Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL)

 - Class of 1892

Page 1 of 136


Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collection, 1892 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1892 Edition, Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1892 Edition, Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1892 Edition, Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1892 Edition, Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1892 Edition, Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1892 Edition, Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1892 Edition, Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1892 Edition, Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1892 Edition, Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1892 Edition, Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1892 Edition, Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1892 Edition, Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1892 volume:

c AC 2 K X ' S o MONMOUTH COLLEGE LIBRARY MONMOUTHIANA MONMOUTH COLLEGE RAVELINGS 1892. VOLUME I. FROM THE PRESS OF THE BROTHERHOOD STEAM PRINT. GALESBURG. ILL. ! I | ! I • ' TO OUR BELOVED PRESIDENT, UNDER WHOSE FOSTERING CARE AND WISE ADMINISTRATION OUR COLLEGE HAS PROSPERED, AND OUR STUDENTS HAVE DEVELOPED INTO MANHOOD AND WOMANHOOD, THIS VOLUME IS AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED. FREE TO STUDENTS We don ' t want to say that we make you all a present of a Piano, nor do we claim to sell you goods cheaper than anybody else on earth. The free part is that we would advise you ■ Consult your interest, both in your purse and health. A penny saved is a penny earned, is a saying true beyond dispute. It is just as true as all . Who have given the subject thought, will admit that the physi- cal health has much to do with the mental health: therefore bu} ' pure, wholesome groceries, fine fruits and confections . SGott Bros. Sc Go. ' s, special prices to clubs. 202 EAST BROADWAY. DON E. BAYER ' S MEAT MARKET. FRESH BEEF, MUTTON, VEAL, POULTRY, HAM, SAUSAEE, FISH, ETC. ,M — — — NO. 103 MARKET PLACE. TrtE. VlENNft MAKES THE BEST DF RRSi D, ROLiLiS £22 GHKS. CLASS GOODS Q R QIBSON, 115 SOUTH MAIN STREET. D. D. HJqW ' KIDS, HEADQUARTERS FOR Staple and Fancy Groceries, Fine Teas, Sugars and Coffees. Fresh Fruits. Fine Canned Goods. Prices Always the Lowest. REMEMBER THE PLACE. NORTH SIDE OF SQUARE. H. A. JDHNSDN, DIAMONDS £12 JEWELRY Wedding, Birthday, Philopena Presents, Engagement Rings. NOVELTIES IN JEWELRY. ; REPAIRING AND ENGRAVING. THE STUDENTS ' TRADE SOLICITED. H. A. JOHNSON, 105 Broadway. STUDENTS CALL ON i v f T r I ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ry ( III or ' ne lighted ar " i Extra 1 X S S l 1 Finished Photographs. monmouth, TunoI: Ground Floor Gallery. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ALL WORK GUARANTEED. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 3 ! HODGEN ' S ICE CREAM. EVERY FAMILY + SCHOOL ••• LIBRARY STUDENT ••• ••• ••• + PERSON WHO READS OR WRITES SHOULD OWN A DICTIONARY Care should be taken to GET THE BEST,. Webster ' s International, It is a thorough revision of the authentic " Unabridged, " fully abreast of the times. The work of revision occupied over ten years, more th n a hundred editors being em- ployed and over $300,000 expended. SOLD BY ALL BOOKSELLERS. G. C.MERRIAM CO., Publishers, Springfield, Mass., U. S. A. Do not buy reprints of obsolete editions. Gi Send for free pamphlet, containing spec- imen pages, illustrations, and full particulars. THE ODELL TYPEWRITER. $20 will buy the ODELL TYPEWRITER with 78 char- acters, and $1$ for the Single Case Odell, war- ranted to do better work than any machine made. RELIABLE AGENTS AND SALESMEN WANTED. SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS TO DEALERS. For Pamphlet giving Indorsements, etc., address Odell Typewriter Co.. 358-364 DEARBORN ST. CHICAGO, ILL. ♦ Y hEREVER HE MAY APPEAR, the Wheelman on a Colum- ™ bia is an object of admiration. He is gracefully and natur- ally posed on a wheel which is perfect in construction and of elegant design and finish. Will you join the throng? We make and guar- antee the. Century Columbia. Columbia Light Roadster Safety. Columbia Ladies ' Safety. CATALOGUE FREE ON APPLICATION TO THE NEAREST COLUMBIA AGENT. OR SENT BY MAIL FO. ' J TWO 3-CENT STAMPS. EXPERT, LIGHT ROADSTERS, VOLUNTEER COLUMBIAS POPE MFG. CO, 221 Columbus Avenue, Boston, MaSS. 25 PER CENT. OF TIME, Labor and Money saved by using- Self Washing Soap. If you use it once you will always use it. It has no equal. City Soap Works. We also manufacture a full line of fine Toilet Soaps. All brands of our soaps will work perfectly in hard water. MAPLE CITY SOAP WORKS, monmouth, ill. GOOD SHOES ' ' SHOES. EAST SIDE SQUARE. W E try to please every customer with THAT WEAR. 1 1 a pair of good shoes that fit the foot correctly, at low profit prices. Come and see if we can please you. . . . J. M. Stone Co. SHOES 1 E. Z. Y. THAT FIT. SHOE S. " S VNSPrYREIL " PNEUMATIC. LADIES ' OR GENTLEMEN ' S. DUNLOP TIRES. xt aft HIGH GRADE. INTERCHANGEABLE GEAR. .-. This is undoubtedly among the finest and most perfect productions of the art of cycle making in the world. It must he seen to he appreciated. Call and see it. .-. .-. .-. .-. .-. .-. MONMOUTH, THE R. A. WILSON CO., Illinois H |ft 5 HULTgJJJJJ Suggest 10 " OF EXPERT ' V .UNCtUt-r ■ THE r " r— MOST PERFECT RACKET | EVER OFFERED f 0°TENN I SLAYERS E.I.HORSMAN -3-tl Broadway, new York 5 e NiSstaMP g UE FOR .0 MONMOUTH + f Steam Laundry, CORNER FIRST AVE. AND SECOND STREET. Goods Called for and Delivered Promptly. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Your Patronage Earnestly Solicited. MORLANU BILBNBBRGBR, Proprietors. G. N. HAWLEY, (e) DEALER IN (j i PIANOS-IU if nORGANS C (£) TEN CENT SHEET MUSIC A SPECIALTY. Q) MONMOUTH, ILL. SEND FOR CATALOGUE. MERRITT ' S: $ ST1 IDIO, NO. 4, !• :• :• Main Street GALESBURG, ILLINOIS. Photos Guarantee Kirsl-GIass. Sornparisori with otr]sr work Inult A. Special Rates Given to Students. TELEPHONES: I OFFICE NO. 58. I RESIDENCE NO 10. Maple City Steam V h P Y J. F. SEARLES, PROPRIETOR. 222 AND 224 SOUTH MAIN STREET. P1NKERT0N EVANS, CARRY A FULULINE OF New Process Gasoline Stoves. Large line of Sulkies, Buggies, Road Carts, Farm Wagons and Implements. Come to Southeast Comer of Square For Best Goods and Prices. Hardware, Tinware, and Stoves. Monmouth, Illinois. w. e. LDDMI5 w. b. ®he gectMng IThotographex ' S. Our greatest inducement to students and others is the great superiority of our work. IF YOU WANT THE BEST CALL ON US. 9 MAIN STREET. BALESBURG -ILL, MONMOUTH, ILLINOIS. $75,000. Capital, - SIOO.OOO. Surplus, - SIOO.OOO. CAPITAL National Bank ot Monmoutn, GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED. MONMOUTH. ILL. GEO. L. WILCOX, The Tailor. NO. 60 SOUTH SIDE SQUARE. Smoks Rr cd Qunksr ' s Mql| Blossom, El Plapbadore, plor? cle A I g e r 1 g CIGARS. MODFORDT % Hllili, •fpTI5TlG " T?HOT0GRfI PHERS. Fine Cabinets. Life Size Photographs. Genre Studies From Life. We Inx ' ite you. to Visit Our Stuiciio. E3ui-lington- = = Iowa. l?OT f 0(oK RP?0% •••••• " • " ••-• xxxxxxxxxx •■ T777T7 - • •• • :i •._•_ F)o. 107 Ga sf roa wa y. DR. A. J. WAID, TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN. gtenttst LOGAN CROWNS, GOLD CROWNS, and BRIDGE WORK INSERTED.. — _ E. J. BLAIR. Pfygsician OFFICE: N. W. Cor. Broadway and First Streets. Second floor. RESIDENCE: No. 235 N. Ninth St. Jonmoutty, Illinois. -« 3IW HHGK U U .» A. B. PERSHIN, proprietor. Omnibus and Carriages to and from all Trains, Day and Night. Leave orders on slates at Commercial Hotel, Hanna Bros. Hat Store, corner Square and South Main Street, or at Pollock Bros ' . Res- taurant, East Broadway. STUDENTS TRADE SOLICITED. ORDERS MUST BE LEFT ONE HOUR BEFORE TRAIN TIME. CALL TELEPHONE NO. 40. R. A. WILSON, Prest. C. W. DOUGHERTY, Vice Prest. F. E. WALLACE, Secy. W, P. SCHALL, Tr IP » IJlMlaon QL o tt. ' . Books and Stationery, Paints and Wall Paper, Carpets and Furniture, Remember that when you contemplate building or remodeling your homes that PAINTING, PAPERING, DRAPING. we can do your CARPETING and FURNISHING, complete, and when you move in we can embellish your walls with the rarest of Pictures and Engraving ' s, and replenish your Library with the Choicest Books, and your Secretary with the finest Sta- tionery. We refer with pleasure to the as a sample of Furnishing complete. We are ECCRITEAN HALL AGENTS FOR THE BEST MAKES OF BICYCLES. 202-204 East Broadway, MONMOUTH, ILL cJitoriaJ ibf yy. Rajjik Pringle, (T)a r a,ger. Fra tc W. mcKee, J. S. Pollock, Literary. AtMetics. L«er%a, rHorrow, Lily Rolperfsor., Associations. Dora, Tompkins, Kc fie Pkelj s, Society. Wa,Her HI. Homing, Historical!. CALENDAR. First Session, September 2 to December IT. Inter-Collegiate Contest, - October 1, 1891. Second Session, ---------- January 5 to March 24. Leap Year Banquet, February 16, 1892. Third Session -- -- April 5 to June 9. Bluff Park Excursion ------------ May 20. Diploma Night — Aleths., Eccriteans, --------- June 3. Diploma Night— A. B. L. ' s, Philos., --------- June 4. Baccalaureate Sermon by the President, ------ 3 p.m., June 5. Sermon before Christian Union by Rev. J. T. McCrory, - - - S p. m., June .3. Annual Prayer Meeting, .-_ g p. m., June 6. Class Day Exercises, - - - - 8 p. m., June 7. Commencement. ----- June 9. A Grand Vocal and Instrumental Concert, ------ 8 p.m., June 9. cul£. 3 a jJ+y g i)c Tr trticfops. J. B. McMICHAEL, President, And Professor of Logic, Philosophy and Biblical Instruction. j. h. McMillan, vice-president, And Professor of Latin and Hebrew. OELLA J. PATTERSON, Lady Principal, Professor of German and Harding Professor of English Literature. J. H. WILSON, Professor of Greek. THOS. H. ROGERS, Professor of Mathematics. RUSSELL GRAHAM, Professor of Social Science. CLEMENTINE CALVIN. Professor of Elocution and English. J. C. BRYAN, .Principal of the Preparatory Department and Professor of Latin. S. S. MAXWELL, Pressly Professor of Natural Science. E. C. ZARTMAN, Professor of Vocal and Instrumental Music. THOS. S. McCLANAHAN, Instructor in Practical Surveying and Engineering. ALICE WINBIGLER, Instructor in Mathematics. H. C. BIDDLE, Tutorin Chemistry. 2] THE SENATE. OFFICERS OF THE SENATE AND TRUSTEES. J. B. McMICHAEL, D. D., ---------- President. J. E. ALEXANDER, A. M., - Secretary. R. A. WILSON, A. M., - - - - Treasurer. DAVID GRAHAM. J. R. HANNA. W. S. WEIR. JOSEPH STEVENSON. TRUSTEES. W. T. CAMPBELL. R. A. WILSON. E. BLACK. A. H. DEAN. LADIES ' ADVISORY BOARD. MISS OELLA J. PATTERSON, - - President. MRS. A. C. HARDING. MRS. M. D. STERRITT. MRS. J. J. GLENN, MRS. J. B. McMICHAEL. MRS. C. HARDIN. MRS. JOSEPH STEPHENSON. MRS. J. H. REED. REV. W. H. FERGUSON. REV. G. W. HAMILTON. REV. C. D. TRUMBULL. REV. J. W. CLELAND. REV. J. H. ELLIOTT. REV. S. R. LYONS. REV. R. H. HUME. A. W. BRANDT. DRAPER BABCOCK. ESQ. A. B. ANDERSON. REV. D. S. KENNEDY, D. D. REV. W. S. LORIMER. REV. A. RENWICK. REV. W. S. McCLURE. REV. .W. E. SHAW. DIRECTORS. REV. J. H. MONTGOMERY. REV. C. H. MITCHELL. REV. JAMES SAWHILL. REV. R. B. PATTON. REV. J. W. KERR. REV. J. B. LEE. REV. J. M. FRENCH. SMITH HAMILL, ESQ. W. P. PRESSLY, ESQ. REV. W. H. FRENCH. REV. J. D. LYTLE. REV. J. A. FERGUSON. REV. J. M. HAMILTON. WEAVER WHITE, ESQ. DIRECTORS OF ALUMNI HON. W. C. NORCROSS. HON. J. H. McCULLOCH. WfLLIAM YOST. ESQ. , COLLEGE HISTORY. " " " " " iL) ELIEVING that the development of Christianity and the dissem- j | ination of right principles could be best brought about by means (o of Christian education, the founders of Monmouth College suited the action to the thought, and in 1857 the College was a realit}-. Born of thought and prayer, it has gradually grown in power until to-day it stands second to none among western institutions. The careful management of trustees and senate have done much toward building up the College. The professors and instructors have nobly performed their duty. The faithful work of Dr. Wallace stands to-day a monument, grander by far than any of marble or granite. He is sleeping in the " City of the Dead. " The work which he began was taken up bj r Dr. J. B. McMichael. Youthful fancy had led J. B. into carriage making and various trades, until with grip in hand he found himself at college. After being graduated at Westminster College in 1859, he taught for a short time at the Greenville Academy, Pa. Entering Xenia Theological Seminarj- he graduated in 1S62. Sixteen years of pastoral work and five years of work in the Xenia Theological Seminary developed his intellectual as well as his ph3 ? sical nature. While age has whitened his locks, success has followed his footsteps. Prof. Wilson, the oldest of the instructors in the college, was professor of Latin from ' 61 to ' 64, of mathematics from ' 64 to ' 74, and since then of Greek. He is characterized b3 ' pushing things vigorously. Side by side with him in length of service stands