Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1900
Page 1 of 250
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1900 volume:
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of all that is new and stylish in ladies' i
Wearables gathered from the salesrooms of this coun-
try's .foremost producers.
E Tailored Suits, Separate Skirts, Coats, Waists,
' Hosiery,,Underwear, Gloves, gg
Silks, Dress Goods,
Trimmmgs, Etc. 633
Best Assortments, Lowest Prices , cg
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TO THE STUIQKQIQIQ5
After Commencement, recreation is in order.
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Q Q to the pleasure of your outing sea-
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C, v H son as a Kodak or Camera. .af J
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We carry a well selected line of Cameras and Photo-
position to furnish any make
graphic Supplies and are in a
at very low prices. .ai .20 J A J ez! A
Call and look over the line, Whether de-
siring to purchase or not. .5 You are
always welcome' at our store. ab at
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te-Q Q3 5 fig Q95 gsm? 444 E MAIN ST-, ALLIANCE, or-no. C
desmng the newest shoe out, and de
hghtmg In wearmg the freshest and
most novel goods on the market, should
not fad to see our
ee: SUPERB LINES
as he Walks, does not buy his Foot
Wear of us If he drd he Wouldrt
I1mp,for We make our shoes f1t the
feet, and when shoes fit, they are com
Foot Form Shoes
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5 old friends and customers know that We carry the 49
e largest and newest assortment of Suitings, Overcoatings, 0
Fancy Vestings, Nobby Pantings, etc., in the city, also,
3 that we are foremost in giving style and tone to their 3
0 garments as well as ht, both of which are admired and are 0
3 Essentialkin an up-to-date garment. We employ only 'the 3
9 est vvor mennand our customers reap the benefit. 9
Q Gur stock of Qent's Furnishings, which has been
2 purchased with special care to fill the Wants of the most ,Q
2 fast1dious,vvas never larger -nor more complete in its vari- 3
0 ous mes than at the present t11ne. We have in stock Q
Z CVSTy'Cl11I1 g. a. Gentlemen requires for comfort and style. Q
, 0 A v1S1f to 430 East Main Street, Alliance, Ohio, 0
9 will make you our customer. l ' 0
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Q . espectfully, G,
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Wrth the Best the Latest and the Fmest In all Imes of
Wrth the Latest and Best applrances for producmg Work
The only SINGLE SLANT Irght In the crty We 11Ve
rn thrs not 1n the last generatron
the h111 south of the Pubhc Square No 525 Columbra
Street The best place rn A111ance to get your Photo-
graphs Portrarts P1ctures and Frames Our Work IS
proof of our claims tal .af .af .al .24 .25 J .9
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103 EAST STATE ST REET-
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IN ALL THE
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claSS oi Photography.
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Bi aL l 1? Eici-TARD.
Contractor, Saw and Plan
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Doors, Shmgles, etc Q24 J
'Phone 164 Union Avenue,
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S Press oi
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nto our frrends We Irft our hat
ow do not pass us by w1th that
r deem that such a simple greeting
nspect the record of the year
s found upon the pages here,
obly judge be not severe
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DR. JOSEPH LORAIN SHUNK
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Cgoarb of Gbifors.
JOHN H. PRICE,-
CURTIS JAY BOWMAN,
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WILLIAM RAY DAVIS,
I JAMES A. SILVER,
ALBERT I-I. WILSON.
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Q75 Homer Buck. Q65 L. J. Bowman,
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' THE EDITORIAL STAFF IN KIDHOOD.
C25 1. A. Silver. Q15 Pearl Holtz. Q35 W. R. Davis.
L53 A. H. Wilson. M .1 ri. Vue: lop Q. j. Bowman
Q 9 Homer Buck
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HON. RICHARD BROWN,
President Board of T rustces.
HON DAVID FORDING,
Secremry Board of Trzzslees
Board of Frusfees.
Rev. O. N. Hartshorn, LL. D. - ' '
Prof. G. w. ciarke, Ph. D.
Hon. E. N. Hartshorn, A. M.
Bishop H. W. Warren, LL. D. - '
Rev. T. P. Marsh, LL. D. - - - ' ' '
.Term cixpires, December. l900.
Bishop john H. Vincent, LL. D. V- A - ' ' '
john S. Taylor - - -
Rev. T. N. Boyle, D. D. -
Rev. Thomas W. Lane, D. D. - -
Hon. john M. Stull - - - -
Hon. William McKinley, LL. D., President,
I. A. Parsons, Ph. D. - - - - - '
I Jerm Expires, December,El9 Ol.
Rev. J. M Carr, D. D. - - - - - -
W. H. Ramsey -
Richard Brown, Esq.
Mrs. Alice N. Chance -
F. M. Atterholt, A. M.
Frank A. Arter, A. M. -
E. E. Scranton -
.7erm Sxpires, December, I9 02.
Hon. S. J. Williams - - - - , - , -
P. C. Knox, A. M. - -
W. H. Morgan -
David Fording, Esq.
George E. Sebring -
Rev. M. M. Sweeny, Ph. D. - - , ,
. Officers And Sxeeutiife Committee.
- East Liverpool.
W'asl1ington, D. C.
New Castle, Pa.
- . Alliance
- Pittsburg, Pa
- Bellevue, Pa
Richard Brown, President. F. IA, Arter-
S.U. Williams, Vice-Hfesideni, , .Je M' Carr.
Joseph L' Shunk, Se57'3ffWJf- W. H. Morgan.
W' H' Ramsey, Audi1f07'- T. P. Marsh.
E. E. Scranton, Treasurer.
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HON. E. E. SCRANTON, GEORGE E. SEBRING,
Treasurer Board of Trusieef. Trzzsiee-Elect.
DQR. M. M. SWEENEY.
7 1 - Truslee-Elect.
HON. WILLIS H. RAMSEY,
DR. T. W. LANE,
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ALBERT BURDSALL RIKER, A. M., D. D..
EDWIN NORMAN HARTSHORN. A. M-i
Superintendent of the Commercial Department, and Professor of Commerdal Law-
JOSEPH LORAIN SHUNK, A. M-, PH- Du
Alumni-Professor of the Greek Language and Ioiteraillfe-
WILLIAM SOULE, M. S.. RH. D..
Professor of Chemistry and Physics.
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN YANNEY, A. M.,
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy.
EDWARD FRANKLIN KORNS, A. B.,
P rofessor of the Latin Language and Literature, and Principal of Academic Department-
WILLIAM WESLEY WEAVER, PH. M.,
Professor of Pedagogy, and Principal of the Normal Department.
LINCOLN R. GIBBS. A. M., '
Professor of the English Language and Literature.
JOHN D. s'1'ooPS, PH. D.,
Lewis and Jacob Miller-Professor ot Psychology and Philosophy.
LYMAN FIELD BROWN, MUS. B., I
Director of the Department of Music, and Instructor in Harmony and Piano.
MRS. VINA MORSE BROWN,
Director of Vocal Department.
MRS. HARRIET NEWHALL MARSH,
Instructor in French.
MISS EMMA LENTZ, PH. B.,
instructor in German.
, OWEN CRIST, B. C. S.,
College Professor of Penmanship and Book-keeping.
ELWIN KENDAL HILL, '
Professor of Elocution and Oratory, and Principal of the Department of Oratory
A MRS. ALTA JEANNETTE WEAVER, '
Normal Instructor in U. S. History and Geography.
MISS ROZELLA ZYLPHA TOLERTON,
Instructor in Art, and Director of Department of Fine Artsl
T HOMAS GORDON MAXWELL,
College Instructor in Mathematics.
MISS NELL113 B. HAYMWAKER,
College Instructor in Rhetoric.
MRS. MARCIA P. HILL, I
College Instructor in Shorthand and Typewriting.
MISS MARION W. SOULE, PH. M., Mus. B ,
College Instructor in Organ.
Miss DORA BROWN,
Assistant Instructor in Piano.
WILLIAM H. RICE, MUS. B.,
College Instructor in Harmony.
ARTHUR W. SWA LLEN,
Instructor in Violin.
A Director of Gymnasgfm.
J. L. SHUNK, Secretary.
E. N. HARTSHORN, Assistant Treasurer.
WILLIANI SOULE, Librarian.
HARRY GRIFFITH, Assistant Librarian.
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Q 73 E, N Hartshoru
H44 Alta-I Weaver
L 61 J L Shunk
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Qlbj Harrlet N Marsh
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New Professors and .9nstru ctors
JOHN D STOOPS Ph D
Lewzs and fafob Mzlfez Pfofessof j
Pwchofoffy and Plzzfosphy
LINCOLN R GIBBS A M
ARTHUR W SWKLLEN
Insbuclor on Vzolzu
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MRS. MARCIA P. HILL,
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MISS EMMA LENTZ, PH. B
fnsirzzcfof' in German.
XVILLIAM H. RICE, Mus. B.,
fIISl'7'ZlCf07' in Ifarmouy.
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.Yenior Class Ufficersn
M .m. K' -
' President, Charles L. llflerwin,
, Uice President, Curtis J. Bowman,
Jecretary, Albert H. Zdilson,
' Freasurer, james fi. .filver
Colors---,Royal Purple and Zdhite.
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X' A UBJECTIONTU THEIR REENLISTMENT IS KNOWN TU EXIIST - .
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Military Record of Charles .Taylor jfusiin,
' S' A F
PH. B.g L. L. S.g
.Non-Conznzissioned Ojficer .
Diszfingnislzed Service .
Slzirmislzes, Expediiions .
Wounds Received in Service
Graduated from Ada '99.
Valiant service in the battle of
Pepperstink, Freshrun, 1900.
Second honor in Oratorical
Service : Unexcelled.
Character : Of the Foraker type.
Military Record of Amelia Biebricker,
' PH. B.
Disfingnished Service . .
Wounds Received in Servicej
. None reported to date.
. -Service : Long and faithful.
Character : Modest and retiring.
llflilitary Record of Claude ciugene Benedict,
B S L L S A L'
. ., . . .,
Non-Cormnissioned Officer .
Disiinguislzed Service . .
Wounds Received in:Service
Skirfnishes, Expediiions . .
. .V 1
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President of Lex Club.
Corpulent of Company X, Nine-
teen Hundredth Regiment,
M. U. C.
Treasurer of L. L. S.
Senior Committee Work.
Noneg the only member of the
class Whose arms have never
protected a fair Amazon -
Went l1ome every Friday for
Suffered starvation at Weaver
Service: His record deserving
of promotion in the world of
politics-A diamond en masse
from the diamond iields at
New- Ton Falls.
Character: Honorable and trust-
Military Record of 010755 ,lay Bowm
R. L. S.: 5- N-
Non-Commissioned O,Z?iC67',- -
Distinguished Service .
Skirmislies, Expeditions . ,
Wounds Received in Service
Dynamo Staff.. . U I
Treasurer Oratorical Association.
Corporal Co. K, Elght 0. V- I-
Business Manager of the Unonian.
Went on fishing expedition for
Salmong Captain Football
team 1897 g Football '99, Base-
ball f9.7-'99. l
Expedition to Santiago De Cuba
with Co. K, 8th O. V. I.
Third place in Oratorical contest.
Nose broken in attack upon the
Salem Futbol Indians.
Service : ' Steady and loyal.
Character : Fund - a - mental
schemer for the Unonian.
Military Record of jay Buchwalter.
B.S.,R.L.S., Z. A. E., F.H11d A.M. A
Non-Commissioned Ojicer .
Distinguished Service . .
Skirmislies, Expeditions .
Wounds Received in Service
Remarks .... ,. '. .
Republican orator, 1898.
Marvelous manipulator of the
. Skirmishes in Republican S
ciety. An irrepressible bugler.
A presidential ambition.
Service: Faithful and persistent
' Character : A man of grave and
serious mien. '
Military Record of Romer Buck,
, Y A E
PH. B., R. L. Sn -. .
Non-Commissioned Ojicer .
Distinguished Service . .
Wounds Received in Service
. Associate Editor of the Unonian
Photographer for Unonian.
. Sunday, Wednesday and Friday
nights. Valiant service in the
seige of Ft. Henry.
. Nose mashed in Senior-junior
scrap-scarred for life.
Service: A faithful student of
Character: The Chesteriield of
Military Record of Zdilliam Ray Davis,
B s, LL s A 1' 9
. . . . . , -
Alon-Commissioned Ojicer .
Distinguished Service . .
Skirmislzes, Expediiions .
Wounds Received in Service
Associate editor of Unonian.
2nd Corpulent Co. X, I900,NI. U.C.
E11glish Classical Orator.
Engagement with Ann A. Lytics.
Football team '98-'99.
Engagement with the Classiiica-
tion committee as to tl1e letters
of his degree.
Struck with a coro11et.
Service: Honest a11d faithful.
Character 2 The brainy man of
Military Record of Genevieve Hanna,
A. B.g R. L. S.
Commissioned Ojicer . .
Disiinguished Service A .
Skirmishes, Expeditions, .
f Wounds Received in Service
President Y. W. C. A.
Delegate to Y. W. C. A. Con-
Managed Book counter.
Guerilla Warfare against the
conventionalities of life.
Thrown from a horse.
Character: "A noble type of
Military Record of Pearl Holtz.
B. S.g R. L. S.g S. L. C
Distinguished Service . .
Eaiiles, Engczgeinenis . .
Wounds Received in Service
Associate Editor U11onian.
Exchange Editor Dynamo.
Class Committee work.
O11 the eve ofigfa very important
See Vol. Stoops, Chapter Sighcal-
Service : Proslpjerous with the
Character : ' 'Smooth runs the
water Where the brook is deep. ' '
Military Record of john Miller Mclaughlin-
B, SJ E, A. E., R.
Non-Conirnissioned 057667 -
Distinguished Service .
Skirrnislzes, Expeditions .
Wounds Received in Service
Secretary Dynamo Association.
Business Manager Unonian fre-
Anr-caller and bugler of, the
S. A. E. Quartet.
Participated in battle of Pepper-
stink, Freshrun 1900.
Service : Painstczking and
Character 2 Of the very best-
ilflilitary Record of Charles .Lewis lflerwin,
PH. B.g L. L. S., E. A. E., F
Coinanissioned Ofwcer. . .
Distingnisned Service . .
Battles, E ngagernents,
.Ski7'l7Z isnes ......
Wounds Received in Service
Remarks I . .
. and A. M.
Colonel of the regiment.
Delegate to I. A, Convention.
Editor Aurora Borealis.
Reportorial Staff Alliance Leader.
Marrf jed in several important
Service: Easy but efficient.
Character: Mistaken by many to
be of a Meek disposition.
Military Record of john H. Price, ..
A- B-3 L- L. 3.5 5. A. E., F. and A. M.
. Non-Cominissioned Ojjdcer .
Distinguished Service .
Battles, E ngageinents,
Wounds Received in Service
Linnwan Debater '99.
Linnman Orator '98.
Manager Basketball team, 'QQ-'OO'
Secretary State Oratorical Assol
Editor-in-chief Dynamo, IQOO.
" I " " Unonian, 1900.
President Lex Club, 1899.
President Republican Club, 1899
Corporal Co. K, Eight O. N. G
Toast at State Oratorical Contest
Expedition to Santiago- with C0
Ka O. V. I. in I898.
Staff, Alliance Daily Review,
Second place in Oratorical Con-
Military Record of Charles Raymond Ross,
A. B.3 L. L. 'S.g 5. A h.
Disiifzguished Service .
Sfifirmislzes, Expediiizms .
Wozinds Received in Service
Remarks . .... . .
Captain Baseball team, '95, '97.
Delegate to Y M. C. A. Sum-
mer School, ,9Q.
Baseball team '95, '96, '97, '98,
Made an attack upon the French,
Tried to Watch over "kid."
Service: Long and honorable.
Character: Noblest qualities of
head and heart.
Military Record of Howard Uictor Ross,
A. B., L. L. s., 2. A. c.
Non-Commissioized Ojjdcer .
Disiifigziislied Service . .
Skirmislzes, Expediiions .
Wozinds Received ia Service
S. A. E. Quartet.
Basketball team, '96, '97 '98,
Baseball team '95, '96, '97 '98,
Participated in fierce expeditions
to the St. Lorentz.
Head hurt. I
Service: Good in the ranks.
Military Record of James Alpheus filver,
Non-Commissioned Ojicer .
Distinguished Service .
Skirmislzes, Expeditions .
Wounds Received in Service
Ph. B.3 L. L. S., Z. A. -.
Associate Editor of Unonian,
Corporal Co. K, 8th O. V. I.
Paymaster IQOO Regiment.
Expedition to Santiago with
Eighth O. V. I.
Engaged june 1, 1898.
Pierced by Cupid's darts.
Lost an eye in the Spanish-
Service: Honest and faithful.
jffdam Zurkholder Rickard.
Born, February I4-, I875.
Died, jfugust 30, I899.
fin honored member of the class of 1900, a devoted
son and brother, there is a vacant chair in the classroom
and the family circle. Modest in disposition, efficient in
work and noble in character, we mourn with the bereft ones
in our mutual loss.
. A . -:' -,,.. up-z., . f -
.7he Century Glass. E
I th gft Second year after the founding of the college, one Remoh of the tribe of'
11 C Y'
f the Century Class of their long struggle, their many bloody battles
Kcub' Wrotedhe hisfoiy ceace and success. I-de did so because he believed from the first that
and anal enJOy5ne1l1'O epthin s great and momentous beyond the- expectations of men and shine
EMS Clisjsvaosiiiar if gizatest ngagnitude in the firmament of its alma mater. Indeed the gods had
d th t no more classes after them should be graduated in that century, and there could
iziiifrlijtve bien a more fitting end to the long list of the century's honor.
' ' those who made the Century Expedition came from diverslregions,
.d 1 I?et1IagE1g1m'?h1ir destinies drew them together. Each was filled with the desire to go
W1 ily dp n 'ner and so left his home and his familiar fields to wander forth in search of
iibrlile Zimoilsiy qOften were they brot to the dire necessity of digging Greek roots with much toil
and difficulty as their o11ly salvation, and many perished before the class had come together.
At last being, assembled upon the sunny slopes of Mt. Union, from which could be seen spread
3 oem the broad fields and long receding vistas of the unconquered future it was de-
out before th . . , u ' ,
cided to undertake the capture of a precious sheepskin, without fleece, which was said to be
guarded in an unk11own place far before them. y
It is because the expedition of the Century Class was in many respects similiar to that of
the Argonauts who sailed with jason in search of the Golden Fleece, that some were lead to
call them the Nittynauts. This however, was solely' due to their ignorance as the Argonauts
were sailors, while a large part of the Century EXp6di'Ci011 took place 11pO11 dry land alid fO1' the
most part even without the aid of horses. A
For a time after setting out upon their quest, the Century Class thot little of the prize
they were seeking, but rather gave themselves up to the enjoyment of wandering amid strange
scenes. Thro the art which Cadmus taught, they had the power of visiting the scenes of heroic
deeds done in times long before, and of passing from one place to another as if by enchant-
ment. Thus they occupied themselves for a time in visiting Troy and Homer and in following
the wanderings of Odysseus and of Aeneas thro the magical islands of Myth. Thro this same
wonderful art they could hold conversations with wise men who had long since been inhabi-
tants of the lower world, and from some of these they learned many a golden truth.
For a long time the members of the Century Class had but little to do with each other,
and often preferred the society of the barbarians round about them to the company of one of
their own number. Many worthy heroes were there, who ventured not forth later than the twilight
but sat beside a lamp of learning, filled with midnight oil and pondered over many a volume of
soon-to-be-forgotten lore. For this the names of Sivad and Lhats will ever be renowed. Then
there were mighty men of valor, Ssor and Nosliwand Tsew, who caused much wonder among
the barbarians for their strength and prowessiin divers combats. ' A
. and some there were who speedily succumbed to the influence of the heavenly bodies
which is exerted upon mortals when the moon is bright on warm summer evenings. Others
were affected, perhaps by the food which they ate in the bowers of Orpheusg where it is said
'there might be heard the continuous melody of nine-stringed instruments. This had the effect
of lulling one to rest and made those who ate content to stay where they were so that they gave
plpathe Expedition. And others were known to take long walks, ,when the influence of the
Eciveniq atlfi fun, Often in the company of some fair maiden of the neighboring tribes.
rp, 8113 am, and Niwrem, were all subject to occasional attacks of this malad but in
them it was never se ' ' - ' Y'
nous. The wise of those times were wont to say, however, that more one
one fair maiden who set out to accompany the Century Expedition was lost, thro this peculiar'
aifection which led them to wander about gathering flowers, like Proserpine, until they were
overtaken by a lawless crowd bearing the banner 'or of the Naughty One, which followed at
some distance in the course of the Century band.
After the Century Expedition had made some progress upon its destined course it arrived
at length upon a beautiful shore where summer and peace reigned and perfume-laden breezes
lulled to rest. Here for atime the Class remained and ate the Lotos-Bowers which grow in the
land of Vacation, and they were happy and gay and free from care and almost forgot their
noble guest. But certain wise men who saw that they had dwelt there long enough, summoned
them together, and they set forth a second time. -
Now when they had progressed for a time without incident and a part of this second year
was already spent, certain of their number began to grow impatient, and to question of the wiser
among them when they were likely to arrive at their destination and in this way did the gods
allay their curiosity. Lhats, while wandering one day in the groves sacred to the father of Or-
pheus, came upon a certain temple of art. While sitting in this temple and gazing upon the
statue of Minerva, he was lulled to sleep by the music of the maidens there. The goddess seemed
to become animate and to approach him. "When, oh goddess, shall our quest be ended, ' ' said he.
"Thou art the son of the king," replied the goddess, "but thou shalt eat at his banquet table
no more. " The powerful odor of certain familiar vegetables seemed to pervade the atmosphere
of the temple. The goddess continued:-"Twice more shalt thou wander in the land of vaca-
tion and a third time thou shalt not find it. Instead thou shalt arrive at the gates of gold
which are called the Porte au Monde, and beyond which lies the broad ocean of life. Behold
and enter, and thou shalt obtain thy wish, but think not that thou shalt ever return, for he
who has passed this portal shall be like Ulysses, unable to return to the old life."
Lhats was awakened by the sound of a distant bell. The goddess was in exactly the same
position as when he went to sleep. He was convinced, nevertheless, that he had received a true
message. While some of his companions were sorry that theiprize could not be won sooner,
yet all were filled with renewed hope and eagerness, feeling now that they had the assurance of
heaven, and like the golden cycle of a dream the days glided by until they found themselves
again upon a pleasant shore and they knew that it was vacation. Here they made merry and
gathered fruits and flowers, gaining strength for the struggles of another year.
Now, upon setting out for the third time, all were filled with enthusiasm. A beautiful
banner was made to be carried before them, the colors thereof were sappho and argent and up-
on it was the symbol of the century. The beauty of this banner did fill the barbarians with
envy and in many struggles'did they try to capture it. At length having obtained possession of
it by strategy they did gloat over it by exceedingly "knowing not," as one of our own orators
then said, "that the banner was only a worthless rag, and that to insult or destroy it did not af-
fect the und,yig.,gg.principle of which it was only the symbol." Q -
During this third year of the Expedition Revlis Semaj, Namwob Sitruc, and Ecirp, the
logographer, were not with the Century Class. They had heard the rumor of a great war un-
dertaken by their native land for the purpose of freeing from oppression the fair queen of the
Antilles, and nobly forsaking the prize they were seeking, they had offered their services to the
But when in fullfillment of the words of the goddess, the Century Class found themselves
once more in the land of vacation, they heard from their brothers in the Antilles that they had
inflicted so Cervera defeat upon the enemy that they would be able to return to the Expedition
immediately. So when the class set forth, again united, there was much rejoicing. A new
banner was made with purple and white colors, and under these colors which once had graced
the Senatus Romanus the Expedition continued marching proudly onward, and they were
much looked up to and honored by all the inhabitants, who called them Seniors.
During these days the Naughty-one Expedition made a feast and invited thereto the
Century Class. The time was passed joyously and the Class liked exceedingly the customs of
these people, and they called this event a Junior Prom. Then they desired to return this com-
pliment which they had received in a like manner and bentting their dignity, having con-
cluded that these were not worshippers of Pluto,,but fellow pilgrims with themselves Whose
' fr and in this they were right.
symbolmerelywas misleading. . , i .
' llth' time the Expedition was continuing prosperously. Many moons had
During a 1S
come and gone, and all were looking eagerly for the fullfillment of their hopes. At last they
' ' ' - b f re them was crowned with the aurora
rested upon the summit of a high hill. The path way e o
' f a new century In the distance, obscured somewhat by
light which precedes the dawning o . ,
the dazzling radiance, could be dimly discerned the outlines of the portal thro Whichrthey soon
must pass, but the joy of success, which otherwise must have illed their hearts, was somewhat
softened by the remembrance of the warning of the goddes of wisdom. And so it Was not With-
' ' k b h'nd them that they hastened forward thro the rosy portals,
out casting many a longing loo e 1
into the new century, into the larger life. They achieved the successful termination of their
long enterprise, and the historian leaves them as they are making ready to embark for along
voyage upon the broad, smooth ocean before them.
IN. B.-In case the reader does not' recognize the names, we request that he hold them before a looking
' rf ca"
1 V 5
History of 1901.
6KTh 1 S of 1901 has never met its peer " thus runneth the lay and thus comport the
e c as '
. her divers youths and
f K Albert there gathered themselves togft .
facig' hgaiihiljiazvitltiout decree of the king and his counsellors did they plot this far famed
mai ens , . . . - -
darkness it was conceived, in light it became manifest and we
d nd in 4
Evaelfj-nOiiI2S?haIf113t?eO1dSathC Seniors appeared like cattle and brought down wrath upon them,
so the Juniors appeal-eddeeorous -and in goodly. array with banners bright as the noonday sun
and terrible as an army. l
Again the days passed by and the freshmen duly assembled, havmggput away prepdom,
took their places among the noble. The seniors took counsel and said "Let HS prevent
them at their feast." But as the shades of evening darkened, uprose the men of Igor, cham-
pions of justice and Freshmen with "Conquer" as their watchword. "We will vanquish foe or
die" emblazoned on every shield. Conquer? ask of those who witnessed that furious struggle
against the hosts of darkness and the armies of the aliens, conquer? ask of the humbled spirits
of Ross and Bowman, conquer? what means the merry riot in the castle hall where grace and
pleasure mingle in one happy round, the juniors are not dead, therefore with their aid the foes
of the Freshmen are conquered. A
The scene is changed and we see a company gathered about a board partaking of the sup-
per that is laid. The mellow light of the candles shows the faces of friends in the truest com-
panionship of friendship. Merrily wag the tongues, and merrily goes on feast and song, until
the fatal hour, eleven o'clock sounds abroad its pealing doom. A reluctant leave is taken, and
through the streets and alleys of the would-be-rigid-righteous, imfamous little town' resounds
the "Rip Zip" of the juniors. The night watchman whets his teeth and he of the philosophy
dreamily turns among his pillows and mutters of the causation of the will and utterly real in-
dividuation of the absolute consciousness in the cosmic universe. While the echo dies, on the
Mount a bonfire spreads to heaven the good name of 1901.
