Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN)

 - Class of 1916

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Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 36 of the 1916 volume:

Taylor University 1916 The Ideal Home pSnpTJHE COMMUNITY around Taylor University offers many advantages LAJ to those who wish to live or bring up their families under uplifting in- GsHaB fluences. Among them might be mentioned: i. No saloons in or near Upland. 2. Splendid educational institutions. 3. People are friendly and not at all “snobbish”. 4. Unexcelled opportunities for religious instruction and growth in grace. 5. Cost of living comparatively low. 6. Modern conveniences such as Electric Lights, Water Works, Telephones, Cement Walks, etc. For Descriptive Circular or any Information send to TAYLOR IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION E. E. Neitz, Sec. Upland, Ind. YEATER printing COMPANY PRINTERS OF COSMO OUR AIM IS NOT MERELY “GOOD” WORK WE STRIVE FOR THE BEST Phone 27! Upland, Ind. COSMO TAYLOR UNIVERSITY, UPLAND, INDIANA June 1, 1916 Issued lor the regular number of the ECHO, by Courtesy of the ECHO staff Issued by the SENIOR CLASSES of 1916 COSMO STAFF EDITOR ....... B. R. Opper ASSISTANT EDITOR ......... R. L Tressler ASSISTANT EDITOR ..... 0. B, Brubaker BUSINESS MANAGER (College) .... .J. I). Druschel BUSINESS MANAGER (Academy) . R. V. Browning ART EDITOR .. C. C. Fruth ACADEMY . A. C. Lee DEDICATED BY the SENIOR CLASSES of 1916 TO THE CLASS OF COSMO m- 3 TI The Young People are Looking Toward Taylor University BECAUSE: 1 Taylor is a growing institution. Enrollment—1910, 166. 1916, 342. Two new buildings erected in that time, and two to be erected this summer. The trustees are straining every nerve to provide building and equipment for this wonderful development. Taylor has high educational standards. The Academy is commissioned as High School, and the Col¬ lege has a four-year course. 1 Taylor attends to the higher nature of the student. Her high moral and spiritual standards are known everywhere. 1 Taylor has a very large per cent of missionary and ministerial students. 1 Taylor furnishes an education at the minimum expense. Opportunities for self help are furnished. 1 Send at once for a catalog, and make arrangements to be at Taylor University at the opening of the next school year, Septem¬ ber 20th. President. M. Vavhinger UPLAND, INDIANA - m TAYLOR UNIVERSITY m m cosmo § •v; iiii M. G. Wray N. Wray, B.D..D.D. M. Vayhinger, B.D.D.D. B. W. Ayres,A.M.Ph.D. M. Zimmerman,Ph.lX History Bible Hist., Theology president Math., Philosophy German, English F. E. Cobb, A.B. Geo. Shaw, A.B..B.I), G. W. Ridout, D. D. Oratory Bible Church Hist. Bible Church Hist. I. B. Peavy, M. Pd. Sciences O- M. Draper, A, M. Chemistry M. D. Benton, A.B. M. O. Shilling Latin Art E. A. Go wen Piano G. F. Lee, A. M., B. D. Greek Hebrew H. M. Kirkland Bookkeeper E. D. Olmsted S. L. Miller Vocal Music Piano Harmony Edith Holliday, A. B English Irene Dill Domestic Art —m TAYLOR UNIVERSITY COSMO iAYLOR UNIVERSITY I € COSMO BURTON R. OPPER, was born in Ohio on the shore of Lake Erie. He attended the prim¬ ary and high school near Lake Side, Ohio, and taught school from 1905 to 1908. While attend¬ ing Valparaiso University he received his call to preach. Burton entered Taylor in 1909 and graduated from the Academy and the Greek Theological course in 1913. He taught penman¬ ship from 1912 to 1914, was president of the Philo Literary Society, Eulogonian Debating Club, won honors in the inter Club Debate in 1911 and in 1914. He also won the Kerr Orator¬ ical Contest in 1912, and was a member of the Quartet from 1910 to 1914. He goes to India in the fall of 1916. “By right discipline we can increase strength ' ’ CORA FALES, A, B. ' 15, was born in Wil- liamstown, Mass. She is a graduate of the high school of Rockwell City, Iowa, and also of the Cincinnati Missionary Training School. She is a member of the Elizabeth Gamble Deaconess Home at Cincinnati. She spent several years as assistant pastor in Cincinnati and also worked among the poor. Miss Fales receives her M. A. degree this year and will be a member of Tay¬ lor’s faculty next year. “We are so in act as we are in habit, and so in habit as we are in act. " VERE WALFORD ABBEY hales from Car- bondale, Pa. He was a very precocious youmg- ster for he began talking when he was three months old and sung his first song at the age of 18 months. Thi ' s fact accounts for his proficiency in these arts now. He moved to Upland in 1910, graduated from Taylor Academy in ’12 and re¬ ceives his A. B. this year. He was Philo presi¬ dent in 1913, joint winner of Preston Gold Prize debate 1914, Eurekan Interclub debate winner in 1915, member of Quartette three years, instruc¬ tor in chemistry and physics, and last, but not least, president of ' 15 Junior class and ' 16 Senior class. “Man is the sun of the world, - more than the real sun. ’’ ETHEL L. MABUCE, Thalo and Soangetaha, was born near Marquand, Mont. Her early edu¬ cation was received in the common schools of her native state. She wielded the birch as a school “marm” for a few years, later she at¬ tended Bible School in Chicago. She came to Taylor five years ago and has been in constant attendance ever since. Miss Mabuce has very efficiently filled the office of assistant registrar of Taylor for several years. She receives her A. B. degree this spring. She expects to do missionary work in Burma. “Life means learning to abhor The false, and love the true. " GEORGE ALFRED SNIDER came into this world in Adams County, Indiana. He graduated from Bluffton Business College in 1907 and Tay¬ lor Academy in 1912. He has served in the ca¬ pacity of president of the Thalo Literary Society, was state Secretary-Treasurer of the I. P. A., president of the Eureka Debating club. He was president of Upland Epwarth League, and direc¬ tor of the Evening Choir at the M. E. Church for three years. “Nine tenths of the miseries and vices of man¬ kind proceed from idleness. " - m TAYLOR UNIVERSITY L. cosmo m i J. D. DRUSCHEL first saw daylight at Rock Rapids, Iowa, but soon moved to Egan S. Dakota the coyote state. He graduated from the high school there in 1910, winning the scholarship. He entered Taylor in 1912. He received a diploma from the academy in 1913, won the Parr Oratorical Contest in 1915, the Peace Oratorical Contest in 1916, the Interclub Debate in 1916 and the Tennis Championship in doubles for tho Thalos in 1915. He was president of