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41

in t h e m i n d s of M a r a t h o n staff m e m b e r s , a n d its

i n s p i r a t i o n i s reflected i n t h e i r faces a s t h e y w o r k i t out.

Thus began the

tember.

1941-1942

M a r a t h o n i n Sep-

I n its e m b r y o n i c f o r m t h e t h e m e suggested

the page a t t h e r i g h t , s h o w i n g t h r e e

seasons

college y e a r , — f a l l , w i n t e r , a n d s p r i n g ,

of

the

all poignant

w i t h m e m o r i e s i n a h i s t o r y - m a k i n g year, a n d m a r c h ing by in retrospect. ^is^)the M a r a t h o n w h i c j i

This, in fully developed f o r m , present to y o u .


• is the York College of today with its 200 students drawn from far-flung sections of our country. Student interests are as varied as their homes are scattered. But, within a few weeks, they are united in one body, with administration and faculty leading, engaged in the great business of getting an education. They engage in many activities in carrying out their purpose. There is study, there is work, and there is play. No matter what the season, Y. C. goes on with its endless round of events. Many departments are united in the effort to achieve the final result, — educated American citizens. On the following pages, we present a pictorial record of Y. C. studying, working, and playing. We have tried to represent each department and each activity. And all of this together is the real Y. C, the one you and I will remember.


D a i l y a t Y . C . t h e c h a p e l service b r i n g s t o g e t h e r t h e e n t i r e s t u dent

body,

administration,

and

faculty, integrating t h e m into the w h o l e that is Y o r k College. A b o v e , Dean W a l t e r E. Bachm a n speaks i n t h e f o r m a l c h a p e l held every Thursday. Behind h i m sits t h e c h a p e l c h o i r .

Top row: E. Phillips, F. Novak, L. Holbrook, M. Herrick, W. Neal, W. Brant. Middle row: M. Bollinger, J. Mattingly, C. Woolever, E. Johnson, W. Smith. Front row: Miss Eda Rankin, pianist. Dean Charles A m a d o n , director, President D. E. Weidler, A. Beason, and R. Hunt.


0

President D.

E.

Weidler e x -

plains, Miss A n n a J. Thompson, registrar,

and

Bachman

listen,

istrative

Dean Walter

huddle

in an in

the

E.

adminpresi-

dent's office.

Directing, leading, counseling, 0

the administration

forms

the heart of

Y o r k College.

A r o u n d it revolves the life

of the campus.

P r o b a b l y t h e busiest places

are t h e c o l l e g e office j u s t i n s i d e t h e of the administration b u i l d i n g ,

door

a n d t h e re-

a b o v e are a f a m i l i a r s i g h t i n P r e s i d e n t W e i d ler's office.

are s h o w n as t h e p r e s i d e n t e x p l a i n s s o m e point in administrative policy.

ception r o o m o f the Dean o f W o m e n , M r s . Lucile

Bachman,

in

Hulitt

Hall.

faculty a n d students meet often

Here for con-

ference.

t e m b e r a s t h e i n f l u x o f s t u d e n t s starts.

Then

t h e office b e c o m e s a b e e - h i v e of b u s t l e a n d far

different

from

t h e business-

l i k e r o u t i n e i t assumes i n w i n t e r a n d s p r i n g . T h r o u g h o u t t h e year, s u m m e r i n c l u d e d , administration

D.

E. Weidler President

And, ment,

below,

in Mrs.

Elaine Treadway,

Bachman's apartIrma Zeller,

and

A n t o n i a Sepulveda j o i n Mrs. Bachman for a s m i l e at t h e c a m e r a , b e f o r e t h e y c o n t i n u e

Busiest t i m e o f a l l , o f course, i s i n Sep-

confusion,

Here, the president, the reg-

istrar, M i s s T h o m p s o n , a n d D e a n B a c h m a n

meetings

such

Dean Walter E. Bachman Philosophy

as

the

one

their conference.

Incidentally, they p r o b -

a b l y p l a n t o m e e t Sir O w l , w h o hides o u t here,

also.

I n these w a y s t h e a d m i n i s t r a t i o n guides the destiny of Y o r k College by striving to m e e t t h e p r e s e n t needs o f t h e c o n s t i t u e n c y . T o d a y ' s policies d e t e r m i n e t o m o r r o w ' s c o l lege.

Mrs. Lucile W. Bachman Dean of Women


Anna J. Thompson Registrar

Rev. A. C. Core Publicity, Finance

Earl I. Doty Vice-President, History

Mrs. Mary E. Karraker Librarian

Essential i n a d v a n c i n g t h e c o l lege is t h e p u b l i c i t y b u r e a u . Its director, the Rev. Arthur C. Core, in the picture at left t o p , tells N a o m i S m i t h , R a y T h o m p son, R u t h K i n g , a n d Jean H o l d e m a n a b o u t o n e o f his n u m e r o u s office charts.

Dr. G. T. Savery College Pastor

T h e s p i r i t u a l side of l i f e is as i m p o r t a n t as the m e n t a l or physical a t Y . C . A t left b o t t o m the Rev. G . T . Savery o f the college c h u r c h t a l k s t o G e r a l d Russell

and L y l e Roe,

Irene Thompson Office Secretary

a student pastor.

F r o m the librarian, M r s . K a r raker, her student assistants, Dorothy Jean Saddoris, Fred N o v a k , and Irene Johnson, learn about the n e w filing system i n t r o d u c e d this year. E f f i c i e n t l y t h e p r e s i d e n t ' s secr e t a r y , I r e n e T h o m p s o n , does h e r w o r k , a n d b e l o w she b r i n g s smiles t o t h e faces o f E l w y n P h i l l i p s a n d D o n P o r t e r as she discusses a problem with them.


Left to right: Carol Wilier, Joe Stauffer, Wilma Easterling, Roy Jordan, Arlene A d a m s , and Marvin Herrick join hands for a skate in the college gym.

Prof. T o w n s e n d lectures in the commercial department to (left to riant) Maxine Rogers, Vivian Walters, and Shirley Anderson.

o r k College incorporates a vast range o f interests.

Its m a n y d e p a r t m e n t s are c o n -

s t r u c t e d t o t a k e care o f t h e m .

This rep-

r e s e n t a t i v e p a g e serves as a s a m p l e of its variety. studies i n

Here

we

see

commerce,

students

history,

science, a l l w i t h i n f o u r w a l l s .

pursuing

music,

and

N o t all that

students d o i s c l a s s w o r k , h o w e v e r . T o t r u l y represent Y. C. life, the leisure-time a c t i v i t y of roller skating is presented.

In the f o l l o w -

i n g pages, a s i m i l a r scheme w i l l b e f o l l o w e d .

For first-hand experience. Prof. W. C. Noll takes some of his science students, David Weidler, Rolland Friesen, Gordon Kealiher, and Jo Ann Weber on a field trip and enthusiastically explains a specimen.

Everyone is happy here, as celloist Sylvia Estey, pianist Mary Lou Bundy, and bassfiddler Lute Allison prove to Helen Bundy and Eula Boylan that "music hath charms."


"What's this p l a c e ? " asks Prof.

Zelda M. Wakelin Modern Language

J. Clifford Morgan Classical Language

Religion

and

foreign

language

m e n t s are f r o n t - r a n k i n g a t Y . C . lege

has

l o n g served

as

a

departThe col-

training-ground

f o r p r e - m i n i s t e r i a l students, a n d f o r e i g n l a n guages are i m p o r t a n t t o l i b e r a l arts e d u c a tion. Prof.

M o r g a n , w h o also teaches B i b l i c a l

literature, points out the home of an O l d Testament Hunt,

hero

and

to

Ralph

Hines,

H a r o l d Jensen,

above,

Robert while

Russell D u n l o p gazes k n o w i n g l y o n . Just b e f o r e class starts, M a r i e P u l v e r gets the attention of

Robert

Tupper,

Gerald

W i t h a m , L e s t e r Boilesen, a n d M a r v i n G a r l o c k , in a r e l i g i o n c l a s s r o o m . W h a t goes o n here? sidelight

of

college

life

It's just another as

Harvey

Klick

sheepishly gets i n t o his F o r d V - 8 w h i l e M a r tha Tucker,

Harriet

Rockwell,

and

Bruce

H e r r i c k r o a r w i t h glee. A n d j u s t across t h e w a y , here, M i s s W a k e l i n checks a p a p e r i n h e r l a n g u a g e class while E m m e t t Hansen and Gretchen O t t o assume p l e a s e d expressions a n d B o b W h i t e a n d A d o l p h M a r e s f a i l t o see i t t h e same


"What's this p l a c e ? " asks Prof. Morgan with the aid of his pointer. Ralph Hines, Bob Hunt, and Harold Jensen are dumbfounded. Russ Dunlop knows.

Zelda M. Wakelin Modern Language

J. Clifford Morgan Classical Language

Religion

and

foreign

language

m e n t s are f r o n t - r a n k i n g a t Y . C . lege

has l o n g s e r v e d

as

a

departThe col-

training-ground

f o r p r e - m i n i s t e r i a l students, a n d f o r e i g n l a n guages are i m p o r t a n t t o l i b e r a l arts e d u c a tion. Prof.

M o r g a n , w h o also teaches B i b l i c a l

literature, points out the h o m e of an O l d Testament Hunt,

hero

and

to

Ralph

Hines,

H a r o l d Jensen,

above,

Robert while

Russell D u n l o p gazes k n o w i n g l y o n . Just b e f o r e class starts, M a r i e P u l v e r gets the attention of

Robert

Tupper,

Gerald

W i t h a m , Lester Boilesen, a n d M a r v i n G a r l o c k , in a r e l i g i o n c l a s s r o o m . W h a t goes o n here? sidelight

of

college

life

It's just another as

Harvey

KlicktjL/

sheepishly gets i n t o his F o r d V - 8 w h i l e M a r tha

Tucker,

Harriet

Rockwell,

and

Bruce

H e r r i c k r o a r w i t h glee. A n d j u s t across t h e w a y , here, M i s s W a k e l i n checks a p a p e r i n h e r l a n g u a g e class while E m m e t t Hansen and Gretchen O t t o assume p l e a s e d expressions a n d B o b W h i t e a n d A d o l p h M a r e s f a i l t o see i t t h e same way.


Learning ^

is a c a r d i n a l p r i n c i p l e in t h e e d u c a t i o n

department at Y o r k .

E d u c a t i o n professors,

observing M a r y R e m p e l and M a r y Belle Johnson. Actual

experience

is

what

Jacqueline

appear w i t h

Stratton, Mrs. Merle W o r r e l l , Phyllis G r a -

s o m e o f t h e i r classes here, a n d d e m o n s t r a t e that technique.

first g r a d e o b s e r v a t i o n a t East W a r d s c h o o l .

Miss Slee a n d M r .

Above, parts

left,

of the

Karraker,

M i s s Slee d w e l l s u p o n t h e

flower

in

Paying strict attention

n a t u r e s t u d y class. are

(left to

right)

f u t u r e teachers A m y Friesen, I r e n e Friesen,

h a m , a n d D o r o t h y W i n d s o r are g e t t i n g i n Prof.

K a r r a k e r becomes as deeply inter-

ested a s his proteges, P a u l ington,

Virginia

Van

( E . P.) W o r t h Nostrand,

Omar

W e t h e r e l l , a n d F a i t h Riggs, a s h e goes i n t o t h e mysteries o f t h e h u m a n eye i n a p s y c h o l o g y session. O h , yes, a n d M r s . B a c h m a n stands b y o v e r t h e r e t o r e m i n d u s t h a t n o Y . C . educat i o n is quite complete w i t h o u t meeting the friendly owl. Koontz,

Shirley K a y M o o r e , W i l l a r d

Gerald

Edgar,

and

Nance

Bell

s h o w w h a t she means.

" W h a t ? " E. P. says as he, Virginia V a n Nostrand, O m a r Wetherell, and Faith Riggs watch Prof. Karraker's manipulations with the model of the human eye.


Charlotte R. Miller Speech

York gram.

has

a

well-rounded

H e r e w e see s o m e

typical

of it.

Above,

English of

pro-

t h e scenes

Miss C a l l e n d e r

ex-

p l a i n s t e r m p a p e r notes t o E n o l a Lassell a n d Pauline Noble Not

Koon (left) all

on

the

front

row.

Winnie

a n d Jean M a t t i n g l y listen i n .

pictures

snapped

around

the

p i g e o n holes i n t h e second p i c t u r e w o u l d b e so f u l l o f h a p p y expressions.

Yes, these are

t h e b o x e s used t o r e t u r n papers, a n d grades s o m e t i m e d o n ' t elicit t h e response t h e y get here

from

Paul

Strickler,

Lucille Vannice, Max

Helen

Hammar,

a n d F l o r e n c e Eutsler.

Thornton,

about to expound

book

near

at

hand,

i n t h e t h i r d scene,

t i m e f r o m a f r e s h m a n E n g l i s h class.

is this

Elea-

n o r P f l u g a n d D o r o t h y N e l l e B r a d w e l l seem eager t o l i s t e n ; A n n a K a m m i s a l l p a t i e n c e . A n o t h e r English experience p r o v i d e d f o r Y . C . s t u d e n t s i n c l u d e s t h e speech classes, which

work

may Y.

be C.

applied students

as

English

credit.

Some

major

speech.

B e l o w , after class, M i s s M i l l e r gest-

in

iculates t o w a r d M a n s o n C r i p p e n , a n d gets a smile f r o m G l e n U l r i c h , a n d a laugh f r o m L o r e n a W y g l e , as she e x p l a i n s a m i s t a k e he m a d e i n his speech. it's f u n n y .

English . . . The

mysteries

which

w o r d can b r i n g t o legion.

that

the Y.

C.

Grammar,—"analyze

p o u n d sentence."

seven-letter s t u d e n t are this

Composition,—"a

com1 000

w o r d theme t o m o r r o w . " L i t e r a t u r e , — " w h y was

Tennyson

Tennyson?"

Manson,

too,

thinks


"All

is

not

Christensen

lost,"

Prof.

encourages

be-

ginning algebra class members

as

he

opens

a

class

session.

Delbert L. Christensen Mathematics

Practical-minded

mathematicians

science s t u d e n t s t h e s e ! and

pre-engineering

Up at the t o p ,

and

Y o r k pre-medical

courses

Prof.

enroll

many.

C h r i s t e n s e n inserts

a finger in his " m a t h " b o o k as he faces an interested f r o n t r o w right)

A b e Dick,

of

fellows,

D a r r e l l Sloan,

G r e g o r , a n d Joe D e a r d o r f f . their

first taste

(left

to

Bob Mc-

A l l are g e t t i n g

of college m a t h e m a t i c s .

A m o r e a d v a n c e d class receives d i r e c t i o n f r o m P r o f . F e e m s t e r i n t h e n e x t shot. ter A u c h a r d

Les-

( l e f t ) gets t h e d i r e c t b e n e f i t o f

t h e professor's

advice

as

he struggles w i t h

a p r o b l e m , b u t F l o y d T a y l o r , Gene Severin, a n d L o u i s W e b b pause i n t h e h o p e t h a t t h e y w i l l see the l i g h t , Fraternizing

too.

with

Mr.

Napoleon

Bony-

part, the " l a b " skeleton, is Shirley T a l b o t t w h o h o l d s his h a n d ; V i r g i n i a H i n k e l a n d H e l e n H a l l are c u r i o u s ; B o b R a t z l a f f ' s masculine p r o t e c t i o n is n o t needed. C o n girls r e l a x i n d i f f e r e n t w a y s . Grimes

brushes,

Arlene

E l i z a b e t h A u c h a r d reads,

Johnson

Reba leans,

Margaret Koontz

listens, a n d Eloise T a b o r talks, b e l o w . H o w a r d C. Feemster Mathematics

W. C. Noll Biological Science


Dabbling, discussing, studying, ^ students s p e n d m u c h o f t h e i r t i m e a t Y . C . Greatest d a b b l e r s o f a l l are t h e b u d d i n g chemists a n d t h e a r t s t u d e n t s . Far a t t h e r i g h t edge o f t h e p i c t u r e b e l o w , c h e m i s t r y professor V o n W i c k l e n gathers ' r o u n d h i m A n d y J o r d a n , P h y l l i s Foster, A l Z e r w e k h , a n d Jake S a n d o v a l to i m p a r t a little professional k n o w l e d g e . O l d hands H o w a r d

DeBoer

F o u l k smile o n c o n f i d e n t l y

and

Dick

midst the chemi-

cal a p p a r a t u s at r i g h t , w h i l e J . H i l l A n g l i n

F. C. Von W k k l e n Physical Sciences

Sober a s P r o f . D o t y i n c h a p e l , V e s t a J o r n and R u t h K r e n z , left and right on the back r o w b e l o w , d o some l e t t e r i n g i n a r t " l a b " . M a r i a Peters does a n e v e n m o r e sober v e r sion i n t h e f o r e g r o u n d .

a n d W i n i f r e d S m i t h o n the ends a n d E v e r e t t

I n t h e c o l l e g e l i b r a r y , y o u m a y chase o u t

T h o r n t o n i n the m i d d l e p o n d e r dubiously.

a stray cat, l o o k at a s t u f f e d moose, or r e a d

Ye camera m a n got away before the

ex-

B a c o n ' s essays.

plosion.

. y*.

Vesta Jorn, Ruth Krenz, and Maria Peters do art-work in one of Prof. W. J. Karraker's classes.

Below,

are s t u d ^ n t ^ e r o -

sorbed in study.

some

man

.i\r

An industrious appearance is portrayed by Don Hammar and Evelyn Babcock, left; and Jim Smith and Marry Jane Robinson.


Wheels within wheels are these classes @

p i c t u r e d here as phases of s t u d e n t l i f e ;

as h i s t o r y a n d

social science students t h e y

s t u d y a l l phases o f l i f e .

T h e y deal w i t h the

l o r e a n d t r a d i t i o n o f t h e past a n d a p p l y i t to

today's

world.

disclose its vastness.

Lectures

and

reading

Discussions b r i n g a b o u t

P r o f . E a r l I . D o t y lectures ( a b o v e , l e f t ) a s s u m i n g a p o s t u r e f a m i l i a r t o a n y one w h o D o n Haber-

m a n , ( l e f t ) a n d Joe H i c k e y are o n t h e f r o n t

(left)

and Walter

C l i n e , b e h i n d , are t h e g e n t l e m e n v i s i b l e here as the " p r o f . " extends the intellectual i n d e x finger. " W e ' r e g e t t i n g p r i m e d f o r this o n e , " t h e attitudes of M i l t o n Johnson, ground)

application.

has ever b e e n i n his classes.

row, and Burdell Lower

(right,

fore-

and G e r a l d D e n t o n in the f r o n t

seat i n d i c a t e .

L i k e w i s e , say t h e b u r i e d - i n - a -

b o o k faces o f R i c h a r d V a n P e l t , f o r e g r o u n d , a n d J i m K a e d i n g , s e c o n d seat, Woodward,

rear g u a r d ,

and

Roy

as they study for

a semester e x a m . H a n d s f o l d e d , P r o f . Bisset w a i t s f o r t h e f i n a l class b e l l t o r i n g i n his c l a s s r o o m . i n g his p a t i e n c e are W a l t e r B r a n t , Garlock,

Marjorie

Reisbick,

and

Shar-

Loraine Evelyn

Beason. P r a c t i c a l use o f t o d a y ' s k n o w l e d g e i s i n evidence

in

Prof.

department below.

Townsend's

commercial

Helen Anderson, fore-

g r o u n d , Josephine H i c k e y , a n d J i m C o n w a y clatter the typewriters.

R. E. Townsend Commercial

Charles Bisset Social Science


I l l Im^l Vi Muriel T. Clarke Public School Music

Eda Rankin Piano

G l a d y s Pearson Piano

Dean Charles H. A m a d o n Music

M u s i c , — t h r o b b i n g a n d sweet, s i g h i n g a n d

W i l l a r d Cudaback, a n d M r s . M a r g a r e t Gas-

sad, v o c a l a n d i n s t r u m e n t a l , sonatas a n d ex-

t o n are a u d i e n c e f o r L o r a H o l b r o o k ' s p l a y -

ercises, w i t h , of course, o c c a s i o n a l sour notes,

i n g in the other picture on the left.

pours daily f r o m the practice rooms of the of four practice rooms that we m a y give an

R e a d y t o c r i t i c i z e o r c o m p l i m e n t , Miss Rankin, piano instructor, T o m Z i k e , and L a D e n a Faye Sloniger w a t c h over L a r r y

i d e a o f this m u s i c a l center o f Y o r k C o l l e g e .

Smith's technique, above r i g h t .

conservatory.

Here, we take y o u on a tour

M r s . Clarke, orchestra director, holds up

"Now,

vocalize,—aaaaaa,"

perenially

t h e b i g bass v i o l at l e f t , a n d D o r i s L a n d o n

s m i l i n g D e a n A m a d o n tells J i m K o o n t z o n

places her v i o l i n , "Squeak-easy", b e s i d e i t .

his r i g h t .

Helen Anderson,

erine W o o l e v e r c h e e r i l y p l a y s t h e

preparing to

leave after

p r a c t i c e , laughs a t t h e c o m p a r i s o n . Miss

Gladys

Pearson,

piano

instructor,

J i m complies, accompanist Cathexercise,

a n d L e R o y B o t t a n d Esther J o h n s o n w a i t their turns, b e l o w .


Colleges must build health

English,

Rolland E. Tonkin Physical Education

Zelma Pope Physical Education

|f 1

*

#

v

^

as w e l l as k n o w l e d g e t o d a y .

In these

either d o w n t o w n o r o n the campus.

