Mount Morris College - Life Yearbook (Mount Morris, IL)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1913 volume:
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mi MWWM inte im
Q O all those to Whom the
J name Mount Morris
,lj means more than stone
'FSM K-fbq walls and brick struc-
if W 4
fr 3555 ' tures, more than text-
books and laboratoriesg to whom it is a
vital force situated in the heart of a
mighty nation infusing humanity with
strength, with power, and with
111 The editors hope that this book will
be a reminder to those now in school
of a year of endeavor, of progress and
of pleasure, and that it will serve to
awaken in the minds of those who have
gone on before, memories of the days
when they, too, learned the lessons of
life and saw visions of the future during
their school life at M. M. C. on the
prairies of Illinois.
5225 MOUNT MORFIS COLLECLZQ3
A-' My f ig! 70, 3
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If AXNSU1111 Fditm' .... .... I THMFR Ii. T'E1,m'1:11
llusilmws NI2lllZlgC1' ...,.... .... Q 'r,Ix'1'uN Sllliklilili
Xssislrmi lhwimless .XI1lI11lQ'L'1'. ., .... Juslivlr XIl'1:1'llY
,Xclvcriising KT:111:1g'c1' ..,... . . .XY11,1:1'1: Il1:1'1:.xr4nc1e
f1i1'l'llIZlliUN Nl':111z1g'c1'. . . ..... fiIl.l:1c1:'l' lllc'1"1's
lJIiI', XR'l'NlIiX'l' EDITORS
XvZlll1liC XUSQ ..................... ....... . Xthlctics
rl. Hugh I Icckmzm.. . . .,...... Hilde
.Xclzx Sllilllk ....... .... Q 40INlllC1'L'illl
Iilizubctll Ifike .... ...... I ixprcssiun
IJm'wll1y Slwrrick. . .... Kfusic :md ,-X11
Hugh lhmzu' .... .... . Xgrivullurc
V. 9. Sm'rc11sm1. .. ...... .Xlumui
Nctlic Ruikcn . .. .... .X1111ul1ic1ym1
Hail l11'11lJ:1kc1'. .. ...I'l1ilurl1c1m'i:111
, Ruth Shllllxl' .... .......... . lwkcw
CJ, XY. Nchcr
K D. D, xrmm
Q4 Ll. lQlNI11L'I'l Stover
N33 ' N32
me ima me
This first volume of the M. M. C. Life is respectfully dedicated to the
student body of this school whose encouragement has done
much to promote the publication of this Annual
and to the folks at home Whose earnest
concern is always in our behalf
ii MOUNT MOR:-LIS COLLEGE
5132- ifg 5-UZ
'XCR wg 'XCR
To College Hall
Tribute to thee old friend
Who doth so danntless stand.
Changed not hy seasons.
lfor are the maples sere,
Or is the .lnnc time here.
'l'hon art not Cllilllglllg.
Faces have come and flown,
Many we ne'er had known
NVhen we were students
Now gaze upon the walls,
Now Slyly coo in halls,
Ne'er from thee hidden.
As from thy lofty tower
Calls with its Vibrant power
Bell of vocation.
XYell may we tribute thee
5192- . , N412
MOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE
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NMMOUNT MORRIS COILFGF
IJ, I,. Mille-1'
UIIII I". Shaw
The Trustees -
IIOOSTICRS FOR KI, M. C.
D. I.. BIILLER, Chairman
Mount Morris, III.
Ifditor, 'I'raveIe1', Lecturer.
.4 vb! A
XX. I.. I'.1KliNi:lcR1u'
Professor of Botany in
L.'1iive1'sity of Chicago High
XV. I., Iiikenbi-rry
CVILIN I7. SIIAVV
Pastor Dixon Church
.4 .S .4
C.. XX. I..xnM.xN
I:I'2llIkIIl'l Grove, III.
Minister. Business Klan
l'. XV. Lzilimun
Ion X I IIQCKMAN
Pastor of Polo Church.
.4 .5 A
5192 ' BY
K tie A
Progress of Mount Morris College
During the Last Year
Old Sainlslone as it looked on january 15. Illlil,
Uld Sandstone burned -Iamiary 15. 11112. Since then the college campus
has been a busy scene. The year will go down as a year of expansion in building.
Immediately after the fire the trustees began their plans for rebuilding. At first
they thought only of reconstructing Old Sandstone, but as they came to consider
the needs of the college, the future of the school loomed up before them and
they saw that more was needed. Being business men of push and sound judg-
ment, they immediately buckled down to work.
Old Sandstone as rebuilt is not only the best school building on the
campus, but one of the very best in this section of the state. The new dormitory
is the admiration of all. The central heating plant is one of the very best that
could be installed. The new equipment that is being secured for the laboratories,
library and recitation rooms is all that could be desired.
The trustees are putting in improvements that will run over 360,000 This
money has come from hundreds of donors. There have been a few heavy donors
and a large number of men and women' with moderate means have not only
given to the building fund, but have come into vital touch with the college.
l11 spite of the hindrances from lack of room and accommodations, the
attendance has kept up well. The enthusiasm with which all are filled is a
prophecy of increased attendance next year. The college department is coming
to the front, and the other departments are holding their own. just now agri-
culture is on the boom. Manual training will have good quarters next year, and
domestic science will have its full allotment on the program. XVhile pushing out
in the vocational work. the college will not let up on the regular lines of study
which have proved their efhciency in the past.
JOHN ICZRA MILLER.
MOUNT MORRIS COLLILGI1
wks H 'XCR
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OUNF1 MORRIS COLLEGE
N iLife aff
J. li. lllILLl'IR, our president, popularly called "J, E." Coccasionally called other namesj.
In spirit he is not so far removed from boyhood days but that he can appreciate young
blood. The only entrance requirements into his classes are to be able to sit on one chair
at a time and not less than four legs of that chair.
D. D, CULLER, the business manager. NVe give him our cash, in return he gives us
the opportunity to become brimful of knowledge. syrup and prunes. My! how we students
would loye to hear the Doctor turn loose all his peut up forces of logic, argument and
philosophy on that balky auto next summer.
M. lll. SHERRICK. the registrar. also our Polyglot. He thinks in five languages. yet
uses but one tongue. He is the proud possessor of a large front porch, a good strong ham-
mock and two daughtersg also two boys, and a billy goat.
I. R. HICNIIRICKSON, History. V "Johnnie quick get your gun, who's all right?" "Hen-
drickson," KiWilO plays basket ball?" "Hendrickson" "For whom would we hght F" "Hendrick-
sonf' "XVho is never late to classes?" "Hendrickson" Mllho hasn't a single hair between
him and heaven?' 'iH6llClf1CkSfll1.', "XVhere do you want to go when you die?" "VVith
M. VV. EMMI-:R'r, dean of the Bible Department. is loved most by those who know him
best. Wlienevfer he learns something good it is his greatldesire to give it to others. His
influence though quiet and unassuming is of a strong spiritual nature.
. L. S. Sl'llYliI.Y. Physics and Mathematics. The man who never smiles. but you know,
still water runs deep. Prof. certainly could make old Euclid himselfgo through some of
the queerest mathematical gymnastics such as were never dreamed of in the good old days.
U. C. Nvri, head of Music Department. .X more pleased, gracious and courteous
gentleman could nowhere be found. His music and graces are the ride of Mount
Morris as well as the envy of the gods.
C. H. K1cI.TNi5R, Agriculture and Chemistry. Prof. has agriculture and animal hus-
bandry to such alfine point that he can tell you what to feed a hog to make him curl his
tail either to the right or to the left. Judging by numbers his department is the most popular.
U. J. lfllili. Biology. lf you are a believer in evolution Prof. Pike can give you your
family tree directly through the monkey. hop toad and down to your original ancestor the
polly-wog. Science at Mount Morris has never had a more thorough exponent.
.-Xmxioiv SivvoPE. ROIEIZRT E. ZXl0HLER and Flililll S. SoRREXsoN teach respectively, Physics
and Mathematics. Education and Gym, English and Expression. These three Profs. con-
stituted the entire College graduating class at M. M. C. last spring. Few college classes
are retained as a whole to teach in their Alma Mater as the above have been. They have
absolutely demonstrated the falsity of the proverb, 'AA prophet is not without honor save in
his own country."
XY. A. RonINsoN. head of the Business Department. His father and mother were
Trish and he is Trish too. Besides being a teacher Mr. Robinson has held some responsible
positions in the business world, thus knowing both the practical as well as the theoretical.
Miss V. GRACE Nicnisic, Typewriting and Shorthand. She is another Mount Morris
product. When not teaching she acts as the presidentis private secretary. She probably
wrote that last letter you received from M. M. C.
Mus. l. R. HENDRlC'liStJN, Art. The Art Department under Mrs. Hendrickson became
so popular that it had to be removed to a special building. VVe regret that she was ill when
'the picture was taken and could not be present.
LEON BERRY, Voice. Through the efforts of Prof. Beery the College Chorus and
Quartette have been developed wonderfully. He is a small man but his quality is second to
O. VV. N1-:HrtR, Manual Training. This is the man who knows how to make shavings-
and that for a purpose, for that which remains is a thing of beauty and consequently a Joy
There is another, a College Senior who tutors in Academy English. He hopes to be
a full-fledged Prof. next year. Modesty forbids him to say more than that there may be
worse men behind prison bars.
JOHN S. NOFFSINGER.
MOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE?
H32 Qswwwvw " 5132
-ms ima ma
President ----- Ruth Shafer
Vice-President - Clinton Shearer
Secretary - ' - - Gail Brubaker
Treasurer - - Joseph Murphy
We will find a path or make one
White and Maroon
5332 f N33
MOUN1' vioiziais COLLEGE
255 i 'XCR
me awe me
5 M V93
Academy Senzors '
' 1 N
MOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE
RCE e 7535
RUTH SHARER Mount Morris, Ill. I
"Laughter on her lips and soul within l
her eyes, I
VVitty little lass and sunny as the skies." 3
Q99 5 V39 '
CLINTON SHEARER Auburn, Ill. l
"All the girls loved him for his modest '
grace, and comeliness of figure and of I
GAIL BRUBAKER Vwlaggoner, Ill. I
"Who mixed reason with pleasure and 3
Wisdom with myrthf' I
VVILBUR BRUBAKER Virden, Ill.
i Keep him a boy as long as you can
Bless him the dear little cute cunning
Keep him in dresses and apron and bib,
Rock him to sleep in his own little crib.
ADA SHANK NVaterloo, Iowa
Pleasant smiles and joyous bubble
jolly help in time of trouble.
,at 3 759
WILLIAM BUCKLEY Sterling, Ill.
"My Worried look betrays the cares of a
MABEL MILLER La Place, Ill
"I've decided not to Worry anymore and
l'm just as happy as beforefy
,gig MOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE
To hear her music is great delight."
235 3 ,SU '
HUGH BONAR Mount Morris, Ill. 3
"Love seldom haunts the heart where 3
at 3 J!
ELIZABETH PIKE VX'aterloo, Iowa
WARNER GLoTF13LTY I
Libertyville, Iowa '
"Surely, the angels must have smiled :
'MOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE?
755 - H
DORQTIIY SHERRICK '
' Mount Morris, Ill. I
"Sweet as May, and so polite I
learning lies." Q
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful couu- I
,S 795 Q59 '
when this great man was born." '
VALMIE WISE Pearl City, Ill
"Oh, you flavor everything
You are the vanilla of Society."
5 99 .M
NETTIE RIEKEN Mount Morris, Ill.
Probably a future farmer's wife CPD.
Motto: 'KMusic hath charms to soothe
the savage breast."
792 5 tel
GILBERT UETTS Nampa, Idaho.
"Tranquility! Thou better name
Than all the family of famef'
vb! at 1,3
RAY WOLF La Place, Ill.
God of the fhotj air.
"Get place and wealth, if possible by
lf not, by any means get Wealth and
MOUNT MORRIS COLLEGEi
3 JOSEPH MURPHY Mount Morris, 111.
I A charge to keep I have-at Waterloo.
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HOMER BLOUGH Waterloo, Iowa
"He draweth out the thread of his ver-
bosity finer than the staple of his argu-
Us at as
The deed I intend is great
But what-I know not yet.
IELAND IEMPLETON Oakley Ill
VX hat shall I do to be forever known
and make the abe to come my own
IIIE CLAQS IN G1-LNLRXL
Oecupanon Educatln the jumors
- Ijuture X OCHUOII Domg the learnlng tunt
N!! ifg N32
lIere's to the jolly good Seniors
The illustrious class of '13,
The effect of whose efforts and labors
Still remains by the world to be seen.
.Xlready the noise of the contiict
llas sounded its din in their ears.
Yet they've sallied forth gallantly-bravely,
Conquering much through the past few
.Xnd now ,neath the tiag of Seniordom
The banner of white and maroon,
They pass from their Alma Mater
To meet life's battles-so soon.
.Xt the head of the gallant number
Moves the President of the class.
In the role of the belle and the actress,
It is true no one can Ruth surpass.
Then comes a jolly. good fellow
Our Vice President, Mr. Shearer,
lle pretends he's a staunch old bachelor.
lint don't believe all you may hear.
Another one of our number
The same inalady seems to have caught,
lint Horner is asking help daily
To aid in putting this evil to naught.
Still another bachelor is Murphy
Our debater with statements so clear
He says he loves VVaterloo dearly
And will go there every year.
In the ranks of this happy number
Are found those of every class
There are those who cheer life's gloomy
.-Xnd make dark troubles pass. '
So if clouds are dark and threatening
And sunshine is not to be had
NVe'll make a long visit to Ada
.Xnd all return happy and glad.
Mabel, gentle, sweet and serene
Gives joy in her kind quiet way.
A girl who is always trim and neat
But never has much to say.
In manner very much like her
Iflizalleth Fike you will find,
She's energetic and industrious
And to all her friends very kind.
And when weyre inclined for music
After the trouble and work of the
XVe'll eagerly call upon Dorothy
To sing in her sweet soothing way.
Nor should we,forget Miss Reiken
XVhose fame as pianist is great
And as she secures more new music
VVe eagerly stand by and wait.
When it comes to business and action
For any proposed plan.
NYe search out NVarner Glotfelty
He is sure to do all he can.