the Prohi¬ bition League in 1914-15, Thalo Literary Society in 1916 and Eulogonian Debating Club in 1915. He served as advertising manager of Echo from 1913 to 1916 and as business manager of the Cosmo. He is a member of the Aristocrato and Prohibition candidate for the state legislature. “If the heart of a man is depressed with cares The mist is dispelled when a woman appears. ” EDNA BENNETT opened her big eyes first in Lebanon, Indiana, but at present she lives at Walkerton, Indiana. Her future home is as yet undecided. She graduated from the high school of her present home. She has served as Secre¬ tary of the Philos, president of the Soangetaha Debating club, and won honors as reader in the intersociety contest of 1915. “Maiden with the meek brown eyes, In whose orbs a shadow lies, Like the dusk in evening skies. M FRANK S. YOUNG was born near Roanoke, Indiana, in 1888. He attended the public schools of Jackson township and graduated from the Roanoke High School in 1907. Frank was mar¬ ried on Easter Sunday of 1909 and entered Taylor in 1912. The time between his graduation from high school and his entrance to Taylor, Frank was line electrician for a traction company. He entered the ministry in 1911 but did not take reg¬ ular work until 1916. “Progress is the law of life.” LULU RUPPERT was born in North Dakota in the 19th century. She graduated from the High school of Roanoke, Indiana, attended Nor¬ mal school at Terre Haute and Winona. Her age enabled her to teach sohool for an unknown period of time before coming to T. U. She is a loyal Thalo and Soangetaha. She entered lay- lor in September 1913. “A simple maid and proper toa, Her smile is big enough for two.” ROBERT L. TRESSLER was born on a farm near Bellefonte, Pa. He attended public school for several years, graduated from the High School of Beileforte, also from Dickinson Sem¬ inary, Williamsport, Pa. He entered T. U. in 1914. He was president of the Philos, Prohibi¬ tion League, Holiness League, and was a Eu- rek an “Where there is most of God there is least of self.” A. AMY SPALDING, Philo and Soangetaha. She was born in Onida, S. Dakota, on a farm. In April, 1907 she graduated from the common achools at Driscoll, N. D. after six years attend¬ ance, at which place she also took three years high school work. She accepted Christ as her personal Savior under the ministry of Carradine in 1910. She came to Taylor in December, 1911, and graduated from the Academy, June, 1913. President of Soangetaha Debating Club and Prayer Band. _ .. “The great mind knows the power of gentle¬ ness.” m TAYLOR UNIVERSITY =1 1 -m cosmo m —- OWEN B, BRUBAKER was born at Bird-in- Hand, Pa. He attended Franklin and Marshall Academy graduated from Dickinson Seminaiy, Williamsport, Pa., studied at Franklin and Marshall College and entered T. U. in 1914. He was president of the Eulogonian Debating club, president Athletic Association, and vice-presi¬ dent of the Thaios and the I. P. A., held other offices too numerous to mention, including mem¬ bership in the Aristocrato. As right guard for the Thalo basket ball team he did efficient work in winning the championship. “A man’s honest, earnest opinion is the most precious of all he possesses ’ MARGARET DEMAREE first smiled near Brooksville, Indiana, and received her early edu¬ cation in the publi c schools near her home. She receive a scholarship awarded by Voriess Busi¬ ness College of Indianapolis for an essay. There were 468 contestants and she received third place. She is a graduate from the teacher’s training course of Plainfield Business College, Plainfield, N. J. She taught shorthand and typewriting in this same business college and also in Waynesboro Business College, Lebanon Business College and also in Taylor. She is a graduate of Hanover Academy, Hanover, Ind., and received her A. B. degree with the class of 1916. “Quiet and sincere, with success as her sole object.” BERTRAND D. NYCEWANDER hails from the Buckeye state. He was born near New Carlisle, Ohio, in 1893. When only fourteen he was definitely called to the ministry. He gradu¬ ated from New Carlisle high school in 1912. At¬ tended Bonebrake Theological Seminary at Day- ton, Ohio, in 1912 to 1913. He entered Taylor in September 1913. He has efficiently served the Eureka Debating Club and Thalonian Literary Society as President. He was Interclub Debate Winner in the winter term of 1916. Receives his A. B. degree with the class of 1916, about twen¬ ty-three years after receiving his B. D. “It is wisdom alone that can recognize wisdom’ ’ He r e is STUART M. STOKE the baby of our class. He first looked wise at Kirkville, Iowa. He has attended several schools in the country. He is a graduate of the Academy of Peniel Uni¬ versity and entered T. U. in 1914. Stuart is a loyal thalo and Eulogonian. His plan for the future is, as he puts it, to teach school or do something else. He will receive his A. B. de¬ gree June 14, 1916. “The world would be a place of peace if men were all peacemakers.” SAMUEL N. UMPHREY was born at Sciot County, Pa. He was educated in a rural com¬ mon and high school for a teacher. He taught from 1K97 to 1909 in his native state. Samuel received his R.S. degree from Valparaiso in 1911. He was married in 191 2 in North Dakota. He served as the head of a graded school at Utica, S. Dakota for one year, and entered the senior class of T. U. in September 1915. “Justice is the ground of charity.” TAN PIEW LEE - Thalo and Eulogonian. He was born in Singapore, China. He entered Taylor in 1910 and graduated from the Academy in 1913. He was Pres, of Eulogonian Debating Club in 1915 and winner of Interclub debate in 1914. He receives his A. B. in 1916. ‘Others have as good a right to their opinion as we have to ours” 6 TAYLOR UNIVERSITY - 4 cosmo JO¬ ANNA BELL GUY, A loyal Thalo and Soan- getaha. She cracked her first smile m kt. Mayrs, Pa. She is a graduate of Beechwcods High School, of Pa., and taught school two years. She took her A. B. from T. U. in 191- onr} o-rflrlnRtfis from the Expression Department in 1916. . ... . , } ' The only way of setting the will free is to de¬ liver it from wilfulness.” " Give me hut Something whereunto 1 may bind my heart— Something to love, to rest upon, to clasp Affection’s tendrils round.” " One shade the more, one ray the less, Had half impaired the nameless grace Which waves in every raven tress Or softly lightens o’er her face; Where thoughts serenely sweet express How pure, how dear, their dwelling-place. MARGUERITE BUGHER