Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN)

 - Class of 1939

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1939 volume:

m Bl ( « r V4» if r ; ! . ' ■ ' ;. rf.i ? Tt i y i . ; ml PIT H v. ' i rjU i ji- sr u -- t- v o f NV s avP UPLAND INDIAN NEW HEIGHTS c T 0 Of fl (editor-in - {_ i W s TJJociate C aifor KJudinea rr anaai C-dini f- erioni IK.eu.Den S lxort — ' ennetli Jjrotilhe -Atnnottnccd bit alt the trumpets of the ihtj, ArrriveS the inow, unci, driving o er tlie lietdi, S)eemA nowhere to atiaht. i t if u : jz mtu the will ted air rfldes hills and woods, the river and the heaven . . . «J io« ' ( Sound - - Ivhlttier J-tls magic was not fur to seek — rie was so numani I I nether Strong cr weak, rar from his kind In neither sank nor Soared, To the memory of Dr. Vayhinger, president of Taylor University from 1908-1921, who has left inspiration and encouragement in the hearts and lives of those to whom he ministered. Jj ut sate an equal quest at everu board. ana where er he met a stranqer, there he left a friend. -j.ie.jo»jf Having returned from soaring over heights which hare stimulated the endeavors of the student body of Taylor to climb yet higher above all obstacles, our GEM makes a three-point landing in print. Trea- sured within this " log " of our journey are the memoirs of the an- nual trip which has been made amidst favorable and adverse con- ditions. The friends we have made along the nay, the new vistas of learning we have glimpsed and the intelligent guidance and direction of the administration at the con- trols have all combined to mark the close of this lap in our journey through life with a " Happy Laud- ing. " May the travelogue we have provided reawaken recollections which shall brighten your progress onward. A D M I N I S T R A T I O N A D M I N I S T R A T I O N 5 4.- i ' ■ . fc R l . ,-. M future liatli nothing made So base, but can read . instruction to tne u iscst man. — rrleun V J-rund grasps at nun a. vne liahts cue in Good friendship, und tireaa neurlb expand rtnd grow one in Hie jtnSe of tnis wffrld .1 life, f J ■ .A ' ROBERT LEE STUART, Ph.B., D.D. President Taylor University, Ph.B., D.D. Page 14 BURT W. AYRES, Ph.D., LLD. Vice-President, Philosophy Taylor University, B.S., A.M., Ph.D., LL.D. Pige 1! EARLAND RITCHIE, A.M., Ph.D. Dean and Professor of Physics Ball State Teachers College, B.S. Columbia University, A.M. Indiana University, Ph.D. J. ARTHUR HOWARD, A.M. Registrar and Professor of Sociology Occidental College, A.B. University of Wisconsin, A.M. Graduate student, University of Wisconsin, summer 1926 State University of Iowa, summers 1927, 1928, 1929 and 1930. JASPER A. HUFFMAN, B.D., D.D. Dean of School of Religion Biblical Literature Exegesis Bluffton College, A.B. McCormick Theological Seminary, B.D. Taylor University, D.D. du ■; ETHEL L. FOUST, A.M., M.R.E. Dean of Women Bible, Religious Education Wheaton College, A.B. Columbia University, Teachers College, A.M. Biblical Seminary, M.R.E. •n GEORGE FENSTERMACHER, A.M. Dean of Men German Taylor University, A.B. University of Chicago, A.M. Pupil of Walter Logan, Cleveland Pupil of Richard Czerwonky, Bush Conservatory, Chicago WILLIAM HERSCHEL BARNARD, A.M., Ed.D. Professor of Education; Chairman Division of Education. University of Alabama, B.S. in Education Teachers College, Columbia University, A.M. Indiana University, Ed.D. ( ELISABETH C. BENTLEY, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of English; Chairman Division of English. Missouri Wesleyan College, A.B. Boston University, A.M., English Columbia University, Teachers College, A.M., Education Cornell University, Ph.D., English •■ srciculti v r THEODORA BOTHWELL, Mus.M. Piano and Organ; Chairman Division of Fine Arts Syracuse University, Mus. B. Chicago Conservatory, Mus. M. American Institute of Normal Methods Columbia University Chicago Musical College Pupil of Mme. Julie Rive-King. WILFORD PAUL MUSGRAVE, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of French and Latin; Chairman Division of Foreign Languages. Huntington College, A.B. Indiana University, A.M. Pennsylvania State College, Ph.D. Page is GEORGE T. OBORN, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of History; Chairman Division of Social Science. DePauw University, A.B. Boston University, S.T.B., A.M. University of Chicago, Ph.D. WILLIAM J. TINKLE, A.M.. Ph.D. Professor of Biology; Chairman of Science. Di ' Manchester College, A.B. Bethany Biblical Seminary, 1919-1920 University of Wisconsin, Stone Laboratory Ohio State University, A.M., Ph.D. JAMES CHARBONNIER, A.M., B.D. Professor of Bible, Theology and Greek. Geneva University College, A.B. Yale University, A.M. Drew Theological Seminary, B.D. Graduate Student Geneva University, Doctorate in Belles-Lettres, In pectore. G. HARLOWE EVANS, M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry University of Michigan, B.S. in Chemistry University of Michigan, M.S. in Chemistry State University of Iowa, summers I 928, ' 29, ' 30. Graduate work in Mathematics and Physics University of Michigan, Ph.D. OLIVE MAY DRAPER, A.M. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. Taylor University, A.B. University of Michigan, A.M. Graduate student, Columbia University, summer 1927 State University of Iowa, summers 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931 Indiana University, summers, 1935, 1937. Page l ) JAMES WILLIAM PUGSLEY, A.B., Ph.D. Ass ' t. Professor of Greek and Latin Cornell University, A.B., Ph.D. o fe -£■ IVEL GUILER, A.M. Librarian Taylor University, A.B. University of Michigan, A.M., in Library Science JOSEPH ROBERT CROCKER, A.M. Ass ' t. Professor English Washington University, A.B., A.M. Graduate student, Chicago Univer- sity, summer 1937. IRMA DARE, A.M. Ass ' t. Professor of Home Economics Taylor University, A.B. Columbia University, A.M. WILBUR COOKMAN DENNIS, A.M. Ass ' t. Professor of Speech Ohio Wesleyan University, A.B. Taylor University, A.M. Graduate student, Northwestern Univer- sity, five terms hio Wesleyan University RAYMOND F. KREINER, Mus.B. Ass t. Professor of Voice Cornell College, Mus.B. Attendance, Teachers ' Conference, Chicago summer 1934 Graduate student, American Con- servatory, summer 1938. r Page 20 JESSE EVERETT ENGLAND, A.M. Director of Physical Education and Instructor in Psychology Ball State Teachers College, B.S. in Education 3all State Teachers College, A.M. in Education ' ■ " »■% if) GEORGE EVANS, A.M., D.D. Professor of Latin, Retired Lawrence College, A.B., A.M., D.D. Graduate student, John Hopkins University, 1904-1906, 1912-191 3 University of Chicago, summer 1911. LULU R. TINKLE, B.C.S., A.B. Supply Instructor Elementary Teachers Training Manchester College, B.C.S. Taylor University, A.B. »%1 SADIE L. MILLER Piano MAUDE BARNARD, B.S. Supply Instructor Elementary Teachers Training University of Alabama, B.S. in Ed. University of Alabama, two terms special work in teacher training Graduate student, Indiana University, summer 1937 Pjee 21 M. E. WITMER, Business Manager T. W. ENGSTROM Director of Publicity JOSEPHINE ERLER Bookkeeper NELLIE WHITE Secretary to the President I ' i | Briggs, Miller rown, Smith ,y ' " Of j T ' a) Jlie students Uo oice When we have two organizations attempting to work in coordin- ation, there must be an intercessor. The Student Council, under the leadership of Mr. Briggs, has attempted to serve in that capacity throughout this year, mediating between the students and admin- istration. Innovations effected by this group have been: the furnishing of sacred music during the Sunday dinner; the sponsoring of a sopho- more project to take the seniors on a trip to Fort Wayne to visit the grave of Sammy Morris; and the appointment of a recreation com- mittee to provide happy evenings of fellowship for the student body. The Council extends this wish: " May our efforts be your gain. May your gain inspire another. May we each one strive for the goal which can be accomplished only through Christ Jesus. " ' Page 23 c L A S S E S ZJhe calm Ana.de .shall bring a kindred, calm, and Hie Mreef breeze fliat niahe.s Hie areen leaveA dance sliall wiifl a na I in lo Hi 11 near . vSruanl Page 26 iqueri who - »»» »» ! p p s E N O R S JAMES ALSPAUGH . . . " Jimmy " Upland, Indiana Majors: History, Mathematics Life Work: Teaching Literary Society: Philalethean Organizations: International Relations Club I, 2, 3, 4; French Club 1 , 2, 3 ; T Club 3, 4; Varsity Basketball 2, 3,4; Varsity Tennis I, 2,3,4. Offices: President History Club 3; President Philaleth- ean 4. RUTH MARY ANDERSON . . . " Ruthie " Plymouth, Iowa Majors: Biblical Literature, Religious Education Life Work: Ministry Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Volunteers I ; Ministerial 3; Prayer Band 1 , 2, 3, 4; Holiness League I, 2, 3, 4. Offices: President Prayer Band 3; President Holiness League 4; Women ' s Association Representative 2; Co-Chairman Youth Conference 4. EDWARD ARMSTRONG . . . " Eddie " Schenectady, New York Majors: History, English Life Work: Christian Education Literary Society: Philalethean Organizations: Ministerial 2; Prayer Band 3, 4; Holi- ness League 4; International Relations Club I; French Club I : Varsity Basketball 2, 3. Offices: President Prayer Band 3; President Ministerial 3; Gospel Team Captain 3, 4. L DONALD BARNES . . . " Don-A-Don " Tipton, Indiana Major: Sociology Life Work: Ministry Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Ministerial I, 2, 3, 4; Holiness League 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club I ; French Club 2; Chorus I, 2, 3; Conservation Club 3, 4. Offices: President Thalonian 4; Class Treasurer I; Treasurer Conservation Club 3 ; Program Chairman Conservation Club 4. MAURICE BEERY Englewood, Ohio Major: Religious Education Life Work: Ministry Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Ministerial 4 Chorus 3; Quortet 3, 4. Attended Marion College I, 2 4MS a. LJ I :„„,.. I ,-. 1 a- il br ' League 3, 4 EVAN H. BERGWALL . Jomestown, New York bergie ,M Major: Sociology Life Work: Ministry Literary Society: Thalonian Organ;zations: Ministerial I, 2; Holiness League I; In- ternational Relations Club I ; Chorus I. Offices: Proof Reader Echo 2; Managing Editor Echo 3; Class President 3; Vice-President Ministerial 2. Honor: Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities. NELLIE BLAKE Upland, Indiana Major: History Life Work: Teaching Literary Society: Thalonian Organization: Mnonka 4 LLOYD W. BOWER . . " Bo- Bluffton, Indiana j P Major: History jfi ' jf fj Life Work: Ministry J VV Literary Society: Philalethean w t V »T Organizations: Prayer Band 3; International Relations Club ; lwi j!y4 VMTl V«i. Offices: Class Treasure 2, 3 . • - • _ Attended Asbury College I • » O M Oovtoi t» MURRAY BRAGAN Birmingham, Alabama Major: Bible Life Work: Missionary Literary Society: Philaletheon Organizations: Volunteers 2, 3: Holiness League 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 2,3; French Club 2,3: Debate 3,4; Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4. Offices: Class Chaplain 4 Attended Florida Bible Institute I ARLAND V. 8RIGGS . . . " Veo " Corry, Pennsylvania k)aM A •» Ma,or: English % fjJ RUTH COOKE . . . Buffalo, New York " Cookie " Life Work: Ministry Literary Society: PhilaletfieaVi ■ Organizations: Ministerial I; Prayer Band I; Holines: League I, 2, 3, 4; Chorus I, 2, 3, 4; Quartet I, 2. 