Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN)

 - Class of 1926

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Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1926 volume:

- f A M ' - ' { ' - Uyc Q ' he Qem Jlnnudl of Q ' he Student " Bodi] Tdi lor Uniuersitij Upland, Indiana Foreipord THIS QEM is the culmination of the efforts of the 1925-1926 Qem Staff to truthfully portrait the passing events ■ — Spiritual prog - ress, Intellectual accomphshments, and Ath-- letic achieuements, . — ■ of Old Taylor. lUith effort unceasing, me haue attempted to giue our Alma Mater such name and fame as be-- longs u?ith her immortal ideals. IPith such a lofty goal, human efforts must come short. We appreciate the impossibility of portraying the inuisible changes in human life, we are conuinced that euery effort has been made to make the present Qem a mile post along the U7ay of Taylor ' s continued advance. The STAFF Purpose RATHER than dedicate to a certain in " diuidual or class of individuals, u;e haue attempted to qlorifi Qod through Taylor, our beloued Alma Mater. In so doing u;e feel that euery member of the Legal Hun- dred, the Faculti , the Alumni, and the Stud- ent Body has been included. niay each be induced to continue the search for the " Holy Qrail, " and may each be inspired to help bring about the crou n- ing of the King in the hearts of mankind. The STAFF Dedication TN dedicating this uolume to the " Bigger and Better Tai lor, " ire include eueri] student from 1846 to 1926. In the eighty ijears of her existence, Tai lor has achieued the highest in euenj field, and her alumni circle the globe, pro- claiming that " Christ Liues and Reigns " To these true sons and daughters, to her splendid faculti], to her deuoted students, and to her hallou?ed halls, u;e respectfuUij dedicate this uolume. Mai it honor Taylor. The QEM STAFF Contents Uniuersili Classes Orqanizations Debate Athletics Alumni Ads., Humour ' JjBiVTS ' ftWjVas J JK Q ' he Historic of Our College In Taylor University ' s seal aj)]:)ears the date, 1846. The catalogue which shall chronicle the present year and announce the next will have on its title page, " Seventv-Ninth Annual Announcement. " The history of the college dates its beginning with the Fort Wayne Female College in 1S46. This, uniting with a Collegiate In.stitute of Fort Wayne in 18. 2, assumed the name of Fort AVayne Methodist Episcopal College. A ' hen Bishop Taylor, " the a]:)ostle to the world " , reached the high tide of his well deserved influence, in the year 1890, the authori- ties at Fort A ' ayne rededicated the school as Taylor University. Shortly after that it was moved from the city of Fort A ' ayne to its ])resent cam])us, and the Administration Building now in use, was erected. The corner stone was laid by Bishop Taylor and Dr. Thaddeus C. Reade, the saintly man who was then President of the institution, whose picture hangs over the college platform along with that of Bishop Taylor, and whose grave is on the campus of the college for which he gave his earthly possessions and his life. While Taylor has always been Methodist in its afiiliation, it has jjeen strong in its interdenominational service and has been a])proved by the interdenomina- tional movements for the promotion of holiness and evangelism as their patron- izing college. The attitude and spirit of the school may be surmised from the fact that about midway in its history it selected such a man as William Taylor for its patron saint. He symbolized several things which were characteristics of the institution. It was a school that deferred to the laity and the plain people. It believed in personal salvation and revivals and lived up to its belief. It stood for a safe and sane presentation of the fullness of the Gospel without frills or side tracks. It stood for a constructive contention for the faith without strife. In other words it defended the Gospel by preaching it. It stood for an evange- listic world movement, for an education that trained its students to feel that " anywhere with Jesus will be home, sweet home. " The Taylor of William Taylor ' s day and Thaddeus Keade ' s day is the Taylor of today, unmoved by the modernizing tendencies and the unbelief that has crept into the system of modern education. By this we do not mean to sa - that Taj ' lor has shut her doors against progress. She is a student of every new movement, method, or theory of any consequence in the life of the world, and she keeps step with the best that is in modern education. The institution has proved that this can be done without neglecting or calling in question the time honored fundamentals of society and the recognized essentials of the Gospel as set forth in the New Testament. Taylor now has more than three score classes that have graduated from college. They have entered all the worthy pursuits of our own land and have gone to all the continents of the world. Included in the number were men who have filled the highest offices in the nation, a number of nationally known edu- cators, preachers and business men. And so the " character mill " continues to grind. Page Seventeen BISHOP lUlLLlAM TAIJLOR Page Eighteen " Bishop lUillidm Tdi lor It was a high day in his Hfe, and an epochal day in the history of this in- stitution, when th e school took William Taylor ' s name. This occurred while the institution was yet in Fort Wayne, but under the presidency of Dr. Thaddeus C. Reade. Under Dr. Reade, with IJishop Taylor ' s co-operation, the school was moved to its present campus. The devout Bishop carried this institution upon his heart to the last hour of his life. It is therefore fitting that we should make some note of his life, a complete volume of which is now being written by the President of Taylor University. The high days in I ' ishop Taylor ' s biography are as follows: l!orn, Alay 2, 1821 ; Received into the family of God and licensed to exhort, 1841 ; licensed to preach, 1842 ; admitted to full connection in the Baltimore Conference, 184 . ; entered California, 1849; entered his great evangelistic campaign in the east and the middle west and Canada, 1837 ; entered his Australian campaign, 1862 ; entered his first African campaign. South Afri ca, 1866; entered mission to India, 1870; entered South America, 1877; elected Bishop of Africa, 1884; passed to his heavenly reward. May 19, 1902. Bishop Taylor was of Scotch Irish stock, originating in the hills of ir- ginia. l!oth he and his father, of Presbyterian training, had a wonderful con- version in the Methodist camp meetings and his ministry took on the revivalistic type from the beginning. Though only twenty-eight years old when he entered California, his seven years of experience there made him a settled man known as Father Taylor. ' lien a peculiar providence brought him back to the old States for five years of evangelism, he had had a training and an adventure that made him one of the most interesting and spectacular characters in the American nation. The historian, Ridpath, then only a college boy at Asbury College, now DePauw University, gives in later life the impression of William Taylor which he received in his boyhood days, and finds in his personality the type wdiich has influenced our better class of evangelism and reform for the last sixty years. An interesting feature of his life which we should not overlook was his connection with the founders of the National Association for the Promotion of Holiness, and the modest, intelligent and manly way in which he promoted the full message and testimony of the Gosjjel in all his writings and ministrations. William Taylor was apostolic in his missionary policies. His idea of self supporting missions was a bit revolutionary and not quite practical in the es- timation of some of his brethren ; but it illustrated the spirit of heroism in his ministry which bore fruit everywdiere. Indeed there was something contagious m the devotion and zeal and insurgent faith of William Taylor which abides in the spiritual centers that felt his ministry and which we trust will always be found on the campus of Taylor University. Page Nineteen Page Tweiifj Sdmmij Morris There was a man sent from God, and his name was not John, but Samuel Morris. He came from the west coast of Africa, where his father was a king among the Kru people. He came as a simple, unlettered negro boy to New York City; he came as one pitifully ignorant and yet as one marvelously wise. His ignorance consisted in not knowing the world, his wisdom consisted of his knowdedge and his explicit faith in God. Samuel Morris was a prince in his native land, he heard about God, he hungered and thirsted after righteousness and peace, he agonized and wrestled unceasingly with God, he prevailed, and became a prince in Israel. Through the words of a Spirit filled missionary, Samuel Morris heard about the Holy Ghost ; his interest became a passion ; his passion led him across the Atlantic to New York City, where he was told that there was a certain Stephen Merritt who could instruct him more perfectly concerning ' the promise of the Father. ' This African prince was one of those, ' who through faith subdued kingdoms, wrought righteousness, obtained promises, stopped the mouths of lions. " The captain and the crew that brought him to New York were converted. He spoke in a mission in New York City and lo ! the altar was full with repentant souls. Directed by friends he came to Taylor University where he " wrought righteous- ness and obtained the promises. " The simplicity of Samuel Morris ' s faith was beautiful. His Father was his constant companion, and his life overflowed with the rivers of living water. Taylor University can never cease to honor and love this African boy, who brought with him the very touch of Christ. Like Enoch he walked with God and was not, for God took him ; and to those who saw him go, it seemed that as another Elijah, he be.stowed a double portion of his spirit upon the school. Beloved by his friends, and with his heart set upon returning to his native land, it seemed hard to have his pure, brave life cut short, but surelv it was because God loved him so dearly and wanted " Sammy " Home. And the spirit of Samuel Morris; the spirit of faith, of love, and of holi- ness, still prevails in the school he loved. Like a mantle the spirit of " Sammy " Morris rests upon us, and he being dead yet liveth. There was a man sent from God and he came from the west coast of Africa and his name was Samuel Morris. Page Twenty-one Commencement Spedkers for June, 1926 As the annual goes to press the President announces the probabihty that Bishop William F. Oldham will be the baccalaureate preacher and that Judge Elbert H. Gary will l)e the commencement speaker in the coming season. An- ticipating " the visit of these honored leaders in religion and industry we would add to the completeness of our Gem by giving an introductory sketch of each. I ' dSHOI ' WlLLfAM F. (JlDHAM Uishop Oldham, born in ISangalore, India, December 1. . IS. 4, has l een a bishop twice. He was elected Missionary Bishoj) for Southern Asia by the General Conference of 1894. He withdrew from that office in 1912 to serve as a Corresponding Secretary for the Board of Foreign Missions, but was eleected a regular iMshop or general superintendent at the General Conference of 1916. An important fact about Bishop Oldham in the estimation of Taylor Uni- versity is that he is a spiritual son of Bishop William Taylor, ha -ing been con- verted under the ministry of the illustrious namesake of our institution. The fond friendship of P)isho]) Ta} ' lor for this school seems to carr ' in tlie heart of Bishop Oldham. l ishop Oldham was educated in Allegheny College and the ' i ' heological School of Boston University. His degrees of D.D. and LL.D. were conferred by Allegheny College. He was the founder of the Anglo-Chinese School at Singapore, one of the great schools of the East now having an average enroll- ment of 1875. In the good old days that marked the closing of the Nineteenth Century. Dr. Oldham rendered some valuable service as professor of Missions and Comparative Religions in Ohio W ' esleyan University. His experience in church work has been varied. In his younger days he rendered some vears of pastoral service in the United States, but in the larger field he has been felt as a minister and a statesman in the affairs of the church on almost everv mission field. He is a world traveler, a lover of humanity, and a man of strong faith in God. His present mission field is the continent of South America over which he is the ])residing official for the Methodi.st Episcopal Church. ji ' DCE Elbkrt H. G. rv judge Elbert H. (jary is well known in the industrial world. The articles in Who ' s Who does the unic|ue thing of withholding the year in which Judge Gary was born, but we are told that he was born on his father ' s farm near Wheaton, Illinois. He is one of the many successful men who got their start in the country. Judge Gary is a man of clean life and high moral ideals, a lover of young men, and an exemplary American citizen. His high position as head of the United States Steel Corporation has l)rought him into many industrial discussions and made it necessary for him to grapple with vast economic problems which in his young manhood were not settled and which today are only partially settled. He has always been a fair and dispas- sionate student of the issues between capital and labor ; and, while some years ago he was condemned by lalior leaders because of his lack of sympathy with the eight hour day, we think this should not be construed as a lack of sympathy for plain and struggling humanity. There are two classes of men who have to work all the hours that they are not asleep. Those are farmers and adminis- trative officers in organizations and institutions. Judge Gary started out as a farmer and climaxed as an administrative officer. He has therefore known nothing but long hours of labor for himself. Judge Gary is a well educated man with splendid legal training. He was educated in the University of Chicago, McKendree College and Lafayette Col- lege. He holds degrees also from Lincoln Memorial University, Trinity College, Syracuse University, and the University of Pittsburgh. Page Twenty-two Acting President .... Burt IP, Ai res Secretarij ..... Barton Rees Pogue Treasurer . . . . H. C. Miller Endoipment Treasurer . . John F. Ou;en Q ' he Legdl Hundred ' I ' he Legal Hundred was organized in September, 1923. At the following commencement, June, 1924, the Charter of Taylor University was so revised as to make over to the Legal Hundred the custodianship of all the pro])erty and business affairs of the institution. The old charter was not annulled but was so revised as to make the Board of Trustees of Taylor University identical in number with the Hoard of Directors of the Legal Hundred and to provide that election on the Board of Directors should constitute election on the Board of Trustees of the institution. It was further provided that the officers of the Board of Directors and of the Board of Trustees should be identical, with the one exception that the President of the Legal Hundred should l)e President of the Board of Trustees. At the time of the organization of the Legal Hundred, Tavlor L ' niversitv was held jointly Ijy a Board of Trustees and a corporation of the Alumni. The Legal Hundred has been commended by some of the best authorities as an unsurpassed organization in its efficiency to conduct a college and per- petuate its ideals. Not only does this organization begin right, with carefully selected men and women ; but these are safeguarded in the discharge of their duty by a charter that is clear, safe, strong, and moderate. The organization gains a point over the average college board in the fact that its members are elected for life and never superannuated on account of old age. Taylor is strong in deferring to the counsel of old men. Page Twenty-three John Paul. D.D. } ' resident Page Twenty-four AIoNROE A ' avhingek, IJ.D., D.L). President Emeritus Pag-e Twenty-five Burt W. Ayres A ' ice-President Philosoph} ' and Ps)-chology Page Twenty-six Walter C. ( i.asikk, A..M., li.D.. Th.D. Dean of tlie Collei; " e History and Social Science Page Twenty-seven W " . A. S.uciER. A.i;. Dean of Men Education A[. Ma1)I:I.1 X1-: SlUTllARD. A..M Dean of Women History Page Twenty-eight Newtox Wrav, A.I!.. r,.D., D.D. Director Department of Theologx Religion and Biblical Literature Adaline E. Stanley, I ' .S.. A.jNI. Director Deijartment of Education H. T. Blodgett, 1 ' ,.S., M.S. Biology and Agriculture LlARTdx Rees Poc.uk, A.r... S.T.P. Director Department of Expression Page Twenty-nine John F. Owrn. A.I " ... D.D. Theoloev Olive AI. Draper, A.M. Chemistry and Mathematics 1=11 LuLA Fern Climv, M.A. English Mrs. Marv F. Jones. A. P.. Latin and Greek Pagre Thirty Gf.orgi- Evans. A.M.. D.D. Ancient Lansjuaae Gilbert Avres. A.R Chemistrv AIrs. ATarn ' ( ). SniLLixi Art Sadie L. Miller Piano Page Thirty-one Edith Pierck Enelish : Irs. ? Jarv H. Ec.i!Krt. A.B. Language IvivL GUTLKR, A.B. Librarian Irma Dare, A.B. Home Economics Page Thirty-two ' lIKoDdKA ISoiflWICLI,. MUS. T ' . Director Music Department Piano ( iKOKr,! ' , FKXSTIiR.M.XClIKR, A. X ' iolin, Lansuasje Er.KAN( )R Pattkrson Director of Voice Harlan W. Cu ' AiiLANn Voice Page Thirty-three CORKV Sticphens Executive Secretary Mrs. John A. D rvea Hostess F. L. Rksi.kr, M.D. Afedicine B. A. A-l ' KlNSnx Greenhouse Manager Page Thirty-four Dki.la Howard Director of Women iVl. G. Ahbkv Consultint ' Entiineer STl-nENT TXSTRI-CTORS Page Thirty-fl E. O. Rici- Former Business Manager Re]:)resenting Finance Department. Page Thirty-six Page Thirty-seven - i mm ' ' 4 COMMENCEMENT JUNE, 1926 Page Thirty-ei§ht •!»«%r- j Doi, Shic.Kki Tokyo, Japan " Doi. " Pasadena College, Pasadena, Cal.. A.B., 1924. Thalo, Eurekan, Holiness League. Minis- terial Association. Major: Religion. Master of . rts in Theology. " Kiiinv ' Icddr cdiiics hut xrisdmii lim ri-.w " Ei ' .iiiCR ' i ' , Mrs. .M. R " 1!.. Ljiland, Ind. State Normal School. Bellinghani, Wash. Earlhani College, Richmond, Indiana, A.B., 1924. Missionary from Mexico. Holiness League, ' olunteer lland, !Min- isterial Association, Faculty. Major : Religion. Master in Theology. " Ho ' iC indcstnictihiy i ood i roi ' s. ami l ropiu atcs itself. " Page Thirty-nine RAViroND Squire. Pres. Paul KkpplE. A ' ice-Pres. IvA Hawkins, Sec ' v. EuMOKK EiCHKK, Treas. rjd td Dk. p. W. Avkks Class Advisor. Page Forty Atkinson, Doris L ' pland, Ind. " Tiirris " Philo. University Choral Society. Majors: Alusic, English, Art, Education. " Of all the arts hi-ncatli flic Iwavcii. That man has found . or iiod has i i-rcn. Xonc draws the soul s ) szccct ai ' ay. .- , ' ,• music ' s melting, mystic lay. " VifXRS. Alv. E. " Beers " Marion, ( )hi( T. U. . cademy 1922. Thalo, Prayer Band, Holiness League, Eulogonian. Pres., Prayer Band, Spring Term, 1923 ; Gem Start " , 1922-23, Echo Staff, 1924- ' 25. 1925- ' 26. Pres. Thalo, Spring Term, 1926. Major : English. " A ' cvcr kii()wn to breah the laics. Here ' s a man DcT ' oted to Ills cause. " Bl.-VKK, Sir.VL, " Sib. " Mi Ind. Philo, Mnanka, Pres. Mnanka, Spring Term 1926. Majors: English and Biological Science. " Quick, ivitty, suaf ' py, bright, Whatever she docs is ahvays done right. Her stature small but her heart e.rcecd- ingly big. " Page Forty-one Daki;, Rum- E. Marionville, Mo. -Dai-cr Philo, Soangetaha ; Tavlor University Scholarship, 1923, 1924, 1925. Major: Latin and English. Clin met eristic is her unselfish friendli- ness. Displays unusual poise in many depart- ments, including the department of the cor- ner grocery. EiCHER, Elmork F. Nyack, N. Y. -El. " Philo, Eulogonian, Volunteer Band. Echo Staff, I924- ' 25, 1925- ' 26, Business Manager, Echo Staff, 1925- ' 26; President, Eulogonian Debating Club, Winter Term, 1926. Major ; English. " J.arc e of frame, broad of mind. Bill of heart and always kind. " Frknch, Clara M. Thre.sa, N. Y. -It. " Oneonta State Normal, 1921- ' 22. Philo, Mnanka, Holiness League, Praver Band. President, Mnankas, W ' inter Term, 1926. Major: English. -When cares stretch out for many a mile Along co)iies " It " ivith a ready smile, In ciub, society, class or band She ' s ahvays there to lend a hand. " Page Forty-two HiCKOK. Aliciv J., )i ' Iarysville, W ' asli, Belllngham State N ' ornial, [jellin,uliain, Washington. College of Puget Sound, Tacoma, ' ash. Northwest Training School, Seattle, Washington. Volunteer Band, Holiness League. Prat- er Band, Ministerial .Association. Major; Religious Education. " .- iitcrrv heart iiuikcth a chccrjiil ciniii- Irinnicc. " H ic, inow KK, C. Ki., r _ r(}ii City, .Mifli. -7 (.;.■ ■ -.■• Thalo, Eulogonian, Major: Mathematics. " Siiiilini). siin iut . thraiu li life he nnes. lie has f leiity of friends, hut rery fete foes.- .WVKINS, 1 ' A E. •■( (i k ' ' I. " Lansing, Mid:. Thalo. Soangetaha, Holiness Lea.gue. Volunteer Band. Gem Staff, 1924-75 ; 1925- ' 3j, Intercol- legiate Debater, 1925- ' 26 ; Secretary, Tha- los. Student Teacher of Expression. Majors: English and Expression. " don ' t pray for less work — hut. oh! for more time to do it in . ' " Page Forty-three Kr ' .LLK.K, Elsik S[. Sayre. Penna. ' ■Ofsic.