Prof. Rodgers. He was graduated from Miami University, Oxford, O., in ' 56. In ' 64 he took charge of the preparatory department, and in ' 74 was elected to the chair of mathe- matics. He delights in hunting during the summer and in accurate calcu- lations during winter. . Miss Winbigler, who has served as mathematical instructor for twelve years, was graduated from Monmouth High School in ' 72, and in ' 73 she entered Monmouth College. In ' 77 she was graduated from the scientific department with first honors and left college an alumna of A. B. L. Now comes ye Hebraists and Latinists. Prof. McMillan has made rapid advancement. Graduating- from the Indiana State University in ' 74, he taught three years in Smith ' s Grove College, Ky., was Superintendent of Ce- darville, Ohio, school for three years, and five years Principal of Xenia Hig-h School. In ' 86 he was elected principal of the preparatory department, in ' 89 to the chair of Latin and Hebrew, in ' 90 Vice-President of Monmouth Col- lege. We need but to know him to realize his abilit} T . Prof. Bryan, the youthful member of the faculty, was graduated from Vin- cennes University, Ind., in ' 85, was for three years Principal of the Arkansas City High School. Completing a special course, was graduated in ' 89 from In- diana State University, and the same year became principal of the preparatory department of Monmouth College. He believes in digging until you get a precious golden store. Prof. Graham was in his youth a farmer. Graduating from Monmouth College in ' 70, he studied theology at Monmouth and Xenia Seminaries, and was pastor of the Biggsville congregation for thirteen years. In ' 86 he was called to the chair of social science. Efficient, strong-minded and eminently fit for his position. Prof. Maxwell is a native of the Emerald Isle, and therefore ineligible for President of the United States. He began his educational preparation in Amitj - College, la. ; thence in Johns Hopkin ' s University. He was for several years a country school teacher, and one year principal of Mt. Ayr High School. His aim is to make the chemical department second to none in the state. Miss Patterson, age forty-eight, taught in the Steubenville, O., Public Schools for fourteen years, two years in Beaver Seminary, Pa., ten years pro- fessor of English Literature and German at Westminster College, spent two years abroad studying the German language. In ' 89 she accepted the posi- tion as professor of English Literature, German and Lady Principal of Mon- mouth College. Miss Calvin, of Meadville, Pa., was graduated from the classical depart- ment of Allegheny College in ' 82. She took a two years ' course in elocution at Boston and has been at Chautauqua under the instruction of Prof. ' s Cum- nock, Anderson and others of high merit. In ' 86 she became professor of elo- cution at Monmouth College. This department can look down from its high place on the ladder of fame and say to our elocutionist, " You have led us up. " Prof. Zartman was graduated from Wooster University of Music, as a pupil of Prof. Karl Merz. He taught two years in Pleasantville Academy, Ohio, and two years in Emporia, Kas. In ' 89 he came to Monmouth College. His every effort has been crowned with success. Where is there another Faculty so honored and beloved by the student as this? A METAMORPHOSIS, The Freshie cometh forth to school in a suit of rusty jeans, And his slouch hat at an angle on his dusty forehead leans; His unblacked shoes with leather strings are tied — as hard as rocks And his ankles gleam resplendent o ' er the rims of woolen socks. II The Senior goeth forth from school as the fortunate elect, In a suit of shining broadcloth, and a lofty beaver decked; His patent leather shoes shine bright — his necktie white as milk, And you can ' t see his ankles, for they ' re out of sight in silk. - £ «£ SENIOR CLASS, ' 92, CLASS OFFICERS. MISS FANNIE KING, President. J. H. McMURDO, Vice President. MARY POLLOCK, Secretary. P. H. DEAN, Treasurer, 28 CLASS HISTORY. COLORS— ORANGE. Motto: " The End of Our First Lesson. " Class Yell: To whit, to whit, to whoo. Eighteen hundred and ninety-two. vVUR College is proud of her alumnal roll. With the addition of ' 92 to J the ranks of those who call her our " ■Alma Mater " there will be abundant ground for increased feeling of pride. Though this write- up in the Ravelings will be appreciated, it is by no means a necessary ad- vertisement of our merits. It is not for us to write our own history when others have done it so graphically and truthfully. So I make the following clipping from a well known metropolitan magazine. " Our publication has always felt a deep interest in the work done by the various educational institutions of our land. Their growth and prosperity mean the growth and prosperity of our nation. In a recent tour among prominent western colleges, it was my pleasant duty to investigate the corps of workers in Monmouth College. I stepped from ' No. 6 ' one morning in the early spring and vainly tried to bribe a ' bus driver to pilot me through Police Gazette. 29 the dazzling ' streets. I was urged to wait one week as anelectrical boat was sure to be in operation from the depot to all parts of the city. I did not wait but by severe marching I arrived at nry destination just in time to see the round-up in the chapel. I was met in the hall by a dusky gentleman, who, seeing that my physical proportions were not of an elaborate nature, told me to seek some place of safety as the bell was soon to ring. I betook myself to the gallery. Presently there issued from beneath, volcanic like, an inde- scribable mass of living beings, that with difficulty were disentangled, rear- ranged and assigned to various sections of the room. Now three guards marched to the front, while eight lined up in the rear to prevent any un- timely stampede. For a time I remained unnoticed, but finallj ' some on the east side discovered that the gallerj- had an occupant, and quickly the air was rent with shrieks of ' speech, ' and filled with chalk and paper balls, all of which concentrated at a point uncomfortably near. A threatening an- nouncement from the front silenced the uproar for a time, while I made care- ful observation of those gathered below. The three hundred or more students seemed to be placed in sections, grouped according to looks, intelli- gence and general superiority. This was noticeable as the different divisions filed out. First there arose about fort} 7 on the west side distinguished from those adjacent by the points noted above. Unmistakable signs of genius marked every feature. I saw faces that bespoke eloquently the noted jour- nalist, the renowned judge and the famous pulpit orator. The next section that arose called up unpleasant recollections of my last visit to Sing Sing.t and I pass it by without comment. Even the next division impressed me not more favorably. Their faces told of hopes crushed, of victories not realized, — things that occur often in college life. The next section that filed out pre- sented a variegated aspect, uncouth, inane, no uniformity in color, shape or size. " Gentle reader, we would state that the writer of the above article uncon- sciously, but truthfully describes the various classes of our College. The classes are taken in the order of standing. The apt description applied to the " west side " belongs to the class of ' 92. Our class history is short but momentous. In our " national game " we are pronounced victors. A few unfortunate circumstances cost us the foot ball pennant. Those who wish to make a special study of our class are referred to the following well known works: Morton ' s " Events of Interest, " vol. II, pg. 356- 418; Dudley ' s " Modern Education; " Souder ' s " Among Our Colleges. " By a careful perusal of the works mentioned above a good general idea of the class can be obtained. IHe was in for five years. -«0La.HSS ROLaLa.j BARR, EVA Monmouth, A. B. L.; Class Artist. BISSELL, PRANK A ■ Viola. Philo.; President Annex Co. CHAPMAN, JOSEPH A Boseville. Eccritean; Class Historian. DEAN, PRANK E Jamestown, O. Eccritean: Editor Annex; Diploma President Eccritean Society. DEAN, P. H Xenia, 0. Philo.: Business Manager Annex. DIPFENBAUGH, E. E Monmouth. Eccritean. DYSART, JOHN B Monmouth. Philo.; General Secretary Y. M. C. A. GLASS, THOMAS B Monmouth, Philo.: Valedictorian ' 92: Editor Annex. HAMILTON, C. S Monmouth. Eccritean: President I. C. O. Association; Orator Inter-Collegiate ' 91: Winner Dec- lamation Philo-Eccritean Contest ' 89; Winner Declamation Eccritean Contest; Delegate to Inter-Collegiate ' 90. HAMILTON, R. S Murissa. Eccritean; Class Orator. HENDERSON, BESSIE ' . Monmouth. A. B. L. HOLLIDAY, LAURA Cadiz, O. Aletheorian: Diploma Pres. INNES, J. W lieinbeck, la. Philo. KENNEDY, A. G .Sandwich. Philo.; Diploma Pres.; Delegate to I. C. O. A. ' 91. KLENE, J. G Sparta. Eccritean: Delegate to I. C. O. Association. KING, FANNIE Salem, N. T. A. B. L. ; President Senior Class. KYLE, S. V CedarviUe, 0. Eccritean. 31 LOREMER, M. W Clearfield, la. Eccritean; President C. U. McKEE, FRANK W Washburn. Eccritean: Editor Ravelings. MITCHELL, MATTIE Orilliu. la. Aletheorian; Commencement Orator. . MORROW, MARTHA LENA Gerlaw. A. B. L.; Editress Ravelings: Diploma Pres., Supt. Suffrage Dep " t W. C. T. D. McCOY, ELLA Kirkwood. A. B. L.: Salutorian ' 92. McMURDO, J. H Marissa. Eccritean: Delegate to I. C. A. Association; Commencement Orator. NELSON, ANNA Indianola. la. Aletheorian. MOOREHEAD. J. H Rix Mills, O. Eccritean: Commencement Orator ' 92. PAUL. A. R Clarence, la. Philo.: Commencement Orator ' 92. POLLOCK, J. S Bagan, Neb. Philo.: Class Essayist; Editor Ravelings. POLLOCK. MARY Monmouth. Aletheorian. REID, MARTHA Monmouth. A. B. L.: Commencement Orator. ROBERTSON. LILLIE Albany, Ore. Aletheorian; Editress Ravelings; Chorister C. U. STEWART, JEAN BigosviUe. A. B. L.: Winner A. B. L.-Aletheorian Contest ' 90. STEWART, JENNIE Indianola, la. A. B. L. WALKER, FRANK S New Concord, O. Eccritean. WHERRY, A. H Wyoming, la. Philo.: Philo. -Eccritean Declaimer ' 89. WISHART, MADGE Monmouth. Aletheorian; Commencement Orator ' 92. CLASS OF ' 93 CLASS OFFICERS. KATHERINE PHELPS, President. E. C. FERGUSON, Secretary. History of the Junior Class. COLORS- LAVENDER. Yell, — Hno. pee! Rip, see! M. C. ' 93! YO ' OOKING back through the vista of departed ages the alumnus of fifty years ' standing regards his junior j ' ear in college as one of the epochs of his life, one of the brightest periods through which it is alloted to mortal man to pass, the one year above all others that is blessed with hap- piness and blissful contentment. The Prep, with his corduroy pants reaching down hopelessly towards the tops of his cowhide shoes, looks up to the Junior with feelings of awe and admiration. The feeling of disgust with which he regards the bombastic Senior is entirely absent when he looks upon the grace- 33 ful bearing - and easy dig-nit} ' of the Junior. The Freshman, in his joy at having - escaped the thralldom of Prepdom, spends the whole year trying to show Seniors and Professors how little they know. The Soph, has his eye turned longingly toward the Junior row, and anxiously counts the days till he can occupy a place there. The Junior has reached the zenith of his con- ception. All the fullness of college life is his. The Senior looks upon him with a sad, regretful envy. Fathers, mothers, professors and friends vie with each other in doing him honor. All this is doubly true of our present Junior Class. Our past is at least secure. Our trip to Kirkwood, our class spectacles, and our victory over the Freshmen have secured for us a name that will go down through the centuries. Our girls have long had the reputation of be- ing the finest in college. To prove that they are the most progressive we need but refer you to the fact that they were the only ones in college who had sufficient moral courage to give a leap year social. We have in our class six- teen gentlemen and eleven ladies. Ten of the gentlemen are candidates for the ministry, four for the farm, one for medicine, and two for presidents of the United States. Of the ladies in the class seven are candidates for minis- ter ' s wives, three for representatives of congress, and one for an old maid. Our class is further distinguished by containing a man who is destined to be- come one of the leading chemists of our day. " We have also an artist of high repute, and an authority on all subjects relating to political economy. We have one of the best base ball pitchers in the west, and two or three men who have distinguished themselves as members of the College foot ball team. Taking everything into consideration, the Class of ' 93 is a might} ' Class and one of which the College may well be proud. May the fondest dreams of her many admirers be realized, and her future even brighter than her past. " Vive le Junior! ' ' CLASS OF ' 94 COLORS— PALE GREEN AND PINK. Motto: ' ' Qui Proficit non Defecit. " Yell — Hip, hoo! Rip, see! Sumus populi! Hi. ki! Boom, roar! Whoop, lah, ' 941 Of HERE ARE three prominent characteristics of the Class of ' 94: (a) The remarkable and almost supernatural personal beaut} ' of every member, which is indeed strange in so large an aggregation. (b) The still more remarkable ability which has won for our class the supremacy in the campus rush and the forensic platform, with the festive baseball and its second cousin, the elliptical, elongated, leather-encased foot- ball, and has, in fact, eclipsed all previous records. (c) The most extraordinary and incomprehensible modest)- and back- wardness with which we uniformly refrain from speaking of ourselves. Here the historian ' s desire to be emphatic has led him to deviate from the truth. We wouldn ' t have you mention it for the world, but we swiped the rest of the universe last year. To be sure, some grasping - , mean-spirited Seniors and Juniors did get a few of our badges, which our boys shook off in the ra- pidity of motion attendant on the dull, sickening thuds with which we ham- mered the rest of the school. But it was only a day till Jack Glass got them back. Jack is quiet but sure. He letteth not his right hand know what his left hand doeth, but it usually arriveth at its destination with neatness and dispatch. Most boys thought it was mean in us to wear those badges and gloat over a fallen enemy, but it was only our way. And then it must be real painful to all other classes to see ' 94 win the baseball championship, and the football championship, and all those things, but it should be remembered that there are very few classes that have sufficient modesty to stand such suc- cess without becoming conceited. At this juncture we were approached by our poet laureate, who asked with a Beseeching Look for the publication of a short poem on the virtues of the Sophomore class. On his Tearful Assurance that this was only an adaptation of a Well-Known Ballad, and that it could not be sung to the air of " Comrades, " we gave our Reluctant Consent, and our long-haired friend struck his harp and proceeded thusly: O! we are the salt of the earth And the pick of the classes, too: We ' re all of us people of worth, And a right smart better ' n you. Chorus — Sing hey! for the Sophomore cla s, And the sports that are not few: Meloy and Robertson, Campbell and Glass, And Billy McAllister, too. We never have known defeat, Though we never stirred up a fuss; But we always require revenge that ' s sweet, When they try to tramp on us. Chorus — Sing hi! for the class that knocks. And the vigorous football crew: Young and Stevenson, Webster and Sox, McKelvey and Hamilton, too. O! we have the handsome men. And the girls all know it ' s so; For they show their admiration when They gaze from the Junior row. Chorus — Sing, whoop! if you ' re still a singin ' , For the Sophs who the mashing do: Findley and Hawk, and Lee and Clingan, McKitrick and Woodburn, too. 36 The Sophomore girls are very fine, The fairest you e ' er did see; They are so fair I would they were mine, But, alas! they can ' t all be. Chorus — Sing, ho! for our girls I say, For our girls so fair and true; And the Junior boys gay can just keep away. Or we ' ll know what to do. Envoi — Sing, ho! for our girls so deft, And the boys who strive to please; But woe to the Junior who getteth left, When he wanteth to go with these. li?r ;- , ' !Tfii l iJi. i if ,;i:7i( A TOUCH DOWN. © ' LASS OF ' 95: COLORS— BRONZE AND WHITE. Rackety shack, go whack, go back, Yockety ho. go jolly, ki moo, Rackety shack, go whack, go back, Jimminy busters of ' 95. Whoop! 7 6 Of] IS STRANGE, most wondrous strange, but truth is stranger than fiction, the history of the Class of ' 95 is to this present time unwritten. No sleepy dreamer has been transported (in his mind) to the famed Mount Olympus, where Mt. Vesuvius, in its deep bass voice, has told him all the gods know of this mighty class. No poet has sung - in verse (whose feet are pig-eon-toed) the wisdom, beauty and chivalry of this class, whose delicate number fourteen ' s are to leave foot prints in the sands of time, as well as in the mud of Monmouth ' s streets. If the world would but wait a decade or two there would be no need of a special history and a special historian for the Freshmen Class. The history of the nation would be their history. But the world will not wait. It has caught the first beam of lightfrom the intellectual stars that are to shine in unequalled splendor. The light appears to have a greenish hue, but when examined through the great College telescope it is discovered to be slightly colored by passing through a translucent laj-er of green grass and hay seed. But ere commencement time arrives this veil will have dissolved and passed away, for they ' ll be Sophs if they do not flunk in too many exams. They will then shine forth with all the grandeur of an out-of-date red necktie, and cause the world to turn its eyes from the dazzling- lig-ht. Of the ancient history of ' 95 we will say little, except that they were, as the little girl said of the earth, made of nothing-. Their present is with us now, and for that reason is of some interest. The " long and short of it " is that they have the tallest and shortest girl in the school. Of all the classes of Monmouth Colleg-e, this class alone honored the " Father of His Country " by observing- the night of his birth. They sallied forth upon a nigfht that reminded one of the Christmas night on which the hero took a moonlight pull, (without the moonlig-ht,) across the Delaware. Once in the banquet hall thoug-hts of previously endured hardships vanished. The groaning tables soon ceased to groan when the signal for attack had been sounded. In less than one hour everything- that was edible had been devoured. Then by a pre-concocted scheme some half dozen, of the class proceeded to ventilate their gas. The pair of Sophs who had by some foul means gained entrance to the hall turned pale, gazed at each other in a dazzled way, and thus the first one spoke: " Such after dinner speeches from Freshes, — a Soph could do no better. " Quoth the second Soph: " It ' s right you are, and I don ' t believe the beasts have ever seen ' high life ' in the city either. Would that some power would endow us with the " hectic imagination " of a Bill Nye, that we might portray to you their future. One fact, at least, is certain, their future lies before them and they will march to victory shouting-: Get out! get out! as sure as you ' re ' live, You ' ve got to make way for ' 95! m$s 39 ©LASS OF ' 96. COLORS— VIOLET AND BRONZE. Yell: Howa, howa, mense, wah hoo! Calla, walla wah! wah! Ki, yi, hui yah, hoo! Ninety-six, Ou! Ou! ' VT IS generally the custom in College Annuals to have the histories of I the four upper classes only. The Senior Preps are not supposed to have Qs a history remarkable enough to appear in an issue of this kind. But the Class of ' 96 is a notable exception to this rule. It has a history, and this history can be summed up in the words of Rome ' s greatest geneneral, " Veni, Vidi, Via ' . ' " _ We have come. When we first arrived at the " Big School " we were naturally a little timid and bashful. Being mostly from the country, our manners were not as polished as they might have been. We were, metaphoricall}- speaking, " Dia- monds in the rough. " The bud of genius was there only waiting for the warm sunshine of College life to burst into full bloom. The Class of ' 95 gave us some friendly advice from the fullness of their experience, which we wisely neglected to follow. ' 94 kindly offered to show us how to " blow your own horn, " but we declined with thanks. ' 93 didn ' t say very much, but they thought a good deal — of our girls. ' 92 very kindly gave a social to which we were invited. Oh, the misery of that night no mortal tongue can tell. Suf- fice to say we finally broke and ran, vowing we would never go again. We have seen. To the outsider College life seems much the same, but to the student five divisions are apparent. The first division is the Seniors with their silk tiles, bluff games, horse laugh and all. The second, the Juniors, noted for their fine ball players and athletes (?). The third, those who in their own language are called Sophs, in ours " Blow iards. " The fourth, the Fresh- men, and the fifth, " nostra firovincia. ' ' ' ' We have conquered. When we entered the College walls in the fall of ' 91, the question was being agitated, " Shall we have foot ball games? " It was decided that we should, and ' 96 now holds the championship. We very naturally felt elated over our victory, and one day in the exuberance of our spirits, we talked a little too loud on our way down stairs from the chapel. The powers that be hurried after us and informed us that we had better desist as we might disturb ' 94 ' s team, who were lying at the point of death, life onlj- being sus- tained by a liberal use of " Mrs. Winslow ' s Soothing Syrup. " On hearing this we promptlj- desisted, but the shock was too much for them. They breathed their last a few da} ' s later. The Coroner ' s verdict was that they died from indulging too heavily in their favorite pastime of " chewing the rag. " So ended the foot ball team of ' 94. The funeral services were con- ducted bj r " Job, " and were very impressive. Before they died they had their pictures taken, so that when they were gone these might be retained as me- mentoes of the dear departed. There is one thing about these pictures which we never quite understood, and that is, the words they have printed on the ball — " ' 94 Champions. " We suppose it means that they were champions of the malady from which the} ' sent in their checks. Our Class is still a success in a social way. We still have our socials, candy-pulls, class prayer meetings, etc., and once i n a while some one gets an invitation to attend a facultj- meeting. But there is one thing which we have never yet tried, and that is moonlight botanizing parties. We leave that to the Freshman Class. One of them remarked to us a few days since that he liked to analyze " Tulips " and " Daisies " better than anj ' thing else. It would be hard to make a Soph believe that. But our history as a Class is just begun. Oh, that we were permitted to un- veil the future. Then we would see the Class of ' 96 standing like the God- dess of Liberty, and sending forth rays of knowledge over the whole earth. But we refrain from telling what rightfully belongs to future historians. The past we know, the future, ' tis but a dream; but we feel safe in saying that the Class of ' 96 will not neglect its opportunities. We believe with Shakespeare that: There is a tide in the affairs of men, Which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune; Omitted, all the voyage of their life Is bound in shallows and in miseries. tKAS- 42 •gLETHEORMJ [J 0GIETY. ORGANIZED, FALL OF 1862. COLOR— LIGHT BLUE. Motto: Aude Sapere. Library, 150 Volumes. MEMBERS: MAMIE POLLOCK. LIBBIE BLAIR. MINNIE KENNEDY. INA BROWN. IDA CAMPBELL. JENNIE MOORE. LAURA HOLLIDAY. JENNIE MCALLISTER. MINNIE HORNE. BESSIE LIGGETT. ANNIE NELSON. JULIA HOPPING. ABBIE ROBB. ANNA HENDERSON. MADGE WISHART. FLOREAD PATTERSON. JOSEPHINE NICOL. LUELLA HERDMAN. LILLIE ROBERTSON. KATHERINE PHELPS. IRENE STRUTHERS. EMMA MOORE. MINNIE CAMPBELL. CLARA KYLE. MATTIE MITCHELL. Number of Members, 27. Amateur bes Relies Retires 3 0Cle - ORGANIZED OCTOBER, 1857. Colors— White and Gold. Number of Alumna, 181. Present Membership. 39. Volumes in Library, 225. Hour of Meeting, Friday 4 p. m. MEMBERS: BESS HENDERSON. EVA SMITH. JENNIE POLLOCK. MARTHA RE1D. JUNIA PARK. DAISY RENWICK. FANNIE KING. NELLIE HARDIN. ELLA BARNES. EVA BARR. ALIDA VAN HOORE BEKE. ELLA McCOY. HARRIET CHAMBERLAIN. ANNA BRADFORD. MARTHA LENA MORROW. NAN PATTON. JENNIE STEWART. BLANCHE LOOSE. JEAN STEWART. ELLA CUNNINGHAM. CHARLOTTE HUNTER. ELIZABETH FINDLEY. JENNIE HARPER. MABEL MITCHELL. SARAH REGNIER. CLARA MORROW. ALICE PATTON. RUTH HERDMAN. LILLIAN WAIDE. , SARAH ELIZABETH NORCROSS. DORA THOMPKINS. ANNA SPEAR. CORA CRAWFORD. FANNIE GRAHAM. OLIVE McGARY. MARTHA GRAHAM. BLANCHE POGUE. EVA McQUISTON. NETTIE McCONNELL. 