Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1903
Page 1 of 212
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1903 volume:
Grreetings to thee, kind friend,
Receixfe this humble book we send.
Earnestly, candidly read,
Eacli faltering line we plead.
Take not to heart its varied matter,
Inviting thus your peace to scatter,
Neither believe within is compiled,
Great grists of truth, pure, undefiled
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PROF. G. VV. CLARKE, PH. D. ............. ......... , Andover
BISHOP H. XV. YVARREN, LL. D ....... ..... D enver, Col.
REV. T. P. MARSH, LL. D.. ....... .... ........ A l liance
Uvrm Tixpirm, llnuw, 15113.
HON. S. I. IVILLIAMS ...... ......... ......... . . ...... . .... ......... ...... I A l lianee
HON. P. C. KNOX, A. M., Att'y Ge11'l U. S., .... ..Q .... XV2lSlll1lgtO1l, D. C,
COL. W. H. MORGAN. ....... ........ ......... ........ . . . .........,..... A lliance
DAVID FORDING, ESQ. ..... ...... A lliance
GEORGE E. SEBRING. ..... .. . ..., ....... Sebring
EPFIII Expirrz, Zhmr, 15114.
CHARLES PARKIN ......., ........ ..... . . . ...... . ...... New Kensington, Pa.
REV. THOMAS YV. LANE, D. D... .. ......... Cleveland
HON. JOHN M. STULL ...... ......... .
REV. THOMAS N. EQYLE. D.
REV. J. A. PARSONS, RH. D. .......... .
HENRY C. BRAINARD, R. M.
Urrm Expirru, 311119, 151115.
REV. J. M. CARR, D. D ......... . ..
NV. H. RAMSEY ..... ........ ....
RICHARD BRONVN, ESQ ............... ........
PROF. JOSEPH L. SHUNK,
F. M. ATTERHOLT, A. M.
A M., PH. D .......
FRANK A. ARTER, A. M .....
E. E. SCRANTON.. ........
.. ..... .. .. 'Warren
New Castle, Pa.
. .. . . . .Alliance
. ...... Cleveland
.... . , Alliance
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Alhrrt ifiurhfmll iiilzrr, A. QHH., Ei. il.,
Ohio 'Wesleyan University, 18793 A .M., 18843 Pastorates, Xvorthington,
1879-81: Colurnbus, 1881-.13 Athens, 1884-73 Cliattaitooga, 1887-913 'Wheeling,
1891-96: Charleston, ISQC'-QS, Pres: M1. Union College, 1898-.
9 5' Q1
31115114111 iEu1'z1i11 Slqnnk, A. illll., 1511. 13.
AI1111111i lI31'11f1's1.1u1' uf II11' Qirrrk EZIIIQLIRIQD :muh iL'i1rrz111'r1'.
A. B., Mt. Union College, 18773 A. M., 188o3 Ph., D., 18893 elected Secretary
of the faculty, 18843 Vice President of the College, ISQP. -
9 9 if
3139111111111 Svnulr, QHH. 1517. E.
I'1'n'rssur nf Qll'lPll1i!'xf1'1l uuh Itllggsira.
B. S., University of Michigan, 18613 M. S., 18623 Vice President and Professor
of Physics and Chemistry in Cazenovia Seminary, N. Y., 1864-663 Ph. D., Mt.
Union College, 18813 Professor OfCl1C111lSll'y and Physics, Mt. Union College,
18803 Fellow of the American Association for the Advancenient of Science.
in in if
1621911111111 3Hra11kli11 1f,Ia1111rg, A. fllll.
15rufv5m1r uf iliatlyrnxzxtirsa.
A. B., Mt. U11ion College, 18853 A. M., 18893 Assistant Professor of Latin and
Mathematics, Mt. Union, 1886-883 Professor of the Lati11 Language and Litera-
ture, Mt. UV1llO11, 1888-933 Professor of Mathenietics and Astronomy, Mt. Union,
1894--. Member of the American Matheniatical Society3 Meniber of American
Association for the Advancement of Science.
il 9 in
militant Entafnrh Eluhh, A. fill., QHI1. B., ES. E.
illliillrr 1Hr11f25s11r uf Elfiagrlyulngg ruth lkllgilusnplgg.
A.B., Rutgers College3 B.D., Drew Theological Se1ninary3 A.M. , -Rutgers Col-
lege, 18953 Ph. D., University of Jena, 18963 Pastor, St. Paul's, Cranford, N. I.,
1889-943 Sanford St., East Orange, 18973 First M. E., Bernardsyille, 1898-02:
Professor of Psychology and Philosophy, Mt. Union College, 1902-. Dr. Judd
holds live priies from his Alma Mater and received Fellowship from Drew for
one year's study abroad. ' '
iihmin Qirv, Es. 59.
iilrufrmmr nf Wiulngg uuh Natural Sfrivurr.
B. North Eastern Ohio Normal College, 18963 Principal and Teacher of sci-
ence, Plainfield, Ind., High School, 1896-98: Vice President and Professor of
Science and Higher Mathematics, North Eastern Ohio Normal College, 1898-02g
Professor of Biology and Natural Science, Mt. Union College, 1902- Graduate
work at Cornell with Honors in Analytic Chemistry, author of system of Qualita-
tive Analysis and Outlines of Physics. 1 '
5' 5' if
31111111111 tHullr11 fllllvaairk, A. El.
tgl.'l1fI.'5511l' nf the llatiu itiairguagr uuh ElII.'l.'Z1flIl.'P,
liriuripal Arahriuir Elrpartnxrixi.
A. B. ,Ohio Xllesleyan University, 19023 fl'-1l'Sfl101101'Sll1 class of 1 15.5 Instructor
in Latin and French, Ohio Wesleyan University, 1900-023 Elected Professor of
Latin and Greek, 'Westfield College, 19023 Resigned to accept Professorship of
the Latin Language and Literature, Mt. Union College, IQO2.
W- 51 51
ltliula ltlrirv lllratxltliir, 1511. itll., A. fllll.
Hl'l1fI'H!iL11' nf Ihr English Tiaixgixngr auth EiII'l.'ill'lI1'P.
Ph. B., Mt. Union College, 18783 Ph. M., 18S51P1'OfGSSOl'OlT English, Kansas
State'Normal School, ISSI-QO, 'Wellesley, ISQO-Q11 Professor of English, NV.
Kansas College, 1891-955 University of Chicago, 1895-97: A. M., University 'of
Nebraska, 18993 University of Xlfisconsin, ISQQ-IQOOQ Professor of the English
Language and Literature, Mt. Union College, 1902 Editor of the University
Extension Department of the "Club VVoman," Boston.
'V 9 il
Iflranlt 05. 3Hramklin, 1311. B.
':lllrnf1-azur nf Eiainrg zmh Qirrmzui.
B. L., CornellUniversity, 18875 Ph. D., Univerrity of Chicago, 1900: Professtr
of Pedagogy and History, South Hlest Kansas College, 1893-95g Instructor in
American History and Civics, University of Nebraska, 1897-99g Professor of
History and German, Mt. Union College, 1902 --.
llnhn Erahg Elillllllllilli, A. Tl.
ltlrnframn' ni' lflrhugrigg uuh lirinripal nf tlyr Nnrmal Elriuirimritt.
A. B., Mt. Union, 18923 Professor of Mathematics and Latin, Yolant College,
1892-965 President Mt. Hope College, 1896-983 Professor of Mathematics, North
Eastern Ohio Normal College, 1898g President North Eastern Ohio Normal Col-
lege, 1899-1902: Professor of Pedagogy and Principal Normal Department, Mt.
Union College, TQO2-
.in in il
Harriet Nvtuhall illllarah.
lirnframir nf 1119 Ellrrurlg Etangixaur zmh Eitvraturv. '
Graduate of the VV0man's Department of Wlesleyan University, Middletown,
Conn., 1-8673 Instructor in French and Latin, Middletown, 1868-9, Professor of
French, Mt. Union College, 1896-
GT. Eillmgn EVI1n111z15, Lllmlffi. IG.
Elirrrtur nf tlgr Qlultrwruzlinrg nf Munir zmh llxmtrurtur in llluirr zmh ifinrxunng.
Mus. Bac., Bethany, VV. Va., 18975 Ohio Normal University, 1889-91 5 Director
of School of Music, Eureka, Ill., 1898-19o25 Director of the Conservatory of
Music, Mt. Union College, 1902 -. 1
if if 9
A111m!HH. Uruv. ,
Elnstrurtur in Eliizmu.
A- B., Elmira College, 18915 Student of Scharwenlca, 18925 Royal Conserva-
lO1'5', Stuttgart, 1897-995 Taught in japan, 1892-975 Instructor in Piano, Mt.
Union College, IQOZ-,
if in if
iiarl i'llrm11u111 liiug.
3l1IHfl'lIfIUl' in lllinlin.
Dana's Musical Institute, VVarren5 Instructor in Violin, Mt. Union College,
in 5' 9
Nrllir lmljifllltg iflllllllllilll, E. QI,
Zhmtrurtnr in C5uitzn:, ixllunhnliu muh Jxminr Eliliuxm.
B.L., Westliiiilistei' College, 18945 Graduated in Music, XVQSU'l'll1llSlG1' College,
18965 Instructor in Music, Mt. Hope College, 1896-985 Instructor in Music,
North Eastern Ohio Normal College, 1898-19025 Instructor in Guitar, Mandolin
and Piano, Mt. Union College, IQO2 -.
in 5- in
iMariu11 NH. Ennis, 1511. HH., Blitz. IG.
Zlmstruriur in twrgan. ,
Graduate of Music Department, Mt. Union College, 18855 Ph, B., Mt. Union
College, 18875 Ph. M., 18905 Mus. B., 18985 Instructor in Organ, 1898-.
' N 1
illrui :EJ'llIP1'l1'lIII'P Glnrluw.
5l11.Il'l.'fl11l'1Ihl'llf Llummrrrinl ml.'f'lZIl'fl1'lDlI1.
G1'2lCll12llC Troy Business College, 18763 Principal Connneieml Depfuliiienl
Troy Conference Aeadei
ny, 1877-783 P1'ineipz1lEngli5l1 and PLlll111llSl1l1'l Scliol
Held's Business College, Proviclenee, R. I., 1878-833 Prineipfil lNux Iusu Biisiiiesx
College, 1883-963 Prineip1l'Woo1l's College, ISQ7-19011 Sup iintenclent Lonnner
cial Department, Mt. Unio11 College, 1901-.
Graduate of Kansas
Grucluale of Kzlneus
A. B., Darlinoutli,
1' Y Y
Glurar illllatg Muinw.
mtrurtm' in SfP1lllQl.'ilQ.ll1Q zmh GIg1ur1n1'iti1i9
'Wesleyan Business College, 1899
av 11 Q-
Elrululg Ching liirliu.
Amsistmit Elmstvurtur in 57ill1l'll!ill'lh.
lllesleyuil Bueiness College, 1902
'H' V 'Y
iilraunk llllluhv Biullthug, A.
1ul.'1lfl'5H1ll' nf iElnrntinu zinh UDl.'illlT1'll.
IQOIQ Principal of Corinna Union Ae iclenix Me IUOI of
Professor of Eloculion and Oratory, Ml. Union College, IQO7
Graduate of Alfred
il 9 'Y
Q5P1'l1'1IhP IH. lllrtiit.
Zlmatrlxrnn' in Efiur Arm.
Univeristy, ISQZQ Instructor in Sfilein Colleffe YN X
1892-943 'Western Business College, ISQ4-52 Barborsville Collwe Xl X 1 1896 98
Mt. Union College, 19o1
illiinn ihnzt mtl iIHrtEinnia
daughter of judge J. M. and Emma McGinnis, was horn
January 26, ISSO, at Caldwell, O. Having studied in
preparation for her musical career u11der eminent artists in
Chicago, she came to Mount Union in the winter of IQOO
and graduated the following June., Miss McGinnis traveled
extensively during the season of 1901-2 as a member of the
"Artiste Trio." She entered upo11 l1er work as Hrst in-
structor in violin in the musical department ofthe college
at tl1e opening of the fall term 1902, was taken ill with
fever and died at her home November 29, 1902.
Miss McGinnis was a most talented and womanly
young lady. Both as a student con1panion and faculty as-
sociate, she will be reinemhered for her life of purity and
inspiration. Her wide circle of friends, while saddened by
their loss, are very grateful for her life.
.-1 , 1
1 5 I
he class of 1903
mas reached maturity.
Eager to make our bow,
Glass of '04, to you now,
' leave we our place,
El heritage of grace.
Sopbomores of 1905,
houting victory, upward strive.
Earnestly the while '06,
Strikes her little baby licks
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ROYAL PURPLE AND W'HIVTE
1,RIiSIID1!IN'F, - ELSIE EDITH MEICK
VICE P1:1zS1mcN'r, JOHN L. G. POTTORF
S1f:c1ar5'm1zx', - ED CROSS NVILLIAMS
XVILLIAM DELBLIRT SHII,,'1'S
Schuyler James Wallace, PH. B., A T Q, L. L. S.,
graduated at the Northfield High School be-
fore coming to Mt. Union, where he has spent
four years. He is an enthusiastic Collegian
having served as a member of the 'Athletic
Executive Committee, Secretary of the Ora-
torical Association, Editor of the Dynamo,
UNONIAN Board and Class Salutatorian. He
was among the number called by the faculty
to account for the elevation ofthe cow in the
Ladies' Hall and gave as satisfactory evidence
as 2111 eye witness could that he wasn't there.
He aspires to the law. ,
9' il 3'
Wlllram Francis Ashe, PH. B., 2 A E, L. L. S.,
on March IQ, 1880, first began to do athletic
stunts ina little walnut cradle over at Me-
chanicsburg, Pa. His itineracy has been as
follows: Pittsburg Xlfarcl Schools, 1892, Kittan-
ning High School, 1895, Kittanning Academy,
1897, entered Mt. Union, 1901, Baseball '02 and
'ogg Captain Foot Ball Team, 'OIQ Manager Base
Ball, 'ogg Editor-in-Chief of Dynamo. He has
a great liking for sleep, is much attracted by
the fair sex and will ultimately study -law.
F- 5' 5
Edward Cross Williams, A. B., A TQ, R. L. S.,
began his earthly career at Coalsburg, O., May
16, 1880. He graduated from Beallsville High
School and Mt. Hope Academy and has spent
three years at Mt. Union, being Foot Ball
Manager in IQOZQ President of Contest of 1903
and Secretary of the Senior Class. He is said
to rank next to john Sullivan as a bean eater
and is called "Bean" by those who know his
record. He will teach.
Ross Wesley Adair, A. B., 2 N, R. L. S.,
descended to this mortal coil, Sept. 9, 1876, at
Pleasant City, O. He did preparatory work in
Scio College, 1898-9, and has spent four years in
Mt. Union, during which he has twice repre-
sented R. L. S. i11 contests, was president of
Sophomore class of 19o1g helped frame the
present athletic constitution and represented
the Y. M. C. A. at the Northheld Summer
School. As his name indicates his work will
be among the heathen.
3' F il
n George Kirk, P1-1. B., 2 N, L. L. S.,
was born july 26, 1881, at Salineville, where he
graduated from the High School in' 1899, enter-
ing Mt. Union the same year and enlisting in
the class of '03, He graduated from the De-
partment of Oratory, '01, received B. C. S., 'o2.
President Athletic Association, IQOI-21 Basket
Ball Manager, 1902-3. Kirk was unanimously
awarded the spoon medal for tralnping out
more campus grass than any other two mem-
bers of his class.
if 5' 5'
Ralph Hayes Cooper, A. B., 2 A E, L. L. S.,
first looked out on the murky waters ofthe
Ohio from Port HOIIICT on March 25, 1876. He
was a precocious lad and became the chief
subject of gossip for all the women of the
neighborhood. He early developed a fondness
for the chase. He appeared in Mt. lfnion in
1895, after graduating at the XVellsville High
School. Leaving college for four years, he
re-entered in 19oo. He is called "Coop'l by
his friends on all of whom he is able to both
impose and repose on account of his innnense
size. "Coop" has been on the gridiron, IQOO-
I-2, Basket Ball Manager, IQOI-2, President
Oratorical Association, l902-3, Business Mana-
ger liNONI.-KN 'o3. He will not preach.
Samuel Adkin Beall, A. B., L. L. S.,
was born on a crisp December 1ll0l'l1ll1g, the
day before Christmas, 1878, in Xlfest Lafayette,
Ohio. He grew in knowledge of all things,
both good and bad until he graduated at XVest
Lafayette High School in 1896. He became a
local preacher in 1898. During the next two
years he reformed the people of Lancaster
charge, E. O. Conference. He charged o11
Mt. I'nion in 1899, He has exerted his minis-
terial profrciencies at different places in con-
nection with his college work, being engaged
at present with the Anti-Saloon League. He
engaged in Y. M. C. A. work, played part of
a game of foot ball and was elected English
Classical Oratcrof 'o3. f'
5' fi' W'
Mary Ludeema Mohler, A. B., A P, R. L. S.,
began her varied career near Millersburg, O.