Here,

w a r t i m e s p h y s i c a l f i t n e s s i s especially i m -

d i n i n g hall supervisor M r s .

portant.

calls her s t u d e n t staff t o g e t h e r f o r a Satur-

A l l Y . C . students participate i n

some sport.

N o w , the w o m e n above aren't

day check-up.

Amelia Lantz

L e f t t o r i g h t are M a y M a r t i n ,

p l a y i n g a g a m e w i t h c h i c k e n w i r e , b u t are

f i g u r i n g , Frances

w a t c h i n g Miss Z e l m a P o p e d e m o n s t r a t e a

Mrs. Lantz, and M a r y Miller.

f o r e h a n d tennis s t r o k e .

b a l a n c e d d i e t is assured t h e s t u d e n t .

Reta Bellows, (left)

D o r i s Foster, W i l l a M a e C o b e , Humphrey

are

the

novices.

and Irena

Such

classes

o f t e n d e v e l o p leisure t i m e a c t i v i t i e s . A m e n ' s p h y s i c a l e d u c a t i o n class c r i t i c a l l y watches B i l l Gallant's f o r m on throw.

Left

to

right

are

the

Glenn

free

Stauffer,

Cleo Campbell, Coach R o l l a n d T o n k i n , and Wayne Kaeding. all,

Gallant, bothered not at

( h e d i d this f o r t h e P a n t h e r s a l l y e a r )

fastens his eye o n t h e r i m a n d p r e p a r e s t o fire. " P h y s - e d " sor

track,

classes f o r m e n

gymnastics,

Softball,

also s p o n and

other

sports. T o b e t r u l y representative i n our presentat i o n o f Y o r k C o l l e g e , w e s h o w some Satu r d a y a c t i v i t i e s here.

M a n y students w o r k ,

Hickey,

Margaret Trout, A properly


A l l w e h a v e s h o w n w i l l b e n e w t o these fellows for awhile, but not for long. are

second-semester

students,

just

They arrived,

a n d are c o n f e r r i n g w i t h D e a n W . E . B a c h man.

Lee H u e b e r t talks to H u g h Pursel;

George Shephard along w i t h Leland Miller ( r i g h t ) listen t o t h e d e a n .

It's

Saturday

wood-chopping

i l l i a m Feemster,

seated,

bee

carrying, and W a l t e r Ernst, swinging. todian M c V e y

(left)

for

Clarence M a b o n , Cus-

and student supervisor

F r e d G a s t o n ( r i g h t ) pose f o r t h e p i c t u r e .

,,fiJBili


• Y. C.'s Panthers stalked their foes the year around with healthy student support. The Blue and White of York went forth to battle fall, winter, and spring with traditional foes. Traditionally, the Panthers met larger colleges, met them, and acquitted themselves honorably. And, this year, during basketball season, the Panthers climbed far up to the top in the state circuit. For the first time since organization of the N.C.A.C., York won a share of the title. Y. C. students responded with a new spirit. Long accustomed to seeing hard-luck Panther teams drop games by small margins, they went all out in the support of the cagers. Athletes at York work hard. Often they work against overwhelming odds as they go up against larger, more seasoned squads. But, through the years, York's teams have built a name as hard-hitters and square-shooters. Today's Panthers are backed by more than forty years of such playing, and they show it on the gridiron, the maples, the cinders, the tennis court, and the fairway. It is such a spirit that makes "Blue and White, — a blessed memory." In the following pages we have tried to record that spirit.


Black-shirted Panthers prepare to defend kicker Burl Graff in the picture above, as Midland's undefeated Warriors surge in to smear him. The Warriors won 39-7.

champions.

A small squad, slipshod tackl-

ing, a n d the p r o b l e m of finding a reliable

IF

l i n e - b a c k e r after 2 0 0 p o u n d C a p t a i n K e n n y W i l l i t s was i n j u r e d w e r e i n s t r u m e n t a l i n t h e

ÂŁ

f o o t b a l l games this year h a d c o m e o n l y

a t t h e f i r s t a n d last o f t h e season, t h e P a n t h e r record for

1941

a g l o o m y one.

losses. T h e n c a m e t h e last g a m e , — w i t h W e s l e y a n

m i g h t n o t h a v e b e e n such

o n the h o m e g r i d i r o n .

O n l y i n t h e f i r s t a n d last

l o o k e d a s t h e y s h o u l d h a v e l o o k e d a l l sea-

games d i d t h e Cats

show

game-winning

spark.

son.

A t last t h e P a n t h e r s

T h e y had big, bruising boys; they had

speed; they had deception;

So, t h e After

1941

season was a d i s m a l o n e .

downing

Concordia

Teachers

of

p l a y i n g like veterans.

and they were

Best o f a l l , t h e y h a d

f o u n d a line backer in Cliff H a r t m a n and

S e w a r d 1 4-0 o n t h e s t r e n g t h o f t w i n G r a f f

a l i n e m a n w h o m a t c h e d h i m i n tackles i n

passes a n d catches p l u s T a y l o r ' s r u n n i n g ,

Les A u c h a r d .

the T o n k i n m e n lost

other team, and they weren't w o r n out by

w h e l m i n g margins. ings,

Sterling,

six

games

by

over-

Kearney, Doane, Hast-

Kans.,

Peru,

the

and

Panthers

Midland

colleges

victimized

in

that

order.

T h e r e was b u t one r e d e e m i n g fea-

F o r once t h e y c o u l d s t o p t h e

f l o c k s o f o p p o s i n g substitutes. Desperate,

Wesleyan

nected for a t o u c h d o w n . was g o o d .

passed

and

con-

Extra-point kick

B u t that night the Panthers h a d

t u r e t o this i n t e r i m o f t h e season: t h e Cats

"fight",

p r o v e d t h e i r a b i l i t y t o score b y c o u n t i n g i n

w e n t to the one y a r d line, where B u r l G r a f f

every game except w i t h Kearney's N . I . A . A .

stole t h e b a l l f r o m t h e b e w i l d e r e d P l a i n s m a n

too.

A n o t h e r Wesleyan

advance


runner and streaked to the other end of the field. On the 5 a Plainsman d o w n e d h i m . B u r l t h e n passed t o D o n H a b e r m a n , elusive e n d , f o r t h e t o u c h d o w n . T h i s t u r n o f events was t o o m u c h f o r f i c k l e L a d y L u c k w h o m the P a n t h e r s h a d v a i n l y c o u r t e d a l l year. She t u r n e d her b a c k o n t h e Cats again, a n d Burl's k i c k missed. T h e P a n t h e r s h a d lost a heartbreaker. In that final game, mostly underclassmen,

however,

the team,

came i n t o

its

own.

F r o m t h e b e g i n n i n g o f t h e season, Y o r k h a d the makings of a team, b u t n o t u n t i l then d i d t h e y f i n d t h e necessary s p a r k .

Perhaps

i t w i l l c a r r y o v e r n e x t y e a r w h e n once a g a i n the

gridders

"huddle—1—2—3—snap''

o v e r t h e c h a l k lines. Such was t h e t e a m r e c o r d this year, b u t w h a t of the m e n w h o m a d e up the team?

"Shorty"

First,

in the r o w of i n d i v i d u a l Panthers s h o w n bel o w i n g r i d i r o n regalia, i s f r e s h m a n l e t t e r winner

Cleo

Campbell

who

won

recogni-

Dick,

6'

6"

fresh-

i n his l i f e this year a n d d i d a b a n g - u p j o b . Wearing number 54 and a crafty l o o k over there is tackle G a r o l d D e n t o n , another potent frosh letterman. His 200 pounds were always in the w a y , — o f the other team. F o r p u r e " f i g h t " n o one h a d a n edge o n r e d - h e a d e d Russ D u n l o p , s h o w n r e a d y t o charge b e l o w . T h i s was Russ's last year. L i n e m a n n u m b e r 47, next there in line, i s B i l l Feemster, f r e s h m a n . He lettered as a u t i l i t y m a n a t g u a r d a n d c e n t e r ; n e x t year " S t i m p " w i l l h a v e t h e i n s i d e t r a c k a s starti n g center. Triple-threat B u r l Graff, soph half-back, sets h i m s e l f f o r a k i c k here. Burl d i d everyt h i n g w e l l , consistently.

H e r e w e present t h e m i n t h u m b n a i l sketches, — t h e Panther warriors of fall, 1941.

Abraham

m a n end, played f o o t b a l l for the first time

S p e e d y s o p h o m o r e D o n H a b e r m a n likes to catch the b a l l per the picture below, and h e d i d i t o f t e n e n o u g h this year t o b e t h e t e a m ' s l e a d i n g scorer,

tion as a h a r d - d r i v i n g back. He made Y o r k ' s

though playing end.

S o p h C l i f f H a r t m a n takes t h e b a l l o n a

o n l y t o u c h d o w n w h i c h they scored b y r u n -

reverse, b e l o w , b u t " D o c " was b e t t e r - k n o w n

ning.

as a l i n e - b a c k e r a f t e r t h e W e s l e y a n g a m e .

Peering at y o u f r o m the next slot is hefty,

" S u n s h i n e " H a r o l d Jensen, j u n i o r center,

aggressive M e l v i n B o e h r , a s o p h o m o r e w h o w a s a n asset a t g u a r d .

w o n his f i r s t " Y " this year.

He helped the

C o m i n g a t y o u w i t h the determined l o o k o n his face i s Les A u c h a r d , j u n i o r g u a r d . T h i s y e a r h e was m e n t i o n e d f o r a l l - c o n f e r ence h o n o r s . He, along w i t h F l o y d Taylor, i s c o - c a p t a i n f o r n e x t year.

S e t t i n g his sights f o r a s o u t h p a w pass, s o p h o m o r e b a c k E a r l G r a f f gets set. He a n d t w i n B u r l w e r e a g r e a t passing c o m b i n ation.

t e a m w i t h his u n t i r i n g s p i r i t .

<

-

V

i t * i

.JSm

^ — *

Russell Dunlop guard, Y

William Feemster center, Y

Burl G r a f f back, Y Y

Don Haberman end, Y Y

27

Clifford Hartman back, Y Y

V

.

Harold Jensen center, Y

Earl G r a f f back, Y Y


Harvey Peters end, Y Y

Floyd Taylor back, YY

Don Porter tackle, Y Y Y

Harvey Klick tackle, Y

Junior D a r y l Severin

H a r v e y Peters, u p t h e r e , n u m b e r 4 4 , w o n his s e c o n d l e t t e r a t e n d .

Kenneth Willits center, captain, Y Y Y Y

drives

Daryl Severin guard, Y

o u t o f his

g u a r d p o s t i n t h e last s h o t a b o v e .

" P e t e " was a d e p t

Daryl

s h o w e d s t a m i n a a n d a b i l i t y t o w i n his f i r s t

a t pass-snatching a n d s t o p p i n g e n d r u n s .

"Y".

T h o u g h y o u c a n ' t see i t , t h e r e are 2 2 0 p o u n d s in the next picture w h i c h b e l o n g to

O n l y letterman not pictured is freshman

n u m b e r 52, H a r v e y K l i c k , soph tackle, w h o

A d o l p h Mares, scrappy guard, w h o m o v e d

was a b l o c k o f g r a n i t e i n several games.

u p i n t h e f i r s t r a n k s a f t e r these p i c t u r e s w e r e taken.

A g g r e s s i v e D o n P o r t e r strikes a d e f e n sive pose, a b o v e . at

tackle where

D o n w o n his t h i r d l e t t e r he p l a y e d

a

hard,

smart

A l l r e a d y t o p l u n g e t h e l i n e i s n e x t year's other co-captain, j u n i o r F l o y d T a y l o r .

RECORDâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;1941

SEASON

game. He

c o m b i n e d w e i g h t a n d speed t o b e a c o n stant t h r e a t t o o p p o n e n t s .

York

14

York

0

Concordia Kearney

0 51

York

7

Hastings

52

York

6

Doane

37

York

6

Peru

48

York

6

Sterling

38

" W i l l i e " made the all-

York

7

Midland

39

conference second team, t h o u g h h a m p e r e d

York

6

Wesleyan

S m i l i n g l y , C a p t a i n " K e n n y " W i l l i t s , seni o r , centers t h e b a l l .

b y a k n e e i n j u r y h a l f o f t h e season.

Pictured above is an action shot from the Panther-Sterling, K a n s a s , football game played Homecoming Day. Sterling has just ripped through the line for a gain. They made enough gains to win 38-6.

28

7


Y o r k ' s f i n a l encounter w i t h serves h i s t o r i c a l r e c o g n i t i o n . t o tie f o r t h e c h a m p i o n s h i p , w o n it.

Doane

de-

Needing a w i n the

Panthers

B e h i n d a t t h e half, t h e B l u e a n d

W h i t e w o u l d not be denied. s t a n t b a r r a g e o f baskets b y

Under a conthe

Kaedings,

a n d G a l l a n t , D o a n e w e a k e n e d a n d was u n a b l e t o p e n e t r a t e a n a i r - t i g h t defense t h r o w n up

by

were

Peters

left l i m p

and

Dick.

and

Screaming

exhausted

by

alarm b r a n d of basket-ball displayed. ahead,

the

Panthers

pursued

their

fans

the fireOnce advant-

age r e l e n t l e s s l y a n d w e r e n e v e r a g a i n h e a d ed.

W a y n e K a e d i n g t u r n e d i n his greatest

game, s c o r i n g 2 8 p o i n t s . relatively unimportant, ord's sake—York

T h e f i n a l score i s e x c e p t f o r t h e rec-

54—Doane 42.

T h e b l u e a n d w h i t e w o n 1 1 o t h e r games i n m u c h t h e same w a y .

If they ever g o t a

lead, they were unstoppable.

"Tonk", the head man. A conference championship team in his second year.

So they posted

a r e c o r d f o r 1 9 4 1 - 4 2 o f 1 2 w o n , f o u r lost.

York's first N.C.A.C. championship £

came the t o r r i d

this w i n t e r .

The

and

thrill-packed

way

1 9 4 2 cage season w o u n d

u p w i t h a c y c l o n i c f l o u r i s h such a s Y o r k h a d n ' t seen since t h e b o o m d a y s o f ' 2 9 . The

first

white

sweaters

in

more

than

a

d e c a d e w e r e a w a r d e d t o t e n lads w h o f o u g h t with

the

tenacity

of

their

namesake,

the

Panther, a n d b a t t l e d w i t h the u n d y i n g courage o f t h e i r ancestors, t h e p i o n e e r s .

Coming

f r o m b e h i n d t i m e after t i m e , t h e Panthers, l e d b y a g a l l a n t c a p t a i n , H a r v e y Peters, a n d a b r i l l i a n t f o r w a r d , W a y n e K a e d i n g , surged t o v i c t o r y a n d a tie f o r c h a m p i o n s h i p h o n o r s w i t h the D o a n e Tigers.

This shot by W a y n e Kaeding wasn't enough to beat Doane, as the Tigers w o n 48 to 42 at York.

29


Les Auchard center, YY

Harve Peters captain, guard, Y Y Y Y

W a y n e Kaedin Forward, YY

J a k e Kaeding Forward, YY

Cleo Campbell guard, Y

C o n c o r d i a was t h e f i r s t t e a m t o feel t h e H e r e ' s w

e

w

o

n

P a n t h e r ' s b i t e i n his o w n l a i r a s Y o r k t u r n e d

how i t .

.

b a c k t h e T e a c h e r s i n t h e season's o p e n e r . The

.

Bobcats

of

Peru

dealt

York

its f i r s t

defeat. T h e P a n t h e r s t h e n f a t t e n e d t h e i r average b y t r o u n c i n g H e b r o n Junior college before a n d after Y u l e - t i d e .

O p e n i n g the confer-

ence melee, Y o r k d o u b l e d Hastings'

luckless

the

score

Bronchos.

on

Wesleyan

fared slightly better, losing by four points.

J a k e adds two points to the Panthers' lead as they turn the tables on Doane, 54-42.

K e a r n e y twice defeated the Panthers,

both

times by small margins. I n v a d i n g t h e tepee o f t h e W a r r i o r s , Y o r k scalped t h e M i d l a n d e r s .

Y o r k t h e n suffered

its o n l y c o n f e r e n c e d e f e a t a t t h e h a n d s o f the D o a n e Tigers.

H a s t i n g s was t r a m p l e d

once again, a n d t w o n i g h t s later, Y o r k h a n d ed t h e B o b c a t s of P e r u a v e n g e f u l d e f e a t . A

thrill-packed

session

with

Midland

e n a b l e d W a y n e K a e d i n g t o set a c o n f e r e n c e scoring m a r k of 34 points in

one

game.

M o v i n g i n t o the final week of play, the vict o r y - b o u n d Panthers laid l o w the Plainsmen of Wesleyan and

finally

clinched

the title

b y h a n d i n g D o a n e its o n l y d e f e a t i n c o n ference p l a y . I n a p o s t season game, anti-climax 30

to

its

Y o r k a d d e d an

conqueror's

song.

The


Abe Dick guard, Y

Cliff Hartman guard, Y

DuWayne Grimes forward, YY

Bill Gallant center, Y

SEASON

P a n t h e r s finally upset K e a r n e y in a b e n e f i t game w h i c h helped pay for the c h a m p i o n ship w h i t e sweaters. Expecting, w i t h Doane, a b i d to represent Nebraska in the Intercollegiate tournament in K. C, the Panthers were n u d g e d out by a Peru team no better than they,

and by a

C h a d r o n t e a m w h i c h p l a y e d n o t e v e n h a l f its schedule w i t h C o r n h u s k e r state teams. V o l u m e s of copy have been w r i t t e n about

Concordia Peru Hebron Hebron Hastings Wesleyan Kearney Kearney Midland Doane Hastings Peru Midland Wesleyan Doane Kearney

Hugh Pursel forward, YY

RECORD, 31 42 41 17 28 42 54 54 35 48 37 52 58 49 42 58

,

1941-42

York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York

54 36 54 46 58 46 49 52 50 42 65 57 62 53 54 69

W a y n e K a e d i n g , all-state a n d a l l - c o n f e r e n c e choice, w h o set t w o c o n f e r e n c e s c o r i n g records.

W i t h brother Jim, and Bill Gallant,

Y o r k h a d one o f t h e m o s t f o r m i d a b l e f o r w a r d w a l l s i n t h e state, t h e o n l y c o l l e g e t o p l a c e t h r e e m e n i n t h e b r a c k e t o f t e n highest scorers. Defensive Captain

strength

was

H a r v e y Peters a t

adequate one

with

post

and

mountainous A b e D i c k at the other.

Re-

serves w e r e p l e n t i f u l a n d n o t t o o f a r b e l o w the first line in caliber. Haberman,

who

played

N o t pictured is t h e f i r s t semester

a n d deserves a w o r d o f praise.

31 W a y n e Kaeding slips in a setup as the Panthers win another from Hastings.

Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar.

5 12 16 8 13 16 20 22 26 3 12 14 20 24 27 16


fhinclads fell one notch $

in c o n f e r e n c e c o m p e t i t i o n this year, M a y 8, at H a s t i n g s .

The s q u a d : (left to right) back row, Coach Tonkin, Leland Miller, W a y n e K a e d ing, Harvey Peters, Lester Auchard, Eugene Severin, Daryl Severin, Melvin Boehr; Front row, Louis Webb, Hugh Pursel, George Shephard, Adolph Mares, Joe Stauffer, Lee Huebert, Glenn Ulrich. Missing, Floyd Taylor.

T h e P a n t h e r s , w h o are a l m o s t a s a c c u s t o m e d t o f i n i s h i n g

Daryl Severin strides home with a victory in the mile in the Doane dual.

fourth and

Louis W e b b , best known as a sprinter, soars in the broad jump.

second as Hastings is to finishing first, c o u l d do no better t h a n t h i r d a s H a s t i n g s w o n its f o u r t e e n t h s t r a i g h t t i t l e .

o n e o f t h e w e a k e s t teams t h e b l u e a n d w h i t e h a d h a d i n r e c e n t years.

B o t h M i d l a n d and Wesleyan, w h o finished fifth

M a y 8,

had beaten the Panthers b y b i g

m a r g i n s i n p r e - c o n f e r e n c e meets.

Freshman Walt Cline w a s Tonk's " f i n d " of the year in the high jump.. Here he shows good form in the Doane dual.

Doane

stole

York's

t r a d i t i o n a l second place. M o s t consistent p o i n t getters this s p r i n g w e r e d a s h m e n F l o y d Taylor and Louis W e b b .

Ace dash man, Floyd Taylor, breaks the tape far a h e a d of the rest of the field. This is nothing new to Floyd, w h o has been doing it all year.

The

P a n t h e r s ' f i n i s h was g o o d i n v i e w o f t h e f a c t t h a t Y o r k h a d

conference.

T h e y w e r e t h e class o f t h e

T a y l o r t u r n e d in m a n y fine c o m p e t i t i v e per-

f o r m a n c e s ; W e b b f u r n i s h e d a surprise b y b e c o m i n g c o n ference 1 0 0 - y a r d d a s h k i n g . Those w h o placed i n the conference were W e b b , w h o w o n t h e 100 a n d was s e c o n d i n t h e 2 2 0 ; T a y l o r , s e c o n d i n t h e 100 a n d t h i r d i n t h e 2 2 0 ; M a r e s f o u r t h i n t h e t w o - m i l e ; Pursel, f o u r t h i n t h e 2 0 0 l o w h u r d l e s ; C l i n e , i n a f i v e - w a y tie f o r t h i r d a n d f o u r t h i n the h i g h j u m p ; C a m p b e l l , second i n t h e j a v e l i n ; a n d t h e r e l a y t e a m o f W e b b , Pursel, H u e b e r t ,

32

and T a y l o r , second in the 8 8 0 relay.


