vice Pres. of the class and has also been active in the following: Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 33 Y. W. C. A. I, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 31 Gospel Volunteers I, 2, 3, 41 Christian En- deavor T, 2, 3, 4, Tres. 3, Sec. 45 Mnemosyne 4: Hunting- tonian 3, 4: Student Council 3, 4: Junior Class Sec.: Art Club .... An ideal school marm .... Chummy with Isabelle. . . . Recently learned to skate .... "There's a sailor!" RIVA JUNE WILLIAMS, Huntington-English and Biology, A.B. Riva is the treasurer of the class and has been active in the following: Student Council 4, Sec. 4: A Cappella Choir I, 2, 3, Sec. 35 Zeta I, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4: Y. W. C. A. I, 2, 3, 4g Mnemosyne 4 .... She was sought out to be on food committees .... Good natured and dependable .... "I want to see the big boats." 57 Q Class 1943 LESLIE DISSETTE, Van Buren-Theology, Th.B. Les has been active in the following: Y. M. C. A. I, 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 23 A Cappella Choirg Philo 2, 3, 41 College Band 3: Student Council 41 Dramatics Club 42 Operetta .tg Mnemosyne .t .... A wizard at original jokes .... Plays banjo .... Called "poppa" .... "l'm hungry." DONALD WILLIAMS, Huntinglon-Mathematics and Latin, A.B. Don has been active in the following: Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities .tg Philo 3, 4, Pres. 4, Vice Pres. 3, .tg Y. M. C. A. 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4.3 Student Council 2, 4, Sec. 43 Gospel Volunteers 3, 4, Dir- ector of Activities 35 Christian Endeavor 3, 4, College Orch. I, College Band 2, 31 Junior Class Treas. 35 Mnem- osyne .tg Huntingtonian 3, 4, Society Editor .tg Science Lab. Assistant 3, 4 .... Dr. Clipp's right hand man . . . Musically inclined .... The office held attractions for him. "l'm going to take another bath now." JUNE McCREERY, l'luntington-Biology and English, AB. June has been active in the following: Zeta I, 2: Christian Endeavor I, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 23 Gospel Volunteers I, 2, 3, Sec. I, Director of Activities 2: Dramatics Club 4: A Cappella Choir 2, 33 Girl's Quartette 2, 33 May Queen 3: Student Council 3 .... Overflowing with pep. . . . Wife of the bay-window man .... Champion ticket seller .... She can really talk. ISABELLE. TABB, Scranton, Pa.-Mathematics and History, A. B. Isabelle has been active in the following: Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 42 Zeta I, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 32 Debate IQ Y. W. C. A. I, 2, 3: Christ- ian Endeavor I, 2, 3, 41 Gospel Volunteers I, 2, 32 Sopho- more Class Sec.g Junior Class Sec.: Conservator Reporter 3 .... An honor student .... A fan of Prof. Middaugh. . . . Never hopes to earn a living by teaching. JESSIE WOLVERTON, Stewardson, lll., B. S. in Education. POULESS WRIGHT, Warren, lnd., B. S. in Education. PEARL MARTIN, Dayton, Washington, B. S. in Edu- cation. CHARLES HERR, Rohrersville, Maryland, Th. B. NOTE: The quotations are taken from the Senior Slcip Day trip. ' 58 Two Year Graduates DONNA BORTON, wauseon, ohio-Bible Diploma. 'I'- Donna has been active in the following: Zeta I, 21 Y. W. C. A. 1, 22 Gospel Volunteers T, 2: Christian Endeavor 1, 2: Dramatics 'Club 2 .... lndustrious and enthusiastic. . . . Full of pep and fun .... intensely interested in Chapel programs .... Takes a daily nap in Lit. Class. DONNA MCCREERY, l'luntington-Commerce Diploma. Donna has been active in the following: Girl's Quartet T, 23 A Cappella Choir I, 25 Zeta I: Gospel Volunteers I, 25 Christian Endeavor l, 2 .... Sweet, simple, and home loving .... A melodious voice .... Her hopes are Lee's dreams. BETTY PLASTERER, Huntington-Commerce Diplo- ma. Betty has been active as typist for the Huntingtonian. . . . Witty and charming .... Writes to a soldier overseas. . . . Is the added attraction in the County Agent's office. . . . Thinks she will be an old maid. 33. EUNICE ROOF, Burlington, Mich.-JCommerce Diploma. Eunice has been active in the following: A Cappella Choir I, 23 Girl's Quartet 1, 21 Zeta ig Gospel Volunteers I, 2, 3: Pres. 31 Christian Endeavor I, 2, 35 Dramatics Club 3. . . . Has a smile for everyone .... Likes to sing and travel. . . . Writes letters to a sailor . . . Is an ever-ready accompanist. Vs--ii? ,gf"dAlg-ffl. Junior Class The members of the Junior Class united on the college campus in the fall of '42 looking more ambitious and enthusiastic than ever. Of course they realized that they had a busy year ahead and they must pitch right in and work. The main purpose of all the endeavors of the class were getting enough funds to entertain the Seniors and still leave enough for their senior year. In the fine art of securing the funds, they soared the highest of any Junior Class. The class was ham- pered a great deal in the usual profitable enterprise of selling wares at the basket- ball games. Here they are indebted to their president, Roger Birdsall for the success they did have because of his mysterious ability to secure an "abundance" of candy when all of the wholesale houses in town were rationing their sweets with delicate discrimination. But the class took ad- vantage of some golden opportunities in their other enterprises to more than make up for this. They held their first Penny Supper during the Mission Short Course and their other Penny Supper during the Har- wood School. The two suppers consequent- ly were very well attended and brought in the "dough." Their