Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1898
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1898 volume:
THE SENIOR CLASS OF MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
Pnsss or ',
W DAILY Review
ag mea. ogy
TAMERLANE PLINY MARSH, D. D., LL. D
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Sing thou, O lovely Muses,
Who on Parnassus dwell g
Sound forth thy notes of melody,
And our achievements tell 5
But not of faulty manuscripts,
XfVh'ich in the basket lie,
Noi' yet of printed matter,
That fills the printer'sj5z'.
Blow on thou fragrant zephyrs,
That round our Sanctum blow,
unto our fellows
Kind Greeting as you go.
Bear Greeting to the President,
W'ho takes his office new,
And likewise hail the leaving one,
you all "Adieu."
Go forth, now, little volume,
Unonian be thy name,
And we will let the world decide
What then shall be thy fame g
And if, upon a fair " exam,"
You get a passing grade,
We'll bid farewell to M. U. C.,
And think our record made.
Ilbount Union ollege
1858-1887 REV. O. N. HARTSHORN, D. D., LL. D.
1888-1898 REV. T. P. MARSH, D. D., LL. D.
1898 w- REV. ALBERT B. RIKER, A. M., D. D.
1858-1898 G. W. CLARKE, A. M., PH. D.
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ALIKA ZENION, ALIKA ZUNION I
RAH, RAH, RAH, FOR OLD MOUNT UN.ION
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HON. LEVVIS MILLER, AKRON, Pre5z'dem'.
DAVID FORDING, ALLIANCE, Serreiary.
PRESIDENT WILLIAM MCKINLEY, Washington, D. C.
REV. J. A. PARSONS,
REV. O. N. HARTSHORN, LL. D., - Alliance, O. HON. J. D. TAYLOR, LL. D.,
PROE. G. W. CLARKE, PH. D., - - Alliance, O. REV. T. N. BOYLE, D. D.,
HON. E. N. HAR1'SHORN, A. M., Alliance, O. REV. LOUIS PAINE, D. D.,
BISI-IOP H. H. WARIQEN, LL. D., - Denver, Col. HON. JOHN M. STEEL,
REV. T. P. MARSH, LL. D., - Alliance, O. REV. J. M. CARR, D. D.,
HON. S. J. WILLIAMS, - Alliance, O. PROE. JOSEPH L. SHUNK, -
P. C. KNOX, A. M., - Pittsburg, Pa. RICHARD BROWN, -
Wm. HENRY MORGAN, - - - Alliance, O.
REV. G. H. HUMASON, PH, D., D. D., Duluth, Minn.
SAMUEL HABIILTON, - - - Pittsburg, Pa.
BISHOP JOHN H. VINCENT, LL. D., Topeka, Kan,
MRS. ALICE N. CHANCE, -
F. M. ATTERHOLT, A. M.,
FRANK A. ARTER, A. M.,
E. E. SCRANTON, -
- Grove City, Pa.
- - Cambridge, O.
- Pittsburg, Pa.
- Steubenville, O.
- Youngstown, O.
- Canton, O.
- Cleveland, O
THOS. R. MORGAN, SR.
ifjon. 22605. Morgan,
' ' T rzzsiee Deceased.
Thomas Rees Morgan was born in Wales, March 31, 1834,
and emigrated to the United States in 1865, locating at Pitts-
ton, Pa. In 1871 he moved to Alliance, where he laid the
foundation ofthe Morgan Engineering Co., of which he was
the principal stockholder, and which is now proving its value
not only to this city, but also to the National Government,
which deems its worth so great that one of the strongest corn-
panies has been sent to guard it during time of war. lt is this
company which he organized, that constructs for the Govern-
ment the disappearing gun carriage, a machine most valuable
in modern warfare.
Mr. Morgan, the subject of this sketch, was a very
warm friend of Mt. Union College. He took an active in-
terest in all its affairs, serving as a trustee for a number of
years, till his death September 6th, 1897. Mr. Morgan was the
chief contributor to the nne gymnasium erected by the college
and namedin his honor. He was a personal friend of Presi-
dent McKinley. The students individually found a fine
friend in him, and his kindness to all who met him was
very marked. In the death of Mr. Morgan the college lost
one of its truest friends and most earnest supporters. Mr.
Morgan was succeeded in the Board of Trustees by his son,
Mr. Wm. Henry Morgan, who has also been elected Presi-
dent of the Morgan Engineering Company.
. Q1 . , -
Criliute to Qlflw. Qiamerfane qiiting QYIQYHB, Q. Q., E2-.. Q.,
RESIDENT TAMERLANE PLINY MARSH, D. D.,
LL. D., was born july 30, 1845, of New York State par-
entage. He was the third son of Madison Marsh, who
was a prominent physician and surgeon and enjoyed an
extensive and lucrative practice. Dr. Marsh, the elder, was a
frequent contributor to medical journals and was a member of
the state senate from I844 to 1846. He was finely educated and
possessed those qualities of mind and purpose which Htted him
to bealeader among men. His mother had fine literary taste
and was a frequent contributor to the magazines.
The subject of this sketch was an invalid in his early life and
for three years was compelled to use crutches. At times his life
was despaired of, but finally a remarkable change came. His
health was restored to him, it is believed, in answer to the prayers
of his mother, and since that time he has enjoyed excellent health.
He was always studious and had a thirst for knowledge
which enabled him to advance rapidly in his classes, and at six-
teen years of age, was fully prepared for entrance to Ann Arbor
University. About this time his parents moved to Chicago and
he was able to pursue a commercial course in Bryant 8a Stratton's
Business College. Soon after this he secured a position as ship-
ping-clerk in the United States Quarter-master's department at
jefferson City, Mo. He was gradually promoted until he became
chief clerk and cashier. He was stationed for some time at St,
Louis, then at New York City, and during the latter part of the
war, at Washington, having charge of five out of nine divisions of
the Quarter-master Generals office, under the direction of Ass't.
Quarter-master General Brown.
Providence, however, had decided upon a different life from
this for him, for at times he was troubled concerning his duty to
the Christian ministry. In 1865, he resigned his position and
went to Wesleyan Academy, spending one term preparatory to
college work. In the autumn of this year he entered Wesleyan
University, entering upon the Classical Course. He ealned his
own way through college by working in government service, in
teaching Latin in a private school and by preaching, and in reg-
ular course received the degree of Bachelor of Arts. He now
entered a business house in Chicago as book-keeper, expecting to
give his life to business pursuits, as the past had been so success-
ful, but God's call to him became so clear that in 1870 he yielded
and was licensed to preach by the Wabash Avenue M. E. church
This year he was married to Harriet Maria Newhall of Lynn,
Mass., a most excellent lady, with strength of character and cul-
ture, who, for some time had been a teacher in Mansfield Semi-
nary at Middletown, and she has been adevoted and worthy help-
mate through all the years of his work. She is the sister of Rev.
Dr. F. H. Newhall, at one time president elect of Ohio Wesleyan
In October of 1870 he was admitted to the Rock River Con-
ference, where he continued in service for eighteen years, filling
some of the best pulpits in the conference, and building some
churches which stand today as monuments of his business tact
and leadership. He was for three years, teacher of the Normal
class at Lake Bluff Assembly, and for two years wisely managed
it as superintendent. He was eminently successful as a preacher
and pastor. His sermons were carefully prepared and were
always clear and logical. In expository sermonizing, he is said to
have been a master. His style in delivery was conversational, but
he was a clear thinker, always interesting his people, and under
his preaching, churches rapidly increased in membership and the
work of the church substantially flourished. In july 1888, he re-
ceived the degree of Doctor of Divinity from Mount Union Col-
lege, and shortly afterward was called to the presidency, being
inaugurated November II, 1888. .
His labors in this position have been untiring and almost un-
itifiute to Qgeb. 'ciamerfane gating Miarsfi, 22. Q.,::Gonttnue2u,
limited. He came to the institution at a time when so many
things were needed that it was an impossibility to find one per-
son who could furnish them. For ten years he has been with us
as president, as financial agent, and as teacher, and I question if
in all our land an educator can be found who has worked more
heroically and contended with difficulties so valiantly, The re-
sult of these years speak more eloquently than pen or pencil.
The college curriculum has been strengthened, a college paperes-
tablished, the Morgan Gymnasium has been built, the new church,
of whose Building Committee he was chairman, has been com-
pleted, the endowment greatly increased, and the Alumni chair
established. He has a number of popular lectures which have
been delivered at High School and Academy commencements,
Teacher's Institutes, and on general occasions.
He has put the best of his life into these ten years, and let
him only criticise, who could do the better. But great as Dr.
Marsh may be as preacher and president, in the class-room he
was a true teacher. He always selected the latest and best text
book and expected his pupils to know what the author stated.
He used the lecture method of recitation, but at times he would
give a familiar talk on the subject, going deeper than the author
ever had gone, and it seemed, taking his pupil into his friendship
and talking to him out of the abundance of his own learning and
knowledge. He was keenly analytical, sifting everything to the
bottom, yet kind and courteous in his classes, believing it was a
kindness to teach the student to depend upon his own efforts.
He never lost his identity. He was always President Marsh.
He had a natural dignity that never deserted him, that caused us
to honor the man and respect his position, and, as a man, he ex-
erted a great influence over the students. He had a way of greet-
ing the students that made them feel that he was their friend and
interested in their welfare, and he leaves the institution with the
best wishes, I believe, of every student that has attended during
From 1892 to '93 he was vice president of the Methodist Col-
lege Association, and by appointment of the bishops, represented
the fifth general district in the University Senate. In I8Q3, Alle-
gheny College worthily bestowed upon him the degree of Doctor
of Laws. His work for us is finished. Its worth can not be
measured in time, and not until in eternity, when impressions
and inspirations received shall be weighed, can we know its true
value. To whatever place he now may be called to go, we say
And as we go divided pathways now,
Perhaps no more to meet until the end g
We weave this chaplet for thy worthy brow,
That other hearts may know, and call thee Friend.
Our much-loved Friend, nine years have sped
And left their snows upon thy head,
Thy work has been of arduous kind,
Exhausting strength of hand and mind.
No one e'er knows the burdens borne,
Nor feels the prick of the censor's thorn,
As known and felt by those who bear,
Besides their own, another's share.
. Thou hast for us our burdens borne,
From off our path, the briers torn,
In thy true life, thy Christ hast shown
And led us to make Him our own.
As when at eve, and end of toil,
The sun plants in blue heaven's soil
A thousand flowery starlets bright
To shine when he is far from sight,
So thou hast sown in memory's field
A thousand seeds of truth to yield,
When thou art gone, a harvest rare,
And shed their blessings everywhere.
GEORGE YVASHINGTON CLARKE.
WU Pfeszriefzi and Prof of Nrzlzcral Scimre, Reszlgned.
Dr. George Washington Clarke was born luly 24, 1824, on
a farm near Mogador, Summit County. When he was eight
years of age his parents moved from this farm to another two
miles distant where they lived two years. They then moved
to a farm near Streetsboro, Portage County, Ohio. After
living there four or five years, they moved to another farm
near Earlville, a small place midway between Ravenna and
Hudson. There- was much work to be done on these farms,
for there was but little cleared land upon them, and George
did' his part. No doubt his struggles with the roots
which made the cultivation of the soil so difficult, did
much towards giving him the determination and persistency
which enabled him to master the roots of the dead languages
which he took up in after years, and which he can read even
today almost with as much ease and fluency as English. It is
true that his pioneer life did much towards developing in him
that strength of character, that has ever been so characteristic
of him. Having a strong physical constitution, and having
begun the development of his spiritual nature, he was ambi-
tious to become a well-rounded man and make his life a bless-
ing to the world in which he lived.
At the age of twenty-two he left the farm and entered
Allegheny College at Meadville, Pa., where he graduated in
1851. His abilities were soon recognized, for at the be-
ginning of his second year in the college he was made tutor
in the Preparatory Department. He had no friends to give
him tinancial support. He says himself, "I did not receive a
copper from anyone aside from those I earned by hard labor."
When out of college he taught, and by the practice of the
strictest economy and frugality he was enabled to educate
himself. "ln those days," says the genial doctor, "it cost Eve
cents to get a letter out of the office, and many a time l did
not have the means to lift my letters."
' 6. tm Q, Mtn ms, Q,-Clloiititiiicb.
Immediately after his graduation he went to Conneatville,
Pa., and took charge ofian academy, where he taught three
years. At the close of the third year he resigned, came
without any vacation to Mt. Union and entered upon his
duties here. For forty years Dr. Clarke has been instructor in
our college. During all these years he has not missed a term.
There is scarcely a study in the curriculum today that Dr.
Clarke has not taught. He gave instruction in Latin and
Greek almost forty years, having most of the time as high as
eight classes a day. He has given instruction in mathematics
from the lowest to the highest. For seventeen years he taught
shorthand, fora number of years he was instructor in vocal
music, twenty-five years were given to instruction in elocutiong
for two years he was instructor in mental and moral philos-
ophy, for the past few years he has been instructor of the
natural sciences. He served as treasurer of the college for
twenty years, secretary of the Board of Trustees since 1882,
vice president since 1884, and acting president from '87 to '88.
He received all his degrees from his Alma Mater. ln
ISSI he received A. B., in 1854, A. M., and in 1881, Ph. D.
No rnan who has ever been connected with Mt. Union
College has done more than he for the institution. He was
practically the founder of the museum which is not excelled
by any college museum of the state. He spent over thirty
years in collecting specimens. Almost every Saturday was
spent in the fields and woods in search of specimens. l-le
furnished all the materials needed to mount them, and donated
them when neatly mounted, to the college. At one time by
actual appraisement made by experts from a distance he
donated specimens valued at something over SIIO0.00, and at
another a quantity valued at 35oo.oo.
Some years ago when there was a heavy debt on the col-
lege, Dr. Clarke gave 35600.00 towards cancelling the debt. l-le
was one of four men who gave 5500.00 apiece in cash for the
telescope in the observatory. At the time of the erection of
the present buildings instead of making a subscription to the
building fund, he bore one-fourth ofthe exper15C in putting in
the furniture and apparatus for the building and the bell.
NfVhen it was discovered that the college could not be endowed
by scholarships, he paid back in tuition in old scholarships be-
tween 57000.00 and 58ooo.oo.
Though receiving a very meager salary, or as he expressed
it, "having to work for nothing and pay board," he did not
complain and whenever an appeal was made for the Hnancial
support of a worthy cause, he found some way to contribute to
it. One year he gave his entire salary of 235400.00 toward the
erection of a house of worship. When the present beautiful
church edihce was erected he contributed S5400.00. Rather
than spend his surplus in travel, he gave it back to the college
and church. His life has been a continual struggle with diffi-
culties, but it has been serene and sweet. He is kind to all,
particularly to the unfortunate and needy. Care and worry
has not disturbed his soul or robbed him of vitality. None
is more cheerful or hopeful. The sunshine of his soul has
illuminated the pathway of hundreds. His sunny disposition
and loving heart have inspired many to nobler efforts and
purer lives. "My life," says he, "has been a happy and con-
tented one. l have always enjoyed my work. I have felt that
I was in a work in which l was doing good, and that was suffi-
cient reward for all the struggles, sacrifices and labors of my
life." ln all times however trying he has sought to do the
right and 'the best, and having done so cheerfulness and peace
were manifest in his life. He declares that he has always be-
lieved thatthe Hcherishing of cheerfulness is one of the car-
dinal articles of religion, and that God wants everyone to be
cheerful and happy." The simplicity of his life and faith, his
loyalty to truth and the church has been and ever will be a
beautiful example to all. The tenderness of his heart has
touched and warmed manycold hearts.
This year he retires from his duties as instructor in the
college. We are sorry to miss him, but students and friends
all join in wishing him a God speed, and that the rest of his life
may yield much fruit and be Hlled with the joy of the Master,
i ..,. ,
mls. PROP. A. M, nizusn.
Qtjlrs. Qmefia Qftlcdlaff Qljrusti, QD6. M.,
Projkssar of Englzkh, Reszjgned.
For twenty years just past, Mrs. Amelia McCall Brush haS Occupied the
chair of English Language and Literature, and has been preceptress of the La-
dies' Department ot Mount Union college.
During this period of uninterrupted labor, she has by her Christian character,
rehned manner, scholarly attainments and marked teaching ability, left a perma-
nent impress upon the minds and hearts of the thousands of young men and
women who were so fortunate as to have her for their instructor and teacher, and
it need scarcely be said that her influence has been such as to inspire in those
taught, higher ideals of life and living and intellectual attainments.
Mrs. Brush was a constant student, especially of the English language, with
theliterature of which she is deeply interested and remarkably familiar. She
possessed a splendid diction and a peculiarly pleasing expression which gained
for her the rapt attention of her auditors whenever she chose to express herself
upon any subject.
She was especially gifted as a teacher in her chosen field and no one left her
class-room without feeling that he had been sitting in the presence of a master.
She created an interest in the subject and instilled a desire in her pupils for pure
English by holding up the language before them in all its beauty of thought and
Her criticism and judgement of literary productions were sought in all quar-
ters of the country, and her reputation as a master of the subject was not con-
fined to the school in which she taught. During these years, she has contributed
many able articles to current literature as found in the magazines and college
publications of the country, and her readers have been impressed with her origi-
nality of thought and beauty of expression. '
She has been faithful and untiring in her work during her long connection
with the college. She has done her whole duty and retires from. these labors to
seek a well-earned rest. She now makes her home with her son, H. W. Brush,
who is U. S. Consul to Clifton, Canada. She will be greatly missed by the stu-
dents and alumni of Mount Union college, all of whom hold her in the highest
esteem, and who wish her yet many years of life and happiness, il
ESQ? 'Ciba jfaculty
Q Q Q
REV. ALBERT B. RIKER, A. M,, D, D,,
Clgev. Qiflierf . Qlilier, ifiQYI.fQ.
INCE THE RESIGNATION of President Marsh,
last commencement, the committees of supervision
and of the Board of Trustees have been diligently
seeking for the right man to succeed him. Many excellent
names were suggested, among them the Rev. A. B. Riker,
D. D., of Charleston, W. Va. At a joint meeting of the
committees of supervision and the Board of Trustees held
April 5, 1898, Dr. Riker was duly nominated and elected.
Dr. Riker is forty-five years old and was born in Ohio.
His father was a member of the Ohio Conference. The
Doctor taught in the public schools of his native state for
four years, thus earning enough money to pay his way
through Ohio Wesleyan University, from which he was
graduated in 1879. He took the degree of M. A. in 1883.
At the next session of the Ohio Conference after his grad-
uation he was admitted to membership in that body, and
sent to Worthington. In 1881 he was stationed at Third
Street Church, Columbus, where he achieved great success,
and in 1885 he was appointed to Athens, where like pros-
perity attended his labors. In each of these places he re-
mained the full time allowed by the law of the church. At
Athens the Ohio State University conferred on him the de-
gree of Doctor of Divinity, of its own motion.
He was transferred to the Holston Conference in the
autumn of 1887, and stationed at First Church, Chatta-
nooga, from which charge he was called at the end of four
years, greatly to the regret of the people there, to Fourth
Street Church, Wheeling, W. Va., where he served the full
term of tive years. In both of these charges great revivals
attended his ministry, and the churches were strength-
ened in every respect. Neither of them has ever had a
greater period of prosperity than that attained under his
ministry. From Wheeling he went to Charleston, the
capital of VVest Virginia, and is now in the second year
of a successful pastorate there.
While in the Ohio Conference he was associated with
Drs. S. A. Keen and J. C. jackson, Ir., in the manage-
ment of the Ohio Conference camp-meeting. He was active
also in the founding of the Lake Wildwood camp-meeting
in the Holston Conference. The West Virginia Confer-
ence camp-meeting, which is a Chautauqua, a Sunday
school assembly and a camp-meeting combined, was
originated by Dr, Riker, and he is now its president and
Dr. Riker is in the prime of a vigorous physical and
intellectual manhood. He has great fertility of resources,
energy, perseverance, executive ability and powers of en-
durance. He is restless unless at work, and never satis-
fied except with success. His social qualities are very
fine, and he is always a delightful companion, easily
approachable, and bright and entertaining in conversation.
He is a natural teacher, with several years of practi-
cal experience. He has few superiors on the platform,
and is a power in the pulpit. His spine is strongly
articulated, and this will always' send its mandates by
way of the heart. He knows men, and is a safe and
FRANK C. LOCKWOOD, PH. D.
frank C. Qrocltrpoob, Cm., QJ5.
Mt. Union College is to be esteemed most fortunate in having, at a
recent meeting of the Board of Trustees, added Dr. Frank C. Lockwood
to her corps of professors. That man who can come to an Institution ln
the full vigor of young manhood, endowing it with enthusiasm, advanced
ideas and the broadening influence of other College and University meth-
ods, ideals and life, cannot fail to be of great service to they Educational
Center which calls him. In Dr. Lockwood Mt. Union College has found a
vigorous fount of "New Blood," of the kind that feeds an active brain and
fills a manly heart.
The subject of this sketch was bornin Mt. Erie, Ill., May 22, 1864. He
is a son of Rev. J. H. Lockwood, D. D., of Salina, Kan., who was an army
chaplain during our Civil War. His ancestors came to America in 1632.
He is a cousin of Captain Sigsbee's wife, also of Lieut. james B. Lockwood,
her brother, who perished in the Greeley Expedition, having attained the
farthest point north ever reached at that time. Young Lockwood moved
to Kansas with his father in 1872 and was graduated from Baker Universty
in 1892, and in 1896 he received his degree of Doctor of Philosophy from
Northwestern University. ln this connection we quote from Dr. Coe,
Professor of Philosophy in Northwestern University, who says: "Mr,
Lockwood has a very unusual combination of fine qualities, all of which
tend to Ht him for the work to which he aspires. He is not merely a
man of scholarly tastes and cultureg not merely a strong and beautiful
character, not merely a pleasing speaker, not merely a man of the world,
that is, a man with knowledge of human nature and tact in dealing with
men-but all these combined. In the second place there is, so far as I
know, and I have been intimately acquainted with Lockwood for five
years, not one unfortunate quality or trait to offset any of these excel-
lencies.. In my opinion, there are few men of this stamp to be had in any
Strong words, but the same in sentiment as that received from a dozen
other sources. Mr. Lockwood preached one year in Salt Lake City, re-
signing lqis charge to go to the University of Chicago as University Exten-
sion lecturer. And it is from this work that he will come to us at the
beginning of the coming college year. The UNONIAN bespeaks for him
a hearty welcome on the part of faculty, students and citizens. May his
Lares and Penaies guard and protect him until he becomes a member of
our own household.
WILLIAM WESLEY WEAVER.
Principal of Normal Department and
Professor of Pedagogy.
Qjrof. 'Wiffiam "Di Weaver, GDS.
'Professor William Wesley Weaver, was born in Columbiana County, May 6,
1854. He received his early education in the country schools, and for five years he
taught in the same in order to secure means necessary to attend college. ln the fall of
1872 he entered Mount Union, and graduated with the class of '96, The next year he
entered into partnership with l. P. Hole in the management of Damascus Academy,
which institution was at that time one of the leading schools of that kind. Aller four
years of work here, he was elected to take charge of the schools at Columbiana, O.,
which schools he so organized that they were regarded among the best in the county.
He was subsequently called to the superintendency of the Napoleon O., schools, where
the work was three times inspected by State School Commissioners, and pronounced
equal to any done in the state of Ohio.
For two years he had charge of the Training School at Sandusky, O., and for the
past year he has been President of the Northeastern Ohio Normal College at Canfield,
O., during which time the attendance steadly increased, the last term of the year being
larger than any former closing term, and the graduating class the largest in the history
of the college. This has been the result of steady, close work rightly directed.
Professor Weaver's success lies in his practical ideas, practically applied. He
reduces the elements of school teaching to simple statements, which he plainly illus-
trates. Young teachers leave his classes full of enthusiasm, and thoroughly fitted for
the emergencies of the profession. At the opening of the next school year he will
enter upon the full duties of his work as principal of the Normal Department and
Professor of Pedagogy and Normal Studies, part of which work he has this term so
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J. L. SHUNK, A. M., PH. D.,
Professor of Greek Language
and Literature, and Secre-
tary of Faculty.
544 West State St.
B. F. YANNEY, A. M.,
Professor of Mathematics.
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EDWIN F. KORNS, A. B.,
Acting Professor of Latmg
Principal of Preparatory
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MRS. HARRIET N. MARSH,
Instructor in Fienoh.
1720 South Union Ave. ISII South Union Ave
WILLIAM SOULE, M. S., PH. D., REV, A, E, SCHADE, A. M.. D.D.,
Professor of Chemistry, and Instructor in German.
College LIbI'2.I'I8.I1. South Freedom Avg?
1804 South Union Ave,
ALICE CLAUDIA THOMAS, B. E.,
Teacher of Oratory.
560 E. Broadway.
LYMAN FIELD BROWN, MUS. B.,
Director of Musie Department, and
Instructor in Piano and Organ.
MRS. VINA MORSE BROWN,
Teacher of Vocal and Instrumental
ROZELLA ZYLPHA TOLERTON
Director of Art Department.
445 South Union Ave.
RICHARD G. MILLER,
,Instructor on Violin.
1817 South Union Ave.
MARION SOULE, MUS. B., ,iDORA BROWN,
Teacher of Organ. Assistant Teacher of Piano.
1804 South Union Ave. Ladies' Hall
REV. jOHN J. WALLACE, A. M., D.fD.,
Professor of English Bible,
2143 South Union Ave,
OWEN CRIST, B. C. S.,
Professor ,of ,Penmanship
1842 South Union Ave.
EDWIN N. HARTSHORN, A. M.,
Professor of Commercial Law and Su
perintendent of Business Department.
I6QO South Union Ave,
E. J. WIGHTMAN, B. C. S.,
Professor of Short-hand and
E 549 South Liberty
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Senior Glass of '9S.f-Q
GOFOTB, Mais and Corn Flower Blue.
Qloffo, Nobis cumfuimi.
Raca, laca! Zipa, lacal
'98, '98, Rah! Rah! Rah!
Af LOTTIE CULLER - - PRESIDENT
f ORA ESTELLE ROBINS, - VICE-PRESIDENT
ALONZO CLARENCE FRY, - - SECRETARY
CLYDE E. WHITEHILL, -
D. j. Boone. W. M. Webb, C. E. Whitehill. I. F. Heacock. C. E. Battles. Neg. by Nesbitt
A. C Fry. Helen Williams. J. L. Stamp, Lenore Smith. H. C. Davis. Mabel Rogers. A. J. Fry.
T. L. Caskey. Gertrude Tressel. H. V. Huel. Lottie Culler. H. H. Potter. Ora Robins. H. E. Weaver.
, Senior 696155 Gott.
CHARLES E. BATTLES, c'z.m.'f..z, - south amend, o.
51115. R. L. S. Associate Editor of UNONIAN.
Greek Orator, '98,
DALTON I. BOONE, S6i67ZfQ7CiE, - - Wiiioiia, O.
.-IZK2. R. L. S. Business Manager of Dymzmo,
,97. President of Oratorical Association, '98, Pres-
ident of Dynamo Association, 398.
H. VINTON BUEL, Sczlenfzfc, - - Malvern, O.
L. L. S. Y. M. C. A. Delegate to Cleveland Con-
THOMAS L. CASKEY, Czommg - ' - Alliance, o.
A TQ. L, L. S. Quarter-back of Foot Ball Team,
'95. Editor Dynamo, Winter Term '97-'98. Presi-
dent of Athletic Association, '96.
LOTTIE CULLER, Soienfgyio, - - Berlin Center, O.
S. L. C. L. L. S. President of Class of '98.
RLCHARD M. FOWLES, Czomzoz, - Circieviiie, Pa.
ll-I L. L. S. B. S., 1886.
A. C. FRY, Phz'losoj2hz'mI, - 4- - Ansonia, O.
R. L. S. President of Y. M. C. A., 797. Business
Manager of Dynamo, '98. Associate Editor of UNO-
NIAN. Class Secretary.
A. J. FRY, Classzkal, ---- BEIHOI1. O.
A TS2. R. L. S. Debater of R. L. S.,"98.
I. F. HEACOCK, Classzkal, - - - Beloit, O.
IA E. R. L. S. Base Ball Manager, 'Q7. Business
'Manager of UNONIAN.
R. I. NORRIS, Scientgic, - - - Lisbon,-O.
A TS2. R. L. S. Debater of R. L. S., '96, Chair-
man of Revision Committee of R. L. S. Constitution.
H. H. POTTER, Clczssicczl, - - Volant, Pa.
L. L. S.
Senior Cfasrs Q8off,ffG011fi11ue0.
ORA E. ROBINS, Classzkal, - - - Warren, O.
AIT. R. L. S. Salutatorian of R. L. S., '98. Pres-
ident of Y. W. C. A., '97. Vice President of Class
MABEL ROGERS, Scz'e1z!Qic, - - - Niles, O.
S. L. C. L. L. S. Salutatorian of L. L. S., ,Q7.
LENORE SMITH, Liiemfjf, - - Newton Falls, O.
Jl'. L. L. S. Mount Union's Representative in
State Oratorical Contest, '98. Associate Editor of
JOE L. STAMP, Phz'!0s0phz'ca!, - - Alliance, O.
L. L. S. Manager of Foot Ball Team, '98,
ANNA HOLLISTER TEETERS, Clfzssical, - -
- - - - - - - Iowa City, Iowa.
Ar. L.L.S. B. S., 1896.
WILBUR J. TEETERS, Classical, v Iovxga City, Iowa.
LIE. L. L.4S. B. S., 1893.
GERTRUDE TRESSEL, Philosophzkal, - Alliance, O.
All.,L. L. S. French Oration, '98. Graduate of
W. M. WEBB, Phz70s0j9lzz'ca!, - - Talinadge, O.
A M. L. L. S. Editor of Dynamo, Fall Term, '97.
H. E. WEAVER, Sciezzfjc, - - Kensington, O.
IN R. L. S. Editor of Dymmza,SpringTerrn,'98.
HELEN WILLIAMS, Classzkal, - - Alliance, O.
.ll'. L. L. S. Associate Editor of UNONIAN. At-
tended Baltimore Woman's College, 194 and '95.
CLYDE E. WHITEHILL, Philosnplzzkal, Mmonviiie, Pa.
14712. R. L. S. Editor-in-Chief of UNONIAN. College
Record for ioo-yard dash. Foot Ball Team, '95 and
,97. Base Ball Team, '95, '97 and '98.
ROBERT A. BROWN, Classiml, - Stocksburg, N. Y.
JQHN A, QQN1-3, Czaggimz, - - Topshom, Me.
genior Starz Eieforp.
OUTH, imaginative youth, when life presents its
gayer side and dreams of greatness, possessing
those very characteristics by which the raw ma-
terial is vvorked from the fantastic into the real and
useful, we wish you could come again!
Not long ago the desire to become a great professor,
Methodist minister, missionary or something more heroic
stirred the minds of ambitious youths, who entered Mount
Union college and came for the first time in contact with
those, who Were struggling to gain a mental training and
an intellectual capacity, which would guide them on to
fame and fortune. No one but the experienced can
realize our disappointments and discouragements.