3,4 Offices: Class President 2; Student Council Junior Rules 3. Major: English Life Work: Teaching Literary Society: Philalethean Organizations: Mnanlra I, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 3, 4; Bosket- boll I, 2, 3,4. Offices: Vice-President Mnanka 4; Young Women ' s Association Representative 2; Basketball Coach 4. DOROTHA MARIE CRANDALL New Castle, Indiana Major: Theology Life Work: Missionary Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Volunteers 1 , 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1 , 2, 3. a Offices: Secretary Volunteers I ; Vice-President Volun- rf£foff teers 2; President Volunteers 3. 7 $ 4 fa f DEVEE BROWN Boise, Idaho Ma|or: Theology Life Work: Missionary to China Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Volunteers 3; Prayer Band 3; Holiness League 3; Chorus 3; Quartet 3, 4. Offices: Chairman Youth Conference 4 ALICE BUTZ . . . " Nursie " Cavour, South Dakota Moior: Biology Life Work: Nursing Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Prayer Band 2, 3, 4; Holiness League 2, 3, 4; French Club 2, 3, 4; Chorus 2, 3, 4; Basket- ball 2, 3. Offices: Basketball Captain 3 Honor: Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities. HOWARD G. EICHER Auburn, Indiana Major: Theology Life Work: Ministry Literary Society: Philalethean Organizations: Ministerial 3, 4 Attended Fort Wayne Bible School I, 2 DAVIS GAGE Rhinebeck, New York Major: Biology Life Work: Christian Service Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Ministerial I; Prayer Band I; Chorus I, 2, 3, 4; Vesper Choir 3, 4; Quartet 4; Varsity Baseball 2, 4; T Club 2, 3,4. Offices: Gospel Team Captain 3 « .:..- i torn «t? I lii s E N O R S s E N O R S r- GEORGE A. GUINDON Bornesville, Ohio Major: Biology Life Work: Teaching Literary Society: Philaletheon Organizations: Volunteers 3; Prayer Band 3, 4; Hcli ness League 3, 4; Conservation Club 3, 4. Offices: Gospel Team Captain 4; President Conserva tion Club 4. - j ££jJ£cJj£hn letcher College I, 2 sylvama Major: Biblical Literature, Religious Education Life Work: Missionary Literary Society: Philaletheon Organizations: Soongetaha 4: Volunteers 4; Prayer Band 4; Holiness League 4. e ' Offices: Censor Board Chairman Soangetaha 4 Attended Messiah Bible College I, 2, 3 WILLIAM B. HOKE . . . " Bill " Pleasant Hill. Ohio Majors: Biblical Literature, Religious Education Life Work: Missionary Literary Society: Philaletheon Organizations: Volunteers 4; Ministerial 3: Holiness League 3. 4. Offices: Gospel Team Captain 4; President Volun- teers 4: President Ministerial 3: Chairmon Senior Gift 4. Attended Messiah Bible College I, 2 ALICE HOLCOMBE Newark, Ohio Major: Latin Life Work: Teaching Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Chorus I, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra I ; Holiness League I, 2, 3, 4. Offices: YoufiQ Women ' s Association ReDresentative 4 Major: Music Life Work: Christian Service — Song Evangelist Literary Society: Philaletheon Organizations: Volunteers 4; Holiness League 4: Chorus 4; O uor tet 4. Attended Messiah Bible College 1,2, 3 FRANCIS CARL JOHANNIDES . . . " Fran " Altoona, Pennsylvania Major: Bible Life Work: Ministry Literary Society: Philaletheon Organizations: Volunteers 4; Ministerial 3: Prayer Band 3: Holiness League 3, 4: Vorsity Baseball 3, 4; T Club 4. Offices: Gospel Team Captain 4 Attended Nyock Missionary Training Institute 1,2 JOHN PAUL JONES Eaton, Indiana Major: History Life Work: Ministry Literary Society: Philaletheon Organizations: Ministerial I: Holiness League I : Con- servation Club 4; Varsity Baseball I: Intramural Basketball I, 3, 4. STANLEY R.JONES , Ashokon, New York " Stan " Major: History Life Work: Ministry Literory Society: Philaletheon Organizations: International Relations Club I, 2, 3, 4; Class Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Baseball I, 2, 3, 4; Softball 3, 4: T Club 4. RALPH LAWRENCE Upland, Indiana Ma|or: Theology Life Work: Ministry MERRILL LIVEZEY Foirmount, Indiana Major: History Life Work: Husbandry Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Prayer Band 2, 3; Holiness League I, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 2, 3. Offices: President International Relations Club 4 PERCELL LOCKEE Maxton, North Carolina Major: History Life Work: Ministry Literory Society: Philalethean Organizations: Ministerial 4: Holiness League 4; Inter- national Relations Club 4. Attended Cherokee Indian State Teachers College I, 2, 3. WINIFRED LUCAS . . . " Saga " New York, New York Major: Music Life Work: Commercial Art Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Chorus 3 Offices: Class Social Chairman 4: Art Editor Gem 4 Attended Cape Town Teachers Training College 1 , 2 MARTHA MATTHEWS ' «(lP Smethport, Pennsylvania jr --. 7 r£- •jS- v »r Major: Sociology Life Work: Social Service Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Prayer Band 4; Chorus 3, 4; H League 4. Attended Keuka College I, 2 WILMA KAROLYN McCALLIAN Greensburg, Indiana Majors: English, Sociol Sciences Life Work: Teaching Literary Society: Philalethean Organizations: Mnanka 1,2, 3,4; French Club 1,2 Offices: Big Sister Chairman 4; Censor Board Chair- man Mnanka 3; President Mnanka 4. T MARSHALL LUCAS Buffalo, New York Major: Psychology Life Work: Ministry- Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Ministerial I, 2, 3, 4: Prayer Band 1,2, 3. Offices: Ministerial Board of Critique 3; Class Vice- President 4; Censor Board Chairman Thalonian 2, 3, 4. HAROLD MILLER ' c 0 r ... . Fords, New Jersey Major: Music Life Work: Missions Literary Society: Philalethean Organizations: Volunteers 2; Holiness League I, 2, 3, 4; Chorus I, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3; Band 2; Quartet 1,2,3,4. S E N O R S s E N l 4tik. fc TAEKO OBARA . . . " Toekie " " Yodobashi-Ku, Tokyo, Japan Major: English Life Work: Christian Service Literary Society: Tholonian Organizations: Volunteers 3, 4; Ministerial 3, 4; Prayer Band 4: Holiness League 4. or tDITH PERSONS St. Charles, Minnesota Major: Sociology Life Work: Social Service Literary Society: Philalethean Organizations: Mnanka I, 2, 3, 4; Conservation Club 3, 4: Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Collegiate Debate 3,4; " Echo " Staff 2, 3. Offices: Gospel Team Captain 3, 4; Editor GEM 4: Vice-President Class 3; President Mnanka 3. Honor: Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities. MILO A. REDIGER Fort Wayne, Indiana Majors: Biblical Literature, Religious Education Life Work: Ministry Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Ministerial 3, 4; Prayer Band 3, 4; Holi- ness League 3, 4. Offices: Ministerial Board of Critique 4; Chairman Youth Conference 3; Class President 4. Honor: Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities. Attended Marion College I, 2 ALTON RIDGWAY Pennville, Indiana Major: Chemistry Life Work: Medicol Missionary Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Holiness League 2,3,4 GERALDINE SCHEEL . . . ' Gerry " Unionville, Michigan Major: English Life Work: Teaching Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Holiness League I, 2, 3, 4; Chorus I, 2, ' 3,4. Offices: Vice-President Thalo 3, 4; Class Secretary 3; News Editor Echo 4: Gospel Team Captain 3. MARY SHAFFER Kirklin, Indiana Majors: Latin, English Life Work: Teaching Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Soangetaha I, 2, 3, 4; Holiness League . 1,2, 3,4. Offices: Vice-President Soangetaha 4; President Soan- getaha 4: Class Secretary 1, 4; Junior Rules Com- mittee 3; Secretary Thalonian 2. REUBEN SHORT Stryker, Ohio Majors: Biblical Literature, Religious Education Life Work: Ministry Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Ministerial 3, 4; Prayer Band 3, 4: Holi- ness League 3, 4; Choru s 3. Offices: Advertising Manoger Gem 3; Associate Edi- tor Gem 4; Youth Conference Committee 3; Presi- dent Prayer Band 4. Attended Marion College I, 2 MARGARET SLUYTER North Warren, Pennsylvania Major: Biology Life Work: Christian Service Literary Society: Philalethean Organizations: Soangetaha I, 2, 3, 4; Holiness League 1,2, 3, 4: Chorus I; Echo I, 2; Bosketball 3,4. Offices: Censor Board Chairman Philalethean 4; Presi- dent Soangetaha 3; Gospel Team Captain 4; Class Vice-President I; Junior-Senior Banquet Chair- man 3. GILBERT SMETHURST . . Medford, Massachusetts " G.b " Major: Sociology Literary Society: Philalethean Organizations: T Club; Varsity Baseball; Basketball 1,2, 3,4; French Club 2, 3. LOGAN W. SMITH Hagerstown, Indiana Major: Bible, Theology Life Work: Ministry Literary Society: Philalethean Organizations: Ministerial I, 2, 3, 4; Holiness League 1,2,3,4. Offices: Secretary Ministerial 3; Vice-President Minis- terial 4; Gospel Team Captain 3. PRISCILLA SNYDER Snover, Michigan Major: Biology Life Work: Chr Literary Society • . i O- JW { -Life Work: Chr.st.an LOIS STANLEY Upland, Indiana Major: History, Education Life Work: Teaching Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Mnanka 4; Ministerial 3, 4; Holiness League 3, 4; International Relations Club 3, 4. Attended Ball State Teachers College 1 , 2 MURIEL E. SUTCH Toledo, Ohio Major: English Life Work: Missionary Teacher Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Mnanka I ; Volunteers I, 2, 3, 4; Minis- terial I: Prayer Band I, 2, 3, 4; Holiness League 1,2,3,4. Offices: Secretary Thalonian 4; President Young Women ' s Association 4. WILLIAM B. UPHOLD o-JZf Thalc Literary society: inaionian ' rJTfl u ,_ ff 9 a Organizations: Holiness Lepgue X ' 4: Conservation Club 3, 4. tK v - rv MjUUSU STULsjJl -Mf Attended Marion College I, 2 " _ _— PAUL SOBEL . . . " Aristotle " {MaJ A X ' Anderson, Indiana Major: Sociology Life Work: Missionary Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Chorus I, 2; Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4 Offices: Gospel Team Captain 4; Leader of Violin Quartet 3, 4; Circulation Manager Echo 2; Ad- vertising Manager Gem 4; Treasurer Thalonian 3; Class Treasurer 4. Prayer Band 4; Holi- Intercollegiate De- Teaching erary Society: Philalethean rganizations: Ministerial 3, 4; ness League 3, 4; Chorus 4; bate 4. Offices: President Ministerial 3; Student Supervisor of Gospel Teams 3, 4; Youth Conference Cabinet 3,4. Honor: Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities. ORRIN VAN LOON, JR. . . . " Van " Berkley, Michigan Ma|ors: Biology, Chemistry Life Work: Medicine and Surgery Literary Society: Thalonian Organizations: Chorus I, 2; Conservation Club 3, 4; T Club 2, 3, 4; Track I, 2, 4; Cheer Leading I, 2, 3,4. Offices: President T Club 4; Manager Track 3; Cap- tain of Cheer Leading 2, 4. s E N O R S HELEN WALHOF Rock Valley, Iowa Major: English Life Work: Teaching ;-y Society: Philalethean Organizations: Soangetaha Prayer Band 2, 4; International Relations Club 4. s : Vice-President Prayer 3a-d 4. tt " aed Morningside Col- lege, Sioux City, Iowa: Iowa Sta ' te Teachers College, Cedar Falls, Iowa. LYDIA B. WHITE 3 e " more Pennsylvania Mojor: Theology Life Work: Church Sece:: ' . L :e ' a r y Society: Thalonian Organizations: Mnanka 2, 3, 4; Ministerial 4: Prayer Band 2, 3, 4; Holiness League 2, 4: Chorus 3, 4. ;: Treasurer Ministerial 4; - ' .anist Prayer Band 3: Young Women ' s Asso- ciation Representative 3. MARSHALL WELCH Shepherdsville, Kentucky Major: Chei Life Work: Chemical Re- = e s - c - . Literary Society: Philalethean j-izations: Holiness League I, 2, 3, 4; French Club I, 2; Tennis 3, 4. ss: Chairman Junior Rules 3. Honor: Who ' s Who in Amer- ican Colleges and ' ities. C. KENNETH WILLIAMS : , z " : -a " Major: History, Education Life Work: Teacher Literary Society: Philalethean Organizations: International Relations Club4;Chorus 4; Varsity Basketball 4. A:: -ded Olivet College I, 2, 3. SENIORS m ! Art Jhe Controls SENIOR OFFICERS Standing: Bragan, Lucas, Sobel, Shaffer. Seated: Prof. Kreiner, sponsor; Rediger, president. Mini,.., years of scholastic effort, intellectual advancement, social activity, and spiritual development have slipped away, and it is with a sense of anticipation and yet strange reality that we face the problem of living in its broader and deeper aspects. Problems of the Freshman year were largely those of adjustment — learning to get along with others, finding effective methods of study, disciplining our social and mental conduct. The second year was marked by a little more progress, with an awakening recognition of the necessity for a balanced and well-rounded development. As Juniors, we began to see how hardly we could touch the vast fields of knowledge and how small a part of the whole we could ever hope to grasp. Now as we finish our Senior year, we realize how little of the great world of knowledge we have been able to assimilate, but our appreciation of what Taylor has given to us and what she has helped us to achieve is beyond verbal expression. It is our purpose to give out what has been invested in us in a manner pleasing to God and beneficial to mankind. Page 3 5 BEERS. M. BLAKE, C. BROWN ROW 2 DORIS BROV N, E. BRUERD, BUCHWALTER, BUNNER. CARPENTER ROW 3 E. CLARK, CLEVENGER, CRABTREE, R. CUMMINGS, H. DAVIS J U N n 3rt - AJf ROW DILLON, DRISCOLL, EMERY U - Or ROW 2 FOULKE, M. GARRISON, HADDOCK, HARRIS, HOUK , ' .JOHNSON, KASHNER, D. KNIGHT, LANMAN, LONG, „LONGNECKER - «». «i (BB " ROW I - c tf c w . , MAGSIG. G. MAR JibJ, McKEE, McLENNAN, MORROW " UN - P 1 ' ETT, MURPHY, NIEBEL, NULL, PAGE - ■ s PORTER, R PRbSSER yrt . ' O R S -tLCvA r AA - J l4 A nt - ■ ROWI -tL J UAX-ItH 7 SANDERSON, SCEA, SCHULTZ, SHIELDS, CHARLES SMITH £Vv ? " (TT i?