XYashington was born on tl1e same day but not
the same year. Mary graduated from the
Barbertown High School in '96 with first
honors, obtaining a scholarship to M. l'. C. For
fom' years she taught and spanked first grade
nrchins in the Barberton schools. She has
spent thirteen terms at Mt. l'nion, has been
president of the Y. XV. C. A., delegate to the
Hiram and XVooster conventions, ,and to the
Geneva Summer Conference, associate editor
ofthe l'NoN1.4xN, and was chosen to give the
Greek Oration. She doesn't play foot ball.
basket ball, nor does she attend the ball. She
9 if 9
David Madison Armstrong, PH. B., E N, R.L.
was born near Malvern, O. He has been in
Mt. I'nion eighteen terms, doing all his aca-
demic and collegiate work here. He began
teachingin ISQQ, and since entering college
has taught in Carroll, Stark and Smmnit conn-
ties. "Mad" is a partner of the Insurance and
Real Estate firm of Armstrong Bros. of this
city and expects to follow this work for some
time after graduation.
Les ie Maxwell Hazen, B. S., E A E, L. L. S.,
began to be at home to friends. Sept. 9, 1876.
By afree use of the rod and other persuasions
he was forced through tl1e COllllIl0ll schools.
He graduated from the Marlboro High School
in 1395, the Normal Departiuent of Mt. l'nion
College i11 1896 and Canton Actual Business
College in ISQS, Among other diversions he
taught school four years, re-entering Mt.I'nic11
i11 igoo. Me111ber Ilynanio Association, 190:-33
liditor-in-Chief ofthe l'NoN1.fxN, 19o3.
9 B' 9
tanley Wilson. P1-1. B., L. L. S.,
on Sept. 13, 1878, shocked the people of Lords-
town, Illflllllljllll County, O., by a hasty entrance
into the ville. The town still stuck to its 1181116
however and "Dan" to his invincible inanner.
Ile graduated at the Ohio Normal l'11iversity i11
19oo with A. B., after which he took one year's
worl: in the law department. He has spent
three years with the "young idee," one year at
Mt. lv1llOll and will put the Ttilllflllllllg into law
and its attendant evils.
5' il 5'
Osborne Forrest Downes, P11. ll., E A E, R.L.S.,
began his upward career down where the sweet
Magnolias grow, Feb. 27, 1878. Graduating
from the Malvern High School with first
honors, he spent the next four years teaching
school, making hay and courting the neighbor
girls. Realizing his insulhciency in the latter
art, he first struck Mt. l'11io11 for the siuiuner
term of 1898. He has skipped two bad things,
the l'il'CSlllll2lll Zlllll junior classes. Foot Ball
team, IQOIQ Captain, 1902, L'NoN1AN Staff, 'o3.
ry Clar Yaggi, B. L., E A E, R. L. S.,
gave his nrst private reception to the folks
down i11 Coluinbiana Co., O., in '76. He gradu-
ated from the Normal Department of Mt. Vnion
College in 1900, lJGll'lg"1Jl'CiSlll611t of the class.
He received B. C. S. in 1901, was on the grid-
iron, IQOI-2, Captain junior Base Ball Teaing
Orator ill Annual Co11test, IQOZQ and is IIOWV in
the YVestern Reserve Medical College.
fi' il 'il
am Delbert Shilts,
took up his abode
A. B., EN, R. S.,
near the democratic tow11 of
Millersburg, O., Sept. 15, ISSI. He graduated
from Millersburg High School, 'class of '93,
with Hrst llOllO1'S. After teaching school for
two years he attended Ohio Normal University,
receiving the degree of B. S. in 1901. He then
entered Mt. Union, iinniediately joining the
illustrious class of 1903. Debater for joint Ses-
sion, 'ogg DelJatingTea1ng Treasurer a11d French
Orator of the class of 'o3.
9 9 5'
rles Sutherin, A. B., E A E, R. L. S.,
was horn in 1878 at Topeka, Kansas. As soon
as he recognized on what a storni beaten, desert
tract he l1ad la11ded, he persuaded the folks to
move to Salineville Zlllll tl1e11ce to East Palestine
where he graduated from the High School in
T896 with first l101lOl'S in the forni of a scholar-
ship to M. lf. C., which he entered i11 1893.
He was president of tl1e junior Class, '02, Busi-
ness Manager of tl1e Dvnanio, T902-3. He was
never known to gossip except upon request.
James Blaine Holm, B. L., E N, L. L. S.,
nrst saw the sun on Nov, S, 1879, at Navarre,
O. He attended Hiram, 1895-63 graduated
from Xkfelshneld High School, 1898, and entered
Mt. Vnion the next year to hecoine one of the
veterans of 'og,. He is the author of her class
song, and further served his country as follows:
Foot Ball. Team, 'oo and 'oig Annual Contest
of IQOQQ Base Ball Manager, '19o2g President
Athletic Association 19o2-3, Associate Editor
UNONIAN, 03. He contemplates newspaper
work and lmachelorism for the future.
9 if il
Elsie Edith Meek, A. A T, L. L. S.,
was born in Bellaire, O. The date of her birth
is recorded in the family Bihle which can't be
found. For two years at XYestern Reserve
Seminary she was laying the foundation for
future greatness at Mt. Ifnion, which insti-
tution she entered in 19oo. She was Editor-in-
Chief of the Dynamo and "The Aurora", mem-
ber of the Linnaean Basket Ball Team of 19oo-
IQ President of-the Y. XV. C. A., and is Presi-
dent of her class. She is looking toward law.
5' 9' 5'
Jo n L. O. Pottorf, A. B., A Y. L. L. S.,
was born April 4, 1874, at Augusta, O. In ISS7
he moved to Pa. He spent one year in Clarion
State Normal School, Pa., graduated from
Rochester Business lfniversity, N. Y., Class of
'91, engaged in business there for four years,
graduated from Cook Academy, N. Y., in 1899,
winning the Historical Prize, attended Brown
Vniversity, 1899-oo, and Mt. Vnion, 19o1-3.
'While in Mt. Ifnion he has been Editor of the
Dynamo, President ofthe Y. M. C. A.: Dele-
gate to Y. M. C. AQ. Conference at Athens, 19023
on Track Team of IQOQQ on the LNON1.-iN Staff
and Vice President of the 'Class of IQO3.
Fredrick E. Ostrander, A. B., E
was bornat Masonville, N. Y., june 12, ISGS.
Grafluating from the classical and scientiKc
courses of the Delaware Literary Institute at
Franklin, N, Y., in 1891, he later receiveda
classical fliploma from the Regents of tl1e l'ni-
versity of N ew York State. Mr. Ostrancler has
been principal of the High School at Otega, N.
Y., East Hartford, Conn., and XVarren, Ohio.
By examinations and sunmier term residence
he has completed the cc rrsc :t Mt. Vnicn for
A. B. .
W' 9 il
Ira Abbott Morton, A. B., R. L. S.,
l?Cj.fIlll Ilrst to live at l'lZll1'X'lGXY, O.. Nov. 21.
1876. Ile has spent the usual time at Mt. l'lll0ll
rluring which neither fair l1Ol' foul weatlier has
ever seemed to interrupt l1is cal111 current of
life. He was president of the Y. M. C. A.,
IQOI-2, and is nowa stuclcut in Drew Theo-
, 0 A
Q 1 ',,,hI, A5 Pav
QI111 ln 155.
ROSE AND B1,U1v:.
IVIN Er,I.SwoR'1'11 X
r I I.xRRY FQUTS
I" 1,11:I'uNGER .
- BLXRY Emu' KAY
I-IENRY C. Llidw
Photo by Reinhard
Biztnrg nf 'HCL
With justifiable pride we record the history of our Junior year at Mt. Union.
The past year has been one of pleasure and proht to the members, collectively
and individually, of the class of '04. As far as outward events are concerned it
has been uneventful, and its history could be told in few words. "A man's
'fame' is no test of his real worth." To write a complete history of this class
would require a genius and insight to penetrate deeply beneath the surface.
Although this would be exceedingly interesting, to attempt such a work would
lead us far beyond our present limits.
Ardent and high-aspiring, we have grown into the calmest andmost peaceful
of students, yet with increase and not loss of ardor, and fwithi aspirations higher
as well as clearer. We, each of us in his several sphere, strive to reach a high
ideal and strengthen it. It is our aim to be learned by study in all that is wisest,
and by experience in all that is most complex. We are content to let time which
tries all things try us too.
In regard to class scraps, we can say we have indulged in them moderately.
On account of our mild and peaceable disposition we have molested no one, on
account of our superior strength others have feared to molest us. Let no one
dare to say we are not the bravest. When occasion and duty demanded we never
hesitated to call our fighting abilities into play. Nevertheless, we still hold to
our belief that it is courageous to use our strength for the defensive rather than
the offensive. We met with criticism for manifesting so moderately our ardent
class spirit, but we thought it best not to quarrel with the high for they are not
' As to accomplishments we rank high. We have brawn and brain combined.
In athletics we are well represented. As to musicians we have not a few. Were
it not for the Juniors who' would lead the singing in chapel? VVho will say
that we are not a brainy class ? Thus far we have had no superiors in class-room
work, and even now are not falling short of the high standard which we estab-
lished. Whoever doubts the truth of this statement we refer you to the college
professors. The class of '04 has reason to be proud of its orators, debaters, and
elocutionists. The honor of representing Mt. Union in the Inter-collegiate ora-
torical contest was won by a member of this class.. In fact we are distinguished
in all lines and all who know us will say we have proven it by what we have done
in the past year.
Of our peculiarities we will mention but one and that because it belongs to
'04 only. We are the only class that has a living instance of the proverb that
"valuable articles are done up in small packages. "
We pass on, with no regrets, proud of our past, knowing there is no present
need of praises, nor do we make boastful prophecies as to the future which is
bright and hopeful as ever for the attainment of a height of excellency beyond
the reach of prophecy. H1sT0R1AN 'o4.
H5116 IF ,Hill
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BLUE AND VVHITE.
CHARLES HARVEY KORNS.
- MARY C. BRACHER.
- MILDRED LIVERMORE TUQKER.
JAMES FRANKLIN HOFFMAN.
Photo by Reichard
lfiainrg nf 'HEL
The Sophomore class has a record this year of unexampled heroism. There
is no department in college, of any notoriety fexcept the equestriansj in which
the sophomores do not have a leading part. This is especially true in athletics-
either in basket ball or base ball, they are supreme-as well as in societies,
classes, oratorical contests, debating contests and original research.
The first event of the year was the appearance on the college dome of the
freshmen Hag-a little red rag with 'o6 in white-but no sooner was it espied
than it disappeared. This was supposed to have been placed there by freshmen.
However, the next night another flag, of similar character, was nailed to the
dome at twenty-nine past midnight. VVhereupon the sophomores, waiting below
for the completion of the task, rushed forward armed with clubs and axes, with
the expectation of meeting some opposition, but to their surprise the mob fled
like the dew before the morning sun, and having secured the second fo6 flag the
whole mob was captured and bound by the sophomores, and behold! there was
one freshman, three preps and five juniors. A
This event brought such humiliation to both juniors and freshmen that they
besought Dr. Riker to regain for them their lost banner. And thereupon Riker,
sympathizing with "his own,', tried to secure the flag with much words and
threats, so heavy that his whole being did shake and tremble. Not being able to
recover the priceless rag in this way, he called together the faculty three times
during the day, where he, with the help of Mrs. Franklin, did much extol the
valor of the sophomores and they were decreed too violent for the powerful
The juniors, preps, cops, and freshmen had a banquet at the home of Mr.
Davidson's, Alliance, Ohio. The sophomores, accompanied by a few seniors,
paid them a visit in the early part of the evening. But the freslnnen being so
much frightened by the sudden arrival of unexpected guests, raised great shouts
and groans of fear, and having secured greater safety by locking up some in the
bath room and hiding others under tables and beds, they left an easy access to the
kitchen where the sophomores joyfully consumed most of the refreshments in-
tended for the banquet. Then a few sophomores entered an open window in the
upper apartment in order to console the terror stricken ones within, whereupon
they heard much wailing and gnashing of teeth whereby the freshies were im-
ploring the cops saying, "O dear cops I those invincible sophs are upon us, save
us, save us, and we will honor and praise ye all the days of our lives." Then-
as agreed to by the sophomores,--the freshmen hired, at their own expense,
rubber-tired hacks to take back the sophomores who returned home singing and
yelling for the joy of their triumph in the utter humiliation of '06, who will be
heard of no more.
The sophomore banquet, May S, was the climax of this eventful year. All
that poetry, music and festivities can add to pleasure were combined here.
Undisturbed by juniors and freshmen who were unable to collect their dying
forces, the sophomores celebrated their heroic deeds with an ambrosial feast.
The future success of 'o5 is assured. For two years the class has been vic-
torious in every attempt, and attempted every good thing. You'll hear from us
again. 36 HrsToRrAN 'o5.
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SILVER AND RED.
President, H. BALDXVIN WALLJXCF.
Vice President, - ELSIE M. JONES.
Sem-eml-yy CLARA- BIRDALINE MILHON.
Treasurer, XVILLIAM VAUGHAN.
Photo by Reichard
iqiaturg nf 'HE.
The pleasure is indeed a great one to the historian of '06 to compile the
history of such an illustrious class. No other class in all ages could possibly have
been such a credit to a college as this one, and no other class in Mt. Union has
dared to do the deeds which shall here be proudly recorded.
The class of '06 was organized on Nov. 1 1, 1902g at this meeting the officers
were duly elected and the light of her coming greatness was already seen. Cn
tl1e following weelc for two consecutive days the scarlet and silver floated in all
their glory over the main building of the college and on Nov. 24, the class made its
appearance in chapel. This was in many respects the great event of the year.
In the first place no other class has dared to do this, in the second place the
monotony of college routine was broken, in the third place '06 made a brilliant
page to be added to her history.
On the morning of the 23rd the faculty thinking something to be 'fdoing"
placed a guard at the chapel entrance to interfere with any enemy which might
present itself. But the Freshman class being informed through spies knew this,
hence, ambassadors were sent to confer with the guard, but were refused an en-
trance until a pass should be procured, so it was decided by the class to remain in
camp till the following day. On the second day, the pass being still unprocured
the guard was again stationed at the entrance, but the class having reconnoitered
during the night found an unguarded portal. Through this they entered in
proud array with banner and colors flying. The guard' finding themselves de-
feated, departed slowly toward the rear where a sitting posture was assumed.
The regular chapel services being completed the yell was given after which the
lines being drawn up a furious battle ensued. In this a few colors disappeared
but the freslnnen won a decided victory and the sophomores with their allies
were glad to sue for peace. '
The college year was drawing to' a close and to add the last bright star to
her already glittering crown the freshmen had a party. This proved a wonderful
success and although the seniors aided slightly by the sophomores tried to break
it up, they failed and the freshmen were as usual victorious. Thus ends the first
chapter of the history of '06,
W, QI ,353
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II " A
PEA GREEN AND YELLOW
President, - - - 0. E. MASON
Vice President, GATES YOUNG
Secretary, HARVEY WEBB
Treasurer, JAMES WYOUNG
CLTIMH I 12115.
Ki-yi-yi, Ki-yi-ye I
Seniors, Seniors., M. U, C. I
Ki-yi-yi-, Ki-yi-ye I
Seni0rs,Se11iorS, 1903 I B
Zip, Boom, Bah I
Zip, Bam, Boo I
Rah, Rah, Rah!
The Rose and Blue I
Rif, Raf, Roar!
Rif, Raf, Roar!
Nineteen Four! I
Hel-e-ca-nu-ca-nack-e naek I
Rack et-e-yack-e-yaek-e-yack I
Vive la, Vive la, 1905 I I
An M and a D and a C C C
A C and a VI six,
Zipity zip, Zipity zix I
Rip Rah, Rip Rah, Riph Rah Rix I
Freshmen, Freshmen, 1906 I I
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JESSIE WENDELL SHAW.
LIDA FALOON FRANTZ.
Ellnur Evan' Qlnnrav with Evgrvr.
Photo by Reichard
Mary:Elizabeth Shilliday, Mary Russell,
Florence Martha McCloskey, Grace Maud Walte1's. I
Ulmer Brat Glnurmx
Nellie Yahn, Jennie Elizabeth DeFord.
