Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN)

 - Class of 1938

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Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1938 volume:

The Gem 193 (3V a=- ■U -,Uh - 2 As CONCEIVED AND EXECUTED By Tin 193 8 GEM STAFF CARL REPPERT Editor-in-chief RICHARD HALFAST Associate I ditot SAMUEL WOLGEMUTH Business Manager NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY-EIGHT GEM THE ANNUAL OF TAYLOR UNIVERSITY UPLAND, INDIANA Dedication O THE student body of 1 aylor University; fun-loving, yet serious mind- ed; God-loving, yet practical; determined to seek the highest values in life for them- selves and others; we, the GEM staff, affectiona tely dedicate the GEM of 1938. Foreword HE events of the dying school year have cast long shadows. Soon they will have blended into the twilight of memory to be recalled only when the light of the recorded word shall reveal them. A few of these shadows have been engraved upon the pages of this book. May they in years to come rekindle others. Contents ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS FEATURES Administration w " : £-., .r . ROBERT LEE STUART, Ph.B., D.D. President BURT W. AYRES, A.M., Ph.D., L.L.I). Vice-President, Philosophy H1 1 I i J. ARTHUR HOWARD, A.M. Dean and Professor of Sociology [ASPER A. HUFFMAN, B.D., D.D. Dtdu of School of Religion Biblical . , ratjire I. xesesis ETHEL L. FOUST, A.M., M.R.F. Gl ORGE FENSTERMACHER, A.M Dean oj Men, German Faculty m-, 4s - $ V j vWW 7 I wil s ( HARBONNIER, A.M. B.D. Bible, Theology tinj Greek KARL IMLER, A.B. B.D. Theology, Church History WILLIAM J. TINKLE, A.M., Ph.D Biology G. HARLOWE EVANS, M.S., Ph.D. ( ' hemistry IRMA DARE, A.M. Home Economics A. W. HOWARD, A.B. Vhysiial iJm itnm , n,l hi tiiu foi in Economics V. H. BARNARD, A.M., EJ.D. Education ELISABFTH C. BENT] 1 V, A.M., Ph.D. English GF.RALDINE ALLBR1TTEN, A.M. English iinJ Physical Education WILBUR C. DENNIS, A.M. Spee, h ' s t : ■i » : l ( IK i,l T. OBORN, A.M ., Ph.D. 1 In m i JAMES Vi ' . PUGSLEY, A. 15 ., Ph.D. Creek, Latin GEORGE 1 VANS, A.M., D.D. Registrar, Latin SUSAN B. GIBSON, A.M. French IVEL GUII.F.R, A.B., A.M. iln arian OLIVE MAY DRAPER, A.M. Mathematics, Physit ! TIM ODORA BOTH V I II . Mus.M. Piano, Organ RAYMOND F. KREINFR, Mus. B. Voice SADH 1 . Mil 1 1 K Piano MAUDE BARNARD. B S Sttpply Instructor in hJu ' ation LULU R, TINKLE, B.C.S., A.B. Supply Instructor, Elementary Teacher Training Classes Students Qouncil Foulke, Sophomore; Elliott, Freshman; Brings, Junior; Dablstrand, Senior, ' T , HE Student Council was initiated in the year 1926-27, in order that students might have part in the government of Taylor University. The organization through its short span of life has found that duties in- crease with growth. The Council seeks to present the students ' point of view, to create closer co-operation and friendly relationship between the student body and faculty, and at all times to secure a mutual understanding between these upon matters falling within its jurisdiction. Throughout the year the duties of the Council have been varied, and in everything there has been splendid co-operation. The Council is composed of one representative from each class, elected by popular vote, the presidency being held by the Senior repre- sentative. Page lit it Seniors Officers: Charles Garringrr, John Hershcy, Lois Knight, Wirth Tennant, John Mile " COUR years of spiritual — mental — social development on the campus of Taylor University and now the class of ' 38 " stands on the thresh- hold of a new day, of wider horizons, greater privileges and more exact- ing responsibilities. As Freshmen we entered Taylor with exuberant, youthful enthu- siasm which found expression often in misdirected activities. As Sopho- mores we were mediocre, having little against us on the negative side but being equally unassuming on the positive side. As Juniors we faced several tasks and gained results, not spectacular but sound and worthwhile. Having finished our Senior year we still cannot claim to have pro- duced any brilliant leaders but viewing a cross-section of the class you will find a group of men and women who have found themselves; who combine a personal relationship with Christ with a sound scholastic edu- cation, and who are willing to attempt to meet any need the world might offer. ' Page Twenty-two I MM l SPAUG1 I. A.ll Upland, Indiana Majors: 1 rench, I nglish 1 caching Pliil.ilcilu.in. Mnanka Offices: Vice-pres, class 2; Sec. class 3; Pres. I.R. . i; Tics. French Club 4 ; Sec. l.R.C. 2, Sec. Mnanka 2; Sec. I rench Club 2; (. hairman Censor Bd. French Club . CLARIC1 BELL, Th.B. Moocrs, New ' l oi k Major : Bible C hrisi l.in Service Philalechean, Soangetaha Offices: Soangetaha Chaplain 2; Sergt.-at-arms 2; Vice-pres. 4. Quartet I, J; Gospel Team Capt. 2. LEWIS D. BLACK, A.B. Ligonier, Indiana Major: Biology I hristian Service Phil.ilethe.in Conservation Club HAZI I BUT2, lis, in Ed. Cavour. South Dakota Majors: Education, History, English reaching I h.il. man Offices: Chairman Tr.-Sr. Banquet 3; Jr. Rules Com. 3; Sue chairman class 4 ; Co-chairman Y.C. 4. Chorus 2, 3, 4; Prayer Hand 2, 3, 4; l.R.C. 4. Also attended: Northern State Teachers College, Aberdeen, S. 1). 1 IMMUNE CHAPPELL, M.S. .,, Ed. Ocala, Florida Vlajoi s Education, I nglish Teaching Philalethean, M nanka French Club I, 2, 4. Z. R. CHAVIS, B.S, in Ed. Pembroke, North Carolina Major: I listorj Teaching ( social service work) Thalonian ER.C. AKo attended: Cherokee Indian State Teachers ( ollcge, Pem- broke, N. C; Bacone College, Bacone, Okla. VIRGINIA R. C I INF. A.B. Parker, Indiana Majors: French, English Teaching Philalethean Offices: Pres. French Club 4, Sec.-Treas. 4. French Club I, 2, 3, 4. H l 1 ( OMPTON, A.B, Kentland, Indiana Major: Soci logj (_ hristian Service Thalonian Offices: Sec. Min. Ass ' n. 4 French Club 3, 4; Min. Ass ' n. 4; Cons, ( [ u b 4. Prayer Mind 3, 4. Also attended: .Messiah Bible College, Grantham, Pa. at 4riii , (i V u tW _ . ( -» a -chief 3; Spurt ' . |. ARTHUR I ' M I! SI RAND, AH. 1 1 , Pennsylvania Major I list t Ministry Phil ilethean ( Jffices: Pres. Prayer Band 2 ; Pres. ..lass S ; Pres. St Lid en i Council 4. ( horus 1. 2, I, 4, I.R.C . I, 2, 1,4. I I I) I NGS1 ROM, A.B. ( leveland, Ohio Major: English Journalism 1 halonian Offices: Thalo Pres. 4; 1 cho 1 d. ( ri ispel team Capt. 4. Baseball 2, 3, 4; T Club 2, 3, 4; Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4| Band 3 , 4; I.R.C. I, 2; Gem staff 4. RUSSIA. I. FREY, Th.B. Brown City, Michigan Major: I heology Phil.ilcilu-.in Also attended: Marion College, Mario CHARLI s GARRINGER, A.B. Redkey, Indian.! M.i jor : 1 [isti r Ministry Philalethean Offices: Pres. class 4; Treas. PhilK J; $f uH£nt mgr. £ V Intramural athletics 4; Gospel Team (-apt. 3. Basketball 2; Baseball 2. Also attended: Indiana Central, Indianapolis, Ind VI RGII (.. GERBI R, Mus.B. Fort Wayne, I ndiana Major: Music Music Philalethean Tennis 3, 4; Orchestra 4. Als.i attended Fori Wayne Bible Institute, Fort Wayne, Ind. VIRGII. M. GRIM , A.B. Upland, Indiana M 1 1 ' rs: Speech Frenc h Teaching Ph 1 1 a le t h ea n , Soanget ah a t ffic es : V ice- pres. French Club 3. ROB1 K I I IAIM S, A.B. Carry, Pennsylvania Majors: Chemistry, Biolog) . Ministrj hilalet hean Offices: Pres. c lass I ; Student CounC Pres. TJ lub J. Bask hall I, 2. 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, estra 1 , 2, 3. I 2 ; ' . lass chaplain J ; 4; V. C. Com. 4; Or- ' Jt fluM - | Rlt HARD HALFAST, A rv K A ,)L Corry, Pennsylvania Mil, ' IT Medicine 7i B Philalethean Offices: Vice-pres. class 3; Sec-Treas. T Club -4; Vice Pres. Philos 4; Associate Editor Gem 4. Baseball I. :, .. 4; T Club 2. 3, 4; Debate 4. M ARM I I AKKII II I II INI MAW, B.S. in I d. 1 litchcock, South Dakota Majors: I nglish, 1 du( ation 1 oreign Missionarj I 1i.iImhi.ui, Soangei aha Offices: Pres. Soangetaha 4. Student Volunteers 2, 4; Cons. Club 4; Prayer Band 2, 4. Also attended: Northern State Teachers College, Aberdee S. |), Dakota Wesleyan University, Mitchell, S. D. Phil. fOHN III Rsi || Y, A.B. Troy, Ohio Major : Soc iolog j Soc i.il Service Philalethean I Jffices Vice-Pres. class 4; Treas Quartet " , 4; ( horus , 4. Also attended: Messiah Bible College, Grantham, Pa. I OIS KNIGHT, A.B. Ambia, Indiana M., oi Sociologj Social Sen ice Philalethean Offices: Sec. ( lass I ( horus :, S, 4. [ IN II I 1 KRUSC HWITZ, A.B. Marine City, Michigan M .i 1 1 ■ r Sociology Social Service Philalethean, i nanka Offices Sec. clais 2; Mnanka hi irus 1 , 2, 3, 4. I U. eporter 3- MILDRl 1) MAC i . A b Straughn, Indiana Major : Biology Teaching Philalethean Offices: Sec. Student Volunteers 3. DOROTHY M. MARTIN, A.li. 1 lizabethtown, 1 nnsylvania Majors: Bible, Religious Mission Wi ul. Philalethean Min. Assn. 4. Also attended: Mess, I ,1m h Bible ( ollegc, Granthan |OHN Mil I s, A IV irand Rapids, Mic h tgan Major: Speec h Minist r Philalet hean Offices: Treas. class 4; Philo ( ensoi Bd Rase! all 2, 3, 4. Also attended: Hope College, Holland, Mich Sports I d. Gem 4. I ,1 HARI I s I L ' Tlll R MOOR] . B.S. M i ii m, rt h arolina M.i jor I ducation Teaching Thalonian LR.C. Also attended: Cherokee Indian State Teachers College, Pem- broke, N. I § . - I OUIS CURTIS MOOR! . A B Max ton, North C arolina Major: I listor) I eaching Th a Ionian IRC. Also attended: ( herokee Indian State Teachers ' ollege, Pem- broke, N. C. DONALD MUMMA, A.B. Haviland, Ohio Major: I iistory Philalethean Baseball 2, 3, 4; T Club 3, 4; I.R.C. 2, 5, 4 Also attended: Defiance College, Defiance, Ohm CLAIR MYERS, U.S. in Ed. Van Wert, Ohio Majors: Music, History Teaching Philalethean Quartet 2; Chorus I, 2, 3, 4; Vesper Choir 4; I.R.C. 1, 2, 3, 4. Also attended: Wheaton College, Wheaton, 111. MARY KATHRYN MYERS, B.S. in Ed. Van Wert, Ohio Major: English Teaching Philalethean, Mnanka Offices: Mnanka Censor Bd. Chairman 3; Critique 4, Pres. 3; Jr.-Sr. banquet com. 3; Philo Censor lid. Chairman 4; 1 louse com. 3. Chorus I, 2, 3, 4; Dramatics 3, 4. Also attended: Wheaton College, Wheaton, III. DOROTHY OXENDINE, A.B. Pembroke, North Carolina Ma jor : E nglish I eaching Thaloman Also attended: Pembroke College, Pembroke, N. C. ARI I , 1 PASK, B.S. m Ed. Albion, New York Major: Mathematics Teaching Philalethean Also attended: Buffalo State Teacher College. Buffalo, N. Y. V f-] " 3 v. A " ' . w, LUTHKR PATTON, A.B. Castleton-on-Hudson, New York Major: English Ministry Philalethean Offices: Pres. Philos 4; Vice-pres. Philos 3; Treas. class 3; Philo Rush Day Chairman 3; Chaplain class 2. Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2; Debate 1; Chorus 1, 3, 4: Gospel Team Capt. 2, 4; T Club 2, 3, 4. WALTER C. RANDALL, A.B. Akeley, Pennsylvania Major: Biology Conservat ion Philalethean Offices: Pres. Cons. Club 4; Treas. class 2; Student Council 3; vV News Ed. Echo 1; Managing Ed. Echo 2. J Chorus I; Baseball 1, 2, 3; T Cjub 2, 3, 4; Gospel Team v w • . ' i ) ( 4; Gj sp I Kl Kl I ' l ' l R I , A.M. I rank fori , Indiana Major: Philosophy ( III Isl I. Ill St ' l IC L I ll.lluin.111 Offices: News 1 J oi Echo J; Ed. of Gem 4. Orchestra 1, :; Chorus l, 2, 3; Echo Si.iil :, J; Quartet I, 2, J, 4; Debate 2. W ' Al I A( I A S( I A, A.B. Dickey, North Dakota Major: Chemistry Medical Research Thalonian Offices: Ed. -in-chief Echo 4 ; Managing Ed. ; C hairman Jr. Rules Com. J; Pres. class 2; Treas. Thatos i; Treas. French c lub :. ( horus 1, :, J; Orchestra 3 , Echo taff 2, 3, 4; Debate 1 I HI I MA SHARP, A.B Upland, Indiana Majors: Bible,-Jieli I hnsti in Ser ' Thalonian DOROTHY SMITH, Mus.B. Buffalo, New York Major: Pipe organ Christian Service Phil.ilcthe.in, Soangetaha ( Mli. . L ■. Sec, Soangetaha 3 ; Vice-Pres. 4; Choru 3, 4. Girls ' Quartet 1. 2; French Club 4; Chorus 2. HAZ1 I. K. SMITH, A.B. I [agersto n, Indiana Majors: Speech, English ! caching Philalethean, Mnanka i Iffices: Sec. M nanka ' s 4. Mnanka 1. 2, S, 4; Debate 4; Orchestra I. I, 2, 3, 4. AiLy Accompanist 3, 4; (. ! . ■ ■ . US PALI STUART. A.B. Upland, Indiana Major: Biology Medicine 1 halonian Offices: Chairman gift com. 4; Prcs. T Club 4. Chorus i, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1. 