- - ROW 2 SOUTHERN, SPEAR, SPRUNGER, M. STEPHENS, WARNER ROW 3 M. WEBB, WEED, WILDERMUTH Page 3 9 JUNIOR RULES COMMITTEE Warner, Johnson 3 »py Scot, Magsig Another year has :avored to direct rmination of a Swed r nnuinei yeai uai rolled around, and again the Junior Rul " fendeavored to direct Taylor etiqu 1 J dete— — i: l - c — J " D ' u ' - immittee has ommittee hav m ' . Warner, the foresight of t man, Dorothy Scea, found person ' s point of view. Wi iquette. A well-balanced committee having the e, Ruth Johnson, the conservatism of a Scotchman, John a German, Lewis Magsig, and the refinement of a French- - ) very little difficulty in seeing the problem from the other th the help of a loyal Junior class the activities of the year were carried out iccessfully. The student body en-joyed the trial for unruly freshmen, which clime the fall initiation. v kl I » ' V j JUNIOR OFFICERS Standing: Prosser, Driscoll, Cummings, Weed. Seated: Page, president; Prof. Oborn, sponsor. J euA to the toreh 5: , v touAe X ' A Greetings and reminiscences of the class of ' 40, back to fill a place p only dreamed of . . . Upperclassmen . . . were soon cut short by a whirl of events: the Junior rules went into action, enforcing a program that would put Emily Post ' s eti- quette in the shade . . . remember the chapel program! Then social events . . . picnics and parties ... the fall picnic at the Boy Scout camp; the formal Christmas party with exquisitely dressed girls, well-groomed fellows, a good program, games and ice cream, ah! . . . the backward party in Speirs Hall; a spring lawn party . . . and more picnics. To climax it all the Junior and Senior Banquet at Hotel Frances in Kokomo presented true college society at its best. The theme of the banquet, books, with characteristic favors, nut cups and programs all sealed a lasting picture in many a memory! Remember the Junior triumph " Beyond Reason " ... a hard working cast and a box office sell out! A whiz and a swish, a clicking Junior basketball team . . . " doozie " shots, but two and two made four! With Friday morning prayer meetings at 6:15 in the parlors to inspire us, we strove towards our goal: to walk, but not alone; to give unstintingly; to serve not man but God. reviousHw f» t „ T X JnN, % Page 41 Ljraciuafe students Joseph Kimbel completed the work on his Master of Arts in Theology, including his thesis entitled, " Problems of the Rural Church, " in January, 1939. VI 1 1 da 33i tie a 3 1 ciei i h Harry Van Meter Page 4; Jfl welt tlion Itast begun, go J l is the end that crowns uS.iiq,,. f M SOPHOMORES Row I Hoke, N. Knight, E. Knight, F. Knox, D. Lee Lehman SOPHOMORES Litten Malsbary McDonald, G. McDonald, H. r Row 2 Michel Middleton Miller, D. V | Mitchell, W. Moreland Row 3 Richey Roane Rocke V „ Rupp, K. - l •• Row 4 ' J , V ix Russell ..i ' -l ' .l Sands, K Schee Row 5 Shaffer, H. Shugart Smith, M. ' .V ' Swearingen $ r Thuermer »J Vincent V Row 6 6 ggins Wilcox Yaggy Wilson Zoller i uidinq Sextet ■■ „ SOPHOMORE OFFICERS Standing: Litten, Roane, Wiggins, Michel Seated: Butz, president; Prof. Charbonnier, sponsor. Eagerly looking forward to abundant novel achievements, the class of 41 began their second year. Their first feat was to prove the supremacy of brains over brawn when they pulled the much stouter Frosh team through the muddy Mississinewa. When they appeared in chapel, clothed in their grey and scarlet emblems and first sang their new sophomore song, the distinctiveness of this class was again seen and heard. Another feature was the creation of an artistically designed grey and scarlet banner. True to the symbolic scarlet, they entered enthusiastically into collegiate activi- ties — sports, the social life, and cultural endeavors. A farm-home party, a formal evening and a spring party were highlights of the social functions. The spirit of the more conservative and thoughtful, but as vital, grey found ex- pression especially in inspirational Tuesday morning prayer meetings and consistent scholastic achievements. Page 4 1. friendship improves happiness, and abates iniseru, bit doubling our joy, una dividing, our grief. Ok. od . f tf+-f h TJ| !? — tddiii FRESHMEN , V; trager tkin ' Brackbi ' r,. y RoVAi:-jf-Drown, . y « [prown, Martha v J Brown, Mildred j l f, i jBurdon W o Bur,ne ' V i Byerly " c " ( Carter Caskey Cedarleaf Row 4 — Chandler Clarke Collins Cunningham Deal Diavastes Row 5— Di+zler Divine Dopp Durling Dyer Dykeman " Row 6 — Eastman " r England Evers Farrier, C. Farrier, M. • Fosnaught Row 7 i. ow — Garrison, S. ' . Greer Guindon, F. , Hagle i V J Hagstrom Haines 1 ] Row 8 — Hislop Holcombe, W. Hood Hyde, M. Johnson, R. Johnson, W. Row 9— Kendall V JtT Kimball Kirby Kittle Klemmer Knox Page 48 pffi-y y . ' . FRESHMEN Row I— Knight, N Kruschwitz Lyman Martin, Martin, H. Matthews, Mary Row 2 — McCallister, C. McCormack MacDonald, G. McDonald, J. McElroy McEvoy Row 3— McNeel Meadows Meginnis Miller, H. Miller, R. Mitchell, R. Row 4 — Murbach Muselman O ' Brien O ' Bryan Odl Row 5 — Patow Porter Prosser, P. Pug h, G.j — PngTTR. Rand Row 6 — Read Reasoner Reish Robinson Roseberry Rowe Row 7 — Rowley Sands, L. Scott Shafer, M. J. Smith, Cec Smith, P. Row 8 — Spitnale Stephens, N. Stevens, C. Tatman Taylor Tobin Row 9 — Travis Trumbauer y Unkenhol i . Van Buren , Webb, E. Webster Wood Standing: Diavastes. Webster, Bryce, Brown Seated: Holcombe, president: Prof. Howard, sponsor. Leaders of the Cy recti FRESHMAN OFFICERS Registration day revealed the fact that the incoming freshman class was the largest class yet to be enrolled. Subsequent events have revealed that the quality as well as the quantity was not lacking, as they have made a worthy contribution to the athletic, social, scho- lastic and religious life of Taylor. The Frosh, under the guidance of Professor Howard and Warne Holcombe got off to a clean start when the Sophs succeeded in lead- ing them through the Mississinewa at the end of a tow rope (or was it a tug-of-war?) Cheerful cooperation was not confined to class week, but was a marked characteristic of the class throughout the year. A class picnic and other social events united the class yet more closely. The freshmen have progressed steadily and rapidly in the new environment of college life. Page 10 Ly it ' cia some - ower the tjijlie ale us Jo See ourSets ciS ith crS See US. — A iirns tf - -V DoY] % Uj 9 o R G A N I Z A T I O N S Jo htm who in lie foie of I attire holds C oin inn ii ion iii li her visible forms. Slic Sneahs A ■ I _ r various lanauaqe. -W.C.Eruanl Page 54 Jhe If ore We Cjet Uogetlier A a € n YOUNG WOMEN ' S ASSOCIATION A parlor bubbling over with merry pajama-clad girls was the scene of many happy gatherings of the Young Women ' s Association. With Muriel Sutch as president and Miss Foust as sponsor, the girls enjoyed talks, a fashion show, informal chats, mis- sionary messages, the celebration of special days, and, quite often, novel refreshments — the variety of programs furthered personality development. Through these good times the girls became more appreciative of school life, better acquainted with their Dean of Women and came to know better both dormitory and campus friends. Page SS GEM STAFF Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief Edith Persons Associate Editor Reuben Short Literary Editor Bertha Sanderson Sports Editor Ernest Lee Staff Photographer John Warner Art Editor Winifred Lucas Features Vera Grim Business Staff Business Manager Kenneth Foulke Advertising Manager Paul Sobel Secretaries Virginia Longnecker Harriet Batchelor n (Ln route With DL C rew Student pictures . . . the theme . . . analyzing the theme . . . organization . . . write-ups . . . group pictures ... art work . . . plan- ning . . . sports . . . advertising . . . blotters . . . work . . . more work . . . publishers . . . and the GEM! ! ! ! From the take-off the trip has been one of adventure — unex- pected air pockets, winds that helped us, fogs, storms, and sunshine. Pilots Persons and Short, and their crew have brought you by the GEM, on your trip from the field of September to a grand June landing. Page ii. jrcLclA . . I ft ewA A light flickered off in the Echo office, 2:15 Saturday morning — -the editor and his assistant, with the aid of the staff members yes- had at last coordinated all the news articles, the columns, the fea- tures, and the editorials into a compact journal of events which was to be distributed that evening as the bi-weekly school paper. In the construction of this paper throughout the year the staff carried out certain definite aims. There were news stories of past events written in an interesting style; there were announcements of coming features as yet unknown to the student body; there were columns devoted to entertainment. The editorial policy was to echo the sentiments of the student body. %JUu. t tfu- ' p£ ECHO STAFF Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief Sherman W. Spear Managing Editor Lorenz J. Morrow News Editor Geraldine Scheel Alumni Editor Edith Wildermuth Sports Editor Don Miller Reporters: Lyle Russell, Ruth Anderson, Robert Jackson, Bertha Sanderson, Hope Wiggins, Maxine Weed, Wallace Page, Lewis Magsig, Norman Porter, Vera Grim. Proof Readers: Ruth Prosser, Nancy Fisher. Secretaries: Doris Scheel, Dorothy Scea. Business Staff Business Manager Omar Buchwalter Advertising Manager Robert Litten Ass ' t. Advertising Manager Ralph Johnson Circulation Manager Earl Butz Ass t. Circulation Mgr. ..Walter Kruschwitz Page 57 ■;» .. RUSH DAY s vC lS jZT ' u. ' 7Z ut C ? c Si -■•-- • " l Ae p ' " ..S.- e - V . e9 , - ;, e J a c rt a - © xi Xp-e ' V ' N 6 , - ( ■ ,pe c v ° s xo sV e - •HOLY GRAIL ' «£ i T o %. " r. a . ' K, M. o A ' a c 5, O; e f °0l, s " cy w ( . ° f the ■-o, - " 9 ' ' " e , 9 , e r ' a -. lo « " " c o , " " Or «» ' Sr.