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VV. F. Ashe, I. G. Kirk,
R. H. Cooper, I. L. G. Pottorf,
L. M. Hazen, Stanley Wilson,
I. B. Holm, S. A.Bea11,
Elsie Meek, S. I. Wallace
Howard Bigelow, Sadie Gregg, '
Mary Bracher, Bessie Galbreath,
T. M. Cool, James Hoffman,
Herbert Crumley, L. A. Herdle,
Mayme Davis, Mable Hartzell
Charlie Dill, H. F. Hazlett,
Lucy Friar, Anna Jones,
Susan Grossen, Elsie jones, .
I. S. jackson, Shober Smith,
Mary Kay, Q Ethel Smith.
D. VV. Kurtz, Olive Snyder,
H. C. Leavenworth, Lucile Strong,
Mary Lorentz, R. E. Stauifer,
C. F. Matthias, Bess Thomas,
Mack McGee, Abbie Taylor
Clara Milhon, ' William Vaughan,
Grace Miller, Bruce Wallace
Harry Myers, H. B. Wallace,
E. G. Powell, Ethel West, .
Jessie Ray, Gussie Yost
Edna Robens, Mabel Rouston
Frank Reinoehl. .Y -
Photo by Reichard
i'Kvpuhlim11 Eitvratg Snrivtg.
R. VV. Adair, Mary Mohler,
D. M. Armstrong VV. D. Shilts, Charles Sutherin,
O. F. Downes, A E. C. Nlfilliams. L
Foster Ashe, Clarence Hobson
I. C. Brown, .Beulah Kirlin,
Bertha Bethel, C. H. Korns,
Mildred Crumley, S. E. Lamson,
Laura Chambers, G. E. Marchand,
Mabel Dewey, Ira McCormack,
Grace Darrow, W. E. McKee,
' Eliza Dillenbaugh, L. M. McKnight,
V. L. Fishel, A. N. Miller,
A. C. Floyd, W. H. Miser,
Nettie Friedline, H. H. Moore,
Geo. Hoffman, Maud McAllister,
Ruth Harslnnan, I. F. Philippa,
james Hobson, Elsie Roberts,
Ella Horn, Lester Ruth,
Fern Ruhlman, Mabel Summers,
E. W. Reed, Wilber Seawright,
C. R. Riker, Mildred Tucker,
S. C. Riker, Harvey VVebb,
I. RiGCllI1g61', Gates Young, ,
Jessie Spalter, James Young,
F. D. Slufz, Ed. McConnell,
C.-L. Stooksbury, I. C. York.
Photo by Reichard
lgnnng iJIHen'n Qlhriaiian Aaanriatiun.
This year has been a very prosperous one for our Association. Twenty-tive
members have been enrolled in the three Bible study classes and ten in our Mis-
sion study class. Our missionary department has been extremely prosperous and
the Association is supporting a native worlcer in India. VVe have two student
volunteers in our Association, and have started a Missionary Library which
already numbers twenty volumes.
Our Association this year sends out six student campaigners, who during the
summer months will arouse missionary enthusiasm in the Epworth Leagues.
The excellent addresses of A. B. Williams, of Y ale, was greatly appreciated
and attended with marked results. -
We close the year with a membership of sixty, with our finances in excellent
condition, and with the hope that the good seed sown during the past year may
bring forth an abundant harvest.
R. W. Adair, W. F. Ashe, ' I. P. Adair, I. C. Brown,
S. A. Beall, T. M. Cool, H. D. Crumley,
I. W. Crabbs, A. L. G. Eaton, C. N. Gibson, ' A. C. Floyd,,
L. M. Hazen, James Hoffman, I. B. Holm,
L. A. Herdle, Clarence Hobson, Emil Kurzen,
D. W. Kurtz, I. F. Keeler, I. G. Kirk,
E. F. Lorentz, S. E. Lawson, Prof. Edwin Lee,
Erwin Leslie, C. H. Matthias, W. E. McKee, E. H. McConnell,
I. A. Morton, D. K. McKnight, O. E. Mason,
Arthur Miller, Mack Magee, O. A. Pottorf, I. L. G. Pottorf,
I. F. Phillipps, I. P. Polhemous, I. E. Riedinger,
C. R. Riker, Frank Reinoehl, S. C. Rilqer,
I G. M. Rufner, Prof. William Soule, A. D. Shilts,
F. D. Slutz, R. C. Stauffer, William Vaughan
S. I. Wallace, Harvey Webb, E. C. Williams, Baldwin VVallace.
Photo by Reichard
President, F. D. SLUTZ.
Vice President, W. E. MCKEE.
Recording Secretary MACK MCGEE,
Treasurer, - L. A. HERDLE.
Corresponding Secretary, I. F. PHILLIPPS.
Chorister, H I. C. BRONVN.
Orgauist, ERWIN LESLIE.
Huang Mnmvrfa Glhriaiian 2-Xaanriatinn.
This year has been the most prosperous one ever known in the history of the
Young 'Wonieifs Christian Association and we feel that 1l1l1Cl1 good has been
accomplished. All have taken great interest in the 1neeti11gs and they have been
well attended. Special missionary meetings were held once a month.
Several active association workers have visited us during tl1e year, which
were great incentives to us in our work,
During the week of prayer a number started for Christ, which was very en-
couraging. In January we re-moved to our pleasant new apartments, formerly
the Art Department, to hold our meetings.
The members have long felt the need of a room and they thoroughly appreci-
ate the generosity of the faculty in granting them the present room.
Much has been accomplished along missionary lines to support some native
girls in China for Bible Women. Dr. Harry M. Chalfant gave a missionary lec-
ture on "Pathfinder of Ethiopia."
Greater interest has never been taken in attending conventions. Miss Mary
Mohler was our delegate to Geneva. A delegation of ten attended the State Con-
vention at Wooster. Maud Carmen and Mabel Dewey attended the National
Biennial Convention at Wilbur Barre, Pa.
We feel confident of a steady advance in our association work while endeavor-
ing to put into practice the helpful ideas and broader vievrs obtained at these
We earnestly hope we have nearer realized the Association's high aim, in
drawing the college girls of Mt. Union into a closer Christian sisterhood during
this nineteenth year of its history.
IH. M. Ol. A. 111111 uf illlvrnhem.
Mrs. Dr. Marsh.
Photo hy Reichn rd
E112 Bgnamn Aaanriaiinn.
The Dynamo is the monthly journal of Mount Union College. It is pub-
lished during the school year, nine issues from October to june inclusive. It is
not a rival of Harper's and The Century, but it is a college journal, better than
most, and as good as any of its kind. It strives toward a two-fold object, it
chronicles all important happenings in connection with the college, and it en-
deavors to foster right literary tastes and skill in composition. The Dynamo is
essentially a student's paper, controlled exclusively by undergraduates of the in-
stitution, The Association is made up each year by appointment of the Faculty.
The ofhcers of the Association, and the members ofthe Editorial Board, are
elected by the Association itself, the business manager is appointed by the
Faculty, upon personal application.
Aiaauriaiinn ZKHII IEIIIE-113. .
President, I. F. Keeler, ' Vice President, Mary Mohler,
Secretary, F. D. Slutz, Business Manager, Chas. Sutherin,
I. L. G. Pottorf, Grace Miller, Nettie Friedline,
F. D. Slutz, L. M. Hazen, .
W. F. Ashe, Elsie Meek, S. I. VVallace,
Chas. Sutherin, I U Mary Mohler,
J. F. Keeler, C. R. Rilcer, D. M. Armstrong,
Mildred Tucker, D. W. Kurtz.
Editor-in-Chief, W. F. Ashe.
1 ' '
LOC?-1 Edltmf i J. L. G. Poaoi-f.
Athletics, C. R. Riker,
Exchange, Mildred Tucker,
Alumni, S. I. Wallace.
Editor-in-Chief, Elsie Meek,
I. F. Keeler,
Athletics, D. W. Kurtz,
Exchange, Nettie Friedline, .
Alumni, F. D. Slutz.
Editor-in-Chief, S. I. Wallace,
C. R. Riker,
Athletics, I. L. GJ Pottorf,
' Exchange, Mary Mohler,
Alumni, D. W. Kurtz.
Photo by Reichard
President, R. H. Cooper
Vice President, F. D. Slutz
Secretary, S. J. Wallace
Treasurer, - XV. Ashe
Eurail Glnntrai in QDrhrr nf ilnuk.
Qullvgr Hizills, 331111121111 22, IHUB.
I. F. D. Slutz-'lTlie Power of Persoiialityfl
2. D. VV. Kurtzw-"The Function of a State."
J. E. uf.'ReQd---i'r11e Defender of Huinanityft
4. I. F. Philippa-"The True Grancleur of a Nation."
At Hllaririta Qlnllegr. 5FDlJ1'1IZII'g IH, 15113.
Hirain, J. O. Newcoinbe-"The Jew in the Christian Era. "
Dennison, C. S. Lloyd-"The Policy of Pitt."
WOOSfG1', H, L. Deane-fLOur American Republic."
Buchtel, C. Carlton-'KA God Given Duty."
VVittenburg, Charles E. Bowers--"The Hope of the Toilerf'
Mt. Union,-F. D. Slutz-"The Might of Personality."
:X ,. Qjffzf
Sigma Alpha Epailnn.
Ellratera in Hrhr.
john E. Morris, Roscoe T. Sharer,
Otis U. Walker, James E. Vaughn,
Charles P. Miller, Frank B. Poto,
Charles S. Hoover, B. F. Mercer,
Lawrence Grant, Arthur W. Morris,
john Ballard, Charles F. Matthias,
Karl E. Miller, Hugo C. Koehler,
Howard Hillis, Edgar E. Brosius,
Irwin F. Heacock, Homer Buck,
Kline F. Leet,
S. F. Kallenbaugh,
Fred J. Zang, A
james I. Armstrong
Theodore Armstrong, J. Osborne Shaffer,
Clyde F. Bentley, Walter I. Teeters,
Mack Magee, Arthur P. Rickard.
Harry W. Williams.
Zlhnlvrz in Glnllrgiu.
YNillia1n Francis Ashe,
Ralph Hayes Cooper,
' Osborne Forrest Downes,
Leslie Maxwell Hazen,
0111155 nf 15114.
joseph Christy Brown,
Samuel Edward McConnell,
William Earl McKee,
Henry Klar Y aggi
Harry William Williams,
Ivin Ellsworth Riedinger
Gllasa nf 15115.
Arthur William Morris, Thomas Moore Cool.
Ollaaa nf IEEE.
john Irwin Ballard, A
Howard Lorin Bigelow,
Herbert Dazzel Crumley,
Charles Franklin Matthias,
Carl Leroy Stooksberry,
Alfred Wlieeler Taylor,
Arthur Purdy Rickard
f , ,
Kappa Evlia iigmilnn.
M Snrnrea in Qlnllrgn,
illllemhrrn in Gliig.
Thurza Shilling, Virginia Henry, Lena Scranton,
Sadie Eldridge, Louise Russell,
Mary Russell, Grace Miller,
Helen W'illian1s Hoover, Ada Callahan
Ida Leeper Shimp, Francis Harris Vaughn,
Jennie Staub, Martha Hoyer Diehl,
Lizzie Hillis, Carrie Armstrong,
Lavina Dix, Eva Lorentz,
Mary Lorentz, Bess Thomas,
Olive Snyder, Norma Williams,
Madeline Shaffer Scranton, Abbie Taylor
.29 .29 -
Memhvrn in Olnllvgr.
Ada Callahan, Mary Mohler,
Mary Russell, Grace Miller, 1
Mary Lorentz, Agnes Starkey,
' Elsie Meek,
Bessie Thomas, Abbie Taylor,
Clara Milhon, Mayme Davis.
june Bracken, Anna Crawford.
Alpha Elan thmvga.
Guy E. Allott,
Norman C. Fetters,
W'illiam L. Hart,
George L. King,
Robert C. Hopkins,
Robert W. Miller,
Emory G. Powell,
Laurin D. Scranton,
S. Frank Tombaugh,
Silas J. Williams,
Ira J. McCormack,
1HI'EIfP1'5 in Hrlw.
VValter M. Ellett,
Samuel J. Fultz, ,
'Raymond C. Hoiles,
Lester R. Ruth,
Jesse S. Miller, ,
Homer G. Scranton,
Oscar O. Thomas,
John K. Tressel,
John J. Brown.
Ellrsrirra in illarultaiv.
John B. Bowman.
illrntrra in Qlullegin
Edward Cross NVilliam5,
Schuyler James Wallace
Howard C. Kohr.
Homer Garfield Scranton
Emory Garfield Powell,
James Franklin Hoffman
James David Hobson,
Clarence C. Hobson,
Ralph Daniel Reeder,
Ira Glosser McCormack
Lester R. Ruth.
Photo by Reichard
Ell1'ZIf1'l'5 in lirhv.
Louis Ellsworth Allerton,
Joseph Ellett Antram,
David Madison Armstron
Homer Lester Armstrong
Lucian C. Brown.
Williani Logan Cftlbftllgll,
Harry Hamlet Emmons,
VVilliam 'Bion Ensign,
Thomas Brooks Fletcher,
Harry Fonts Hazlette,
james Blaine Holm,
Clyde Thompson Kirkbride
Hugh Ernest Marsh,
Hfilson Clark Morris,
VValter Edward Myers,
Charles Ross Riker,
Samuel Clark Riker,
Lorin E. Rockhill,
Frank Williaiii Tyler,
Charles Frederick VVilson,
George Vllasliington Yanney.
Ellrairra in Glnllrgiu.
Ross Wesley Adair, David Madison Armstrong, ' james Blaine Holm
John George Kirk,
Harry F outs Hazlette,
John Frederick Phillips,
Xlfilliam Delbert Shilts
Homer Haven Moore,
Charles Ross Riker,
Frank Denvard Slutz, llfilliam Alexander Vtlalteis
Earl Wayfiie Allerton, Amer Craig' Floyd,
Louis Matthew McKnight, Summer Oesch
Joseph Penegoy Adair,
Charles Thomas Dill,
Hervey Vlfarren Anderson,
Adam Leonard Goodell Eaton
Edward Frederick Lorentz, Samuel Clark Rikei
Lorin Curtis Rockhill, Earl David Roebuck
Robert Elihu Stauffer.
Alpha Xi Evlta.
1 Snrnrra in ltlrhr.
Anna jones, Mary Kay,
Mary Scott, Fern Fogle,
Marie Salmon, Etta Bates,
Mary Bracher, Elsie jones,
Mabel Hartzcll, May Sahnon,
. Katherine Keith, Edith Taylor,
Genevieve Ruth, Effie Hoiles, 7
Alice Hinshilwood, Eloise Patton,
Helen Hinsliilwood, Bessie Galbreath,
Blanche XNZ1ElSXVOl'lll, Mildred Tucker,
M8j'111C'RCGX'GS Zang, Q Dclphia Arnholt Teeters.
Snrnrra in Olullvgiu.
Nell Yahn, Helen Hinshilwood.
Mary Kay, Grace Darrow, Nettie Friedline
Anna jones, Effie Hoiles,
' Edith Taylor, Elsie Roberts,
H ECl1l8 Robins, Mary Bracher,
Mabel Hartzell, Mildred Tucker
Etta Bates, Elsie jones,
Eloise Patton, Edith 'vVhitla,
Mabel Dewey, Bessie Galbreath,
Katherine Keith, Blanche VVadswortl1
Photo by Reiclmrd
Sigma Alpha 'iipailnn Qlhapivr llnll.
1892 Boston University. 1898 University of Illinois.
1892 Massachusetts Institute of 1882 Central University,
Technology. 1858 Bethel College.
1893 Harvard University. 1858 Kentucky State College.
1894 Worcester Polytechnic University. 1882 Southwestern Presbyterian
1900 University of Maine. University.
ISQI Cornell University. 1860 Cumberland University.
1895 Columbia University. 1878 Vanderbilt University.
1895 St. Stephen's College. 1879 University of Tennessee.
1890 Dickinson College. 1881 University of the South.
1802 Pennsylvania State College 1867 Southwestern Baptist University
1893 Bucknell University. 1856 University of Alabama.
1893 Gettysburg College. 1878 Alabama Polytechnic University
1900 University of Pennsylvania. 1684 University of Missouri.
18 57 University of Virginia. 1892 Washington University.
1867 Washington and Lee University. 1893 University of Nebraska.
1857 University of North Carolina. 1894 University of Arkansas.
1883 Davidson College. . 1891 University of Colorado.
1885 Wofford College. 1891 Denver University. 3
1866 University of Georgia. 1892 Leland Stanford Ir. University.
1870 Mercey University. ' 1 394 University of California.
1881 Emory College. 1867 Louisiana State University.
1890 Georgia School of Technology. 1897 Tulane University.
1889 University of Michigan. 1866 University of Mississippi.
1887 Adrian College. . 1884 University of Texas.
1884 Mount Union College. 1901 University of Minnesota.
1889 Ohio Wesleyan College. 1993 University of Chicago.
1889 University of Cincinnati. 1903 University of Kansas.
1892 Ohio State University. 1903 University of Wisconsin.
I892 Franklin College. 1903 Colorado School of Mines.