3, 4. Also attended: University of California, Berkeley, alif, GLENBER S SUTTON, A.B. Dunkirk, Indiana Majors: Bible, Religious Education lmist r Philalethean Offices: Pies. Prayer Band 3; Pres. Ho chaplain 4; Philo chaplain 4. 1 lebate 2; Pra er Band. W IK IH VI WANT, A.B. Moorestown, Michigan Major: I n; hsh Missionary to India Philalethean ( Iffices : ( lass chaplain teers 3. Recreation Club. ess ie ask 4; Cl.i w , 4. ( horister J ' r.ncr Band and Volun- fclt« ■a Ay y " UAKGARI 1 IOUINE TREFZ, A.B. Waldo, Oh... Majors: English, History Missionary Thalonian, Mnanka OfHces: Sec. Student Volunteers 1; Pres. Student Volunteer Union 3; Sec. I.R.C. 4. Prayer Band; French Club 2; Echo reporter 2, 3, 4. DOROTHY WEAVER, A.B. Columbus, Ohio Major: Sociology Social Service Thalonian, Mnanka Offices: Student Council 1; Prayer Band chaplain 2; Echo news Ed. 2; Jr. Rules Com. 3; Mnanka Vice-pres. 3, 4; Echo sec. 3; Thalo sec. 4; Pres. Young Women ' s Ass ' n. 4. Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. REBECCA I . WHEELER. B.S. in Ed. West field, Indiana Major: Biology Missionary Philalethean Offices: Gospel Team Capt. 2. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Volunteers 4; Cons. Club 4; Chorus 4. AKu attended: Butler University, Indianapolis, Ind. SAMUEL F. WOLGEMUTH, A.B. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Major: Sociology Foreign Missionary Philalethean Offices: Ad. Mgr. Gem 3; Bus. Mgr. Gem 4; Y. C. Com, Debate 3; Baseball 4. Alsi) attended: Messiah Bible College, Grantham, Pa. 1 jJ y i J- J f I if £ H Juniors Juniors Officers: Harold Miller, Edith Persons, Evan Bergu all, Geraldine Scheel, Lloyd Bower A NOTHER year has not only elevated the class of ' 39 to the rank of " upper classmen " but it has also united this group into firmer, closer bopds of friendship. As true representatives of Taylor University, the membersjia ' ve developed their personalities, and through enthusiastic co- operation have accomplished much in the directing of campus life. The varied Junior talent successfully met and discharged the school duties which fell to its lot as first year upper classmen. The class social functions, including the traditional banquet in honor of the Seniors, proved to be most interesting and unique. Ever faithful and consistent in religious life the Juniors proved the benefits of seeking to put first things first in their lives. Pane Thirty V ... . v! • SJunioriy fi y ' ■ C _ e Zl- J 6- Aa- - ©£ James Alspaugh, Ruth Anderson, Edward Armstrong, Donald Barnes, Maurice Beery n r Yyi$o ' 4S ' S Evan Bergwall, Nellie Blake, Lloyd Bauer, Murray Bragan, Arland Briggs Drier Brown, Alice Bnfi, Ruth Cooke, Durotha Crandall, Grace Dourte £ O, U ' U i 3 - . ' • f j c Tbirt -one 1% t i (7 • ' , » k Howard Eicber, Davis Cane, George Guindon, William Hoke, Alice Holcombe, Mildred Hutchinson Ruth Imler, Francis Johamiides, John P. Jones, Stanley Jones, Ralph Lawrence, Merrill Livezc) Marshall I mas, Martha Matthews, Wilma McCallian, Doris McKce, Harold Miller, Robert Morlock Page Tbh ty-two Juniors Edith Persons, Milo Rediger, John Reed, Alton Ridge way, Geraldine Scbeel, Mary Shaffei - V V,, yJ Reuben Shot , Margaret Sluyter, Gilbert Smetlmrst, Logan Smith, Priscilla Snyder, Paul Sober r Muriel Sutch, William Uphold, Or ; Win « . Marshall Welch, Lydia White, Winifred Withey K, t) O ( i Ps. Q £| A Jtf £ 0„ ft; ft O Junior Rules Committer .-., , Ruth Anderson, Marshall Welch — chairman, Mary Shaffer, Arland Briggs I 1 HE Chairman of the Junior Rules Committee was searching for some worthy Juniors to serve as co-workers. After observing the goodly number of stalwart Freshmen fellows arriving upon the campus, he thought to himself in this manner, " It looks as though we should have some brawn in this organization. " Who could have filled the position better than Arland Briggs? With Ruth Anderson and Mary Shaffer to contribute the element of refinement to the committee, the Junior Rules set to work upon its delicate task. The " guardians " of Taylor etiquette endeavored to promote a higher standard of conduct in the dining hall and upon the campus. The excellent spirit shown throughout class week characterized the activities of the year. ' ,;;.;, Thirty-fo ophomores M ' 8 -1 a ( 1 ■■ r , ,Her Bn ' " " ' 1 ' %0 - D ll " " - D % yyy x h ' •■ " ■■ " ' • ' ■ ■ fig? » • :: H .«f.». «• " ° " ■■ g ' ' Ki Sophomores IB M,. ' ' - M " " " " M " ' W V ,A I NV hI. ' " ' , _ v .„,|,:,S .al.N- ' ' A Nrt gcI,Ni S ser. K " SanJrrson. S.rii S ' i ' 11 ' ' cf t .h jC« s ' .,,.„,- SI " " " - ' 1 - ,,, young y-r:::;::- ' - " - ' , n. M ' " |,,,V -» - v , ophomore J 6 , Officers: Georgt ( arpenter, Edith Wiltlermutb, George Murphy, Dorothy Seen, Lcvoi Kellet TN KEEPING with their record made as Freshmen, the members of the class of 19 40 began their Sophomore year by dragging the Freshmen tug-o ' -war team through the muddy Mississinewa. During Class Week — in spite of the efforts of some freshmen " lassies " to " steal the show " — the Sophomores made known their colors by appearing in maroon and cream co.u -sweaters. Besides taking an active part in the athletic, spiritual and social acti- vities of the student body as a whole, the Cla:s enjoyed a picnic at Upland Park, a Christmas party in Recreation Flail, a formal Spring-time fest, and held inspiring, well-attended prayer meetings eac in - Campbell parlor ! ' I ) . WmMWr ftJ Freshmen t » Off aj i fo f A P . i«T «£ c, " nipt,.,, Fish, He nis J ' « 4 C y p £J 3 1 " %■ ■ , k r Bur tn ( . r HoAe Keen r c„ „„„, uauer Bird Butz Curtis Foster Hood ?■ K n ' A- .t J -Mt ,e rs - Fourth V. An derson m nox lehn Xth CI; llllni Atki ns B enti, S. B ey ro n , n ' , • Cjtte I fie rec Hmley Johnson ladd D - Le ,, s Mi Jer Scheel " ' Sgens sP y y s ' " " ' 1 " ,, " « , tlT ' fpp M ' tchel Roane ;V- ' ■ Sm; tn Ji c ' ' tten ' V Meeis Kocite ' ' • Suffer ' dd etor f ' Hfbur, Russe J JKi ' nner WeHer MicheJ O ' Brien Sn " gart « a ier Ricnej Sands Sriffc Sn " tb •£o J cr M Officers: Robert Mielke, Earl Butz, Marion Smith, Eleanoi Anderson, John Zollei ' T ' HE fall of ' 37 brought a large group of eager freshmen upon the campus. They got off to a good start with Dr. Charbonnier as spon- sor and John Zoller as president. The Freshmen entered wholeheartedly into the activities of the year. They bowed gracefully to the Sophomores in the Tug-o ' -War. They cheerfully wore the traditional green during class week and went a step further, to crown sponsor Charbonnier king at a breakfast ceremony. They humbly cooperated with those in charge of the Fall Revival. The Freshmen men submitted to a one-point defeat at the hands of the Senior men in a play-off for the Intramural basketball championship. On the whole, the Freshmen had a helpful year, growing both men- tally and spiritually as wearers of the green should grow. A gala picnic and class socials were also a part of the year ' s program. Page 1 ot 1 -fit t (graduate Studenh V « B» I f S f ) Ai thin ( ' ■limcnhasa Joseph Kimh.-l l ' .i„l S i p vws In addition to the many who are taking full or part time college work in the School of Theology, these three young men are taking gra- duate work, working toward the degree. Master of Arts (in Theology). Unclassified Students Those students taking special work in the University or who are not recognized as members of any class are enrolled as unclassified students. ' 1 -. ■ A, sn Arlcnc ( ' ii " • tihaga I • to Ibttra I on Statilt i ' , ■. ' - I orty- th i c Organizations Qem Staff Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief Carl Reppert Associate Editor Richard Halfast Organization Editor Thelma Shar p Literary Editor Bertha Sanderson Sports Editor --John Miles Staff Photographer John Warner Assistant Staff Photographers __ Harold Miller, John Zoller Art Editor Ross McLennan Features Ted Engstrom Business Staff Business Manager Samuel Wolgemuth Advertising Manager Reuben Short Secretaries Edith Persons, Virginia Longnecker Page Forty-sh Qem Staff CRAFTY news writers and photographers on hand to catch personages of importance and news events . . . The grouping of clubs into pleasing formations for photographing . . . The urging of students to have their pictures taken for the class section . . . The endless hounding of copy writers . . . The statements from the Business Manager . . . Other bothersome factors from the standpoint of the student. Clicking of type- writers, gooey paste, franctic rushing hither and yon, then a period of anxious proof reading and waiting, and finally the GEM is in the hands of the students. All the vexing details are forgotten and the impatient words are forgiven and everyone understands and appreciates the mean- ing of it all. Pa i Forfy-sei en font ( tt s A— J? S »-y+ «£rr 5 ' EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief-. -Wallace A. Scea Managing Editor . Evan H. Bergwall News Editor Sherman Spear Alumni Editor Ruth Prosser Sports Editor Ernest Lee Reporters: Trefz, Spear, Persons, Sanderson, Scea, Lewis, Weed, Jackson, Montz, Bruerd, K. Bingaman, Grimm, Rirsell. Proof Readers - Ruth Johnson and Edith Vildermuth BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager.- - Lorenz Morrow Advertising Manager _ George Murphy Assistant Advertising Manager Robert Litten Circulation Manager Thomas Chilcote Assistant Circulation Manager Earl But Secretaries Virginia Null and Geraldine Scheel Page Forty-eight Echo Staff I NOTICE: Your ECHO is now in your post office box. " The Editor " THE above statement every other Saturday night is possible because of many hours of jO - - rf ' hard work. Monday morning, before the issue comes out, the editor and news editor » £j — QA t» ' make a list of news items which are assigned to reporters. Tuesday, the reporters make - z4La± . £ — - 1»» t . the necessary contacts to get their stories. 6:45 Wednesday evening is the deadline for Q all news. All material is corrected for mistakes and typed. Thursday morning the first CC •• • " ' k ' O- " - _ copy goes to the printer. Thursday night the last article is typed, those pesky editorials " fa Jt u t i se %- ot» ' " " • are written, the advertisements are set up and headlines are fitted to the articles. Friday T ' Z.a. morning cuts, ads, articles, and the corrected galleys go to the printer. Friday night, • U- r™ - the editor and managing editor lit each intricate part into the dummy ECHO. Saturday -. f l L- rf t q -T b- — morning, the gluey dummy is taken to the print shop where it is made up. At two • t— -fc " o ' clock the press begins to turn. By four thirty, one thousand copies are ready. The cir- »-€ C - dilation managers fold the copies, the business manager pays the bill, and there ' s your ryo-f " jL+tvlt CovVTa " — I HO in your P.O. Box on Saturday night. ff . " - £ f- .nZmT Zrsi Each ECHO embodies approximately 1U,000 words, 100 hours of work by thejfl g +Vt A- " - " - -f %Q Staff, twenty-five to thirty hours of work by printers, and ten trips to Upland. - . -yff -jo ■ man £ ' I ' O Know Thyself " is to court achiev • T7 yS to " K T. f? C- fyf fvr. 4 1. 