was born in the 1 heights of Upland, Indiana. She graduated from Upland High School in 1914 and has been taking music at T. U. for several years. She is a Thalo and Soangetaha. She graduates from the Piano Department of the School of Music of Taylor University this year. " The wealth of a woman is the number ot things which she loves and blesses, which she is loved and blessed by.” HELEN RAYMONDE, A Philo and Soange- taha. Helen made her debut in Scranton, Pa«, 1896. She attended the graded schools, the Cen¬ tral High School, and Scranton Lackawanna of the place. She is also a graduate of Business College. She won second place as vocalist in the intersociety contest in 19f5. " To hear her sing, - ' tis to her the birds of spring, pipe out their blithest roundelays.” v- TAYLOR UNIVEKSITV - 0 COSMO - FACTS FOR PROGRESSIVE MINDS We feel that at this point it is fitting and proper that we, the class of 1916, make a few remarks and say a few things which, although the school at large may feel deep¬ ly grieved, nevertheless are of such a nature that they must be said in order that the school may realize her grave situation and fortify herself against her impending ca¬ lamity. Do you realize, Fellow Taylorites, that soon the esteemed members of the illus¬ trious class of 1916 will no longer be seen parading up and down the boulevards of the campus, monopolizing the tennis courts or heroically bearing the brunt of the chapel talks by the sacrificial occupation of the front seats? No more shall we tread the halls and walks of our beloved institution, gratuitously inspiring the Freshmen by our attainments, counciling the Sophomores from the effervescent stock of our knowl¬ edge and teaching by word and precept the Juniors, who owe so much to us. In short, when the benediction has been pronounced in Shreiner Auditorium, Wednesday morn¬ ing, June the fourteenth, and the exalted and magnanimous class of 1916 is number¬ ed with the Alumni, and when the incoming trains to Upland next fall fail to bring back to a needy school such as will grad¬ uate June the fourteenth, 1916, then will the school begin to realize wlvat a treasure it has lost. We thought we would miss the class of 1915 and we did; but missing a class is far different from not being able to get along without it. Our heart goes out in great and silent sympathy when we contemplate the awful prospect. How, for example, are you going to get along without the undowithoutable J. D. Henry Druschei, who has so zealously kept the Echo out of debt and made possible the publication of the translucent sheet upon which I pen this eulogy of his departing spirit! An appropriation for Taylor will surely he assured when “Doc” goes to the State legislature. It is with deep sorrow that I acquaint you of the departure of Miss Ethel L. Ma buce, the smiling co-ed from Missouri. Not only has she been of service to the school, but who knows how many of us might have fallen by the wayside had she not been of special service to us through her official position as assistant registrar? We must not and the school cannot for¬ get our abstemous president, Mr. Vere Walford Abbey. He has been with us since 1910 and during all that time he has been actively engaged in school work in all its departments, including the herding of alarm clocks. When all the papers of the coun¬ try begin with one accord to chant the praises of this the world’s greatest bari¬ tone, then will Taylor realize what a treas¬ ure she has lost. It is with veneration that I speak of George Alfred Snider. Untold are his serv¬ ices to the school and the community in general and the Thalonian Literary Socie¬ ty and the M. E church in particular. He has been a loyal Taylorite for eight years and each golden hour is bedecked with en- wreathed smiles. Next comes Frank S. Young. That is he comes next in this article, but in real life he comes next to no one. Beside being a noted physicist, astronomer and chemist, “Brig” is an expert paper hanger, electri¬ cian and general utility man. Can it he that Taylor is allowing to pass out so thoughtlessly one who has meant so much to the general prosperity of the school? There are at least a few Taylorites who appreciate the worth of the Misses Edna Bennett, Marguerite Bugher, Anna Belle Guy, Lulu Rupert and Helen Raymonde. It is to these few we make an earnest ap¬ peal to do all in their power to bring back the aforementioned co-eds for a special S. P. course. It is useless for me to dwell upon the numerous merits of this quintet. You know it all and it is up to you to ful¬ fil your obligations to the institution which you profess to love. “Act, act in the liv¬ ing present.” Stuart M. Stokes and Owen B. Brubaker are men of such mental capacity as Taylor can not hope to have in her hails again for many a long year to come. In exactly two years by the sun dial in front of their room as Sickler, they have been able to grasp all that Taylor has for them. Both are nice shy, modest, little boys who receive well de¬ served praise from all who know them best. How can a depleted school, such as will be found south of Upland in the fall, sus¬ tain the loss of Opper the orator, Nyse- wander the debater, Lee Tan Piew the orien¬ tal artist, S. N. Umphrey the noted educa¬ tor, and Tressler the missionary lecturer? Since it is impossible for us to retain these gentlemen we wish them success in their life work. Messrs. Opper, Tressler and Lee intend to go to India, Africa and China as missionaries, while Umphrey and Nyce- wander have been called to the ministry in the home land. Before my feelings completely overcome me I must mention the Misses Spalding, Demaree and Fales, When these names ap¬ pear in all the educational periodicals and educators everywhere are lavish with their praises of the remarkable success of these distinguished pedagogues, then will Tay¬ lorites realize what an opportunity they have missed. Now, fellow students, as you gaze upon the pictures of the stately class of 1916, how many of you would dream that this is the same class which in the fall of 1912 en¬ tered Taylor University? Then they were merely a heterogenous bunch of boys and girls who were unsurpassed in their man¬ ifestations of vociferousne ss, incompre¬ hensibility, unfathomed stuoidity and un¬ conceivable insensibility. Now after four years of incessant pursuit of knowledge on their part and untiring effort on the part of the faculty, it is possible for spectators to feast their eves unon the most cultured, refined and astute