Back row, left to right: Glen Stouffer, Garold Denton, Harvey Klick, Abe Dick, W a y n e K a e d i n g , Harvey Peters. Middle row: Coach Tonkin, sponsor, William Feemster, Don Porter, Warren N e a l , Russell Dunlop, Melvin Boehr, James Kaeding, Lester Auchard, Kenneth Willit 3, Haro'd Jensen, Floyd Taylor, Prof. Charles Bisset, sponsor. Front row: Don Haberman, Cleo C a m p b e l l , Burl Graff, Paul Worthington, Cliff Hartman, Louis W e b b , Daryl Severin, DuWayne Grimes, Adolph Mares, Earl Graff.

Here is the story of the boys in blue, ÂŁ

t h e athletes w h o h a v e e a r n e d t h e r i g h t

to wear the coveted formances

par

Y bestowed

excellence

the h a r d w o o d court,

on

the

the cinders,

many football lettermen.

for pergridiron,

track meet M a y 2,

the clay

and

also

assisted

at

several o t h e r h i g h s c h o o l meets h e l d o n t h e

courts, and the links.

college track.

B r a w n alone w i l l n o t a d m i t a prospect to t h e exclusive r a n k s o f t h e l e t t e r m e n .

T h e club helped

Coach T o n k i n r u n off the Y . C . i n v i t a t i o n a l

were

In

the

U n i q u e i n t h e c l u b this y e a r

white

sweaters

with

blue

"Y's"

w o r n by the co-champion basketball

Pan-

a d d i t i o n to meeting the requirements of the

thers a s e m b l e m a t i c o f t h e i r c h a m p i o n s h i p .

v a r i o u s sports, athletes m u s t h a v e c o m p l e t e d

T h e y were

a t least t w e l v e h o u r s o f college w o r k .

Al-

sweaters o n t h e Y . C . c a m p u s since t h e o r -

t h o u g h "once a member, always a m e m b e r "

g a n i z a t i o n o f t h e N . C . A . C . t e n years ago.

applies, o n l y Y m e n e n r o l l e d i n c o l l e g e are active

athletic

first

fall "date picnics" and

scholastic

white

championship

M o n t h l y business m e e t i n g s a n d s p r i n g a n d

members.

After

the

standards

club calendar.

completed the yearly Y

T h e penalty for failure to

h a v e b e e n a t t a i n e d , one f u r t h e r obstacle r e -

b r i n g a date to the latter involves repeated

m a i n s i n t h e p a t h o f those seeking a d m i s -

contact between posterior and paddle,

sion to the c h a r m e d circle.

oaken weapon willingly wielded by strong

This, the most

difficult of the three barriers to be surmounted, is the i n i t i a t i o n ceremony.

arms.

W h a t trans-

T h e officers o f this r e d - b l o o d e d o r g a n i z a -

pires a t these o r d e a l s m a y b e n o d a r k a n d

t i o n f o r the blue-bloods of sports are:

b l o o d y secret, b u t it's c e r t a i n l y a w e l l - k e p t one.

N o t i n t e n d e d to be h i d d e n is the fact

Harvey

l y green a b o u t t h e gills b u t s t i l l w i t h a " f i n d

Les

out for

D o n Haberman

attitude.

These

President

Kenneth Willits

that newly-received members appear slightyourself"

the

little

Auchard

Warren Neal

" t e a s " o c c u r o n c e each semester. T h i s year's Y - C l u b r a n k s w e r e s w e l l e d b y

-Vice-President

Peters

Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant

P r o f e s s o r C h a r l e s Bisset

34

at

Arms

Student Council Rep. Sponsor


Marie Pettit and Ar'ine Beason score for their sides. Team members are, left vo right, Antonia Sepulveda, Iris Johnson, Virginia Hinkel, and Winifred Smith.

Women who wear Y's Q

are t h e m e m b e r s o f t h e W o m e n ' s A t h -

letic A s s o c i a t i o n .

The

monogram

means

m o r e than membership in a club, however. I t represents a c t i v e p a r t i c i p a t i o n i n a v a r i e t y of sports. A g i r l is able to w i n a " Y " by earning 1 00 points.

P o i n t s are g i v e n f o r o u t s i d e p a r t i -

c i p a t i o n i n a l l sports, f o r a t t e n d i n g t h e r e g ular meetings held twice a week,

a n d also

t h e m o n t h l y business m e e t i n g s .

A p i n is

g i v e n f o r 5 0 0 p o i n t s , a sweater f o r

1000,

a n d a b l a n k e t f o r 1 5 0 0 , p r o v i d e d t h a t each g i r l pays o n e - h a l f o f t h e expense. A progress m e e t i n g p r o v e d t o b e t h e m o s t e n j o y a b l e o f t h e year's a c t i v i t i e s .

Members

o f the W . A . A . w a l k e d o r " c y c l e d " t o different b a t c h i n g quarters.

A t each s t o p t h e y

w e r e s e r v e d b y t h e p r o u d hostesses.

Com-

p l e t i n g t h e i r j o u r n e y t h e girls f o u n d t h a t t h e y h a d c o n s u m e d a three-course m e a l . M e m b e r s of the W o m e n ' s A t h l e t i c Association sponsor the annual basketball t o u r n a m e n t for w o m e n on the campus. teams

participating

in

this

T h e three

year's

tourney

w e r e t h e "Sure Misses," t h e " W A A - m e n , " a n d the "She-Bangs." proved

T h e "She-Bangs"

themselves to be the w h o l e

b a n g " by n o t losing one played. picked

of

four

"shagames

F r o m these t e a m s C o a c h T o n k i n a varsity team

of

three

forwards,

W i l l a M a e C o b e , A r l i n e Beason, a n d E v e l y n Beason, a n d

three

guards,

Helen

V e l m a Farley, and R u t h K i n g .

Hall,

Miss Z e l m a

P o p e , s p o n s o r o^ \.V\e o x ^ x v i x ^ o x v , p r e s e n t e d each g i r l w i t h a s i l v e r b a s k e t b a l l . T h e officers o f t h e y e a r a r e :

president,

A r l i n e Beason; vice president, F a i t h Riggs; secretary,

ILveVyn

Winifred

Smith.

Beason;

and

treasurer,

l e f t side, top to bottom: Helen Hall, Reta Bellows, Winifred Smith, Eloise Tabor, Antonio Sepulveda, W i l m a Easterling, Ruth King, Evelyn Beason. Right side, top to bottom: Willa Mae Cobe, Ruth Brandstetter, Sponsor Miss Zelma Pope, Shirley Anderson, Irena Humphrey, Iris Johnson, Marie Pettit, Arline Beason. Ruth King prepares to turn a back flip over smiling Winnie Smith, while Reta Bellows, Irena Humphrey, Evelyn Beason, Miss Pope, Antonia Sepulveda, and Virginia Hinkel look skeptically on.


â&#x20AC;˘ are essential abilities in living the wellrounded life. These qualities, developed to some extent in the classroom, receive fullest exercise in Y. C. organizations. In them, students expand their gifts for directing and participating. Many are the activities that just one organization undertakes in a fall, a winter, and a spring. So, Y. C. students are introduced to the way of democracy. Naturally, some organizations exist only because of the special interests of those in them; others bring together all types of students to "knock elbows". Thus does York College fit its students for similar situations after they leave it. Before you in the following pages these organizations will be unrolled in the pictured review. We have presented them in the light of what they have done, and, primarily, of what they are doing, both socially and educationally, as they develop students' tendencies to lead and to follow.


They governed @

by a p p l y i n g the criterion that

"action

In a d d i t i o n , the regular activities have been

Student

c a r r i e d o n , such a s s p o n s o r i n g t h e e l e c t i o n

C o u n c i l o f Y o r k C o l l e g e has e n d e a v o r e d t o

o f the representative m a n a n d w o m a n , i n -

w o r k out systematically the problems of the

terpreting freshman regulations,

makes

for responsibility".

student b o d y .

The

To promote friendly and

i n g t h e e d i t o r a n d business m a n a g e r o f t h e

c o o p e r a t i v e r e l a t i o n s b e t w e e n students, a n d

Sandburr.

b e t w e e n s t u d e n t s a n d f a c u l t y has b e e n its

A s a f i t t i n g c l i m a x t o these m a n y a n d

constant aim.

varied

T h e Council, meeting every other W e d n e s d a y a f t e r n o o n , has s o l v e d m a n y s t u d e n t

dens." his

Always working

body

provided

spon-

E v e r y m a n was a s k e d t o m a k e f o r

"date"

a corsage of v e g e t a b l e s ,

dec-

T h e representa-

i n g stars i n t h e S t a r - s p a n g l e d G a r d e n .

The

Officers

C o u n c i l , conscious o f t h e n e e d f o r b o l s t e r ing school spirit,

Council

tive m a n a n d w o m a n were the t w o outstand-

source

m a t e r i a l f o r use b y students i n w r i t i n g letters t o p r o s p e c t i v e students o f o u r college.

Student

orated w i t h war stamps.

f o r t h e best interests o f Y o r k C o l l e g e , t h e governing

the

ried out the theme of "Star-spangled Gar-

T h i s y e a r t h e F r e s h m a n C o u r t p e r i o d was

student

duties,

s o r e d t h e a n n u a l s p r i n g b a n q u e t , w h i c h car-

p r o b l e m s f o r t h e b e t t e r m e n t o f t h e college. s h o r t e n e d t o f o u r weeks.

a n d elect-

f o r the year

1941-1942

are:

p r e s i d e n t , F r e d N o v a k ; v i c e p r e s i d e n t , Es-

sponsored the a d o p t i o n

t h e r J o h n s o n ; secretary, I r i s J o h n s o n ; treas-

a n d t h e n a m i n g o f t h e n e w official p e p song,

urer, E v e l y n B e a s o n ; sponsor, D r . C h a r l e s

P a n t h e r Salute, c o m p o s e d b y L a r r y S m i t h .

Bisset; co-sponsor, P r o f . W . J . K a r r a k e r .

II

Back row, left to right: James Koontz, Sponsor Prof. W. J. Karraker, Bill Gallant. Second row: Fred Gaston, Lora Holbrook, Ralph Hines, W a r r e n Neal, Sponsor Prof. Charles Bisset, Fred Novak. Front row: Esther Johnson, Arline Beason, Carol Wilier, Marie Pettit, Evelyn Beason, Iris Johnson.

38


Circulating pep $

is the j o b in w h i c h the Panther C l u b ,

Y o r k C o l l e g e p e p o r g a n i z a t i o n , has b e e n e n g a g e d since its o r g a n i z a t i o n i n 1 9 2 6 .

It is

this e n t h u s i a s m t h a t sells

" h o t dogs'*

and

m a k e s f o r t h e success o f

the

and

varied

u n i q u e a c t i v i t i e s w h i c h are s p o n s o r e d b y this club, pep

such

as,

chapels,

migration honoring

days,

the

conducting

Homecoming

Queen, and entertaining the f o o t b a l l m e n at the annual banquet. A n a d d e d spice" o f v a r i e t y was p r e s e n t e d this year i n t h e f o r m o f t h e * " P a n t h e r P a n demonium",

a

"slap-stick"

full of laughs f o r all.

entertainment

T h e leading organiza-

t i o n s o n t h e c o l l e g e c a m p u s w e r e asked t o p a r t i c i p a t e b y p r e s e n t i n g a n act o f a h u m o r ous n a t u r e .

In return,

Cheerleaders Bruce Herrick, May Martin, Wilma Easterling, and Bill White swing into the "Panther Locomotive".

the

Panther C l u b

a g r e e d to offer a cash p r i z e f o r t h e best s k i t .

Panther club members M a y Martin, Louis W e b b , Maurine Marvel, H o w a r d Windsor, Gordon Kealiher, Sponsor Miss Irene Thompson, Marjorie Reisbick, and Frances Bullock industriously work out plans for the football banquet.

T h e p r i z e was a w a r d e d t o t h e Y . M . C . A . f o r their farcical r e n d i t i o n

of

the

death

scene f r o m R o m e o a n d Juliet. T h i s year's officers are as f o l l o w s : p r e s i dent, H a r o l d W i n d s o r ; vice president, Louis W e b b ; secretary-treasurer, cheerleaders,

William

Maurine Marvel;

White,

Bruce

Her-

rick, W i l m a Easterling, M a y M a r t i n ; sponsors, M i s s I r e n e T h o m p s o n a n d P r o f . D e l bert Christensen.

39

Wilma Easterling takes in the money, Gordon Kealiher gazes at the camera, a n d Cliff Hartman eats part of the profit that the Panther Club should receive from the "hot d o g " sale.


Trying for scoops '0

was t h e b i g a i m o f t h e

student

news

h o u n d s m a k i n g u p t h e Press G u i l d , w h i c h means n o t a cleaners' u n i o n , b u t a c a m p u s journalism

club.

Its

members

are

those

w h o s e souls seek e x p r e s s i o n v i a t y p e w r i t e r a n d press.

In plain English, if a beginner

w r i t e s 4 0 a c c e p t a b l e inches

or

more

for

p u b l i c a t i o n i n t h e S a n d b u r r , a n d meets certain standards in mastery of the text b o o k , he is e l i g i b l e f o r m e m b e r s h i p .

A f e a t u r e of

the G u i l d is the annual bestowal of awards u p o n t h e m e m b e r s w h o best a c h i e v e standards

of

initiative,

accuracy,

the

depend-

a b i l i t y a n d g o o d j o u r n a l i s t i c style. L e s t y o u v i s u a l i z e its m e m b e r s a s b e i n g journalistic grinds,

knee deep in printer's

i n k , c l i p p i n g s , a n d pastepots, r e m e m b e r t h a t t h e G u i l d stages m o n t h l y m e e t i n g s f o r its members. -

A typical p r o g r a m includes a

snatch of song, a r e p o r t by a n d f o r j o u r n a l ists, a business session, a n d ( o h b o y ! ) f o o d . T r a d i t i o n a l l y , i t falls t o t h e e d i t o r - i n - c h i e f o f t h e S a n d b u r r t o h e a d t h e Press G u i l d . Supporting

DuWayne

d u r i n g t h e season

Sports Editor Lee Huebert confers with N e w s Editor Eloise Tabor over assignments, above; DuWayne Grimes editorially counsels perplexed rewrite editor Al Zerwekh.

of

Grimes, 41-42,

president, are

Arlene

Johnson, vice president; a n d Iris Johnson, secretary.

The Press Guild meets, above. Overcoated late arrival is Larry Smith standing in the back with Prof. Morgan, alumni historian. At far right are William White, sponsor Miss Edith M. Callender, and DuWayne Grimes. Front rowers are, left to right, J e a n Mattingly, Frances Bullock, Al Zerwekh, Arlene Johnson, and M a r g aret Trout. Second row talent consists of Lee Huebert, Wilma Easterling, Roy Jordan, and Iris Johnson. Irene Johnson, Eloise Tabor, and Clarene Mabin are seated in the third row.

Business Manager Les Auchard "sales-talks" amiable photographer, "That M a n " G a l e .

to

Up goes the 'Burr assignment sheet with news editor Tabor's help, above. J e a n Mattingly wonders at right, and Bill White waits, along with Arlene Johnson, for a look.

40


worked Marie

late Pettit

at

night

outlined

planning the

lay-outs. ^

financial

plan.

R u t h Brandstetter and A l Z e r w e k h walke t h e streets s o l i c i t i n g a d v e r t i s i n g .

Bill White

used his h i g h pressure salesmanship t o p r o m o t e sales.

A s staff artist, E d w i n a B o m h o f f

d e v o t e d her s k i l l t o s k e t c h i n g p e o p l e things for the Marathon.

and

V e l m a F a r l e y used

h e r i n g e n u i t y t o m a k e t h e year's c a l e n d a r o f a c t i v i t i e s i n t e r e s t i n g . A r l i n e Beason f e a t u r e d t h e h i g h l i g h t s o f t h e college year.

Dorothy

Jean Saddoris w o r k e d late nights on the preparation

of

copy.

Warren

Neal

and

Lee H u e b e r t d e v o t e d m a n y hours to w r i t i n g the sports section.

Iris J o h n s o n s p e n t

weary

typewriter.

evenings

at

the

Miss

C a l l e n d e r w i l l i n g l y gave her t i m e t o i m p a r t ing helpful advice at all points and to reading copy.

Thus, the 1942 Marathon is the

p r o d u c t o f t h e h a r d w o r k o f t h e e n t i r e staff. Business Manager Marie Pettit and Sales M a n ager Bill White work over Marathon figures, below. Staff members Andy Jordan, Dorothy J e a n Sad-w^O doris, Miss Edith M. Callender, sponsor, Edwina v\ \ Bomhoff, and V e l m a Farley in the background v ^ y gather around Iris Johnson, left, Warren Neal a n d Arline Beason.

Advertising Manager Al Zerwekh chuckles, assistant Ruth Brandstetter grows serious, and the Chevy gleams, all in one picture above. ^

0

One of many w a s this consultation of Editor Frances Bullock a n d Assistant Editor DuWayne / t Grimes with printer Al Merrick. /i

\ '

Juggling p i c t u * and "copy" ÂŁ

f r o m early in the fall, w h e n w o r k was

begun on the 1941-42 Marathon, the year b o o k staff k e p t b u s y a l l year.

Editor and

business m a n a g e r w e r e e l e c t e d i n S e p t e m b e r , staffs

chosen,

contracts

signed,

made, and pictures taken.

lay-outs

T h e n the h a r d

w o r k began. F i r m l y believing that

"all w o r k and no

play makes Jack a d u l l b o y " , Bill D e V r i e n d t of

the

Capital

Engraving

Company

and

Frank Curran of Y o r k Blank Book Company entertained

the members

of the M a r a t h o n

staff a t d i n n e r a t t h e H o t e l M c C l o u d .

After

several m o n t h s o f h a r d w o r k , E d i t o r B u l l o c k d e c i d e d i t was t i m e t o r e l a x once m o r e ; s o she

entertained

t h e staff

at

a

Christmas

party. A flash o f l i g h t , a n d camera

told

J o r d a n was shots.

the

the

student

click

body

"picture-sleuthing"

of

that

the Andy

for unusual

Editor Bullock and " D i r g e " Grimes


Back row, left to right: J. Hill Anglin, Melvin Boehr, Roy Jordan, Virginia V a n Nostrand, J a n e Hirschfeld, Reta Bellows, Irma Zeller, Marvin Herrick, Joe Hickey. Middle row: Andy Jordan, Doris Foster, Josephine Hickey, Frances Bullock, A n n a Kamm, Willa Mae Cobe, Jo Ann Weber, Lucille Vannice, Iris Johnson, Helen Hammar, Phyllis Foster, Mary Bell Johnson, Phyllis G r a h a m . Front row: Maxine Rogers, Lora Holbrook, Clifford Hartman, Harvey Peters, Doris London, James Koontz, Irene Johnson, Eloise Tabor, Catherine Woolever, Elwyn Phillips.

Zetas promoted fellowship, 0

i n t e l l e c t u a l a d v a n c e m e n t , a n d social c u l -

ture.

a n d clothes w e r e b o r r o w e d f r o m business firms in York.

Thus they fulfilled the preamble to

t h e c o n s t i t u t i o n o f t h e Z e t a L i t e r a r y Society.

Celebrating the m o n t h o f February w i t h

T h e i r h i s t o r y f o r this y e a r shows t h a t f u l f i l l -

patriotic programs, the members of the Z e t a

ment.

Literary

Society

devoted

one

meeting

to

w r i t i n g letters t o f o r m e r Z e t a m e m b e r s w h o

C h i e f emphasis last f a l l was l a i d u p o n t h e r e v i s i o n of t h e c o n s t i t u t i o n , a n d as a result,

h a d e n t e r e d t h e service o f U n c l e S a m .

t h e s o c i e t y has b e e n r e o r g a n i z e d w i t h t h e

w i c h e d between literary n u m b e r s based on

Sand-

p u r p o s e o f stressing t h e l i t e r a r y phase o f its

R o b e r t ' s Rules o f O r d e r a n d l i t e r a t u r e w a s

At a solemn, impressive ceremony,

the p r o g r a m of magic and sleight-of-hand

each m e m b e r t o o k t h e p l e d g e t o s u p p o r t his

tricks, presented b y R o y J o r d a n a n d G e r a l d

s o c i e t y a n d its c o n s t i t u t i o n f o r t h e b e t t e r -

Edgar.

activity.

m e n t of the organization a n d the college.

Officers

first

semester: president,

James

T h e h i g h l i g h t o f t h e f i r s t semester's ac-

K o o n t z ; v i c e p r e s i d e n t , D o r i s L a n d o n ; sec-

tivities came in December when, w i t h the

r e t a r y , E l o i s e T a b o r ; treasurer, I r e n e J o h n -

Pals,

son.

the

Zetas

entertained

n e w ' members

at a f o r m a l j o i n t r e c e p t i o n .

A f e a t u r e of

t h e e n t e r t a i n m e n t was a style s h o w latest

designs

in

fashions.

m e m b e r s o f one o f

the

of

Models literary

Second

semester:

president,

Elwyn

P h i l i p s ; v i c e p r e s i d e n t , R o y J o r d a n ; secret a r y , I r m a Z e l l e r ; treasurer, I r e n e J o h n s o n .

the

D r . F . C . V o n W i c k l e n has b e e n c r i t i c f o r

were

both

societies

42

semesters.