46 oGioly Goqt sts. || EXCLUSIVE of inter-colleg-iate, Monmouth has rejoiced in six contests 1 during- the year thus far. These have been marked throughout by the l -—-, , scarcity of performers and the excellence of the performances. The first of the year was the Eccritean declamation contest, for prizes of five and three dollars respectively. It was held Nov. 30th. and won by E. F. Kimmelshue first, and R. G. Smith second. Next came the Philo declamation contest. There were five contest- ants. J. M. Bamford won the first prize of five dollars, and Hiram Nor- cross the second of three dollars. The event of the year is the preliminary contest, which was held March 3rd. There were four contestants, F. D. Findley winning- first place and J. G. Hunt second. Mr. Findlej 7 will therefore represent Monmouth in the in- ter-colleg-iate contest at Champaign next fall. Eccritean essay contest was held March 4th. There were four contest- ants. First prize was won by E. M. Cling-an and second by J. W. Clendennin° Philo Elliott-Cleland oratorical was held April 21st. There were six contestants and Jay Waid ran off with the first prize of ten dollars, while G. F. Niblock captured five dollars and second place. Last but by no means least was the A. B. L. declamation contest, held in Colleg-e Chapel March 28th. Everybody wanted all the girls to get there, but as that couldn ' t be, first place was given to Miss Allie Van Hoore beke and second to Miss Fannie Graham. WE ARE THE FELLAH ' S THAT DIDN ' T GET IT. A TRAEEDY IN FOUR ACTS. Young Si and Bill went out one night To have a time, just " out of sight. " But pretty soon in came two ducks, And after that they weren ' t shucks. Saj ' s Si to Bill: " Look there! Great smoke! Says Bill to Si : " It ' s a beastly joke. " Then out they tore in less than a minute. You can see for yourself just who were in it. L r £t%£ ' ' ■; ; 5M|, . : flBsiL , W - K-V ; - ' -.. g Jm?U-S : f ■ i V, Wdf ' pus 1 IB flf Of L 1 ' ; JSlfi ' fw - ' yM ' iF -.f r- ■ ' ; " ; " V. " ■ ' ■;k. ; " , ' -■ .■ - " fPE . ■ if - • £iai Unlit! PHILO HALL A.:XIZ X IBJ AFCY. FOUNDED SEPTEMBER, 1856. Colors— Old Gold and Crimson. Motto: Vin.cH qui se Vincet. Number of Alumni, 30(5. Present Membership. 60. Volumes in Library, 570. MEMBERS: BAMPORD, J. M. BEVERIDGE, J. M. BARR, HOWARD. BISSELL, P. A. BLACK, J. V. BURNSIDE, ROBT. BROWN, J. A. BROCKWAY, E. B. CURRIE, W. E. CARNAHAN, H. L. NI BLOCK, GEORGE. NORCROSS, HIRAM. NEHRBAS. J. G. HAWK, W. J. HOGUE. D. W. HOPPING, W. M. INNES, J. W. JONES, E. E. KENNEDY, A. G. McALISTER,W. F. SHELDON. C. C. STEWART, A. G. STEWART, E. M. WAID, J. L. WHERRY, ' A. H. WISHART, C. F. WOODBTJRN, W. W. HENRY,. A. McKITRICK, J. T. ■ • HENDERSON, J. C DAVIDSON, W. C. DEAN, F. H. DYSART, J. B. FERGUSON. E. C. FINLEY, W. C. GLASS, T. B. GLASS, J. L. GLASS, C. M. GLASS, A. W. GILLIS, E. MCCRACKEN. R. M. McCRAKEN, G. W. MAXWELL. M. B. MOORE, DUNCAN. MCKNIGHT, G. M. PAUL, A. R. PINKERTON, W. J. POLLOCK, J. S. SCHENCK, C. T. STEVENSON, C. R. McKINNON, M. R. EICHER, W. B. MCLAUGHLIN. C. W. WILSON, GEORGE. CROSIER, W. MAC. . HANNUM, J. W. : MAXWELL, JAMES. JAMISON, HOWARD. SPEER, H. B. . " . ,. SPEER, R. J. 53 ORGANIZED 1857. Malta: Sic Iter ad Castra. I E W COLOR— PINK. Number of Alumni, 222. Number of Members, 60. Number of Volumes in Library, 611. MEMBERS: ACHESON, JOHN. BOON, W. M. BRENT, W. W. BROWN, JOHN. BARNES, T. H. COOLEY. W. P. CARUTHERS, W. H. CHAPMAN. J. A. CLENDENING, J. W. CLINGAN, E. M. GLASGOW, HARRY. GRAHAM. RALPH. HAMILTON, J. C. HAMILTON, R. S. HAMILTON, C. S. HUNT, J. G. HANNA, JOSEPH. KLENE, J. G. KIMMELSHUE, E. P KYLE, S. V. miller, bert. miller, j. t. Mccracken, r. h. peterman, george, pringle, ralph, rockwell, r. h. robertson, w. d. SMITH, F. D. SMITH, J. W. SAWHILL, W. R. CAMPBELL, W. H. DALY, J. A. DIFFENBAUGH, E. E. • DEAN, F. E. ELLIOTT, FRED. FINDLEY, F. D. FINDLEY. H. P. FINDLEY, S. E. FRENCH, R. W. GREENWOOD, G. G. LACKEY, J. C. LORIMER. M. W. LEE, JOHN. MURPHY, ROBERT. MELOY, W. W. MOOREHEAD, J. H. MAXWELL. J. R, McKEE, F. W. MCMURDO, J. H. McKELVEY, S. W. SMITH, R. G. SCHMUNK. F. W. STEVENSON, GEORGE. SOX, C. E. SPICER C. T. TEDFORD. H. H. WALKER, F. S. WEBSTER, RALPH. WESTERFIELD, E. H. YOUNG. P. A. 54 . TEMPUS FUG1T. SEPTEMBER. 2: Enrollment. Please visit R. A. Wilson ' s book store and get your tickets checked off. 3: Senior reception. Making - mashes. New shoes hurt. Match-making ' a failure. 4: Eccritean open meeting. 5: Bo} t s make out a schedule of engagements for the fall. 6: Everybody finds out where his best girl lives. 7: " Gittin ' down to biz. " S: Cats ' congressional meeting corner Third avenue and Eighth street. 11: Philadelphians ' open meeting. 12: James Hunt caught in Prof. Wilson ' s grape patch. 14: Every- body takes a sister to prayer meeting. 18: Society night. Come and take a squint at our hall. 19: Grape arbor scene. Rockwell is grabbed on the bosom of his pants by D. P. Phelps ' dog. 20: Clan na Gael meet at Hanna Bros. 21: Walker leads the prayer meeting. 22: Freshy exclaims, whoopee! only five months until Washington ' s birthday. 23: Engaging company for the six lectures. 24: A. B. L. open meeting. 25: ' ' How manj r did you fel- lows put on the goat? " 26: George Doney opens his ice cream rink. 28: May I have the exquisite pleasure of hanging onto your arm as we lemonade down street toward your domicile? 28: Free lunch and potato bug raffle at the White Elephant. 30: Inter-Collegiate bums get into town. OCTOBER. 2: Inter-Collegiate banquet. One o} r ster, with legs broke and some crumbs in its ear, $2.50. 2: Sports! followed by mouth-stretching contest. Doc. McKee crushes Bunker ' s oracular. 3: Everj ' one takes a beloved so- journer to the depot. 5: Back to studies; feet out of the window. 6: Cab- bage husking at Prof. Strang ' s. 7: Cherry picking at Dow Earps ' . 8: Love feast at the negro church. 9: Prof. Brj ' an meandered along Seventh street. 13: Seniors graduate in morals. 14: Egg-nog quaffing at McGinty ' s ice cream parlors. 15: Seniors and Preps chin each other. 20: C, B. Q. train left the main track and tried to stick to the switch. But it wasn ' t as good at at it as the girls are. 27. Freshies attempt to have a social in McGinty ' s potato patch. 29. Major Dane called to memory the days of " shots and shells. " 57 NOVEMBER, 3: Kimmelshue held the chapel audience in tears and laughter at the same instantaneous moment. 6: Lassies and laddies go hand in hand to hear Mrs. Foster. 12: Juniors played " Winkum " at Miss Phelp ' s. 23: Ken- nedy entertained the " Nosegays " of ' 92. 24. Wiseheads (Sophs) take turns talking to their girl triumvirate. 26: Giving thanks; but no beast, or fowl of the air, or creeping thing given in the college, by order of the president. 27: Aletheorians hang out their sign. 30: Philo ' s rob Dick Wallace of his bed. Eccriteans rob the Lady Principal of her parlor. DECEMBER, 1: The Alumni Frat. met in the Colleg-e. 4: The Ravelings is begat and ope ' s its eye. 7: Philos and Eccrits get some Indian relics to adorn them- selves with. 11: With last issue of Annex for ' 91, Dj 7 sart changes his hose. 14: The brain-racked students shed crocodile tears — exams, are here, boo hoo, United o?!I w3 : Sli£ vsa.Ti . Kalamazoo! 16: Everybody rides a pony. 17: The bankrupt ' s prayer, " Dad, send me some money, I want to go home " . JANUARY. 5: Flourish of trumpets, squeak of hautboy, shriek of sennet, stento- rian voice of doctor, " We meet again boys. " 11: Robertson has just returned from Kentucky and receives callers. The mixed octette appear before a gaping audience and display their bicuspids. 15: Sophs, afflicted with sore feet. Cause, ingrowing nails; result, nailed by the doctor. 19: Junior girls become impatient and proceed to extend their arms to the boys. 20: Sheldon borrows fifty cents to buy a camera. 28: A. B. L. girls decide to enter mat- rimonial life if possible. 29: Christian Onion wear-yer-jaws-out. 30: Jim Daly ' s troubles begin. FEBRUARY. 2: Ground-hog " day. Job saw his shadow. Rain for six weeks. 3: Great Strain on Miss Norcross ' nerves. 5: Shindig in Philo hall. 6: Cat yowls and purring of the bagpipe in Chapel. 8: Massive meeting of Banquet Commit- tees. 11: Ditto. At it again. 12: Chaplain McCabe showed the " Bright Side of Life in Libby Prison, " sang some hot, soul-heating melodies. The Opera House ' s soul was set on fire and vanished in smoke. 16: The girls put on their best bibs and tuckers and proceed to play the gallant. 19: Game of H. V. in Philo hall. 22: Washington kicks himself. The Freshies try to put on style. Menu — Newt ' s eyes, calf-tongue seasoned with H 2 S, milk " after the banquet. " shake on the side. 23: The boys are given taffy at 215 North Third street. Result, they go home with hair stuck to their coat sleeves. 26: Hawk ' s purge of Philo hall. He seizes the " deck " and has a game of " Monte " with Jim Beveridare. 59 MARCH, 1: Fantasma in chapel. ' Horrible groans and shrieks. Bamfort to the res- cue. 3: Ghost dance and meeting of spirits in chapel. Findley ' s mustache gets there. 4: A favored few are invited to a reception in the Doctor ' s office. Essay blow-out in Eccritean hall. 14: Dr. Willett ' s lecture on " Sunshine. " Westerfield smole smily on his new mash. 16: Seniors ' grand wink-yer-eye, bob-yer-head, work-yer-jaws and feed-yer-face from both sides fangdan- gle at Mrs. Reid ' s. 17: Sawhill bathes his feet in aqua ammonia. 18: Aletheorians became as little children. 21: Mr. Lagrippe pushed his claims. 22: Miss Patterson holds a Junior quiz. 24: Term finished. Ever} T body kisses his future better-half good-bye and goes home to ma. APRIL. 1: Historic " All Fools Day. " Did you look in the glass? 4: The " sex- tette " went to see John L. Sullivan. 5: Ferguson and Campbell getting over their drunk. 16: Vivi Vivian took a promenade. They sang but didn ' t dance the can-can. IS: Juniors not in it — 40 to 7. 19: Decided b}- yea and nay that a fool ought to be a bachelor. 21: Waid waded in and spouted; waded out first undoubted. 28: Allie Van. made some money " On the other train. " MAY. 1: Everybody kisses his " Queen o ' the May. " 12: Grand vertical, paira- letic exhibition of " feets, " Y. M. C. A. lodge. 13: Teddy ' s " nine " planted their corns in the mud at the baseball park. A rip-roaring, will- ' o-the-wisp canter at Armory hall. 16: The Dutch Seniors exploded their knowledge of German to Miss Patterson. 17: Julius Caesar grits his teeth and Hamlet takes a fit. " It was all that the) ' could do. " 18: The Seniors make out " cribs " for Geology examination. 19: They unfold their " cribs. " 20: We are free! we are free! We had to pass this time, so our " cribs " came in fine. 23: The ' 92ites are " shut out " by the Juniors. 24: A Senior weeps and ex- claims; Oh! that I were only a boy again! 25: The " editorial board " took tea at — at — Mrs. — ? Oh, yes, their respective abodes. 26. Flare of trum- pets; tramping of hoofs; Bluff Park besieged and " grubbed; " famine averted. 27: Some of our boys went to see the " Parsons. " Matrimonial affairs, no doubt. 28: They returned from the " Parsons " looking happy. It was a baseball game. 30; " Illumination day. " 31: The Senior boys met to cast lots for the girls. JUNE. 1: The girls commence to braid their switches and fresco their counten- ances for the reception. 2: Reception night at Prof. McMillan ' s. All the boys, Innis and Kennedy excepted, embrace the opportunity of bidding the Senior girls a fond farewell. This is their last nightly assemblage. 3: Aleths and Eccriteans received their " dips. " 4: Ditto A. B. L. ' s and Philos. cue gei Es We bol gle AL 22: kis tet the dai na; wa tra let the cat Ge tal " a art 23: cla tea pel 27: 28: 30: ari ' bo- Se: Al THE WARREN COUNTY LIBRARY. 3T IS the good fortune of Monmouth College to be located amid a popula- tion appreciating and providing intellectual and elevating advantages. In such a soil a very excellent and useful public library has grown up, and become a great attraction and benefit to the students. In 18S6, less than nine 3-ears after white men first settled here, a library for the people of this county was started. This effort was revived in 186S. Mr. W. P. Pressly, one of the oldest and most honored merchants of Monmouth, made it an assured success in 1870. He erected a substantial brick building and deeded it in trust to " The Warren County Library and Reading Room Asso- ciation. " This corporation was formed by citizens of this county to hold and manage property which may be given for this public purpose. The building erected by Mr. Pressly was the first one given for a popular library in this state. He has also provided from interest and rents a constant income for keeping up the building and buying new books. Other gifts have been re- ceived from those whose benevolence has prompted them to help others. It is managed according to the best modern methods, and at present con- tains 15,000 volumes. The books and periodicals are selected with unusual care to meet the actual needs of readers. The excellence of this selection has been again and again commended by those best qualified to judge. The contents of the library are made known and accessible by printed catalogues, by indexes, by quarterly bulletins and by personal guidance. Sources of in- formation are daily looked up for readers on any subject they are investigat- ing. It is now one of the best working libraries in the west. It contains the periodicals and the books, both new and old, which are to-day most in- fluential on the thought, sentiment and action of this living age. The library grows more useful to students each year. It has a steady growth from funds and property now in possession. It receives gifts from public-spirited people whose memory and usefulness will thus live after them. Young and old are always welcome to its reading tables. They are provided with wholesome attractions, which produce the desire to read. They are in- 63 formed on topics of living ' interest. The} ' are assisted in their studies by ac- cess to the living- books of all times. The high standard of this institution is stated by the Chicago Inter Ocean as follows: " We are in receipt of the portly catalog-ue of the Warren County Library. It is now beginning to exhibit the full benefit of an insti- tution on a sound basis. It is used by all classes of people. Its property has been so cared for that not a dollar of its investments has ever been lost. Such libraries thus managed are a blessing- not easily over-estimated. The people of Warren county may well take pride in their library, both for what it has accomplished and the bright outlook for the future. " Second United Presbyterian Church. Presbyterian Church. First United Presbyterian Church. Methodist Church. ©pi iSTiAfM upid-pr. M. W. LORIMER, President. A. R. PAUL, Vice President. DORA TOMPKINS, Secretary. LILLIE M. ROBERTSON, Chorister. 