1893 Purdue University. 1886 Allegheny College.
ISQ4. Northwestern University. 1878 Southern University.
Washington, District of Columbia.
New York City.
Kansas City, Missouri.
Wilmington, North Carolina.
New Orleans, Louisiana.
St. Louis, Missouri.
Little Rock, Arkansas.
Los Angeles, California.
San Francisco, California.
ltappa Evita I pailnn.
With pride and pleasure Beta chapter of Kappa Delta Epsilon brings herself
before the readers of '03 UNONIAN. Looking back to the early spring time of '01,
and remembering how everything seemed combined to discourage the hearts of
the brave girls who were endeavoring to find a home for us here, we feel that we
have just reason to be proud, and need have no fears for our future.
Prophecies of the inevitable brevity of her life were heard on every side. But
"Every cloud has its silver lining," and Kappa Delta Epsilon is passing from
shadow into sunshine. From a small band of six enthusiastic girls, she has gath-
ered within her portals twenty-four earnest workers, who by their untiring efforts
have won many laurels.
We have met with many disappointments but we believe they have been for
the best and only test our merit and strength.
Beta is proud of her success the past year. During that time seven new
girls have been wearers of the yellow and white. Although unable this year to
have achapter home, we have whiled away many happy hours in our chapter
room at 15729 S. Union Ave.
We feel that our history is just begun. The girls of Kappa Delta Epsilon
are being linked together by ties that can never be severed. Is there one among
our Sorority girls who has not felt that her ideas of true manhood and true
womanhood have been strengthened since her association with Kappa Delta
Epsilon. lfVitl1 charity and love toward all we go forth to meet the future with
Truly' may we take as our motto:
Look not mournfully toward the past,
It comes not back again.
XVisely improve the present, it is thine,
Go forth to meet the future
XVithout fear and with a manly heart'
Alpha, Allegheny College,
Beta, Mt. Union College.
3521121 Mamma Olhzmivr iinlli
VVon1an's College Baltimore,
University of Wiscoiisiii
University of Michigan,
University of Colorado,
Mount Union College,
University of Indiana,
University of Nebraska,
University of Iowa,
Leland Stanford University
University of XfV8.Sl1lllglO11.
New York City.
wmvga, Ollmpivr 331111.
1860 Cumberland University. 1887 Ohio Wesleya11 University.
1868 University of Virginia. 1887 Cornell University.
1872 Trinity College, N. C. 1888 Hillsdale College
1877 University of the South. 1888 Georgia School of Technology
1878 University of Georgia. 1888 Wooster University.
1879 University of North Carolina. 1889 Albion College.
1879 Alabama Polytechnic Institute. 1889 Charlestovvn College.
1880 Mercer University. 1889 Vanderbilt University.
ISSI Columbia University. 1891 University of Maine.
1881 University of Pennsylvania. 1892 Ohio State University.
1881 Emory College. 1892 Colby University.
ISSI Muhlenburg College. 1892 Tufts College.
ISSI Adrian College. 1892 Rose Polytechnic University
1882 Mount U11lO1l College. 1894 S. YV. Baptist University.
I882 St. Lawrence University. 1894 Brown University.
1882 VVashington and Jefferson College. 1895 Austin College.
1882 S. W. Presbyterian University 1895 University of Illnois.
1882 Pennsylvania College. 1897 University of Nebraska.
1883 Wittenberg College. 1897 University of Texas.
1885 Southern University. 1899 University of California.
1886 University of Alabama. 1901 Western Reserve University.
1887 Tulane University. 1901 University of Colorado.
1887 University of Vermont. 1902 University of Kansas.
I902 University of Minnesota.
Washington, D. C.
New York City.
Sigma Nu Ollmptrr linll.
Beta, University of Virginia. ' 1874 Theta, University of Alabama.
Nu, University of Georgia. 1874 Lota, Howard College.
1881 Kappa, North Georgia Agricultural College.
1882 Lambda, Xlfashington and Lee University.
Epsilon, Bethany College.
Eta, Mercer University. 1886
Nu, Kansas State University. 1886
Xi, Emory College.
Omicron, Bethel College.
Pi, Lehigh University.
Rho, Missouri State University.
Sigma, Vanderbilt University.
Upsilon, University of Texas.
Phi, Louisiana State University.
Psi, University of North Carolina
Beta, Phi Tulane University.
1890 Beta Beta, De Pauw University.
1890 Beta Theta, Alabama Polytechnical Institute.
Beta Zeta, Purdue University. 1891 Beta Nu, Ohio State University.
1891 Beta Chi, Leland Stanford Ir. University.
Delta Theta. Lombard University. 1892 Beta Psi, University of California
Beta Eta, University of Indiana. 1893 Beta Mu, Iowa State University.
Beta Iota, Mount Union College. 1894 Beta Xi, Williaiii Jewell College.
i 1895 Beta Upsilon, Rose Polytechnical Institute.
1895 Gamma Gamma, Albion College.
1896 Gamma Alpha, Georgia School of Technology.
1896 Gamma Chi, University of VVashington.
1898 Beta Sigma, University of Vermont.
1898 Gamma Beta, North-NVestern University.
1900 Gamma Delta, Stevens Institute of Technology.
1900 Gamma Epsilon, La Fayette College.
1900 Gamma Zeta, University of Oregon.
1901 Gamma Theta, Cornell University.
1901 Gamma Eta, Colorado State School of Mines.
1902 Gamma Lota, State College of Kentucky.
1902 Gamma Kappa, University of Colorado.
1902 Gamma Mu, University of Illinois.
1602 Gamma Nu, University of Michigan.
1903 Gamma Chi, Missouri State School of Mines.
San Francisco, California.
Kansas City, Missouri.
St. Louis, Missouri.
New York, New York.
Charlotte, North Carolina,
A Dallas, Texas.
1'-Xlplga Xi 921121.
On August 2o, 1902, the S. L. Club was absorbed by the Alpha Xi Delta
Sorority becoming the Cvanuna Chapter of that society. The installation cere-
inonies were conducted by Mrs. Bloch the Grand President, Miss Alice Bertlett,
the Grand Vice President, Miss Edna Epperson and Mrs. Buchanan. The
charter inenibers were Mary Bracher, Georgia Bernhard, Laura Atkins, Fern
Fogle, Pearl Stewart, Anna Jones, Mary Kay, May Salmon, Mary Salmon,
Mary Scott, Edith Taylor, Pearl Thonias, Mildred Tucker and Maynie Reeves-
During the fall and winter ternis our chapter 'rooms were on South Union
Avenue, but with the beginning of the spring terin we took possession ofthe
Matthias house on College Street with the out-of-town girls rooniing in the
The national convention was held at Galesburg, Illinois, May 8, 9 and io.
Mary Salmon was the delegate from Gannna il11Cl during the session was honored
by the election to the ofhce of Grand Vice President.
The following girls have been initiated during the year: Grace Darrow,
Mabel Dewey, Mabel Hartzell, Elsie Roberts, Nell Iahn, Elie Hoiles, Etta Bates,
Katherine Keith, Edna Robens, Delphia Aronholt, Nettie Fricdline, Bessie
Galbreath, Elsie jones, Helen Hinshilwood, Alice Hinshilwood, Edith XVhitla,
Eloise Patton, Blanche YX7adsworth and Genevieve Ruth.
Alpha .. ...... Lombard University
Beta ..,.... ...... I owa Vtfesleyan.
Gannna ..... ...... B lt. Union College.
Delta .. ...... Bethany College.
Efhvta N11 iEpni1n11, Qlhapter
Zeta . ..
Mu ...... .
Pi. ...... .... .
Tau ...... .
Psi .......... ..
Beta Beta . ........
Epsilon Epsilon .
Rho . ......... .... .
Pi Eta ..... .... . ..
Chi ......... ......
Delta Kappa .....
Delta Sigma .....
Pi Phi . ,......... ..
Gamma Kappa ..
Alpha Iota .. .....
Kappa Gamma .. .,.,.
Beta Upsilon .
Alpha Lambda .,
Omega ............. . ..... .
Chapter 4.9 . .....
Eflrnm Alpha in QDIIIPQEI.
Union College. ,
University of California.
Stevens Institute of Technology.
Ohio State University.
Case School Applied Science.
University of Pennsylvania.
University State College.
University of New York.
University of Kansas.
University of Virginia.
University of Nebraska.
Main State College.
College of City of N. Y.
University of Vermont, Medical School
Mount Union College.
LX NAX X
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I. B. Holm.
I. L. G. Pottorf.
0. F. Downes.
Zllnui 'Ball iilraru.
lN"lHI1ElgG1' ...... . ......... ..... .... C Xvillignjg,
Cilplflill ----- O. F. Downes
Official . ...... .... . . ...... Edwin Lee
CO21Cl1 ...... ...... ....... .,,,, F , W , Halliday
Manager for IQO3 ...... .... ...... ..... H . F . Hazlette
.pw .iw '
Left End ......
Left Tackle ..
Left Guard ......
Right 'End ....
Quarter Back ........
Right Half Back. .... ..
. ...... Kohr
. . . . . . Powell
Left Half Back ............
... . . Reeder
. ...... Ashe
v f Hazlette
Full Back ........ lGrimm
Substitutes, H. B. W'allace,
Bruce VV all ace, Oesch, Taylor,
Alliance A. C.,
W. R. U., 6,
Canton A. C.,
VV. U. P., o,
Lee Oesch XVal1ace Vaughan Powell Halliday McConnell '1':1ylorKoh1' Cooper
Reeder Hazlett Grimm Xvallace Tucker Ashe Downes
Wood True Xvillizuns
aianlwt Mall iiinam.
Nfmutgef ..... ....... I .
Captain .,,, .....- H . HHZlCtl.
Official ...... ........... ...-- O . F. Downes
Manager, 1903-4. ...... ----- E . G. Powell.
Right Forward ......... ...... S cranton
Left Forward ...... ...... V aughan
Right Guard ..... ...... POW,ell
Union, 2 1
' Left Gnarcl .....
Center .. ....... ......... ......... H a zlett
Substitute, Bruce Wallace
Bnclitel, 11, V A
E. Liverpool Y. M. C. A., 12,
Canton Y. M. C. A., 23,
Western Reserve, 20,
Canton Y. M. C. A., 33,
Muiskingum College, 33,
Marietta A. C., 15,
Marietta A. C., 13,
Marietta College, 13,
jan. IO, at Alliance.
jan. 23, at Akron.
, at Alliance.
, at Alliance.
7, at Hiram.
12, at Alliance.
Feb. 20, at Alliance.
Mt. Union, 274, Opponents, 262.
28, at Alliance.
5, at Canton.
II, at Muskingum
12, at Marietta. -
13, at Marietta.
14, at Marietta.
24, at Alliance.
Yfluglmll Lorentz Halliday Scranton Hazlette Kirk Allerton Downes Powell XYallacQ 1'h0i0l'3'RfiCl1Hffl
Manager ...... .......... A .... . ..... W . F. Ashe.
Captain .... .............. C , T, Dill,
Umpire ...... ....... S am Kallenbaugh.
First Base. ..
. .. ...... Sheridan
Third Base ....... ......... I liker
Short Stop... .. S Cmskmd
Left Field. ....., . ...... Vtfeaver
Middle Field ...,.............. Vaughan
Substitutes: Morris, Rickard.
Mt. Union, 133 Buchtel, o,
Mt. Union, IO, All Stars, 9,
Mt. Union, 4, Alliance, 13,
, 85 Allegheny, 7,
, 152 Sioux Indians, 5,
, 45 Beaver, 2,
, QQ Hiram, 4,
Mt. Union, 45 Beaver, 1,
Mt. Union, 5, Allegheny., 16,
Mt. Union, II, Allegheny, 6,
Won, 8 games. Lost, 2 games.
. Ashe Rickard Sheridan XVeaver Vaughan
D111 Riker Crosland Nydegger Mcrris Photo by Refchflfd
A. Nllhcolor Taylor,
Su fan' as gr! illlllllllllflfh. -
...... J. F. Phillips
......... A. NV. Taylor
......l'hillips and Taylor
jonny Phillips, Alphonso XV. Taylor.
I. Fred Phillips.
John F. Phillips,
Alfonzo XV. Taylor.
Alfrocl Xlfhooler Taylor,
john Fred Phillips.
liirgrlr Qiihrru. i
Alph Taylor, Frezlclie Phillips.
Ellyn Olnllvgv rnhihiiiun Awanriatinn
President, Cider Jug Thompson.
Vice President, Stein Eniptier Lawson.
Stein Einptier Lawson,
Secretary, Thirsty Man Cool.
Treasurer, Deluged Xllliiskey Kurtz.
. .,-4 -.al
jannned Full HoHnian,
Thirsty Man Cool,
Full Gin Franklin, - .
Cider Jug Thompson,
Deluged Wl1iSke3' Kurtz,
Vino Lover Fishel,
G. O. P. Hoffman,
Loves Alcohol Herdle,
Canteen Eniptier Munnney
Cognac Cocktail Conlcle
Small Ale Beall.
PROF. T. D. THOMAS.
Evita fgillllillil lE11Tv1'ta1i115 all ihv 3H1'ZlfP1'1lifiPE
iknrrptinn hy Er. zmh Wlxza. Elkanklin
in ilgv Svvnixn' Qllaau.
illvrrptinu hg Idrvuihvxxt muh ififlrs. illikvr
tu tlyv Svuinr Gilman.
in igunur uf the Clllaum uf Ninvtwn Gllprvr.
Glnzuit illllimtvr, Ili. ill. Einglrit, 'UCL
Uhr S71'1ll1I1'5 - - - 193. 15. ZUHFTKPP, 'U4
"Lives of great 111e11 all 1'C1lllllCl us!
NVQ can make our lives SlllJll11lG.H
"Qlsl11q1u5" ' - . - EE. QI. 3B.liillia1m5,e'U3
"Crm lllalll sicle-glance,
Can eicliis clzmce?
Elect lvlayls course,
In olcl Romance."
,g7klI'IlIl5llP5 - - El. EE. Zllvihingrr, 'H4
'KI-Ie 1l1Z1liCS 110 friend who
Never makes 21 foe."
QI-hu' Zllrivnha, 1112 illarulig - - JI. A. Bllurtnn, 'UE'-
"If angels are ever sad, it is 1
NVl1e'1 they see Goflls cliilclreu
Xklorryiiig about things they c:u1't l1elp.',
Cllnllrgv iflifv - - - GI. ill. ?KiI:r1', ,II4
"Do 110i aslcia 1111111 if l1e has bee11 lll1'O1.lg'l1 college,
B111 if a college has been tlirougli l1i111."
ilrtruupvrtinu - - - 31. 15. Balm, 'II3
"The music in my heart I bore,
Long after it was lienrcl 110 1l1O1'G.H
.iluniuru - - - E. 11111, lgagmx, 'U3
l'Tl1is sad experience cites 111e to reveal,
And what I dictate is from what I feel.
Hazen Downes Pottorf Mohler Holm XVa1lace Cooper PUOKO by RQiC3'Hfl1
Qlnanxian Eibzrarg Sanrivtg.
' .25 .al
Cora Haines, A. YV. Morris, D. P. Wl1itmo1'e
G. W. Rufner, Emil Kurzen, Miss WHtC1'111H1l,
james Aiimieruiaii, Carl Davidson, Jesse Polyliamus,
Arthur Rickard, Blanclie XlVZ1ClSXVO1'tl1,
John Ballard, C. I. Thompson, Y D. K. McKnight
Edith Edgar, A. W. Taylor, Etta Bates,
Edith NVhitla, Harry XVillia111s, Vinua Pitts,
Maud Smith, Mrs. Irene Moffet.
Clnllrgv Elvlmting Elvmn.
Shilts XVilso11 Kurtz Slutz fAlter11:1tej
mark A1IIl1H11g,5 QBratin11 tlljuvr Glaram'
tlttiitl hun A mlm tvs in Slialars marc, ttlrimnrll anh lialr 3lnIpm un J
I l .1 . I-
Friends, Romans, countrymen l lend me your e us
I will return them C. O. D. next Tuesday.
I come to bury Caesar '
Because the times are hard f
And his folks can't afford to curtail their
Inheritance sufficiently to tempt Sharer or
Cassaday to inter his anatomy in mother earth
The evil that men do lives after them
I11 the shape of progeny, who reap the
Benefit of their life insurance.
Their goods are often given to the undertak er,
Doctor, lawyer and ofliciating minister.
Brutus hath told you Caesar was ambitiousg
XVhat does Brutus know about it ?
It is none of his funeral,
But that it isn't is no fault of the undersigned
Here, with permission from Dr. Riker, I
Come to make a speech at Caesar's funeral.
He was my friend, faithful and just to me.