- Philo, Mnanka, Holiness League. President, Mnankas, Spring Term, 1925. Alajor: English. " life can be pure in its purpose nor stroiii ill its strife, and all life not he pur- er and stronger therchy. " KE rpiN, Adolth W. PMiiladelphia, Penna. " Kemp II. " Temple University. Philadeliihia, Penna. 1919- ' 25. Philo, Eureka. Major: Religion. Kii.MPiN, Albert J. Philadelphia, Penna. " Kemp. " Temple University, Philadelphia, Penna.. 19I9- ' 25. Thalo, Eureka. Gem Staff, Student Pastor. Major: Religion. Paare Fnrty-four Keppli . Paul C. Sarver, Penna. " Kcp. " Philo, Eureka, Holiness League. Minis- terial Assoc. ; Echo Staff, 1924- ' 25 ; Gem Staff, 1925- ' 26, 1923- ' 24; Business Manager, Echo Staff, 1924- ' 25 ; Business Manager, Gem Staff, 192S- ' 26: Pres, Eurekan De- bating Club, Fall and Winter Terms, 1923- ' 24: Class Pres., 1923- ' 24. Majors: History and Social Science. Biblical Literature and Religion. " There arc but three classes of men : the refroi radc. the stationary and the I ' ruf res- si-c ' c. " —l.ai ' atcr. Kep le hcloni s to the Pnic rcssi-i ' c class. Klktzinc, IrknK Chicag ' o, 111. ■ ' Rene. " Philo, Mnanka, Pra er Band, Holiness League. Secretary, Philos, Spring " Term, 1925. Major: Education and Bible. " A cheery woi ' d and smile !iad she. " KrausE, Al.ma E. Lan.sing, Mich. " Betty. " Thalo, Soangetaha, Holiness League. Intercollegiate Debating, 1923- ' 24 : 1924- ' Z5, 192S- ' 26; Echo Staff, 1926: Soangetaha President, 1925: Student Teacher of Eng- lish. lajor : English and Education. J ' urpose Enthusiam . . t that ' s Betty. I ' erscz ' crancc Page Forty-five Lkis.man, Milton B. Merrill, Wise. ■■}futr University of Wisconsin, 1922- ' 23: Thalo. Eulogonian, Student Volunteer. Major: History. " There is no siihstifntc for fliorouyh go- iiui, ardent and sincere earnest)iess. " — Dickens. Li-:iSL ' KK, H. rk[i-:t Windfall, Ind. " Haftic. " Philo, Mnanka. ATnanka President, Fall Term, 1925 ; President of Indiana Students, 1925- ' 26; . ssistant Philo Censor, Spring Term, 1925. Alajor : Mathematics and Science. " Of soul si)ieere. in action faithful .-Ind in honor clear. " A " Sonny " disfosition. LiNDKLL, Ei-iNKST L., Rus.sell, Pa. " Ernie. " Thalo, Eureka, ' olunteer Band. Thalo, Track Captain. Eurekan, Baseball Manager. !Major: Biology. " Its a fact, " as Em says that after four ycai ' s of collei e his frofessors could not resist i raduatiiu him. Ajuoiii his class- mates he zvill be remembered for liis t rit in track, his ti ' V in society, and his optimism. rage Forty-six P)Ur1)ank. A ' ash. LORTZ. Ru ' l ' H M. " Rtithic. " Northwest Training School ; Thalo, Holi- ness League, Ministerial Assoc, Prayer Band ; Pres., Holiness League, 1923 : Vice- Pres., Holiness League, 1923 ; Pres., Prayer Band, 1924: Pres., Gospel Team, 1924- ' 2S. Major: English. " 77;,- di ' zcs of hcin-cii fall thick in hlcss- iiii s on Iter. " — Shakespeare. NiCKl ' X, HKLIvN E. AA ' aldheini, Sask., Canada " Jitney. " Bluffton College, 1922- ' 23 ; Philo, Soan- getaha. Volunteer Band, Holiness League. President, Soangetaha Debating Club, 1925 ; Vice-President ' olunteer Band, 192S- ' 26; G:m Staff, 192S- ' 26. Major: English, History. Artistic taste of Urcccc — Helen. " Bringiuii i lad ncies " — Evangeline. Endnrini zcca ' tli. — Xickel. Radakkr, AlTLnuia) G., Ridgway, Pa. ■■Milly.- Philo, Mnanka, Prayer Band, Holiness League : Intercollegiate Debating, 1925 : Gem Staff, 1924- ' 25, 1925- ' 26 : Pres. Mnanka Debating Club, Winter Term, 1923, Fall Term, 1924 : Pres., Philos, Winter Term, 1926: Pres., Praver Band, Fall and Winter Terms, 1925- ' 26. " Major: English. " A szccct heart lit htini cheerfulness Like the sprinytiine of the year Seemed CTcr on her stefs to zcait. " Page Forty-seven Rowland. Francks, Russell. Penna. " Frail. " Thalo, Soangetaha, Quill Club, Holiness League. Volunteer Band ; Echo Staff. 1924- ' 25; Intercollegiate Debating. 1923- ' 24. 1924- ' 25, 1925- ' 26; President, Associate Members of Quill Club, 1926; President, Soangetaha Debating Club, ' inter Term, 1926. Major: English. Expression. " Her ways arc ways of pleasantness And all her paths are peace. " RrssiiLL. Walter L.. Washjiiiton. D. C. " Daddy. " Graduate. Illinois College of Photogra- phy. Served in the United States Army as photographer, during the World War ; Thalo. Eulogonian. Holiness League. Pray- er Band; President. Ministerial . ssoc.. 1924- ' 25: Gem Staff, 1921- ' 22, 1922- ' 23: Editor-in-Chief Gem, 1923- ' 24 ; President, Eulogs, Spring " Term, 1926. Major: Biblical Literature and History. ' " I his the front toward life that matters most — ' I ' he tone, the point of % ' iezc. I he constancy tliat in defeat h ' emaiiis nntonched and true. " SKAXKRS. H.VTI ' IK F. ■Hat. " Whitehall. Alich. (graduate, Lucy Webb Hayes National Training Seminary ; Thalo, Soangetaha, Holiness League, Prayer Band. Major: Bible and Religion. " .Xaui ht shall prei ' ail at ainst us. iir dis- Inrb onr cheerful faith, that all whicli zve behold is full of hlcssini s. " Page Forty-eight Sherbourne, Florence Delaware, ( )lii(i " PoDicy. " Philo, Soangetaha, Holiness League ; Bowling Green, Ohio, State Normal, 1921 : Ohio State University, Summer Session, 1925. Major: English and History. Small — but she has a biy heart and mind. Ouict — but -a-ait until sJic starts to c ic c lr. Shoemaker, Helen J., Bluffton, Indiana " H. Jane " DePauw University, 1921- ' 22; Philo, Mnanka : Secretarv. Philos, Winter Term, 1923. Major: English and Romance Languag- es. " Heaven gives us friends to bless the present scene; Resumes them, to prepare us for the next. " Squire, Raymond AI., Cory, Penna. " Squeck. " Thalo, Eurekan. Prayer Band, Minister- ial Assoc. ; Pres., Thalos, Fall Term, 1925 : Pres., Eurekan Debating Club, Fall Term. 1925; Pres., Senior Class: Echo Staff, 1923- ' 24, 192S- ' 26. Major: History and Social Science. " He is a noble gentleman; ivithal Happy in ' s endeavours; the general voice Sounds him for courtesy, behaviour, language. And every fair demeanor an example; Titles of honor add not to his worth. Who is himself in honor to his title. " Page Forty-nine Olivet. Illinois Stoke, Mary ■ ' Stokic " Olivet College, Olivet, 111., 1920- ' 21, 1921- ' 22; Thalo, Mnanka. Prayer Band: Mnanka Inter-club Debater, Fall Term, 1925 : Vice-President, Mnanka Debating Club, Winter Term, 1926: Instructor of Girl ' s Physical Training Classes. Major: English. Character like a diaiiioini fiiirc and z ' liitr lutcriL ' OVOt with liarinoiiy. calm ajul quiet. T.ARBELL, S. D.ALiv Erie, Penna. ■■6 D.- Philo, Eurekan, Holiness League, Min- isterial Assoc, Quill Club : Echo Staff. 1924- ' 25 : President, Eureka Debating Club. Fall Term, 1925 : President, Penna. .Auxil- iary, 1925- ' 26; ' ice-President, Quill Club. 1925- ' 26. Majors :, History, Social Science, Bib- lical Literature and Religion. " l rustii. ' orthv, paiioit, mac iiaiiiiiions. free; He e ' er i ires of his best to tlie world and to inc. " Wi ' XLS, Frank E., Riverhead. N. Y. " Wclir Philo, Eurekan, Holiness League, Prayer Band, Ministerial Assoc, Volunteer Band : Treas., Eurekan Debating Club, Fall Term, 1925. Major: Biblical Literature and Religion. " YotiiHi III age; small in fame: But old ill mind; and great in heart and name. " Page Fifty ' Hiri ' ;x. CK. Darvvix ' ., Portland, Indiana ■ ' ]l ' hitirr University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis., Summer Session, 1924 : Philo, Eurekan, Holiness League: President, Eureka De- bating Club, Spring Term, 1922- ' 23, Fall Term, 1924- ' 2S ; Editor-in-Chief of Echo, 1925- ' 26. Major: Mathematics.. ■■. innuldcy of f ' liblic opinion. " Wing, Hklkn C, Middleport, N. Y. " Aunt Helm. " Philo, Mnanka: Secretary, Philos, Fall Term, 1923. Major : Latin. " 7 he Criinsou i loic of modesty o ' crsprcad Her cheek, and ijiwe net - lu.s ' tre to Iter chann.w " Reane, Harold L l]inghampton, N. ' Philo, Eureka, Prayer Band, Holiness League. Majors : Expression and Education. " That man is c reat iclio seri ' cs a great- ness not Itis oicn. " Page Fifty-oiio Landun, Mablh F. Geneva, O. ■■Mabc. " Thalo, Mnanka, Holiness League. President, Choral Society. Major: !Music. " )( a (ji ' cat talent, ' a ' cl! developed and de- voted to service, lies the sweetest of all, niiisic. " Skinner, Howard ] I., Muskegon, ] Iich. " Ham. " Sherwood Music School, 1923, Chicago, 111. ; Thalo, Eulog, Holiness League, Min- isterial Association ; University Choral So- ciety. Major: Alusic. Miisie can tame a snake. Or e liar in a sai ' age. Music can split a rock, Or bust a cabbage. Spalding, Dorothy E., Upland. Ind. Philo, Soangetaha, Echo Staff, 1924- ' 2S. Major : Music. " The violet drops its soft and bashful brozc. But from its heart sweet incense fills the air — .S " () rich withiii — so pure without — art thou With modest mein and soul of virtue rare. " Page Fift5 ' -two History of the Class of ' 26 Even-one knows tlie class of " 26. From the time we entered ' I ' avlor as Freshmen we have heen known as " that peppy class. " We had not lieen on the campus two weeks before we had organized and had planned a freshman picnic. Since that time we have had the distinction of being the first class to have an outing each of the four years of our existence. Hut alas! ( )t!r freshman picnic did not occur on the day for which it was planned. ( )n that morning the ' 26 banner proudlv waved at the tup ()f the fiagpole — until the Sophomores sjMed it. They at once reported our bold actions to the Dean, who, for ])unishment, for- bade us to hold our picnic that day. Our .sophomore year was also full of action. Many an afternoon found us going toward the college woods witli a chain of tin cujis swinging over ( ur shoulders and a bag of launs lietween us. When we were Juniors we organized a plan to foster class spirit among each class. We drew up a code of rules for treatment of Seni( rs which was adopted wholeheartediv bv the student body. Also, we requested that each class wear certain symbols, and a few weeks before Commencement, at an impressive ser- vice by a huge bonfire, each class ])assed its .symbol down to the class below, the Freshmen burning their green caps and the Seniors donning their caps and gowns. This vear has been the best of all for originalit -. )m ' class initiated " Senior Sneak Day, " on which, to the bewilderment of faculty and students, we left our books and classes for one whole day and took an interesting trip to Indianapolis. In the winter term we began a series of " Parlor Nights. " Every other Wednesday night the parlor was given over exclusively to the Seniors for a social hour together. Two ]:)ublic entertainments ha e been presented, the proceeds of which have gone toward our gift to the school. However, our class has ncit Iieen noted only for good times. The class prayer meetings we have held account for much of our class si)irit. Alany of ( " )in " number are going into special Christian service and others into educational work ' . Where scholarship is concerned our class has also been a leader. A member of ( ur class has won the scholarshij) for three ' ears, six members have been inter-collegiate debaters, and others have won jirizes in various Fine Art Contests. Of the original Fresliman Class of ' 26 fifteen are still with the class. Each year old members have dropped out and new members have been added, but the spirit of the class remains the same. We know that even after we have left the halls of oiu " Alma Mater, the ties bet ' een the members of our class will never be broken. Page Fifty-three J{ Letter to Jane lirownsville. Nebr., June 16, 1936. Dear Jane: I ' ve just finished reading the Round Robin of the Class of ' 26 of dear old T. U., and I know that you will want to hear all the news. Milton Leisman is owner of a large orange grove in Florida. Helen Nickel is secretary to the United States ambassador in Ottawa, Canada. Harriet Leisure with her " Sonny " smile is teaching oice in a large studio in New ' ork. Frances Rowland has recently been advanc- ed to the position of head girl in one of W ' oolworth ' s large stores in Philadelphia, Penna. .Mice Hickok has just completed a famous classical production for the piano which is gaining much popularity. Sibyl Blake is teaching among the moun- tain whites in a little country school of Tennessee. Leonard Chatterson is now Dean of the College at Taylor University. .Alma Krause is in charge of a large or- phanage in northern Michigan. Clara French has returned from Italy where she has finished a course in music under a well known Italian artist. Howard Skinner is head of the fire depart- ment in a little town of Indiana. . vis Lindell is filling a very important po- sition as matron of one of the sorority houses in V assar College. Paul Kepple is a thrifty farmer in northern Maine. Helen Shoemaker is doing scientific re- search work with her husband in . laska. Harold Beane is one of the most efficient of the bell boys in the New Willard Ho- tel in Washington, D. C. Elsie Keller is carrying many burdens as Dean of Women in Taylor University. .S. Dale Tarbell is the most popular catcher of the Pittsburgh Pirates. Dorothy Spaulding is one of the most prominent typists in Hollywood, Calif. Elmore Richer is radio announcer for sta- tion WGV, Schenectady, New ' ork. Dorwin Whitnack is becoming famous for his beautiful sonnets which are found in his editorials of the New York Times. 1 was glad for the chance of reading this letter, and was delighted to learn of the success of our old friends. Isn ' t it wonderful how these letters have kept the class together all these years ! Write when -ou can. Give m love to Susan. Lovingly. Kthel. Mildred Radaker is lecturing in the west- ern states on " Woman and Her Rights. " Frank Wells, having been a cowboy for several years, is now owner of a large western ranch. Ruth Lortz, wife of a United States sena- tor, is residing in Washington, D. C, and spending her winters in California. Helen Wing is an instructor in the Leland Powers School of Expression at Boston. The Kempin Brothers are professional golf players in one of Chicago ' s largest coun- try clubs. Doris Atkinson is a traveling saleswoman for the Fuller Brush Company. Walter Russell is Superintendent of the Building and Grounds at Tavlor Univer- sity. Iva Hawkins is the National President of the W. C. T. U. Ruby Dare, wife of a Chicago lawyer, is one of the society leaders of that city. Carl Hightower is a lecturer and the author of several books dealing with the prob- lems of the home. Raymond Sturgis is the head chef in the Waldorf . storia in New York City. Florence Sherbourne is private secretary to one of the large brokers on Wall Street. Raymond Squire, " The Human Fly, " is traveling throughout England thrilling the people with his distinctly . merican feats. Mabel Landon is manager of a little par- sonage in Ohio. Alva Beers is a popular bus driver on the well known road between Marion and Hartford City. The Taylor Quarette — Mary Stoke, Hattie Seavers. Herbert Lyons and Ernest Lin- dell, has just returned to New York after spending several months abroad singing before the Royalty of Europe. Irene Kletzing is matron of the new hall for girls and assistant instructor in the department of foreign languages at Tay- lor L ' uiversitv. Page Fifty-four Alhkrt EiciiKK, Pres. Nkn ' a Klktzinc, Sec. Lynn M ssHr. ' ice-Pres. Nokman RosK. Treas. Q ' he Junior Ckss Our class is an interesting combination. Some of our number represent the States bordering the bright Atlantic ; others, the North and Central regions ; others, the vast j lains of the Middle-west, and the thriving sections of the South. We represent also the countries of Malaysia, India, Peru. Canada and The Philippines. Three years of glad co-operation brought us together into one brotherhood which in itself, is a lasting memory. Now we can look back at those days, joy- ful with the thought that our trail was dotted with successes and ha]i]n ' exper- iences. r ut that is not our peaceful retreat. Our hopes do not rest there, and neither do our dreams. We are very thankful that the " Author of Light " gave us a grander ' ision of service, — a vision that is deep and far-reaching. As Juniors, we are aware of the growing responsibilities that lie Ijefore us. We are coming to realize more and more the graceful promise of the calm advancing years. As a class, we heartily acquiesce with the young bard, Rizal, who seeing the smiling future of his country, uttered one of the most eloquent apostrophies to an ardent youth : " Hold high thy brozi. ' serene. O youth, 1 ' lierc now yon stand. Let the bright sheen of thy grace be seen. Fair liope of my fatherland ! " i ' B.ge Fift.v-flve hW ' C : Pag-e Fifty-sLK Page Fifty-seven ,j s- i£ i? i_i -i- . Earl AllKn President Stanley Tippett ice-President Dorothy Atkinson SecretarY-Treasurer Ofiicers of the Qood Ship " Class 1928 " Just as the great U. S. liner " President Roosevelt " could not have saved the lives of men in the sinking British freighter " Antinoe " had it not been for the daring and heroism of the officers and crew of the U. S. liner, under the command of Captain Fried, so the goodship " Class 1928 " could not have come to a suc- cessful termination of her second voyage across " the vast ocean of college life " were it not for the guidance and leadership of those who faithfully and efficienth- manned her course, under the captaincy of President Earl Allen. Early in September, President Allen drew up the Constitution of the Class of 1928. It was no small achievement on his i)art to have constructed and put across his famous " Magna Charta, " when we recall the innumeral)le obstacles always hindering such a task. Contrary to Caesar ' s maxim that he would rather be the first man in a village than the second man in Rome, Stanley Tippett, ever ready to answer the call to service, ascended the chair of the Sophomore Vice-Presidency. In the person of Miss Dorothy Atkinson, our capable Secretary-Treasurer, the financial and secretarial affairs of the Class found a most efficient and sound administration. The last office, but not the least, that of the Chaplain, has been entrusted to Miss Frances Thomas. In fact, it is the office to which may be attributed the spiritual growth of our Class. We, the members of the " Crew of l ' )28, " rejoice o -er the fact that we did not make any mistake in choosing our officers this year. We shall in time forget Newton ' s law of motion, the molecular theory, the nebular hypothesis, Dante ' s Inferno, et cetera, but the memorv of them who guided the course of our " good- ship " will stay. Pase Fifty-eight Sophomore Ckss The latter part of September, 1925, saw Taylor students making their wav from every direction to the little town in Indiana which they call Upland. For most of the class of 1928, this journey Taylor-ward was a veritable homecoming. One year at Taylor had made the Sophomores of ' 26 " at home " with Taylor ' s ideals and traditions. To them Taylor is indeed a fostering mother, and to the college they are cherished sons and daughters. Several new students identified themselves as Sophomores, but the process of assimilating them into the class was short. When young people are bound together with bonds of Christian brotherhood, their common desire for spiritual attainment makes co-operation easy. It was a group of Christian classmates who worked together during the year for a greater class and a better college. Every member who actively par- ticipated in this constructive program can testify to the joy of real service. Throughout the year the Sophomores have had weekly fellowship meetings on Tuesday morning. The chaplains, Miss Frances Thomas and Mr. Charles Wideman, have been of much inspirational help in these meetings and all who have attended have felt a strengthening of their spiritual lives. As practically every member of the class of ' 28 is a true follower of the Christ, he regards his Sophomore year at Taylor University as another link in his chain of preparation for better ser ing his Christ in the world at large. Pag-e Fifty-niiK Walter Hopkins, Pres. Tttklma Williams, Sec ' y. Bertha Pollitt, A ' ice Pres. Wa ne York, Treas. Freshman Class Officers The Freshman Class this year is the " largest and best " class that has ever entered Taylor. From the first of the school year this group has been prominent in all collegiate activities and it has shown its ability to assume leadership in the tasks which confront the entire student body. Walter Hopkins was chosen to lead the class, and as president, proved him- self a capable leader in organization and stimulation of class spirit. It was he who began many of the undertakings that resulted in the recognition of the talents included in this group. Before the Spring term, however, Mr. Hopkins was forced to resign and leave school because of his physical condition and pressing duties at home. To Lawrence Boyll the duties of President were transferred by will of the class. Under his experienced leadership the year was finished successfully. The office of A ' ice-President was filled by Miss Bertha Pollitt who supported all activities with great fervor. Miss Thelma AA ' illiams performed the manifold duties of the Secretary in a competent and commendable manner. Her experience enabled her to assist the President greatly in many of the problems with which all such organizations are forced to deal in their first 3 ' ear. The Treasurer was Wayne York. This young man demonstrated his ability to make the best of a difficult task and much of the success which the class gained was a direct result of his eft ' orts in business management. It was he who fur- nished the " pep " in all activities. As a class we intend to push onward and upward, and maintain the true " Taylor Spirit. " Page Sixty Freshman Class T ulor University this year welcomed into her halls of learning the largest class i n her history — the Class of ' 29. This Class organized, and the principles for which it stood were soon an- nounced. The officers of the class were temporarily elected and in a short time were re-elected for the year. Vet without a code of laws, the Class was not ready to begin its career. In a short time the Constitution was adojited and the Class set sail for the year ' 29. I ' he purpose or object of the organization as stated in the second article of the Constitution is " to promote and to develop a Christian Class s]iirit, and to uphold the standards of our University. " The desire of the Class to be spiritual has been .shown specihcally in its praver meeting which has occurred in the early morning, on the fifth day of every week. At this time all or many of the Freshmen met to pray, as a class, for a deeper Christian experience. The members of the Class have been upholding the standards of the Uni- versity not only by abiding by her rules, but also by applying themselves diligently to scholastic tasks. They have also been proving their ])owers and possibilities in many minor ways. With Jesus as pilot and Taylor ' s standards as laws, the ship of this class will certainly and safely reach the harbor in the year of ' 29. Page Sixty-one Photo by Russel P;ig-e Sixty-two I Photo by Russel Page Sixty-three Russell Metcalf Myrtle Ockenga P ' raxklin Earl Patterson Elsa Buchanan Special Students A special student in Taylor University is one who is learning all that he can about a particular subject and at the same time taking advantage of other courses offered. These students fall into dififerent groups, — those taking sub- freshman work and those specializing in music. 