-, ' " e A H» " ; m ev- r, " o4 ofc «,„. o : " 9 y e 9 , 6, y th e " n in, ° ' th y % V V e H %5 ' w , ' ,: c e.. ' r r - C J ' " e ;. " ° PA ■ ■ " «» . " W. H w , f;, ' - ( « •! " V o, o, 3r y 3s- a e, " . ' , " 8 v , c " :° ' ' ' «» ye, V RUSH DAY Hi A «HM£.KC3£ «r 13 1. M J nowledae is ft j oiver —BACON Mnankas — a peppy gang of interested girls who go in for sausage brawls, breakfasts in the woods, athletics, chats around a crackling fireplace, nice long colorful spreads, parties according to the season, and finally a May evening — a formal, a drive in the moonlight with " the " escort, a beautiful hotel, delectable food — all this and more. October 10-15, rush week for Mnankas, started the year ' s activities with a bang! The town crier in the dining hall; orange and white, our colors, in evidence every- where, and a rush party effected in the inimitable Mnanka way combined to make the students Mnanka-minded. Twenty-nine new members were voted into the club, mak- ing the total membership forty-three. The regular meetings have been enlightening and inspirational, and have deep- ened the cultural interests of the club members. The programs have centered around current events, book reviews, debates, extemporaneous speaking, etiquette, parlia- mentary drill and interesting cultural facts about other countries. Mnankas are truly " Weavers of Knowledge. " Page »: Arrdent Jrail - (J-)it azerS Killi-lcilli-killi! The Soangetahas are on the live-wire path again. This enthusiastic clan of T.U. maidens again has closed a very successful year. Starting with their open- ing meeting (when these strong-hearted lassies debated the all-important question of the women as pursued or as pursuers) their councils were warmed by the coals of com- radeship and fellowship. The annual pow-wow was attended by all the potential maidens of the band. With Chief Johnson ' s guiding hand the first semester, and Mary Shaffer ' s the second semester, the tribe of sisters demonstrated many times the meaning of the chance to join in the festivities. SOANGETAHA DEBATING SOCIETY N fWwvv , vjocl )aw Jhat Jst VuciSKJOod v CONSERVATION CLUB Protect our wild life! Conserve our natural resources! With these mottoes shining as beacon lights to guide the organization, the Conser- vation Club began a year filled with interesting meetings and helpful projects. Special reports, creation of bird feeders and habitats, and nature poetry characterized the club ' s activities. Mr. George Cline, president of the Indiana Audubon Society, spoke to the members at a recent meeting. A spring picnic also added to the social functions. . It is the hope of the club that others might be influenced by its purposes — to help one to be conscious of, and to conserve natural beauty. Page i.4 rJLet i h L ondider — d iT One of the most active, mo6f interestinqNand most beneficial clubs of Taylor University meets bi-monthly in the History room. It is the earnest desire of the club to make the meetings as interest- ing and beneficial to all who attend as possible. The meetings consist of talks given by the student on various subjects of national and interna- tional problems; occasionally a guest speaker is present. Besides the in- teresting discussions in the meetings, the members of the club receive the Fortnight Summary of International Events, " a record of events of the preceeding two weeks, based on newspaper information. The club did not confine its activities to this school alone, but sent a speaker and several delegates to the District convention held at Marion College. A member of our club took part in the round table discussion of that meeting. jX tuJl, INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB L RELATIONS CLUB i iXji 3T r i55t--« - Page 6 5 FRENCH CLUB anaaaae auaai r5 Jke eJ JreSS Ly+ JnouanL ?? —JOHNSON The French Club, " Le Cercle Francais, " is an organization for those students of French who are interested in knowing more of French history, of French customs, and of the present political status of the country. The aim of the club is not only to know more of the country of France, but also to know something of her people and to gain a practical understanding and use of her language. The informal meetings held in the parlors feature French games, songs, readings, and dis- sertations on French customs. Under the able sponsorship of Dr. Musgrave, head of the French Department, the club is of great cultural and practical value to the French student. Mind your p ' s and q ' s! Be careful not to say " have did " and " ain ' t " ! You are in English Club now and the best of the " King ' s English " is necessary to convey your ideas. Under the tu- telage of Dr. Bentley, the " minors and majors in the arts of good grammar and literature " gather bi-weekly to discuss the current happenings in the field of English. The difficulties in speech are ironed out, the prospective pedagogues are reassured as to tricky constructions and the general cultural aspect of the whole department is encouraged. ENGLISH CLUB Jhe. 1 1 (jht of nt re, the tiii lit of icie lit, lit of reason, are hilt a.t darhneSS compared, with, the divine titllit which ihiite.i ontif from the word of Kjod. i R £ L Jhere 5 a Solid Satisfaction in mu Soul . . . yy YOUTH CONFERENCE COMMITTEE Cloudy skies and rainy days did not in any way dampen the glow and enthusiasm of young lives during Taylor ' s Sixth Annual Interdenominational Youth Conference. In answer to prayer, the Lord sent showers of spiritual blessings that brought the true sunshine of God ' s love into the hearts of eager youth. The passion and the purpose of the Conference were expressed in the motto, " Youth Victorious Through Christ. " The theme verse was, " I am come that they might have life and that they might have it more abundantly. " Dr. Harry Lindblom of Chicago, Dr. P. B. Smith of Richmond, Indiana, and Rev. Hazen Sparks of Jamestown, Indiana, were the guest speakers. Page 6S ( ome KJver snto 1 [acedonla and rrelp VI S GOSPEL TEAM COMMITTEE AND CAPTAINS Under the jurisdiction of a committee of four faculty members and a student representative, and the leadership of twelve captains who organized the teams and arranged the personnel, another year of blessing and fruitfulness has been enjoyed by the student body in Gospel Team work. Not only do Taylor students have the privilege of many religious activities upon the campus but they also have the oppor- tunity to project and extend their influence to the churches of the surrounding towns and communities. Many different denominations were served within a radius of two hundred miles. A number of definite conversions were reported which brings the realization that the work has been worthwhile. In addition to the conversions, many testified to a deeper walk with Christ, a complete consecration, and a call to Christian service. Taylor also has a large number of student pastors. Gospel teams have often brought inspiration to their congregations as they accompanied these student pastors from time to time. Page 69 " y e Moty. yy Q Ck HOLINESS LEAGUE OFFICERS Eager, earnest youth gather each Friday evening in Society Hall for an hour which is filled with fine singing, peppy testimonies, intense praying and short but mighty messages. Holiness League meetings are vital in the religious life of Taylor University. " Perfect love, " " full salvation " or " the abundant life " is held forth as a definite and necessary experience for every individual. The motto " Holiness unto the Lord " is the keynote of the services which are blessed and owned of God. The leadership and presence of the Holy Spirit manifests Himself in the services, which are a spiritual retreat from the scholastic labors of the week for the large group who attend. Page 7(i I rau i Je .Jlierefore " Prayer is the preface to the book of Christian living; the text of the new life sermon; the girding on of the armor for battle; the pilgrims preparation for their journey. ' ' — Phelps. With earnestness in holy, humble, penilent, believing and persevering prayer, the intercessors lift up their hearts and hands to God for the outpouring of His mercy and blessings. The members of Prayer Band receive the assurance that prayers are an- swered and thus their meetings are accomplishing their purpose. PRAYER BAND OFFICERS Page 71 VOLUNTEER OFFICERS Cy o u e si i to a it tli e Wo Ad " The membership of Student Volunteers is made up of those who have either a call to missionary service, or are vitally interested in the work of missions. The Band has been especially fortunate in being able to count several students from foreign lands among its members, thus helping to make a close contact with the mission field. Ten of the group were representatives to the Student Volunteer Con- vention held at Anderson College February 25 and 26. Mr. Richard Bishop of Taylor was elected State President for the coming year. Page 72 rmbciSSadorS of the J lnadom Study to show thyself approved unto God, a workman that needeth not to be ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth. " II Timothy 2:15. Furnishing young men and women interested in the ministry with an opportunity for getting the practical touch during their academic preparation is the desired goal of the Ministerial Association. The program includes such activities as: practice sermons by the members; in- formal discussions on problems of common interest; a personal evangelistic campaign covering the territory surrounding Taylor; and instructive teaching on such subjects as filing, church finances, and pastoral prayers NT o A Oi C% «RI4£ ASSOCIATION MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Pa s e 73 Jhe cJLord Is in rris J roiu Jemple yy t t ♦» 5» («I t mm — — ■ — m m , ' ■■ — .iumUMHmhm VESPER CHOIR The pealing of the vesper bell calling the worshippers to the Sunday evening meditation hour presages the appearance of the robed choir which, by its help, aug- ments and perpetuates the sacred atmosphere in the old familiar chapel. Melodious anthems well rendered — uplifting and worship-inspiring responses — these the vesper choir have faithfully contributed. The credit for the beginning and continuance of the organization belongs to its able and ambitious director, Professor Raymond F. Kreiner. Miss Theodora Bothwell accompanies the group on the organ, assisted by Miss Elizabeth Roane. Page 74 WL, tUntjL Lnr f Jays of Li C ckoeS ot the invisible ' Halleluiah, for the Lord God omnipotent reigneth " rang out the climactic chorus of Handel ' s oratorio, " The Messiah, " during the Christmas season. At Easter " Olivet to Calvary, " Maunder ' s contata, portrayed the triumphant close of the Master ' s ministry on earth. Under the direction of Professor Kreiner, chorus members gained a better appre- ciation of music, and good musical training. Interest in their work and a more finished performance were attained by the renditions of guest soloists. Both major musical messages were also presented elsewhere. The chorus sang at Youth Conference, and gave its annual Commencement concert. Accompaniment was furnished by Miss Leone Harris and Miss Bothwell. CHORUS Page 76 ORCHESTRA I ll Uislc Wakes the oui and cJLitts it rriah » -ADDISON Under the commanding persuasiveness of Prof. Fenstermacher ' s baton, the Uni- versity Orchestra has made strides in the musical world. From stirring marches to soothing waltzes the orchestra has delved into the literature of the great masters and also that of less-known composers. Every orchestra member looked forward to the weekly rehearsals, for then their attention could be diverted from the problems and cares of the day by complete submission to the magical spell of melody, harmony, and rhythm. However, reading music for the first time also requires the utmost concen- tration, and the orchestra indicated