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Page 13 text:
—€ 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
Page 12 text:
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
Page 14 text:
: 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
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