Another chapter of the glorious unwritten history follows. The Seniors being full of
pride and much importance bought their orations from the well known Tiffin irm, and such as
would melt stones and move eggs to flight, and came to offer the borrowed treasurers with com-
placence unmatched. But not so the juniors in the ever candid search for truth made bare the
intents of their minds to the public, from His Windy Highness to Prosser's Heights. The
multitude-went, that- which never was knownlto-fhavecome to .pass before. ' In due season the
121111015 SPQ1??'Yand'it WaS'Said'of1 them, i "They are more than worthy to fill the places of the
,present Seiniorhclassf' .
f .Forty-two is an Oberlin game, mayhap, but so are we all Oberlin when it comes to one of
our air membership, thus forty-two became a junior game as Well. Under the royal hospital-
giytif one 'of the brothers of St. Benedict we passed an 'ever memorable evening. Every Junior
e region was at his ppst, they always are. The patronness of forty-two undertook to teach
the game to a reverend sir or two to her so 11 '
thin S th t rrow, earmg that the local priesthood know some
Jefh-gs ma QVEYY 0116 Ought not to. know. i An olive race was then an obj ect of much delight.
tivitg ami let. Battles out stripped him and finished the. 43d olive five in the leadl Fes-
s 1Vl 5 continued on and at midnight the throbbing echoes of "the warmest class
in M. U. C," - , - ,
Son greeted the slumbermg townsmen s ears and set off thirty burglar alarms in uni-
Times of trouble and auxiet t '
1, h b . I . .
as the dawn must bre k f i 5 e ltter and Scfrrowffll Season was now at hand' but even
a a ter the 1011399 and dreariest night, so examinations terminate and
spring time was on all faces as we gathered to innnortalize our faces for the twentieth century.
The circle and the one, long may they prosper!
With brawn and brain combined in the arena we met our fate. No excuse is desired, for
we took odds and went under, and may not complain. XV e are glad to accord the Sophomores
a victory so honest and so hard won, nineteen-one instituted class games, there is more credit
in that than in winning them.
Hospitality and kindness were again extended us by our friends in urbe, and where Mt.
Union meets Alliance, we met in the mimic fray of forty-two once again. Our number was
larger by three and Timels wings liuttered as they marked the passing of an evening too quick-
ly spent. And we left at-I shall not say it but the progression holds true. Thence we looked
forward to the crowning event of the year, our reception to the Seniors, whom we have malign-
ed, whom we love, and we shall do well to succeed to their record and their worth. Thus as
closes this feeble chronicle of the things done or undone by the Juniors of Mt. Union in these
years of grace 1899 and IQOO, the voice of prophesy rings in our ears and we listen obedient to
her saying: .
"To you, O juniors best beloved, is a noble heritage, for your delights have half a class
tarried a year in their course, for your completeness have Oberlin, Ohio State and Reserve,
been sifted and their treasures the fairest and best been found not unit for your adorning.
Your past you could not regret, studies, societies, associations, athletics and every activity of
the students life of complexity has its enrichment through you, it could not be otherwise.
Your future shall be the same if you remember that which a thousand times you have sung and
shouted, if you act by your songs and cheers, like results that abide when the shouting and the
tumult dies, and the colors of the distant college days fade as the leaves of autumn.
' HISTORIAN OF 1901.
4 ' v
r. X' Xu- 1' EAWK
N ', X.: " .,:' ,N ', A '5.,T2"'
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.N 1 YP.-R7'iiEig'Y,ii,':Q:E,,,', I, l cif ic' ff X
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, " 11 15
Ea? Saga? EE Six
Egg fophomore jfzcers.
r.1 - 'Drs S - A
President, Edward C. Woolf.
V ' -A E Vice-President, Samuel Foltz.
Secretary, Nina C. Leffingwell.
QE Treasurer, W. C. Mumaw.
JR Hihble Gibble, Hobble Golable, Hobble Gobble Gu,
ig Chee wah, Chee wha., Chee Wah chu.
im! Wah Hoo, Wah Hoo, 1902.
I M: -
.. - Iet Black and Crimson. V
SO PHO MORE CLASS
T History of 1902.
Let Victor cant the nothingness of Freshmen, let Homer speak of Seniors and their woes,
but grant to me to write the deeds of Sophoniores:-I ask no nobler theme. The record of the
Sophomore class, during the past year, has been one of which to be proud. Never when it has
met the opposing forces of another class, has it suffered defeat.
Near the beginning of the year, the honor of representing our college in the Intercollegi-
ate oratorical contest was won by a member of the class of ,O2.
Twice in the latter part of the year has our class contended with the other classes for the
championship in Basket ball, and twice have our efforts been rewarded by victory. The first to
go down before us were the windy fnained from Douglas, the type genusj Freshmen. Then
came the juniors who had a noble ambition to write their names upon the clouds of glory. The
next day they might be seen going to their classes, skulking along behind some old fence and
climbing nearby trees, whenever they saw a Sophomore.
Men learn by experience, smart men learn by the experience of others. This is the only
method that can be used to show that the Seniors are smart, for no one will deny that they took
a lesson from the defeat of the other two classes and decided that "VVe are too fat to play
Basket ball. H
Notwithstanding the greatness of our class, there is some particular in which we are out-
done by each of the other classes. For instance, the Freshmen are blessed with a great number
of red heads, while we cannot boast of a single red head, yet it should be added that it is a mat-
ter of regret to the professors that the all-wise Creator wasted all the brightness on the outside
and had none left for within.
The class of ,oz lacks that experience which characterizes the junior organization, which
is made up of last year juniors with some few probationers, who hold their positions until noti-
fied by the faculty.
Then there are the Seniors who surpass in dignity, gravity and corporosity. For who in
our number can approach the dignity of Stahl, the gravity of Buchwalter, or the corporosity of
Davis and Benedict. p
One night the strong-hearted adventurous knights of the Freshmen, stole their- way
through the chilly corridors, and up the winding stairways of the college building and arrived
at the tower-Douglas shivered and a mighty chill found its way down his spine. The clank-
ing of his bones caused Carr to faint, but a bottle of six-months-old cider carried by Mills soon
brought him around. Then the omens were consulted and the gods being found to be propi-
tious the work was begun. The leader addressed the flag pole with these words: f 'Come, thou,
down from off thy perch and yield thyself an instrument in our hands, that tomorro'w's sun may
shine upon our banner. "
It came. Wlieii morning broke the town beheld the sight, there, raised upon the pole
the ensign of the Freshmen class. Needless to say the Sophs took no notice of such an act.
Nor did they strive to obtain possession of the worthless rag. They considered, rightly, that
the faculty was able to deal with the impious crew. The flag came down at Hartshorn's earnest
beck, assisted by two men with monkey wrenches. '
With this the recorded history of the class of '02, during the Sophomore year, ends. So
closes the recital of their victories. It has been a year full of pleasant memories, of class spirit
free from all bitterness, and of friendly rivalries.
When school opens again in the fall, all who are not "submerged by some upheaval"
will return as juniors and they hope to regenerate the name of Junior and triumphant ride
through the two remaining years of the college course, leaving naught but victories in their
43 A '
' X 'Q-3, Q '
1' Y M 1 gf
qw. 5. ,G 5 .
President, - - - Herman C. Carr.
Vice-President, - - Dean Taylor.
Secretary, - - - Lina C. Hall.
Treasurer, - - Nellie B. Haymaker.
Ya, Ya, Ya! Kit-a-re-ya,
Sush-a-ne ya. Ets-ne-ca.-
Si! Si! Sei Bon-sie-ton-ie-
Mt. Union, Bonzy Bonzy-
Purple and Lavendar.
3BQ9'b'W9'A 51571796 ,
....,...,........ I, , TY, ,Y V W M ,V , ,
U History of 1903.
It is with justihable pride in ourselves that we present to the readers of the Unonian this
.brief account of our Freshman year. Time has not been given to us, as to the other classes, in
which to make a brilliant record, but in such time as we have had, we came, we saw, we con-
As far as '03 is concerned, history began on November Io, '99, On that day, we met
the honored president of the institution and, after listening dutifully to his words of advice and
caution, promised soberly to do all things that we ought not to do, and to leave undone al-
those things which we ought to do. Since then we have steadily in creased in wisdom and im-
portance, and in all the other virtues that go to make up ideal Freshmen. Our early days
passed uneventfully, as no one dared to molest us, andwith peace throughout our borders, we
prepared for our first class-day. This event which, by the way, had always been thought a
Senior function, we decided to celebrate on january 17, and to the fact that it was a celebration
in deed and in truth, all Mt. Union will testify. On that eventful morning, it seemed to the
astonished old town that, like topsy, we had 'tjess growed," or perhaps our coming forth re-
minded them of the famous bean-stock which, in a single night, not only made its appearance,
but surpassed all things round about it. Be that as it may, we came into public 'view sudden-
ly, impressively and-to-stay. Every one from the highest Senior down to the lowest of the
low Prepls gazed in astonishment and amazement at the mighty works wrought by these new
and unknown Freshmen. A flag floated proudly from the old main building and Haunted a
great '03 in the faces of the gaping multitude, while every step, fence and telephone pole in
the neighborhood told the same story in gorgeous white paint. Even the big city stand-pipe
came in for a share of the fun and lent a good space on its black side, to the new and popular
igures. Beside all this, the class attended chapel with colors flying, and to cap the climax,
banqueted themselves and their Professor in the evening. QFor the interesting details of the
banquet, see elsewhere in this volume,j To the credit of the other classes be it said that a few
Soph's and Seniors did finally awake from their astonishment and weakly attempt to stop our
fun, but all was in vain.' We entered chapel over their protest and the Hag was not disturbed
until noon, when it was reverently handed over to Prof. Hartshorn, the self-appointed faculty
committee on class flags. Of this great day a volume might be written, but in kindness to the
other classes we withhold the details and proceed. ,
Our life since that time has been full of hard work and good times. We have been
drawn closer .together and closer to the college, as a class. We have reached a high position at
Mt. Union and we intend to hold it throughtout our course. Our special destinction has been
that we were considered the champions of all class and college spirit. Only once during the
year have we suffered defeat. This was at the hands of the Soph's in a game of basket-ball and
we acknowledge it with the best of grace. Aside from this, we have ever been at the top and
that is where we will stay. The college year is now fast drawing to a close and in a short time,
the places that know us now shall know us no more-as Freshmen. But let the school be com-
forted, for we will return again and Mt. Union skies will again shine with the brightness of '03,
We will then be Sophomores-Sophomores of a new and ideal kind, who shall demonstrate, to
this misguided institution, what Sophomores can really be, when stimulated by a brilliant past
and by lofty ideals for the future.
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Conservatory of Music.
Under the able direction of Professor L. F. Brown supported by five assistant instructors,
all specialists in their several departments, the Conservatory of Music has been steadily grow-
ing in favor and induence.
The Misses Essie Blanche Lane, Etta May Salmon and Anna Swallen gave a successful
and brilliant graduating piano recital in College Halls, june 6th, assisted by Bertha Walsh
Sherman, soprano, and Dora Brown, accompanist.
Miss Nellie Pearle Stewart, a graduate of the vocal course and the three years, piano
course, gave a charming song and piano recital, June 13th, assisted by Miss Florence L. Holmes,
reader, Miss Celia Richards, contralto, Miss Fern Fogle, pianist and violinist and Miss Dora
FULL COURSE, DEGREE OF MUS. B.
Essie Blanche Lane - - Alliance, O.
Etta Mary Salmon - - Alliance, O.
Anna Swallen - Paris. O.
PIANO THREE YEARS' COURSE, DIPLOMA.
' Mattie Cook, Alliance, O. Jetta Kugler, Kensington, O.
Edna McGinnis, Caldwell, O. U Estella D. Meek, East Palestine, O.
Nellie Pearle Stewart, Claysville, O. Harry W. Tannehill, Braddock, Pa.
Clark C. Wagner, Alliance, O. Mary Winters, New Philadelphia, O,
VOCAL COURSE. '
Miss Nellie Pearle Stewart.
Graduates .Three year Piano Course, Diploma.
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Mary Winters. Edna McGinnis. Jetta Kugler.
Estella D. Meek
Pearle Stewart. Harry W. Tannehill. Clara C. Wagner
V -- -.. V . ,ray
PREs rDEN'J3's RESIDENCE
mwmzfwna Q lmfclm M ,
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The degree of Bachelor of Commercial Science has been conferred upon the following
persons during the Collegiate year just ended : '
Brenneman, Frank L., Long, Fred,
4 Brown, LeRoy, Lane, j. I.,
Bratschi, Ella, Merwin, A. D.,
Battles, Melvin L., Powell, john W.,
Bowman, Curtis I., ' Prince, George W.,
Cessna, Frank, Powell, Ivan E.,
Crawford, john T., Robins, Homer C.,
Collier, Wayne, Sandhagen, Harry,
Dutton, George B., Sebring, Bert,
Davis, William Raymond, Sturgeon, Frederick I.,
Gaslin Carl E., Smith, Jonah H.,
Heacock, Emerson E., ' Stewart, Mabel,
Hoiles,"Raymond C., Stahl, Thomas C.,
Hilles, Harry, Silver, Homer T.,
Hall, Edith M., Wagner, Ida E.,
jackson, Ora B., Whinery, Orland B.
,E . , ,WV E E , , E I ,
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FAMILIAR SCENES BY THE
5 5 K, ' 'jd
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ffl 'Mg ,.xx
551511 , I
,Wgma jfqoha Epsilon.
GOIOFS: Royal Purple and Old Gold. FIOWBF: Violet.
yell, Phi Alpha, Ala Ki Zee,
Phi Alpha, Ala Ki Zon,
Sigma Alph, Sigma Alph,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. '
ITH all themodesty consistent with inherent strength, with all the defer-
ence that goes hand in hand with power, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, through
the medium of these pages, again introduces herself to the fraternal and non-
fraternal world. Proud of her past, she finds no present need of panegyricsg
hopeful as to her future she makes no vaunting propehecies.
The college year just closed has been one of singular and marked success, local-
ly and nationally, to thelwearers of the purple and gold. Nationally, our strength
has been augmented not alone by conservative chapter extension and initiation,
but also by a gradual blending together of the fiery enthusiasm of the South and
West with the cool conservatism of the North and East, forming a national type and
a fraternal unity which makes E. A. E. typical of our national proportion. Locally,
a large contingency in the Senior Class, a very appreciable representation in the
lower classes, and an unusually spirited and earnest fraternal spirit pervading all,
has made the year just past one in which every activitynof college life has felt the
strong arm of E. A. E. .
Four happy years of Chapter House experience, frequent visits from Alumni
and absent brothers, a marked social spirit manifesting itself in numerous festivi-
ties, and a strong faith in our fraternity, all combine to mark Ohio Sigma an emi-
nent exempliflcation of the principles of any fraternal brotherhood that seeks to
promote the bonds of friendship and to inculcate the grandest truths.
.Wgma jfhnha Spsilon.
founded 185 6.
Massachusetts II1St1t'L1tC of Technology
Worcester Polytechmc Instrtute
St Stephens College
Pennsylvama State College
Un1vers1ty of V1rg1n1a
Washrngton and Lee Un1vers1t
Un1vers1ty of North Carohna,
Un1vers1ty of Georgla
Georgra School of Technology
Un1vers1ty of M1Ch1gaH
Mount Un1on College
Oh1o Wesleyan 'Un1vers1ty
Un1vers1ty of C1nc1nnat1
Oh1o State UH1V6IS1ty
North Western Un1vers1ty,
Scmth Western Presbytenan Un1vers1ty,
Un1vers1ty of Ill1no1s
Un1vers1ty of Tennessee
Un1vers1ty of the South
South Western Bapt1st Un1vers1ty
Un1vers1ty of Alabama
Alabama A 8L M College
UU1V6IS1ty of MISSIPPI
Un1vers1ty of MISSOUU
Un1vers1ty of Nebraska
Lou1sv1lle State Un1vers1ty
Un1vers1ty of Arkansas
Un1vers1ty of Texas
Leland Stanford jr Un1vers1ty,
Un1vers1ty of Cal1forn1a
UH1VEfS1ty of Colarado
Boston Massachusetts C1nc1nnat1 Oh1o
New York Crty New York Chlcago Ill1no1s
P1ttsburg Pennsylvama Chattanooga Tennessee
Atlanta Georgia jackson MISSISSIPPI
Augusta Gem-g1a Kansas C1ty MISSOUT1,
Savannah Georgxa Knoxv11le Tennessee
New Orleans Lou1s1ana
Washmgton Dist of Columb1a
Heaton W. Harris,
Roscoe T. Sharer,
Otis U. Walker,
james E. Vaughan,
Charles P. Miller,
Frank B. Poto,
T. Gordon Maxwell,
Charles S. Hoover,
.Wgma flbnha Spsilon.
,Fratres in Urbe.
Edward E. Brosius,
Irwin F. Heacock,
j. Byron Henry,
Kline F. 'Leet,
B. F. Mercer,
james A. Silver,
Fred j. Zang,
A. Whitcomb Ballard
E. S. Meredith,
S. F. Kallenbaugh,
john H. Price,
james j. Armstrong,
3 .x ar
Homer Buck, 1 john H. Price, ,
Claude E. Benedict, Charles R. Ross,
jay Buchwalter, Thomas C. Stahl,
Charles T. Austin, james A. Silver,
Howard V. Ross, Charles L. Merwm
HHITY Gfifiith, Frank W. Lease,
Judson 165175, Frank E. McGuire,
T. Gordon Maxwell.
William McEwan, E. S- Meredith,
Edward C. Woolf, A Frank j. Knotts,
O. F. Downes, 1 Hem-y K, yaggi, '
Roland Heacock, Earl W. Snyder
I 9 O3 . P
Deazgivorf R. G. Cooper,
1 is Sanford, Carl Taylor,
james D. Fordin
joseph G. Fultz,
Homer C. Robins,
Fred j. Zang,
Ida Leeper Shimp,
Lavinia Dix, 1
Jorores in Urbe.
jennie Staub, I
Gertrude Tressel ,
'X .99 '29
.Forores in Collegio.
' 1 901.
Eva L0I'G11tZ, Louise Russell,
Edna GflIHES, Mary Grimes,
1 9 O3 .
Anna Williams, 1 Florence Shaffer,
Eula Faye Paugh, Alice Fording, 1
Essle Lane: Margaret Montgomery
Mary West, Luella Battles,
Estella Meek, Jane Bracken,
Lucy Farmer, Mable Reed.
Delta gamma History.
HE Delta Gamma Fraternity was founded at Oxford, Mississippi, on the
second day of January, 1872, by Misses Mary Comfort, Andia Boyd, Ella
Boyd and Eva Webb. The above named young ladies were attending the Ladies'
Institute at that place when the bright project came upon them. After the com-
pletion of the organization others were admitted, thus beginning the roll.
The Fraternity has been aggressive in her work and in extending her bord-
ers. At present she has active Chapters in fourteen different colleges.
Biennial Conventions are held by the Fraternity and are proving a source of
great help. The last one was held at Albion, Michigan, with Zeta chapter and
the report of this convention shows the general Fraternity to be in a Hourishing
A periodical known as the Delta Gamma Anchora was commenced in the fall
of 1883 and has ever since continued to be published. Its pages are full of arti-
cles contributed by the diiferent Chapters and they are of a high literary order.
Chapter fllpha. A
Alpha chapter of Delta Gamma was established on the seventeenth of June,
1882, by the following young ladies: Misses Ida Leeper, Zoe Shimp, Lizzie
Springer, Jennie Staub and Dora Zimmerman. We existed for the first half year
sub rosa, but our weekly rendezvous was not unmarked, and with kindness we
were soon brought forth from our veil of concealment. Ida Leeper was our first
president and Julia March our first initiate. Since that time we have steadily
grown, and now we rejoice, proud in the strength of ninety nine members. Al-
though our sisters are scattered from the Atlantic to the Pacific, in China and in
Malaysia, yet the bonds of friendship never loosen but only tighten as time rolls
on and each year brings, at reunion time, their messages of faithfulness and love
for Delta Gamma. I A
Each year, one day inthe month of March is set apart as Reunion Day for
all the Chapters. At each Chapter Home the members gather together to
Strengthens old ties of friendship, and also to form new ones. It is then that the
absent sister receives a large part of our attention as we read her letters and re-
call all the good old times had within the College halls. It is then that the Anchor
means more to us than ever before, for we realize that the ties of love and sym-
pathy bind us in a sisterhood ever stronger and stronger. -
In the social sphere Alpha has ever been alert. She has performed her part
with ease and grace and has tried at all times to promote only such a sociability as
will tend to a higher manhood and womanhood. While elysian fields have cer-
tainly been open to us and we rejoice at our past history, yet we would 'remember
that our highest ideals are only attained by patiently toiling onward and upward.
,al A .3
Alpha Mount Umon College
Zeta Alblon College
Eta Buchtel College
Kappa Unlverslty of Nebraska
Theta Un1vers1ty of Ind1ana
Lambda UH1V6fS1ty of Mmnesota
Un1vers1ty of M1ch1gan
S1gma Northwestern UU1V6TS1ty
Tau Un1vers1ty of Iowa
UPS110H Leland Stanford Unlversity '
P111 Un1vers1ty of Colorado
111 Cornell UniVers1ty
S1 Woman S College Baltimore.
Omega Umvers1ty of Wisconsln.
Kappa Theta Alumnae - - Lmcoln Nebraska
i' Q '
l - . '
, - .
, - - .
, - .
, - I
Xl, ' " ' .
, - 0
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5: - . .
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' Beta .90ta Chapter.
c0'OfS: Black, White and Gold. Flgwgf, White Rose.
yen: Hi Rickety, Whoopty Doo,
What's the matter with Sigma Nu?
Ausgesignicht, Sigma Nu.
.X .59 .23
ITH the passing of another college year Sigma Nu closes the eighth year of
her existence as a part of Mt. Union college. We might here sing of the
successes of Sigma Nu during these hallowed years, yet we refrain, for in a col-
lege fraternity, as in the busy world, honor and fame are the legitimate rewards of
virtue and talent. Like wealth, they may be sometimes unworthily and some-
times unwisely bestowed, but when yielded to merit or won by industry, they
hang like a graceful robe on their wearer, imparting dignity and commanding re-
spect. So the principles of Sigma Nu teach her loyal followers that these tro-
phies are Worthily won and worn only by those who successfully contend against
indolence and vice, and it is of rare occurrence in the history of any fraternity,
that superior mental attainments, in alliance with moral worth, judiciously di-
rected and actively employed, have failed in their attainment. Therefore we are
silent, and should we be blessed with merits, wil-l show these forth in deeds not
During the present year the chapter has been firmly united and our associa-
tions together have been most pleasing. Our full share of initiates have knelt at
the shrine of Sigma Nu and drank deeply of her uplifting principles. .Our chapter
house has been the scene of many social functions, among them a delightful recep-
tion in honor ofthe college faculty.
Nationally Sigma Nu never was so strong. Two new chapters, Gamma
Delta, Stevens' Institute of Technology, Hoboken, New Jersey, and Gamma Epsi-
lon, Lafayette College, Easton, Pennsylvania, were instituted the 'present year.
At our division convention in Chicago we were ably represented by W. Orestes
Weaver. Next October our biennial Grand Chapter will convene at the Palmer
House, Chicago. With best wishes for all students and friends of our chosen in-
stitution we pause until another year.
Beta .9ota Chapter'-
joseph Ellet Antram,
Homer Lester Armstrong,
David Madison Armstrong,
Ralph Morse Brown,
William Logan Crubaugh,
james Franklin Craven,
ga' .99 .29
Fratres in Zlrbe.
Bion William E11Sig11,
Wilbur Meade Holtz,
William Lawrence Keller,
H james Philip Kosht,
Walter Edward MyCfS1
Prater in Facultate.
Curtis jay Bowman,
David Madison Armstrong,
Melvin Layton Battles,
Augustus Henry Denbrock,
Thomas Brooks Fletcher.
William Herbert Rice.
Charles E. Perrine,
William Herbert Rice,
V Charles Ross Riker,
William Orestes Weaver,
Charles Fred Wilson,
Albert Hughes Wilson.
Albert Hughes Wilson.
Forrest Henry Hill,
Q25 U99 .5
ratres in Collegio.
Clarke Raymond Oesch.
William Clarence Mumaw,
Charles ,Ross Riker, '
William Wesley Allen,
Ross Wesley Adair,
Charles C. Crawford,
Paul Ioseph Quinn,
William Orestes Weaver
James B. Holm,
Dale Faye Koontz,
John George Kirk,
Norman Bruce Firestone, Homer H. Moore,
Walter Sample. '
1 9 04.
Carl Armstrong. Charles E. Perrine, Q , l
Henry Warren Anderson, Thomas Dixon Prosser,
Charles Thom-HS Dill, Charles Riker Henthorn,
Harry Hamlet Emmons, Walter Scott'
Davis Buxton McGee,
Charles Fred Wilson.
Samuel I. Swindler,
Jigma Nu---Chapter Roll.
University of Virginia, University of North Carolina, ,
Washington and Lee University, North Carolina A. and M-, .
Bethany College, UniVsfs1tY of South Cafohnav
University of Alabama, UI1iVefSi'CY Of Lonisianai
Alabama Polytechnic Institute, 1 Tulane Un1verS1tY,
Howard College, University of Texas.
Vanderbilt University, Central UniVs1'sn3f,
' ' ' B thel University.
Unlversity of the South, C
University of Missouri, S- W- Kansas Cfnlegei
Central College, University of Iowa,
Missouri Valley College, Cornell College,
William Jewell College, Upper Iowa University,
University of Kansas, Drake U11iVefSi'Ey- '
University of Vermont, Lafayette,
Stevens Institute of Technology, , Lehigh University,
University of Pennsylvania.
University of Georgia, V Mercer University,
Georgia School of Technology, Emory College,
North Georgia College.
Lombard University, De Pauy University,
Northwestern University, Rose Polytechnic Institute,
' University of Chicago, Albion College,
University of Indiana, Ohio State University,
Purdue University, Mt. Union College.
University of Washington, Leland Stanford University,
. University of California.
. jflumni Chapters.
Birmingham, Alabama, Atlanta, Georgia, Columbus, Ohio, .
Ch1Cag0, Ii111101S, ' New York City, New York, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania,
San Franesco, ea11fogfnia, St- Louis, Missouri, ' Charlotte, North Carolina,
Kansas Clfy, M1SS0n1'1, Louisville, Kentucky, Nashville, Tennessee,
New Orleans, Louisiana.
iffexasi Missoula, 1 Alabama,
eofgilav Sixth Division, Iowa
L0u1s1ana, New York . Wasllington
Cahforma' Seventh Division, Fourth Division.
JZ QC. C. Jorority.
Organized 1894-. ,
c010l'S: Nile Green and Buff. Flgwgr, Marguerite.
yell. Rickety Cax, Coax, Coax,
Chick-o Co-Runk, Co-Runk, Co-Runk!
Zip, Za, Boom! Rip, Rah, Reel
I yell, I yell, for S. L. C. '
IX years ago when gentle hands rocked the cradle ofthe childhood of S. L., even
the most sanguine dreams revealed not her coming strength and excellence.
Yet those who rocked that cradle had faith in her future and earnestly applied
themselves to make it what they so ardently desired. The consummation of their
worthy purpose has made ample compensation for their early struggles, disappoint-
ments and defeats. '
No fraternal band has so just an occassion for pride as one which has strug-
gled'up through the severe discipline of adversity. The hero who wears battle
scars is still more the hero because of them. So' our heroic past, with its battle
scars, embellishes our present. n
With fraternal pride we are enabled to say, "Never since her childhood
hours has S. L. been Without a chapter home, where kindred spirits might mingle
in the delights of perfect sisterhood. Never has she lost sight of the Worthy ob-
jects that gave her vigorous life in the beginning." She is not a dim ideal dream
to vanish in some Waking hour, but a sweet reality made brighter and better with
each coming yeari Scarcely a term goes by' that does not bring its tribute to
swell her number and to enrich her sisterhood. And many of her members have
gone out into the busy World to meet its severest tests and to win its laurel crowns,
proving that higher education for women is not a failure.
Her past is indeed secure, and may her future, under the prestige Of her
splendid past and her honorable present, attain a climax of excellence beyond
the farthest reach of prophecy. p
Her emblem, the modest, pleasing marguerite has seemed perennial in its
bloom and may its smiling beauty still live on to cheer and bless.
JY QC. 0. Jorority.
.s .22 .s 4
.Forores in Urbe. y
Lela Caskey, Mary Kay.