3F MONMOUTH College claimed ex cellence in no other depart- ment she certainly could claim high rank among Christian Colleges. The concentration of religious work and the blessings of genial asso- ciation are found in the Christian Union, the largest organization of the College. Such an organization has been co-existent with the College, and its work has been very manifest from the beginning. The students have real- ized that there are seventy-two hours for study and pleasure in each week, and there has been no hesitancy to devote one of these hours to that enjoy- ment, which is more real, ennobling and enduring than all others; the worship of Him " whose we are, and whom we serve. " Greater opportunities for Christian self-culture can nowhere be found. When a student first enters an institution of learning, home associations, home influences, and the home altar are left behind. He finds new environ- ments, his habits and needs must be made to conform to his new circumstan- ces, and the Christian Union is the mould for that transformation. The Membership Committee invites and urges the new student to unite with us. The class welcomes him into the weekly meeting for prayer and scripture study. Here are his new class-mates — his equals. Here many men now eminent for their zeal and piety have offered their first prayer in public and first attempted to seek advice and comfort from companions and impart the same to them. A place for greater work arid more earnest effort is afforded in the Monday evening College prayer meeting, and here he is gladly heard. Here all, students and faculty, meet and unite in the services. The Christian Union is granted honorary representatives in the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., and are allowed the privileges of other members, except 67 voting. The question of permanent union with these Associations has been enthusiastically discussed among the students during the past year. The students have heard during the year man} 7 active Christian workers who have brought to their consideration the claims of the Master upon them in the different fields: Mr. J. C. White, Secretary of the Students ' Volun- teer movement; Rev. E. R. Young, of Northern British America; Rev. Hyde, about to sail for India ' ; Mr. Burge; Miss Nichol, a returned mis- sionary; Mr. J. B. Larkin and Miss Carrie Palmer, members of the Students ' Volunteer movement. It is the desire to still more increase the interest during the coming year, and we expect to enjoy the continued and greater blessings that are in store for us. ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION A. M tion of ' Wdndcrcr-s. 7(uss,A-sExik Sy. fc @k ;f f m PRELIMINARY ' 92. OFFICERS. RALPH PRINGLE, President. guy Mccracken, vice president. J. T. McKITRICK, Secretary and Treasurer. 6?HE MONMOUTH College Branch of Illinois Inter-Collegiate Oratori- J cal Association, is the rather cumbrous title given to that organiza- tion having in charge the development of the art of oratory in the College. It is a title suggesting many things we need not be ashamed to mention. In the j ' ear 1876 some three or four of the Illinois Colleges formed an Inter-Collegiate Association with the intention of showing their oratori- cal ability. From this humble beginning emanated the Inter-Sta.te Asso- ciation, including the Inter-Collegiate Associations of nine Western states. This system is the most complete College organization of any kind in the United States. It includes about two hundred of the first Colleges in the West. While the eastern Colleges have depended upon sprinters, jump- ers, etc., to arouse the patriotism of their students and to attract the attention of strangers, their Western sisters have for sixteen years done more than this. They have engaged in a system of brain work that brings honor to the victor and renown to the College. The annual contest of the Monmouth branch occurs on the first Tuesday of March. It calls forth the very best effort of all the contestants. More careful work and thoughtful preparation is given to these productions than to any other college exercise. Often it is, that the winning oration is the product of two or three years ' revising and rewriting. This careful kind of work is always evident in the counting up of grades at Inter-Collegiate. The Inter-Collegiate for the year ' 9I- ' 92, was held at Monmouth. Seven contestants, representing seven colleges of Illinois appeared. Mr. Bartlett, of Illinois College, won first honors; Mr. Weston, of Knox, second; Mon- mouth came third. Although not winning a prize, she still maintained her high rank in oratory. The following will show the rank of the different Colleges: COLLEGES. X x — . X x X X 00 o X X x 00 oo 4- X oo en x x X X 00 oc 00 X CD O g a § =. o So r+ l-h a c ?r h 2 Bloomington Monmouth Knox Jacksonville -1 3 4 4 8 2 4 3 8 6 7 5 1 4 3 2 6 1 2 5 2 5 3 1 5 7 2 4 6 8 7 6 4 5 8 1 3 4 4 1 2 3 3 1 4 6 5 5 4 6 1 3 6 1 3 7 2 4 8 5 5 4 1 7 5 3 6 3 3 5 1 8 2 4 6 7 6 • 2 4 8 1 3 4 3 1 2 7 5 6 3 2 6 5 1 7 4 1 3 5 2 4 6 4 T 3 7 5 6 1 5 2 4 6 •3 5 3 2 1 6 4 18 18 18 18 12 4 16 4 3 6 o Q 70 52 59 85 :s.xx 2.S8 3.27 4.72 3 1 2 4 79 4.93 6 Shurtliff 44 16 4.89 5 33 ■i ' 7 No final rank is given to those Colleges which are no longer members of the Association. THE CRESCENT QUARTETTE OF THE ECCRITEAN SOCIETY. J. S. Patton, Basso. W. P. Cooley, High Tenor. iJHE ' OGML WLM. HYACINTHIANS CLUB. SEMI-MONTHLY CONCLAVES. NANCY LEE MARTIN. FRANK W. McKEE. J. H. MOOREHEAD. ALIDA VAN HOORE BEKE. ELEANORE R. PHELPS. JENNIE STEWART. FRANK S. WALKER. RALPH PRINGLE. NELLIE MAY HARDING. HARRIET CHAMBERLIN JOSEPH McMURDO. ARCHIE KENNEDY. FANNIE KING. WILL ROBERTSON. NANCY BELLE PATTON. WILL MELOY. CLINT HUEY. MARTHA REID. K ? f Hs Ultra (flub. Motto: " No footsteps backward. " MYRON R. McKINNON, President. ABBIE M. ROBB, Vi.e-Ppesident. ELDA TORRENCE, Secretary. ROBERT W. BURNSIDE. DUNCAN M. MOORE. GRACE E. TORRENCE. KATHERINE PIERCE. HARRY L. CARNAHAN. ELMER E. JONES. ABBIE M. ROBB. JULIA M. HOPPING. MYRON R. McKINNON. GRANT M. MCKNIGHT. ELDA TORRENCE. JOSEPHINE BARR. . The purpose of the N. P. U. Club is to make a careful study of the works of a few of the leading American and English authors. pHRENO- YSTIG (?LUB. -s OFFICERS.- rs- PROF. H. C. BIDDLE - - Grand Master and Royal Interpreter of Skull Mosaics. LILLIAN WAID Assistant Mind Reader. . J. L. WAID and C. F. WISHART Table Busters and Generators op Magnetism. JENNIE MOORE - - Chief Instructor of Physiognomical Perfection. F. A. BISSELL. JENNIE MOORE. A. G. KENNEDY. ALICE MOORE. J. L. WAID. MEMBERS: . C. F. WISHART. LILLIAN WAID. T. B. GLASS. REGINA VALE. H. C. BIDDLE. MARY McCLELLAN. TILLIE KENNEDY. Deutsche ©esreU chaft Yell: Immer jrluecklick, ja, ja! Wir sind, da da! Rah hoo, hoo rah, Deutsche Gesellschaft! Ja! HERR EICHER, Praesident. FRAUELEIN BROWN, Secret aer. DIE MITGEIEDER: W. B. EICHER ....--. " WlR MUESSEN ORDNDNG HABEN. ' ' INA M. BROWN - - " Das ist sehr schoen. ' : J. ARTHUR BROWN «.t A] j A !» BESSIE S. JOHNSON ----- ' ' Ach, dass IOH mit Ihnen waeee! ' 1 LILLIE M. ROBERTSON ----- ,1 Ich kann nicht uebersetzen. ' ' JENNIE STEWART ------ " Erhat einen fehler gemacht. ' ' CARLTON E. SOX - .... " . ' Sie hat ein x fehler gemacht. ' DORA TOMPKINS - - - 1, Ich habe dilse lection nicht studirt. " This is Prof. Johnny when a boy, To study Greek his only joy. He ' cuts it clean; " ' upon his book One letter has a funny look. His feet curl up; the lights grow dim. That letter surely sticketh him. He sleeps. The letter on his mind is burned; Johnny has to Greek Zeta turned. Y. M. e. ft. OT HE GYMNASIUM of the Young- Men ' s Christian Association is a room | 26x50 feet, with a ceiling ' 24 feet in the clear. The ventilation and lighting of this room is perfect. The apparatus is all of the latest patterns and of a variety which makes this one of the most attractive and complete gymnasiums in the central west. The Association has, besides a General Secretarj - , an Instructor in Gvmnastics, who has charge of the phys- ical work. Special classes are provided for the college students, which makes it as pleasant and just as convenient as if the college had a gymnasium in con- nection with it. This department of the Young Men ' s Christian Association is also supplied with tub and shower baths, lockers and dressing rooms. 76 BATING CLUBS. BDN MARCHE CLUB. 3l4 Archer AveqUe. Motto — " The finest, and none but the finest. " MRS. G. A. JOHNSON— CATERESS. MEMBERS: LAURA HOLLIDAY. C. C. SHELDON. ' ELLA McCOY J. G. NEHRBAS. MABEL MITCHELL. DUNCAN MOORE. JENNIE POLLOCK. CHAS. SCHENCK. JENNIE MOORE. WM. HOPPING. ROY J. WEST. W. B. MAXWELL. WALLACE LORIMER, W. C. DAVIDSON. ALICE MOORE. RALPH PRINGLE. 78 • STUDENTS ' HOME. 821 Secoijd AVeijUe. Motto — " Be kindly affectionate, one to another, in honor preferring one another. MISTRESS— MRS. HUNTER. NETTIE R. MCCONNELL. WILLIAM W. MELOY. ANNA SPEER. EDWIN M. CLINGAN. FRANK D. FINDLEY. WILLIAM D. ROBERTSON. S. EDWIN FINDLEY. WILLIAM R. SAWHILL. HARRY P. FINDLEY. ROBERT H. MCCRACKEN. JAMES G. HUNT. HOWARD H. TEDFORD. GEORGE GREENWOOD. PERCY A. YOUNG. JOHN T. MILLER. CARLTON E. SOX. J. CLARK LACKEY. S. VICTOR KYLE. FRED ELLIOT. FRANK E. DEAN. ELMER FERGUSON JOHN H. LEE. BERT MILLER. VIVIAN. 222 rtorth Third Street. Motto — " Nullum Jiimkum nostra mensa. " MISTRESS— MRS WAID. JAMES ARTHUR SCOTT BROWN FRANK ABEDNEGO BISSELL. EDWARD FREDERICK KIMMELSHUE. JENNIE MAY STEWART. LILLIAN EMMELINE WAID. JAY LINCOLN WAID. INA MARY MELISSA BROWN, ROBERT HOWARD ROCKWELL. LILLIE MAY ROBERTSON. WILLIAM JAMES HAWK. KATHERINE LEWIS PHELPS. ELMER ELLSWORTH JONES. MARY PORTER PHELPS. MYRON McKINNON DORA TOMPKINS. JOHN ROCKWELL. 79 ® Il EUREKA CLUB. ® y ' W " f No. 335 South Ninth St. Motto — ' ■JVon ul eclam vive, sed ut vivamus edo. ' MISTRESS T. McKITRICK. H. J. GLASGOW, SCOTT McQUOWN, J. M. BAMFORD, J. R, MAXWELL, W. M. B. BOONE, JOHN BONNELL, W. P. COOLEY MISS EMMA PORTER. W. E. CURRIE, FRED WALKER, JENNIE WOODS, R. L. WILSON, A. M. WRIGHT, C. F. SPICER, A. G. STEWART, CLARA PORTER. BUCKEYE CLUB. 6l4 First; AVeijUe. Motto— T ;», I idi Jin " MISTRESS— MRS. H. C. GATES. G. FREDERICK W. NIBLOCK. c. w. Mclaughlin. W. J. PINKERTON. HARRY L. CARNAHAN. J. M. BEVERIDGE. EARL BROCKWAY. EVA LOUISE BARR. ARCHIE HOWISON. OLIVE McGAREY. CLEMENTINE SPEER, JOSEPHINE BARR. A. R. PAUL. FRANCOIS H.. DEAN. W. B. EICHER. INEZ JEWELL. A. H. WHERRY. ORPHA JEWELL. EMMA VANCE. OLIVE VANCE. CLARA KYLE. ©- J J! -© A-LAEGYPTINACLUB. No. 723 First Svenue. The Way we get our " turks. " MISTRESS— MRS. HAVERFIELD. JSLotto — ' ' X»K?)i, vivimus, vivamns. " W. H. CAMPBELL, W. H. CARRUTHERS, R. S. HAMILTON, J. C. HAMILTON, J. H. McMURDO, BESSIE LIGGETT, ANNIE NELSON, J. P. HANNA, ROBERT MURPHY, F. W. SCHMUNK, S. W. McKELVEY, MARTHA MITCHELL, DELLA HAVERFIELD, MINNIE HORNE, F. W. McKEE, LIBBIE BLAIR. 