improvement in its ability to sight read. The stu- dent body always looked forward to a real musical feast when the orchestra gave its chapel programs. Page 77 1 1 lake t Aouful i [oi5e L4nto Jlie oLorci From the height of Brown to the valley of Hoover lies the range of singers known as the T .U. quartet. Maurice and Ralph come in between and fill the space between the voices of Dave and Devee. These congenial fellows have blended their tonal quali- ties into a variety of compositions this year. However, because of the glowing Spirit in their hearts and souls, they have sung chiefly the hymns of the Church. With the fervency that comes only from a Christ-filled life, these songs have lifted many souls heavenward and Godward. Through their future days, may they always have a song in their praise of the Lord! HOOVER CUMMINGS J v cr BROWN BEERY Page -s We 31 n a (J ecaaSe We re J fi ?? m GAGE ZOLLER MILLER BRIGGS " Ziggy, pay attention — Butch, sound the A ' s — Briggs, hurry up and announce the title — Dave, wake up! " These four young men with their so-different temperaments and characteristics have managed admirably to fulfill all their engagements and take care of all their other school and extra-curricular activities. With the mighty bass of Arland booming out, the baritone of Little Abner " Harold, the melodious tenor of " zealous soph, " and the lilting strains of Taylor ' s flower-grower — the four sang their way from the plains of Nebraska to the mountains of Pennsylvania. In many services, the gospel hymns rang out with vigor and vitality to lead souls to the Master. The personal testimonies of the troubadours brought hope and courage to others following in the Way. Page 79 o t wo-wa ' J JrcLftic on 3 rux a 5 fr In the second year of its organization under the leadership of " Sunrise Tomorrow " Sobel, the violin ensemble has had the opportunity .to engage high school programs and banquets at which were always found ready listeners to their versatile programs. The many trips away from the campus proved to be profitable both as to experience and entertainment for each member of the quintet. " Beth " added the needed dignity; " Euva, " although a capable pianist, gave her best in laughter; " Stonewall " Jackson worked assiduously in arranging most of the music, and " Swede " Anderson will not be forgotten for his several contributions. Although the ensemble ' s repertoire included largely classical and semi-classical compositions, several hymn arrangements were among the best liked of its numbers. These renditions were especially appreciated in chapel and at dinner. I - -■- i VIOLIN QUARTET W ' Standing: Carpenter, Anderson, Jackson Seated: Sobel, Harris Page so Ulfa n Km Jhe worUs a staae. - as SLLipeare said, wad what lie meant to Sau. ines. lull V. L V I. ' t . v f J . - ,, f ! " Jf.mS. Pinafore " t as The melodious airs ot the Philaletheans sang about the " merri trim blue and white uniforms, the jolly afted out into the evening air ship. " Dressed in pert and f Gilbert and Sullivan were waf rrie days on board sr sailors, with the girls ' chorus of the " Admiral ' s elatives, " carried out a realistic hornpipe and the lilting songs of the light opera From the love lyrics of Josephine (Mildred Burden) and of the comic " ditties " of Little Buttercup (Margaret Hyde), t realistic hornpipe " The H. M. S. Pinafore. " Ralph (David Hoover) to . the opera provided every kind of entertainment for the audience. Cousin Hebe, the " clinging-vine " relative of the Admiral (Arland Briggs), and the Captain (Ralph Cum- mings) gave fine supporting aid. The folk of Taylor ' s campus will not soon forget the singable choruses of the Philalethean production " We sail the ocean blue And our saucy ships a beauty. " ' Page 82 ' And for bonnie Annie Laurie Id lay me doon and dee. " J J yy nnie ouaurie With these strains running in the minds of the audience, the " Black and Gold " entertained the Taylor University student body with a star performance of " Annie Laurie. " June Walker in the role of the lovely girl of the song, and Earl Butz as her gallant Sir Douglas played their way into the hearts of those present. Ramsay, the crusty housekeeper, was capably portrayed by Jane Cummings; and Sir William Laurie, the equally gruff father, by Marshal Lucas, was a rare sight indeed. Lady Scott, a helpful sweetheart of father, played by Martha Matthews, connived to effect a satisfactory conclusion to the plot. The rejected suitor was enacted in a convincing manner by Evan Bergwall. A dilatory house-maid, a shy but willing stable-boy, a sympathetic cousin and her adoring beau, with lords and ladies, added greatly to the enjoyment of the evening. Page 8 3 7 7 rue B o d e y n R n o FOREVER TRUE Of an entirely different type were the performances by the members of the Piay Production Class in " Forever True. ' A deeply stirring portrayal of tragedy in life gave the center to the plot and the focal point of the action. BEYOND REASON The Junior Class can certainly be grateful that the crazy antics performed in its class play are not the custo- mary actions of its members. The drama, " Beyond Reason " distinguished for its witty, mysterious plot was a " weird success. " s Jheii i ouldn t (7 e Convinced, v Resolved: that the United States should cease to use public funds, including credit, for the purpose of stim- ulating business. The two A and two B teams acquired the power of analysis! the ability to think on their feet! the art of seeing two sides of a question! Victoriously they opened the de- bate season at Anderson; thence captured three of the pos- sible four decisions at the Marion tournament, and later tussled with Asbury and Loyola speakers. With whole-heart- ed spirit the squad won several debates in the major tourna- ment of the season held at Manchester and Huntington; and finally displayed their persuasive prowess at Goshen. P o R T S " A " Affirmative: Persons, Uphold " A " Negative: McLennan, Cummings Prof. Dennis, coach Jliere is no man who has not Some interesting associations with particular Scenes, . . . ana alio ttoes not feet their oeauttt or Subtimitii enhanced to him otf Such connections. — trillion Pjge S8 Jur i oacn Jesse E. England, succeeding " Art " Howard as Athletic Director and Coach at Taylor University, began his first year of duties with a commendable record of coaching experience to his credit. " Coach, " as he is popularly known among the stu- dents, spent fifteen years coaching at Attica High School, At- tica, Indiana, where he turned out many winning teams. He served as principal of Attica High School before coming to us. Coach England in his first season of basketball at Taylor was highly successful, winning seven and dropping twelve. Very commendable for a first year coach! In his endeavor to expand the scope of our Athletic Department and make it more efficient, Coach has entered two new realms of sports this year — Cross Country Track and Golf. Taylor is at last finding its position among college sporls. " Jess, " as he is called behind the scenes, is to be commended for the splendid first year record he has established, being assisted by Mrs. Reeves and undergraduates Smethurst and Butz. Wearers of the 99 Under the leadership of President Van Loon the T Club assisted Coach England in the Sports Department. The T Club is a select organization admitting only those boys who have received Varsity letters. sua ALSPAUGH The loss of Jimmy, stalwart guard, through gra- duation will be felt next season. Taylor will long remember the way Jim held Van Dyke down during the Anderson game. DEVINE Our modern Charles Atlas. Mop, a freshman, was second high scorer of the season and will be remem- bered for his consistency and drive during the games. W l ' v ' I -€ , J J r c 3 i - " - U C v c C T- Phil, a sophomore, joined the squad at mid-season aid tr r |OjVi - i ? ,Lf i C ,V ; X . and showecf markecrimprovemenf as trie season ad- vanced. Phil was outstanding for his work in taking the rebound. SCOTT Bud, our long, lanky freshman, played a " bang- up " game at center and did exceptionally fine work : as a guard. Scott was quite a " bucket-maker at the cjpse of tjie season. J STEVENS " Stab, " a frosh guard, added speed and puncn to the team. He played a hard, clean game and was a good one-handed shot. SMITH P. B. a freshman, was known to the students as a fine guard, and a good distance shot. Combined with these qualities was his coolness on the floor. Page 90 TROJAN BASKETEERS McEVOY Mac, with one season ' s experience to his credit, played a calm, consistent game and was known for his clean guarding. He improved with each game. WARNER John, stellar guard, injured in mid-season will long be remembered for his six points in thirty seconds against Tiffin. The coolest man on the floor and a good passer. GIVIDEN " Givi, " playing his second season, was a consist- ent scorer and was outstanding on the floor as a shifty player and a clever passer. Shifty, calm and consistent. ODLE Pidge " combined speed and faking to be high scorer his first season. He was a crack shot under the basket and was generally there when needed. SMETHURST Gib " was student manager until January. He was a hard worker, refereeing practice games and encouraging the boys. He was the spark behind the team. SWEARINGEN " Red " succeeded Smethurst as manager and did a good job of it. He was popular with the boys and a valuable help to Coach England. Page 91 (jSasketbcill S cneduie Date Team Place Taylor Opponents Nov. 12, 1938 Indiana Central There 25 59 Nov. 18. 1938 Anderson There 3 1 43 Dec. 2, 1938 Franklin There 3o 44 Dec. 8, 1938 Central Normal There 22 45 Dec. 10, 1938 Manchester Here !9 63 Dec. 17, 1938 Tarkio (Mo.) Here 33 Jan. 6, 1939 Rose Tech. Here 36 29 Jan. 7, 1939 Indiana Central There 2 b 47 Jan. 14, 1939 Manchester There 3£ 58 Jan. 20, 1939 Tiffin Bus. U. Here 36 30 Jan. 28, 1939 Earlham Here 37 52 Feb. 3, 1939 Giffin (O.) There 41 4C Feb. 4, 1939 Concordia There 40 29 Feb. 10. 