Maybelle Taylor, Margaret T eets, Olive Scott.
May Salmon, Marie Salmon, Mayme Reeves-Zang,
1 Hallie Smith.
' Nellie Haymaker,
Fern Fog e,
.forores in Facultate.
.All .Al ai-
Jbrores in 6ollegio.
1 9 O 0 .
I 9 03.
Grace Newhouse, '
Mabel Stewart. '
Etta May Salmon ,
Florence Cope, I
Rosella Mereer, ,
Charter Members of JY OC- 0-
, nm-, sag
'-1 " .
45 " 555 LQ
W + .Vi nj Qi
f ' L-Tk vw 5.
f -., - S
Lottie Culler. Olive Scott. Fern Fogle.
Bessie Culler. Anna Bush Ake.
ffhvha .7au Umega.
4 Ohio Alpha Nu Chapter.
c0f0l'S: Sky Blue and Old Gold, Flower, White Tea Rgse.
yen: Hip, Hurrah! Hip, Hurrah!
Three Cheers for Alpha Tau!
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
LPHA NU chapter stands at the threshold of the new century, enthusiastic
Y over her uninterrupted success in the past, and looking forward to the
rising sun of a bright and glorious future. The influence of our chapter is greatly
deepened, strengthened and extended by the fact that each year has sent out men
into the busy world bent upon making for themselves and this fraternity a reputa-
tion and upon living a life which has been ennobled by a solemn, yet buoyant
brotherhood of young men, the one influence which must overcome every obstacle
and triumph in every great cause.
College association moulds the after life of men, it gives strength to character,
and broadens their views of the endsof life. The vows of friendship plighted, the
faith kindled, the hope inspired, and the love begotten in fraternal fellowship are
working out great and sure results, such as no ordinary friendship can foster,
but only a friendship sustained by principles as dear and ennobling asian unwaver-
ing faith, the bright promise of a clear Christian hope, and the benign benediction
of kindly love can make it.
Harmony and unity of purpose has characterized the local chapter and her
time-honored conservatism has been maintained.
During the year ten new men have been addedgto our number.
The record Ohio Alpha Nu has made during her eighteen years of existence
is one that can be looked upon with pardonable pride, and the prospect for the
future is bright and re-assuring.
Uhio Jepha M. of :Haha
Silas J. Williams,
Walter M. Ellett,
Clarence O. Scranton,
William L. Hart,
joseph J. Lane,
Norman C. Fetters,
Oscar O. Thomas,
.le as .x
Fratres in Urbe.
john K. Tressel,
S. Frank Tombaugh,
Samuel J. Fultz,
George L. King,
Milton J. Lichty,
Laurin D. Scranton.
William B. West-
Lorin C. Dix.
Charles A. Betts,
Guy E. Allott,
Vernon C. Snyder
.X .99 .99
jf-'ratres in Collegio.
W. R. Davis, William B. West.
Guy E. Allott, E. Fowler Seebirt,
john Carr, Ivan E. Powell,
Author Snyder Ernest I. McCall.
1 9 O2.
james H. Clement, Raymond C. Hoiles,
Samuel Fultz, Vernon C. Snyder,
VVilliam F. Finley.
Roy C. Curtis, C. Benjamin Irwin,
Schuglar I. NVallace, William Felt?-STS,
Herman Carr, I- 186115011 Lane,
Earl A, Williams, Thomas jenkins,
john Simons, joseph F. Hanlon
rimeval Ni. Union.
THE FIRST FACULTY OF MT. UNION COLLEGE.
Dr. O N. Hartshorn and Wife.
Dr. Chapman and Wife. . Dr. G. W. Clark and Wife.
OUR FIRST COLLEGE BUILDING-
RIOR to the year 1871 the students in Mt Union Colle ' ' ' '
. r .Q . . ' I ge had no special or anization whi h
aiforltled tlierrii opportunity for active Christian labors. In fact the only ghance for Wofk
pb WHS lllrnis e dby a class in Bible study conducted by a member of the Faculty. There can
e no comp a1n ma e against the helpfulness of such an organization. No doubt the students
derive great profit from that source. But in the year 1871 the fulness of time was come for
greater acgvity. The watchers had gone forthtand had seen that there was need of aggressive
165011 O11 if 6 part Of those who had been previously mere learners. The call was sounded,
Then came the marshahng of forces that means ultimate victory. The students of our C0116 e
united in forming an. organization, the aim f ' ' g
I Q no which was to afford closer fellowship for those
who were interested 111 their own lives and in helping others. This organized body was known
as the Y..M. C. A., although the young ladies, too, were admitted into membership. This con-
-dition existed for several years when the young ladies secured a divorce and the Y W C A
was organized Then began their se arate st U l
- D p rugg es in which slow and steady progress .was
made. Each year recorded some victories won, some defeats suffered. '
The Y. M. C. A. here was existing apart from and independent of any similar body exter-
nal to the College. In 1884, they gave heed to the call for" a union with similar organizations
.in other colleges. Thus was our Y M C A adm'tt d '
. . g. . 1 e into I the Inter-Collegiate Association.
Thus also we came to share part of the mighty force that is constituted by the Christian- bovs of
the colleges of all parts of the world - But ' '
. we must not think that these deeds were done 'with-
out sacriice. The seed was sown with tears and the labors were continued through years filled
with weariness and discouragements. Despite all opposing elements the circle of friends, who
surrounded the cross of Christ here in '71, remained faithful. The circle was enlarged, being
opened each new term to admit the boys who then began college life. Some left the
circle each year, and went out into the bro d H ld '
I i ' a e s of hfe. There they meet and conquer foes.
We meet these men today in cities and villages each bearing his own burden and lending a
hand to needy, companions. . . '
During the years that have elapsed since we organized on the intercollegiate basis, we have
enjoyed a very pleasant and profitable existence. Each year the association is represented at
one or the other of the Y. M. C. A. summer schools held at Northfield, Mass., and a Geneva,
Wis. Some of ou b ' ' '
r own num er are chosen and sent to these centers for instruction in the ways
and customs of Y. M. C. A. work.
This year we are very fortunate in having among us quite a number of students who have
attended at least one of these summer schools. Thus we are brought into contact with the
strongest men of International Y. M. C. A. organizations
In 1894 the idea was conceived of securing funds forla building to be known as the Y. M
and Y. W. C. A. Hall. This object has not yet been obtained, but we fondly hope that our
plans may be consummated within a few years. '
Various attempts have been made to organize classes for a s stematic t d f h
E y suyoteBib1e.i
Such attempts have been without success till the beginning of the present college year when a
class was formed that has followed the study of f'The Life of Christ" with. great profit. 'We
hope this may furnish a nucleus around which will be built a strong and living system of Bible
work. There are four courses of study in the Y. M. C. cycle, one for each year of the col-
lege work. Prospects are exceedingly bright for success in our Bible Study Department. '
Near the middle of this year ten of our members attended the first Biennial Convention of
the Ohio Associations held at Findlay. Great inspiration was received from this meeting, com-
posed as it was of representative men from associations in all parts of Ohio. Our delegates
came back to us, inspired to greater labors. Their zeal spread, and having reached many hearts,
We are certain that years cannot compass the result of this one particular phase of our life as
an Aitigriiisiitihler points of interest might be noted with profit.. But the lengtlgt oftthis article
forbids, Let it sufhce to say that the present year we believe is the most impo an o our 1s-
tor The seed sown in past years, although no larger than a gram of mustard, hassprung up
dlis now developing' we trust, into a strong and hardy plant. From small beginnings often
taildme greatest results i So whether we have fallen into error or not, wtflgelpher we lhave failed to
A . ' ' 0 not boast when we say a never. as our u ure
accomplish an We Sicigii haiseolldolpcgitliiigic idur Work may prosper With all other interests of our
appeare Elfqlire guslijs to do our part in making strong and beautiful the character of each young
iiiiz-iiiegvihom 3131211337 receive into our fellowship, We seek to carry on 'CO ulflmate SUCCCSS 3
noble work. nobly begun.
' 8 I
ng lYlen's Ghrisiian fissociation. fl
WW"Ym"' l ' I 'll "f-MMD, f.sfa:.:.ras,s.., .Y-f srizg g wr
oung Z0omen's Christian fissociation.
E live in an age of associations, societies and clubs. Perhaps never before in the world's
histo h th
ry as ere been a period when this custom has prevailed so universally as at
the present time. Conspicuous, among the organizations, Whose object is the conquering of the
world for Christ, is the Y. W. C. A. This association is preeminently for the girls of our land,
an not of our land alone, but for the girls of the whole World.
The association at Mt. Union is but one link in this great chain of christianity which en-
circles the globe. I Its chief aim is the strengthening of each girl spiritually, thereby helping
her to live better and point others the Way of life. As a social factor it is instrumental in brin
ing together and getting acquainted with the old and the new girls of, the college. Regularly
each term. the Y. W. C. A. gives a reception to the new girls for the purpose of assuring them
of its friendship and good Will. The second week of each term the Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C.
A. give a joint social, which is made very enjoyable. While the Work of the Y. W. C. A. has
been a 'source of great good in the college, yet We feel that there is a higher standard than has
yet been attained. But with earnest eiforts We hope to make the association mor
than ever before in the history of the College. -
I C W 'F 21- f-L4 -ya A if.. A- .-.. ....-.s.,..., .. I -
Hisfory of the y. zo. 0.11.
. n1o C ll ' d '
On Saturday, November 22 of that ' n 0 ege was Organize In 1884
. I . year Mr. Wishard, state secretary of the Y. M. C. A.
visited the college in the interest of association k
ng Woman's Christian Association of Mt U '
D 1 wor . H e proposed a Y. W. C A. Accordi
1ngly,several young women met in the old ' '
f E t- . U writing room,now presidentRiker' Hi if
pose o e ec 1
s 0 ce, or thepur-
ng an organization. Mrs Prof A M B h '
' . . . . rus , president, wasc ll dt th h .
Hattie Webb acted assecretary The co t't ' a 6 O e C au.
. . ns 1 ut1on was read by the chair and signed by all the
' ladies present. Stella .Hyde,- Margaret Goss QMrs H L D
L. A- . ' ,- . .. .' ay,j and' Linnie Goodin fMrs. B. F.
Yanneyj were. appointed to solicit members. At the next meeting the following ofiicers were
elected: President, Mrs. Brush, vice president, Stella Hyde, corresponding secretary, Flora
Weisz, recording secretary, Carrie Armstron ' t ' ' '
g,4 reasurer, Linnie Goodin. Also the following
committees were appointed: Membership, Belle Clark, Agnes Thomas and Rena Conn. Devo-
tional: Hattie Webb, I. L. Edict, Millie Bossinger. Bible Study: Margaret Goss, Miss Boyce.
Missionary' Addie Smith Ca ' R
. , rrie ogers. A thirty minute devotional meeting was arranged
for each Tuesday evening, and on the first T uesda f h
yo eac month ajoint session with the Y.
M C A asnow Miss Bell Cl
. . ., . e ark was the first delegateito the state convention, which was
held at Wooster in February, 1886.
In 388, Ida Williams, president, the faculty offered the young ladies a room on the second
floor in the dormitory, which they might furnish for association purposes. With most earnest
zeal did the young women set about obtaining the necessary furnishings. This room, made so
pleasant by the labors of our honored sisters in those earlier years, has been the home of the as-
sociation ever since. Devotional services were held regularly during the college year, with the
exception of the weeks that revival services were in progress at the church, when all energies
were bent in that direction.
The term social, which now holds so important a place in association life, was established
in 1890. In 1894, Winifred Marsh president, the Y. W. C. A. joined the Y. M. C. A. in the
purchase of a book-case to be placed in the library, and to be filled with Missionary books and
pamphlets. From time to time books have beenx secured and placed there for the u f
se o asso-
ciation members, and any other students who may wish information along these lines In ,95
an association building was considered The faculty expressed a willingness to hel B
, p. y mo-
tion the Y. W. C. A. pledged themselves to raise 51000 conjointly with the Y. M. C. A. if such
an enterprise were started. Toward fundthetassociations have now nearly 5400 in cash and
'in notes which was realized from the salemof the book-counter. I '
The Y. W. C. A. has ever been deeply interested in Missionary work. It has numbered
among its members at different times several student volunteers. At least two of its most
loyal members have served in the mission field, namely: Sister Mary Carr, fMrs. W. E. Curtis?
in China, and sister Anna Keeler in Rangoon, India. In '98 the upresldent, Lena Cfffteff Was
sent as a delegate to the Summer Conference at Lake Geneva, Wis., and the following year'
Ethel West represented the association in the same capacity. Th1S Year the assoclatlon con'
te l tes sendin two delegates.
mpyaul Y W cg A. Since its organization has been supported by some of the strongest and
ablesf girlg Whiy have gone out from Mt. Union College. Our organization at present is strong.
Our outlook for future usefulness is bright. Our aim is to make every College girl feel lt, n0t
only her duty, but her privilege to join US-
T. G. MAXWELL, - - President-
JOHN M. MCLAUGHLIN, Secretary.
FRANK E, MCGUIRE, Business Manager.
.8 J' J'
ELI F. SEEBIRT, - Fa11TerI11, 1399-
JOHN H, PRICE, Winter Term, Igoo.
T. G. MAXWELL, Spring Term, 1900-
.3 .29 .3
d f l ear. In both publishing and.
The Dynamo has just seen a most prosperous an success u y
editing, the present year lays strong claim to first place in the history of the College paper.
The Business Manager and the publisher have been extremely fortunate in the enterprise.
In its general make-up the Dynamo excels many college papers and many acknowledge
none as its superior. In artistic aspects it is far ahead of many and holds a prominent place
among the few that are first. Many favorable notices have been secured from the college
world. Editorials have been copied bodily into their college papers while the choicest part of
some have reached even the editorial pages of the Western College Magazine.
The quality of the paper used has been better than usual, the type clear and well set, the
paging uniform and attractive. The title page is printed from a plate of unique designnf-'Jupi-I
ter, the god of lightning, seated on the throne of the world with the kingly lion at his side
draws electric fire from the skies. Below are types of the principal modern electrical appliances
driven by the silent, subtle power. This happy combination is uery suggestive of the name of
our College paper. Even the word Dynamo in its design has tints of magic electric currents
playing around with dizzying rapidity.
As to the extent and variety of the reading matter we have wonderful scope to describe.
In the contributed pages the essays have ranged from the most profound metaphysical dis-
quisitions to the highest and airiest of iction. Literature, politics, education, society, science,
philosophy, history, fiction, music and travel have each had its share of treatment. In the
matter of thought the essays have been of many shades of opinions. Well known writers in
literature have received just and adequate criticism, all that is good has been brought out and a
fair estimate of their literary merit has been given. Politics has been ennobled and treated as
the respectable science it is. The philosophy, sufficient and satisfactory, has reconciled God and
the Individual. Education has been made into' a symmetrical development embodying the no-
T1 ,, . , ,,,,, , ,,,A, ,X,L,, , 3,-, fr, V if-W ag:-:.:.:,-:...,-,:Y: '---nf.----Y---Y'-H ' fd-
. . . c uxre
Shilling. Bpchwaltgr. Sgebirt. Maxwell, Price. Holtz.
Lease, Newhouse. Austin. West McLaughlin Bowman M G '
blest of purposes. Theory and practice have blended in a sweet harmony and apparent con-
-Hict has changed to concord. The literary hall, the street and the lyceum has each had sub-
,jects well chosen.
' ' ' ' 't has had the most beautiful classic
The style of composition has been various, at times 1
direction, bright and smooth as the silvery sea. There has been a touch of business-like,
d ' distinctly Anglo Saxon while in contrast the many
-straightfordward style with ten encies - , .
polysyllabic utterances show the influence of Greek and Latin. Sometimes the style was like a
' ' ' ' th differential calculus. Simple, humble
.summer-day excursion, other times like a problem in e
phrasing was supplemented by the digniied march of stately periods. Rounded expressions with
the finish and beauty of poetry alternated with conversational- diction. Iingling poetry with
its sympathetic chords had a good place well maintained.
The editorials touched upon a variety of subjects. At one time the reading public was told
how to use a lead pencil, at another, how to run a college. The masterful superiority of debate
over oration was told in' splendid, forcible words. Athletics was discussed in every possible
p ' ' ' ' ' t th common round between
the pulpit and the desk.
Each department has been kept up in sp en p
and an appreciable account has been taken of our alumni.
The Dynamo started this year with an increase of four pages. The old cover has given
place to a new one, fine in quality and attractive in style. The subscription list has handsomely
hrase and newspapers received points of ediiication relative o e g
l did sha e. .News has been well taken care of
increased and the finances put the balances on the proper side.
The Dynamo Association has had success in every particular and need feel proud of its
achievment. With pleasant memories of the year just passed and a hopeful anticipation for the
,future the Association of Igoo bids adieu to all.
President, - - E. F. SEEBIRT
Secretary, - - F. WI LEASE,
Treasurer, - - C. I. BOWMAN.
S6Cretary State Oratorical Association, JOHN H. PRICE.
LOCAL CONTEST-DECEMBER 18, 1899.
1f"America's Wealth Not Goldj' -
T"EXtension of Modern Civilization," QURTIS J. BOWMAN
it"Th M b " - '
e o vs. Law, - - - THOMAS B. FLETCHER.
Decision of judges.
CHARLES T. AUSTIN.
Ohio .9nter-Coilegiate Oratorical Association.
The annual contest of the Ohio Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association was held at Witten-
berg College, Springlield, O., on February 15, seven colleges competing for first honors. Mr.
T. Brooks Fletcherjrepresented Mt. Union with a splendid oration, receiving a high place on
thought and composition. To be among the first four in such a contest, where all the speakers
are the select representatives of their respective colleges, is no small honor, and the showing of
our orator is appreciated. l
The final ranking of the diiierent colleges by the judges was in the following order: Wit-
tenberg, Wooster, Hiram, Mt. Union, Buchtel, Marietta, Denison. Mr. A. E. Grin gel of
Wittenberg represented Ohio in the Inter-State contest, and David Yule of Wooster gave the
toast at the banquet following. .
.9nter-J tate Contest.
HELD AT THE UNIVERSITY OF DENVER, COL., E
MAY 3, IQOO.
First Honor, Wisconsin.-William S. Wescott,
Lawrence University, "Macbeth and Iago."
Second Honor, Iowa.-Francis A. Heald, Cor-,
nell College, "The Fall of Aaron Burr."
Third Honor, Missouri.-P. D. Prosser, Cen-
tral College, "A Defense of Independence."
N01-E.-Ohio's orator, Mr. A E. Gringflv has not been
heard from since the contest. It is feared that he has cast
himself headlong from some Colorado precipiced
T. B. FLETCHER. '
Republican .Literary Jociety.
HE Republican Literary Society will be represented in the annual inter-society contest by
the following members: Oration, E. F. Seebirt, 'OIL Debate, lay Buchwaltefi 'fos PCT'
iodical, A. H. Wilson, 'oog Reading, Mable Taylor, 'org Salutatory, li'earl Holtz, oo.
That this contest will be interesting and bring out the merits of training there is no ques-
tion. Such contests are extremely invigorating to the thought. In fact no ability so well dis-
plays itself anywhere as upon the literary platform. The intellect is aroused, the powers of
.thought are excited, yet, in control, the feelings answer to the demands of the occasion,-all
things unite in the spirit of the moment. . D 1 D A
During the last year compulsory performances have given place to optional ones. .And just
at this point a peculiar situation presents itself. There has been in the past some manifestation
of lack of interest in literary work and at this new order of the Faculty, this dlsinterestedness
has taken on another form. The foundation upon which the organization rested was certainly
unsubstantial for it shook when left alone. It, however, is always a serious question to find
the proper ground between what we are impelled to do and what we are compelled to do. Even
the wisest and best of men are sometimes derelict in their plainest duties and also the shallow-
est and most superficial of lives are some of those who are models in working according to
rule. But such things are human, and periodic lethargy is not a suiiicient cause for alarm.
Preparation for the active duties of life comes at its proper time and literary work has its proper
place and proper time.
.Linnaean .Literary Jociety.
HE Linnaean Literary Society has had another year of history. Oration and debate, read-
ing and music still hold a prominent place in the college training of young men and wo-
men. To have thoughts and to express them in a clear, forcible and interesting way is no
small accomplishment. Not that we may eventually have the eloquence of Demosthenes or the
sound logic and majestic diction of a Webster, but that we may have the easy, flowing, enter-
taining and convincing style of model college men is the central purpose of training in this pub-
lic art. As we present the claims of the value of literary work we can think of nothing so full
of wisdom as the oft quoted Baconian triad, "Reading maketh a full man, writing, an exact
man, speaking a ready man."
The practical teaching of the present age is somewhat away from such form of training as
noted above. It seeks rather, the short conversational method of utterance of thought. The
nature of such style in its form and diction may be characterized by a modern phrase, the
money-getting style. The immense number of magazinespublished now, with their immenser
variety of subjects tend to draw the student away for his literary task. But as long as the love
of art remains,as long as the 'heart and mind are thrilled and stirred, just so long will be cherish-
ed the social arts of men, lecture and debate, declamation and song.
The annual inter-society contest has brought forth the following named persons to Win
laurels for the L. L. S: Oration, john H. Price, 'oog Debate, T. Brooks Fletcher, '02, Periodical,
C- L. Merwin, 'oog Reading, Edna Grimes, '02, Valedictory, Eva Lorentz, '01,
'+L -Q,--in-1: V --
ilflemnon Qu arfet.
Dora Brown. Zora Baker.
Marion Soule. Leia Caskey.
JI fix 5. Quartet
Yaggi. McLaughlin- Woolf
1 V 7
HE Lincoln Lex Club sprung into a strong and vigorous existence during the fall term of
1899. Its membership is limited to twenty, and is confined to the members of
the collegiate classes having in view the adoption of law as a profession. For several
years past there has been a sentiment among the students favoring the organization of such a
club, and the present institution is but the crystalization of that sentiment. Its establishment
mar-ks' another step in the advan-cefvandffgeneral -prosperity--oflthel 'college during the year just
Its first president was I. H. Price who was followed in order by E. F. Seebirt and Dean
Taylor. During the year several mock trial sessions were held, resulting in great benefit and
instruction to the young men participating in them. The members of the association feel es-
pecially grateful to Alliance attorneys for their friendly interest and advice in the organization
and for their kindness in giving lectures to the club whenever requested.
A young man should, if possible, choose his profession early, and keep it constantly in mind
throughout his college course. Thus he will gather much information and training Without any
detriment to his classical studies or perceptible demand upon hisitime, and he will enter his pro-
fession a more determined and better equipped man. It was for the benefit of the young men
of Mt. Union College, wishing so to do, that the Lincoln Lex Club was established.
Political Glu bs.
Iuiqf' -neun -:Qqu
'LZ'-1 - ' 'Yx"'!J IVMA..
. .. -.
PRESIDENT, ELO KUTION HILL,
SECRETARY, JOSHED MUCH MCLAUGHLIN.
TREASURER, EASY FODDER SEEBIRT,
DRAFTING COMMITTEE, WILLIAM JENNINGS LAW, FOR EDDIE MCCUIRE
EDIFICATION WATER SNYDER.
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PRESIDENT, PROF. WOOLEY WHISKERS WEAVER,
' SECRETARY, ABBREVIATED TROWSERS SNYDER,
TREASURER, JOSH BEARD HOLM,
OATS COMMITTEE, HARVEST GATHERER BUEL, CABBAGE EATER BENEDICT,
Q F.:.:: -1-gf
.911 the .Vtafely Halls of 'Learning
In the stately halls of learning ,
On the fair Mahoning's side,
Where the Buckeye casts a shadow
O'er the landscape far and wide,
There assembled in the seventies,
When life was young and ga-Y,
Some four and twenty youngS1L6fS
To learn of Wisdom's way.
For the fame of old Mount Union-
May her garlands never fade-
Was the western star that led them
Beneath her classic shade,
Where kindly brotherhood prevails,
And friendships never cease,
Where Wisdom's'ways are pleasantness,
And all her paths are peace.
And though long since for some, alas,
Has fallen the evening tide,
And their boats gone out to the silent land,
Where centuries abide,
The living look back with longing hearts
Over the sea of life, P
And sigh for the days that are no more-
So free from care and strife.
Some who trimmed our tiny sails,
And set our boats from shore
With compass set and fair fresh breeze,
Will pilot us no more. .
Their works are done, books laid asidef
But the students they- loved so well,
Still steer by the course the masters set
Ere the evening shadows fell.
Each student sailed a different craft.
But that Beet of twenty-four,
Moved out o'er the billows of an unknown sea
To seek a distant shore.
Two pointed their barques where the South Sea wave
Waters the Lotus bloom,
And were wrecked on the beach of a heathen land
And found a martyr's tomb. X
'The twenty and two have taken such course
O'er an ocean so vast and wide, ,
'That we seldom meet but hail as we pass
Across to the other side,
But compasses right and hold on the helms
Mount Union the guiding star-
'We'll weather the storms, and anchor safe
Within the harbor bar.
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Ed, Y' Bulmief
F. E. MCGUIRE, - President.
A. T. SNYDIER, - - Secretary.
H F, W, LEASE, - - Treasurer.
' 5xecutive Commattee.
A. H. Wilson, E. K. Hill,
H. V. Ross, Harry Gliilith, '
i F. Hill, C. J. Bowman,
H A R. C. Curtis.
. I i
p The Athletic Association has just reasons to be proud of its record for 1899-Igoo. In the
A ' fall we started -out Without money, but with plenty of foot ball spirit. Only one game was lost,
A while we won from the strong teams representing Buchtel and Bethany. What was more re-
l markable, the season closed with a small balance in the hands of the treasurer. While the 5
i Basket Ball team was not so uniformly successful, yet it has no reason to be ashamed of its past I
record. The Base Ball team this spring is especially strong. Not a single college game has
' been lost as yet. By defeating Westminster college, Mt. Union has permission to claim the
Q championship of Ohio and Western Pennsylvania. This spring witnessed' the organization of
A p the first track team at Mt. Union College. They have had one meet with the strong team from
E ' Canton and won by a margin of thirteen points. Mt. Union has some fine athletes and We pre-
F dict for her a bright future along this line.
Z C The college has good reason to be proud of the spirit of her athletes and the excellent re-
cord they have made for themselves.
A 93 ,
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M. M 0-17001 Ball .7eam, '99.
1 J Eb,
MELVIN L. BATTLES, - Manager-
ALBERT H. WILSON, - Captain'
.Team .Cine Up.
Right End. DAVIS, -
- Left Tackle. SNYDER, KIRBY,
Left Guard. WILSON, A -
- Center. SCOTT, -
Right Guard. DENBROCK, -
POWELL, - Full Back.
Right Half Back
Left Half Back
Union VS. Salem Athletic Club, at home, O-O.
Union vs Canton Athletic Club, at home, - 6-O.
Union VS. Salem Athletic Club, abroad, O-6.
Union vs. Bethany College, at home, 6-5.
Union vs. Bethany College, at home, 6-O.
Union vs. Buchtel College, at home, 11-5,
Union vs. Mt. Hope College, at home, 22-O,
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,KNOTTS AND MEREDITH HELPING
THE BOYS ALONG.
Frst Basket Ball .7eam.
JOHN H. PRICE, - Manager.
.Team .Line Up.
RICE, Right Forward. LANE, BAUGH, Left Forward
CURTIS, - Center and Captain.
SNYDER, - Right Guard. XVEST, - - Left Guard
Mount Union, -h 16 Hiram, - 1 I.
Mount Union, IO W. R. U. Medios, 3.
Mount Union, 7 Allegheny, - U - 24.
Mount Union, I2 Adelbert, 16.
Mount Union, - I7 Allegheny, - - I I.
Mount Union, IO Ohio State University, - 6.