usual May Day act- ivities were impossible due to the short- ening of school, so the class promptly brought in a Spring Festival. ln secur- ing Queen Virginia Williams to rule over the festivities a larger total of votes were cast than in any previous contest of this sort. Totaling everything-the capital of the class kept "Dublin" The class was royally entertained at a skating party in the spring by the Freshmen who apparently wanted to show a deep ap- preciation for the junior-Freshman party in the fall. Near the close of the school the Juniors entertained the Seniors in the annual reception. They used a good share of their funds in really trying to give the Seniors a line farewell party. Besides all of the usual work of a junior Class the members did a. great share of the work in other activities. Nearly all of the organizations had a junior as leader at some time during the year. "The junior Class searches the senior horizon with keen interest and anticipation, while wishing the Sophomore Class loads of success next year." 60 Junior Class ' n- ' ll Officers President ....... .... R oger Birclsall Vice President . . . .... Milton Schumm Secretary ..... ..... I sabelle Tabb Treasurer . . . . . . Virginia Keplar Gr P fwtr Mildred Rnwlcy, Dale Pence, Jack Roush, Byrclcna Moore Juniors 1 940 - 44 Imogene Hickman, Cordon Overliolt, Imogene Amick. John Regicr, Doid Raab Stanley Peters, Raymond Nell. Bob Rallilon, Mary Louise lVlcEnderfer, Pearl Martin, Russell Griffith, William Sau- lley, Naomi Sukmann. l 62 Lee Tiffin, Betty Johnson, Y Sopohmore Class There is a familiar adage which says that valuable things come in small packages. Perhaps it can be applied to the Sophomore class, small-but spirited. Having been dealt with rather severe- ly as Freshmen the class felt its privilege in initiating the present frosh and in participat- ing in any scraps. The Sophomores, sponsors of the an- nual Freshman Day, were victorious in win- ning the "life and death" struggle, which took place at the Little Wabash River. Though defeated, there were many rebel- lious greenies who habitually "left their caps at home," until one day a police force of husky sophs overpowered and threw them into the fish pond-wet, slimy fish pond. On the evening of October 5th, a rol- ler skating party was sponsored by the Sen- iors, who had as guests of honor, the soph- omores. Faculty members also enjoyed the fun. ' 53 Yes, this class wanted to be different, too. Because many of them would never have the opportunity to go on the traditi- onal Senior Skip Day, they combined the ingenuity of the class, and presto, a Sop- homore Skip Day! At dawn the Sopho- mores started on their day of freedom from school. Everyone returned safely to Huntington at the end of the day with new enthusiasm for 'their Alma Mater, their books, their professors, and for their us- ually unprepared lessons. fThey surely kept Dr. Stilson busy writing unexcused reinstatements for them so they could re- turn to their classesj The class had such a wide variety and amount of talent that it would be impossible to include all such. "May it never be said that Hunting- ton College had a class of 'perfect' Sopho- mores, but may we be loved by all who have met us, and may our spirit of good sports- manship and enthusiasm live forever." Sophomore Class Officers Ted Heiney President ........ .............. ..... Vice President .... .... ..................... S a m Pierson Secretary-Treasurer ......... ................. P aul Dee Bouman Student Council Representatives . .... Virginia Williams, Bob Diffenbaugh W 1 ........... Dick Kloplenstein, Helen Teller, Peggy Burris, lVlarwin Simon Sophomores 1941-45 ...Lo Callierine Nell, Bill Warner, Coloma Leitncr, Rita Wild. lrene Nell. Ruth Smitll, Mar- ,iorie Slnincr, Helen Alwoocl, jean Poling. Russell Slmlley, George Hum- barger, Max Brown, Georgia Cunnington, Ralph Johnson, Bill Johnston, Bob Peter. 65 Freshman Class The group of freshmen that entered the halls of H. C. this year were a different bunch from the usual run of frosh. They seemed meek and willing to enter into eol- lege life. The Sophomores insist that it was due to their power and influence over them: however, the Freshmen maintain that their ability and respect led them to soon to get into the swing of things. It will be a long time before anyone forgets that memorable Freshman Day- Paul Harwood as an extraordinary school mom, Bill Stitely as a model champion of the featherweight class, and Bob Dimond as a member of the chain gang. .ln a very unfair tug-o-war the Sophs, with some up- perclassmen helping dragged the frosh through the winding Wabash River. They all said that it felt good at the end of that day to get back into civilian clothes. Ex- cept for a few who suffered the penalty by being forcefully dampened in the fish pond, the frosh wore the traditional green hats "dutifully" until Thanksgiving Day. The Freshmen claim that they had a super time at the junior-Freshmen party, with a scavenger hunt after everybody was fil'ed to capacity, even Leora. They like- wise did their best to entertain the Juniors in return at a skating party. lmpressed on their minds are the Moonlight Hike, with its poodles, or puddles, but most of all they enjoyed the Hay Rack Ride-termed the most successful social event of the year. The members of the class entered earnestly into all the extra-curricular act- ivities on the campus. Who will forget Hanauer, Harwood, Clark, Barker, and Becker on the basket-ball team? Ferne Brindle's cheer leading? Carl Zurcher's student managing? Lawrence Merriweath- er's and Dorothy May's singing? Or Win- ston Becker, Ferne Brindle, Carl Zurcher, Betty Lee, and Luella Jacobs' acting. All in all, "we, the Freshman Class, have been grateful for the kind treatment of thc faculty and upper classmcn. We hope to someday be real students, and to assist the College as a whole." 