band of young men, and women it has ever been the privilege of Taylor Universitv to send out to the wait¬ ing millions of the world. OWEN B. BRUBAKER. B TAYLOR UNIVERSITY B OOSMO B ECHOES Browning—There’s only one girl in school that can keep step with me and that’s Miss Lois. Vere Abbey—Wanted an alarm clock with derrick attachment. H. C. Schlarb—Gentlemen, I have a bril¬ liant new idea on this momentous question. Stuart Stoke—I am from Texas, you will have to steer me. Nysewander—“Bring back myMabel to me ' ’ sung to the tune of Good Old Summertime. F. S.Y oung—Give me a good long formula to work and 1 am happy. McIntosh—I’ll fish for thee and get thee wood enough. Alabama Lee—Ice cream cones, two for a nickle each. Bill Stuart—O Helene! (with the accent on the last syllable). Huffman—Spuddie, let’s go to town tonight. Griffy—Let’s whistle. Brugy—Oh shoot! Don’t let your studies in¬ terfere with your college work. George Snider —Great grief. Doc Druschel—0 bugs, hit him with a hot tamale. B. R. Opper They went into the ark two by two. Moral: Bloomington. Norvelle—By goop, I don’t know about this. Joshua B.—Another oasis in the desert of our memory. Tressler—Soft hour! which wakes the wish of those who sail the seas. Patty—O mercy i Miss Dema ee- The smiles that win the tints that glow. Olive Groff—A heart whose love is innocent. Amy Spalding—Of cloudless climes and starry skies. Harley Moore—Too small for caps and gowns. A. C. Lee—This point wins the debate. € TAYLOR UNIVERSITY B —€ COSMO - SOPHOMORES In such a short space as has been allotted to uj, it becomes exceedingly difficult to represent in a fitting manner the qualities, powers and worth of the Sophomore class of the year 1915-16. We represent two countries and seven states. Only two of our class, Miss Horn and Joshua Breunin- ger, joined our numbers at the opening of the fall semester. The remaining members of the class have had varied careers in Taylor University. Schlarb, our president; Mr. Barnett, Miss Gibbs, Miss Horn come to us from the land of buckeyes. Mr. Pogue, K. Ayres, Miss Vayhinger, Mr. Courtner, Miss Bugher, Harvey Brown, 0. C. Brown, Mr. Mott and Mr. Homer Kirk form the majority of the class and hail from the grand old Hooseir sta e. Joseph Blades of the Barbados Islands, Fred Iiail of Pennsylvania, Miss Shaw and Miss Strong of Michigan, Wm. Stuart of Virginia. J. C. Breuninger of Maryland, Walter Oliver of New Jersey, from the constituents of oiu class who came from afar to represent their states in this fine gathering. We are hopeful that 1918 will find all cf these and more present to wear the cap and gown of our dear university. TAYLOR UNIVERSITY : cobmo • FRESHMEN The class of 1919 as a school organization hasn’t been prominent in any way whatever during the past year. It has been with be¬ coming dignity and modesty that we, the Freshmen, have kept our place. Indeed, we were not expected to accomplish any mar¬ velous or awe-inspiring feats. It has been our duty to quietly and determinedly work our way into the intricacies and privileges of Taylor University. But now, having mastered the mysteries of social privilege laws, dining hall etiquette and tennis rules we will be able next year to make our in¬ fluence felt and recognized. Yet to speak of our lack of activity as a class and not mention the ability and use¬ fulness of our many individual members would certainly give a wrong impression. It is as individuals that the class of T9 has excelled. We hardly can conceive of the condition of school had we not graced it with our presence. Among our members are two of the university male quartet, the Philo President-elect, T. U. Postmaster, head janitor, manager T. U. Book-store, physical training director, seven or eight intra-club debaters, one inter-club and one inter-so¬ ciety debaters, three society basketball men, two captains of inter-club sports, several inter-society contestants and three future governors. So many and varied are the abilities of our members that no prophecy for the future can be too bright. The class of T9 will some day become a Joseph among her sister classes. Watch for us. -€ TAYLOR UNIVKRSITY -m cosmo m — m TAYLOR UNIVERSITY B -6 COSMO THALONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Wm. Moore Stuart B. D. Nysewander J. D. Druschel Presidents Thalo Society Contestants VOCAL......... Miss Esther Armitage PIANO.......Miss Hazel Dix READER...... ....... Miss Lulu Ruppert ORATOR.......J. D. Henry Druschel ESSAYIST......Francis C. Phillips DEBATERS..... ...Wm. M. Stuart, L. R. Norvelle PHI LA L AT 11E A N PITER ARY SOCIETY Roy H. Ellinghouse Robert L. Tressler Harvey Brown Presidents Philo Society Contestants VOCAL..... ..... .Miss Helen Raymonde PIANO........ ... Miss Hazel Newlon READER.. ......Barton R. Pogue ORATOR......Roy E. Ellinghouse ESSAYIST.. ... ..Jay Harm DEBATERS........Henry Clay Schlarb, Joseph Imler ■m TAYLOR UNIVERSITY - —€t COSMO - INTER-CLUB DEBATE WINNERS V. W. ABBEY W. M. STUART B. D. NYSEWANDER L. R. NORVELLE Eureka Eureka Inter-Club Debate Winners for Three Years 1913-1914 1914-1915 1915-1916 Lee Blades, Eulogonian Christensen Hanson, Eul. Opper Eason, Eulog. Robson Schlarb, Eulog. Abbey Stuart, Eureka Druschel Giggy, Eulog. Nysewander Norvelle, Eur. Phillips Ellinghouse, Eul. Birmingham McCutcheon, Eul. WINNERS OF ORATORICAL CONTESTS B, R. POGUE J. D. DRUSCHEL J. C. BREUNINGER Anti-Tobacco Peace Prohibition Winners of 1915 Contests Prohibition- R. H. Ellinghcuse Peace- A. C. Lee Parr -J. D. Druschel Kerr —Annabel Guy taylor university —m cosmo m — SENIOR ACADEMY CLASS POEM A i ' fe is a gift from our Father above Do towed upon men such as we Tis granted for service, for labors of love To those whom around us we see. ’Tis granted thru love to the image of Him Who breathed the first breath of our life We dwell for a purpose, we’re here for a cause, We’re living for duty and strife. And talents our Father has granted each man Perhaps they be many or few He asks we develop each gift we have For services most loyal and true. He bids us not bury a talent divine We’d hinder His grand noble cause He needs them, He bids us to use them for Him Regardless of praise or applause. We strive then today with this end in view True service to King of all Kings As low at His altar we humbly bow Each man every talent now brings. We grant them for service where ere it may be He knows our ability best We’re willing to go to the ends of the earth To North, South, the East or the West. Our lives have been