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.Tecond .Basket Ball ieam.
JOHN H. PRICE, - Manager.
HERMAN CARR, Captain.
.Team .Line Up.
WOOLF, Right Forward. MUMAW, - Center.
HAZLETT, - Left Forward. TEETERS, - iRight Guard
I CARR, - - Left Guard.
U LORENTZ, FLETCHER.
. V i
Teeters. Price. Woolf.
Mumaw. Hazlett. Carr. Lorentz
Ladies' Basket ,Ball .7eams.
First .7eam .Line Up.
PEARLE STEWART, - Right Forward.
LINA HALL, - - Left orw
DORA BROWN, Right Guard and Captain.
BBS, - Left Guard.
HN, - - Center.
A CHERRIE HU
. .fecond .7eam .Cine Up.
EDITH L. ROBERTS, Right Forward and Captain.
ALICE KIMBERLY, - - Left Forward.
MKRY' BRANSON, - - - Center.
EDNA MCGRHNNIS, - Right Guard.
- - Left Guard
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Manager, - - - I. G- BUEL-
L:Lg,1f,l,,ii11, - - A. H. YVILSON.
Coach, - . HAL F. COATES, QAmherst.j
Kossuch, Locke, - Catcher. Ross, C. R. - -
james, - Pitcher, Wilson,
Fording, First Base. A Blythe, - -
Dill, - - Second Base. Ross, H. V. -
NVoolf, jenkins, - - - Right Field.
Snyder, H. R. I Baugh.
Mt. Union vs. W. R. A., at home, 2o-2.
Mt. Union vs. Western Reserve University, at home 8-6.
Mt. Union vs. Wooster University, abroad, I5jI4.
Mt. Union vs. Westminster College, at home, Q-7.
Mt. Union vs. Bethany, at home, june I-2.
Mt. Union vs. Hiram, at home, june I-2..
Mt. Union vs. Westminster, abroad, june 9.
Mt. Union vs. Hiram, at home, june II.
Mt. Union vs. Wooster, at home, june 14.
y .fecond .Team .Line Up.
V Manager, - - - BEN WILSON.
Captain, ---- I. I. LANE.
Wallace, - ' Catcher. Courtney,
Snyder, A. T. - Pitcher. Meredith, - n -
Powell, - - First Base. Holm, - -
Yaggi, - Second Base. Lane,
' Kirk, - - - Right Field.
M M qame, Record.-.
Mt. Union vs. A. S., at home, HISTI7. fro inningsj
Mt. Union vs. A. H. S., at home, Io-6.
. Jcheduled qames.
Union vs. Minerva High School, abroad.
Union vs. Canton High School, abroad.
Best Mt. Union Records.
Event. Holder. RCC0fd- Year
100 Yard run, Whitehill, '98. IO Z Sec. 1895
220 " H johns, '96. 24 " I895'
440 " " Fletcher, ,O2. 56 2-5 " A 1900.
Half mile run, Carr, 'OI. 2 min. 20 sec. 1900.
Mile run, Kerr, ,O2. 5 " 20 1898.
Pole vault, Barnes, '98. 8 ft. 6 in. 1895.
Running high jump, Carr, 'o3. 5 ft. 4 in. 1900.
Running broad jump, Fletcher, '02, 18 ft. 42 in. 1900.
Shot put, . Powell, 'OI. 34 ft. 2 in 1900.
Hammer throw, Stewart, '04, 67 ft. 8 in. . 1900.
.Al JF ,X
Best American Jntercollegiate Records.
Event. Record. ' Holder. School,
100 Yard run, 9 4-5 sec. B. J. Wefers, Georgetown,
220 H H 21 I-5 H B. I. Wefers, Georgetown,
Quarter mile run, 49 2-5 " Maxey Long, Columbia,
Half mile run, 1 min. 56 4-5 sec. E. Hollister, Harvard,
'One mile run,
120 yard hurdles,
220 " 'U
Running high jump,
Running broad jump,
Hammer throw, ,
4 min. 23 2-5 sec.-
I5 2-5 sec.
23 3-5 sec.
6 ft. 3 in.
24 ft. 72 in.
II ft., 5.in.
44 ft. 3 in.
154 ft. 42 in.
G. W. Orton,
A. C. Kraenzlein,
A. C. Kraenzlein,
I. D. Winsor, Ir.
R. G. Clapp,
U. of P., 1
U. of P., '
U. of P.,
U. of P.,
Members of M. il C. .7rack ieam,
T- B- FLETCHER, - - -Captain.
RP W' Adair' L. G. Caton,
G. E. Allott, W. R. Lanam,
J. L. Amerman, ' E. F. Lorentz,
C' I' Bates' E. G. Powells,
A' E' Bright, I. E. Powell,
.lf C- Carr, T. D. Prosser,
R- H- Caff, I. N. Stewart,
R. H. Cooper, H, J. yaggi
J JF J'
Canton QI.. 121. C. Against Mt. Union.
A In.-the track andliield meet, held at,Canton betweenlthe Canton Y. M. C. A. team and the
college team, Mt., Union won by thirteen points, winning iirst in Shot Put, Hammer Throw,
Three Bicycle Races, Running High jump, Half Mile Run,1'ePole Vault, and second in Ioo Yard
Run, 220 Yard Run and Running Broad jump. Total points, Canton, 57, Mt. Union, 69.
Out of the eight best records made at Mt. Union, six werej made by this year's team.
Although the records do not equal the best Inter-Collegiate records, yeti we must remember
that other colleges have been Working along this line for years, while this is Mt. Union's iirst
year. There is no reason whatever, that, within the next ten years, Mt. Union cannot have one
of the best teams in the United States.
v W ,. -.J
1 A i -
Eaton Powell Phillips Ya ' Ad '
. . ggl. I a1r. Cooper. Bright. Powell. Stewart.
lver. Lanam. Carr. Fletcher Ca t
, p . . Carr. Prosser.
Glass JH'fh1eIiC qames,
FRESHMEN vs. SOPHOMORES, 8-13,
. FORWARDS. '
CU1'fiS, CENTER. Teeters,
.Line Up. .
SOPHOMORES vs. IUNIORS, IO-3.
Mumaw x Allott,
Yzigi, . CENTER. A. Snyder.
Teeters, I- Carr,
.29 .29 5
JUNIORS vs. SOPHOMORES, 21-16.
Snvder, A. T., C Fletcher,
McGuire, P ' Mefedlth
Griffith, Ib Beau,
Oesch - 2b Downes,
Hin - 3b Henthorue
Alloict ss - Woolf,
Carr I C 1f Weaver,
Lease , rf - Teeters,
S ebirt cf Mumaw.
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1 BY SEVERAL OF OUR ALUMNI.
It was the desire of the m ' -
anagem ent to PfeSe11t 111 hterary form to Unonian readers some of
the "warn stories of o A1 ' - .
ur umm' They hold an lmpoftant Place in the history of our institu-
tioi . XR' ll d 1' ht ' '
bil 11 I I e a t e ig in l1ear1ng them told and love the tellers. They are the magic bond that
1 s in mys erious sympathy the student of today with the graduate of years go11e by.
H. c. BURGER, CLASS or '9o.
john Ruskin of artists and art may tell
Ill "Modern Painters"-we love it Well-
But the choicest painters, for me and mine,
Are the chapel painters of '89:
For the summer term of that same year
Saw the event that I chronicle here.
I found myself musing thus: "Let's see !
Did we paint the chapel? Alas, not we 7
For '89 and a Freshman or two
Helped do the thing that we planned to do."
And as thus I mused I could well recall
The planning, the painting, results, and all.
And after the course of eleven years, '
The truth of the story at last appears.
O11 Garrettso11's fence, just across the street
From the S. A. E. hall, where we used to meet,
One evening, at twilight, some six or eight
Of the boys were sitting in deep debate 5
Two men of the class of '89,
Four men of ,9O, two Freshmen line,
- These eight, if my memory serves me true
h u h.
Were the boys who pushed the matter t ro g
There were others, of course, we called to aid,
Whose laurels, not ours, were S0011 to fade 3
But those six or eight on Garrettson's fence
Have fame that is real, not pr
The town was as dull as a waveless sea,
Our lessons were short, as they never should be,
fljrofessors, take note lj and we were free,
To do what we would. For well we knew
That Satan finds mischief for idlers to do.
And rather than let him or one of his elves
Find mischief to do, we would find it ourselves.
And there on Garrettson's fence we planned
To paint the chapel with crimson hand. n
Who sat on the fence in that twilight glow,
Are lawyers andrpreachers and editors, now.
Dear' Dr. Keeler came down the street,
QI-Ie was pastor thenj and stopped to greet
The group of boys in the flush of youth,
Whom he thought would tell the unvarnished truth
And, as he grasped us by the hand
He said, "Some deviltry's being planned,"
But the Kid made answer, "Oh I don't know,"
And our pastor laughed and turned to go.
Then we hit the plan, 'twas something new,
"The chapel blackboard's the thing to do.
Let's do it with paint of the reddest hue
For they change the schedule each day or two."
Agreed in a moment, but not tonight,
For the moon and the stars are a bit too bright,
And we need a ladder, and brushes and paint.
Tomorrow night, by our patron saint.,
We planned it well, each had his share
To do on the morrow, and I declare
'That the boys were all as true as steel
-Save one tall Senior, who said, "I feel
I cannot risk it. Commencement Day
Is only a little distance away,
And my diplomats at stake." You see
'That '89 man was sure N. G.
So he staid at home and went to bed
While the class of ,go painted it red.
Unknown to the rest, the painters said,
"Let the blackboard go-we'1l paint-it red
With the choicest things that Prexy has said,
'On the snow-White OD walls, where all can see
His choice expressions, like "GOD and MER'
So they located ladders and paint and all
To have them ready when night should fall,
.For the hand of ,QO upon the wall.
,And were opened not when the stud
Not half the boys who lent a hand
Knew what the painters themselves had planned
Nor did they know, till the morrow's dawn,
To what extremes the "artists" had gone,
The night was a bright one, as light as day.
Not a plan had miscarried to give us away,
When up from the theatre late at night
Came a couple of Preps-we were in a plight,
For they caught us just at the campus gate
With ladder and paint. "Aha, there, wait !
Give us a lift-we are in for fun,
And don't breathe a word or the thing is done."
We roped them in, and each culprit lad
Swore silence by all that was good and bad.
But they broke their promise, had they been true
I shouldn't be scribblin g these lines for you.
For the boys that planned it were all "true blue."
Each had his work in the scheme on hand,
The ladders were brought by a noble band.
'To the windows that give the rostrum light.
The furthest one north, and we held them tight,
While the artists mounted with brushes and paint
And entered the chapel. And soon the quaint
Expressions of Prexy stood bold and clear
'On the chapel walls we loved so dear.
'There were watchmen at every campus gate
'To give the warning, if others, late
To their downy couches should come anear,
'In which case we planned to disappear
In shortest order g but all went well.
No danger threatened. The midnight bell
'Struck loud and long, and then silence fell.
,just once to the chapel a Senior bold
Mounted, entered, descended, told
'That he considered the work was "ine,"
And we passed "All's well" along the line.
Ere long the artists descended too,
We returned the ladders without ado,
And the borrowed paint of reddest hue.
Then one by one with a stealthy tread,
'We sought our rooms and went tO bed-
'What a time on the morrow! At the chapel bell
We went to the College. 'TWHS just HS Well
That the doors of the chapel were barred and locked
The Republican hall was the chosen place
Where Prexy commended the students to Grace
And private the chapel was closed, 'twas said,
"'For repairs and repainting,', white over red.
Some twelve months passed, and they worked a Joke
On the Preps whom we were obliged to take
To the chapel, or else give up the plan,
And they swore to our presence, man by man.
And the Faculty cornered us, made us pay
The cost of repainting without delay.
The Commencement of ,QO was drawing nigh,
And we Seniors had to pay or die.
We perferred to pay itg but all we lost
Was our pro mia of what it cost
To repaint the chapel, clean and white.
Ut needed it, too. We did just right.j
The students and citizens paid the cost
In pennies and nickels and dimes they tossed
To us, laughing, "Ah, well, you're so fast,
We'll help you out of the scrape at last."
And each of the boys on Garrettson's fence,
Paid a dollar and seven and eighty cents,
,And got his Diploma. And now his name
He is writing high on the scroll of fame,
In the sanctum or pulpit or at the bar.
'These are the facts as they were and are.
- ,- xx
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OUR DocToR BILL.
CHARLES A. Goss, CLASS '85,
The only time I was ever arrested was the night before the Commencement of 1880 S
college function was on at the society halls. My brother was down from Cleveland and h
.uBudH Har-tshorn, Wilbur Hartshorn, and the writer, played nauthorsn in my room until n 1 ,
midnight. and then went out on the street to see if we could pick up some copies of mrhi
Compass," a periodical the printing and publication of which were not attended with such pub
licity as that of your annual. It is to be hoped, however, that yours will be sought for with
equal avidity. A few minutes after we appeared on the street there was to be seen on the north
edge of town, a blaze no larger than a man's hand, which grew faster than Mr. Finney's turnip.
We soon emptied the halls and houses and had a working majority of the population on the
scene of a nice little fire which finally consumed an abandoned old cottage which Stood on the
west side of the street, just north of where the railroad now crosses Union avenue. T
Caesarian town marshal came and saw and wished to conquer. He went about inquiring wif,
killed Cock Robin-or, literally translated according to Joseph the Greek, who burned the
house? With a freshman's freshness, I answered "I did it with my little hatchetf' , Then this
jokingly imitative, but innocent, George Washington, was hauled before the chief magistrate,
Mayor Martin, not exactly in the hall of William Rufus, but among the paint a11d.shavings of
His Honorls wagon shop on State Street, and there, in the wee small hours, defended by Willis
Park, supported by as loyal a lot of friends as ever packed a court room to laugh and weep a
defendant out of goal or off the gallows, by some legal fiction that the prisioner did not then
understand, and cannot since comprehend, the prisoner's chains were loosened and he went
forth a free-boy.
Mount Union was always about 16 to I Republican. The writer was born and bred a Dem-
ocrat. In the Garfield -campaign Sammy Garrettson, jim .Barnaby and others purchased a long
Wooden eg-pole, had it delivered one day on the ground in front of Sammy's store, and an-
nounced a pole raising for the next day. In the darkness of the night Charley Buttolph, Will
Thompson and myself carried that pole southeast of town and hid it. For a day or two we
stood around and heard ourselves discussed in language that would not make even good week
day reading. The inhabitants of the town were wall-eyed at such desecration. The pole was
found and raised and Garfield was elected: but, so far as I know, this is the first time the story
was ever told. I do not know what has become of Thompsong Buttolph is still whistling to
keep up his courage in the Democratic graveyard, and since I became old enough to vote I have
atoned by voting the Republican ticket.
The ball ground used to be located on the campus west of the main college building. There
was in center field, about fifty yards back of second base, a tree which interfered with the
game. Permission was asked of the faculty to remove it, and Wee refused- one night Ned
Harris, Ed. Davis and I repaired to the tree, an
d with the aid of the Davis family cross-cut saw
leveled the offending member. I ,
Speaking of Ed Davis remainds rue that his mother was the cause of Mt. Union losing a
. ' h b t ii t
3 game of base-ball once. She made a dinner at her house for Ned Harrislg one 'I' the tegtdjir
. g 4 ! 9 1' 1
basemen that ever absorbed every ball that came his Way, for Bud Hans Om' e S P .
lf, the shortstop of the college team. Ed Davis
in Stark County to throw a curve, and for Illyee . h t 6 were too Hlogyn to
was our catcher. We had so good a dinner and ate so much Of lt 'C 2 W
' ' as.
Xplay a fast game that afternoon, and lost--to Salem, I believe lt W
Whenever raw students go to college someone wants to do something to initiate them into'
the real life of college. One year two brothers from Pennsylvania came to college and Artie
Shriver of Massillon wanted them taken snipe hunting or on some other equally initiative trip,
so "Tommyl' Cramblet and I arranged with Artie to have them taken up to Professor Clark's
grapevines and scared out of their boots. We put the boys on, and just before Shriver, who
was there, got ready to frighten them, they began to shoot. The scarer became the scaree,
and Shriver nearly had a fit. We had eveything arranged with Bill Painter the town marshal,
who ran in and arrested Shriver and took him east on State street. Just as they got opposite
the alley, west of where Dr. Hartshorn then lived, we rushed out with a band of about a dozen
students, and rescued the prisoner after a simulated severe battle with the marshal. We took
turns rushing the grateful Shriver, treking him over hedges and wire fences, and across the
veldt, and Hnally hid him in an evergreen tree, on the kopje back of the college for arest. He
avowed that he would never forget us as long as he lived. We then took him to an empty room
in the Ladies' Hall where we kept him for a day or two until we could ostensibly fix up the
matter with the authorities, when we let him out. He finally plucked up courage, went down
town and saw the marshal whozhad properly blackened one of his eyes with ink. Artie used to
recite very gratefully to us the loyal manner in which we had rescued him and blacked the
Many of us used to board at the Judd House and how like a father and mother Mr. and Mrs.
Judd were to us. How patient with our pie stealing and other pranks! What a kindly but
sensible oversight and interest they showed in us we never fully realized until in after years,
when we returned to visit the scenes of days forever gone, we were so cordially welcomed by
them as they were walking down the valley of theqshadow. .
I remember on one occasion when some boys who habitually met in a room at the head of
the back stairs, at the Judd house, to play cards, were deeply engrossed in a noisy game, my
Cousin Dan and I rigged up a pail of coal so that it was apparently kicked down the back stairs
when their door was opened. The landlord came up righteously indignant, and made a few
holes in the atmosphere. The boys not only could not explain away their apparent guilt, but
had to cease their games. A
On another occasion my room-mate, Frank Yanney, now the grave and dignified Professor,
had an engagement for a certain hour in the evening with Professor Shunk. Cramblett, whom
people had then marked fora lawyer, and myself, whom they had predestined for a preacher,
got some strong cigars and filled his room with smoke. We smoked so fast that for one I am
willing now to confess that I was overpowered with a temporary htobacco heart" and other in-
terior difhculties, so that the enjoyment of the joke on Yanney was denied me.
Ours was the class of '85, When the class of '84 had its annual dinner, Cramblett and I or-
ganized and executed a plan to steal the best, clothes of all of the class of '84, We succeeded
in getting them all except those of Zoe Shimp, who lived in Alliance, and all save her and W.
C. C"Collins"j Grafton wore their second best clothes. Collins invaded my room the day of the
party, and, in my absence, over-awed Frank Yanney, took my new suit which I had never
worn, and departed with it. The coat was several sizes too small for him, but he went about
and, in that voice which Mrs. Prof. Brush once characterized as "like the roar of the ocean,"
told how he had defeated us at our own game, occasionally throwing his shoulders together and
threatening to split my new coat up the back. Thus was the practical joker joked.
. Those happy college days are gone forever, but memory takes us safely back across the
bridgeless chasm that parts us from our youth and for the moment we enjoy the dream that
that which was still is.
How .7he Jtudents Builtya College
c. H. soPER, cLAss or '78,
Counting the cost before you begin,
Is a very good rule and always right,
Nor was this forgotten in seventy-eight,
When a college was planned and built in a night.
The Prex had argued, prayed and preached
That a building was needed to crown the hill,
And it could be had, if some sweet Sinner
Would generously die, leaving a will. A
Leaving a will, with a rich bequest,
In trust or in fee, to have and to hold,
To build a college and museum too,
For the mummy and monkey and nugget of gold
But the rich man died without a will.
The poor man died with nothing to give.
"While hope deferred, made sick the heart"-
. Nothing to die for, nothing to live.
"The prayer of the righteous availeth muchf '-
A dozenrventuresome students willed, -
At a quiet hour of a summer's night,
A stately college themselves to build.
When night had sabled the campus and town,
And the college clock had just struck one,
From attic and garret, the builders came, '
And this is the way the thing was done.
But what should the architecture be,
Ionic, Doric, or Corinthian pile?
Thus they planned till the roosters crowed
And hnally selected' the Queen Ann style.
The good Queen Ann with a Gothic roof
Where mummy and monkey might remain,
Away from the jibes of a curious throng,
Secure from the vandal and out of the rain
It happened a Quaker, not far away,
Had erected the like, as the builders knew,
That stood in seclusion in his back Yard: I
Where the hollyhock bloomed and the h0PVme grew'
"Necessity knows no law" 'tis said
There was direful need of a place to hold,
Those treasures dear to the Prex's heart-
The monkey and mummy and nugget of gold.
When morning dawned, in the light serene
On the campus green stood atemple new,
Like Aladdin's palace and Ionas' gourd-
All in asingle night it grew.
That temple rose ere night had fied
A miracle wrought by the students' skill.
The Prex's dream came true at last-
A college building crowned the hill.
Studded and bolstered, solemn and grand,
Halls and class rooms all complete-
A nicht for the mummy in which to rest-
For the monkey and Freshman a calm retreat
A hall for the Sophmore in the rear,
To deliver his speech on Rome and Greeceg
To belabor the present and extol the past,
Without disturbing the public peace.
When inished, the builders, happy and gay,
Took up the song that wise men sang-
' 'O, may this temple forever remain
' 'To show what labor and pluck have done. "
"Remain for the classes yet to be,
"When wasting age and wearying strife,
"Have bowed our heads and made them gray
"And sapped the leaning walls of life."
So there on the campus, side by side,
Stood the colleges old and late, p
The one quite ancient with turret and dome
The other by the students of seventy-eight.
Jhe College Boulder,
ALBERT L. TALCOTT, CLASS OF ,77,
Si1'1CCthC receipt of your kind invitation to write an account of such of the misdeeds or
"pranks" which I performed while in College, in this year's "Unonian " if I would give Ou
. . 1 Y
an inside account of them, I have been trying to think of something along this line which
would be worthy of a place among the tales which I presume the other members of my class
fI877D will write up for you. I can recall lots of mischief which the other members of my class
were S111 ty Of, but when I try to put my finger on something particularly bad which I was re-
sponsible for, there seems to be a blank spot in my memory. I had supposed I was to be
classed among the really Hmischievoust' members of my Class, but when it comes time to spec-
ify 'fwherein and why for," as old Uncle Billy the College janitor used to say, I am surprised to
think- of how clean a record I must have left behind me.
It seems to run through the channels of m m h
y ernory owever, that sometime in june or
july, 1876, the members of the great Centennial Class, who had blossomed out with silk hats
and canes a few weeks before and consequently thought that they had done something to de-
serve a "memorial, resolved to plant a "Class-stone" upon the Campus. Having found a
large Ubouldern in the Held of a farmer fit was probably found when they were searching for
turnipsj they hired eight or ten spans of horses and with much difficulty managed to get the
said "boulder" into position, while the world looked on in wonder. V'
It was a deed which challenged the attention of the Juniors, who unfortunately numbered
only about two-thirds as many souls Qthough each soul was more renned and tender than the
stony ones of 76j as the Seniors had mustered, but few as they were the juniors planted said
Uboulderl' so deep on the following night that not a trace of it remained in view when the nrst
proud Senior came out in the early dawn of the next day to view the great work which his
Class had accomplished so recently. But lo! nothing save a mound of fresh earth was in sight,
where the great "boulder" had been allowed to rest on the sweet-smelling grass. "Gen. Cobbs
and Lieut. Rowles, with their corps of brave junior 'fminers and sappers," have ereczfed a hole in
the ground and dumped our monument into it root and branch," as one of the great 'Centen-
nials,' whose breast was hot with emotion mingled with wrath, saw fit to express it.
I have, of course, relied upon 'hearsay' for the details of this anecdote, but possibly Prof.
Shunk of our Class, who is still connected with the College, may be able to recall this great
event in the history of our Alma lllcziez' more specifically than I have been able to do, I do not
mean to say, that he 'handled a shovel,' on this occassion, but refer to him because his word was
always regarded as being "as good as gold H
ll - -7
A MOUNT UNION HPONY.H
.7he Mock Procession.
S. F. DEFORD, CLASS OF '59.
VJ. I. Moore, - - Preacher.
J. B. Stanley, - -
G W Henning
DRAMATIS PERsoNAE.4 Jacob' Hole ' n u Pall Bearers and Mourners.
R. W. Duncan, ,i
LS. F. DeFord, - - COYPSC.
Two Linneans consulting in low breath-Their number quickly reaches six-Each one se-
lected for special duty-Two sentinels posted at appropriate places-The casting of lots for the
corpse-Out-line of plan completed--The place-The surroundings-The Parson in dead earnest
-The effect of that part of the oration which described the virtues and cussedness of the
corpse-Wild scenes at conclusion-Street parade-Faculty in hot pursuit-The escape-The
sealed mystery-No suspensions or expulsions.
Once upon a midnight dreary,
Sat six students, solemn, weary,
Whispered low in mystic lore,
This they did, and something more.
Spoke Wall to johnf' since all is calm,
Lets have some fun with rollicking Sam."
Now Sam was brave as brave could be:
And Wallace said, "I can not see
Why a mock procession woulkn't take.
In this 'ere town, so wide awake?
Gosh! What a thought from such a brain,
And what a sight of such a train, -
At low twelve.
"Toot" was wrapped in slumbers deep,
Chap and Clark in ditto heap.
And all the world forsooth knew not
.- .A thing about this grewsome' plot.,
So up a Bight of winding. stairs,
Unburdened by a load of cares,
Six innocents sped with lightened heart,
Each full determined upon his part. '
Ah! That was a time to be ne'er forgot-
Each trembling hand drew forth his lot.
Unlucky Sam became the co
H6 did it well, I vow,
Cotiin and robes were improvised,
All fear of exposure sternly despised,
Mourners and mourned their parts did la
I , , P Y
I1 mystic rites that ancient day,
Old Bobby Hilton wist not why
Such active corpses quiet lie,
Nor will he till the crack of doom,
Or falling stars, or cycling moon
Disclose the pranks of old Mt. Union,
When Bobby joins the Saints' Communion
No! Not old "Toot", or Chap, or Clark,
Nor any other midnight lark
Will ever know, or ever tell
The mystic rites performed so well.
John, the parson, feared not evilg
Saint or angel, even devil
Had no terror, had no power,
In that solemn, spectral hour,
For such a man as he.
Weep, ye heavens! weep, ye trees! .
See the mourners on their knees.
Sam lay still and held his breath,
While 'round the room, danced ghosts of death
Dante's 'Ferno wild did yell,
As parson's Warnings rapid fell
On the 'voted heads of all the train '
That soon marched down the startled main.
"Halt," Says Henning. "Face about,"
Ha! Ha! Ha! a safer route , '
Back to the winding upper room,
Back, but not one whit too soon,
For lo! the sleuths of college laws
Near caught the rear in savage jaws!
But like old Tam, in boggles plight,
Their jaws gave way that spectral night.
The fun is o'erg the scenes are past:
The years have rolled away, how faSf!
Some are here,- some are gO119,
To wake, we know, in glorious morn.
jacoh and Wallace, God bless them still,
In quiet rest beyond the hill.
I see them yet, so blithe and gay,
Though forty years have passed away.
Stanley and Moore are battling Well
Against great odds, that soon will tell,
And ferry 'em 'cross to the other shore,
With college pranks forever o'er. '
The corpse that made the midnight glee
In the beardless youth of S. F. D.
Lingers still this side of the line
That dooms the race in every clime.
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TIME, 2:30 A. M.-ASK MCEWAN.
Phono by Reinhard. ' ACROSS 'rms CAMPUS
, - . - V
SUMMER SCENE ON THE MAHONING.
Blue 1S the sky and deep and high
As by the brook in shaded nook,
Of the future we dream bright dreams.
Love crowns the day, in a perfect way
L1ke the green leaves crown the trees,
And our full life with hope is rife
For the days that are to be.
1if No cloud appears, we have no fears. '
i 'Is not the brook singing a song?