To us a college course seemed like a mighty moun-
tain impossible to climb, but along its steep sides and
declivities we learned the lessons and made the prepara-
tions which sent us onward toward a pinnacle of virtue
and excellence. And at last We sit majestic and serene
among the Seniors. Some of the faint-hearted fell by the
wayside, lacking that manly or Womanly essence of vic-
tory and success. But here we are at the end of our
course, having surmounted great difhculties and passed
through varying fortunes, ready to face stern fact and
We remember very distinctly when we were Fresh-
men and with what respect We viewed a Seniorg but that
blissful time has passed and we cast a sympathetic glance
upon your verdant face, dear Freshman, hoping that you
will be full of ecstacy after you have had a quiet chat
with Demosthenes or a pleasant time with Anatlyticsj.
We have studied, Hunked and endured the annual
round of jokes from the professors. But While trying to
gain a genuine stamp of intelligence, such experience,
is necessary, that we may become leaders among men-
that the world may feel the results of a careful 'mental
'98 has gained distinction in the different lields of
college Work. It can furnish more tutors and as many
flunkers, as any previous graduating class. While juniors,
we were the originators of the Junior-Senior class rush
and made the class of '97 quake with fear and uncer-
The present Junior class is not a success along
this line. They are not very brilliant, hence the impos-
sibility of brilliant reflections on their behalf. They know
how to steal chickens and drink ammonia. Yet in spite
of their vvorthlessness and inability to spring adecent
joke, it is our duty to introduce them to our new presi-
dent and professors, for they are destined to occupy our
present position, Such a calamity is inevitable and We
Eenior Cfass 2'5istorg,::Gontinue0.
feel sorry that our Freshman and Sophomore friends
must endure bubbles of nothingness, which some day
will burst, pierced by a gleam of intelligence and leaving
ta drop of supposed mental moisture with which to re-
freshen the world.
,QQ entertained us right royally with a reception and
promenade at Morgan Gymnasium, it being one of the
iinest social functions of the college for years. 799 also
furnished the raw material for a '98 chicken roast. This
is one of those never-to-be-forgotten incidents of our col-
lege experience. Messrs. Vlfebb, Boone and Norris gave
'98 a most delightful reception at the home of Rev.
Dawson on College street. I. F. Heacock also gave the
class a reception at his home, and all agree that it was an
exceedingly joyful occasion. These pleasant times we
will not forget, and we have a warm place in our hearts
for those who afforded them.
'98 will be represented in various lines and profes.
sions. R. I. Norris is our spiritual adviser and will be
a bishop before his hair is gray the hasn't anyD. I. F.
Heacock will be a millionaire in the near future.
All will be eminently successful, especially the girls, who
brighten and polish the harsh and ruder considerations.
Two of our boys went to whip the Spaniards, and
of course will cover themselves with glory while tighting
for Uncle Sam. Already the separations from our old
associations have begun, and, while rejoicing that the end
is reached, we feel a tinge of regret that we must leave
our dear Alma Maiezf.
But ever occasionally while dealing with practical
and serious affairs some slight occurrence will remind us
of Old Mount Union. Perhaps we can see the shadow
of some sweet companion and dream that we are
walking neath the classic shade once more, and a faint
ringing in our ears will recall the college bell with its
sweet silver tone.
We realize what we :have not done, what opportu-
nities lost. But content with our gains, full of hope and
great assurances, we enter the broad expanse before us,
struggling to ind a worthy place among the worthy.
W'e will always have a love for our alma male? and per-
haps through us some ambitious youth can drink deeply
from the satisfying fount of knowledge here.
While here we have been an identical body of young
people, but when we are separated there will be a charac-
teristic change. Yet when returning on some future
commencement day, we can measure our incongruities
and the great gap in the gulf always growing wider until
united in another world.
Greetings to all that have made our college life more
pleasant and thanks to those who have lightened our load
and helped us in our conflict. f99, to you we leave our
31mior Glass of '98.f'
Q Q 'E
mloffo, Hunting the Seniors. Biff, BOOIII, Bangh !
COYOYBI Silver and Klondike. Best you ever saw !
799, ,99, Rah! Rah! Rah!
RAINEY D. SAIGEON, - - PRESIDENT.
FERN FOGLE, - - VICE-PRESIDENT.
LENA CARTER, - SECRETARY.
CHARLES R. ROSS, - - - TREASURER.
Cfass Goff. A
W. F. ATTERHOLT, C. R. ROSS, GENEVIEVE HANNA, MARY SHIPMAN,
LENA CARTER, H. V. ROSS, KLINE F. LEET, LOTHAE SIMONS,
CHAS. C. CHAIN, ADAM B. R1eHAR.D, ETTA LOVETT, J. R. SNYDER,
H- C- DAVIS, R. D. SAIGEON, W. H. MCMASTER, F. L. TEETS,
FERN FOGLE, M. SHELTON W. E. MYERS, W. E. WILRINS
G- RAMSAYER, NQRMA WTLLTAMS,
" I vi' '
JUNIOR CLASS. Neg- by Nesbitt
4 unior Qifamz Eiaforg.
HE class of ,QQ is one so representative in every depart-
ment of college life that scarcely any introduction is need-
ed for its members. From the stubborn, unruly and fresh
little preps, and from the still more stubborn and green
freshies of two and three years ago, have been developed some of
the most rare specimens of intellectual brilliancy that ever caused
the immortal X's to be inscribed in rapid succession upon the roll
of our Right Honorable D. D., Tamerlane Pliny.
While we have been compelled to accept many things from
our upper class people, on account of our forbearance and natural
dislike for notorious prominence, and from these have acquired a
goodly amount of modesty, yet none of the qualities are strong
enough to cause us to forbear or refrain from mentioning in this
seniorfilj annual, some of our most noteworthy class character-
istics and representatives.
It is universally acknowledged that the juniors are all great
society men-except the girls-and also from present indications,
will receive all the honors in next year's graduating class. We
are the class of poets, scribes, philanthropists and orators. Yes,
its representatives embody every grand and noble virtuef ?j under
the shining sun,-and some that sparkle well by starlight.
Yet we must be more dennite in the mention of our class-
mates, who embrace in their intellectual compass virtues of the
more useful and practical nature, because merit deseres mention
For natural brilliancy Atterholt, by a hair's breadth and rare
shade, carries off the colors. For the honors as prize vocalist
there are many candidates. From past experience those best
known to the present scribe are Snyder and Price. When vocal-
izing the volume of the former resembles, and also rivals, a steam
caliope when attempting to cord with the well known and vocif-
erous member of the quadruped family, and the latter fPrice not
the A--J denes description in all but that he is fast nearing
perfection in grand search for perpetual motion. For an up-to-
date john Chinaman, club hustling, base ball punching hustler in
all the race, from Hershey to Heacock, we defy the presentation
of the equal of the lost Charley Ross.
Thus might we continue infinitely and without end, and volu-
minous indeed would be the document in which were fully ex-
pounded our class abilities. So here we must ceaseg yet this is
not the only consideration, for we sometimes fear that to make
further mention, we might give unintended offense for our flattery,
and also in turn, after the issue of this document our time would
be considerably broken in upon by persons calling concerning the
complimentary press notices. Yes, the juniors are hummers and
don't forget it.
But let us turn a moment from the ridiculous to the sober, in
bidding good-bye to this most pleasant and valuable year of
college life. Never before has a year been ushered out taking
with it from our midst so many able teachers. These professors,
for so long a time connected with our old institutions, through
their untiring labors in our behalf have become most dear to us.
Yet we must bid them God-speed for many more years, and to
them and the year fast dying speak that word, good-bye.
Farewell, a word that must be, and hath been
A sound that makes us linger, yet farewell.
5opBomore Cfafsff of Goose Eggs, Cool.
Qjofotfi, Yellow Jacket and Blue Coat.
Qnotto, "When I am sick, they give nie Castoriaf'
"Tooloo Indian" and "Oske-wow-wow."
O ANYONE, who has been around Mount Union the devil-
Copmentl of the sophomore class need not to be told.
The devil is in us, and consequently we develope. It
needs no encouragement. It is like a good thing-give it a
push and it goes right along.
Last year, when we werefresh-men, we were the Hrst class to
organize. We were so "measely" that we had to combine with
the juniors or be lost in the shuffle. But we are older now. Me
and Donaldson wear long pants and part our hair in the middle.
This year we decided to paddle our own canoe. Disgusted
with the slowness or cowardice of the juniors when the seniors
floated their rag, we displayed our prowess by climbing aloft,
snatching the obscenity from its moorings, and actually did some-
thing that every one said was real cute.
fThe Editor did not have time to correct the following copyl.
The '98 phlag puld down, to this day has not bin fownd yet.
XfVe wil not atemt too deskribe the shaygrin of the seenures at
looseing there phlag agin. They tryed to kid-katch l of the
treeoh, and were "rushed" on cumming two chaple the folloing
mourning by the soffs assisted by junures, et cetira. Of coarse
they diddent get mad. Other pranks plaid, May bee trayced to
us, but they were plaid in a loving spearit. They were amed
against them which were "getting y's in there oan conseatf' the
object beeing to prevent and cure "getting it in the hedf'
We kneed no ulogium. Our black ies and yell are karack
tiristk of our grateness. Our suppoart has bin sot by awl classes
and frendship is corted like-y's. I don't no nothin elce.
ireaBmcm Glfaas of '98.
sz Q Q
Rubber Necking. Hi Rickety, we're hot freight-L
Cgforg, Red, White and blue, The Freshman class of '98.
CManipu1ator of Nipplej-CLAUDE BENEDICT.
CRo11er of Hoop.j--Roy WATSON.
As the train rolled onward a freshman sat in tears,
Thinking of the bumps he'll get in all those future years,
For baby's face brings pictures of a cherished hope that's fled,
But babies' cries can't take him back to his cherished trundle-bed.
LTHOUGH they say we freshmen, with our celluloid col-
lars and cuffs, are the greenest assortment of country
sports, that ever happened, we have lots of life. We took
down the senior flag and all agreed it was a naughty trick.
But we are kind of ashamed of one of ,our class who permitted
Heacock to take him home with him and use him as a tool just
for a piece of pie. Our class Indian was sent to inform the juniors
that the fresh-man was kidnapped-the trick worked.
The athletics of the class are represented by Roy Watson
who does the work of a fox, and Claude Benedict who does the
work of a hippopotamus. Hartzell represents the Indian tribe.
Butler was elected as the class dude and sport, while Snyder is
the farmer. So you see we have all kinds in our class.
lam very sorry to have to admit that two or three of our
class are getting tough. Now, just the other night one read a dime
novel while his room-mate dreamed he smoked a toby.
One of the Hudson house sports forgot the grease for his
boots when he left home, but soon he met William who took pity
on him and so he went to his room easy in his mind.
There was only one death in our class-that was when a girl,
by mistake, spoke to one of us and before she could take it back
our class-mate died with a triumphant smile on his face, for he
had broken the class record for this year.
The wit of the class is well represented. Kelly is our lrish-
man, and when Potter told him he was in the habit of eating two
like him every morning for breakfast, Kelley told him he would
then have more brains in his stomach than in his head.
We are thinking of leaving some of our members for next
year's class so it will be under good instruction-the faculty
Cofots. Black and Tan.
gqlldff, "Cubar1nus Liver! " "Down with Spain! i'
50119 "After the Bawlf'
HIS college year has its joys, sorrows and regrets, for
another wild horde from city and farm, leaving their
homes with tears and hugging their pet calves good-bye,
have become preps. The faculty is proceeding to reduce
this raw material by firing some and giving others a proper
divine inspiration. A majority belong to the Salvation Army and
the Cuban club and pass the night howling for milk and Old
Glory. These germs of freshishness hope some time, when their
whiskerlets start and they can court the college girls, to be big
freshmen. A few, perchance, will learn something. Time will
This numerous class is organized into an executive com-
mittee forthe junior class. They look forward to Forepaugh's
circus with fond' anticipation, and even dance with glee when the
time has come to see the big elephant. Bricks and tomato cans
Hy through windows as a result of their youthful wantonness, and
in order to save thern from destruction the college men pay the
Some clear girl perhaps has already broken an imaginative
heart, but their sorrow goes into some babyish freak and all ends
well. No one knows the fiery ambition that stirs their bosoms,
for some hope to become Presidents of the United States and
others even members of the facultv. Afew encounters with
Detective Jester will bring them down to a steady thing, and
while climbing up the mountian and getting near a future Com-
mencement, no reminder will be necessary to tell them that they
were once foolish boys and swell-headed preps.
Qllie Qlormal? Qeparfmenf.
OUNT UNION COLLEGE HAS always maintained a
Normal Department. For no class of persons has the
college done more than for teachers: First, by pro-
viding means of preparation for efficient work in the public
schoolsg second, by aEfording to them the opportunity of con-
tinuing their education simultaneously with their teaching. The
former it has aimed to do through this special departmentg
the latter, by means of the four-term plan.
Though a Normal Department has existed here since the
founding of the college, it has been but little more than ten years
since students have been formally graduated from it, and diplo-
rnas, without degree, issued to such graduates. The number of
graduates from this department for the ten years just closed ag-
gregates ISI. These are scattered throughout the states and for-
eign countries. Many have risen to places of prominence and
wide inlluence. The department's contribution to the working
force in public and private schools is thus seen to be of consider-
The newly-elected incumbent to the chair of Pedagogy and
Normal studies is Prof. W. W. Weaver, whose portrait and biog-
raphy are given on another page of the UNONIAN. With this
energetic and successful school-man at the helm, no doubt the
rapid progress begun by Professor Yanney will continue. Mount
Union is now one of the very few colleges in Ohio having a Peda-
gogical Department with a regular professor of Pedagogy and
Normal studies at its haed.
Other duties have been devolving so rapidly upon Prof. B.
F. Yanney, whose efficient management of this department has
made it what it is, that he has considered it for the best interest
of the institution to resign the principalship to one who can de-
vote all his time and energies to the special needs of the depart-
ment. Professor Yanney is becoming widely known as an able
instructor. The older alumni will recall him as an efhcient pro-
fessor of Latin. He is now professor of Mathematics, and it is
the duties in this department for which he is especially fitted,
that are drawing so heavily upon his time? and compel him tg
leave the-work to his successor,
NORMAL CLASS. Neg. by Reichard
ormal Glass of '98.--f
' Q Q e
Qloffo, "By Labor We Rise."
COPOTB. Green and Lavender.
Rickety cax, covax, Cor-ate,
, Pedagoguesl Peclagogues, '98!
MADELINE SHAFFER, - - - PRESIDENT
MAY BARNABY, - VICE PRESIDENT
GEORGE H. SMITH, - - - SECRETARY
IVAN E. POWELL, - ' - TREASURER
D. MADISON ARMSTRONG, - - Alliance, O. JOHN M. MCLAUGHLIN, - - Canal Fulton, O.
WILLIAM F. ATTIIQRHOLT, - Lisbon, O. IVAN E. POWELL, - - A11i2111C6, 0.
Ross P. BUCHANNAN, - - Algonquin, O. ISAAC B. PHILLIPS, - - Dell Roy, O.
MAY BARNABY, - - Alliance, O. EDWARD F. ROBINSON, - - Palmyra, O.
BESSIE CULLER, - - Berlin Center, O. NIADELINE SI-IA12-RRR, - - Alliance, O
CHARLES C. DONALDSON, - Wilkinsburg, O. VERNON C. SNYDER, - - Alliance, O.
MABEL H.AKTZELL, - - Alliance, O. ARTHUR T. SNYDI-ER, - - Paris, O.
WILLIAM M. JONES, - - Wayland, O. RANDY D. SAIGEON, - - Conneaut, O.
HENRY C. LEAVENWORTH, - - Wellsville, O. GEORGE H. SMITH, - - Cleveland, O.
GRACE MILLER, - - Alliance, O. LORANDO W. UIMLMAN, - - Alliance, O.
. , 42
Ladies' Hall and Conservatory of Music.
Conservatory of Qilusic.
Q ce sa
-The Conservatory of Music, under the direction
of Professor Lyman Field Brown, is steadily gaining
in favor and influence. A very high standard of
scholarship is maintained. The classes in Harmony
have beenalarger than ever before, While the number
of classical recitals by members of the graduating
class has been unprecedentedly large. The programs
rendered at these recitals have been made up exclu-
sively of the best works, by representative composers.
These recitals, which have been given before
large and appreciative audiences, have been of great
benefit to the ambitious young artists, to say nothing
of their influence upon the public taste. The class of
piano graduates attending weekly lectures upon the-
ory and history has been large, and of this class quite
a number will accept positions to teach during the
In the Department of Vocal Culture under the
able direction of Mrs. Vina Morse Brown, the attend-
ance has been on the increase and the enthusiasm un-
abating. The present class is not only one of the
largest, but one of the most brilliant in the history of
usic Glass of '98.-f
1 Q Q
Cofotz, Burnt Orange.
JESSIE HILLYER, - - PRESIDENT
DORA BROWN, - - VICE PRESIDENT
EEEIE HAMILTON, - SECRETARY
LELA CASKEY, - - - - TREASURER
, Gtaouates in Ilbiano, Dost Grabuate.
MISS DORA BROWN, - - - Alliance, O. WILLIAM HERBERT RICE, - - - Alliance, O.
MISS LELA CASKEY, - - Alliance, O. 1904331 Grabuates.
MRS. ELLEN L. KERR. - - Marionville, Pa. RALPH MORSE BROWN, - - Alliance, O.
MISS ALMA HOLTZ, - - Alliance, O. MISS FLORENCE HARTSHORN, - Alliance, O.
MISS MINNIE THOMAS, - Alliance, O. MISS EFFIE HAMILTON, - - Leetonia, O.
MISS OLIVE TEWELI., - - Malvern, O. MISS JESSIE HILLYER, Biidgeport, O.
MISS OPHELIA WHITE, Hibbitts, O. MISS LOTIIAE SIMONS, - - Warren, O
MUSIC CLASS. Neg. by Reichard
Qlonbeau: " ju Mfossom Time."
gn, fyfoooown bfmfme Qcwue gfcubw,-ze'o Gaze
Size ws fafoom cwnb fnccnfwbrj euezvgjwpmeza,
qfvgviffe fgawzwo LVL the tw vnfafifng bww
Qfviw-be miffb groftcwv 144v,fobi,ea
H1423 ofvucvgfs the waving 14'1ai be m-gmcavincg
0,116 Bonvug, fyfifbgne cvnb bel'1oncvLzf
39 amq,fze,f, cn-wb Ipgwmnq llgcvifz,
Qffeb fuw cw pzovw bo te mph-oz tease-
51 VL 2!'tTOOOO144f
Gwvib WW, ffovuew M,-Lbav zcubiamce 'naw
Cjcmif f:1,Lt'Ca'afl7fi1e:s ffffiffc have awb Wveze,
Tyra haw fmcvbc ffcvofv, Wm Bcwxbili -Been
CD'caL11 each 'fzoviff caffwjx to the few,
61145 zc,'vfLo'f3vv,b -Ffccvgfocvnce fzwicghba Wm aim,
' an faromm
49510 C md 'Qin of eps.. za.. Omega.
Q e e
I FRATRES IN URBE.
Hon. Silas J. Williams Oscar O. Thomas J. J. L-3116 .
John W. Craine John K. Jenkins Clyde E. Whitehlll
John C. Diehl Laurin D. Scranton Lorin C. DiX
Walter M. Ellett Elmer J. Wightman John K. TreSS91
Clarence O. Scranton ' Norman C. Fetters G. F- Ralllsayef
George L. King, M. D. Chas. A. Betts W. B. West
Milton J. Lichty, M. D. Thos. L. Caskey W. L- H2-It
I FRATER IN FACULTATE.
Elmer Jameson Wightman
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO.
Glass of '98. Glass of '99. Glass of 'O0. Q Glass of 'OL
W. M. Webb J. R. Snyder A. T. Snyder W. R. Davis
R. J. Norris G. F. Ramsayer W. B. West H. W. Leu
D. J. Boone W. A. Kenney G. E. Allott n W. H. Rider
C. E. Whitehill J. K. Tressel E. F. Seebert N. C. Fetters
A- .l- Fry P. F. King E. F. Robison R. S. Watson
T. L. Caskey J. E. Powell E. J. McCall J. J. Lane
H. C. Davis, ,QQ H. R. Ake, 'or G. W. Ake, ,Ol
ALPHA'-TAU QMEQA EKATERNITY. Neg. by Nesbitt
Qfpba Zami Omega.
Q e Q
Qfqolia Qin Cliapter.
Cofors. Sky Blue and Old Gold. Hip, Hurrah, Hip, Hurrah,
, Three cheers for Alpha Tau,
ffower, Wliite Tea Rose.
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
O FRATERNITY MAN can, upon graduating from his alma wafer, repress that feeling of regret-the regret
that comes most keenly when separating from friends, whom he knows are freely sacrificing self for the good
of others. Good men, well chosen and living according to the principles embodied in the fraternity emblem,
make for weaker men a more enjoyable and useful life. Fraternity life is not without its sorrows. Nevertheless, it is
helpful, because we are taught to be among men, and among troubles, and diliiculties, and obstacles, for "Talent
develops itself in solitude: character in the stream of life."
It is the one great aim of fraternity to keep the members subservient to the principles she inculcates. In this,
harmony is found, from harmony thus founded comes the success of a noble brotherhood.
The Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, as well as the local chapter here represented, has passed through a very
prosperous year. Many new men have been added to our number.
The state conclave of Alpha Tau Omega, held at Wooster, was attended by a large delegation from Alpha Nu.
They found the Wooster chapter composed of a genial set of fellows, and the delegation was right royally entertained
by the students there. The next fraternity congress will be held at New Orleans, during the l1oliday vacation.
PpBa Qian Omega,
Jfounoeo 1865, lllirgtnia military tlnstttute.
Ala. Alpha Epsilon, - A. and M. College
Ala. Beta Beta, - Southern University
Ala. Beta Delta, - University of Alabama
Cal. Beta Psi, Leland Stanford jr. University
Ga. Alpha Beta, - University of Georgia
Ga. Alpha Zeta, - Mercer University
Ga. Beta Iota, - School of Technology
Ga. Alpha Theta, - - Emory College
Gamma Zeta, - University of illinois
lnd. Gamma Gamma, Rose Poly'c lnstitute
Mass. Gamma Beta,
Me. Beta Upsilon, - - State University O,
Me. Gamma Alpha,
Mich. Alpha Mu, -
Beta Epsilon, -
Q Q Q
Mich. Beta Kappa, - Hillsdale College
Mich. Beta Omicron, - Albion College
Neb. Gamma Theta, University of Nebraska
N. C. Alpha Delta, Univ'rsity of N. Carolina
N. C. Xi, - - - Trinity College
N. Y. Alpha Omicron, St. Lawrence Univ'ty
N. Y. Beta Theta, - Cornell University
O. Alpha Nu,
O. Alpha Psi, -
O. Beta Eta,
O. Beta Mu,
Mt. Union College
- XVittenberg College
V XVooster University
- - Tufts College O. Beta Rho, - Marietta College
- State University
Penn. Alpha lota, - Muhlenburg College
Penn. Alpha Rho,
- Colby University
- Adrian College
- Lehigh University
Ala. Alumni Association, Montgomery
.Allentown Alumni Association, Allentown
Boston Alumni Association, Lexington
Chicago Alumni Association, Chicago
Cleveland Alumni Association, Cleveland
D. C. Alumni Association, Vlfashington
Georgia Alumni Association, Atlanta
Penn. Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania College
Penn. Tau, - University of Pennsylvania
R. l. Gamma Delta, - Brown University
S. C. Alpha Phi, - South Carolina College
Tenn. Alpha Tau, S. W. Pres. University
Tenn. Beta Pi, - Vanderbilt University
Tenn. Beta Tau, - S. W. B. University
Tenn. Lambda, - Cumberland College
Tenn. Omega, - University of the South
Tex. Gamma Epsilon, - Austin College
Tex. Gamma Eta, - University of Texas
Vt. Beta Zeta, - University of Vermont
Va. Beta, Washington and Lee University
Va. Delta, - - University of Virginia
New York Alumni Association, New York
Ohio Alumni Association, Tiffin
Pennsylvania Alumni Association, Philadelphia
Pittsburg Alumni Association, Pittsburg
Springfield Alumni Associrttion, Springfield
Tennessee Alumni Association, Nashville
Texas Alumni Association, Paris
gigma of Sigma Qi?pBa Gpaifoh,
Q Q Q
FRATRES IN URBE.
H. W. Harris HHTYY Griffith J- B- Henry
C, E, Cook Homer Buck C. P. Miller
Theo. Armstrong J. E. Vaughan O. U. Walker.
Frank Ewing C. O' Wiley Frank B. Poto
E, E, Brogiug Irwin Cook Lawrence G. Grant
Howard Hilles I. E. Morris Burr Mercer
Chas. S. Hoover W. H. Grant R. T. Sharer
Chas. E. Fording Sam Kallenbaugh R. L. Kline
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO.
Glass of '98,
C. E. Battles I. F. Heaeock J. W. Teeters R. M. Fowles
Glass of '99. Glass of '0o. Glass of 'OL
R. L. Kline R. B. Miller W, W, Jacobs
W. H. McMaster R. G. Miller I, W, Lease
C. R. Ross C. C. Donaldson O. F. Downs
J. H. Price G. P. Gilmer I. W. Gibson
F. L. Teets I. M. McLaughlin F. D. Essenvvein
J. E. Vaughan Myrick Evans J, F, Knotts
I. A. Silver I. B. Henry E, S, Meredith
C. C. Chain F. M. Sl16ltO11 C, E, I-Iartman
H. V. Ross Homer Buck C, G, SOuthL1'l11
K. F. Leet Judson Jeffries
HarryfGrifIith Claude Benedict
s1GMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY. Neg-by Reichafd
Qtgma f?pBa Gpsiton.
Q Q Q
Cofors. Royal Purple and old Geid.
iffower. The Violet.
'I2,eff'. Phi Aiphe, Ala Ki Zee,
Phi Alpha, Ala Ki Zon,
Sigma Alph, Sigma Alph,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
HE COLLEGE YEAR just ended has brought gratifying success to Sigma Alpha Epsilon, both locally and
nationally. It has been the second year for Ohio Sigma in her new fraternity home, and the "Frat" house
scheme, begun among many uncertainties, has evolved itself into a complete success, of which we feel justly
proud. Fraternity life in a " Frat " house has proved to be all that we expected, and has been the means of uniting the
boys more closely in the ties of friendship and fraternity.
During the year, fourteen good men and true have bowed at the shrine of Minerva and have been received
into the mystic circle of our noble order
There is one thing which should be gratifying to all true Greeks, and that is the fact that Pan-Hellenism has
made a decided advance among the different fraternities in the college. Many of the old animosities and rivalries are
dying out, and we welcome the coming time when Greek shall meet Greek in the true spirit of fraternalism.
To the loyal "Frat,' man his fraternity means -much, and we feel that in striving for the best interests of our
fraternity, we are also working for all that is truest and noblest in our own nature.
Ohio Sigma is made up of a loyal band of brothers, who love their fraternity and are ever zealous for her
prosperity and growth. W'hile rejoicing in our prosperity in the past, we look into the future of our fraternity with
joyful anticipations, and still strive to give the word " fraternity " its best and truest meaning.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Worcester Polytechnic Institute
St. Stephens College
Pennsylvania State College
University of Virginia
Washington and Lee University
University of North Carolina
New York City, New York
Qigma P13661 Gpsiton,
Q Q Q
University of Georgia
Georgia School of Technology
University of Michigan
Ohio 'Wesleyan University
University of Cincinnati
Ohio State University
South-Western Presbyterian University
Kansas City, Missouri
University of Tennessee
University of the South
South-'Western Baptist University
University of Alabama
Alabama A. and M. College
University of Mississippi
University of Missouri
University of Nebraska
Louisiana State University
University of Arkansas
University of Texas
Leland Stanford, jr., University
University of California
. New Orleans, Louisiana
eta jofa of fivigma u,
R Q Q
FRATRES IN URBE.
Joseph Ellett Antram Ralph Morse Brown Iohu Lynn MCFHIIHHC1
Homer Lester Armstrong William Logan Crubaugh Walter Edward Myers
David Madison Armstrong James Franklin Craven William Herbert Rice
William Fleming Atterholt William Bion Ensign William Oresta Weaver
Earl William Butler William Laurence Keller Albert Hughes Wilson
Joseph Ellett Antram Homer Lester Armstrong William Herbert Rice CMus.j
- FRATRES IN COLLEGIO.
Howard Ellis Weaver, '9S.
Glass Of '99,
William Fleming Atterholt Fred Buflington Linton Raney Dey Saigeon
Chalmers Laurence Bowland John Norton Moore George Hoyt Smith
Curtis Jay Bowman john Lynn McFarland Vlfilliam Elmer Wilkins
Ralph Morse Brown Walter Edward Myers Albert Hughes 'Wilson
Glass of 'O0.
David Madison Armstrong Thomas Brookes Fletcher
Melvin Layton Battles Clarke Raymond Oesch
Augustus Henry Denbrock William Oresta Weaver
Glass of 'OL
Earl Willianl Butler - Davis Royal Magee Charles Wesley Reninger
Perry De Ford Caldwell A Hervey Elmer Oesch Orvil Dilworth Shook
William BiOI1 Ensign Fred Russell Ormsby William Edward Slasor
William Channing Heacock Homer Alden Sweigart
SIGMA NU FRATERNITY, Neg. by Reichard,
a a as
Meta Kota Cliapfer.
Cofors. Black, White and Gold. Wff- Hi, Rickefyl Whoopty DOO:
What's the matter with Sigma Nu?
ffowet, White Rose. Hullabaloo, Terragahoo,
Ausgesignicht, Sigma Nu.
HE PRESENT collegiate year has been a most pleasant one to the members of Sigma Nu. During this time We
have added to the chapter, through initiation, fourteen men, as follows: Bros. F. R. Ormsby, R. D. Magee,
1 W. C. Heacock, C. W. Reninger, W. H. Rice, W. B. Ensign, W. E. Slasor, P. D. Caldwell, G. H. Smith, E. W.
Butler, H. E. Oesch, C. R. Oesch, W. O. Weaver, H. A. Sweigart.
Our social events have been numerous. One is deserving of special mention-the reception tendered the
fraternity, january 22, by Dr. Chas. E. Rice. Not only has the local chapter prospered, but the national fraternity as
well. Two new chapters, Gamma Beta in Northwestern, and Beta Sigma in the University of Vermont, have been
established. The national bi-ennial convention convened in Atlanta on July 20, 21 and 22. Reports show that all our
chapters have passed a most successful year.
Thus, after a period of six years, the local chapter stands stronger than at any time in its existence. With best
wishes for every student and friend of our chosen college, we pause until another year.
University of Vermont
University of Pennsylvania
University of Virginia
Washington and Lee University
University of North Carolina
North Carolina A. and M.
University of Georgia
Georgia School of 'Technology
North Georgia College
University of Alabama
Alabama A. and M.
me we e
University ofthe South
University of Louisiana
University of Texas
University of California
Leland Stanford University
University of Washington
University of Iowa
Upper Iowa University
University of Kansas
New York City, New York
Kansas City, Missouri
South West Kansas College
University of Missouri
Mission Valley College
William Jewell College
University of Indiana
De Pauw University
Rose Polytechnic Institute
University of Ohio
Mt. Union College
St. Louis, Missouri
Charlotte, North Carolina
Texas New York Iowa
Georgia Seventh Division Missouri
Louisiana Alabama Washington
California Indiana Sixth Division
Ida Leeper Shimp
Ora E. Robins
Lena May Carter
Pplia of Qeffa Gamma,
Q Q fm
SORORES IN URBE.