66 Freshman Class President ....... Clwyton bunker Vice President . . . Wll19l0l1 lscckci Sccrclary ,,,,, Connie Norris Treasurer ................. Sludenl Council Representative Ruby Coleman, Leone Russell, Ted Han- Rxlpli Cole Rolueil Llllol, I..'lWlCl1CC Mei wuer Leori Smith, Fcrne Brindle, Don- imetici Arlo Selullin l wul Lwndii dn nl Norm Dem Wonders U7 Freshmen 1 942-46 Mary Helen Thayer, Spencer Burris, Luella Jacobs, Law- rence Osborne, Harold Cher- ry, Bob Clark. Riva Swales, Dorothy May, Bill Stitely, Gloria Adams, Dorothy Slumbaugh. Helen Lee, Nettie Hubbard, Paul Harwood, Rachel At- kinson, Bob Dimond, Carl Zurcher, Donalcl Plasterer. l "' ss ', VID ' w mv R ii UMR I Uv if Q 'V ,IK -5 T15 ff? ,Q .Ak K , hh f.. LJ , A A uh. , ,dl W' ...M ' vi , . ,f-' We, Q ," . xg v r ' its s, , , mf... A is 'www --:V I VY' 1, w 'M 1 Hx . v . ,a tx A. 1 i ap. 4 .. W ' 4 G Q "f Y ' ,ffl ": , "', YM Y, 'uh ,Wir , ., Jr, HIA4 , vs AWA K M A 5,1K":W:?'!'f ,,,. 'fl ' 'A ,C 54'-', ' 5 1-K 44" , . ,, .ima Q A A .V X. A Jg.Jg:bh:" A f wig' -'X"4'L':xf V fra ' V 5 ' ' , ,J f' ' f'-.,s:T,Q1' A X f X u ,E 2-..y...,-av. wf-'w-." -f-Q ' ' ,-an' . K X A nh' N, , ,.h . . :Q s v1 , 104 HN r""""' v- Jffify ,, fx 1 Q ' , ?'P4 in .M ' I v I K1 i J ...,.........J 0.4.4 ' o Alma Mater By the winding Wabash River, High above the rest, Stands our dear old Alma Mater, Huntington the best. Chorus: Alma Mater, we thy children Tribute bring to thee, Hail to thee, our dear old College Hail, all hail, H. C. Down the lane of rustling poplars, Shrined in every heart, Our beloved Alma Mater, Huntington, thou art. Voices gay of youth and maiden, Echo through thy halls, Mem'ries tender cling like ivy, To thy dear old walls. -Leora Ellabarger Stoudt, '21 , , .,,.., g. l xx -4, , 2 , K N 5 gm! NPI! 'Ml N uw I 9-11" gg: Calander SEPTEMBER 2 -Everyone registered, and re-registered. The college building was in the process of being remodeled. 3 -Classes were in a mess. Either the pupils showed up or the teacher. They were seldom together. Prof. Middaugh arrived. The Y-Mixer mixed everyone up in the evening. Jerry Howard has a little sister. 4 -Miss Shipley spent the day ironing in her new office fon conflictsl. 5 -Classes were held on Saturday. Coach named his new daughter, Judith Nell. -It was labor day and everyone labored. -Blondie Moore lost a book already. Ed Roush and Tuffy Longenbaugh visited us. 9 -Sarah finally got back. The clean based his chapel talk on the timely text, "Study." 10-Birdsall and Ciny decided to lay out the Moonlight Hike. It was decided to have doughnuts and cider fas usuall. 11-Moonlight Hike got underway. There were no serious injuries, only scratches and rips, of course, no moon. L2-Clayton Barker, Ted Heiney, Roger Birdsall, and Sarah Bangs were elected presidents of their classes. I3--Deilll Stilson delivered a sermon on the second coming of Christ. I4-New students played the old students in a fast game of baseball. 17-Prof. Wood led chapel. The Y's had their first meetings-jointly. 18-The Junior Class had charge of chapel. 22-Miss Hubbard gave a tirade against tirading in speech class and Mr. Raab 7 8 71 spoke on the injustices of the dining hall. 23-Freshman Day. A strange old fashion- ed lady who claimed she'd had forty- three years experience taught our American Literature class. Miss Paula Harwood, .l believe she said her name was. I saw someone running across the campus carrying his dripping pants. The Wabash River sure was cold wasn't it, Freshies? .24-Bill Warner stated that if there's any- thing which riles him up, it's his elders saying that the younger generation will "go to the dogs." r 25-Coach Howard led chapel. 27-Paul Allen escorted Leona Russell to church and Birdsall, likewise, Connie Norris. 28-Beta Chi had their first meeting. Mid- claugh's Political Thought Class thought again. 29-Y. M. had their first meeting-alone. OCTOBER I -The Juniors threw a party for the Freshmen at Elmwood Park. They had baked beans and a scavenger hunt. 2 -Six students tried out for yell leaders. Prof. Middaugh announced a yell composing contest. "California grape- fruit, Arizona cactus: We play Taylor just for practice." 5 -The Seniors entertained the Sopho- mores with a skating party. Even Prof. Loew and Helen Cave had skates on. 6 -Moron jokes are all the rage now. One moron called up another moron and said "Sorry to arouse you at this time of night." The other moron replied, "That's all right, I had to answer the telephone anyway." 7 -The Senior Class had a picnic supper. All seven of the class were there. 8 -Miss Shipley led chapel. Her closing remark was-"Some people make others happy by entering a room, others by leaving." 9 -Student-Faculty Reception. Everyone was present but Prof. Middaugh and the Seniors. II-Archie fBishop MQ Grogan, our IICW presiding elder, preached his first ser- mon at College Park. I5-The Y. W. had a treasure hunt which turned into a ping pong tournament because of bad weather. 16-Where are the Seniors? Could be- Detroit bound. 20-Dr. Becker read a letter from Ed Roush in chapel. Ed likes the army and told us to keep Enthusa alive. 