4 «i( ti . I ' £-? H f ' ? r n. r ement. Loyal Thalonians, lifting high their Orange and Black standard bearing this motto, marched down through the year with a victor ' s tread. New students were delighted with the activities of Tha- lo day, which centered around a pioneer theme of the covered wagon era, and con- cluded with the drama, " A Soldier of the Cross, " written by Marshall Lucas. As students reflect upon Thalonian fea- tures, the resonant tones of the organ as it was played by the famed blind master, Charles Hansen, will blend with the melo- - " . .. . rf A. Anderson, A. Anderson, E. Anderson, R. Anderson W . Anderson, Atkins, Barnes, Bauer, Bit kman. Beery, Bentley, Bergwall, Bird, Blake, Boiler, Brtierd. D. Brown, D. Brown, Buckwalter, . Bin Inn, R. Burtner, A. Butz, E. Butz. II. Butz, G. Carpenter, Cattell, Chum, Chirk, Clevenger, Compton. Crandall, Cummings, Davis, Dillon, Driscoll, Engstrom, Everson. Ferree, Fisher, Focht, foster. Gage, Hanley, Hanawalt. Heywood, Heineman, Helms, Holcombe, Hollingswortb, Hoke. Hood. Horsfall, Hutchinson, B. Jackson, R. Jackson, R. Johnson, Kimbel, E. Knight. D. Kin t, Leeman, Eiit: , Livezey, Longnecker, Lucas, Magsig. Page Fift) I . ' vary Society dious young voices heard in the dramati- zation of the history of carols presented at Christmas time under the direction of the beloved Thalonian sponsor, Professor Bothwell. This mental picture will radiate with the warmth kindled by the pleasures of the annual Hallowe ' en masquerade, and will sparkle with the hilarious laugh- ter of those who witnessed the big spring farce, " Second Childhood. " O t he r Thalonian accomplishments worthy of note were the community sing and the carefully planned closed meet- ings. The revised Thalonian Constitution proved of vital interest. Matthews, II McDonald McLarnon, McLennan, McKee, Mmitz, ( Moore, C. Moore, Morrow, Mumby, Murphy, Null, Obara, Oxendine. Put us, Pillsbury, Prosser, Redigcr, Reppert, Richey, Richhon. RiJgeway, Roane, Rocke, Sanderson, ). Scea, tt . Scca, D. Scheel. Shields, s, A,, :. Shaffer, M. Shaffer, M. I Shaffer, S ur ). Short, Shugart, Shupe, [. Smith, R. Smith, Snyder, S„ ., . Southern, Sfh.ii. Sprunger, Stanley, Stephens, Stephenson, S , i , ii ■ Stuart, Sutch, I ' . ' .. Vaile, Win I mm. ' i i n . Walker, V, r„,r. Wearer, Weed, White. . Wildermuth, Wilson, Withey, 7. " " " - DP P -i iLi L it Of? Ptf f Fifty-one ' ; --■:: " ■ k 4A£i4t«i i " U VitA.i Thilalethean I HE Philos — the " friendly " society, have had a splendid year under their able president, Luther Patton, and spon- sor, Professor Raymond Kreiner. The year started with a " bang. " Bob Morlock conducted the various activities of Philo Day very successfully. The pre- sentation of the play " Fdtfow Thou Me " consummated a perfect day. Then came the old-fashioned Hay Ride and a proverbial " good time " was had by all, reminding each one of the good old horse and buggy days. When Murdoch, the Magician, per- formed with his bunnies and ghosts, I ' ■. Alspaugh, I. Alspaugh, Armitage, Armstrong, Atkinson, Batchelor, Bell. K. Bingaman, AI. Bingaman, Black, Bower, Bragan, Briggs, C. Brown. R. Brown, Bunner, Campbell, D. Carpenter, E. Carpenter, Chappell, Chilcote. A. Climenhaga, A. Climenhaga, Cline, Compton, Cooke, Cornell, R. Cummings. Dahlstrand, DeWolfe, Dourte, Duffie, Either, Elba , Fonlke. Frey s Garringer, Gerber, dunlin. (_iult Grimm, Guindon. Haddock, Haines, Halfast, Harris, Hersbey, J. Houk, L. Houk. Hoke, Imler, R. Johnson, Johannides, I. loms. S. Jones, Kashner. I . Knight, L. Knight, Ktm , Krttshwitx, EaJil. Lanman, Leathers, Lee, Lehman, N. Etuis. Pag, Fifty-two ' tterary Society young and old alike chewed their ringer- nails and tore their hair. The high point of the year was the op- eretta, " The Count and the Co-Ed, " which was given in the spring. This type of program is one which has not been at- tempted for several years, and the Philos are proud that they undertook this enter- prise. In vo doing they have revealed the fine musical talent of their members. In the closed meetings the meaning of " literary " was kept foremost. The few amendments which were added to the Constitution make it now very practical. K. Lewis, Lipp, Litten, Lyman. Mary, icCalIian, (,. McDonald, A. McEvoy, K. McEvoy. Malsbnry, Martin, Meeks, Michel, Middleton, Mielke, Miles. M . . Miller, Mitchell, Morlock, Mumma, C. Myers, ! K. Myers. Nickerson, Niebel, Page, A. Pask, I. Task, Patton. Persons, Peters, Randall, Reed, R. Km, . T. Rose, Russell. Sands, Skinner, Sluyter, Smelhursl, D. Smith, II. Smith, I. Smith. l. I. S. ■;; .. M. Smith. Snyder, St. ]ohn, Stephenson, Mill,. Sllttoil Swearingen, Xennant, ( ' ' « , , , l. Warner, Webb, Welch, B heeler. Whetstone, Wilburn, Wilcox, Wolgemuth, X ' n : l l, Wnest, Young. , L. ... AfeA t;»i Alii c r ps 1 .t Page I ifty-thret Young Women ' s Associations Officers — Stated: Dorothy Weaver, lean Southern, Lydia White Standing: Martha Lceman, June Walker HP HE Young Women ' s Association of Taylor University has grown and developed until now it is with joy, interest, and enthusiasm that all the girls in the dormitory and all the girls living on the campus bound into the parlor for an hour, ' just to get together, " before the last bell rings on Wednesday night. Through the medium of these sessions, the new girls were introduced to the Taylor women and were made acquainted with the customs of the Taylor family. Illustrated lectures, class stunts, talks by visitors, infor- mal fun-fests and other varied programs contributed to the cultural and inspirational nature of these times of friendly association. In early spring " Open House " in the dormitories was sponsored by the Young Women ' s Association. P. l: , Fifty-fom ' Debate Squad J M. Mf Seated: Haljast, Stiith, Persons, Chil cote Standing: Morrow, Bragan, Prof. Dennis, McLennan, Green PNLBATING the proposition, Resolved: " That the National Labor Relations Board should he empowered to enforce arbitration in all industrial disputes, " Taylor ' s inter-collegiate debaters participated in a rather active season. Pre-tournament debates with Anderson, Marion, and Goshen brought Taylor three of six decisions. In these debates Taylor was represented by Hazel Smith and Richard Halfast, Affirmative; and Edith Persons and Thomas Chilcote, Negative. At the annual inter-colle- giate tournament held jointly at Manchester and Huntington Colleges, Taylor was represented by Lorenz Morrow, Ross McLennan, Philip Greene, and Murray Bragan, in addition to those who participated in the three earlier debates. At this two-day meet the debaters won five of their twenty-two contests. Post-tournament activities consisted of debates with Anderson Col- lege, Butler University, and Manchester College. Page Int., n yt l • SoangetahcL . -■■ r !• 3f Firs R.-ir: Prosser, Leathers, C. Broii n, Batchelor, II. Shaffer, dimming Second Ron: M. . S w ,r, r« «, Sanderson, Eastbnrg, Stille, M. Shaffer, Third Row: M. Smith, Heineman, Sluyter, Null, Carpenter, Warner Fourth Row: Bell, D. Smith, Peters, Mumby, Sprnnger, Davis Fifth Ron: Johnson, Dourte, Prof. Oborn — sponsor, Knon , Grimm, S D. Brown irit n-i it A S THE grey mists of dawn lifted from Taylor ' s campus one morning last October, the members of the club with the new girls as guests, stealthily crept through the dormitory in true Indian style and filed through the woods to their annual fall Pow-Wow. Later the new girls of the school were invited to a regular meeting and twenty-five new members were welcomed into the club. During the Christmas season the girls thoroughly enjoyed a Christ- mas " Kid " party. The round of spring activities was brought to a close with a formal banquet which had Germany as its theme, the swastika be- ing the club symbol. Regular meetings have taken the form of spicy and clever parlia- mentary drills. The inter-club debate was the feature of the year. The Misses Vera Grimm and Jane Cummings, speakers for the affirmative, won the debate to make Soangetahas champions. Page Fifty-sh MnankcL ■IB T First Kim: Erin, McEioy, Wiggins, Harris, Persons, Webb Second Row: Montz, McCallian, Malsbury, Ladd, Pask Third Row: M. . Smith, Cook,; DeWolje, Nicbel, Wright, H. Smith Fourth Rou: Longnecker, Weaver, Nickerson HE Mnanka Debating Society has done much this year in furthering the cultural interest of its members. Extemporaneous speaking, parliamentary drill and many unusual programs have added to the enjoyment of the regular bi-monthly meet- ings. The " Weavers of Knowledge " have shown their true worth in seeking for the highest appreciation in the finer things of life. A formal tea at the home of Miss Bothwell, followed a few weeks later by the unforgettable " sausage brawl " were the high spots of the fall ' s social activities. At the Christmas season, Mrs. Santa Claus visited the Mnankas as they gathered around the fireplace in the parlors. The clowning of Pat and Mike, the singing of Irish melodies and the wearing of the green characterized the St. Patrick Day party in Recreation Hall. The year ' s round of gaieties ended in the annual spring banquet at the Colonnades in Alexandria. " Shadows of the Orient " was the theme. Page I ' it i -set en International Relations Qub A W " Seated: Livezey, Mumma, Knox, Trefz, Swearingen, Anderson, Wilcox, Hood, Dahlstrand, Moore, Row, Bragan, t. Alspaugh Standing: I. Alspaugh, Dr. Uboni — sponsor, Mom, ' , Stephens, Anderson, Or, mm ' " pHI " purpose of the International Relations Club is three-fold. First, to align Taylor University with other educational institutions of the immediate vicinity which have the interest of national and international affairs at heart. Second, to strive to afford the students of Taylor every opportunity possible for impartial enlightenment upon national and in- ternational issues of our time. Third, to cooperate as fully as possible with other International Relations Clubs throughout the world for Interna- tional Peace. In addition to the bi-monthly meetings of the club, where interest- ing talks and discussions by capable persons are carried on, the club this year sent a speaker and several delegates to the District Meeting of I. R. Clubs at Marion, and presented a chapel program, unique in that the dramatization was written by a member, Donald Mumma. Page Fifty-eight French Qlub Seated: M. Smith, Davis, Smethurst, Cattell, Johnson, D. Smith, GKle, Weed, Alspaugb, Molsbui Bingaman Standing: Cummings, Cline, Fotttkt ' I HF French Club or " Le Ccrcle Francais " purposes to develop a deeper appreciation of the French language and French culture, and to offer to the students who study French greater opportunities to use the lang- uage in a practical way. Twice a month the French Club has interesting and varied pro- grams. A French school and a Christmas play, written by Mile. Cibson, furnished enjoyment to the members. Various programs consisting of French songs, poems, stories, and games in which the French students participated were also enjoyed. Page 1 it! -nine Conservation Qub " NE evening last September a group of students met with Dr. Tinkle " " in the biology lecture room to organize a conservation club. The Taylor University Conservation Club with thirty-six charter members was formed. The objectives of this club briefly stated are: (1 ) To learn the needs and methods of conservation of natural resources. (2) To co- operate with the officials of Taylor University and the Indiana State De- partment of Conservation in conserving natural resources. (3) To pro- vide wholesome recreation for its members. In its first year the club has carried out several projects of interest and value to its member ' s and to the college. Among these was a chapel program on Arbor Day with a speaker from the state department, visits by the club to a fish hatchery and similar conservation projects, and the extermination of moles from parts of the campus. Part of the Sunken Garden was repaired and some wild flowers were planted about the pool making this spot even more beautiful. Page Sn i ision f» %K ft y i J " Holiness j£eague l.i ni, Weed, Artbtn Climenbaga, George Mnrphj T TOLINESS League upholds as its motto, " Holiness Unto The Lord. " A definite influence for Christian perfection has gone out from these Friday evening meetings. The organization has no definite membership, but it continues to be Taylor ' s largest religious group. Faculty and students share in the re- freshing of this hour; hearts rejoice in the manifestations of God ' s pre- sence. Ringing testimonies to a close relationship with Christ, hearty singing, fervent effectual prayers, and burning messages stir the hearts of the needy and thrill the souls of believers. Throughout the year the services, under the able leadership of the presidents, Glenber Sutton and Arthur Climenhaga, and the chorister, George Murphy, have been times of fellowship and communion with the Holy Spirit. Page Sixty-two Youth Conference Qomrnittee Standing: Short, Hershey, Kimbel, Dillon, Andeison, Uphold, Longneckei Seated: Haines, Rediger, But-, Wolgemuth " DF.AUTIFUL spring days, long bread line, throngs of eager