T h i s year t h e P A L S w e r e c o n c e r n e d w i t h revising the constitution in order to p e r f o r m a g a i n t h e f u n c t i o n s of a

cultural

society

r a t h e r t h a n those o f a p u r e l y social o r g a n i z a t i o n a s i t h a d b e e n since 1 9 3 6 .

Each m e m -

b e r s o l e m n l y d e c l a r e d his p u r p o s e t o u p h o l d t h e s t a n d a r d s o f his s o c i e t y a n d t o a b i d e b y t h e l a w s o f its c o n s t i t u t i o n . " I f St. P a t r i c k was b o r n i n M a r c h , w h y is the shamrock green?" L a r r y S m i t h p o n d e r e d this w e i g h t y q u e s t i o n i n a n i m p r o m p t u address b e f o r e his f e l l o w P A L S a t t h e m e e t i n g i n h o n o r o f t h a t I r i s h saint.

O t h e r topics,

equally weighty

a bit

and

perhaps

more

serious, h a v e a f f o r d e d p r a c t i c e i n s p e a k i n g .

Retiring PALS President J e a n Mattingly, left, officially inaugurates new president Esther Johnson by pinning on the president's badge of office at a PALS meeting.

C o n s c i o u s o f t h e pressing d e m a n d s o f t h e n a t i o n a l emergency, the P A L S d e v o t e d one meeting to the consideration of current p r o b lems o f p a t r i o t i s m .

"Once a PAL, always a PAL" 0

expresses t h e l o y a l t y w h i c h is an

standing characteristic o f the P A L S .

outOne

of the oldest organizations on the campus, t h i s s o c i e t y e n d e a v o r s t o raise t h e l i t e r a r y standards of college students.

were:

president,

Jean M a t t i n g l y ; v i c e p r e s i d e n t ,

First

semester

officers

May Mar-

t i n ; secretary, V i r g i n i a H i n k e l ; treasurer, Esther Johnson.

S e c o n d semester officers

are: president, Esther J o h n s o n ; vice president,

E v e l y n Beason;

S m i t h ; treasurer, A l i c e Slee has

secretary,

Bob Hunt.

been

critic

Winifred Miss M a r y

for

both

se-

mesters.

Back row, left to right: Louis W e b b , Le Roy Bott, William White, Harold J e n sen, Merle Pulver, Lute Allison. Middle row: V e l m a Farley, Helen Bundy, Mary Lou Bundy, Shirley Anderson, Carol Wilier, Ruth King, Winifred Smith, Mary Rempel, Margaret Koontz,, Arlene Johnson. Front row: Harold Windsor, Shirley Talbott, Virginia Hinkel, May Martin, Marie Pettit, Esther Johnson, Arline Beason, Bruce Herrick.

Back row, left to right: Dick Foulk, Thomas Zike, Wilma Easterling, Maurine well, Merle Worrell, Winnie Noble, Eula Beason, J e a n Mattingly, Miss Mary Alice Al Zerwekh.

Laurence Smith, Daryl Severin, Walter Brant. Middle row: Marvel, Antonia Sepulveda, Lorena Wygle, Dorothy Nell BradBoylan, Everett Thornton. Front row: Robert Hunt, Evelyn Slee, critic, Florence Eutsler, Margaret Trout, Ruth Brandstetter,


They "suit the action to the word ÂŁ

t h e w o r d to t h e a c t i o n ; . . . o'erstep n o t

t h e m o d e s t y o f n a t u r e , " a s Shakespeare s a i d . A n d that is the purpose of the w o r t h y members of the Y o r k College Players as a n e w p l a y swings i n t o p r o d u c t i o n u n d e r t h e able d i r e c t i o n of Miss C h a r l o t t e M i l l e r , head o f t h e Speech d e p a r t m e n t .

D u r i n g the year

the players have presented one m a j o r p l a y a n d f i v e o n e act p l a y s . D o i n g its p a r t t o m a k e H o m e c o m i n g activities

enjoyable,

the

Players,

formerly

k n o w n as the Histrionic Club, entertained c a m p u s v i s i t o r s w i t h t w o o n e act p l a y s , T h e M a n with the B o w l e r H a t b y A . A . M i l n e , a n d T h e G h o s t Story b y B o o t h T a r k i n g t o n . A f t e r w e e k s o f c o n c e n t r a t e d rehearsals, T h e C a t a n d the C a n a r y , a d r a m a c o n t a i n i n g t h r e e acts o f t o p - n o t c h m y s t e r y a n d c o m e d y , was p r e s e n t e d a t t h e a u d i t o r i u m o f t h e Y o r k high school. F i r s t semester officers At top, scene from "The Forgotten M a n " with, left to right, Lute Allison, Virginia Hinkel, William White, Arlene Johnson, Lee Huebert, Arlene Beason, and Bruce Herrick. In the middle, aproned Lorena Wygle and Virginia Hinkel demonstrate make-up marvels on Dick Foulk and Arlene Johnson. In the third picture are Eloise Tabor, far at left, James Koontz, William White, Gordon Keahler, Iris Johnson, Roy Jordan, and Ralph Hines as seen in "The Cat and the Canary."

were:

president,

Iris J o h n s o n ; vice president, R a l p h H i n e s ; secretary, liam C. Wygle.

Arlene Johnson; White;

treasurer,

business m a n a g e r ,

Second

semester

Wil-

Lorena

officers

are:

president, V i r g i n i a H i n k e l ; vice president, M a r g a r e t B o l l i n g e r ; secretary, M a u r i n e M a r v e l ; treasurer, L o r e n a W y g l e ; business m a n ager, R a l p h H i n e s .

Back row, left to right: Lute Allison, Roy J o r d a n , Arlene Beason, Stine Douglas, Ralph Hines, Iris Johnson, William White, Dick Foulk. Front row: Lorena Wygle, Eloise Tabor, Virginia Hinkel, Miss Charlotte Miller, expression dep't head, Winnie Noble, Margaret Bollinger, Maurine Marvel, Arlene Johnson.

I


Back row, left to right: Prof. J. C. Morgan, sponsor, Lute Allison, Elwyn Phillips, W a r ren Neal, Ray Thompson, W a l ter Brant, Merle Pulver, Lester Boilesen, Clarence Mabon. Middle row: Andy J o r d a n , Lorraine Garlock, Wilma Easterling, Virginia Hinkel, Phyllis Graham, Helen Hall, Winnie Noble, Margaret Trout, Ruth Brandstetter, Al Zerwekh. Front row: Lyle Roe, Shirley Anderson, M a y Martin, Elizabeth A u c h a r d , Ruth Krenz, J e a n Mattingly, Winifred Smith, Esther Johnson, Harold Jensen. Back row, left to right: Daryl Severin, Le Roy Bott, Marvin Herrick, Russell Dunlop, Stine Douglas, Lester Auchard, Laurence Smith. Middle row, Bruce Herrick, Antonia Sepulveda, Irma Zeller, Margaret Bollinger, Eloise Tabor, Robert Hunt. Front row: Arline Beason, Miss Charlotte Miller, sponsor, Evelyn Beason, Lorena Wygle, Ruth King, Carol Wilier, Mrs. Merle Worrell.

Dedicated to Christian service ÂŁ

each S u n d a y .

are t h e m e m b e r s o f t h e L i f e W o r k R e -

cruits w h o have m a d e their religious organ-

W i t h half the w o r l d l o c k e d i n war, the

ization active on the college campus.

Life W o r k

Recruits

the Recruits assembled in the reception r o o m

ject.

of Hulitt Hall.

representative

H e r e they f o u n d solutions

doubled

their

T h e f u n d i s used t o s u p p o r t a s t u d e n t selected

from

the

student

b o d y o f one o f t h e U n i t e d B r e t h r e n colleges,

to p e r p l e x i n g p r o b l e m s and sought inspirat i o n f o r greater C h r i s t i a n service.

have

efforts t o raise m o n e y f o r t h e A f r i c a n p r o -

E a c h W e d n e s d a y e v e n i n g this year f o u n d

o r f r o m B o n e b r a k e S e m i n a r y , a s a teacher i n

T h e pres-

the mission field of A f r i c a .

ence o f t h e R e v . J . E d g a r K n i p p , a m i s s i o n ary recently returned f r o m Japan, offered an

First

semester

officers

were:

president,

a d d e d impetus to the p r o g r a m of the organ-

D a r y l Severin; vice president, R o b e r t H u n t ;

ization.

T h e H o l y L a n d was t h e t o p i c w h i c h

secretary, E u g e n e S e v e r i n ; treasurer, L e s t e r

M r s . G e o r g e H o l d e m a n o f Y o r k , discussed

A u c h a r d ; African project chairman, Evelyn

before the g r o u p .

Beason.

D e s p i t e t i r e shortages,

dent,

g o s p e l teams h a v e

S e c o n d semester officers a r e : p r e s i -

Fred

Gaston;

Boylan;

Daryl

W i t h the exception of one week-end, over a

Lester A u c h a r d ; A f r i c a n p r o j e c t chairman,

p e r i o d o f t h r e e m o n t h s , teams w e r e sent o u t

Evelyn

Beason.

Eula

president,

Severin;

45

secretary,

vice

b e e n m o r e a c t i v e this y e a r t h a n f o r m e r l y .

treasurer,


Top row, left to right: Mary Miller, Eloise Tabor, Esther Johnson, Frances Bullock, Margaret Trout, V e l m a Farley, Shirley Talbott, Amy Friesen, Mary Rempel, Dorothy Windsor, Doris Foster. Middle row: Ruth King, Margaret G a s ton, Eula Boylan, Winnie Noble, Merle Worrell, Margaret Bollinger, Winifred Smith, Antonia Sepulveda, May Martin, Vesta Jorn. Bottom row: Arline Beason, Ruth Krenz, Lela Larsen, Elizabeth Auchard, Evelyn Beason, Irena Humphrey, Dorothy Nelle Bradwell, Jo Ann Weber, Willa Mae Cobe, Miss Charlotte Miller, sponsor.

Q o f social, e d u c a t i o n a l , a n d s p i r i t u a l v a l u e . T h e y answered

many

of

t h e questions s o

pertinent to young w o m e n , inspired them to greater accomplishments, a n d offered a means f o r e x p r e s s i o n a n d r e l a x a t i o n .

One

of the most impressive p r o g r a m s of the year was t h e T h a n k s g i v i n g service t o w h i c h t h e Y . M . C . A . members were invited. A m i d c h e r r y b l o s s o m s , b u r n i n g incense,

Top row, left to right: Mary J a n e Robinson, Elaine Treadway, Anna K a m m , Virginia Hinkel, Irma Zeller, Marie Pettit, Phyllis Foster, Phyllis G r a h a m , Maurine Marvel, Wilma Easterling, Helen Anderson, Josephine Hickey. Middle row: Ruth Brandstetter, Marguerite Anderson, Lorraine Garlock, Mary Lou Bundy, Helen Hall, Shirley Andersen, Helen Bundy, J e a n Mattingly, Iris Johnson, Helen Hammar. Bottom row: Maxine Rogers, Doris London, Lucille Vannice, Carol Wilier, Virginia V a n Nostrand, Jane Hirschfeld, Marjorie Reisbick, Reta Bellows, Irene Johnson, Eleanor Pflug.

a n d Japanese costumes, t h e o l d Y . W . C . A . members w e l c o m e d the freshman w o m e n at a tea i n t h e social p a r l o r s o f t h e

United

B r e t h r e n C h u r c h last S e p t e m b e r . W i t h nautical terms and the a r o m a of t h e salt sea, t h e Y . W . C . A . m e m b e r s , assembled at the annual banquet. crew began

an

T h e new

"all-out-for-defense"

pro-

ject. I n a d d i t i o n t o these a c t i v i t i e s , t h e Y . W . C . A . has c o o p e r a t e d w i t h t h e Y . M . C . A . i n s p o n s o r i n g t h e a n n u a l J o l l y - u p , t h e Easter breakfast, " F u n N i g h t " , a n d the M a y D a y Fete. Officers f o r 1941 w e r e : p r e s i d e n t , R u t h

Y. W. C. A. offered varied programs

Brandstetter; vice president, secretary,

Margaret

Winnie Noble.

Faith

Bollinger;

Riggs;

treasurer,

Officers f o r 1 9 4 2 a r e : p r e s i -

dent, M a r jorie Reisbick; vice president, L i l ian

Saddoris;

secretary,

Loraine

treasurer, E s t h e r J o h n s o n . M i l l e r is the sponsor.

Garlock;

Miss C h a r l o t t e


9

was the j o b of the Y . M . C. A .

Christian

Association

spiritually, place

in

helped

mentally, the

and

schedule

C.

men

physically.

Its

was

Y.

The

9:30

Tuesday

mornings. 1942 be

was

done,

where.

differentâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;there

and

speakers

was

were

work

needed

to

else-

O u t of it all came practical thoughts,

Developing life's triangle

l i v e ideas, a n d p l a n s f o r p r a c t i c a l lives. G u e s t speakers h e l p e d t o e l a b o r a t e o n t h e triangle.

The Rev.

K e n n e t h Reeves

and

D r . G . T . S a v e r y p r e s e n t e d t h e s p i r i t u a l side. Professors K a r r a k e r a n d M o r g a n stressed t h e m e n t a l angle.

Coach

Tonkin

and

Pro-

fessors C h r i s t i a n s e n a n d N o l l s p o k e o n t h e physical

aspect.

Men's nights at the city " Y " were f u n . T h e " J o l l y - U p " , the perennial "get-acquainted" Y's.

night,

was

sponsored

F r e e f u n nights s

jointly

helped

to

meager entertainment budgets. tian Associations sponsored

by

the

stretch

T h e Chrisa

successful

Easter sunrise service a n d c o l l a b o r a t e d a g a i n t o p r o d u c e the annual M a y D a y Fete. Officers w e r e :

F i r s t semester, p r e s i d e n t ,

Stine D o u g l a s ; vice president, Lester A u c h a r d ; secretary, E v e r e t t T h o r n t o n ; treasurer, A n d y Jordan.

S e c o n d semester: p r e s i d e n t ,

R a l p h H i n e s ; vice president, W a l t e r B r a n t ; secretary, E v e r e t t T h o r n t o n ; treasurer, E l w y n Phillips.

Top row: Paul Strickler, DuWayne Grimes, Manson Crippen, Aldolph Mares, Louis Webb, Lute Allison, Fred Gaston. Middle row: Le Roy Bott, Gerald Edgar, Melvin Boehr, Roy Jord a n , Warren Neal, Lora Holbrook, Marvin Herrick, Joe Stauffer, Dean Walter E. Bachman, sponsor. Bottom row: Ralph Hines, Everett Thornton, G e r a l d Witham, J. Hill Anglin, Harold Jensen, Russell Dunlop, Ray Thompson, Fred Novak, Lester Boilesen, Dick Foulk.

Prof. W . J . Karraker i s the

s p o n s o r of t h e o r g a n li izzaattiioonn . ^/

Top row: Walter Ernst, Cliff Hartman, Lester Auchard, Walter Brant, Elwyn Phillips, Eugene Severin, Prof. W. J. Karraker, sponsor, Clarence Mahon, Glenn Ulrich. Bottom row: M a x Thornton, Bob McGregor, Bob Hunt, Merle Pulver, Stine Douglas, Walter Cline, Bill White, Bruce Herrick, Prof. Charles Bisset, sponsor.


$

v i b r a t i n g in the m e m o r y of Y o r k College

students

for

m a n y years

will

be

the

har-

m o n i o u s notes o f t h e " S i n g i n g S t r i n g s " . Since its o r g a n i z a t i o n i n 1 9 4 0 , t h e s t r i n g e n s e m b l e has m a d e

a steady d e v e l o p m e n t a n d

participated in many programs. has b e e n its service,

has

So faithful

a n d so e f f e c t i v e l y has

i t f i l l e d its n i c h e o n t h e c o l l e g e c a m p u s t h a t y o u r r e p o r t e r c o u l d f i n d n o t h i n g spectacular t o r e l a t e a b o u t its p r o g r a m o f a c t i v i t i e s . Under

the

direction

of

Mrs.

Muriel

T h o m a s Clarke, the "Singing Strings" p r o v i d e d accompaniments for the annual p r o -

Sweet music

d u c t i o n o f H a n d e l ' s " M e s s i a h " f o r t h e last t w o years.

O f f e r i n g their aid to the dramatic

d e p a r t m e n t , t h e m e m b e r s o f this g r o u p f u r nished

music

between

acts

of

the plays.

C o m p a t i b l e w i t h the atmosphere of the play, t h e music has h e l p e d t o establish a n d m a i n tain the p r o p e r audience m o o d . W o r k i n g hard to maintain their high level of performance,

t h e musicians h a v e f o u n d

that m u c h of the m o n o t o n y of practice is alleviated During an

by

their

director's

ready

e v e n i n g rehearsal w h e n

wit.

"Fred-

d i e ' s " p e r f o r m a n c e o n t h e bass v i o l d e v i a t e d from

classical

standards,

she

inquired,

" W h e n p l a y i n g C h o p i n , m u s t y o u 'slap' t h e bass?"

Left to right: Maurine Marvel, Helen Hall, Mrs. Muriel T. Clarke, director, Margaret Trout, Marguerite Anderson, Fred Novak, Doris White Carlson, Josephine Hickey, Sylvia

Estey, Shirley Talbott,

Foster, Doris London.

48

Helen Anderson, Ruth King, Doris Foster, Phyllis


Back row: G. Kealiher, R. Foulk, R. Jordan, A. Zerwekh, W. Neal, J. Hickey, L. Allison, J. Koontz. Second row: M. Pulver, F. Novak, L. Holbrook, H. J e n s e n , G. Witham, G. Stauffer, R. Dunlop, S. Douglas, M. Herrick, L. Bott, W. Brant. Third row: W. White, E. Phillips, D. Foster, W. Easterling, V. Hinkel, J. Mattingly, D. London, R. King, P. Foster, M. M a r v e l , B. Herrick, D. Grimes. Fourth row: H. Anderson, R. Grimes, A. K a m m , M. A n d e r s o n , H. Hammar, H. Bundy, C. Wilier, S. Andersen, M. Tucker, G. Otto, A. Johnson. First row: J. Hickey, M. Trout, S. Talbott, M. Bollinger, E. Johnson, S. Estey, E. Beason, A. Beason, H. Hail, W. Smith, E. Tabor, R. Brandstetter.. In front is Dean Charles H. A m a d o n . Seated at the piano is accompanist Catherine Woolever.

In

previous

years

these

musicians

have

m a d e " c h o r u s t r i p s " t o n e i g h b o r i n g states, t o u r i n g a n d singing.

"On wings of song"

T h i s s p r i n g , because

of the national emergency,

t h e usual t r i p

was c a n c e l e d a n d i n its stead a n o p e r e t t a was p r e s e n t e d . ÂŁ

departments

the Y o r k College Chorus drifts t h r o u g h

a sea o f m e l o d y .

W i t h D e a n Charles A m a -

Rehearsals

sands w i t h t h e i r s i n g i n g .

were

Handel's

"Messiah".

present

"A

were

sometimes

daily

occurences

discouraging.

and

The final

p e r f o r m a n c e , h o w e v e r , erased a l l t h o u g h t s

T h e Y u l e t i d e season b r o u g h t w i t h i t t h e i r of

to

W a l t z D r e a m " b y Oscar Straus.

d o n as their director, they have t h r i l l e d t h o u -

rendition

T h e music a n d dramatics

collaborated

o f those w e a r y h o u r s , a n d p a r t i c i p a n t s w e r e

The

" M e s s i a h " has b e e n a n a n n u a l event, a n d t h i s

rewarded

year one h u n d r e d voices j o i n e d to sing the

t h a t " A W a l t z D r e a m " was t h e m o s t ar-

w e l l k n o w n o r a t o r i o w h i c h was p r e s e n t e d i n

tistic

the U n i t e d B r e t h r e n c h u r c h o n D e c e m b e r 1 4 .

Y o r k C o l l e g e i n r e c e n t years.

49

and

by

hearing

colorful

spectators

production

declare

staged

by


The vocal trio is not harmonizing tones here, but there's harmony in

dress

gaze

Martha

These have won acclaim

expression

space.

Tucker,

as

ihey

io

Catherine

right) Wool-

panist Margaret Bollinger.

||) f o r themselves on t h e college c a m p u s this

this

year.

itself o n t h e c a m p u s .

t h e g i r l s ' t r i o has a d d e d zest t o m a n y a p r o g r a m , n o t o n l y o n the campus, b u t also t o those o f c h u r c h a n d c i v i c g r o u p s o f Y o r k a n d vicinity.

musical

group

has

T h e b a n d has b e e n

made a

a

great

place

"pepper-

u p p e r " a t rallies a n d games t h i s year. the d i r e c t i o n o f J i m m i e K o o n t z ,

for

Under

the blue

and w h i t e caped music makers stayed r i g h t w i t h the Panthers.

W h e n m i g r a t i o n days

came, t h e b a n d p a c k e d music, g r a b b e d i n -

Equally outstanding in s£ruz2?e/?t<3)

(Left

ever, Esther Johnson, and accom-

H a r m o n i z i n g in their o w n inimitable way,

f

and

into

s??tss/<r

h<ss

the f i e l d

heerr

the

of in-

struments, and t o o t e d along w i t h the team j-£>£>f&r&

jyer/ormance

o f t h e s t r i n g t r i o , w h i c h has f u r n i s h e d a v a r i ety of programs. A l w a y s w i l l i n g to cooperate f o r the best interests o f a l l c o n c e r n e d ,

band

Z?zs2vhg'

members struck

tA<?

&<3&jc<?£&ci// season,

a patriotic

note

by

p l a y i n g " T h e Star S p a n g l e d B a n n e r " a t t h e beginning of every h o m e game.