SORORE IN FACULTATE. .
SORORES IN COLLEGIO.
Glass of '98.
Glass of '99.
Glass of 'OO.
Glass of 'Ol.
Jennie Hilles Cook
DELTA GAMMA FRATERNITY. - Neg. by Reichard
Q. Q Q
Cofotg, Bronze, Pink and Blue. D- G- Zip, BOOTH, Bah!
Delta Gamma! Delta Gamma!
Sfowet, Cream Rose. Rah! Rah! Rah!
w ml -l-
N TI-IE ART INSTITUTE QChicagoj there stands a statue, in front of which one involuntarily pauses. " Victory "
is the name given. It does not move, it does not speak, it only stands in solemn grandeur, and each, in passing,
reads the lesson taught. Every muscle, every curve in the drapery breathes forth strength and inspiration. It
teaches how deeply, how eloquently, the soul can write its purpose on the human form which it inhabits. It tells us
surely, certainly, without one hint of doubt, that the immortal soul, made strong and noble by feeling the sacredness of
life, shall-in the end-be victorious! The inscription at the base of the statue states, "Through days of active service,
this was fastened to the prow of the leading galley of a Greek war fleet." This, then, to inspire those Greek warriors
to conflict and conquest. How could they be other than victorious with such an ideal ever before them?
Emerson teaches us that statuary " denotes the height of the human soul in that hour, and was not fantastic, but
sprung from a necessity as deep as the world." In the hush and silence of the great hall, gazing on this one form-
this living thought-which meant so much to those old Greek heroes, which had been giving forth hope and courage all
through those years, we, too, feel that the life Worth living must contain love, sympathy, courage, and high ideals, that
these must be definite-not dim nor fantastic.
In our college life, Delta Gamma represents that ideal which leads us onward. Let us give Delta Gamma form
and purpose, so that we, in the quiet hour, may draw fresh hope and courage. " That which we are we shall teach, not
voluntarily but involuntarily." Let us be, not seem. iLet us be earnest, honest and true, learn to sympathize with
other souls, and help them get the best from their lives-live so that we may each represent a "living thought," and all
who come in contact with our lives shall know that we express through every part of our being that which we believe
to be true, high. and noble, for-" By their deeds ye shall know them."
Lambda - -
Upsilon - -
Omega - - -
Kappa Theta Alumnae
Q Q Q
- Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio
Albion College, Albion, Michigan
- - Buchtel College, Akron, Ohio
University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan
- Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois
- - University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa
Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto, California
- University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado
- Cornell University, Ithica, New York
The Wo111an's College, Baltimore, Maryland
- University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin
- - - - - Lincoln, Nebraska
. E. C. Qororifg,
OR GANIZED 1894.
Q e e
SORORES IN URBE.
Hallie Smith Nellie Smith Fern Fogle
Maynie Reeves - Maybelle Taylor May Salmon
Olive Scott Lela Caskey Flora Snyder
Mabel Hartzell Dora Brown Estella Bard
SORORE IN FACULTATE.
Dora M. Brown
LITERARY, l98. MUSIC, '98.
Maybelle Rogers Jessie Hillyer
Lottie F.. Culler Dora Brown
LITERARY, ,QQ. MUSIC, '99.
Fern Fogle May Salmon
Anna Brush Florence Sheely
Glass of '00.
Grace Newhouse -Maybelle Taylor Laura Auer Mary Salmon
Glass of 'Oil
Mabel Hartzell Blanche Robinson Bessie Culler
Blanche Hunt Flora Snyder Estella Bard
Sf Lf CLUB,
Neg. by Reichard
gil. B. GI. Qororitg.
Q as 1:
Coforg, Nile Green and Buff. I S'fOwC1'.' Marguerite-
Rickety Cax, Coax, Coax,
Chick-o-Co-Runk, Co-Runk, Co-Runk!
Zip, Za, Boom! Rip, Rah, R66 I
I yell, I yell, for S. L. C.
HE close of this college year finds us completing another volume of S. L. C. Each year since the organization
A of our fraternal band has left a volume, in which is recorded the many events of the year. But this, the fourth
volume, contains memories, if possible, more pleasant to us than ever. Witliin these volumes, bound in Buff
and Nile Green, are also the nobler designs, and the ends which, for' the present, call forth efforts. Thoughts are but
little fibers, but, when united, they form the chord which can not be severed by human hand. The Sorority of S. L. C.,
at one time composed df only a few fibers, novv forms a silken chord, binding with fraternal bonds the hearts and inter-
ests of her members.
As the same light seems to shine more brightly at different times, so this light shines within our home and
it seems to be brightest now, as We are guided by the lamp of experience. Not until a ray of light shines through
a prism do We see the harmonious combination of colors.
Being surrounded by the great canopy of interest, each girl is aiming to be a light, acting to some purpose, and as
each one goes from us and is lost to direct association, she will carry the volumes of S. L. C., ever bound in fraternal love.
We have come to realize more and more the truth in the Words of the poet:
Each year to ancient friendship
Adds a ring as to the oak,
And wider spreads each year
Its unbought ring of shelter and of shade.
gif 4 jgl
, T , ,
hw l l x, .
E. 63. j5fl?ower:s7?2Be Quarguerife.
The world is fall of hloonzing flowers,
Of jlowers bolh fair and sweei,
Bm' anzong fhenz all lhere is
none more fair
Than lhe heaizlful fllaigiierife.
ffsfaoe is a rozznd, round, nzeiryfaee,
A nd if looks so frivn and nealg
No ofherjdowerfozir enihlenz is,
Bal lhe roundfaeed lldafguerile.
lz"s jbelals are while as lhe arofie snows,
And each one is so eoinplele ,-
Ah! thou arf lhe queen WI flower land,
T hon heazzlfzzl lldargiieaile.
Each S. L. girl woiildfaslzion her lje,
And would make if lrzie and sweefy
fzisl like our ehosen enzlllenz is-
T he gzzeenly, fair lldargaerife.
So lo lhe sad old world we sinile,
We snzzle al the friends we greef,
A nd carry gladness lo all we can,
fasz' like ozzr lllavgiierile.
Then here's io lhejiower we love so well,
The flower nzosz' fair and sweet,
Whose face makes glad, lhe hear! lhafs sad
Our lzeaafzfnl fldargizerile.
g mic Qrf Qeparfmenf. pu
f ,i A, .
L 'i Leif- f ,11
1 HE MOUNT UNION COLLEGE Art Department aims
at not only the development of the powers of expres-
sion, but the cultivation of the gift of appreciation.
Miss Tolerton, the art instructor, graduated from the Department
with honors in '95, and has since studied at some of the best
studios in the East, having for her instructors and critics such ar-
tists, as Moran, Sartain, Dangerfield and Paul Mensel, the noted
German miniature painter. Miss Tolertonis an excellent instruct-
or, and her work is greatly praised by the best critics.
The Art Department furnishes a course of study in oil,
water color, and china painting, drawing from the antique, per-
spective drawing, crayon and pastel.
Qepartment of Gfocution.
I-IE Art of Expression had its birth in that land of all arts
-Greece, where it was nurtured, and grew to a high de-
gree of excellence. This art consisted in the develop-
ment of bodily ease and grace, and the acquisition of a full, rich
voice. It soon became an essential for a tinished education.
There was no dependence with the Grecians, as with us, upon a
peculiar adaptability to the work. They acquired excellence of
expression and oratorical ability by intelligent and systematic
The greatest orators of history were men who, save their great
intellectual powers, had not the gift of oratory, but were com-
pelled to force themselves forward to the desired excellence of
expression by a most discouraging artihcial process.
It is said that Daniel Webster repeated aloud many times the
two great works of Miltorl, all of Shakespeare, and the Bible.
This love of reciting has been characteristic of our greatest men
Such preachers as Spurgeon, Beecher, Brooks and Hall: such
orators as Gladstone, Disraeli, Choate, Everett and Grady, such
actors as Irving, Booth, Barrett, Forest and Wallackg and, in-
deed, all others who have won marked success, spoke of this line
of study as being of the most vital importance. Henry Ward
Beecher, the greatest American pulpit orator, once declared be-
fore a Philadelphia audience that for thirty years he had devoted
an hour daily to practice for development of expression.
NVe may judge ofthe value of instruction in expression by
a remark made to a teacher by Edwin Forrest: "You have taught
me in a short time what I have been twenty years landing out of
The aim of this department is to advance the work of expres-
sion, and to give to the pupils under its care thorough and sys-
tematic instruction in the uuderlying principles of voice develop-
ment, bodily ease and grace, and training in intelligent methods
of expression and emphasis. It 'aims to give each the power to
clearly interpret the thoughts of himself and others.
Miss Alice Claudia Thomas, the head of this department, is
admirably adapted and well prepared for the work. She is
a most pleasing reciter, and under her ehicient instruction the
classes have greatly improved and increased in numbers.
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'o-o-o-a o ofa ol
Cfafrts of '89.
ALVA A. LooM1s, R. L. S., Pastor, Bloomington, Wisconsin
Ph. M., Mt. Union, '92, A lVlt.Union, '94, ordained Deacon 'Q2 by Bishop Fitzgerald, ordained Elder '95 by Bishop Foster.
Gao. D. BOLLARD, L. L. S., Physician, jefferson, Ohio
C. H. DANFORD, S.-115, R. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, Marietta, OhiO
President of Class. I ' i
ALBERT A. CAMERON, Pastor of M. E. Church, Morgantown, West Virginia
Graduated at Boston Theological School, '91, pastor at New Bedford, Mass., '92-3-43 pastor at St. Augustine, Fla., '953
A member of West Virginia Conference, Board of Control of Mt. Union College.
S. I. CHRISTLEY, SA lf, R, L, S., Attorney-at-Law, Chicago, Illinois
Professor of Latin and History, West Sunbury Academy, Pa., 'go and '91, married to Miss Rilla McElvain, 'gig
graduated at Lake Forest University, Law Department, '9J,.
H. C. WAITE, L. L. S., Agriculturist, Wings Station, New York
Clerk in the Auditing Department of the Erie R. R., 'oo and '91, New York City, chief clerk of the Mail Department for
the Erie R. R., '92-'97, D
Su ELLA HX'DE GREY, AF, L. L. S., Somers, Wisconsin
Taught at Marionville, Mo., 'oo and 'gig taught at Olympia, VVash., '92 and '93, married to Rev. VV. W. Grey,
pastor ofthe M. E. Church.
JOSEPHINE WEIR BRENNEMAN, R. L. S., Pittsburg, Pennsylvania
Book keeper for Alliance Dazbf Leader, 'oo and 'gtg married to Clarence Brenneman, 'gtg member of New Era Club.
F. L. TAFT, fflff, L. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, Cleveland, Ohio
Graduated from Cincinnati Law School, '91, Assistant City Solicitor, junior member of the law firm of Mason Sz Taft.
S. D. SANOR, i'flE, L. L. S., Teacher, Cleveland, Ohio
Principal Broadway Schools. Alliance. O., '89-'gig principal Central School, Youngstown, O., 'ot-'93, superintendent Public Schools,
East Liverpool, O., '93-'oyg graduttei froin W. R. U., Cleveland, O.
W. E. LUMLEY, AT53, R. L. S., Teacher, Pulaski, Tennessee
Principal of Hickman College, Hickman, Ky., 'Sq-'94, superintendent of Schools, '94-'98, Pulaski, Tenn.
E. L. MCMILLEN, SAE, R. L. S., I Editor, St. Clairsville, Ohiq
Editor-in-chief of UNONIAN, '89, editor and publisher of Belfzzolzt Ckrcmicle, ' ' " '
Cfarrrr of '9O.
J. A. LICHTY, .l'lK3, L, L, Sw M. D., Clifton Springs, New York
Graduate of Medical Department, University of Pennsylvania, 'Q3, with high honors. Resident physician in Philadelphia
Hospital, '94, University of Berlin, Germany, 'Lj5. Married Miss Cora Lane Stoner, M. D., Decernber, '94, i
GKAIXT E. PIKE, L. L. S., Pastor, Church of Christ, Barnesville, Ohio
B. C. PECK, 14 732, R. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Geneva, Ohio
H. A. ZLMMERMAN, L. L. S., Pastor of Presbyterian Church, Mulvane, Kansas
C-raduatr d from Western Theological Stminary, 'L,4.
C. W. GILGEN, Attorney-at-Law, Youngstown, Ohio
Received Vincent prize at Mt. Union '9o. Principal Orrville High Schools. '9l. Superintendent of Lowellville Schools, '92
and '93, Received High School Life Certilicate, 'Q2. Admitted to bar, '95,
A. G, PIPHER, S.-IE, L. L. S., Deceased
City editor Stzgizzaw 1Vews,'9I and '92 Cashier for Devoe Sc Reynolds, Chicago, Ill., until death, june IS, '98,
C. H. BOXVMAN, S-115, R. L. S., Real Estate Agent, Wilkinsburg, Pennsylvania
Manager of UNONIAN ,QO. Married to Miss Ida Coates, '91.
W. B. SLIITZ, L. L. S., Pastor of First M. E. Church, Witchita, Kansas
Pastor of Frankfort Mo., M. E. Church, 'QZ and '93, Pastor of M. E. Church, Carthage, Mo, '94, '95 and '96.
YV. A. DICKEY, Teacher, - Toledo, Ohio
Professor, Toledo Medical College.
L. S. PETERSON, R. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Conernaugh, Pennsylvania
H. C. BURGER, E.-Ili, R. L. S., Pastor of Second M. E. Church, Marion, Ohio
Professor of Greek in Missouri Wesleyan College, '92 and '93.
O. A. CURRY, i-1132, R. S., NQW York City
I. AIKEN, S., Deceased
djiiafss of '9lO::Gonttnueo.
G, L, KING, ATQ, L. L. S., M. D., Alliance, Ohio
Graduated in Cleveland Medical, '95, New York, Post-Graduate, 'o6. Specialist in eye and ear.
CHARLES M. LEMMOM, AYLQ, L. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, Cleveland, Ohio
Graduated from Law Department of Ann Arbor University.
ANNA C. KEELER, R. L. S., Teacher, Rangoon, Burmah
Teacher in M. E. High School, under appointment of Woman's Foreign Missionary Society of M. E. Church.
R. C. HARTSHORN, L. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, Cleveland, Ohio
Editor-in-Chief of UNONIAN, 'oo. Principal of New Castle High School for two years. General Agent of the Gilbert
Sc Duff Wire Fence Company.
B. L. PAINE, ATS2, L. L. S., Real Estate Agent, Toledo, O
C. F. ROGERS, 34 E, L. L. S., Principal of Schools, Beatrice, Nebraska
F. L. SAGE, EA E, R. L. S., Principal of Schools, Saginaw, Michigan
I. Z. DICKSON, 34 E, L. L. S., M. D., Coraopolis, Pennsylvania
6Zf'aaa of 'QL
Q Q Q
T. R. YATES, R. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Lockport, Pennsylvania
Spent one year in Europe.
E. C. SHUMAKER, L. L- S., Pastor of Baptist Church, Prospect, Pennsylvania
President of class. Pastor of Baptist Church, Berlington, Wis., VQZQ Greenford, O. 'o3.
I. L. REED, 514 19, L- L. S., M. D., 706 Tuscarawas St., Canton, Ohio
Superintendent of Warren High School, '91-'c,3. Graduated in Ohio Medical University, 'Q7.
J. F. JOHNSTON, L. L. S., Attorney-at-law, New Waterford, Ohio
Graduated from the Law Department of O. S U., '94.
R. I. ROBERTS, R. L. S., Pastor of the Welsh Church, Erie, Colorado
F. E. KING, L. L. S., President of State Normal College, Albany, New York
IRA. D. KNOTTS, R. L. S., M. D., Davistown, Pennsylvania
Post Graduate Course, john Hopkin's, '96.
A. T. Ullman, L. L. S., Principal High School, Ashtabula, Ohio
Admitted to Bar, 'o5.
J. W. VANKIRK, R. L. S., Pastor, Windoin, Ohio
Graduated at Boston Theological School, 'o2. Ethics and Sociology at Harvard, 'o3. Pastor at Twinsburg, O., '93-'96.
M. B. EXCELL, EA E, L. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, Cleveland, Ohio
Editor UNONIAN 'QL Editor of Allzlzfzre Leader, and elected Mayor of Alliance 'Q2. Admitted to Bar, 'o4. Married Miss Maud
Ammerman of Alliance, 'o4g Member of law firm of Excell 81 Faulk.
E. B. BENTLEY, SA E, R. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, Anna, Illinois
Superintendent of Schools.
F. P. MCCLURE, ZA E, L. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, Cleveland, Ohio
H. S. MILLER, BAE, L. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, Ioplan, Missouri
Business Manager UNoN1AN,'9i. Graduated in Law Department of University of Michigan, 'q5.
W. S. ROBINSON, ATS2, L. L. S., Superintendent of Schools, Ashland, Ohio
Superintendent of Schools, Barberton, '96-'o7.
Cfasa of '92.
Q Q Q
'H' W- KENNEDY. R- L. S., Pastor, Elgin, Pennsylvania
President of Class. Pastor of M. E. Church, Sheridan, N. Y., '93'-94. Pastor of M. E. Church, Townville, Pa., '95,
E. E. SPARKS, R. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Flushing, Ohio
C. C. STARR, 1.4 Ii, L, L, S,, TeaCl1e1', Seneca, Kansas
Oraxor in State Contest, YQZQ editor-in-chief of UNONIAN, 'o2. Married Emma E. McClelland, Chandlersville, O., '93.
G. W. MCINTVRE, Pastor of Glade Run Presbyterian Charge, Dayton, Pennsylvania
Graduated from VVestern Theological Seminary, '98.
A. C. WHI'1'hlORE, L. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Wakeman, Ohio
1,19 C. NEXVCOMB, A YM, R. L. S., Physician, 401 Prospect St., Cleveland, Ohio
Graduated from the Cleveland Homeopathic Medical College, '98,
F. E. HEIGHWAY, Pastor of M. E. Church, Northfield, Ohio
Graduated Boston Theological School, '93,
C- L. BURRELL, 5733, L. L. S., Canal Dover, Ohio
F. ELDREDGE, A TSJ, L. L. S., Principal of Schools, Cleveland, Ohio
...Q I. LICHTY, JYKJ, L. L. S., Physician, Alliance, Ohio
' Graduated in Medicine at University of Pennsylvania, 1Q5. Married Miss Ella Dunlap, '96.
W. I. MONKS, AYLQ, L. L. S., Principal of Schools, ' Cleveland, Ohio
W. I. OBY, A 752, L. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, Canton, Ohio
First honors in Military and Oratoryg second honors in Scholarship. Graduated from Cincinnati Law School, '941
E. E. Avaiss, L. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Shrewsbury, Massachusetts
Business Manager of UNONIAN, '92, Graduate of Boston Theological School, '96, student at Harvard University, '97-'98.
LMT. R. THOBURN, L. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, - Shefheld, Pennsylvania
Graduated from Garrett Biblical Institute, '94, pastor of M. E. Church, Topeka, Kan., '96. 9
H, R, WILSON, SAE, R, L, S,, Attorney-at-Law, Ruggery Building, Columbus, Ohio
Counsel for the B. 8: O. Railroad.
"l?:fIirB. BOWMAN, ATISZ, R, L, S,, Teacher, Canfield, Ohio
Professor of Mathematics North Eastern Ohio Normal College. 6 A
JOSEPH TAKASUGI, Professor of Philosophy and History, 9 Aoyama, japan
i Married in '56 C0 Hoshino 21 PfOfCSS01' ill COl1Cge, where she holds the highest degree of any woman in japan.
Col?umBicm Cfaszr 'of '93.
Q e 1:
H. L. SMITH, SAE, L. L. S., Manufacturer, Galion, Ohio
Admitted to the bar of Ohio, 'o5. Member of the firm of Hill 8: Smith, manufacturers of wheat steamers.
E. E. PAT'i'ERsON, L. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Salem, Ohio
T. E. RALEY, ATSJ, R. L. S., Attorney-at-Lavv, Akron, Ohio
W. F. BLISS, A-17143, Principal of City Schools, Colton, California
J. A. CALDERHEAD, R. L. S., Teacher Pittsburg, Pennsylvania
Professor of Mathematics in Curry University.
WILBUR J. TEETERS, ffl E, L. L. S., Teacher, Iowa City, Iowa
Graduated from University of Michigan, Ph. C., '95.
Anna I-l. Hollister, july, 'o6.
c. A. Bm-S, Am, L. L. s., Teacher,
Assistant Principal of Alliance High School.
C. C, NEWKIRK, AYIQ, L. L. S., Editor of fron Valley Reporfer,
Editor-in-Chief of UNONIAN, 'g3.
LEWIS BENTON MATTHIAS, Am, L. L. S., Teacher,
President of Class of '93. Professor of Shorthand and Typewriting at Mt. Union,
College, '96-'o7. Commercial Department Bridgeport High School, '98.
FRANK L. OESCH, 14732, L. L. S., Attorney-at-Law,
Principal of Nelson High School, '94-'95-'o6.
M. W. HAHN, ITV, R. L. S., Principal of Damascus Academy,
Married Miss Alice Frlate, 'q4.
C. A. ARMSTRONG, EA E, L. L. S., Principal in City Schools,
Dernonstrator of Chemistry in University of Iowa. Married to Miss
Canal Dover, Ohio
'93 to 'o6. Principal Bridgeport Business
CofumBian Cfaars of '93::Gor1f1m120.
W. F. WYKOFF, ATS2, R. L. S., Pastor, Bristolville, Ohio
Pastor of M. E. church, Rootstown, O., '94-'96.
BERTHA S. TEDROW, JF, L. L. S., 1609 Douglas St., Omaha, Nebraska
Graduated from Training School for Nurses, Philadelphia Hospital, '96g engaged in private nursing.
W. J. PENTZ, A TS2, R. L. S., Merchant, 2973 Michigan Ave., Chicago, Illinois
Business Manager UNONIAN, 'QBQ teacher in Warren Schools '96,
P. S. BERG, R. L. S., A Superintendent of Schools, Larimore, North Dakota
Principal of Apple Creek Schools, ,Q4-YQS.
A. A. BROWN, E.-IE, R. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Windham, Ohio
Pastor New Waterford M. E.. Church, '94-'95, Boston Theological School, '96-'98,
W. G. BALDVVIN, IW, L. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, I6 Belmont St., Warren, Ohio
Married to Miss May Gibson, '96.
W. E. PATTERSON, R. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, Cleveland, Ohio
Professor of Mathematics and Principal of Normal Department, Mt. Union College, VQ4. Received Neely Scholarship
prize. Graduated from the Law Department, University of West Virginia, '95g practiced law in Wheeling, VV. Va., '96.
G. B. CARR, L. L. S., ' Pastor, Hillsville, Pennsylvania
Pastor of Wamptim fPa.j M. E. Church, '96-'97.
MYRTLE M. KEELER, L. L. S., Home Missionary, Charlestown, Ohio
Taught one year. Engaged in Home Missionary Work of M. E. Church in Michigan.
I. V. HASKELL, 14732, R. L. S., Student, 72 Mt. Vernon St., Boston, Massachusetts
Class Poet. Wrote College Song. Boston Theological School. '
L. O. ELDREDGE, J TS2, L. L. S., Superintendent of Schools, East Palestine, Ohio
W. M. ELLETT, A 7192, L. L. S., Insurance, Alliance, Ohio
, Representative in State Oratorical Contest in '93, taking third place. Student ot Law in University of Michigan, ,Q4-,QS.
W. H. GRANT, ZA E, R. L. S., Principal of Ward School, McKeesport, Pennsylvania
Student of Science in Boston University '97. .
ANNA L. HOLE, dl", R. L. S., Deceased
D. C. HUGHES, ATS2, L. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, Canton, Ohio
Graduated in Law, University of Michigan, '95,
LORENA JESTER, AP, L. L. S., Teacher in City Schools, Youngstown, Ohio
C. K. MANSFIELD. EA E, L. L. S., ' Teacher, Hastings, Nebraska
G. E. SWAN, , Reporter on Piffsbwfg Leader, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania
W. B. RANDOLPH, R. L. S.,
j. v. ORIN, EN, L. L. s.,
Pastor of M. E. Church, Northn
eld, o., '95-'Q
W. J. STEVENSON, SAE, L. L. S.,
Editor of UNONIAN, '94.
J. C. BOYD,
CYRUS H. FRAMPTON, R. L. S.,
E. L. NIC!-IOLSON, LV, L. L. S.,
J. A. CARR, R. L. S.,
W. G. BARRON, EN, L, L, S,,
5Z?asff of '94.
Pastor of M. E. Church,
63 Mineral Ridge, O., 'q7. V
Assistant Principal of Schools,
Pastor of M. E. Church,
Pastor of M. E. Church,
Pastor of M. E. Church,
220 North High St., Columhue, Ohio
Superintendent of Schools,
Superintendent of Schools at Salineville, '95-'o7.
C. H. TAYLOR, SAE, R, L. S., Pastor of M. E Church, 268 Palmer St., New Bedford, Massachusetts
Principal of First Ward School, Alliance, O., '95-'o6g Boston Theological School, '97-'98,
LEVKTIS EDWIN YORK, R. L. S., - Superintendent of Public Schools, Newton Falls, Ohio
Graduated from Kin,q's School of Oratory, Pittsburg, Pa., 'o6g Ph. D. lPro Meritol Duquesne College, Pittsburg, Pa., 'Q7,
President of Duquesne College , 'Q6-'97, Scholar in Psychology, Clark University, ,497-'QS.
ZILPHA CHASE, Teacher, I42 Wintlirop St., Taunton, Massachusetts
Teacher of Latin and Greek, Preparatory Department of High School, Brockton, Mass.
F. C. DONECKER, ATS3, R. L. S., Superintendent of Schools, 4 Gladstone, Michigan
G. M. FOWLES, EA E, L. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Osterville, Massachusetts
Graduated from Boston Theological School, 'o8. A
F. P. GEIGER, ATS2, L. L, S., Teacher, New Philadelphia, Ohio
C. H. MILLER, EA E, L. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, Wilmot, Ohio
Business Manager of UNONIAN, ,Q4, graduated from St. Louis Law School, 'Q7.
G. M. NEWHALL, L. L. S., Agriculturist, Chester, New Hampshire
Cfase of '95,
LEBERT L. LAMBORN, SAE, L. L. S., Chemist for Curtis, Davis 81 Co., 136 State St., Boston, Massachusetts
Graduate Chemist, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston.
H. F. AKE, AILQ., L. L. S., Mapleton, Ohio
Graduated from Law Department, University of Michigan, 'qS.
H. A. MARcH, AM., L. L. S., Editor of Cizjf Hem, Massillon, Ohio
Editor-in-chief UNONIAN, '95, Editor of Allianfe C'rz'z'z'c, '96, During Presidential Campaign, reported on the Record and Re-
posifory at Canton, O. l-le represented the latter at the National Convention, Critic on VIf6ZShZ'7lg'Ll07Z Pos! and Student Co-
lumbia University, ,Q7.
R. V. KEELER, IN., R. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Grindstone City, Michigan
Married Anna Wilson of Bridgeport, O., 'o7.
L. S. WILKINSON SA E, R. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Fayette City, Pennsylvania
Oratorin State Contest, 'o5.
H. S. DUMBAULD, IN, L. L. S., Student of Law, Uniontown, Pennsylvania
Captain of foot-hall team, 'q4. Superintendent of Schools, Vanderbilt, Pa., '95, '06, 'o7. Student in the ofnce of judge
S. L. Mestregat.
C. E. GARBER, L. L. S., ' Book-keeper and Cashier for Garver Bros. Co., Stravvsburg, Ohio
LIZZIE M. WEAVER, L. L. S., Teacher, Patmos, Ohio
C. C. LONES, L. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, Park, Ohio
Graduated from Law Department, University of Michigan, 'o8.
W. E. CURTIS, L. L. S., Teacher, Penang, Malaysia
Teacher in Mission School in Strait's Settlement. Married to Prof. Mary Carr, ,Q7.
A. C. ELDREDGE, AT-92, L. L. S., Principal in Schools, Lorain, Ohio
, Y- -----H -- f
R. M. FoWLEs, 22415, L. L. S.,
Business Manager of UNONIAN, '95,
MARTIN WELKER B.l+2VlNG'l'ON,
M. D. MORRIS,
Graduated from Harvard, 'Q6.
H. Z. HOBSON, L. L. S.,
Cfqgg of 'Qjggdontinuea
Pastor of M. E. Church,
Pastor of St. John's M. E. Church,
Superintendent of Schools,
Superintendent of Schools,
Superintendent of Schools, Empire, O., '96-'97.
CORA MQCALLUM, JF, L. L. S.,
President of Class, 'Q5.
S. W. MELLO'l'TE, AN, L. L. S.,
W. G. COPE, R. L. S.,
Superintendent of Schools,
Superintendent of Marlboro Schools, '96-'97, Married Miss Mattie Garrigues, 'o5.
X. M. FUNVLER, 5-'15, L L. S.,
Lrzzia HILLES, JI", L. L. S.,
JENNIE HILLES, dl, L. L. S.,
Pastor of M. E. Church,
EDWIN KIRBY, R. L. S., Pastor,
E. F. KORNS, R. L. S., Professor of Latin in Mt. Union College,
C. P. MILLER, .YA E, L. L. S., Teacher,
Principal of Schools, Horneworth, '98
South Dartmouth, Massachusetts
Washingtoii, D. C.
Newton Falls, Ohio
Alliance , Ohio
Semislfenfenniaf Cfamz of '96,
Q Q e
IDA E. WILLIANXS, R. L. S., Teacher in City Schools, 601 Lake View Flats, Cleveland, Ohio
.l- F- JOSE, 3'-4 ff, R. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Kittanning, Pennsylvania
Drew 'rheoiogieai seminary, '9e-'97.
NELLIE S. IENNINGS, Jl', R. L. S., Teacher inAHigh School, Johnstown, Pennsylvania
ll. T. DEFORD, 534 E, L. L. S., Law Student, Ottawa, Ohio
E. W. HAMBLIN, .i'.V, L. L. S., Professor in Western Reserve Seminary, West Farmington, Ohio
CHAS. W. RANDALL, Professor of Science in High School, Lockport, New York
H. C. KOEHLER, SA E, L. L. S., Superintendent of Schools, Louisville, Ohio
G. M. KORNS, ATS2, R. L. S., Principal of High School, Barberton, Ohio
H. E. MARSH, IN, R. L. S. City Editor of the Torafzio Dtllibf Tffibzme, Toronto, Ohio
V- N- MARSH, 14753, L. L. S., Student at Western Reserve Medical School. 4 McConnell St., Cleveland, Ohio
Business Manager of UNONIAN, 'g6.
S. G. MILLER, EN, L. L. S., Superintendent of Schools, Welshtield, Ohio
Business Manager of UNONIAN, '96,
H. N. MORTON, R. L. S., Superintendent of Schools, Sheffield, Pennsylvania
Professor of German in Mt. Union College, '96, Assistant principal of Cambridge High School, 197, married Miss Virginia
Rice, Alliance, O., ,97. " '
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- lllfggugxkx A V I H MIKE ME?
f Y . . . .
Semirfientemtiaf Cfasa of '96::G0f1fim125-
A. I. NOR'FON, ATS2, L. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, 4 McConnell St., Cleveland, Ohio
President of class, '96. junior member of the Hrm of Collins Sc Norton.