formed under most watchful eyes Godly men true workers for Him Careful men, strong in labor and sacrifice Men free from the lust of all sin. We thank our instructors tho we cannot tell Their kindness so noble and great Their patience, their love and diligent care Their lives unto us dedicate. We’re glad for the school we’ve learned to love Long, long may her sacredness live And grow in the knowledge and glory of God Who constantly rich blessings gives. And grow in the knowledge and glory of man For man is the glory of God 0 may she be faithful in service and love As on thru the ages she trods. “Farewell Noble Taylor,’’ we bid thee adieu We’ll leave, but remember thy name When out on life’s billows ever tempted and tossed Then of thee relations we’ll claim. We’ll love thee the more as the years fast roll by We’ll love thee as long as we live And pray for thy progress in Heavenly things Which only the master can give. Asa long lived class we now come to an end A future we each have before The past, tho we love it, we must let pass by We ' ll live the glad days gone no mere. A future, a life for our God to reveal We trust in his infinite power We see not tomorrow but see far beyond To the crown of triumphs’ glad hour. CHESTER ARTHUR HUFFMAN. T. U. A., ’16. W NASA AYR % - -1§ COSMO B i I 1 ) RAY V. BROWNING was born in Logan, West Virginia, and there spent his boyhood days. He entered Taylor University in 1912. During these four years he spent one term at West Virginia Wesleyan College but returned to Taylor at the first of 1913. Having been a loyal Philo and Eulogonian he thinks there is no place like Taylor. He is class President. OLIVE M. GROFF first saw the light of the sun in the beautiful metropolis of Indianapolis, Indiana. After completing her common school course she spent two years in Broad Ripple High School. Then she was stenographer and librarian in the Scientific Library Medical Es¬ tablishment there. Later she attended Earl- ham College, entering Taylor in 1915 to join the Senior Academy Class of 191 ' 1 . She has served as the University stenographer and ex¬ pects to do the work of a stenographer and librarian until? JOSHUA C. BRUENINGER is a native of Maryland and was born near Grantsville. Mr. Breuninger was very active in his home social circles. He received some of his education in his home state, some at Olive t, in Illinois, some at University Park, Iowa, arriving at Taylor in the fall of 1915. Much of his time in T. U. has been given to Society and Debating Club work. L. R. NORVELLE was born in Pendleton, Kentucky, July 25th, 1892. He entered the Grammar School Department of Ashurv Col¬ lege Academy in 1913. Then entered Taylor University Academy in the fall of 1915. He was a Thalo and Eurekan. HARLEY J. MOORE was a native of Ohio. He had slight advantage for an education but finished the common school work in Taylor in 1901-1902. Then he took a commercial course at Piqua, Ohio, returning to Taylor in 1912 and has pursued his cause very successfully. He is a member of the M. E. church and expect! to take regular work as Pastor in the fall of 1916. - m T A V BOR U NIVK RSITY P € COSMO t CHESTER A. HUFFMAN was born in Pots¬ dam, Ohio, in 1898 and received early training in Greenville, Ohio, as well as in Pennsylvania. He then attended school at Lima, Indiana, and Hoover Military Academy, and entered Taylor in 1915. Mr. Huffman is the youngest member of the Senior Academy class this year. He is endowed with marked ability as a poet and we are confident that he will be a marvel of the coming age. HENRIETTA TOPP began her earthly pil¬ grimage in the town of Clear Lake, South Dakota. Here she pursued her early training in the various walks of life, later on she at¬ tended school at Sioux Center and Oskaloo a, Iowa. She entered Taylor in the spring of 1911 and has since pursued her High School and music course very faithfully. Plainville, Indiana, was pleased to welcome ARTHUR G. CARROLL one beautiful morning back in the “80’s.” Here he spent a few years in common school and a few on his father’s farm. He attended the Plainville High School for a short time and also a term in Moores Hill College. In 1912 he entered Taylor to further prepare himself for his Master’s business. CURTIS C. FRUTH is a native of Ohio and received his early training in the schools of that state. He entered Taylor in 1911, belongs to the U. B. church, and is Pastor of the EI- wood charge. Mr. Fruth was married in Sep¬ tember, 1915. Friends and classmates have ever known him to be a sincere yet courageous student while in our school and he expects to spend his life in African Missionary work. LELAND GRIFFITH was born near Ellis- berry, Ohio, receiving his early education in his home town. He was blessed with a desire to learn more in the various walks of life, so in 1912 he entered into Taylor University as a Freshman. Today he is looking forward to the time when he can preach the truth of his Savior. He was a loyal Philalethean and Eulogonian and was ever at his best. -■-m TAYLOR UNIVF.kRITY L I f - COSMO m CLARENCE C. COOK was born in Hancock County, Indiana. Received his training in his home state, was married in 1909, served two years as Superintendent of the Hancock Coun¬ ty Infirmary. He entered Taylor in 1914 and was appointed pastor of the Summitville charge in 1915. He expects to finish College in Tay¬ lor. Thalo-Eulogonian. LILY LI ETCH was born in Noble County, Indiana. After finishing common school she attended High School in her home town for two years. Then she spent one year at Indiana Central University of Indianapolis. She joined the Senior Class of 1916 at Taylor in the fall of 1915. A loyal Philalethean and Soangetaha is she, an accomplished musician, and will al¬ ways be ready for service. MAUD PAYTON, a native of Indiana and a member of the Senior class of 1916, after finishing her common school work came to Taylor to pursue her advanced work. Here she has ever been on the giving hand and ever at her place of duty. GARNET M. MeINTOSH was born in Dres¬ den, Ontario, Canada. The icy-cold breezes of the northland were too severe for him so he was taken into the more mild climate of Mich¬ igan in which state he received pastorate work and some High School subjects. He entered Taylor in 1914 and became a member of the Philo Society and Eulogonian Debating Club. His future will be spent in the ministry. L. C, OSBORNE claims Ohio as his native state and proud of it he is. After finishing his common school and two years of