2rt, or domestic science. Some students come as the result of a definite call from God to prepare themselves for greater service, while others come to fit themselves for profes- sions, whether definitely called or not. Some of these students have this year finished the requirements necessary to place themselves as active members of the Freshman class of next year, and hence, correspond to the old classification of Senior Academy students. Although Taylor has discontinued her Academy work, these deserve recognition as students who have filled the demands for college entrance, and who will next year prove an important factor in the advancement of their class. Some of them have spent previous ) ' ears in Tavlor, while a number have entered her hallowed halls for the first time, this year. But all have been welded into that strong family or- ganization, and have become well known as loyal students. And we, as a class, although not firmly organized, are ever ready to fall into line with the activities of Taylor, the school we love. Unitedly we raise our voices in admiration of our Alma Mater. Page Sixty-four Qospel Team Association Harold Ockknc.a. Pres. Mildred GEORCr:, Pres. Catherine Tower, Sec ' y. Carlton Sciiults, Treas. The Taylor University Gospel Team Organization furnishes an outlet for spiritual enthusiasm to the students. All who are interested in saving a lost world are eligible for this work. The students show great willingness and eager- ness to take this opportunity of proclaiming the full gospel of salvation and sanctification through the atoning blood of the Lord Jesus Christ, and of wit- nessing for their Saviour. Every week-end four or five teams, with from four to eight students on each team, are sent to churches in neighboring towns and rural districts. This is not onlv a help to the churches, but also proves to be of great benefit to the students themselves. Many of those who are studying for the ministry gain their first practical experience in preaching through this work. It gives them some knowledge of how to deal with situations which they will be called upon to meet later in their ministry. The reports which the teams bring in from week to week are very favorable. There were fifteen victories one week, five the next, seven the next, fourteen the next, and so on. The Association held meetings in the Upland Methodist Church one Sunday this year, and twenty-four received definite victory. One week-end sixty souls found victory in meetings held by the gospel teams. " Thanks be to God, who giveth us the victory through our Lord Jesus Christ. " Page Sixty-five o-WS. " C - 8»J«i. ' " v- " " ««fv-« ' ««Wfe! «e»i,«i »TS!» •sJ: ? ? . ii ps«iWS? ' »---g» «l ' ..S« grSr ««! Holiness League fall Pres., William Hawkes Sec ' y., Ddrothn ' Atkinson ]]■ ' inter Travis Purdy Dorothy Atkinson Spring Alva Beers Bertha Pollitt In the providence of God, the Holiness League has prospered this year in carrying on the work for the deepening of Spiritual life among the students of this University. Many souls have sought and definitely received the blessing of Sanctification or a clean heart in the weekly Friday night meeting. In general, the program which has been observed, has been to select speakers and singers who have actually experienced the " Second Blessing " themselves and are able to present it effectively to others. These have been drawn not only from outside sources such as, Paget Wilkes of London and Japan, but also from among the members of the faculty and student body. In fact, we have sought any one who seemed to be a channel of blessing. We believe this Society is a purifying fountain in this garden of culture, where youthful hearts may receive the magic power of God ' s purity before facing a sinful world. We not only desire to graduate with a diploma, but also with a clean heart. The chief aims of the Holiness League has been to spread scriptural holiness, to get people into a definite experience, to build theiu up in the most holy faith, and to develop the ethical side of their daily living. The atmosphere of the meetings has been no small factor in the accomplishment of these aims, which we Ijelieve to be God ' s will concerning man. Page Sixty-sist Fall Pres.. Mildred Radakkr Sec ' y., Gertrude WamslK ' i Prdi er Bdnd JV inter Mildred Radaker Florence Sherbourne Spring Frank Wells Evi;L N DURYEA It is because Taylor University believes that " Prayer Changes Things " that a number of her faculty and students meet in Society Hall every Sunday evening to lift up their hearts in prevailing prayer. Under the leading of the Holy Spirit these prayers often take the form of intercession, then again they take the form of praise for the blessings already enjoyed. But whether intercession or praise, God always gives victory. It is here Taylor learns to help lift the burden of a weary brother and to cast that burden upon Jesus of whom Peter wrote : " Cast all your care upon Him, for He careth for you. " Peter 5 :7. The influence of this praying group is felt, not only at Taylor or even just in America, but in the Orient and different parts of the world. Letters come from foreign missionaries as well as ministers in our own land requesting prayer of this band of praying people who wait upon God and seek His Holy will. Students bring their burdens to Prayer Band and find the members willing and anxious to help them pray through to victory. Messengers of God in the field, former students of Taylor send their requests to Prayer Band if they have a difficult work to do or are beginning revivals. Not only do students bring their burdens for others but bring personal burdens and many doubts have been settled through the united prayers of this organization. Answers to praver for the salvation of loved ones and definite healing have been reported. This organization is known by name to Taylor students and friends as the Prayer Band ; but by experience, it is known as one of the mountain peaks oi Taylor ' s spiritual life. Page Sixty-seven Ralph Hl ' nt, Pres. Walter RussKll, . Pres. Robert Clarke, Treas. Frank Lewts, Sec ' y. Ministeridl Association Preaching is to be regarded as preeminently a religious agency appointed by the Savior of the world as a means of rescuing men from sin and error, and teaching them the way of life and immortality. The Master Himself employed it in this distinctive character, and enjoined it upon all men who are willing to forsake SIN and receive the divine commission " to become fishers of men. " It is by means of this divinely appointed agency that God made foolish the wisdom of this world. " For after that in the wisdom of God the world by wisdom knew not God, it pleased God by the foolishness of preaching to save them that be- lieve. " I Cor. 1, 20, 21. The supreme reason for the existence of the Ministerial Association at Taylor is to prepare each member to better fill his or her place as a good min- ister of Jesus Christ. The greatest problem of today, as of old, is SIN. There is but one remedy for SIN, and that is the all-availing BLOOD of an all-sufhcient CHRIST. There is but one supreme equipment of holy toil, and that is the baptism of the Holy Ghost. The Association aims not only to aid the other organizations of Taylor in the task of getting each member anointed, but also to help those anointed better to meet the many other duties and obligations of the ministry in addition to that of spreading scriptural holiness over these lands. This is being done by giving each member something to do under the wise supervision of helpful advisers and critics. The Lord is adding His blessing. Page Sixty-eight Uolunteer bdnd Clair Snell, Pres. Helen Nickel, V. Pres. Olive SpE[ciier_, Sec, Treas. There is something fascinating about the word " ' olunteer. " It suggests initiative, purpose, and heroic action. Every Christian Student Volunteer tes- tifies that it was the voluntary atonement of Christ which first urged him to offer his life as an expression of gratitude. The only compulsion which he feels is a divine compulsion to " go and tell " of the unspeakable love of Jesus. This year the school and the band were especially privileged to hear reports of " fields white unto harvest. " Inspiration, warning, encouragement came from many sources and ever the Volunteers endeavored to keep their hearts open to God ' s call, their minds receptive to truth and knowledge, their hands eager to help the needy, and their voices ready to witness of full salvation. Among the many desires which the members feel keenly are : that members of the band may really get to the foreign field spiritually and mentally armored for effective service ; that they may ignite others with a Christ-born missionary zeal ; that they may be used for evangelizing the world ; and that young people everywhere may know Taylor is missionary in spirit, in purpose, and in training, that those who feel called to missionary service should not fail to come here for helpful preparation. In due honor to our Saviour, and the missionary founder and intercessor for whom Taylor is named, we would ever be willing to be called and to be sent. Page Sixty-nine Phildlethean Literdri Societi Fall Pres., John Shilling Sec, Elma J ' .uchanan IVintcr Mildred Radakkr Helen Shoemaker Spriuij El.more Eicher AIiLDRED George Often, far too often, we lincl the college graduate entering the struggle of life with an excellent knowledge, a strong physique and high ideals, but having no idea as to the social fitness of things. These men, despite their college courses, are in the majority of cases failures. Why? Because they cannot adjust them- ■ elves properly in this complex civilization in which we are living. It is to assi,st in developing the .social life that the literarv .societies are functioning. And if we can judge by the type of n.ien and women going out from Taylor, the societies are functioning adequatel}-. The Philalethean Literary Society, the younger of the two societies, is serving its purpose by presenting to the student a society in which he mav take an active part, and may train himself .so that he will be better fitted to take his place in the world. Opportunity is presented to use and develop all the latent talent the individual possesses, be that talent in music, oratory, expression, humor or athletics. The society, due to its large membership, has had a greater influence this year than it has had previously. With the definite purpose of doing the most good for the greatest number, the ])rogrammes of this vear have proved unus- ually .successful. If the .society gives to each of its members some ideal that will go with them through life, the Philalethean Literarv Societv will not have existed in vain. Page Seventy ' ' ! ' ' r T ' ' ' ? ' ' T ' f " ' " ■ s? : :m m swv f ' fr ' -mm m w m . - Thdlonidn Literdnj Societi] Fall Pres., RA ' .M()l SoriRi Sec ' v., I ' A Hawkins I J ' ill to- " JL. IA LovK D(iK(iTll [errett SpriiKj l -a Beers W ' iNTFRKn Moon Since the corner stone of Taylor L ' niversity was laid in Ft. ' a ne. eightv years have added their story to the changing history of Time. And a significant part of those eighty years lias heen the creation and the growth of the Thal(inian Literary Society. There are still living. lo ai and enthusiastic " Thalos " ' who speak and re- memher the name Thalonian, as a most precious heritage of their college days. This is particularly true hecause our Society, first organized in Ft. Wayne, was for many years the sole guardian of the social culture and worthwhile develop- ment of Taylor ' s young people. The poet has sung, " A thing of heaut}- is a joy forever. " And joyous Thalonians have ever agreed with him. There is the beautiful spirit of healthy rivalry with our sister Society. There is the variety of talent, and art, and co-operation displayed in the presenting of bi-weekly programs. And there is the inspiring fellowship which blends into beautiful harmony, ever and forever Thalonian. When another eighty years .shall have recorded their number on the dial of Time, we do not doubt but that in the history of Taylor University the Thalonian Literary Society will have had its ever growing and ever beneficial part, and we almost envy, the young men and women who shall come marching- down the clearer and greater to-morrows of Taylor, wearing the ( )range and Black and having the honor of becoming " Thalo ' s. " Page Seventy-one The Echo In harmony with the rapid progress of the school in the last year, the Taylor University Echo has also taken a forward step. Taylor has always had a splen- did publication. Nevertheless there has always been room for improvement. With the hearty approval and endorsement of students, faculty and friends at the beginning of this year ( 1925- ' 26) the Echo changed from a sixteen page semi-monthly to a four page weekly. This change offered three outstanding advantages : more space ; earlier, more concise news ; and a better response on the part of advertisers and subscribers. At first some had misgivings, but under the direction of the editor, Dorwin V. Whitenack, the paper has enjoyed co- operation and success from every quarter. From the many words of praise and congratulations we are encouraged to believe that the Echo is making a very distinct contribution to Taylor University and to the Kingdom of God. Mr. Ed- gar C. Cox, of Detroit, a member of the Legal Hundred, has said that the Echo is the best college weekly of its kind in the United States. The purpose has been to truly represent the spirit and standards of Taylor, to give every phase of school life its due recognition, and to serve both our school and our patrons. Accordingly every week the E ho has appeared full of inter- esting up-to-date stories of general school events — sermons, chapel talks, parties, societies, clubs, religious organizations, athletic games, debates, and programs. To these were added editorials, jokes and personal news of students and faculty, alumni, and missionaries. The tone of the paper has been truly spiritual. It should be remembered that it has not been possible to publish a four page weekly during the school year without a great deal of expense and hours of sac- rificial labor on the part of the staff. It is hoped that the staff of next year may receive compensation in journalism credit. We hope that every year the Echo may improve as Taylor continues to grow and fulfill that larger place in spread- ing the Gospel to all people. Page Seventy-two Page Seventy-three 1i LM J ' - ' slf ' ' l The Qem StdJ To compile a book which gives a worthy representation of a year ' s life on any college campus, is a task which demands the ingenuity of the cleverest col- lege students. And this was the challenge which the Gem statt faced at the opening of the fall term of 1923. Hoiking that a maximum of industry might compensate a minimum of cleverness, the staff accepted the challenge. Vea. it attempted even more, for it became the purpose of the staff " to picture the history of ' J ' aylor from its origin in 1846, to its present position as the Greater Taylor of 1926. Realizing that the history is far more than a story of architectural achievements, the .staff has followed Tavlor men and women wherever the_ ' have gone in an attempt to disco ' er the " Taylor story " in their lives. Every member of the staff ' has given the utmost co-operation in the attempt to make the Gem of 1926 di.stinctly a Taylor book. To this end, the staff ' has not only made use of word-pictures of life at ' i ' axlor, but has attemi)ted in the i:)hotographic and art work to present some of the beaut}- sjxrts of Taylor ' s campus. If this Gem is interesting to Ta dor ' s friends, if it becomes a book of cher- ished memories to Taylor students, if it inspires in Taylor men and women wherever it goes a new love for their Alma Mater, the staff " will feel that their efforts liaA ' e been crowned with success. Page Seventy-fouv Page Seventy-five The Athletic Associdtion John Shilling, Pres. Evklyn Durvka, Sec ' y. Lawrence F.ovlle, Treas. Taylor University recognizes the threefold nature of the well rounded man, — the mental, the moral and the physical. It is in recognition of and for the de- velopment of the latter that Taylor has an athletic association. The Athletic Association was placed in full student control at the beginning of the school year of 1924-1925. The plan has proved successful in the two years of its operation. The Association, composed of practically the entire student body, has as its purpose the promotion of good, clean athletics and the improvement and upkeep of the equipment of the gymnasium and athletic fields. In the fulfillment of this purpose, the officers of the association feel they have a task as important as has any other organization of the school. Baseball, basketball, tennis and track — Taylor ' s four major sports — each has a manager who is responsible for that particular activity. This plan of con- ducting the association has been very successful. The baseball diamond has been improved, the track equipment has been added to, the tennis courts have been improved, and we have high hopes of a new gymnasium in the future. It is the wish of the association that Taylor ' s athletic development shall keep pace with, but not exceed to any appreciable degree, her development along other lines. If we can accomplish that aim, the Association will not have been formed in vain. Page Seventy-six The Quartettes The quartettes have become an institution in Taylor university. For the last two years a prize has been provided for the four who showed themselves most efficient in the estimation of the judges. This decision is rendered in the spring term after several batteries of good singers have made the welkin ring ' with their practice for a number of weeks. The prime object for encouraging this pleasant rivalry is to raise up and organize groups of young men and young women who can render acceptable service for the kingdom of Christ and carry an advertising value for the school. The history of quartette work in Taylor University contains some inter- esting pages. A number of the stalwart pastors and missionaries point back to the days when they went out from Taylor University to the churches and camp meetings as members of quartettes that had been formed during their college days. In the present scheme of rating the quartettes we are not supposed to get scientific results. Often a quartet that fails to win is quite as efficient as the one that wins. There is general satisfaction, however, because the plan of judging is very elaborate. The judges are in three groups, a group of artists, the regular faculty, and the audience. The artists and the faculty grade on a scale of 100, and the audience grades by a popular ballot. In the two years prior to this the winners have been girls. It is believed that the judges are not prejudiced in favor of the female voice, but there is a probability that if the girls " side continues to hold the banner there will be a prize offered for a sep- arate contest for the boys. Page Seventy-seven Studemt Churches «f _. 