Here comes the d o w n b e a t ! Pictured here are (standing) Dean Charles H. A m a d o n , sponsor, Winifred Smith, J e a n Mattingly, Dick Foulk. Back row: (left to right) Eloise Tabor, Arline Beason, Josephine Hickey, Lute Allison, Adolph Mares, Larry Smith, Walter Brant, Tom Zike, Marvin Herrick, Virginia Hinkel, Margaret Trout, G e r a l d Edgar. Front row: Fred Novak, Merle Pulver, Lora Holbrook, Arlene Johnson, Evelyn Beason, Leroy Bott, Elwyn Phillips. Jimmie Koontz is director.


Standing, left to right: James Koontz, Harold Wochner, Frances Bullock, Ralph Hines, Iris Johnson, William White, Irene Shipley, Dean Bachman. Seated, left to right: Arline Beason, Eloise Tabor, A n n a J. Thompson, sponsor, Miss Charlotte Miller, faculty a d viser, Warren Neal.

January

24

for the

first semester b a n q u e t .

U s i n g a p u b l i c address system, m e m b e r s o f t h e g r o u p p r e s e n t e d a realistic " r a d i o " p r o gram.

Drama,

melodrama,

comedy,

ad-

v e n t u r e , a n d m y s t e r y f u r n i s h e d subjects f o r toasts.

Veteran thespians, these,

T r u l y entertaining rendition of

was

the

humorous

"Little Red Riding H o o d "

A r l i n e Beason a n d B i l l W h i t e .

by

Miss A n n a

J. Thompson and Dean Walter E. Bachman deeply

moved

the

radio

audience

by

the

drama, " T h e Soul o f A n n e R u t l e d g e . " T h r i l -

0fr in

recognized for "meritorious participation college

l i n g a d v e n t u r e was a d d e d t o t h e p r o g r a m

dramaticsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;"

when

T h e a b o v e q u o t a t i o n f r o m t h e A l p h a Psi O m e g a certificate

of

membership

tells

basis o n w h i c h n e o p h y t e s are a d m i t t e d the organization.

t h e semester b a n q u e t s this year,

a

dangerous

M a y 2 f o u n d t h e g r o u p again a s s e m b l e d i n the b a n q u e t h a l l w i t h Eloise T a b o r p r e s i d i n g as toastmistress. Officers this year w e r e :

Eta

president;

K a p p a cast i n i t i a t e d t h r e e n e o p h y t e s . W i t h W a r r e n Neal

related

to

A t each o f the

Hines

adventure.

the

D i r e c t i n g , as w e l l as act-

ing, is a qualifying requirement.

Ralph

mountain

Warren

Neal,

Eloise vice

Tabor, president;

Frances B u l l o c k , s e c r e t a r y ; R a l p h H i n e s , s t u -

" d o i n g the h o n o r s "

d e n t c o u n c i l r e p r e s e n t a t i v e ; Miss C h a r l o t t e

as t o a s t m a s t e r , t h e cast a s s e m b l e d in t h e

Miller,

mezzanine r o o m o f the M c C l o u d H o t e l o n

T h o m p s o n , sponsor.

51

faculty adviser;

and

Miss A n n a J .


â&#x20AC;˘ are presented in this section. Since the last Marathon was issued, the class of '41 has gone down the pathway, the class of '42 soon follows, and before another year book appears, the class of 43 will join them. So they are honored here, as we try to bring them and their accomplishments closer. The college graduate of today faces a much different world from that of 10 years ago. We go out to contact war and, perhaps, death. But our trust in life must go on. We must build for that time after the war. And when it is over we must re-shape our world into a better world. As our college days end, so will they end for those who come after us, year after year. We must build for them, and for those who tramped these halls before us. That is cur challenge, â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the future.


I

Some

important

matter

en-

voi ves the combined efforts of the

junior and senior officers.

Senior

president,

Willits

ex-

plains the w h y and wherefore to (Front row) Frances Bullock, Daryl

Severin,

Louis

Webb;

(middle row) Enola Lassell, Virginia Hinkel, row)

Don Porter; (back

DuWayne

Grimes,

Arline

Beason and Harold Windsor.


Bomhoff, Margaret Bollinger,

$^cO

ftj^ J^jfi^

aJv qJs^

Stine Doug

las and and Bill Bill White say "good night" at Hulitt Ha las a

*

t e r

a n

eventful

evening

Meet the Y. C. Juniors, Q

class o f ' 4 3 , w h o h a v e s t r u g g l e d f o r t h r e e

years

along the r o c k y r o a d

to

knowledge.

S m a l l n u m e r i c a l l y , this class c o m b i n e d v e r s a t i l i t y w i t h i n d u s t r y t o leave t h e i r m a r k a t Y. C.

T h e junior-senior banquet at the M c -

Cloud

Hotel

was

m e n t this year.

their

crowning

achieve-

P r o f . E . I . D o t y has b e e n

itheir sponsor a l l t h r e e t e r m s . I n this section w e present t h e j u n i o r s t o o u i n t i m a t e l y , stressing t h e t h i n g s y o u w i l l emember them by.

I n t h u m b n a i l sketches,

e p i c t u r e t h e class o f ' 4 3 : T e a c h i n g c o m m e r c e is Shirley A n d e r s e n ' s future ambition.

"Big-hearted Shirley" col-

lects h a n d k e r c h i e f s a n d n a p k i n s . A kitchen, a d r a w i n g pencil, and a b o o k o c c u p y a t t r a c t i v e E d w i n a B o m h o f P s leisure t i m e as she prepares to be a p r i m a r y teacher. She keeps t h i n g s a " C l i c k i n ' " ! " I c o l l e c t stamps a n d l i k e t o h u n t " said Walter Brant, a pre-ministerial student. Shirley Andersen Evelyn Babcock Walter Brant Phyllis Foster

Lester Auchard Edwina Bomhoff Stine Douglas DuWayne Grimes

present interest s t i l l lives i n Kansas.

His


P h o t o g r a p h y and t a x i d e r m y constitute a h o b b y f o r R a l p h H i n e s w h o hopes t o a t t e n d Bonebrake and to continue in the ministry. V i r g i n i a H i n k e l takes t i m e o u t f r o m c o l lecting p o e t r y and d o i n g w o o d w o r k t o engage i n p h i l o s o p h i c a l c o n v e r s a t i o n .

"V. J."

w a n t s to be a social w o r k e r . H i s interest i n social

work

will

make

H a r o l d Jensen a g o o d m i n i s t e r or m i s s i o n a r y . Esther Johnson, contralto, makes a h o b b y of e m b r o i d e r i n g .

She p l a n s to be a music

s u p e r v i s o r , or a r a d i o star.

She's p r e t t y a n d

" B o t t " at a p r i c e . V e r s a t i l e L e e H u e b e r t , a s t u d e n t pastor, plans also t o teach o r g o i n t o r a d i o w o r k . Lee's present interest is his f a m i l y . " T i n y " E ' w y n Phillips p o n d e r s m u c h o v e r b a n d music a n d " f i s h " â&#x20AC;&#x201D; e s p e c i a l l y " T r o u t " . I n t h e near f u t u r e , P h i l p l a n s t o teach music. Marjorie Reisbick is m a k i n g a b i g " D e n t Helen Hall Virginia Hinkle

o n " the campus.

Ralph Hines Harold Jensen

social w o r k e r .

H e r a m b i t i o n is to be a " M a r j " collects t u r t l e s .

H a n d s o m e " L e s " A u c h a r d , o u r athlete, watches his c o l l e c t i o n o f I n d i a n h e a d pennies d i s a p p e a r a s h e asks

"A penny for your

t h o u g h t s " o f l o n e s o m e girls.

Les l o o k s f o r -

w a r d t o t e a c h i n g " m a t h " i n college. E v e l y n Babcock makes a h o b b y of collecting w i l d

flowers.

She i s m a j o r i n g i n music

^^^^

a n d plans to teach it. Stine D o u g l a s , w h o q u i t c o l l e c t i n g m a t c h h o l d e r s w h e n h e f o u n d his " m a t c h " , i s p l a n ning to attend Bonebrake Seminary and to continue in the ministry. A

"hope-to-be"

Phyllis Foster.

chemical

technician

is

" T h e b l o n d " is interested in

clubs a n d c o l l e c t i n g , " O h , e v e r y t h i n g ! " A

campus

"high

spot"

is

D u W a y n e Grimes, a tops literary man, good

athlete,

and

even a

good

1*

laborious a

student.

T h o u g h c o l o r b l i n d , D . R . G . insists h e prefers "red". H e l e n H a l l plans t o

, 4

use her l e a d e r s h i p

ability f o r w o r k in the field of Religious E d u cation.

H e l e n is a g o o d a t h l e t e a n d a g o o d

;s

Esther Johnson Elwyn Phillips

sport. 55

Glen Lange Marjorie Reisbick


Dorothy J e a n Saddoris

Jake

Lillian Saddoris

Sandovol

Eugene Severin

Daryl Severin

R a y T h o m p s o n , a deep thinker, makes g a r d e n i n g his h o b b y .

H e likes d o c t r i n a l

theology a n d plans to attend seminary a n d D i l i g e n t Dorothy Jean Saddoris w i l l de-

to continue in the ministry.

cide between t w o a m b i t i o n s : the " n a v y " or

F r o m airplanes to track expands the range

becoming a national Y. W. worker.

o f L o u i s W e b b ' s interest.

L i l l i a n S a d d o r i s collects sailboats t o r e mind

others

marines.

of

her

"Lil's"

connection

alternative is

with to

the

beijoualme^jrto j j o i n t h e n a v y reserves.

teach.

L i l is interested in c o o k i n g and people. Curly-headed

Jake

Sandoval,

struggles

terest in t e a c h i n g .

jvÂť

B r o t h e r l y D a r y l S e v e r i n p l a n s t o enter i n t o religious w o r k .

He is interested in n a t u r e â&#x20AC;&#x201D;

especially i n " M a y " .

D a r y l ' s pleasant s m i

a n d f r i e n d l y a t t i t u d e are a

light

on

campus. H u n t i n g and photography occupy Gene Severin's leisure t i m e . teach

"math",

He is preparing to

or to superintend

in

high

school. E l o i s e T a b o r , d e v o t i n g her t i m e t o r e l i gious activities, plans to attend seminary a n d enter r e l i g i o u s w o r k .

" T a b e " collects p e n -

ants a n d enjoys nature a n d c o o k i n g . A m a n of few w o r d s is F l o y d Taylor. hobby is w o o d w o r k i n g . coach.

His

His athletic ability

w i l l m a k e h i m a n excellent

high

^ o

w i t h a S p a n i s h accent as he e x p l a i n s his i n -

school

" L o u i e " spends

leisujpfe t i r t ^ ^ e f t t i n ^ t o g a i n w e i g h t so he w i l l He


These seniors, like cream, have risen to the top

(y

In the hall of the administration building, "Franny" Bullock and DuWayne Grimes glance over "Romeo and Juliet" as Arline Beason straightens Warren Neal's tie.

b e r was f e w , t h e i r influence was g r e a t ! Diversified

activities

r e a l c o o p e r a t i v e class

have spirit

promoted between

a the

m e m b e r s o f t h e class a n d t h e rest o f the student b o d y .

Here, i n d i v i d u a l l y presented,

i s t h e class o f ' 4 2 : I t m a y b e said o f Marguerite A n d e r s o n t h a t she e n j o y s t h e m u s i c o f others a n d t h e y e n j o y hers. . S h e l p l a y s ^he c e l l o .

She p l a n s

mentar} re

-

*

4

Y**

^/krrguerfte Anderson Evelyn Beason

time

to

sports

is

Arline Beason Ruth Brandstetter

0 after f o u r years of p r e p a r a t i o n .

T h e class

of '42 is outstanding in m a n y ways.

The;

are p r o m i n e n t o n t h e s c h o l a r s h i p l i s t ; t h e y are g o o d f i g h t e r s o n t h e

gym

floor

(an

g o o d losers!) ; they can t u r n their versatility t o g o o d account o n college p r o g r a m s ; t h e ^ play a v i t a l part in the musical organizations' and they demonstrate plenty of originality^ /lA*^

enthusiasm, a n d initiative.

T h r e e efficient sponsors, Professor H a r o l d

m

H a u g e n , Professor R a y m o n d B e l l , a n d M i s s Zelda Wakelin,

h a v e b e e n guides t h r o u g

f o u r years o f w o r k a n d f u n i n class p r o j e c t s â&#x20AC;&#x201D; t h e freshman amateur p r o g r a m , the s o p h - ^ ^ v / ^ V o m o r e Ice C a r n i v a l , t h e j u n i o r - s e n i o r b a n quet p o r t r a y i n g the through a camera," traffic p a r t y .

"eyes

of

the

j)

world

(

\Jf jj^yv

a n d t h e j u n i o r senior

On Skip Day, the t h i r t y and

three enjoyed a hilarious time in fun, f e l l o w ship, a n d f o o d .

Frances Bullock V e l m a Farley

Y e a r l y class p i c n i c s h a v e

b e e n a d d e d features.

T h o u g h their n u m 57

Russell Dunlop Helen Hammar


athlete Arline Beason.

T h o u g h t w i n s , Iris a n d Irene J o h n s o n h a v e

" T w o - G u n " hopes

t o o b t a i n a M a s t e r ' s degree i n P h y s i c a l E d u -

d i v e r s i f i e d interests.

cation a n d to teach in a college.

a u t h o r ' s s c r a p b o o k a n d wishes t o b e c o m e a

E v e l y n B e a s o n , a c t i v e i n religious w o r k

librarian.

I r e n e keeps a m o d e r n

Iris, of a q u i t e d i f f e r e n t t e m p e r a -

o n t h e c a m p u s , has n u m e r o u s scrap b o o k s .

ment, is interested in sports a n d plans to

She e n j o y s p a r t i c i p a t i o n i n a l l s p o r t s .

teach E n g l i s h .

Ev-

elyn plans to teach. E v e r - s m i l i n g R u t h Brandstetter p r e p a r e d herself t o teach c h i l d r e n i n

the

primary

grades b u t has n o w d e c i d e d t o use her exp e r i e n c e i n a h o m e o f her o w n .

An A - l

w h o s e latest interest i s his b r i d e o f M a y 1 . "Andy"

H e r 9 9 lbs. o f cleverness w i l l

m a k e her a p o p u l a r p r i m a r y teacher. F r o m t h e five a n d t e n cent store t o class, d r e n , she hopes t o

teach

Pauline

elementary

Koon,

an

experienced

type of w o r k . plans.

H e r h o b b y i s c o l l e c t i n g house

She also e n j o y s d r a w i n g .

" M y chief i n t e r e s t " , says J a m e s K o o n t z , "is m y w i f e .

I like drawing, painting, and

reading, and hope eventually to teach choral reserved

Helen

j o y s g o o d b o o k s a n d music.

Hammar

en-

Her charm will

music i n a c o l l e g e . "

W e l l - p o i s e d is D o r i s L a n d o n .

B o b H u n t w i l l acquire b o t h a w i f e a n d a degree o n J u n e 3 .

" J i m " w i l l seek ex-

p e r i e n c e in a h i g h s c h o o l .

be an asset to h e r as a g r a d e teacher. T h e c o u p l e p l a n t o at-

her " c h i e f f a i l i n g " , i n c o m p l e t e s ,

She calls her

her c o m i n g w e d d i n g .

B o b w i l l s t u d y f o r the m i n i s t r y .

" H a n k " serves U n c l e S a m a s a n a r t

Bob is in-

terested i n r e a d i n g a n d h o r t i c u l t u r e .

Irene Johnson Doris Landon

"chief

o c c u p a t i o n " f l i r t i n g , a n d her " c h i e f i n t e r e s t "

tend Bonebrake Theological Seminary where

Robert Hunt James Koontz

social

w o r k e r a n d teacher, p l a n s t o c o n t i n u e i n t h a t

F o n d of chilin

grades. Quiet and

A

wife to accompany himâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;anywhere.

w i t t y " F r a i m y " B u l l o c k has a p e r s o n a l i n -

d a i l y flits busy V e ! m a F a r l e y .

hopes t o d o scientific w o r k .

house o n wheels w i l l m a k e i t p o s s i b l e f o r his

T h o u g h n o t a c t i v e i n tennis o r b a s k e t b a l l , terest i n b o t h .

camera m a n i s " A n d y " J o r d a n

T e a c h i n g music w h i ^

is her a m b i t i o n .

Iris Johnson Enola Lassell

Andy Jordan Jean Mattingly

Pauline Koon Warren Neal


Persevering Enola Lassell, happy regardless o f o p e r a t i o n s , p l a n s t o c o m p l e t e her e d u c a t i o n i n one m o r e year a n d t h e n t o teach English.

She i s espically f o n d o f g o o d p o e t r y

and enjoys collecting it. F r i e n d l y J e a n Mattingly w a n t s t o b e a n instructor in religious education or to direct music in a c h u r c h . qualified.

F o r either, she is w e l l

Jean e n j o y s s i n g i n g .

L o o k i n g t o w a r d a P h . D . i n religious e d u cation is D. W a r r e n Neal, the m a n w i t h the wardrobe, the

interested in cooking,

golf,

and

" f a i r e r sex."

A m b i t i o u s Winnie Noble, a f a i t h f u l m e m ber of any organization, is p l a n n i n g to teach English.

W i n n i e collects I n d i a n h e a d p e n -

nies. Benignant

Freddie

Novak

divides

his

Top to bottom, "Duke" Windsor, Iris Johnson, Ruth Brandstetter, and " K e n n y " Willits take time out between classes to rest and joke.

spare t i m e b e t w e e n his w o o d - w o r k i n g shop i n the b a s e m e n t a n d his w i f e upstairs.

He

p l a n s t o t e a c h a n d e v e n t u a l l y t o enter a d ministrative w o r k . " H a r v e " Peters, b e t w e e n f o o t b a l l , ketball, sleep.

and

t r a c k seasons,

finds

bas-

time

to

H i s p e r s o n a l i t y a n d easy g o i n g m a n -

ner w i l l m a k e h i m a p o p u l a r c o a c h . M a r i e Pettit also plans t o

teach.

Her

efficient a n d business-like m a n n e r has m a d e her an o u t s t a n d i n g s t u d e n t a n d

a superior

M a r a t h o n business m a n a g e r . If you're lucky enough to catch " D o n " Porter a w a k e , i t w i l l b e w h i l e h e i s s t u d y i n g news o r h i s t o r y .

H i s unusual interest i n this

f i e l d w i l l b e o f b e n e f i t t o h i m i n his s t u d y o f law. P r i v a t e B o b Ratzloff c o m p l e t e d his senior year in January just in t i m e to be taken by Uncle Sam to Robinson.

the medical corps at C a m p

He is still l o o k i n g f o r w a r d to a

t e a c h i n g career. R e v . L y l e R o e makes a h o b b y of a t t e n d i n g college.

He is interested in h u m a n nature,

especially t h a t o f his f a m i l y .

H e wishes t o

continue in the ministry. Winnie Noble Harvey Peters Donald Porter

I n d u s t r i o u s Shirley T a l b o t t spends her af-

Fred Novak Marie Pettit Bob Ratzlaff

ternoons in the " Z o busy. 59

lab" keeping

others

She p l a n s to be a science teacher.


tinue in the ministry.

H e finds c o l l e c t i n g

h y m n books an interesting h o b b y . Original wit and humor

and

ability to

get a l o n g w i t h p e o p l e , h a v e m a d e B i l l W h i t e popular

on

the

campus.

His

dramatic

a b i l i t y w i l l c a r r y h i m far i n his a m b i t i o n â&#x20AC;&#x201D; t e a c h i n g in a college. T h e c h e e r f u l a t t i t u d e , f r i e n d l y smile, a n d business efficiency o f " K e n n y " Willits w i l l be a g r e a t asset in his t e a c h i n g a n d c o a c h i n g career. H a r o l d W i n d s o r , t h e m a n w i t h a car a t s c h o o l a n d a g i r l a t h o m e , manages t o k e e p his c h i n u p b y w o r k i n g "labs".

in

the

chemical

" D u k e " also p l a n s t o teach, b u t

w i l l g o t o t h e a r m y i n June. T a l e n t e d i n music i s C a t h e r i n e W o o l e v e r . She collects c h i n a horses a n d p l a n s t o t e a c h As Daryl Severin sharpens his pencil, Harvey Peters boastingly tells sports fans Lillian Saddoris a n d Marie Pettit about the York-Doane championship game.

if not ' " S c h m i d t ' n " harder. " S p e c i a l i n t e r e s t ? " asks h a n d y m a n A l Zerwekh,

"why,

June

3!"

After

their

marriage, R u t h and A l plan t o m o v e t o I o w a A

quiet a n d

sincere a t t i t u d e

are

among

L u c i l l e V a m i i c e ' s q u a l i f i c a t i o n s f o r a teachi n g p o s i t i o n i n e l e m e n t a r y grades.

She c o l -

City where Al w i l l Audrey Zike, finished

lects n o v e l t y d o g s . R e s e r v e d O m a r W e t h e r e l l plans t o c o n -

enroll

in

the medical

c o l l e g e as a n a v a l reserve. her

now

course

in

teaching January.

at

Palmer, Audrey

e n j o y s her w o r k a n d p l a n s t o c o n t i n u e i n i t She is i n t e r e s t e d in a l l social g a t h e r i n g s

Lyle Roe Kenneth Willits

Shirley Talbott Harold Windsor

Lucille Vannice Catherine Woolever

O m a r Wetherell Al Zerwekh

William White Audrey Zike

'


Senior Recognition Day program for the class of '42 is about to begin as the last senior files to his seat. Standing in front of the capped-and-gowned seniors are (left to right) Miss Zelda Wakelin, class sponsor; the Rev. G. T. Savery; Supt. E. W. Wiltse of the York Public Schools, chief speaker; Pres. D. E. Weidler; and junior president DuWayne Grimes.