L. D. SLUSSER, ATS2, L. L. S., Teacher, Ashtabuia, ohio
W. R. FRUIT, EA E, R. L. S., Student, Boston, Massachusetts
Professor of Latin and Greek, Volant College, 'Q7Q student at Boston Theological School, '98,
M. L. FRAZIER, R. L. S., Student in the New York Law School, 254 Sixth Ave., New York City
MORRIS FI.,oYD, Pastor of M. E. Church, Waynesburg, Ohio
ANNA HOLI.ISTER TEETERS, JF, L. L. S., Iowa City, Iowa
Married to Wilbur j. Teeters, july, 'g6.
W. P. BAXTER, YN, R. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Hartford, Ohin
LIZZIE C. CASKEY, L. L. S., Teacher in City Schools, Alliance, Ohio
I. W. G. FAST, ATS2, R. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Allegheny, Pennsylvania
H. S. JOHNS, ATS2, R. L. S., Real Estate Business, Cuyahoga Building, Cleveland, Ohio
Member of the Hrm of johns 81 Wallace. Married Miss Gertrude Warren, '96,
W. L. KELLER, ZN, R. L. S., In employ of Akron Rubber Hose Company, Akron, Ohio
O. U. WALKER, ZA E, R. L. S., Journalist, Marlboro, Ohio
Editor-in Chief of UNONIAN 'g6. City Editor of Allzlmfe Leader, enlisted in Company K, Eighth Regiment, O. V. l , in
mass of '97,
'B Q Q
JOHN CHARLES HARRIS, A TQ, L. L. S., Attorney-at-Law, Galveston, Texas
Member ofthe firm of Harris SL Harris. In 1883, when a junior, he was appointed cadet in the United States Revenue Ma-
rine Serviceg visited Naval Yards of England and France, graduated at head of his class in '85.
W. M. HOLTZ, EN, L. S., Correspondent, Alliance, Ohio
Represented Mt. Union College in State Oratorical Contest, ,971 Editor-in-chief of UNONIAN, '97, VV.tr correspondent for
Pz'l!.vbmjg Dzkjitzffh in Manila, Spanish-American War.
FREDERICK HECKMAN, R. L. S., Superintendent of Schools, Peninsula, Ohio
J. EDGAR LITTLE, SAE, L. L. S., Teacher, Braddock, Pennsylvania
Working for Westinghouse Co. and teaching night school.
E. W. MORTON, R. L. S., Pastor, Matarnoras, Pennsylvania
Principal of Schools, Windham, O., '98.
H. H. HERSHFY, AYKZ, R. L. S., Student of Law, East Greensburg, Ohio
Business Manager of UNONIAN, 797.
J. L. FLOYD, LUV, R. L. S., Teacher, Waynesburg, Ohio
I. E. ANTRAM, EN, R. L. S., Principal of High School, Warren, Ohio
Received Neely Scholarship Prize.
WM. FATHERLY, 21413, R. L. S., Pastor of Thompson Finley M. E. Church, Steubenville, Ohio
LIZZIE E. MORROW, R. L. S., Student at Oxford University, Oxford, England
H. M. RIDER,..flYiQ, R. L. S., Student, Cleveland, Ohio
Student at Drew Theological Seminary. -
I' 'WM 'f" 'W' ' ' ' "7
ftf'Cl55 of 'Qfpgtlontinueb
GRACE M. -STAMBAUGH, S. L. C., R. L. S., Teacher in Public Schools, Niles, Ohio
President of Class, 197.
H, L, ARMSTRONG, SN, R. L. S., Principal of Schools, Macedonia, Ohio
LILLIAN WEARSTLER, S. L. C., R. L. S., Marlboro, Ohio
Pursuing Post'Graduate Work.
J. A. DUFFORD, 14732, R. L. S., Principal of Schools, Palmyra, Ohio
W. S. JENKINS, .4 732, R. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Greensburg, Ohio
N. W. STROUP, lil lf, R. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Broxdale, New York
Orator in State Contest, '96. Drew Theological Seminary 298.
I. N. EBERLY, R. L. S., Pastor of M. E. Church, Georgetown, New York
FANNIE PORCH, S. L. C., R. L. S., 1 221 Broad St., Johnstown, Pennsylvania
DAISY PORCH, S. L. C., R. L. S., 22I Broad St., Johnstown, Pennsylvania
G. E. BRENNEMAN, EA E, R. L. S., Grant, West Virginia
President-elect of Volant College.
CLOVD FLEMING, AT52, L. L. S., Medical Student, 4761 Madison Ave., Chicago, Illinois
FANNIE M. HARRIS, AF, L. L. S., Teacher, Alliance, Ohio
Teacher in Windham Schools 'o8.
Qumni of Qt. QYtareB's Qlbminifsfrafion.
Q Q Q
HE UNONIAN management of '98 has carefully
prepared a partial roster of Mt. Union's alumni,
comprising the classes of '89 to '98, inclusive.
This roster shows that one hundred and eighty young
men and women have joined the ranks of our college
alumni during the past ten years, and are novv filling
honorable and important positions in every quarter of the
It has been Mt. Union's pride and boast, that her
alumni are prepared and qualihed in the highest degree
to assume the duties and responsibilities of professional
life, and a review of the work and career of her recent
graduates sustains her reputation in this respect. Mt.
Union, besides giving her students thorough training in
a broad and comprehensive curriculum, inculcates in
them a winning personality which insures success in
after life. If any one thing more than another is im-
pressed upon the student of Mt, Union College, it is the
necessity, as well as the efficiency, of determined personal
effort and persistent toil. Again, the success of the
alumni of Mt. Union College in the various professions
is due largely to the practical training received in the
college literary societies, which are 11Ot surpassed by
those of any institution in the country. And, lastly, the
high moral and religious tone of the school and commu-
nity completes the education of the student and makes
him a good and useful citizen wherever he may choose to
cast his lot.
The alumni of Mt. Union College graduated Within
the past ten years are engaged in the varied occupations
as follows: Teachers in colleges and public schools,
hfty-seven, ministers, forty-one, lawyers, twenty-four,
physicians, nine, editors, eight, theological students,
seven, law students, Eve, real estate agents, three, agri-
culturists, three, chemist, one, unclassified, thirty.
With reference to literary society affiliations, seventy-
four belonged to the Linnaean, and seventy to the Repub-
lican society. With reference to fraternity aliliations,
thirty-seven are members of the Alpha Tau Omega
Fraternity, thirty-six are members of the Sigma Alpha
Epsilon Fraternity, sixteen are Sigma Nu's, eight belong
to the Delta Gamma Fraternity and four to the S. L. C.
In addition to the above classification as to employ-
ment, two are engaged as missionaries, three are engaged
in the Spanish-American war, and one is a war corre-
spondent at Manila,
'get Due Quote ear.
'Q Q Q
Seems only just a week or so, or scarce a year at least,
A homeless, friendless sort of chap came out here from the East'
That chap was me, and in those days, I tell you now, I guess,
In the way of this w0rld's riches, nobody could have much less.
I struck a farmer huntinglhands, and then my way seemed clear,
And I told him that I rather thought perhaps I'd stay a year.
Well, the days and weeks and months all seemed to go a slidin' past,
I'd a never thought that time could Hy half so astonishin' fast,
The leaves all turned from green to gold, and then got dry and brown,
And beforegyou'd time to mourn for 'em the snow came siftin' downg
Then the old man came around and said, "You'd better stay right here,"
And I told him that I rather guessed I'd stay another year.
Folks all said that he had bank stock, and owned a dozen farms,
At least he had a sweet faced daughter with twice as many charmsg
And she was rich-I don't mean money-but as all good women are,
In faith and hope and duty, as changeless as the Northern Star,
We formed that tie, that is of all on earth, most dear,
And with a smile I said I guessed I'd stay another year.
Ah me, how long the shadows of life's afternoon have grown
I am sitting in the evening shades, yet sitting not alone,
For I watch a white haired woman as her busy fingers fly,
And see the same kind face I knew in the days so long gone
And, when the frnal summons of Death's messenger I hear,
I expect I'll faintly answer, "Let me stay another year."
Qgofl' of Eonorssmine 'Beam
Qgialiop Qincenf Qbrige
FOR COMMENCEMENT ORATORY.
89, Stella V. Hyde
,QO, Charles W. Gilgen
,9I, W. S. Robinson
,Q2, E. F. Eldredge
93, Bertha S. Tedrow
'94, L. E. York
'95, L. S. Wilkinson
'96, J. W. G. Fast
FOR COMMERCIAL PROFICIENCY
Instituted Commencement of '92.
93, W. B. Randolph
IQ4, F. P. Geiger
,95, Edwin Kirby
96, H. N. Morton
'97, D. G. Orin
Instituted Commencement of '9I.
YQ2, Harry G. Wilson
,93, W. E. Patterson
,Q4, F. C. Done-cker
,95, E. F. Korns
'96, G. M. Korns
,97, Ellett: Antram
FOR DRAWINGS FROM ANTIQUE
First, Lavina Dix
Second, Laura B. Hollister
'95, First, Rosa Z. Tolerton
Second, Mary F. Eldredge
First, J. S. Phillips
Second, Emma B. Taylor
FOR BEST ENGIJSH ORATION. Instituted Commencement of '96,
,97, H. L. Armstrong
Bow fl Boat cmb Qttabe a jforfune.
HEN the Columbian Exposition was announced for
Chicago, I gave up my studies in the old University,
and joined in the rush for wealth in the lake city.
During the six months of wild excitement, fortune smiled upon
meg and when the ponderous gates were closed for the last time,
Ifouncl my pocket book well filled, but my ambition for study
had been usurped by the love of wealth.
I resolved not to return to college but to try my hand in the
tobacco plantations of Old Virginia. So there I went, purchased a
tract of land, and straightway set about the arduous task before
me, At the end of a week, the soil was pronounced ready for the
seed. To sow all this in one day, required me to work late, and
I went to bed thoroughly exhausted.
lt was late when I arose the next morning and imagine my
surprise to see that the fertile soil and favorable climate had
nursed the seeds into life, and already the field was green with
growing plants. Faster and faster they grew, so that, when I
went to view my field after eating, the stocks were ankle high.
Immediately l started to work the ground with my hoe, but the
plants grew so fast that this was useless. At noon they reached
to my waist, when the vertical rays of the sun gave them new
life, and they sprang up with redoubled vigor.
The remaining part of the day I spent in calculating my
probable gain. When I arose from this fascinating task, the sun
was setting behind a green sea of waving stocks. I was musing
in exultation, when I heard a noise as of thunder or the approach
of a far-off hurricane. Nearer and nearer it came, louder and
louder, until I thought a great storm was upon me. A dark
cloud overspread the western horizon. As the dark mass came
closer, I saw my delusion. The black cloud was a large flock of
birds with horrid beaks, and the noise was caused by the napping
of their numberless wings.
As the leader of the flock was above me, it hovered in mid-
air, circled about and descended. The rest followed their guide,
alighted among my plants and began to eat the leaves with
apparent delight. NVith sorrowful eyes I watched my riches
quickly vanish. When the last stock was gone, the leader soared
into ethereal air, circled about and flew away. Thus, as I
thought, the fond hope of my life was forever blasted.
Conscious of my abject poverty, I resolved to seek consola-
tion in the solitude of the western Cordilleras.
Parting company with the world and it's disappointments, I
bade farewell to home and loved ones, taking with me an old flint-
lock rifle and ammunition. Not many days after the one on
which fortune made me a wanderer in unknown hills, I was walk-
ing leisurely through the pathless Helds of the Rockies, with my
1501123 Boat anb MIQUC a S'orfu11e,::G0ntinue0.
rifle on my shoulder. The sun had hid his face in the west,
and vesper breezes were blowing sweet perfume from the Flowers.
Not a cloud was in the sky. All was silence, save here and
there the mournful love-note of 11 mating dove. As I walked
thus, thinking of distant
0 ,L friends and riches never to
other and so on in rapid succession, so that the herd stretched
miles back into the hills.
Upon close inspection, I saw that each succeeding animal had
the one ahead by the tail. Somewhat perplexed, I raised my gun
to fire, but the amusing
sight caused me to with-
TXITTW arr ,llll M. , M
zfff ts , -,. iff - ,LEE
. U77 XXX' li 1 I qfigsgf' i g Ti. nw Y N . I D M i- .
XZ Q 44 " ' TQ I X W X hold my hand. I
+fX- fl ' N :TI K 12 waited until theleader
,Ill X N 'gig . i " . 1 f 1 -
:LT - XR X Nl j , was on y a ew steps' from me, when 'no
mi! all il- X f L -My J tlced that the remaining ones were blind.
L 'TT An idea flashed through my mind. The long desired opportunity
be mine, my ear caught the echo of distant noises. Instantly
there came the remembrance of the strange sound that fore-boded
my former calamity, and I listened. Nearer and nearer they
came, but their course I could not discern, for my vision was lim-
ited on all sides by high mountains towering to the hazy sky.
As I stood there leaning on my rifle, awaiting I knew not what,
suddenly there appeared around the base of a distant hill the
form of a monstrous pig resembling a wild boar. The Hrst im-
pulse was to raise my gun, but upon reflection I considered it bet-
ter to wait, since the game was approaching. As the animal
Came forth, I noticed it was followed by another and this by an-
of my life had come. The old ambition for wealth seized me
anew. Quickly I drew my knife, took careful aim and plunged it
to the hilt in the neck of the leader. Another stroke severed its
tail, which I held firmly in my hand. Immediately I was master
of the situation. The whole herd, numbering thousands, was mine.
Never stopping, I led my game into Chicago, overstocked the
pork market and made a million dollars. Thus my fondest hope
was realized, and my young wife delights in hearing me tell the
little one how I lost and made a fortune.
Come, Mack, for I-Ieaven's sake, wake up. The chapel bell
has rung and you haven't had breakfast.
UNION AVENUE M. E. CHURCH
U nion venue QYL. 45. 6ZBurcB.
HE Union Avenue Methodist Epis-
copal Church, located as it Lis
near the college grounds, may be
regarded as being in an important sense
the college church. Being the only
church in this part of the city, it is, more-
over, the Sixth ward church.
The present edifice is ample for the
accommodation of the large congregation
of citizens and students, college profess-
ors and retired ministers, who Wait upon
its services. It is a splendid and com-
modious structure, erected at a cost of
525,000 and dedicated May 24, 1896. It
is justly the pride of the community and
a monument to patience and sacrifice on
the part of the people-both students
REV. J. J. WALLACE, D. D.
, The Sunday School is under the eili-
cient care of Dr. J. L. Shunk, superin-
tendent, assisted by Miss Rena Conn
secretary, W. M. Scott, assistant su-
perintendent, Prof. E. F. Korns, chor-
ister, the Misses Marsh and Caskey
pianists, and Earl Lovett, librarian.
The Epworth League is doing an ex-
cellent Work With W. B. West as presi-
dent and the Misses Lizzie Caskey, Clara
Ellett, Etta Lovett, and Olive Thomas as
vice presidents, Floyd Ailes, secretary,
and C. R. Ross, treasurer. The Junior
League or Loyal Legion is an interesting
and interested band of boys and girls,
with the Misses Minnie Thomas, Lela
Caskey, Flora Snyder, Stella Bard, and
Eflie Hamilton as teachers.
The Ladies' Union and Mallalieu League are social and financial organizations which have wrought wonders in
money-raising, and are yet all and always at it. Mrs. Dr. Wm. Soule is president of the Union, and Miss Rena Conn
of the League, The W. F. M. S. and W. C. T. U. are live and aggressive societies. Mrs. T. A. Burt is president of
the W. F. M. S. and Mrs. A. D. Shaier of the W. C. T. U. Prof. B. F. Yanney has charge of the church choir, with
Miss Marion Soule as organist. The finance committee is organized with Dr. Wm. Soule, chairman, and Dr. C. E. Rice,
treasurer. Capt. Thomas Wilson is president of the Board of Trustees, Prof. B. F. Yanney, secretary, and H. M.
Shipman, treasurer. The Rev. I. J. Wallace is the present pastor, in the third year of his service. The Doctor is
deservedly popular among all classes. He was educated at Scio College and Drew Theological Seminary, and received
his degrees, B. A. and D. D., from Mt. Union College.
"ll7Baf je Quan?
Q Q Q
Man is what? O, wondrous question, He has Slime HTH' ilodis la: bgoken'
Far too deep for human thought, II Fallen mm IS P ace so lg '
Made not even like the angels,
After G0d,S Own image wrought What is man that thou art mindful
Of the creature vile and low?
He was God's pride when created,
Then his soul was white as snow.
Yet man dies not, for his spirit Now, that man is true immortal,
Lives beyond this vale of tears. That his spirit can not die,
Man beware, thou art immortal- He may live in endless glory
Oh! how oft that charge he sneers. In a home beyond the sky.
The Socinian and the deist
VI Will attempt Him to denyg VIH
Down to sinful man to falter,
Suffer greatly and to die.
That he may enjoy that blessing' Note how oft those false convictions Man is true a wondrous being
God redeemed him with His Son. Prove Cr1'0r1e0us as men die. 1 With a soul that can not die,
Through that ransom, pure and holy, With 9- grand HCCCSS tO heaven-
Victory o'er the grave was won. Endless fest beY0Hd the 5kY-
H R. Aka
vivwgg E l i
E E - 5 5 - E 5 -
:A E E i fg x E E E
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Q Q Q
JOHN R. SNYDER, - - PRESIDENT
ALBERT H. WILSON, - VICE-PRESIDENT
C. J. BOWMAN, - SECRETARY
CHARLES R. ROSS, - - - TREASURER
JOHN R. SNYDER W. E. W1LK1Ns
KLINE LEET JOE S'1'A1XqP
I. F. HEACOCK
B. F. WEST,
5:23 -.4 .---. .-.
t t t t its DA5EtEALh9i t
W. E. WILIQINS, Manager C. R. Ross, - - Captain
SKELTON, - Catcher EEQBEQR, - - Pitchers
GERLOCK, - First Base Ross, C. R., - Second Base
RICE, - - - short RJ Third Base
WHITEHILL, - Left WILSON, - - Center
Ross, H. V., Right A' F Substitute
FORDING, - Scorer KALLENBAUGH, - Umpire
Mt. 'Union .,vs. W. R. A., athome, - 17-5 Mt. Union vs. Bethany, at home, - I4-IO
2Mt. Union .vs.,Hiram, at home, - I6-3 Mt. Union vs. Hiram, abroad, - o-2
, Mt.-Union vs. Minglewood, at home, - 4-8 Mt. Union vs. Oberlin, at home, - - QRainj
V Mt. Union vs. Alliance, at home, .- - - T948 Mt. Union vs. Co. F, P. V. I., at home, - 34
Mt. Union vs. Page Fence Giants, at home, - ,- - 4-IO
M. U. C. BASE BALL, TEAM, ' Neg. by,,Re1cha'rd
'Xo 99 3
.4lf.- l Q6
JBa5e JBaIl Seam lineb Up.
FIRST BASKET BALL TEAM. ' Neg. by xeich.m1
affitef Clffiifhrst team.
Q Q R
i crmmpiows OF omo
And College Champions of Western Pennsylvania,
A, H. WILSON, Manager W. H. RICE, .Captain
WEST, ---- Center
RICE, - - Left Forward FORDING, - Right Forward
MILLER, - - Left Guard HEER, - - - Right Guard
HOOPENG'ARNER, - Left Guard Ross, H. V., - Right Guard
geafson of '97:'98. A
Mt. Union vs. Canton, at home, 22-2 Mt. Union vs. Hiram, at home, - - 13-9
Mt. Union vs. Hiram, abroad, - rr-6 Mt, Union vs. Adelbert, at home, - - 6-0
Mt. Union vs. Second Team, - 9-I Mt. Union vs. Geneva, at home, - - 18-o
Mt. Union vs. Canton, at home, - - 1 5-1 Mt. Union vs. Canton, abroad, 8-I
Mt. Union vs. Westminster, at home, - - 2'I
SECOND BASKET BALL TEAM. Neg, by Reidhard
C15 Ref Ctffiigecottb Zeam.
Q 5 at
A. H. WILSON, Manager G. E. ALLOTT. - Captain
HEATON, - Center
ALLOTT, - - Left Forward SNYDER, - - Right Forward
SNYDER, J. R., - - - Left Guard jE1-1U, - - - Right Guard
RILEY, - Left Guard CROXTON, Right Guard
December 4, Second vs. First Team, - - I-9 january 12, Second vs. First Team, - - 2-S
January 22, Second VS- FirSt Team, - - - 1-12 February 17, Second vs. First Team, - - 3-II
March 6, Second vs. First Team, - - 2-I4
Coftmtuat' Qociefy Contest, Ctjtarcfi 19, '98,
Republican Literary Society vs. Linnaean Literary Society, - V 2-2
I line mp.
HEATON, - - ,- - Center AKE, ---- Center
ALLOTT, Left Forward HOOPENGARNER, - - Left Forward
BAUGH, - Right Forward SNYDER, - Right Forward
JEHU, - - Left Guard RILEY, - - - Left Guard
SHELTON, Right Guard CROXTON, - Right Guard,
.A-A' .. .-.-: -
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11 j:E?'i : 2: MQ? 'ipsfa
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A A-5 ,,.,, .1 2 Y 2 -1+
I. L. STAMP, Manager
OESCH, Right Guard
C. JAY BOWMAN Ca tain
CRALL, Left Guard
POXVELL, Right Tackle SNYDER
BOWMAN, Right End
, A. T., Left Tackle
ROBERTSON, Left End
WILSON, Quarter Back
DENBROCK-HEER, Right Half Back
W. C. HEACOCK-STAMP, Left Half Back
H. V. Ross, SMITH, SILVER,-RCSCTVCS
Eeason of '97,
Mt. U ' .
mon vs Canton, abroad
, - - O-I4 Mt. Union vs. Salem, at home, - - 18-4 Q
Mt. Union vs. Wheeling Tigers, abroad, - O-18 Mt. Union vs. Ken
Mt. Union vs. New Castle, at home, - -
yon, abroad, - - o-22
M U '
r. mon vs. Salem, abroad
Mt. Union vs. Canton, at h -
, - - o-0
ome, - I5-0 '
0045 03 9303 Gio? 0'3'O"QfG"3'0Q'0'Qf0Q'O'3'0'Qf9'QQ'Q'oQfeQ QQQQGQOQQ ." .1
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QUFICERS AND CHOIR Qi' REEUBLICAN LITERARY SOCIETY. Neg.byReicl1ard
QRepuBl?ican Eiterary Society.
"ln God VVe Trust."
" Labor' 011111221 Vz'11fz'f."
S ANOTHER YEAR of college life has passed into his-
tory, we are called upon to chronicle the doings of the
Republican Literary Society. The history of the society
has been published in a previous number of the UNO-
NIAN, consequently we are not to record history.
The year just closed has been one of progress. At the com-
mencement exercises of 1897, the society was honored by carry-
ing off three of the four prizes. The prizes received were for
Scholarship, Oratory and Essay.
Near the beginning of the year, tired of constant friction over
certain sections of our constitution, a committee was appointed to
revise the laws of the society. The committee consisted of
Messrs. R. J. Norris, W. H. McMaster, VV. E. VVilkins, Judson
Jeffreys, and H. C. Davis. After several weeks of work the new
constitution was accepted.
The society has adopted as her emblems the colors, pink and
olive green, and the society flower is the pink carnation. One of
the most interesting sessions of the year was the mock senate.
All was excitement over the Cuban resolutions. A mimic senate
was organized, resolutions favoring the independence of Cuba
were reported and debated with much vigor.
The society will lose some of her loyal members in the class
of '98, She sends them forth into the busy scenes of active life,
knowing that the training which they have received within her
walls will enable them to overcome all difiiculties and be success-
ful in whatever calling they may pursue.
As the old year has passed with its successes and defeats,
and a new year dawns upon us with its possibilities, R. L. S.
hopes for yet greater success. lt is to be hoped that the coming
year will see a revival along all lines of literary work. During
the past year there may not have been as much interest taken as
there should have been, but we feel assured that the record of
the society for the coming year will show a wonderful revival
along all lines.
The Republican Literary Society is second to none in the
country. Wherever we go there are men and women holding re-
sponsible positions, who love to attribute a part of their success
to the training which they received in the society. As we go
about in the active walks of life we will be brought in touch
with the keenest of minds. lf we have improved our time while
in college and have thoroughly trained ourselves in the work of
the society, we will be enabled to cope with these intellects and
be sure of our share of success.
Proud of the achievements in the pastg encouraged by the
work of the presentg inspired by the hopes of the future, R. L.
faces to the front, and, keeping step to the music of the ages,
marches toward the successes which await her.
OFFICERS AND CHOIR OF LINNAEAN LITERARY SOCIETY. Neg. by Reichard
Einnaean Eiferarg Qociefg.
Q Q Q
" Energia fafzmz Park."
"Labor for the Beautiful and Good."
HE ORGANIZATION of the Linnaean Literary Society
dates back almost to the founding of the college, and
many pleasant recollections come trooping back at the
mere mention of the old familiar name.
The society has always been proud of her illustrious ancestry,
who,by their unbending energy and unshaken constancy, effected
the organization and maintained the standard of her excellence.
In the long list of active and honorary members, we find the
names of james A. Brush, Susie T. Hawkins, Louis Agassiz, Sal-
mon P. Chase, Rev. T. W. Lane, Prof. il. F. Roller, Horace Mann,
Mrs. Lucretia Mott, Charles Sumner, O. N. Hartshorn, and others,
whose work remains, and of whose splendid achievements the
writer feels himself inadequate to speak.
Primarily formed to cultivate a taste for literary work and to
give that preliminary training which every well rounded college
man should have-to develop self-confidence on the rostrum and
encourage the student to acquire a desire for purer reading and
for clearer writing, to this end she occupies a hall delightfully
frescoed and furnished with incandescent lights, opera chairs,
carpets, a grand piano, pictures and draperiesg while few other
institutions of learning anywhere have, for their societies, halls of
such great dimensions as the founder and ex-president of Mount
Union College has built for the L. L. S. and R. L. S.
The society holds a session each Friday evening in the term,
the program consisting of declaiming, debating, composing classes
and music. Special programs are frequently rendered, and mid-
winter and summer contests are held each year.
She will be represented in the coming commencement con-
test with R. L. S. by Chalmers L. Bowland, oratorg R. G. Miller,
debaterg T. B. Fletcher, declaimerg and Miss Etta Lovett, vale-
A knowledge of parliamentary law, the ability to debate on
any subject, the social ties and associations, the friendly compe-
tition it affords, all go to make it one of the most enjoyable
features of college life.
Linnaea fears no foe, she finds the prophecy of the future in
the history of the past. Excelsior is her watch-word, supremacy
her by-word. The ability to do and dare great things is the object
of her high ambition. Though her record in the past has been
an honorable one, it is not upon this that she relies for confi-
dence in future victories, but upon the sense of merit in herself,
begotten of conscientious and unremitting work, the best criterion
for forming an estimate of her standing and usefulness.
With our motto in our lives, and determination to succeed,
we plant the standard of Linnaeanism still higher, and let the
folds of her banner float in the breezes as a trophy of honest toil.
OFFICERS OF YOUNG MEN,S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATI
ON, Neg. by Reichard
'young QYten'ff Qilirisfian Qersociafion.
Q Q Q
PRESIDENT, - - M. E. EVANS CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, B. F. YANNEY
VICE PRESIDENT, - - - T. C. STAHL TREASURER, - - - G. E. ALLOTT
RECORDING SECRETARY, - - HARRY GRIFFITH CHORISTER, - - - C. R. Ross
PIANIST, ------ E. F. ROBINSON
Qjliairmen of Committees.
DEVOTIONAL, - W. B. WEST BOOK, - - l'lARRY GRIEFLTH
BIBLE STUDY. - - R. D. SAIGEON lVlISSIONARY, - W. H. MCMASTER
MEMBERSI-1111, - - J. M. WEAVEIL SOCIAL, - - - - C. R. Ross
INCE XS84, Mount Union College has been the home of a
branch of the Young Men's Christian Association. The
nourishment and inspiration started from the meetings
and conventions have not been in vain, but have caused the
society to take on new life and vigor.
During the year that is now past, the organization has im-
proved the opportunities offeredg and thus, to its interest, has
been added much enthusiasm. We were fortunate in selecting
live delegates to the Marion and Cleveland conventions, also
good men were sent to the Summer School. These conventions
have caused the college students and the faculty to put on new
life, and they are able to see the immense importance of the WOrk
carried on by the Young Men's Christian Association. The bene-
Hts of a convention can not be over-estimated, because it brings
our members in contact with active workers from all Over the
world, whose very presence kindles burning desire within one's
soul to do and be the best.
Mr. S. M. Saford, that great Christian worker, was with us
within the year. The spiritual life of the college was greatly
The Association, under the new corps of officers, has launched
for another year of successful work. The newly elected officers
have taken hold of the work in earnest, and much can be ex-
pected frorn the coming year.
W.. nh. N,
OFFICERS QE YOUNG WOMENS QHMSTIAN ASSOCIATION. Neg. by Reichard
'Qoung "ll7omen'er 6ZBristtan association.
1 Q Q
PRESIDENIZ- - LENA MAY CARTER CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, - - JESSIE HILLYER
VICE PRESIDENT, - - GENEVIEVE HANNA TREASURER, - - - - - EDNA GRIMES
RECORDING SECRETARY, - GRACE NEW!-ioUsE A CHORISTER, - - ANNA HoBsoN
PTANIST. - - - - LENORE SMITH
ERHAPS NEVER SO CLEARLY as at the present
time has the world recognized the power wielded by the
young people. But better yet, never have the young
people themselves realized so fully and so conscien-
tiously their own responsibility, both as to the present and future.
We learn of many young people's organizations, but of none
with higher purpose than the Christian associations. The best
association is that one which is the least selfish, the one which
does the most to make the world really better, not apparently so.
Centuries have shown that the world is bettered only as it is gov-
erned by Christian principles. During this time it has been
evident that means of helping young women have been neg-
lected. Girls the world over feel the same needs spiritually and
morally. For the purpose of meeting these needs the Y. W. C. A.
The association at Mount Union college was organized in
1882. lts primary object is to quicken the spiritual nature of
each girl, thereby being enabled to accomplish its secondary ob-
ject-to bring others to share in that sweet peace which the
world can neither give nor take away. But it does not conhne
its efforts to college students. Not only missionaries in our
cities, but also those in foreign lands, rejoice that the Y. W. C. A.
is endeavoring to do its part in bringing the world to Christ.
The weekly meetings are held Friday afternoons in the Asso-
ciation room in the Ladies' Hall. Also, each day in connection
with the Y. M. C. A., noon prayer-meetings are held in the
chapel. Early each .term the two associations give a social for
the benefit of the new students. lt is also customary each term
for the Y. W. C. A. to give a social to the new girls. These so-
cial events make college life more pleasant for the new students,
and are the means of much good.
The moral and spiritual tone of the college attests that our
efforts put forth have not been in vain. Remembering the suc-
cess of the past, and possessing the assurance that our cause
must prevail, we shall strive for and expect better results in the
THE DYNAMQUASSOCIATIQN, Neg. by Reichard.
CEc Qgnamo association.