1 . ,
i 'And far away it seems, '
. P ,
T 1 The birds and the bees, and even the leaves-
? And the summer day is long.
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WINTER SCENE ON THE CAMPUS.
Hushed is the brook
From forest nook
To the dam Where the mill is stillg
' Snow covers the vale
With a mantle pale
That reaches o'er Held and hill.
No song of bird
May now be heard-
But the wild wind whistles shrill
As it Whirls the leaf
For a moment brief,
That clings to the old tree still.
There's a thought in my heart
That will not depart,
But clings like that leaf to the tree-
Of a perfect day
Now far away
When you were the world to me.
Oh! leaf, leave the tree
And thought flee from me
For the life, it will never return g
Hide away in the snow
With that day long ago
For Love's light once quenched will not burn.
During the present year prizes were offered by the Unonian management for the best con-
tribution in prose and the best in poetry. The result of the contest may be seen in the follow-
ing contributions which were deemed worthy of publication.
.53 '25 U95
49n Umbris Noctis.
It was midnight in the college museum. Within, all was dark and still. Every creature was
in his accustomed place, standing there like an image of marble. On the outside a soft south
wind stirred the pine trees and filled the air with a gentle murmur, and the crescent moon
hung low over the horizon. In the olice, the janitor was peacefully snoring in entire oblivion
of the wonderful scene about to be enacted within the classicdprecinct of the college.
.But soon a spirit of uneasiness seemed to pervade the atmosphere of the museum. Strange,
rustling, inspiratory sounds could be heard here and there in the darkness, like those which a
sleeper would make upon waking. Suddenly the Tiger opened his eyes wide and gazed about
him in astonishment. Of course it was dark there but tigers have a great faculty of seeing in-
the dark. It is tiger nature. He had been dreaming of his native jungles and of a nice, juicy
feast in the shape of a fat Hindoo lad and when he awoke he was much amazed to find himself
in such a place and with such surroundings and wondered where he was at. He wished very
much for information, and to this end set up a very long drawn and inquisitive howl which
caused a more general resurrection of the dead. The animal world in the museum now as-
sumed full life and all began a ready conversation among themselves. What followed went
very far to prove that in no wise had they lost the use of their powers of speech by their long
"I think I can throw a little light on the subject," sang out the Owl real cheerily.
"Yes, do," screamed the stupid Ant-bear, who took the remark literally, "it's too dark
here any how."
"Oh, go to the ant, thou sluggard," interrupted the pious Wolf, who quoted scripture on
any and all occasions. .
The Giraffe now began to complain of a sore throat, and his solicitous friends began to
make reckless use of their advice, for even animals love dearly to give away advice.
"Better do up your throat in a wet rag," suggested the Grizzly. "That's the way I always
do." The-Giraffe gave.-him.-rat-herav-freezingnlook'but didn't exactly know whetherltoitake it as
an insult or notif A UL ' I
"On, no! The best thing to take is cat-nip," said the wild cat as he gave her a nip on the
heel and leaped nimbly away roaring with delight at his cute joke.
"Oh, now, don't get funny," remarked the Goose, "But hark! Listen!"
"Well, what is it?" inquired the Fox. -
"Nothing I thought I heard the 'fire escape," replied the Goose dodging under a shelf.
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air of one who had something of great imioortarre to sav
'Tnemds and Fellow 1.-Speeifw mea!" he cried in a parched voice ...mu Wm P1 QQ oxagaa in
the chapel, follow mei! 6
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They a.. did as he comanded, clanibenng up the step with much datter and confusion
The Rh inocetos ' 'rt ' -' -+ '-- ' -- - - -
n1sis.ed on going up tne stairs nrst beeaux ne was biggest. The Lion wanted
the same honor becaixe he was the King of Beass. They mally settled the matter bv going
up together aan in arrn. The 'Gator and the Crocodile gave considerable trouble owing toytheii'
abbreviated legs and the difficulty in turning the corners skillfully. After they were all seated,
Pharoah proceeded to act as ch a.r1. of the meeting. He ist made a call for a pianist and a
chorister. The Rhinoceros volunteered to play the piano and with a little persuasion the Polar
Bear was induced to lead the singing. After iuey sang Home Sweet Home, Pharaoh cleared
his throat and delivered himself as follows:
"Friends and Fellow Freaks. I have been with you many years. In your joys and your
P1'0 f:-' I have been a present friend, and in your adversity I have never wavered from you
an inch. To be sure, our manner toward one another has always been somewhat stiff and there
may have been times when we did not speak. But let those matters pas. IVe have not been
treated by the Tribe of man as we ought to have been. For instance look at the Sealg half his
head has disappeared. If he had been treated properly, this would not have been. For my
OW11 part, I have not been given a single bite to eat for four thousand years, but I have had to
Stand it all the while and not once have I opened my mouth in complaint. Doubtles you all
have grievances of your own. Let us not rnalte an outcry but go about it quietly to right our
wrongs. TVhat shall we do about this, Friends."
Pharaoh then called upon the Zebra for rem
wished it to be distinctlv understood that he was no horse, for his lif
it were so known. Then he recited in eloquent terms the experiences of his life and begged
that something be done at once to relieve the suffering.
ai-ks. The Zebra responded by saying that he
e would be endangered if
who seemed unconscious of the swift passing crowd. They stopped and were soon seated close
by my resting place. I saw they were absorbed and seemed not to notice my proximity. I
recognized the woman as being the one whom I had met before in my travels, but did not ac-
cost her, for I would not disturb the seeming satisfaction, I could not help hearing the conver-
sation, and it was so gratifying to see the indescribable gladness that was pictured in their
faces. He gave her a short history of his life since he left college, how he had felt himself to
be incomplete since they parted, and assured her in most earnest and tender tones that he still
loved her. He had ever hoped he might again see her, who was to make his life ever joyous.
Now, that fond wish had .been realized and he wanted her to be his rose, his queen. "I love
you still," she said, and then the light of a new day beamed upon me and I awakened from my
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THE GODDFTSS OF BATTLES
OUT Fon A WALK.
As the dear old scenes of childhood are the Mecca of the Old
And, to their dim and failing eyes, all worth and beauty hold,
So returning to the homestead, when the work of life is done,
Better than aught that I have seen, to me seems Redstone Run
Even now, as slow I wande1' by its calm and placid stream,
I remember how 'twas pictured in my simple childish dream,
Flowing on and on and on, the long journey just begun,
Till, in the broad and briny sea flows boldly Redstone Run.
And how I'd print my name on chips and fancy they would go
On Redstone Run triumphant to the Gulf of Mexico,
Or fashion ships with masts and sails and see them, one by one,
G0 down in sad and hopeless wrecks in treacherous Redstone Run.
I stray along its grassy banks,-here where it falls asleep
In a deep pool where fish scales gleam up from the shadows deep,-
And now it wakes in shallow riiiies, sparkling in the sun,
And rippling o'er the shining sand,-Ah wayward Redstone Run!
And yonder was the swimming hole-we'd come down there from school
Regardless of the fact it was quite against the rule,
There would be a mighty splashing and suchendless rounds of fun,
That still I hold the memory dear-those days on Redstone.Run.
Here, grandpa ixed a waterwheel so it would turn away
And' thump an old tomato can with a hammer day by day,
And I know, of all the pleasures that this world can give, there's none
Like that I felt Zlzen as I watched it turn on Redstone Run. I
Far from these scenes I've wandered, for I left themlong ago,r-
ll and rivers How,
And, since I saw it last, I've seen oceans ro .
Genes when the work of life 1S done,
But returning to its peaceful S
Better than aught that I have seen to me seems RedSt011e Rutl-
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THE Docron PLAYS BALL-
.7he Man without .7he Hoe.
w. H. M'MAsTER.
Spurning eternal quietude
The travailing Spirit of chaos,
Pregnant of God, labored' six eons long
To bring to birth the worlds.
They came with powers enfolded and future unrevealed.
Man was a child, his glory yet ungrown
And by activity conditioned.
"Six days shalt thou work," the divine decree
Spoke forth man's nearest need
And God's benignant law.
Born with each man, his place and task
And tools withal to work with-3
That place his vow, that task his need
And in his hands, the hoe.
A tramp is he who hates his place obscure,
A beggar, he who spurns his toilsome task,
A criminal, he who throws to earth his hoe
While on his brother falls his task and him
Increasing thus the burden of the world.
What though perchance that place be far from Fame's fair ields,
What though that work inspire no flying cap and orderly procession,
What though that hoe be not the sword of Admiral, or pen of president
If they be honorable and he sincere, I
His smile meets Heaven's,
His hand grasps God's,
And all God's angels league with him
To make that place a palace,
That hoe a scepter, and himself a King!
.- jfnother Uiew.
Vice is an angel of so pleasing mien
As, to be followed, needs but to be seen,
Yet seen too oft familiar with her heart,
We first abhor, then sicken, then depart-.
There came a sage of the olden time,
Back to the earth again, n
One who had dreamed a golden dream,
Of the destiny of men. '
He saw that our priests were blinded,
He saw that our prophets gwere dumb,
The hand of the artist was fettered,
The tongue of the singer was dumb,
He sought among our toiling millions,
For one who would dream again,
That golden dream of the olden time,
Of the destiny of men.
He came to the home of a poet,
And humbly entering the door,
Begged that his heart be refreshed again,
By the strong, sweet songs of yore. A
And the poet turned from his doubting,
And sang of the world to be,
When the lives of men would be purer,
And their sympathies wide as the sea.
When man unto man would be brother,
And neither pride nor birth, e
Should separate one from another,
And of love would' be nodearth,
He sang of the day when the nations,
Should cease to war any more,
And when men should hark to the voices
Which come from another shore. T
Again the poet swept his harp strings,
And sang a triumphant strain.
As there came to him in a vision,
That to which man may attain:
When freed from the beast, and the earth dross
And filled with a purer breath,
He knows that the soul is eternal,
And nothing is lost but death.
Once more his hand swept the harp Strings
For the world to him was new,
There was joy in the morning S11I1I'iSC,
And joy in the crystal dews
There was meaning in grass and flower,
And meaning in tree and shrub,
As he watched from hour to hour,
Their coming from gerin to bud.
The poet's thought Went farther,
And he swept his harp again, W
Led on from loving nature,
He came now to love of men.
He sang of the touch of high beauty,
There is in each human face,
The imprint that once in God's image,
Was founded 'ainoble race, '
He sang of a human brotherhood,
Of a country as wide as the World:
Of a universal fatherhood,
When Wrong from his throne was hurled
Softly he sang of the common things
Which make up the common life 5
And the little circles which Widen,
Whether of love or of strife.
The poet's eye grew clearer,
He looked deep into the human soul,
And saw the Work that was given,
Not to one but the Whole,
Saw that every rnan's portion,
Was interlinked with the rest:
And no one may say to another,
"My Work is greater or best."
The sage who had dreamed a golden dream
Returned to his home again,
For he found there was one,
Who had faith to believe
In the destiny of men.
HARRY HAMLET ENEMONS.
Grim Death's decrees cannot be stifled
By Supplication, fame or pelfg
NO power eter revokes his iiats
Which are as firm as God himself-
The countless leaves of human beings
That throng the tree of Earth today,
Shall wither, fade and vanish quickly
All worldly life must pass away.
And yet the grave is but a gateway
Into the haven of the soul,
NVhich all are preordained to enter
Before they reach life's final goal.
We know not why the paths to heaven
Conduct us through that vale of gloom,
But we shall some day understand it
When we have passed beyond the tomb
And when at last we reach that City
Of everlasting life and bliss,
T her'1l be waiting many loved ones
To greet us with a holy kiss.
No partings shall there be in Glory
No thoughts of sorrow or despairg
But there in ecstacy forever
We shall dwell without a care.
Man's not imbued with cruel passions
Vainly to haunt and mar his lifeg
Else he is but an' incarnation
Of vanity and hopeless strife.
Be immortality a phan'C0II1, ,
Our thirst for it would quickly die?
Illusions ne'er are nursed by nature,--
She's always true and cannot lie.
Then should we brood about the future
When death is but another birth,
Or should we trust the God of nature
And let our h
earts be full of mirthl
.7he Zoosted. j
Dedicated .70 .7he Lex Club.
The man who seeks to climb from the shoulders of his friends,
And depends on being boosted to the top,
If he hasn't staying power and hasn't any grit,
He's a goner when the booster lets him drop.
But the chap who scales the ladder by his own unaided strength,
Though he sees another pass him on the way, '
And though a little longer getting to the top,
He's a "daisy," he's a sticker, bound to stay.
So a lawyer and his reputation depending on the judge, and
Who feeds where judicial favors grow, '
Perhaps a little later may have to take a sneak
To the corner where the "small potatoes" go.
He may flaunt his false tail feathers up among the "swell,"
And perchance appear to tower above them all,
But patent leather gaiters and clothing and all that,
Do not insure a fellow from a fall.
The lawyer of pluck and merit will get there just the same,
Though perhaps, he hasntt either "pull" nor "ting"
He doesn't need a booster to shove him to the top,
Nor a stately judge engaged to pull him in.
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WEAVER MAKEs A BASE HIT,
College .Cectu re Gou rse,
Craven's Upefa House.
Under the Direction of ,the Faculty oi Mt. Union College
OCTOBER 17, 1899, I
GEORGE R. WENDLING, "Saul of Tarsusf'
NOVEMBER 23, 1899, '
JAMES HEDLEY, "Sunny Side of Life."
DECEMBER 19, 1899,
ANNA SHAW, "The New Man."
JANUARY II, 1900, I
JANUARY 26, 1900,
JOHN R. DEMOTTE, "The Harp of the Senses."
FEBRUARY 6, 1900,
JOHN THOMAS COMPANY.
MARCH 3, 1900,
MARCH 19, 1900, '
RUSSELL H, CONWELL, "Acres of Diamonds."
4 W A P
INIAIN COLLEGE BUILDING'
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"True Art is like good company, it constrains us in the most charming Way to recognize the
standard after Which, and up to which, our innermost being is shaped by culture."-Goeilze.
A liberal education should include a knovvledge of the power of expression-by means of
the pen or voice. ,
Painting and drawing quickens the perceptive faculties: and develops the power of artistic
interpretation in the natural environments of life.
The Mt. Union College Art Department is under the direction of Rozella Tolerton, who has
devoted both time and strength in building up the standard of the department.
. V V
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.7he Spistle to Jfhe Collegians.
And it came to pass in the days of Riker, that the men of Mount Union, being mighty in
their own conceit, saith one to another, Verily, we will play Western Reserve at basket ball,
which 15 a game of exceeding roughness and requireth much skill in playing. So they sent a
messenger to the City of Cleveland which is a flourishing city and wicked, like Sodom and Go-
morrah, and the messenger stood without the gates and cried out to A-X
those Within saying, Wilt thou meet the men of Mount Union in com- '
bat? And the young men took counsel among themselves and then said gf '
they to the messenger that stood without the gates: So be it, and may i., A " li .-
our blood be upon our own heads. , 935593 R '
And it was so. it 1' ,
Then the men of Western Reserve came and met the men of Mount 5 -
Union and were sore defeated, whereat they were much cast down in .Je '- "
spirit and lamented bitterly in sackcloth and toby ashes. But the men ' -
of the Mount rejoiced greatly and made a great noise, saying, yea we l 4
have swiped W. R. U. to the tune of ten-three. How are the mighty lf?
fallen Israel! Let us celebrate! Selah!
Now there was without the walls of the city a place called Alliance, which is populated
chiefly by the heathen and is a dead village and exceeding slow. And some of the men of
Mount Union came to Alliance to celebrate and raise Cain, and they were named Koontz, the
Runt, he of small stature and ruddy hair, but who was exceedingly beautiful, for verily his face
would stop a caravan of the desert or the tri-weekly on the O. R. 81 L. E., which being inter4
preted meaneth Old Rails And Little Engines, also was there Henthorne who was a reckless
youth and whose father preached the gospel in the city of Salem, which is situated three leagues
distant from Damascus, at so many sheckels per preach. And
Q .of the tribe of Wilson there were two: Benjamin, the son of
Zebidee, and Bert, the sport, who doeth much chewing of the rag,
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being like unto sounding brass or a tinkling cymbal. And
there was also
Price the scribe.
And they pa-
raded the principal
street of the village
attired in fine rai-
ment called robes-
de-nuit, and they entered a khan in the village and
didmake an Ethiopian dance on the table thereof 3
and also did they sing paeons of joy and ery 014 in
aloud voice saying, Halicazenion, HQUCHZUUIOU,
rahrahrah for old Mount Union! What did we d0
to W. R. U.
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Wh t the inhabitants of the village were
greatly Zliiighted and fearinff for their lives they hied themselves to theif huts in fear and
V CHAPTER 111.
But among the inhabitants of the village was a tribe called Cops, who were givefla Certain
, V , number of sheckels to take, malefactors and deliver them uP to
E-Edie-P-X. justice. And they were Miller the Cop, and Oswalut the QCP
and Robert the COPlet, and Bill the. Flat-fOOtGd, bemg Vahallit
men and Herce. And some of the tribe of Cops approached e
Qj j men of Mount Union at a place called Deli-ca-tessen and saith
E 171 unto them, Begone, or we will put thee in the cooler. But lthg
,gf f ' I .ite -. men of Mount Union gat not, neither did they go, but reip ie
W ig- 5 I xxjmij px unto the Cops, Go to Gehemah. And the men of Mou t nion
'W -Wd 5 --'If-Q - ,. L, A
. q w- went to the mar Q is
- .1 ket place and as- x 1 :-we F, 33
-1-'PF sembled therein, -
but the tribe of Cops had also gathered together, .J 'X
and having screwed up their courage with a screw- , fl IQ' '
driver, they fell upon the men of Mount Union and L ' Q df, . - ' ig 1- f
overcame them. And the tribe drew weapons of
about a cubits length and said unto the men of Mount Union, Go thou with us, or thou shalt be
H ' Suki K And they tarried not but went, and were cast into a
'ES' Fqlzc,-Zgzpgllh-.pipe -vlbh dungeon which was in the heart of the village and near
a , fi , ,M 'l 1' " unto the place where the chief man of the village held
3 ji l E i 1 ,Liga forth. And the dungeon was called the Hotel de Smeltz,
If ll, ,ix ll A l 1-1 1 because it smelt loudly to Heaven of vile odors and stale
.i QQ E F E tobacco and was an unclean place in which to abide.
:,.:,,,Q5:,.!L,fif Then was the tribe of Cops much elated and they
-E' A - 1 -h Mgj, threw out their chests and' saith one to another, -Verily,
V 41BF'iL.,-J -'rg'-' -2'
we have saved the village from destruction,
CHAPTER Iv. A
And it came to pass that in the morning at about the ninth hour that Henthorne and
Koontz, the Runt, and Benj amin,the son of Zebidee, and Bert the sport and Pricethe scribe were
taken before the chief man of the village, who was called William the Wise because Q he was a
righteous man and full of wisdom. And he sat in judgment upon the men of Mount Union
and spake to them, saying, Thou art charged with disturbing the is
peaceful slumbers of the tribe of Cops. Art thou guilty or not
guilty? And they answered him, even to the uttermost man. W 1 ,
We are guilty. And Billy the Wise showed them the error of 4 I s
their ways and said unto them. Depart hence, and peace be unto ' I N- 25"
. - 5-
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you. Whereat the tribe of Cops were exceeding sad, for they re- . .rim f "-.
'Fl nl 'NX
x' li' ' I -
ceived a piece of silver for each malefactor who is fined tive sheck- ' ' -'
just, had not mulcted the men of Mount Union hence were the, " T '-
' i 1 1 "". ,J 1,
les, and inasmuch as Billy the Wise, being a righteous man and a I "' ' 1 ,... .4 X'
, 1" wi, ,mE5l:.wI.g F?
tribe of Cops deprived of the wherewithal to play the game of
nickel ante, which is a game much played by the ungodly. And the men of Mount, Union re-
turned to the city in triumph and dwelt in peace therein.
Now the father of Bert, the Sport, was a patriarch of the council of twelve, which met once
ev ery seven days in the village of Alliance to deliberate upon that which was good for the vil-
lage. And upon the second evening after the men of the Mount had been freed from bondage,
the council of twelve congregated together in a place called the Town Hall, which being inter-
preted meaneth nothing much. l And Wilson, the father of Bert the Sport, rose, and said unto
the council of twelve, Brethren, is it meet that Miller the Cop should cuss the men of Mount
Union? And they answered, Nay, not so. Whereat Wilson, the Patriarch, rebuked Miller
the Cop and saith that he should be exiled to Sebring, which was worse than death.
But when Miller, the Cop, perceived that which they were about to do, he waxed wroth and
communed with himself, saying, Shall this greybeard prevail over me? And he answered,
Nay, for if I am driven from out the tribe of Cops, then must I of necessity live by the sweat
of my brow. And he smote his breast and cussed and went to a certain lawyer and did sue
Wilson the Patriarch for two thousand sheckels.
But woe unto the tribe, for their days are numbered and they are few for they will see upon
the wall in the hand writing of Walker, MENE, MENE, TEKEL, UPHARSIN, and there Shall
be weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth.
I WW vi A
' , 1 CSF?
. ' J. C' ' S
.. Willy' A f , i
If 'ills .' 'I f 11551,
DR. MILLS TAKES A NAP.
NAME. REPUTATION. FAVORITE RESORT.
Lease Unmade Sourbeckls To be smooth
Prosser Spotter Reichard's Riker's valet
Henthorne The glass of fashion. City bastile Sport
Meredith Orator H Chapel Remodel M. U- C-
McGuire Excellent Smith's candy store To get married
Knotts Lamblike S. L. Parlor To lick McGuire
McEwan Pious Shunk's class room Jes-ter marry
Benedict Sporty Peanut gallery To be GREAT
Seebirt Sloppy Can't get any o be loved
Curtis Rank Where all is verdant To win a girl for frat
jeilries Unknown Library High
Wilson, H. Shady Where things are easy Horse jockey
McCall Untrustworthy Under a vacuum To graduate
Yaggi, H. K. Musician Boarding house Musical director
Fletcher Prettyt M. U. C. 2 To speak a piece
Emmons Poet In bed A None
Battles Warm dogi Delta Gamma house To see "Nellie home 'Z
McLaughlin Warbler Canal Fulton To be appreciated
Davis, W. R. Capable and modest. Near a cigar Ph, B,
Law Hard drinker At the ladies' hall To join T, N, E,
Austin ? Near Tipton F1001- walker
Silver A stern parent In Deerlield Undecided
Ross, H. V. Rocky South of town To beat the Ungnian
Price Don't care a d-n Broadwayit Put out a good Unonian
Oesch Warlike Dead Game House To have Battles
Bowman Established "At Home" Boundlesus
Miss Grimes Ask Dr. Riker Gibb's Recitation Room To create "strifes"
Fast isn't there.
II-Ie has been left tho.
flHis mouth runs away with him.
1 ' . y
' 'Jtoopendicisms. ' '
Now once upon a time there dropped, a babyfrom the sky.
The youngster was no common kid, but a brainy little guy,
His head was full of lofty thoughts and other things, in groups,
His back was bent beneath the weight-that's why they called him Stoops
Well, time passed, like it often does, and little Stoops began
To wonder what he ought to be when he became a man,
He soon made up his mighty mind that in this world of care,
A meek "Jim-dandy" far outclassed a king or millionaire.
From that time on, he signed his name with three great, scrawly loops,
His monogram was "QL D. S.," which meant jim Dandy Stoops.
The grayish matter in his skull, developed thick and fast
And Stoops, by feeding on head-cheese, became full grown at last.
He roamed about from place to place and tackled this and that,
Until at last he won renown from talking through his hat.
One day while searching for a job, a "Want Ad.," caught his eye,
He stamped his foot with a two-cent stamp, and said: "For this I'll try."
The advertisement thus appeared: "Professor Wanted Quick-
One who can steal or 'right or lie or rent a pew on tick
Or take whatever's not nailed down, Qexcept a hint, perchancej, '
Apply at once and set your price and wear your new duck pants."
So Stoopsey, as a consequence, picked up his old hat-brush,
And "dusting off" his Sunday tile, "went soon and missed the rush." i
He got the prize and now he holds, Mount Union's easy chair,
And goodness knows what he's not done since he's been sitting there.
He's hatched some lovely, red-hot slang that's truly up-to-date,
What's more, he gets it up him self and makes -it while' you wait.
He dotes on great men, most of whom have long lain in the tomb,
Among those dead philosophers, he loves to talk of Hume.
Says he: "Hume went outside himself, within himself to stare,
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And gazing down into himself, he found no Hume was there."
But this is not the only one of Stoopsey's funny bre21kSI
. 149 1
Q-:: .z QW
The more his troubles multiply, the more queer cracks he makes,
"T he idea pokes its long sharp nose, I tell you gentlemen,
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Into the doorway of the stream of consciousness, and then
It opens up the passage for the balance of the gang."
Thus runs the keenest of the hits in J. D.'s wealth of slang.
Sometimes he'1l iidget in 'his seat and then you'll hear him say
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'4Suppose I am a turn1p," then - 6 Q bo 2' ' M, We
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he'l1 sadly look away., , ba, 9.o?,," :.,'oq , 0 C'
When he feelsa streaklof vigor, ' 1 55" ' ' 0 " ,,g
both his e es be in to low , BU
And he'll seize his pen and mutter: "You just watch me while I snow
Not long since, he said: "Pray tell me if I am, or am I not?
Yes I am, or if I'm not, then what the deuce am I? Great Scottl'
Then again, sometimes his fancies soar upon romantic Wing,
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And You 11 hull' him paying tribute to the ET -Q' Qu, 5. Z , -51
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genuine "real thing." -. UQ?-5 553, v f2."Q1.x
, ' 'ggi - ' ,1'u"f"5,'
YVhen he harps about ideas, very often 'E D'5qLI ' X "' fllllbify
HMA Nfwf P , lm ...,.1-
he looks shocked," 1 . qt, -2 ' f , .-
And exclaims: "Now herels exactly Where ideas must get blocked."
Thus he loves to show his geniusg on his class he pours his lightg
Thus he manufactures by-wordsg thus he spells from morn till night.
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.2 - . ,J .FUNNY
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There he sits behind the table, in his room in college hallg
With his hands thrust in his pockets and his optics on the Wallg
Head draws in just like a turtle'sg forehead Wrinklesg jaw-bone droopsg .
Then We hear "Stoopendicis1ns" from Profeseor I. D. Stoops.
Ad gyms-nc 'P-Tung
.7he Rat 01 .7he -Ladies' Hall.
Of all the buildings, large or small, around this
place of knowledge,
t d southwest of the college
Is the Ladies' Hall, with its girls and all, that s an s
Of all the pets, that hear his cat, within the old
'l d R t -that dread of the cat-that lives in the lower story.
Is the long tai e a ,
- - I'M THAT RAT.
b and Professor Clark was spare,
I was born when Yanney was a- oy A
When O. N. was a yearlin' and Riker wore his hair.
h hiskers now there are,
I can mi11d when Weaver wore a fuzz w ere w
And "Leuty" was the swell who called on Mary Carr.
Ere Hill put in the rubber to make his ugly faces, V
Ere Lockwood was professor and made his "lovely cases."
What I have seen would make you dizzy,
And what I have heard make you shiver,
And what I've felt set you crazy,
And what I've known melt your liver.
Iive seen the girls do dress parade at rnidnight's darkest hour,
And give the Zulu's fancy waltz, out in the corridor.
I've heard Sir Stratton sing, till I couldnit wag my tail,
I've heard Minnie Thomas trill, when it fairly turned me pale..
In days now olden, '
But with memories golden,
I saw the goat of delta g,
As it fed on bonnets,
And maiden sonnets '
In the Dormy of M. U. C.
I've heard Miss Dora snore,
Till Professor Weaver swore,
He'd strait break in the door,
If she did it any more.