Three

more

'42-ers

are

shown

below.

H u g h P u r s e l j o i n e d t h e class t h e s e c o n d semester w h e n h e r e t u r n e d f r o m C a l i f o r n i a t o finish his

last semester

of

college

work.

H u g h m a y r e t u r n t o C a l i f o r n i a , o r a r m y service m a y c a l l h i m .

He is a history m a j o r .

A t h l e t i c s h o l d a b i g p l a c e i n his leisure t i m e activities. A g n e s D r a k e d i d special w o r k this year

Senior co-ed twins Iris and Irene Johnson (left) and Helen Hammar peruse elusive knowledge on a spring day, above.

t o m e e t r e q u i r e m e n t s f o r her degree. A g n e s , a Kansas c o - e d , finds her v o c a t i o n of t e a c h ing interesting.

She t a u g h t a t G r e s h a m d u r -

i n g this past t e r m . Gerald

Dierdorff,

now

an

osteopathic

s t u d e n t i n Des M o i n e s , l a . , f i n i s h e d his w o r k t o w a r d a d e g r e e last s u m m e r to b e c o m e a m e m b e r o f t h e class o f ' 4 2 .

"Jerry" ma-

j o r e d i n b i o l o g i c a l science here.

H e likes

t o s t u d y p e o p l e a n d has a y e n f o r a l l s p o r t s .

It's one of those discussion meetings on the ad building steps where everyone takes it easy for (left to right) Floyd Taylor, M a r g uerite Anderson, Evelyn Beason, and Lee Huebert.

Hugh

Pursel

Agnes

Drake

Gerald Dierdorff

61


Auchard Gifford

Berry Haberman

Carlsen Hansen

Chenoweth Holbrook

Filled, tested, sealedare these originality,

1941

and

seniors.

enthusiasm

Cobe Kamm

Colon Learning

professions w h i c h i n c l u d e t e a c h i n g , i n g , a n d nurses' t r a i n i n g .

preach-

O t h e r s are serv-

i n g i n t h e a r m e d forces o f o u r c o u n t r y o r d o i n g graduate w o r k . Valedictorian E d w a r d Auchard holds a Spirituality, all

combined

pastorate in Riverdale, i n v e n t o r o f gadgets,

California.

Campus

Everett Berry is n o w

w i t h t h e necessary d e l v i n g i n t o b o o k s p r o -

teaching in Utica.

d u c e d a w e l l r o u n d e d senior class o f 1 9 4 1 .

going F r e d Carlsen is attending Bonebrake

T h e s e a l u m n i are n o w e n g a g e d i n v a r i o u s

Seminary.

Floyd

K i n d h e a r t e d a n d easy "Chenny"

Chenoweth,

t h e class " w i t " , is n o w s e r v i n g i n t h e a r m y at F o r t S i l l , O k l a h o m a .

A livewire and a

pep generator is Lois C o b e w h o is t a k i n g nurse's t r a i n i n g a t N o r t h w e s t e r n .

Octavio

Colon, the singing R o m e o f r o m Puerto Rico, is rearing a f a m i l y w h i l e teaching in A l d a . P l e a s a n t l y clever F l o r e n c e D e e v e r is t e a c h ing

third

Demure

and and

fourth

sweet

grades

Betty

in

Jo

Nehawka.

(Erickson)

Gifford, is k e e p i n g house f o r her h u s b a n d , F l o y d , w h o is a corporal in the U. S. a r m y a t F o r t Eustis, V i r g i n i a .

Harold Haberman,

a t w e l v e l e t t e r star athlete, air f o r c e .

is in t h e a r m y

V o c a b u l a r y m i n d e d a n d a deep

thinker, Henry " H a n k " Hansen graduated f r o m the A d v a n c e d F l y i n g School at Brooks F i e l d , San A n t o n i o , Texas, o n M a y 2 0 , 1 9 4 2 . Quiet Ray Stevens, Representative man,, meets Lois Cobe, Representative woman. 1941 B.. B. Squad

May Dayâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Bette Crum reigns. Betty Jo toasts at spring banquet. "Second Childhood"â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Bill White, C a r men W a r e , Bertha Riggs, Scotty Heatherington, Lois Cobe and Jim Koontz on stage.

and

reserved

Elmond

Holbrook

is

c a r r y i n g a rifle i n t h e a r m y a t C a m p C a l l a m , San

Diego,

California.

Basso

profundo

A l f r e d K a m m i s a sergeant i n t h e a r m y air force

at

Sheppard

Field,

Wichita

Falls,


Vaughn

M e m b e r s o f this class w h o are n o t p i c t u r e d

Learning, is s t u d y i n g thelogy at B o n e b r a k e

here a r e : E r w i n B r a n s o n w h o i s s t u d y i n g a t

Seminary.

Bonebrake

Texas.

the

"Representative

man",

C l a y t o n L e h m a n , the m a n w i t h

cheerful

Seminary.

smile,

is

also

in

Bonebrake

A w a r b l e r a n d a " P a n t h e r Sweet-

Theological

Seminary;

Maxins

H o o v e r , a p r i v a t e secretary i n Boise, I d a h o ; Clarence Carlson, the

superintendent

of

h e a r t , " L o d e m a F r i e d e n i s t e a c h i n g music

schools a t S t r a n g ; F l o y d R i c h e r t , w h o

at Thayer.

s e r v i n g f i v e s m a l l pastorates i n t h e v i c i n i t y

" L i t t l e but mighty", Carl Frie-

is

sen teaches science a n d " m a t h " i n t h e H e n -

o f Beach, N o r t h D a k o t a ; H o w a r d W a l k e r ,

derson high school.

working in Longview,

Helen Lumbus, big

hearted and understanding, is teaching E n g -

Washington;

A m y (Speece) Johnson, w h o is

and

teaching

mathematics at H o r d v i l l e . T h e class social c a l e n d a r b l a z e d w i t h r e d l e t t e r days d u r i n g t h e i r f o u r years i n c o l lege i n w h i c h t h e y w i l l c o m p a r e m e m o r i e s of

"straw

Week"

hats",

and

pranks."

"chorus

" A p r i l Fool

tours", and

"Leap

Halloween

" F o l l o w i n g the t r a d i t i o n of every

senior class, this class l e f t a g i f t t o t h e college. T h e y p r o v i d e d new oak doors for H u l i t t Conservatory. R e c o g n i z i n g b o t h the h u m o r o u s a n d serious side o f life, this class r o u n d e d o u t a fine r e c o r d o f f o u r years o f progress w h i c h was o n l y a b e g i n n i n g f o r t h e r e a l career t h a t t h e y are n o w e x p e r i e n c i n g .

Friesen Mohler

lish i n W a k e f i e l d .

A pretty "Homecoming

Q u e e n , " G l a d y s M o h l e r i s i n nurses' t r a i n i n g at Northwestern University.

Always smil-

i n g , a l w a y s gay V e r n o n O v e r t u r f i s a t B o n e brake.

C o l o r a t u r a soprano, Bertha Riggs,

a c t i v e in c a m p u s activities, is a m u s i c teacher in Henderson.

R a l p h Schmidt,

popular

president of the student council, is in the army,

stationed

Jersey.

at

Fort

Hancock,

New

S u a v e a n d sedate S t a n l e y S n y d e r

is studying medicine at the U n i v e r s i t y of Nebraska in Omaha. football man"

The

"representative

of his class is

R a y m o n d NP<

Stevens w h o i s t e a c h i n g m a t h e m a t i c s i n C r e s - \ ^ ton.

Norval Trout, a f a m i l y m a n , is teach-

ing in Douglas.

Demure and dependab

M a r y L u e W a r n e r w h o was "Represent; W o m a n " , is teaching in our mission s in N e w Mexico.

S m i l i n g a n d always h,

is L e l a n d W i d g a w h o is teaching in Wojba;


Panther Sweetheart w i n a Bomhoff smiles cause in the hearts of football men she is chosen one.

Edbethe the

Y-Man Don Porter w a s elected by his team mates as Representative Football M a n for 1941. Arline Beason reigned over Homecoming activities in the fall of 1941. She w a s elected by popular vote. Lester Auchard,, Representative Y. C. man, and Ruth Brandstetter, Representative Y. C. w o m a n , a p pear on the cover.

Special honors for 0

w e n t t o t h e Y . C . s t u d e n t s p i c t u r e d here,

and

to

Lester

Representative Auchard

and

Man Ruth

and W o m a n Brandstetter

One-half of the court attendarits to the M a y q u e e n w e r e c h o s e n b y classes a n d t h e c o m -

shown on the Marathon cover.

mercial d e p a r t m e n t ; the other half of t h e m A l l o f these h o n o r p o s i t i o n s w e r e e l e c t i v e ones.

F o o t b a l l m e n chose E d w i n a B o m h o f f

as Panther Sweetheart and D o n Porter as Representative F o o t b a l l M a n .

were p i c k e d b y the M a y queen.

The Rep-

resentative M a n a n d W o m a n

were

also

chosen b y p o p u l a r v o t e .

T h e y were

presented at the annual f o o t b a l l banquet in November.

H o m e c o m i n g Queen A r l i n e

Beason a n d M a y Q u e e n M a r j o r i e R e i s b i c k were elected b y the w h o l e student b o d y .

Insert: Reisbick. poses.

May

queen

Feminine They

are

Marjorie

pulchritude chosen

at-

tendants of the M a y Day court. Left to right: Nance Bell, V i v i a n Walters, Dorothy J e a n Saddoris, May

Martin,

Reisbick,

queen

Lillian

queline

Stratton,

Florence

Eutsler,

Frances Bullock.

Marjorie

Saddoris,

Ja-

Iris Johnson, Reta

Bellows,


planes.

A p l a n e was r o l l e d

out

of

the

h a n g a r a n d w h i l e the i n s t r u c t o r o p e r a t e d t h e controls,

the s t u d e n t " c r a n k e d t h e p r o p . "

W a i t i n g f o r the t h r o b b i n g m o t o r

to

get

w a r m , the i n s t r u c t o r again c h e c k e d t h e f l i g h t instruments.

A f e w m i n u t e s later, a s u d d e n

r o a r o f t h e plane's exhaust a n n o u n c e d t h a t a s t u d e n t was a d d i n g to his h o u r s of flight. T h e r e i s a n o t h e r side t o the C . P . T . t r a i n Lester Auchard, (left), confers wirh .he guy whose coveralls label him "Al", but who isn't,—Everett Thsrnton. Tharntcrt received the highest mark in the stare in the final aeronautics examination.

i n g w h i c h m i g h t l a c k some o f t h e g l a m o u r of the a c t u a l flying, b u t is j u s t as essential. E v e r y M o n d a y , T u e s d a y , a n d T h u r s d a y even i n g the f l e d g l i n g s g a t h e r e d i n P r o f . K a r r a k e r ' s c l a s s r o o m t o discuss w i n d v e l o c i t i e s , weather m a p s , compasses, air c u r r e n t s , lapse rates, a n d air r e g u l a t i o n s .

"Keep 'em flying" |j|

i n v a l u a b l e t o t h e students.

b e c a m e a n a c t u a l i t y o n t h e c a m p u s this

year a s Y o r k C o l l e g e w e n t a l l - o u t i n

her

e f f o r t t o t r a i n f l y i n g cadets f o r service w i t h Uncle Sam.

It became a c o m m o n

H e a t e d as s o m e

o f these discussions w e r e , t h e y p r o v e d t o b e

occur-

rence to see a s t u d e n t c l i m b i n t o the college V - 8 a t t h e b r e a k o f d a w n , a n d h e a d f o r the airport, so that he c o u l d begin the day w i t h a flight in t h e b r i s k m o r n i n g air.

O u t s t a n d i n g in the memories of the students w i l l b e t h a t first solo f l i g h t a n d t h e d e l i g h t f u l cross-country hops w h i c h were a true test o f t h e i r earnest efforts.

Strict govern-

m e n t r e q u i r e m e n t s i n respect t o issuing C i v i l A e r o n a u t i c s f l y i n g licenses caused t h e m e m bers o f the C . P . T . u n i t t o b e f i n g e r p r i n t e d , and to have their photographs taken accordi n g t o g o v e r n m e n t specifications.

A t the airport, M r . A r v i n e Bierman, f l i g h t instructor, had already begun checking the

An addi-

t i o n a l r e q u i r e m e n t was a b i r t h certificate f o r each flier.

1 Irv 4 Clowning for the camera here are (left to right) Everett Thornton; Lorraine S w a n son, Sec'y; Arvine Bierman, flight instructor; Eugene Severin; Al Z e r w e k h ; Evan Pickerel; Harold Windsor; Larry Smith; Lester Auchard; D a r y l Severin; Tom Zike; a n d Louis W e b b . Behind this fhfina, a.tou^ o$ X. C. %\>»£«yvY* \W ^tmmng plane.

|


Chubby Student Council president Novak suns himself . . Jack Miller . . . Two-year-old Brandstetter takes a trip . . statVtxo" Mo.t\V\o. Tucket o.t\d doe Deo.tdotÂŤ . . . Mav Martin y a w n s as English Lit. defeats her . . . Betty Jo, Marie, and Verlene grin . . . Play trippers Bruce, Bill, Miss Miller, Arline, Iris, Arlene and Lute gaze at gold fish . . . Ruth and Al . . . Ed. and Co-ed . . . Y-men Harvey Klick, Abe Dick, Melvin Boehr and Daryl Severin w a s h aisnes OTter iniriafion . . . l o w - n e a a e a vjnmes . . . rranny nicKey snores blissfully through her 7:30 . . . Summer trio, Esther Johnson, Bette Crum, Bertha R i g g s â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a n d Bruce . . . " M o m " hunts eggs . . . May Day smiles by (front row) Arlene Johnson, V e r a Matchett, Virginia Legato, Eula Boylan.


(Second row) Helen Anderson, Marguerite Anderson, Carol Haner, Mary Petker, Gretchen Otto, Letha Robinson, (back) May Martin . . . Little Easterlings . . . Dick and Joe get sentimental . . . M a x ' Bertha said " N o " ! . . . Chorus trippers . . . That's Wygle with the bangs and glasses . . . Beauteous Bomhoff . . . M a m a Tonk, P a p a Tonk, and baby Tonk . . . Gretchen Otto surrounded by masculine b e a u t y â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Don Davis, Nyle Douglas, George Shaneyfelt and Elroy Brugh . . . Shelby's G r a f f twins . . . "pretty b a b y " Daryl Severin . . . A genuine Spanish smile by Antonia Sepulveda . . . Reg'lar Fellas. (Front row) "E.. P" Worthington, Wesley Sloan, Earl Graff. (Second row) Cliff Hartman,, Burl Graff, W a y n e Kaeding. (Third row) Roland Friesen, George Shaneyfelt, Darrell Miller, Jim Kaeding, Leland W i d g a . . . Two Koontzes and friends "Rink" Wygle, "Max" Clithero, and " B o " Eutsler . . . " C o n " at noon . . . W.A. A. gals play.


QJo Sauth . . . Always His .

.

perish,

.

happy,

ambition

was

friendly, to

"Whosoever

believeth

but

everlasting

have

enthusiasticâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;'

be

of

service.

in

Him

shall

not

John

3:16

life.'

9


Who's Who And What's What MILLER,

ADMINISTRATION

BACHMAN, MRS. L U C I L E WILLIAMS . . . Page 12 Dean of Women A . B . , Drake University; graduate study, University of Chicago and Boston University. BACHMAN, W A L T E R E Page 12 Dean of the College Philosophy and Religious Education A . B . , Drake University; M . R . E . , Boston University; D . D . , Philomath College; D . R . E . , Boston University. CORE, R E V . ARTHUR C. . Page 13 Director of Publicity and Finance A . B . , Indiana Central; additional work in University of Minnesota, Bethel Theological Seminary, Presbyterian Seminary, Omaha, Nebraska. K A R R A K E R , MARY E Librarian Graduate of Sayre College

Page 13

S A V E R Y , R E V . G. T Page 13 College Pastor Graduate of A l l Saints College, England; D . D . , York College. THOMPSON, ANNA J Page 13 Treasurer and Registrar of the College THOMPSON, I R E N E Secretary to the President A . B . , York College.

, Page 13

W E I D L E R , D. E Page 12 President of the College A . B . , Lebanon Valley College; A . M . , Columbia University; additional graduate work, Columbia University and Indiana University; L L . D . , Lebanon Valley College.

CHARLOTTE ROZETTA Page 17 Expression and English A . B . , College of Emporia; B.S., Memphis State Teachers College; M.S., Emporia State Teachers College.

MORGAN, J. C L I F F O R D Page 15 Classical Language and Bible A . B . , Campbell College; A . M . , University of Kansas; additional graduate work, University of Chicago and University of Nebraska. NOLL, W. C Page 18 Biological Science A . B . , York College; A . M . , University of Nebraska; additional graduate study, University of Chicago and University of Nebraska. PEARSON, GLADYS Page 21 Piano Mus. B . , University of Nebraska; graduate work with Rudolph Ganz, with Froken Stockmarr at Copenhagen, Denmark, with Percy Grainger in New York, and at the American Conservatory of Music, Chicago; A . B . , York College. POPE, ZELMA Page 22 Physical Education and English A . B . , Mary Hardin-Baylor; A. M . , University of Texas; additional graduate stiidy at the University of Texas. RANKIN, EDA. L Page 21 Piano and Organ Mus. B. University of Nebraska; graduate work with Rudolph Ganz, with Percy Grainger, and with Joseph Lhevvine. SLEE,

MARY A L I C E Page 16 Education A . B . , Iowa State Teachers College; M.S., Cornell University; graduate work, University of Iowa, Greeley State Teachers College, and educational tour to Alaska sponsored by the University of Washington.

FACULTY

AMADON, C H A R L E S H Page 21 Dean of Hulitt Conservatory of Music Voice, and History and Theory of Music New England Conservatory of Music; graduate work, Whitney International School of Music; L. A. Torens of Chicago; William Shakespeare, Jr.; Chicago Music School.

TONKIN, ROLLAND E Page 22 Physical Education and Athletics A. B . , York College; graduate work, Colorado State College of Education. TOWNSEND, R. E Page 20 Shorthand, Typewriting, and Commercial Subjs. M.Accts., Campbell College; Teacher's Diploma, Palmer School of Penmanship; Teacher's Certificate, Gregg School of Shorthand; Higher Accountancy Course Diploma, LaSalle Extension University; additional work at University of Kansas.

BISSET,

CHARLES Page 20 Social Science and History Ph.B., San Joaquin Valley College; A . M . , University of Kansas; B . D . , Bonebrake Theological Seminary; D . D . , York College; graduate work at the University of Chicago one year; one-half year in the University of Nebraska.

VON W I C K L E N , F R E D E R I C K C Page 19 Physical Science B. S. and M.S., University of Louisville; A. M. and P h . D . , Columbia University.

C A L L E N D E R , EDITH M Page 17 English A . B . , York College; A . M . , University of Nebraska; additional graduate work, University of Chicago and University of Nebraska.

WAKELIN, ZELDA M Page 15 Modern Languages A . B . , Nebraska Wesleyan University; A . M . , University of Nebraska; additional graduate study, University of Nebraska, and educational tour to Alaska sponsored by the University of Washington.

CHRISTENSEN, DELBERT L Page 18 Mathematics A . B . and A . M . , The University of Nebraska.

SENIORS

CLARKE,

M U R I E L THOMAS Page 21 Violin and Public School Music A . B . , Doane College; Mus. B . , Tarkio College.

ANDERSON, MARGUERITE Page 57 York Major, history Y . W . C . A . 1, 3, 4; Life Work Recruits 1; Music Y 2; orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; chorus 1, 2, 4; class secretary 4; instrumental trio 2, 3, 4. BEASON, A R L I N E Page 57 Circle, Montana Major, English Student Council 3, 4, vice-president 3; Panther Club 3; Y . W . C . A . 2, 3, 4, cabinet 3, 4; PALS 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 3, treasurer 2; W . A . A . 1, 2, 3, 4, president 4; Y. C. Players 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Phi 3; Alpha Psi Omega 4; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 3; band 1, 2, 3; chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, secretary; Marathon staff, feature editor; Who's Who in colleges 4; Debate 3; tennis champ 3; Homecoming Queen 4; president of Student Senate, sumer '41.

DOTY, E A R L I Page 13 History and Political Science A . B . , Leander Clark College; B . D . , Bonebrake Theological Seminary; A . M . , University of Chicago; additional graduate work, University of Chicago and University of Kansas; D . D . , York College. F E E M S T E R , HOWARD C Page 18 Mathematics A. B . , Drury College; A . M . , University of Nebraska; additional graduate work, University of Nebraska. K A R R A K E R , JACOB W Page 16 Psychology and Education, Dean of Men B. S., A . M . , University of Kentucky; additional graduate work, University of Kentucky and University of Kansas.