youth, Spirit empowered messages, lined altar, prayer, victory! Thus, the fifth and greatest annual Interdenominational Youth Conference came to a close. Earnest effort and cooperation on the part of both faculty members and student body characterized the preparation for the physical and spir- itual needs of the expected guests. The daily volumes of prayer which rose for weeks before the event made the performance of the lowliest task seem bathed in the glory of God. The motto of this year ' s Conference was " The Living Christ for Willing Youth " and the theme verse was " that Christ may dwell in your hearts by faith. " The guest speakers were Dr. John Zoller of Detroit; Rev. Thomas Williamson of Akron, Ohio; and Dr. S. H. Turbeville of Mishawaka, Indiana. Page v v -tln t , S Ministerial Association 1 7 VJL« Xo«6 Firs Semcsta Officers: Diiffie, Vaili, Morrow, Smith. Uphold, Kimbel Second Semester Officers: Morrow, Sands, Anderson, Compton, Kimbel, Hoke ' I 4 HE Ministerial Association meets once each week with a two-fold purpose: to maintain the great benefits of inspiration which come through a fellowship of this nature; to receive practical instruction in the work of the ministry. This year a number of interesting guest and local speakers addressed the body and an interesting survey of the Elements of Ministerial Success was led by William Uphold. A special feature was the preparation, de- livery, and critique of a number of student homilies. The Ministerial Association, now under the direction of the School of Religion, this year revised the Constitution and By-Laws to permit membership to both men and women. Page Sixty-fom Student Volunteer Band Officers: Harold X.anman, Dorotba Craiuhll, ]c SbllltZ, ILnnU Mill,;- [rlE Volunteer band welcomes to its membership those preparing de- finitely for service in the foreign held. This year the presence among its members of several students from other nations and races, and the visits of an unusually large number of missionaries, have kept before the student body the hnal challenge of Christ, " Go ye into all the world. " High peaks of inspiration and achievement included the annual In- diana Student Volunteer Conference held February 12-13 at Manchester College, which ten members attended, and a week-end missionary con- ference held March 2 5-27 on the campus. Two of the members, Eleanor Anderson and Carol Brown, were elected to serve in the State Volunteer Cabinet during the coming year. Unique features and projects of this year ' s program include a Chin- ese tea, an all-school party, the attempt to collect a barrel of used postage stamps to support a Bible Colporteur in South China, and the mainten- ance of a scholarship for a native boy in the Belgium Boys ' High School in India. P i Sixty-five Prayer " Hand First Row: Shultz, Trefz, Compton, Cummings, Verree, Sutcb, Wilson Second Run: Heywood, Warner, Lewis, Bingaman, E. Anderson, H. Bntz, A. Bull, Chilcote Third Run: Bur ner, Short, Whetstone, R. Anderson, Heineman, Brown, Tennant T FXIEVING that communion with God is a vital factor in developing the Christian personality of the individual, and that prayer is a force that can alter events and work for the accomplishment of good, the members of this organization meet each Tuesday evening for an hour of intercessory prayer. The members of the organization remember the requests not only of the administration and student body of Taylor University, but also the special needs of the world at large. Prayer Band is unspectacular in its program but its accomplishments can not be numbered. Page Sixty-six Vesper Qhoir v t t t M § i | 4 »t . J II .1 Standing: Myers, 2.oller, Gage, S.iiiJ , Anderson, Buekwalter, Fonlke, Prof Kreiner — lnr to Seated: McEioy, Shaffer, Niebel, Cook, Scea, Leathers, K. Kngaman, M. Bingaman T)ROFESSOR Kreiner has dreamed ever since coming to Taylor Uni- versity of a choir whose sole purpose would be to assist in the Sunday evening vesper service. This year, working with the other members of the vesper committee, he was able to bring his dream to fruition. He or- ganized a choir of sixteen members. At each vesper service they have assisted in the congregational singing, and have rendered a special num- ber. The presence of the robed choir on the platform and the fine efforts of its members have added much to the worshipful atmosphere of the services. Page Sixty Qospel Team Committer Dr. Oborn, Uphold — Indent secretary, Dean Fonst, Dean Femtermachci OPPORTUNITY for students to participate actively in Christ ' s pro- gram in carrying the Gospel to others is afforded through Gospel teams under the direction of the Gospel Team committee. Following a plan established in recent years, Gospel team captains are appointed by the faculty committee. These captains organize groups of students to serve whenever and wherever they may be called. Teams leave the campus for Sunday services, week-end meetings, and revivals. In this service for the Master they not only show others the way to Christ, but enrich their own lives. Reports of pastors express appreciation for the soul-stirring services conducted by consecrated youth. Vage Sixty-eight Music Dramatics Choral Society iii i it 1 1 tttittii M f r f « TUT ALLELUIAH, for the Lord God omnipotent reigneth! " fifty-four young voices sang as they climaxed Handel ' s great oratorio, " The Messiah. " " Droop, Sacred Head, the Saviour hangs for thee, " rang out the voices again to bring to a glorious close Maunder ' s cantata " Olivet to Calvary, " and Prof. Kreiner, their appreciated director, smiled again, " Well done. " The Taylor University Choral Society sang " The Messiah " at Grace M. E. Church, Hartford City, as well as on the campus. It per- formed " Olivet to Calvary " four times — at First M. E. Church, Marion; at Hartford City Presbyterian Church, and at High Street M. E. Church, Muncie, besides singing its Easter message to an appreciative Taylor audience. It also brought two fine numbers at Youth Conference time, and gave its climactic annual concert at Commencement. Here many students have found an outlet for their musical exuber- ance and obtained the invaluable training of singing in a well conducted chorus. Miss Dorothy Smith served as an efficient accompanist. Page Sii enty University Orche§tt z_ T HE fine orchestra of Taylor University is not merely a group of young people but it is a vital organization. In its activities it gives the student member various kinds of develop- ment. Much training is given in sight reading, and its members are in- troduced to some of the masterpieces of the great composers. Practical experience in symphonic work is made possible under the apt leadership of Professor Fenstermacher. It has a membership representing all schools of the university. It is delightful to all its members to have a part in the special pro- grams which the orchestra offers throughout the year. These consist of concerts in chapel and participation in the Baccalaureate and Commence- ment exercises. Page S i it -one Fir§t Quartets ,; ■» , A(; ,t Carl Report Joseph Kimbel Arlani Briggs 7HTERANS all! And so its members are, for they have been together for two summers and three winters. Their travels have totaled 22,000 miles in a territory consisting of ten states and Canada. Their field of appearance has included revivals, week-end meetings, summer institutes, camp meetings, school programs, home-comings, business men ' s lunch- eons, and street meetings. They have broadcast over twelve radio stations, and they have visited and blessed many shut-ins with their singing. Last summer the boys ' itinerary included ten camp meetings, nine days with Dr. Zoller in Detroit, a week ' s services at Barker, New York, and a week in Chicago under the direction of Dr. Lindblom. Joseph Kimbel has been replaced by John Zoller who will sing with the quartet during the coming summer. Page Sei eni y-two Second Quartets QINCE the time of its organization during the winter, this quartet Has been busy filling appointments at revival services, W.C.T.U. meet- ings, Missionary and Youth Conventions, and various types of church banquets throughout the states of Indiana, Michigan, Ohio and Penn- sylvania. Combined with the First Quartet, this group sang in services on and oft the campus, most notably helping in a series of Pre-Easter services in Muncie. This summer holds many new opportunities and privileges for the Rtil[ Cttmmings, Maitrice Beery, John Hershey, Drive Brown l f f ' , .;- Sei enty-thit e Violin Stsembldj Violin ensemble. Paul Sobel, Elizabeth Carpenter, Leone Harris — accompanist, Robert Jackson, Arthur Anderson ' " " pHE violin ensemble has gained much popularity this year. The mem- bers, who represent the stringed section of the orchestra, have found it pleasurable to further the ideals of its mother organization. During the course of the year it has built up a repertoire of classical and semi- classical compositions sufficient to play for a number of dinner and ban- quet programs both on the campus and away. One of the members, Robert Jackson, has arranged several selections that have given much variety to the programs. Its activities have also included participation in other school func- tions such as the Youth Conference, a piano recital, and the commence- ment exercises. Page Sea enty-four Tiger Hou$(l CHIVERS, shrieks, terror, and thrills were registered by the au- dience attending the " Tiger House " mystery play performed by the play production class in Speirs Hall, Sat- urday night, January twenty-ninth. THE CAST: Erma Lowrie_ June Walker Y.imi, the Hindu servant-. _ Arthur Dahlstr.iiul Aunt Sophia _.Virgie Grile Murdock, the butler.. Lewis Black Macintosh -William Uphold Arthur Hale _ Paul Stuart Oswald R,,hert Jackson Peg van Ess__. Teuntje Peters Thompson _.Loran Helm Mystery woman.. Dorothy Lewis Mystery Manor, believed to be haunted, was the scene of a dramatic evening during which an heiress dis- covered trapdoors, a pearl necklace, and the culprits who had attempted to steal it. The super-natural ele- ment was furnished by tigers ' claws that stealthily grabbed and carried oft their victims; by the dead aunt whose sinister spirit seemed to per- vade the house; and by the general atmosphere of expectancy, heavy with fear and dread. Page S enty-fii Second Childhood THALONIANS chose for their annual spring play a clever farce, " Second Childhood, " by Zellah Covington and Jules Simonson, which was presented April 8, in Maytag Gymnasium. The claims that scientists had worked for twenty-five years in order that one might enjoy an evening of hilarious mirth were vindicated. Only one flaw was found in the advertising. Someone was heard to remark that the promise of a hundred and one laughs was unfulfilled because the production was one big laugh from beginning to end. Marshall Lucas whipped a brand new Thalonian cast into a group which splen- didly unraveled the complications attend- ant upon the discover by a scientifically inclined professor of an Elixir of Youth which supposedly turned dogs into pup- pies and old men and charming young women into tiny infants. The work of the cast, directors, and stage hands was such that the Thalos were once more acclaimed " tops " in play pro- duction. THE CAS1 Professor Frederick Relyea Sherman Spear Mrs. Welsmiller, his sister Nellie Parris Sylvia RcIvim, his daughter --Virginia Cattell Philip Stanton, his assistant John Zoller General Henry Burbeck -Lewis Magsig Marcella Burbeck. his daughter-in-law. Marion Smith Mrs. Vivert, a neighbor Bertha Sanderson Mrs. Henderson, her mother.- Lucille Montz Lucille Norton, a neighbor --Pauline Mumby [udge Sanderson -—Wallace Scea Slientl Johnson Alfred Anderson Deput) Sheriff Stokes _. .