He loaned me two dollars once when
I got stranded at Hiramnat the foot ball game,
And signed my petition to the faculty
To hold the Sophocles Exam nine minutes
Ahead of time fwhich was 'not grantedj
And Brutus says he was ambitiousg
Brutus should chase himself down the
"jerk-'Waterl' track and hunt for Arbustus
Like other students do.
Caesar hath brought many captives
Home to Rome, A
VVho stole the piano legs and kept them
Until their ransom did the general coffers till.
NVhe11 the poor hath cried, Caesar hath wept'
Because it didn't cost him anything,
And made him solid with the people. I
Ambition should be made of sterner stuff,
Yet Brutus says he was ambitious.
Brutus is a liar, but not the only one.
You all did see that on the Lupercal
I thrice presented him a kingly crown,
lVhich he did thrice refuse, because it
Did not it him quite, for Caesar always was
As fussy about his hat as a D. G. girl at Easter time.
Iklas this ambition ? Yet Brutus says he was ambitious.
Brutus is not only the biggest liar in the country,
But he is a bigger bluffer than Halliday,
And wears his hair longer than Leavenworth.
If you have tears to shed, prepare to shed them now.
You all do know this raglang
I remember the first time ever Caesar put it on,
It was on an evening last Summer Term
XVith the thermometer registering ninety in the shade,
An old maid school teacher from the Ladies' Hall
Dressed in furs, walked proudly at his side.
They two sat upon the "Lovers Rock" and spooncd.
It was a raglan to be proud of and cost him
Two dollars and a half at Turnipseed 8 Steffy's,
On East Main street, near the square.
Dave 'Ilurnipseed wanted much more for it
But finally came down to two dollars and a half
Because it was Caesar and he was a Gentile.
Look 1 in this place ran Caesar's dagger throughg
Through this the son-of-a-gun of Brutus stabbed,
And when he plucked his cursed steel away
Good gracious, how the blood of Caesar followed it:
QCheers and cries of 'tGive us something on, "VVho stole
Tucker's Ice Cream," Hit him again.j
I come not, friends, to steal away your hearts
Nor the Freshments Banquet nor their red carnations,
I a1n no thief, as Brutus and the seat pinchers are.
If they and Brutus had their deserts, they would
Be in the Ohio State Pen, and don't you forget it.
Kind friends, sweet friends, I do not wish to stir you up
To such a sudden flood of mutinyg
And, as it looks like rain, the pall-bearers
Wfill please place the body in joe Shunk's wheelbarrow
And we will proceed to bury Caesar,
And cease to praise him.
CCheers and shouts of "Make more room in the front of
the Patrol. Get out and push," after which all sing:
"Good Bye Dollie I must Leave Youfy
Diismiisnlc zo, 1902.
MA:-i thoght i wood writ and let yew be awair as how i Am as It is about
vaycaytion time and i havnt eny mony to git home Oll. i wood uv wrote before
but i wuz too bizzy for yew knough i plaid foot ball and had-a work to keap 011
the first teem. ituck fore studies at first but Dok Rikker sed he hoaped the
teem wood keap up the rekkord of the kolleg and soi droped 1 studie. Purty
soon one of the professirs sed 110 sissy plaid foot ball and i dont want to be no
sissy so i droped another studie. i cood a took the fore if i had got exkuzed from
them all like frank Ashe did.
i got soaked in the ribs at the VVO-steer game and sence that I droped
Phisology for theres no use tryin to devide your ribs into true, faults and floating
when they are all smashed together. Yew sed yew were afrade i wood git l1urt
but it aint so dangerous as it looks. Nobody got hurt this year but sam Beall,
he got his sholder out a joint and his coller lJOl16 busted and Harrie hazellte Cllflllit
no his gurl for fore owers onst, but they say thats the only time he never seen her
for that long. frank Ashe and emery Powell were delerious about once each game
but that is nothing fer them. Crocky NIiK01111Cl had to cut his underclose off his
Shins several times they wuz so sore. Dan Kurtz got 2 ribs broke and little Billy
vawhan ca11t shut 2 of his fingers to tite enuf to iite, and osborn Downs has a sore
stummick yet, pug XVallass is swelled all over espeshally about his head and
Reeder has a loose jaw, but that wuz all, 11obody wuz kild.
Then their wuz grate glory fer the kolleg. weuns only had one big fite, that
wuz at w. u. p.. professir Lee got slapt but sed hed take that fer good measure.
The fellers we met down at Pittsburg wuzut onest or decent e11uf to make good
Then theres monie in foot ball, VVillian1s has some i11 it yet. he come out a
hundred K 41 dollers and 79 cents i11 the hoal he sez, Cthe 79c wuz fer l1iri11 a
waterboyj but thats nothin fer a preecherz su11. Most of them steal 111Ol'C than
that of Dok Rikkers poltry and Iersie calvs. i woodnt be like preecher Adair and
preecher Huffman and preecher Io brown and never play foot ball. eny body is
big enuf to play foot ball as is big enuf to Hte, even charley Dill.
your LUVING Sun,
Here'5 the Rev. Todius Iuddg
A doctor too is heg
He doe5n't doctor ills of lnan,
But doctors philosophy.
'Well balanced too: can ride a bike
At forty miles per hour,
And could ride :still yet faster
If he didn't lack for power.
Now ,tis a fact, not simply said
Because it nicely 1'llj'l11CS,
That when he sliaves his upper lip
He has to sneeze six times.
So once the Doctor said in mind
'Tll end this quarto-weekly bout,
And whatsoe'er the World may say,
F11 let the dastards sprout."
'Twas in the State of Gerinany
Where rules and laws are viciousg
A cop approached our Dr. Iudd
And said, "Dies seht suspeechus!
Ein Mann zu wore ein peert als das
In dies hier Staat zu roam,
Musst py der Kaiserls law be inade
Zu carry ein curry comb."
152 . f 0 '
if it llil at mm PUAMQJZ
'. .XX :I " '
it i I Cf-pk 2
YVell I must tell you abeout the day,I spent at what they calls Mt. Union
Kollege last Fall. I hed ofen red abeout Mt.,.Union .in the Pittsburg Christian Ad-
vacate, abeout as how it wuz the wunderfullest place on airth, thet it wuz the
highest place in Ohio, with pure upper crust atmosphere and sweet rose tinted
Water from the Mahoning river alredy skimmed and rehned, and as how they
wuz all angels over there or expected to be sometime, an' so I sez ter Josiah,
"Josiah les go up to Mt. Union some day an' see the sites." an' he sez, "All rite
Samantfhie, but had'nt we better send and git a guide before we'start?!' "All rite,"
sez I, "I'll write this very nite.'t
Well in a few days we got a letter which sed, namely,
M. U. C. Ohio, Sept. 25, 'o2.
MV DEAREST DEAR SAMANTI-IA,
Permit me to say in response to your epistle that I Shall be overexubericat-
ingly gratified and delighted to have you and all the children visit Mt. Union. I
enclose a Quarterly Bulletin of our great school. Come soon.
Yours most tenderly,
REV. DR. A. B. RIKER, President.
Thet nite Josiah an' I red all abeout Mt. Union an, the 6th ward an' the Ladies
Hall an' the Labratory Apparatus an' the main kollege buildin, a hundred an' six-
teen an' three ninety-ninths by seventy- two feet an' nine-eighty-sevenths wide,
an' the library where Uncle Sam keeps his books an' how ter make yer last will
an' testament in case you want to die on account of M. U. C., an' how Christian
atmosphere parades all areound the kollege.
Josiah set with his meouth open, amazed an' sez, f'NVhy Samanthie thet
must be next to heaven over there, lets go rite now." But I quieted him an'
sez I'cl rather wait till morning after breakfast an' go on a clear brain an' full
stummeck. Then Josiah sed he reckoned he'd better git the old fanily bottle
filled so we'd be all right if enything should happen to our stummicks. But, sez
I, "The good water over at Mt. Union will take its place and enyhow our bottle
might taint the good moral atmosphere over there.'t But Josiah thinks a heap
of his old bottle as a perventative an stimilant and sed he thot he'd load it an' take
it along fer emergencies as usual.
'Well early next morning we took the Bergholtz and Jerkwater Limited
bound fer Mt. Union. After we wuz Well along an' all the train fellers hed
stopped and bot an stole prodeuce, from punkins to fat cattle, Josiah
nudged me an sez, " I've always heered they made big time on the Jerkwater an'
now I know the reason whyf' t'VVhy," sez I. Because, Usez he," If they did'nt
make some they'd run out before ever they got enywhere.
VVell the track seemed to git smooth an' We wuz lookin every minet to come
in sight-of Mt. Union when there wuz an' awful jerk an' stop an' I Without ever
thinkin left the seat an' pitched strait over Josiah into a feller in front of me
smokin a cigar, who sez, "Good heavings, you'd make a good half back on a foot
ball team, youlve knocked half of mine off alreadyfl Josiah gethered hisself
to pieces an I sez, "Josiah, what on airth did we strike?l' An' Josiah kinder
terrier stricken sez, "Be gorry Sanianthie, I believe we run strait into the moral
atmosphere of Mt. Union Kollege. Don't you need a bracer out 0' the bottle?"
Then the conducter came around an' sed there wuz a bad wreck an We'd have
to go around by Ravena. He sed thet wuz the usual way the Mt. Union people
Went when there wuz enything the matter o' the Jerkwater.
VVe got to the central station safe an wuz startin across toward a little alley
they calls main street when Josiah run spang into three fellers who looked like
advance agents fer some circus such as paint signs on our old barn. Josiah sez,
tc! J' 1
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"Whicl1 way fer Mt. Union?l' Then one feller they calls Wallace sez, " Wy
heow do you do, I spose this is our new professirs, Mr. and Mrs. Dr. Franklin,
I'm real glad to meet ye Dr." Then the feller with goggles on what they calls
Adare rushed up and sez, "Dr, where you goin ter git yer laundryin done?"
Then Josiah got mad an sez, "Ye dont think I'd take it to a blacksmith shop do
ye?" An he sez, "No, butit looks like you'd hed it there? Then Josiah got
madder an sed, "If some o' you fellers don't want tobe sent home C. O. D. you'd
better dry up on yer laundry an doctern bizness. Then the feller called Brown,
fThere was not much of him but a head an some clothesJ, he sez, "I'll take you
to Mt. Union an, show you a good place to bord. Thet struck Josiah in a soft
spot and he started right along with Brown towards a big dirty store box on
wheels in the middle of the street, which hed holes punched all along on each
side and glass in. We got in thet box. A man in one end with big felt boots on
was pullin a string with a bell on out of a box with numbers in. He seemed to be
takin up a collection most of the time and when he was'nt doin that he was foolin
with that bell and box. As he looked needy Josiah gave him r5c. He gave
back 5C and shook up the numbers and bell in that box again. Then Brown sed
it costed 5C to ride in that thing but you always got the worth of yer money.
Well purty soon we started. I felt like we wuz goin 140 miles an hour. I
couldlnt see out 0' the windows the glass shook so. I soon lost all conscienciousness
and also Josiah. The seats and things all seemed to be goin the way I wuznt.
Purty soon I heard Josiah holler, "Land of the livin torment, where are ye
Samanthie?" And I sez, "O gracious Peter, I dont know. I believe we've got
into a patent feather renevater, tell em to shet off the steam Josiah !" But just
then the affair began to settle down an' I looked around fer Josiah, and law if there
he wasn't a settin astride 0' the stove pipe a holdin on fer dear life to a couple of
straps, while Brown wuz holdin to the stove. Josiah sez, "I guess they havn't
scraped the roads up this way yet." Brown lalfed and sed it wuz rougher than
Rockhillts Lake in a storm. I took it fer granted. Just then Brown saw a long
slim gal across the street an' he jumped up and sez, "Well folks this is Mt.
Union,I hoap Illl see you all over at Levi Livermorets fer dinner, an away he went
fer the gal.
Well we got off an' looked areound an' I sez, "W'here are we at Josiah?"
Josiah looked areound sort o' bewildered like and sez." I'll be blowed if I know."
I smell suthin in the atmosphere but it don't smell like I thunk a high moral
atmosphere orter smellf' Just then a jolly old man with a basket of rotten
oranges came out ov a store on one corner of the square Cgthere wuz four cornersj
and seein Josiah looked sort 0' puzzled he sez, 'tBe you a lookin fer nuthin?"
Josiah sez sort a stammerin like, "I guess so, we be lookin fer Mt. Union
Kollegef' "Well," sez the old man, "I'm the head of the wether bureau here,
but I'll take time ter direct you ter the Kollege. An Josiah sez, 'tBe you the
man what makes the good moral atmosphere in Mt. Union PM But he sez, "I only
have fair and fowl wether on my calendar. If ye want to see Mt. Union Kol-
lege git out from behind Binghamfs barn." So we went up areound a big house
an' turned into a little allie like as leads down to our pig pen with little 'houses
on each side. Then all at onst we came in plane sight of a big brick house with
2 little dog houses on top of it.
As we got in sight the bell began to ring an students from all quarters were
runnin towards the kollege. Josiah sez, 'tThere seems to be somethin doin, I
guess we'd better go rite along an, see the circus. " lfVe went up the steps into
the lower story. I kept on the lookout fer to avoid mistakes as I herd they wuz
Very aristokratic people at Mt. Union. I see the gals go up on the right an' the
boys on the left. So Iosiah and I concluded to separate until we met again for
better or for worse an' if we couldn't find each other handy, to meet in the Sixth
Vlfard as we hed heerd a good many lost people stayed there.
I got a seat next to the back end so if anything should happen I cud git out.
The bell kept ringin and the people kept comin. Purty soon a lot of old fellers
with bawled heads climbed up on a stage in front. They all set in a row an'
looked sober. I axed the gal next me who that gang wuz, an' she sort o' laffed
an' sez, "VVhy thats the fakultyf' I "What do they do?" And she sez,
"Oh, nuthin pertickulerly but impose on the students." There wuz one woman
up there an' I sez, f'NVhat s she 'perched up there fer with all them men ?" "O,"
sez the gal, "She's practical demenstrater of winnnings rights."
Over on the right in front of the stage set abeout two duzen boys an' 2 gals
dressed in black night shirts lookin like September chickens in a March blizzard.
I sez to the gal, "VVhose them ?" She sez, "O, they're seniorsf' I sez "What
kind o' sinners ?" an' she sez, "Them what's rid peonies fer 4 yearsf, Over to
the left of them set about a duzen boys and 3 gals. They looked sort ol dis-
couraged anl sheepish like as tho' they hadn't hed enuf sleep or hed been out
stealin chickens. I sez, "IVhose them ?" She sez, "O, they're Juniors. Further
to the left wuz another crowd that looked as tho' the boys hed jest come from the
shop an' the gals looked like Irish wash wimmin. I sez, "Be they the 'cooks an'
dish washers?" But she sez, "O no, theyre Softnioresf' Then I looked Way
over on the left any see a lot of youngsters with dirty faces an' all a chawin'
gum. I sez, "YVho is them?" An' the gal sez, ilTl1G1l1 is the Freshmen, them
what have dads who Dok Rikker has influenced to cum to Mt. Union fer to git
their morals straitened out.
Most all the gals set in seats by theirselves and the boys on each side looked
over at 'em like a cow on short feed looks over a barb wire fence at a field of
green carn. VVell purty soon the bell quit ringin' an' when it wuz quiet enuf a
big fat man riz up. He only lacked 5 hairs o' bein bawled, and he parted them
all in the middle except one. He red from Hebrews, eight, five, as how they
should be careful and do all things accordin to the pattern showed' em in thc
Mount, Wlieii he got done another 1112111 riz up an sed like the voice of a jerk-
water engine, "Sing number 357, number 357. They didn't play the pianer fer
some of the young preechers hed run off with its limbs one night. After the
singin the fat man tuk his turn agin. It tuk him longer to run down than a
Then a man with a dark red beard faded a whitish brown riz up an' looked
important like as if he had wanted to say somethin. Then a great QX4 feet
smile broke over his feetures what might be likened to a rainbow shinin threw a
a winter snow storm in the desert of Sahara. Then everybody jumped up an'
started fer the door as if sumthin hed happened. I jumped out an' yelled,
"VVl1ere's the fire ?" But the gal sez, "Don't be skairt, chapel is over that's all."