1939 Concordia Here 63 25 Feb. 1 1, 1939 Valparaiso There 37 39 Feb. 17, 1939 Rose Tech. There 25 41 Feb. 18, 1939 Giffin Here 40 28 Feb. 21, 1939 Anderson Here 44 5 3 Feb. 25, 1939 N.C.A.G.U. There r 34 672 807 uOaSebalt S chediile Taylor Opponents April 13, 1939 Ball State There 5 April 14, 1939 Concordia Here -■ 1 April 20, 1939 Hanover Here 5 2 Apr! 22, 1939 Indiana Cen tral There 9 13 May 2, 1939 Manchester Here 10 3 May 5, 1939 Hanover There 6 7 May 6, 1939 Earlham There 3 4 May 12, 1939 Manchester There : 8 May 13, 1939 Indiana Cer itral Here 9 15 Page 92 i n s 4- — jwina . ? Six lettermen returned this year to form the nucleus of the baseball team: Givi- den, Jones, Bragan, Litten, Kashner, and Johannides. Along with these men Coach England has some fine talent among the first year men. Litten, who nearly entered the baseball " Hall of Fame " last year, will bear the brunt of the mound duty, assisted by Kashner, Gage and Farrier. Givi- den, slashing short-stop, and Bragan, hard-hitting outfielder, are expected to keep up the batting av- erage. Johannides, graduating Senior, the out- standing maskman, has proved his worth in handling pitchers and finding the faults of opposing batsmen. The loss of Jones and Gage will be felt sincerely next season. Page 9 5 peed I _ j TRACK SQUAD No sport is comparable to track and field when it comes to giving every man a chance. Taylor ' s track squad, the largest in years, develop- ed some nice runners and fieldmen under the tutelage of Assistant Coach Stuart. " Stu " expects a winner in every event. The return of Van Loon to the squad this season is a happy one, as he is an outstanding sprinter and hurdler. The boys will compete in meets at Ball State, Earl- ham, and in the Little State at Ball State. RELAY TEAMS For the first time in many seasons Taylor this year placed stronger emphasis on their Relay Team, and expects to accumulate many points from this event. Prac- tice and training gave these men " speed. " Page 94 7 • If SCHEDULE April 14 at Ball State May 3 at Anderson May 6 at Earlham May 12 at Manchester. May 18-20 at Earlham — Little State The ball sizzled back and forth over the net as the boys battled it out for posi- tions on the Tennis Team. Alspaugh, Buchwalter, Welch and Driscoll, veterans of three seasons, received stern competition from Degelman, Eicher and Russell. Thus far only Ball State has succeeded in defeating the Taylor team. Huntington and Anderson have fallen twice before the onslaught of the victors. The doubles teams hold the field undefeated. otfl ver J of the C ountru Nov. 9 at Anderson 1. Garrison, 2. Van Meter, 3. Butler Nov. 12 at Butler 1. Zoller, 2. Garrison, 3. Butler Nov. 14 Anderson, here 1 . Garrison, 2. Van Meter, 3. Zoller Nov. 19 at Indiana Cent ral 1 . Garrison, 2. McEvoy, 3. Van Meter ft ? Zoller, Garrison, Butler, McEvoy and Van Meter carried Taylor to new heights in its first season of Cross Country. Garrison, the boy from India, won every meet but one, and has promise of develop- ing into one of the outstanding runners of the State. strike VI n the (13 an a The pent up enthusiasm of youth gushed forth in rhythm from the instruments of the Band, under the untiring efforts of Bob Jackson. They instilled pep, vim and vigor into all of our basketball games, inspiring the boys on to new victories, so we may say " Strike up the band! " 7 I In Stevens. Tobin, Kirby, and Anderson there may develop an- other Bobby Jones. Coach England in his drive for more extensive athletic participation carried the cause to the links, and here the boys are expected to meet with fair success, their first year. WoJern 2 icinaS Captained by Fran Knight, the Sophomore girls fought their way to the undisputed title of ' Champs. " Runner-ups last year, they were out for revenge; and fight, loyalty, cooperation gave them " victory. " Jhe l l innah 77 The strong Freshmen aggregation fought its way to the " intramural crown, " with keen shooting, hard fighting, and cooperation. One after another, the othteriAlasses bowed to them in closely fought io ±ests. r jJ Y yj ' o F E A T U R E S f ound and round it aoeS — rnd where it stop5 y nouodit knows. F E A T U R E S _-Ar»irt the nialtt Aha.lt be tilled with music, rna tlie cares, that infest the i aii, O hall fold their tents, like the -Jtrabs. struct as sitenttii stent await. — dLoiUjletlou Page 100 ff there is ctn ti- thing better than to be loved, it ii toii ma. -.Ant Atir J- ochets and Di umns p: Reviewing the education of T. U. students the past year, we find that many new and valuable facts have been gained to add to their learned lore of knowledge. Startling is the information gained in one year of education. For instance, who on our campus thinks that: A Pullet Surprise is given in America every year for the best writings. Continuing our investigation a little further, we learn that Ginny Null thinks that X should be the element involved in genetics in place of little T and big T. We have also heard Dean Fenster- macher musing on why the quartet takes care of extra-curricular activities and not something other . Gerald has often wished that he didn ' t think aloud when he says things such as " Demosthenes ' orations made Athens do wise things when she least suspected it. " creatures arc the I ' isibfe expreAdion of flic Soul - - - Hie outward manifestation of the feeling ana character within . C-o wards —Jrti A circle is a straight line drawn as curved as possible, with a dot in the middle. Beowulf was the mother of Uncle Remus and another Roman boy whose name I don ' t re- member. A foible is a tale or story which generally has a moral as in Aesop ' s foibles. The Elizabethan Age is the great age to which Queen Elizabeth lived. A proper noun is the name we give to a thing which is ours or which we intend to be ours when it is not. Active voice is the voice of a person when he is quarrelling. Page 102 _ believe in work, hard work ana lonii hours ol worn. — C li a rlei C. . rru a li ei Egotism is the anaesthetic nature gives to deaden the pain of being a fool. Dreams are moving pictures while you ' re asleep. Wahoo ' s definition of skiing: " Woosh! Then walk a mile. " The moral of the Ancient Mariner is " Obey the Fish and Game Laws. " A toadstool is a thing that looks like a mush- room; then if you eat it you die and you know it is not a mushroom. Diplomacy is the act of letting someone else have your way. Page 103 (ike work; it fa.5cina.teA me. r can t a net took at it for houri. — Jerome _ . Jerome D Greek worcft ■ Jr nil ' 0 derived from a ng weight. - Cats Cats that ' s meant for little boys to maul and tease is called maultease cats. Some cats is rekernized by how quiet their purs is and these is named Pursian cats. The cats what has very bad tempers is called Angory cats. And cats with deep feelins is called Feline cats. I don ' t like cats. I stood on the bridge at midnight And I sang that good old song, I stood on the Bridge at Midnight, " But I didn ' t stand there long; As I stood on the bridge at midnight, Downstream a whistle blew, And the bridge where I stood at midni ' Divided and let me through. iht The chairman replied words. n a few appropr ated Page 104 A pupil when asked to spell yacht Most saucily said, " I will nacht " So a senior in wrath Took a section of lath And warmed him up on the spacht. An idiomatic translation of " Pax in bello could be rendered " Freedom from indigestion. " A Torrid Zone is caused by the friction of the equator which runs around the earth in the middle like a piece of rope. Heroic Couplet — A great deed done by two people. Fern — a plant that you are supposed to water i t once a day, but if you don ' t it dies, and if you do, it dies, only not so soon. for in ore l ' e whli fo, in life rather than more of it. °» Q " ■ ■ o a v» • P r S V A v - - or -.» 3 9 c a n A° s 2 • - 1 1 2 f •» O C « Q, (« - A • « » . -Si V 4 " CLA55 DP TO ' Page IDS .As tk vie cm J r SEPTEMBER I 3 — Freshman mixer. 16 — Philo-Thalo programs. I 7 — Reception 18 — Rev. Fox at Vespers. 21 — Matriculation day. 23 — Tug-o-war. 27— Dr. Lindblom. 27— October 10— Revival. OCTOBER 2 — Dr. P. B. Smith — vespers and revival. 10 — Volunteers — Missionaries from China. I I — Mnankas distribute publicity. 14 — Who should be the pursuers? — Soangeta- has decision. 14 — French-lndo China brought to Holiness League. 15 — Weavers and Strong-Hearts go to school and argue. 16 — The sacred time of Communion at vespers. 19 — Lesson Number One in singing by Miss Bothwell. 20 — Orange and Black in " Be Modern " theme. 21— Blue and White set sail on S. S. Philo. 22— Sailors, 59— Moderns, 50. 25 — Canes, keys, jackets, and green caps. 27 — A blonde North Dakota lad speaks in Chapel (I). 28 — Songsters from Melville College in Kansas. 29 — Ghosts, goblins, masks, hay, weiners, horses. 30 — A woman scientist, Dr. Welch, and her trip. 31 — A soul-stirring message, Dr. Jessop. NOVEMBER I — Visitors, room inspections, Home Ec women of the county. 3 — Victorious funeral of Dr. Vayhinger. 5 — Thalo boys eat Wimpy food at early hour. 7-14 — Those things again! Mid-semesters and sleepy looks. I I — A Baptist in vespers, fee v. White from Marion. 1 5 — Lyceum lecture on the Germans by Dr. Cordier. 16 — New Philo talent under supervision of " Ad. ' 16 — Lee Fisher, his accordion, his hymns, and arrangements. 18 — Television in the Thalonian style. 21 — The preachers of the Muncie District. 22 — Court of delinquents — mainly Frosh — milk bottles. 23 — Bill " Stuart and choir in Thanksgiving chapel. 23 — Vacation! Taffy pull! No study hours! Fire- side hours! Van Ness and Park as inspirations! 28 — A singer, a poet, a Christian — Chief White Feather. Revs. Moul ton and Oliver in chapel. Formal robes, Swedish guests, L.H.D. for Dr. Lindblom. DECEMBER 2 — A Quaker ' n chapel — Rev. Biddlecum. 2 — Dr. Huffman, the Holy Land, pictures. 5 — Anderson College, play about India, Stu- dent Volunteers. 8 — Japan, Africa, India, China all in Volunteer chapel. 9 — Indian mystic and magic brought forth by Dr. Carnes. 9 — " The Brave Never Die " — Play Production dramas. 9 — Toys, blocks, picture books, all for Christmas. 13 — The jovial Swiss gives vital chapel message. 14 — Hymns, melodies, arrangements, descants — Miss Bothwell. 15 — Gypsy dances, rollicking songs, young men — Purdue. 16 — Rev. Pittenger speaks in chapel. 17 — Tense, stirring drama as the " Holy Grail " is portrayed. 18 — Fireside meditation as vespers in the parlors. 19 — " Hallelujah " rings out in triumphant mes- sage of Christmas. 20— Yippee! Vacation!! JANUARY 4 — Teachers ' faces, new clothes, filled stomachs. 8 — Fish dies, Null weeps, Ted preaches, Murphy and Page sing. 9 — Anderson and Brown selected for Youth Conference leadership. 13 — Dr. Huffman, " Voices from Dust Heaps, " pictures. 14 — " I ' m Forever Blowing Bubbles, " all around Shreiner. 20 — Dr. " Frank ' s " death saddens entire campus. 22 — Thalos, " Wreck " hall, giggles, smiles, fun for all. 26 — Sour dispositions, gloomy looks — ' tis exams. 27 — " Moderns " sponsor violin and piano concert. 28 — Earlham beats Taylor with a radio audience to aid. Page 1 1 " . VJ £ Cfoing, Cjoinq, C, one This way, faculty and students, for our return trip . . . first we shall see February ... a chilly place — but fascinating . . . Note " Forever True " . . . Her play production group has turned to- ward us . . . we ' ve passed them . . . Listen! do you hear it? the Theramin! played by Mr. Mills . . . Yes, they are the Victory Singers . . . then Rev. Fox at Vespers. Time for a snack in " Rec " Hall ... a valentine party with hearts and kisses galore plus peanuts . . . Mrs. Cook from China at Volunteers . . . This next item for your perusal is presented by Mr. Rowell ... be pensive . . . the topic is Narcotics ... A lyceum number . . . Mr. Green ' s interpretation of Lincoln . . . Jimmie De- Weerd ' s forceful message . . . Esta at the girl ' s meeting . . . Fourth floor jamboree . . . exercising on third . . . beauty to the eye, to the ear, it is — " H.M.S. Pinafore! " Watch it glide through mem- ory . . . parlor prayer meetings . . . This section of our journey, ladies and gentlemen, closes to the strains of the violin quartet. Hold your colors! This is windy March! Mnan- ka ' s breeze through a basketball game with their strong-hearted opponents close behind . . . turn this way . . . Dr. Pugh is bringing a message . . . the girls hear a " Dot and Pat " party. Umm . . . our senses rise in ecstacy — Vera Gillette and Vincent Micari unleach harmonious throbs from two pianos. A sweet old romance, the colorful " Annie Laurie " steps from history for an evening . . . the melody lingers . . . then an array of com- pelling speakers — Dr. Hall, Bishop Blake (the younger and elder brother!), Rev. Borders, Dr. Lester of Wabash District, Dr. Leslie from Bos- ton, and Dr. Faulkenberg with news of the C.C.C. March ' s light blows out. A rainy scene looms ahead — with variations. Pause a moment on the threshold — that line of clothes! What foolish fancies for the first! And to contrast . . . the deep spiritual quality of " Olivet to Calvary " — an all pervading tone and atmosphere truly heralding the Easter sea- son. The Messiah Bible College Chorus blends manly voices, leaving the right impression for the recess. All too short — this stop — but we fare sumptuously while we may . . . Now on again noting Pres. Smith of Garrett " Enroute " . . . Mrs. Blake ' s talk ... Dr. Brasheare ' s " The Miracle Man. " Next we are enthralled by a violin recital . . . Paul Sobel, the innately musical, accompan- ied by Miss Esther Prosser . . . the " right " assist- ance of Marshall Lucas ... a string of elections . . . then the banquet! upperclassmen tread light- ly through a perfect evening, a trifle " bookish " . . . Volunteers present " The Years Ahead " and bow the month out. Just one lap more, and the journey will be ended! William Taylor is honored . . . the Rink String Quartet presents a masterful recital most pleasant and really charming . . . another two evenings of filmy formals and lovely bouquets . . . skip day . . . after a trip to Fort Wayne — Sammy Morris goes on . . . open house, the dor- mitories look lovely . . . " Hamlet " . . . and now, a rush for June . . . and " Gems " . . . autographs . . . and good-bye . . . Page 107 KJur srliqkt [it J e Seniors Little Skipper — Milo Flat-foot Floogie — " Briggsy " Here Comes Cookie — " Cook " Jeepers Creepers — VanLoon Let Me Call You Sweetheart — Sutch n Butch Shoe Shine Boy — Don-a-Don Where Did You Get That Hat?