Ministers too are of our class
VVho rouse men by discourses long:
Buckley and Templeton care for th
By wise exhortations so strong.
XVisdom and scholarship have we
And one always will be 4WiseH
But when it comes to giving yells
He is sure to take the prize.
VVe iind our homes in many climes
In places far and near,
But few of us come from the land
Where sand and rocks appearg
Mr. Betts comes from this realm
From the mountains-why don't you
He grew up among the cactus
Thi? fellow from Idaho.
Mr. VVolfe hails from La Place
From the land where the big corn grows
But here he has made his record good
And is able to tell all he knows.
Mr., Bonar lives on a farm
Not far from the dear old Colle
.-Xnd of his ability in oratory
VVe can say we have some know
And here at the last comes llruba
Wlien vexed ready with some retort
But there is not much to sav of him
For his story like him is short.
Our class with the author makes eighteen,
A happy and jolly band
.X troupe that is less afraid of work
Cannot be found in the land.
And we sally forth to meet the tria
That Fate places in our way
For with the lessons we have learned
NVe hope to win the day.
N MOUNT MORRIS COLLHGI-EN
3523 'fe as
From a Senior's Diary
,nm IIE second ter1n of the school year 1.911-12 l1ad just
42 "V" QjLj.Jg1j' ', begun. One morning President Miller announced
my I . in chapel that the Academy juniors would meet at
jj ' j 12:15 p. m. At tl1e appo111ted t11ne they, and so1ne
. that were 11ot juniors assembled 111 the English
el l, room. Oscar Xeher presided over tl1e meeting and was
Q elected 1Jl'CSldC11lL of the class. Colors were selected
"" and S0011 a silk flag of brown and gold was ready for
any emergencies. They anxiously waited for the Sen-
iors to start the fun, but they were o11tn111nbered and
outclassed and prudent enough to keep under cover.
1 1 ,
QF J! 753
It was a cold winter night in February, 1912. That CVCIIIIIQ' . . .
junior . . . painter witl1 some ladders held a conference and the j11nior
was told where ladders were tl1at wo11ld reach the top of any of tl1e college build-
ings. Eleven o'clock tl1at night . . . ten or twelve juniors . . .
ladders, trunkropes, stealthily crept. North wall ,. . . Old Sa11dstone. In
a short time tl1e ladders were lashed together Zlllfl i11 position against the wall
with the 11pper end at the third story. A paint brusl1 and black paint had been
secured and the nervy president of the class climbing with them to tl1e top
of the ladder soon succeeded i11 decorating' the old wall with a huffe black
tl1irtee11. al ,fi at
Once started, the juniors were not satisfied with this achievement.
Class spirit was undergoing a transformation in KI. KI. C. The following
night again found a group of juniors assembled for a purpose. About mid-
night they hastened by the scene of the previous night, into College Hall,
through tl1e attic past tl1e big bell and onto tl1e belfry. .IX little later tl1e snap
of the silk flag of brown and gold announced that tl1e juniors were tl1e first to
raise tl1eir flag. ,+I M .sz
But where were the Seniors? The wall of Old Sandsto11e answers tl1e
question, for a half-hour later tl1e juniors discovered that tl1e thirteen l1ad bee11
covered with a coat of red paint and beneath it a skull and cross-bo11es. The
Seniors had done their work 3.11tI fled, and tl1e l11lSCl1lCf l1ad to be 1111ilO1'1C be-
fore daylight. The ladders were again brought, a can of white paint secured
and i11 the morning a big white thirteen showed that the juniors finished tl1e
job. ol ,+I ,st
T11 tl1e morning the wavi11g silk Hag a11d tl1e white thirteen caused a stir
among the students. The Seniors schemed all day, but the juniors kept a
sl1arp watch and the Hag more than completed its twenty-four l1ours. The
second morning the tlag was taken down by the juniors, several rousing yells
given for the benefit of tl1e Seniors. and that all might know that the juniors
had finished first again.
at Q3 ,SC
"The Seniors are going to have a banquet tonight," was the word passed
along 0116 afternoon in February, 1912. That SVCIIIIIQ' a junior strolled
lZIlI'Ol1gl1 the Dining llall kitchen and noticed the preparations for the banquet
to take place im1nediately after prayer meeting. and soon six juniors decided
to have a banquet before prayer meeting was over. About 71330 p. m. the juniors
entered, made their way to the college b1'ead box and transferred from its
depths to a pillow case about three dozen of the best of sandwiches. Finding
nothing else edible they retreated to the room of one of them. There the
liooty was divided, one share going to a certain young fellow from Iowa who
unlocked the back door before leaving tl1e kitchen in the evening.
TYMMOUN1' MORRIS COLLEGE
fz 2 A he
On Class Day at the close of the school year the juniors were permitted
for tl1e first time as a hostile party to view the Seniors Hag and on that occa-
sion they generously permitted them to keep it.
Q29 Q59 V95
September 16, 19125, was the beginning of another school year. Many
of those who were juniors came back to finish their courses. llut now they
have a different name. Now they are the dignified Seniors of 159113. Shortly
after the beginning of the school year they organized and soon placed them-
selves at the head of things doing.
at 99 at
About a week after the class was organized an idea came to a Senior
that led to . All was quiet until the following noon three Seniors were
summoned from their classes and informed that the stack at the new heating
plant would be raised inside of the next thirty minutes. Enough said. One
went for a brush, another for paint and in a very short time paint was being
applied in the shape of a thirteen to the end of the stack which was soon to be
raised ninety feet in the air. One time President Miller approached and it
looked like short life for the new thirteen but he turned and went back to the
College llall before noticing the freshly painted smoke-stack. XYhen the fore-
man gave the word that number commonly known as unlucky started on its
lucky ascent to a position far beyond the reach of faculty and junior. But the
records of liebruary 5, 19153, show four unexcused class absences, due to the
delay of the workmen in making the second hitch on the smoke-stack when
they raised it.
Q! el 5
At if :ISU a. m., on lfebruary '31, Prof. Hendrickson's room was the scene
of much excitement. Eighteen boys and girls were pinning arm bands on their
sleeves and practicing in low tones class yells with which they were none too
just as Prof. Sorrenson had finished praying for everyone of whom he
could think the Senior Class of 19153. marching in single file, took places on the
north side in the chapel. Two of their number placed the silk flag of maroon
and white from window to window, and then the class yells were given, em-
phasizing especially the maroon and white. The juniors made no attempt for
the flag, and the Seniors again were victorious.
at as at I
A Senior while on an etymology totir last fall discovered a very nice
looking watermelon and forgot it not. Four Seniors and one junior set a time
for the removal of the citrullus vulgaris from its place of growth. An hour
before the specified time, two of the party went to the place to make sure that
the light frost of the morning previous had not induced the owner himself to
remove it. He had. They were not satisfied to leave the matter drop without
some fun, so three other fellows were let in on a scheme unknown to the three
who were to be members of the watermelon party. About ten o'clock, the fel-
lows notified last stationed themselves not far from the melon patch so as to
be on hand when their part was to be played.
,-Xt the appointed time the four Seniors and the one junior went to the
melon patch and just as they were about to discover that the melon was gone,
they were terrified at the appearance of three human forms from an adjoining
lot. Run? XYell l should say yes. lt didn't take a second warning to start
the shortest member of the Senior Class home at a pace which he has never
before nor since equalled. The western Senior didn't show up for some time
but he Hnally came back to his room, and each one is as silent as death when
some one wants to talk on this particular subject. lt is still a debatable
question as to who did the chasing, excepting a very, very, few.
QQZHMOUNT MORRIS COLLEGEX
ly in the west the sun sank,
aeross the sparkling lvrooklet
vs that grew longer. darker.
ind then from out the tree tops
the owlet's doleful hooting.
time with shrill frog's ehorus
the distant low of eattle.
There ahout the hlazing eamp tire
Of a gypsy fortune teller
Looking out across the waters
Sat the elass of nineteen thirteen.
Sat there musing, idly dreaming
Of the future years to follow.
Then into our quiet musings
Stepped the clark-skinned fortune teller
llegging that we show the silver
XX'hich would tell us of the tuture.
Quickly lllough spake up and answered
"Take the silver, only tell us.
,Xnd he sure you tell us truly."
Then the dusky maid of fortunes
Silently moved in among us,
And the following words she uttered.
Here sits now a girl. your leader.
XX'ho will he a maiden sehool-mum
ln the far off land. Nevada.
.Xfter many years of lalvor,
ln the office will Kliss lfike he.
ln the eollege president's otliee
lfollowin'-A in the steps of Grace X.
Gail will lie the seeretary
Of her U. XX'. N. in far otif Seottyille.
Soon among the husy women.
XX'omen of the town, Blount Norris
XX'ill arise a suffragette movement
Lead lay whom hut Nettie Rieken.
:Xfter four more years of waiting.
On the north side of the campus
There will stand a luncheon counter,
That will please the hungry students
Of the dear old .Xlma Xlater,
lior Miss Miller will he ready
To appease all lean and lonely.
liar away heyond the river,
Past the mighty Mississippi,
.Xda Shank will make her dwelling
On the wild hare plains of Utah,
.Xml raise ehiekens for a living.
Then the fortune teller waited
Shook a long and lvony linger
:Xt the laughing hoys, then frowning
She liegan to tell their future.
Mr. Illough will he a lvrakeman.
On the railroad to lXlount Morris
:Xnd lie kind to all the freshmen
XX'ho will come to al. Xl. lfollege.
eatlt the lngh, vine-covered rock walls.
Xlr. XXvolf will win much honor
Playing lmasket hall at eollege.
XX'arner. who is fond of printing
XX'ill set up a printing oliiee,
ln a town near here-l,eaf River,
XX'here he will print the .-Xnnuals
lfor the seniors of Mount Xlorris.
Clinton Shearer will be a "Teddy"
.Xnd will hunt the wide world over,
Then at last will lmuild his cottage
Down in .'Xfrica's dark jungles,
By the year of nineteen twenty
On the Lf S. lecture platform
Will appear the greatest lecturer,
Mr. Templeton of 'ISL
Mr. Murphy will he noted
For his skill at architecture.
liut for some strange cause or other
He will turn his faee toward low a,
To the City XX'aterl:wo-loo.
There to he a lmrave policeman,
Shielding everyone from danger.
XX'ill1ur li. a sailor will he,
tiaptain of the ",Xrizona."
lfirst to sail the isthmus channel
Past the shores of Costa Riva.
Mr. XX'ise will study musie
ln ltalia's genial climate
Then returning to his eotmtry.
XX'ill surpass l'rof. Paddy liuski.
Xlr. llonar will experiment
Un the ways and turns of airships
Then will journey to the "XX'est l'ole"
.Xnd another world diseover.
.Xfter years of arduous preaching
Sunday will then he succeeded
lly the classmate and the student
Ciilhert lletts of 19133.
After years of faithful study
Klr. Buckley then will leave us.
For away among the mountain
Nestled down within the valley
ls a pretty little eollege
XX'here he'll he the nohle president
tif the California Lordslvurg.
Then the dusky fortune teller
l'aused and looked around the eirele,
Then with uoiseless tread she vanished
Leaving us ahout the eamplire
Thinking of the things she'd told us.
Then at last the dying emlaers
Xlade us think 'if home and mother
So we turned ottl' footsteps homeward
To the quiet charming village.
'lo our homes and .Xlma lXlater.
A-llorothy Nl. Slterrick.
i j4MOUNT MORRIS COLLlCGE?Yj'
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dm1't.I'1w-s, Elmer I
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jZMOUNT MORRIS COLLEGES!!!
R M Kg
' The Junior Class
ORGAN l Z.'XTlON
President, Viola Burk-hart Secretary, Edna Kesler
Vice-ljresident, Hervm l. Ellenberger. Treasurer, Emmert Stover
Colors--Lavender and white
Motto-"Not the end, but onthe vvayf'
Gladys .-Xvey Elmer Cripe Edna Kesler Emmert Stover
john Barwick lfrcd E. Durin Donald D. Martin Benjamin Summer
Edith Barnhizer llervin 1. Ellenberger Edwin Mohler Ira XVagen1nan
Elmer Blough Ota Gibson Paul Newcomer John lNhitmer
Dean Brower Mary Hoots Howard Shaw Emmert NVolf
lrvin Buckingham Elizabeth lloots Ray Spurgeon Olive Yettcr
Viola Burkhart Mattie Kearns Raymond Stouffer
ln response to the request of our most worthy and dignified Seniors, we,
the humble and unworthy juniors, make our appearance in the Annual.
As a class we have no history previous to this year. Not a few of our
number have entered as graduates of two-year high schools, both from this town
and elsewhere. A few began as Freshmen in this institution and have successively
finished that and the Sophomore years, while still others have taken up the work
after an absence of a year or more from school.
At the first call meeting of the class a temporary chairman was elected
and an effort was made to get the full enrollment of the class. At the second
meeting an organization was effected and at the following meetings the organiza-
tion took Such work as it found necessary.
Our history has begun. Our class is made up of an unusually intelligent
group of students. They have an aptitude for their studies and are assiduous
workers. Our history will not end with today. XYe will make for us a name
which will not soon be forgotten. The Seniors of 'lil think there never have been.
are not, nor will be, any like them, but watch for the class of '14 and see-not
merely their equals, but-their superiors.
Some of the members of the class have already shown their ability along
special lines or distinguished themselves in some way.
Emmert XYolf and Raymond Stouifer represent us in the field of athletics.
They are members of the lfirst 'College basket ball team and have made good
in every game they have played, whether winning or losing.
From the far-away land of lndia, limniert Stover comes to us. He has
spent nearly all his life there with his missionary parents and has there gained
all his education prior to this year.
Olive Yetter is a graduate from the Art and Expression Departments
and has shown marked ability along those lines.
Donald D. Martin and llervin Ellenberger represent us in the College
Cilee Club and Mr. Martin is also a member of the College Quartet.
XYe are learning daily things new and strange to us. XYe are learning
not only from our books but from experience. We profit by our mistakes which
are growing less frequent and which will soon be left entirely to the Sophomore
Class for their disposal. XYe leave our junior year reluctantly. Our work has
been enjoyable and our professors kind. XYe face the future-'as we have the
past-with a determination to succeed wherever we are.
hlnniors, hluniors, wow-wow. '
V l GLA lil 'R li HA RT.