--Charles Richison The Count and the Co-8d THE Philos took a forward step this year in presenting the comic oper- etta, " The Count and the Co-Ed, " by Geoffrey F. Morgan and Geof- frey O ' Hara. The action takes place upon the campus of a typical American uni- versity. It involves the usual financial worries of the president and the love interests and escapades of the students, particularly those of Snooze Andrews who seeks the hand of the president ' s daughter. There is in the background a rich count from whom the president would like to receive an endowment to lessen his financial burden. Unwittingly Snooze be- friends the count and as a result the count contributes to the endowment fund. Of course Snooze wins Dolly and everyone is happy. CJ II II ( AM Birdie Boggs — Simple freshman girl— Rod ah Elliott Ann Arm ilj — efficient junior __ Ann Leathers Doll) 1 McSpadden — daughter of Prexy _ Kathleen McLvnv Miss Agatha Lockstep- — housemother of girls Dorothea Knox Dr. Cicero McSpadden — President __ _ Ash ton McEvoj Mrs. McSpadden Virgie (ink Mark Watson — cheer leader Kenneth Foulke Hamilton Hunter — leader of Glee club_- Monroe Duffie Willie i Sleepy ) Carter — 3 freshman . Luther Patton Miriorie Blackwood — belle of the campus Ruth Cooke Dan Flanigan — motor cop __Walter Randall Kenneth (Snooze) Andrews — comedian __ Noble Swearingen Chorus: Leone Harris, Gwen Niebel, M. M. Webb, Josephine Ladd, Lucille Krushwit ., Harriet Batchelor, K. Bingaman, M. Bingaman, Harold I. an man, Kendall Sands, Vergil Gerber, Richard Halfast, Morton St. John, Thomas Chil- cote, Murray Bragan, Samuel Wolgemuth. Pianist : Rebecca Wheeler. Director: Prof. Kreiner. Asst. Director: Clair M ers. Page Seventy-s Athletics ARTHUR W. HOVi ' ARD, A.B. Director oj Physical Education GERALDINE allbritten, a.m. Assistant Director of Physical Education Page Eigh t} T Club Stiiu.liu : Mjxwx, Stinnt, KtlUr, Smctburst, Haines Seated on ledge: Engstrom, Randall, Van Loon Scaled on Steps: Miiinma, Warner, Garringer, Putton, Draco , Haljast, Armstrong f I ' HL T Club is an organization which has a restricted membership. It is composed of those athletes who have won their varsity letter in basketball, baseball, tennis, or track. The members of the organization vote on the membership of new athletes each year. The members of the club choose the winner of the Gates-Howard trophy, awarded annually to the athlete showing the most proficiency in athletics and sportsman- ship, and best upholding the standards of the school. In the fall the T Club sponsored an all-school tennis tournament, an inter-class horseshoe tournament, and inter-dormitory soft ball and archery contests. During the winter the inter-class basketball tournament was under the direction of the club. In the spring a program of outdoor athletics was held. Thus, under Coach Howard ' s direction the T Club sponsors an extensive program of intramural athletics. Pagi Eighty-one mmmrm THE Trojans opened their season November S, in .1 hard fought game with Indiana Central. Showing much oi last season ' s form, Stuart scored 17 points, though Taylor lost. Indiana Central 5 2, Taylor 32. The Greyhounds invaded Taylor ' s domains to give the Trojans their second defeat. Coach Howard substituted freely. Dorton of Indiana Central successfully guarded Stuart. 60-33 Indiana Central. With her blood thoroughly riled by two defeats, Taylor traveled to Concordia. The game was rough throughout. Stuart and Armstrong went out on fouls in the second half but Taylor won. Taylor 3 2, Concordia 3 0. Once more Tavlor was engulfed. This time at Richmond by a whirlwind in the form of the fast Earlham team. Taylor was defeated 38 to 21. Our second home game was played against Anderson, December 11. The Trojans played ball superior to Anderson at the start but Anderson came back to defeat Taylor 39 to 31. Manchester ' s greater height under the basket, and her smooth, fast pissing proved to be too much for the Trojans. 66-19. Coach Howard ' s men lost a hard game to Central Normal. Central Normal was leading by five points with two minutes to play when Stuart sank two long shots. How- ever, before the bovs could put in another bucket, the gun cracked and the Trojans lost 3 2 to 31. 1 [untington vs. Tavlor — in one of the roughest games of the season, Taylor was defeated 37 to 32. Fourteen personal fouls were called for Taylor against seven for Huntington. Alspaugh and Hanley played outstanding ball for Taylor. Pavr Hishty-tu BASKETBALL Ahpangb , -; ,! ( ; . ; l, mo Johnson rhe tide turned when Taylor went to Rose Poly. Displaying Je.ideye accuracy, Stuart scored .1 personal total oJ 17 points. Steadiness of eye and nerves won the game for the Trojans by the score of 43 to 28. At the half the Trojans trailed Girfin 1 1 to 6, but they came out fighting in the second period to win 25 to 22. Another dete.it .it the hands of Anderson, 47 to 36, made the Trojans a very de- termined team when they faced Concordia in Maytag gymnasium. It was one of the best games witnessed by Taylor fans. Score — Taylor 48, Concordia 41. Valparaiso ' s smooth passing on the floor and superior height under the basket proved valuable in defeating Taylor 46 to 23. Our boys fought to the final gun. Alspaugh ' s guarding was outstanding. The defeat the night before at the hands of Valparaiso did not discourage the Tro- pins when they took on Rose Poly February 12. The purple and gold players, working as 3 unit, shot their way to a 34 to 26 victory. Our last home game of the season was played against Huntington. It was fast, and hard-fought all the way through. Warner and Armstrong were high scorers. Gividen and McEvoy played a nice game. Huntington overcame the Trojans in the last part of the g line 40 to 3 1 . rhe last two games of the season were played away from Taylor. The first one, with (iitfin, turned out 33 to 25 win for the Trojans. Against Manchester the boys fought hard but could not make their shots. Taylor was defeated 5 8 to 28. Pagi Eighty-tbi Basketball Schedule Date Team Place Taylor Ojijionciit Nov. 5 Indiana Central there 32 52 Nov. 12 Indiana Central here 33 60 Nov. 20 Concordia there 32 30 Dec. 3 Earlham there 21 38 Dec. 1 1 Anderson here 31 39 Dec. 17 Manchester lie re 19 66 Jan. 8 Central Normal there n 32 Jan. 13 Huntington there 32 37 Jan. 17 Rose Poly there 43 28 Jan. 22 Giffin here 25 2 2 Jan. 2 8 Anderson there 6 47 Feb. 5 Concordia here 4S 41 Feb. 11 Valparaiso here 23 46 Feb. 12 Rose Poly here 34 26 Feb. 18 Huntington here 31 40 Feb. 19 Manchester there 33 25 Feb. 26 Giffin there 28 58 Page Eighty-four If « Baseball ' ' 7w First Row: Litten, Ciiiden, Miles, Engstrom, Mum ma, S. Jones, Smetbiirst Nil " ;. Row: Skinner, Bragan, Halfast, Siceariiigeii, McEi ' oy, Kasbner, Jobannides Tbirtl Row: Bur tiler, Nagel, Wolgemiilb, Wilcox, . ' . Jones, Coach Howard 4 ' T IGHT players from last year ' s squad returned for action this year. Coach Howard found several promising prospects among the lirst year men to augment these. It looked as if Taylor were going to have a good season but Davis Gage, first string pitcher, suffered a broken ankle. This threw the burden of pitching upon Kashner and Litten who bore their burden well. Date Team Place April 19 Ball State there April 2 3 Earlham here April 2S Indiana Central there April 29 Concordia here May 2 Indiana Central here May 6 Manchester there May 17 Manchester here May 19 Concordia there A C TLJUC- x ivL V-dJL_ Paqf.E gfrty-fii, AA ' - z- cp uAy -p JL dL lJ sp vOv4t 4 aA» Tayl Track Back Row: Brown, Atkim, Miller, Van Loon — manager, Vlagsig, Sands, Stuart limit Run: Toiler, Lee, Lehman, Bell, McDonald, Cum tilings ' T ' HE two lettermen, and the other members back from last year ' s squad were reinforced with six promising prospects from the Freshman class and one from the Junior class. " Bud " Van Loon, veteran hurdle man, suffered a broken ankle early in the season which kept him out of active service, but he compensated for his injur) ' by helping Coach Howard work the squad into shape. SCHEDULE April 29 — Taylor, Indiana Central, Central Normal, Earlham — at Earl- ham May 10 — Taylor, Indiana Central — there May 14 — Ball State, Taylor — there May 1 8 — Ball State Frosh, Taylor — there May 21 — Little State Meet — at Earlham May 28 — State Meet — at Indiana University n v- ' ! .;; ' 1 -SIX fr C £££ . J Uj 4.f- - . - (; Bar Row: Keller, Ahpaugh, Haines— manager, Driscoll, Welch I ron RoU : Will,, I,, Bin k II, ill, ' . ' Tpl IIS season the competition for positions on the tennis squad was very keen. The returning letter men, Patton, Driscoll, and Alspaugh had to extend themselves in order to maintain their positions. Working under Coach Howard, Haines stepped from the rank of player to that of coach, and to him is due much of the credit fo year ' s results. SCHEDULE ham f y r April 29 — Manchester — Here May 4 — Anderson — Here May 12 — Anderson — There May 19, 20, 21 — State Meet- -Earlham ' ' f j W vr vJi Mav 24 — Manchester — There Page Eight -sci n Champs INTRAMURAL Back Row: Randall, Dahlstrand, Halfasf, Miles. Tennani Front Unit: Patton, Mntmna, Garringer, Engstrom ' I ' HIS year the men ' s intramural basketball teams were so evenly matched that it was impossible to pick the champions until the final game had been played. The Seniors started off the season with a series of easy wins, being stopped finally by the Sophomores and Freshmen. Determined, by these defeats, not to lose another game, they met the Freshmen, and defeated them in the final championship contest. The Seniors ' passing and team- work won the championship for them. The Juniors had splendid material ior their team, but they seemed unable to work together; consequently they ranked rather low. The Champs of last year, the Sophomores, at times had a very out- standing team. However, the loss of some of their most valuable players proved to be too much of a handicap for them. Although the Freshmen got off to a bad start, they came back to- ward the end of the season almost to edge out the seniors in the final game. Page Eighty-eight BASKETBALL Champs Seated: Mary, Wheeler, Garringer— coach, Smith, Grile Standing: Knight, Knnchuitz, Hi: :, Cline, Pask " POUR years experience proved valuable this year for the Senior girls, winners of the girls ' clasj. basketball tournament. Suffering but two defeats all season, they coasted through for the third championship of their basketball careers. They have been champions as Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors. Not only did they have an offense that could not be stopped, but much credit is also due the three girls who worked on the defense. The other three teams ranked rather evenly, making most of the games unusually interesting. The Juniors and Freshmen managed to de- feat the Seniors once each, worrying the Champs for a time, but the Sophomores seemed unable to make headway against the strong Senior team. All three of these teams showed such improvement during the year that next season ' s tournament promises to be a closely contested one. Pagi Eighty-nim ••- ' H ,-• ■ f Features Events in Pictures September I N IN : ; 28 October 5 14 l s 18 Round-eyed green things; sophomores with the I ' ve-had-a-year ' s-experience superiority; juniors with the poise of upper classmen; se- niors being superior . . . The dust settles and the frosh are defeated . . . ' Tis the old-new student baseball game and Miles ' home run set the old students on the victory road — Formality ... a puddle of pastel flutfiness . . . a sea of scrubbed faces above pressed suits . . . the toll of names . . . couples ... a long line . . . the New Student Reception — The Governor is here . . . formal robes of the faculty . . . Matriculation Day — Excitement . . . expectation . . . trouping to the Mississinewa . . . cameras . . . Page ' s red hat . . . The Tug-o ' -War . . . measuring the rope . . . sopping, dripping Frosh . . . half- dead, but grinning Sophs — Class week . . . snappy berets . . . Junior pomp . . . chapel speeches . . . maroon and cream sweaters . . . silver kevs King Charbonnier . . . flower " . . . cute Frosh- curved canes — ,im just a prairie A blue and white carnival . . . lovely chapel ... a hay wagon plus hay . . . " Follow Thou Me, " a play . . • Philo Day — " Go West " . . . an avalanche of orange and black . . . hushed chapel . . . covered wagon plus . . . the parade . . . " Thalo Review " . . . Bonfire . . . " A Soldier of the Cross " . . . Thalo Day- Revival . . . Dr. Turbeville . . . The singing of Mr. and Mrs. Skinner . . . many young people turned God ward. November Chapel: Rev. Nelson Nyack Bible School — girls trio from Events in Pictures Not ember 2 5 Turkey day . . . Dr. Pugsley in manly manner causes turkey ' s life to end . . . the dining hall: place cuds. Pilgrims, joy .ind Thanksgiving — December I 4 January 1 8 The blind organist, Charles F, Hansen ... a Thalonian refreshment — First lyceum number . . . Rev. Wil lia m Pern, humorist ... a philosophical discussion liber- ally spiced with jokes — Prof. Jadsh Arkush . . . one time musician . nd composer of world-wide fame ... a demon- stration in testimony of God ' s miraculous power, having recovered from nervous paraly- sis .. . descriptive music — A musical evangelist ... a medley of instru- ments . . . Mr. Betts — Jerold Frederic, pianist . . . enthralling melo- dies . . . brilliant style . . . Liszt himself rather than his compositions . . . interpretation of Chopin . . . Paderewski ' s pupil — 21 Murdock pulls rabbits out of Philo bag — February 1 Faculty Ground Hog party ... a grunt for admission ... a procession of bill board amuse- ments . . . charades . . . hog-calling . . . facul- t farce with a fitting climax . . . hot dugs — 6 A message from India ' s lepers . . . work in the leper station . . . India ' s need . . . Rev. Fiddler. 