— " Bergie " Fiddle-dee-dee — " Sunshine " Sobel When Irish Eyes Are Smiling — " Mackie " When " Nellie " Played the Organ— Nellie Reuben, Reuben, I ' ve Been Thinking — Reuben Who Stole the Lock off the Henhouse Door? — Logan Roses of Picardy — Dave Gage Old Folks at Home — Marshall and Winifred Wahoo — Purcell Deep River — Devee You Must Have Been a Beautiful Baby — Jimmy School Days — Alice When It ' s Prayer Meeting Time in the Hollow — Dorotha My Old Kentucky Home — Marshall W. You ' ve Got Everything — Ruthie Wont You Care a Little Bit for Me? — Nursie My Blue Heaven — Ralph Lawrence Smiles — George Keep Your Sunny Side Up — Mary Shaffer Ah, Sweet Mystery of Life — Lydia Sing, Baby, Sing — Stan Sonny Boy — Melvin I Get Along Without You Very Well— Percy Broken Record — Gib Calm As the Summer Night — Bowsie Little Japanese Cherry Blossom — Taeko Love ' s Old Sweet Song — Bill and Mary Little Sir Echo — Dave Way Down Upon the Swanee River — Murray You Can ' t Keep Them Down on the Farm — Merrill Teacher, Teacher Don ' t Spank Me — Gerry Sunday in the Park — Helen Little Man, You ' ve Had A Busy Day — Bill Stars Fell on Alabama — Lois Stanley Tuck Me (the girls) to Sleep — Priscilla Sing, You Sinners — Eddie Christopher Columbus — Ken I Love Life — Howard Homing — Alton Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean — John Paul Jones I Go Singing — Maurice Funiculi, Funicula — Fran Waiting for the " Evan H. Bergwall " — Martha Love Letters in the Sand — Maggie Sluyter Page 108 TAYLOR UNIVERSITY " An Effective Christian College " FOUNDED 1846 At Taylor You Will Find A CHRIST-CENTERED PROGRAM Academic — Spiritual — Physical — Social RATING Taylor University is a standard college of Li- beral Arts by the State Board of Education of Indiana. Its credits are accepted at full value bv leading universities oi the United Suites. COURSES OFFERED Liberal Arts Theology Music Pre -Nursing — Combin- ation three- year college course and two-year hos- pital course leading to Baccalaureate degree and R.N. degree. Taylor University is located on one of the most beautiful campuses in the country, with splendidly equipped modern buildings, and has a capacity for five hundred selected students. For Catalog and Information Write ROBERT LEE STUART, President Upland, Indiana Page 1C9 THE CITIZENS INSURANCE AGENCY INSURANCE SERVICE Don ' t be discouraged, poor little fly, You ' ll be a chipmunk by and by; Ages later, I can see You ' ll be a full-grown chimpanzee. Next I see, with a prophet ' s ken, You ' ll take a place in the ranks of men. And then, in the great sweet by and by- Why should I swat you, dear little fly? Well be angels, you and I — Prospective chum of my home on high, This is what Darwin says — not I. % " Miss Dare, there ' s an ant on this ice cream! ' ' Hm-m!! So they ' re going in for winter sports, too? ' ' POST OFFICE BUILDING PHOXE 353 UPLAND. IND. } Two microbes sat on a pantry shelf And watched, with expression pained, The milkman ' s stunts, and they both said at once, Our relations are getting strained. ' ' A centimeter is an insect with a hundred legs. CRONIN ' S CUT RATE DRUG STORE HARTFORD CITY, INDIANA COMPLIMENTS OF THE INDUSTRIAL ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO.. Inc. Electrical Distributors MUNCIE, INDIANA i. — __ _„ — ____. i If flies are flies because they fly, And fleas are fleas because they flee, Then bees are bees because they be. Then he killed him, Mudjekeewis Of the skin he made him mittens Made them with the inside outside Made them with the outside inside Why he put the inside outside Why he put the outside inside Was to have the warm side inside, And to have the cold side outside. That is why he made the mittens, Made them with the inside outside Made them with the outside inside, Put the inside skin-side outside, And the outside fur-side inside. In the Civil War the success of the Parliamen- tarians was due to Cromwell ' s Insider. HH,ltt IIHr% jk i Hull Sdctwru III were m prepared Joy toe FORT 111 1 lit I IH ' lEWIIMr company • E N C R AVE R S I LLU STRATORS ELECTROTYPER5 • fort in wni inn [ BUY A NEW CHEVROLET OR USED CAR FROM PAT PAT M ON AH AN ' Service at a Mini m u m ' UPLAND, INDIANA OSBORN PAPER COMPANY Tablet Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers Marion, Indiana Page 1 1 1 DECKER ' S, Inc. 67 STEPS OFF MERIDIAN ON 11th ANDERSON, INDIANA ATHLETIC GOODS SCHOOL SUPPLIES .-...- — , i i COMPLIMENTS OF HUNTINGTON LABORATORIES INC. Manufat tun rs of SEAL-O-SAN J. C. BROWN. Representative i i The portraits for this book were made by E. J. CURTIS " The Oitalit of an Etching, The Accuracy of a Photograph ' Taylor University, Upland, Ind. , gOING TO gOUGH ' S MEANS A PLEASED CUSTOMER HARTFORD CITY, INDIANA I t Page LOY Funeral Dire SON rtors | UPLAND 101 -3 5 2 VAN BUREN 37-J 1 1 -------4 J. D. McKAY M.D. SURGERY AND DISEASES of the EYE - EAR - NOSE AND THROAT Suite 41} Marion National Bank Bldg. BANQUET ICE CREAM MADE BY Marion Ice Cold Storage Company Phone 78 Marion, Indiana MARION, INDIANA » t L " Our Ice Cream Served at T. U. Lunchroom ' L_ TAYLOR UNIVERSITY USES EM-ROE ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 109 WEST WASHINGTON STREET, INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Page 113 COMPLIMENTS OF UNION TELEPHONE COMPANY UPLAND, INDIANA " To Knou Him .in. I to Make Him Knou n " COLUMBIA BIBLE COLLEGE Columbia, South Carolina OFFERS TO COLLEGE GRADUATES— Two-year course leading to a M.A. in Biblical Education. Three-year course leading to a Th. M. (Master of Theology). UNDERGRADUATE SCHOOL— Four years leading to a B.A. in Biblical Education. WRITE FOR CATALOGUE Pres. ROBERT C. McQUILKIN, D.D. A. D. FREESE « SON Printers for the University Consult us in all your printing and publishing problems. Student publications, booklets, folders and programs given careful attention. t East Washington Street Upland, Indiana Page 1 1 4 SUNDAY SCHOOL LITERATURE QUARTERLIES AND PAPERS FOLLOWING THE INT. UNIFORM LESSON TOPICS Free Samples Supplied to Sunday School Officials Upon Request THE GOSPEL HERALD A Weekly Family Paper Containing 3 6 Pages With Cover Address UNION GOSPEL PRESS Box 6059 Cleveland, Ohio COMPLIMENTS OF Bursley Co. Distributors of LITTLE ELF FOODS PEERLESS PRINTING CORPORATIOM KJtfice -SiuuplieJ — - rintlnq — fcubber S tamaA 513-515 South Washington Street TELEPHONE 1529 MARION, INDIANA Page 1 1 S FRESHMI N Andresen, Valentine 7 Fowler St., Penacook, N. H. Andrews, Otho Monroe, Indiana Ash ton, Mary Kay New Castle, Indiana Harnett, Oneta Jayne 1619 W. Wayne St., Lima, Ohio Barney, E. Martin Rumney Depot, New Hampshire Beck, Gordon 326 Staunton St., Piqua, Ohio Bontrager, John L 727 Wolf Ave., Elkhart, Indiana Botkin, Mildred Carlos, Indiana Brackbill, Dorothy 19 Roselle Ave., Route 6, Lancaster, Pennsylvania Brown, Carl Oral, Jr 4948 W. ISth St., Indianapolis, Indiana Brown, Martha L _4948 W. Mth St., Indianapolis, Indiana Brown, Mildred 1995 3 Cameron, Detroit, Michigan Bryce, Geraidine 1601 14th St., Port Huron, Michigan Burdon, Mildred 2 109 Congress St., Lafayette, Indiana Burtner, Joyce R6 " ute No, 4, Butler, Pennsylvania Buskirk, Earl Eugene Route No. 4, Fort Wayne, Indiana Butler, Vincent Howard City, Michigan Byerly, Helen Summerville, PennsvU ania Carter, David Lowell, Indiana Caskey, John Route No. 2, Gaston, Indiana Cederleaf, J. Lennalt 330 S. Chicago Ave., Rock ford, Illinois Chandler, Lois 13 01 E. Third St., Mishawaka, Indiana Church, Leonard Center ville, Indiana Clarke, Albert L Upland, Indiana Collins, Virginia R Wilkinson, Indiana Cunningham, Louise S027 W. 13th St., Indianapolis, Indiana Deal, John F Decker, Indiana Diavastes, Mike 1309 Leech St., Sioux City, Iowa Ditzler, Wilma Sparta, Illinois Divine, Leon .127 z N. Perry St., Attica, Indiana Dopp, Maxine Pratt ville. Michigan Durling, Helen Waldron, Michigan Dyer, Alice E Land is ville, Pennsylvania Dykenian, Wynona E 536 E. I Uh St., Fremont, Nebraska Eastman, Addison 39 Dakota Ave., Detroit, Michigan England, Helen Virginia . Upland, Indiana Evers, Betty Flora, Indiana Farrier, Chester Hill man, Michigan Farrier, Mel ford Carrier No. 2 I , Pontiac, Michigan Fosnaught, Hope Route No. 2, Fleda, Ohio Garrison, Sanford C Elmer, New Jersey Greer, Bernice Marie Brown City, Michigan Gricas, William 1 2 1 9 Lookout Ave., Charleroi, Pennsylvania Guindon, Frances R Barnes ville, Ohio Hagle, Lillian M Route No. 6, Erie, Pennsylvania Hagstrom, Robert S Cantield, Ohio Haines, Malcolm A 23 W. Pleasant, Corry, Pennsylvania Hislop, Dorothy E 11 Mayer Ave., Buffalo, New York Holcombe, W ' arne Conwell 131 Day Ave., Newark, Ohio Hood, Otto Route No. 2. Three Rivers, Michigan Hyde, Margaret Box 4-10 Fremont, Ohio Hyde, Wendell Box 4-10, Fremont, Ohio Johnson, Ralph R ._. Hobbs, Indiana Johnson, William Bradford Route No. 1 , Eaton, Indiana Keen, Stanley H., Jr 3301 Market St., Wilmington, Delaware Kendall, Mar FIlen__ 105 . McKa) St., Saline, Michigan Kimball, Marion ' Dimondale, Michigan Kirb Harold J 13 101 Kentucky Ave., Detroit, Michigan Kittle, Margaret 219 S. 8th St., Richmond, Ind. Klemmer, Kathryn 1017 Pearl, Port Huron, Michigan Knight, Naomi Ruth Upland, Indiana Knox, Norman E 330 E. Boardman St., Youngstown, Ohio Kruschwitz, Walter Marine City, Michigan Lyman, Howard 1116 E. Bluti St., Marseilles, Illinois Martin, Betty Jean Route No. 1, Eaton, Indiana Martin, Harley Gett) sburg, Ohio Matthews, Mary 867 Sparta St., Chester, Illinois McCallister, Claude Upland, Indiana McCormack, Ralph Edward 816 W. Sth St., Anderson, Indiana McDonald, Gertrude Elizabeth Pick lord, Michigan McDonald, Jessie East Jordan, Michigan McFlroy, Virginia Alberta 335 S. Center St., Corry, Pennsylvania McEvoy, Ashton __. 8028 Buffalo Ave., Niagara Falls, New York McNeal, Dorothy Glen Hope. Pennsylvania Meadows, William A. __339 Fifth Ave., S. Charleston. West Virginia Meginnis, Alphretta . 