22-About half of the Freshmen forgot their little green caps. 03-The moron killed his mother and father so he could go to the orphan's picnic. Bangs and Engle werecrowoned king and queen of the Hayrack Ride amid showers of rice. The day was a success -a fullmoon and no rain. 24-Riva June Williams skipped Plant Ecology again. 26-Ted Heiney, John Regier and Ferne Brindle were chosen yell leaders. 27--Coach solicited boys to dig a ditch to obtain more H20 pressure for the school. Jack Roush and Ferne Bi-inclle are "that way" about each other. fHow times changeb. 73 30 --Bob Wood was awarded first prize for his yell and Leora Smith ran close for second. Spooks, chills, thrills. The an- nual Halloween Party was held in an old haunted house on Jefferson St. Clayton Barker proves that he is a true son of his father-he loves to eat and eat. 31-Polly Borton and Geneva Stucker visited school, both wearing diamonds. NOVEMBER 2 -Short Course in Missions started. Mid- semester grades were distribiuted and -degraded. 3 -Penny Supper! Those Juniors really put on a fine program, even if they were a little skimpy on the food. 4 -Coach and his crew finally started dig- ging. More fun! More blisters! 6 --"Powerful indeed is the empire of habit." 7 -"We may with advantage at times for- get what we know." I I-A strange Armistice Day. I2---A peppy pep session in chapel. Why? Our game with Baer Field in the eve- ning. incidentally, we won, 55-31. I3-Friday the l3th! Inter-society with '4 I5 plenty of ice cream and cake. Miss Brooks gave her autobiography in ten words and Miss Bergdall did a folk dance. -Everyone is working diligently on his term paper. -The moron was found standing on a street corner with a loaf of bread- waiting for a traffic jam. I6-A bunch of Y. W. girls were practicing for a play and it sounded like a gab session. I7-Burris, Dimond, and Eliot were ducked today for neglecting to wear their green bonnets. lfj-OUT old friend, Bruce Dolby, parading in the halls with a sailor's uniform. .20--Foresters 4t-Taylor 40. Yea! Rah! for Howard and his crew. .23-The Thanksgiving Banquet. An excell- ent speaker, Rev. A. C. Feigert, Chap- lain of the Ohio Gideons, and plenty of turkey. 24-The first of Dr. Becker's evening ad- dresses during Thanksgiving week. 25-Coach Howard led chapel. He has a way of touching hearts. 26-A one day Thanksgiving Vacation for the sake of good old defense. .24-Today jack Roush and Raymond Nell became men. .29-22 more shopping days till Christmas. DECEMBER I -Prof. Middaugh was given a term paper shower. 3 -We were in a slump. Result-Central Normal beat us by six points. Our first defeat of the season. .4 -june McCreery slept soundly through American Lit. Class as Miss Brooks read Emerson's poetry. ' -The old college bell rang tonight. Con- cordia went home on the short end of a 55-44 score. johnson scored 23 of D our points. Ci -Henry David Thoreau, upon graduation from Harvard, refused a diploma say- ing, "Let every sheep keep his own skin." An old fashioned box social- sponsored by the Y. W. S --The Foresters returned from Anderson 9 with another victory under their belts, 45133- -The moron went to the lumber yard to inquire about the draft board. to-Indiana Central defeated the Foresters '3 I by four points. -The choir gave a concert at the Metho- dist Church. Only a handful were there. Too slippery, it seems. 4--We beat Anderson again to the tune of 55-42. That makes 6 won and 2 lost. Not bad! I5-Prof. Middaugh gave his farewell ad- dress in chapel. Many were the tears. 16-Final semester exams began. The mid- night oil burned-at the dorm. 18-The annual Christmas Party was held -Santy Claus CML McCreeryD was there, too. Almost everyone received a nice toy. Lots of candy and popcorn terminated the evening. I9-The Manchester Spartans defeated the 2 Foresters by 7 points. Need any more be said! 0-Vacation began. .28-Howard's crew played a holiday game with Peru Naval Base and lost. 3. JANUARY I -How about the Valparaiso tourney? 4 .- D -Peg's back! Registration-see Miss Shipley, then Mr. Cole. Surprise! A new auditorium under way. Fellows are wondering if it will do any good to register, what with Uncle Sam becon- ing. --Classes began. Alice is not around. The new Mnemosyne office is open for business. Anabelle Patterson returned to Adrian without saying goodbye to Johnny. V 74 fn --Grades came out with the usual com- ments. It snowed and Helen made her? debut at practice teaching by falling in front of the high school. 7 -Giny and Dale went ad hunting. 8 -Pep session for Taylor game. Choir party after Philo and Zeta. 9 -They call him Private Bowman. l'le's really public property. ll-Helene Telfer got a snow bath. Inez and Clayton won two dollar apiece, in the snap shot contest. I2--Beat Taylor! We "dood" it to the tune of 63-44. I3-Doid was a hero today. 14-!Vlrs. Becker spoke to the girls at chapel time and Coach Howard spoke to the fellows. I5-Zeta took over chapel. We lost to lil- diana Central. I6-I sneezed a sneeze into the air. But hard and cold were the looks of It fell to ground I know not where, those ln whose vicinity I snoze. I8--A snow man on the front walk and drama in the air. Ju-lo degrees below. Everybody looked enviously at Birdsall's fur coat. 21-"The block of granite which was an obstacle in the path of the weak, be- comes a steppingstone in the path of the strong." fCarlyleJ 22-Sociology quiz! 23-"Decide promptly, but never give any reasons. Your decisions may be right, but your reasons are sure to be wrong." fl..ord Mansfield, 26-johnny bawled Sarah out for cutting off heads as she gaily took Mnemosyne pictures. bills 75 p.. W: .57-'lilte Sophs and Seniors won the ticket selling contest. 