I hed often heerd abeout the dead animal show called the muzeuin, an' an
old feller with a dirty white beard who they calls Lanam sed l1e'd let us in. NVell
there wuz all kinds of animals in there from 3 headed caves to 1 headed rhinose-
hosses. Then there wuz an ape an' the man Lanam sez, UThey say we're all
decenders of apes an gorillers like these," I sez, "Do ye believe thet ?" An' he
sez, t'Yes, don't yew ?" An' I sez, "Not on your night cap I don't. Mebbe
yourn wuz but mine wuz'nt. If I ever thought thet mv ffrate Grate Ura lt l
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wuz a baboon or any relation to one, I d commit susanside in the kollege steam
heater pond rite away."
lX7e wuz both tired and hungry an' the man sed we cud git dinner over at the
Hall. NVe went down an' purty soon a little gal came areound an' sez, "VVhat,ll
yew hey, beef er pork ?" Josiah sez, "I'll take beef. I feel's tho I cud eat a whole
steer." The gal came back drectly and went to pilin dishes areound Josiahts
plate, an' he sez, "Look-a-here Miss, whose dirty dishes air these you're a-throw-
in at me ?" But I sez, "Wy Josiah, thets yer dinner." Then he looked
areound at me kind a fainty like an' sez, "Samanthie, I fergot my specks. Tell
me which is the meat." "Well," I sez, "It don't make any difference what or-
der you eat it in, there aint enuf to hurt you anyway." When I wuz threw I
sez, "Josiah are ye done P" He sez, "Done what ?" I sez, "Yer dinner." An'
he sez, 'tLaw Samanthie,I'd fergot about havin eny."
We could't git a train home and so concluded to stay all nite as I hed heerd
there wuz a good deal goin on in Mt. Union at nite. Abeout ten o'clock when
Josiah an' I hed got right sound asleep there wuz an awful hubbub an' then
some one hollers, 'tWhat's the matter with Jo Adare P" Then a flock of other
fellers sez, t'He's all right." Then the other feller sez, "Who'se all right?"
Then the other fellers sez, "Everybody" An' he sez, "Who sed so P" Then
they sez, 'i'Everybody." Then he sez, 'fWhose everybody ?" Then Josiah got
mad an jumped out o' bed and smashed his head out ov a Winder and sez, f'What
in thunder's the matter with yew geezers down there anyway Q" They sez they
wuz all right, an' Josiah sez, 'AI know yer aint, if ye wuz ye wouldn't be 'round
here keepin decent fokes awake a-yelling that kind o' nonsence. If ye wuz Z all
right you'd go and stick yer head under the corner of a fence and hev somebody
let down the fence. Fokes -down in ower neck o' the woods don't go round ad-
vertising theirselves that way, an' if they did they'd be sent to Newburg, on-the
Now when Josiah boils over he generally boils over all around. 5 But I sez,-
'fSee here Josiah, remember yew were bad enough when yew were young, before
you married me an' settled down g you'd better come back to bed." Then the
boys sed, "Yes, Mr. Josiah, you look like a friend of ours anyway." So Josiah
settled down till .morning. Then we tuk the Jerkwater Green Liner fer home,
and when she whistled fer Jonses Cross Roades, I sez, "Well, Josiah, what d'ye
think o' Mt. Union ?" "Well," sez he, "In the language of Shakespeer, All coons
look alike to me."
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In response to the request of the Editor of the UNONIAN, to write a short
article in regard to some of my experiences, it occurred to me that a description
of a season's work of surveying in the Gulf of California might be interesting.
In September, 1901, it became my lot to be detached from the battleship
Iowa, on which I had served for over a year, and to be ordered to the gunboat
Ranger, then used exclusively for surveying purposes on the Pacific Coast, Soon
after joining the Ranger, that ship was sent to the Navy Yard near San Fran-
cisco for a complete overhauling and a general fitting out before commencing
another season's work in the Gulf of California. On the 4th of December, 1901,
the Ranger left San Francisco for the field of her winters work and on December
12th, arrived at La Paz, Lower California, this place being made the ship's head-
quarters during the winter.
A few days after our arrival several officers belonging to the ship and two
civil engineers who accompanied it to assist in the surveying, were sent ashore
and distributed in several camping parties in order to push the work along as
rapidly as possible. It became my good fortune to be attached to one of these
parties and for the following two months I lived a rough camp life-a very
unusual occurrence for one supposed to spend his life on blue waters. During
this time I was able to gain a little insight of a land unknown to many people,
namely, Lower California.
Our camping party consisted of three ofhcers and twenty-two men and we
were landed with all the necessities of camp life, namely, tents, cooking utensils,
food and water for the time that the ship would be away from the camp Cusually
ten days or two weeksj. Immediately upon landing, an appropriate site- was
selected near the beach where our tents were pitched, and within an hour, tents
were up, a fire-place selected and rude tables of lumber erected on which to eat.
Our work consisted in running lines of soundings at frequent intervals in the
Gulf of California and plotting each sounding on a rough chart by means 'of
sextant angles on known points or signals ashore. Consequently, before com-
mencing our work afloat, it became necessary to erect signals ashore, on points
lofty enough to be .seen at a distance of ten miles at least, with the naked eye.
Accordingly as soon as our camp was fully established we selected a prominent
hill or mountain and with the assistance of the men in camp a triangular signal of
lumber was soon erected. The officers then proceeded to locate or cut in the signal
by means of many observations with a theodolite. Enough of these signals would
be erected at a time in order to complete about a dozen miles of soundings, after
which our camp would be shifted up or down the coast as the case might be. The
erecting of these signals was a very healthy and exciting experience, as it required
no little time and patience to drag a twenty foot plank up a hill a thousand feet
high where one had to be constantly on the alert, dodging cactus bushes on one
hand, and rattlesnakes on the other.
All preparations being completed ashore, we commenced to run our soundings
in a steam launch, supplied by the ship,..and this work was kept up for several
months. Our day's program was usually as follows: Arising in the morning at
4 A. M., after having partaken of ahearty breakfast of baked beans, ham, coffee
and bread, we would embark in the steam launch and proceed to the beginning
of our day's work, always aiming to commence by sunrise. Our day's work
usually ended at one or two olclock in the afternoon, as the Gulf of California
has the unhappy disposition of becoming rough about that time of day, making
work in a small boat impossible. Upon returning to camp ahearty dinner was eaten
with relish after which we had the remainder of the day at our disposal, to sleep,
read, write or go hunting.
I must say a few words about the country in which we lived that winter,
Never before in all 1ny wanderings hadl ever come across a more barren or un-
inhabitable country. The whole peninsula of Lower California seemed to be
nothing but a mass of broken and jagged hills and mountains, covered, not with
green grass or deciduous trees,but with the ever present cactuses of every shade and
shape, some beautiful to look at, but none pleasant to touch as we often found out
by sad experience. The reason for all this wildness Zllld lack of fertility is the
absence of rain. lfVe were told time and time again by natives that they had not
seen a drop of rain for seven years and judging from the appearance of the country
we could readily believe their statement. Only once during our camp did we
come across any region worthy of mention and that was when we had shifted
our camp the third time, Having established our camp we started out for a stroll
along the beach tofsee if we could discover anything new or startling. It was
in the middle of the day and the hot tropical sun beating down upon the white
sand caused an almost insufferable glare to the eyes and we began to wish we
were under the friendly shade of our tent, when suddenly in the distance we dis-
covered a dense growth of palm trees. This was such an unusual sight that we
decided to investigate it at once, hence we lost no timein reaching this strange
region. We almost cried out in our joy on passing the line of palms when we
discovered ourselves in the midst of a cultivated ranch or farm, the change being
so abrupt that we could hardly believe our eyes. The owner at considerable ex-
pense had sunk a well in search of fresh water, and having found it at a great
depth, was pumping it over his farm by steam power, and one can -imagine the
result. From a sandy desert covered with cactus bushes, a beautiful garden had
sprung up, an oasis in the desert, Hlled with palms of every shape, bending under
the weight of their fruits while oranges, lemons cocoanuts and other tropical fruits
could be seen in abundance. At one's feet the rush of cool sparkling water could
be heard as it was forced into every part of the ranch and everything seemed
- 104 i
an earthly paradise to us. As we slowly returned to our camp we could not help
but think how powerful the hand of man could be when forcibly applied and what
wonderful changes can be made on the face of the earth by a little water.
Notwithstanding the barrenness of the country, small game abounded and it
was a favorite sport to go out hunting in the afternoon and evening after return-
ing from work. Quail, pheasants, deer and jack rabbits are plentiful, especially
the latter, and as we were well supplied with shot guns and the necessary ammuni-
tion our table was well supplied with the delicacies of the country. But greater
sport than hunting was the fishing which we enjoyed during our stay in the Gulf of
California. I had never imagined before that fish could be found so plentiful in one
place as we found them in the Gulf. Every day after finishing our Soundings
afloat we would put over two or three lines with no other bait than a red and
white rag, and thus troll for big fish on the way back to camp. It was a daily
occurrence to catch enough for the entire camping party of twenty-five men in
three or four hauls of the line, as the fish usually weighed from twenty to forty
pounds apiece and besides they were of the best quality of eating fish to be had.
Mackerel, yellowtail, rock cod and sea bass were the principal varieties found here,
together with an occasional shark which we always took great care not to disturb.
One day when the ship steamed down to our camp with mail and fresh supplies
two of our party caught enough fish for the entire ship's company of 160 men, in
one hour's time and this haul will give some idea of their size and quantity.
A peculiar species of fish found i11 these waters is the ray fish, almost cir-
cular, perfectly flat and sometimes enormous in size and strength. One afternoon
a party of 1nen from the ship were out in a cutter or pulling boat fishing for this
variety, and one was speared which proved to be a surprise. No sooner was the
spear in its body, than it started off at a furious rate of speed, pulling the cutter
with all its crew for a distance of four miles before it was exhausted. Upon being
killed and hauled on the beach it was found to measure ten feet in diameter. UD
Such is a rough description of our life as spent in Lower California during
the winter of 1901-2 and though it does not chronicle the usual life of a naval
officer it was my fortune to be assigned to that work. I will always look back
upon that winter as one of the most exciting and healthy periods of my life and
one which will live in my memory for many years,
f4fviBll'3 "f7?5a W-
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WHEN MT. UNION WINE.
Gbratiun nn tht Bvpafturv uf the Glhzmvl Igihlv.
Eg 33211. A. B. ifiikrr, E. E,
Our chapel Bible is gone. ! !-! ! CProfs. gaze at each otherj I dare
say it is not the first time that such a pernicious and ignoble deed has been per-
petrated at Mt. Union. Everywhere I go in the interest of the college, I am ac-
costed with interrogatives when I present my claims. 'tWhat kind of students
have you got over at Mt. Union? Who steals the college Bible? Who swipes
the piano legs? Who fakes the President's turkeys? Who engages in night
robe parades?" The questions are some that I have to answer. fProf. Franklin
Our Chapel Bible is stolen I I I cannot bring myself to believe that any
majority of the students endorse such wholly inexcusable, such vicious conduct
as this. I should be pained to think otherwise, yea I cannot. How do I an-
swer these questions? I say, Ah no, it is only one or two morally deteriorated
or fallen ones. QProf. Messick looks puzzledj I say that two years ago there
were enough of these evil ones here to carry off a whole cow, one year ago there
were just enough to carry off a yearling calf, and this year there are only enough
to carry off the chapel Bible. CBilly winks one eye.j
Our Bible is gone ! Every sensible student will admit that this is a most
distressing condition of affairs. Just at a time when every outlook seems bright,
when all runneth smoothly as skippers over old Sweitzer cheese, then some in-
famous, vicious, immoral, pernicious specimen of depravity steals the college
Our Bible is gone ! I know you didn't all take it. The student body is too
honorable for that. But for this atrocious act on the part of one or more of our
students, this assault on the college, for all this I confess that I feel most deeply
grieved and greatly humiliated. And most of all I hope, that while we are in-
convenienced by its absence, it may at least do the perpetrator some good. That
Gbraiiun un Ihr iKPtur11 nf thv Glhrmrl Eihlv,
ESQ IKPU. A. TH. Qiikrr, E. E.
I am exceedingly glad to welcome the chapel Bible back to its old place
again. It has cut chapel more than the prescribed number of times, yet we Wel-
come it back. I trust it has been in good company and I sincerely hope it has
had a good influence on its company. I am profoundly gratined that the de-
praved student, who took this book, has been compelled by compunctions of con-
science to return the same. May heaven grant that a deeper work of grace may
infest his mortal degeneracy, and that he may be troubled by his conscience as he
lays upon his pillow, if he ever does, until he and every other such Student Shall
say within his heart, that all that dwelleth in his shadow shall return unto the
the place from which it came out. So mote it be.
Nfrllil afl lis
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EASX T0 LEARN WHEN THEY COME FROM TIFFIN
Potsy had a little vest,
Its threads were white as snow
And everywhere that Potsy went
That vest was sure to go.
It went with hini to school one day,
That was against the ruleg
It inade the Sophies laugh and play
To see that vest at school.
Upon that vest a little flower
Blooined as the nionth of Juneg
But ah, before an hour was o'er,
It found it had bloonied too Soon.
A Soph'1nore saw that little flower
Upon that fresh White vestg
He niade a grab at its red glare,
I guess you know the rest.
But oh, the direful fates,
They never fall asleepg
In reaching forth for that red flower
Alas, he plucked too deep.
And with the rootlets ofthe flower,
And with its falling crest,
With rip and tear and rend,
Caine too that snow-white vest.
Now such a fate for such a vest
Ahnost drives one to tearsg
But taking fortune at its best,
It niade good souvenirs.
A nioral too for help of some
Might here be Well expressedg
Never to put a bright red flower
Upon a milk white vest.
Eliarultg Glnntinuvh illrnm Huge 19.
Rev. Jas. Hoffman,
Levi Lanam, Esq.,
L. M. McKnight,
F. D. Slutz,
S. J. Wallace,
S. A. Beall,
L. A. Herdle,
Jo Adair, -
Khale Johnson, G. R.,
Night Watch and Latch Thrower
- Supt. Public Nuisances
- Viola's General Roustabout
- "Assistant" "
Dean ofthe Tourine
- Commissary Sergeant
- Hash Company's Bag Holder
Uhr Ellall Glihm' Qlampaign,
Herman nf. Gllnuhiuu Efniallun.
4 .pw .av
Now it did so hap that as the season for cider became ripe unto -the harvest-
ing, that many barrels and kegs did roll into the back yards of the superannuated
preachers and aldermen of the city. And it came to pass that one Chain, a citi-
zen of years, but with an elastic step and a stubby beard, who, as his custom is,
thrashes his thistles early and gathers his pumpkins into his barns, did likewise
press out the first barrel of cider. Now when it was set to have its workings in
the sun, and that aged patriarch did lay himself down at eve unto his feathery bed
for to sleep, it came to pass that hordes of worshippers of the god Alcohol, came
by night unto that barrel, armed with straws of the field, with rubber hose, and
siphons and vessels. And Whereunto that cider went no man knoweth even
unto this day, for the bung opened and it was not- thirst had transmuted it.
But when the mother of dawn, rosy fingered morning appeared, Chain arose
from his bed and having put on his garments, he went forth from his chamber like
a god to behold, with No. 12's upon his feet and tangles in his hair, who, when
he had approached with his cruse unto the source of his ambitions for to draw
forth his morning draught of refreshing, it came not for it was not.
And behold, when the consciousness of the truth did fall heavily upon his
heart, the morning star looked awry then askance, and fell out of space, the sur-
rounding ether turned into white ashes, the pitcher lay broken at the cistern,the
the patriarch swearing vengeance by jove, smote his heels into the sidewalk three
times around the square and once around the forum.
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CARL TAYLOR MAKES A SPECIAL CATCH.
'LLOVE CONQUERS ALL THINGS."
STATE OF BLISS, 2 To any person authorized to
COUXITY or SPARK. S . . .
1 ' solemnize in said County and State.
You are hereby authorized to take notice that the following:
Mr. C. R. Riker-Miss Grace Darrow,
" R. W. Adair-Miss Maud Carmen,
" I. G. Kirk-Miss Jennie DeFord,
" O. F. Downes-Miss Mary Shilliday,
" A. W. Morris-Miss Blanche Wadsworth,
" S. I. Wallace-Miss Florence McClosk ey,
" H. B. Wallace-Miss Olive Snyder,
" I. C. Brown--Miss Maud McAllister,
have appeared before us from day to day and by their actions have clearly de-
monstrated their intense affection for each other Their separate virtues we can-
not name, they have run together so much. VVe do not believe that divorces
made out of gun cotton would be sufficient to separate them for two consecutive
hours. Upon due presentation of this before the proper officer or clergyman, it
will be valid for all privileges herein granted.
Ya .msg 1
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5 F.: L ' b I
Y.. r il 9 In testimony whereof we affix their seal in
5 ff f x the year of Grace, IQO3.
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6 fliswf' ' A' f' 5 S 'TI-IE UNONIAN,
S La.: ' lm ' I7 3
47 X judge of Courts.
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Photo by Roichard
alllnnhzug illlluairal Ullnh.
The "Monday Musical Club" is composed of sixteen ladies, including some
of the best voices now in the conservatory ofimusic as , well as splendid alunmi
The object of the club is to cultivate a taste for good music and the art of
expressing such compositions.