81 |tn Utemortam- ptttvxj ©race ZMcZXlUhctsU §ovn Iftrtu let, 1892, at pUmnwmtft, glL " My bark is wafted to the strand By breath divine, And on the helm there rests a hand Other than mine. One -who has known in storms to sail, I have on board; Above the raging of the gale I hear my Lord. He holds me; zvhen billows smite I shall not fall. If sharp ' ' tis short; if long ' tis light; He tempers all. Safe to the land! safe to the land! The end is this; And then with Him go hand in hand Far into bliss. " — Dean Alford. mu a Thie blplsbiG -AssoGiabiop o Monmouhb Golleqe, CO-ED. FOOT BALL,. OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION: RALPH WEBSTER, President. C. R. STEPHENSON, Sec. and Treas. ATHLETICS. " 7 r ONMOUTH College athletes. What an idea? Who are they? What have they done? Where have they gone? The annuals of other Q V._ — - Colleges have described in words of eloquence the success of their athletes. Their runners are fleetest, their tennis players most skillful, their ball nine best organized, their foot-ball team well-muscled and well- managed, and the editors can see for them no equals in the College world. They have fought the battles over, they have told of victories won, they have gazed into the future, and, behind the dim unknown, have discovered for their heroes greater glories yet to come. But what a task is ours! What can we say for Monmouth? Shall we " boom the college " at the expense of truth, and represent to the world a state of things whieh does not exist, or shall we " a round, unvarnished tale deliver, " and say truthfully, " Athletics in Monmouth College is but a name. " Monmouth students have made individual records in the past of which any college should be proud — records which stand as the high-water mark in the Inter-Collegiate contests of the state. They have been men bold as the boldest, strong as the strongest, fleet as the fleetest. They have organized baseball teams which have been pennant winners. How we did yell when 85 they came back from Champaign, I. C. champions of ' 89. How proudl}- we marched from the depot with them under the leadership of the dear departed Prof. Wier. And the old college song, " Here ' s to Monmouth College, drink her down, drink her d own, " touched a responsive chord in the heart of every student as it rose that night on the midnight air, led by the beautiful tenor of the manager, augmented by the first bass of the catcher, and taken up by the hoarse voice of a hundred admiring followers, while the pale moon looked down in silent wonder, and the poor, long-suffering citizen groaned in spirit, and the dusky constable told us, " You boys mus ' stop dat noise. " Two years afterward they went to Bloomington, nine of the best ball players M. C. had ever had. They were playing the nine from Jacksonville, and " Student Danny " came to bat. A moment the pitcher holds the ball, while from the waiting crowd there comes no sound. The ball speeds on its way and as the " Student " interrupts its course and sends it sailing through the October air, a shout breaks from the Monmouth College boys such as often burst from Grecian lips in honor of Olympic victories. That home run can never be for- gotten (wonder if some of the boys wouldn ' t like to forget it?) for it disclosed the fatal secret — Danny was a professional. And the " Invincibles " were ruled out and turned loose to rage and gnash their teeth and wish that they, or Danny, hadn ' t come. Yes, Monmouth College has made a fair record in the past; if not the best, at least above the average. But " how have the mighty fallen? " Where were we on last field day? Running, jumping, vaulting, tennis, football, baseball all told the same sad story, a story of dire defeat. " The shades of night were falling ' fast. When o ' er the winning scratch there passed A youth who realized the need To get the start and keep the lead — Our Victor. " And we had won a point. The fifty yard dash was ours. Victor Black had rescued the red and white from total defeat. But even with this Victor-y affairs looked very Black. What is the matter? Must we confess that physically we are the weak- est students in Illinois? Fellow students, athletes of Monmouth College, I will tell you what is the matter: You have not practiced. You had the pos- sibilities, but you had not the energy to develop them. You thought be- cause you could out-run and out-jump the other students, you had only to sit down and wait for foemen worthy ' of your steel. And you got them, didn ' t you? You were big and fat and could push the little boys over, therefore you were a football player. Did you ever trj to " get in condition. " Did you ever go to bed an hour earlier, did you ever smoke a cigar less, did you ever quit eating pie, because you were on the football team? That ' s the way they do at Lake Forest. Did you ever get up in the morning- and run several miles in the frosty air to develop your wind and harden your muscles. That ' s the way the Champaign players do. Then, again, because you could use a racket a little more deftly than others, because the girls told you that you were a splendid player, or because you had a pair of striped trousers, you thought you could play tennis. Did you ever hear of Sanderson and Smith, of Knox? But we have been too hard on the boys. At the time of the con- test the football team was hardly organized, the tennis grounds were but a year old, and the ball nine was without its pitcher. Admitting, then, that circumstances alone are responsible for this de- feat, the question still remains: Why is athletic interest at so low an ebb? In the first place, we are handicapped by a lack of conveniences. The Y. M. C. A. gymnasium " within easy reach of every student, " as the cata- logue states, does not seem to fill the bill. There are not five students in College who have exercised regularly during the past winter. And what is the result? Impure blood, sluggish brains and flabby muscles. We do not claim that physical prowess is the great aim of a college education. We realize that athletics should occupy but a secondary place, but we believe that the illiberal opinion that physical exercise is a waste of time, is all too prevalent here. Many laugh to scorn the idea that any student will develop his mind at the expense of his body. Let their own eyes bear witness to its truth. It is not hard study; it is injudicious study that slowly, but surely changes the energetic Prep, into the pale and sad-eyed Senior. The United Presbyterian Church is not poverty-stricken. She has not a great number of schools to support, yet there is hardly a college of equal rank with Mon- mouth which has not a physical director, and a well-fitted gymnasium, where each student is expected to spend a certain amount of time each day. And it is just such a provision that Monmouth College needs, not especially to place her on an equal footing with other colleges, but to make her graduates men with bodies, as well as minds, fitted for the work of life. A secondary reason for the present state of things, is a lamentable lack of college spirit — a lack of encouragement from the great body of students. Monmouth College has an athletic association. Fellow students, why don ' t you join? What if you don ' t care for such things? For the love you have for your College; for the sake of your desire to see her in the lead, do what you can to help her athletes carry her banner forward to success. We are sorry if we have said aught to discourage them. Rather would we hold them in highest honor. Theirs has indeed been an unequal struggle, and we say, all honor to those who, in the face of so many obstacles, have en- deavored to sustain the reputation of Monmouth in contests with other col- leges so much better equipped. Have you ever seen those Y. M. C. A. badges which many of the boys are wearing? A simple triangle of silver. They represent the three sides of man ' s nature. Each of these sides is duly treated in this our first M. C. An- nual, and it is ours at this time to urge the student not to neglect the physi- cal. You who would become a successful athlete, whether you are a track- runner or a foot ball player; whether you swing a ball bat or wield a tennis racket, play a scientific game. Do not be satisfied with the mastery of first principles. Have a reason for every movement. Keep yourself in shape. Do not dissipate. Join the Y. M. C. A. " gym. " until the College builds one, and work during the winter. Let the Athletic Association develop all new material next fall. Elect the foot ball captain for a year, and have a team of athletes always at work. Boom athletics. Do not let the College spirit die. Let every athlete -practice. Let every student encourage, strive for per- fection. Develop a strong mind and envelope it in a sound body, and you will become " an honor to yourself, a glory to your College, and a power in the world. " And on many an Inter-Collegiate contest field Monmouth Col- lege athletes will win their way to victory. Some day they will have a prize cup to defend, and on the first Fridaj ' in October, for many a year to come, the voices of Monmouth College students will unite in that inspiring cry: ' Rah for Monmouth ! THE ATHLETIC EIRL. Does swift Atlanta stand without a peer ' ? Not when our athletic girl Rets on her ear. She hops and jumps, kicking; the chandelier. Though past her thirtieth summer, a fall she doesn ' t fear. The legendary primness of our girls is past; Hopping, skipping, tennis gives the " bloom " that lasts; They are so coy and sweet, " the boys delight, " When walking out " in lovers ' lane " upon a starry night. We assure you, wild and rapacious reader, that is the result of a " divine afflatus " composed of H 2 S. — [Eds. z g A A A A A A A A A A A A base: ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ THE COLLEGE NINES. H. H. TEDFORD, Manager, A. G. KENNEDY, Captain. BISSELL, Catcher. McCKACKEN, Pitcher. KENNEDY, First Base JOE HAMILTON, Second Base. PATTON, Third Base. ELLIOT, Short Stop. C. S. HAMILTON, Left Field, MAXWELL, Center Field. YOUNG, Right Field. CLASS NINES. SENIORS. A. G. KENNEDY, Captain. BISSELL, Catcher. C. S. HAMILTON, Pitcher. KENNEDY, First Base. McKEE, Second Base. CHAPMAN, Third Base. DEAN, Short Stop. POLLOCK, Left Field. KYLE, Center Field. McMURDO, Right Field. SOPHOMORES. YOUNG, Catcher. McKELVEY. Pitcher HAMILTON, First Base. CLINGAN, Second Base. WEBSTER, Third Base. PRINGLE, Short Stop. FINDLEY, Left Field. CAMPBELL, Center Field. GLASS, Right Field. 91 JUNIORS. STEWART, Catcher. GRAHAM, Pitcher. MCCRACKEN, First Base. PRINGLE, Short Stop. CARRUTHERS, Third Base. SAWHILL, Second Base. HOPPING, Center Field. FINDLEY, Left Field. WESTERPIELD, Right Field. FRESHMEN. FRED ELLIOT, Captain. HANNUM, Catcher. ELLIOT, Pitcher. H. FINDLEY, First Base. SCHENCK, Second Base. TEDFORD, Third Base. WAID. Short Stop. JONES, Left Field. STEVESON. Center Field. NIBLOCK, Risrht Field. PREPS. A. W. GLASS, Captain. SCHMUNK, Catcher. MILLER. Pitcher. A. W. GLASS, First Base. MAXWELL. Second Base. J. GRAHAM, Third Base. WEST. Short Stop. CARNAHAN, Left Field. McKINNON, Center Field. R. GRAHAM, Right Field. " Two feet bet we. mi every fellow ;ind his u ' Lrl. " — Dl " P00T • BALL, THE COLLEGE ELEVEN. SHERMAN HAMILTON, Manager. S. V. KYLE, Captain. Center— McKEE. Guards— KYLE, MILLER. Tackles— CHAPMAN, DEAN. Ends— McMURDO. McKINNON. Half-Backs— BISSELL, GLASS. Quarter-Back— MELOY. Full-Back— BROWN. Substitutes— KENNEDY, MAXWELL. CLASS ELEVENS. SENIORS. Captain— T. B. GLASS. Center— KENNEDY. Guards— WALKER, McKEE. Tackles— CHAPMAN. KLENE. Ends— DEAN, KYLE. Half-Backs— BISSELL, GLASS. Quarter-Back— McMURDO. Pull-Back— HAMILTON. SOPHOMORES. CAPTAIN— E. M. CLINGAN. Center— ROBERTSON. Guards— McKELVEY, WEBSTER. Tackles— SOX, PRINGLE. Ends— PINDLEY, YOUNG. Half-Backs— STEPHENSON, CLINGAN. Quarter-Back— HAMILTON. Full-Back— MELOY. 95 JUNIORS. Captain— LILLIAN WAID. Center— DORA TOMPKINS. Guards— KATIE PHELPS, LYDA HANNA. Tackles— MABEL MITCHELL, LOTTIE HUNTER. ENDS— OLIVE McGAREY, CLARA MORROW. Half-Backs— BLANCHE LOOSE, BLANCHE DAVIDSON. Quarter-Back— BESSIE JOHNSTON. Full-Back— NANNIE MARTIN. FRESHMEN. Captain— J. A. BROWN. Center— JONES. Guards— NIBLOCK, WAID. Tackles— HANNUM, MURPHY. Ends— FINDLEY, BLACK. Half-Backs— SHELDON, MCCRACKEN. Quarter-Back— GREENWOOD. Full-Back— BROWN. " PREPS. " Captain— J. T. MILLER. Center— SCHMUNK. Guards— HORN, CARNAHAN. ; Tackles— HENDERSON, A. W. GLASS. Ends— McKINNON, BERT MELLER. Half-Backs— J. T. MILLER, MAXWELL. Quarter-Back— C. M. GLASS. .:.-.