28-"Where there is one untroclden tract For intellect or will, And men are free to think and act- T Life is worth living still." 29-Coach disagrees with Prof. Wood on H . 'E economics. Freshmen gave chapel pro- l gram-corny but good. Moonlight really becomes Zurcher, Stitely, and Wonders. 3I-NEVCTY man has an equal opportunity to become greater than he is." FEBRUARY I -Paul Siedenburg signed out of the girl's dorm. Another senior missing from Sociology-Frankly speaking. - -C. E. Banquet-Blondie was toastmist- ress. The groundhog refused to come out. -,. -Nice day for the race. 5 --Tri-State fell under the Foresters heavy timber-34-44. Johnson was high point man. fi -Skating party! Faculty and all had a tumbling good time. Q -"There is not enough darkness in all the world to put out the light of one small candle." 'lo-Who broke the glass in the school house door? ll-DF. Becker can shake hands today. Keep those skates beneath you, -prexy. I2-Coach has a new brown suit. I4-Fools rush around on tires garage men fear to tread. I5-Ticket sales underway for Valpo game. I6-What a game! What a team-they not only about beat Valpo, 60-GI, but also were the high sellers in the ticket sales. 'P ,4 13--"Were it not for a man's faults he might live and die without ever hearing his name mentioned." IQ--Hi, Carter! Becker is seeing Brindle. 20--JUSI luck that Manchester beat us 59- 57. We really had them worried. P"-Washington Banquet. Margaret Row- den, Ev Collett, 'Lois Ziegler, Coloma Leitner, Blondie's Big Ben, and other celebrities were here for the occasion. 23-The day after -the Washington Banquet. '14-Rev. Virgil Harris spoke in chapel. 25--Juniors and the rest of us bid "au re- voir" to Doid Rabb, Bob Rathfon, and Bill Warner who leave for the sunny south and Uncle Sam. 26-Zeta members spent the evening ad- 2 miring their baby pictures. Mildred Rawley and Mrs. Bergall seem to have changed the least. S--No man has become a faiilure without his own consent. MARCH 1 -Coach talked on "love" in Sociology. 3 ting- Rachael and Paul Allen are in the first stages. -A very appetizing program by Loew's frat! l Barber Birdsall showed his skill and Schumm did a toe nail cut- ice cream eating specialty. 4 -Big skating party. Everybody is put- ting their blood in the bank for the Red Cross. H. Cfs a grand place to be. 7 -"A situation not frankly faced has a habit of stabbing us in the back." 9 -Honor students honored in chapel. 10--H. S. band played in chapel-and the band played on. The moron was seen in the botanical garden hunting for a defense plant. Il-Cot your ticket? Athletic banquet coming up. I2-ul present to you the Foresters, short on height"-Coach Howard. Dale and Doid received 3rd year sweaters. Boag, Sam, Rusty, and Dick were awarded Zlld year charms. Harwood, clark, and Hanauer received Ist year major Barker and Becker received letters, Zurcher a student mgr. letters. minor letter, and Giny, johnny, and Ferne cheer leader letters. 15-Short course. Becker is still seeing Brindle. 16-She liked tall things- High heels, Sunflowers And slender sky-bound trees. She succumbed to the force of gravity And married A gentleman Of circular rotundity. I6-Are the juniors wondering who will be Queen of Spring? I7-Loew's Frat appeared in their true col- lors today. St. Patrick is quite an in- fluence, isn't he? ls--Paul Graham, ,4l, the husband of Hazel Park Graham, '42, spoke in chapel. 19-A pitcher of water, speeches, cam- paign managers-and pretty coeds- all doing their best to out do Miss Paula Harwood. 22-Gipsy Day! CAII Bum's please noticej 23-Ed "enthused" is chapel on army life. The Juniors sponsored the successfully 76 successful Spring Festival climaxed by the crowning of Virginia Williams as Queen. 24-Radio announcers could get some pointers on making spicy announce- ments from Rita. 26-Dale Pence was elected Student Union President for 1943-44. 29-Spring is come! Buds, leaves, flowers and love is come, too. Milton Lind- berg represented the Chicago Hebrew Mission in chapel. 30-The Juniors show a lack of original- ity by skipping. 31--Mr. Sukman presented his Huntington Township Band in a chapel program. APRIL I -All Fool's Day. Uust today?D Mrs. Herman Gooclin presented an Ameri- can Hag to the college in memory of the late Mr. Herman Goodin. 2 -The Theological Department was in charge of chapel. 5 -Art students are dashing between the studio "2-Hights-up" and the gym pre- pairing for the Concour's grand Opeli- ing. 6 --Rev. C. E.. Carlson spoke in chapel. 7 -Paul sees Rachael, again. 3 -Becker and Brindle went sight-seeing in lover's lane. 9 --Zeta sounded it's gavel in chapel. Coach Howard wonders "where is there a man who never broke a law?" 12-Could their be any Senior wondering if he is going to get everything done by commencement. I3-Rev. A. B. Mclfain spoke in chapel. 14-The Meteorology Class is still looking for a sunny clay. I5-What can you do when it snows on Campus Day. I6--lnaugration of the new Student Union President, Dale Pence-one well de- serving of the honor. I9-The Seniors have a class meeting. 20-Juniors and Seniors trot down to the hotel for a nice inexpensive meal, while the Seniors are "receptionized." 21-Campus Day. Was11't it? 22-Dr. Demaray opens his Creek book. 23-GO0Cl. Friday vacation. 26--Senior lnvestiture. 