TYXEMOUN-1' MORRIS COLLEGET-Y
Sophomore Class Motto-"Climb, tho' the rocks be rugged" I
Colors-Cardinal and Old Gold
l'lower-Cream Rose I
President, Dorsey Blough Secretary, Mary Heckman '
Vice-President, Harold llaines Treasurer, Bruce lloyer
When, in the course of human events, the Academy Seniors of Mount '
Morris College reach that state of development where they wish to publish a I
Class Annual, we, the Sophomore Class of '13, are pleased to introduce ourselves, I
although such introduction is unnecessary to the Profs., who so patiently guided Q
our awkward, lgllflfilllf feet when we were "l"reshies." Since those days we have I
been troddinff alonlf, lllillilllf-Y' great CXJlOI'E1llUllS along the wav. NOW half our
u u ta rs 4: as m J I
journey is almost over. As we look ahead, our eyes behold the flower-strewn
path of those ambitious .ll111101'S1 while farther on, through the mist of time, we I
see a beautiful garden of roses with its clear, sparkling fountains, which they I
call "SClllOl'Vlll6'.H xxillll greater zeal, we pursue our journey. I
CLASS YELI. s
Room-a-lac-a, lloom-a-lac-a, How, XYovv, W'ow!
Step aside, clear the track, we are coming now. 1 '
NYho are, who arc, who are we, I
Can't you, can't you. can't you sec. '
Zip, Zam, Ziggy, Zores,
KN e are jolly Sophontores.
Freshman Class 4
Class Motto-"Rowing, not driftingl' '
Class Colorsfflld Rose and Gold I
Class lflower-I,ily of the Valley '
CLASS YELL I
XYho are, who are, who are we? I
XYe are the lfreshmen of the M. Itl. C. Q
.'XCZiClC1Hy lireshinen, Rah! Rah! Rahlr
Mount Morris College, Zip! lloom! llahl '
President, Ilenry Styers Vice-l'resident, Delta Lichty '
Secretary, Mabel lfager '
The Freshman Class of 19153 numbers fifty. Great in mind, ability, ambi- '
tion, perseverance. honesty and good tempered are we.
Most of the class come from rural districts. Many come with the idea '
of spending only one year in school. llut the germ of education is at work among I
our number. Some intend to continue their course until they acquire their I
sheep's skin. I
XYe Freshmen have our ambition hitched to the highest star and expect to l
reach our goal. even if we have to get an air ship to do so. Q
32M UNT MORRIS COLLEGE
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MOUNT MURRIS COLLEGE
ZCRMOUNI MORRIS COLLEGE H33
14 ' st
was 'fe as
Amphictyon Literary Society
Motto: Pm' ,4sfic1'a Aa' .l5f1'a. Colors: Blue and white.
Officers: l'resident, XYalter Mahan: vice-president, Ray XYolf: secretary,
Mabel lfager: treasurer, ll. lf. Summers: critic, Helen XYylie: assistant critic,
Nettie Rl. Rieken: censor, J. Emmert Stover: assistant censor. Henry Styers:
librarian, 'lohn Barwick.
The Amphictyon League was organized in Greece, 1000 li. C. The name
of this organization was transferred to the first literary society organized in
Mount Morris College. The organization was effected in 18-I2 by about a half
dozen people, whose purpose is clearly set forth in the preamble to the constitu-
tion: "Believing united effort essential in securing permanent literary, social,
and moral improvement. we, students of Mount 'Morris College organize our-
selves into a society."
flfroni this small organization, founded more than three score yearsago,
has grown a society which has become a potent factor in literary and social
The one constant aim in a literary way has been to discipline intellect.
develop clear thought. and clothe it with propriety and elegance. The social side
has taken off the raw edges and given polish to many a youth who had the talent
but dared not. The products tell.
Should the reader step into the Senate of the L'nited States he would
find an old man who has served his country longer than any other living man
as a lawmaker. lie began his public career as an Amphictyon. The pioneer
missionary of the Brethren Church was at one time an enthusiastic society worker.
The pulpit and platform claim a large number of former members. Profess-
orships and presidential chairs have been filled in many of the leading colleges
and universities by men who answered the roll call regularly while attending
These and many others have done their work faithfully and honored the
name of Amphictyia.
Hesides the regular programs there is held aimually an essay and declama-
tion contest. This is for those who through past literary effort are considered
competent to contest for the prize which consists of a standard book presented
by the society.
An oratorical contest is also held annually. The winner of the first prize
receives ten dollars, donated by Elmer Shank, a former member. now a successful
lawyer in XVashington. The second prize of five dollars is given by Chalmer
Klontz, also a former member, who now is engaged in active ministry of the
gospel in the Methodist Church.
f'Hurrah for the l'icnic !" This was the cry of all as on a bright morning
last autumn we climbed 'fgracefullyu into hayracks and started for our destination.
The picnic was held on the shady banks of Rock River near Canyamede Springs
which are at the foot of a large hill. On the crest of the hill stands the famous
Black Hawk monument, overlooking a portion of the surrounding country and
the town of Oregon, one mile away. llere, nature in all her display had spent
every effort in glorifying her Creator. After a highly relished dinner and hearty
games, all returned home feeling tired but happy.
The literary work of the past year shows marked development. The
productions of the more experienced members have been the best. The special
musical programs held once during each term of office are for the promotion
of better music and each successive year shows a disparagcnient for cheaper
class music and a greater preference for the better grade of classical music.
To the success of the society has been attributed the fact that all of its
members work for its good and for the promotion of better literary attainment.
There is one sentiment voiced by all .-Xmphictyons which has kept the past of the
society sacred. lt is this: "The memory of Old .Xmphictyia shall never die."
MOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE
NMMWMM ' Wwwbwwwnz
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gk!! M O U N T M ' '
aw iLife Mtg
Motto: X11111f11 flllllCIl ext. tzsfra vtistrti s1111f.
Almost half a century ago. through tl1e efforts of General Rawlins, XY. A.
llarvey, ulos. B. Chandlers, li. lf. Sheets and Cl1as. Linn, the l'hilorhetorian
society came into existence. At tl1e beginning of tl1e organization the member-
sl1ip was not held exclusively to the student body, but many wl1o resided i11 the
cou11try were held as members. llowever, these did not take part in the actual
workings of the society, but i11 elections only, This caused great dissatisfaction
among the students, so a new organization was effected Zllltl students Ullly were
eligible for admission. The growth of the society from this time has DCCII steady.
llowever, at tl1e beginning of this school year. following the organization of tl1e
new College society, many of the strong and loyal supporters of l'hilo left her
ranks. Nevertheless. we feel sure that we may say for them, that they are proud
to say that they once labored beneath tl1e lJ21llllC1' of Philo.
Her membership now is made 11p wholly of Academic Students and an
active Zlllfl true band tl1ey are, about seventy i11 number.
Hut regardless of tl1e work sl1e is 11ow doing, around her cluster many
fond and happy memories to those who have completed tl1eir school days and
gone forth to meet and cope with tl1e issues of life.
From her halls have gone forth me11 and women who are playing their
part bravely upon the world's stage, so111e filling very humble positions while
others are wielding great power and intluence in both state Hilti nation.
It is one of Philois highest ideals to give to those that come tlll1lCf her
influence the broadest development possible, both in independent thought and
To carry out this plan the st11dent body gather weekly i11to tl1e artistically
decorated hall of old l'hilo a11d entertain or are entertained by well-rendered
Development Zlllll culture along' many lines are accessible a11d no active
student will neglect this very essential part of his educational training.
Debating is a11 important feature and every week brings about an interest-
ing and lively debate in which 501110 live up-to-date question is ably discussed.
However, there is one special debate that demands more than a passing
glance. and that is the lnter-Society debate, held with our sister society, the
It has only been in recent years that this idea was promulgated, but now
the event is to be held annually. Thus far two live and interesting discussions
have been held. Both sides met the issues bravely and well, but Philo has carried
off the laurels in both.
Oratory is greatly encouraged and tlll'Ollgl1 the generosity of Mr. Chas.
H. Sharer, a ten dollar prize in gold is given yearly to the o11e producing the best
oration, both in thought and expression. This opportunity is eagerly taken in
by the members and many good orations have been given.
Also, at the close of the second winter term of each year an lissay an-l
Declamation Contest is held. The winners are awarded with a copy of I,owell's
or Longfellowls poems.
All of these eve11ts greatly assist in making society work prove interesting
Zlllfl helpful and the zealous and CllCl'gCtlC student can receive benetit in this
way that will afterwards be a great foundation for what comes in after life.
Dear old Philo-VVith memories clad,
XVell dost thou thy power displays
For worry maketh tl1e light heart sad.
But thou-thou makest the sad heart gay,
VVe visit thee and call to our weary friends,
XYho cares, books and problems Hing to the winds:
And they shrink away and Hee ill fear
iYhen we. to thee our steps draw near.
MUUNT MORRIS COLLEGE
sax ' sez
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To The Students
Hail yon tower, standing tallg
Hail the eainpnsg hail the wallg
lflail the grass anrl hail the tree:
llail the profs nwhility.
lint e'er thtwn all thine artlur pass.
llail the etmllege lacl ancl lass.
llail theni fur their motives great
llail them as the life til state.
llail the boys wht: eliinh ahuve
Tuwers. and their earthly love,
incl seek not eampus of the earth
Nm' walls. for their intrinsic wortli.
llail the girls whose earnest plea
ls higher than nobility,
-Xntl who desire and yearn and plan
7 For their design uf helping 111811.
All hail the stuclents. lad ancl lass,
NYhn in the trees and spring green grass
ln their uwn hearts ancl in the air
Final tlucl who rlwelleth CX'Cl'f'XYllCl'C.
1 -Nl. AX. Mitehel. 1
gag M UNT MORRIS COIlFC'FxjZ'
WY O .ld 1 111, I.ZCkQ
12 iLife W4
lxcion Hcuu llictflcM.xN, .llizzislefz
llonie-Cerro tiorrlo, lll.
liducation-Cerro Gordo lligh School,
Colorado College, Mount Morris College.
Famous For-"The high jump."
Societies-Philorhetorian and Ciceron-
lixperiences-Religious and ministerial
activities are proininent. president of
missionary meeting, leader of teachers'
training class, debator, winner in lnter-
society Debates of '10-'ll and 'll-'12,
Member of Intercollegiate team of '12-
'lJf3. Ciceronian president, lst prize in
Sharer Oratorical Contest.
XVill spend 'lil-'ll in University.
tJl.ix'1cu STl'.XR'I' H.xx1ica. .lli1u'.vfc'l'.
Occupation--Third .Xssistant V i c e
President of Bachelors' Association.
Education--"NVaterloo llrick Acad-
emy," Mount Morris College.
Noted For-"Stocking cap" and "Non-
Societies-Philorhetorian and Ciceron-
lixperiences-Country school teacher.
college tutor. canvasser. "laundry mag-
natef' 0l'ZllOl'. winner of second prize in
Sharer Oratorical Contest. debator. winner
in lntersociety Debate of '10-'Il and 'll-'12,
member of Intercollegiate Debating
team of '12-'ISL president of Students Or-
ganization '12-'IZL president of Ciceronian
Club. XYill spend '13-'14 in l'niVersity.
jmix Smlifltil. Noiflfsixui-214, .llz'1zi5tc1'.
Education-jefferson County lligh
School, Ohio, Bethany Bible School and
Mount Morris College.
Famous For-Suttleness and witticisins.
Societie5-Amphictyon and Ciceronian
Experiences-f-Tour of the world. teach-
er in l'hilippines two years. college tutor,
college canvasser, salesmanship, many
religious and ministerial experiences,
debator and orator.
XX'ill spend ,lil-'14 Teaching.
jouN BowM.xN NVHl'ri':, .llilzislczt
Education-lloonscreek High School,
Dalerille College, Ya., Mount Morris
Famous For-"Chronic Reservation."
Societies-At llaleville and Mount
Morris Ciceronian Club.
Experiences-Leader in all lines at
Daleville, Va., at Mount Morris College
'12-,ISL lst basket ball team, member of
Intercollegiate Debating Team '12-'ISL ora-
tor. he leaves a heroic record at his former
XYill spend 'IIE-'I4 in University.
OUNT MORRIS COLLEGE
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Vlie are few in number because it is not the privilege of many to be
classed with the elect. VVe are not, like the Pharisees and Publicans, given
to vain repetitions wanting to be known for our much speaking but we let
our actions speak for us.
We have two Meyers but neither of them ever gets "mired," XYilliam's
exact age has never been ascertained. We judge Frank, who is married, to
be the older. The former has already established his reputation as a mathe-
matician and astronomer. XYe think his stronghold will be astrology. lle
says his own fate has been predicted by a newly discovered star, named
Johanna. The latter promises to be a second Moody or perhaps rather
a Billy Sunday in his work. XYe find no inattentive ears or sleepy eyes in his
Now some trouts have the reputation of being easily caught, but our
Trout can cover more mathematics, philosophy, Greek, theology, Latin, as-
tronomy, etc., without being ensnared than any "sucker" here. Our greatest
fear is that she will venture too near the net of matrimony and we will be
compelled to surrender our star of honor to the seniors.
O, thou who canst the Profs. defy,
XYhose words are fraught with truth and lightg
Confess, ere spring again is nigh
Thou'lt change thy name from Trout to XYhite.
Last but far from least we are proud of our brilliant man, Mr. .Xaron
John llrumbaugh, from Northeastern Ohio. lle excels in dignity and good
looks. His radiance gives beauty to every junior of M. M. C. He is especial-
ly fond of Hdatesu and occasionally when terrifically overwhelmed by som-
nolence his roommate is sufficiently kind to notify him that Father Time de-
clares it the hour for him to depart to Southwestern Mount Morris. He
awakes, stretches, yawns and hurries away to assure himself of the truth of
the axiom-fl-Xn honest confession is good for the soul." A. N. 'lf
We are the sophomore class of '13, Mr. David J. Sorb is from Surrey,
N. D. His common name is Rev. D. I. and motto-"l3luHing is a daily
nccessityfy Has become quite efficient as a basket ball player and intends
to try out for the first team next year. He is short of stature, big hearted and
his eyes sparkle with mirth. He has not yet chosen his occupation but will
no doubt become a minister following the footsteps of his father.