1 I Red hearts . . . candy heart . . . Valentine dinner . . . cupids with bow and arrow — Events in Pictures February I 9 Little Philharmonic O rchestra led by George Schapiro . . . appealing harmonies ... a trans- fer to symphonic delight — March 2 Shattered dignity . . . childhood mirth . . . senior kid party — An illustrated lecture on the Passion Play of Oberammergau . . . colorful slides . . . inter- esting information . . . Miss Anna Rut who twice played the part of the Virgin Mary — 1 1 Youth Conference . . . big crowds . . . dis- cussion groups . . . long lines at meal time . . . filled altar . . . new victories — 17 Students in motley order about the parlor radio . . . " We the People " . . . Hazel Smith ' s voice ... in person in chapel — 2 1-22 Mr. Adkins . . . pictures . . . what the African offers us — 2 3 Very clean rooms . . . candy . . . wandering . . . comments . . . Open House — 24 29 April Smiling faculty . . . smiling president . . . Dr. and Mrs. Stuart ' s wedding anniversary — Dr. MacArthur . . . series of messages . . . per- sonality — Grey suits, red ties . . . men voices . . . enjoy- ment . . . The Mast er Sin gers . . . new arrange- ments of well-liked songs — Other Svents September 14 Freshman day . . . campus tours . . . 15 Renewed friendships . . . registration . . . 22 Young Women ' s Association has Big Sister part) in parlors . . . ( ), tober 1 Mnanka tea . . . 1 Soangetaha pow-wow . . . " Strong-hearted Maidens ' " marshmallow roast. 12 Dr. Lindblom ' s visit . . . 16 New-Thalo girls ' party in parlors . . . Philo ' s out-of-doors . . . 30 Philo H.iv Ride . . . bonfire . . . Thalo masquerade . . . haunted horrors . . . Noi ember 1 Prof. Charles Devol : t Marion College, returned missionary from China at Volunteers . . . 5 Chapel pep session . . . the first game . . . the first defe.it . . . 11 Dr. Oborn . . . Armistice Day . . . Mrs. Egbert of Porto Rico at Prayer meeting. 14 Bishop Eben Johnson from Africa . . . 15 Kentucky girls ' trio . . . folk songs . . . Dr. Lindblom: " Science and the Bible. " 1 " Dr. Harlowe Evans ' joy, a new baby . . . Verne Harlowe . . . It New Thalo program . . . the clieerv South . . . 20 New Philo program . . . hilarity . . . 23 Dr. Shilling . . . Thanksgiving recess . . . taffy pull . . . movies in parlors . . . readings by Prof. Dennis . . . December 8 Dishwashers ' dinner . . . some fun . . . 16 Dr. Wengatz in prayer meeting . . . 18 Thalo Christmas program . . . history of carols . . . 19 Chorus gives the " Messiah! " 2 1 Semi-formal Christmas test . . . sweeping gowns . . . punch, cookies . . . jov . . . the expectancy-feeling . . . vacation ' s sweet waters . . . January 9 Rev. Jesse Fox in vespers . . . 10 Dr. Lee Fisher with pictures from twenty-five countries . . . 13 Lois Fry of Mt. Shabezi Mission, Bulawayo, South Rhodesia, Africa . . . 14 Bishop Swalen of Brethren in Christ Church 24 Judge Bale . . . High school visitors . . . 2 5 Reception for Dr. Lindblom . . . pretty girls . . . voting men with stiff man- ners ... a memorable evening . . . February 8 The game with Valparaiso, remember? 17 Norman Jerome and quartet from Faith Seminary . . . 22 International Relations Club have chape! . . . the school receives a gift, a fac- simile of the Constitution . . . 2 5 Thalo community sing . . . Other Events March 1 Kitchen bo s honor Fngstrom . . . and how ! 2 Rev. Ketcham ' 2S, missionary to India . . . 2 5-27 Volunteers conference 25 Mr. Eckvoll in chapel . . . April 1 Dr. M.icPherson. secretary of Methodist Bo.ird of Education . . . 6 Mr. Wysoll, naturalist . . . Mnankas bow to Soangetahas in debate . . . Ice storm, candles, hymn singing, unprepared lessons . . . 8 A mixture of babies, elixir, laughter and grease paint — " Second Childhood " . . . 9 Avon players present " Macbeth " . . . 12 " Olivet to Calvary " . . . Conservation club has pictures . . . Easter vacation . . . 1 8 -24 National Holiness Association . . . God ' s Bible School quartette . . . Dr. Bra- sher . . . Dr. Butler ... a full dining hall . . . guests . . . meetings . . . 16 John Edward Kreiner, lustv tenor, joins the Kreiner singers . . . 26 A rapturous propounding of ivory rectangles . . . And Gerber only has ten lingers . . . and a violin quartet w orthy of gushing . . . 2 Personification in person of senior solemnity . . . formal chapel . . . Coming Out Dav ... A final lyceum . . . Frank Darvall . . . international affairs made intelligible ... if such is possible . . . Institute of International Education . . . 29 Hazel Smith ' s Speech Recital . . . the quartet assisting . . . 30 Underclassmen gazing at the pretty couples . . . Junior-Senior banquet ... a great occasion — another memory . . . Ma-) 2 Bishop Taylor ' s birthday . . . the twenty-five dollar contest . . . 6 The melodious " The Count and the Co-Ed " — the Philo talent in operetta . . 6 A climactic dav in the social events of the girls ' debate clubs. Mnanka: Sha- dows of the Orient pervading the Colonnades . . . Soangetaha: Germany ' s swastika transforming Hotel Spencer . . . corsages . . . bell ringing . . . cars . . . couples ... a grand time . . . 2 Virgie Grile in Speech Recital . . . Ann Leathers ' contralto . . . 27 Romantic " Romeo and fuliet " . . . Johnny Miles . . . Mary R. Myers . . . 3 1 A let-down to reality • • • and for what have we been in college . . . finals! tough when the sun ihim s . . . June S Baccalaureate . . . Commencement . . . farewell ... to college ... to seniors ... to your co-ed . . . to your room ... to clinic chapel . . . lyceums . . . programs . . .work . . . studies . . . the dean ' s office . . . organizations . . . sunken gardens . . . dandelions . . . the landscaped corner . . . ping pong . . . pictures . . . baggage . . . green grass . . . walks . . . laboratories . . . cafeteria . . . library . . . Friday night dinner . . . This calendar . . . Page Nhicty-sh Page " Ninety-seven Page Ninety-eight Vagc ' Ninety-nine Page One Hundred COMPLIMENTS OF UNION TELEPHONE COMPANY UPLAND, INDIANA DIZZY DEFINITIONS Alice: " Huh, wise guy, you ' re just like .1 whip in the hands of .111 expert. " R.idio is stuff that I would have a smaller .111- Bill - " Smart vou mean " to mobile or none at all it it weren ' t for. Alice - " No cricked " Gasoline is stuff that if vou don ' t use good in your car it won ' t run as well as if. „ , .,„ , ., (jerber: Do you get good mileage in your roadster? " Glue is what the flaps on envelopes would stick down better if vou had good on. M y ers: " ° h about five miles P er « - ' 1- " A desk is when you ' re tired working you don ' t sit at it. Boss: " On the way there you ' ll pass a baseball held. " Gas is stuff that if you turn it on and don ' t r ones (hopefully): " Yes? " light it, the soft music they plav you don ' t hear. A nose dive is a plastic surgeon ' s office. ioss: " Well, pass it. " W ' allv: " I ' m sure I heard .1 m ouse squeaking. " A good example of the sideshow barker is Jo- Jo, Walt (drowsily): " Well, what do you want the dog-faced boy. me to do, get up anil oil it? " I tnc Hundred One + BUY A NEW CHEVROLET OR USED CAR FROM PAT ' Vi ( i i til a Minimum ' PAT MONAHAN UPLAND, INDIANA How well do you know your fellow classmates? Here are some Taylor students you know. Link up the name with the characteristics which best tit them. Correct answers will be found on page 105. 1. Clair Myers 2. Monroe Duffie 3. Arland Briggs 4 Lucille Kruschwitz 5. Kathryn Bingaman 6. Clinton Dillon 7. Charles Garringer 8. Mary K. Myers 9. Carl Reppert 10. Ruth Anderson 1 1. Harold Miller 12. Z. R. Chavis 13. Walter Randall 14. Wilma McCallian 15. Vergil Gerber 16. John Zoller 17. Don Miller is. Roy Keller 19. Sherman Spear 20. Geraldine Sc heel 1. Teacher ' s pet 7 Leading orator 3 . Inefficient 4. Outspoken 5. Tall, dark and handsome 6. Communistic 7. Cross-eyed S. Knock-kneed 9. Inarticulate 1(1. Athletic 11. Extremely modest 12. Lady ' s man 13. Most chivalrous 14. Most beautiful co-ed 15. Boisterous 16. Boy crazy r. Unassuming IS. The campus tint 19. Pigeon-toed 20. Smartest senior qOlMG TO ROUGH ' S MEANS A PLEASED CUSTOMER | HART! OKI) CITY, I g ii _ mi— —1111 — III! — ,m_ •■•■ IJII — llll — I1H— II II- INDIANA Page Our Hundred Two The GEM seer looks into the future twenty- five years hence and sees the member of the class of 1938 in the following situations: MISS EMMA ASLPAUGH— Dean of Women in the Girls ' Reformatory, Phoenix, Arizona. Miss CLARICE BELL— Sec ' y-Treas. of the Corn. Pa., branch of the W.C.T.U., wife of the pastor of the Corry M.E. church. MR LEWIS BLACK— Ass ' t. manager of the Kokomo, Indiana, home for the aged and feeble-minded. MISS HA TI BUTZ— Teacher of orchestral instruments in the Mission High School, Borneo, B. E. I. MISS CATHARINE CHAPPELL— Air hostess on the Seattle-Hongkong Zeppelin service. In charge of all such air hostesses. MR. Z. R. CHA VIS — Retired lecturer, living on inheritance of rich Indian uncle from Oklahoma. MISS VIRGINIA CLINE— Wife of U.S. Sen- ator from Idaho. President of Idaho Socialist party auxiliary. MISS HAZEL COMPTON— Clerk in Black- ford County marriage court. MR. ARTHUR DAHLSTRAND— Pastor of lust M.E. Church, Stockhold, Sweden (suc- ceeding Dr. Harry Lindblom). MR. TED ENGSTROM— Sports editor of Hartford City Gazette. MR. RUSSELL FREY— Featured vocalist with Sam Wolgemuth ' s orchestra. MR. CHARLES GARRINGER— Vice-Pres. of Rhode Island State University. MR. VERGIL GERBER— Writer of " advice to lovelorn " column of Castleton Daily News, MISS VIRGIE GRILE— Dietician County Children ' s Home. Grant MR. ROBERT HAINES— Basketball coach and teacher of home economics in his alma mater, T. U. MR. RICHARD HALFAST— Retired outfield- er of New York Yankees. MR. JOHN HERSHEY— Chief Justice of Pennsylvania Supreme Court. MISS LOIS KNIGHT— Concert pianist at present touring Siberia. MISS LUCILLE K.RUSCHWITZ— Women ' s open golf champion of Europe. MISS MILDRED MACY— Supervisor of " Homemaker ' s Hour " over radio station BLAH. MR. JOHN MILES— Lyceum lecturer on for- eign affairs. MR. CHARLES MOORE— Indian trapper in Quebec. MR. CURTIS MOORE— Guide in North Ca- rolina State Park. MR. DON MUMMA— Fuller brush salesman. teacher in MR. CLAIR MYERS— Voice N.Y.C. Institute of Music. MISS MARY K. MYERS- hats. -Mc .