-. ' . ' . . Full-Back— GRAHAM. SOPHOMORE TEAM. Stevenson. Youne. Meloy. Hamilton. Robertson. Pringle. Webster. Findley. Clinean. Sox. McKelvey. MDDMGQ?H (ZOIiIiS(Z@»- M g Lggg H " M? - Af?QWTIQK | OFFICERS. W. W. MELOY, President. J. L. WAID, Vice President. NANCY L. MARTIN. Secretary and Treasurer. REPRESENTATIVES AT INTER-COLLEGIATE. DOUBLES. P. A. BISSELL. S. L. WAID. SINGLES. J. S. POLLOCK. ROLL OF MEMBERS. P. A. BISSELL. J. R. MAXWELL. J. L. WAID. J. S. POLLOCK. W. W. MELOY. PROF. J. C. BRYAN. J. C. HAMILTON. F. W. McKEE. W. M. HOPPING, W. R. SAWHILL. S. V. KYLE. W. C. DAVIDSON. J. H. LEE. W. M. LORIMER. J. C. LACKEY. F. C. SMITH. A. R. PAUL. F. E. DEAN. W. J. PINKERTON. PROF. J. H. MCMILLAN. F. H. DEAN. W. D. ROBERTSON. C. C. SHELDON. C. F. WISHART. ELIZABETH CUNNINGHAM. ALIDA VAN HOORE BEKE. NANCY L. MARTIN. SARA E. NORCROSS. LAURA M. HOLLIDAY. NELLIE M. HARDIN. NANCY PATTON. JUNIA PARK. LILLIAN WAID. ANNA NELSON. jf ' " Xs, r s - sc fE» " Now he looks nl liimsolf. swearing loudly,— Gee Whi; But nevertheless i In- lime ili«l its " biz. " POEMATA. I est. ' Twas the season drear of the dying year, When the dead leaves fall upon nature ' s bier; And the sobbing forest low wails a dirge, When the autumn steps o ' er the winter ' s verge. As I walked alone down the woodland trail, There I met a man with a face so pale; With an eye so mild with consuming care, Even one who ran might have read despair. " Why dost wander here, O, my wretched friend, When the waning day and the chill night blend? " " Oh, that wings I had like a dove, " said he, I would fly away and at rest I ' d be. I would wing my way to some milding mead, Where the flocks and herds mid the flowers feed, And the birds and bees, — O 1 am sure that there Cannot live the thing that is called despair. Or, I ' d fly away to some lonely isle , Where the sea winds soft every care beguile; Where cerulean wavelets eternal roll, And sooth to slumber the surging soul. I would speed away to a forest glade; To an island green in a sea of shade; By a gurgling spring in a secret nook, Like the hoary prophet of Cherith brook. Or, when sunrise gates in their splendor ope, I would time my flight to the march of hope, Not a day to me could e ' er break its pledge; I would dwell for aye on the morn ' s bright edge. 303 I would make my home in a mountain dell, Where the chamois only my haunt could tell; Far away from human deceit and craft, I would drink forever Lethe ' s draught. When the south wind sweeps from his tropic home. Bearing buds and blossoms where e ' er he roam, On the breath of life I would poise my wing; I would lay my head in the lap of spring. Oh stay, vain dreamer, for pinions fleet As the dove ' s are thine, and a rest more sweet Than the dove enjoys in her downy nest; For thy wings are Faith, and the Christ thy rest. — H. N. Barr. The Wanderers. Tell me; Oh! Ye winds of heaven! By what magic are ye driven? Where did ' st thou get thy force? And whither points thy course? Tell me; Oh! Ye meteors! Where keepest thou thy stores Of fire and light, To create such a wondrous sight? Oh! Ye long- tailed comets! Where are thy bonnets? The moon will silver thy head, And Old Sol will burn thy faces red. ]VIoor)light r efleelions. It was on a summer ' s evening, They were standing at the gate. And he had no thought of leaving Until, said she, " It ' s growing late. " Still he lingered, nothing daunting, And his heart kept on a throbbing ; Then thought he, " She must of me be tiring, " So he osculated ; then he sauntered. — Bill Sykes. Life ' s Sebool. A child beside his mother ' s knee, From primer bright and gay, His letters learn with childish glee, From Z clear back to A. And next the school house on the hill, And round it many nooks That, on the sunny afternoons, Allure him more than books. A larger school in city haunts, And yet a larger store Of knowledge and increasing tomes O ' er which his mind must pore. Then college days, when, with his books, Are mingled joys so bright, That life seems all devoid of care, And sorrows seem but light. Now student in Life ' s greater school, Where lessons hard and long Are given him, and sighs and tears Oft times displace the song. Until again, as once he stood Beside his mother ' s knee, He learns his alphabet of God From A all through to Z, And only finds his lesson learned And tasks all fully done When Life ' s great school lets out for him At the setting of life ' s sun. — Eva Claek Waid. Jiard LQel . 1 stood under the apple tree at midnight, The moon was waning fast: I shook the tree with all my might, And up my vision cast. Downward nothing came, Into the tree I threw some sticks; Alas! 1 had to refrain, For the apples had all been picked. — Prep. " Old Si " in Spring Poetry. These pesterin ' , drizzlin ' rains o " March, Which is followed by April showers. Is the niakiu " . they say, of old rag weeds. Dog-fennel an " other sich flowers. The beautiful winds an " rains we ' re bavin " Proves a blessin " to every creature. En " displayed in the sick muddy look O " the roads, is the handiwork of nature. These drizzlin " , drippin " , misty-like rains Which seems to smother the atmosphere, Are much in keepin " with the beautiful poems That sing of the ■ -spring of the year. " Of course some days are nice an ' the weather So fine kinder puts new life in a feller ; But the mud — well, the mud in the roads into town Is worse n ' er an old hog-waller. But. barrin " the fact o ' the roads being so sad, They ' s still a bright side to one farmin ' , And some beautiful sights one ' s apt to see Sometimes of a bright spring mornin " . If you get up of a mornin ' as soon as old " Sol, " 1 An ' you hear the cluck o " the hens, An you see the old rooster a cranin ' his neck, Pourin ? forth his salute from the fence. An " you hear the peck of an " old red-head " " As he thumps on some worm-eaten " tree, An ' the lark in the meader a bustin ' his throat. An ' the buzz of a gay bumble bee. If you rise soon enough to look on at the feedin " — An ' the sight ' s worth a risin ' to see — The cows all a ' bawlin " the hogs all a squealin Like loud squallin ' babes fer their feed. If ye ' see the calf of old Brindle, With its pink nose softer ' en silk, A buttin " the staves, o ' the old feedin bucket As it gits on the outside of its milk. You would wish thet you was a farmin " , An ' could sell out and get out o ' town; But they ' s another side to the farmin ' life Thet spring poets keeps underground. The beautiful pictures y ' see in spring poetry Is lost to an old farmer ' s view When he gits up of a mornin 1 t ' bump his old back, With a tbousand-and-one things to do. An ' it gits the smooth edge of my good nature riled When I read the slick song o ' these poets, Fer they leave out as how the old farmer toils; An ' farmin ' s no snap, an ' I know it. An ' if any of you wants to write a spring poem, Y ' er dinged poetry ' ll take better, I ' ll bet, If ' long with the beautiful strains thet you spin ' em, You ' ll tell how the " clod-hoppers " sweat. — C. S. H. ]VIy ]Vlale. Oh! Thou lovely animal! I will christen thee Sal; So gentle thou art, So dear to my heart. Thy pretty feet and polished ways Makes me think of bygone days, When you and I, With sportive glee Tried to kick each other over the cottonwood tree, Into the beautiful azure sky. Oh! Thou composite snide! Well do I remember That I nearly died, On that eventful day in December. When I get into another kicking match with thee, We will be on opposite sides of the sea. — J. A. C. Kass. The FloWer Maid. My pretty flower maid, So sweet and so shy, I do not wish to trade, But only with you tie. -Stuck. A 3ophomore Idyl- The moon was young, and so were we, And that ' s the reason, don ' t you see That out for a drive we chanced to be, And the horse walked on. ' Twas getting late, I realized, And of the hour she me advised; But when I hurried, she seemed surprised, So the horse walked on. I was awful cold, about ten below; She said she felt a little so; But her voice was temptingly sweet and low, And, you bet, the horse walked on. But out from the seat some place I angled One of those blamed spring wraps, new f angled; Of course my arms became entangled As the horse walked on. Then close to my double-breasted vest She cuddled for a moment like a bird in a nest; Then to get away she tried her best; But the horse walked on. She acted like she was hopping mad, And told me to take her back to her dad; But I knew right well she was awful glad, We went so slow, as the horse walked on. Now, pretty soon she sensible grew, So I says to myself, " I know what I ' ll do, " And over the dashboard the lines I threw; Of course the horse walked on. I watched for a chance to grab a kiss When I tho ' t by the looks of the saccharine Miss The road was clear to expected bliss. Accommodatingly, the horse walked on. But alas for the breadth of her straw hat brim, It made the result so confoundedly slim That I fell back with a bow-legged grin, And, disconsolately, the horse walked on. — Got Left. The r)i )ii}e ir» JMal6re. Oh Man! that boldest in thy mortal hand The destinies of spirits, train thine eye And teach thy stranger soul, that in the sky, The earth, the wood and sea thou mayst command And meet with kindred spirits from the land Soon to be thine. What! dost thou now deny That man ' s dim vision may such things descry? Alas, starved spirit! though thou take thy stand And scan the heavens, that God ' s strength reveal, Or sounding sea within its mountain walls, Thou feelst no pulse, no sweeter echoes roll Moving thy craven heart, then thou mightst feel And hear, if thou shouldst in its prison halls Shift the rude shackles that detain thy soul. — Feed Elliot. 1 17 his IrnaCJe. Neath all the vile deformities of man, To hide the image tho ' he vainly tries, Forgetting God and Heaven if he can, He is, even yet, a prince in beggar ' s guise. — Feed Elliot. To The Reader. Beware! How you read, Snicker not, Snivel rot, At our wondrous deed. You who are intelligent, Learned in ethics, Acquainted with physics, Read and be reverent. Criticise not unjustly, Although you be, A member of the Holy See, And hold a regency. Control thy roving mind, And wonder not, And tremble not, At what you may find. The Ir)diar) ' s FJride. I am waiting, Leonora, Will you not come back? O! I am very sad and lonely, And my heart is on the rack. Was I so very, very cross, That you could ' nt stand my chiding, I did not want to be the boss, But you ought ' nt toVe gone riding. O! Leonora I did not mean those words, I was only jesting, only fooling, Come back to your mocking birds, They and I are subject to your ruling. But alas! I am deserted, Here she ' ll never meet me more, For her life has now departed, And her spirit high does soar. Sad, sad was the moment! When we had our angry strife, Oh! that I could make atonement, And give her back her life. But too late! Alas, too late! Her grief was beyond control ; By her own hand she met her fate, And lies sleeping on yon ' wooded knoll r O Leonora! My dark eyed bride, I will always miss you, You were ever by my side, And your love was deep and true. Thy grave shall ever be kept green, The wild rose shall mark thy resting place, And hands unseen, Shall sprinkle dew above thy face. — Big Kimqa. Life. Like a falling meteor, Or like the flight of the condor, Or like the fresh spring rain, Or like the rose ' s stain, Or like the storm that rolls the billow, Or like the sleeping infant on the pillow. Thus is man, whose breath is borrowed, Whose light is narrowed. The infant dies, The billow sighs, The roses wither, The meteor goes thither, Life is closed, And man disposed. — Anon. To-rr)orroW. Did yon ever stop to think, That years are passing by, That to-morrow May bring you to the brink, And claim you with a sigh? The F)aWr). The east was slowly illumed, Nights sable darkness doomed, For the light of heaven had won, The darkness for the dawn. -Anon. e:x ii of ' 92. Tread softly — Juniors, In reverent silence bow, No chestnut bell tolls, Yet the Senior soles, Are passing now. Sophs, however wise, With holy reverence bow, There ' s a number in those upper chairs, A number that will pass down stairs, Greater than thou. Oh! Fresh! Oh, wondrous fresh! Burst are the prison bars; They will soon be gone, With their honors won, Traveling under the stars. Oh! Preps! stupendous Preps! There stands the empty chairs; Scratch your swelled heads, And think what you have said, Against those Senior hairs. SEMINARY OR BUST. 112 The J±inr LG zL. MONMOUTH, ILL., MAY 20, 1892 " SUMUS POPULI. " MONMOUTH WINS! Monmouth Defeats Parsons by a Score of 23 to 14. Notwithstanding the threatening clouds and muddy diamond the long looked for game with Parsons was play ed at the College B all Park last Friday. Ted- dy had his nine in shape, and every man plaj T ed well. Therewere fewer errors made than at any previous game. For the first few innings the score was nearly even. In the last half of the fourth inning, Mc. Cracken knocked a two- " bagger and run in two scores. Cole then came to the hat and kept up his reputa- Jion as the best batter in the nine. He knocked a three-bagger and let in two more scores. After that their pitcher seemed to lose his grip and our boys knocked him all over the field. The fielders were not much good, and muffed the most of the flies. About the last of the seventh inning, when our W. M Hopping, Ralph Pringle, W. R. Sawhill, Bus. Manager. Editors-in-Chief. ....PUBLISHED BT.