High School work he entered Taylor to join the class of 1916. He was also one of the Taylor lucky few of 1915, in other words he returned, but not alone. ALFRED C. LEE, our Southern friend, -was born in western Alabama. There he received his early school work. A desire to see and to know caused him to take a journey northward, only to land in Taylor in the fall of 1911. He expects to return to his home state ' s Univer¬ sity to pursue a course in College and Law, yet he says that the days spent in Taylor will never be forgotten. ■m TAYLOR UNIVERSITY 0 — - 0 COSMO B HISTORY OF ACADEMY CLASS OF 1916 Legend tells us that in 1912 at the time of the launching of the Academy Class of 1916, there were forty-three members, of which only four are with us today. Arthur G. Carroll, of Indiana; Leland Griffith, of Ohio; Alfred C. Lee, of Alabama, and the president of the class, Ray V. Browning, of West Virginia. To these four men we give the honor of being the charter mem¬ bers of the class of 1916. During the Sophomore year the mem¬ bers of the class were so busy translat ing Latin and solving Geometric problems that little attention was given to class activities. However, in the fall of 1914 the class spirit was revived by the election of officers and the appointment of committees. Much discussion was given to the selection of a class pin, but after careful consideration of the fact that the class was eager to accomplish something that would be of vital importance, it was decided that in¬ stead of purchasing pins this amount be sent to the starving Belgians. Another import¬ ant event for the Juniors was the reception for the Seniors. This was given in the Shreiner Auditorium ; the entertainment consisted of a number of games, an excel¬ lent program by the members of the class and last but not least the bounteous and delicious refreshments that were enjoyed by all. In the autumn of 1915 when the Senior year arrived we were glad to greet again our teachers, classmates, and the new stu¬ dents. Class activities then began to hum. The first event of much importance was the election of officers. This meeting gave us a good knowledge of parliamentary law which is not written in books. When the election storm ceased we found that com¬ petent officers were elected. The class pin and also the black and old gold class colors were selected and the students soon knew that there was a new organization in the institution. Our motto is “Crescat Scientia,” (May knowledge increase) that gives fitting ex¬ pression to the spirit of our class. We, as a class, had to blaze our way in carrying out our efforts, and have striven for new and beneficial ideas for the class and the school. May the Juniors gaze upon us for guidance and be wise! In all our social functions and gatherings, we have striven to please those about us with¬ out regard to ourselves. We have also carried away votes of praise in music, as one of our classmates is a splendid vocalist, while there are other members who are accomplished musicians on various instruments. Out of the fifteen boys in our class ten are studying for the ministry, three for missionaries, and two of them are now holding pastorates. One of our number is a politician, and another is a banker. The girls for their part rank among the highest in Taylor University in scholastic attainment. We are convinced that our class is composed of talent since it has in its numbers poets, historians, prophets, public speakers, bankers, teach¬ ers, musicians, vocalists, preachers, mis¬ sionaries, politicians, librarians and evan¬ gelists. As we are at the close of the four years of our Academic life we say to our class¬ mates : Now to thee Farewell, May virtue, truth and fortune ever be thine own. Our days with thee once more we review, Then forward, to the dim unknown. As we now depart we realize that as men are judged by the results of their labor even so do men judge an institution by its graduates, and in all our labor we shall strive to maintain a high ideal and go forth with a determination to win for the Master. ■m TAYLOR UNIVERSITY B - cosmo m — ACADEMY SPIZER [NKTUM Spiz. 1.—Joshua C. Breuningcr is the mem¬ ber of the Senior class noted for his polite¬ ness. He is also a prize winner and is ex¬ pected to win a Bell(e) for his reward. Spiz. 2.—Ray V. Browning is our Senior Class President but we think him very naughty since he is trying to claim the only belongings of another President. “Nuf-sed.” Spiz. 3.—When two friends part, they should lock each others secrets and ex¬ change keys. Spiz. 4.—Here is the man who never al¬ lows two faces under one hat. At least we have never seen Arthur C. Carroll so inti¬ mate, even with the fair sex. Spiz. 5.—On this day comes Clarence G. Cook who never allows his tongue to cut his own throat. All goes well with him when he finds his wife where Cain found his—in the land of Nod. Spiz. 6.—Curtis C. Fruth believes in har¬ mony throughout all the states of the world and especially in the married state. Best wishes for him who plods steadily on. Spiz. 7.—The Best Union Bonds in the Market—Marriage Certificates. Spiz. 8.—Leland Griffith, better known as “Tune,” only wishes that the present sparks of love may brighten into a flame. Spiz. 9.—Here is one, Olive Groff by name, who still holds to the old T. U. Social Re¬ form. For further particulars see Mr. Asp- lin. Spiz. 10.—Though the youngest member of our class, Chester A. Huffman loves but one, has friendship for a few, and good will for all. The girls here have lost their charms for him. Spiz. 11.—There is another, Lily Leitch by name, who is precise and disdains Equal Suffrage. She is perfectly willing, you see, to be domineered over by a man. Spiz. 12.—Next comes our typical south¬ ern orator, Alfred C. Lee, who looks for¬ ward for a better time, but is never discon¬ tented with the present. The lucky girl is not in T. U. Spiz. 13.—Blessings on the little man who bears the name of Harley J. Moore. Pie al¬ ways wears a smile and never has envy for those who are happy, but tries to imitate them. Spiz. 14.—May we be more ready to cor¬ rect our own faults than to publish the faults of others. Spiz. 15.—Now comes the one that be¬ lieves in the old saying—“A stitch in time saves nine”—and goes to the sewing room daily. L. R. Norvelle is also very fond of Dill Pickles and has preserved one (Dill) for his own benefit. Spiz. 16.—It is reported that Walter Oli¬ ver is trying to change a certain combina¬ tion of words in the English language. The words are “May (a) buse.” Spiz. 17.