1 i„» ' ' i ,. ' _i " I ' j ■ ' _ A jfliiw. r th " ' -. y ' ' f " t! Tdi lor s Student Pdstors In some colleges the term, " Student Pastor ' " is not very well known, but at Taylor University such is not the case. In fact the student pastor at Taylor is a revered personage. Here, where we grow preachers, the student pastor is in his element. Because of the desire of the Conferences for full time pastors our number of students holding charges are not .so many as in past years, but the quality and ability of these now serving the church, in this capacity has not deteriorated in the least. Our student pastors are doing splendid work this year. All of them are witnessing a steady growth of spirituality and interest among their members. Their respective churches are hives of industry and accomplishment. Each student pastor has held a series of meetings and .souls have been brought to Christ in every effort of evangelization. The,se ministers have the advantage of using the Christian talent of the school in maintaining and creating interest in their churches. Quite often the pastors take a Gospel Team of preachers and singers to their charge for a week- end, which always proves a lilessing to the people and encouragement to the pastor. In several cases this year the student pastors obtained some of the fellow students to conduct their revival services. Without exception, these ser- vices proved of great blessing to the communit} ' . Our boys prove themselves to be capable pastors and winning evangelists. Page Seventy-eight Importdnce of a Sound Christian Theologi We regard as Soiimf the Cliristian ' riieology that emhraces the Evangehcal and Scriptural doctrines of God and of Man that are essential to an accurate and to an adequate understanding of redemption in Christ. Such a Theolog} ' is im])ortant in its bearing upon personal faith and per - sonal redemption. God does not require a profound insight into Christian Theology as a condition of personal salvation. Nevertheless, the doctrinal set- ting in which one receives the truth that leads to his regeneration may profoundly affect his conception of the meaning of salvation in Christ and his understanding of the obligations of Christian discipleship. Again one ' s coming by faith into his full inheritance in grace, subsequent to his regeneration, may depend upon the doctrinal content of the gospel under which he is nourished as a spiritual babe in the family of God. Such a Theology is an important factor in determining one ' s Christian character, and his fruitfulness and efficiency in Christian Service. It helps him to interpret the meaning of the life that is " hid with Christ in God. " Taylor University is demonstrating the ]:)Ower and importance of a sound practical Chri.stian Theology that is of the heart as well a s of the head. This Theology is a result of a sympathetic study and interpretation of historic Christian Faith and Doctrine as verified and confirmed by the spiritual victorv and illumination that results from the Pentecostal Indwelling of the Holy vSpirit. Page Sexenty-niiie The Department of Education The need of America, of the world, today, is professionally trained teachers possessed of a wide but exact range of knowledge in many fields, and of a high degree of specialized knowledge in one or two particular fields. To these lX)Ssessions should be added the Christian ideals coupled with high and lofty character; a God-fearing, neighbor-loving morality; and a positive spirit of helpfulness that regards the community and the world as one over-lapping field for earnest and conscientious labors : — in a word, teachers who know the form and content, the spirit and method of life service in their own fields. " Enter ye in by the strait gate, " is an underlying principle of preparation for would-be educators. The Department of Education of Taylor University yearly adds its quota to those choice, out-going students who have caught a vision of prepara- tion and service in that field whose specific purpose is teaching. On each such heart, deep engraven, may be found this aspiration : " May every soul that touches mine — Be it the slightest contact, c et therefrom some (jood. Some little grace, one kindly thought. One aspiration et unfelt. one bit of courage For the darkening sky. one gleam of faith To brave the thickening ills of life. One glimpse of brighter skies beyond the gathering mist. To make this life ivortli zvhile, And Heairn a surer heritage. " Page Eighty Depdrtment of Music The year 1925-1926 has been the best year in the history of the department. The following artists composed the faculty: Theodora ISothweH, Director; Elea- nor Patterson, Head of Voice Department ; Harlan AV. Cleaveland, Associate Professor of Voice ; George Fenstermacher, ' iolin and Theory ; and Sadie Louise Miller, Piano. There were also three student assistants: Howard M. Skinner, Piano; Melvin W. Reed, ' oice ; and J. Roy MacA [urray, Brass In- struments. The enrollment was considerably increased this } ' ear, and interest and en- thusiasm in the Department was manifested by the good attendance at the weekly practice recitals. These recitals proA ed to be of much value to the listeners as well as to the performers. The Choral Society, under the leadership of Professor Cleaveland, presented Handel ' s " Messiah " shortly after the holidays. An oratorio, " Scenes from Hiawatha, " by Coleridge-Taylor, culminated the work at Commencement time. Under the direction of Mr. MacMurray, the University Hand, which proved so efficient last year, achieved even greater success this year, and was a vital factor in the life of the school. The thirty-five piece orchestra, under Professor Fen- stermacher, did excellent work, and gave us some splendid programs during the year. The Sunday afternoon concerts preceding the regular chapel service were a winning feature of the college life. The demand for practice rooms increased to the extent that four new pianos were purchased and placed in the old Speicher Hall. The outlook for the Department of Music is most promising, and all indications point to a De- partment of still greater importance to the life of the college. Page Eighty-one The Department of Expression Another year has come and another article on the " whys and wherefores " of this department must be written, an article that no one. but the type-setter and the proof-reader, is likely to read. But for fear you might wish to know something about our department and find us unrepresented we hasten to comply with the wishes of the Gem stafif, doing for them this which you are now reading. This article is supposed to be very dignified and go on at length about the technique of platform work, how it helps you to think on your feet and a lot of high sounding phraseology of that kind that no one but the author under- stands. We are, therefore, between here and the bottom of the page, going to tell you in plain terms what the Department of Expression is doing for the future of its members. We are learning to laugh. ■ We have been having " the time of our lives this year, " laughing at all the good humor of the best fun makers in the United States and England. To laugh is to forget the shaking of the knees and the trembling of the feeble hands. A little laughter now and then is good for the best of platform men. We are eliminating a lot of bad platform manners and learning to present ourselves with a dignity and poise, such as marks the cultured man and woman. W e are making leaders of ourselves. Believing that the getting up and saying something to one ' s companions furnishes the responsibility that helps to develop leadership, we appear every day on the platform for work and helpful criticism. To say it all in a word — we are changing people, making them appear better, talk better, lead better, read better and be better. Better join us next vear. Page Eighty-two The Quill Club President, H. T. Blodgett V. President, B. W. AyrES Secretar} ' , Adeline Stanley Treasurer, Mrs. George Evan; The Quill Club of Taylor University has attained an age of three years, and is now one of the recognized organizations of the institution. Its Constitution, newly revised, defines the conditions of membership and the duties and privileges of members. It should also be known that it provides for the yearly publication in book form of selections from the contributions of members. The membership is of three classes : Firsts Active, those faculty members and others from the campus who may desire membership, and who may qualify by producing articles, prose or poetry, which are judged by the Club to possess real literary merit ; Second, Associate, such students as desire to write who may be able to pass a test similar to that for Active members ; Third, Honorary, com- posed of persons of outstanding literary ability not members of the Taylor group. The Quill Club has been in existence long enough to prove its value and influence. Current productions are of a class decidedly superior to those of a year or two ago, both in thought and in construction. Meetings are well at- tended. The Thursday evening hour following the weekly prayer meeting is an occasion highly appreciated by all members of Taylor University Quill Club. Page Eighty-three Choral Society Luther has said, " Music is the art of the prophets, the only art that can cahn the agitations of the soul ; it is one of the most magnificent and delightful presents God has given us. " Believing this, on June 1925, the Choral Society, under the tireless, skillful training of Professor H. W. Cleaveland, gave " Elijah " to the great enjoyment of both the Taylor audience, and that at Marion. l his year, with their policy of ever pressing on to higher and greater things, the society presented a very auspicious programme. Immediately after the Christmas holidays, the major portion of Handel ' s " Messiah " was sung. As usual on Good Friday, an appropriate composition was rendered, and the year ' s work was culminated by a performance at Commencement time, of Coleridge- Taylor ' s " Hiawatha ' s Wedding Feast, " and the " Death of Minniehaha. " Those who understand music, realize the degree of skill essential to the conducting of these great master oratorios, and choral works. Taylor Univer- sity is proud of Professor Cleaveland and his work. We cannot praise too highly the work of Professor Theodora Bothwell as accompanist. Her per- formance is dependable, attractive in its accuracy, and artistic in its rendition. Our society has this year grown to a membership of sixty. With this in- crease in membership has come an increase in effectiveness of production. The society stands as one of Taylor ' s leading organizations, meriting the admiration of both the college and the public in general. Page Eighty-four Q ' he Tdi lor Uniuersiti Orchestra Jn a general wav. it is possible to judge the condition of a music school by the orchestra which represents it. The increased strength of our Alusic Depart- ment is made very evident by the increased strength of our orchestra. This year the orchestra has between thirty-five and forty members. This increase in membership was made possible not only by the incoming of the greater number of new students in the fall, but also by the greater ability and interest of the old students. Rehearsals are well attended and are times of real benefit. In every way the orchestra responds to the leadership of Professor Fenster- macher. Tone shading and tone quality are of a higher standard than ever before. The music upon which the orchestra is working is of that type which is not only interesting to play and to hear, but is of real musical worth. At the time of the writing of this article several public programs are being planned for the winter and spring terms. It is also our hope at this time to assist the school chorus in their Commencement program. On December 13th the orchestra assisted in a program held in our chapel n om in honor of about sixty visitors f ro n Fort Wayne, Indiana, representing the alunin:e of the Old Fort Wavne Methodist College out of which Taylor University grew. At this time the orchestra received much favorable comment from its hearers. Page Eighly-tive Page Eighty-six Dean Gi.asier Debdte Codches Dean GlasiKR. Whenever anyone asks why Taylor has had such success in the forensic field, there can be but one answer : " The credit belongs to the coach, Dr. Glasier. Perhaps the secret of his success is found in the fact that victory alone is not his goal ; his aim is the development of the debaters to think clearly, to express themselves well on the platform, and most of all, to play the game fairly and squarely. He not only works hard himself in coaching the teams, but he also inspires them to work hard, too. The debaters felt that they must do their best for him, and for Taylor. Having a clear, logical mind him- self, he trains the teams to develop a convincing and logical argument. But best of all his life proves that a keen mind is made k eener by being linked up with the spiritual life that comes from God. Dean Saucier. This year Taylor has been doubly fortunate in having not only the generalship and inspiration of Dr. Glasier as debating coach, but also in having the able assistance of Dean Saucier in preparing debaters to match themselves against the representatives of other schools. In the practice debates his criticisms and suggestions helped greatly. He also traveled with the men and his hearty encouragement and geniality were a contributing psychological factor in preparing them to be at their best on the floor. As a fine Christian he also has contributed his share in helping the teams represent the Taylor spirit. Page Eighty-seven Sodngetdhd Debating Club Fall Pres., Hklkn Nickel Sec ' y., FraniKs Rowland Winter Frances Rowland MaKC. ARET CoGHLAN Spring Riiiv Dare Frances P ' ocue In the fall of 1913, Miss Sadie Miller, then preceptress, summoned the girls to the Speicher parlors for the purpose of organizing the first girls debating club of Taylor University. The girls were exceedingly anxious to do this, since the boys already had two clubs while the girls had none. After being duly organized the first question of importance was to decide on a name. " ' Soangetaha, " which means " Strong-hearted, " seemed the mo.st fitting because maidens with strong hearts are necessary on the debating field to combat with the enemy debaters. The next few years were spent in preparation for the forsenic conflicts soon to take place. When the time was finally ripe, these strong hearted maidens marched forth to victory and set the pace for their fellow clubs by defeating the proud gentlemen debaters of the school. Since that time the Mnanka Debating Club has been organized and friendly rivalry with it has thus far resulted in three victories for the Mnankas and five for the Soangetahas. Inter-collegiate debating as well as inter-club is now demanding an increased efficiency on the part of each club. The purpose of our club has been and always will be, to develop strong hearted debaters ; eflicient debaters ; and courageous debaters who are able to face the severest battle. We have been able to acconjilish this so far through the efifective assistance of our excellent facultv. Page Eighty-eiffht nindnkd Debdtinq Club Fall Pres., Harriet Leisure Sec ' v-, Claka French Winter Clara I- ' kench EVEL N DlRVEA S riiu SiK L IJlaki " , Mar ' Stoke The day for excusing ignorance on the part of women in public affairs has passed. No longer is she supposed to remain silent in the group, but, on the other hand, is expected to take her place beside her brothers on the platform. The college debating club is a vital agency in preparing woman for her place in the world. Here she is taught to speak before an audience and is trained in Parliamentary procedure. She has come to realize that the benefits derived from participation in such a club from a practical standpoint are quite as helpful as those obtained from almost any college subject. With this feeling in the ascendency, and with the increase in Taylor ' s en- rollment, the one girls " debating club in 1921 was found inadequate for the needs. Therefore, the Mnanka Debating Club was organized. In the fall of 1925, such a large number of girls desired membership with the Mnankas that it became necessary to reorganize, subdividing the club into sections. This not only affords more opportunity for debate, but al so trains three sets of officers each term. Mnankas rejoiced when in November their inter-club debaters, Mary Stoke and Dorothy Jerrett, recovered the championship banner. Notwithstanding the spirit of wholesome rivalry which exists between the two girls ' clubs of Taylor, there is a spirit of harmonious co-operation which has as its watchword: ' ' Everv Tavlor girl a member of a debating: club. " Pagpe Eighty-nine Eurekd Debdting Club Fall Pres., S. Dale Tarbell See ' } ' ., Erwin BailBy Winter Marcius Taber Everett Shilliday Spring Erwin Bailey Everett Shilliday Eureka! " I have found it! " Thus exclaimed nearly two score of new students who upon entering Taylor ' s halls of learning in the fall of 1925 in- creased our enrollment until the Eureka Club is not only the oldest of its kind at Taylor but it is also the largest. And what did these students find ? They found an organization which be- lieves in giving to its membership every available asset that is related to the art of debating ; thev found a conviction in the belief that a democratic attitude is best for the greatest and broadest development, and mutual benefit of all con- cerned. But best of all they found an organization which has an enviable heri- tage in the past accomplishments of our Eureka alumni. The Eureka Debating Club was organized in 1903 by a group of students who had a progressive and originating spirit. Though sometimes slowly, the club has made steady and firm progress. During the year 1904- " 05 the club did not function, but the next year, like a sleeping young giant, it awoke from its period of inactivit} ' , and since that time it has been developing strength and vitality. A few of the many men, who left our club room, and have gone out into larger fields of service, and have won fame and honor for themselves are : Dean Walter C. Glasier of Taylor University, Robert L. Norvelle at Indiana Central College — both being debating coaches ; ' ere Abbey who has made a good record m the mission field of India; Robert L. Stuart, a prominent preacher in the west; and Prof. B. R. Pogue, head of the Expression department at our own school. Page Ninety Euloqonidn Debating Club Fall Pres., John Shilling Sec ' v., Eugene Halterman ] ' inter Elmore Eicher Emiliu div Rosario Spring Walter Russell Kent Rose The Eulogonian Debating Club was organized with the purjiose of fostering debate, oratory and general intelligence. How well it has succeeded, of course, cannot be accurately determined, but we can make a conservative estimate by a study of its record, and by considering of what value she has been to her members. A study of records is naturallv based on the club ' s successes in the various fields of competitive relationship with its sister club. In the field of debating, the Eulogonians have held the championship an equal number of times with the Eurekans. In the field of athletics, we have always managed to hold our own. We have no measuring rod for our social standing but we can say. at least, that immediately before and after our banquets the Eulogonians rank among the ■ ' four hundred. " The following excerpts from letters will serve to illustrate the place " Eulo- gonian " holds in the hearts of her former members. From the East, " I believe no single course taken at Taylor meant so much to me as my four years in the club. " From the North, " In my graduate work my training in debate, oratory and especially in Parliamentary drill has proven invaluable. " From a mission- ary in South America, " Let me advise every student to take an active part in the debating club ; it is well worth the time spent. " From a minister on the West coast, " Allow me to recommend the Eulogonian Debating Club ; you ' ll never re- gret being a member. " Thus you can see that the club is doing its bit, and is serving its purpose in the life of Taylor ' s students. Page Ninety-one Bertha Polliit AI. K(,. RI ' T C " )( ' . lir.AN l i Axci:s Rowland Qirls A flirrtidtiue Debating Team The Taylor Girl ' s Affirmative Debating Team engaged in but one contest l)ut conducted themselves admirably in that. In the debate with the Indiana University Negative Team, which v as an open forum debate, the Taylor girls put up a logxal, clear-cut. well presented case which won the hearts and minds ■of the audience, which gave the vote by a large majority to Taylor. Miss liertha Pollitt o])ened the case for the Affirmative in a