Mr. XV. ll. Stouffer is a prominent member of the Sophomore class.
His occupation during the summer months is automobile agent and in fact
"He's got so now that he can almost tell what's the matter when they won't
go." He is a basket ball enthusiast and has been coaching the second team
this winter. Also somewhat of a literary man, so far his original production
being in the form of rhymes and we feel that in the dim future he will be
the poet of the class.
Hr. Leo lllickenstaff. commonly called "Blick," has proven himself
worthy of his name, which interpreted means "lion." llis roars of laughter.
MOUNT MORRIS CGLLEGETYX
'XCR ,H A Y
'- his dashes of oratory, and his heroic deeds of bravery make him in truth tht
l.ion of the Sophomore Class. lt is said an elephant may be frightened
by a mouse, but our courageous lion has been vanquished merely by two
"Hoots." Mysterious veils seem to envelope all. for now he wanders in the
realm of meditation hoping to discover in some secret recess his long lost
Miss Marjorie Ruth Sherrick is of almost royal descent. ller friendly
beaming face is a cheer to all. She is not a giddy girl but is womanly, cour-
teous and helpful, her words are words of deliberative common sense. She
is dainty, graceful, pleasant for the eye to look upon. a very good student
and scholar, a reader of talent. a genuine and loyal Sophomore. except her
heart has been given to a junior.
NYC as a class have bequeathed to the Freshman Class our love for
gorgeous colors especially green and our egotism for we are sure the freshman
hat is always twice as large as the hat of a Senior.
Ye Jolly Freshmen
A book lover
And man glover.
XYinner of the standing broad
jOllX MITCHELL Clreasurerj
Always cheerful and full of
A poet of high degree is he.
OSCAR XY. NEHER Clilresidentiy
A bright and shining star.
Always near and never far.
llear ve one another's bur-
El,IZAl3E'l'l'l SHARER CSec'taryj
If l can stop one heart from
I shall not live in vain.
Cl IALMER SHELL
Determined to win
In spite of the din
Of frolic and fun
.... XYithout and within.
Gladys is pretty
Gladys is neat
Gladys is tidy
Gladys is sweet.
MARY -IREXE STEELE
Energy and persistence con-
quer all things.
HARVEY P. SXYARTZ
Both XY. Ll. Bryan and I are
orators. l am also a profession-
al in sliding down trunk ropes
in case of a Hood.
fNielit wahr Grace?j
Seest thou a man diligent in
He shall stand before kings:
he shall not stand before mean
M,AL7R,lNE XVI NGERT
XYith affection as constant as
All things to all men that I
may by all means win one.
LURIN E MAYERL
A prompt decisive man: no
gY3ZMOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE
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QZMOUNT MORRIS COLLFGF 74
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The Ciceronian Literary Club
The Ciceronian Literary Club was organized in September, 1912. Cp to
that time all students had joined either l'hilorhetorian or Amphictyon. The
membership of both was becoming too large for all to receive the literary train-
ing that was desired. The college students decided to solve the problem by
organizing a society for college students only. Any student who is certified by
the registrar to be of college rank is eligible to membership in the club. It was
organized with sixteen charter members-Misses Gladys Smith, Ruth Sherrick,
Mary Steele, lidna House, Amy Trout, Mrs, ,lohn S. Noffsingerg Messrs. Leo
Blickenstaff, A- lirumbaugh, john B. XYhite, ll. Shorb, John Xoffsinger,
O. S. Hamer, john W'ieand, FI. llugh Heckman, john Mitchel, C. ti. Shull.
Since that time Misses Maude llosworth, Maurine XVingert, lilizabeth Sharer,
Viola Newcomer, and Messrs. Oscar Xeher, XYarner Glotfelty, Everett Miilson,
liarvey Swartz, lloyd Stouifer have been taken in as active members. Un being
received into the club all new members make a two-minute speech before the club.
The officers are l'resident, Attorney on Oratory, Attorney on Debate,
Attorney on Exercises, .Xttorney on Members, Clerk, llailiff, and Treasurer. All
are elected by ballot at the close of each school term except the treasurer, who
is elected for one school year by the Executive Committee. The president gives a
four-minute inaugural address at the beginning of his term of office.
An oration and debate are according to the constitution indispensable
parts of every program. Sentimental debate always follows the regular debate
in which all may take part. This is never allowed to drag, but is kept alive and
moving. Tn order that drill may be received in extemporaneous speaking and
debating. impromptu debates are frequently held. These are often humorous
as well as solid, Some questions that have been discussed recently are as follows:
Resolved, that the ten o'clock college bell should be observed by all students:
resolved. that the Philippines should be given their liberty: resolved, that the
flying machine will be the future mode of transportation. lfrom the character
of these questions, it is evident that the originality and imagination of the debater
is tried as well as his general knowledge.
Another very interesting program is that of parliamentary drill. The aim
in this is to make motions as rapidly as possible, amend them, make others that
are always given precedence, and, in short, to test as severely and accurately as
possible the parliamentary ability and skill of the one presiding- It benefits each
participant just as much as the chairman. Efficiency in parliamentary rules is
the logical and inevitable outcome for every active Ciceronian. At first thought
this style of program might be considered very tedious and monotonous, but
such is not the case. An example of one of the humorous and original motions
is had in this, "I move that we set aside the evening of February sixth, nineteen
hundred and thirteen, as the evening on which Messrs. XYilson and Neher shall
give a discussion of phrenology and examine the heads of the Ciceronians and
say what avenue of life each shall follow."-C J. Stuart Hamer. lYe shall allow
your imagination to guide you in the construction of the possible amendments
and discussion of a motion of that character.
This year has been a most vital one in Ciceronianys history, but the future
is exceedingly large and will unfold many valuable things. Next fall we will
have a new room on the fourth Hoor of the new Science Building. It is a large,
commodious room, well lighted and especially arranged for a literary club room.
Owing to the size of the room we have had in which to hold our meetings this
year, our programs have been closed excepting to those invited now and then
by Ciceronians. Also occasionally a public program has been given in College
Chapel. The year 19123-lillfl is to be an illustrious one. and
Come one, Come all: XYelcome everyone in Cicero's hall.
-AMY N. TROCT.
jZM0UNT MORRIS COLLEGES!
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gYjZMOUNT MORRIS COLLEGF
M 38 xr
Q iLife EY i
President, D. I. Shorb.
Secretary, Maud Bosworth.
The editors would like to have the Mathematics Club solve the following problem in
"A New Geometryu: lf two parallel lines on the campus are cut by a transversal, the
alternate interior angles are equal to an ethical.
Two successive daily recitations in a subject are equal to a rest-providing the pro-
fessor does not forget his regular alphabetical order. lf a student's opinion is not equal to
that of the professor's, it is equal to zero.
lf the two lessons are equal in length, but the professor of the lirst is easier than
that of the second, then the second lesson is more important. Therefore, prepare the
If two assignments are unequal, the corresponding bluffs are unequal, the greater
bluff being opposite the larger assignment. NVith the above theorems, solve the following'
problem: One-third of the Plane Geometry class is paying attention, Find the proportion
of the class that know what the Professor is talking about.
Modern Literature Club
President, I". S. Sorrenson. Secretary-Treasurer. Elizabeth Sharer.
Reading maketh a full man, conference a ready man. and writing an exact man.-
President Miller in the Greek exami-
V: ion requested that each student write
on his paper whether he received any
lielp or not in the exam. This is what
was written on Shorlfs paper: "l have
neither given nor received help during
this examination: the latter is perfectly
evident and the Lord knows l couldn't
do the former."
3 3 at
To ,lohn Mitchel:
l Iind, on looking over papers
VVrittcn by you on your last exam
That you will have to quit your capers
lf high in the class you expect to
This applies to mid-night sleigh rides,
just After the Band Fair.
"The melancholy days are here
My empty coffers look
As if l'd have to hock my watch
To buy a copy book."
-XYeber, Sheller, Brubaker, VVilson.
3 752 ,AG
Donald Martin is a masher
Donald Martin is a bean
Ask us who his latest ease is
VVe must tell you we don't know.
,Sl ,Sl ,FI
lf you haven't your lesson hang a
crepe on your nose-your brain is dead.
Rules of Library
Nothing' but silence and little of that.
lf there is any talking to be done, l'll
do it myself.-D. J, Shorb.
M M 79
lf your shoes squeak, don't wear them.
,SF 3 as!
Persons Wishing' to study together will
go to the Presidents office.
A3 .4 152
Do not flirt with the librarians-Brunr
baugh and Miss llosworth excepted.
JI Al 752
I Absolutely not more than two allowed
in the library during chapel.
"Ziggy and Zim" the modern tradition.
lf you have lost any of the tales see
3 759 M
Don't pretend to speak in subdued
tones when in the library, but just yell.
,SG ,SC ,4
BOOKS U XACCESSIONED.
t'President Millerls Yearbookfl
"Psychology of the Angels."
"Treatise on Church Theology."
ZMOUNT MORRIS COLLEGETY
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MGUNT MORRIS COLLEGE
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The Agricultural Activities
The Dairying Class on a Field Trip.
The Agricultural Department of this college has undergone rapid
changes and submitted to great developments during the last few years. A
few subjects had been offered in previous years but it was not until in the
fall of 1910, with l'rof. Chas. Keltner at its head that it gained a foothold
and started on a progressing course. ln that fall the course started with ten
students, but during the last three years has suddenly increased to one hun-
dred, with Prof. Mohler as assistant instructor.
In spite of being burned out of laboratories and nearly all demonstrat-
ing apparatus, it has dehantly marched against misfortune and come out
victor. Notwithstanding the inconvenience of this blow, this year has been
the banner year: and the extent of its progress next year, with first class
halls. laboratories and apparatus, is incalculable.
The courses offered this year are so extensive as to completely cover
the entire field of Agriculture. The courses offered are. Cereal and Forage
Crops, Horticulture, Animal Husbandry, Farm Dairying, Entomology, Agri-
cultural Engineering, Soils, Agricultural Bacteriology, Animal llreeding,
Manual Training and a Teachers Agricultural Course.
The agricultural students are a lively and vociferous bunch of fellows.
Coming direct from the farm they carry that healthy and independent air,
which 'makes itself exuberant whenever they come together. About class
time, when they are collecting in one of the large rooms in the recitation hall,
a great profusion of noises is heard, the bleating of a lamb or the lowing of a
cow, showing the ability of some to perfectly imitate the call of those with
whom they have been so intimate during life. Suddenly Prof. Keltner ar-
rives and just so suddenly every thing is quieted.
The present outlook of the Agricultural Department is very bright,
and no doubt the enthusiasm and interest shown this year will only spur it
onward to greater results in the future.
Vvith short notice a mass meeting of the agricultural students was held
and unanimously voted in favor of a banquet. Committees on refreshments
gjZMQUNT MORRIS COLLEGE 74
L lass in llairying.
and entertainments were appointed and hy the evening of the '33th of january
all was in readiness.
.Xs the appointed time drew nigh the rustic lads gathered in the Re-
ception llall of Ladies' llorin. Every one was on time. The jolly good feel-
ing of all showed itself. in the exchange of humorous jokes while waiting.
This aroused the curiosity of the llorniitory girls. of the upper floors, who
leaned over the side of the staircase trying to get a glimpse of the "hay-
seedsf' "This way. all is ready." was the order given hy Mr. XYhitmer. We
moved at once to the dining hall. lfverything was cleverly arranged and
things passed off to a tick. The hoys were ushered to their places. There
were a few moments of waiting till all were seated. then the signal was given
to begin. The tirst course was an oyster stew. livery one seemed to he
at his hest. Laughter and jolly conversation continued through the entire
evening. l'resently the white cap waiters hegan passing large plates
heaping full of roast C'l'lymouth Rockj chicken, mashed Cllurhankil potatoes,
rich gravy. sandwiches, tliarly Mammothj celery and sweet pickles. This
course was supplemented with another. composed of cranherry sauce, gherkins.
salad: and this was still followed hy another of cocoanut pie, hrick ice cream and
layer cake. and closed with a cup of cocoa.
.Xftcr this a hrief hut interesting program was given. lt consisted of
music. readings and talks hy prominent agriculturists. Thus was spent one
of the pleasantest evenings of the school year, which marks the event of the
Grst hanquet given hy the agricultural students of M. Nl. C.
The Lowden Prizes
Colonel Frank tb. l.owden. lix-Representative from the liith Con-
gressional District. has shown his interest in Bl. XI. C. and especially the
agricultural department hy annually giving one hundred dollars in cash
There are two prizes, one of thirty-tive dollars and one of fifteen dollars,
to the hest two grades received hy year students in agricultural classes. .-Xnother
two, one of tifteen and one of ten, which is open to all students, given for the
hest two reviews written on agricultural suhjects. And still two other prizes.
one of tifteen ,and one of ten, for the hest two essays written on suhjects pertain-
ing to farm life.
' EMMOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE 34
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MOUN1 MORRIS COILEGP
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The Bible Department
The idea of biblical instruction was fundamental in the establislnnent of
Mount Morris College. ller founders were llible men and felt the need of
institutions where secular and sacred studies may be properly correlated. They
held the sensible belief that knowledge of the Scriptures is an indispensable
qualification for creditable citizenship in a Christian nation. Tl1e most prominent
and honored of our statesmen have been able to reinforce their public utterances
by means of illustrations based on scriptural characters and incidents.
No school aiming to give a general educational training is living up to its
complete opportunity when it has no place for the Bible in its course of study.
From an educational point of view there is no more profitable subject of study
than the llook of llooks, whether considered as history, literature. philosophy, or
revelation, It is the most practical handbook on life and all our training is for
living. For this reason the college curriculum at Mount Morris makes one unit of
Bible study prescribed work. More may be elected. NO young person can pursue
an extended course in any department at Mount Morris without being advised to
include some Bible study.
lilder M. XV. Emmcrt, A. B., is Dean of the Bible Department and also
the present pastor and elder of the Mount Morris Church. He is a man of
spiritual character and has the ability to inspire young men and women toward
lofty ideals of the Right. llis method of teaching is to let the llible speak for
itself to the students and thus make its own impression. During 1912-ISHS?