G Q Q
D. J. BOONE, - - - PRESIDENT W. M. WEBB, - - FallTer1n, 1897
ETTA LOVETT, - VICE PRESIDENT T. L. CASKEY, - Winter Term, 1897-,QS
ORA RoB1Ns, ---- SECRETARY H. E. WEAVER, - Spring Term, 1898
A. C. FRY, BUSINESS MANAGER AND TREASURER
- W. H. MCMASTERS, Summer Term, 1898
HE Dynamo Association was organized in the summer
term of 1889. The need of an official organ was keenly
felt by students and faculty, but there was much to dis-
courage the undertaking. However, upon the suggestion
of Dr. Marsh, meetings of the senior and junior classes were
held, and from each of these classes one member was selected,
suitable for membership in the Association about to be formed.
Likewise, one representative was chosen from the Commercial,
Normal and Musical departments. At a meeting of the repre-
sentatives, an organization, under the name of "The Dynamo
Association" was effected. The constitution, which was written
and submitted by Dr. Marsh, was adopted. Shortly after the
election of a staff of editors, the official organ of the institution
appeared under the title, The Dynamo.
Great joy and satisfaction Was occasioned upon its appear-
ance. It was given a most cordial welcome, for the work from
beginning to end was highly commendable. It has ever been a
source of great light and power wherever it has gone. It has
always compared most favorably with like publications. It has
been the recipient of much praise from the publications of many
other institutions. lts standard has been kept high. Those in-
trusted with its management have, from time to time, given their
best thought and most diligent labor in order to maintain its
excellence. The support has not at all times been as substantial
as it might have been. Consequently for a few years the Associ-
ation became burdened with a debt, but wise and careful manage-
ment has removed this. The Association would be very glad
to be able to enlarge the paper, and make its publication more
frequent. It can in this manner be placed in a most enviable
position, as compared with the publications of any college of this
country. The future is certainly bright. Success and improve-
ment are assured, for we are confident that the paper can be
made so valuable and so full of interest, that the support will be
forthcoming from the alumni and friends of the institution.
Qong Cflecifaf, may 2, '98 qyosf Grabuafe Qiecifaii Sufg 6, '98,
Miss Lothae Simons and Miss Jessie Hillyer, nr William Herbert Rice
ASSISTED BY . '
Miss DORA BROWN, ---- Pianist ASSISTED BY
Miss FERN FOGLE, - - Violinist MT. UNION COLLEGE MALE QUARTET'
MR' ROV MILLER, ' ' ' Vlolinisf Miss DORA BROWN , - Accompanist
54mg Cflecifati QLprif12, '98. '
Miss Effie Hamilton,
THE MEMNON QUARTET
Mlss MINNIE THOMAS, - . - Piano Accompanist
Miss LELA CASKEY, - - - - Pianist
MR. ROY IVIILLER, - - Violinist
Qttag 2 5, '98,
Miss Alma Holtz qPaanmy and Fliss Florence Hartshorn,
Mrss ALICE CLAUDIA THOMAS, - - Reader
Miss FERN FOGLE - ----- Violinist
Qjicmo Gecifaf, Sane 30, '98,
Vliss Leia Caskey and Fliss Minnie Thomas, .
ASSISTED BY WILLIAVI n. Rica.
THE MEMNON QUARTET.
Banter' 5 C123 Qream.
INTER'S night had cast his gloomy shades
about the picturesque scenes of the Classic
Mount. A Senior, wrapped in warm woolen
blankets, his feet submerged in a tub of soothing water,
a I-Ierrick's plaster on his brow and two upon his back,
surrounded with every comfort that a mother's anxiety
could invent, was slowly recovering from the elfects of a
tiresome hunt after the "frisky cotton tail. " The day
had been a pleasing change from the old " root-ine " of
conjugation and ponies, to one of frolicsome frivolity.
As the winter clouds, with vying speed, scud across
the milky heavens, through their misty forms Morpheus
descends, touches the drooping eyelids of the weary
sport-, and lures him into Dreamland.
Numberless visions of burning haystacks appear,
misty belfrys and senior flag poles towering to the sky
holding aloft the '98 banner, bearing upon it in blazing
letters the inscription, VICTORY.
As thus he is led onward, he gradually takes on the
form of a forest hunter, clad in deer skins and trotting by
his side is his faithful hunter, Jasper. Snow is on the
ground, for it is winter, and everywhere may be seen
traces of ground moles, tigers and mink. These engage
him not, for he is in search of bigger game.
At length he reaches a thicket, and Jasper disappears.
Huntsmanlike, 'Awith listening ears, he moves, when
suddenly the approach of game is heard. Startled, he
stops-he sees a mark-he aims-he tires. As the bullet
cuts away his ear, Jasper gives a howl of pain and makes
for the would-be Senior with open jaws and frothy mouth.
As the hound comes nearer, his master is given to
mortal terror, for lo, his faithful dog is changed into a beast
without skin. Reared on his hind feet, he comes, and
wraps his slimy legs as writhing arms about his victim.
Near at hand is a bottomless lake with poisonous brine.
Nearer and nearer, in deadly throes, they approach the
brink. What agonizing suspense! Closer and closer
they come-they stand on the bank! A loud splash is
heard, a scream 3 and Davis, grasping his pillow as if in
the lock of death, has fallen forward into the TUB OF
mis, A, in M I
li? s- Q r 22-
rlf"f1S1gJ2Tff,Z,W 4 iQ
A r 'Yi V , ry ,Q K iiv, N it,
ll ll f f girl
Davis Falls into the Tub of Water.
MALE QUARTET. I Neg. by Reichard
MISS LENORE SMITH.
nett of Wooster won first honor, and Mr.
Miss Lenore Smith was Mount Union's representative at the Ohio Inter-
Collegiate Contest, held February 17, 1898, at the Ohio University She is a
tireless student and graduates with this year's class. She was chosen orator
at the local contest, December 22nd, ,Q7, in which also Messers. John H.
Price, W. E. Wilkins and A. C. Fry participated, Mr. Price receiving second
place. Miss Smith Won Erst rank in delivery by the unanimous decision of
the judges at this contest.
At Athens she met seven contestants from other colleges, and not a poor
orator among them. She was the only lady in the contest. The oratorical
field is comparatively new to Women, but like many another, its gates are
swinging upon their reluctant hinges and permitting them to enter.
When she spoke, it was with perfect self-possession, a mild, yet penetrat-
ing voice, a delivery undenionstrative and the very embodiment of the thought
of her subject. She had little art. Her qualihcations are more the gift of na-
ture than of art. The great audience, filling the auditorium of the 11ew Admin-
istration Building, sat in rapt attention, and burst into tremendous applause
as she closed her peroration. The judges gave her again iirst place in de-
livery. Her weak point was in thought and composition. The judges marked
her fifth place, which gave Mount Union's inal position fourth. Mr. J. Bar-
Long of Hiram second. The inter-state contest was held May 5, at Beloit,
. we junior qyromenabe.
' A , fa ' aAz adokm
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'K. J6:1, fp AV,k E - Y !, h I ' b
NVQ- 'X t t - ,. :fvpA4-..M-V-M-..
x iii If 5 V X-.Q Qjnrm ,wj""H' .
K 4,-ff-' -. . K+-Nxt? V Aawzafzcecif ao1af0zc51eQ:e?AZf
WM QQ- gi 15. GOl1V6l35H3fOI16S.
.LW rg: 5. 1. ovEm-URE-f'Wi11iam Ten."
" i i 1 L In , 2. MARCH-" Liederkranzf'
. , . .
.L ,"Q ffl . 3. WALTL- Lenda.
X I Q 4. MARcu-,u Bride Electg,
M fm,. V' 5. WALTZ-"LaCarme1a."
i f f Tj 6. MARCH-"Pacemaker."
F 7. OvER1'URE-f.Zampa'.,
E A 8. MARCH-"Wyoming,"
Q7 9. WALTZ--f Blue Danube."
'ff 10. MARCH-"Stars and Stripes."
I 11. WALTZ-"X Ray."
w f.1'V ' ....-. , . 12. GRAND MARCH-" The Corcoran Cadets
MT. UNION'S SOLDIERS1CAMP ALGER, VA
QfBe Dfb gfone on flie Qlampus.
The dear old stone on the campus,
So venerable and gray,
Much sat upon, indeed, has been,
By youths and maidens gay.
'Tis a splendid nook for lovers' tryst,
'Neath the shade llux of a sheltering pine, V
Where the rays of the silvery moon peep through
just enough to make the scene divine.
How many a lesson in Latin and Greek
The old stone has heard o'er and o'er,
Away down deep in its stony heart,
HOW many a romance is stored,
If tongue were but given it to speak,
Many tales of love could be out-poured.
As students would rest on a hot sunimer's day,
And over their studies pore.
And oft in the hush of the dim, still night,
Have plots, both devious and vile,
Been worked out there by daring fiends,
Both juniors and seniors in fdleg
Then here's to the old stone of '76,
It's fond rnem'ries and broken vowsg
One sad good bye, dear old friend, but in dreams
We'l1 linger oft 'neath the old pine boughs.
f l- sa
., ,,.. ,ll In .y
- - .,.
5 ' Q iii.
: 1 3 . N glgu -
3-" ,Z "' Fw n ,
ll j r fill!
Z - J. ta-lv e
, Xl! 5 ir!!
- ,IBHLI .lil
,limi 2 -,, . NE
.+L my Q
NTZZBQ 'Kibnappeb jfreaBman."
SCENE I.-Parlor in
S. A. E. House, in wlziflz
are Yuniors and Donaldson.
Rain ing hard witlzoul.
T 1.7116-Q Ao. rn.
Enter HEACOCK muttering.
Hea. Six ducats. Well !
Six ducats for an ad?
'Twere better thatt han none,
I will the contract make.
fAloudl I-Ialloo, good
friends. Wie genls!
A merry crowd I swow!
Kline. Forsooth, ah, yes-
you say it well.
About to leave, howe'er.
Hea. What, so soon?
And must it be?
Then Dickey, come along,
And we some pie will have.
!Exeunt oznnes. Duper exchange suspiezious glances,
SCENE II.-Heaeoefas room. On ine table are bananas,
pie and been Qouekl.
Enler I-IEACOCK and DICKEY.
Donaldson. By my troth,I Senior, what a feast!
Hea. Thou knowest all my fortunes are at sea.2
Yet, by jimmy, I am not quite undone.
Seat thyself, and drink my health.
fTlzey sit do wn.
Donaldson. . I will, my lord, and gladly too,
For 'tis long since I l1ave had such luck.
ef- at is wk
Hea. Yes, in truth 'twas nicely done,
You stole the Hag, and bravely, too.
Referringhdoubtless, to his engagement, fAutI1orities diffs-r.l
2 Swamped in the UNONIAN.
guess you so, and
whlzz, sirrah! a
thought have I.
Go thou not
Remain with me.
thee, say thou?
Forsooth, I willg
All season, if it
to bed hie thee,
Ere long I'1l
'quaint thee with
. A I ' r
or fl fl
asm - we
my plan. TN! I iv
Donaldson. I shall, my lord,
But swear thee first, upon thy troth,
That to me no harm will come.
Most gladly, friend: rest you at ease,
In plight of my good faith n
I give you this, more dear to me than life.
Now that all may be well,
And naught go wrong, -
We'1l touch not this bed to-night,
But in the parlor go.
Hands lziin a dollar'
l.Dz'cl2ey drains lzoo glasses.
SCENE III.-Slreez' infront of Szg. House. Rainy and
muddy. 1727716111 3017. m.
Harlzell and Yaggi. Hallool Hooray! Zis, boom! juniors!
K line. fAp,oearz'ng at window!
Who's there? Maniacs, I 'lowg
Who else could bawl so loud?
E - . I
J M J
. 7 ' -'.- I I l
.f AU! H'-fl.,f '1 lib' A 51:1
' 2 I
'ill 'llW?lK,6ll?n6,d is
ft mls' 'I ,.
lex A -- I .
. fl' ,, ,Az-fi! ,,,,,,
il tall .lltfttf l
sl I te it
I fill rf, V,
ll ' rI"'l 'l"lW'Q"" .4
,I ,W riIif,,f!3tf1. if ti
K 'lk k 'J' I v W '
l . M fti . j
Ile-Milli llicXr42lhf7' ,L
Hartzell Not soy not so.
You do us wrong,
But, lo, I had almost forgot,
Your mascot has been faked g
We saw him sacked. The
Sens. I 'low,
Who dragged him toward
Kline. QExez'tedbf.J Ho,
comrades! Ho! come
Come forth. Some news
The Sens. have kidnapped
And we must hot pursue.
ffhe oflzer 7zmz'0rs appear
Chorus. Sola! Solum !
Yaggi. Da, da, lllein
Freund, see do.
Ya, ya, me sagen sie Ihn,
Und mit police nach auf.
l'j'zmz'ors run atfull speed, pell well toward Ike eemeteryj
SCENE IV.-Frou! of Braeken House. Very dark.
Time-3 ez. m.
Efzfer ROSS and KLINE smeared with mud from jeez' to fwaisf.
Kline. Marry, an awful chase was that,
And all for naught.
Walker fWearily.j Let's rest us now, and here await,
Until the rest, perchance, return.
Ross. Not so, my lord, I'll see within
Whether Irve be there or nay.
Enler fozer oilzer Yuniors, also spallered with mud.
Leer. How came you here, old Pal,
And have you nothing heard,
If Dick be dead or alive.
Nothing have we learned,
Though to the Sem. we went and searched it well.
And thee, prithee, what tindedst thou ?
No better plight, though farther yet,
We wandered in the night.
The Ch1ldren's l-lome saw we, alas,
Rewarded not by trace nor track.
Walker QReaj5pearz'ng.l Alas, hc is not here,
The cat has flowni' and with our Dick 5
I-lis bed has not been touched to-night.
Silver. Then into our beds we'll go,
For all is o'erg but ere we part
We swear an oath upon our crown,
That we Heacoc'k's scalp shall have.
By Bill Nye's bald pate do we swear and cuss,
That in our wigwam his scalp shall hang.
itll! llIi'!.ll' HH I ll'
H1 JH ll! 1 ll l
an g r
H JJ .W l i W 3
fWz'tlzz'n Heaeoele zs heard sz'7zgz'7zg,J
"Sleep my little one sleep."
'Notice the beautiful figure tabsolescentj
COLLEGE BUILDING, GYMNASQIUM, MUS1C STUQIO, AND INTERIOR GYMNASIUM
We are singing now our battle song
And calling all the worldg
For our sword has been unsheathed
And our battle flag unfurled.
Unto the farthest nation
l'he trumpet call is heard,
And the hosts of truth shall rally
When Columbia gives the word.
yVe had waited long in silence,
But our hearts were not at rest,
For the cry had gone to heaven
That a nation was oppressed.
And the children of the fathers,
Who fought at Bunker Hill
And gave their lives for freedom,
Have a memory, that still
Recalls that earnest promise,
When first the flag unfurled-
America for freedom,
With or against the world.
Gut Mattlk gong.
But the nation stilled her heart throbs,
And she waited, waited long,
That tyrant hearts might soften
And repent of ancient wrong.
But a voice from out the heavens said
Prepare ye for the light,
Thou art come unto thy kingdom
To do battle for the right-
For this, the fair dominion,
From the ocean to the seag
For this, the grand old heroes,
Who fought for liberty.
And where they watched their armor,
The gauntlet we have hurled-
America for freedom,
With or against the world.
We are longing for the day
When every war shall cease,
And when every nation
Shall sing the song of peace.
But wrongs are to be righted
With evil on the throne,
So we draw the sword for liberty
And freedom's cause alone.
'Gainst every form of evil
Defiance we have hurled-
America for freedom,
With or against the world.
They are gathering from Texas,
And from the western plain,
From South Carolina's forests,
And from the hills of Maine.
Don't you hear them coming, coming
Hear the sound of treading feet?
Don't you see the column forming,
That shall never know retreat?
There is no North, there is no South,
The nation now is oneg
United is America,
When work is to be clone.
We stand for nobler purpose,
And we stand for higher aims:
And all of human sorrow,
On our sympathy has claims.
Far up the hill of promise,
Our banner is unfurled-
America for freedom,
With or against the world,
QTBe Qfars cmb gfripee.
I e e e
Waving in majestic grandeur, Waving in majestic grandeur,
From thy pennant on the breeze, O'er Palmetto and o'er Pine.
Waving in majestic grandeur, Waving in majestic grandeur,
As the zephyrs move the treesg O'er the gay and bounding deep 3
Stars and Stripes forever floating Waving o'er our sailor laddies,
In the blue ethereal sky, As they're rocked unto their sleep.
O'er our gay and gallant soldiers, Waving in majestic grandeur.
Columbia's will to do, or die. On our Blue-Coats on the land.
Waving in majestic grandeur, Waving in majestic grandeur,
ln the southern, sunny clime 3 O'er the sea and o'er the strand.
Waving 'mid the orange blossoms, Waving in majestic grandeur,
In the gladsome summer time. O'er the heroes of the Maine.
Waving in majestic grandeur, Waving in majestic grandeur
On our grand old northern rills 5 In the face of Spanish shame.
Waving 'mid the snow and frostings, Waving in majestic grandeur,
Of our crisp New England hills. O'er the Islands, Philippine.
Waving in majestic grandeur, Waving in majestic grandeur,
On our great Atlantic coast, 'Fore the gaze of Spanish queen.
Waving, greets the early dawning Waving in majestic grandeur,
Of Old Sol on Freedom's boast. In the future, near at hand 3
Waving in majestic grandeur. Waving in sublimest glory,
On the grand Pacific slope, O'er the forts in Cuban land.
'Mid the giant trees of 'Fornia, Waving in majestic grandeur,
O'er the cow-boy and his rope. O'er our dear ones, gone before,
Waving in majestic grandeur, Waving 'mid the flags of heaven,
Waving, waving all the time, On the great eternal shore.
-C. E. Cook.
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RED. TAN' BRINDLE.
Phillips Atterholt I. R. Snyder Meredith Brown
Dick Miller Snyder R. J. Norris McLaughlin Allott
Ike Miller B. F. West Fetters
E15 to Style.
NEVER COMBS. PADEREWSKI. PORCUPINE,
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4Miss Fogle's Theory of Evolution.
libottoss Eat, drink: and be merry, for tomorrow ye 111 ay rz'z'e.
CANIT EAT BENEDICT, ---- Tank
CTBT FAT RAMSAYER, - Recorder of Grub
COD LIVER BOWLAND, - - Paymaster
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W1GGLE FAT ATTERHOLT, - Chief Pie-Face
W1LL1A1x11 IVIAKESHIFT WEBB, - - Irish Cop
WORK ARITHMETIC KENNEY, - Money Lender
RIVERIND MEREDITH, - - Hiberian Orator
!lh0tt0:: Vlfe are Going I0 befat.
E. W. BUTLER, - - Rubber Man
L. C. DIX, - - Living-Skeleton
Mlss WAUGH, - - Chief Cook
MISS WILLIAMS, - - Waiter
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"XNrite me a grind," theeditor said,
As he sat in his oiiice chair.
Vrite me a grind," again he said,
To the editors in his lair.
"Write it about some freshman, prep.
You know them by the score- '
But without taunt or personal fling,
For I'll have no one feel sore."
Then each one with his might began
To fulfill this mandate new g
Butsoon, having tried, they each replied,
"'Tis a thingl cannot do." .
So, kind reader, if within this list,
Your name, perchance, you find,
'Tis the fault, not of the Editor's staff,
But merely of the Grind.
KNOTTS.-"All gaul seems to be at last united."
MCCALL. -" Hail, foreign wonder!
Whom certain these rough shores did never breed."
PROF. SOULE.-"Who shall dispute what this man says ?
His word's sufficient."
CASKEY.-"Congratulate me, friends, for I am to marry."
MISS HANNA.-"She, foolish today, will be wise tomorrow."
KID ROSS.-"Sleep and rest, sleep and rest,
Father will come to thee soon."
KING.-"There's nobler work for nie,
Than silly sheep to lead." ,,
J. R. SNYDER-"I have learned the art of song."
FORDING.-"I have no other shield than mine own virtue."
MCLAUGHLIN.-"lt requires a surgical operation to get a joke
well into a Scotch understanding."
LAW.--" lt would talk. Lord! how it talked."
KLINE.-"Three wonderful gifts-aye, more than three: To
live, to love, to die-and then."
RALPH BROWN.-" Raphael is not deadg he doth but sleep.
How can he be dead P"
MCFARLAND.-"Eternal smiles his emptiness betray,
As shallow streams run dimpling all the way."
HEACOCK.-"l know notg but a presence will remain
Forever and forever in this room,
Formless, diffused in air, like a perfume."
MISS FOGLE.-"Genius is capacity for avoiding hard work.',
BOONE.-"I had a thought, a deep red thought,
That I the world might sometime sway,
That I should be of men most taught 3
I had that thought, but it got away."
BATTLES.-"Sport, that wrinkled care derides,
And laughter, holding both his sides.
"ln short so provoking a devil was Dick,
That we wished him full ten times a day at Old Nicky
But missing his mirth and agreeable vein,
As oft we wished to have Dick back again."
A. H. WILSON.-"He whistled as he went for want of
STAMP.-"And tl1e loud laugh that spoke the vacant mind.
I. M. WEAVER.1"FOY none more likes to hear himself con-
FLETCHER.-"So gentle, yet so brisk, so wondrous sweet,
So fit to prattle at a lady's feet."
NORRIS.-"Beg a hair of him for memory."
READING ROOM.-"Uninhabitable and almost inaccessible."
EXAMINATION DAY.-"Day of wrath E That day of mourn-
MYERS.-"Shut up in measureless content."
ROY MILLER.-"A bold, bad man."
SAIGEON.-"Search the thing deeply, if perchance, thou
may'st find aught therein."
TEETS.-"A babe in the house is a well-spring of pleasure."
ATTERHOLT.-"When you have found a day to be idle, be
idle for a dayf'
WILKINSON.-"A shameless face and endless gab."
AKE.-"'l'hCTC lies a deal of deviltry behind his mild ex-
THE DYNAMO.-"A book is a book, although there's nothing
Y. M. C. A.-"Holy! Holy! Holy I "
HARRY WILSON.-"The girls all say I'm a rare jewel."
Miss l-IAM1LToN.-"My business was song, song, songg
I chirped, chirped, trilled and twitteredf'
BOWLAND.-"But time passes g year after year goes by, and
yet the work is not completed."
HOOPENGARNER.-"There must be something in meg such
great names signify greatness."
A. J. FRY.-"He was a man of unbounded stomach."
DoNALDsoN.-"There's only one girl in this world for me."
ETTA LOVETT-"She neglects her heart, who studies her
MCGEEHAN.-"The blind men throng to see him, and the
deaf to hear him speak."
A. F. SNYDER.-"For when a smiling face doth cloak deceit,
It is our duty to expose the cheat."
WEBB.-"I came to learn, but I have come too late.
l should have seen Rome in my youth, when all my
mind was open to new impressions."
BUCKWALTER.-"Give him credit: he is a self-made man, and
he adores his maker."
WEAVER AND BATTLES.-"Their copious stories, otttimes
End without audience and are never d0nC.'
DRS. MARSH AND SHUNK.-"Sovereigns of a two-fold reign,
Rulers of my heart and brain.
MISS NEWHOUSE.-'4Why should I blush to own I love?"
GNIFFITH.-"Besides it is known he could speak Greek,
As naturally as pigs squeak."
Miss LANE.-"And then her look-Oh! where's the heart
Could unbewildered meet those matchless
HELEN WILLIAMS.-"How gladly would my soul forego
All that arithmeticians know."
Miss SMITH.-"For if she will, she will, you may depend on't5
And if she won't, she won't, so there's an end on't."
MISS SNYDER.-"You know I say just what l think,
And nothing more or less."
BENEDICT.-"l am resolved to grow fat."
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Eacreb to the
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THE CUBAN CLUB.
" Father, may I to college go ?"
'KYes, my darling sonny,
But take the kidder along with you,
And let him not get funny."
"Alas ! l know this would be well,
Btit oh, it cannot beg
I should not wiih the kidder quarrel,
But he would quarrel with me."
Father, however, had his way,
And they to college came,
Brother was bossy and wise and gay-
Kid got there just the same.
Kid was the brighter of the two,
But brother knew it all,
The one attended all the shows,
While the other played base ball.
They tried the same room for a while,
'Till the elder said "You mustg"
The younger this could never stand
And his elder loudly cussed.
96 -BG aie
They room not in the same room now
These quarrelsome brothers twain 5
Kid looks out on the campus rear,
And Charley on the Maine.
Qenior 6ZBaracferisfic5 anb Qfafisfice.
KNOWN AS STRONG POINT. FAILING. AMUSEMENT. DESTINY.
Battles, C. E. "Sport" Saw Ba1'num's Talking to the girls Chewing the Rag jayhawker
Boone, D. J. Dan" Latin D-! I EH? ! - Shooting snipes Preaching
Buel, Vinton H. Vint" Talking G Blowing Committing outlines Commander-in-chief
Caskey, T. L. "Senator" Studying fWe refrainj Playing hook Hamilton county
Culler, Lottie "Lottie" Not known Chewing gum Posing School marm
Fry, A. C. "Alfonzo HI" Flunking Drinking cider Riding on the street car Delegate to the Fijis
Fry, A. J. Prof." Eating Too smooth Cooking chickens Bum
Heacock, I. F. lrve" His nerve Getting ads. Fakir
Norris, R. J. Dick" Kicking Smokes cubebs Attending shows Ministry
Potter, H. H. "Shanghi" Feet Sleeping Ringing a bell President of the U. S.
Robins, Ora "Stellie" Riding a "bike" Sleeping Winking at the boys Pardner in the ministry
Rogers, Mabel Winking Gab Skating Milk maid
Stamp, J. L. joe" Fighting juniors To study Playing horse Fast horses
Smith, Lenore KMC, Master-ing Ask Mack Washing dishes in Lab. The Qmarriagel stage
Tressel, Gertrude Gertie" P "Mashing" Looking in the glass Having tea parties Old maid
Webb, W. M. "TheOld Man" Blufnng Profanity Fishing Happy hunting ground
Weaver, H. E. "Howdie" Profanity Having picture taken Writing poetryf?J Dude
Williams, Helen None Weeping jollying Battles Matrimony
Whitehill, C. E. "Whitie:---W ? ?.? ? ? ? Spooning Talkmg UNONIAN Not settled Y Q
IEW? tEaRer's Experience wifll a Qtluerfang,
"Well, you talk about your ridin',
Yer just ought ter go out West,"
Said Bill Baker, as he stretched out
On the counter there to rest.
"Did you ever ride a mustang ?"
Asked one of the eager crowd.
" Yes-s-well, no, not just exactly,
But I would if he'd allowed.
"When I went down there to Texas,
Everybody owned a horse,
So I thought that I would buy one,
just to ride myself, of course.
"And one day a crowd of cowboys
Brought along a bunch of plugs,
So I picked me out a critter
That could lope to beat the bugs.
" He was tall and rather handsome,
Held his head high in the airg
Excepting when he got real funny,
Then he put his heels up there.
" 'What's he worth ?' I then inquired
Of the foreman of the herd,
For I thought him quite a daisy,
And as active as a bird.
"Well, we'll take just forty dollars
For that critter as he standsg
H.e's as gentle as a kitten,
And will do what yer commands."
" Won't he kick, or buck or nothin'
Of that ugly sort of things?
Stranger, has that hoss been riddeng
Kin yer guide him with the strings?
" He's been driven by a womang
Don't yer think he's tame enough?
He won't kick, or buck or nothin'
Of that nasty sort of stuff."
" Well, I kinder thought the stranger
Wasn't tellin' mc no yarn,
So I bought that harmless critter,
But the truth I'd yet to larn.
" Now I was the proud possessor
Of a little Texan hoss,
And I thought that I could ride him,
As a matter, then, of course.
" On his back I threw the saddle, ,
Without raisin' of a hair,
Thinking I could ride all beasts
That ever breathed the air.
" On my heels I Hrmly fastened
Spurs with rolls like dinner plates,
Then I leaped into the saddle,
Dreadful near the Golden Gates.
" But, of course, I didn't know itg
Of him I was not afraid,
And I'l1 try and tell you later
How he layed me in the shade.
" There he stood so firm and steady,
With me perched upon his hack,
And in spite of my exertions
Wouldn't make another track.
" 'Sock yer spurs into his flanks, Bill.'
'Hit him one betweenthe ears.'
Yelled the boys, 'Don't show white feathers
jag him with them boot-heel spears.'
" Well, I did, and, woe begotten,
If that critter didn't leap
Straight into the air a distance,
That would cause yer hair to creep.
"Yer might just as well a-tried, sir,
To ride lightnin' through the airg
But the worst of all was lighten',
Cause ther pony wasn't there.
" He had slipped out from in under,
When at that ar awful height,
And he left me clean deserted
On the ground, alone, to light.
" Like a meteor I struck it-
Struck the earth 'till it most groaned,
And I struck it quite a distance
From the mustang that I owned.
" He was kind, so meek, so gentleg
Yes, that's what the feller said.
But his gentle trick just cost me
Three months on my back in bed.
-H R. Aka.
gong of file Senior Eats.
Q e Q
Qzlliieiiufhaz' Me Ola' C020 Died On."
It was on a summer's night,
When the stars were shining bright,
And the books were out of sight,
'Mid the noise of squalling cats,
Davis dreamed of Senior Hats.
Then he slept no more nor slumbered,
For his brain was sore incumbered,
And the days were short and numbered
But he summoned straight the class,
Which assembled soon enmasse.
CHO. - CHO-
CHORUS-O, those hats l Senior hats !
How they flatter those they crown,
As they stroll about the town,
Not arrayed in cap and gown,
When the scheme was then unfolded, When the matter was adjusted,
Every Cu-ed forthwith scolded 3 Some mere pleased and some disgusted
For such hats they were not molded. But the ones who were not "busted,"
Reverend Norris wished a "tileg" l-lied themselves to Harry Roach's,
Quoth he, " Bloomers are in style." Even some drove there in coaches.
Thus the story is related-
How the fad was 'naugurated,
How the juniors' wrath was sated,
When the hats of Sport and Heacock
They had safely under padlock.
QZBQQ ,iofitoqug of a 6ZriBBer.
To crib, or not to crib, that is the question:
Whether 'tis nobler in the man to suffer
The pains and tortures of bookish bookworms,
Or to rise against a sea of troubles,
And by cribhing end them? To try to sleep
Crjtcdjafta Hove Setter.
- ALLIANCE, Ohio.
P, S. Monday Morning.
Although I wrote to you all day yesterday,
thereby flunking Sunday school, Y. M. C. A., and
breakfast, yet I did not write half that I know.
For, dearest, what I know would fill volumes. I
only told you six times how I love you, and I tink
blotj Q? ! I-Pj 1 l
Deary, I haven't spoken to a single tunmarriedl
lady all year, and they keep winking and srnil
more: and, then awake to say we feel
The headache and the thousand natural pains
That such are heirs to--'tis a consummation
Never to be wished. To crib-to steal-
To cheat! Perchance to fail-ay, there's the rubfberl
For in that peep for aid, what Prof. may see,
When we have opened up those precious lids,
Must give us pause. There's forced respect,
That makes arduous such a courseg
For who would bear the jeers of preps and grinds
The professor's blame, and jesterls contumely
1 The pangs of foiled attempt, the Fac's delay
ing at me all the time. Oh,I tell you Iam some
punkins at Nlt Union. Take all the grades, and do
half the business of the town. Indeed, I have so
much to do,I think I shall have to get a horse or
else another pony. Ponies are very much in it here.