The required qualifications for membership are:--a suitable voice, that is, one
that will blend well with other voices, a cultivated ear, ability to read readily and
to practice regularly. -
Such an organization is not only a help andra pleasure to the college and
community in general, but is also very helpful to the members, who, through
every practice receive the most careful attention of Prof. Thomas and Soule.
Only those who come under the close criticism and artistic training know the
advantages of such an opportunity.
There is also much pleasure derived from this club socially, many of the
ladies being either graduates or well along in a Literary course, thus being well
versed in both letters and music. Any lady, either in College or City, who has
the necessary qualifications and who is willing to do the required work, is wel-
come to Glltef. '
The present officers are:
President, Mrs. Soule,
Vice President, Mrs. Riker,
Secretary, Miss Dewey,-
Treasurer, Miss Shipman,
Accompanist, Miss Soule,
Conductor, Prof. Thomas.
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See little Ivin
How' hels strivin'
XVith his inight and main,
Before the light
Reveals his plight
His safe abode to gain.
For he went out Xvho bro't it there
To stroll about To his despair?
With his lady loveg ' Some unseen ghost I
When he Caine back For a 1U3.11'S trunk
He bore a pack As well as bunk,
just like the one above. Sl1'd be Where he lives inost
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Our Doctor Souls is L1 whole lib1'z11'y in llillllikilf.-Y
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A Sail 'i'Knmt111rP,
Tl1ere were two boys
Named Charlie and Rossie,
VVho on certain occasions
Are inclined to be bossy.
These boys loved two maids
Xlfith their mind, might and strength,
And proceeded to love them
At such a great length,
As not to get thro'
At half-a-past ten,
'When the trumpet of Tucker
Thunders, t'Quit you like men."
Wlio oft going out to turn off the light
Before these spooners were gone,
Found it quite necessary
To do the contrary
And Hrst turn them on.
Nowiit did so hap
That one evil night
It became Rossie's turn
To extinguish the light,
VVho when this was done
By unmeaning mishap
In the wrong maiden's lapg
VVho by intuition
And closer inspection,
Began to have grounds
For serious objection.
And though it was dark
As dark could well be,
Says Rossie, "Oh hagions,
My mistake I now see !"
That could not assuage
The pang Charlie felt,
VV ho began to prepare
For to tan Rossies pelt.
Says he, I shall teach you,
You ornery mean scamp.
VVhose girl youtre to court
When you turn out the lamp.
Said Ross from whose eyes
Flew red balls of fire,
"To make such mistake
I had no such desiref'
And what's more I warn you
To be more discreet,
Or I'1l pound you into
A can of mince meat."
Said Charlie, "just try it,
You're all a big bluff,
For mince meat or sausage
Fm not sound enough."
NVhereon Prof. Dan Tucker
As he slunibered and snorcd,
Tho't some one berating
The state of Hall board.
But when he got there
NVhat was his surprise,
Xvhen this scene of contention
Met his astonished eyes.
And he said in sharp tones,
"You contentious young mules,
Get inimediately honie
And read the Hall rules."
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1. They must indicate some preparation.
2. They must be of suiificient length.
J. Plagiarism to be severely punished.
4. Disrespectful mention in the society papers of members of the faculty
5. Performances must be given at the time appointed by the program
Numa mth Explarizliiutm.
I. Indicators furnished by the faculty but not guaranteed to be reliable.
2. The yard is the unit of measure. "A measure of discretion" must
also be used.
3. Plagiarism consists in copying' magazine articles published during the
present solar year.
4. This doesn't refer to private interviews or the elassiication committee.
5. The program committee are responsible for all sorts of errors exclud-
ing the acceptance of bribes.
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Harvey Trying to Get the Idea. Harvey Struck by a Thought.
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be - t' -...... ..-tl:..J
Morton-Infested with a peculiar piety.
Downes-His household word was "Mary,"
Adair- So like a woman hc,
Delicate and refined,
But the effeminacy of that woman,
Doth escape the human mind.
Miss Meek-I am Meek and Snydered at heart.
Beall-A diversity of dress and manners.
Ashe-'Were the whole realm of nature mine.
That were a present far too small.
Kirk- Though my knowledge hath no beginning llly love hath no ending
YVallace-Ingrained with Yankee enthusiasm.
Mohler- Not to be changed by place nor time.
Ostrander-A solid aggregate of business.
Cooper-I have Hnished my course, I have kept the pace.
Holm-I have always been taken for what I am.
Yaggi--Let's sing something.
Pottorf-A happy mean betwixt the best and worst.
Shilts-A profound scholar.
Wllll81llS?DO1l't press me to fabricate.
Wilson-Profounclest of the profound,
Profoundissinius at best,
Raised in the east,
But gone on West.
Armstrong-Thou art a gentleman and a scholar.
Sutherin-Harkl Did some one speak? No, 'twas but the l1un1 of contem
plative thought within the thinkers mind.
Miss Friedline-''VVelcon1e Sir Iohn I But why conie you in arnis, as every
loyal subject ought to do P"
Slutz-Orator, preacher,-sage, Chaddock.
Riedinger - Of the Jersey breed.
Moore-Much more we do not ask.
Miss Kay- T ani a politician.
Riker-My Grace is sufficient for ine.
NVillia1ns-In a sinooth course, an inoifensive tide.
Hazlette -The twilight that sends the hens to roost, sets the fox to proxvl.
McConnell-Born in a town where seven hundred niggers hold rampant thro
the day and carnival thro' the night, what can be expected of hini.
Miss Darrow-My gracious, Charlie !
McKee -Out of my stony griefs Bethel I'll raise.
Philipps-Surprising progress through the years.
Leavenworth- Thy hair is as a flock of goats.
Morris-His countenance is oft seen to Blanch.
Miss Miller-An exquisite gem of good nature.
Miss NVest-Better late than never.
Scranton -- The pleasure of the passing hour,
Exerts o'er ine enchanting power.
Brown-By inany circuitous routes he strives the point to reach.
Hoitinan--'A rapid ire gun of indeterminate caliber.
Sinith -Mannna's little brack sheep, little lanib.
Kurtz-je ne coniprends vous pas.
Floyd-Animate inatter with an infusion of attributes.
Miss Robens-And there was Edna.
Miss Hoiles-How I love to dance.
Powell-Thou art neither hot nor cold.
Hartzell-Valuable articles are done up in small packages.
Cool-For a patriot, too cool.
Miss Roberts-Innocence abroad.
Reed-Father Reed, thou hast a True affectation.
Korns-A Benedictine saint.
Anna Jones-Built too strong, for force or virtue ever to cxpugn.
Miss Tucker-YVith much plainness of speech.
Miss Bracher--Mighty in statute, but retreating in love:
. 120 1
Miss Gregg-Those Cll'G2111ly eyes have reflected the image of 1nany 2111 en-
Kurzen-The pride of his class.
Taylor-My kingdom for a pipe.
Bruce 'Wallace--Thou hast a loud bark,
Vaughan -That's ClOlll' a few.
Hobson-Little jim, jolly, social and trim.
Hobson--Clarence is come, false, fleeting, perjured-
H. B. VVallace-I'll take an Olive for dessert.
The names of Freshmen being legion we have arranged the following table to
set forth the characteristics of the remaiiider. Our information comes second
hand and may therefore contain some errors.
Name Agp Itllaxgtlying Strung itlnint Itilraktirazx
Miss Taylor I5 Anything VVill Financial
Bigelow 18 Yale girls Industry Spiritual
Miss Snyder 16 Baldie Intelligence Late hours
Miss Milhon 22 M Curls Combativeness Despondency
Cl. Riker I2 Mary Amativeness Knees
Stoolcsherry 18 Gun Temple of Economy Divers
Miss Dewey II Bright things Not apparent Divers
Miss Galbreath I3 Dish Rag Industry Honesty
Miss Chambers 16 Rag Muffins Sobriety Iivggivgnegg
Miss Ruhlman 6 Camera Sobriety Hilarity
Miss Elsie jones I2 Coop Heart Tardiness
Miss Lorentz 15 Boys Head fstrongj Memory
Miss Smith 35 China Doll Cautiousness Study
Miss Thomas 9 Jimmie Divers Size
' VVhitla I4 Any old thing Shrewdness No11e
Fishel 7 Books Books Tongue
Ballard 1 o Sister Temper Temper
McCormack go Tongue Feet Divers
Stauffer 5 Books Y Conscientiousness Study
Miss Bethel 25 Billy Impetuosity None
Rickard I7 Himself Appetite First base
Davidson 1 6 XVhite ' Vest Language Courage
Miss Davis 6 Eddie Looks Destructiveness
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O reader did you ever hear
How one ill fated day this year,
As e'er the winter rolled around
A dark vile plague Caine into town,
And a very fair inaid was sorely stricken,
And after that did deathly sicken I
Contagious 'txvas as the spring fever,
Or the pest that edected Dolly Dever.
This maid she dxvelled within the borders
Of one of Mt. Union's noble orders,
'Which i11stead of order by this collusion
Became withal the greatest confusion:
For it was known' the health machine
'Would soon grind out a quarantine,
Wliicli sad news spread thro' all the town
And all the common country roundg
For in this mansion's stately frame
Dwelled many a blonde and blushing dame
Each one of whom the truth avers
Had many scores of worshippers,
XVho came with scented flowers to strexv,
And bid a lasting, sad adieu.
Among this large and sad personnel
'Was Nlflilliams, Vtiallace and McConnell,
VVho trying each his tears to smother,
Did each console, the one the other.
The matron of the house appeared,
And these sad hearts she gladly cheered,
But said, "Ye cannot enter here,
Till every germ doth disappearg
Neither shall any maid go out
To ramble o'er the streets about,
Till the days of law are quite fulhlled,
And every microbe caught and killed."
But Eddie says, 'Tll bet my pate
I can eat microbes small and greatg
Come in the air or come in a kiss,
I'm sure they cannot come amiss.
I do not fear their dire infestion,
I have such a very sound digestion.
And the daughters said, "YVhat is the law,
To the side of mother, home and pa?
And acting on that hurried thought,
Each out of that prison quickly got.
VV ith telescope, satchel, suit and case,
Around the corners did quickly race,
Till round that house or its shady cover,
There rested neither maid nor lover.
Then the matron said, "One pest's at our door,
But truly we're rid of a dozen more."
Srvnwa Ahnui 111111. Hniun
TH TC C O LLEG If .
"And after summer evermore succeeds
Barren winter with his wrathful nipping cold.
How oft in boyhood's happy years,
Witli lightsome heart and gay,
Upon the glassy stream1et's bank
I've romped in childish playg
And leaning o'er the grassy verge,
NVith face without a care,
Reflected from its silvery sheet
I'Ve seen my image there.
The rapture of those boyhood days,
As I played upon the brink
Of the little streamlet by the bridge,
Forms in life's chain a link
Of sweetest memory for maturer years,
That however far I roam,
Still haunts my mem'ry with its gilded
The scenes of the dear old home,
A TRAVELING AD.
COZY CORNER OF DOVVNES AND ASHE. Y
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XVHEN TI-IE DAX' IS DONE.
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THE ESCAPE OF PROF. TUCKER'S COLD NVE.-XTHER.
Svirrrnigpvh Exprrnsinxls ltlavh Img Sunni' nf Qilur Ellrivnhn
fbrrurz Zarultg f!ml'DIiILQ.D
Dr. Riker.-The janitor says that seats are gone out of some of onl ieeita
Dr. Shunk.-'AI take it" that the persons who did this should he ent out
Mrs. Franklin.-Lets "browse, around and find who did it.
Prof. Lee.-That "approximates nntol' a big task, "don't it anx one?
Dr. Judd.-"VVl1en I was in Germany," we let those things pass
Dr. Sonle.-"Very well" that is not proof that we should not tal e one
Dr. Riker.--These are some of the "large things."
Dr. Franklin- "I emphatically endorse all yon have said Drfl
Prof. Yanney.-' "Well ? "
Prof. Messick.-"Lets stop this confounded vandalism."
Prof. Halliday. -
I "thank" they're "On the road to Mandalay
VVhere the llyin' fishes play."-
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Editor has visions of the Faculty
attending the circus.
E119 Eflmihitie ilivaai.
And in the same year in which Collegibus Historilbus wrote, the Tribe of 'o6
went down unto the feast of the Freshites which was kept on the 23d day of the
fourth month, on the street of the city which is called Ely after the prophet of
olil. And there went of the Tribe of ,o6 both the youth and the maidens with-
out number, to celebrate the feast. But according to Historilbus the Scribe,
knowledge of the feast was conveyed unto the tribes of the Seniors and Sophites,
who, hearing that the tribe of loft were to be allies in all things with the Freshites,
did immediately gird themselves about for to attend the feast also. Now as they
approached the place of the feast they found it fortified and the gates closed and
a guard set, whom, when they had overcome, they proceeded to enter the house
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by means of an upper chamber and to cast out the robes of the Freshites upon
the housetop. And there came to be that night a general engagement between
the Freshites on the one hand and the Sophites on the other. And there was
fighting and thrusting of javelins, both on the housetops and in the streets.
Now when the combat waxed warm the ruler of the house appeared, and his
features were as those of Mephibosheth of old,the son of Saul, "Who came down to
meet the king, and had not trimmed his beard from the day the king departed
until he came again in peace, " and his face was that of an enraged lion bearing
trace of much strivings within his breast. , .
But when the Freshites found that they were being overcome, they sent a
swift messenger to the Magistrate of the city to send aid. Then the Magistrate
sent two of his most trusty ofiicers, by name Ellett and McGee, who had oft been
kxnighted for their agility in getting out of danger where it was thickest. Now
these officers had large clubs of immense size and still larger stomachs so that
they covered much extent of ground, and the invading army was much annoyed
by the space the Magistrate's officers occupied, which was in close proximity to
the feasting hall.
Then the Freshites stood between the Magistrates, ofiicers and gave their
yell with much boldness and gusto, for the law is that officers of the Magistrate
shall not be touched. Then the ruler of the house said, "Who are these bar-
barians who seek to destroy the feast? " And one, Wallace the Pug, who is
noted for his audacity and airyness, was wont to give the names of some, but
immediately a delegation of the invaders pressed nigh unto his frame and said,
"Thouipersonif1cation of ignominy, if thou givest one name we shall knock thee
into the middle of next week, and he shut his mug. And one, Wallace the
Baldwinite, being seized with much fear, hid himself away in the bath tub, call-
ing to the servants to make fast the door. - l
At the same time the ruler of the house said, "Friends, Romans, Country-
men ! Lend me your earsfl But they said, "We will not lend our ears." And
he said, "Then shall I send for the city wagon." And they said as one man,
"Send on." Then he went into his private telephone closet and said unto the
chief of public nuisances, "I am overcome. Within 1ny house there is feasting,
without there is warrings and turmoil. Send I pray, the public conveyance that
this insurrection may be carried away." The Chief immediately reported to the
groom in the horse stalls and said, t'Bridle the 'ass and fetch in the invaders."
The groom having made all things ready for a hasty journey, pressed with the
Chiefs men with all possible speed toward the banquet hall. Now when the in-
vaders on the outer lines saw more of the Chief's men approaching, there was a
cry "The Currus," and some of the invaders who were faint of heart and feared
much of being captured, fied. But many were bold and did stand their ground
until the Chief's ofhcers ordered them into the Chief's Vehicle. Immediately
they gat in until the Chief 's conveyance was fulliunto the overflowing. And the
ofiicers had explicitly commanded that those who did not belong to the invaders
army should not get in, but some of the more adventurous and curious did slip
in unawares. And so it became the only use of the Magistrate's officers to tell
when the Currus was full, for much more wished to be in than could be accom-
The command to the chief coachman having been made by the chief's officers,
they moved forward with all their bagga e without hesitation until an ascent at
the bottom of a hill under the bridge was reached, when the did balk and
cease to go forward. The officers commanded to urge on the beast and the driver
cried, "Dolly" and did vehemently beat her, but to no avail. Then it was com-
manded that there should be a general disembarkation and there gat out about
half of the company, some of whom layed to with their hands and some with
their voices, but still the beast balked, not being able to overcome the steepness of
X 'A -T
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the hill. Then another detachment was ordered to embark and by the combined
pushing of the company and the mighty pulling of the ass, the hill became sur-
Having thus overcome all present obstacles those in charge of the Magistrates
ofiicers, as they passed through the main street of the city sang the songs of their
childhood, "The Game is Over Now," Good Bye Dollie I Must Leave You,"
"Swing Low Sweet Chariotft and kindred ones of the allied tribes, until the
Magistrates officers were Well nigh overcome. And much populance of the city
gathered upon the streets and asked of each other "Wl1at does this commotion
mean ?', And it was even so that when they approached nigh unto the prison
n I I I
they were cast in. 'When they had been arranged about the walls and a count
having been ordered, there were found to be 9 and 2o, not counting Billy McKee,
Now a description of the city prison Historibus the Scribe in the year that he
wrote, could not ind sufficiently suitable words to express, but it was commonly
reported that it was strong enough to haul the city patrol which Dolly the chief's
beast was not. And in the prison were others of the Magistrate's prisoners, some
charged with one thing and some with another. Now there was among the Sophs
one Hoffman, by profession a preacher, who considering himself to be somewhat
better than these, set himself out with his torch for to convert the heathen in the
cells. Then it being found that the spirits of some were running low they engaged
in song so that many people of the town thought there was choir practice at the
First M. E. synagogue. And many civilians came, and especially one Heacock,
did come and gaze in at those in prison and weep, because he could see their
whole condition at once, being aided by the doubleness of his eyes.