She did it.
I have heard the Frat's Ska-oal, f
When it woke up Billy Soule
And he Stuckhis whiskered poll
Thro' the broken. window hole,
Saying "Yes, yes, that's suilicientf'
I have heard the naughty Senior 'neath the scrutiny of Shunk,
With a cool and calm demeanor, undergo a pea-green Hunk.
I heard the Donkey bray when March and Davis brought him,
I heard the maidens yell when Prof. Matthias
' I have seen,
In the middle of the night, i
When the Prof. was out of sight,
And there wasn't any light,
The female pillow fight.
I have seen the greatest GJ pictures-painted dishes, fruils and cannon,
VVhen the boys were "doing" still life with the ancient belle of Shannon
I have seen the honored Korns oft on mornings bright and sunny,
Scan the "dogeared" dappled leaves of his sheepskin Latin pony.
I have seen the dining room with its white bibbed waiters there,
Ever waiting, standing ready to bring this bill of fare:
Prunes transigantur ab toothpickum,
Aqua ab disjungantur, bad bolonum,
Coffee of a very weak solution,
Butter ab a magnus constitution,
Oatmeal non saepe consequatury,
Ab lacte well supplied with water.
I've seen Battles make their mashes, and then after Battles Oesches
VVith the osculation's roar,
The like had scarce been heard before,
In the Dormy's corridor.
I must draw this to a close,
For as everybody knows
There' is nothing dreaded ,more,
Than a horrid "ratty" bore.
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if Midnight fession.
They were crowded ,round the table,
Not a soul would dare to sleep,
It was midnight in that frat-house,
And the game was getting deep.
'Tis a fearful thing in playing,
To attempt to draw a straight,
And to hear the dealer shouting,
"See yer five an' raise yer eight."
So they shuddered there in silence,
For the dealer held a flush,
And T. C. Stahl held a full house,
While four aces hid my blush.
And as thus they sat at midnight,
Four enraptured poker players,
"We are lost," McEwan shouted i
"Prof, Yanney's on the stairs."
Then the dealer bet a quarter, '
And W. B. West raised him ten,
But Law saw him iifty better,
jackpot reached the limit then.
Then Law kissed that little jackpot,
As he put it in his vest,
And they closed that little session,
When the full moon Went to rest
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jffpud Facu liafem.
va i DOCTOR RIKER sometimes heaves a sigh,
,f-"- -Illflf. - '- X .2 3-f
,I ,f Z And many students wonder why.
Ak - --iglvl-ullllllu zllll l lh' "" r . ..-
ti ..., lf ' ws Now the reason for these dreadful sighs,
s" l"U"' l - 03 E N I Of late, the pupils all surmise.
v i 'mph lull X When Doctor R. was just a lad,
ih i- All A lofty aim, it seems, he had,
' I..Qf " "f' T- i , ,
1 iw :Q For circus business, he aspired-
'qiiiliiitk "2-' 1 " if' . . .
" H A, -E' I i V H1s home surroundings made him tired-
, if-if A -f 5- He longed to be a side-show sport,
-33" ME 74 'TAYVASQ' 7 .
- 'Egg And deal out change a trifle short,
TPQVE o".Jw I" ' 1 if K U59 '
f frigid JL M gt And wear a suit of clothes, so loud
' 'A i f fn-Qt. Yould hear them in a noisy crowd.
x U'-kq fkQ But "Docl' was doomed-No show, no tent,
H' -N vmihuh H' A just simple college presidentf
PROFESSOR SOULE was a merryLlittle soul, g , I
And a merry little Soule was he, 1 ,, ' J ' hi '
He stole a lot of currants "Q, 5'
And a quantity of tea, I W4
He swallowed them all at one big gulp, ' Z
Oh, what an awful spree! i
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The C7L7'7'67ZfS were electric ones, V ij
And the tea, electrici-tea. M N:
. f "Nix -4:3 x ,
This shocking jag took place in the class , ,-
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Of natural philosophee, 5 f I 0 -fi
And the "lightning juice" filled Billy Soule In
1 .., v.--se:
So full, he could scarcely see. 5-75 -i
PROFESSOR CRIST has an injun-rubber Wrist
xx X H-X,
:N W . . . . -.
H. 'kvb ggp And can sling his pen with a double twist,
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ii Qfllh 4' - He's sweet sixteen and often been kissed,
. Ea' 57"-' 4 .
. N N '2 , ,iiffiiwl , He's also a somnambulist
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mlmld A if An ikewise a ventrlloquist.
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. ,jim : The college ladies all insist,
Swat,-' -.wx ,' .-V' ' V - -
, H' He has a style they can't resist.
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, - He plays a lovely game of whist,
I , And wins the prize, hand over list.
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SL 4 P' 1 Of Sixth Ward dudes, he heads the list.
fn . 1'1r': , I 2 I U ' I
'-,Jil .-L Q Without his smile held not exist,
of IN --5 .
iD' And then he surely would be missed.
A PROFESSOR VVEAVER has industrial fever
I, I ,O I And every day, he works like a beaver. Q
l f p Hels handy with his brain and handy with his book,
' h h k
xv, - And it beats the band ow e can coo . 1
' 4" M J 5 d "Wes,' they run an eating club,
1 We fl
Mrs. Weaver an
Where they hash out tons of nice good grub.
NS Xl Now W W has big brown eves
X And whiskers of tremendous size
His beard is the color of chocolate creams
I K ' And it shines resplendent in the sun s warm gleams
Professor Weaver and his ginger colored curls
H Are very popular among the student girls
'3 Who circle all around him and stick to him l1 e g ue
" ' Por the like to eat his cooking Oh yes indeed they do
So don t blame Wesley Weaver if his head ever whirls
Because he 1S the idol of a regiment of girls
IP PROFESSOR ' E N
Was imprisoned in the pen W
He would look as cut as a little speckled hen I E, A ,
To prove this statement true
hm, I .Z K'
And to make folks giggle too 9
We have placed his phiz in a birdseye view ,Z I f 'll
A -- 'rw .aw -
He is feeling on the bum -5 ,: fizgmgg
And looking rather glum E
And wishing that a pardon would very soon come lb 5
' F I -9 i
But the truth to you we ll tell
We all like him so well A-,,-J-.5
That we hope he'll do better than get 1nto a cell EBRLNEE-BV
Can thump the grand pianny
I And sing high tenor or low sopranny.
Q ff ' He's a good natured fellow,
And we like to hear him bellow
Lg I For his voice 1S always soft and mellow.
fw H6 Slngs at night
And at morning light
He sings at a funeral and also at a iight
1 ex ,
ED BRL, He s ever serene,
Llke a fairy queen
And he surely outrivals the Singer Machine
He shouldered his weapon and strolled away.
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And said to his dog We re the stuff, so we are." 'WWW Q 1 ' 9 Ei, 5-
And he saw an angry bull preparing for war.
He never looked behind h1m till the day was done. ,f yh k m " iff'
ID , ., I -- .I .
He surely Would have found J 'l',"k 4: ,.,' 1 ,fr
1 221: .. I
That the bCllOW1llg beast stood still and held his Ground, 'hh ' M tk X -
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mul. . all.
And he couldn't have departed from his moorings if he chose. 'L " 1-11914:
And ran to beat the dickens for about a half a mile.
,II f - .,.K-
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LW X,U,,yl"1' lfx W
Began to Hunk
When England went to warg
Day by day
He wasted away,
Till he acted just like a Boer.
When things Went wrong,
He'd sing a little song,
And he'd preach when he got too gay,
When battle filled the breeze,
He'd flop down on his knees,
And pray, and pray, and pray.
May he never cease
To smoke the pipe of peace
And puff the dark clouds away!
He's the man we now shall call
"Mount Union's Oorn Paul"
Though the whiskers on his neck are
tinged with gray.
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A DISCUSSION OF THE SELF.
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x 50.55,-,NGER Tooty,toot1e tooty tootle toot'
N ' For he earns h1s httle fee
jflkalis and Hcids.
Scene in a crowded street car. Benedict, weight 3oog Taylor, weight 110:-
Befzedicl-Taylor get up and give a lady your seat.
Taylor-Benny get up and give two ladies your seat.
H'0f Gibbs-"Doctor, what is the object of this Inter-Collegiate Oratorical contest?'!
Dr. Riker-"It's to give country students a chance to see the city."
Prof. Gibbs was recently prostrated by a sunstroke. The accident occurred through the
carelessness of Prof. Stoops. The latter retiring late, neglecting to put his red socks on ice,
Prof. Gibbs was overcome by the intense heat. His recovery is doubtful.
Sxtract from the suppressed Annual of 1881.
Devils there are in this world of care,
Devils homely and devils fair,
Devils short and devils tall,
Devils great and devils small,
Even upon this classic Mount,
Dwell more devils than one can count,
But the eagerest devils for rollicking fun
Are the seven who wrote this Scorpion. VALE.
Scmdf01'cI':-Who is that girl passing on the other side of the street?
Fovfdings-You'll have to excuse meg I'm really too fatigued to look farther than the mid-
dle of the street today.
When a cat prepares to wash its face, it is a sign that some one will shortly receive a lick-
To loose a pocketbook containing money is generally considered unlucky.
Benedict fin law clubj--Did you strike the man with malice aforethought?
Zlfevfwin-No, I struck him with a club.
Hall Girls! Hall Girls!
What a flood of recollection
Comes with that reflection,
With their jab-j ab-eration
And the worst pranks in creation
How we'll miss them! i
Tall, lovely blonds and pretty brunettes,
Studious girls and vain coquettes,
Heads filled with lessons and covered with curls
Hall Girls! Hall Girls!
Zealfs Geometry Definitions.
"A circle is a round straight line with a hole in the middle." '
"Things which are equal to each other are equal to everything else."
"Parallel lines are lines which never meet until they come together."
. ' 159
.Yong of the Flanking Prep.
O vanity of Vanities-
I am a Kittle full of cusses,
I think a thing can be no wuss
And in a little bit it wuss is.
Friends false as Marianls front teeth,
False as the culler of some girlls hair I know is,
All crowd around with sharp knife in its sheath,
For all the joys of life but show is.
QThe poet is overcum with emoshun and can persede no further.j
47he Muddy Zdalk Hand.
Dirty days hath September
April, June and November,
From january up to May
The rain it raineth every dayg
All the rest have thirty-one
Without a blessed gleam of sung ,
And if any of them had two and thirty
. They'd be just as wet and twice as dirty.
AN s A E G
OOD TIME AFTER THE LABORS OF 1N1'r1A'r1oN
" ' ,Q
Sddy Cfeographically Describes .7he Classic .Vixth Zdard jfnd .9ts
ED. F. BALINGER.
Mownt Unien, the sitty ware intellygents and Roamin spoarts orijenated, is lokated not fur
frum Alliantz ohiow and is bowndid on the noarth by presdunt Rykur's on the yeast by a steap
Hill on the sowth by the frogg pawn and on the west by the oald kollij bilden. This town was
fownded by docktur Heartshorn who allso diskuvverd the Kampess and set the kollij just yeast
of it. The nex pursen what fownded 1now11t Unien was hurburt Daivus who rezyned his jobb
as fowndur and joind the woar 2 go 2 Kuba and ite and after witch he took a jobb in Woishin-
ton whoze burthday cum the 22th of last Febbuary. Among uthers who fowndered mownt
Unien is Kallup jonsun. Albirt Huze will sun he confownderd it. The sucksess of a kollij
town depens on how menny times it has bin fownderd witch ackownts for the wolloppin the
stewdunce giv the Allaginny baskut bawl fellers and uther krack klubz sum, time sintz. Mownt
unien is noatid for its spoonen matchus, its hard sider, its chikkn iites, its long prayers and its
oald rnades. The inhabbetents is eether lofers or preechurs or Pollytishens. The cheef ocky-
pashun is eeten and sleapen and inishyaten kandydates. Thay is about thurty seekrut sussi-
etys witch is called phratz that bein a greak wurd what means keap off the Gras. I joynd a
phratz wunct and the furst thing thay dun wus. to seemeant a mussterd plastur on to my
stummick. It took off elevven layers of skin and hirt so mutch that thay couldent innish the
inishyashun. Wen my bruther Jozey joynd thay took a bucher nife and jabd a hoal in his side
and stuck in a straw and eech one took a drink of his lyfe's bludd. He sez they stuck him 4
the drinx. The prodduck of Mownt Unien is borden howse hash and skeems four gettin ejukat-
ed without studdyin. The injuns who was the furst settlurs dident think mutch of this neck of
the Woods and thay sed it wouldent nevver Mownt to a row of Uniens hents it was named
Mownt Unien. By and by it bekum part of Alliantz when Alliantz got gready and swollerd it
up liki joney and the Wale. The kollij has menny nise peeple sutch as perfesser Weevur.
Beneeth his dark bay whisskurs beets a heart as whyte as a chiny soop dish. Then thay is per-
fesser Knss he haint no pig eaven if he duz find his livven in his pen. Perfesser Sole he is
fond of joakin and is mytie popler with the wirnmen at the Church festables. Amung the good
fokes is also Vicktur Mills and revrun Hannah and severl uthers. Mownt unien is the plaise
whare we can sea hourselz as uthers sea us by going 2 the muzeem and syz in up the grilley and
the rest of the munkys.
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Cyl .In -X
CHARLEY ROSS AWAITING A LOW DRIVE.
A 5eau's W foliloquy.
To wed, or not to wed,-that is the question :-
Whether 'tis nobler in society to suffer
The stings and pinches of outrageous "ji1ters,"
Or to take arms against this sea of troubles,
And by opposing end them? To wed,-to court,-
No more: and by marriage to say we end
The heartache and the thousand natural shocks
The celibates are heir to,-'tis a .consummation
Devoutly to be wished. To wed,-to be happy,-
Be happy? Perchance be miserable: ay there's the rub
For in that lot of marriage what prize we draw
When we've at last become a real benedict
Must give us pause: there's the consideration
Making us endure so long celibacy.
But then who'd bear the whips and strings of brooms,
The coquett's abuse, a consort's arrogance,
The company of a jade, the foppery of a wife,
The expenses of an extravant nymph
And a spouse's absurd belief in faith cure,
When he himself might his quietus make
With a bare divorce? Who'd these tortures bear,
To groan and writhe under slavish life,
But that the dread of mother-in-law and Press,-
Those monsters from whose inexorable verbosity
No divorcer escapes,--puzzles the will,
And makes us rather choose a bachelor's fate
Than the uncertain bliss of wedlock?
Thus meditation often makes us bachelors,
And thus the natural desire of cupidity
Is sicklied o'er with the pale cast of thought,
And nuptials of great pith and moment,
With such regards their victims oft abscond,
And lose the name of action.
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'C9 Mind filone we Jlng.
Much yve questioned-"W'ho am In and 'WVhat are we?"
And where's the "Ultimate Reality?"
If I'm a "pure physiological structure" meant
To eat and sleep and be contentg
Then why these "states of consciousness" and "consciousness of state
If the body is "the real thing" and the Hegol' out of date?
"Well, that's all a delusion anyhow" as often we have heard.
We've studied "Weber's1aW" and the "idea" is absurd.
The body "as such" is not "real,"
The "mind" is now "the thing,"
The "aspect" chases the "concept"-
Of mind alone we sing.
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LISTENING FOR NOISE IN CHAPEL.
.7he Freshman--Jophomore fcrap.
The conflict raged furiously, friend could not be told from foe, but Soon the Various Cham'
d Cl I th f
pions began to distinguish themselves by performing great and mighty ee S' H e Ore'
t le In the midst a Freshman was
ground Koontz and Benedict were seen in terrible s rugg -
wildly struggling up the steps. ' i
"Whither goest thou so lightly?" one asked Of him-
, "Who are you?,' was the reply, ' ' A
"I am Knotts" spoke the enemy who was just 'E CH
h hurled to the ground and he was Knois,
for McGuire took him. , A -
The prize for the Seniors was the president of the Freshman class ,but a Carr passed by in
an armored train and was not molested. A deafening cry within told ,that Bowman Was laying
down the Law, while outside Douglas with his back' firmly braced against the ground was
holding down two preps. Q '
- Now the prospect on the Freshman side was Bright and they defied the enemy to Slalil
their undertaking, but the Seniors rallied, not afraid to take Adair at any Price. Then raged
one of the most furious Ballles ever known. The sight was appalling, the din was terrific.
Even strong men who had been attracted to the scene of the conflict at an earlier stage, turned
away unable to endure it longer. The only spectators who could now remain were some of the
fair students from the conservatory. b
Members of the Red Cross Society who had by this time arrived, turned their attention to
the great heaps of dead and wounded on the battlefield. So great was the number, they seemed
not to know what should be done until some oneshouted "Collier ambulance and Holm away."
Everybody thought that the Seniors had enough but they seemed to want Moore and in their
attacks were drawn several times into Mills in which the Freshman always came out Victor.
A confident Sophomore rushed in and would gladly have made way with the foe but a lad
of the tribe of Benjamin surnamed Wilson landed on his gastronomic tract and the Sophomore
met a Merridith.
The Freshman were now inside, the 'ninety and nine'g one of the Allens was missing, but
released from the dungeon where he was placed as a captive by the Seniors, he afterwards
joined his comrades in their banquet. Deluges of water had dampened Pa Weaver's enthusiasm
on the arbitration question and a hot fire was maintained between the occupants and besiegersv
small shot against two and three pounders. ' The Seniors tried a last Buck with disastrous con-
sequences, and they turned to other tactics. ,
A pail of fire sulphur and pepper fresh from the lower regions, was introduced into the
banquet hall where the Freshmen were revelling, and the discomtited feasters hastily withdrew
for with brimstone from the outside and Firestone on the inside thingswere getting too Warm
With the success of their last coup their enemies retired in high glee, leaving the Freshmen
to enjoy the rest of their banquet in peace while their allies niade away with the last vestiges of
the cream and cake. i
Twinkle, twinkle, little stars,
Like the sparks upon cigars,
'Tis the angels 'way up high,
Smoking stogies in the sky.
When we see a shooting star,
Then we know that some cigar
Had its ashes knocked away,
Through the big, blue space to stray.
Very, very bad indeed,
Was the man who sold the weed
To the little folks that fly
Back and forth across the sky.
Could it be these vile cigars
Come from Venus or from Mars?
Angels puffing smoke, they say,
Makes the clouds and Milky Way.
Once I heard, our prex, the Doc,
Say that matches must be made,
Up in Heaven Doc ain't right,
That's not where they got their light
On the sun should rest the blame,
He gave those cigars their flame,
So I guess the silvery moon
Must be just a big spittoon.
When Pop's mad enough to choke,
All he'll say is f'Ho1y smokev' -
This was always dumb to meg
Now it's plain as A. B. C.
LEASE ABSORBS A FLY.
A, , 1
I "Chaucer was the father of English pottery"-BOWLAND
"In the Canterbury Tales it gives an account of King Alfred on his way to the shine of
Thomas Bucket "-FLETCHER. '
"The first Concientious Congress met in Philadelphia."-KNOTTS.
"The constitution of the United States 'er that part of the book at th' end which nobody
reads. ' '-MCEWAN.
Holm to Miss Stewartzwho has been telling "jim', how to work a "stand in" with the senior
partner of Hinshilwood 8z. Maus. "Miss Stewart you ought to get married, you have a mind
for domestic affairs."
Holm to Miss Stewart, "Do you know a good thing when you see it?, Miss S. looks across
the table and blushes while Fletcher asks why they always talk about him.
' Miss Ethel West heard that she and Prof. Gibbs would be caricatured in this Unonian.
The editor was threatened with fearful vengeance, so for fear of losing that benign smile we
will desist but simply suggest that they are a very fine looking couple.
some IDEAS df'-'rug SELF. ,
Captu re Qi .Ladysmi
fi' .7ale of the Bore Zdar.
In the stilly silence of the nightly
While the starry stars were shining brightly
Out from his house of noise and maudlin,
Strolled that beautiful boy Austin.
Mighty schemes were upon his mindly
Like those which the faculty did blindly
For he was thinking of a wily plot
That would make the stolid Boers hot.
Then on through the darkness he Wenty
While the Boer fast asleep in his tenty
Lay dreaming of that happy day
When he should blow in Victoria's pay.
Then Boer from his happy dreams awoked,
But onlyfto find himself provoked,
For Austin thinking it no harms
Had taken Lady Smith within his arms.
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BEALL PLAYS SHORTSTOP.
Riddles and Rhymes.
A very tall man
With a ,very bald head,
Was once so sick
He wished he was dead.
He would drink no coffee
But that of Arbuckle,
For you see he was sick
With a big Carbuncle.
There's a certain man,
Guess him if you can,
Who grew so high
He scraped the sky.
He is no "beaut"
In his Sunday suit,
And they say he's insane
'Bout a girl in Maine.
A dear young man
With dark brown hair
Hails from Harvard,
Great school so fair.
He may be smart
But he has no heart U
-And his exams "as such"
A pretty brunette
Who speaks in Dutch
Is for some,
Altogether too much.
Her face is fair, '
Her eyes are dark,
If you're not careful
She'l1 give you hark.
A ine young Prof.
With a fair young bride
Came to the college
Last year to abide. I
He can make faces
And he can yell,
But nobody knows
Where he learned to'spel1.
A stylish lady
Whokteaches French -
Sits very prime
Upon her bench.
Her smile is bland
Her face is sweet
I tell you now
We fear Very much. up She's hard tobeat.
A good old man J -
, Whose name is Ed.
Has many white hairs A
On the top of ,his head, W l
Every new term he cuts a dash
And tells us where to leave the cash..
' zfef f
.Lmes to a oung Lady
jfccompanymg j-lowers for an Evening Party
FRANK C LOCKWOOD
The truant flowers heartless culpr1ts they
Not wholly fa1r and faultless spr1tes of May
For sure I am that from thy 11p and brow
They stole the charmlng trnts that greet thee now
And boldly borrowed w1thout proper leave
At morn at mldnlght or at dewy eve
Thls subtle fragrance that you deem so falr
Ifrom breath of thlne more fresh than spr1ngt1de
The cr1me was small the provocatlon great
But here the pns ners meekly b1de the1r fate
I ask for them some mercy and some grace
Why not 1ncarcerate them 1n the lace
That may perchance adorn thy costume rare
Or let them find a pnson 1n thy ha1r
And thus agam the1r charms w1l1 helghten thxne
And they ll do penance at the proper shnne
O Tomcat 't1s of thee
Author of nnsery
Of thee I squeal
Long may the fleas umte
Thy hairy back to b1te
And bootjacks wheel the1r fl1ght
Thy head to peel
Fence where thy father s d1ed
There shalt thou leave thy h1de
W1HdOWS all open w1de
Thy form to see
How the old boy doth swear
And rage and tear h1s halr
As he percelves you there
Smgmg 1n glee
I . Q ,
1 1 1
., . . . .
. , . .
1 1 1
President and Expoumter of Rules,
Lecturer on Greetings and Farewetls.
- - Prryfessor ofthe Art of Letter Writing.
DR. ALBERT BIRDS' HALL RIKER, D. D.,
PROE. W. W. WEAVER, - -
PROF. OWEN CRIST, -
This is one of the most popular departments of the college, and aims to bring young men
and young women into a congenial association and to enable them to pursue the arts of Amoro-
logy to an advanced degree.
All studies must be pursue in cursu, ie ' y
past year. Students are expected to report for laboratory work in couples. Testimonials may
be obtained by prospective students from the following, who are only a few of the thousands
that have received a thorough education in the arts of Amorology at Mt. Union College: Prof,
d ' tl facult having abolished work in absentialfthe
and Mrs. Wilbur Ieeters,-Rev. and Mrs. F. L. Teets, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Hyatt, Kline F. Leet,
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Hoiles, F. E. McGuire and Mr. and Mrs. E. I. McCall.
Catalogue of Jtudents.
Ross, H. V.
Snyder, A. T.
Hill, F. H.
"' Expires Juue 21, xgoo,
E. F. Seebirt,
E. W. Snyder,
Weaver, W. O.
Williams, E. -
J 3 JU
LITTLE CUPID .
If all flesh is grass,
Miss 4 Kay.
Miss i 532212.
- Miss Nash.
- Miss Williams.
- Miss Hart.
- Miss Meek.
- Miss Montgomery.
- Miss Tipton.
Can't find his aiiinity
- Will try again
- Will try again
- Very much mixed
Very much mixed
- Special Student
- Still Hoping
- In hot pursuit
ANot quite O. Kay
Longing very much
' Longing very much
As some folks say,
Then Benedict is
A load of hay.
.911 love and Zdar.
I Mr. Robert Sdmundson to Miss Margaret-Jtanford.
BALTIMORE, APRIL 29.
MY DEAR MARGARET:
Your old cousin has been in a new business this week-serving as an aid-de-camp on the
Staff of General Cupid. Knowing you to be a "connoyser" as the old lady said, in this kind of
warfare, I ask for your patience and your candid judgment on my maneuvers, while I' fess up.
The hero of the tragedy is Don Hamilton, my college chum and best friend. The woman
in the case is Katharine Irving, and the deep, dark, villian is your respected cousin. Don's
case on Miss Irving was the most desperate I ever knew-one symptom was the frequency of
his trips back here after he left for Indianapolis about two years ago. I
Her affection for him was none the less deep, I am sure,-somehow when with him, her
eyes had that luminous glow that a girl's eyes can have for only one man,-you see, being
jealous for Hamilton's interests, I watch her closely both when he is here and when he is away.
She has a quiet dignity and reserve which to me is very charming, but people who do not know
her will call her cold, hard, stiff, proud-all those adjectives that women apply to their super-
iors who have no more tangible flaws,-why Margaret it has just dawned on me that you
know her. Perhaps you can tell me if I am not right in thinking that a very warm and pas-
sionate little heart throbs under that polished exterior. --
I scarcely need to describe Hamilton to you,--you know my opinion of this, the noblest
fellow that ever lived. But can't you imagine that "the little rift" might appear sooner or
later?-that his tlery, impetuous nature mightchafe under her reserve,-might misunderstand
it, particularly since her wealth has greatly accentuated his natural dash of independence?
. . . d .
Well, the rift did come,-at least, Ham1lton's visits here, stopped about a year ago, an since
then he has been utterly changed. His buoyancy of spirit and his frank cordiality, which,
next to his absolute sincerity, had been his chief charms, have become so subdued, that you
would not know the fellow. I am sure this change has something to do with Miss Irving, but
H "1 ' h' t o ell -he would
I cannot ask,-I don't know-herewell enough tolask her, and I know im o w ,
have volunteered any information he cared me to have.
I simply could not stand it any longer, so I devised a bold scheme which might serve asa
' t Sh lock
little lift over this rough place in this course of true love. True to my patron sam , er
' ' ' h th data already on hand, served
I made some important deductions, and these, wit e I
as the foundation. , .
' 't here was the twenty-ninth of April. Unless Miss Irving is
I remembered that his last v1s1
not the girl I take her to be, she will remember the anniversary. Then I pondered over the
strange fact that I have not seen a violet on her since that time-a story link in the chain of
evidence because she never used to be without them,-so much so, that in my mind, I had the
girl and those iiowers inseparably connected. The last time I saw him with her, she had a huge
bunch right over her heart. Since Miss Irving can afford to still wear violets, why-should she
cease so suddenly unless for the sake of association? I knew violets to be Hamilton's favorite
iiower,-he told me once that they reminded him of certain people he had met. Acting on
this knowledge, and these suppositions, I ordered an Indianapolis florist to have a dozen
' t nt -ninth,-minus any card.
bunches of viole
ts at her address on the morniug of the we y
, It cannot do any harm, poor old I-Iammy .could not be more wretched, and she, I am sure,
is thoroughly' unhaPPY. But if thCY donw kiss and make UP to reward me fof an my efforts In
their behalf, I will not be best man at their wedding so I won't! I . f h d 1
All this is no breach of confidence because I trust you, and bCS1d9S, if the 3165 9- 011 Y
agreed to my plans, you would be in Katharine Irwing's place. If You are Still alive after this
avalanche, do write me and tell me what you think of my p0Siti0H- MY 001150161103 15 1516313
but I Want vindication from you, , .