manner so •decisive and clear that it was an indication of the entire Affirmative case. Miss Pollitt is exceptionally good as first speaker because of her winning personality. To Miss Margaret Coghlan was given the difficult task of presenting half an hour ' s proof in the short space of ten minutes — which she did successfully. In the question debated. Resolved that the proposed Child Labor amendment should be ratified, a tremendous burden of proof and evidence falls on the second s]}eaker. Miss Coghlan met the test successfully. As last speaker, Taylor was honored in having M ss Francis Rowland, who has had ])revious experience on Taylor debating teams. Her calm. cool, logical manner did much in convincing her hearers that the Child Labor amendment was necessary to the future welfare of the people of the United States. Though the girl ' s season was short, it was worth while — not only to the i irls debating but to the people who were privileged to hear them. The girl ' s Affirmative Team was a living proof that women are capable, efficient platform speakers. Page Ninety-two E.MILIO DKL RoSAKIO [oIIX Shillin( Lynn Mosser Men s AJirmdtiue Team Debating, the only intercollegiate activity of Taylor University, has had the largest schedule of any previous year. Greater Taylor has here been recognized bv the many schools seeking forensic relations with us. Indiana Central College, Indiana University, Wittenberg, Heidleberg, Earlham. Ikitler, Asbury and Mar- ion College are the colleges which lined up against Taylor in 1925- ' 26. Besides, many other schools were clamoring for a hearing. Dr. Cdasier has certainl} 1)uilt a reputation among scholastic circles for the teams whi h he turns out in the old Artistotelian method of debate. His team has labored faithfully in its preparation and acquitted itself nobly on the floor. Lynn Mosser with his desperate enthusiasm could convince a judge even in the 20th century that he believed the sun re ' olved around the earth. Emilio del Rosario, with his .soft linguistic tendencies, appealed to the sentiment of all that the Child Labor Amendment really ought to be passed. John Shilling,, in his didactic and scholastic manner impressed us with his logic that there really was no other way out of the present problem. Hence, with Mr. Rosario to show why, Mr. Shilling to tell how, and Mr. Mosser to say when, we do not wonder that this team presented so bold a front. The brand was backed up by the goods. T ge Nnety-three Marcius Taber Erwik Bailey Earl Allen Mens Negdtiue Tedm There is little, if any training like debating. To be able to match wits with the chosen orators and thinkers of the universities of the country is no small task, and requires no little preparation. The syllogism must be mastered, the rules of inductive and deductive reasoning must be absorbed, and the tendency to detect fallacies should become a second nature. In debating " we must arrive at the place where we feel the truth of a thing as well as to think it. We must be trained until we are masters. What requires gift of thought, grace of manner and glibness of tongue like debating? Did not Erwin Bailey quote figures that surprised the affirmative, and did he not immediately cut away the foundation as soon as the first affirma- tive laid it? Did not Earl Allen use strategy with the affirmative at all times? And could not Marcius Taber apply the stingers to the case of his opponents, so that it could not stand? What more could we ask? Here is one of the greatest opportunities for training offered to youth in America. These availed themselves of it. Look at them. Page Ninety-four A Representdtiue Criticism and Critique Taj ' lor-Earlham Debate held March 18, 1926, at Richmond, Indiana. Professor Preston H. Scott, Purdue University — Critic Judge. ( All direct references to negative are omitted. ) I rewarded the decision two to one to Taylor because I believed that, from the standpoint of analysis of case, Taylor established its national need and hence a national remedy; also because the Taylor team did the better job in t he rebut- tal. . . . The Taylor team also displayed more fight and judgment, particularly in the rebuttal. . . . The first affirmative rebuttal was extra good. . . . The next two rebuttals caused me to decide as I did. . . . The i)articular tactics of the second affirmative and particularly the last affirmative were good. . . . The affirmative case was certainly simple, namely ( I ) Child Labor is a national menace, (II) Because of this, it requires a national remedy, (III) The amend- ment is the practical solution. Once the major premise is established in such a case, the natural conclusion follows, unless the national remedy can be shown to be worse than the present situation. The national remedy was developed bv (1) Child Labor is too large a problem for the states to handle, (2) The situation is undermining future citizenship, (3) No state can protect itself f ro n the rav- can move, thus we have a social problem. The second issue was develoj ed hv showing that federal action is required for ( 1 ) The states cannot handle the ages of Child Labor, migration, shipping goods across state lines, and children problem, (2) Any state action in itself is inadequate, and (3) Concurrent action is required. Then these proposals were presented. A ' e can leave the j roblem alone, we can give it to the states, we can turn it over to the Federal Government, or we can have co-operation between the states and the Federal Go ' ernment. The first three were answered " no, " and the last, as it comes under the amend- ment was answered " yes. " The last point, namely that the amendment is the practical .solution was developed (1) It is applicable. It is applicable because (a) It is an enabling act, (b) It fits into the present day legislative tendencies, and (c) It fits into any social problems as they arise. (2) It is workable for (a) It provides for a uniform standard, (b) It will aid state legislation, (3) It deals with the aspects of the problem which the states cannot handle. Now this case was pretty well supported by evidences and statistics In regard to the handling of argument, I thought the affirmative did the better job. The whole rebuttal work of the affirmative, it seemed to me, was superior. . . . The last affirmative rebuttal speaker in just a few words did what is seldom done in most debates — he picked the opposition up on lack of evidence. This is wdiat I call pretty good debating. Then again, when the problem of evasion came up in connection with the Federal Law of 1916, the affirmative carried its op- position ' s argument one step further and showed that these evasions were actually committed after the Federal Law had been repealed. This again is debating. Personally, on this particular point, I had no hesitation in awarding this work to the affirmative. Page Ninety-five Resume of the Debating Season In the 1925-1926 debating season, Taylor ' s intercollegiate debating teams have pitted their forensic strength against eleven teams from other colleges. The Taylor representatives have defeated some of the strongest debating teams in Ohio and Indiana. They have won five out of a possible nine victories and of their four defeats two resulted from practice debates with Marion College. The season opened with only three veteran debaters with which to build as many teams. Dr. Glasier, however, showed himself to be a master builder of efficient debaters from raw recruits. In his usual calm and efficient way, Dr. Glasier superintended the work of constructing a simple but strong case on both sides of the question. With unerring vigilance he detected fallacious arguments and eliminated superfluous material. It was due mainly to his untiring coaching that the Taylor teams excelled particularly in the organization of their material and in the effectiveness of their refutation. The (juestion developed this year was: " Re-solved, That the States should ratify the j)ending Twentieth (Child Labor) Amendment. The affirmative teams ( women ' s and men ' s ) wove their argument around three main aspects of the question; viz., (1) Child labor is a national social evil. (2) The child labor .situation requires national legislation. ( 3 ) The proposed Twentieth Amendment is the logical .solution of the child labor problem. The fundamental captions of the negati e ' s argument were : ( 1 ) The proposed Twentieth Amendment is un- necessary. (2) It cannot take care of the present child labor situation. (3) It would be a barrier to political and social progress. The consistent and logical development of these main phases of the question gave the Taylor teams the recognition that they received throughout the year. A tabulated summary of the season ' s debates follows : Place of Outcome for Date Taylor Opponents Debate Taylor Women ' s Dec. 3.... Affirmative Indiana U. Taylor No Decision Men ' s Dec. 7.... . ffirmative Marion Alarion Defeat Dec. 9.... Negative Marion Taylor Defeat Dec. 11.... Affirmative Wittenberg Taylor Victory Dec. 11.... Negative Wittenberg Wittenberg Victory Feb. 13... Affirmative Butler Taylor Defeat Feb. 13.... Negative Butler Butler Defeat Feb. 18.... Negative Heidelberg Taylor No Decision Mar. 5.... Affirmative Asbury Taylor Victory Mar. 18.... Affirmative Earlham Earlham Victory Mar. 19.... Negative Ind. Central Taylor Victory Page Ninety-six ' ,,■■ ' a ' !) ' ' . Q ' hdlor-Philo Track dnd Field Meet Inx 2?i. 1925. ( " Record " here means the recoi ' d for that e ent as ctimpiled from a thorough survey of all (lem thus surveyed.) 100 Y.- RD DASH— ht. L. y. Di:x, fhalo. 2nd. C. SciiARFR. Thalo. 3rd. W. Hopkins, Thalo. Tine: 10 8 seconds. Record: J. Johxsox. 1924, Thalo. 10.8 seconds. on hie in T. L ' . lihrary. Eleven (xems were 220 V.ARD DASH— 1st. L. X. DEN, Thalo. 2nd. E. LiNDKi.L, Thalo. 3rd. S. D. Tarbell, Philo, Time : 22 seconds. Record: L. Xadex, 1925, Thalo, 22 seconds. DISCUS THROW— 1st. E. EicHER, Philo. 2nd. P. Kepple, Philo. 3rd. W. Hopkins. Thalo. Distance : 86 feet 2 inches. Record : G. Wohlschegel, 1923. Thalo, 91 feet 11 inches. .OW HURDLES— 1st. A. ElCHER, Philo. 2nd. W, Hopkins, Thalo. Time; 23.4 seconds. Record: O. Rupp, 1924, Philo, 24.6 seconds. SHOT PUT— 1st. C. Snell. Philo. 2nd. J. Shilling, Philo. 3rd. K. KiNXEMAN, Thalo. Distance : 32 feet 9 inches Record: R. Cook, 1924. Philo, 33 feet 6 inches. W YARD DASH — 1st. L. Xaden, Thalo, 2nd. E. LiNDELL. Thalo. 3rd. W York. Philo. Time : 57.8 seconds. Record : E. Lindell, Thalo, 58.8 seconds. 1924. Pag ' e Ninety-.seven CThalo ' -Philo Track and Field Meet— Continued HIGH JUMP— 1st. Tie, KiNNEMAX, Thalo, and Snell, Philo. 3rd. A. EiCHER, Philo. Height : 5 feet 7 inches. Former Record: E. Smith and R. Jones, Thalos, 1924. Five feet three inches. TWO MILE RUN— 1st. L. York, Thalo. 2nd. F. Wells, Philo. 3rd. A. Dunscombe, Thalo. Time : 12 minutes, 17.6 sec. Record: J. Gartrell, 1924, Philo 11 minutes, 21.6 sec. POLE VAULT— 1st. E. EicHER. Philo. 2nd. D. Clench, Thalo. 3rd. A. EicHER, Philo. Height : 10 feet 6 inches. Record: E. Smith, 1924, Thalo, 9 feet, 4 inches. MILE RUN— 1st. M. Ketch. m, Philo. 2nd. C. Snell, Philo. 3rd. R. Squire, Thalo. Time : 4 minutes, 52 seconds. Previous Record : M. Ketcham, 1924, Philo. 5 min., 9.75 sec. MILE RELAY RACE— 1st. Thalos, C. Scharer, D. Clench, E. Lindell, L. Naden. 2nd. Philos, W. York, F. Wells, E. EicHER, C. Snell. 880 YARD DASH— 1st. E. Lindell, Thalo. 2nd. L. Boyll, Philo. 3rd. R. Squire, Thalo. Time : 2 minutes 14.8 sec. HIGH HURDLES— 1st. L. Naden. Thalo. 2nd. C. Snell, Philo. Time : 18.6 seconds. Former Record: E. Gumban. 1923, Thalo. Time : 20.4 sec. RUNNING BROAD JUMP— 1st. E. Eicher, Philo. 2nd. J. Bartlett, Philo. 3rd. C. Scharer, Thalo. Distance : 18 feet 6 inches. Former Record : C. Wideman, 1924, Philo, 18 feet 4 1-2 ins. Final Score : Thalos, 66 — Philos, 60. Page Ninety-eight Tennis 1925 Tennis is one of the most prominent sports at Taylor. Students and fac- ulty members alike avail themselves of the opportunity to " court " recreation, and some of the matches which they play are actual ' " love " matches. More often, however, the contestants are more evenly matched, so that the games and the sets are not ' ' love-ly. " During the tennis season all the courts are crowded with active men and women who are exercising brawn as well as brain. There are some real tennis fans at Taylor, and a spectator can often see tennis playing of no small merit. This meritorious playing has a chance to exhibit itself in the Inter-Society Tournament which is held the last few days of the school year. The weather man sent rain for the 1925 tournament, and, as a consequence, the men ' s doubles and the girls ' doubles were the only matches played. In the racket battles of ' 25, the Thalo girls and the Philo men were the victors. Thus the tennis supremacy of Taylor was left undecided. Personnkl and Scores Men ' s Doubles Philo — John Shilling Donald Wing Thalo — Melvin Reed Harold Ockenga. Philo Victory— 6-4, 5-3 (rain. Girls ' Doubles Philo — Ruth Draper Rachel York Thalo — Ora Taylor Mabel Dunscombe Thalo Victory — 6-4, 6-3. Page Ninety-nine Phildlelhean " Soils ' Basketball Team Orlo Rupp. Orlo played forward and the Thalos held their breath when he pivoted to make his deadly shots. John Paul Owen. John Paul played the other forward position. " Speed " was his slogan and he made the " counters " — a double excellence. Lerov Stiles. Many Philo games centered around Stiles. He was a hard player and many a goal was the result of his skill. Elmork EichKr. " El " shared the center honors with Stiles. " El " ]3layed hard and the fruit of his laljors grew in the score l)ook. L- ' WVRKNCK Uonll. lioyll guarded the Thalos and he certainly gave them some strong opposition. Edc,. r Weber. " Ed " guarded also. He spoiled mauA- Thalo attemjits bv his consistent in- terference. P. UL ISrunns. " The r ean ])ole " who could sure play basketball. Page One Hundred Q ' hdlomdn Boies ' basketball Team Kent Rose. Rose played forward. He played a fast game and he was a good basket shooter. Kenneth Kinnamax. ■ ' Kinney " had an almost uncann)- way of taking the ball through his oppo- nent ' s defense. When he was through that defense he lost no time in making his efforts count in the form of a goal. James Jackson. Jackson played a stellar guarding game. Breaking up plays was his specialty. Leon York. When the Philo forwards tried to advance they found Leon blocking the way. His sturdy physique made him a real factor in his team. Ed. Franks. Ed. knew how to guard and he made good use of his knowledge. His speed was parainount in all of his playing. Fenton Abrams. " Abie " did not play in every game, but his force was very appreciable when he did play, to which the score book eloquently testifies. Lee Wilson. Wilson came into his own in the latter part of the series. Making baskets was his specialty and he exhibited that specialty in every game that he played. Page One Hundred One Phildlethean Qirls ' Basketball Team Harriet Leisure. Harriet was one of the mainstays of the team, a veteran of former contests. She was a good passer and a good basket shooter. Irene KlEtzing. Irene held a forward position, where .she served as chief basket shooter of tlie Philo team. R.vcHEL York. Rachel York, at center, kept the ball in play. So well did she tip oi¥ the ball that the Thalos were often worried. Louise Hazelton. Louise played running center. She kept on the move continually and fre- quently intercepted the ball. Mary Leisure. Mary stopped the Thalo forwards when they tried to run away with the game. Irma Martin. Irma fought hard and consistently gave the Thalo forwards trouble. Neva Kletzing. Neva played a dependable game at guard. Her playing for the Blue and White was clean and spirited. Page One Hundred Two -I sJ Q ' hdlonidn Qirls ' basketbdll Team Thelma Williams. Thelma could shoot baskets. Ask the Philos. They will tell you that they would have won several games if it had not been for Thelma ' s unerring eye. VViLMA Love. Wilma played a good offensive and defensive game. She guards well and shot well, too. Winifred Moon. Winifred and " pep " were constant companions. Their companionship was nowhere more in evidence than on the basketball floor. Ida Marie SprEEn. Ida Marie exhibited her winsome qualities on the " gym " floor by doing her bit toward winning some basketball for the Thalos. Helen Burns. Helen played guard and she gave the Philos considerable trouble in that capacity. Alliens Campbell. Where Alliene was, there was action. She played the guard and center positions with no uncertain ability. JUANITA LaNDON. Juanita made some action on whatever part of the floor she was. She was small, but " pep " she had in abundance. Page One Hundred Three Eurekdn Basketball Team Carlton Shultz. Shultz and Rupp made an excellent pair at the forward positions. Shultz starred at one-hand short shots. James Jackson. Jackson alternated between forward and guard positions. He merited praise in either position. Lkrov Stiles. Stiles held the center position with the Eurekas. His timely baskets did much to help the Eurekas win the series. Lawrence Bovll. Boyll played his usual consistent game at guard. Vhen the Eulogonian men went past Boyll it was time to wake up. Orlo Rupp. Orlo has made a record for himself in T. U. basketball. His speed and brain work made a combination of which any team would be proud. Leon York. Leon payed guard. His weight and his perseverance assisted the team very much, especially while it was on the defensive. Paul Kepple. " Kep " was the Eurekan utility man and was never missing when nee ded. Page One Hundred Four Eulogonidn " basketball Team Harry ' illiams. Harry was a fast forward ; one wlio could dribble through and make a bas- ket at the expense of the Eureka team. Elmore Eicher. " El " played a consistent game at center. Determination was his and it helped to determine the value of many tries at the hoop. Melvin Reed. ' " Mel " went after the ball and often got it. Wlien he had it he shot it. Result — a busy score keeper. Harrison Taylor. Harrison alternated between the center and forward positions. " Harry " made some good points for the Eulogonians. Edgar Weber. Weber played guard and he made the Eureka forwards step lively to make any baskets. John Paul Owen. Owen played guard for the Eulogonian team and made an efficient helper for Weber on the defensive. Lee Wilson and Kenneth Kinnaman. These men played in the last game of the series. Both made a very credit- able showing for their club. Page One Hundred Five Basketball At Taylor, basketball is the pre-eminent winter sport for boys and girls alike. As autumn gives way to winter there is no lack of recruits who endeavor to exhibit their basketball prowess. New girls and boys try to show their basket- shooting supremacy, their dribbling capacity, and their remarkable speed. Vet- erans of previous seasons look on with complacency which experience gives, con- tident of a place on the team. There are three basketball series at Taylor, viz., Eulogonian-Eureka, Philo- Thalo Boys ' , and Philo-Thalo Girls. ' The Eulogonians and Eurekas " tip-off " the first official series of the season. If the teams are evenly matched this series continues until all of the possible games are played. The Philo-Thalo Boys and the Philo-Thalo Girls follow in separate series. The games of these two series are often played on the same nights, the girls ' games usually preceding the boys ' contests. It is in the Philo-Thalo series that society spirit and enthusiasm rises to the bursting point. Throughout the entire 1925-1926 basketball season, the basketball managers and those in charge did their best to maintain a high brand of clean sportsman- ship. The athletes entered into the contests with a spirit of friendly rivalry. They battled not alone to win, but more than that, they strove to win honorably. Buring the last season the basketball series at Taylor were real cogs in the ma- chinery of preparation for a life of useful service. SCORES Philo-Thalo Series Philo-Thalo Series (Boys) (Girls) Philo 12 Thalo 14 Philo 16 Thalo 23 Philo 24 Thalo 13 Philo 11 Thalo 22 Philo 20 Thalo 22 Philo 17 Thalo 39 Philo 20 Thalo 16 Philo 15 Thalo 21 EurEka-Eulogonian Philo 21 Thalo 30 Series Philo 28 Thalo 24 Eureka 27 Eulogonian. . . .26 Philo 30 Thalo 18 Eureka 31 Eulogonian. ... 