■I for Parisian MISS ARLENE PASK— Manager of candy counter in F. W. Woolworth Companv. MR. LUTHER PATTON— Switchman for Sante Fe Railroad in Arizona desert. MR. WALTER RANDALL— Cook in navy, member of crew of the U.S.S. Roosevelt. MR. CARL REPPERT— Publisher of joke ma- gazine, " The Jester. " MR. WALLACE SCEA— Leading pediatrist of Dickey, N. D. MISS DOROTHY OXENDINE— Teacher of Greek and Latin in leading southern college. MISS THELMA SHARP— Famed swimmer, first woman to swim the I lellespont. MISS DOROTHY SMITH— Organist in the Jerome Co., Mortuary. MISS HAZEL SMITH— Owner of largest chicken farm in Indiana and sponsor of the radio program, " The Smith Fowl Hour. " MR. PAUL STUART— Street car motorman in Anderson. MR. GLENBER SUTTON— Prize fighter. MISS MARGARET TREFZ— Leading author- ess and writer of detective stories. MISS DOROTHY WEAVER— Society editor of Hartford Citv Gazette, working in col- laboration with T. Engstrom. MISS REBECCA WHEELER— Telephone op- erator in South Africa. MR. SAMUEL WOLGEMUTH— Leader of fa- mous radio orchestra. Page One Hundred Three + — TAYLOR UNIVERSITY USES EM-ROE ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 209 W. WASHINGTON STREET, INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA When you visit the countryside, it ' s the bill- boards tli.it annoy but when you leave it ' s the bo.ird bills. Edna: " You must pull out every hair of th.u trick moustache so it won ' t grow in again. " P.u: " I ' m afraid th.u will take .1 lot ot pluck on my part. " It was Lois Knight ' s first attempt at cooking, and when Stuart came home he saw a very long pie on the table. Paul: " Whatever is this? " Lois: " I couldn ' t get any shorter rhubarb. " Then there was the magician who took a quar- ter and made his girl friend ' s brother dis- appear. Visitor: " I suppose your husband is the type that stands out in crowds? " Mrs. Witmcr: " Yes, he never misses a fire or a parade. " Gib: " Everything seems brighter after I ' ve been out with you. " Kittie: " It should, you never go home till morning. " A fly was walking with her daughter on Dr. Huffman ' s head. " How things change, my dear, " she said, " when I was your age, this was only a path. " The saddest lass is one. Who, looking in her mirr ' r, Sees no reflection there That e ' er can please or cheer ' er. +._,,, E. M. LOY SON Funeral Directors U ' l AM) PHONE 101-11 ▼ — " ' — ' I " — " M — Il« + Page One Hundred Four + I I Franklin MacVeagh and Company SWEETHEART AND CLUB HOUSE FOODS 1329 S. Clinton Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Dll llll nil im .ni nil ii. i in, " n " " " " " " " " " f THE CITIZENS INSURANCE AGENCY INSURANCE SERVICE POST OFFICE BUILDING PHONE 33 3 UPLAND, IND. + I — + Dr. Evans: " I will have to give you a zero this semester. " Stuart: " That ' s nothing in my young life. " John: " What .ire you doing? " Art: " Writing for a magazine. " fohn: " Are you mi author? " Art: " No — asking them to send me one. (ANSWERS TO PAGE 102) 1. 8 1 1. 17 2 11 12. 2 3. in 13. 12 4, 19 14. 15 S. 14 15. 5 6. 3 16. 13 7. 20 17. 9 S. _ IS. 1 9. 6 19. 4 0. 18 20. 16 Miss Dare: " I have to divide these four pota- toes for rive persons. How can I divide them evenly? " Spear: " Mash them. " Briggs: " A little gift for you, Clarice. Your food is the stuff dreams are made of. " Clarice: " You mean it ' s delicious? " Briggs: " No, I mean it ' s highly indigestible. " Page One Hundred F n + THE SAME OLD STANDBY —WISHING YOU WELL- MARION HARDWARE CO. ' Everything in Hardware ' THE BUSY CORNER MARION, INDIANA Miles combs his hair every night before going to bed — some night he expects to see the girl of his dreams. Dormitory Conversation at 6:5 5 a.m. " Y ' up? " " Yup. " M.ickv: " I hear Cookie is hungry for love. " Virginia: " Oh yeah? " Macky: Yes, the man she loves likes real slim trills. " Marshall: " How I detest mingling with my in- feriors. " Bob H: " She said I could kiss her on either cheek. " Van: " What did you do? " Bob: " I hesitated a long while between. " Sands: " How many in your family? ' Burtner: " Nine. " Sands: " Are you the oldest? " Burtner: " No, my dad. " Barnes (twice nicked by the razor) : " Hey, gimme a glass of water. " Downtown barber: " Whassa matter, hair in yer mouth? " Winifred: " Huh, I didn ' t know you had any. " Don: " No, I wanna see if my neck leaks. ' A. D. FREESE SON Printers Im the University Consult us in all your printing and publish- ing problems. Student publications, booklets, folders and programs given careful attention. I I + EAST WASHINGTON ST. UPLAND, INDIANA ,+ Page One Hundred Six I The portraits for this book were made by I E. J. CURTIS " The Quality of tin Etching, The Accuracy oj a Photograph " I Taylor Univi ksi n Upland, Ind. 1 I i + i BANQUET I ICE CREAM | I l Mil B1 I Marion Ice Cold Storage | Company j Phone 7 8 Marion, Ind. " ( )ui ice i ream j served at I. U. Lunchroom " | + I I + Garringer: " How are vou. Glen? You ' re a treat for sore eyes. " Sutton: " Thank you. " Chuck: " Yeah . . . vou remind me of a bottle of boracic acid. " Campbell: " Where did Mm get that suit? I ' d like to get one like it. " Cornell: " This is my war ' suit. ' ' Paul: " War suit? " Les: " My grandfather wore it, my father wore it, I wore it! " Sutton: " Is this a second-hand store? " Clerk: " Yes, sir. " Glen: " Well, I want one for mv watch. " Art Climenhaga: " By the way, wifey dear, what are we having for dinner? " Arlene: " Sponge ...ike, I sponged the eggs from Mrs. Jones, the tlour from Mrs. Brown and the milk from Mrs. Smith. " Reppert: " How much does a twelve-pound fish weigh? " Vincent: " I don ' t know. " Carl: " Well, then what time does the ten o ' clock train leave? " Esquire: " Ten o ' clock. " Carl: " Then what is the weight of a twelve- pound fish? " Esquire: " Ten pounds. " Pa.gr ( ).,,- Hundred Sen n + + + COMPLIMENTS OF Bursley Co. Distributors of LITTLE ELF FOODS + l l V COMPLIMENTS OF HUNTINGTON LABORATORIES, INC. Manufacturers of SEAL-O-SAN J. C. BROWN, Representative Keller: " Sure, I ' m .1 great lover ot mystery stones. " ' Driscoll: " So am I, pal. Let ' s shake. " Teacher: " Now, it I subtract 2S from 37 what is the difference? " Bobby Fenstermacher: " Yeah! That ' s what I sav! Who cares? " Page: " Why don ' t you drink your coffee? ' fed: " There ' s a crack in niv saucer. " Steve: " I owe everything in the world to you, Ernie, for paving that taxi fare. " Ernie: " No. Only $2.60. " ' Oh well, I ' ll never forget it again. " said the aviator is he found he had jumped out of the plane without his parachute. Bob Rose: " You can eat dirt cheap in our restaurant. " Bauer: " Yeah, but who wants to eat dirt? " Mane Heineman: " Sav, I just got strict by a heet car. I mean bit bv a creet car. That is, I got carried by a street hit. I mean a street car ran into me! What do you think I should recover? Lawyer: " lour composure. " Page )i„- Hundred Eight Peerless Printing Corporation OFFICE SUPPLIES FURNITURE FIXTURES ENGRAVING ' BINDING RUBBER STAMPS HIGH GRADE COMMERCIAL PRINTING 513-515 S. WASHINGTON ST.— TELEPHONE 1529 MARION INDIANA Pag, One Hundred ,„, — + WILLMAN LUMBER COMPANY " Everything for the Builder " HARTFORD CITY Phone 39 I + UPLAND Phono 2 1 1 Ruth: " Why .ire you .ill excited? ' Edith: " Have .1 right to be. " Ruth: " You have? " Edith: " Just saw a tong war. " Ruth: " Tong war! " Edith: ' Two icemen had .1 tight. ' McDonald: " How did you like the county ag- cultural exhibits? " Meeks: " Oh, it was a fair show. " Pittsburgh visitor: " Look at all the soot that ' s blowing about. " Don Miller: " Soot nothing; that ' s snow. " Van Loon: " When I was in high school all the girls followed after me open mouthed. " Cattell: " Were you their ideal, handsome? " Van: " No, 1 was the cheer leader. " Duffie (eight years ago): " Pop, I need an en- cyclopedia for school. " Durrie Elder: " Nothing doing; you can walk to school like 1 did! " Bergwall: " Did you test that oii? " Mumma: " Yes, anil it tested awful to me. Givie: " Shall I tell you what you are? " Gib: " If you do you ' ll get a black eye. " + COMPLIMENTS OF THE INDUSTRIAL ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO.. Inc. Elect tic ill Distributors MUNCIE, INDIANA + Page One Hundred Ten ,. — + I 4k IIHrlCMIIMrS jifu tfiuL EcLutuoru I I uiere prepared by the FORT eUAYIIE eiigraviiig company • E N C R AVE R S I LLU STRATORS ELECTROTYPERS roitr ui ivnt, inn + — . — + Page One Hundred I lei en COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND + Marjorie: " My brother h.is .1 gold medal for running, .1 watch chain for swimming, a gold watch for boxing and a silver cup for golfing. " Kittie: " Yerv athletic, I ' d say. " Marj: " No, he runs a pawn shop. " ' We ' ll have to send a new missionary to the Cannibal Islands, " reported Deacon Bragan to Deacon Brown. To which Devee snap- ped, " What ' s eating the old one? " Murphy: " Can I ask you for a dollar? " Buckwalter: " You can ask me until tomorrow and still not get it. " KITCHEN KRIES ' Twas the 1 nice of the cook As he said tn himself Where on 1 arth is that pic That 1 left on the shelf? ' Twas the voice of the Stude As quickly he replied: Your [lie is O.K. M v it 111 111 y inside. But where is the plate Ah, find that, I must Alias, cried the Stllde, I thouuhf ' tit as the crust. Earl B: " I ' m thinking of asking some girl to marry me. What do you think of the idea? " June W: " It ' s a great idea, if you ask me. " Butch Miller: " Hey, give me that shovel. Frosh: " That snow shovel? " Butch: " Sure, it ' s a shovel. " Miss Albritten: " Give me a sentence with the word ' vermin. " Red Swearingen: " Before I go fishin ' , I go ver- min. " Dr. Oborn: " During the Revolution what did the king use to protect his Redcoats? " Swearingen: " Moth balls. " Page ! „,■ Hundred Twelve .. — + TAYLOR UNIVERSITY " An Effective Christian College " CO-EDUCATIONAL INTER-DENOMINATIONAL Taylor University is accredited by the State Board of Education of Indiana, and its credits are accepted by leading colleges and universities throughout the United States. Taylor University is composed of the College of Arts and Sciences, School of Music, and School of Religion. Taylor University is large enough to be recognized and small enough to recognize you. A democratic spirit prevails among the students, and a fine fellowship characterizes the lite on the campus. Taylor University is located on one of the most beauti- ful campuses in the country, with splendidly equipped modern buildings, and has capacity for five hundred selected students. For catalog and information, write to ROBERT LEE STUART, President Upland, Indiana Pag, ),„ „„, ,,-, Thirteen Student Roll 1937-1938 GRADUATE. STUDENTS ( limenhaga, Arthur ' ' ( E. Brubaker, R. 1, Ashland, Ohio Kimbel, Joseph 432 13th St., Canton, Ohio Stephenson, Paul Akron, Indiana SENIORS Alspaugh, Emma Upland, Indiana Bell, Glance Mooers, New York Black. Lewis 107 Miller St., Ligonier, Indiana lint , Hazel Cavour, South Dakota Chappell, C atherine - R. 3, Ocala, Florida Chavis, .. R. Pembroke, North Carolina ( line, Virginia Parker, Indiana Compton, 1 laze! - Kentland, Indiana Dahlstrand, Arthur S17 E. Main St., Corry, Penncylvania F.ngstrom, Theodore 14105 Sciota Ave., Cleveland, Ohio Frey, Russell - Brown City, Michigan Garringer, Charles Redkey, Indiana Gerber, Virgil 440 " . Branning Ave., Fort Wayne, Indiana Grile, Virgie Upland, Indiana 1 lames, Robert 23 W. Pleasant St., Corry, Pennsylvania Halfast, Richard 63 5 E. South St., Corry, Pennsylvania Heineman, Marie Hitchcock, South Dakota Hershey, John R. 3, Troy, Ohio Knight. Lois Ambia, Indiana Rruschwitz, Lucille R. 1, Marine City, Michigan Macy, Mildred Straughn, Indiana Martin, Dorothy 662 S. Market St., Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Miles. John 411 W. Burton St., Grand Rapids, Michigan Moore, ( harles - Maxton, North Carolina Moore, Curtis Maxton, North Carolina Mumma, Donald Haviland, Ohio Myers, Clair 133 Webster Avenue, Van Wert, Ohio Myers, Mary K. 133 Webster Avenue, Van Wert, Ohio Oxendine, Dorothy Pembroke, North Carolina Pask, Arlcnc R. 3, Albion, New York Patton, I uther 71 Main St., Castleton-on-Hudson, New York Randall, Walter Akeley, Pennsylvania Reppert, Carl R. 7, Frankfort, Indiana See), Wallace Dickey, North Dakota Sharp, Thelma Upland, Indiana Smith, Dorothy 611 N. Oak St., Buffalo, New York Smith, I la el R. 2, Hagerstown, Indiana Stuart, Paul Upland, Indiana Sutton. Glenber Dunkirk, Indiana Tennant, Wirt h . Moorestown, Michigan Trefz, Margaret R. 1, Waldo, Ohio Weaver, Doroth) 1639 Granville St., Columbus, Ohio Wheeler, Rebecca Westfield, Indiana Wolgemuth, Samuel 2001 Paxton St., Harrisburg, Pennsylvania ' . .i;. ' One Hundred fourteen JUNIORS Alspaugh, James Upland, Indiana Anderson, Ruth Plymouth, Iowa Arms, Op.il Scranton, Iowa Armstrong, Edward 2619 Pauline Ave., Schenectady, New York Barnes, Donald 1 1 S S. 2nd St., Tipton, Indiana Baxter, Isabel Moran, Indiana Beery, Maurice Englewood, Ohio Bergwall, Evan 54 Spruce St., Jamesto wn, New i ork Blake, Nellie Eaton, Indiana Bower, Lloyd " 26 S. Morgan St., Bluffton, Indiana Bragan, fames 407 N. 87th St., Birmingham, Alabama Briggs, Arland R. 4, Corry, Pennsylvania Brown, DeVee Um.i Aille, Oregon Butz, Alice Cavour, Smith Dakota Cook, Ruth 242 Oxford Ave., Buffalo, New York C randall, Dorotha 1126 S. 14th St., New Castle, Indiana Dourte, Grace R. 2, Manhum, Pennsylvania Eicher, Howard 501 S. Van Buren St., Auburn, Indiana Gage, Davis Rhineburg, New York Guindon, George Barnesville, Ohio 1 [elm, Loren Redkey, Indiana Hoke, William R. 3, Troy, Ohio Holcombe, Alice 131 Day Ave., Newark, Ohio Hutchinson, Mildred R. 2, Harrison, Ohio [mler, Ruth Upland, Indiana Johannides, Francis 12 12 28th St., Altoona, Pennsylvania Jones, John Paul Eaton, Indiana Jones, Stanley Ashokan, New York Lawrence, Ralph__ Upland, Indiana Livezey, Merrill _ R. 1, Fairmount, Indiana Lucas, Marshall ! 