70


BEASON, E V E L Y N Page 57 Circle, Montana Major, sociology Student Councii 4, treasurer 4; Panther Club 3; Y . W . C . A . 1, 3, 4; cabinet 4; PALS 1, 3, 4, treasurer 3, vice-president 4; W . A . A . 4, secretary 4; Life Work Recruits 3, 4, secretary 3; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 3; band 3, 4; orchestra 1; chorus 1, 3, 4; class secretary 3; Internat'l Relations 3, 4. B R A N D S T E T T E R , RUTH Page 57 Espanola, New Mexico Major, biological science Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 2, president 3; PALS 1, 2, 3, 4; W . A . A . 1, 3; York College Players 1, 2 vice-president 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 1, 2, 3; band 2, 3; chorus 1, 3, 4; Marathon staff, Ass't advertising manager 4; Who's Who in colleges 4; Homecoming Queen 3; Representative Woman 4. B U L L O C K , FRANCES Page 57 York Major, English Panther Club 1, 4; Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 2, cabinet 2, 3; Zetas 1, 2, 3, 4, president 2, vice-president 2; Y. C. Players 2, 3, vice-president 2; Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4, secretary 4; Press Guild 2, 4; Mprathon editor, 4; Who's Who in colleges 4; May Queen attendant 3, 4. D I E R D O R F F , GERALD Page 61 Des Moines, Iowa Major, biological science Student Council 2; Y . M . C . A . 1. 2. 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3; PALS 1, 2, 3; Y Club 2, 3; chorus 1, 2, 3; class president 1; Sandburr editor 3; male quartette 2, 3; football 1, 2, 3; tennis 1, 2, 3; Press Guild 2, 3. D R A K E , AGNES Page 61 Sterling, Kansas Major, English Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, cabinet 3, 4; PALS 2, 3, 4, secretary 3; W . A . A . 1; Life Work Recruits 2, 3, 4; freshman court 4; May Queen attendant 2, 3, 4. DUNLOP, R U S S E L L S Page 57 Y^ork Major, English Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4, cabinet 2; PALS 2, 3; Y Club 4; Y. C. Players 1, 2, secretary 2; Alpha Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, secretary 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, president 2; Press Guild 2, 4; chorus 2, 4; class president 1, 3, vice-president 1; Debate 1, 2; football 4; Internat'l Relations 3, 4; C.P.T. 4.

Major, education Y . W . C . A . 4; PALS 4.

KOONTZ, JAMES Page 58 Des Moines, Iowa Major, music Student Council 4; Panther Club 2; Y . M . C . A . 2, 3; Zetas 2, 3, 4, president 4, vice-president 3; Y. C. Players 2, 3, 4, treasurer 3; Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4; Life Work Recruits 2, 3, 4; Music Y 4; band director 3, 4; chorus 2, 3, 4; quartette 4; chapel choir 4; C.P.T. 3; Y Club 4. LANDON, DORIS Page 58 Russell, Kansas Major, public school music Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4, cabinet 3, 4; Zetas 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 4, chorister 3; W . A . A . 1; Life Work Recruits 1, 2; Music Y 2, 3; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 3; orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; vocal trio 1; string trio 1, 2; violin trio 3; Internat'l Relations 4. L A S S E L L , ENOLA Page 58 Beach, North Dakota Major, English Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4, cabinet 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 2, secretary 3; class treasurer 2, vice-president 4; Press Guild 2, 3, 4; May Queen attendant 2. MATTINGLY, JEAN Page 58 Cedar Falls, Iowa Major, education Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 2, cabinet 2, 3; PALS 1, 2, 3, 4, president 4, vice-president 3, secretary 2; Y. C. Players 2, 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, 4, chorister 4; Alpha Psi Omega 4; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 1, 2, 3; band 3, 4; chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Press Guild 1, 2, 4; chapel choir 4. N E A L , D. WARREN Page 58 Brookfield, Missouri Major, English Student Council 1, 4; Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4, chorister 1, 2; PALS 2, 3, 4; Y Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. C. Players 2, 3; Alpha Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, vice-president 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 1, 2, 3, 4; chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; class president 1; Marathon staff, sports editor 4; Who's Who in colleges 4; Debate 2, 3; football 1, golf 4; chapel choir 4. N O B L E , WINNIE Inavale

NOVAK, F R E D . York

Page 57

Page 58

JOHNSON, I R E N E Benedict

Page 58

.

.

Page 59

Major, history Student Council 4, president 4; Y . M . C . A . 3, 4; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 3; band 3, 4; chorus 3, 4; chapel choir 4.

Major, English Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Zetas 1, 2, 3, 4, secretary 4; chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, secretary 4.

HUNT, ROBERT Albia, Iowa

Page 59

Major, English Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 2, 3; PALS 1, 2, 3, 4, trustee 1; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 1; band 3; orchestra 1, 2; chorus 1.

F A R L E Y , VELMA Page 57 Ontario, Oregon Major, history. Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4; PALS 1, 2, 3, 4; W . A . A . 2, 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2; Marathon staff, calendar 4. HAMMAR, H E L E N York

Page 58"

KOON, PAULINE York

PETERS, HARVEY Henderson

Page 59

Major, history Zetas 3, 4; president 3, chaplain 3; Y Club 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 4, sergeant-at-arms 3; class vicepresident 2; football 1, 2, 3, 4; basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, honorary captain 4.

Major, history Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4; PALS 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 4, sergeant-at-arms 2, 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 4.

P E T T I T , MARIE Page 5<* Niles, Kansas Major, history Student Council 4; Y.W .C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; PALS 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 2; W . A . A . 1, 2, 4; Y. C. Players 1; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3; Delta Lambda Mu certificate, 2, 3; class treasurer 3; Marathon staff, Business Manager, 4; Who's Who in colleges 4.

Major, English Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4; Zetas 2, 3, 4; treasurer 4; Y. C. Players 3; Press Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 2. JOHNSON, IRIS Page 58 Benedict Major, English Student Council 4, secretary 4; Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4; Zetas 2, 3, 4, secretary 2; W . A . A . 4; Y. C. Players 4, president 4; Alpha Psi Omega 4; Press Guild 1, 2, 3, 4, secretary 4; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 3; Marathon staff, typist 4; May Queen attendant 4. JORDAN, ANDY Page 58 Beloit, Kansas Major, chemistry Panther Club 4, president 4; Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 2, cabinet 2, 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 1, 2; band 3; class president 2; Marathon staff, photographer 4.

T

PORTER, DON Aurora

.

Page 59^

Major, history Y Club 1, 2, 3, 4; football 1, 2, 3, 4; freshman court 1, 4; Internat'l Relations 2, 3, 4, secretary 3, president 4; Representative Football Man 4.

P U R S E L , HUGH Page 61 Pasadena, California Major, biological science Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4; PALS; Y Club; basketball 3, 4; track 4.

71


R A T Z L A F F , ROBERT Henderson Major, biological science Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3; band 1, 2, 3. ROE, L Y L E Shelby

Page

59

Page 60

Major, history Y . M . C . A . 3, 4; Life Work Recruits 3, 4.

TALBOTT, S H I R L E Y Page 60 Moravia, Iowa Major, biological science Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4, cabinet 3, 4; PALS 2, 3, 4, secretary 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 1, 2, 3; orchestra 3, 4; chorus 4; Internat'l Relations 4. VANNICE, L U C I L L E York

Page 60

W E T H E R E L L , OMAR . . Fulton, Missouri Major, history Y . M . C . A . 4.

Page 60

Major, English Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4; Zetas 3, 4; Life Work Recruits 3.

WHITE, WILLIAM Page 60 Des Moines, Iowa Major, speech Panther Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4, cabinet 2, 3; PALS 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 2; Y. C. Players 1, 2, 3, 4, president 1, 3, business manager 3, treasurer 4; Alpha Sigma Phi 3; Alpha Psi Omega .2, 3, 4, vice-president 2, president 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, 4; Press Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 2; orchestra 2; chorus 1, .2, 3, 4; class vice-president 3; Marathon staff, salesmanager 4; Who's Who in colleges 4; male quartette 4; cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day Co-chairman 2, 3; Representative of Jr. class at Homecoming 3. WILLITS, KENNETH Page 60 Silver Creek Major, biology, history Student Council 3; Y . M . C . A . 3, 4; Y Club 1, 2, 3, 4, president 4; class president 4; football 1, 2, 3, 4; basketball 1, 2; track 1, 2; freshman court 1; football captain 4. WINDSOR, HAROLD . . Page 60 Morley, Iowa Majors, biology, physical science Panther Club 4, president 4; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3; PALS 1, 2, 3, 4, trustee 3, 4; Life Work Recruits 1, 2; Internat'l Relations 3; C.P.T. 3. WOOLVER, C A T H E R I N E Page 60 York Major, music Student Council 2; Panther Club 1; Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4; Zetas 1, 2, 3, 4, pianist 3, chorister 4; Y. C. Players 2; Life Work Recruits 2, 3, pianist 3; Music Y 2, 3, 4; Lambda Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, accompanist 3, 4; class president 1; Who's Who in colleges 4; Girls' trio 4; chapel choir 4; Delta Lambda Mu scholarship, 3.

AUCHARD, L E S T E R Page 54 Woodston, Kansas Major, mathematics Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3, vice-president 3; Y Club 2, 3, secretary 2, treasurer 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, treasurer 3; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 1, 2; Representative Man 3; class vice-president 1, president 2; Sandburr staff bus. mgr. 3; football 2, 3; basketball 2; C.P.T. 3; football cap't-elect 1942; football all conference 3rd team guard 1941. BABCOCK, E V E L Y N Shelby

Page 54

Major, music Y . W . C . A . 2, 3, cabinet 3; Life Work Recruits 2, 3.

BOMHOFF, EDWINA Page 54 Wichita, Kansas Major, English Student Council 2, treasurer 2; Panther Club 2, vicepresident 2; Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, cabinet 1; PALS 1, 2, 3; Y. C. Players 1, secretary 1; chorus 1, 2, 3; Marathon staff art editor 3; Panther Sweetheart 3. BRANT, W A L T E R Page 54 Robinson, Kansas Major, sociology Y . M . C . A . 3, vice-president 3; PALS 3, chorister 3; Life Work Recruits 3; band 3; chorus 3; male quartette 3. DOUGLAS, STINE Page 54 Beach, North Dakota Major, history Student Council 1, 2; Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3, vice-president 2, president 3; PALS 2, 3, chorister 2; Alpha Sigma Phi 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3; Press Guild 1, 2, 3; chorus 1, 2, 3; debate 2; Internat'l Relations 2, 3. FOSTER, P H Y L L I S JEAN Page 54 York Major, chemistry Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, cabinet 3; Zetas 2, 3; W . A . A . 3; Life Work Recruits 1; orchestra 1, 3; chorus 1, 3. GRIMES, DuWAYNE Page 54 Harlan, Kansas Major, English Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3, secretary 1, cabinet 1, 2, 3; Y Club 2, 3; Press Guild 1, 2, 3, president 3; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 1, 2; orchestra 1; chorus 1, 2, 3; class secretary 1, treasurer 2, president 3; Marathon Staff, associate editor 3; Sandburr editor 2, 3; basketball 2, 3; tennis 2, 3. HALL, HELEN Page 55 Parsons, Kansas Major, biology Y . W . C . A . 3; W . A . A . 3; Life Work Recruits 3; orchestra 3; chorus 3; freshman court 3. HINES, RALPH Page Yuma, Colorado Majors, religion, history Student Council 3; Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3, president 3, cabinet 2; Y. C. Players 3, vice-president 3; Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3; Life Work Recruits 1; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 1, 2; class vice-president 3. H I N K E L , VIRGINIA Page Cambridge, Iowa Major, sociology Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3; PALS 1, 2, 3, secretary 3, trustee 1; W . A . A . 1, 2, 3; Y C. Players 1, 3, president 3; Alpha Psi Omega 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, treasurer 2; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 2; band 2, 3; chorus 3; class treasurer 1, secretary 3. HUEBERT, L E E Page Powell Major, English Zetas 1, 2, president 1; Y. C. Players 2; Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3; Life Work Recruits 2; Press Guild 2, 3; chorus 1; debate 1; Y Club 3. J E N S E N , HAROLD Page Waukomis, Oklahoma Major, English Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3; PALS 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3; chorus 1, 3; football 3; Y Club 3. JOHNSON, E S T H E R Page Merna Major, music Student Council 3, vice-president 3; Y . W . C . A . 2, 3. PALS 2, 3, treasurer 3, president 3; W . A . A . 2; W . A . A . 2; Life Work Recruits 2, 3, chorister 3; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 2; chorus 2, 3, president 3; girls' trio 2, 3; May Queen attendant 3.

T

Z E R W E K H , AL . . Page 60 West Des Moines, Iowa Major, biological & physical sciences Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4, president 2, cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4; PALS 1, 2, 3, 4, trustee 2, 3, 4; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president; Press Guild 2, 3, 4, news editor 2, 3; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 1, 2, 3, 4; band 1; chorus 2, 3, 4; class president 3; Marathon staff, advertising manager 4; Who's Who in colleges 3, 4; freshman court 2; Internat'l Relations 3; C.P.T. 3; golf 2, 4; Y Club, 4. Z I K E , AUDREY Page 60 Moravia, Iowa Major, history Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4, cabinet 3; PALS 1, 2, 3, 4; W . A . A . 1; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, 4.

JUNIORS

ANDERSEN, S H I R L E Y Page 54 York Major, history Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3; PALS 1, 2, 3; W . A . A . 1, 2, 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3; chorus 1, 2, 3.

72

55

55

23

55

55


LANGE, GLENN Robinson,

Kansas

PHILLIPS, ELWYN Merna

Page 55 Page

55

Major, music Student Council 2; Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3, treasurer 3; Zetas 1, 2, 3, president 3, pianist 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3, pianist 2; Lambda Phi 2, 3; band 1, 2, 3; orchestra 1, 2; chorus 1, 2, 3; librarian 3; male quartette 3; chapel choir 3.

P I C K R E L , EVAN York

Page

AUCHARD, E L I Z A B E T H Page 18~ Woodston, Kansas Maior, education . W . C . A . 1, 2, cabinet 1; W . A . A . 1; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, treasurer 2; attendant to May Queen V

1.

BOEHR, MELVIN Henderson

Page

14

BOILESEN. LESTER Cotesfield Major, philosophy Y . M . C . A . 1, 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2.

Page 15

Ma**or, history Y . M . C . A . 1, 2; Y Club 2; football 2.

23

Maior, mathematics Panther Club 1; Y . M . C . A . 1, 2; C.P.T. 2.

R E I S B I C K . MARJORIE Page 55 York Major, sociology Panther Club 3; Y . W . C . A . 1, 2. 3, president 3, cabinet 2; cbss secretary-treasurer 1, president 2; May Queen 3.

B O L L I N G E R . MARGARET Page 54 Robinson, Kansas Ma'or, English Y .W.C.A. 1, 2, secretary 1; Life Work Recruits 1, 2. pianist 1, 2; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 1; c^nrvi 1. 2; trio-pianist 2; freshman court judge 1; chapel choir 2.

SADDORIS, DOROTHY JEAN Page 56 York Maior, Latin Student C-uncil 3; Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3. cabinet 3; Life Work Recruits 2; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 1, 2: orchestra 1; class secretary 3; Marathon staff, Literary editor 3; May Queen's attendant 3.

BOYLAN,

SADDORIS, L I L I A N York

Page

T

F^LEN Page 14 Kismet, Kansas Maior, education Y . W . C . A . 1. 2; PALS 1, 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2; Press Guild 1, 2; chorus 1, 2.

56

DE BOER. HOWARD York Major, science Y . M . C . A . 1, 2.

Page 56

ESTEY,

THOMPSON, RAY Lushton

Page 13

Page

14

F O U L K , RICHARD Page 19 Adrian, Michigan Maior, science Y . M . C . A . 1, 2; PALS 1, 2, Sgt. at arms 2; Y. C. Plavers 1, 2; Life W ^ k Recruits 1, 2; band 1; chorus 1, 2; tennis 2; Y Club 2. F R I E S E N , ROLAND Page Henderson Major, biological science Y . M . C . A . 1, 2; chorus 1, 2; sophomore quartet 2.

14

GARLOCK. LORAINE Page 20 Trenton, Missouri Major, sociology Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, secretary 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2. GARLOCK. MARVIN Page 15 Trenton, Missouri Maior, religion, philosophy Y . M . C . A . 1, 2; Y.C. Players 1; Life Work Recruits 1, 2.

56

Major, mathematics Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3; Y Club 1, 2, 3; football 2, 3; track 1, 2; football 1, 2, 3, captain-elect for '42.

GASTON, MARGARET Page 2t Oklahoma City, Okla. Major, history Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, cabinet 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2. Delta Lambda Mu certificate 1. "

Major, philosophy Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3, 4.

r

Page 56

Major, history Panther Club 3, vice-president 3; Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3; PALS 3, trustee 3; Y Club 2, 3; track 2, 3; C.P.T. 2.

GRAFF, EARL Shelby

Page

2J

GRAFF, BURL Shelby

Page

23

HABERMAN, DON York

Page

20

Major, history Y Club 1, 2; football 1, 2; class treasurer 1.

Major, history Y Club 1, 2; football 1, 2; class treasurer 2.

SOPHOMORES

ANDERSON, H E L E N York

SYLVIA York

EUTSLER. FLORENCE Page 17 Las Vegas, New Mexico Ma'or, English Y . W . C . A . 1, 2; PALS 1, 2, chaplain 2; Life Recruits 1, 2.

TABOR, E L O I S E Page 56 Glendive, Montana Maior, English Panther Club 1; Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, 3; Zetas 1, 2, 3, secretary 2, 3; W . A . A . 1; Y. C. Players 1, 2, 3; Alpha Psi Omega 1, 2, 3, president 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3; Press Guild 2, 3, social chairman 2; news editor 3; band 3; chorus 1, 3; Internat'l Relations 1, 2, 3, secretary 3; cheerleader 1. Page

Page 19

Ma'or, English Y . W . C . A . 1. ?. cabinet 1: PALS 1; Music Y 1; orchestra 1, 2; choir 1, 2; violin trio 1.

SEVERIN, EUGENE Page 56 Imperial Major, mathematics Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3; Life Work Recruits 2, 3, secretarv 3; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 2; band 1; orchestra 1, 2; chorus 1, 2; freshman court judge 3; C.P.T. 3.

TAYLOR, F L O Y D York

14

BUNDY,

S E V E R I N , DARYL Page 56 Imperial Major, social science Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3, cabinet 2, 3; PALS 3, trustee 3; Y Club 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2. 3; chorus 1, 2, 3; class treasurer 3; football 3; C.P.T. 3.

W E B B , LOUIS Du Bois

Page

Maior, education Y . W . C . A . 1, 2; PALS 1, 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2.

Major, history Y . W . C . A . 1. 2, 3, vice-president 3, cabinet 2, 3; Life Work Recruits 3; orchestra 2; May Queen's maid-of-honor 3.

SANDOVAL, JACOB . Wagon Mound, New Mexico Major., chemistry PALS 1, 2; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 2.

EULA Hardy

Page 20

Major, music Y . W . C . A . 1, 2; Music Y 1; orchestra 1, 2; chorus 1, 2; string trio 1, 2.

Major, history Y Club 1, 2; football 1, 2.

73


HARTMAN, C L I F F O R D Page 23 Lecompton, Kansas Major, science Panther Club 2; Y . M . C . A . 1, 2; Zetas 2; Y Club 1, 2; chorus 1, 2; football 1, 2; basketball 1, 2. H E R R I C K , BRUCE Page 15 Dayton, Ohio Major, music Panther Club 2; Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, cabinet 2; PALS 1, 2; Y. C. Players 1; Life Work Recruits 1, 2; chorus 1, 2; class president 1; cheerleader 1, 2. H E R R I C K , MARVIN . . . . Page 14 Adrian, Missouri Major, history Y . M . C . A . 1L2; Zetas 1, 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2; band 1; chorus 1, 2; chapel choir 2. HOLDEMAN, JEAN York

Page

13

HOLBROOK, LORA . . . . . Page 21 Orchard Major, philosophy Student Council 2; Y . M . C . A . 1, 2; Zetas 1, 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2; band 1, 2; chorus 1, 2; chapel choir 2. JOHNSON, A R L E N E Page 18 Republic, Kansas Major education Y . W . C . A . 1, 2; PALS 1, 2; Y. C. Players 1, 2, secretary 2; Press Guild 1, 2, vice president 2; band 1; chorus 1, 2; class secretary 2. KAEDING, JAMES York

Page 20

Major, history Y Club 1, 2; basketball 1, 2.

KAEDING, WAYNE Y^ork

Page 22

Major, history Y. Club 1, 2; basketball 1, 2.

KLICK, HARVEY Page 15 Toronto, Kansas Major, mathematics Y Club 2; band 1; football 2; Freshman Court 2. KOONTZ, MARGARET E U T S L E R Page Las Vegas, New Mexico Major. Latin Y . W . C . A . 1, 2; PALS 1, 2; Life Work Recruits 1. KOONTZ, W I L L A R D Valeda, Kansas Major, music Band 2; chorus 2; Y . M . C . A . 2.

18

SMITH, W I N I F R E D Page 19 Enid, Oklahoma Major, English Y . W . C . A . 1, 2; PALS 2, secretary 2; W . A . A . 1, 2, treasurer 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 1; band 2; chorus 1, 2; class secretary 1, vice-president 2; Internat'l Rel. Club 2; chapel choir 2. S T A U F F E R , JOE Lecompton, Kansas Major, education Y . M . C . A . 1, 2; Life Work Recruits 2,

S T R I C K L E R , PAUL Page 17 Peru Major, biological science Y . M . C . A . 1, 2; PALS 1; Y Club 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2; orchestra 1, 2; chorus 1, 2; tennis 1. THORNTON, E V E R E T T Page 19 Billings, Montana Major, physical science Student Council 1; Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, secretary 2; PALS 2; class president 2; C.P.T. 2. TROUT, MARGARET . Page 22 Culbertson Major, music Y . W . C . A . 2, cabinet 2; PALS 2; Life Work Recruits 2; Press Guild 2; band 2; orchestra 2; chorus 2. T U C K E R , MARTHA Page 15 Great Bend, Kansas Major, chemistry Chorus 1, 2; girls' trio 2; judge in freshman court 2; chapel choir 2. VAN P E L T , RICHARD Aurora C.P.T. 2.