6 Philo 27 Thalo 17 Eureka 18 Eulogonian. . . .17 Page One Hundred Six BdsebdU 1925 Is baseball on the Taylor University map? Just glance over this resume of the 1925 season. At the beginning of the season a dark cloud hung over the baseball hoizon. The baseball diamond had become an indiscernible part of the campus lawn. Who was to promote a diamond-building project? Baseball stock was running " low, when A. C. Thompson, like knight-errant of old, came to the rescue at the opportune moment. Before many days had passed, the new diamond was duly christened " The A. C. Thompson Baseball Field. " Almost before the diamond was ready, the Eureka and Eulogonian aspir- ants were " warming up. " For se eral davs the respective managers shouted and shifted as they " whipped " their material into shape. Both debating club teams went through a final gruelling practice, and then came the first game of the series. So well matched were the " Eulog " and Eureka teams that the series went to the full three games. The longer Philo-Thalo contest followed close on the heels of the Eureka- " Eulog " series. Most of the society players had played in the debating club series, and they were able to show the benefits of their experience in the major combats. The Philos took the first game by a narrow margin. The Thalos took the next, and then began a veritable see-saw of victories and defeats. It took eight of the possible nine games of the series to decide that th e Thalo was the better of the two teams. Baseball at T. U. is alive and growing ! Results EUREKA-EULOGONIAN SERIES Eureka 6 " Eulog " 20 Eureka 22 " Eulog " 10 Eureka 7 " Eulog " 6 Total Score 35 , 36 Games Won 2 1 PHILO-THALO SERIES Thalo 10 Philo 12 Thalo 22 Thalo 13 Thalo 2 Thalo 13 Thalo 8 Thalo 7 Thalo 9 Total Score... 84. Games Won.. 5 Philo 17 Philo la Philo 12 Philo 5 Philo 5 Philo 14 Philo 7 82 i Page One Hundred Seven FOREIGN FIELDS Page One Hundred Eight Sadie AIilli.k, Sec ' v. HERinCRT 15oAsK, Pres loHN ' iCKKRV. Treas. Alumni Associdtion To the Alumnus family. Dear Brothers and Sisters : — Your mother wished me to write and tell } ' ou ln)w well she is doing. Vou know, of course, that she has been very low ? Yes, a good many really thought that she would not pull through ; hut some of us children and some close friends prayed for her, some even prayed all night, and God answered and spared her for her great work. How glad we are that we did not let her die ! When we compare our mother with others around the country we may well be proud of her. She may be called old-fashioned, but if those claiming to be modern must teach their children to smoke and dance and to disbelieve the word of God, while our mother stands so firm for all that is good and true, I think we should appreciate her and tell her so. She wishes me to thank all who have been so good to her and especially those who come to see her so often. This does her so much good ; but she would love to see every one of you and know that you have not forgotten her. When some of you were here last, you know we did not have much room ; but now we have a dining room that will hold all of you, and a wonderful parlor, and sleeping rooms " galore. " Some of these are spare rooms which are all fixed up ready for you. She says to remind you of our reunion in June each year. We have such grand times then. It is so interesting to be together and hear some of the family, wiro have been in different parts of the world, tell of their work. Will you not write occasionally and tell her what you are doing? Even though you do not think it amounts to much, she will be glad to hear of it. Those who are leaving for the first time this year, will you please remember to do this? With best wishes to you all, Your sister, Anne Alumnus. P. S. Mother would like to have you bring your friends whenever yoir come. She loves to meet new people. A. A. Page One Hundred Nine Tdi]lor Alumni It is the mission of Taylor University to prepare her sons and daughters for the task of sharing Hfe ' s really good things with needy mankind. This task carries her graduates into various fields of endeavor, and it is gratifying to hear, that, in almost every instance, they are striving to perpetuate the ideals of the school for which the great " modern Apostle to the Gentiles " prayed often and ■earnestly. The members of the class of 1925, even th;s early give indications of their worthiness to belong to the organization of Taylor ' s faithful alumni. Several ■of the number have already entered Christian service, while some are continuing their preparation for life ' s w ' ork. Gilbert Ayres is the teacher of Chemistry at Taylor University. Florence Beale is teaching in her home town of Newport, Pa. Kathryne Bieri is teaching in Spring City, Pa. Doris Blodgett is a teacher at Dallas, S. D. Mr. and Mrs. Lester M. Blodgett have charge of a two point circuit near Redkey, Indiana. Viola Bruner is teaching at Gibsonburg, Ohio. Ethel Buffington is acting as a substitute teacher in Harrisburg, Pa., High Schools and is also doing some private teaching. Maude Chesterman is attending Kennedy School of Missions at Hartford, Connecticut. Chung Ying Chu is continuing his studies at Athens, Ohio. Irma Dare has charge of the Home Economics Department at Taylor University. Rosabelle Daugherty is engaged in evangelistic work in the vicinity of her home town, Rensselaer, Indiana. General Dupree is taking post-graduate work at Taylor University. Jesse Fox is assistant pastor at Natik, Mass., and is attending Boston Uni- versity. Ralph Henning is attending the National Bible Institute in New York City. Charles Jennings is a pastor at La Clede, Mo. Maynard Ketchum is teaching at North Bergen, N. J. N. Bruce Lawrason has a pastorate at Hesperia, Mich. Edwin Leisman is preaching at Gaylord, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. Willard McLaughlin are on a charge at Gaines, Pa. Charles Maynard is serving a circuit near Warsaw, Ind. Ethel Morton is a teacher in the High School at Castana, Iowa. J. Lauren Naden is teaching Mathematics and Science at Ripley, N. Y. Basil Osborne has a charge at Charlottesville, Ind. La Rue Picklesimer is teaching at Seville, Ohio. Pharaba Polhemus is attending the State Normal at Muncie, Ind. Alene Reasoner is studying at Taylor University. Arthur Rehme is in charge of a circuit at Mexico, Ind. Otoshige Takechi is attending the University of Chicago. Marion Watkins is attending Muncie State Normal. Page One Hundi-ed Ten Tdi lor Uniuersitg Missiondries AFRICA Edna Brooks. Address unknown. Mr. L. A. Brown, Vangasur, Congo Beige, Kwilu. Lois Cope, Kismu, via Mombasa, Colony of Kimya, E. Africa. Leota Ratcliffe Hapgood. In the States. Mrs. James McCosh, (Mrs. J. C. Oven- shire,) Marshall, Mich. Oliver Mark Moody. Died on field. Mr. and Mrs. Murphree, Old Umtali, Rhodesia. (After June, 1926.) John C. Ovenshire, Died on field. Ila Scovill, Nyadira Girls ' School, Via Mtoko, Rhodesia. John Wengatz, Missas, Americana Ma- lanje, Angola, W. Africa. Mrs. John Wengatz, (Miss Susan Talbott) Address above. CENTRAL AMERICA Sara M. Cox, Coban, Guatemala. Walter Oliver, Box 2007, Ancon, Canal Zone, Panama. Mrs. Walter Oliver, (Miss Anna Skow.) Address above. CHINA Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Brown, Greenfield, Indiana. Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. Brown, Methodist Hospital, Wuhu. Clinton J. Bushey. On furlough. Mrs. Clinton J. Bushey, (Miss Lillian Skow.) On furlough. Clara Caris, Grover Hill, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Culver. On fur- lough, Seattle, Wash. Jessie Edwards, attending Taylor Univer- sity. Grace Ellison. On furlough. Leola King Hill, New Burlington, Ohio. Ethel Householder, Izechow, Szechwan, West China. Floy Hurlburt, on furlough, Princeton, New Jersey. Mr. and Mrs. Glade L. McClish. On fur- lough, Davenport, Iowa. Martha McCutcheon. On furlough, Gary, Indiana. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Osborne. On furlough. Leola Phillips. Died on field. Cora Rahe, on furlough, Taylor University. H. G. Robson, Nanking. Mrs. H. G. Robson, (Miss Gertrude Bridgewater) Address above. Clara Sauer, Tiensin. George Scofield, Address unknown. Mrs. George Scofield, (Miss Florence Myers) Address unknown. Mrs. C. W. Troxel, Tungchangfu, Shan- tung, North China. Doris Wencke, Chungking, Szechwan, West China. FRANCE Ernest W. Byshe, Grenoble. INDIA Vere Abbey, on furlough. Olive Dunn, Methodist Mission, Bareilly. Cora Fales, on furlough. E. A. Fiddler. Pentecostal Band of the World, Raj. Nandynon, C. P. Margaret Haberman, in the States. Mr. and Mrs. Howard G. Hastings, Lilit- pur. L. Chester Lewis, Gilboa. Ohio. Mrs. L. Chester Lewis, (Miss Emma Tan- ner) Address above. Alice McClellan, on furlough. Burt Opper, on furlough. Mrs. Burt R. Opper, (Miss Hazel Newlon) on furlough. J. Wascom Pickett, Arrah, Behar. Alison H. Rogers, Harpalfur, Bundilkhand. Mrs. Alison H. Rogers, (Miss Inez Cope) Address above. Charles Scharer, Belgaum. Mrs. Charles Scharer, (Miss Elizabeth Hastings) Address above. Percy Smith, Khairgark, C. P., India. Alfred Snead, Nyack, N. Y. Mrs. Chris J. Soelberg, Strahan, Iowa. JAPAN Lenora Seeds, retired, Delaware, Ohio. Mabel Seeds. Died after retirement. Mark Shaw, Aoyama, Gakuin, Tokyo. KOREA Orville French, Soeul. Mrs. Orville French, (Miss Aileen Ken- rick) Address above. MEXICO Ruth Coplev, Colegio, Jnares, Gnanajnato Gto. Dr. C. Raymond Illick, Hospital Latino- Americana, Puebla, Pue. Mrs. C. Raymond Illick, (Miss Lois Allen) Address above. PALESTINE Marshall Rackett, Address Unknown. PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Ruth J. Atkins, Tuguegaras, Cagayan Valley. Mr. and Mrs. F. Cottingham, 1209 Gral Luna, Manila. PORTO RICO Samuel Culpepper, Arecibo. SOUTH AMERICA Mabel Park, Chiclayo, Peru. A. L. Porter, Conception, Chile. Fage One Hundred Eleven Page One Hundred Twelve League of Nations ' ' Page One Hundred Thirteen " 1 1 4 s: Photo by Russi?ll. Page One Hundred Fourteen Photo by Russell. Page One Hundred Fifteen ?« g JS,i ' 4to--lT - State Groups Page One Hundred Sixteen " 30. Dec. 1. 3. ' ■ ' ,-1. 7. 1925h1926 Chronicle Kept by a worthy Frosh. Thi.s is not a very accurate record, but it is the best that I could do in my very busy first year at T. U. Most of the dates are correct, but just bear in mind that we all get dates mixed occasionally and I think that all will be all right. Also I might state that I am only keejMng the most important day ' s records. Sept. 22. I said " Goodbye " to my folks with a teary voice. 23. Arrived safe and sound. After three hours waiting I got registered. " 2 ' i. Joint literary society program. Classes meet for assignments. ■ ' 26. Joint reception of new faculty and student members. 28. Separate chapel. It ' s no great sport I ' ll tell you! 29. Formal opening of chapel. Matriculation address by Dr. Paul. " 30. Sophs, Juniors and Seniors hold business meetings. Oct. 2. Thalos give first program of the year. " 3. Philos give their first program also. Debating clubs also meet. " 4. Dean of women preaches in chapel. ■ ' 6. Frosh elect president Hopkins. The crowning feature of the year! ■ ' 7. Laws of conduct given to the freshman class by the juniors. ■ ' 8. No hot water for the last two weeks! I hope some comes soon be- I am just about out of collars ! " 9. Philo program. " 10. Rush Day. I was half pestered to death till I joined the best literary society. You know which one that is so I ' ll not bother mentioning any names ! " 13. Helen ' aggoner reads on the Lyceum course. " 14. Debating clubs have their outings. " 16. Seniors inaugurate " sneak day. " " 16. Students go to South Bend conference. " 20. Soup for dinner. Not much variety but plenty of it ! ■ ' 22. Pictures are taken after chapel for the " Gem. " Daddy Russell sure is a speedy talker but OH, brother, how much time he takes to " shoot " a picture ! " 24. Reception given by literary societies for their new members. " 25. Prof. Pogue speaks in chapel. " 27. First snow of the season. It is awful cold ! " 31. Hallowe ' en party by one of the literary societies in Magee dining hall. Nov. 1. Men ' s and women ' s Bible classes organize and meet at 9:00 A. M. 4. Separate chapel services again ! Whata life ! ■ ' 5. Revival begins in the school. Rev. Browning is the evangelist. ■ ' 6. Meetings continue and are well attended by students and others. Much good work is being done in the services. " 15. Revival ends, and we drop back into the usual routine of school. " 20. First game of the Eureka-Eulog series. " 21. Philo program. " Four years at Taylor. " " 22. Mnanka-Soangetaha inter-club debate. " 24. Lecture by Mr. Wilkes of London. " 25. Thanksgiving vacation begins. " 26. Thanksgiving Day. Had a wonderful dinner and a lot of fun ! Mr. Wilkes gives a lantern lecture on Japan. Juniors have a grand " Kid partv. " Eulog-Eureka inter-club debate. Intercollegiate debate with Indiana L ' . Open forum debate. Soangetahas present the " Bird ' s Christmas Carol. " Sidney Landon, the impersonator gives his number on the Lyceum course. Page One Hundred Seventeen Dec. 9. Taylor University debates with Marion College. ■ ' 11. We debate Wittenberg, too. ' ' 12. There is held a grand Snake procession all over the campus in honor of the intercollegiate debaters. " 13. Ft. Wayne delegation visits chapel. Orchestra played. " 15 16. Fall term exams are just about enough to swamp me. " 17. Christmas vacation begins and a long rest in which to let my weary brain cool off after that last English VI quizz ! I had a delightful time at home of course, but was not disappointed when the day for returning arrived for T. U. life has a real charm in it! " 30. Registration day and back to schedule again. Jan. 1. New Year ' s program given by the Thalos. " 5. Dr. McLaughlin gives a lecture on the Philippines. 8. Revival begins in M. E. Church. Rev. Shoemaker, preacher; Rhine- barger, song leader. " 11. " Messiah " given by T. U. Choral Society in Chapel at 8 P. M. ■ ' 17. " Messiah " given again in Marion. 24. After a very successful season of spiritual refreshing the revival comes to an end. ■ ' 29. First Philo program of the season. The " Sympathy " orchestra makes its first appearance. Miss Radaker gives her inaugural address. " 30. Philo-Thalo basketball game. " 31. Exceptionally good Sunday afternoon service. Feb. 4. Alton Packard gives his cartoons and lecture " A ' anity Fair . " 3. The " Faculty of Faculties " is given by the Thalos, and is exception- ally true to life in most of the impersonations. 7. Taylor chorus and delegation visit Fort Wayne. 8. Senior Class give a sacred classical concert. " 11. Public musick recitall. " 12. Philos give a fine Valentine program. 13. We debate with Butler college on the same dry question. 14. This is St. ' alentine ' s day, and the Deans refused to give us fellows a date when I went and asked special permission ! " 18. Another intercollegiate debate. I can " t stand a right smart more of them ! 19. The annual convention of the State A ' olunteers meeting in T. U. this year. " 21. The convention ends today. 24. My Latin prof, gave (for ten cents) a lecture on Caesar ' s war. 27. The Soangetaha girls had their annual bankwet, but as I am not one of them I didn ' t go. The other guys said that they had a swell time. Mar. 5. Old Taylor cleans Asbury ' s clocks in a keen debate. 6. Today was the Eulogonean bankwet. I guess they had a dandv time, too. " 10. Inter-club debate between the feller ' s clubs. " 12. The funniest thing I have seen here was that Philo Stunt Night pro- gram. I most all died laughing. 13. Two basketball games tonight between the societies. 18 19. Term examinations are the orders of the dav. I ' m afraid I flunked Eng. VI because Miss Cline declares that I can ' t even spell! 23. Ruth evangelistic meeting commence to begin. 24. Registration for the spring term. 26. Those Seniors are getting very oftish. They won ' t even sit with de- sent folks any more, but have special tables all by themselves. I al- wavs knowed there was something f unnv about them ! Page One Hundred Eighteen Mar. 28. Closing day of the services. ■ ' 31. First program given by orchestra. It was " keen " (as they .say here.) April 1. Freshman national holiday, I was told, but the profs, didn ' t even let us out fifteen minutes early ! " 2. Easter oratorio given today. " 3. I am not a member of the Manka club either, so could not go to their bankwet tonight. Maybe I ' ll join some day because 1 like Ilankwets. " 5. Girls ' inter-club debayte. ' ■ 9. Student teachers reception in Magge hall. 13. Rev. Joseph Smith holds school of the prophets. 16. Great basketball game between the societies. ■ ' 18. The school of prophets ends. " 20. Reading of " Merely Mary Ann. " It was a dandy storie. 23. Another thrilling game of basketball. 27. A lecture on Rome like Caesar ' s one before. 30. I tell you, that " Modern Arabian Nights " was the climacks of the whole year ' s entertainments. May 1. Urekas have their bankwet, too. My roommate said he had a magni- ficent time. " 4. Miss Doris Atkinson gave her recital on singing today. 11. Another recital today. Miss Iva Hawkins gave hers on readings. " 13. Skinner gave a recital on the piano, and did better than I ever heard him before. 13. The Philo-Thalo track meet was held today and it sure was great sport to see the fellers taring round and jumping. My society won the day without much trouble. ■ ' 18. Expressions recital by Miss Rowland. 20. Legal Hundred met today for their annual convention. 22. Class emblems are being worn. I think ww green pot is a bird. 23. Miss Spalding gives her piano recital. 27 . Those Seniors have big black gowns and fiat black hats which they are wearing now ! I bet they are hot ! 29. The Junior-Senior reception came tonight. I wish I was a upper- classman ! " 30. There is something on all the time now and I don ' t know what to do about my studies. I just haven ' t time for them ! June 1. Harold Beane also has his expression recital. 3. The general camp meeting begins this evening. 6. Chapel services are good. 7. Alvin York the World War hero speaks in Cha])el. 8. Miss Landon presents her vocal recital. 10. The Giggy oratorical contest came this afternoon. 11. Tennis Tournaments are in the bill of fare for a while now. 12. Ayres-Hill vocal contest and the Kerr oratorical contest come very soon. 13. A wonderful Baccalaurette address was given by Bishop Oldham. 14. Society contests were run today. 1.1. Meetings and sermons galore. 16. Graduation exercises and all is over by lunch time. Just think, next year at this time I ' ll be half way through college! But I don ' t believe that I think as much of myself now as I did when I first came to school. Old Taylor sure is a wonderful place for anybody to come to ! 17. I hate to leave the old spot now, so put going home ofl a little so I could see all my chums ofif on the train. This afternoon I also shall say farewell to the campus and look forward to the day that means mv next vear here ! ! ! Page One Hundred Nneteen Page One Hundred Twenty Qem Jokes Prof. Cline says. " Egotism is the anaesthetic which nature gives to deaden the pain of being a fooL " □ n D Prof. G. H. Ayres: " What is the best solvent for gold? " " Jack " Shining: " Matrimony. " (Prof. Ayres swallows twice!) a D D V. Opliger: " Pm telling yon for the last time that yon can ' t kiss me. " Harry Williams: " Fine! I knew you would weaken sooner or later. " n n □ Buckley: " The cold wind fairly froze my forehead as I came to breakfast. " Anna Stuart: " If you had something working l)ehind it vou might stand a better chance of keeping it warm. " □ an We are of the opinion that the sunset is much more admired than the sun- rise because it is seen so much more frequently. □ □ □ " History Prof. : An occasional date is essential. . . Most of us are of that opinion ! □ □ □ Prof. " When you get to be as large as 1 am, what will vou do? " Clara: " Diet! " □ □ D Iva (seeing some hair tonic): " Is this furniture polish or something to drink? " Betty: " It is furniture polish. You may use it on your head if you think it necessary. " □ □ □ Dr. Bieri : " When I was a lad, if I hated work I was called lazy; but if A ' alter does the same, he claims he has a complex. " □ □ □ Dr. Paul : " There is only one way to make aviation safe. " Cyrus: " How is that? " Dr. Paul : " Have some Philadelphia lawyer prove that the law of gravita- tion is vmconstitutional. D □ □ H. Runion : " I got fifty on my intelligence test. " C. French: " That makes you a half wit then, doesn ' t it? " □ □ □ Family friend: " I hear that Leon is (|uite a journalist in college. Does he write for money? " Mr. Manning: " Yes, in almost every letter. " □ □ □ Frank Kelly was thrown out of an " exam " for rubbing his spine when the question regarding the number of vertebrae arose. □ □ □ Dr. Shoemaker ' s favorite proverb: " Where the boys are, there will girls be also. " □ □ □ Purdy : " Why didn ' t you tell me this Ford didn ' t run when I bought it? " Weber: " Well, the chap that sold it to me didn ' t say anything about it, so I thought it was a secret. " Page One Hundred Twenty-one ?!0 4 .i : « ? ;uS:Ks !$i i« , «$e » . Pamlors Page One Hundred Twenty-two Qem Jokes " Papa, " said the small son, " what do they mean by collegebred ? " " My son, it differs from ordinary kinds of bread in being a four year ' s loaf. " nan Dr. W ' ray : " Some men blaze a way while others, it seems, only Ijlaze away. " D □ n Clough, the floor president (to fellows in Sickler) : " Say, guys, you ' ve got to tame down this racket. The fellow next door can ' t even read. " H. Williams: " Tell him he ought to be ashamed of himself. I could read when I was five. " G D D Ford Salesman: ' ' This is the kind of car that pays for itself. " Kepple : " Well, you can deliver it at my garage as soon as it has done that. " n D n Stiles (at English table) : " If there should be a fire here Allen would say, in dignified tones, ' Conflagration ! Conflagration ! I Iring forth the instruments of deluge ! ' " n □ n Shiek : " Sir, I want your daughter for my wife. " Old Timer: " And I, sir, am not willing to change! " can I. Hawkins: " What did you do during vacation? " B. Phillips: " Nothing. 