27-WC burn the midnight oil. 28-Exams 29-Ditto 30-Ditto MAY 1 -Dr. Truman Yuncker of DePau Uni- versity was speaker at the Carden Day exercises. Alumnus gathered in the evening for the annual banquet. 2 -Baccalaurate Services at the College Park Church with Bishop Ezra M. Funk delivering the address. 3 -Commencement Day! Diplomas and anxious Seniors seen on the campus. 77 HUNTINGTON COLLEGE HUNTINGTON, INDIANA fSuccessor to l-lartsville 'Col'ege, founded in 19505 "WHERE CHARACTER AND CULTURE BLEND" 1897 1943 P 'lihis Christian College Offers Courses Leading to AB. f'-- A BS. AB. in Chemistry -- Th. B.- B. D. Degrees A two-year Commercial Course Leading to a Diploma Two year courses leading to a diploma are offered in Bible, Commerce, Industrial Chemistry, lndus- trial Mechanics, Industrial Electricity, Aeronautics, Radio, and Agriculture. SUMMER SCHOOL First session-May .t to June 25 Second session-June 28 to August 20 Fall semester opens September I For Information Address the President, l'luntington College, Huntington, Indiana HUNTINGTON LABORATORIES Incorporated ...H ,.,. ,..,. . K , l Makers of ACCENT PURE .LIQUID CASTILE SHAMPOO Ask for It at Your Druggist or Beauty Shop Hunllngt V Indiana Compliments of . WHITELOCK PRESS Compliments of SOUTH SIDE LUNCH Compliments of , W. C. RICHARDSON HOTEL LEIFONTAINE AUIO Supplies Service Station Washington at Warren A-as-A A - P n r PGRANDVIEW wiaiemmir, ' D- M. Rupert P. G. Rinehart lVl. H. Thrasher NORTH SIDE SUPER SERVICE SINCLAIR Pnopucrs GY'-Easing Phone STQI Washing TEXACO SERVICE Martin l... Shinclle, Prop. Gasoline -- Oil - Lubrication -A Wash and Polish Wheel Balanceing Battery ancl Line Service Jefferson and State Streets Huntington, Incl BALL PRINTING CORPORATION PHONE 588 IW' Letter Press Lithographing DISTRIBUTORS PAPER TOWELS www EEHEILL TYPRTITRITEIR SHIOIJ I Tu' 1120 So. Calhoun Phone E-1300 rom WAYNE, INDIANA R ing and Se C I f T d SW' 'fd Add M ,, PENCE S GENERAL STORE D k C I' P G bl n ld Ch Rbb F OI k P s S l T Cl lk Add Mh Cb Rll P BOWL FOR FUN AND FOR HEALTH THE BOWL Next to the Y.M.C.A. c o L L E G E P A R K UNITED BRETHREN CHURCH Be ye therefore perfect even as y0L1l' Father which is in heaven is perfect. Matthew 5:43 Rev. C. E. Carlson, Minister 634 Webster St. Phone 417 , The Better Place to Buy Wm. M. Clark, Mgr. SEARS, ROEBUCK Sz CO. Order Office Nlerchanclise for all the Family Telebhone 706 Huntington, Indiana 1- VIKING BRAND MEATS They're Delicious, Try Them Huntington Packing Company Huntington, Indiana Compliments of A F R I E ND 'Compliments of THE BAILEY FUNERAL HOME 35 West Park Drive Phone SSI Huntington, Indiana ENJOY CLOVERLEAF ICE CREAM ww 0 41, , 1 1- , z Eau rsl A 7 9 "S convo Huntington Fort Wayne Decatur Crawfordsville Tune ln: Sealtest Rudy Vallee Program, N. B. C. Thursday Nites Subscribe to the HUNTINGTONIAN WHERE THE STUDENTS KEEP You IN TOUCH WITH YOUR CHRISTIAN COLLEGE AYRES AGENCY E. P. Ayres Insurance for Everything lnsurable Complete Real Estate Department Call Us Phone 2326 Curb Service Sandwiches, Sodas, Sundaes SCHROEDER'S Across from Sunken Gardens Root Beer HUNTINGTON TIME SERVICE JEWELERS lf. Murphy Webb 410 N. jefferson Pl10lIC 45 ALLEN INSURANCE AGENCY Inc. Phone 161 l'luntington, Ind. SHOES Quality, Style, and Fitg Moderately Priced BROWN 8L ROWE 323 North Jefferson Family Shoe Repairing Co-Cart Wheels Retired HARRY YOUNG SHOE SHOP Umbrellas Recovered and Repaired 54 So. Jeff. BRADLEY'S DRUG STORE Court l'louse Corner l'luntington, Indiana Compliments of FULLERTONS CONFECTIONARY Corner jefferson at Washington ii-HARRIETT J. CHENOWETH I Doctor of Optometry E-YCS Examined Classes Fitted Broken Ienses duplicated, all kinds of repair work -U7 N. jefferson Phone 634 THE GAMBLE STORE 518 North Jefferson Street THE E. C. ROGERS STORE MEN's, LADIES' READY-ro-wEAR AND snot-:s Corner Washington and jefferson Sts. Phone 343 Huntington, Incl. VALLEY PAINT Sz WALLPAPER COMPANY Bcnjamin Moore Paints' - Unitized Wallpapers 510 North jefferson St. Huntington, Ind. Tonsorial work is very important to your profession SN OWDEN'S A 534 Warren Street BEST WISHES THE HUNTINGTON NEWS HERBERT R. ZENT sAuss - rom: - ssnvlcz Huntington Compliments of CASWELL-RUNYAN COMPANY The Home Of The Cedar Chest HUNTINGTON, INDIANA Phone 279 EVERYTHING For the Lawn and Carden C. E. BASH Sz CO. Huntington ORR TRUCKING CO., IHC. Daily Trips To and From Ft. Wayne Moving intra-state fully insured Phone IOS Sltj Guilford Compliments of BAZLEY'S MARKET Quality Meats at Lowest Possible Prices QUALITY FURNITURE KELLEY'S Since ISQ5 1910 T 1943 YELLOW CAB CO. Indiana Railroad and Bus Depot Huntington, PHONE 2400 Robin Wall, Prop. STAR SHINING PARLOR EXPERT sHoE REPAIRING, HAT CLEANING I7 W. Market Phone l3.3-1, l'luntington, Incl. ELDON WARE I SPECIALTY SHOP 210 N. jefferson Sl. Phone 230 VAL-U DRESSTSHOE-MM - 'DRESSES 32.99 33.99 354.99 37.99 38.99 SOWERWINES DEPARTMENT STORE THE FASHION CENTER OF HUNTINGTON Ready-to-Wear - -- lVlil'inery - - Dry Goods Compliments of WALTER SCHROEDER lqgjgwm qmfs. ij iilimfmw N. jcflcrson Sl. Tclcplmo fl Hunlinglon, lncliana Compliments of CUT RATE DRUG CO. .107 N. Jefferson Sl. l-lunlingl l cl Compliments ol PETER BRONSTEIN CO BARNHART'S ROYAL PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS Everything Photographic KoDAKs and SUPPLIES RICKERT STUDIO 223 E. Market St. HUNTINGTON PAINT AND WALLPAPER COMPANY 338 North Jefferson Street Compliments of The HOSDREG CHEMICALS IHC JACK THRIF T GROCERY 5-29 Warren Street Phone 71 Compliments of . ELLIS' RESTAURANT KRIEGBAUM 8z SONS