127 Progressive Ave., Buffalo, New York Miller, Helen _ Minneapolis Kansas Mill... Rhea ___176 Victoria Ase., Buffalo, New York Mitchell, Robert Upland, Indiana Murbach, John W ' eslc Brown City, Michigan s T U D E N T Page 1 1 6 D R E C T O R y Muselman, Pauline 517 E. Main St., Berne, Indiana Norris, Eloise 32 Conklin Ave, Patchogue, Long Island O ' Brien, Penn Hubert Route No. I . MooresviUe, Indiana O ' Bryan, Helen 45 39 N. Rampart St., New Orleans, Louisiana Odle, Don Route No. 5, Muncie, Indiana Overmeyer, Ethel Lindsey, Ohio Patow, Ruth Sandusky, Michigan Porter, Norman Lawrence 69 Foss St., Biddleiord, Maine Prosser, Pauline Esther Burnips, Michigan Pugh, Gerry 310 McCullough Blvd., Muncie, Indiana Pugh, Ruth Etta Upland, Indiana Randall, Helen Akeley, Pennsylvania Read, Charles 102SJ 2 E. Main St., Muncie, Indiana Reasoner, Homer New Castle, Indiana Reish, Miriam Route No. 6, Kokomo, Indiana Robinson, Eleanor Route No. 1, Swayzee, Indiana Roseberry, Ruth N 3934 Hazelhurst Ave., Toledo, Ohio Rowell, Ina __ Pekin, Illinois Rowley, Fred Conklin 708 Hickory, Atlantic, Iowa Sands, Leo 519 E. Homer St., Michigan City, Indiana Scott, Kenneth Edward, Jr.__ South St., Upland, Indiana Shafer, Mary Jane 1428 Jackson St., Oakland, California Smith, Cecil W. Route No. 1, Kirklin, Indiana Smith, Phillips B 19 South 18th St., Richmond, Indiana Spitnale, Howard Cloverdale, Ohio Stephens, Norma Fay Irvona, Pennsylvania Stephenson, Sadie Marie Route No. 1, Fairmount, Indiana Stevens, Claude South Perry St., Attica, Ind. Swenson, Ted 360 N. 45 St., New York, New York Tatman, Irene Union Mills, Indiana Taylor, May Edwina Espyville Station, Pennsylvania Tobin, Henry Route No. 2, Attica, Indiana Travis, Mary Louise 14 Elm St., Canisteo, New York Trumbauer, Paul Dunkerton, Iowa Unkenholz, Carol Mandan, North Dakota Van Buren, Homer Valentine, Nebraska Webb, J. Ellis Brush Valley, Pennsylvania Webster, Lucille J 1202 S. 7th St., Clinton, Indiana Wood, E. Jean __292 W. 15th St., Chicago Heights, Illinois SOPHOMORES Anderson, Alfred . 1917 Logan Ave., Youngstown, Ohio Anderson, Arthur R 14227 Garfield Ave., Lakewood, Ohio Anderson, Dorothy Ruth ._. 93-34 224th St., Queens Village, New York Anderson, Eleanor Plymouth, Iowa Batchelor, Harriet E 247 W. High St., Mount Gilead, Ohio Bauer, Harold E 1566 3rd St., Rensselaer, New York Bell, James D Route No. 4, Fort Wayne, Indiana Bingaman, Kathryn 15 Bradford St., Battle Creek, Michigan Bingaman, Melva I 5 Bradford St., Battle Creek, Michigan Bishop, Richard W 801 Elm St., Chevy Chase, Maryland Boiler, Ruth Route No. 6, Marion, Indiana Bruerd, Glendola Upland, Indiana Burtner, Jessie Alice Route No. 4, Butler, Pennsylvania Burtner, Roger Route No. 4, Butler, Pennsylvania Butz, Earl Howard Cavour, South Dakota Culver, Charles Norman 101 Bellevue St., Wilmore, Kentucky Cummings, Jane Marie 40 Voorheesville Ave., Voorheesville, New York Davis, Theda Portage, Pennsylvania Elliott, Rodah Grace Spiceland, Indiana Everson, Magdalene 109 S. Jefferson St., Pierre, South Dakota Ferree, Dorothy 82S E. Court St., Sidney, Ohio Fisher, Nancy Ellen Flushing, Ohio Foster, Gerald Arthur Brown City, Michigan Gividen, Noble J 43 S. Broad St., Middletown, Ohio Grim, Vera Enid 516 Cross St., Crestline, Ohio Hanley, Keith Upland, Indiana Hoke, Naomi Virginia New Carlisle, Ohio Knight, Eunice Route No. 1, Upland, Indiana Knight, Frances Ambia, Indiana Knox, Dorothea 518 Court St., Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan Lee, Ernest W 125 N. 27th St., Camden, New Jersey Lehman, Olin Eugene Monroe, Indiana Lewis, Nettie Route No. 1, Fairview, Pennsylvania Litten, Robert D Route No. 1, Union, Ohio Malsbary, Gail 1201 Central Ave., Muncie, Indiana McDonald, Gordon Route No. 1, Fountain City, Indiana McDonald, Howard Route No. 2, East Jordan, Michigan Michel, Lester A Valentine,. Nebraska Middleton, Mary lee Alden, Iowa Page 1 17 Miller, Donald A. 130 Dunlap St., N. S., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Mitchell, Wayne - 202 E. Russey Ave., Muncie, Indiana Moreland, William, Jr. 114 Berkeley Ave., Bloomheld, New Jersey Parrv, Eleanor _. 5121 Georgia Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C. Richey, |. Ross Route No. 3, Kokomo, Indiana Roane, Elisabeth Jenkins . Route No. 3, Alliance. Ohio Rocke, Glenn Route No. 1. Pekin. Illinois Rupp, Kathryn 609 N. Defiance St., Archbold. Ohio Rupp, Lucille D. Route No. 1. Stryker, Ohio Rupp, Ruth Ann _. 206 Church St., Archbold, Ohio Russell, Lyle Northport, Michigan Sands, Kendall Ervin 519 E. Homer St., Michigan City. Indiana Scheel, Doris Roberta Union ville, Michigan Shaffer, Helen 2107 X. Park Ave., Warren, Ohio Shugart, Jean Upland, Indiana Smith, Marion C. _ " Pratum, Oregon Swearingen, Noble Mendon, Michigan Thuermer, Elizabeth M 312 Hanover Ave., Aurora. Indiana Vail, Nelson H 863 Waterloo St.. London, Ontario, Canada Vincent, William Erwin Route No. 1, Medina, New York Walker, June A 1311 Royalton Rd„ Toledo, Ohio Wiggins, Hope Amelia 441 Mill St., Tipton, Indiana Wilcox, Robert Crosby, Pennsylvania Wilson, Jean Route No. 1. Frankfort. Indiana Yaggy, Phil Beulah Beach, Ohio Young, Kathryn Cannelton, Indiana Zoller, John 1138! Grandville, Detroit, Michigan JUNIORS Beers, Stanley Arthur 2037 Cleveland Road. Wooster, Ohio Blake, Charles Melvin Upland, Indiana " Branch, John Matthews, Indiana Brown, Carol Belle Richland Center. Wisconsin Brown, Doris Route 1, Stanwood, Michigan Bruerd, Edward W Upland, Indiana Buchwalter, Omar R 217 S. Queen St.. Lancaster, Pennsylvania Bunner, Virginia Ruth Upland, Indiana Campbell, Paul 346 N. Park, Buffalo. New York Carpenter, Elizabeth 8 Maple Place, N. Warren. Pennsylvania Clark, Mary Ethel Greentown, Indiana Clevenger, Aha Centerville, Indiana Crabtree, Sumner D Franklin. Maine Cummings, Ralph Route No. 4, York, Nebraska Davis, Harriet E. 104 Court St., Little Valley. New York Degelman, Oliver R College Avenue, Nyack, New York Dillon, J. Clinton 661 Blaine Ave., Detroit, Michigan Driscoll, William F Upland Drive, Nvack, New York Emery, Dexter Fletcher Road, East Greenwich, Rhode Island Foulke, Kenneth E Route No. S, Huntington, Indiana Garrison, Maran S 390 Sleight Ave., Tottenville, Long Island, New York Haddock, Josephine 117 Walnut St.. Tipton, Indiana Harris, Leone 102 W. 30th St., Wilmington, Deleware Houk, Leroy Upland, Indiana Jackson, Robert Coal Run, Ohio Johnson, Ruth E 538 W. Church St., Corry, Pennsylvania Kashner, Gordon — — Route No. 2, Conneaut Lake, Pennsylvania Knignt, Dorothy E Route No. 1, Upland, Indiana Lanman, Harold R Royal Beach, Pasadena. Maryland Long, R. Bruce 127 Wmthrop Rd., Brookline, Massachusetts Longnecker, Virginia M 602 E. 11th Street So., Newton. Iowa Magsig, Lewis _ - Elmore, Ohio Martin, Gerald Box (22, Upland, Indiana McKee, Doris Goodland, Indiana McLennan, Ross 4933 Walnut Ave., Dearborn, Michigan Morrow, Lorenz 118 Providence Road, Lansdowne, Pennsylvania Mudgett. Evelyn 70! E. !th Ave.. Mitchell. South Dakota Murphy, George Daniel 49 Louisiana St., Detroit, Michigan Nagel, George 463 East Wayne St., Corry, Pennsylvania Niebel, Gwendolyn Ruth 722 Main St., Dunkirk, New York Null, Virginia Hartford City, Indiana Page, W. Wallace-- Medina, New York Peters, Teuntje Marie 32 Boltwood Ave., Castleton-on-Hudson, New York Porter, Floyd Wilfred 1422 Gillett St., Port Huron, Michigan Prosser, Ruth M. Burnips, Michigan Sanderson, Bertha Mary 77 Elm St.. Tonawanda. New V. ' ik Scea. Dorothy Anne Dickey, North Dakota SchultZ, Jessie Rae Decker, Indiana Shields, Wiln i.i Dale S3 Myrtle We., Newark, Ohio Smith, Charles M I ' 1 S ISlh St., Richmond, Indiana Southern, Jean Flushing, Ohio s T U D E N T Page 1 1 S D R E C T O R y Spear, Sherman Lewis, New York Sprunger, Opal Monroe, Indiana Stephens, Miriam Irvona, Pennsylvania Warner, John W„ Jr.— —530 E. 29th St., Davenport, Iowa Webb, Mary Margaret 219 Fowler Ave., West Lafayette, Indiana Weed, J. Maxine 635 Valley St., Dayton, Ohio Wildermuth, Edith E Route No. 1, Akron. Indiana SENIORS Alspaugh, James Upland, Indiana Anderson, Ruth Mary Plymouth, Iowa Armstrong, Edward 2619 Pauline Ave., Schenectady, New York Barnes, L. Donald 118 S. Second St., Tipton, Indiana Beery, Maurice E Englewood, Ohio Bergwall, Evan H 54 Spruce St., Jamestown, New York Blake, Nellie Upland, Indiana Bower, Lloyd W 726 S. Morgan St., Bluffton, Indiana Bragan, Murray 426 N. 87 St., Birmingham, Alabama Briggs, Arland V Route No. 4, Corry, Pennsylvania Brown, Devee Route No. 4, Boise, Idaho But7, Alice I Cavour, South Dakota Cooke, Ruth 242 Oxford Ave., Buffalo, New York Crandall, Dorotha M 1205 Webster Ave., New Castle, Indiana Eicher, Howard G Auburn, Indiana Gage, Davis Rhinebeck, New York Guindon, George A Barnesville, Ohio Hess, Mary S Box 367, Route No. 5, Lancaster, Pennsylvania Hoke, William R. _ Pleasant Hill, Ohio Holcombe, Alice 131 Day Ave., Newark, Ohio Hoover, David Covington, Ohio Johannides, Francis Carl 1212 28th Ave., Altoona, Pennsylvania Jones, John Paul Eaton, Indiana Jones, Stanley Ashokan, New York Lawrence, Ralph Upland, Indiana Livezey, Merrill Fairmount, Indiana Lockee, Percell Route No. 5, Box 23, Maxton, North Carolina Lucas, Marshal P 325 Minnesota Ave., Buffalo, New York Lucas, Winifred ,1754 Washington Blvd., Chicago, Illinois Matthews, Martha Rogers 110 E. Main St., Smethport, Pennsylvania McCallian, Wilma C 320 Franklin St., Greensburg, Indiana Miller, Harold 84 Hoy Ave., Fords, New Jersey Obara, Taeko 944 Kashiwagi, Yodobashi, Tokyo, Japan Persons, Edith B St. Charles, Minnesota Rediger, Milo A 1420 Maumee Ave., Ft. Wayne, Indiana Ridgway, Alton Route No. 1, Dunkirk, Indiana Scheel, Gerald ine B Unionvdle, Michigan Shaffer, Mary Kirklin, Indiana Short, Reuben Stryker, Ohio Sluyter, Margaret J 8 Maple Place, North Warren, Pennsylvania Smethurst, Gilbert 5 5 Fulton St., Medford, Massachusetts Smith, Logan W Route No. 2, Hagerstown, Indiana Snyder, Priscilla Snover, Michigan Sobel, Paul 6 East South St., Anderson, Indiana Stanley, Lois Upland, Indiana Sutch, Muriel Route No. 1, Box 354, Toledo, Ohio Uphold, William B., Jr 877 Butler St., Peoria, Illinois Van Loon, Orrin 2 89 5 Wiltshire, Berkley, Michigan Walhof, Helen Ruth __Rock Valley, Iowa Welch, Marshall Shepherds ville, Kentucky White, Lydia Glenmore, Pennsylvania Williams, Kenneth Route No. 2, Bryant, Indiana UNCLASSIFIED Campbell, Thomas Lee Princeton, Florida Char bonnier, Edith Upland, Indiana Emery, Frances 31 Summer St., Mansfield, Massachusetts Grant, Merlyn A 17 Grampian Rd., Kowloon City, Hong Kong McCal lister, Hester Upland, Indiana Miller, Luther Upland, Indiana Morton, Alice Blanche Roberts, Illinois Reeves, Harold Milford, Illinois Stille, Hope 919 Oak Ave., Woodland, California Stuart, Paul Upland, Indiana Van Meter, Harry 1838 E. 2nd St., Brooklyn, New York GRADUATE STUDENTS Frey, Russell Brown City, Michigan Kimbel, Joseph H Canton, Ohio Pierce, Lester M Keystone, Indiana Page 119 TAYLOR SONG. W ■ S and music by Uelv.n J Hill. fen 4 " — N— 1 Nt-i- - -i 1 d jp-ii- 1 hW— — — — t- — — » ■■- — 1._: J 1. Up beyond the vil- lage bor - der, Pointing in the air, 2. From the north and smth. her students. East and west. are there. 3. Far and wide her tame is spreading, ' Till in ev- ' ry land, Sr -t- - ■ -9- -. . • tmV r, , 1 , ' r » k=t =- - m -- ■ -1 — — 1 — I — ?-r-4 » T 1 -» L-i-P " I - r- H- -•H -,- -ff-T " -C, 1 % — ■ 1 — I 1 1 V| 1 ■ — 1 Stand her tow - ersseen far dis- tant When the day is fair. All the na-tionsope ' her port-als, And her " bless- iugs share. Men shall hear the name of Tay- lor. And her pnr - pose grand. S 1 - mmmmi -E 1 1 1— | 1 1 » i. « i. " " f — • Glad-ly ourvoic-es eeh-o her praises, Taylor the school we love. " f E = = JEb: ■--• -■— • — f ■ S— a — a— — t v Gai-ly her col- ors float oil the 1 freezes, They ourde-vo- tion prove. M. J. Hill, i2i Avery Ave.. Detroit, Mich., i wner V 5MQ G a J V " t ' v Vk jo " " j w t v.ot W " " w V , ' w -epv Vj V k iqtfiAs . tZ c - C CXI. £ . - a uM 7 y J. M 4 ' ' mum • t H r ' j) 4 fl ( - gM$ (ty ifli [nj| ' m W fa CvJ 1 l il t !

Suggestions in the Taylor University - Ilium Gem Yearbook (Upland, IN) collection:

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