Some of the sports ride all the time, and don't have
to work so hard.
I am just recovering from a bad case of measles cz
The insolence of Juniors, and remorse,
That fills the mind of one who fails,
When he himself might have escaped
With a clear conscience? Who would not rather bear
To cheat and steal under prexy's eyes,
But that the dread of something after class,
Za zhfalitzmz. Caught them from john Dawson. It
was this way. I was down playing with john, when
he was convulsing from a bad case of the a la meas-
les. One of those pollywogs or germs or insects got
on me. Now don't get uneasy and bellar around, for
I know just what to do. I am studying Physics and
Dr. Soule tells us all about such things.
Now, dovey, I must close and go to chyapel.
if wk wk
All for you.
Very affectionately affected,
The dread expulsion by the "Fac," from whose bourne
No culprit e'er escapes, puzzles our braing
And makes us rather bear those pains we have,
Than fly to others we dread still more?
Thus awkwardness of some makes cowards of us all,
And those, who might pass without these pains,
Are shackled to the rest with chains of fearg
And thus trials of great skill and boldness
Are foiled indeed, their ponies fail
And lose the name of action.
tWeeping in the galleriesl. i
Qflafptj town? Q QE UK.
A is for Alliance, a "hot" old town.
B is for Basket Ball, of such renown.
C is for Class-roorn, of Greek joe Shuuk,
D is for the Dudes, who go there to Hunk.
E is for Evil, we see all kinds here, '
F is for Fools, who make life so drear.
G is for Gibbs, who pitches base ball,
H is for Hiram, who can't play at all.
I is for Isaac, who our old clothes hath.
I is for Jester, who needs a hot bath.
K is for Kickers, of whom we have some.
L is for Lessons, that ofttimes are bum.
M is for Marsh, the teacher of psych.
N is for Norris, who can't ride a bike.
O is for Orators, who neler win a prize.
P is for Preachers, who often tell lies.
Q is for Queer things-young preps in the
R is for Rice, who plays anything at all.
S is for Spooners, who take a late walk,
T is for Thomas Cat, Tacky and Talk.
U is for Union, in which there is strength.
V is for Volume, too short is its length.
W is for Wickedness, Weaver and West.
X is for grades we yield to the rest.
Y is for Young, who cuts a great swell.
Z is a letter that should be in Qwjell.
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WRWRLI Music. L1-Oc TID - A My
WILSON Cat photograph galleryl-'Let's all grin
horriclly. ' i
Ross-"No, don't. Snyder would just be in his
PROFESSOR Y. Cin history of inathj--"Miss Fo-
Miss FOGLE4HI have no book. "
PROFESSOR-"Next, you may tell of the full devel-
opment of the present system of notationf'
MC MASTERS Qstammeringj --' 'We-e-l-l, we are ve-ery
much indeb-b-bted to the Bab-bylonians for"-
PKOFESSOR-Well, you may continue.
PROFESSOR-"Mr. Norris, do we know very much
NORRIS Cscratching his heaclj -"No, we don't."
The extra pages in a Sophomore's Latin book shows
that he appreciates the reading between the lines.
STAMP-HI nominate Wilkinsg we must have some-
VISI1'OR-"CHU you pronounce the Jap's name?"
ATTh2RHOLT--"NO, I can't, but he pronounces it
PROFESSOR-"What are concentric circles?"
MILLER-f'Concentric circles are parallel and con-
PROFESSOR-CKMT. Powell, do we ind anything in
literature about the relation of the diameter to the cir-
cumference of a circle?"
POWELL-"Nothing in my library fPeck's Bad Boy
and The Leather Stocking Tales.Ql"
Puoifassoiz Csuggestivelyj-''Perhaps it doesn't con-
tain the Bible."
' MISS SMITH Cin laboratoryj-"I wish some one
would close that door, it is so warm?
QShelton starts toward the door.j
REV. WEAVER-"That just puts me in mind of a
Miss SMITH-"Then, for hagens' sake, leave the door
open, it is only a choice between two roasts." ,
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NORRIS. RIKER. CLARKE. DR-0.N. YANNEY.
The Bald Headed Row.
I BISHOP-"DCT vas nottings dot sthicks so close to a
man already, Ven he vas tipsy, as der lamp-post."
"I-Ialloo, Dude, what brought you out here?"
DUDE WILSON-"Oh, I am here for Adam's Express
Miss TRESSEL Cat senior class meetingj-"Now,
Mr. Norris, really, what have you against caps and
NORRIS-"Well, several things: but Hrst, what
would be your objection to bloomers? "
Neither were adopted.
"That must have been a hot text you were handling
MCMAs'1'ERs-"Why so? U
"Why, I noticed you never touched it."
VISITOR-"Why in the world don't you put that old
smoky stove out of the house? U
ATTERHOLT-"Because, my darlint, it soots us all
MRS. MARSH Cin Am. Litj-"Name a few works
by Bayard Taylor, Mr. Bowlandf'
BOWLAND-"Well, " Views Afoot " for one."
UM. Soule zzeilaif enaoffe dans son lit."
"Mr. Soule wished an encore as soon as he danced
PROFESSOR-K'MlSS Tressel, you may translate th
following: Ez' fendzkm' a baiseaf Za pmzdevf de lem mulefi
Miss TRESSEL Qpromptlyy-"They attempted to
lower the powder from their mule."
DR. CLARK Cconducting devotional exercisesj-"Be
hold, LI-Ieaton steps in,j behold the devilll'
?. Ax XA,
4 . shi! QW
X? wb wsxaeiiii
ww lr'-Q-t fsg'!!ff1s9'QQi
ffffynikgt ,gg III,-ggllqmvgt
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Boone and Norris out on a Lark.
PROFESSOR WEAVER Cspeaking aboutlmethodsj- lziyf s
"Take the old hen, for instanceg she lays out her work x 5
every morning. " '
PROFESSOR SHUNK-"Where is- written?"
WEAVER-'KID the third line."
The doctor hasnit recovered yet. .
PROFESSOR Qcasually, to Donaldsonj-"Do you know
who was the first man.
DONALDSON-"NO, I am not prepared today."
ENTHUSIASTIC SUPPORTER.-"That man Gerlock is
the best irst baseman Mt. Union ever had."
LOOKER ON-"You can't prove it."
ENTHUSIAST-"NOt necessaryg he admits it himself."
DR. CLARKE Qin Zoology, having picked up the Wrong
list of questionsj-"Saigeon, what do you know about
SAIGEON-KLWEII, I think the moon is made of
The funny part about this little tale is that the joke
is on the Doctor. Ask the Zoo class.
YOUNGSTER-"Say, Mister, I wouldn't stand in the
suns so rnuch, if I Were you."
YOUNGSTER-"Because you're warpinf'
lm- sv T'
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.mu l u-F "'f 'IHI I
VOL. 'sTEEN. DEDICATED TO THE Y. W. C. A. NO. I.
Eoitorial. Elovertisements. for Sale' Stolen'
LIVERY STABLE. - Well l THE SENIOR FLAG--When
THis paper is devoted to the
interests A of under-classmen.
However, itwould be well for
some ofthe upper U1 classmen,
who have not yet attained per-
fection, to peruse its columns.
It is alsoa cool sheet for hot
tions, or when they have dis-
covered that they were roasted
in the Grinds.
Kenny will not be in school
any more. Wbat's the use?
Now that reminds us that
Kenny is a mighty good fellow,
even if he does eat salted pea-
nuts and wink at the girls, and
should anyone doubt this, let
them ask Davis or Jeffreys.
john Dawson is doing busi-
ness at the old stand. The
Sixth ward is his and he
knows every inch of ground.
ROOM TO RENT.-I have a
vacancy in my upper story
whichl will rent cheap. Lots
of room. Brass band will play
A GIRL.-Pink and buxom-
To KNOW.-What'S what?
KELLEY, in B grammar.
Pony for Greek Testament.
YOUNG LADY.-To recipro-
cate my affections.
SITUATION.-As storage tank
for hotel. Plenty ot room.
Can hold a barrel.
Write tO Mrs. Reed.
A. 1, FRY.
stocked, horses well trained by
constant use. No further need
for them g have been called to
the ministry. Roman, Gre-
cian and German bloods.
BOWLAND AND NOR1t1s.
Samoa HATS. - Well-pre-
served, but too small.
COAL. - Stole more than l
can use. Will sell cheap.
KAHLE JOHNSON, PROPHE1-
Rain Or sunshine made to
order. Four hours'notice, and
pay in advance.
P. S. lt might be well for
Harry Rider to consult Mr.
johnson next time he takes an
outing. It will cost a trifle, but
satisfactory weather is guaran-
last seen Dick Donaldson was
sitting on a back step on Arch
avenue, with her fthe flagj in
his arms, whispering tales of
love to his beloved fprizej,
when about IO o'clock he gave
her fthe flagl two sweet kisses,
delivered her to the matron,
and she has not been seen
fmt. 'Qlnion wnmibus.
TRANsPOiaTAr1ON.- To Alli-
ance, gc 3 to the "prep" annex,
the Childrens Home, 8c.
Plenty of room. Fri. daily-
down one day and try to get
back the next.
2500 VOLUNTEERS.-TO work
in the nursery during war times.
Members oi Normal class pre-
Clie Qflolifege on tile 5199.
Say, did you ever seek degrees
ln the college on the hill,
Take all the lessons of its Course
And learn the college diill?
I-lave you aspired to know its ways,
lts wisdoin and its laws,
And in its literary halls
Stood up to plead your cause?
And did you ever dodge the zoo,
With all its teeth and horns,
To find you still, with all your pains,
Must have your share of Korns?
But, that to aid you on your course,
And all your ills control,
The college keeps, for every one,
A bitght and gifted Sozzle?
Didst ever, in your wildest mood,
Take ffrzrishorzz for a fool,
But found it such a drastic dose,
It sneezed you out of school?
And have you sought to play your tricks
On gentle Dr. Clarke,
But found before you reached the end
That he could skin a shark?
Some other matters you may learn,
For one, the college yell,
And loot-ball too, with all its tricks,
Too numerous to tell,
The stolen walks with girls at night
Beyond the ladies' hall,
The dodging of the college rules-
But I'll not tell it all,
Didst ever try to cross the Marsh,
As you would cross a lot,
And plunging through the orders, find
The water awful hot?
Have you presumed in haste to take
A Brush with Dr. Shzmk,
Tried base-ball tactics to pursue,
Or with the flfzmzmy bunk?
If not, you've missed the biggest part
Of modern college life,
Your classics and your science hold
"No candle" to this strifeg
And you may see things in these halls
Found in no other place,
Connecting links of man and beast-
Forefathers of your race.
For if I did I might expose
Some things not best to knowg
For over thirty years l've watched
lts progress like a show,
And some high tumbling has been done
By men now rich in grace-4
Long live the college-Harlshorrz salts
Shall still preserve the place!
-M, C, Pennant.
1 . , . . ...Y , -v Y.-v
www 4,4 av
09500 X 'io
QW f 8.0
owne li 3 r 0,
WM x' '1 "
A Ya! we if '29, A
7 NNN '
gi F A V' .Ox
i ' M ,g
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Will' l 1 4'
fig ' 22
49575 1 fl' Y
if 'i,, ll 1 Q
95331 ' M gg: I ',
' 'fn 1 - A ' 1
PL. e f
Knfrobucfionz 'U25icf5 'moufb Be Q3arbonaBf'e.
Miller to Breakfast
Brown " A young lady
WGSt Miss Simons
Jester A dust rag
Dynamo The Students
Miss? A beau
Kenney St. QNitj
Missl-Iillyer " Donaldson
The Alumni " The College
Heacock " Advertisement
Gerlock 'K out shoot
A. C. Fry " The street car line
Benedict The Anti-fats
Mrs. Shipman Some new
How Heacock feels coming duwn a city elevator.
-1- ff 3 -ff'
RV i. le- ' i s-v All-
1 2 ea 'lg
. J I ' Q 47 1 ' ' , '1.'W.r" ' '
7 . ly: -.11 A . , , , :AA ,N ll A N., ,
f'X1S'f'er 'f if L5 7: "' .gliff Ti X, .1 f - ' Mb, V ' L F
'x - V W1 li f x' .4.'c"j' .'e'f'lf" ' ,-f
.Snug +1 A' Aziz? Q .40 li 4 73. : if -
""1?-f-1-TE-- " Li:-1. gv: -'T xie-r?'?fJ-21 ' ' -k?-ar'
Gtr? fmanteb. 556 Swim' tl50tvf1.
Oh! Co-ed I ,love you most of all!
Oli, Co-ed, my name 'tis T. C. STAHL,
Illl marry you, or marry no girl at all,
There'l1 be a hot time in the old town to-night.
WEBB-Nice looking, no powder, Wig, very stout.
BRONVN-Dlllt-l31'OW11 maiden, not artiiicial, red hair pre-
MILLER-Little fat girl, jet black eyes, blue dress.
KELLY-io-year old blossom, never kissed.
HEACOCK- " "
MCLAUGHLIN-Cullerfedj preferred, not very large,
SMiT1-I-Small waist, never loved another.
GIBBS-Any old lady.
SNVDER-"Give me a big country girl?
FLETCHER-One that all the boys are stuck on.
BisNnDrC'1'-Very small, slender, delicate, light hair.
BISHOP-Large, big feet, German descent.
KENNY-City bred, refined fin companyj, green shoes,
GILMORE-OHS I can call my own.
NORR1s-Tall, handsome, ruby lips, short Waist.
SEEBERT-Dark complected, goggleheyed, Spanish pre-
ferred. fSeebert has sworn to ight the Spanards till
Hear the gentle rustle
Of the Senior's gown,
As he comes in smiling,
His whiskers newly mown.
He seems some apparition,
When he goes down town,
Moving on so stately,
VVith his cap and gown.
He looks so much the wiser,
With his nighty on,
Don't you think we'll miss him
When he's gone ?
:Ll 2,31 lwsm
- X sii. H f 5 wf ti
t it il 32 3
+ 'ji f, -5-
fl1gi if i . 5 If
M A s Mi
i i i Eifiii? nj Q Bowland cleaning house all day for a "Nichol,"
jf Ja Zrue.
There once was a youth named McCall,
Who, 'tis said, had the nerve and the gall,
' To stay up all night
Loving letters to write,
This Hippant young Freshman McCall.
There once was a junior named Charley,
Who had such a big head, he
Thought himself Ned,
Some damsel he'd wed,
This ball-playing masher named Charlie. -
There was once a young Freshman named Rider,
Who as oft as he could, sat beside her 5
But they parted the spoons,
VVhen he guyed for the juns,
This dapper young Freshman named Rider.
There was once a fair Senior named Lottie,
Who at home, they say, was so naughty,
That to school she was sent
And was made president,
This blooming young Senior named Lottie.
There was once a Kentucky-man, Scott,
'Who the faculty thought was so hot,
That they said he might graduate
With the class of old Ninety-Eight,
This good-looking Kentucky-man Scott.
6l?ctSoe5 from ffie Gerntan Cfiair.
Der rnan who vts so vise or uddervise as to mind his
own pezeniss. ought to have a good abitite on his monu-
PROF. SCHADE-VY Miss Robins vot is dat Vitch you
vas dinking about? Ich bin suspeeshiousl O, dese
Dignity vas a stomach ache that a good many fellers
haf died about it already.
Follow 1ny instruction, young rnan. If you do not
know dyself already, insult yourself every day until you
find him out 5 don't it?
y X u.
X A '
1' , 1 XY, g
xx 'v ', lx!
1 ' fl. E X
52 : X
The Junior Prom
Qelkcfiona rom flie Coffege 2.il3rarp
Q Q Q
Castle Dangerous," ' - - "Prexy's" Office J
"A Youncr Gir1'5 Vvooingf' - - By Donaldson V, XA F j F
"Miss globody of Nowhere," or joe Stamps Girl ff Qjlxxf '.
"Vanity Fair," ---- Edith Wolf l X- - 3-,, f
"Fairy Tales," or How Heacock Reached Senior Year E
"Minister's Wooingf' - - By C. L. Bowland .gmiiigl F I., ,- ,..- ,U
"Les Miserables," - - - Class in Analytical , .. - ' H ' 1 L.,
fiRiVa1Beautie5," - - Earl Butler and Claude Benedict W,
"Still Waters Run Deep," - By Lenore Smith xfil T'iL
"Great Expectations," - By john H. Price ' I 'e'f':"' 1 '
"A Roaring Farce," - By G. S. Baggett
ulfvlfhln an Ace," ' 'SM in Psych 1 WHAT WILSON Kicxs ABOUT.
"An lshmaelitef' - - By R. D. Saigeon
"Better Dead," - - By Fred Hartzell
"Fettered for Life," - - Teets, McFarland, Ullman, et al.
"Wrecks on the Sea of Life," - Commercial Students
"A Great Mistake," - - H. G. VVilkinson
"A Hidden Terror," - - - Theta Nu Epsilon
"False Scent," ---- junior Cologne
"NVondrous Things of Thee are Spoken," - I-Sy W. H. Rider
"Silent Partner," - - - - A Sophornore's Mustang
w,,f4jJQ' I "Twice Told Tales," - - By Professor Soule
"Money Mad," - - See "An Ishmaeliten
5 "Kidnapped," - - - Dick Donaldson
n' "The Flying Dutchman," - - - Rev. Weaver
A "Harold, the Last of the Saxon Kings," - H. F. Norton
W' I ,ffflll ffl! llff? P "An Ideal Woman," - - Gertrude Tressel
I "Old Curiosity Shop," Laboratory
' L "The Rivals," - - Saigeon and Wilkins
' A JUNIOR PREP.
"The One-I-loss Shay,"
- Mt. Union Omnib
Elie Qlllfiizctiling genior.
" You have heard," said 2. Sen. to his sweetheart, who stood,
While he sat in the campus, at daylight's decline-
f'You have heard of the Danish boy's whistle of wood,
I wish that Danish boy's whistle were mine."
"And what would you do with it? Tell me," she said,
While an arch smile played over her beautiful face.
"I would blow it," he answered, "and then my fair maid
Would fly to my side, and there take her place."
" ls that all you wish for? Why, that may be yours
Without any magic !" the fair maiden cried.
"A favor so slight one's good nature secures 3"
And she playfully seated herself by his side.
"I would blow it again," said the Sen., " and the charm
Would work so that not even modesty's cheek
Would be able to keep from my neck your white arm."
She smiled, and placed her white arm round his neck.
" Yet once more I would blow, and the music, divine,
Would bring me, a third time, an exquisite bliss,
You would lay your fair cheek on this brown one of mine,
And your lips, stealing close, would give me a kiss."
The maiden laughed out in her innocent glee-
"What a fool of yourself, with the whistle, you'd makeg
For only consider how silly 'twould be
To sit there and whistle for what you might take."
Qt game erica.
Doc. Clark was napping in his chair,
A "Sen" was chewing the rag,
When a "jun" slipped slily up the stair,
And opened his carpet-bag.
Then those hens, with frozen ears,
Came hopping on the stage,
The speaker ceased, 'mid rousing cheers,
For the hens were all the rage.
The "Sens" sprang up and caught the hens,
And with Firm teeth,and knitted brow,
They clung like death to their feathered ends,
Andthey are up with the angels, now.
They cooked those hens, in spite of fate,
While the "juns" outside were whooping.
They made some soup, their hunger to sate,
For the "Sens" are given to suping.
But the "jun" that did that fowly trick,
Most surely fell in satan's lair,
For days and weeks the air was thick
With the stifling scent of burning hair.
Those fowls have gone, they have passed away
'l'o that fairer land where no "juris" are found,
No lessons, no rules, no Profs. to obey,
Where nothing but "Sens" and ponies abound.
And the dear old pussy, unlike the fowls
That were smothered away in the sack,
Fled out in the night, to roam with the owls.
But the very next day "The cat came back."
--Yi B. F
Tile cl3Botsf Qfiarfg.
HE LIGHT in the windows of the old college town had
been extinguished. The man in the moon, being Zhree-
fazerihsidf, had waved a long farewell to the stars. ln
short, it was darker than a black cat in a grave-yard on a
dark night, when forth into the gloom came myriads of spectral
forms clad in ghostly robes. First they assembled near Kahle
j'ohnson's weather bureau, where the night was made hideouswith
Indian war-hoops and the Oske-wow-wow of Allott and Whitling.
After the Profs. had been startled from their slumbers, and the
host of Superanuates thought the day of resurrection had arrived
when they must come forth from their dormant state, Rainey
De Saigeon attempted to make an exposure, but his flash light
exploded, singeing his jewish hair, and causing him to ejaculate
"Mz'1ze Golf, F7Z'87IQ,5, dzlt is oxj1em'z've jieezfzessf'
The leader again blowed his bazoo, and the procession pro-
ceeded. When it was nearing the Delta Gamma house, MclVlasters
took a sneak down a back street, lest perchance, his sweetheart
peering out, should faint.
Save for this loss of numbers, all was well until the S. L. house
was approached, when the clatter of horses' feet on the hard street
and the rumble of rolling wheels announced tne rapid approach
of some vehicle. L A
A thought came to Essenwein's mind, a thing so rare that he
fainted, and the thought was never known Q but another of
stronger nerve shouted "The Patrol!" "Police!" "Police."
Kid in his mad effort to get away fell over a wagon tongue.
Allott cried for Castoria. Charley Ross said he didn't think it
right to do such things anyway, and straightway, left the scene of
action. Shelton rushed headlong into a barb wire fence disfig-
uring his formerly beautiful face. Shepler stretched out his
hands in supplication and was translated, while Gussy Baugh,
having hid behind a stump, was the only one who saw Dr. Mor-
gan's horse and buggy-the cause ofthe alarm-go rushing down
llt l' it
X Ld "l ' - -tgli El.,
1 QL N -' 1-i'H"'il,l E ti
--3' 1 ,57 is 1 '-V ' of
GX N Li-2 --K P:-Tzilrg -rx -N VF.:
-Luft - Rf . riff: Q. Q 3 Q- llpirxw
' Nt N ' - lit rg-f 1 N .ser
f-+ T - '- I 'xy - '41-f ,. ,' 4 r
we fa: -H - -f if
-ir, 's f twill 2
FT? -s ff' P' ..
.-gh--Ag . E In I V YQ -I x hif-,F
'fG 4"- A s w 3- QT-
T5 : V- M-E . L jf - Q M n stmisii'
" i- -1' ,i f 'ri ,5-5' i t ' 'zltl-'QQ' W H f
. lg Q - . - AF Mi um Q- 1 5. pw- 5 in 1-1 " ,:'V'1iL:u:fg4,3"X lf - Io
A Hi lti rife 1" 'Sa' ' -e--ss: +4
MM. M- t -wi h , r Kl ,. . Q, In
Wh. gtltilliltt uxxlil W flg 5 'E S f,,,, ww. R - , g
The Republican Mock Senate.
v m aww Qtlf. Q,lnion's Cavafrg.
V captains of the companies in the order of their rank as rider '
M ., m yth, , s, z. e., Stamp,
rlvr Davis, Seebert, McCall, Wilson. Awkward squad-Boone, Kid Ross, Atter-
, lu .pw 'W' ,lie holt. Others might be mentioned who are excellent horsemen, although
1 fi g .: 'fhev have never been known to ride.
U cQQ3XwSj, iQfgQi' it A few of these have already gone to the front, and it is expected
... -2 that their training in riding will soon make them heroes. Davis
HEN the Pres- ' was especially proficient and no doubt is at the head of a well drilled
ideut gave company, with Bowman for lirst lieutenant, and Silver, sergeant.
forth the 'l Exim These bravely answered the irst call and are now veterans. At
proclamation that he had Ek W: K J ivy, Tx J the second call, they were
exliaustedevery resource, '3 , gi joined by the following re-
in his endeavor to avert war with Spain, and Con- i jf ' LUSTQ- cruits, all of whom are ex-
gress declared war, calling for 125,ooo men, includ- hi ya perienced. horsemen: Wel-
ing infantry and cavalry, Mt. Union immediately J' A r' ' " iq ,vs ker, Rider, Heaton,
made preparation to prepare her quota. It was soon Griflith, and Price.
evident that she could furnish the best material for the cavalry. When an ' Uncle Sam can count on
inventory was made, the data showed that there were one hundred and T . I- Mt. Union Col-
thirty-eight horses, including ponies, ofvwhich number two-thirds were ' V l i' lege in time of
located in six stables. These were soon assembled and placed under the leadership 5 A war. Many raw
of those who could furnish the most steeds. The companies were organized and namxed '35 recruits are now
from the Captains' favorite authors. ' F in training.
The original plan was to print a cut of the 1 umm
- - - I . WEEE- e.--.r- entire mounted com any, but, on account of the 53,
ef LS, necessary smallnesspof the individual portrait, it . -
Qi-i-:?Q,?QfQTfsf 'J was-decided to give to the public lalhcut of the '
la gala, Ear: Cafe.
- Am me sa e -. - N
' F E V X X X
are t ENEQ I XX. f X
5 f-- dl There was a lonely maiden locked up in a high towerg x Q Q Q 7 A 5
y I 'T The damsel sighed both day and night, she sighed full many an hour, 15:9 UD Xt C
Il-4.1, " is E if "Ah me! ah me! would I were free, . X H
1 , Tv7, 15,7 Or better yet some handsome youth would come and marry me." X Q K gif
- F '.--'-li " 1 J, N X
l g fi it-LL - likes- ,,
5 W 'TE , T ' T -fff j,-.
- if u p clfasi- 11 .
if E I , 'fi' " There was a handsome prince one day got caught out in the rain,
t I l :L iv- -T And, being near the tower, he came there to protection gain.
EEE I if jj D " The maiden saw her chance had come, she'd have a man or dieg
L I A - ,' 1. if, 'ma She threw her little window up and gave a lusty cry. la
- l 1' 'L llll!ll!l Ili
I Tri - -H - S i III r f
She dropped a rose down on his head, this wily maiden did, W1
And said "You climb the lightning rod." He did as he was bid.
He held her in his manly arms and kissed her sweetly so, O, yum l W,-L
She held him round aneath the arms and would not let him go. IA
., f ' '
lg .X 1 -
lag x V
" IV D., I
, Then looked he up, whom did he see? Her awful papa so- Mxifl
Then looked he round the other way, a bulldog down below.
Now things are in an awful way to leave, I know 'tis true 3 rf.. '
But, since we cannot get him out, we'll leave the rest with you. 5
If-tx 7-X A ,
. QXWAA: . -Anon.
is Q - Y
-.f 1' xqx X
Z .. I
330 ijggbr TRQQGEDY
BY ED- l:-BAQfllx1C:TE.IQ Ckg W
One nigbt HooPeD2arDer went out for a stroll V erlwx
ln the land of the pale bizzlebirdg ' .
The skirnllidgeu sang from his home on the knoll 'N , And the squawk of the squeeehurn was heard, PMN bi. K '
V The 'poisonous popwink was seen everywhere, fs ,,.,. ,,-io - r "'L'g
s While the slirnberskoot glided alongg Q 5 ii 4
W The wail of the wicked-eyed green gobllnalre - M723 Q
Bljbljjx Accornphied the skirnllidgettls song. Q"""lW' l i
G50 The brave lloopengarner wich fright became' numb
si At the sight of a deadhl wubslash,
xg- When down swooped a rnarnmoth, black seullle-de-luinb s 5
wmmif' S And peeked hlin to deaLh like a flash.
He died like a rnarLvr,' he umered no groans,
,log lle feared not the brindelbrats boastg
"r- '-i'--'-fii--" ' A blearfaeed brown blisterlitz are all his bones
bfieffgffifkfks .And a swixobhake swallowed his ghost.
Ctjl. C35 qjaftiofism.
Q Q Q
Twice, in the life of M. U. C.,
Has she heard 'the cry of warg
she has unfurled the Flag of the Free,
sent brave sons from her door.
The iron lips of the old college bell
Has answered twice the call g
Looking very odd,
Answers every nod,
ery glad to lend
Each a helping hand,
None so kind as he.
Whiskers beat the band.
To some, she has given her last farewell, only Went to See!
For some will surely fall.
, Risked too much, I '1ow.
Her boys have fought to free the slaves, 'ralked to Faculty-
Aypg, They held her banner high,
Aw . Pl, Now, mossy marbles mark-their graves, I-I0U1CW31'd b011Ud Jl1St HOW-
, , Xi For some, of course, must die.
x ,Silky '
, ' c'
r u f f But the boys in blue she freely gives, , , ,
4? , ,h Qi r
To avenge the wrongs of men, Sfefcget 5 Gectfafton im' Zoofogg'
,if Thou h a thousand years, and she still lives, Q Q Q
N, 7 g -
She will fight for freedom then' -B. F. T "Centipedes are hundred legged critters.
'i ,, They have several thoracic ducts, through which
their feet extend. Their feet are real fat. Their
M - 5 bodies have a good many segments, about two, I
- V believe. They eat hay and are found in the polar
g ag e regions. ln all respects they appear to be very
peculiar animals." HN ut,
. fa r t t
8:00 P. M
1:00 P. M
Commencement Qprogram, 1898.
SA TURDA YQ YULY 23.
SUNDA K YULY 24.
-Commencement Love Feast, Dr. G. W. Clarke,
-Baccalaureate Address, by Henry l-l. Buttz,
President of Drew Theological Seminary.
-Address before the Christian Associations, by
Frank C. Lockwood, Ph. D., Professor-elect
of English Literature.
MONDA in YULY 25.
.-Commencement Concert, by the Music De-
TUESDA if, YUL Y 26.
Annual Address, by Rev. T. W. Lane, Pastor
of First M. E. Church.
WEDNESDA in 7ULY 27.
-Alumni Business Meeting. Rev. Dr. E. A. Si-
mons, Warren, O., President. Prof. B. F.
Yanney, Alliance, O., Secretary.
Meeting of Trustees and Conference Com-
1:00 P. M.-Class Dayf,Exercises:
Greek Oration, - C. E. Battles
Class History, - - R. J. Norris
French Oration, - Gertrude Tressel
English Classical Oration, D. J. Boone
Class Prophecy, - - A. C. Fry
7:30 P. M.-Alumni Reunion, and Reception to Rev. Dr.
Albert B. Riker, President-elect of Mt. Union
THZJRSDA K YULY 28.
9:00 A. M.-Commencement Oration, by Hon. Jonathan P.
Dolliver, Member of Congress from Iowa.
1:30 P.M.-lll21L1gLlf?1llO1'1 of President Riker. Hon. Lewis
Miller, President of the Board of Trustees,
Inaugural Address by Rev. Dr. Albert Burdsall
Conferring of Degrees and Announcement of
Prizes, by Rev. Dr. Tamerlane Pliny Marsh.
810015. M.-Contest between the Republican and Linnaean
0. N. HARTSHORN, LL. D.,
Founder of Flount Union College.
fB?ase Qu? Exercises.
Mount Union College.
Tllllebnesoap, 31112 27th, '98, at 2 ID. flb.