Page 20

WOODWARD, ROY Moravia, Iowa Major, history Y . M . C . A . 1, 2.

Page 20

W O R R E L L , MRS. M E R L E Ord Major, history PALS 1, 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2.

Page 16

WORTHINGTON, E. PAUL Creston, Iowa Major, psychology Y Club 1, 2; tennis 1, 2.

Page 16

Page 16

W Y G L E , LORENA Page 17 Russell, Kansas Major, speech Student Council 1; Y . W . C . A . 1, 2, cabinet 1; PALS 2, trustee 2; Y. C. Players 2; Alpha Sigma Phi 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2; Delta Lambda Mu certificiate 1; class vice-president 1; debate 1; Internat'l Rel. Club 1.

MARTIN, MAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 2 2 Spokane, Washington Major, education Panther Club 1; PALS 1, 2, vice-president 2; Press Guild 1 , 2, secretary 1; class secretary 2; cheerleader 1, 2; representative of sophomore class to Homecoming Queen; May Queen attendant 2. OTTO,

GRETCHEN York

Page

Page 14

ZIKE,

TOM Moravia, Iowa Major, music C.P.T. 2.

15

Major, English Y . W . C . A . 1, 2; chorus 1, 2.

Page 21

FRESHMEN

PULVER, MERLE Page 15 Mechanicsville, Iowa Major, history Y . M . C . A . 1, 2, 3; PALS 3; Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3; band 2; orchestra 1; chorus 1, 2, 3; Internat'l Relations 3. S E P U L V E D A , ANTONIO . Page 12 Mayaguez, Puerto Rico Major, biology Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, cabinet 2; PALS 2; W . A . A . 1, 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2; Panther Club 2.

ADAMS, A R L E N E Clayton, Kansas Major, English Y . W . C . A . 1.

Page 14

ALLISON,

LUTE Page 14 Luray, Kansas Pre=ministerial Course Y . M . C . A . 1; PALS 1; Life Work Recruits 1; Band 1; Chorus 1.

ANGLIN, J . H I L L Page 19 Amistad, New Mexico Major, Physical Science Y . M . C . A . 1; Zetas 1. BEAUSEIGNEUR, B I L L Page 23 York Major, mathematics BELLOWS, RETA Page 22 Lushton Major, education Student Council 1; Y . W . C . A . 1; Y . W . C . A . Cabinet 1; Zetas 1; W . A . A . 1; May Queen attendant, 1.

SLONIGER, LA DENA F A Y E Page 21 Cambridge, Iowa Major, music Y.W\C.A. 1, 2; Zetas 2; W . A . A . 1, 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2. SMITH, LARRY Page 21 Pontiac, Michigan Major, religion Y . M . C . A . 1, 2; PALS 1, 2; Life Work Recruits 1, 2; Press Guild 1, 2; Delta Lambda Mu certificate 1; band 1; quartette 1; tennis 1, 2; C. P. T. 2; Y Club 2.

74


BOTT,

LEROY Page 21 Alexander, Kansas Major, music Y . M . C . A . 1; PALS 1; Life Work Recruits 1; band 1; chorus 1.

B R A D W E L L , DOROTHY N E L L E York Maior, physical science Y . W . C . A . 1; PALS 1; class president 1.

Page 17

GRAHAM, P H Y L L I S McCool Major, education Y . W . C . A . 1; Zetas 1; Life Work Recruits 1.

Page 16

GRIMES, REBA Woodston,

Page 18

Y . W . C . A . 1.

BUNDY, MARY LOU Page 14 Kismet, Kansas Maior, education Y . W . C . A . 1; PALS 1. C A M P B E L L , CLEO Page 22 York Major, history Class vice-president 1; football 1; Y Club 1; basketball 1. WALTER Page 20 Billings, Montana Pre=law course Y . M . C . A . 1; International Relation^ Club 1; Rep. freshman class at Homecoming; Y Club 1, track 1.

Kansas Major, education

HAMMAR, DONALD York Major, history

Page 19

HANSON,

Page 15

HICKEY,

Page 22

H I C K E Y , JOE Bradshaw

Page 20

EMMETT York Pre=law course Y . M . C . A . 1. FRANCES Spokane, Washington Maior, chemistry Y . W . C . A . 1; Y . W . C . A . Cabinet 1; PALS 1.

CLINE,

Y . M . C . A . 1; Zetas 1.

Major, history

COBE, W I L L A MAE Page 22 Dawson Major, education V . W . C . A . 1; Zeta 1; W . A . A . 1; Internat'l Rel. Club 1.

HICKEY,

C R I P P E N , MANSON Garwin, Iowa Major, speech Y . M . C . A . 1, PALS 1.

Page 17

H I R S C H F E L D , JANE Benedict Major, science Y . W . C . A . 1; Zetas 1; chorus 1.

CUDABACK, W I L L A R D McCool

Page 21

Page 22

D E A R D O R F F , JOE York Major, social science Freshman court 1.

Page 18

HUMPHREY, IRENA Ulysses Major, science Y . W . C . A . 1; Life Work Recruits 1.

Page lb

DENTON, GAROLD York Major, history Football 1.

Page 20

JOHNSON, MARY B E L L E York Major, education Y . W . C . A . 1; Zetas 1.

Page 2(T

DICK A B E York

Page 18

JOHNSON, MILTON Polk Major, history Y . M . C . A . 1; football 1; track 1.

Maior. social science Y Club 1; football 1; basketball 1.

JOSEPHINE Page 20 Bradshaw Major, commercial Y . W . C . A . 1; Zetas 1; W . A . A . 1; band 1; orchestra 1; chorus 1.

EDGAR, GERALD Beloit, Kansas Major, English Band 1; Y . M . C . A . 1.

Page 16

ERNST, W A L T E R Detroit, Kansas Major science Y . M . C . A . 1.

Page 23

FEEMSTER, WILLIAM York Pre=engineering course Y Club 1; football 1; tennis 1.

Page 23

FOSTER, DORIS York

Page 22

F R I E S E N , AMY Henderson

Page 16

FRIESEN,

ROY Page 14 Beloit, Kansas Major, history Y . M . C . A . 1, Zeta vice-president 1; Y. C. Players 1; chorus 1.

JORN,

VESTA Lushton

Y . W . C . A . 1.

Page 19" Major, education

ANNA Platte Center Major, education Y . W . C . A . 1; Zetas 1; chorus 1.

KAMM,

Page 17

K E A L I H E R , GORDON Bradshaw Major, history Panther Club 1; Y. C. Players 1; chorus 1.

Page 14

KING, RUTH Page Topeka, Kansas Major, English Y . W . C . A . 1; PALS 1; W . A . A . 1; Life Work Recruits 1; orchestra 1; chorus 1.

Major, education Y . W . C . A . 1; Zetas 1; W . A . A . 1; orchestra 1; chorus 1.

KRENZ,

1J

RUTH Merna

Page 19

LARSEN, L E L A Hardy

Page 46

Page 16

Page 22

LOWER,

Page 20

Major, education Y . W . C . A . 1; Life Work Recruits 1.

Major, education Y . W . C . A . 1; class treasurer 1.

GALLANT, B I L L York

23

JORDAN,

E A S T E R L I N G , WILMA Page 14 Enid, Oklahoma Maior, science Panther Club 1; Y . W . C . A . 1; PALS 1; W . A . A . 1; Life Work Recruits 1; cheerleader 1.

IRENE York Y . W . C . A . 1.

Page

Major, education Student Council 1; Y . W . C . A . 2; PALS 1; Life Work Recruits 2.

Major, education

BURDELL Y ork r

Major, English Y . M . C . A . 1; chorus 1.

Major, science Y Club 1; basketball 1.

75


MCGREGOR, ROBERT Page 18 York Major, mathematics Y .M.C.A. 1. MABON, C L A R E N C E Page 23 Phillips Major, English Y . M . C . A . 1; Life Work Recruits 1; Press Guild 1; Internat'l Rel. Club 1. r

MARES, ADOLPH Luray, Kansas Major, history Y . M . C . A . 1; band 1; football 1.

Page 15

JVIARVEL, MAURINE Page 23 Giltner Major, English Panther Club Secretary 1; Y . W . C . A . 1; PALS 1; Y. C. Players 1; orchestra 1; band 1. JVIILLER, L E L A N D Page 23 Dumont, Iowa Ma?or, Greek Y . M . C . A . 1; PALS 1; Life Work Recruits 1; chorus 1; track 1. M I L L E R , MARY Broken Bow Major, English Y . W . C . A . 1.

Page 71

JVIILLER, R E X York

Page 23

P E T E R S , MARIA Henderson Y . W . C . A . 1.

Page

19

Major, education

PFLUG,

ELEANOR Y'ork Major, education Y . W . C . A . cabinet 1; Zeta 1.

PJEMPEL, MARY Henderson

Page

.

.

Page 16

J*IGGS, F A I T H Page 16 Moville, Iowa Major, English Panther Club 1; Y . W . C . A . vice-president 1; PALS 1; W . A . A . vice-president 1; Life Work Recruits 1; chorus 1.

16

THORNTON, MAX Page 17 Billings, Montana Major, English YR.M.C.A. 1; Life Work Recruits 1; Internat'l Rel. Club 1. TREADWAY, E L A I N E Page 12 Osceloa Major, English Y . W . C . A . 1. TUPPER,

ROBERT . Roanoke, Louisiana Major, religion Y . M . C . A . 1; Life Work Recruits 1.

Page

15

ULRICH, GLEN York

Page 17

VAN NOSTRAND, VIRGINIA Benedict

Page 16

W E B E R , JO ANN Bradshaw

Page 14

W E I D L E R , DAVID York

Page 14

W H I T E , ROBERT McCool

Page 15

Major, English Y . M . C . A . 1; Life Work Recruits 1.

Major, science Y . W . C . A . 1; Zetas 1.

- Major, education Football 1; basketball 1.

17

Major, education Y . W . C . A . 1; PALS 1.

P.OBINSON, MARY JANE Utica Major, education Y . W . C . A . 1. R U S S E L L , GERALD Wichita, Kansas Major, history Zetas 1; Life Work Recruits 1.

STRATTON, J A C Q U E L I N E Page Aurora Major, education Y . W . C . A . 1; W . A . A . 1; May Queen attendant 1.

W I L L E R , CAROL Page 14 Moville, Iowa Major, education Student Council 1; Y . W . C . A . 1; W . A . A . 1; Life Work Recruits 1; chorus. WINDSOR, DOROTHY Morley, Iowa Major, education Y . W . C . A . 1.

Page 16

WITHAM, G E R A L D Agra, Kansas Major, religion Y . M . C . A . 1; Life Work Recruits 1.

Page 15

Z E L L E R , IRMA Beach, North Dakota Major, English Y . W . C . A . 1; Zetas 1; Life Work Recruits 1.

Page 12

Page 19

Page 13

COMMERCIAL

B E L L , NANCY York

Page 16

"SHEPHARD, GEORGE Soldier, Kansas Major, mathematics Y . M . C . A . 1; track 1; Y Club 1.

Page 23

Page 18

CONWAY, JAMES York Basketball 1; track 1.

Page 20

SLOAN, D A R R E L L York Major, mathematics Y . M . C . A . 1. ,

Page 14

SMITH, JIM McCool

Page 19

ROGERS, MAXINE Bayard Y . W . C . A . 1; chorus 1.

SMITH, NAOMI York

Page 13

W A L T E R , VIVIAN Waco Y . W . C . A . 1; W . A . A . 1.

Page 14

STAUFFER, GLENN Phillips

Page 22

W I N F R E Y , VADA Bruning PALS 1; Life Work Recruits.

Major, English Y . M . C . A . 1; chorus 1; football 1; Y Club 1.

76


Through One Year SEPTEMBER 1 2 — F r e s h m e n arrive on campus. 1 5 — V a n P e l t m a r c h e s i n o n girls' p h y s i c a l exam. 1 6 — F o r m a l opening in chapel. 1 8 — "Jolly-up" brings U t o p i a t o Y o r k for an hour. 1 9 — H a r t m a n m a k e s first t o u c h d o w n f o r York. 2 6 — Y o r k goes t o K e a r n e y . Tough luck! OCTOBER 3 — Y o r k d i d n ' t do i t ; Doane d i d it. 6 — " Y " C l u b date picnic. A b e D i c k gets t h e spats. 1 3 — T h e f a c u l t y e n j o y ice c r e a m o n a c o l d evening in the park. 1 7 — P o p a n d m a m a c a m e t o college, Just t o get a l i t t l e k n o w l e d g e , — W h a t it's like to be in college. 2 4 — Y - C l u b sells " b a r e f o o t e d " h o t - d o g s . NOVEMBER 1 — D r . D o t y decides it's t o o c o l d t o f i g h t t h e b a t t l e o f 1 8 1 2 . Class d i s m i s s e d ! O h joy! 2 5 — F o o t b a l l b a n q u e t . G r i m e s i s t h e toastm a s t e r a n d " D o c " K i n g t h e guest speaker. 24-30—Thanksgiving vacation. DECEMBER 5 — B a s k e t b a l l season opens. Y o r k shines!

Here's where

JANUARY 5 — V a c a t i o n , vacating, vacated, vacant! 8 — V i c t o r y f o r Y o r k against H e b r o n . 1 0 — D o n P o r t e r insists o n s i t t i n g i n f r o n t r o w i n h i s t o r y class. H e says h e a t least w a n t s a g o o d b a c k - g r o u n d . 1 3 — W a y n e K a e d i n g b r e a k s c o n f e r e n c e record. 2 6 — Gus H a r t m a n and W i n i f r e d Smith present " B i c y c l e B u i l t F o r T w o " a t s o p h omore reception. FEBRUARY 3 — Y o r k ' s one a n d o n l y defeat in the c o n ference games. Doane d i d it. 1 3—Jolly-up. N o v a k presides.

2 6 — Y . W . girls t a k e a v o y a g e a r o u n d t h e world. A r l i n e Beason b e c o m e s v e r y sea sick. 2 7 — Y o r k C o l l e g e w i n s a great v i c t o r y a t D o a n e , thus c l a i m i n g her share o f t h e title. MARCH 6 — J u n i o r - s e n i o r p a r t y creates traffic j a m i n t h e g y m . T h e j u d g e , H a r v e y Peters, s o o n straightens t h i n g s o u t . 1 9 — Senior R e c o g n i t i o n D a y . ( A f t e r f o u r years o f c r a m m i n g , t h e y deserve s o m e kind of recognition). 2 0 — A s p r i n g b a n q u e t w i t h v e g e t a b l e corsages. P r o f . W . J . K a r r a k e r fashions t h e best one. 27—Spring vacation. Pupils bubble out to recess. APRIL 1 — V a c a t i o n o v e r ! 7 : 3 0 seems " a w f u l " early, d o e s n ' t it? 1 0—Faculty reception. Professor C h a r l e s Bisset a n d Professor E a r l I . D o t y are rivals in love. 1 9 — Y o r k C o l l e g e c h o r u s presents " A W a l t z D r e a m " under the direction of D e a n Charles A m a d o n . 20—Fun-night. Everyone turns out for a great t i m e . MAY 1—Miss Z e l d a W a k e l i n e n t e r t a i n s seniors. B a b y p i c t u r e s serve a s t i c k e t s o f a d mittance. 1 1 — W i l l i a m C . W h i t e gives d r a m a t i c r e cital. T h e first s t u d e n t o f Y o r k C o l lege t o g r a d u a t e w i t h a speech m a j o r . 1 3 — R u s s e l l D u n l o p gets to class on t i m e ? A " l i t t l e t w i s t e r " has c o m p l e t e l y w r e c k e d his r u r a l c h u r c h . 2 1 —Junior-senior banquet. B i s h o p V . O . W e i d l e r , D . D . speaks. 30—May Day. M a r j o r i e R e i s b i c k reigns a s the t w e n t y - n i n t h Y . C . M a y Queen. 3 1 — B a c c a l a u r e a t e service at c o l l e g e c h u r c h . JUNE 1 — S e n i o r class d a y p r o g r a m . 3 — T h e C o m m e n c e m e n t of ? W e ' r e off. 77


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S M A R T MEN'S FURNISHINGS

RUSS W I L L I A M S Society Brand Clothes

York,

Nebraska


Distinctive Styles at the

Fiesta Shop S a l l y O t o u p a l fits R u t h B r a n d stetter i n P E N N E Y ' S F I E S T A S H O P while Lenore Jordan del i b e r a t e s on t h e p u r c h a s e of a slack styles

suit. and

j m a k e thern

Penney's

smart

reasonable

prices

a

shopping

QUALITY

AT

A

favorite ksts.

on

coJ-

SAVING

ESSENTIAL POWER STORAGE P a u l Geis tells B i l l K e e f e r , " N o w i s t h e t i m e t o replace that w o r n battery.''

P A U L GEIS

G A R A G E offers e x p e r t t i r e a n d b a t t e r y service, as w e l l as c o m p l e t e r e p a i r a n d m a i n t e n a n c e f o r y o u r car.

RESTFUL DELIGHTFUL COMPETENT THE

McCLOUD

hostelry,

HOTEL,

York's

leading

is a f a v o r i t e site f o r Y o r k C o l l e g e

social f u n c t i o n s .

H e r e in a c a n d i d shot in the

newly decorated l o b b y w e find Manager L . H .

Consumers *

O w n it

*

UsŠ i t

M a n a g e r H a r o l d F . B o e h n e r a n d Joe D e a r d o r f f explain a circuit to Al Z e r w e k h at the switchb o a r d o f the C O N S U M E R S ' P U B L I C P O W E R D I S T R I C T plant. Consumers' is p r o u d to be a c o m p a n y of the people, by the people, a n d f o r the people of Nebraska.

Davis,

Lenore

Jordan,

several

guests

discussing

Senior

banquet.

Martha the

Tucker,

coming

and

Junior-


Goncjkatulatiens

iSliiiil

York College

L i k e the " f o r V i c t o r y A m e r i c a n s " w h o are g i v i n g t h e i r a l l f o r d e m o c r a c y ,

the

Y o r k C o l l e g e a n n u a l staff a s w e l l a s t h e entire spirit

student and

body

the w i l l

have to

work

shown together

real to

produce a splendid yearbook which symbolizes y o u n g A m e r i c a ' s d e t e r m i n a t i o n t o H.

d o the j o b r i g h t .

e

nca

O u r yearbook representative enjoys a h a p p y evening w i t h the 1 9 4 2 Marathon sponsors a n d staff.

CAPITAL ENGRAVING CO. Lincoln, Nebraska


Leather Creations Al

Sandall fits Rita

Bellows

in

a

comfortable, attractive Sport M o d e l a t D E N N I S M E E H A N ' S Shoe S t o r e . M e e h a n ' s c a r r y a c o m p l e t e s t o c k of ladies'

and

supply

men's

many

footwear

satisfied

and

customers.

W h y not try D E N N I S M E E H A N for y o u r n e x t p a i r of shoes?

.

' T h a t M a n G a l e " displays a Kodak while

to

Betty

Mrs.

Churchill

Gale

and

Al

Z e r w e k h a d m i r e some u n i q u e "snaps". G A L E ' S S T U D I O S a t Y o r k a n d A u r o r a are a l ways prepared to do quality work

at

reasonable

Likenesses

prices.

T h e y carry a complete stock o f p h o t o g r a p h i c supplies. D E A N ' S H A R D W A R E i s k n o w n for

Metal Goods

its u n u s u a l r e v o l v i n g d i s p l a y .

Under

t h e C h r i s t m a s tree are m a n y c l e v e r g i f t suggestions. comprehensive

D E A N ' S carry a j&oc\d

of

hardware

a n d useful h o u s e B b l d articles.

They

have loyally served the c o m m u n i t y a n d c o l l e g e f o r 3 0 years.

Nature's Beauties

M r . and Mrs. Grover M a y look on while Helen B u n d y e x p l a i n s t h a t " h y d r a n g e a " comes f r o m t h e L a t i n ' h y d r ' and Greek 'augeion', and literally means " w a t e r c a p s u l e " . not

frantically

W h a t C o l l e g e m a n has

telephoned

YORK

FLORAL

C O M P A N Y a t t h e last m i n u t e f o r t h a t f o r g o t t e n corsage


Coeds

will

recognize

this

f a m i l i a r scene a t T H E N E W VOGUE,

managed

by

Miss

E m m a F e r g u s o n a n d M r s . Estelle L e R o y .

P i c t u r e d are M r s .

L e R o y a n d Miss B e r t h a H e i d e n , The

Vogue

ladies'

has

the

ready-to-wear

latest

in

Good Clothes

clothing.

G u s H a r t m a n purchases t h e b r e a k fast

rolls

GILLAN Gillan's

Good Bread

Buying

with many

grapher

Irene

serves

the

CHAMPION other

Miller

at

COMPANY. community BREAD

delicious

and

bakery

products.

center

bachelors i s the TRAL

from

BAKING

for

many

MARKET. catche

L a V e l l e Svatos

Y.

GRAND The

Max in

photo-

Cobb

action

C.

CEN-

in

and the

m o d e r n meat department.

Popular

college

"hangout"

any

day or night is H E N I G E R ' S I C E C R E A M

PARLOR.

Franny,

Marie, R u t h a n d A l line u p a t the counter for a " m a l t " delivered by M r . Heniger. straw?

Good Times

What?

O n l y one


Marathon 1942