—L. C. Osborne lias lost all taste for the sweets of life—especially ’lasses. There is a reason. Spiz. 18.—Calm and sedate is she who bears the name of Maude Payton. It may be well said that she commands beauty’s best companion—Modesty. Spiz. 19.—“Reka” Topp is very fond of her French (man). Just ask “Paddy” about it. Spiz. 20.—May victory spin the robe of glory for the brave, and fame enroll his deeds for the Senior Academy Class of 1916. m TAYLOR UNIVERSITY » - B COSMO m - THOSE CAPS AND GOWNS “My that is a marvelous class, they are always doing things,” said someone the other day. Yes that class has done more for the school than any class that has ever graduated before. Look around you and notice who some of those are who are doing things and you will have to gaze to the Seniors. Every morning you go to chapel and receive your inspiration from the fac¬ ulty who are sitting on chairs given to the school by this same class way back in 1912. You listen to the quartet but how would they get along without a Senior. You read your Echo and the push behind that sheet are Seniors. You take in the oratorical contests and see a Senior carry off the vic¬ tory. You join the Prohibition League and a Senior signs you up. You take a stroll down to church, no doubt with a Senior girl, and then listen to a choir led by a Senior. You go to the ball games and watch the Seniors swat the pill and then circle the bags. You go to the societies and the Seniors preside. You listen to read¬ ings, songs and orations but only the Sen¬ iors inspire you. You check your books from the library and a Senior takes your name. Your teacher is sick and you sit under the sway of a Senior. You take a business course and a Senior points out the way. You take your breakfast after a Senior has dished out the beans. You stumble by the roadside and a Senior give: ' a lift. You want a man and a Senior fills the bill. Your dollar goes for tennis nets or as a Senior says. You sing, a Senior plays your part. You advertise your bus¬ iness, and a Senior takes your kale. You have your old home painted and a Senior dabs the paint. The lights go out at nine and you ring a Se nior up. You read the T. U. Cook Book and take a Senior’s coun¬ sel. You scald your fingers raw and a Senior salves the pain. You advocate a doctrine and a Senior winks his eye. You decorate your banquet halls and a Senior draws the plans. You journey down to Washington and a Senior shakes your hand. You cross the broad Pacific and a Senior volunteers. You supervise at marriages and a Senior has you act. You need a nuptial joiner and a Senior ties the knot. You want a day’s vacation and a Senior pens the note. A Freshman tries to grumble and a Senior gets his goat. A Sophy gets a girl and a Senior beats his time. The Juniors stage a banquet and the Seniors entertain. Its Seniors here and Seniors there and Seniors everywhere. You read this sheet, a Senior paved the way. You see your photo, a Senior snapped the button. You see the new zinc etchings, a Senior worked till 11. You marvel at the big 16, a Senior fash¬ ioned it. You order up a dozen COSMOS, a Senior takes your bid. You like the book, the seniors take the praise; you are not mentioned in it, the Seniors take the blame. You have a kick, a grudge, a fit, the Seniors “get your lip. You seem to have a lot to say, but you’re noted for your kick. Until you’ve done a better deed, you’d ought to “mind your bis, Until you peer the Sen¬ iors with their honors and their deeds, you’d better “shut your gap up tight and look like thirty cents. They’ve knocked the tail off Taylor and put her on the map. They dolled the gym right up to tee and donned their gowns of white. They asked the class of T5 out to banquet off their go¬ ing. They gave a quiz in song and verse to try those Seniors out. They fizzled out and couldn’t make a mark of sixty-five. They toasted off with eats unexcelled, those Seniors twenty-three. They set a standard unsurpassed in fore or aft of time, to Juniors here or anywhere to banquet off the Seniors. And then they raised aloft their flag and dared the Seniors lower, but never did it drop an inch till Freshmen tried to win it; and then we hid the banner safe for resurrection later. We gave a picture to the Seniors when we were only Juniors and for your view a duplicate is inside the outside cover. Now gaze around and judge the rest a hanging in the chapel but “hon¬ est John” which is the best in Shreiner Auditorium. We built an archway for the school to leave behind a gift. The arch stands firm, our faith the same, to point to passersby; the first the school, and with the next to Taylor and our class. And then again we sell this sheet, to all who have two bits. But not to read this doggerel but advertise the school and leave behind memorials from. Seniors kind and true. If you like our work, and let it be said, it surpasses those before, just give a boost and send your check for half a dozen more. We close this speil with formality and hope you able see that it’s hats off to caps and gowns of black and hats oil’ to Seniors all. - m TAYLOR UNIVERSITY - ——m CO SMO TAYLOR UNIVERSITY -m COSMO Thalo Basket Ball Team—Champions 0. B. Brubaker, guard W. M. Stuart, center (capt.) O. E. Felton, forward N. E. Hanson, forward Perry Olson, guard V. A. Hanson, guard Philo Basket Ball Team “Sax’ ' Hobbs, center K. Ayres, forward (capt.) Roberts, guard “Dell” Stiles, forward R, E. Ellinghouse. guard E.Erickson, guaid Not in picture € TAYLOR UNIVERSITY - —m cosmo m — w , Philo Baseball Team — Champions Thalo- Baseball Team Players not in the picture, “Bob” Morris, O. E Felton, L. H. Norvelle — TAYLOR UNIVERSITY - BASEBALL -—— COSMO - m TAYLOR UNIVERSITY - - m COSMO - Upland Bakery This city can boast of an up- to-date bakery which is second to few found in cities of two or three times the size of Upland, It has been under the manage¬ ment of Mr. Jos. Sargent for the past six or seven years and has constantly been increasing both the quantity and the quality of its output. Mr. Sargent is a natural born baker. Altho he has a natural talent for the work he does not conclude from that that he need not study to improve his meth¬ ods. On the contrary he uses every scientific and sanitary de¬ vice he can get hold of to pro¬ duce the very highest standard of baked goods. Everything is weighed, measured, timed, etc., by accurate instruments, thus insuring uniformity. All knead¬ ing, molding, etc., is done by machinery. A