L -o o-
GREEK ORA TION, - C. E. Bafiles
CLASS HISTOR Y, - - R. f. .Navfis
FRENCH ORA YYOJVI - - Gerlrude TYESSEL
ENGLISH CLASSICAL ORA TION, - D. f. Boone
CLASS PRORHECY, - A. C. Fry
e e Q
DALTON J. BOONE WII.LIAM F. ATTERIIOLT, HOWARD V. Ross
CHARLES KEITH, - - STARTER PERRY KING, - - - REFEREE
GEORGE HISMITH, - ANNOUNCER EARL W. BUTLER, - TIMER
f Gov E. ALLOTT T. B. FLETCHER
C. R. Ross W. B. WEST
Events anb Cljlecorbs.
Tennis, singles, gentlemen Rice 6-4, 6-3
Tennis, singles, ladies Miss Thomas 6-4, 6-2
Tennis, doubles, gentlemen Rice and Brown 6-o, 6-2
Putting the shot Powell, Ist, Snyder, 2nd 25 ft. 6 in
Standing high jump C. R. Ross, Ist, Powell, 2nd 4 ft. 3 in
Running high jump R. G. Miller, Ist, Fletcher, 2nd, West, 3rd 5 ft
Standing broad jump R. G. Miller, Ist, Snyder, 2nd, Powell, 3rd 9 ft. IO in
Running b1'0Hd jump Robinson, Ist, Fletcher, 2nd, Miller, 3rd I7 ft. IO in
High kick Rice, Ist, Caldwell, 2nd, Fletcher, 3rd 7 ft. I0 in
Double high kick Fletcher, Powell, tie 6 ft. 8 in
100-Yard dash Robinson, Ist, Skelton, 2nd, Snyder, grdi Fletcher, 4th II sec
50-feet somersault race Fletcher, ISt, West, 2nd, Moore, 3rd, Allott, 4th 7 sec
Relay race Sigma Nu Fraternity-Fletcher, Rice, Brown, Moore 49 sec
Long base ball throw Stamp, Ist, Snyder, 2nd 292 ft
440-Yard race Rice, Ist, Caldwell, 2nd, Brown, 3rd 64 sec
fl--mile bicycle race Keer, Ist, Oesch, 2nd, Sweigart, 3rd 33 sec
4-mile bicycle race Oesch, Ist, Stamp, 2nd, Sweigart, 3rd, Heacock, 4th, Keer, 5th
I4 min. I4 sec
I3 min. 59 sec
T IS WITH A DEEP FEELING of mingled relief, remorse and regret that we lift our pen to Write this last
sad word, Farewell. Though in many respects our path has been hard, yet with patience We have plodded on to
the goal, assisted ofttimes
by kind and encouraging friends.
We would not claim all glory for
ourselves, but gratefully thank
those whose kind assistance was
highly appreciated, and without
Whom the greatest effort and
fondest hope of our college years
would have been in vain.
Acknowledgements are due lo
Dr. W. T. S. Culp, W. L. Hart,
Walter Ellett, and numerous
college friends, who doubtless
will H11 editorial staffs in future
years. Unintentionally, the Ed-
itor neglected to subscribe the
authors to "Yet One More
Year," by Howard Hilles, and
" Our Battle Song," by Miss Law. Again, FAREWELL
ogzou- za sz Ja 1- . :'. . -. sf 1- v- s. in s. v. z- Nz va
M3 yh3,,NMXg'jK5fx7jfiXfyynX7!f yf?K 375 ffkgfu ofxgjixffkgyhylyx
f-X R"7f"'nf07R0'. U7i:0"07rtf'7N0v.:0'rU rc'it"5c02Q09irO7KDm07.:0'.Qf'
The publishers of the UNONIAN find pleasure
in recommending the following advertisers, to
' whose assistance in a measure is due the possi-
bility of the volume in its present attractive form.
0 ' 1
goilfojgoiffolliojK0jQ0Xko?k0XQo--o-::o--oX-Olkoyqo-kobdoX-clk N-7: 0
5- :K ri- M J- :L ss- sr- '- - ' xv y 1 x v v y a
mo' c'IXc ING A U'ko--1XoflxoiXcllXo7l'o7 055075 o'lfci:o-'DRL-31-0-A:o'l O Oll-
Ebe Unonian ut of Soak.
Q sz Q
Must the dead arise? Surely this is true of those who would call themselves editors. Congratulating ourselves
upon the early end which must come to every college annual editor, on the opposite page we Wrote our last demise.
Our task was completed-the printed forms were in the hands of the binder-peaceful were our dreams, when a
telephone message said, " A disastrous fire in Cleveland. Can you guess the rest ? " A telegram from the binder said,
"College annual damaged by Water, come to Cleveland at once." The situation dawned upon us in an instant. The
creditors are after the manager, and he has put " the UNONIAN in soak." I
Accompanied by the manager of the tSqflZ7ZQ,lZ7'd Review and our own business manager, We Went to Cleveland to
View the remains. But, lo, our precious friend was not dead, only a Spanish wound. Like the proverbial cat, she has
nine lives. She has been asphyxiated, deserted by an editor, boycotted by the associates, smashed by the press, starved
by the editor, abandoned by the foreman, scorched by the fire, and, lastly, hung in soak by the manager. Through all
these reverses she has survived, and each time has become stronger than before.
It was found necessary to re-print thirty-two pages for each of the tive hundred volumes, and as in all previous
reverses, more pages have been added to the original number.
Hoping this may reach you, we bid you a last
E Culp's Wide:AWake Store, 3
E Al.l.1-ANQE, of-no.
P3 -:ss vsassQsfss- 31
fj UI:-'Ee-daiq, P1-ogvQ55lvQ, Popular. jg
TE OUR SPECIALIMQEQS Silks, Dress CEoobs, Eress Grim: 3
lg mings, Suits, Skirts, illllaists, anb Iabies' jfurnisbings. jj
ro -TT fx:
E Nlost Comprehensive Assortments, Cnoicest Styles, 3
C and Absolutely the Best Values to be tound IU 24
gg Dependable Goods. Z5
C T. 5. QQLV. 55
' ,w I , I
5 asZiiQiaEZQ fgibrg
MTZMWW Quai, .Qu4'fLcowoe, 0444,
:IE Ercels in ine llbortraiture,
III all iIS BYGIICDQS. QOIIIDQIQIIT EZICW HSSiSfdlll
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS.
524 STONE BLOCK, MAIN STREET,
W L PARTHE A
ii!! , " ,,l.2E'1E5Q,
gl , A ' ' ,.,.....,.An., , A
2 " le' if "'V 5 ',,- '-.Z5E'f'eF.i'l " 1: 1. f..e 2, . ..,. .
, f T A .- .-.. ,
X, fi' ., '- -' e 1.4, , Q 111:-5., 1--:Aff-,
j 5ZfQ 3' - I Q'
M9 I ' '
. , Q29 xi
X KM , , 1 ,-
M was- we'
Leedmg Shee Deelef
, ' llfife Y,
l ll T lll
COmplele Line Of lVlen's, Lz1dles,'1Vlisses' and Childrenls
OE THE BEST KNOWN MAKEs, WHICH WE WTLL SELL LOWER THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE lN THE
CITY. SO IF YOU WANT BAROATNS DONT EATL TO CALL IN AND SEE Us. WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY
W. L. PARTHEQ'
Cl. S.-FXLICTICDN SYNDICATE
TEIIE BIG- DEPARTMENT STCJJRE, ALLIANCE, CD,
" J l vb at 1 P YLE . n - l'l'l'l i
ld 3 HiallllllllllllllllllllIlillllllillllllml
'ii' f- -'45 J,i.4 il 'E 1 V f y ' Vi ll Fi Q
9V ii5:'3f3i ' l i f 3 l l' M tr li lar ff
limlmillff- e .ln lllllll 'llllx ll RW I ll, ,fl Vli ll
"W J A ,fa Wwlgniluiunii WQIYAZXJ ' ' H F3 5 gl "
ICC Cream Ffeez' G1 B it D' h G . ' C Ft o'1 s if i
ers. 31.30. ass :OS-T IS es' mlggii 202. ee liettleT6ioc.ea Hand Satchels' 48 to QSC' 1 pint 'Fin Cups, Ic
g 4,,. ..'.4-1 4-'L'-' H ,- , - , ff -.
X P+- J, Ak 'X Q, 41 'z g , sw .gay-fa
i s N U' 'X ey ' -'f I Y' 'di'
E XX f P Ii zfifi? ., ' A IZ 'i' f -'wig s " ,
1 -N-X Q rises: 'ff Vg
Nickle Plated Granite Cuspi- A ' Lamp Burners, Granite Soap
Alarm6glocks, dors, Ioc. Lullch Boxes' IOC- playing. Cards, IOC- 5 and 8C- DisheS, 7c.
- - --fi --i' Q i: ff' 1 A' , . . -A-A1-:-A-A-'.--'
- 'E'EE" y Q
Razors, 50 to QOC, Iapanned Fire Shovels, 26. Rolling Pins, 50. Butcher M"'C5' IOC-
fuvw- - ' "' '. ' , ' -' f'T.""" i V' Wmww-
Pan Cake Tumers 26' Knives and Forks, per set, 4oc. Soldering outfits, IOC.
We Sell everything you Use, Eat or Wear. Send for our Special Grocery Catalogue
Published every Month. Mailed Free to any Address.
63122-wi5:?fi4Q9srsaf mnnummmunummnumuu lllllllllllmlllEIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIIIIHII lllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll nmnumnnnnumnunmunnmunu
ri ht6cPenno k,
w"o'm'Q 511.55322 ARDWARE.
Fine Pocket Cutlery, Table Cutlery, Shears, Scissors, Razors, Strops and Hones,
Mathematical Instruments, Artist's Brushes, Gold Leaf and Bronzes, Paints, Oils,
and Varnishes, Brushes of all Kinds, Hammocks, and a great variety of fancy
and useful articles, such as are generally kept by the trade in connection with
a general supply of staple goods. Come and See us.
WRIGHT 6- VENNOCK.
iIIlIIIII1IiiIiilllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllillllllllIIIIIIl1III lnlulmllnuullnlllnmnunu if-'fm - -
O O O O O O O O O ,
Parties managing Clubs keeping Boarders or furnishi m l '
, g ea s in any way, even private fam-
ilies should look after their best interests and buy where the most goods of the best quality can be
obtained for the least money.
Lf. .candice ,
THE CENTRAL CIROCER,
Has had over Twenty years of ra t' l
- p c ica experience as iirst-class grocer in this City and his
long experience has given him great advantage in purchasing the very best goods and at the
lowest prices they can be obtained at. It is his practice to give Customers the advantage of his
experience both in prices and quality of goods.
QEYOII will mdk? IIO IIHSIGKQ ill giving him G trial.
0 0 0 o 0 o 0 0 , O
TELEPHONE' NO. 472. W
+ + + + + +
pposite Savings Bank, llbubic Square.
l ' Q.
A ITV LIVER
Seneca Street, Rear of Postoffice.
fFZE'Lh"5L1 'i11'Ii'I2,'.g"t' ALLIANCE, 0
Calls for Coaches and Carriages for Funerals, Weddings
and Parties a Specialty.
lVlount Union College,
EE ALLIANCE' OHIO' EW an an an an aa aa
v -1 : 5 vv vw Tv ffv -fv 72?
,,,hx f,,,m A A ll A A ll
I Business.-Complete Commercial Courses, including
Collegiate'-Offers four Courses' of four years each I The courses in Short-hand Type-Writing and Penmanship
Classical, the Scientific, the Pliilosophic, the Literary. Music -A three years, Course and a foul, years, Course
P ' - ' X ' . . . . ' . '.
repdrawry' Pfepefes for each Fff the Colleglate commas' Art.-Courses in O11 Painting, Pastel, Crayon, China Paint
Affords, also, a good academic education. ing Free-hand sketching Etc
N .- - 1 . .' ' '
Onzlal Olivers to teachers a thfee years Course' four Elocution and Oratory.-A general course, a teachers
erms per year. course, and a professional course.
Calendar for l898:99.
FALL TERM, August 30, to November 23. WINTER TERM, November 29, to February 24,
SPRING TERM, February 28, to May 19. SUMMER TERM, May 23, to July 27.
SEND F011 CATALOG.
025 Giolumbta Street
1- V, V- -- :V ,
f tl ll l new Ground- loor
A A , wg H. ,
- t X
,I K 'Q 3,1 yy
, ,NJ , . ' . , hj' j-
g, Vi xg Q Q ? O
'Che OIIW PDOIOQYGDI7 Gallery ill HIHGIICQ
fbdl DCIS the Latest SWIG SillglQ:SldIlI Eight, GIJDYOVQCI dlid ZIGODIQG bv the DQS! IZIIQIII ill the Ullilkd SIGNS.
we fllbake all the latest Styles in llbortraits.
Qlll' 'HTIQQII Years of EOCGI SQYWCQ will HMI' Record of the SllDQl'iOl'iW of 0llI' Pl'0dllCTiOlIS.
iv-'vin 6- , Uwe 9410156-fgfbvcfafwl
Il lllbobel llbrinter
THATYS We have recently enlarged our printing department by the addition of a two story
WHAT building and now have over 3,ooo feet of floor surface. We have also added a VValter Scott
WE CLAIM Pony Cylinder Press of Latest Pattern which is capable of printing 1o,ooo thirty-two page
T0 I1 AVE. 2 pamphlets easily in one day.
7' . 'Q
In addition to the above we have also added over 200 fonts of job and news type to our plant, thus
making it the largest and best equipped job printing office in Stark County, outside of Canton. Come in
and see for yourselves. We will take pleasure in showing you through our establishment, and feel sure
that you will be surprised at the volume of our business. Our Motto of " High grade work at fair prices"
is helping us to build a large and successful business. Look over your stationery stock, make up an order
and come in and see us, take a walk through our Printery and we feel sure you will leave the order with
us. Thanking you for past favors and soliciting a continuance of the same, we are,
Tl'lE R. FI. SCRANTON PRINT NCI C0.,
327 EAST MAIN STREET, TELEPHONE 483, ALLIANCE, OHIO.
we carry a jfine iLine of Stationery, time take orbers for Engraving of all Rinbs.
M, C, PENNOCKY 'PRESIDE W. W. WEBB, VICE P ESIDEN1-. M s MILBOURN, C sn R
6 131166 H11 O. ,
b E111 ' JB R
am.mNcs, ww- A Q Q
QSACCOUNTS SOLICYPED. -1-A
COLLECTIONS GIVEN SPECIAL A'PTENTl0N.
E. M. DAY,
M. C. PENNOCK,
Transacts a Genera!
+ DIRECTCDRS. +
xv N. L. WANN,
DK W. W. WEBB,
153 W, H. RAMSEY,
Sl? GEO. STROUB,
1lQa1:b, Sash, Boots,
Shingles anb Goal.
' HONE No. 164
'Glnion Elvenue, Bllliance, Cbhio.
31.5. ctamoaxg. 1519. Gawbav.
Gaesabay Erug 8 Gbemical Go.,
444 East fllbain Street.
5 Cameras S Y
1R0bak Hmmm Pbotograplnc Supphesj mice 553000.
COMPLETE ASSORTMENT. LOW PRICES. JUST TREATMENT
YYE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE.....l .
LEROY L LAMBORN'S RESIDENCE A D GREEN HOUSES
Leroy L. Lamborn,
Houses' 3 FLORHST.
Q Q Q
Main Street' 3 Carnations, Cut
T i h
Ne C20 one 3 Flowers, and
0. . ,
537, S Designs a
itizens of the
We would kindly say, should you want anything in the line usually carried in a Jirst-class
Jewelry Store, 'such as a Watch, Clock, Finger' Ring, Chain, Speaks, Silver Novelties and Silver-
ware generally. We would be pleased to have you come to us, we will give you honest goods at
the lowest possible pricesg we have a large stock and are almost sure to have what you want.
We will do your repairing and engraving in a neat and workman like manner with charges
reasonable. Yours very truly,
E. C. BATES,
,TQWQIQY dlld R. R. wdld? IIISPQCIOY.
JOH . SHARER St SON.
John H. Sharer, Alliance, O., on April 4, 1898, Admitted His Son to Partnership-History of the Pioneer Concern,
N APRIL 4th, J. H. SHARER, of this city, admitted his
son, Roscoe T. Sharer, to partnership, under the firm
name of john H. Sharer 81 Son. The establishment of
Messrs. Sharer is not only the oldest undertaking concern in Lexing-
ton township, butis as well the oldest house here in any line. On
October 1, 1841, the late Philip Sharer opened a cabinet shop in the
village of Freedom, now Allance, to make furniture by hand. The
nearest point at which hardware, varnish, and trimmings for his
little business could be purchased was Canton, the county seat, eight-
een miles distant. There being no railroads at that time, the journey
was usually made on foot. Mr. Sharer's cabinet shop was continued
in Freedom until the spring of 1856. Not only did Mr. Sharer make
all the furniture that was required in the village and surrounding
country with his own hands, but also the cofhns used in burying the
dead. Coftins then were all made of walnut, a timber that abounded,
and the choicest of which cost but fifty cents ahundred feet. Cohins
were always made to order, having neither handles nor mounting of
any kind 3 no lining and not even an outside box. All the cabinet
maker was expected to furnish, was a handful of shavings thrown
inside to serve as a pillow. Funerals were never protracted more
than eighteen hours after death in warm weather, as there was no
known preventative of decomposition. The ruling price for coffins,
including services, was one dollar a foot. The smallest would thus
cost two dollars and the largest seven dollars. In 1852 the C. 85 P.
and O. 8: P. railroads formed a junction, one mile south-east of Free-
dom, which was called Alliance, and the little village gradually
moved nearer that station. '
In 1856 Mr. Sharer builta shop 2OX3O feet, a part of the building
still occupied by the business, where he continued to make furniture
and coffins. ln 1859, his son, I. H., then in his seventeenth year, went
into his father's shop to learn the trade of cabinet making, where he
continued until August 8, 1862, when he left the work-bench and
shouldered a musket in defense of his country, continuing in the ser-
vice without missing a day's duty until mustered out, returning home
july 5, 1865, after the close of the war. july 7, he returned to his
bench, left three years before, and went to work, continuing with his
father until january r, 1869, when they established the house of
Shafer 85 Son, and began to buy furniture in a small way. They
built a hearse in their shop, and started the undertaking business on
the more modern plan of carrying a stock of ready-made coffins fcas-
kets being unknown thenj. The business was continued until Octo-
ber 1, 1882, when Philip Sharer retired, and it has been conducted
ever since by J. H. Sharer. I
On April 4, a representative of the third generation, in the per-
son of Roscoe T., assumed a portion of the duties and honors of this
old-time house. . . i
Mr. Sharer, Sr., contemplates improving and enlarging his build-
ing soon, so that with the introduction of new blood, this business,
which was established on the principles of honor and integrity, and
has been slowly but lirmly growing for the past fifty-seven years,
will become more enduring and of greater value to the city and
xi4c5YcxVoXYoX!foXK7T2KolK,t?V o Vj2Fox' ox oXKo5K?z?KoXKo o o jo aye o Vox' o ox 0 o o o ox QYQ o o c o o go
o- - -- -- -- -- - -o - -- - -- -- -- - - -- - -4 - - - - - - - - -- - - - - - -
0 I 0
as E S UCLEANLINESS IS NEXT TO GODLINESSJ' Zig?
sad? THE . sg?
5 XOX9Q999f0999.KOOXQ4 O: W i K.
zmmwm-mwW......N.s 1 '- " if 'O
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RIDGE f t s
, DAIRY 2
gg? no4oovQQNQ00NoooNoooooovcoo4oow woo ki fi ? L ww iii:-vgsi?-: Y ig?
Q16 N 9 . V, .
5 5 Tis conbucteb on this principle.
Our dairy Cows are carefully fed and their comfort and cleanliness are carefully looked
after. We feel that we can guarantee all our customers the richest and purest milk.
We have enjoyed a liberal patronage from the patrons of Mt. Union College, which
we hope we deserve and for which we hereby express our thanks.
Hoping for a continuance of past favors, and promising our best efforts to please,
5: OX . 0, on
' " li
Zibe 3Beech 1R1bge Dairy.
J. S. WEAVER, Proprietor.
Eito U '
fffofxabfobkxebif0sgg5l40!oXR5sKX?,vK?:5Q?:Egbg0bgo-'-0s:0 Xoz':.,::Q:-o-:-os-.,1:05::o,f-oy-, ood, Oy,oy-O5-DWG,-o,o,UMD-,-0 O -ax-O-:ox D -Eiqxcg
NIO GAN ENGINEERING COMPANY,
ALLIANCE, OHIO. , S
EAST VIEW OF VVORKS.
Designers and Manufacturers of Specialties in Machinery for Railways, Iron and Steel Works, and Engineering Workshops
including Presses, Punching, Shearing, Bending, Hoisting, Flanging and Rivetting Machinery, Single and DOub1C SULUQ1 SREZLI11 H2lmmCYS
and Electric Overhead Trave1ingJCranes, of all capacities and types,
GOOD CLOTHES MAKING
-We are getting a strong following of good
-loyal rnen customers. Coming here for the
--kind of clothes that please-the kind they
-like. We are proud of it, for there's no
-trade harder to get and easier to lose. It
-must be deserved and continue to be de-
-served. We earn it and will keep it, if
--you give us the chance. The right kind of
-clothes at popular prices is taking this store
-towards the representative clothes-making
--headquarters of the town. Yould do Well
--to come here and see about it. Come.
All styles, see our samples and get our pricesg
for quality of work, they can't be beat. 0 O 0 0 0
We are making a specialty of small work fCarre's and Mantel1as'j that the
quality and price sells, at sight. We make the finest cabinet and platino work
that skill and material can produce. All kinds of group and large work taken.
A share of your patronage is respectfully solicited.
F. W. TRITT. p
iw! F4 Q!?P- I?-0-g ALLIANCE? OHIQ-
Diuactic and Zlirtical Lectures,
Quizzes and Laboratories.
This is one of a very few schools which controls
its own hospital, thuslguaranteeing an abundance of
material for chemical teaching.
For full particulars, address,
DR. N. STONE SCOTT, Sec'y,
531 Prospect St., CLEVELAND, OHIO.
llniveisitu nt louisville---llietlitzal Department.
Hllillllltll llf THB HSSlllll2lil0ll llf flllllilillill Illlillilliil lillllltQ8S.-2
Sixty-second regular annual session will commence
September 26, 1898, and continue six months.
Graded courses of six months each.
Attendance upon four courses required for gradua-
Clinical facilities abundant.
Extensive Laboratories, Well equipped with the
Quizzes systematic and regular.
for Circular, containing full partlculars, address,
J. M. BODINE, Nl. D., Dean,
Can you afford to have them go to
ruin when the
FOREST CITY BOOK BINDING CO.,
237 ST. CLAIR sr., CLEVELAND, o.,
will bind them in neat and strong volumes
dl FIR lowest possible prices. Illlv-Itlll IIII-'flllll
Dorilthe O at
Nothing Detracts, more from a
young man's appearance than
ragged, unkempt hair and a
rough, blotched skin caused by
Attend to your Tonsorial work
and your appearance will Im-
prove Noticably. Buy a Stud-
ent's Ticket and see for your-
.Sixth Ward, gxlltemrz, Qlhin.
, , cf ,Mc NJ, ff . wa.. W
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All Carpets are placed in a large revolving wheel, which
carries them up, then drops them a distance often feet, thus
removing every particle of dust, Without injuring or ripping
apart, after which they are Dry Steamed, making them al-
most as bright as new.
PRICES FOR CLEANING.
Ingrain, 4 cents per yard. Brussels,
5 cents per yard. XVi1tons, Axniin-
sters and Moqnettes, Gcents per yard.
Lifting, if desired, I cent per yard.
Laying 2 and 3 cents
MATTRESSES MADE TO ORDER,
or old ones taken apart, cleaned and
made over as nice as new.
New ticks made gratis for mattre
sses and featesrs if purchased of me We
guarantee promp service and good work.
EEAII work must be paid for when deliveredfwh
HARRY G- BAN-EV, wonKs.e01 Hesfemve
Husk Mattress, 51.75. Cotton or Hair
S2.25. Two Parts, 26 cents extra
Geese and Duck Feathers, IO cents
per lb.. Chicken Feathers, 5 cent
5l7KlNCl, RQRIVQEIFIKTH E32 C9.,
Special values always found in the following departments: Carpets, Rugs, Oil Cloths and Linoleums, Silks and
Velvets, Dress Goods, Linens, Wliite Goods, Flannels, Blankets, Notions, Dress Trirnmings, Buttons, Ribbons, Laces,
Hamburgs, Shawls, Furs, Art Goods, Corsets and Gloves. We are headquarters for Ladies' tailor-made Suits aud Skirts,
Capes, Ladies,' Misses' and Chi1dren's jackets, Ladies' Wrappers, SLC. Hosiery, Underwear and Handkertbhiefs.
SPRING, HOLZWARTH Gr CO. ALLIANCE, o.
B. P. REICHARD, Prop.
P Qopving and Enlarging,
3 maven, water Qolors,
,Z Pastel and on work.
,X 103 E. STATE STFlEET,1
Alliance Special Racing Bicyclef
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We will make you a wheel to tit you, and guaranteeiit for one year. Remember tha
made Shoes, and Tailor-made Clothes, the best.
BEPAIRING :-Wei have the best equipped Repair Shop? in the city, and our work is Gu
t a home-made wheel is like
No. 563 E, MAIN ST.
- - I 1 .
, 5 5 f '
. cufffevb cwccf cow Jumnwhw, .
fi - ,Q . . . .
Q . 1,436 Ecosff mam Gfffzecf, Mefcance, Choa. 1,
As we always have had, and have now the largest and best selected stock of Suiting, Trowser- p l ing, and Overcoating to be found in Eastern Ohio, comprising all the best weaves and leading styles to be '
1- j- found in the market. And our Prices the Lowest, Make-up the Best, Trimmings the Finest, Fits perfect. Good All wool Suits S15 up, Pants 52.50 up, Overcoats S15 up. STIFF HATS. We Always have the latest styles in Youman's and Dunlap's, Black and Colored,
i f the leading styles of the world., Sott Hats, all Styles, Colors and Prices. UNDERWEAR. Full in all
Q lines from 25 cents for shirt or drawer, to the finest. NECKWEAR, Always the latest and largest stock
3 , to select from in Puffs, Teck, Bow and String Ties, GLOVES. All styles from 25 cents to the Finest Kids. SHIRTS. Our Short Front White Shirts are the best and best fitting Shirt made. Percale Shirts, all latest styles from So cents up. HOSE. Full line of all the latest styles. COLLARS and CUFF5 the latest always, Hoping to receive a share of your patronage, l am, very respectfully, ' 54, 2 Fa gg Q
'J M' -
firstszlass Hccommodation . Rates Reasonable.
V' .V if Q, .X
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DOOOQOOQOQOQOO-O0 Q OOONQQOOONQQN
JOHN PLUGHEL, Proprietor-
X OQOQQQQOOQQQOOQQQO 03003999.9935
Opposite Union Depot.
MLIJANCE, CHI , -
f' A Revolution in the invention of Typewriting Machines !"
-QWW "" I "" r'-:i.:"'l":aus"'V31"'f"3'm'Hu'5ml lill 7 Mui?
'ei .5231 'U ' U JQFLQQXI
Li-id. m snrun E
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'Why pay the Typewriter Trustv 5100, For any of their Machines, When
you can Purchase Blickensderfer Machines at Reasonable
Prices, and Guaranteed for twice as Long?
Writing always in plain view!
Excellent Manifoldec !
Fewest parts-Most Durable!
Type inked by iollei like iintin IBSSI 'tn furnish hi
' ', p' gp' . C1 ' ' mdreds of
Testimonial Letters. Send for Catalogue to
OHIO 'SUPPLY COMPANY.
317 Superior St., - Cleveland, Ohio.
Course of 42 weeks for the Degree of Graduate in Pharmacy.
Course of 2 years for the Degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist.
Pharmacy of Scio College.
COMPLETE COURSES IN
PHARMACY AND CHEMISTRY.
. . .Tuition and Laboratory Fees Moderate. .
For Special Catalogue address,
r J. l'l. BEHL, SCIO, OHIO.
Instruction in all branches ol' General and Analytical Chemistry
Laboratories are well furnished with apparatus.
Department of Dentistry. University of Cincinnati,
Central Ave. and Court St., Cincinnati, Ohio.
The 53rd Annual Winter Session begins about
Oct. Ist, 1898. Twenty Instructors, co-educational.
For Announcement address,
lb. El. Emitb, BJ. ED. S., Bean,
116 Garfielo llblace, Ctincinnati, cubic.
Sigji iiiii rnno t il A-Ivheel.
l li lii H - ii' H M W
has been brought very closely to perfection as a wheeling com-
panion. lt has all the new Poco features, combined with Mar-
zfellous fompafffzess, great slrengih, hgh! wezlghf, and yzfztftfzers of
hzz71r!Iz'11g. Serviceable, accurate, and inexpensive, "Poco work-
manship " throughout-there's nothing higher than that.
The Poco book tells all about this and other cameras.
'We'd like to send you one.
THE ROCHESTER CAMERA co.,
36 Elizabeth St., Rochester, N. Y,
no. 2 E. stare sr. HLLHHNQE. Q.
itil. El. Barber. di. iiuitman.
Barber 8 Elultmanwf
Q Qlf E-f4'i'l it ll
L ,Q L 0
rpgllw i" ffw'fff,,Al'
Makes a Specialty of Supplying Clubs, College Students and Patrons, with the Best of
Fresh and Salt Meats. We have each hada long experience in purchasing and killing cattle for the
markets of Alliance, and feel that we are in position to successfully maintain the claim, that we han-
dle the best class of meat to be found in the markets of the city. 4
hi-Qudlifv the NQDQSI, dlld Price the Lowest, is Olll' Glldl'dllIQQ..l-
IIBarber 8 Elultman,
gf+-J IDt'O1D'5- Eiltb 'Qlllarb flD63f market.
+ 'PHONE No. 163
re Well Inform cl
f People know that first-class ready-made clothes are now-a-days
if - made of better cloth, with better trimmings and embroidery, better
in' 5 - tailoring, than nine-tenths of the " Made to Order" but " never fit "
l if ' sort-We offer for your inspection nice, nobby cut and made suits, in
fy C1 light or dark Cheviots or Worsteds at 310 to 517 that no tailor, can
Z equal at double the money.
Q- W Blue Serge Suits, 510, SIZ, 513 50, 514, 516-Single or
double breasted-The proper warm weather suit..
Glue largest ano most complete stock of lloats
ano jfurnisbings in town. llflew styles are
t shown in these oepartments, as soon they
N are out, at popular prices. Q +2 Q
KOCH'S CLCJTHING HOUSE,
Leading and Reliable Clothiers, Tailors and Furnishers.
x -..-,..Y, ,x
HIJUBIS Xt IIHII,
KTTO RN EYS:1XT: LZXW.
UFFIUE--UVBI HIIIBIIIIB IIHIIK Iillllllllllllj,
D. E. ROGERS,
WILLIAM L. HART. LL. B..
J. Murray Webb's Corner.
Base Balls and Sporting Goods.
Spa1ding's League Balls, Harwood's
Association Balls, Spalding League,
Vllagon Tongue and Axletree Bats,
Catchers' Mits, Infielders' Gloves, Mark's
Umpire Indicators and Shoe Plates,
Wright and Distan's Tennis Balls, at
Webb's, Novelty Specialist.
MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE
56110 fOl' CLHIHIOQL16 HND
llbtice iLi5t. Special
06519115 Oli HDDIiCElfiOl1.
140-142 Vvoodvvard Ave.,
sc of 11cc11-' tc '11format'on."
Pres. Ehbt 1y'Hm-mfd, .mys .- " The Inter 1f1t'onz1 's a. won le 'f1 l 5 com 1 ct storel 01
11-ity 'n the pub
S't 1 1,11 Xl clxstcr-both
Pres. Hzzrj'e7', Cfizkago Unzlv , says .' "If, 'S tl10r0l1gl 5 '
Ckzeffzzstzke Fuller Q' the U1 5. Sujre ze C0 r , says: N
is Scientific and
It avoids competition as to 95'
si e of vouab11ls111y, excl di g
a. multitude of 11 ords :is hav- or
ing 110 lef iti111:1.te stzlnding 01' E
as mischievous co1-1'uptio11s of
ts of Un ver
.1 is sedu o
s 1 e cho'c
-1nd tl c P 'e
ber f s or
NX' cbstel 't
histr ical order of
the history of 11
the best guide to
se. l11 indicating
o11 it uses clmrac-
1' 'to every reader,
141 l1 L1 ll' pi 1 1 1.111 1
1 11 Y ie 1a.ble tu l of J ist 1, ic, fm 111t r L 1 ishcs 1' scture
v u t I hue to 11d1t in al ies ents cump etc a id tho1ougl.1 o
t is the Schoo -
p' 'N Teache he
I Rep ic.
Q A 1 11 '1 -
'51-xg lic sehr ls r l t c c u 1t11 t le
1 11 1 01 i ' he
S Iute111.t 1 .1 2 d 1ts .1b11d -
me 1ts- s lu ond all L 11-
le11,e 11 c 1 upfu so 1 Ficsh
test 11 1 ilstot 1 scllccthue
bee1 lccc 1cl f 11 ul Qt te
Supe1111tc11le11ts ri Sch L S
. 1- 1 : 1 -
s tics f1 1d Col egcs The num-
o ch il rrl 11 p 11
'J 1 ' 11 ' 1 e
1 1 . 11
ide for schoolsg the
le1'NVebste1' in the co
91 01' Sm
presence of a larg
d stmnge alpluibet-. It avoids such run- I
of 51 new an
- fezeseo 0
gencies oi merica.
REV. L. D. BASS, D. D., Manager.
Pznsbzzrgg. Pa., Toronio, Can., New Orleans, La., New
York, N. Y., Wa5hz'ngf01z, D. C., San F7'd7ZCZ19C0.Cdl.,
Chzkago, Ill., Sf. Lame, Mo., and Denver, Cal.
There are thousands of positions to be filled soon.
We had over 8,ooo vacancies during the past season.
Unqualihed facilities for placing teachers in every part
of the U. S. and Canada, as over 95 per cent. of those
who registered before August, secured positions. One
fee registers in 9 offices. More vacancies than teachers.
Address all applications to Pittsburg,
Pa. or Saltsburg, Pa.
.91 9. jfecwn
9 539 East fllbain Street.
Sl1itS 515.00 Llp. .MZ . ch
Pants 33.50 up. t Wwzocf t
. ' ,.
y. N " .i
V , ' -
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A 'E XPP -iw'
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2 - I x
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1 aug f Q' 47
Of a well made shoe is
that it will always retain
its shape. The benefit
you obtain by purchasing
yourshoes from a reliable
dealer is that the shoe is
an exact Ht. Our new
spring stock shows val-
ues in every line. We
have some handsome Ox-
WE CAN 6
. ' ' ir! 2
F ill your shoe Wants L I:
, 1 .
as they should be 511- -Q7 Ga
. -, f 1 A
ed. We can give you , .4 Q ag? f- .-
. .rg A I
any size, shape, color
or style in footwear X'
that you have SVU'
- 'r.1iir-.i1fli?2f ,.'.?'ff'f"
se? in any places- f
ur every gra e 0 ,5' E3
f L. A
shoes are such, that We 1 Q g f
safely guarantee satls- -If -X X
faction. earvk wr. 1691. XA i
QUK STORE IS HEADQUARTERS POR LADIES' AND GENTS FINE SHOES.
WEEK will be very warm, and a nice Fan,
and Parasol, will add much to your comfort, we
sell them and if you have not already been in to
select your HAT'S, it is not too late, yet.
OUR STOCK IS IN ELEGANT SHAPE.
El ilfull 'JLU16 of TRibbOl15, 1bosierp, Gloves,
Gloves, Gorsets, 'll3Hl10lZ6I'Cl3l6f5, JBelts, GGIIUJS'
lDochet:JBoohs anb motions. '
.SRM D- LRNE-
H. P. Ml LLERQ
Crunk and Baggage transfer. +2 Q Q
fe Q Q Baggage Promptlv Delivered.
geaye M9655 at JBHYDCL' 8 Zlultmarfg Jliutcber Shop.
gglsfl Vesserii it QSQ Nkfmiralceitg 2'f.1'2f F1
:mm Plumbers and fi? '
Steam Fititers, H
G. L. KING, M. D., Oculist and Aurist,
M. J. LICHTY, M. D.,
- Phone. 97.
. I i U TIL 9 A- M- 446 E. Main St.,
Post Office Bulldlng, ALLIANCE, 0. sr 4 1 M., ALLIANCE, 0.
5 to 3 P fOver Cassaday's Drug Storey
DR. J. H. TRESSEL, Physician and Surgeon,
C. L. MORGAN, M. D.,
Physician, Surgeon and Electrician,
Phone' 14' E' Maln St" - 0 Diseases of Wome ALLIANCE, OHIO.
n H P. J. CALLAHAN.
S' M' Dv Physlclan and Surgeon! ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN.-Diseases of women and children, piles. fistula
and ulcers a specialty. Goitre, or thick neck cured without cutting, tying
1820 Union Ave., O. or burning. Odice Hours, 7-9 A. M., I2-2 P. M., d 5-7 P. M.
158 EAST MAIN STREET.
P. W. WELKER, Physician and Surgeon,
Office over 13 E. Main St., ALLIANCE, O
C. D. PAINTER, M. D., Homeopathist and Surgeon.
DR. C. M. HOOVER,
'Phone 38. 1028 Arch Ave., - ALLIANCE, 0
Phone 57. Bates Block, ALLIANCE, O.
R. W. WHITE,
iEZ12f?.'ifi 427 E. MAIN ST.,
7 to fin. M ALLIANCE, O.
MEALS AT .ALL HOURS. Open Day and Night,
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J. E. CRA FORD, Proprietor,
527 E. MAIN ST.
BOAARDING AND LGDGING.
Telephone 502. ALLIANCE, OHIO.
J. L SHUNK, President. W. M. REEI5 Cashier.
T. B. CULP, Vice President. N W. P. SHARER, Ass't Cashier.
THE FIRST IIHTIIIIIHL BHHK,
apital, 5 9'p100,000.
Surplus, 5 11,000.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
J. L. SHUNK, Alliance. E. E. SCRANTON, Alliance
J. A. ZANG,Al1iance. ELISHA -TEETERS, Alliance,
M. S. ATKINSON, Damascus. T. B. CUL1P,A11fance
W. M. REED, Alliance. W. H. MORGAN, A11aanCe.
The Alliance do Northern R. R.
Al' EsvlLLE . Dorset
7 G.-fm., H
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I 4 Chfldron Rocl' Creek -flover
Garrettsville I I We Txrcu
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BRACEVILLE - WARREN
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I A IANCE
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' Bayard - ewoo
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sbt, f Q ' Summit V. Smith? Ferry Beave-
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Dfw A Leetonia' Chewtom
Mine . - Q' 3115511 . ' civ.R0cxxeai1G
P 'I Meehan mcstowus X' ellow Creek
I Dover BERGHOLZAXNX X1 Prrrs .
Sherro . w Bowerston E Nfffeubenvillig W T
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Freeport F.........J.' ALLIANUEQNORTHERN
Cadiz V ,T MAP OF
951 Paces Enos., cr-ucAoo. WHEN-IN p AND CO
For further information, address or call on,
C. E. HARSH, Ticket Agent.
FMP. DELONG, Freight Agent.
EFE. SCRANTON, General Manager.
' W. D. WINANS, G. F. SAP. A.
4 OBY 6: L.OUE:.
.X . -
155 5255? - o . .
EKRO Q. WE SELL Do nor wan urnl fan
T B Iialelllalell v .
ll to have a Furnace put m vour
H house, for at that trme we are
r ri o I Bl ST e
HH H VERY BUSY
or Q f -
FUHNHEE' of and eoervooav cannot be serv:
Q rrrr ff
r which we wr- ed a' om'
fkib antee to i e - Oj-
A fect satigfzictgfnj. .
Ivy-wurrwwiy: aff O 5:
wx QMFYQFEBEGEERONQHIO. SOLD ONLY BY'i-' SEQ. 7
Y - 4---Q-9-we-V .R -..f .wf!'t- N-fa leaf'-MEL m.,.-,, HEFFEN, -A M r X
A . , . ., . ,,, ..,..
1 h,A t:5Z,,,1a:Qi,:3i
HE NEMY 0151-ED,
Q.. J 3. it makes
I or mars
, V his whole -I I A
W aw 'i 2 ance. A 3:1511 1' l"'-'4f!!'QltZ5k:,'. The naval battle at Ma-
V X y 6. Q. ,,. nillapompletely annihilating
I X I the Spanish fleet, reminds
I ff Q -. H 4 ' ' 3335 me of my battle with high
'f 7 -1 J priced SHOES, which'Qwere
X ' is the fit. V 'sold about year and hnlfago.
1 , , ' ting climax . f 1 Althou I1 out-uum-
tothewell- in if g
dressed man. Givesjust the bered by the enemy I
right finishing touch to his ll - -
attire and makes his tailor "I ' fought bravelyimd with
feel he has not lived in vain. 111 0116 511011 Year, had
and Hats are ,' Won a decided Victory,
y equally good and graceful. y ,egg , A -2 H
I - , fm and was crowned The
6 , g-4942, V 1 66 1. ' Man who Revolutionized
, I l- Q 5 ' .,' .
ee or mg, in
l guarantee my SHOES to be the best ever made for service,
looks, quality and sold cheaper than any man in Alliance,
225 East Main Street, BECOME, BEFORE BUYING, AND GONVINGE YOURSELVES."E
Ask Messrs. C. L. Bowland and R. D. Saigeon.
ALLIANCE, - - - OHIO, M- L-
be pular Gafei
. . . QGIQYIIIQ dlld TGIICV Bdkillg il SDQCIGIW.
WE MAKE AND SELL THE FINEST CONFECTICNERY IN THE CITY.
We Have Now the Best Furnished and Most Commodious Ice Cream Parlors in the City.
We Give our Patrons the Best lee Cream Soda and Ice Cream, Because We Use Fresh Crushed Fruits, and
Make them Fresh Every Day.
I Iiongs, marches, 'wlaltges
, I Hlltbe Latest I
Elll 1kinbs5 of Etrmgs, llbaper
I pencils, una ana Stationery.
REVIEW BUILDING, 441 Main st. W' 'Qi' gmmtr ' F
A cooler spot,
On evenings when the air is hot,
All earthly care,
Than SCOTT'S upon the Sixth ward square.
Ice cream so sweet,
A wholesome treat
And everything that's good to eat
Is served at SCOTT'S
All pure and neat-
The STUDENTS' PARLOR on State street.
SCOTT also sells the daily press,
His prices-are they low ? Why, yes !
He keeps cigars of fragrance grand,
Tobacco, Hnest in the land.
His goods are fresh as morning breeze.
His motto: Always aim to please.
He'll suit your taster to a dot,
So don't forget to deal with
Confectionery, Notions, Refreshments, Oysters in seasonsg
+ HT. UNION BFlKEKT.+
liomezmadehread, Pies, and Cakes.
The only homezmade
Baker in the City.,-l
supplier of Clubs and Patrons of the Zollegt.
J. I1. BRANDON, PROP.
COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS,
The Twenty-seventh Annual Session will open October
3rd, 1898, and continue six months.
The instruction consists of clinical and didactic lectures,
recitations, ward classes in Medicine, Surgery, Obstetrics,
and Gynecology,laboratory exercises in Chemistry,Histology,
Pathology, Bacteriology and Physiology, and Anatomical
The Faculty have added to the equipment of the school,
a Pasieur Department for the treatment of Rabies and the
X lRoentgenJrays for the diagnosis of injuries and diseases.
Write for the annual catalogue and further information to
DR. THOMAS OPIE, Dean,
College Building, Cor. Calvert and Saratoga .Sis
BRA.DLElY'S Patent Revolving Display CASES
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I ' . free
-g,A Silent Salesman
Just the Case for Confectioners
and Grocers. Made for all kinds
of GOODS. I . K
AND OTHER REVOLVING DISPLAY NOVELTIES. L:
Will display to advantage MORE goods, occupies
LESS Space than any case ever put on time market.
The most attract ve, useful and ornamental nevelly
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Sgie Qwner and Manufacturer.
Write fer Circular and Prices.
S Drew Theological Seininiaru,
We make and sell the
Vlosl Delicious Candies
We have the most
in the cilyfirdvf
we give oar Patrons the best Ice
Qream Soda aaa ice cream, be:
cause we use fresh crashed fruits,
and make them, eeerv clav.
DIADISON N J
Tuition and Furnished Rooms Fre
Lect n Special Topics in every term. P l
give S cred Or y. Fall Term comme 3 d Th
d y 5 p mber. For all special mformatron,
Address the President,
Henry A, Buttz.
Ina New Ynir llleiuaniile numrani,
lllll llllllllllllllllll Sllllll.
FOR BARGAINS IN
Ladies' Dress Goods and Neckwear,
Gent's Furnishing Goods,
Hosiery and Underwear,
Boots and Shoes, Perfumery, Tin Ware and En
amel Ware, Carpenter Tools, Mattmg, Carpets, Curtain
Poles, and Window Shades.
J. Fl. WARD, MGR
M. QE ll
2.1. ' 9' 'eff 1 1-
' V ' ' f . T . X
'-ff' R 1g?fW sa
The undergraduate or the nefw-fledged' alumnus who reads this was in
the primary school when we first conceived the idea, years ago, that ther
schoolbook: lying discarded and dusty on everybody's shelves, or unfor-
gotten in closets and garrets, ought to be rescued from premature oblivion,
and made to continue their usefulness in this already too expensive world -
- prolonging their own life, and at the same time saving dimes and dollars
to many a needy student. To-day every student and every teacher knows,
and we want every parent to learn, that no schoolbook should be thrown
away until we have been given a chance to appraise it.
Everyone knows, too, that we can supply promptly, and at New York
prices, any schoolbook of any publisher - probably seeoaeafahemu' if desired 3,
surely new if we happen to be out of second-hand. More than that, we standl
the postage or else we prepay the expressage. Swiftness, courtesy, -and faire
prices make up our golden rule, and we bestow the same careful considera-
tion upon the boy or girl in the remote hamlet who wants one book in a
hurry, that we give to the bookseller who has his whole town to supply.
Any school board, any school ofhcial, any teacher will find it not only to his
convenience, but to his profit, to treat with us because we are not only uf
the schoolbook center QNew Yorkj, but are ourselves the schoolbook Izeuu'-e
guuefees, thus ensuring the two great desiderata, discounts and despatch, not
to mention the credit-allowance on old books consigned to us for exchange..
Then, again, we ourselves publish one hundred and twenty-tive Translations fthe
Latin, the Greek, German, and French classic writersj, and a dozen-and-a-half Dictionaries.
of the ancient and modern languages, so that we have come to be considered the one sure-
clearing-house for any translation or dictionary. We also publish question-and-answer'
books, civil-service guides, speakers, class records, and other specialties for teachers, besides:
the three-hundred-odd volumes of the University Tutorial Series which comprises text-books.
fwith the zmigue Teachers' Editions, separatej covering thoroughly Greek, Latin, French,
English, the sciences, mathematics, mechanics, history, ethics, logic, etc., etc. These
Tutorial text-books are designed for sincere and thorough work, and are the production of
sincere men whose exelzeszbe bzzrirzess has been and is to fit students for the severe tests of
the London University. The intention of the publishers is foil! the bill, not to rival other
series. Yet many competent instructors tell us that the Tutorial books do surpass all
others, both editorially and typographically. Coffgplefe !z'rz'f1'ee on upp!z'cafz'01z.
To anyone mentioning this advertisement we will send free our new and complete ayhabefiralb
arranged Catalogue of the schoolbooks rf all the j711b!1'.vher:. This Catalogue quotes our mailing prices for
both new and reeazuz'-Azzzza' books, and is frequently described by enthusiastic customers as a treasure in itself
because so compact while so complete. Correspondents who desire to ra!! schoolbooks to us, should also
ask for " Books XVanted " which is' our b7lJ'1'IYg Catalogue. No charge for catalogues for yourself or for any
of your friends upon whom you may wish to confer the favor. Send us the address -- we will do the rest.
HINDS E3 NOBLE 4 Cooper Institute NEW YORK CITY
In need of anything in the Millinery Line will find it to their ad-
vantage to call and examine our stock. We guarantee you
We make it a point to have the Best Upeto-date Trim-
mers, good Goods and reasonable prices.
J- K- ALLEN,
North-west Cor. Public Square, - ALLIANCE. OHIO.
H. E. EAKIN. L. V. PATTERSON.
illeieioioirio Sewer QQ.,
M 'V X' V V
Q Coffees, Gees, Spices, Q
Extracts HUD :lB3hll1Q IDOWUCF.
con. MAIN ST. AND ARCH AVE., Ai.LiANci-:, oi-no.
"Let Good Digestion Wait on
p Appetite, and Health on Both."
' Everybody knows A.
D. Wallace as a caterer
to the human appetite,
and a large fraction of
the people of Alliance
depend upon him to
supply their table with
groceries and fruits.
They have learned that
he knows what they
want about as well as
they do themselves, and
that his rule is to keep
none but the best. Mr.
Wallace has been in
business in Alliance for
ten years, and few men
have been more success-
ful than he in making
friends - and what is
no less desirable, keep-
His Constant y Increasing Business well Attests
the Success he has Achieved, and this is the
Best Guarantee that can be Given
for the Future.
Fl. D. WALLACE,
' yq9-v.- - Axe-V-if, '-qf,iv,:v,4txf-, q? Av VWXN wxm'vA-vfqp- vivxi-Q '
Only a Shirt? Bosom. 5
'3::Q::n:2.f:s':. TR V LAUNDRY C0- D ,, ee
"' ' KN 'xx - YIIZIIIIQIIIS
temperament fer a Qqy il with a song 5
when MV' ' ' V f taire, wears a
Poorly llaundried and We" Small Qrawat E
be Cdlft forget it, HI- W. Wee' and has a Smile N
though his 0tbel' Gar- k gjly- for Everybody,
memsmev cover ir. 1, I-s Q you can ten our Gusto:
Butllet itbe Like Snow, WS f ' C M 1 ' mers Because tbevQSmile.
1 - ' SHANE BROS. PRCDP5 4
miwimimiwimlmmimimifirfmiminimimimirmmimimWEHRWMFMFMFMEWEWEWEWMWFMIEWiwEwMwMmiwmwEwm1. . . 1 MTMEEM Q
M Ai'k5Jbi4:4:4i'k dQ J
Rough and Dressed lldmher, washington Red Cedar Shingles,
SWA Hrnansas ilvnress, Dimensidnshingles, lidrth Zarolina Flooring,
Siding and Finish, Pennsvlhania hemlock, wisconsin Pine.
I CDH10 HARD WOQD FINISH AND VENEERED DOORS, GLAZED SASH 81 ETC.
Mill 8: Yard Corner Freedom and Patterson Sts.
'PHONE 494. ALLIANCE, OHIO.
ALWAYS RELIABLE A
I The Horace Partridge Co., G0 TO"""Ao
llc, CO lilnllloonim
NIT. UNION COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. .
Football, Baseball, Golf, Tennis, Lacross and
V Gymnasium Supplies. . A
REMEMBER OUR SPECIATIES. Agents wanted. ICZIIS, Paper,
HORACE PARTRIDGE CO., I. G.
55-58 Hangver St., BOSTON, MASS.
25on't1Ribe a Glbeaplysflbabe 'tLIElbeeIf 552i:2,l t
,, - f 2
tee a Stearns
25 Specials Goa' road or trackb : 5 75.00 "E" and "7" Cbestfor the monevp some
if Racer :-:: 75.00 R
if Candems - H E nomo R as
aa , et E111 lpellow 'wheels are either Stearns JBicx3cIes or imitations
JE. GZ. Stearns 8 Company
Syracuse, Mew llgorh
H. C. TEMPLE ' '
' Physlm and Surgeon- JUDSON D. LEWIS, Amney-af-LaW.
Office--Over Scranton's Printing Office,
O First National Bank, '-
Main STFCCT, - - - - - ALLIANCE, O. Main Str t ' - ALLIANCE' 0'
C, L- SLUTTER, D. D. S., A. C. STRONG, Attorney-at-Law.
Dental Rooms, 354 East Main Street. 551 East main Street' ' ' ALLIANCE' 0'
D. M. CLEMENT, D. D. s., WM- M- RUACH'
Attorney-at-Law, Notary Public.
OfflCE--418 E. Main Str t O -
Phone 282- ' ' 515 1-2 East Main Street, - - ALLIANCE, 0
E, H. ALDEN, Dentist. I FORDING SL HARRIS, Attorneys-at-Law.
605 East Main Street, -I - - O. 347 Tift MTT1g.5g1'eetf ,F , 0
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91 F' EE
Is favored with having one of the most modern Opera Houses in the
State. This will be Welcome news for those who have attended the
Lecture Courses and amusements in this city for the past ten years.
For this new edifice I. C. Craven is responsible. He has, at
great expense, constructed a building of which the city is justly
proud. It is situated just east of J. C. Craven 8: Son's Warehouse,
and is furnished in an excellent manner. Fine opera chairs compose
the seating throughout.
lt has a seating capacity of 900 people.
The scenery also is of most improved style and very elaborate.
The rigging loft looms up nearly 50 feet, Where the longest scenery
can be easily handled. All these modern improvements were made
possible by a visit to the latest and most improved Opera Houses in
this section of country and combining the best features of all, thus making
the "Craven Opera House" very complete in all respects.
Yin? watch Rtpdlfillg il SPQGZIII .
404 E. Main St., ALLIANCE. OHIO.
C lfemo gjaraeeaa.
.AAL H V, -f---
From The sum of fifteen years' experience, the
brightest skill and perfect Workman-
ss I ship. More improvements than any
' other Camera.
UpWal'ClS. I Catalogue Mailed Free.
ROCHESTEIK OPTICAL CO.,
Rochester, New York.
We are Headquarters for
All Kinds Off-1
IRON PUMPS, PIPE,
M, Pumping ani Puwei
Wood and Galvanized Tanks and
We have every Facility for
Putting in Comvlete
WATER SUPPLY AND POWER OUTFITS.
ESTIMATES FURNISHED UPON APPLICATION.
B. F. MERCER.
gcitiooi of PGiOPEi,
fggiocultion utndl Qitutmcitic Qultuifiz.
BYRON W. KING, A. M., PH. D., PRES.
Special Methods of Instruction in Voice Production
and Development, Physical Development, Cure of Stam-
mering and Defective Speech, Physical and Mental Cult-
ure, used only by Byron W. King, his Teachers and
Graduates. Send for "Journal"
The Alliance Leader
W. R. WADSWORTH, - H 2 : - Publisher.
Circulation 12,000 a Week in the counties of Stark, Columbiana,Mal1oning,
Carroll and Portage.
Daily-30 cents a month. Semi-Weekly-Eight pages, every Tuesday and
Friday, SI oo a year.
Best Advertising medium between Cleveland and Pittsburg.
Large and well-equipped Commercial Printing department in connec-
tion. Estimates cheerfully given on printing of every description,
Rubber Stamps made to order and Stamp Supplies of all kinds for sale.
Nl SS J. B., STANLEY,
At her old Stand over Wright
dt Pennock's Hardware Store, keeps
a Full Line of
Standard Ein ns, wash
Of Olllkl' Hrticles. Q Q Q
Silks, and a g at U 'ew
Give Us a Call and Examine Our Stock.
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ventilated, every room in the building healed lay sl eain,
Located on Main
Street, right in
three blocks west
Depot, and two
blocks east of Ohio
River :SL Lake Erie
R. R. All rooms
well lighted and
Four large sample
rooms. Table first class and accommodations unexcelled.
E. A. BEESON, PROPRIETOR.
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AL LIANUE ROIALER NI ILLS.
Thisimportant milling plant is located
at No. 240 East Prospect street, handy to
the railroads for the receipt of grain and
near the central business section of the
city for the accommodation of trade.
Mr. S. Xvarner, the present proprietor of
the mills, bought it on the 4th of last
May from the Alliance Milling com-
pany, and since he took possession he
has greatly improved the plant and eu!
largerl its capacity. He has added new
machinery and is fully equipped for all
classes of trade. He manufactures flour
for custom and the trade, and is at
present turning out two popular brands,
known as the "Standard" and "Pansy,"
although he is making arrangements to
put one or two new brands on the mar-
ket which he anticipates will have a big
run. Mr. Warner gives steady employ-
ment to four men and his mill is kept
running all the time to its full capacity.
Besides wheat flour, he manufactures
buckwheat. corn meal, feed, etc.. and in
all lines his product enjoys a large sale
throughout this section.
Mr. Warner is a miller of many years
experience, having formerly operated a
mill at Gnadenhutten, O., near Philadel-
phia. He understands the business
thoroughly and is well pleased with the
success he has met with in Alliance. He
considers this city one of the best ship-
ping points in the country, and will
never be found backward when it be-
comes a question of doing his share to-
ward aiding iu the promotion of the
city's progress' and business growth.
E. P. BAILEY,
one AND oAsoL1NE DEALER,
Delivers to all parts of the city, best Grades of Oil
and Gasoline, at prices as low as the lowest.
Res, 766 E. Summit St. ALLIANCE, 01110.
G. GZ. Ebavioson,
1ReaI Estate 8. loans,
u FIIUHHCQ, 2 , 2 ohio.
I have money to loan on business, residence or farm prop-
erty, in any amount, on a long or a short notice, and on favorable
terms of payment. I buy and sell First Mortgage Notes, City
Bonds, Government Bonds, Industrial Stocks, Real Estate.
If you want to invest a small or large amount at a good rate of interest, in a thorough
and safe manner, come in and see me. Your monthly savings might just
as well be earning you8 per cent as not. All business inirusted
to me, will receive careful attention.
C. C. DAVIDSON.
I A. s. SPRINGER. J. W. SPRINGEQ
SPRI GE BROS.,
G Lumber, Lath and Shingles,
Manufacturers of Sash, Doors, Blinds, Monldings,
Inside Finish, Etc.
wffice 8 llbill, 333 TIQ. jfreeoom five. Uelepbone 69. Zlllizmce. 61.
Eire you tireo-1
of resting and allowing business to take care of
itself? If so, wake up and increase trade.
Procure a newspaper Cut and don't be afraid
to use printeris ink. A young fellow named
ED. F. BFILINCIER,
AT ALLIANCE, OHIO,
makes original illustrations of all kinds, writes
advertisements on short notice and supplies
halftone cuts which never fail to please.
Several samples of BaliIlgel"S work appear
in this Unoniall. Estimates for the asking.
ESTABLISHED IN is59.
-FX. F. WICKE,
Fine Carriages, Buggies, Spring Wagons, Etc., Etc.
During the thirty-six years l have been in business in Alli-
ance, I have gained for my work a reputation that will stand in
comparison with the best.
Good, reliable work, at the lowest prices consistent with first-
class work, has always been my motto, and it's a motto that has
always been lived up to in every particular. The same applies
to repair work, also, which receives prompt attention.
Always glad to see old friends and to make new ones. Come
and see me.
ii!-o-Efner Hain and Arch Sts., Alliance, 0. A' F'
J . T. Weybrechtis Sons,
Planing Mill Contractors,
Manufacturers of Sash, . .
Doors, Blinds, Etc, and
Dealers in Lumber.
s 'Phone 7. roo7-1077 E. Broadway.
'60 E 66060 69686060 'b0'bfQ'bfQ'bQbfQ'bfO
'?U.'I. U. Zlliutsxm, H - fioazrqx.
SIIIGQIIIS and PMNIIS of mf. Ullibll QOIIQQQ
- - ". S5.:F5.xf.?l' 0 Eff .. " 5. 0
are respectfully nwnted to K 5 MJ? fre
, . -V A Y 'ml YTKLT5 MWW71 O 76 -I: 0
FEED, MEAL, ETC.
G tioox o--o ol-05-05'-05-ox-03'-055ol-fi
E WCW QUSCSJKJQ
cor. C lumbia st. and o. R. 8L L. E. R. R., HIGHEST QUALITY, LOWEST PRICES,
2Il7 S. Penn Ave., SIXTH WARD.
+ + 4 + +
For Cut Flowers, WW Ip? if
Floral Deslgns, Etc. n 0 0-
. . . II IHIWQW
Our stock IS large and varied, enabhng us to sup- J-35HM!FF
ply the wants of those in Search of anything in the Horal 1 4 572
line, at any time. THREEESEEEIQPEEEESS E
WRETO Us Ercrlmc 1ELEPHqra9l
IF You DESIRE Supfmon QUALITY
owoaosowowos owe-Gsoaoaomoq QQVGPQ AND LOW PRICES A
qy,ggg..:.wz.Qi.4. :.f:.vw.-.-.-.-f.w,1a,e,--L'.a:-g:.-f...-4.-6.-L: 1.,:.n-M:...,,
EHE SIIIIIIIIIIIII IIEIIEW PUBLISHING UU.,
gm gan? 1RevieW, to pnblisb tbe best anb cleanest newspaper
m..... is our aim. 1Reab the 1Review, anb pon will
Eemifwleemi? 5t3UU3l'U IRCVIQW. get all the news, while it is news.
go' YYYYUYYTU KTTTTUUTUTUUUTTUTUUTUTKUUUTUTUKTTTTUUTTFUTUTTUKU KTUTTKTUUTKUKTUYSTUKTUTFKUTYYTUUUQ
p Uibe 1Review 3012 Eepartment d
5 Is Equipped with every Facility for High Grade Work.
6009 STOCK, 6009 WORK ANQ REASONABLE PRICES ARE OUR SPECIALTIES.
be bio iRiver S lake Erie 1R.'IR.
fm' 'i ne
5,5 - ...-f- .4 4
Ship your jfreigbt ano Gravel bn the Silvio 1River 8 lake
1Er1e 1R.1R., the only 'IRHIIYGHD Elrect to fllbt. ml1IOU.
FOUR PASSENGER TRAINS DAILY.
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS.-Aummx
For the Benefit ot Mt. Union College. the CD. R. SL L. E. R. R. Will Sell Special Student's Tickets
to and from all Points on its Line to Mt. Union, which Will Allow the Students to Live at
Home and Attend the College. Tickets will be on Sale at the General Qffice of the
Company at Alliance, and will be Sold Only on Certificates from the Proper Gtticer
ot the College that the Purchaser is Regularly Enrolled at the College.
Ticket will ,Entitle Student to 46 Trips or 23 Round Trips Each Month. Rates and Information May
be had on Application to
H. D, EVIERSON, V. P. and Supt. 0. R. 6: L. E. R. R.,
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