Elder limmert was called from home to participate in four different religious
institutes in lowa and Illinois.
Courses given during the current year are: The Life of Christ, Proverbs.
Pauline lipistles, Christian lithics, and Systematic Theology. Those taking
classical Cireek are devoting part time to a study of the original language of the
New Testament. Other courses available in turn include Apologetics, Homiletics,
Doctrines, Acts, Psalms. Prophecy, Sunday School Pedagogy, Old Testament
History, and Church History. lflements of llebrew can be given when requested.
From these subjects it is clear that the department offers an opportunity for a
broad and general biblical knowledge. Outside of the scheduled classes Dean
Emmert conducts a special devotional class on one evening of each week in
which such doctrines as Prayer and The Holy Spirit are studied. Anyone inter-
ested may join this class and not only students avail themselves of the privilege.
All who have attended this class in past or present years testify to the uplift of
this devotional hour.
The work of the ilible Department nattu'ally has influence over the religious
activities of the school and church at Mount Morris. llaving received instruction
in their classes, students are better able to participate in the Prayer Meeting,
Sunday School, and Christian Mforkers Meeting. They can speak from systema-
tic knowledge of the XYord. Most of the members of the Student's Yolunteer
Rand are Bible Students and take an interest in the Mission Study Classes estab-
lished by the Hand. The same is true of the membership of The College Mis-
sionary Society and its Mission Study Class, conducted this winter by Sister
M'ilbur ll. Stover.
The surest indication that the M. M. C. Bible Department does telling
work is the testimony that comes from former students now scattered far and
near. They are engaged in the various vocations of life. orofessional and other-
wise, in the homeland and abroad. Tint no matter whether they are ministers.
teachers. physicians. business men, or whatsoever. all alike express themselves
gratefully for the helpful intiuence of llible study at Mount Morris.
I. HUGH HITCKMAN.
jZM0UN'1 MORRIS COLLEGE
dk ite A w
- Commercial Department -
Ilay .Xvev Iiutli NYylii- XY. A. Robinson tlrarw- Nt-her Ralph Mahoy
tlnstruetorl t.Xss't lllSll'llt'llPl'l
Leslie XYilliams .lesse Lt-ruv iilltll't'lilHttffH1klll
This year we were somewhat handicapped in our temporary premises.
llowever. next year the Commercial Department will be in its new quarters-the
room in which the library is at present, This room was selected because of its
special Fitness for the purpose, being large and well lighted.
On account of the destruction of everything in Commercial Hall in the fire
which destroyed "Old Sandstone," it is necessary to install an entire new equip-
ment. This' will be of the most up-to-date type.
A course in lfarm Bookkeeping was introduced for the benefit of the
Agricultural students. It has proven a decided success, and so will be continued
The changes made in the Business and Shorthand Courses this year have
proven beneficial, and the students who took Commercial work last year and this
have expressed their appreciation of the benefit to be derived from the introduc-
tion of the new features.
As the courses stand at present they are thorough, up-to-date. and prac-
tical, and coupling this with the fact that next year we will be in our large and
well-lighted new quarters, fitted with entire new equipment, the future of the
Commercial Uepartnient looks very bright indeed.
XV. A. ROBINSON.
Prof. Robinson: Student, do you have your trial balance?
Student: It is still a trial and somewhat of a tribulation. but it isn't a
- balance yet. ..
NQZM 1 'et'
OUNT MORRIS COLLEGE
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COMM1iXL'1iRlliX'l' PRC Ji i RA Xl.
Given in the College 4X11clitu1'i11111, XXvCllIlCStl2lj' lfx'e11i11g. May 2Stl1, 211
Kl,11siez1l Reading, "King Rollert of Sicily' ........... ........ I 11..x1n's S1x11'1'11
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MOUNT MURRIS COLL
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MOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE 74
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WZ life WZ
The Male Quartette
: Nye Sxvurtz Martin Bt-ery
I Thcc.-. '. , . -- .
1u.n tctte this yczu has hllcd sexual dtttcs successfully lhe onli
I criticism offered from those having heard was not time enough for more. As
I at member of the orgzuiization, l surely believe the time spent in practice has
I been fully recompenscd by the pleasure and inspiration received on giving the
I Klll'fCYClll concerts. l know of no better way to explain to you our grade of work
' than submit a model program. H. l'. SXY4XR'l'Z,
I Progrzun of thc Concert by the
I MOUNT MORRIS CUl.I.liGli NLXLIC QUARTICTTIC.
I First tenor-blysses C. Nye. liirst bass-Donald ll. Martin.
I Second tenor-Leon lf, lleery. Second bass-Harvey l'. Swartz.
I "Hark the Trumpet Cztllethu ........,........... ..........,. f Pndlfy Burl:
I Yocal Solo: Cal "Shadoxvs,' .............,.. .... , fclcobs-Bomz'
' tbj "My Axe of Steel ......... ....... H awcns
I "Seein' Things at Night" ....... .......... . .Parks
I Piano Solo, "A XYedding Day" ......... .... .... G Vicg
I Vocal Duet. "Calm as the Night" ............... ..... G oiifsc
' Blilinv ixxn NYE.
VVinter SOHU ............. .. Bullard
' K, . . .............. . . . .
I . Intermission.
I Piano Duet, "Rosamunde Overturew ..,......... .... S clmbcrt
I l3Ei2RY AND Nvic.
' Group of Sacred Songs ....................... ...Selfwtcd
' Y . A QUixRT12TT12.
X ocal Solo: Cal 'tllly liznrmel' ...,............. .... I famzah
I Clzj HOh! l'm Not Xlyself At All". . . .... L0'z'cr
I 1 BERRY.
I f'The City Choir" ..... . ...................... .... P arks
I 0 QUixR'rETTlc. I
' Reading, "A Few Bars in the Key of GH ....,.. .... A lnnu. '
A- f'The Two Grenudiers' ............... ,... . . . . ..S'cl1m11a1m Quuzricrrlc.
wzwl . , wx
OUNTI MORRIS COLLEGE
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Commencement Program of Music Department of M M. C.
l,TClJEll'Zll0I'y Class Concerto. Up. -IH .......... . . ..lIe11d0Isx0lz11
,-ldayio Hlolfu .x'0.S'fC'lIZ!l't7
M .x Rl NA Y1c'1"1'1c1e.
Pizmo Solo, Ronclu Op. 31, No. '3 ............. . ..Bcff!10-rfcn
.'XC1lllCllllC Class Cmiccrto, Op. IH .... . ..RItbl'1ISfCl1'l
Piano Solo, Sclicrzo, Hp. Ill ................. ...Chopin
X nnhx Lvrz.
Collegiate Claws Cmiccrtrm, Opt 723. . ..B0cz'lz0z'c11
g -Vi Wai . , yniyln- '-
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Yiulin Yiulin Violin Corwin-I I'ul'm-1 'l'l'4nnlmno
Mr, I4'i':xnk Knmllv lln1'ull1yll1llIm-i' Yinlal N:-wr-:mini-1' Klnllriin- XX'ing.1'l,l:mln1,I:u-Hhs
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Mount Morris., ..... '29 I'oIo II. S. .... ..... f 23
Mount Morris.. .... ISI I'oIo II. .... .... I 37
Mount Morris.. .... lib I'olo II. S. .... ....41
Mount Morris., .... Ii A-XII Stars ......... .... ' 20
Mount Morris.. .529 Sterling' H. S. .... ....II
Mount Morris.. .35 I,zrnz1rk H. S. ....... .... ' 34
Mount Morris.. S323 IJQKHIIJ Normal .... .... 3 XII
Mount Morris.. .535 Naperville II. S. .... .... 2 Ii
Mount Morris. . .... 44 I.zmz1rk H. S. ....... .... I SU
Mount Morris.. .... 332 Naperville IIA S. .... .... I 31
Mount Morris .... IS I7cIizlIIm NOTIIIHI .... .... I 5
Mount Morris.. .... IIS I'oIo .XII Stars.. .. SI
'IIQIIAI ..... . . . If-I? 'IIot21I. . . .... 357
NZMOUN1' MORRIS COLLEGE ,Z
75 iLife im
"Empty Seats" brought back a happy crowd of old timers last Sep-
tember. They were glad because they felt sure of seeing a schedule of basket
ball games with rival colleges and high schools. The most optimistic of them
could not have hoped for a more successful season than the one just finished.
The available hrst team stuff to begin with, seemed decidedly raw. Swartz
had seen some experience on a high school team, the rest of the squad had
never played off the home fioor. The games scheduled were with the best teams
of Northern lllinois.
The first three games played were with l'olo lligh School. The Col-
lege lost two of them because of inexperience and inability to shoot a fair
proportion of their fouls. The All Stars, a pick up team of University
sharks, home for vacation proved easy picking. Charley Holsinger brought
up a quintet of real players and administered the worst defeat of the season.
These were the dark days. The team lacked unity, coaching and a system
of signals and trick plays.
Ray llaker was secured to coach the squad. Bake certainly deserves
the gratitude of the school for his efficient work. About this time Xlahoy
went on as forward which also helped some, with emphasis on the some.
Lanark's goat was the first of the nice little herd we now have grazing
on the gym rloor. Delialb Normal arrived january Qslth. They out weighed
the home team several pounds, and had an almost unbeaten record of six
years playing together. They were so contident of beating us that they
had marked the game up as a victory before leaving llelxalb. So when we
slipped them the small end of a 33:3-SSH score they considered it a personal in-
sult. The score stood ISU-30 when the whistle sounded. The needed basket
was made by a trick. play, Mahoy getting the ball at the tap off and passing it
to NVilson who shot the basket. This was, without doubt, the most exciting
moment in the history of the college. hlumbo filled the entire southwest cor-
ner of the gym and made a noise like a boiler factory, while l'rof. Hendrick-
son stood on his ear by the door.
The last game on the home fioor proved easy picking. The victims
being ll. XX'alter and his Naperville High School five. 'Z-Xnyhow," said
lieanie, "we'll get you at Xapervillef' This they failed to do in the return
game played on St. X'alentine's day. l3eanie's goat came along back and joined
the happy family in the gym. where it may be seen, any day, conteutedly licking
the varnish off the lndian clubs. Lanark gave us our tifth straight victory.
Mahoy secured twenty-two of the forty-four points made. with llave Stoutfer,
an old M. M. C. man, on him as guard. i
Friday, lfebruary 28th, the last scheduled game of the season was
played at Delialb. Although the team played a fast consistent game the
immense fioor space, fast playing and slaughter house methods of their op-
ponents led to their down fall. The seventy rooters that accompanied the
team performed nobly, creating no little disturbance at the game. and to
various restaurant owners and passenger conductors enroute. As the "con"
says, "No gentlemans would make so much noisefl The Finishing touch was
put on a successful season by an easy victory over the l'olo All-Stars.
llooni-a-chicka-llooni2 lioom.-a chicka boom!
l' h ka' l'1tl at 'lutlvi 'hi'l' k l o l
.oom a c ic . vc if-c c 1, t 't va ric a no m.
lloom a chicka rat trap, bigger than a cat trap!
Sis! llooml llahl I
Mount Klorris liasket llall Q
Rah! Rah l Rah!
jZMOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE?
WZ 'iLife WZ
Second College Team
l I 1 t 1111 S 1tl1
lj" 1 Th n
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as do 11111' ' s' 1 s 1 11z1ti1111. ll111l1. altlioiigli l'CllQlCl'1Ilg import
service, receive little :1pp1'eeiz1ti1111. Hur SCClPl1Cl College cle1111111str21tecl t
ability lay 1 1: " - lr" U1 Se 111 . e g'z1111e was Zl1'1'Z1l'IQ'CC
for 3l21l'Cll 'f'2Illl. XYz1g'e11111:111 made 11 l11llCl nuise like tCl1 tielml baskets ll
soiiietliing seems tw tell us lllllt he will l111l1l 1l111v11 ll first tez1111 p11s1t11111 111
year. 'l'l1e game euclerl with the secure L
ereclit fur ll clean slate. Xlielc saver ik ' ill, 11' his timtlv for'l1U1r'11
XX'llC11 tl1e lmeel trust l1it l1i111. rllllillll 1 xwtnn I 1Nll'1 N seconc
only tu the first tef1111's, W1111 IC game.
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Girls' Basket Ball
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XYagner, Styres, Nichol-
son, Lamh, Hogan. Chain-
pions of the College, win-
ners of Class A. trophy, nn-
cxeellecl for team work.
A M M
XYolf, XYhitn1er, Smith,
Shaw, lYise. Gracluatefl
three men to the first team.
lYorking' I112lll21QC1', Ray
XYolf, l.. l', A. and star for!
H JC M
Templeton, Boyer, Brow-
er, Moyer, Shorh, Mishler
Finished season in second
place. Beat the Mount Mor-
ris lllaroons, 21-13.
H M vb!
Ahrens, Keltner, llurk-
hart, Zook, VVilliams, Sharp.
:X hunch of good sports.
Little Jumbo, alias llahy
Bliss, the man with the big
MOUN1 MORRIS ooLLEGE
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MOUN1 MORRIS COLLBGI1
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Ng 1 Q 53
Track I I
' : vVil,2,"L'l'l'l'l'lill'l Burkhart News-oixit-1' 1i91tl'll'1' Bolinger YVise :
S 'th XYick ' Stouffe ' Mahoy Nlartin
z The above photo represents the talent of the college on the Cinder path. S
It includes the champion of North Dakota, Stanley Keltner. Mahoy, Martin
' and Newcomer are also there on the spurts. Newcomer holds the college '
I record for the half-mile, his take oft being from a local water melon patch. I
I XYZlg'C111'll2ill leads the distance men with llolinger and Templeton, close rivals. I
Q For want of a better track the inilers are required to work out on the village Q
' streets and roads about town. The annual Field Meet is the big event for '
I l I
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MOUNT MURGITIS COLLEGE
as 'fe xr
Indoor Athletic Meet
The annual indoor athletic meet was held March l5th. lt surpassed any-
thing of the kind ever held in the gymnasium. Iivents were pulled oil in stand-
ing and running high jump, shot put. rope vault, high diving and rope climb.
The rope climb Iizzled out, because the contestants were unable to get past the
three foot section near the top, which some thoughtful person had greased.