Your loving cousin,
ROBERT MARSHALL EDMUNDSON.
Miss Jrving to Miss Jtanford.
Mv BELOVED MARGIT: g
4 One' of my coniiding moods is on me, and I will come directly to business, without stopping
to explain why I involuntarily come to you, with all my Hglees and gloomS," tho' this time I
am not sure, whether it is a gloomy affair or the greatest happiness possible.
I You don't need to be told what Don Hamilton was to me, or what my life has been since
he went out of it. I think thatI never, never shall forget, how I felt that night, when he left
me, after some foolish misunderstanding. If Ihad been anyone but "the stiff Miss Irving" I
might have cried or done something to let him know that my heart was simply breaking, but,
being myself, I could only stand there and watch him go. All through this year, in which I
have thought of it almost constantly, it has seemed to me that if I were only sure that,he was
as anxious to forgive as I am to be forgiven, I would willingly go to Indianapolis on my hands
and knees for the chance of asking his pardon 3 but not being sure that I had not quite forfeited
his love, I being the girl could not take the initiative. It was a year ago today that we parted.
This morning before I was up, the maid brought to me a box of violets from Indianapolis,
There was no card, but do you think I needed one when the iiowers were violets-always Don's
particular property, and came from Indianapolis? I could have screamed for happiness, but
what I did do, was to put my head down among the pillows and thank God, while I was form-
ing in my mind, the telegram Iwould send Don. In the midst of my rejoicing, the reaction
came,-the rememberance that Don was not the only man in Indianapolis who might have sent
them. . While visiting Aunt Janet this winter, a Mr. Arnott from there, was awfully good to me,
and by the time I came home, had become quite troublesome. He has kept up his goodness,
since, but it is not his style to send flowers without taking the credit for them, or to choose vio-
lets. Don't you know that it takes a man of a certaintone to send a girl violets? Big, gorge-
ous roses appeal to almost any man, but it takes the essence of finer feelings to appreciate
violets. When it dawned on me that the Howers might have ci vme from him, I wanted to throw
them out of the window, but then would come the remembrance that they might be Don's.
All day I have been in such a quandary,-which of the two men to thank for them, and how
to do it,--how to make Don's cordial enough to let him know how I feel, and yet, distant
enough to insure my selfrespect in case he did not send the violets. I wish you were here to
advise me and yet if you were, you might disapprove of what I certainly shall do,-take the
chances on Don. Tell me what you think, but by all means write very soon to
' Your loving and perplexed
Tuesday, KATHARINE. '
700 Carey Street, Baltimore.
Miss .9rving to Mr. Hamilton.
MY DEAR MR. HAMILTON 1
fire you a good mathematician? Here is a problem for you. If you can solve it, you Vvill
certainly stand at the head of your class.
Given: A box of violets, the twenty-ninth of April, an Indianapolis post mark and a very
grateful girl, To find the owner of the missing card, i
' Yours very sincerely,
Tuesday' KATHARINE IRVING,
Mr. Hamilton to Miss .9rving.
INDIANAPOLIS, APRIL, 30,
MY DEAR MISS IRVING :
It is a matter of the sincerest regret to me that I cannot solve your problem. It was some
other fortunate fellow who had the privilege of sending you violets. -But if I find you a man
who wanted to do that very thing-who considered the proposition from every side, and finally
gave it up along with all his other lost hopes how about my standing then? Unless you tele.
graph unfavorably as to my revised problem, you will see the answer to it tomorrow evening, 1
. Yours forever,
' Mr. Hamilton to Mr. Sdmundson.
V ROYAL BLUE LINE, MAY, I.
express. We are making over 50 miles an hour, but that is not half fast enough for a man on
! This letter will come in on the train with me but it
Here I am dear old Bobs, on the slowest train that ever answered to the name o
my errand-I am coming to Baltimore
will go to you while I will go to a certain house on Carey street, so that you will know of my
' ' ' ' ld f ll m lack
happiness almost as soon as I am realizing its fullness myself. Forgive me, o e ow, y
of confidence as to the break which happened, as you must havel known about a year ago. I
simply could not tell you and yet I was conscious of your sympathy. But, the saints be praised,
' ' ' ld
there is no sympathy needed now, unless I consider all the other poor fellows 1n the wor ,
who have no Katharine Irving waiting for them.
The climax is something of a mystery. Some modest friend sent her a. certain kind of
d The fact and the date had certain associations which made
flowers this week without his car .
her think the flowers to be my overture of peace. Her acknowledgment was not very cordial,-
how could it be when she was in doubt about it? But I, ready to grasp at a straw, took heart
' I have been imagining her to be, and, by George,
from the fact that she was not up in arms, as
she will be, in about four hours. I
' f m welcome when I can
h t cit consent that I am coming, so I am rather sure o y
It is by er a
tear myself away to come to your rooms tonight, you will see the happiest man alive. Till to-
night then, Yours,
HAMILTON. I- T- M-
, l'- M'
. ' l', I f
Q Q 1
B 5 l
! li li
1 3 A i
. .- f- - H
l .me '-:zeal .fhmg ,yas .mah .9s
I 1 The Senior Class, Dean Taylorls gait,
l p Dr. Rikeps Pate, Weaver's Whiskers,
p i McLaugh1in's appendix, MefWi11 in metaphysics
, l T Miss Battle's ring, Miss McGinnis,
i I Battle's love,, Korn's lessons,
xi fi , .5 V , Giblys length, Soule's good nature,
II y Stoop's socks, H2111 'D09-fd,
,' 1 I The Unonian.
jg , I .av ' .x .x
Books ihey Read.
To Have and to Hold, -
An Open Question,
No. 5 State Street, - -
Mr. Dooly, Peace and War,
Wild Animals I Have Known, - -
00m Paul's People, - -
In His Steps,
Her Ladyship's Elephant, -
Those Dale Girls, - The
The Days Work,
Children of' the Mist,
C. R. Oesch
S. A. Beall
J. B. Holm
T. B. Fletcher
C. E. Benedict
W. S. Sanford
Stoffer, No. 9
, T , The Loves Of Lady Arabella, - - E. F. seebin
I ll M -The Other Fellow, - - - Stella Meek
f 3 M
5 T .
l 1 Q '9' 15' 13'
15, . I A Q
g , T ,jj j- avorlte Jongs.
I l I ' "The Sweet By and By," - - McGuire
,il 7 'tEye Hath Not Seen," - ' - Merwin
Q I 5 "O Happy Day That Fixed My Choice," K. F. Leet
"My Grace is Sufflcientn, - T - , R. L. Kline
Q Ii "How Sad Our State By Nature is," T- Q. Stahl
T , "The Old, Old Stofyfi - Wm McEwan
, is . 3
1 3 1
4 fur f T
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Dr. Riketfs ream,
jfs .Told Jn Chapel jfpril I6, 1900.
C YVITH VARIATIONS. J i
Doctor Riker lay one evening, on his pillow soft and white
And he wished he was a king or duke or prince or lord or knight,
Soon his prayer came true and Albert found himself on foreign land,
At a very swell reception in a palace rich and grand.
Best of all, her royal highness Queen Victoria, was there,
r '4' time
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And she smiled upon the doctor, with a soft, seductive stare.
After bit he took a tumble and remarked: "Fair Queen, why not
Go with me upon a ramble to some still sequestered spot?,' .
Then her royal highuess answered: "Bless your heart my dearest Rike
You're the sweetest little pet that ever galloped up the pike.
I will go with you to Ireland, England, Iceland or Navarre,
For I worship you-I love you. You're a jewel, so you aref'
Then they strolled away together-talk of spooney folks! Gee Whiz!
arm was round the other and he held her hand in his.
Thus they told love's sweet old chestnut, swore allegiance and all that,
Till the time came when the Doctor thought it best to take his hat.
Down his cheeks the hot tears trickled, on the floor theY fell kfirsmasf
Soon they saw the awful parting Would Pfecipitate a Crash'
urve a thing Fd like to ask you," said the Doctor by and by. .
"Faint heart never won fair lady," answered she with Wlfllllllg sigh.
"Then" said he with lovesick courage, "It would fill me with delight,
just to have the joy of seeing you safe to Your home tonightji
Quick as flash his wish was granted and with blush of roSY fed:
"This is certainly quite Sudden," Queen Victoria Coyly Said'
So the President and Regent donned their hats and evening froCkS
And meandered toward the street car which they chased for SCVGH blocks.
Spencer Hazen could not see them, and he ran with all his might
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Till the street car flew on past them and then disappeared from sight.
Then the Doctor like a hero, took her highness by the hand '
And they chased the fleeting street carg still it ran to beat the band.
Very soon they saw it vanish and they both gave up the race,
While the Doctor, with his kerchief, mopped the sweat from Vickie's face.
With their arms about each other, merrily they trudged away,
Talking all about sweet nothings, feeling giddy, young and gay.
How' the happy hours went flying when the two began to spark!
Suddenly the Queen said "Goodness! here we are in Rockhill Park?"
Sure enough, they'd passed the palace, in the blindness of their love,
And had landed at the race-track, with the twinkling stars above,
Slowly they retraced their footprints and got home at two o'clockg
Vic had lost her silver night key, but that only tickled Doc,
As it gave him an excuse to sit and linger at the door
With his little Queeny Weeney, in her ear his love to pour.
Thus he held her little paddy in his own great brawny fist,
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Suddenly the Queen looked frightened and she softy whispered "Hist!"
Then they heard her father's footsteps coming slowly down the Stairs
And they both became as frightened as two timid little hares.
"Kiss me quick and do it sudden!" said her majesty just then,
"For my papa's always angry when I'm out till after ten."
Doc complied and then decided he would ask his new found mate
If she liked him well enough to grant him just one other date.
So he mustered up his courage and began to say good night,
"Now my dear sweet madam-Ah! Oh !-Madam-Mrs., honor bright,
I've forgotten what your name isg strangest trick I ever did.
May be I am going crazy-getting childish like a kid."
Then the Doctor waxed embarrassed as he gazed at Mrs. Guelph,
Hurriedly drew back his stepper and prepared to kick himself 5
But he didn't have that duty to perform as he had feared,
Eor.the'door just ,then flew, open. and arrangry dad appeared.
He attended tothe kickingg Rikeritumbledmighty quick,
Down the steps the Doctor bounded, kick-kick-kick-kick-kick-kick-kick
As he struck the ilagstone pavement then our President awoke
And he found his wife beside him. Wasn't that a funny joke?
' ' -'lg
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.7he jsfumiliation of the' Editor.
Zvhy He Disobeys Orders and Roasts the Faculty Zdhen He Uther-
Zdise would Not Do fo.
UNONIAN DEINLEE ' Hello! Mfumou ,COLLEGE
PRNAT: Tmmoue Boo-rn. -Hello! PRE-5'DfNT-5 OFFICE.
A Is this the Unonian office?
- H -The same-Bang away.
-Well, this is Dr. Albert Birds'hall
Riker, D. D. President of Mount Union Col-
-I am very anxious that the Unonian
I . this year shall be a classicalproduction of a
if -1 f
5- Q T3 ' high grade, one demonstrating great ability
, -E , and moderation. I-I
-s fi- -Yes.
- o o
-And in order to bring this about the
copy must be submitted to me for my careful
H- '::::5::::::::::::" IH..
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Of course I wish all unpleasant personalities avoided.
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5191 wa: .
-You see how necessary it is that I should carefully examine all the Copy-
-No reflections on you, Mr. Editor,4but there is no telling what might happen,
-Is that all? V
Well now er Mr.
-This is our busy day, you know, Doctor,
Wellv Good bye: bring your copy down soon.
'K EN ----' ..--- , I , , 55 .
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23 o - 4
A RED HOT GAME,
.9n aC0ve's Nei.
Curtis Bowman went a-fishing
On a Sunday nightg
Many times he'd been a-wishing
He could find a bite.
Patiently Curt Bowman angled
Until Cupid's dart
Seemed to find 'itself entangled
In his best girl's heart.
Curtis J. became so jealous
That ltwas thought he'd dieg
Blew himself to beat the bellows,
For ice cream and pieg
Called her sweetie, honey, fairyg
Told her she was niceg
Helped her choose her millineryg
Gave her good advice.
Tliius he kept his tackle busyg
Kept his line tossed out,
Till his brain with love grew dizzy
Made poor Bowman pout. '
First he feared there'd be a famine
Where the fishes swimfg
Now he's got a Merry Salmon-
Raise your hat to him. '
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Diet for Jtudents. Q
A generous and hearty diet is indispensa-
ble for people who work vvith their brains.
"Nerve tissue is expensive," and many a deli-
cate and pale, thin student breaks down more
from lack of roast beef and gravy than from
overstudy. Any study is overstudy for one who
is underfed., Plenty of nourishing food should
be providedg and not only this, but it should be
of a kind which will be relished. Brain-work-
ers, Whether old or young, can not thrive upon
a diet of bologna and potatoes. It is not even
yet Well enough understood by all those who
have charge of the table and its supplies, that
what fuel is to the fire, food is to the body.
ihe College hurch and its Popular Pastor.
UNION AVENUE M. E. CHURCH.
REV. G. L. DAVIS.
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Qeorge Smmor Brenneman.
George Emmor Brenneman was born at Arroyo,
W- Va-, September 5, 1871. His early life was spent
on a fruit farm, and at the age of sixteen years he
entered the HighSchool at Wellsville, Ohio. Through-
out his entire course at Mt. Union he was known as a
faithful and laborious student, ready to give any as-
sistance in his power to whatever was for the best
His affiliation was with the Signa Alpha Epsilon
fraternity, and he was prominent in formulating the
plans upon which their present home was founded.
President Brenneman was graduated with the Class of
After graduation he spent a year in travel in the
Western States gathering information, but not being
favorably impressed with the opportunities of the
West, he returned to Western Pennsylvania, and dur-
, ing the spring of 1898 was elected to the Presidency
of Volant College. President Brenneman's administration has been marked by a steady and
healthy growth in all departments. The courses have been revised and strengthened and new
energy has been infused in all lines of work. He has drawn around him a body of able in-
structors and raised vf' new friends for the institution.
He is a favorite speaker at institutes, and is regarded a leader among teachers, being known
for his life-giving and original methods. He has met with success as a public epeaker, and has
sprung into favor wherever he has gone to represent his school. Not only has he labored in
thefclassroom and upon,tl1efQfosfgiLun1"for the cause of-higher education, but has' contributed to
many journals by his pen.. i I p
Horatio fnyder Dumbauld.
Horatio Snyder Dumbauld graduated from Mt.
Union in ,QS was one of the charter members of the
Sigma Nu Fraternity, and was active in college athletics
and politics. Has held some fine positions 35 tC21ChC1'
since graduation. A year ago he was elected to the
General Assembly ofPennsy1v2111ia, Where he has
served with note. He is also a warm friend of the
iflatthew Z Sxcell
Matthew B Excell the youngest member of the class of 91 was ed1t01- ln Chlef of the
Uno111a11 an act1ve worker 1n the Lmnaean L1terary Soc1ety and an enthuslastlc member of the
S1gma Alpha EpS1lO11 Fratermty O11 h1S gr 1duat1on he became ed1tor of the All1ance Leader In
the Spfl lg of 1891 he was elected mayor of All1ance on the Democrat1c t1cket Stud1ed law wh11e
111 the mayor s oitice and 1n 1894 was adm1tted to the bar a11d opened an office 1n Cleveland
where he has been 1n act1ve pract1ce ever S111CC In the spr111g of 1899 was unan1mously noun
nated by the Democrat1c party as judge of the Pohce Court but was defeated He 1S now Ass1st
ant D1rector of Law of the C1tV of Clevellnd at a salary of 592 5oo oo per year Was marned
October 3rd 1894 to M1ss Maude Amerman a11d has one so11 Allen J' four years of a e
william 5 Patterson
Mr Patterson entered Mt Un1on College 1n the
fall term of 1888 and was graduated 1n 1893 1n the
publ1can Llterary SOC1Cty Captam of the College
Cadets and took the Neeley Scholarslnp Pr1ze on
After graduatlnv Mr Patterson was elected Pro
fessor of Mathemat1cs and Pr1nc1pal of Normal De
partment of Mt Un1on College serv1ng dur1ng the
year of I893 894, when he entered law school
He graduated from the Law Department of West
Vlfglllla Un1vers1ty and was adnutted to the bar 1n
June 1895 From 1895 1897 he pract1ced law
Wheehng West V1rg1n1a In the latter year he re
moved to Cleveland O Where he cont1nues to prac
t1ce W1th off1ce at 201 Amerlcan Trust Bu11d1ng
In pol1t1cs he 1S a Republlcan and takes the stump 1n every campalgn
, , . . ,
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' Philosophical course. He was a member of the Re-
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7 'D -
College Calendar---yeafs .fiery iersely .7oId,
.99 .99 .99
1. Janitor Silver Uiires up."
2. New students all in.
7. Dr. Riker makes his first long prayer.
IO. Old students begin to come in.
14. Sunday, new students attend church.
17. Dr. Soule prays for absent friends and loved ones.
20. Miss Richards has a new beau.
23. Stewart awakes from his holiday hibernation.
25. Day of prayer for colleges-old students sleep. N
27. Several hall girls caught out too late. Dr. Riker-explanation-tears and
28. Girls who were out last night attend church. Pricesleeps.
I. Battles and Miss Grimes ind a cosy seat in Gibb's recitation room.
5. Next day after the day before-.
7. Austin starts.-his commencement speech.
9. Basket Ball at Allegheny.
Io. Sigma-.Nus have an "affair of the heart." Oesch toasting "The Girls," says
that the boy should embrace his girl.
12. Prof. and Mrs. Yanney get photographed. Reichard telegraphed for a new
13. Dissecting class at work on cats. Increase of meat supply at the boarding hall.
14. State Oratorical contest. 7
Cortege goes the day before. 1
15. Returns from Springfield.
Fletcher able to get his shirt on over his head.
Prof. Hill winks and takes an extra glass of grog.
21. Senior addresses.
Juniors try a "rubberneck" program.
25. Birthington's Washday.
Everybody lights out.
Some "lights out" in town. -
24. Adelbert isn't in it but live Mt. Union boys are.
. 28. Girls talk all day, it's their last chance this month. -
juniors initiate the Seniors in speaking.
2. Mt. Union swipes Allegheny, 17-11.
9. Dr. ,Riker visits the Mount.
Io. Mt. Union vs. O. S. U., Io-6.
12. Dynamo Association tenders itself a banquet.
13. Scott asks Miss Haymaker if she would like a spoon.
14. Coole gets his hair cut.-His three companions praise the job.
17. St. Patrick's Day. Meredith celebrates the occasion.
18. T. N. E. prepares for an initiation.
22. Juniors have a barbecue at Maxwell's.
A smiling countenance on State street-Cause-Leaps return
Miss Russel bounces Seebirt. i
Pflce begins work on the Unonian.
Ten engagments broken.
Miss Russel bounces Davis.
Dr. Stoops returns from a visit to his "Grandmother with the diamond rinff H
The Sophs stick it into the juniors to the tune of Io-3. O.
Notice given that only sealed pro osals 'll b ' d ' 13 '
partment-Davis files his appiicationivl e recewe In he Teutonic de-
Davis received with open arms.
Griilith rustles around and gets a "stand in" with Louise,
Term social-Students get acquainted in coujzleis.
Easter-Old bonnets resurrected.
Miss Waugh entertains the juniors.
Sigma Nu's give the faculty a blow-out.
Merwin gives his hair oil to Meredith.
Unonian editor asked to submit copy. p
Fornear organizes the Glee Club. , -
Faculty authorizes Sophs to organize, but disclaims all responsibility.
Downes takes a bath.
Miss Jester comes home--McEwan disappears.
McGuire came home at I0 o'clock.
Lease and Miss Taylor scrap.
Square meal at the Hall.
"Kid" Ross decides to study for the ministry.
Meredith decides not to go to chapel.
Benedict growls because the 'tStandard', hasn't come.
Mrs. Weaver superintends the hall cooking, and we get a square meal.
juniors entertain the Seniors.
Meredith attends two recitations.
Zang Hunks writing class.
The boys watch Reichard photograph the Ladies Basket ball team. A
juniors and Sophs play ball-Both sides win-Seebirt catches a fly.
Battles and Grimes consume six hours walking out the railroad track.-Track
team defeats Canton, 69-58. '
Thermometer begins to rise early. ' U
Seniors decide they are too dead broke to give the juniors a reception.
The day after the night before.
Geuloc class Goes to the museum.-Buel shows up after an absence of 16 days.
Dr. Riker visits at the Mount.
XR7e sing three stanzas in chapel.
Dr. Sliunk cuts chapel.
XVQ go to press in more ways thali 0116-
we 91901 Easy anb might. N
Q Uelwbone mo. 10. 25'fi'5.3S2?sl7G'fS5S2Q?Z,?5,E
Q l l l N. X
N ,, C , at
re Sbiblefs City iverym
W Calls for Coaches and .ai Q
Q Carriages for Funerals, J ' gl
STG rWeddings, and Parties ad E
Q3 Specialty. av .aw at at aj
508 g33?:'H55' 45'f3E2?25f?3'55
338 Zllliance, wbio. Si
, . X I . . .
'A' QA' QIEIO. H. JLI D, de Q'
FAS!-IICJNABLE TAILORQ LL
NGTON BLOCK, ------ ALLIANCE, O
- Carpets, Rugs, Oil Cloths and Linoleums, Silks, Velvets, Dress Goods, Linens,
51,55 3-penal .Vailues gways White Goods, Flannels, Blankets, Notions, Dress 'I'rimn1ings, Buttous,Ribhoi1s,
big? Gun In t S53 epart' Laces, Hamburgs, Shawls, Furs, Art Goods, Corsets, and Gloves. We are head-
Q25 I1'lC1'1lZS2 J' 32' Q25 J' quarters for'Ladies' Tailor-Made Suits and Skirts, Capes, Ladies', Misses', and
Q5 Chi1dren's Jackets, Ladies' Wrappers, Etc, HOSIERY, UNDERWEAR, and HANDKERCHIEFS. ,Tile
SPRING, HOLZWARTH QE CO., ALLIANCE, OHlo.
SPRING, I-IOLZWARTI-1 asf Co., fHEAa,E:2ii,5Defz522QzS.
E 6 bat quare E
E 'QU 5 E
5 , 1 f 5
-5 A A Eealmg will oo. E
E Our first year of business is past and a very success- 5
E ful one it has been. As every one knows we have supplied E
E' hundreds, YES, THQUSANDS of good people with E
E pants at less money than they ever bought same goods 5
E before. Six months ago we put in a full line of furnish- 5
E ings and clothing, and we have had a very satisfactory E
E business along this line. 5
E We propose to AGAIN give you something nevv. We E
5 now have in connection with our present retail line, a E
5 manufacturing department, Where we make ants of all 5
. . P E
E grades to measure. B1CyClC suits, summer coats, all at E'
5 a price EVEN LOWER than you can buy them ready E
5 made. 5
E Our price list: All Wool Pants, from 52.00 to 515100. 5
,E Fine Worsteds, 152.00 to 34.00. 5
5 Fine all Wool Worsteds, imported goods, 335.00 to 38.00. E
Give us a call. We handle nothing but first-class E
E goods. We are headquarters for fine and medium priced 5
ER clothing. .Always have what is new in the furnishing line. E-
5 d We vvish to get a goodly share of the student trade, E
E an we will guarantee satisfactory treatment' every time. 5
E Remember our special made-to-order business- E
E from the factory to the man-no middle proht. A E
5 Thanking you for past favors, We are, V
3 . 'Yours truly, ' LE
WI N N ER, T23 l.l,.!i.S1t.'.?.!13s'
El . E
-Mk QXWQQ Aggqwxl ra o 59 L ,I Q5 - A Mfg!
Q.. 5' 'Kg mc , cw 5 I 2 .
Z5HsY5T'nfe LYS? 5,5156 mg A fr fNpg',QE'?QgfgaQDi3..-Q ft
C. C. BAKER, Preside FRANK TRANSUE, Vice P esident. M. S. MILBOURN, Cashier,
GN lf mommcd Q01 .,
Transacts a General Banking Business.
Collections Given Special Attention.
C. c. BAKER, ' DANIEL JOHNSON, W. H. RAMSEY,
N, L, WANN, WM. CHAMBERS, F. TRANSUE-
W, W, WEBB, E. M. DAY, ' GEO. s'rRouP.
A G3 OS ' -n ,
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You will always find here a select line of
Clothing and Gents' Furnishings. You will
find the new and nobby things here ashsoon as
theyareout. .9 .22 fi' J .H .al .af
Always a full line of Neckwear, Hosiery,
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs. .af ,af .24 .af .aa
We lead all competitors in the above lines
while in Clothing, we have as good as the best,
and at prices as low as the lowest. .si J .af
514 EAST MAIN STREET. f l
ka.-SQa..e.-!.-!.a.a..a.-1--t..w.4-.a..L4..u..u2y,.g.4,4,3,,,,,,,,! ! ! QNNNDM s ! iuntianuntav Hang!
I Go the E
Stubents anb Qlitigens A E
' of the '
We would krndly say should you want anythmg rn
the hne usually carrxed by a f1rst class Jeweler such as a
Watch Clock Fmger Rmg Cham Specks Srlver Novel
tres and Silverware generally we would be pleased to
have you come to us We w1ll g1ve you honest goods at
lowest possible prrces We have a large stock and are
sure to have what you want fx
We w1ll do your Reparrrng
and Engravmg rn a Neat and
Workmanlrke Manner, wrth
Prrces Reasonable ue ue ue
Eeweler anb 1R 1R watch 1ln5D6Cf01
-Fa-1-r -P-mf """""""' 'M-
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,Nd ,,. ,Walled-A-M-'--"rw-'1-ifvv-rr"rn
iG'??? e"P'?'?? an ??'?'i"?"?ae??Te'i'o'P 0' """'
Uttte Getlege et Dental Sutttetu.
Department et llettttsttu, lltttttetsttu ut etnetttttatt.
CENTRAL AVE. AND COURT ST. CINCINNATI, OHIO.
'rn' , , - . -. - '
about 0015 ?00t1:igi30V5aSrI?g?3356225113835gi-'llirfltl14E:5th innual Winter Session begins
. . ' , OH S e - ' . . -
This li the first dental college established in the Wesatc Ialzri-lslcfcgggijgaljidngalacalnziltlon.
a teac ing corps of twenty instructors Its buildin . - , ms
. . ' . ' d .
to t-he requirements of modern dental education, a?daJlfsmccli:ic: :Eg tivtfsllfdaptijd
Optlonal Spriflg and Sutnlnel' Courses in clinical instruction are also friven lE4'Ie22SSt'e
S100 each session. For information and announcement, address D Q
H. A. SMITH, D. D. S., Dean,
116 Garfield Place, - ' Cincinnati, Ohio.
' West Side Branch Y. M. C. A. Building, 318 West 57th Street, New York.
' GENEVIEVE STEBBINS and F. TOWNSEND SOUTHWICK, Principals.
Elocution, Oratory, Physical Culture, Paritomine, Artistic Statue-Posing,
Public Reading, Recitation and Dramaticflrt. Especiallyfor
Teachers and Platform Artists. The Most Suc-
cessful School in the Metropolis.