1 went to .summer school. " D D n L. Boyll : " I am making a special study of dead languages. " R. York: " You never told me you were going to be a college prof. " Boyll: " Well, Pm not. I feel called to the field of undertaking. " nan The four seasons at Taylor — Salt, vinegar, pepper and mustard ! D D □ Most all of us: " If you want to see the flattest of the flat, just take a look at my pocketbook ! " □ no " Every seat in the auditorium was filled. No seats were obtainable after 8:30 P. M. Hundreds of persons were turned down for seats. " □ an Whoever named a certain type of American youth " Shieks, " played a dirty trick on the Arabs. D n D Days We All Remember When " Daddy " Russell made great speed in taking pictures. When Miss Patterson didn ' t want to see someone after Chapel. When Poland combed his hair before breakfast. When chapel was divided. When there were no grapenuts on Sunday morning. When the wind didn ' t blow. When Dr. Wray quoted from Byron ' s " Pilgrim ' s Progress. " When George Edie made great speed on his bicycling mail route. When there wasn ' t a grand rush in the cafeteria on Sunday evening. When Dean Southai-d didn ' t speak at least ten minutes overtime. When the Seniors didn ' t act very dignified ! When Bro. Hunt arrived on time for breakfast ! Page One Hundred Twenty-three Taylor University A new era of progress marks the goings of this old college which originated in 1846. in Getting ahead in educational standards and losing no grounds in standards of morals and Christian faith — this is the Taylor University notion of progress. The increase of students is near 50 per cent this year, and promises the same ratio next year. This is not the main evidence of progress. Quality and stability are placed above volume in Taylor ' s scale of values. Entering- Taylor University is simple, if Taylor suits you, but unadvisable if it does not suit you.. Fifteen units of high-school work, a clean life, a serious purpose, and $118 in money will put you in and through the first term of three months. " It can ' t be done, " said a prominent lady, when told that a college was run whose boys used no tobacco and whose girls did not dance. The secret of this at Taylor is not Pharisaism or blue laws, but the right kind of seed corn and the proper cue. We believe in the sound motives of young people in all the col- leges, and that they can rise above dis- sipation and the vices if given a helpful environment, provided they are not slaves to their errors when they enter. Several of God ' s elect have shown their faith at this point by investing their lives in Taylor University. It turns out preachers, missionaries and Christian educators and Christian citizens in a pro- ' ortion above the average college. Recently a good man turned in fifty thousand dollars in first mortgage notes lo endow a chair. This will be a monu- ment to his family name more enduring than marble. Taylor ' s only defective point to-day in measuring up to the modern standardizing criteria is short- age of endowment. There is room here for the choicest investment, in putting up buildings, and endowing chairs of Missions, Biblical Literature, Science, Economics, etc. Pag-e One Hundred Twenty-four What You Will Find at Taylor Agriculture Art (Decorative) Bible Education Expression History Home Economics Homiletics Language Literature Missions Music Philosophy- Psychology Science Social Science Theology A happy social life A sound Christian faith An inteligent patriotism Clean and profitable athletics Wholesome climate and healthful living For catalogue Write the President John Paul Upland, Indiana Page One Hundred Twenty-five HL C. Miller Co. Designers Contractors Builders Taylor ' s new dormitory, one of the best in the nation, is all the advertisement that any firm should need. It was designed and supervised in every stage by H. C. Miller. A commencement orator from Washington, D. C, referred to the building as " a dream. " ECONOMY AND EFFI CIENCY COMBINE IN THE STANDARDS OF THIS FIRM —ADDRESS— H. C. Miller Co. Erie, Penna. Page One Hundred Twenty-six The Modern Home A Sound Investment A modern home, like the one pictured below, is a sound investment. No matter what }ou want, we have the plans at our office Now is the time to invest in a iKime of vour own. Decide Now Build a Home This company is headquarters for building ideas and have arrangements made which enable us to offer plans for financing. Call and Consult Us. We Can Help You. Miller Lumber and Manufacturing Co. " JVhat you zcaiit i ' licn you tvauf if. " Phone 211 Upland, Ind. Page One Hundred Twenty-seven Buick Values Are not confined to the extraordinary First Purchase worth represented by four wheel brakes, valve in head motor, tortue tube drive, etc. There are other evidences of Buick Values aside from the worth of the car itself. These are the far-flung, close-at-hand service, which daily is becoming all but universal; the guarantee of the giant Gen- eral Motors organization behind it; the high reputation Buick always has had and always will maintain. Spring Sees New Models on Our Floor Blackford Auto Co- Main at Walnut Phone 472 Hartford City, Ind. " ll ' hcii Better Aiifomobilcs are Built Buick JVill Build Them. " Page One Hundred Thirty-eight UPLAND TATE IND. A m " A Qood Town Page One Hundred Twenty-nine Marion ' s Largest Ready-to-Wear Store The Queen City Opposite Glass Block Marion. Indiana GET YOUR LUNCH AT- The Hamburger 214 East Eourth Street Marion, Indiana We Also Sell Haiubiirgcr and Sausage by the Pound Thomas Curtis Compliments of Dn M» C» Kennedy Upland ' s Eye Specialist at MARION FLAXLAWN - ROYAL WRITING TABLETS SCHOOL TABLETS Manufactured by OSBORN PAPER CO. Marion, Ind. Page One Hundred Thirty Qem Jokes M. Dennison : " You don ' t have to be crazy to play the saxophone, but I find that it helps a whole lot. " The tires look olTended and the fenders look tired after H. Runion disen- gages his " chariot " from a smashup. Tarbell : " Where are you bound? " Squire (on crutches) : " My friend, I am bounding to the dining hall. " Douglas (in angry tones) : " Who told you to put that paper on the wall? " Decorator: " Your wife, sir. " Douglas: " Pretty, isn ' t it? It just suits me, too. " Milly Radaker (having just flunked a history exam) : " But it really wasn ' t fair. They asked questions about things which happened long before I was even born ! " Prof. Pogue (in expression) : " Stand on your hind foot. " Ruth Lortz : " Gender shows whether or not a man is masculine. " In dining hall — Taber: " Please pass the water. " Trout: " Kindly pass Taber the liquid to moisten his staves. " Mosser: " He surely needs it, they rattle enough! " Miss Cline : " Class, I am sure you will be perfectly amazed at your ability to compose verse. " and thev were An irate cop, after giving a genuine tirade on motorists, finally snapped : " Don ' t you know the city ordinances of traffic? " Jim Bartlett (just married). " Sure I do, but say, old top, did you drive with as steady nerve the day you were married as you do now ? " Cop (hopelessly): " Drive on!! " Dr. Ayres (to beautiful Init " dumb " coed) : " That answer, my friend, is sufficiently general to be partially true. " Miss Southard: " What can you tell me of Edgar the Silent? ' Mrs. Edgar We])er : " Lots of things! " Kent Rose : " I went for a ride in a motor boat with a friend one morning, and a week afterward he was drowned in it. " Crim : " I ' m sorry you didn ' t associate with him more! " A historv assimiment : " Tomorrow we have the Diet of Worms! " Prof. Southard: " Who was Mary Queen of Scots? " H. Forsvthe : " I ' m not sure, but I think she was once Oueen of Scotland. " Not saying who: " Let ' s play hovise. " He : " All right. Get me father ' s check book. Williams: " When was the first tennis game played? " Bieri : " The time Moses served in Pharaoh ' s court. " Page One Hundred Thirty-one Abbott ' s Confectionery and Ice Cream Parlor Hdrtford Citq, Ind. ■»-»» Hartford liardipare Store The Winchester Store Quality Hardware, Stoves. Paints, Oils, Plumbing ' , Heating- and Sheet Metal Work East Side Square Hartford City, Indiana Chances Come to Well Dressed Men Not l ecause tliey have any more abilit} ' than men who are careless about clothes. The well-dressed man looks as though he has more ability — that ' s all. Here at this store you ' ll find clothes that do you and your talents justice. They ' re as good as clothes can be made; they don ' t cost much ; they have to satisfy — or money back. Hart Schaffner Marx made them Cronin l Chalf ant Rartford C , Indiana Page One Hundred Thirty- Two Weilers A Complete Department Store Hartford City :: Indiana CHIROPRACTIC The natural way to keep yourself HEALTHY A trial will convince you of its MERITS FOR BETTER HEALTH SEE Gerber Gerber Tlie Chiropractors Phone 705 Hartford City, Ind. Page One Hundred Thirty-three ' »---T Meyer; AT Has enjoyed the confidence of r for years and years. Each graduation class comes to MEYERS for their class jezvelry. Every T. U. student knozvs where to have his watch repaired. Meyer: Marion ' s Leading Jeweler Page One Hundred Thirty-four The Brown Laundry Company Marion s Great Cleaning Plant Launderers Specialists in high-class shirt and collar work. Lace Curtains, Blankets and Family Washings. Dry Cleaners Careful cleaning, pressing and repairing of all Garments. Hats Cleaned and Blocked Rug Cleaning Brussels, Axminster, Velvet, Oriental. Rugs sized and dyed. Douglas Cramer, Agent Phone 440 Marion A White Truck will call Page One Hundred Thirty-five Bamboo Inn Marion ' s Classic Ealing Rouse ' Day by day in cz ' ery zvay our patrons are be- coming more pleased ivith our Excellent Food and First-Class Service ' Special Dinner Euery Sundai] Open Daily 1 1 A. M. to 1 A. M. Phone 1076 426 S. Adams St. Atkins Product Co. Ice Cream, Milk, Cream Butter and Buttermilk Special Attention given to Social and Lodge orders. 311 East Third Street Phone 850 Marion, Indiana Page One Hundred Thirty-six Chair Car Coach Corporation Marion, Gas City, Upland and Hartford City AM AM Lv. MARION 7:00 10:35 Lv. GAS CITY 7:25 11:00 Lv. UPLAND 7:40 11:30 Ar. HARTFORD CITY 8:00 12:00 Lv. HARTFORD CITY 8:15 12:15 Lv. UPLAND 8:35 12:35 Lv. GAS CITY 9:05 1:05 Ar. MARION 9:30 1:30 Hartford City Terminal — Abbott ' s Creamery F. S. La Barbera, Manager PM PM 3:05 6:00 3:30 6:25 3:55 6:55 4:15 7:15 4:20 7:25 4:45 7:50 5:10 8:15 5:35 8:40 C. C. Chamberlain, President Henry L. Eriewine, Sec ' y. Treas. Marion Machine, Foundry and Supply Co. BRANCHES: Dallas. Texas Mexia. Texas Burkburnett, Texas Breckenbridge, Texas Ranger, Texas Graham, Texas Moran. Texas Scottdale, Penna. Eureka, Kansas Laredo, Texas Oil Well Machinery Clay Working Machinery High Grade Brass and Iron Castings Boiler Room Specialties Mill Supplies Marion Indiana, U.S.A. BRANCHES: Smackover. Arkansas Eldorado. Arkansas Long Beach. California Okmulgee. Oklahoma Bristow. Oklahoma Tulsa. Oklahoma Drumright, Oklahoma Tonkawa, Oklahoma Salt Creek, Wyoming New Wilson, Oklahoma WHEN IN MARION Visit the exclusive Diamond and Watch House of RALPH ROESSLER Entire Second Floor Devoted to Gift Novelties We Manufacture Jewelry in Our Own Shop. Specialists in Artistic Gift Merchandise. Opposite Spencer Hotel Adams Street Page One Hundred Thirty-seven Xjhc Citizens State " Bank " The Bank Where Most Folks Bank " Hartford City, Indiana. Resources $2,000,000.00. Fifty-five Years of Successful Banking Your Business Appreciated. It ' s the Cut of Vom Clothes tOhich Counts That ' s why this store has so many Customers who give thought to their wardrobe rice Clothing Company South Side Square Alarion. Indiana Artistic Picture framing Neatly Done C. J. CDcAtee Company 312 South Boots Street Marion, Indiana The Home of Finest Brand Food Products Spencer- ogin Grocery and Pruit Company Marion, Indiana Page One Hundred Thirty-eight ' Ghe Indiana Tlational Sank of Indianapolis, Ind. Capital, Surplus and Profits $4,500,000.00 We welcome you to open a Checking or Savings Account Qem Jokes Grace: " Oh! I ' m dying. " ' Dottie : " I wish I could assist you some way. " □ D D Prof. Draper: " Light travels inconceivably fast till it enters the average human brain. " u D D Bernice : " I ' m afraid I can ' t marry you. " Trout: " Oh, come on, just this once! " D n D Irate host : " I wish you would quit reaching for things ! Haven ' t you a tongue? " Teed : " Yes, but my arm is longer. " nan Hunt: " What made you think he was dead? " Jones: " I heard him praised so highly. " nan W ' hittaker : " Did you ever know that Moses had to take medicine? " R. Breland : " No, how do you get that? " ' hittaker: " He was given two tablets on Mt. Sinai. " D D D Dottie Jensen was pounding along on the piano as usual. M. Thompson: " Would you mind playing ' Some Time ' ? " D. Jensen: " What do you think I have been doing all this time? " Page One Hundred Thirty-nine Anderson " Bible School and Seminary " Where Spirituality Predominates " V OUrScS Bible School and Seminary Courses Leading to Diplomas and Degrees. Anderson maintains the following Departments of Instruction : Introductory Bible, Practical Theology, O. T. Intro- duction and Exegesis, N. T. Introduction and Exegesis, Religious Education, History, Comparative Religions and Missions, Philoso- phy, Systematic Theology, Christian Music, Biblical Languages. tUQCLlL DOQy In Anderson ' s Student Body are represented al- most every State in the Union, Canada, and many foreign countries. Our graduates are doing pastoral and evangelistic work in all parts of America and more than a dozen are on foreign fields. r aCUlLy Our Faculty is composed of men and women who are ex- perts in their line. They have had experience as Preachers, Mis- sionaries, Authors and College Professors. They are religiously in earnest. They represent a high type of intelectuality and sane Evangelistic fervor. HXpcIlSCS! It is a fixed policy of A. B. S. S. to keep her advan- tages within the financial reach of the great mass of American youth of small means who compose the future possibilities of the church. Write for Catalogue Rev. John A. Morrison, President Rev. RussEl Olt, B. Ph., M.A., Dean ANDERSON -------- INDIANA Page One Hundred Forty Page One Hundred Forty-one Hungry Head for Tet Dan Feed W Upland, Indiana City Qarage C. A. Snyder, Prop. Auto Repairing " . Accessories and Storage Upland. Indiana When Yon Shop in Marion— REMEMBER Women ' s and Misses ' JVearing Apparel and Millinery In the Whisler Block North Side Square Page One Hundred Forty-two Dn W- H. Braunlin 711-718 Marion National I ' .ank Bldg. MARION, INDIANA Treatment and Surf cry of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Suit 413 J. D. McKay, M. D. Diseases and Surgery of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Marion National Bank ] Iarion, Indiana ' Ghe ' Gay lor University Bcho A growing college newspaper published every week for thirty-three issues during the school year. Subscriptions increased from three hundred to five hundred in nine months. " ' The best college weekly in United States. " says Edgar C. Cox, of Detroit. Highly religious in spirit, truly representative in ideal, and efinitely progressive in outlook. For Students, Facuky, Alumni and Friends of Taylor University Subscribe Advertise Page One Hundred Forty- three Page One Hundred Forty-four Xso Tshe Seniors! You You are the fellow that has to decide Whether you ' ll do it or cast it aside. You are the fellow who makes up your mind Whether you ' ll lead or will linger behind — Whether you ' ll try for the goal that ' s afar Or be contented to stay where you are. Take it or leave it. Here ' s something to do ! Just think it over. It ' s all up to you ! What do you wish? To be known as a shirk, Known as a good man who ' s willing to work. Scorned for a loafer or praised by your chief. Rich man or poor man or beggar or thief? Eager or earnest or dull through the day, Honest or crooked? It ' s you who must say! You must decide in the face of the test Whether you ' ll shirk it or give it your best. Nobody here will compel you to rise ; No one will force you to open your eyes ; No one will answer for you yes or no. Whether to stay there or whether to go. Life is a game, but it ' s you who must say, Whether as cheat or as sportsman you ' ll play. Fate may betray you but you settle first Whether to live to your best or your worst. So whatever it is you are wanting to be. Remember, to fashion the choice you are free. Kindly or selfish, or gentle or strong. Keeping the right way or taking the wrong, Careless of honor or guarding your pride, All these are questions which you must decide. Yours the selection, whichever you do ; The thing men call character ' s all up to you ! — by Edgar A. Gu est. X3he ' Pioneer ' Drug Store 8 The Rexall Store Upland, Ind. t. d. lewis, Mgr. Page One Hundred Forty-five Stump Bros Light and Heavy Hardware Plumbing Supplies Electric Supplies Fishing Tackle, etc. Upland, Indiana E. A. Griffith, D D. S. Phone 951-3 Office Over Bank Upland, Ind. Ri Dr. F. L. Resler Physician and Surgeon Office Over Postoffice UPLAND, IND. Phones: Office 1132 Res. 104 Page One Hundred Forty-six ' The Hardware Store Is the Service Station of a Community. Bring Your Troubles to Us We Can Help You Marion Hardware Co Fifth and Washington On the Busy Corner Southall Co Building Supplies of All Kinds Beautiful Face Brick If You Fail to Find What You Want Come to Us 817 So. McClure St. Phone 278 Page One Hundred Forty-seven Leadership-- An acorn doesn ' t jump into an oak in one year. Newspaper circulations of value do not come quickly. Slow but sure progress has made THE MARION CHRONICLE Grant County ' s Biggest and Best Newspaper. Golden Eagle Outfitters to Man and Boy This is a firm that has been in business in Upland for twenty-four Commencements. Established 1902. Down-town headquarters for students. Patronize Them Page One Hundred Forty-eight Window Glass Sales Agency Automobile Cilass and Polished Plate Flat Drawn Window Glass Lumber and Builder Supplies Hartford City ----- Indiana Dn Charles S. Clark Dentist Masonic Temple Building Phone 115 Directly over Postoffice Hartford City, Ind. 1 Gordon Clothes-- Tailored to your individual measure. Every Garment Guaranteed ALL WOOL. Genuine alpaca lining, fine trimmings, high-grade tailoring. You save from $15 to $20. 1 Just One Price $26 50 Represented by Ralph Hunt IF YOU HAVE TROUBLE GETTING A GOOD PHOTOGRAPH, COME TO Beitler Studio AT MARION IVc Please the Hard-to-Please. Page One Hundred Forty-nine Furniture Undertaking A Dollar Saved, is a Dollar Made. We Save you Dollars. Let us Show you. Carpets Rugs Linoleum Furniture Oil Stoves Sunbeam Heaters Get Our Prices and Be Convinced. Loy Furniture Co» Upland, Ind» Home of Taylor University Page One Hundred Fifty K " ir Page One Hundred Fifty-one upland Baking Company " Where Taylor s Bread Is Made Phone 382 Upland, Ind. Lunsford Ballinger Proprietors 1 Page One Hundred Fifty-t ' wo We want to welcome you to our Department Store Where you will find a nice clean line of Merchandise, Up-to-date Footwear and Notions of all kinds Ql Make our place your head- quarters when down town. TINY LACY I Bring Direct to You Men ' s All ' Wool Suits and Overcoats 85 Fabrics— 45 Styles Made-to-Your-Measure and GUARANTEED FAIRBANKS Tailoring Company Represented by Ralph Hunt $23.75 All One Price! Sowers Gough DRUQQISTS We cordially invite students of Taylor University to visit lu while in Hartford City. Your patronage will be appreciated. Page One Hundred Fifty-three Ford Cars Ford Ton Trucks Authorized Ford Sales and Service Complete Line of Accessories Goodyear Tires-Polarine Oils Road calls promptly attended Phone 112 Page One Hundred Fifty-four Compliments of the Rader Coal Co Main Office, 4tli Floor Traction Terminal Bldg., Indianapolis, Indiana ■ Shippers of High Grade Coal Indiana Kentucky Illinois West Virginia » Dn J. H» French Diseases and Surgery Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat ! Hartford City Indiana ' i HENDEY ' S FOR A WONDERFUL SELECTION OF WALL PAPER A FULL AND COMPLETE LINE OF PAINTS AND VARNISHES CARRIED IN STOCK AT ALL TIMES HENDEY ' S M A R I O N Page One Huncired Fifty-five r " " ' ' Tell it with Photographs ' ' AT I ' lie Hockett Studio " We wish to express our appreciation to the students and faculty, as well as the Gem Staff, for their past patronage and hope that we will be able to serve you in the future. " £ llie Hockett Studio Fairmount, Ind ...---------- ----------...--.-....-......-----------. 