Buckingham, Durin. Sherkey, llolinger and Stautier did work on the parallel
and horizontal bars and mat tumbling that would have ranked well with pro-
fessional tumbling. Smith, Martin and the "llaoun Dawg" pulled off a line of
vaudeville that would make Ringling's clowns look like the mourners at a funeral.
:X tie game of basket ball between the llayseeds and College ll closed a most
interesting evenings entertainment.
Much of the success of the preceding athletic season is due to the College
TX. A. its organization can be traced to the new spirit that seemed to take
possession of the school after the burning of Sandstone. Not a little credit
is due our physical director, Robt. Mohler. Its purpose is to place control
of college athletics where they belong, in the hands of the student body. The
initial fee of fifty cents entitles members to engage in any work in gym or on
the campus, and also to reduced rates on athletic supplies. Lockers, boxing
gloves, punching bags, muscle developers and other needed apparatus have
already been purchased. W'hy not work towards a swimming pool and bowling
alley in the gym basement, and a better baseball diamond and halt-mile track
Prospects for Tennis and Baseball
College Life goes to press too early to record the work of our knights
of the racket and basball mask, So the dope must be confined to prospects.
The tennis sharks are looking forward to the balmy days of spring when
they can cut 'em in the old time way. Sam Sherfy and his white pants will be
absent. but we know where Sam will be and what he will be doing to the L'ni-
versity experts. The annual tournament will be the big event. The light for
the college championship will be a hard one. ,lust now, the smaller fry are won-
dering whether lfike or Shively will enter. Two new courts are promised by the
Athletic Association, and with the four now in use, should provide ample play-
Prospects are not so good for baseball. Great interest is shown in the
game. but without a better diamond not much can be done toward a college
nine. lf College Hall could be moved several rods toward the postoflice, or the
chapel connected to the east or south sides of the main building, it would provide
ample room for baseball. The trustees may use any suggestions they find helpful.
Epicurean vs. Dining Hall
From the standpoint of speed and excitement the lipicurean, Dining llall
contest has a shade on all the games played in the gym this season. The Ephs
had an advantage in possessing two first team players. The ll. ll. having :t
larger number from which to choose, were able to place a better balanced team
upon the floor. :Xt no time was either team more than four points in the lead,
the game ending with the lips on the long end of a 233-21 score. Shearer for
the Epicureans played a remarkable game, holding Vvagenman down to one
ineffectual attempt at a basket. XVhitmer starred for the D. ll., getting credit
for eleven points.
QMMOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE
K W ki
Egg iLIf6 Rm
Wig MOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE
N12 ite N
F ma!! ii gf J i t
wr. Sorrenson in I gs -" 'e
will take the life of Sh'1l'espeare ton or-
row please eome prepared'
ere was 'i young l'i y ' n .y
XYho was so excessively thin
That when she essrtyed
To drink lemonade
She slipped through the straw 'ind f'll
'n. -must have hten Miss Cu J.
I if Q2
' 3 5300
I I I
' 'Vg' T
I 5 fr
I if ' I
I T dz- K' .
I ' A
I 'xl lfneli li lll XX
I 4 x , 'I
,59 ,SC st
S lh . H .d T101 l nn
I , C Y K
Q 1 V' 1 ll
,NZ ,SC ,SE
' Mr. Hamer-"There are always two
I sides to an argument,"
I Mr. Heekman-"Yes, yours and the
I A ag .4
' Mr. Culler-"Name another poem in
I Miss Smith-"Gray's lilegy hy opiu-
A M ,H
I XYhy is Ruth XVylie like a potatoe?
I Because she always has her "specs"
AI M 14
' As "Gulf, was going out one eve.
I llis father questioned, "VVhither?"
, .Xnd 'KCuh" not wishing to deeeive.
' XYith blushes answered, A6XYith her!"
A 3 A
Q Dorothy Sherriek Cafter 12 o'eloekj--
' "And would you really put yourself out
for my sake?!'
I Shorb-"Indeed l would!"
I Dorothy-"Tlien do it please. l'm aw-
g .sz ,4 .se
I Latin Prof. Cgiving dictation sen-
teneesl-"Slave where is thy horse?"
I lillenberger ffrightenedl-"lt's under
my chair, sir, l wasn't using it."
A word to the wise is sumeient. Dis-
I eard all Latin Ponies.
, 24 3 .Sl
Can You Imagine?
I "Peg" llrower. when he eouldn't ask
I a foolish ouestion?
' llomer lllongh with a girl?
M 3 M
I Ma '
y Thls Never Happen.
I l,ittle Ifreshie on his skates.
1 Going out to tempt the fates.
Crack! a hluhher!
Same old story.
Une more lfreshie
Gone to glory.
,Nl JZ ,NF
Yalmie XYise in Latin l-"Kiss is a
noun, though generally used as a eon-
junetion. lt is never declined. lt is
more common than proper. lt is not
very singular and is generally used in
the plural and agrees with 'me."'
3 3 3
Mr. lYesner Iarranging the Seniors for
:i pieturel-"Shearer, do you want your
feet to show?"
Shearerfnlf they look good to you
put them in."
Mr. XYesner-"l was not thinking of
looks, l was merely Iiguring on spaeefl
3 3 752
Nettie Rieken was very mueh atlfeetel
when she reeeived her last exam. paper.
Iler eyes dropped, her voiee hroke. her
taee fell, and linally she burst into tears.
Q59 Q59 M
Xvhen "Stub" llruhaker sings. its al-
ways, 'Tlhl Oh! Oli! Oh! Oh! You beau-
,NI A! JZ
lIere's to exams, where one has to tell
Things he don't know, in words he eanyt
JZ 92 .52
l wonder who's kissing her now.-D,
J! 3 M
A Welcome to the Farmer Boys.
XYe love thy inuttler red. that mother
Thy stylish clothes of latest l,1lI'lS style
Thy wristlets, tie and socks of purple
llut most ot all. thy hroad and grinning
,SC .4 92
One night Mr. Templeton was over-
heard praetising his pieee for expression.
.Xlthough he got the words a little mixed
the effect was pleasing:
The sea! The sea! The open sea! Roll
on! Roll on thou deep!
MOUNT MORRIS COIIFCE
ate U e' 'XCR
at iLife ' 75
mr? rlmlru L.fM.M.C
Maxweltoifs braes are bonnv. but Mac-
beth hath murdered sleep!
Answer me burning shades of night
XYhat's wealth untold. to me
Alone I stood upon the bridge
The girl! Uh where was she!
A traveler in Indiana noticed that a
farmer was having trouble with his horse.
It would start, go slowly for a short dis-
tance and then stop again. Thereupon
the farmer would have great difficulty in
getting it started. Finally the traveler
approached and said. "Is he balky?"
"No" "Is he sick?', "Not as I know of,
but he's so danged afraid I'll say whoa
and he won't hear me that he stops every
two seconds to listen."
A3 JI A3
Prof, Shively tafter long-winded proofl
-"And now class we get x : tl.
Mr. Stouffcr in a sleepy voice-"CieeI All
that work for nothing."
V59 759 M
How to Get a Girl.
tDcdicated to 'iCub" NVolfe."l
There is but one way to approach them
and suffer no defeat. Do not perform
any gymnastics to attract their attention.
Do not thrust your presence unnecessar-
ily before them. 'Perhaps you will get
but an icy glare in reply, but remember
that hope cannot be congealed by zero
weather. lf at length you receive en-
courafrement-a winning' smile-ildo not
mistake the satirie gigglel you may con-
tinue your advances. .Xpproach on two
feet set at an angle of 450. how graciously
neither stiftiy or hurriedly. Ilut on a
pleasant face but with no watermelon
grin and stand not like a stork on alter-
natings legs but on both feet. Ilold your
cap in your hand, neither twirl or juggle
it. and converse glibly. Mention the
mercury-spilling weather. the beauty of
the glistening snow. her expensive furs
and rosy cheeks. To do these things well
Evill inake you greatly sought and longed
llarold Smith tin .Xgricultural Classl
-"XYhy don't the farmers cut hay in the
winter time when it's cooler?"
I'rot. Iieltner--"They are too busy
making ice cream for the live stock."
J! JI Q4
A Few Suggestions.
IJon't hesitate to chew gum during
Ile live or ten minutes late to every
.Xlways he striving to increase your
vocabulary with such words as Gee!
Gosh! Durn it!
Ilang around the teachers all you can.
l,aughing heartilv at the Profs'. jokes
will get you a good stand-in.
3 JU 3
Positions to Which. the Seniors Are
Clinton Shearer-Salvation Army lead-
tiilbert 'Betts-Piano tuner.
Ilugh Ronar-Umbrella lixer.
Gail Brubaker-NYife of a Professor in
Leland Templeton-Music instructor
at XI. M. C.
Iloiner Blough-Professor in matri-
Ray W'olf-Scissors sharpner.
Nettie Rieken-Ifortune teller.
Mable Miller-XYasher woman.
Valmie Xvise-Vaudeville actor,
Ruth Sharer-Instructor in "stacking"
lVarner Glotfelty-I Iorse dentist.
M N .4
The other dav the class in agriculture
was discussing the growth and cultiva-
tion of the sugar cane when Miss Gitt re-
marked. "XYe raise cane tcainl down
home but I don't know what kind it is."
I X MQUNT MGRRIS COLLEGFXQ4
'RFQ 6? Jn-
. .... 99 :iii II I' I
W U XQX .I - X
i R , 7
H? Q"li X
.tt O f . F
.- - ' D I K
5?-E if - - .5
li ' ' is., 24 lj .,cf- 'f--'figT:7T' - ,Wit "fa 1 7: f r- 7 'ff' X'
"Hints on Spooningj'-Mary Steele.
"How to Cut Chapel"-Valniie XN'ise.
"I'Iow I Curl My Hair"-Viola New-
"Willy I started Swearing"-Iillenberg-
"The liind of a Man I I.ike"iHelen
"I'Ioxv to Keep Dates"-Iilizabeth Sharer.
"IImv I Got Thin"-Delta I.ieIlty.
"I.atest Ideas in Klillineryn-Grace
"IIow I Enjoyed the Iiasket Ball Game
at DeKalb"--Maud Bosworth.
"Are Sideburns attractive to a Girl "--
,et ,sz V ,se
A Warning to the Boys.
Little smoking parties
Held in rooms alwne.
Makes another student
Join the tolks at home.
.SF 3 .4
Raymond Stouffer in I'hysies-J'I'ro-
lessor Sxvope. what is my grade?"
Swope---"Your grade is G-. You
should be ashamed to Ict all the other
girls in the class do better than youf'
M M A
Mr. Franc got to school on time one
morning-he's going to be sick.
lilnier Cripe came to school with his
hair combed--heis in love.
Murry Wlclty looks tired-too much
bowling on the last basket ball trip.
Ennnert Wolf studied hard last even-
ing-it was the night before exams.
at A QS
The Kgs. gave a banquet one night.
lYeIl. they deserve some kind of a receipt
for the amusement they have given us.
74 AC 759
XX'anted-More girls in the Senior
Wianted-.-Xnother exhibition from the
Senior Class in chapel.-NVhole school.
NN'anted-A private secretary who will
attend all my classes, pass my exams. and
call me in time to attend to my numerous
social engagements.-Joseph Murphy.
W'anted-More spirit in the Junior
XYanted-Another week of Band fair.
XYanted-A new scheme to get money
from home.-The boys.
14 N 3
I was made only to be adniired-.Xvery
Much study is a weariness of the flesh.
VVith some fair maid he loved to roam,
while another still hc loved at home.-
lt is not always women who love to
gossip--I I. Shaw.
Nay, nay, 'twas a mistake, he never
should have left the woods.-Clark
MUUNT MORRI CCILE '
s .ii G11
as 66 Ali
4 is 'fe as
The Senior's Memorandum
ll!-Much greenness appears.
14-Old couples reunited.-Oscars
XYcand's. llrumbaughs etc.
13-Campus tickets-50 cents.
16-Prof. Sherrick appears bewhisk-
16-Program changed-Freshies get
IT-Program rearranged-teachers de-
18-Society spirit. Rush for new mem-
720--President J. E. shines shoes.
21-Student's reception. Stub makes
7213-Brumbaugh begins boarding in D.
24-Blough and Shorb organize "Bach-
35-Ruth gives Wilbur the mitten.
215-Hamer sends semi-weekly.
27-Mohler puts on clean collar.
28-.-Xcd. Sen. classify.
3:0-j. li. orders burglar alarm in attic
,SF 74 ,SP
l f-Xthite goes Trout lishing.
4-Prof. llendrickson comes to Iirst
class with shoes unbuttoned.
5-Amphyet picnic: eats! Yum! Yuml!
TAI-lamer gathers autumn leaves for
S-Coll. girls get struck on Prof. lleery.
I1--Pres. I. E. sends to Chicago Bureau
for chapel speeches.
12-A 'Iii appears on smokestack.
Academy junior bewildered.
13-Three barrels syrup ordered for
14-Hamer orders semi-weekly to
15-Swope examines diamond rings at
tive and ten cent store.
18-Murphy fell in Pine Creek.
19-Murphy almost dry.
20-Sunday-Rev. Neher and Sister
Brubaker conducted services at Silver
2l--Ellenbcrger-walking library, late
for supper once.
732-Geometry exam return Y-? Papers
evidently graded on scale of fifty.
24-Prof. l7ike's wife caught him smok-
ing corn silk.
25-More 'Asyrup and tooth picks" or-
26-Academy seniors organize tor busi-
28-Howard caught planting "lip-
ticklesu corner of Ladies Dorm.
251AAcademy Juniors talk of organiz-
I--Ray Spurgeon stole sly glances
from bashtul maiden.
3-Swiped? Prof. Fike's candy.
.i-Students take night off and study.
4-VVilson e l e c t e d-"l3ullmoose"
Bachelor Club bo't jug cider-night
Replogle and Cook "quit,"
1.1-Seniors miss supper-class meet-
I6-Hamer caught in Prof. Culler's hen
18-Lircus-juniors eo to see elephant.
lletts leads a "single life."
"0-Grace-may l bestow my affec-
tions on you-Sorrenson.
23-Sharp had a Fyte down "Lovers
25-lil'L1lJ2iliCl' goes to Chicago-buys
Xmas presents tor children.