A larger proportion of its graduates hold positions in New York and vicinity
than of all similar institutions combined. The reason lS that the work done IS prac-
' - ' ' , t of school principals and managers of
t1cal and thorough, and meets the iequu emen s n
bureaus. The principals are artists of national reputation, authors of standard
Th cial instructors and assistants
-theoretical works, and teachers of experience. e spe 1 t A
' v ' lties The rooms are spacious
are Well known teachers, and exponents of tlfeir specia Th. Auditolium Seats Seven
d - ' . ' . d ' t 'ca rac ice. e ' I .
an unequalled for gymnastic an o1a or1 p . frrhe National Assoclamon
hundred and was selected for the New York convention -oi ' I U
1 ils have special opportunities tor teaching undei the
of Elocutionists. Norma u , . . .
supervision of the principalls? Graduates have a.debut heiore a tttostidistingfuisped
metropolitan audience Students have extra assistance in. the piepaiitticzplo se ec-
tions for public work under the supervision of. graduates ot the schoo . asses 1e-
sume Oct. 17, 1900. Address for full information,
F. TOWNSEND SOUTHWICK, Class Director.
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VU h., ee-me 'f
155339 fi if 5 s It C ful C 5
gi gil filfiaizgit as
PRE M 0 if
Q .ECA M tE RAS E
Q A -
E Have lens and shutter ,D
,Q , better than furnished
wrth other hand cam- , S
N eras. Price, 58.00 5
an and upwards. Al at . N
Wcatazog on Application, n Q
, - ' p
Q Rochester Optzoel Co., gl
3 South Street, Rochester, N., Y.
It's the demonstration of advantave bv meansof -Us ' .- - ,
less prices, that wins increasing prefegiicei for this stdfleifi xdgstrifgf 123553 Iigfiijtylgsfifliuld
UNONIAN'i will exercise such keen self-interest as to write for samples of aiiy desilre-jd Silllij
Dress Goods or other materials for dressy wear. Smart things of fashion not surpassed b an i
showing, East or XVest. In styles and prices lies the proof. 1 Have us send you the cataloguefl.
suits, coats, skirts, waists-a pictorial story of the store's determined doings.
BOGGS ae BUHI.. ALLEGHENY, PA.
Ebe Gllevelan ollege of
bvgsicians anb Surgeons.
flbebical Eepattment of the wbio Wesleyan Iunivereitg.
Rev. James W. Bashford, Ph. D., D. D., Delaware, O., President of the University
The Fortieth Session of the college will open Wednesday, September 19, 1900. The
acultx will be in the earis workin the new college building which is finished in the most
F J g Y
modern style and equipped with all modern appliances. Q '
' Instruction is conducted by laboratory, didactic, and clinical teaching with quizzes by a
corps of twenty-six professors, twenty-one assistants, instructors, and demonstrators.
Students have excellent clinical advantages in the several available hospitals of the city,
one of which is owned and controlled by the Faculty of the college.
For catalog or other information, address,
N. STONE SCOTT, M. D., Sec'Vf
531 Prospect Street, Cleveland, Ohio
DEALS IN -
Grain, Feed,sa1t, at an Quayle 8 Jon,
Cement, Plaster, and .H
Real Estate. .af ea' fi'
PROHIBITION ALLEY, , Albany, N, y,
NEAR PUBLIC SQUARE. -578915 9
-U 1 .2
A, - af
EQ ---i- 9
"SH I QW'
CE.1b. Severance, llbroprletor.
Q! Q 912
R Bread, Pies, Cakes, and Pastries.
dih . fa'
W All Stnctly Home-made. dt at
QQ QQGQGQQ ws
Absolutely no Alum or Am- E
STI K n
moma Used. as as 'AC at
S QQQQQQU Q
r ' - F
Q Darly Delxvery to All Parts of 33
gg I V' '63 '55 as 'Aa A5
"gil YW' 1 ,Lb
A Jsana- 1M rn 1 1 a QL?
ggi 9' Of weft? FW., IDb0ne 501. ,gym
Store, 176 East fllbain Etreet, 'phone 243, QE
ZQ's?c:YQZ4:?ze'fzf:?Qf:f.0,,-11, - ., - s, ,A
cye and mmd
Ill the world
A Dlctronary of ENGLISH
B1081'-3PhY Geography, Frctron, etc
sNIhat better Investment can be made than m 3
Copy of the I'1ternat1onal? In th1s royal quarto
volume the professlonal and the business man the art1san
t IC teacher the student and every family WIII find a m1ne f
11forrnat1on and find lt arranged ln a convement form for hand
Charles W Eliot LL D President of Harvard Unrversrty says
The Inte1r1a.t1onal 1 a wonderfully co'npaet sto c 1ou e of mccum e 1 1for1nat1on
The International Should he in Every Household
It 15 standard authority of the Unxted States Supreme Court
the Government Prmtmg OIECC and the Executlve departments
generally and 1S more w1dely used than any other dlctxonary
AVG also pubhsh Webster S Collegiate Dxctronary XVIIZIII at eott1sh Lflosszn A, etc
I'1rst class 11 quahty second class 1 1 SIZG N Lcholas llfurraj Butler
Spearman pages c c of both books sent on applzcatwn
G 31: C MERRIAM CO , Publishers, Sprfnoffield, Mass
NATIONAL D IC
HE ISK TEACHERS AGENCIES
.Everett C9 j-:sk 5 00 Proprzetors
t D C
4 Ashburton Place Boston Mass 56 Fifth A enue New York N Y 15021962111 212 vxiiilggipgls Mmm
378 Wabash Avenue Ch1cago Ill 5 Km t eet West Tolonto Fall 4 4 ilsnilsgfn Blick Los An eles Cal
533 C oper Bu1ld1ng Denver Col 42 Parrott Bldg San Francxseo Cal 525
C C DAVIDSO ,at
MORTG AGES, 5
Off 515 E Mem S15
me ALLIANCE OHIO
alfa :N-ig, B -I : .1 D
A B 7 7 T-I 'Ln 'I
'Asks V M f- -
9 Em ' I 1 ' A
V T I I '
1 , 0
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' 3 - . - 1' I S 2 ' t 'x ' ,
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1 ' . . 2 ' g S r . ' 1 - ' ' I " U
, . U 1
O . . 1 Y I 0 W , .
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I ll I '
. WW! -
3 'N A
S' AMR 'S
unt Ulmon 5
Offers four curriculunis of four
years each: Classical, Scientific,
Philosophic and Literary.
Prepares for college .or affords a
good academic education.
Offers to teachers a four years'
curriculum, and a shorter curricu-
. lurn of three years.
A general course a teachers
course, and a professional course
CALENDAR FOR 1900 1901
Fall Term, September 18.
Spring Term, April 2.
Summer School, june 25 to August 9
SEND FOR CATALOG
I. L. SHUNK, 1?resiclerrt. b W. M. REED Cash,
T. B. CULP, Vice Prrsrclent. W. M. SHARER, Assistant Cashier,
I3 Q ational JBank,
capital. -1 5 5 H5100,000.
5llI'lJILl5. f- 5 2 511000.
IBOHFD of Ell'CCIOl'5.
J. L. SHUNK, Alliance, E. E. SCRANTON, Alliance,
J. A. ZANG, Alliance, T. B. CULP, Alliance,
M. S. ATKINSON, Damascus, W. H. MORGAN, Alliance,
W, M. REED, Alliance.
J. T. WEYBKEQHT s om.
Manufacturers of Sash,
Doors, Blinds, etc., and
Dealers in Lumber.
HERE is nothing haphazard about our Work. Ev-
erything-from making up the estimate to deliv-
ering the iinished goods-is most carefully and methodf
ically done. The type setting, the selection of papers,
the ink, the press work-all are in charge of experienced
men. Incompetency is an unknown element in this
printery. We pride ourselves on the artistic character of
our work, on our promptness in delivery, on our attention
to details. lfVe Want to execute one order for you-We -be-
lieve we'll get your future printing. Then, there isno
limit to paper possibilities here-because we are in close
touch with the best paper mills-our papers mostly come
direct from the mills to us. Prices? Well, the order will
have to be mighty small if we can't save you some money
on it. .
Xa The Review Pee. ce., gg
Printers and Publishers. X
r fl ' 4
ANY COLOR OF CRAYON CLEAR CLEAN AND DISTINCT
ls the soft restful color for the eye which overcomes the well
known IHJUFIOUS effect of Black Blackboard
We can furnish Natural Slate or Composition material foru
new board or for a small sum make any old BLACKBOARD
EMERALD GREEN Wrute for Blackboard Booklet
O C CLARK 85 CO
SCHOOL SUPPLIES SCHOOL FURNITURE
EUCLID AVENUE COLONIAL ARCADE
FOREST CITY BOOKBINDING CO.,
237 ST CLA R STREET, CLEVELAND, O.
b nd them
D E ROGERS C1fvS01fC1'f0r WILLIAM 1. HART 1.1. B Notary Pubhc
ROGERS cic HA R T
OffICG OVez'AII1ance Bank Co Alhance O
ffl H -O
C A 1 iw L,
C3 .H .
C3 2 1 . .
P- 'E 1 f " ' -
Others have failed to please you in the
Photographic line, try .af J Q94 fa! ,ar .al
His Work is always the best and is Up-to-date.
. Amateur Work a specialty. Amateurs
always Welcome to use dark room for changing
plateswaf .af .af .af .H .ai dye' ea' .5
' " 'ke 'lbome '
s I 2
g when it's cosy and comfortable- 2
Q we can make it so with our' com- 2
2 plete line of .al .af .af .ai .ai 3
3 s 3
2 , 2
2, Carpets, Lace Curtains, Rugs, Lrnoleums, 2
, I . 0
2 ' Window Shades, Draperies, Carpet 2
o V 0
2 Sweepers, Etc. 2
o aa e
E i,5bLii,bL f E gg, ......,g.- 3
3 If you want the best You Should buy the
2 C and you doj, . V,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4- Gold Medal Sweeper. 2
gy Fl-W :i'5E7I' 2.
4 a "'- o
S 0 mmm. -.T S
2 Prices such as will interest and will please the most economical 2
2 ' C buyer. 2
3 0 l . e
5 amue a ens em 55
5 5 I f I ' '
: C CARPET STORE
g a ALLIANCE, ol-uo.
r - , gn
tb bw eblcal 5
.. Unwera ti
.t UQ. 326
31 DEPARTMENTS OF
V5 . . . S,
3 Nled1c1ne,Dent1stry and Pharmacy. Qt
ty 4 L12
Q Four years' graded course in Medicine, three in Dentistry, and Q83
QT two in Pharmacy. Annual sessions, seven months. Q
-J lg 1.93 .95
Ta All Instructions, eaceept Clinical, by the Reeitation Plan. god
Students graded on their daily recitations and term examinations. at
Large class rooms designed for the recitation system. Laboratories are
large, Well lighted, and equipped with all practical, modern apparatus. Sid
if Abundant clinical facilities in both Medical and Dental Departments.
.29 .5 .93 Il
Considering Superior Advantages, Fees are Low. 3
fin Session for 1900-1901, in all Departanents, begins Wednes- it
day, Sept. 12, 1900. E3
.s .s .x N
For Catalogue and other information, address M
Ui GEORGE M. WATERS, A. M., M. D. N. L. BURNER, F. C. S. S
Dean, Medical Department. Dean, Pharmacy DePt- Ji
OTTO ARNOLD, D. D- S-, Q
, Dean, Dental Dept. N
' ' iversit 3
IO 6 ICH ll '
E 700-716 North Park saw, COLUMBUS, OHIO. 23
553Qs25EsE5S2?E? 98Z58?'fs.59N 55'5-59
If you Want .ai
Your 1Vloney's Worth,
M. L. FURCOLOW,
the practical shoeman, who carries up-
to-date shoes at up-to-dateprices.
Artistic shoe repairing.
ovER KAY's HARDWARE.
H. P. MILLER,
MoUNr UN1oN .s .ir
29 TRUNK and
A as BAGGAGE
l as TRANSFER
Baggage Promptly Delivered.
P .ar .sw
Leave orders at
Barnaby 8: Binghanfs Store.
Residence, 1853 S. Union Ave.
Theological Barnanu Xi Bingham,
Seminary, DEALERS IN
lVIADISON, N. J. V
Tuition and Furnished Rooms Free. AND
at .al .av
Lectures on special topics every term-
Particular attention given to Sacred
-2' Fall Term commences J'
-2' Early in September. -2'
For special information address the
HENRY A. BUTTZ.
Cor. Union Ave. and State Street-
, ALLIANCE, O'
THE ALLIANCE ce NORTHERN R. R.
Connecting ALLIANCE with two great systems of Railroads-THE ERIE and THE B- 85 O.
E ' WX
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cn z ' I '81 'I 3 3 ' Q' 1 ' ' ' 'Wi EI 5
' I 1 5 i 'S Q' 6' Q H 5 O
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FU '-P 0 H '1 2
Lowest Rates of Freight. Close Passenger Connections. Good Equipment.
For further information, address or call on ,
E. E. SCRANTON, General Mana er, E. P. DeI.ONG. Freight Agent.
C. O. SCRANTON, G. F. 85 P. A. C, E. HARSH, Ticket Agent.
TO IVIY FRIENDS:
If you Want a clean and easy shave,
As clean as barber ever gave g
Call on me-quite soon- '
At eve, morn or afternoon.
I'll cut and comb your hair with grace,
To suit the contour of your face,
To you I'll give a good shampoo-
The art of which is known to few.
My scissors are sharp, my razors keen,
My shop is always neat and clean.
Everything, I'm sure, you'll find
to suit the taste and please the mind.
My price is right, my goods are new,
And my object is to always please you.
The children, too, I doinvite,
For I can trim their hair just right.
My hearty thanks I now extend
To each and every patronizing friend,
And inthe future, I will try
My very best to satisfy.
G. . TH OM FSO ,
STUDENTS' BARBER SHOP,
23 STATE STREET.
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law School JBu1lo1ng
at as as
Harvard System taught by Expenenced Teachers and
.3 .29 Q99
Library Advantages Par Excellent
:AF 5 Q99
Law Students have Access to all Unrversrty Courses Free.
'29 63 99
For catalogues and other 1nforrnat1onlWr1te to
, E E. I-1. HOPKINS Deanery
OUR GENERAL CATALOGUE
AND BUYERS' GUIDE
AS l'T,000 illustrations 70,000 quotations
of prices, and contains l,l00 pages.
There's nothing you wear or use but is
listed in it, and the prices quoted place you in
a position to buy from us, in large or small
quantities, at wholesale prices. You have a
two million-dollar stock of goods to select
from, and when you learn what we offer goods
for, and compare our prices with what you are
paying, you will open your eyes in astonish-
ment. VVe guarantee goods
If you don't End them so,
you can have your money ' '
back as soon as you iii
ask it. On request, VN
will tell you just
down at your
15 cents for
.kia 1 h i UL
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MONTGOMERY WARD 84 CO.
MICHIGAN AVENUE AND MADISON STREET: I 2 I CHICAGO
ORIGINATORS or THE CATALOGUE BUSINESS
E 1 r ,Ira I I E
E College mmg a . E
E Both Ladies and Gentlemen, E
E-I One hundred and forty Teachers and Students, 5
in E Particularly Attractive, 5
E Perfect Ventilation, 5
E Electric Lights, E5
5 Filtered Watei', E
5 Handsome Sideboards, E
5 Perfect Table Appointments.
5 A Pleasant Social Hour. E
I E 52.00 a week, or 51.75 per week, by term. E
. E ,,w!u,,, V 5
I E new s 2
E A .5
5 ' f E
I 5 aoleo iball. E
5 The Nearest Approach to Home Life, E
E E An Ideal Home for Young Ladies, E
5 Modern Improvements, - E
ll E I Beautiful Location, - 5
I E Center of Intelligence and 5
I E Social Environment,
E - Amusements, 5
E Receptions, gt
H E f Culture. S
, ...-. ... . .. '
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COLLEGE DINING HALL.
,. .. ,...... ., ,,...- - - -,L .- --- - ,- - ... ...-.- - . -,,
Che JBig Eepartment Store. y
we SGW YOU IIMIQV Oil EVQYV Ching YOU Edl, USG, Ol' wwf.
Screen doors. We have a
complete line in .plain and
sizes. All our doors are well
made and covered with best
quality screen wire. Prices
from 51.40 down to ....... .790
Lamp oil stoves, two burn ers
four inches wide. These
. , - stoves are first-class in ,every
- IJ3.1'l3lGlJl2lfl'. Have full sized
' oil tanks and wick tubes. Our
price complete with wicks
' Siu ft
ps ......... .U ...... Ninn.. ............
We have a complete line
of cups and saucers inf
plain and decorated. Plaii.
cups and saucer per ser.
...... ..... .... 3515
- Upright rim door locks, black
.1 AQ Japanned finishw All com-
l' Q plete with screws, porcelain
G37 , knobs, escutcheon, stop and
l J key. Ready for use...L..,23g
I r. w' b A - 0 -
- Blown glee table wmblefs , pe tiffZtmegnanoisllusbfllllli,
325: Wlth fagncy engraved Hola' with twin match safes and
decorations . and needle fe ng .fi d u, U, H 1. .-
tched at5c and ............. .46 ew '15 My 1 PM m Cen'
-ft 6 f get 7 ter. Special price ..... 100
te - I Pla.in and decorated cream Fvire flmfine prqii Igoafd
J pitchers in American and im- , e aflllz 3'af1eSj1V'f1'd lan dy
in ported ware. Fancy decoraf- pm' Q Ord MAD tag '
i f ed at l0c and 230. plain at.. 80 SCL Ziap Scenes' anys 5
,E We have all sizes and grades of
lamp chimneys to fit almost any
,ly burner made. Prices according
1' to quality and kind, from 10c
down to ................................ 30
5'2g 443p gQ! .s"5:
g,p,,1,e f qmensel
Fancy imitation cut glass
clear crystal glass highly
polished edges. The latest
patterns out. Special price
' 656,31 xi Tie'
. ,- ,Q
V me-.A I X
v i N
Lava cuspidors, enameled
in fancy colors, with gold
decorated sides and top
avg' QSQEFP -,
-f '- saga' Ze,
We ha.ve a big line of blown
glass tumblers. Straight and
bell shape, plain and engrave d,
large size water bottles: i
- t 5c,4c and ......... .................. 3 c
11, s,nuni1nusYNmmm5, PUi?5i5.33..O.
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W KW' 'WW 'WW We Wa Q -N .,
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s 'Lf xi' 43 xkt 022. gs ..,
Ellliance oller iug,
We have now arranged with the Case People for
the latest improved machinery for refurnishing our Whole
mill. We will then be able to make the VERY BEST
FLOUR on the market. .af J .af A .al
We guarantee our flour made from selected Winter
Wheat as every sack is warranted. .eh .5 ,af .af
Daily Eelivetp to E111 lparts of the Glitv. Km
Drospect Street. 'ECICDDONC 252'
SAIVI. ll. LANE,
Fans, Etc., Etc.
Prices always in keeping with
J' am. Lane.
l'l. Fl. 5l'lll7l"lAN,
Dealer in Groceries,
Notions, Hard- -at
ware, and General
Merchandise. at at
r - CJLJQJQJ
N0.'2 EAST .s'rA'rE rr.,
wver IE. JB. Cl1ulp'9 Store.
1 ' uw., 'I 'I Ip. I!
" 2 lllllll"
The experience of the old
methods along with the new.
Difficult operations solicited.
When others fail, come to me.
llniversitv of Louisville,
Member of the Association of
American Medical Colleges
I Sixty-fourth regular annual session will com-
I mence September 24, igfuo, andcontinue six
months. Graded courses of six months each.
Attendance upon four courses required for
grad ation. Instruction practic 1. Clinical
facilit abundant. Extensi 1 b tor
well equipped with the l t t ppl
Quizzes sy t matic and g 1
C' 'I '
For circular containing -full particulars, address
J. M. BomNE, M. D., Dean, I
'V LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY
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FFT 77337 'A'7T,- Q
Qggqi Lehi! QELQ:
449 El iiuecxalty.
.7he Cuts hz fhis Book were
Made by .7he Jerry People.
SEE THE New P- f
K X 5 T
Crow! sf Yosnofs. 24125 ,en f
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.Lia Lestgi I-1:52. "',c,- 'LTI-iN i, E25-r-,. :Ji ae
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Prices Rock Bottom. -1 j Qi?
if je: 11 ii? :I 1 S- Ji
C:-1127 3:3-3,5 2 Be?r-igeraior X-gg-'X ' r
T21 Oilor Gasoline Stove Izerf. " ff -S A W - ,-
THE STASDARD WICKLE.SS BLUE FLASH. Z5
Oil or C211 ani Examine our Ge-C-151
CROWL 6' A V, 0190
Umm Biock. 211 E. mme si., A-LU-L L' "
The R. Nl. Scranton Printing C0,
Alfzam PRINTE l
RS. EE -Alb.
We are now doing more
lob Printing' than all other PAMPHLETS'
offices in the city combined. BOOKS OF ALL KINDS.
This certainly speaks Well BUSINESS STATIONERY
. for our establishment and I and an kinds Qf Job
the quality of Work that is l Printing a SPeCfalfY'
turned outa' usb ab .al Give Us a trial Order'
?xzxfy1xA AA 'AN " ' sf Nfxfxfxfx
THE R. M. SCRANTON PRINTING co., 343 East Main St
a Don' t Feed Student's
on Babyftfood, but the Best
as as CI-IICKENS
You can find. .5 J .af
El. D. WEILLEJQED
Supplies that kind. College Athletes
l 1- Perfer Groceries from Wallace's.
A. D. WALLACE. No. 32l Main Sf., Alliance, 0hi0-
235E?E85E55EQEEi8EE2iSi i2i5 5iH?5?E8E3
8' 13 by
Egg 1841 PHILIP SHARER. 1868 PHILIP SHARER 88 soN. 4
QE I Q52
285 I. H. SPIARER 88 SON. 583
W? 318 in
. I 2281
gig The Oldest House-Continuously in the2Business I 5145
.. I- 3
gig in Northern Ohio, E42
rf , E855
gl 1883 H. SHARER. 1898 H. SHARER Sc SON.
88, F5 wwf FMIF1 FL4!F2517rCQi2? 24:1 Jafwffs F5 as IU
AI. F j tz pa trick.
3 LIVE RY E
Q BCDARDING AND SALE E
STA B L E.
COAC S ANI? CARRIAGES IQORIIPQBIQ PUA Oili O I
SUIUCIU5 HND IDHIUOTIS of llD0llI1t 'UIUOI1 Gollege
8136 IIC5DZCtfl1llQ UIVUZD to 99 3 .99
Zimmerman? Green Tbouses
Cor. Columbia St. ant: Q9.1R. 8 UL. JE. TR. 'IR.,
FOR CUT FLOWERS,
FLORAL DESIGNS, Etc.
O k 1 d d dnabling us to guppl h f h I
f yth g he Floral L
W A SMITH
THE POPULAR CATERER AND
W W W W
Manufacturer of all kmds of Candles
Ice Creams and Ices Brrck Ice Cream and Fruit Ices
Lrushed Frurts for our Ice Cream Sodas
Cleveland and Canton Bread Fresh da11y
PICS Cakes and all krnds of Pastry Fancy
Wafers Macaroons and Crackers of all k1nds
Musrcal Instruments and Strmgs
Latest Sheet Mus1c at 25 cents per copy
xv W xv xv
W A SMITH
Bulb 5 Zieas
We carry a large and ine 11ne of Teas
havmg over twenty years exper1ence 1n the
tea busmess, We can blend to su1t the
We are sole agents for Al11ance for
wliite Star Zoffees
marvin s fine 'french Breads
THE LARGEST RETAIL GROCERY
HOUSE IN THE CITY
Send for Tea and Coffee Samples
A Jr Next Door to Postofflce
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1I nsurance omnany.
TRO. 66 JBYOHDWHQ, New 1Q0l'R.
J. L. HALSEY, L H- Y' WEIVIPLE.
Vice-President. 2d Vice-President.
W. C. FRAZEE, I- H. GIFFINJL.
Secretary, Ass't Secretary.
W. M. TORREY, '
Z. TAYLOR EIVIERY, M. D., Consulting Physician.
GEORGE B. WELLS. M. D., Resident Physician.
DR. W.AB. Suseiintendent of Agencies.
In getting your life insured get the best. The Manhattenliife Insur-
ance Company, known in the business world as the "Old Reliable,"
has been in the field for more than fifty years and has been remarkable
for its steady growth and conservative manner of doing business, the
promptness with which it meets all losses and liabilities and the better
dividends it pays its policy holders, forthe reason the management
has always reduced expenses to the minimum.
Since organization the Co. has paid to policy holders S45,000,000.00.
Assets, - - S20,000,000.00.
Surplus, - - - fBl.847,351.84.
The Manhatten writes all up-to-date policies, and writes desir-
able policies that many ofthe leading companies do not write. Before
insuring call at N 0. 2022 South Union Ave., Alliance, Ohio.
THOMAS' WILSON, G. A.
0,-Q gan -lah '-Zfsqfg Jos '63 'lf'
! some of the greatest men of the world were
gi badly dressed, do you think it adds to your
7X greatness to appear in badly fitting, badly
made or shabby clothes? .al .af .H .af .aff .al
It is not necessary, when you can buy a ready-to-
Wear suit or top coat at about one-half the merchant
tailor' s price, and get just as good a lit and equally as
Well tailored. .af .5 .al .5 J HMM .af .aiu pe'
.7hat's the onlykind we handle--8l0.00.
.Sl2,00, .s1a.5o, 8l5.00. up fo .szo.oo.
KUEH'8 ELUTHING HUUSE,
A! x pig 52 C2 qi ,2 ,Q
galdaldal- an .IM :alle kwke Ms Ms Meme-ik'
to no KHQKEIIRQDQ
The Central Grocer.
oeTHE BOSS PLACES:
Special attention given to
cluh houses and hotels. .al
-N 5- aaa:
When in need of aa
shave or hair cut call
at the Keplinger Hotel
Barber Shopaei .al .ai
E. W HUWSUN
547 JE. Ilbain St. 6
66666666 66666666 666666666666
66666666 66666666 666666666666
BUY YOUR ' '
GOOD! 6 OF
The Champion Clothier.
oooooooooooooooooo 'o oo oo
WWEWE notes mom
32 Well, gO 'EO H0yt's and
gg get the best Ice Cream
N and I C -
zz - Ce ream Soda in
ss the citynal .sn ,ga we
sg All kinds of Crushed
Fruits made dailyeai ' .5
We also make and sell
o 1 - .
, Delicious Candiesel at
lil. F. HQTT.
D. B. CASSADAY,
ev we CROCKERY and
Pictures and Picture Framing
a Specialty. .sl ,,,z ug ag
345-356 E. MAIN sv-REE-r,
THE PERRY PICTURES-16. o SUBJECTS--ONE
CEENT Eglca-for 25 or more. Postpaid on paper
54 by 8 IUCIICS.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
Send two-cent stamp for Catalog and sample
THE PERRY PICTURES-EXTRA SIZE-FIVE
FOR 25c-Ou paper io by I2 inches. They are gems
of art. Send 25c for these five. Call them Set 46.
Mater Dolorosa, Queen Louise.
Christ and the Doctors.
PICTURES IN COLORS-300 SUBJECTS-TWO CENTS
EACH-Blrds, Animals, Fruits, etc. No orders for
Pictures in Colors for less than 25 cents.
ARI BOOKS ALBUMS
25 a-nd 35 cents. 50 cents and 51.00.
TI-IE PERRY MAGAZINE-Monthly,except July
and August. 51.00 per year. Beautifully illustrate .
It teaches how to use pictures in school and home.
THE PERRY PICTURES CO.,
Tremont Temple, Boston. Box 23,1 Malden, Mass.
76 Fifth Avenue, New York.
Send all mail orders to Malden oiice.
BAHTH 81 IVIUNTZ
j- ancy Qroceries,
Fresh Fruits and
701-703 East Main.
W 1- 1- 1- 'F?Fi'
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