„. The Annex Joint Stock Co SUCCESSOR TO The Collegian. The Courier. boys had run in about twenty scores, they put Archie Cole in the box to let Patton rest. Although Arch, is a splendid pitcher, he is out of practice and the boys had no difficulty in hitting him. He held them down pretty well, how- ever, and wound up the game with the above score. AN IMPROVEMENT. The past year has been a pros- perous one in many respects, and as we look back over it we see many evidences of improvement. While The An- nex has improv- ed considerably, we know that it is still far from being what its friends would like. We hope that the improvement begun may be continued next year, and we will do our part towards making it more interesting. We intend, if possible, to fit up Prof. Maxwell ' s old store room and make a cosy- little office for The Annex and Eavelings. This will be of benefit to both contributors and editorial board, and will obviate the neces- sity of the editors going around to the different members ot the board and getting copy. Our Alumni TH6 L6AP V6AR BAnQOGT. YHE GRANDEST social event in the annals of Monmouth College was | the leap year banquet given by the esthetic young- ladies of the insti- tution on the evening of February 16th. Generations of students have come and gone, but the young men of ' 92 enjoyed a reception and banquet that knocked all previous efforts higher than Gilroy ' s kite. On this splen- did occasion the society halls were lavishly decorated with all the embellish- ments that the young ladies could originate or borrow. This transcendency of art and beauty was again reflected in the polished wood-work and beamed forth with all the resplendent brilliancy of the noon-day sun. Here and there amid these blissful surroundings could be seen some gay and festive duck of the sybarite variety occupying a divan in companj- with an angelic and fair-faced maiden; while in an adjacent nook, sequestered amid richl} - draped portieres and sweet-scented daffodils, was a partie carree conversing in a nonchalant sort of a way on some all-absorbing topic like dress reform. The young - ladies appeared superb in their neat-fitting - decolletes, and the writer more than once during that never-to-be-forgotten evening - fancied himself within the walls of the Celestial City. To describe the beauty of one of these debonair entertainers would indeed be painting the lily, but suf- fice it to say that Solomon in all his glory was not arraj ed like one of these. It was amid these heavenly surrounding ' s that the orchestra commenced plaj-- ing - " Ta-ra-ra, boom-de-ay, " and these sonorous strains were wafted through the halls and corridors like the sweet fragrance of the violet in the month of May. This was the signal for the grand march to the banquet hall, and ? ' ; - stantcr the happy couples began to wend their way arm in arm to the scene of the festivities. The menu contained everything that the chef could provide in the way of delicacies and sweetmeats, and here it was that the epicure rev- eled in supreme delight. We will now draw the curtain over this bountiful love-feast, which the young ladies so kindly tendered to the young men, and leave the reader to imagine, or still better, to dream of the happy denouement and the remaining pleasures and enjoyments of that ever-memorable and eventful evening - . ' EHJ-B-S. " ' " Grandma " LAURA HOLLIDAY. " Big Jen " JENNIE POLLOCK. " Little Jen " JENNIE MOORE. " Tip " TILLIE KENNEDY. " Tude " ALICE PATTON. " Peggy " MADGE IRWIN. " Matilda " NELLIE PHELPS. " Susan " NAN PATTON. " Clemmie " PROP. CALVIN. " Judas Buttermilk " J. B. DYSART. " The Coming Chemist " I. M. BEVERIDGE. " The Beardless Youth " PROF. BRYAN. " live Amateur Photographer " C. C. SHELDON. " Tommy " PROF. ROGERS. " Johnny " PROF. WILSON. " Tot " CM. GLASS. " Sleepy " A. G. STEWART. " Sheepy " JAMES MAXWELL. " Baby " M. B. MAXWELL. " Lazy " CHAS. SCHENCK. " Mr. Purse " , PERCY YOUNG. " Si " S. V. KYLE. " Doc " F. W. McKEE. " Ham " HIRAM NORCROSS. " Fauntleroy " W. W. MELOY. " Bill Sykes " H. H. TEDFORD. " Pretty " A. G. KENNEDY. " Burrell " F. A. BISSELL. " Corn Cob " G. W. McCRACKEN. " Lazerus " JOHN ACHESON. " JoV W. F. McALISTER. " Shorty " J. H. MOOREHEAD. " Deutch " W. B. EICHER. " Dago " F. H. DEAN. " Professor " J. W. SMITH. " Jumbo " RALPH WEBSTER. " Count de la Mark " M. R, BOONE. " Cellery " ELLERY WESTERFIELD. " T 5w». WALTER DAVIDSON. " Parson " F. W. WALKER. " Brisket " C. S. HAMILTON. " Hungry " W. M. HOPPING. 116 J-NN- M-R-. — " She is beautiful and therefore to be woo ' d. " N-NN- M-RT-N.— " When she had passed it seemed like the ceasing of exquisite music. " S-R-H N-RCR-SS. — " Nor gives her tongue one moment ' s rest. " C. W. McL-n-l-n. — " Wisdom shall die with us. " H. H. T-df-RD. — " Spreading himself like a green bay tree. " O-l-aJ. P-t-RS-n. — " Old things are best. " W. W. M-L-Y. — " My only books were woman ' s looks. " J. H. McM-rd-. — " Have I caught my heavenly Jewel? " W. J. H-K. — " Patience and shuffle the cards. " D. W. H-G.— " He had a face like a benediction. " F. H. D-N. — " Of all the girls that are so smart, there ' s none like Pretty Sallie. " J. V. B-K. — " A prodigy of learning. " P. W. McK-E. — " I was not born under a rhyming planet. " H-rr-t Ch-mb-r-l-n. — " Her stature tall — I hate a dumpy woman. " J-c-B K-mm-LSH-e. — " Thrice happy he whose name has been well spelled. " M. W. L-r-m-r. — " ' Tis better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all. " J. W. Inn-S. — " Barkis is willin ' . " R. H. McCr-CK-n. — " It is not good that man should be alone. " J. A. D-ly. — " A babe in a house is a well-spring of pleasure. " J. W. Sm-th. — " He is a self-made man and he worships his creator. " J-nn-e St-w-RT. — " Her teeth are like the pearly dew drop, her cheeks are like the ' blush of roses ' . " Ell-ry W-ST-rf-ld. — " The hot blood o " er his forehead rushes, I always have faith in the boy that blushes. " J. H. M-R-H-D. — " Don ' t you understand, professor? Stay after school and I will ex- plain. " P. A. B-SS-L. — " O, he is the very soul of bounty! " V-CT-R Bl-CK. — " I am weary; yea, my memory is tired. " T-ll K-NN-dy. — " She is young, and of a noble, modest nature. " W-ll McAl-ST-r. — " I am a man whom fortune hath cruelly scratched. " J-M-s B-v-R-DG. — - " Kindness in women, not their beautous looks, shall win my love. " A. H. Wh-rry.— " I care not what I am. " G-Y McCr-CK-n. — " Therefore was I created with a stubborn outside, with an aspect of iron. " G. G. Gr-nw-d. — " The empty vessel makes the greatest sound. " J-N P-rk. — " She looks as clear as morning roses washed with dew. " J. C. Bry-N. — " Sir, as I have a soul, she is an angel. " J-NN- P-ll-ck. — " Of a cheerful look, a pleasing eye, and of most noble carriage. " W. M. H-pp-ng. — " Beauty without grace is like a hook without a bait. " O-ll- McG-ry. — " Sit by my side and let the world slip, we shall ne ' er be younger. " G. W. Schm-nk. — " I am not lean enough to be thought a good student. " J. G. KL-N. — " It is not enough to speak, but to speak true. C. P. W-SH-rt. — " I am Sir Oracle; when I ope ' my mouth let no dog bark. " 119 The Sophs like chickens and have a " Hawk " for a " Rustler. " Innis seems to be the only one in the Senior Class that possesses a Wis(E)- h(e)art. Clingan likes to tell how he fought Waid ' S Rebellion. H. H. Tedford is a no- license man, but he takes a Horne when he goes to con- certs. J. W. Smith and F. H. Dean would not make very good generals — they Sally forth separately. McKelvey rehearsing " Sister and I, " exclaims in passionate tones, " Bessie! Oh! Bessie! " Robertson ' s feet still go pitty Pat(t)on down S. Main street. McMurdo exclaims in an unguarded moment, " Oh! my Jewel! " Jno. R. Maxwell smokes Lahann cigars. They say " that Lackey is looking out for the Morrow. " The Scriptures say, " Let the Morrow take care of itself. " Miss Eleanor Phelps has a great liking for Young (people). Moorehead is somewhat similar to King Duncan. He sometimes has a " Chamberlain " to accompany him. Brockway ' s poetry did not take well with the girls. Hard luck. Brock. ' Tis said " that Mont Maxwell has been to see Florence. " But we were not aware that he had been to Italy. Eds. B-v-l ngs. — " Some of us will smart for it. " allow me to introduce you to- THE CONCLUSION. 120 Harm a. I ros. W. F. T. HANNA. JAMES A. HANNA. We Carry Everything Usually Found in a First-Class Hat and Furnishing Store. Cor. Main St. and Square, Monmouth, III. 121 Lawn Tenn is and Base B all Goods. New and Secor ld-Ha nd School Boc ks. HEADQUARTERS FOR EVERYTHING IN THE SCHOOL AND COLLEGE LINE. $ $ % % % %% %% =yU|onTnout , 3(11. + + + Albums BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS ....AND ... Picture Frames. Presentation Books. WALL PAPER DEALERS. Holiday Goods, Pen and Pencil Tablets. N. W. MONTGOMERY, QUINBY BLOCK. MONMOUTH, ILL. All the new novelties in imported and domestic dry goods and art goods. Special attention is directed to the In- fants ' and Children ' s department for caps, hats and embroidered goods of all kinds. Elegant designs in fans. Largest line of kid and fabric gloves we have ever shown. An inspection of the muslin underwear department is invited. A cordial invitation to everyone is ex- tended, and courteous treatment guar- anteed. N. W. MONTGOMERY. 123 oj rti ie " q3 .T opufar J_8ufor s. Year Ti acls Re.speGTferf ' fV .Sof i©iteci. WE MAKE THE BEST, " pillsbury . " sTsawyer r Will be found in their new rooms, North Side of Square, with a full line of HARDWARE, STOVES, TINWARE, Farming Implements, Buggies, Carriages, Surries, Road Carts, Farm Wagons, Pumps, Etc. By generous treatment of customers we r »« r i itu n i tm io desire to merit a liberal share of patronage. MUINMUU 1 H, ILLINOIS. HIGH GRADE WORK. PERFECT FIT. THE TAILOR. in South Main St. MONMOUTH, ILb, 124 ' v. A FINE LINE OF LADIES ' SLIPPERS CONSTANTLY ON HAND. ' I! J. D. Hickman Bro., - J J CD ....DEALERS IN x z - Roots ancd Shoss 7 »- u ' ' ' ani RubKsr (Zoo s. •f i SIGNOFBIGSHOE. 109 S. MAIN ST. YOU WILL GET FITS IF YOU COME TO OUR PLACE. J)rs. Zj ov Qberzok. ;- O. M. Daymude, T DENTIST. + Second Nat ' l Bank Bldg. MONMOUTH, ILL. J. R. EIGHME, LIVERY, FEED UNO SALES STABLE, DOUGLASS ' First-Class Line of Horses and Carriages. LIVERY. Good Teams at Reasonable Rates on all Occasions. STUDENTS, Remember. Good Rigs at Reasonable Rates. Mrs. H. S. Douglass. t-r SUCCESSOR TO The " Courier " and " Collegian, " The Official Paper of Monmouth College. _£2_ 20 Pages; Published Bi-Weekly. The Literary Department contains meritorious articles contributed by the students. The Alumni Department keeps old students informed concerning their College friends. The Local Columns chronicle all passing events. The exchange pag- es give you a condensed view of the College World. SUBSCRIPTION, $1.00 PER YEAR. Ralph Pringle, Bus. Mg r . 125 Cjermcm £iens, UJercl ant jailor, jonmoutt), Illinois. Teacher of Painting and Embroidery, Established 1874. Designing and Stamping Done to Order. JVlrs. G. 6. cJot)r)sor), —DEALER IN— Stamping Patterns and Faney Work, jVIaterials. Painting and Embroidery. Nottll Side Square. Monirioiitli, III. ATLAS 1846. FOUNDED. ADVANCE 1889. THE REPUByiML AT LAS -ADVANCE. Largest Circulation in Military Tract. ]S [ o 17 IT7 o b. 1 1? ; Illinois. rza Say, Why is it that Langdon ' s Baking Powder is so popular? Why? Because it contains no alum, ammonia or any other injurious ingredient. It is a Pure Cream Tartar Baking Powder. Be sure and ask Your Grocer for Langdon ' s Bak- ing Powder and get no other. Manufactured by C EX Langdon, IVJ o n xrx o tj t li , - Illinois. QUINBY HALLAM. Write IrjsQrarjee ir) ir)e Very Qesl Gornparties. Desirable Residence and Land Property For Sale. Move to Monmouth, the most Pleasant Residence City in the World. We will sell you Property so there will be money in it. ?HS @QaiVHI3Li@ BUILDING AND LOAN SOCIETY OF PEORIA, Offers Safe and Profitable Investments for Laboring Men and Capitalists. DIVIDEND, 1891, OVER 20 PER CENT. Buy a Home, The Equitable will furnish the money. Over 600 Shares Owned in Monmouth. $8,500 Loaned to Monmouth People. For particulars call on S. S. HALLAM, Local Secretary. ' •The Fair ' Of MONMOUTH, ILL. CAPITAL, $75,1 Officers. Fred E. Harding, President. J. R. Webster, Vice President. F. W. Harding. Cashier. H. B. Webster. Assistant Cashier. E. C. Hardin, Teller. P©ps rf meru OT or©, John N. Thompson, Prop. Monmouth, Illinois. JOHN PORTER. EDGAR McDILL. FORTeE M ' DILL, Attorneys and Counselors at Law, Office North Side Square. CHANCERY BUSINESS. B, 6. I mnpel, M. 0. Office, W OFFICE HOURS: 7 to 9 a. m., 1 to S p. m., and 6 to 9 p. m. Calls Promptly Attended to. F.H.BOHbftNDeR, Butcher and Pork Packer, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Fresh and Salt Meats, Poultry, Game, Hides, etc. GiflTLIN BROS. oi opiaPpaplops. LADIES ' AND CHILDREN ' S Special rfctes to Stadents. Hair Cutting a Specialty 107 South First Si Cor. market P!s ces r%c! First St. 128 MONMOUTH, ILL ALEDO, ILL. STUDENTS AND OTHERS ARE RESPECTFULLY INVITED TO TRADE WITH HEADQUARTERS FOR FIRST-CLASS READY-TO-WEAR CLOTHING, HATS, CAPS, AND FURNISHING GOODS. Warner-Joel One-Price Clothing Co, Branch Store at Aledo, 111. 57 South Side Square, Monmouth, Illinois. UHU (3LlHRK@ ' S A N N U A I _§ ?« of ( roeene . Commences January 1st Of Each Year and Bnds December 31st. GVGRYTtfinG TO 6AT.K 203 East; Proadway. 129 Hs B I -a s |nW 1 1 $rotfyerf oob team Print, 27 SO. CHERRY ST., eALESBURG, ILLINOIS. L

Suggestions in the Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) collection:

Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collection, 1893 Edition, Page 1


Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Page 1


Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collection, 1895 Edition, Page 1


Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 1


Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1


Monmouth College - Ravelings Yearbook (Monmouth, IL) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.