,Ni ,Sl ,SU
1-Prof. Beery makes hit in society.
-Mayer opposed to girl associates.
XYealld grows whiskers.
-lAViola melancholy-whiskers are
G-D. J. departs lrom ways ot verac-
10---Shaw slept with feet out window.
Hi-Murphy arranges for lYaterloo
-Viola and Gail plan Xmas vacation
for Oscar and John.
520-Rrumbaugh boards out again.
20-Vacation-students le a v e fo r
25-Christmas-"Joy and Love at home."
A at 3
1-Students return. Seniors resolve
-Hamer arrives-rumors of mar-
Ii-Murphv and PIHHICI' ousted from
4-Seniors decide to publish annual for
5-,l. E.. Shively and D. D. have
45-Miss VX'ingert reprimanded for
8-Mohler, Swope and Swartz escape
rope from dorm. window. Harvey
I0-Ronar buys pleated bosom shirts.
14--VVarner discontinue-s his college
and joins Bachelors Club.
R .. Y
MOUNT MORRIS ooLLEGE
N32 1f6 N32
7555 i ZFX
' "- Hi-Curley scared, saw white ghost. from station to Dorm in sled. C! ! D
I IT-Skinny S, takes anti-fat treatment. 3-Swope received Grace in the par-
19-Miss .Xvey trains her pet Lamb. lor.
' 230-Hamer's purple striped shirt!! 6-Nettie sends for sample book of
I 724-Mable overslept, lamp chimney spring fashions.
' badly smoked. 7-Spring! jumbo goes harefooted.
.26-Glotfelty and Illough busy plan- 9-Iiditor returns manuscript for cor-
I ning arrangement of annual. rection,
' 718-Stub writes home folks regarding 11-Fred received box fudge? Exp.
love affairs. class treated.
I 730-Shorb gets hair cut-makes dash 12-Juniors have class meeting?-F
' into society. 153-lionar sets 123 hens, li: eggs at 13
ISU-Sherrick's adopt second boy. o'clock on the 13th.
I L., 3 N 11:-B1reezyfOscar caught in a Gail.
' FEBRUARY. ms? Lub frightened Gobhns or Sen
I 2-NVoodchuck saw shadow. 16-Open Gym. Doc. Martin and Smith
I 5-Prof. Keltner gives agricultural perform "stunts" -
class pointed lecture on diligence and 17-Everybody sports green ties.
I punctuality. 19-Henclricksoifs oration on "Sen-
, S-NYilber and Maud hold first busi- iors" in chapel.
ness meeting. 20-Juniors dissatisfied.
I 410-Hrumbaugh and D. J. get caps 21-juniors demand "recognition"
I mixed. 1 23-Dorm closed-lovers spend night
II-President J. IE. conducts chapel on porch.
I exercises. A 25-Great tloods-second deluge.
I I2-Doc. Martin and Wise exchange 726-Swope and Grace go walking.
companions. 27-Mohler and Miss Neher go stroll-
I I2-Shively gives Edwin M. spelling ing.
I test. 28-Geometry examination-a scorch-
l5-Brower and Boyer take supper er.
I with Fike sisters. 29-Students leave for home. "Chaff
I IT-Loll. hash, vegetable soup, oyster separated from wheat."-J. lf.
shells. 31-Spring term begins.
I 18-"Diaphragmatic chuckle" in ex-
I pression. AF V59 VHF
20-J. E. runs new auto up main street. APRIL
21-:Xcademy seniors float flag in A -
I I clilalpelzt Juniors niiich excited. 14Sl,fl eggs. Vinegar water and
' OW- Cocoa stew ---parlor, Mary and doped iweakfast fpodl t
fa- . I 3-Editor s birthday-sweet sixteen
I f24vG1bson spends evening at Old and i Q
I i'Qllf5 Home- Y y , 4-Seniors begin to skip chapel.
, I -if'-3123: SZi3l7ffSItl1rotEglEVXfest slwlll- 5-Halmy-lovers go pleasure seek-
row, s no is ier. . . goes iome ing-
HIOUC- 6-School politics corrupt-college
' 38ijM- M- UAH SUWSU Play uR0UR'h' life passes into oblivion.
I 'lC'UkS at Dekalb. 6-Ellenbergefs first shave.
I ,AC ,sz ,sz T-gtfolf got wool eiipped. I
, 8- pring ever eps emic preva ent.
I MARCH- 10-Annual goes to press? ? ?
I 1-Limb orclion-which? A All S 111-Editors will take night oft and
2- . M. . boys bring A. tars" seep.
MOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE
is 68 Z5
sez ' st
me 'fe . ,Z
F reshman's First Letter Home
I September SIT, 1912.
' IJICAR DAD:
. 'Arrived O. K. Am having the timeqof my life. Learned lots of new things already.
I Boys Jolly and free. Set- up the treats to tive-fellows this eveningx- -Have a restaurant here
' with a piano that plays itselht if you drop a nickel in. .X bunch of fellows can have a line
time eating and listening to it. Dad-l never saw such a line bunch of girls-some pretty,
I Gee! The boys tell me l must buy two lecture tickets and take a girl or won't be anything
thought of. How about the money? Two dollars a ticket. Say Dad. 10 a week for s ends
I . , . , . , . P
will be O. lx. until l get started. X ou ll do that. X ou know you said l should let you know
I about what expenses would be.
I Haven't been in my- room hardly at all today. l'aid hy roommate fifty cents to do
my share of the straightening up. lle's a trump. Always looking for a 'ob to make a few
I r J
' llfrom the way they are all afterlme to join their societies and things l think I shall
belquite popular. There are three societies and all of them are after me, There is the
I PllllOI'l'lCI0l'lilIl, .Xmpluctyon and Ciceronian. l can't pronounce any of them but this is the
, way they are spelled. They all say they would be very glad to have me join them. Asked
j. E. what l should do, which one l should-Join and he said l should choose for myself
I as that would always be more satisfactory tor me. lle said that l might be an honary
l member in all of them but ot course would not be in position to be as active as might be.
Think l'll be what ever my chum is when Iind one that will suit ine.
I Tell. ma she nor sis need worry anything about me. l have a line laundry woman
' and she will do all my mending and so on and when l run out ot clothes l can buy as there
are stores right across from the campus and a fellow can get what he wants.
I On the whole I am very well pleased with every one. They say J. lf. is a hummer
Q when- he gets it in for anybody. l am going to try and get on the good side of him. llc
certainly has sharp eyes. They nearly -make a fellow shiver when he asks a straight ques-
' tion. The boys who have been here betore say that he bis always looking after the boys and
I they can't do a thing he doesnt und out about. Think he's going to be a line old boy
' myself. All the rest ot the prots are line and l think they all know their business.
:Xwaiting your letter with a check, l am.
I Your loving son, Tll.-XD,
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1. Lo! there went out a decree through all the earth, from the North I
unto the South and from the rising of the sun even to the setting of the same ,
that all men should arise and do that which his soul craved to do, and behold '
out of our midst went three men who towered head and shoulders each
above his neighbor and took unto themselves automobiles and began to rc- I
joice and be exceeding glad. I
2. Moreover, the names of these men are lfzra, who is a prophet of I
renown and teacheth the Greeks at the school of the prophets: David, who '
has charge of great treasures and teacheth Literatureg Levi who instructeth l
in the devious intrications of Mathematics and all that pertaineth thereto. I
25. Grievous astonishment filled the hearts of men when these three came
out from among them and began to strike the pace which maketh the heavens I
and the earth fairly wobble. I
4. From night unto night they examined the catalogs of supplies and I
established themselves, and from day unto day they dreamed of the future '
and had visions, and tried to crank up the bedpost or steer a settee with a I
And the report has gone out and spread abroad that one night as I
Ezra and David were speaking the night rolled past as swiftly and silently I
as lightning when it slips off a wet cloud and lo, and behold! it was morning I
before they knew it. '
ti. And the King was well pleased when he regarded the loyalty of these '
three, and fed them every day on lubricants and gasoline and automobile
jokes insomuch that the greatest of these can tell the same one twice in the I
same week in chapel and never notice it. I
T. And the King hath also set them apart from common mortals and I
hath set his seal upon them and filled their pockets with wrenches, keys, I
sparkplugs, wire. pliers, and screw-drivers that when the evil day cometh '
they shall not be in want. '
S. And lo! they can be seen even unto this day walking with becoming
dignity about the school of the prophets, or seated determinedly on little I
black autos which seem to be like a certain character of old. tearing about
as roaring lions seeking whom they may devour. tl. XY. Nlflllfli. 1
RMOUN1 MORRIS COLLl',GlL
sez ' sr
ms 'fe ms
Just a Few Personals
He takes no one hut himself seriously
and no one takes him seriously hut him-
I have neither wit nor words, nor
worth, nor power of speech. I simply talk
:ind babble on.+Homer lllough.
.X child in the kindergarten of inno-
M .Si 3
She lost her head when he proposed
But he. ll tritle holder
Made search for it distrzlctcdly
And found it-on his shoulder,
.58 .4 .4
XYI15' does the "Angel" powder her mee
So she can shoot off her mouth.
.4 J! .4
-You may rave of athletic delights,
flf the joys of the hurdles :ind x':xulting',
Of the heroes of hard foot-hall lights,
XYho emerge hluck and hluc, lame and
Of the fun of Z1 basket hull game,
.-Xnd of tennis, and hockey and howling.
.N toast to your honor and fame,
Hut l'll take my exercise strolling.
He herehy applies for the position ill
instructor in strolling for the year 'lil-'I-L
JI M 3
Mr. Hrumlmangh-"The only fault that
l can Find with Prof. Sherrick's home is
that there is only one pzlrlor and two
daughters. Now the question is, who
has the hest right to that parlor --Sliorh
Later reports and happenings show
that it has lmeen settled. Shorh uses it
one Sunday night and llrumhnugh the
Some Things That Would Improve
M. M. C.
Almolishinent of exams.
Morris chairs and lounging couches.
llomestic Science course.
liirls' '.liI'Zl.Yt'llIlQ' llasket llzlll Team.
Refreshments hetween classes.
chicken at the dining hall twice ll
week and pie other days.
.Xllow the students to recite with their
.4 A2 J!
.X prohlem for the Geometry Class-
lf ll ily got tangled in the milk would the
,NU ,SC ,NC
Things That Were Never Seen.
lidith llarnhizer without Thompson.
lizlrl Stouffcr with zi good lesson.
Klzlzy XYard :md john Klitchel at a hasket
lluekingham without a grin.
Cilurk Myers indifferent to the fair sex.
Leo lilickenstzlff with 21 girl.
.-Xu "Epieureun" Cap and an "Eat ll
Pie" cap worn hy girls in the sznne crowd
Miss Howden minding' her own lmusi-
llomer Hlough not knowing every-
Xlztltie lferns ztwilke during physics reeif
Ralph lllahoy studying.
.4 -4 .Sl
XYhen Paul Newcomer dies the only
word which will he appropriate to inscrihe
on his tomb-stone is "oVerwork."
RMMOUNT MORRIS COLLEGES!
Y , A-I A '
ggi MOUNT MORRIS CQLLEGH
Moz ' A
-rm 'fe . Y
In ter-Society Debate
7 MAY '?f.'Xl'IJl'lIURIL'NI.
X I I Qllcstimlz Resolved, 'l'I1z1t
the If fI1IVL'I'lIlIICIIT SI1ouI1I
1 lwu 511111 fbpcrzllc :l I'?lI'CCIS I'us1
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W f W Y ?gf'3'l:f7gmfxfQE5'A 7 IIu111c1' IIIHIIQII
'Z.,..: ., , 7,77-.fwfr - ,,
The Student's Association
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N32 ifg N32
, Academy Alumni Notes
' lf. S. Soiuucxsox.
S For notes on the Academy Classes graduated from Mount Morris College
, before 1912, see Memories of Old Sandstone.
I 'l'IIlf CLASS Oli 15112.
I Edith llrubaker, Yirdcn. lll. 'l'eaching this year in the cotmtry school at
' home, in which her own school days- were spent. 'llo show her present attitude
' toward her college days she has contributed the following stanza: .
I l'ictured in memory's mellowing class how sweet
' Our college days, our college joys- to greet.
' To roam in fancy thro each lJll1lCl1l1glS rooms.
Remembering classroom cheer and chapel tunes.
I The class of '12, with training for strife.
I llas safely launched itself on seas of life:
I Prepared to Fight the wrong for conquering Right.
' One year's attempt has strengthened our might.
' llow sweet, while all the evil shuns the gaze,
I To View unclouded skies of college days.
I Minnie lluckingham, Oakley, lll. Spending this year on the old home-
' stead. helping her parents. A .
I Yelnia Landis, NX'oodland, Mich, .Xt home with her parents, resting after
her four years of school work.
3 Arthur Miller, XYaterloo, lowa. 'I'eaching a rural school near his home.
Has in his school twenty of the liveliest youngsters he has ever met.
I l.0rin Mayer, Egan, lll. At M. M. C. this year taking the regular college
I course. He is specializing in .Xgriculture
I Frances Miller, Mount Morris, lll. .Xt home on the farm, rejoicing over
the fact that it was her privilege last january to see in Chicago the Southern
' Marlowe Players present Macbeth and several other Shakespearean plays.
' Illegia Miller, Polo. lll. Teaching near home. Often visits M. M. C. to
I enjoy again the associations which she found so pleasant and inspiring during
I her academy days.
I . john Mitchell, Saline City. Ind. .Xs college man, poet and preacher, john
' is as active as ever. fkt M. M. C. working on the regular college course. Poems
' wjiicqllielwgtbte esgecially' for the Annual are to be found within this volume.
. r. . itc ie is a ieeronian.
f Harvey Swartz, Mansfield. lll. .Xt college here working for .X. ll. degree.
I Among other subjects he is wrestling with tireek. Mr. Swartz was elected to
I the ministry last November. He is an enthusiastic Sunday school worker. lior-
' ward on the college basket ball team, much interested in oratory, on one 'of the
I cqollege debating teams. Mr. Swartz is a member of the Ciceronian Literary
Society, of the College tilee Club and of the College Quartet.
' Irma Switzer, Roanoke. lll. .Xt home on the farm with her parents.