fine, new building has just been erected on Washington St. into which Mr. Sargent will move his plant as soon as it is ready for occupancy. He will have a fine, new oven installed and other improvements made, Sargent’s bread not only looks good and smells good- it tastes good. In fact it is good because it is made of best materials, un¬ der most sanitary conditions, by a baker who knows his business. Perhaps that is why 500 to 600 loaves a day are needed to satis¬ fy Upland bread-eaters. Surely it is wisdom on the part of our merchants to recommend Upland bread, and good judgment on the part of our citizens to call for it, and accept no substitute. Let us be loyal to our home institu¬ tions that are founded on real merit and give them our undiv¬ ided support in word and deed. SPALDING SPORTING GOODS STALL DEAN Athletic Goods SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Lieber Hardware Co. s. s. SQUAWK Hartford City, Indiana Your favorite cut awaits you here, Put up in style when you appear. We’re here to serve you well and fast! Our speed makes many stand Aghast! This is the place for CHOICE MEATS IN A HURRY M. Ballinger COLLEGE BOYS We appreciate your Trade. Call Again Wilhelm Restaurant EAST SIDE MAIN TAYLOR UNIVERSITY - - COSMO m ™ Big Store of Upland YOU WILL ALWAYS FIND A WELCOME AT A. DICKERSON’S WHERE YOU WILL FIND A GENERAL LINE OF MERCHANDISE When in Marion MAKE Whisler’s Jewelry Store Your Headquarters NORTH SIDE SQUARE 9i|LS College Men will find in cur store a complete line of SUITS, HATS AND FURNISHINGS PHIL LYONS MARION KODAKS Marion’s Largest Agency Tor Developing and Printing OUR OWN STUDIO PEOPLES DRUG CO. 4th Washington St., MARION Jflntucrs for Commencement Roses, Carnations, Sweet Peas, etc., for commencement. Flowers always ie freshest. Hartford City Floral Co. Hartford City, Indiana -€ TAYLOB UNIVERSITY - - m COB MO - Do Justice to Yourself Wear FIT FORM Clothes They add to die personality of any young man, They express die genius of a remarkable designer. Htfieir better mak ing and richness give dignity and char-“ acter to die young man wearing diem. HTheir stylish appearance continues dur- a long hard, wearing period. An unusual selection of die new, fancy stripe effects, in loosely draped or close fitting models at SI 5.00 Other models priced up to $25.00 GOLDTHAIT SONS CO, MARION, IND. Hire Store for Dependable Merchandise Dr. TRENT STOUT Office over bank Phones: Office 95), Residence 924 H. S. JEFFREY, M. I . Rhone $02 Upland, Indiana Gupita! $25,000 Surplus $5,000 UPLAND STATE BANK Upland, Indiana 4 R. J. SPENCER, Pres. H. T. CONNELLY, Cashier BUTLER MUSIC CO. MARION. INDIANA NELSON’S STUDIO For Photographs of All Kinds Phone 534 Hartford City Sanitary Barber Shop W. Lu CRANSTON, Prop. Dr. C. W. DOYEL DENTIST l»hom 952 UPLAND. IND. Pianos Tuned and Repaired Satisfaction Guaranteed ROBT. H. WILLIAMS, upland THE COLLEGE MAN’S PEN Because it meets the exacting requirements of college work. 1. Will not leak— e a be carried anywhere in y position. X, Write as mob a Ike point toadies the paper—«e coaxing, 3. Easy to fill - oo inky pen end to unscrew. For Sale at College Bookstores aad by Druggnb, Jeweka «oi Stelioam Everywhere NONLEAKABLE € T A V LO R I T NI v ISR »ITY m cosmo m IN OUR WE GUARANTEE NEW LOCATION To Meet or Beat ON The Price of Any East Side Main St. MAIL ORDER HOUSE We are prepared to furnish you with anything in :: :: ON ANYTHING WE SELL MAKING IMMEDIATE Ladies’ and Gents’ DELIVERIES WITHOUT FREIGHT OR EXPRESS CHARGES ADDED. :: :: FURN1SII1 N Gr S SHOES TEST US OUT HOSIERY The ECONOMY Boston Store Opposite Bank MARION IND. It’s White for Summer A Complete Line of ALUMINUM WARE AND COOKING UTENSILS rf Visit our 5c 10c Counter Mew Consignment of SPORT HATS Carroll Hardware UPLAND, INDIANA You are, “Welcome as {he flowers in May”. Come in. MYERS HAT SHOP Perfection, Puritan and Clark- Jewel and New Departure OIL STOVES - - TAYLOR UNIVERSITY - m COSMO » GOOD CLOTHES FOR THE YOUNG FELLOW AND HIS DAD N. SHIFF EAST SQ. MARION YOU NEED SHOES I NEED MONEY LET’S SWAP Ask for Premium Tickets Tuttle Shoe Store Hartford, City, Ind. The Christian Witness and Advocate of Bible Holiness EDITORS: Rev. G. A. McLaughlin, M. A. Rev, C. J. Fowler, D. D Associate Editor: Rev. G. W. Ridout, D. D, of Taylor University Published 52 weeks of the Year Price, One Dollar per Annum The oldest Holiness Paper in the world and considered to be always Fresh, Vigorous, Straight, Sane and full of the very best Literature on Full Salvation. Send for Sample Copies The Christian Witness Go. 156 West Washington St., Chicago, Ill. REIMS JEWELRY STORE Hartford City, Ind. FOR drabmtiiott (bifts East Side Square You always get what you pay for, when you get your pictures made at the Tf nmzlmt Stnbiu HARTFORD CITY, IND. WEST SIDE SQUARE TAYLOR UNIVERSITY — m cosmo §u — A Question That Answers Itself The man who has worn Clothcraft Clothes never asks, “Will it wear?’ He knows what the answer is— that ' s why he specifies Clothcraft If you want a suit that doesn ' t re¬ quire an investigation to determine its qualities, say “Clothcraft " . Even the price is obviously fair— $10 to $24. GOLDEN EAGLE UPLAND GAS CITY PIONEER DRUG STORE Ice Cream Parlors AND Soda Fountain IN CONNECTION KODAKS SUPPLIES SPALDING ATHLETIC 600DS REXALL REMEDIES Tennis Rackets ED. TURNED MGIJ. The CORNER STORE on the Campus The College Trade is Appreciated 0. E. HOLMES GROCERIES NOTIONS TAYLOR UNIVERSITY CAMPO WRIGHT DITSON Tennis Supplies ICE CREAM F. E. Broderick Phone 991 Upland, Ind. Fresh and Salt Meats Houses Raised Moved You get my prices — 1 get your work JEPPE JENSEN Phone 377 Upland, Indiana Trueblood Laundry Wm. M. Stuart Local Agent HERE’S BETTER LIGHT Good light is less expensive than poor light. Replace old-fashioned lamps with National MAZDA Lamps and get three times as much light without adding a penny to your light bills. Citizens Telephone Co. S. Side Square Marion FOUND A place where students may purchase room necessities in the General Hardware Line Visit our 10c Counter BELL HARDWARE CO. Up-To-Date Jewelry DIAMONDS WATCHES DR. C. C. FAR1S JEWELER OPTICIAN SOUTH SIDE SQUARE MARION, IND Tour Friends can bu f any ing you might give diem except your photograph, hut get a good photograph. Have BEN LARRIMER make it. Everybody Happy. Fine (pstom failoring SUIT or OVERCOAT NO HIGHER NO LOWER Expert Workmanship) Douglas Tailoring Co. Spencer Block Marion. Indiana. Parker Appleman

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