1 Page One Hundred Fifty-six IN AFTER TEARS WHEN YOU RE-TURN THE PAGES OF THE ANNUAL WHICH PERPETUATES YOUR PRE GRADUATE JOYS AND SORROWS 3)ou Jill praise 4ie wisdom of 4ie staff mat selected good engra Cings rather than just cuts. " Years do not dim {he brilliant printing qualit of FORT WAYNE HALF-TONE PORTRAITS AND VIEWS im MAftK OF ExctLiiNCE vm§ ' Wayne Sn mvm 60 FORT WAYNE. INDIANA E Page One Hundred Fifty-seven 1 f 1 HERE are many factors to X be considered in buying printing. Q Foremost among these are personal service, skilled workmanship and quality material- all of which you may depend upon receiv- ing when you place your order with us, Ql It will be to your advantage to consult us before you sign your next printing contract. The Herald Publishing Company anderson, ind. 1 1 Page One Hundred Fifty-eight Crane service keeps one definite idea always in view — to supply to home owners complete sanitary and heating systems which, both in type and cost, best satisfy their individual needs, re- sources and personal tastes. To this end three bigtasks are mastered. Fixtures for kitchen, laundry and bath- room are produced in a wide variety of styles and prices, but all embodying comfort, beauty and enduring finish. Valves, fittings and piping are provided, which in design and quality are worthy of the Crane appointments they sup- plement. Branches and offices are maintained in 145 cities for convenience of archi- tects and owners and for the prompt solution oftheir problems in heating and sanitation . Warehouses at shipping cen- ters insure delivery oi complete systems by a single dependable supply source. CRAN E CRANE CO., STREET ADDRESS AND CITY HERE GENERAL OFFICES: CRANE BUILDING, 836 S. MICHIGAN AVENUE, CHICAGO Branches and Sales Offices in One Hundred and Forty-fitie Cities national Exhibit Rooms: Chicago, New Tori, jitlantic City, San Francisco and Mmtreal IVorks: Chicago, Bridgeport, Birmingham, Chattanooga, Trenton and Montreal CRANE EXPORT CORPORATION: NEW YORK, SAN FRANCISCO CRANE-BENNETT, LTD., LONDON C2 CRANE, PARIS, N. NTES, BRUSSELS niET Gas Water Healer No. I Page One Hundred Fifty-nine Page One Hundred Sixty Graduate Illinois College of Photography Served during the war as U. S. Army Photographer Ex-Member Photographer ' s Association of America Columbia Photographic Society lOalter C. Russell Photographer Taylor University Upland, Indiana ' Photographer to the Gem " Group and Banquet Photos Flash Lights Commercial Photography Views Circuit Work Institute, Conference and Convention Photography Book, Magazine and College Annual Illustrating Page One Hundred Sixty-one Qem Jokes Prof. Cline : ' ' Give me a lofty thought. " Skinner (meditatively) : " The cow jumped over the moon. " Foltz, Buckley, and Bruun were out walking and met Dean Saucier. Thev inquired if he had seen a truckload of monkeys go hy. To this inquiry he re- plied, " I ' m sorry fellows, but I haven ' t. Where did they lose you? " Mrs. Hightower fat midnight). " Carl, please rock the baby to sleep, T ' m tired. " Carl (sleepily) : " I surely would if I only had the rocks. " In the dining hall. Brunn (six feet four in stocking feet) : " The legs of my chair are so un- even that I keep tilting back and forth all the while. This is rather a discomfort- ure, I assure you. " Juanita Landon (four feet eleven) : " I ' m really sorry for you because I thought your legs would at least be long enough to reach the floor to steady yourself. " A Model Epitaph Found in a Logic Book. After living with her husband for fiftv years, she departed in the hopes of a better life. Dean Saucier: " Mr. Eicher, are there two of you? " B. Eicher: " No, sir, just one. " Dr. Glasier: " What can you tell me about the age of Elizabeth? " H. Wilcox (drowsily) : " She ' ll be nineteen next week. " His grandson: " " hy does no hair grow on your head? " Dr. Wray : " Did you ever see grass grow on a busy street? " His grandson: " That ' s right! Its hard to grow in concrete, isn ' t it? " Dr. Wray: " Lad, I think your mother needs your assistance in the kitchen ! " Jones has been suffering from insomnia lately — he woke up twice in logic class yesterday. I. M. Spreen : " C)h, I must go to gym. " Wilma Love: " Is he the latest? " " Rae " York : " Let ' s go on a sleighing party. " Boyll : " Sure, wait a second till I get my gun! " A voyager was desperatelv sick and with his last ounce of strength, told a sailor he was so sick that he didn ' t know what to do. The sailor replied, without any display of emotion, " When the time comes, you ' ll do it all right ! " Miss Howard: " Do you think he ' ll pull through the operation? " Doctor: " Sure, one out of every ten survive it, and the last nine have died. The Flapper usually has lots of scents, looks like she had lots of cents, but really seldom has any sense. Page One Hundred Sixty-two Enrollment Abrams, Fenton, Alt. Hope, Wis. Ar.RAMS, ' ILLT. M J.. " Mt. Hope, Wis. Allen, Earl E. ' ittenber«-. Wis. Alojado, Manuel, Culasi. Antique, Philippine Islands Andrews, Mrs. Beatrice, Burke, N. Y. Andrews, F. A. Rochester, N. Y. Armstrong, Daomar E., Duluth, Minn. Arny, Irene E., . Caloma, Mich. Atkinson. Doris, Upland, Ind. Atkinson, Dorothy, Chicago, 111. Atkinson, Esther, Upland, Ind. Atkinson, ThElma, Upland, Ind. Ayres, Herbert, Upland, Ind. Bahm, Archie J., Pleasant Ridge, Mich. Bailey, Erwin, Richwood, Ohio Bakkers, a. A ernon, Chicago, 111. Baldwin, Morris J-, New Bethlehem, Pa. Ball, Sophia E., Theresa, N. Y. Baltzell, Mrs. Glenn, Upland, Ind, Bartlett, Rev. Homer, Hartford City, Ind. Bartlett, J. E. Jr., AMnter Park, Fla. Baltzell, Glenn, Laurel, Ohio Beane. Harold L., Willet, N. Y. Bedwell, Robert, Upland, Ind. BeEbe, Mary Elizabeth, Union City, Ind. Beedle, Beatrice, Upland, Ind. Beers, Alv. , Marion, Ohio Bell. Emma L., Dravosburg, Pa. BiERi, Walter. Spring City, Pa. Bishop, Mrs. Maude, Upland, Ind. Blake, Sibyl, Marion, Ind. Blank, Esther E., Akron, Ohio BoGuE, Frances A., Berena Vista, Pa. Bonner, Mary, Upland, Ind. Borden, Harley L., Warsaw, Ohio BouQUARD, Ruth, Marietta, Ohio BoYLL, Lawrence R., Terre Haute. Ind. BoYNTON. John S., Freeport, N. Y. BrEland, Ruby, Cry.stal Springs, Miss. Brinniman, Mable, Warren, Ind. Brown, Helen, Potterville, Mich. Browne, Dorothy. Lapland, Ind. Browne, Garry, Summitville, Ind. Bruun, P.vul M., Newcomer stown, Ohio Buchanan, Elm a, Delaware, Ohio Buchanan, Elsa, Delaware, Ohio Buck, Russell, Bicknell, Ind. liucKLES, Louise, L ' pland, Ind. lU ' CKLEY, Frank G., Philadelphia, Pa. Burns, Helen M. e, Williamsburg, Ind. 1)URNS, Nelson, Tiltonville, Ohio liuRT, John B., Jr., Babylon, N. Y. Callahan, Edna C, Anderson, Ind. Campbell, Leroy, Williamsport, O. Campbell, Alliene, East Liverpool, Ohio Cannon, Virginia R., Akron, O. Carl, Bernice H., Kalamazoo, Mich. Cash, H. Harrell, Rushsylvania, O. Chamberlain, Hazel, Spencer, la. Chandler, Edna, Upland, Ind. Chandler, A ' irgil, L ' pland, Ind. Chase, Jesse M., Venice Center, N. Y. Chatterson, Leonard H., Loyal, Wis. Christensen, Clara M., Glyndon, Minn. Christensen, Mrs. A. N., Turtle Lake, Wis. Christensen, Alfred N., Syracuse, N. Y. Churchill, Dorothy, Crouseville, Maine Clark, Robert B., Philadelphia, Pa. Clark, Rose, Willow Branch, Ind. Clench, Lionel, Minette, Man. Clench, David, Alanitoba, Canada Clough, Lester, Centreville, Mich. CoGiiLAN, Margaret F., East Lansing, Mich. Page One Hundred Sixty-three Collins, Dorothy F., Fremont, Ind. CoNELLEv, Paul, Upland, Ind. CowDEN, Raymond Lee, Mankato, Minn. Cramer, M. Douglas, Columbus, O. Cramer, R. B., Columbus, O. Crim, John E., Paden City, W. Va. Curry, Rodney, Upland, Ind. Dare, Ruby, Marionville, Mo. Dean, Harry E., Portersville, Pa. Decker, Ada Lee, Portsmouth, Va. DeField, Alice Louise, Coloma, Mich. Dennison, Margaret, Chicago, 111. Deyo, Josephine, St. Paul, Minn. Diaz, Leonardo J., Peru, S. Am. DiCKERSON, Geneve, Upland, Ind. Dixon, Geneva, Grand Ledge, Mich. Doi, Shigeki, Tokyo, Japan Douglas, C. A., Indianapolis, Ind. Douglas, Mrs. C. A., Indianapolis, Ind. Draper, Esther, Sutherland, Iowa Draper, Ruth, Sutherland, Iowa Draper, Wesley, Sutherland, Iowa Du Bose, Clyde O., Indian Bayon, La. Dukes, Harvey D., Girdletree, Md. Dukes, Mrs. Mabel, Girdletree, Md. DuPREE, G. E., Cave Spring, Ga. DuRYEA, Evelyn J., Lapland, Ind. Eaton, Edward C, Lansing, Mich. Edie, George L., Arlington, Ohio EdiE, Mary Alice, Arlington, Ohio Edwards, Jessie E., Indianapolis, Ind. Egburt, Mrs. Mary B., Upland, Ind. EiCHER, Albert C, Nyack, N. Y. Eicher, Elmore, Nyack, N. Y. Fields, ' elma, Portland, Ind. First, George, Upland, Ind. Fleck, Mabel K., Enfield, 111. Flood, Ruth, Greenville, Ohio Foltz, Carl, Newell, W. Va. Forsyth, Helen j L, Westboro, Wis. Fox, Chester, Upland, Ind. Fox, Thelma, Upland, Ind. Fox, Howard, Upland, Ind. Frank, Edward, Winslow, 111. Franklins, J. D., Rutherford, N. C. Freese, Frances, Upland, Ind. French, Clara M., Theresa, N. Y. Fruth, Harvey R., Upland, Ind. Gander, Lida, Russell, Pa. Gardner, Pauline, Bellaire, Mich. Gartrell, Elmer Noel, Leesville, Ohio Gartrell, Lloyd Bardetta, Leesville, Ohio George, Mildred, New Castle, Pa. GlasiEr, Kenneth, Upland, Ind. Glazier, Pauline, Wabash, Ind. GlEason, Melvina E., Clearwater, Minn. Grile, Noah Edward, Portland, Ind. Groff, JeanETTE, LaFontaine, Ind. GuiLER, IvEL, Montpelier, Ind. Haan, Bessie D., Muskegon, Mich. Halterman, Eugene M., Cleveland, Ohio Hambidge, William A., Lockwood, N. Y. Hamilton, Ernest W., Mendon, Ohio Hamilton, Lester, Hartford City, Ind. Hanes, Donald E., Upland. Ind. Hanes, Mary Rebecca, Upland, Ind. Hansen, Arnold, Buffalo Lake, Minn. Hardenbrook, Lila, St. Paul, Minn. Harris, Pauline, Upland, Ind. Hasbrouck, Mrs. D. M., Upland, Ind. Hasbrouck, David M., Centerville, Pa. Hathaway, Claude T., Springfield, Ohio Hawkes, Doris E., Maine. N. Y. Hawkes, William, Maine, N. Y. Hawkins, Iva E., Lansing, Mich. Hazelton, Louise, Hayward, Wis. HazElton, Ruth, Hayward, Wis. Page One Hundred Sixty-four HiCKOK, Alice J., Marysville, Wash. HiGHTowER, Carl, Carrington, North Dakota Hill, Truman B., Bloom City, Wis. HiMELicK, Esther, Upland. Ind. HiNSHAW, Idris, Fountain City. Ind. Hodge, Herbert, Edgerton, Ohio HoMAN, Helen, A., Anderson. Ind. Hopkins, Walter A., Peru, Ind. HoRBURV, Melva B., Upland, Ind. Horner, Helen, Upland, Ind. Horner, Ruth, Upland, Ind. HosTETlER, Lolita, LaGrange, Ind. Howe, Bertha, Edinboro, Pa. Hunt, Ralph R., Denton, Md. Irish, Deane W.. Baraboo. Wis. Jackson, Gertrude, Spencer, la. Jackson, James, Spencer, Iowa Jensen, Dorothy, South Whitley, Ind. Jerrett, Dorothy M., Battle Creek, Mich. Johnston, William F., Upland, Ind. Johnston, Mrs. Wm. F., Upland, Ind. Jones, L. H., Upland, Ind. Jones, Maurice, Spencer, Iowa Jury, Myrtle, Theresa, N. Y. Kaet ' zel, Charlotte, Huntingburg, Ind. Kellar, Margaret, Upland, Ind. Kellar, Mildred B., Upland, Ind. Keller, Elsie, Sayre, Pa. Keller, Mary E., Upland, Ind. Kelley, Frank T., Wilmington, Del. Kelley, Ruth R., Hartford City, Ind. Kempin, Adolph W., Philadelphia, Pa. Rempin, Albert J., Philadelphia, Pa. Kendall, Leah O., Upland, Ind. KepplE, Paul C, Sarver, Pa. Kern, Ruth C, Allegan, Mich. Kinnaman Kenneth K., Wheatland, Ind. King, Homer, Upland, Ind. Kletzing, Irene, Chicago, 111. Kletzing, Neva, Chicago, 111. Krause, Albert L.. Ely. Minn. KrausE, Alma, Lansing, Mich. Landon, Mable, Geneva, Ohio Landon, Juanita, Kokomo. Ind. Lawther, W., Upand. Ind. Leach, Ronald, Whitesville. N. Y. LEisman, Milton B., Merrill, Wis. Leisure, Harriet, Windfall. Ind. Leisure, Mary, Windfall, Ind. Lewis, Frank S., Jr., Quakertown, Pa. Lewis, Lloyd D., Marion, Ind. Lewis, Hazel C, Ithaca, Mich. Lewis, Sadie, New Castle, Pa. LiECHTY, Clarence E., Berne, Ind. LindEll, Avis Akeley, Pa. Lindell, Ernest, Akeley, Pa. Lindsev, Martha, Corry, Pa. LoRTz, Ruth M., Burbank, Wash. Love, Wilma L., Sidney. Ohio Maas, Gladys E., Belleville, Wis. MacMurry, Roy, Findlay, Ohio Macy, Lela, Union City, Ind. Malott, Fred, Upland, Ind. Manning, Leon, Paw Paw, Mich. Martin, Irma, Hammond, Wis. Masa, Consuelo M., Sibalom, Antique. Philippine Islands. Masa, Jorge O., Sibalom, Antique, Philippine Islands. Mattice, Dorothy R., Grand Ledge, Mich. Maynard, K. E., Anderson, Ind. McCain, Roxy, Albion. Pa. McGiLVRA, Ruth, Baraboo, Wis. McKenzie, Harold, Maine, N. Y. McKenzie, Mrs. Marion, Maine, N. Y. McKirshan, Ralph Jay, Rushsylvania, Ohio McLean, George M., Erie, Pa. McNeil, William, Steubenville, O. McVicker, Grace, Upland, Ind. MetcaleEj Russell F., Vestaburg, Pa. Page One Hundred Sixty-five Miller, Lavonne, Upland, Ind. Mallard, Clayton A., Dultith, Minn. Moon, Wintered, Ferndale, Mich. Moore, Ethel, Miami, Florida Moore, Raymond M., Winslow, 111. MossER, Lynn S., Perkasie, Pa. Nelson, J. Morris, Hesperia, Mich. NeuEnschwander, Gladys, Berne, Ind. Nickel, Helen E., Waldheim, Sask., Canada. NiEMAN, Paul Lester, Wilkes Barre, Pa. Obnev, Jean, Beulah Beach, Ohio OcKENGA, Harold, Chicago, 111. Ockenga, Myrtle, Chicago, 111. Olson, Grace, Cleveland, Ohio Opliger, Velma, Berne, Ind. OrEn, Omar Gerald, Upland, Ind. Osborne, AlthEa Jane, Hortonville, Ind. Osmun, Anna, Ludlon, Asbury, N.J. Owen, Evelyn, Upland, Ind. Owen, John Paul, Upland, Ind. Owen, Ruth, Upland, Ind. Owen, Carroll, Upland, Ind. Owen, ' endEll, LIpland, Ind. Pailthorp, Harold, Mt. Morris, Mich. Parvin, Mildred M., Huntington, Ind. Patterson, Earl J., A ' ermontville, Mich. Paul, Mark, LIpland, Ind. Paul, Victorine, Upland, Ind. Paul, Cyrus, Upland, Ind. Paul, Wilson, Upland, Ind. Peeifeer, Clara, Attica, N. Y. Phillips, Bertha B., Upland, Ind. Pinch, Raymond, Lansing, Mich. Pittenger, Everett, Upland, Ind. PiTTENGER, Cyrus H., De Soto, Ind. Poland, Foster H., Pittsburgh, Pa. PoLLiTT, Bertha, Lansing, Mich. Polovina, Mildred, Upland, Ind. PooRMAN, Kathryn, Upland, Ind. Purchis, Leona, PuRDV, Travis, Lansing, Mich. Vandalia, Mich. Rahe, Cora L., Indianapolis, Ind. Randall, Margery, Russell, Pa. ReasonER, Alene, Upland, Ind. Reed, Mary E., Upland, Ind. Reed, Melvin, Albion, Mich. Rice, Mrs. E. O., Upland, Ind. Rice, Edith Ardelle, Upland, Ind. Rice, Mary Genevieve, Upland, Ind. Rice, Raymond E., Upland, Ind. Rice, Rolland Roberts, Upland, Ind. Ripley, HelEn, Uhrichsville, Ohio Robinson, Irma, Portland, Ind. Rood, John ' ., DeWitt, Mich. Rosario, Emilio Mendoza, Manila, P. I. Rose, Edwin Kent,_ Alpha, 111. Rose, Norman L., Pittsburgh, Pa. Ross, Evelyn J., Portland, Ind. Rowland, Frances, Russell, Pa. RuNiON, Howard, Spencer, Iowa Runion, Louis J., Spencer, Iowa RuNiON, Mrs. L. J., Spencer, Iowa Rupp, Orlo, Archbold, Ohio Rupp, Ada, Archbold, Ohio Russell, Walter, Bridgeville, Delaware Ruth, Ella, Summerfield, 111. Ruth, M. Grace, Indianapolis, Ind. Salzman, Mable, Maplewood, Mo. Salzman, Mildred, Maplewood, Mo. Sanborn, Gladys, Upland, Ind. Sanborn, Lawrence, Upland, Ind. Sothorn, Bessie, Greenville, Ohio Seaver, HattiE, LIpland, Ind. Sherbourne, Florence, Delaware, Ohio Sherbourne, Georgianna, Delaware, Ohio Shilliday, Everette p., Roscoe, O. Shilling, Christine, Upland, Ind. Shilling, John W., Jr., LIpland, Ind. Shoemaker, Harriette, Lapland, Ind. Page One Hundred Sixty-six Shoemaker, Miriam, Upland, Ind. Shoemaker, Helen, Blufifton, Ind. Shultz, Carlton L., Skaneateles, N. Y. SilzlE, Alma, Venus, Pa. Skinner, Howard M., Muskegon. Mich. Sliter, Mildred R., Kalamazoo, Mich. Smith, Chester, Jonesboro, Ind. Smith, CliEEOrd A., Oshtemo, Mich. Smith, Fernando, Dewitville, N. Y. Smith, James R., Upland, Ind. Snell, Clair J., Bradley, Mich. Spalding, Dorothy, Upland, Ind. SpEicher. B., Upland, Ind. SpEicher. Olive J., Upland, Ind. SprEEn, Ida Marie, Sidney, Ohio Sprunger, Milo M., Wadsworth, O. Squire, Raymond M., Corry, Pa. Stephens, Lois, Upland, Ind. Stevens, Lowell C, Depauw, Ind. Stewart, Anna M., Decatur, Ga. Stewart, Snow, Upland, Ind. Stiles, Le Roy, Highland Park, Michigan Stoke, Mary, Olivet, 111. Summers, Virginia, Lansing, Mich. SwARTz, Inez, Upland, Ind. Taber, Marcius E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Tappin, AVillis D., Mooers, N. Y. Tarbell, S. D., Erie, Pa. Tate, Frances, Knoxville, 111. Taylor, Charles E., Upland, Ind. Taylor, Harrison, Upland, Ind. Taylor, Ora, Boonville, Ind. Taylor, Harriet, Westerville, Ohio Teed, Charlotte, Ann Arbor, Mich. Teed, Donald, Ann Arbor, Mich. Termin, Stella, Colchester, 111. Thomas, Frances, Joliet, 111. Thompson, Margie, Dansville, Mich. Thompson, Sara J., Gastonville, Pa. Tippett, Stanley R., Homer, Ohio Tower, Katherine A., Chicago, 111. Trout, Lester J., Bellefontaine, O. Uhlinger, James R., Warren, O. L ' I ' nderhill, L. Claire, Detroit, Mich. Van Wormer, Harold, Man nsville, N. Y. WamslEy, Gertrude D., Indianapolis, Ind. Ward, Mrs. Catherine, Upland, Ind. Ward, Harry E., Upland, Ind. Weber, Alice Youngstown, Ohio Weber, Edgar A., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Weber, Mrs. Edith, Huntington, N. Y. Wells, Frank E., Long Island, N.Y. Whetsel, Mildred, Dunkirk, Ind. WhitakEr, Paul K., Lansdale, Pa. Whitenack, Darwin, Portland, Ind. WidEman, Mrs. Dorothea, Malvern, Pa. WidEman, Charles, Pine River, Minn. WidEman, Gertrude, Pine River, Minn. Wilcox, Harrison, Lansing, Mich. Williams, Clarence E., Kannapalis, N. C. Williams, Garnet, Hartford City, Ind. Williams, W. H. A., Philadelphia, Pa. Williams. ThElma, Ferndale, Mich. AA ' iLLs, Harold T., Chateaugay, N. Y. Wilson, M. Lee, Muncie, Ind. Wing, Helen, Upland, Ind. AA ' lTHERELL, Kathryn, Chateaugay, N. Y. Wright, Lewis B., Dewittville, N. Y. York, Lena O., Stony Brook, N. Y. York, Leon F., Stony Brook, N. Y. York, Rachel A., East Islip, L. I., N. Y. York, AVavne Hari.owe, East Islip, L. L, N. Y. Young, Robert W., Akron, O. Young, Ruth E., Hector, Minn. YOUSEY, A ERNON H., Ferndale, Michigan YousEY, Mrs. Nina, Ferndale, Michigan Page One Hundred Sixty-seven Doipn to the Tou?n of Smiles by Prof. D. R Pogue " The Second Riley ! " Let ' s go dozvn to Friendship, Doitm to the toivn of Smiles! The highivay of Laughter Leads dozi.ni there, and after We ' re there, Each smile is a prayer That nothing but Love From our Father above Shall enter the hearts of mankind. Snap or j Favorite ' NAME FRIENDLY TirOFGHT Reference : I . 1 Page One Hundred Sixty-eight DOIDN TO THE TOIDN OF SMILES (comd.; By PROF. B. R. POQUE Let ' s go dozvii to Friendship, Doivn to the tozvn of Smiles! The streets of the city Are " JoUy " ; and " Witty; " And " Grin; " And " Try It Agin " And ivc can ' t lose our ivay For they ' ve sign boards that say : " Smile and you ' re alivavs at home. Snap or Favorite Reference NAME 1 TRIENDLY THOrGJTT Page One Hundred Sixty-nine DOIPN TO THE TOIDN OF SMILES (Comd) By PROF. B. R. POQUE Let ' s go down to Friendship, Doivn to the town of Smiles! They don ' t have a mayor, Or city surveyor, Or " cop, " Or winky-blink signs that say stop. A smile is the law And yon never saw A statute so gladly obeyed. Snap or Favorite X A M V. Reference FRIENDLY THOI ' GHT Page One Hundred Seventy DOIPN TO THE TOIPN OF SMILES (comd.) By PROF. B. R. POQUE L(? ' j (70 dozvn to Friendship , Doivn to the toivn of Smiles! While our troubles unravel In laughter, zve travel Doivn there Where each smite is a pniyer; And the people, zve ' ll find, Are never unkind, — Noiv smile, and zve ' ll soon be there. Snap or Favorite Reference X A M E F KI E X DEY TI [Ol ' O ITT Page One Hundred Seventy-one TAYLOR SONG. : by Melv.n J. Hill. 1. Up beyond the vil- lage bor - der, Pointing in the air, 2. From the north and scnth,her students, East and west,are there, j 3. Far and wide her fame is spreading, ' Till in ev - ' ry land, =F= £ -- = . ft= ::1==z=5zz=-=p=:1=z:j=:f =.-=__-jj I Stand hertow - ersseen far dis- tant When the day is fair. All the na-tionsope ' her port-als, And her bless- iugs share. Men shall hear the name of Tay- lor, And her pur - pose grand. gl m If — I • »—- 1 e — r 1 — I Chorus. iiiiiii l -i— :J — -ii- w . Glad-ly onrvoic-es ech-o her praises, Taylor the school we love, fe= I ±1 -n-f- : = : ' -r -K- l-A -r- -i r- H -J -c-j Gai-ly her eol- ors float on the breezes, They our de-vo- tiou prove. J-J— s M. J. Hill, 121 Avery Ave., Detroit, Mich., owner. ji rlzfjti i Page One Hunclred Seventy-two Taylor Hymn. (Taylor Univenily, Upland. luii.) Harry Dixun Loes. - m mm Four square to ev - ' ry wind that blows, My Al - ma Ma - ter 2. The rain-bow clothes her ma - pie bow ' rs When au-tumn class- es 3. A bea - con light a - mong her pe ers, In mod - es - ty se- 4. Though 1 be borne from gold - en scenes Of child-hood ' s ear - ly m m :d q- -rzi== =q=t stands; meet; rene, hours, A- : t= Her Her Old Let TV ' To Fi3E line with peace and bless - ing goes To men in cam - pus drinks the sum - mer show ' rs And wears the Tay-lor speaks through chang-ing years For stand-ards not life ' s swift - ly flow - ing streams Bear me from ?=«=ft dis - tant lands; win - ter sleet; high and clean; Tay - lor ' s tow ' rs, ' . A ■ r And out to earth ' s re - mot - est In spring when friend-ships fon - der And hold - ing not the truth in Her hap - py fields, her friend - ly bound Her grow Her strife Ex- halls, And I chil - dren make her name re-nowned; And out to earth ' s re- or - chard trees are white as snow; In spring when friend - ships alts the Spir - it and the life; And hold - ing not the stand - ards taught with - in her walls; Her hap - py fields, her -f - f f - m mm wfi mm mot - est bound Her chil - dren make her name re-nowned. fon - der grow Her or - chard trees are white as snow, truth in strife Ex - alts the Spir - it and the life, friend - ly halls, And stand -ards taught with - in her walls. ■Il jL rr- w Page One Hundred Seventy-three : 0€ £ C IME


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Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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