I Bertha Tholen, Oregon, lll. Substitute teacher this year. lixpects to be
I actively engaged in school work next year. llertha has visited the college twice
' this ggar. 'Her Iold friends were very glad, indeed, to see her. and she enjoyed
ierse immense v.
' Mauriue XYingert, Mornt Morris, lll. ll2S O,, Na Cl, IIZO and similar
' compounds, Maurine is acquainting herself with at the college this year. Miss
f XYingert is taking such subjects as can be applied on a Domestic Science course
I which she expects to take later at some university.
1 Helen XYylie, Mount Morris, lll. .Xt M. M. C.. living in the ladies'
dormitory. taking freshman college work.
ZCRMOUNT MORRIS COLLILGI-L
ms we sms
College Class of 1912
I, RtlllL'1'l li. Nlulilcr. l'i'ttfcssm' ul .Xgricitlturc zmrl lfclttczttitni :mtl
.Xtlilctic llircctfmr in zilmzt matter tlttriiig tirst tltrcc terms ttf sclitml ycztr.
Stuclicml lztst tcrm :lt Xlicliigzm ,Xg'rivultm'zil Urllcgc :it Lzmsiiig, Kliclt. llzts
liccu clcctccl licztcl uf tltc ,Xgriculturzil llclimtitictit iii 3lCl,llCl'Stll1 Uullcge for
'!. lfrcfl S. Srn'rcitstm. lttstructwr in lfiiglislt zmtl lit-:ul ttf lfxprcssitm
lbepzlrtmcnt in ztlmzt lll2llL'l'. will :tttcml L'ttli1mlnizl thllcgc nf lixprcssitm next
summer zmcl stucly for .X. Xl. clcgrcc next your at .Xml Arlmr.
il. ixlllllltlll Swttpc. Ili-tttkssstti' tml NllllllUlllZlllk'S :mtl l'l1ysics in zllmzl
mater. lfxpccts tw wtwlq lm' ,X. Xl. tlcgtm-Q :it ,Xmt .Xl'lJtl1'Cl11l'lllQ' 111133-I l.
,SC A! AZ
'l'liis is tllc licgititiiug uf tliu L-ml. Jlillkl sttvcuss tif um' ctlttrt is tluc to
tltc lttyztl scnifwrs :mtl tltu stmlcitt lutttly in gcm-rztl. lispccizilly tu tlittsc tnztlcing
ctmt1'ilmutitms tu tlic szimc. zmcl zuntmg tlittsc is tl. XY. Xclicr. prcsiclcnt ttf thc
lrcsltmzm ctwllcgc class :mtl ll. ll. Klztrtin tit' tltc jimittr zlcztclcnty clztss fur
their vcry ztcccptztlilc wrm1'k :is artists. Tlic faculty also qzivc its much ztssistzmcc,
especially l'rcsirlci1t Millar, who cttwttitlgcrl :mtl licltmcml its frttm tltc lmcgiimiug.
If yuu have eiijuyccl this lstmtmlq tell tlic clztss ttf ltll l, if nut mztil yoitr lqicli to tlic
ctlitor :mtl lic will sec that its clcsliuzttitm is tlic wz1stcliz1s'cet.
'!,eMOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE jc
LYCY A Y
Moz life wx
4 , A -
NOTICE TO READERS .
7 i ATRONIZE those who patronize us.
3 It is almost Wholly through the liberal l
' A patronage of our advertisers that We i
, . are enabled to publish our Class Annual. I
I i It is only just therefore, that We should in
I A turn favor them for their support. You will
3 find them reliable and prompt in attending
. to your needs. .
S p ADV. MANAGER. I .
I A fs, A? i.
' MRS. A. R. BINKLEY
I Dealer in
' Staple and Fancy
3 Mount Moms, llllnols
I The Place for Students to Buy Candy
MoUN'1' MORRIS CoLLHG1a
nz ' '
mi 'lute 7:
Our Single Comb Buff Orpingtons
are bred to the
artist' s eye
having Won 25
firsts and 100
ribbons and as
IT1 21 I1 Y 1T1 O 1' C
specials in the larg-
est shows. The
past two years
prove this claim.
For general usefulness
1 aafor eggs, they are
first, having Won
among first in all lay-
ing contestsg for meat,
, .,,,, ,,,, 3 ,M ,
they produce females
Weighing 12 lbs. and
males Weighing up to
14 lbs. It isafact they
cannot be surpassed by
any chicken bred to-
day. 'Iheir color is
admired by all. I
specialize on this breed,
and have eggs, in sea-
son, and stock at all
times, to dispose of.
P. W. WINDLE
MOUNT Moms -- ILL.
MOUNT MORRIS COLLEGF
xr se r be me
ND! Qwwmqwq Iifg Qwqwwvw N32
Sh 7 G j El I' C 1' S I' O C C I' Y j
' df '
3 V f
3 Headquarters for the students to 3
Q Weighg especially for 2
E the girls E
. ., .
S Philo s Friend S
S and a BOOSTER all the time for "OLD SANDSTONPT' S
3 A. V. J ohnston, Jeweler 3
3 All kinds of ln fact i
3 repairing. anything
S Watches, you Wish
0 Clocks, repaired out
3 Jewelry, of my line
3 Spectacles, bring it in
I Parasols, and you will
3 Etc. be advised.
E 'als' 'ak'
QDZMOUNT MORRIS CQLLEGBX
me S1 me
This Annual was printed hy '
Kable Brothers Company
Mount Morris, Illinois
and is a specimen of our
When in the market for
printed matter of any kind,
little or big, don't overlook
Quotations submitted promptly upon request
wuz ' wx
KK wwwwws iL1f6 Wswssww MQ
who Want the new, smart, lively,
stunning styles in
will always find a pleasing variety
at this store.
MOUNT MORRIS COLIHGE
'C M 'Ck'
I . f .
, A General Banking Business Transacted
waz ' wx
RCE 'Jute A
f CITIZENS BANK
DI. L. RICI, President H. RICL, Cashier B. S. PRILlu, A t C h
Interest Paid on Time Deposits
ALL FAVORS CONSISTENT WITH SOUND
BZl.SZ.716SS of Sfzzdeizfs Gzteiz ,Sfeczkzl Aiz'e1f1'z'01z
3 BANKING EXTICNDED TO CUSTOMERS
J L WATTS
Harness and Shoe Repairing Done Satisfactorily
I o o I
, .. . . I
DZ 1 1532
Zig MOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE
WMQWQM, iLife wwsswm
One reason why students
patronize the COLLEGE
BOOKSTORE is that there
they find those text books which
they must have in their daily school
Work. Another reason just as
important is that the Bookstore
carries a complete line of Bibles,
Testaments, Dictionaries, Loose-leaf
Note Books, Fountain Pens, Pennants
and other sundries. If We don't have
What you Want We can get it as
quickly as anyone else. Let us ac-
commodate you in the matter of ob-
taining your school supplies.
NWWWNWNWWWWWUL iN WWWWVWWGWWWWWMwWlWWWMWlwM Vi iv'WWW
32? MOUNT MORRIS COLLEGE 75
l JE WELER
Big Bens OREGON, ILL. Parker Pens
Call and See Us Now and Then
BEST EVER A'l'li
BAKERY GOODS FINE CANDHQS
4 Looks Good
vii' x iQ-
f ..-f-- .741-
P 5 -3, 4 N? 2 , -f
.M ,f L o'- 1 0-'jflwll f llave your New 5L11lS lnzulu
DAQ V ,I lly' ll tailor who klwws How to
'N K 1N ' ?TbK,2fi,fg-29 'llzlilfng instczul of liy 21 mzislicr
,c 1.g,A of cmlvc-1'sz1llo11. You will ln:
1512 165 5777- much bctlcr szitisliccl.
XYc llave spcnt Z1 quzlrtcl' of Il CCIIUIVB' pcrfecting the url of Illillilllkl
NYC know how lo out flown your clcmtlics cxpcusc, :is slnuwll by our
ClI1Jl'1llUllS lmuslm-ss, wlucli is reziclung out fzu' mul wirlc in zlll clirecliuns.
Tailor made suits at S10 and 312, pure wool from
513.50 up to the finest qualities in existence
XX1111' the lu-sl it costs you lcfs if you lxuy your clothes fllllll
Thompson, " The ' ' Tailor
Mount Morris, Illinois
'!jcMOUN'l' MORRIS COIIEGE
elilqwmwwwwi, ' QWMQWMQBYV
RCE inte Zig
If you are not a pianist,
You neecl a Schiller Player
The most human-like Piano
formation or visit our factory and hear this
Schiller Piano Company
- Oregon, Illinois
Anyone can play 1t. Write us for full in- I
RBZMOUNT MORRIS COLIFGP
wr ' wx
1 1 1
f 1 3
: at 2
S 2 3
I U 0 '
1 Listen! Listen! 1
1 , 1
3 Your friends expect 3
1 , 1
3 Your Portrait 3
3 as a souvenir. Come now and choose the 3
1 style and tone, also make an appointment for 1
3 a sitting. Now is the time for you may not S
3 get together again. 3
3 Roy O. Wesner, Photographer 3
l Mount Morris, Illinois I
NMMOUNI' Monnis CoLLFGEw7Z'
, ' ' 'C-
Zfli 88 Us
To Uur Manyi
El El EI
! HE class of 1913 presents you with
this Annual. From it you will learn
much concerning M. M. C. When
you are considering school problems
don't fail to note our work. If
you could see our new buildings, new
laboratories, new equipment and new courses
you would double your enthusiasm for the
school that leads in high ideals, inspires to noble
living and its for the various vocations in life.
Our Bulletin is yours for the asking, our cata-
logue costs you nothing. Whatever your
ambitions M. M. C. can assist you in realizing
them. Write us today.
EI EJ El
Mount Morris College
Mount Morris ---- Illinois
332- , t s X V
MoUN1 MORRIS eoLL14,G11
Aki QU as
mg swwmw iLIf6 Mmmw mg
and Candid Advice
, Dr. J. H. Ritson, Dentist
r ,ii e WWW YYVV .im itvvy
Remember, a tooth properly filled is as good as it was
before it decayed, and the sooner it is given the proper
attention the less will be the cost. Quality is the one
imperative consideration of appliances that become part
of one's self.
To be particular is to be civilizedg
if we are not particular nothing
MOUNT MJRRIS COLLEGE
me f 90 me
sez ' sez
me ima me
. The Da light tore
Home of Bargains
T is around this store that memories of
great money-saving purchases make you
feel like wanting to come back to spend
more money because of the value you re-
ceive. Whether you come back to school l
l or not remember r
,V '5j?.P.e. . - 5 us to our friends l
l P HDL W ER.
r "" " ' M that will come to y
W ,rby y r A extend to them r
f, M a welcome, and
We me bu?
.fr g rz rc r c cr mess re-latlonswlll
- --, .,.., 3 ..,, ..
be mutually ben- r
y eficial to all concerned. Ill Our Bonnet Department
has started out in this new year of 1913 with encour- l
aging prospects for even greater business than we had
l in 1912. If you have not yet had our new samples
just Write for them.
l Also see us about your graduating outfits.
Yours to Serve, J. P. HOLSINGER.
wzwl , N , ,sez
OUN1 MORRIS QOLLBGI1
ms 91 -M
WZ life WZ
HEADQUARTERS FOR BU.lLDlNCv MATERIALS, COAL AND CONCRETE CONSTRCUTION
Dexter Grady Stephen Lane Folger
1-2 Block East of Hotel MFG. JEWELER
Club and College
Livery and Board P I N 5
Phone 99 Mount Morris, lll. B aw OR Cl
5!jZMOUNT MORRIS COLLEGFgYjZ
me J are
ms WMWEM imc WMEEWW was
Wooding's Clothing Store
THE HOUSE OF KUPPENHEIMER
Pure Ice Cream and Hot, Cold and
and Confectionery Soft Drinks
S t o n e s
DEAN'S DRUG STORE
Headquarters for '
Spaldingis Athletic Goods
Cameras and Photo Supplies
We develop and finish pictures for amateurs
CALL AND Look ovER OUR LINES
TWO DOORS NORTH OF POST OFFICE
gjZMOUN'1' Monnis CoLIEC1fNl7Z'
757s 93k ' J 'Fix
1 l'.fXR.XX'1'1ililJ L'l"l'l.lLRY, p R1C.Xl7Yl
111111' .X COl1l1J1ClL' Line of
lfUL7N"l'.XlN PENS XICXV SPRING 121 111195,
111 1 any photo 1'C171'OCll1CCll upon the 'l'hel.11tes1 l'l2lSl1l111lSl
11111165 thereof. liuives at specially. 1 .Xhility to apply 1111111 to your 1'or111
1x11 o111111le prices. 1 and pm-5o11g1lity,
DE.-11X l?lCOlI'IiN 1.-lgcllfj 1 l.et me 1111111e your clothes.
Mt. .lla1'1'1'.v, IH. lf. FKlflJlilflC!x'.S'12N.
my Tuesclay 111111 Sillllfflllj' Night'
lf.11.Yl,'lff. llOLSl.YGliR, Proff. 1
For I?111'g111'11.v, 1111! 111
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111'-1' Rvlffllfll lllllll I71II'I'l'f,1' 511111.
sl Fruits always 1111 l111111l.
11111 111: 11111 L1l1e LXLIX
W" s 1 '1 Us 11111.
lte C1'e11111 111111 Slbllll XX'11te1' i11 Season
R.-ILP!! OLIX Dli.X'.YlS.
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Stlllffl fflld G1'UL'C1'j'
Staple 111111 l'l2illC5' Groceries.
FRED li. DL'l1'l.X'.
X,1.111 for College 111111 Class pins 111111
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Lessons given 111
11.111-r-1'olor 111111 L'11i1111 1'11i111i11,
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51111111 .S'1'1l1' Slzofm
Dr. C. J. Price
Will examine your
eyes for GLASSES
by the latest and
'llhat is Wl1 y over
700 satisfied pa-
tients are using tl1e
glasses fitted by
5132 ' 5131
im '1L1fe mg
THIS IS A 5ll1QllVl N OF UUR W HRK
S A complete service for producing any kind of
I . . . .
, General advertising and merchandising counsel.
3 Rockford, illinois
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