FARM IMPLEMENTS and MOTOR TRUCKS A. C. BECHSTEIN COMPANY BOOKS STATIONERY DRUGS PAINTS WALLPAPER 308 N. Jefferson Phone 75 - ICE CREAM - Fourteen Different Flavors! Sunclaes, Cones, Malted Milks Package Ice 'Cream Ail KIIICIS of Dairy Products, including Cottage Cheese and Buttermilk! Orange juice! PURE MILK Phone 208 Compliments of PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY OF INDIANA, Inc. HUNTINGTON INDIANA to REACH EVERY PERSON with Christian Teaching gl" Ef""'Q IN THE HOME Ji 'I IN THE CHURCH f .7 IN THE COMMUNITY DEPARTMENT OF CHRISTIAN EDUCATION 402 U. B. Building Huntington, Indiana Compliments of U. B. PUBLISHING ESTABLISHMENT Complimcnls ol' Congratulations! D. IVIARX SL SONS ' K OUR SUNDAY VISITOR HUNTlNGTON'S LEADING CLOTHIERS Publishers of Our Sunday Visitor with Youth Since IS74 sw N. Jefferson St. Section and Books and Pamphlets Quality .Ice Cream Fancy Ice Cream to Orcler 1 Compliments of HEINEY'S DOUBLE DIP HOME LUMBER CO. 4: Warren St. Fountain Service Phone 3188 Phone 6 INDIANA CAFE MEALS AND SHORT ORDERS Werlenherger Sz Fruit Phone 3227 HUNTINGTON DOUBLE DIP Headquarters for Sandwiches, Short Orders Dinners Y Plate Lunches Compliments of MERIT SHOE CO., IHC. 434 N. jefferson St. Huntington, Indiana Compliments of Congratulations and Best Wishes From THE KREMO BAKERY To The IQ43 Graduating Class Sickness is caused by pinched nerves, see DR. J. P. YOUNG Chiropractor Gm N. Jefferson St, Phone The Home of Cccd Food I Chicken Dinners Thursday and Sunday HAY MARKET CAFE "Good Food is good health" Meals 35a Home-made 1 340 Pies STULTS-BRIGGS COMPANY FURNITURE, RUC-S and RADIOS Also FUNERAL DIRECTORS If It Is New Snap Patterns in Wearing Apparel, Remember lt Came From The W H Y STORE H. W. HICKS 8a SON JEWELERS -tug Norlh Jefferson Huntington, Ind. GENERAL INSURANCE MCCOY INSURANCE AGENCY 4aMac,rr 122 Compliments of THE INDIANA FARMER'S GUIDE A Huntington, Indiana Complete OPTICAL Service DR. JAMES C. FAGER Optometrist Qll N. Jefferson PIIOW' 5 Missionary Reading Will Create Missionary Interest V. T. CALDWELL Fur Insurance - - Finance - - Credit Service Call at the office of WAR WORKERS BUS SERVICE The Woman's Mispionary Association 342 No. Jefferson Hnnnngton phono 2900 ttll U. B. Building Huntington, Incl. MOON 8z MOON l'luntington's Family Laundry BARTLETT TRANSFER 8z STORAGE COMPANY Cleaning cw- Cleaning C. A. Kaylof-OWNERS-L. B. CHEARER D R Y R U C, D Y E I N G Phone 224 325 Poplar Street Huntington -SHOES-For the College Student C 1' t f omplmens O MSport Oxfords M Dress Styles 'F Formal THE WHITE FRONT RESTAURANT M0-l3f,ff4?i2lS2tEf1li9RE TED HANAUER Best Basketball Player at H. C. One of Those "FAST" Roanoke guys BUY - DEFENSE - BONDS and - STAMPS M Student Directory Sr-Senior jr-junior So--Sophomore F -Freshman Adams, Gloria Ellen .. Allen, Paul Rex ...... Alwood, Helen Louise .. Amick, Imogene Martha . . . . . . . Ard, David Harris ...... Atkinson, Elmer Lee .. Atkinson, Rachel Ferne Baker, Phyllis jean .... Bangs, Sarah Virginia ...... Barker, Clayton William .... Becker, Betty Joan ....... Becker, Ruth Elverna . .. Becker, Winston ..... Beeks, Virgil Clifton . . Birdsall, Stanley Roger . . Blaine, Robert Kyle .. Bolanz, Marilyn ..... Borton, Donna Marie Bouman, Paul Dee .. Brindle, Ferne Eleanor .. Brown, Max Clayton ....... Burkholder, Juanita Alma . .. Burris, Mary Louise ...... Burris, Spencer Carlyle Carder, A. Alwyn ........ Carter, Gilbert 'Leonard . . . Crist, Henry Wilbur . . . . Cherry, Harold Ross .... Clark, Robert Theodore . Cole, Ralph Edward .... Coleman, Ruby Irene ..... Collier, Mina Margaret Cress, Delbert Earl ..... Crist, Henry Wilbur ...... Cunnington, Georgia Nadine . Diffenbaugh, Robert Henry .... ..... Dimond, Robert Edward .... Dissette, Fred Leslie ...... Dro, Robert Chester .... Elliot, Robert Lloyd .... Engle, Frank L. ....... . Funderburg, John Arthur .. Su-Summer Sp-Special Mu-Music PG-Post-Graduate F, F S, 0,.. Jr,... F, So, .. F SL, .. Sr, l7,... Mu,.. ,.. Mu F, Sp, .. jr, SP, .. Su, .. So, . . C. no, F, So, .. Mu, . So, .. F, Su, .. So, .. Sr, F, F, F, F, Su, .. Sp, .. Sp, .. So, .. So, .. F, Sr, Su, .. F, Sr, Su, .. . . . . . . . . . Huntington Fowlerville, Mich. . . . Charlotte, Mich. . . . . . Huntington . . . . . . . Huntington juliaetta, Idaho Horton, Kansas . . . . . . Huntington . . . . . Huntington . . . . Claytonville, Ill. . . . . . . Huntington . . . .Huntington . . . . . . Huntington . . . . . . Montpelier . . . . Mt. Carroll, lll. . Greenfield, Ohio . . . . . . . Huntington Wauseon, Ohio . . . . . . . Huntington Shippensburg, Pa. . . . . . . . Huntington . . . . . Huntington . . . . Huntington Roanoke Red Key . Bay City, Mich. Egan, Ill. . Charlotte, Mich. . . . . . Huntington Warren . Novum, Virginia . . . . . Huntington Decatur . . . Mercersburg, Pa. . . . . . Huntington . . . . Huntington . . . . Huntington . . . . Van Buren . . . . Huntington . . . . Roanoke . . . Zanesville . . . . Huntington Funk, Bessie June ........ ..... Funk, Josephine Cecelia .. Griffin, Starling H. Griffith, Russell Evans Hanauer, Austin Cedric . . Harris, Kenneth J. . . . . Harwood, Paul Esla .... Heaston, Meredith Ellis Heiney, Theodore Franklin Hickman, Eulalia Imogene Hubbard, Nettie ........ Hudson, Leonard Herman . Humbarger, George Lauren Jacobs, Luella Mae ..... Johnson, Betty Ruth .... Johnson, David Ralph . .. Johnston, William Leo .. Keplar, Virginia Rose .... Klopfenstein, Richard Elton Landrigan, Paul Hubert . . . Lee, Betty Max'ne ...... Lee, Helen Maxine .. Leitner, Coloma LaRae . . Lesh, Marian Kcmmer .. Lofiand, Floyd D. ...... . McCoy, Betty ,.......... McCorkle, Raymond Edward McCreery, Charles Edwin . McCreery, Donna Jean McCreery, Genevieve June McEnderfer, Mary Louise . Mcllrath, Willard Howard . Martin, Pearl Lorena ..... Martz, Ruth Ann .... May, Dorothy Leota .. Marlette, Jack ..... Meriwether, Lawrence Miltonberger, Ruth ..... Moore, Byrdena Maye .. Nell, Alice Swales Nell, Anna Catherine Nell, Irene May ....... Nell, Raymond Boyd .... Norris, Constance Luella . Norris, Donna Marie . . . . Huntington . . . . . . Huntington Bremen, Ohio . . . . Huntington ...... Roanoke . . . . . . Huntington F, . . . . . . Millersport, Ohio . . . . Huntington . . ..... . . . Huntington Cissna Park, Ill. Spokane, Washington Leavenworth, Kansas . . ......... Huntington Yoder . . . . Huntington . . . . Huntington . . . . . . . Huntington . . . Detroit, Michigan Grabill . . . . Huntington . . . . Huntington . . . . . . Huntington . . . . Clare, Michigan . . . . . . Huntington . . . . Huntington . . . . Huntington . . . , Huntington . . . . Huntington . . . . Huntington . . . . Huntington . . . . . . . Huntington . . ......... Huntington . . . .... Dayton, Washington . . . ........ Ossian . . . . Huntington . . . . . . Huntington Love, Mississippi . . . . . . Huntington .. . Wadena, Iowa . . . . . . Huntington East Berlin, Pa. . .. East Berlin, Pa. ... . . .. Huntington Junction City, Ohio Junction City, Ohio Olmstead, Lyle Elihu ....... . . . Osborne, Lawrence Victor . . . . . . Overholt, Gordon Oliver .. Palmer, Bette jane .... Pence, Dale M. ..... . Perkins, Ansel L. ..... . Perkins, Charles Edgar .. Peter, Robert Max ..... Peters, 'Clair Stanley ...... .... Pierson, Samuel Anthony . . . . . . . Plasterer, Laura Betty Plasterer, Donald H. . . . . Plasterer, Helen .... Poling, Betty jean .... Raab, Doid King ...... Rathfon, Robert Edwin .. Rawley, Mildred M. . . .. Regier, john Louis .. Roof, Eunice ...... Roush, Jack Kay .... Russell, Leone Marie . . Saulley, William Emerson Schenlcel, Janet Ward .... Schumm, Mifton M. ...... Schilling, Arlo Leonard . . . . . . Schwartz, Winnie Leota . . . . . . Shalley, Russell Eugenie . . Shock, Howard Richard . .. Shriner, Marjorie Anne . . Siedenburg, Joe R. Sieclenburg, Paul Allen . . Simon, Marwin Thiel Smith, Leora Udene .. Smith, Ruth Fern .... Stitely, William Ray ..... Stumbaugh, Dorothy Louise Sukmann, Naomi joy .... Swales, Riva Elizabeth Tabb, Isabelle Beverley .... .... Telfer, Helene Marie ..... Thayer, Mary Helen .... Tiffin, Lee Olen ..... Tripp, Effie Chalmers Trumbull, Owen Uberto .. Updike, Eloise Romona , Vater, Myrtle Weber .. , . . . . . .' ..... Huntington . Saginaw, Michigan . Caledonia, Michigan , . .......... Huntington . . . . . . . Huntington .Q Fulton, Michigan . . . . . . Huntington . .. Adrian, Michigan . . . .4 Dillsburg, Pa. . . . . Huntington . . Huntington . . . . Huntington . . . . Huntington .... .. Fort Wayne . . . . Lancaster, Ohio . . ...... ........ H untington Mount Solon, Virginia . . .... Monterey, California Burlington, Michigan . . . . . . . . Huntington .. . Adrian, Michigan . . . . . . Huntington . . . . Huntington . . . Willshire, Ohio . . . . Huntington . . . . . Bluffton . . . . Huntington . . . . . . Huntington . . . . . . . . Huntington . Winnebago, Illinois .. . Savanna, .Illinois . ....... Huntington . . . Mandius, Illinois Unionville, Michigan .. . Waynesboro, Pa. . . . Shippensburg, Pa. . . . . . . . . Huntington . . . . . . Huntington . . . , Scranton, Pa. ........ Huntington .. . Ashley, Michigan Riverbank, California Upland . . . . . . Holland, Ohio . . . . Huntington . . Huntington Vaugh, Freeman .... Viclcery, joan Anson .. Vilckery, Myria Janet . Warner, William Lee .. Wasmuth, Margaret Ann Wild, Rita Lucile ..... Williams, Donald Robert Williams, Riva June Williams, Virginia Ellen Wirt, jill Suann ,...... Wolfe, Floyd ......... Wonders, Dean William . Wood, Frances Willard . Wood, Robert M. ..... . Young, Sarah Jayne Zurcher, Carl Donald . . . Montgomery, Michigan Huntington . . ..... Huntington . . ........... Huntington . . ................. Andrews Milltown, South Dakota . . ............ Huntington . . ........... Huntington . . . Huntington . . . . . . . Huntington ...... . .. Huntington . . . York Springs, Pa. . . . . . . . Huntington . . . . . Huntington . . . . Huntington Berne


Suggestions in the Huntington College - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Huntington, IN) collection:

Huntington College - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Huntington, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

Huntington College - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Huntington, IN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Huntington College - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Huntington, IN) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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Huntington College - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Huntington, IN) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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Huntington College - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Huntington, IN) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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Huntington College - Mnemosyne Yearbook (Huntington, IN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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