2 5 Minnesota Ave., Buffalo, New York Matthews, Martha llo E. Mam St., Smethport, Pennsylvania lc( allian, Wilma 32(1 Franklin St., Greenshurg. Indiana McKee, Doris_ Goodland, Indiana Miller, Harold Akron, Indiana Morlock, Robert Ambia, Indiana Persons, Edith St. Charles, Minnesota Smith, Logan R. 2, Hagerstown, Indiana Pryor, Howell R. 1, Lansing, Michigan Rediger, Milo Pioneer, Ohio Reed, John 430 Armstrong St., Tipton, Indiana Ridgeway, Alton R. 1, Dunkirk, Indian.. Scheel, Geraldine Unionville, Michigan Shatter, Mary R. 2, Kirklin, Indiana Short, Reuben R. 1, Stryker, Ohio Slade, Geoffrey R. 1, Willock, Pennsylvania Sluyter, Margaret S Maple Place, North Warren, Pennsylvania Smethurst, Gilbert SS Fulton St.. Medford, Massachusetts Snyder, Priscilla Snover, Michigan Sobel, Paul 63 South St., Anderson, Indiana Sutch, Muriel __49 Neise Ave., Toledo. Ohio Uphold. William 817 Butler St., Peoria, Illinois Van Loon, Orrin __2895 Wiltshire, Berkley, Michigan Welch. Marshall Shepherdsville, Kentucky White, Lydia Pottstown, Pennsylvania Withey, Winifred ' , Mrs. H. C. Wither, Board of foreign Missions, 150 5th Ave., New ' fork. New York Page I m HimtlreJ fifteen SOPHOMORES Blake, Melvin -Eaton. Indiana Brown, Carol Richland Center, Wisconsin Brown, Doris R. 1, Stanwood, Michigan Bruerd, Edward _ Broadway, Ohio Buckwalter, Omar 217 S. Queen St., Lancaster, Pennsylvania Bunner, Virginia Upland, Indiana C ampbell, Paul 346 N. Park Ave., Buffalo, New York Carpenter, George 402 Mayer St., Oil City, Pennsylvania Chilcote, Thomas -_200 Tipton St., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Clark, Ethel Greentown, Indiana Clevenger, Alta - Centerville, Indiana Cornell, Leslie 203 79th St., Niagara Falls, New York Cummings, Ralph R. 6, York, Nebraska Davis, Harriet 104 Court St., Little Valley, New York Dillon, Clinton 661 Blaine Ave., Detroit, Michigan Driscoll, William Upland Drive, Nyack, New York Durtie, Monroe - -507 Delaware Park, Kenmore, New York Everson, Magdalene St. Charles, South Dakota Foulke, Kenneth R. 8, Huntington, Indiana Haddock, Josephine Tipton, Indiana Hanawalt, Joseph R. 1, Logansport, Indiana Harris, Leone 20 1 W. 30th St., Wilmington, Delaware Haywood, Ha el Ainsworth, Nebraska Hollingsworth, Robert-- 601 E. Vaile Ave., Kokomo, Indiana Horsfall, Stanley R- 2, Vicksburg, Michigan Houk, Leroy Upland, Indiana Jackson, Robert- —Coal Run, Ohio Johnson, Ruth 53 8 W. Church St., Corry, Pennsylvania K.r.hncr, Gordon Conneaut Lake, Pennsylvania Keller, Leroy 614 S. Columbia St., South Bend, Indiana Knight, Dorothy R- 1, Upland, Indiana Lanman, Harold Halethorpe, Maryland Iceman, Martha R. 1, Atlanta, Indiana Lewis, Ruth 1834 Michigan Ave., East Liverpool, Ohio Longnecker, Virginia 602 E. 11th St., Newton, Iowa Magsig, Lewis - Elmore, Ohio Martin, Gerald R- 1, Eaton, Indiana McLennon, Ross _ 4933 Walnut Ave., Dearborn, Michigan Mont , Lucille 2157 Northwestern Ave., Indianapolis, Indiana Morrow, Lorenz R. 1, Elverson, Pennsylvania Mumby, Pauline Hesperia, Michigan Murphy, George 493 Louisiana St., Detroit, Michigan Nagel, George 463 E. Wayne St., Corry, Pennsylvania Niebel, Gwendolyn 722 Main St., Dunkirk, New York Null, Virginia 114 S. Cherry St., Hartfort City, Indiana Page, Wallace Medina, New York Parris, Nellie 1548 Finley St., Indianapolis, Indiana Pask, Ernestine R. 3, Albion, New York Peters, Teuntje - 32 Beltwood Ave., Castleton-on-Hudson, New York Prosser, Ruth - Burnips, Michigan Rose, Robert Upland, Indiana Sanderson, Bertha 77 Elm St., Tonawanda, New York Scea, Dorothy Dickey, North Dakota Schulrz, Jessie - Decker, Indiana Shields, Wilmi 5 3 Myrtle Ave., Newark, Ohio Shupe, Lovina _ 3 1 5 Bacon St., Bad Axe, Michigan Snyder, Nora Edgerton, Minnesota P,ige on, ' Hundred Sixte Southern, fean Flushing, Ohio Spear, Sherman Lewis, New York Sprunger, Opal R. 1, Monroe, Indiana Stephen ' .. Miriam Irvona, Pennsylvania Stevens, Rose R. 5, Marion, Indiana Warner, John 530 E. 29th St., Davenport, Iowa Warner, Marjorie R. 2, Sharpsville, Indiana Webb, Mary M. 2 19 Fowler Ave., West Lafayette, Indiana Weed, Maxine__ Frankfort, Ohio Wilburn, Robert Upland, Indiana Wildermuth, Edith R. 1, Akron, Indiana Young, Mary Milan, Indiana FRESHMEN Anderson, Alfred 1917 Logan Ave., Youngstown, Ohio Anderson, Arthur .14227 Garfield Ave., Lakewood, Ohio Anderson, Eleanor Plymouth, Iowa Anderson, Warren 5 37 45th St., Brooklyn, New York Armitage, William Spring Creek, Pennsylvania Atkins, Norman Kinzua, Pennsylvania Atkinson, Mabel Upland, Indiana Barnett, Oneta 1619 W. Wayne St., Lima, Ohio Batchelor, Harriet 247 High St., Mt. Gilead, Ohio Bauer, Harold 1516 3rd St., Rensselaer, New York Beckman, Esther__ Economy, Indiana Bell, James _ -. R. 4, Waynedale, Fort Wayne, Indiana Bentley, Mary__ 646 W. Central Ave., Winter Haven, Florida Bingaman, Kathryn 125 Clay St., Battle Creek, Michigan Bingaman, Melva 125 Clay St., Battle Creek, Michigan Bird, Glendola West Mansfield, Ohio Boiler, Ruth JR.. f , Marion, Indiana Booth, Charles _ 1002 W. 3rd St., Marion, Indiana Bos, Robert 110 Barber Ave., Buckh.innon, West Virginia Brown, Rodnev Richland Center, Wisconsin Brown, Scott Upland, Indiana Burtner, Jessie __ R. 4, Butler, Pennsylvania Burtner, Roger. . R. 4, Butler, Pennsylvania But , Earl __ ._ Cavour, South Dakota Carpenter, Dorothy Townville, Pennsylvania ( arpenter, Elizabeth __8 Maple Place, North Warren, Pennsylvania Cattell, Virginia . 112 E. Broadway, Alliance, Ohio Compton, Asa 824 Harriet St., Flint, Michigan Cummings, Jane M. _ Voorheesville, New York Curtis, Stuart Upland, Indiana DeWolfe, Marjorie _ 440 Mt. View Road, Englewood, New Jersey Eastburg, Pearl Upland, Indiana Elliot, Rodah _ Spiceland, Indiana Ferree, Dorothy. 82 5 E. Court St., Sidney, Ohio Fisher, Nancy— Flushing, Ohio Focht, Mary Ridgeway, Ohio Foster, Gerald Brown City, Michigan Gividen, Noble 43 S. Broad St., Middletown, Ohio Grimm, Vera 123 N. Wiley St., Crestline, Ohio Hall, Roscoe __West River, Maryland Hanley, Keith ._ R. 1, Upland, Indiana Hartman, Alfred . Oelrichs, South Dakota I ' .r.:, ( )nc 1 1 nti h , Sri i til: a 1 [elms, Riuh R- 1, Jonesboro, Indiana Henry, Margaret— R. 4, Bluffton, Indiana Hoke, Naomi _ New Carlisle, Ohio Hood, Otto R- -• Three Rivers, Michigan Houk, Janus R- -, Union City, Indiana fackson, Bruce -5 Believue Ave., London, Ont, Canada Johnson, Ralph Hobbs, Indiana Keen, Stanley 3 501 Market St., Wilmington, Delaware Knight, Eunice - Upland, Indiana Knight, Frances— —Ambia, Indiana Knox, Dorothea Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan l.add, Josephine Upland, Indiana Leathers, Ann Brush Creek Road, Manor, Pennsylvania Lee, Ernest- 125 N. 27th St., Camden, New Jersey Lehman, Olin Monroe, Indiana Lewis, Dorothy — Honey Brook, Pennsylvania Lewis, Nettie R- 1, Fairview, Pennsylvania Lipp, Kenneth 31 E. Liberty St., Lancaster, Pennsylvania Litten, Robert— — R- 1, Union, Ohio Lyman, Edith _527 W. Washington St., Corry, Pennsylvania MaUbury, Call 120 1 Central Ave., Muncie, Indiana McCallister, Claude Decker, Indiana McClarnon, Edwin — R. 6, Greenfield, Indiana McDonald, Gordon R. 1, Fountain City, Indiana McDonald, Howard - East Jordan, Michigan McEvoy, Ashton —802 8 Buffalo Ave., Niagara Falls, New York MvEvoy, Kathleen —8028 Buffalo Ave., Niagara Falls, New York Meeks, Vernon R- 1, Parker, Indiana Michel, Lester Valentine, Nebraska Middleton, Marylee Spirit Lake, Iowa Mielke, Robert —3108 Pleasant Ave., Minneapolis, Minnesota Miller, Donald 130 Dunlap St., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Mitchell, Wayne 2025 E. Russey St., Muncie. Indiana Nickerson, Edna 120 79th St., Niagara Falls, New York O ' Brien, Penn R. 1, Mooresville, Indiana Pillsbury, Ralph— R- 2, Burlington, Vermont Pynchon, Robert — Avilla, Indiana Richey, J. Ross R. 3, Kokomo, Indiana Richison, Charles R. 4, Winchester, Indiana Roane, Elizabeth R. 3, Alliance, Ohio Robinson, John .Evergreen Road, Birmingham, Michigan Rocke, Glenn R. 1, Pekin, Illinois Rose, Thora Upland, Indiana Russell, Lyle — Northport, Michigan Sands, Kendall 5 19 E. Homer St., Michigan City, Indiana Scheel, Doris — Union ville, Michigan Shaffer, Helen 2107 N. Park Ave., Warren, Ohio Shaffer, Mary Jane __% J. O. Hochstedler, Box 15 3, Greentown, Indiana Shugart, Jean - Upland, Indiana Skinner, Lavern R. 1, Fountain City, Indiana Smith, Marion A. 1148 Rosechle Drive, Niagara Falls, Ontario, Canada Smith, Marion C. Pratum, Oregon Smith, Mable Jane R. 2, Hagerstown, Indiana Smith, Richard 5 Sycamore St., Three Oaks, Michigan St. John, Morton Albany, Indiana Stephenson, Sadie R. 1, Fairmount, Indiana Stille, I L.pc 919 Oak Ave., Woodland, California Stoddard, Mary 15061 Maytield Ave., Detroit, Michigan Swearingen, Nobel - Mendon, Michigan Page One Hundred Eigb i-ni Thomson, Ic.il R. 2, Clinton. Indiana Y.iile, Nelson 863 Waterloo St., London, Ontario, Canada Vincent, Erwin R. 1, Medina, New York Walker, June Box 337, Orchard Park, New York Weller, Esther Dale, Indiana Whetstone, Ross _.929 Delaware Ave., Palmerton, Pennsylvania Wiggens, Hope 441 N. Mill St., Tipton, Indiana Wilcox, Robert-- _ ... Crosby, Pennsylvania Wilson, Jean R. 1, Frankfort, Indiana Wright, Ruth R. 1, Laura, Ohio Wuest, Etta - St. Charles, South Dakota Young, Kathryn Cannelton, Indiana Zoller, John 44 5 6 Vancouver Ave., Detroit, Michigan UNCLASSII I I-D Claussen, Hester _ Climenhaga, Arlene Eastburg, Ruth Green, Phillip Green, Mrs. P. N. Griffin, Edward Obara, T.ieko Stanley, Lois _ R. 1 , Newton, Kan: as _. % E. Brubaker, R. 1, Ashland, Ohio Upland, Indiana 4 5 22 Towel Ave., Hammond, Indiana 4 22 Towei Ave., Hammond, Indiana Clarion, Pennsylvania l 44 Kashiwagi, Godoboshi Ku, Tokyo, Japan Upland, Indiana TAYLOR SONG. Words and music by Mri.v.n J Hil».. 1. Up beyond the vil- lage bor - der, Pointing in the :iir, 2. F i tin- north and si uth.her students, East and west,are there, 3. Far and wide her fame is spreading, ' Till in ev - ' ry land, - -2 4 « u • — r— F ]i • =±lz — kzzzt-tfz:- - . ' d -a— ;- S=r -3- " - - L -3 : -■ Stand hertow - ersseen far dis- taut When the day is fair. All the na-tionsope ' her port-als, And her bless- ings share. Men shall hear the name of Tay- lor, And her pnr - pose grand. 8 Chokus. -A-J K--I . . . . « c _s — « — j — 3 " -i — — i — -— — — ' 1 v Glad-ly ourvoic-es ech-o herpraises, Taylor the school we love, -1= - SEE 34= • J I |e I j iSli :t|ip| ggii|H! i Gai-lv her col- ors float on the breezes, They our de-vo-tiou prove. m ■ =i= i :}=P±»= -I--:- J— a-r- filsi :«- f - 11 M. J. Hill. i2i Avery Ave.. Detroit, Mich., owner Page Ont Hundred Twenty l " !c ? « H!WWvT ' jmf WW MUX He mMsMm HSH ; HUH J m m WBf v fi m iM i $N»i3J«» SjtfOsfl WfgSPi WttmK ■;•■ ■ ' ;.,• ' : ' ' ;■ WP!

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Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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