Now when all the invading army had been cast into prison, the Magistratere-
quested to receive an embassy from them, who by common consent became Hayes
the cooperite and Dan the 'Wilsonite, two mighty men, silver tongued in speech
and mighty in the law, who having come before the Chief Magistrate did receive in
their ears the following: "You are charged with a very serious offense against the
law.', And they straightway pressed him to know against whom the charge was
placed. Then the Magistrate said, "I must see the ruler of the feast hall," and he
phoned to him and said, "Mephibosheth, who did break in thy windows and cut
off thy screen door and steal thy thunder generally ?" Then the answer came
back that night, 'KI know them not for numbers." Then said the Magistrate to
the embassy, "I beseech you to promise to pay Mephibosheth for all damage done
unto his housefl And theysay, "We are not the keepers of Mephibosheth's
house and how hast thou cheek to say, "Repair his house," "Have we not cut
off the old? Let him put on the new." Then the Magistrate having become
sorely vexed took counsel with himself what to say withal. And the embassy
pressed him to have Mephibosheth appear that each might have a private and
legal accusation at his hand. Then the Magistrate so requested of Mephibosheth,
but he said, "Nay I fear that the end might be worse than the beginning. I
will not comefl
So the Magistrate having found no just cause of accusation, said to the em-
bassy, "If ye and all your host will return to the land from which ye came out,
and will create no more insurrection in the city this night, and let alone the
F reshites who are not equal to you in valor but do always send for officers, then
shall ye go free." And the embassy spoke gladly for their cause and said, "We
shall be pleased to depart out of your city in peace provided we be not harassed
by any contending force." Thus all matters pertaining to capitulation and re-
lease having been settled, and it having been assured that the embassy should
not be held as hostages, the Magistrate said, "Swing open the prison doors."
And even that hour there departed that nine and twenty who dwell in the south!
most part of the Fourth Ward, with much rejoicing that the campaign was hap-
pily ended, and straightway they returned to their land where the rat diggeth
his hole unscared, and the rising bell rang not at half past five. A
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Dr. Shunk: Take that other seat Mr. S1nith.
Shober: I wasn't whispering.
Dr. Shunk: Shut your mouth then.
Professor: Wliat do you know of Scott's works?
Sebring: W'ell I guess his emulsion was about the best thing l1e ever wrote.
McConnell on Monday morning, translating Faust in a slow and sleepy man-
ner. "I had glady now only forever set up last night."
Dr. Franklin: I want to learn you to derlzbze verbs.
Dr. Riker on a public occasion picking up a copy of The Rubaiyat by Omar
Khayyam, written about the 11th century says, UO, I see, one of Kipling's late
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Prof.: Mr. Riker have you ever upon leaving home felt that you had left
Charlie: Never had such a feeling, professor.
Pottorf: Let me tell you how we did it at the '4Prep'l school.
Buchtel Man Cafter Morris fans out for the third timej "Say fellow, you can
come and play with us."
Miss Yost to Librarian: Have you got the book of Ezekiel here?
Librarian: No, but you can obtain it at any book store.
Dr..Franklin Coral translationj Die Stuhle hat ein-ein-back.
Ashe receives an important letter which reads:
MR. W. F. ASHE,
ISIS S. Union Ave.,
A ALLIANCE. O.
If not here try Marlboro.
R stands for Riedinger
Who when he si11gs
Puts his 1noutl1 in- such a pucker
As scarcely to be compared
With aught but a dying sucker.
Miss Iahn to Station Age11t: How much will it cost to send a pair of shoes
over to Pa. ?
Agent:-Well, 1nuch will depend in this circumstance upon the size.
Iahn: I'll take them down to the post othce and get them weighed.
They went by express all right and it didnlt cost mucl1 either.
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Halliday on NVebster's speech, Qwith much enthusiasmj: On the 7th of
March, 1830, Dan'l Webster n1ade the effort of his life: he electrined the nationg
as he spoke, the news were flashed over 'the wires ftelegraph invented in 18443, to
all parts of the country and the nation held its lJ1'63.tl1 in awe. H
Prof: What's the meaning of this Mr. Cooper? "Women have no charac-
ter at allf'
Cooper: That accords perfectly with my experience.
09111 nf thv Cmrhinarg.
Miss Gregg at top of stairs, anxiously: Say Herb, did they have fried eggs
Herbert mornfully: Yes Sade, and they got 'em smeared all over the plates,
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Ethel Beatrice promulgates a new
fad at Mt. Vnion.
Prof: Mr. Adair, how do you determine a German noun P
Adair: YVell I don't know any other Way except to just guess at them.
Dr. Franklin: Wliat is the most common German pronoun?
Class in active concert: Dieser, dieser, dieser.
NICCOIIIICII receives letter from home containing newspaper clipping of the
Freshman banquet and asking if all these things are true. Ed replies immedi-
ately, "Dear mother, I don't know, we dontt take those papers up here."
Dr. Soule: Mr. Kirk what misfortune occured in connection with tl1e
theories of Paracelsus? -
Kirk: I think he got 'em burned, professor.
Smith: And when Baucis saw Philemon begin to leaf, he also began to
Prof. Judd: "Miss Kay where is your exegesis ?" "Its in the library
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Only safe way for poultry to travel in
Mt. Union after dark.
Dr. Soule trying to draw out a recitation on capillary attraction: Now Mr.
NVhitniore please, what would happen if you should put your hand into cold
fWl1lf111OTG brightens upj I'd get it wet.
Prof. Messick absent inindedly. "Now renieniber, this is the ablative of
Arthur Morris after 'reading Several short stories on aniinal psychology to
the psychology class from the Youth'S Companion.
Prof: 'What authorities did you consult to get this data Mr. Morris?
Morris: I consulted VVundt, Stout, Halleck and Iaines.
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Reichard-A little more cheerful.
Not so gluni. Now then.
McKeein Gk. Lit. At that ti111e i11 Grecian history they put a damper on
Holm in Gli. Lit: If lJO1'11 a slave a 111811 was 11ot allowed to precipitate in
Cooper quoting from Bible: It is not nieat to live by bread alone.
German class. Student eoines to damill and hesitates:
Prof. Franklin: NVell, danilit, Say it. A
Prof. Thomas at chapel: Let's learn to sing No. 357 which we tried
All unite in singing, t'Son1eti1ne well uiidersftandf'
Phillipps i11 Gk History: Some were dressed oriental, while some had only
Hoiles in Faust: I have never been envious for feathers.
Prof: Nvhat does z'1z1er 6I'bC'7Zd?L77Z niean ?
Kohr: It means between drinks.
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Hoffinan iniagines that the Freslnnen are
trying to break into the college building.
Filip Ehiinr 651125 Aftrr Ah. Qlnpg.
The editor enters a store eagerly scanning the rosy cheeked girls behind the
counters on either side, who seeing the lost and bewildered expression upon his
face, smile knowingly at each other, which further embarrasses the scribe.
Approaching a dainty dressed and more sober looking subject he doffs his
hat and says, 'tWhere may I find the proprietor ?" "On the other side, comes the
business-like reply. "Oh yes," says the scribe not knowing any more than he
did before and wondering how many sides the store has besides the two he is
looking at. Going on a little further he approaches another young lady to whom
he says, "Beg pardon, can you tell me where the olher side is P" t'Right over
there,' ' says the girl pointing to a narrow passage way between two heaps of calico.
After making the pass successfully he knows he is on the oflier sz'd.e and begins
to look for the proprietor. Approaching ga saleslady he says, t'Where is the pro-
prietor ?" "In the oHice," is the cheerful reply. Trying to get his bearings the
scribe stumbles through an aperture that looks like it might lead to an office,
when he finds himself in the elevator. The machine starts up, he makes a
mighty spring and lands on top of a counter full of IQOB superelastic bustles, off
of which he rebounds carrying with him seventeen rolls of turkey red calico, just
missing the little red haired girl behind the counter, who escaping calls out ' 'F ire,
murder, earthquake, burglars, help,! help! I " The scribe rushes through a door
which he finds leads to the sought for oiiice. He assures the young lady there
that there is nothing unusual the matter with him, and asks for the proprietor.
She thinks he is at the post-oihce but asks her neighbor who says he is at the
The scribe then starts out, thinks he has made himself well enough known
to flirt with the cashier and asks for the proprietor. She thinks he is at the ex-
press oiiice but calls to another girl to make sure, who says he is at the barber
shop. Starting to leave he sees a gentleman clerk near the door and knowing
the proprietor has been accused of being everywhere except at the saloon, he
puts the question to the salesman who says, "I think he is down in the basement.
Go to the other end of the store on the right hand side of the ofher side, turn to
your left, then to your right, then go straight." "All right, thank you, F111 glad
he's in," says Mr. unsophisticated editor, who following directions as explicitly as
possible, opens the last door only to find himself in the back alley, but glad to
get some fresh air, makes his escape. Q
Then after some investigation he is able to make an entrance to the basement
from the rear, which seemed to be a more natural way. He accosts the first human
being he meets with the question, "Has this store a proprietor? "
"Do you know where he is? "
"Back at the other end." i A
Back toward the other end of the long, dimiy lighted room he rushes between
boxes and barrels and dummies, till all at o11ce he falls right into the arms of
what he supposes to be a tall young woman in evening costume, who by the force
of such sudden concussion begins to fall.
NVhat an awful sensation rushes through the scribe's heart. He has dreamed
that he was falling off of Eiffel tower, that he was going over Niagara Falls,
that he was about to fall overboard in the middle of Rockhill's Lake, but never
before did so many sharp, prickly, funny sensations run through his heart.
But he dared 11Ot hesitate a second. Extending his ar1ns like a huge pair of
ice hooks, he springs forward. He is hardly conscious of what he is doing now,
as he grasps about that tiny waist encircled with a dainty blue ribbon. Oh ! He
is expecting to hear a little startled cry, to see a dainty, dimpled arm thrown up,
to feel the warmth of the blooming, blushing red cheek, but ah, the form is cold
and stiff and lifeless I World of horrors, is she dead? The scribe can stand no
more, he faints and falls l
In returning consciousness, he finds a man fanning him with a discarded
mutton sleeve, to whom he says in delirious tones, "Where's the proprietor?
Wliere-where's-the-the girl? " But the only reply was, "Young man, what
were you doing down here, knocking down my best wax figure? She cost me
seventy-live dollars and you'ye broken olit her head. She was just ready to be
placed in the show window."
YVell, well, well, says the scribe regaining consciousness more fully, "Is that
all that's happened? Gnly seventy-five dollars ! Give her a decent burial won't
you, and I'll stand all the expenses, and also stand in her place in the show win-
dow for the next two weeks, or what would be better for your trade perhaps,
give you double space in the UNONIiXN. Say Mr. proprietor is your copy ready?
I'm glad to find you in considering I got so nearly knocked out."
"Yes, Mr. Editor you can run it the same as last year. Good bye."
A ilimu Ennta.
Every old granny can write out a list of D0n'!s which many other people of
good connnon sense don't or won't pay any attention to. But we seriously be-
lieve that we can promulgate a few of reasonable worth from our own experience.
Are you going to college for the first time ? If you are, come to Mt. Union.
Are you coming to Mt. Union for the first time? If so, be sure and don't miss
the place. Xlfe all remember our initial trip, as well as our first clay, week and
term. XVe remember some of our mistakes, blunders and failures. We could
improve some on our Hrst term in college 5 indeed we might improve on our lasf.
Don't expect to make your bed everyday, if you room where this is not
done by the landlady. If you think your room mate is not particular enough in
these matters, remember you'll soon be as slothful in this respect as he.
Don't paste up every old wornout motto or trite saying on the walls. Put
these two 'infront of your study table and live up to them. I. CLEAN YOUR
TEETH. 2. READ Yotnz BIBLE.
If you are a member, or in sympathy with a certain fraternity, don't look
upon members of all others as heathen with whom you should not be sociable,
Don't lose your religion because some people who go to college have. There
are people in college, as well as elsewhere, who are not angelic. You don't have
to swear, smoke or chew in order to be popular.
Don't let your own little world of study or athletics or Y. M. C. A. or socia-
bility between one and one, shut out all else, BE A COLLEGIAN.
Don't forget that the college world is largely a world of its own, unlike any
other, and that you may happen to get mixed up in some things that would hardly
be permissable elsewhere.
Dont forget to be reasonable. A thief, liar or' property destroyer is not a
collegian. Don't be an anarchist or a fool just because you are in college.
Don't imagine every other college to be better than Mt. Union. You'll find
out differently when you get there.
If you happen to be t'out" enjoying yourself to the full extent of your abil-
ity, stay on, and make it up by coming home earlier some other time.
Don't imagine your reputation is gone if you have to appear before the
faculty now and theng it only brings out all points in your character.
Don't get sore over a little library Hneg you have no right to keep a book
for a month. lf your fine is more than the cost of the book buy a new o11e for
If in all these things you are perfect you will undoubtedly leave Mt. Union,
a gentleman and a scholar.
Zllluntratiun nf Ihr Svtrugglr
lgrnf. Elma 1611125 an Gnuuunxqnlarv
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First scene in the struggle. Second scene in the struggle.
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waffle - 45
Haz1ett's Ideal Foot Ball Team. Harry punts for I5 yards.
Born of the niud
VV as Doctor Judd,
Born of the mud was heg
In an eastern land
On Iersey's strand
He was found aniid the debris.
Washed up from the sea
With the mud and the sand,
At once on the surface began to expand
But his sand turned to sugar
As brown as your hat,
Which again in its turn
Was converted to fat.
At the end of the issue
'Twas all fatty tissue,
All fatty tissue was heg
This Doctor Judd
Born of the niud
Way out in New jersey.
'Elhat Eugg Svtnhrnt.
He laid on his bunk
Where he had sunk
For lack of spunk,
But don't you thunk
That he didn't Hunk
When struck by Dol: Shunlc.
i-'vit iEh1ni11'zi Brvam.
Sir Edwin Lee, Qmay his tribe increasej
Awoke one night from a deep dream of peace
And saw within the moonlight in his room,
A monkey writing in a book of gold.
Exceeding peace had made Sir Edwin bold,
And to the presence in the room he said:
"YVhat writest thou ?" The monkey raised his head
And answered straight with independence,
"The names of all my tribe descendants."
t'And is mine one ?" said Edwin Lee,
And the monkey answered, "Search me,"
And vanished out of sight.
Again, if mem'ry serves us right,
It was the very next day night,
The vision reappeared,
Still writing in the book of gold.
Sir Edwin now became acquainted
And to the monkey boldly stated,
"It is a fact beyond refution,
I've taught the theory of evolution,
Of all known things both great and small,
From earth's beginning to Adam's fall.
In all respects the kind of stuff
That in this day is up to snuff,
By high born preachers recommended,
'With theology and science blended,
W'hich Rev. Davis, no hard shelled polywog,
But well known high born theolog,
In his doctrine altruistic
Calls by the modern name theistic.
I've tho't much of you and still I think
I'll set you near the missing link."
The monkey Wise kept writing some
Although with voice and features dumb,
"Is my name down ?" said the professorg
The monkey smiled and said, "Oh yes sir. "
A Svtuilrnt nf EI Evgiun.
A student of a legion
Sat shaking for his fears,
There was lack of preparation, A
There was dearth of mortal tearsg
But a comrade sat beside him
Wliile the time it snailed away,
And bent with pitying glances
To hear what he might
The trembling student faltered
As he took his comrades hand,
And says, "I fear I'll never see my
For the Way is rough and broken,
And what makes it still the worse,
I came off in such a hurry
That I clean forgot my horse.
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Flunks begin and more lluulcers come in.
Dr. Riker discourses onthe condition of the weather and solemnly repeats
Lowell's "Rainy Day"g while old students laugh, new students weep.
Dr. Judd plays Hbeast, bird or fish" with hisexperiinental psychology class.
Chapel speech by C. H. Taylor.
First foot ball game, Mt. Union, 55 Alliance, o.
Prof. Morris tells story on boarding hall. Loud applause by hall boarders.
Chapel registration. Names of many illustrious gentlemen thrown out.
Mt. Union, og Reserve, 6.
Dr. Riker fails to nialce chapel speechg first offence.
First lecture of University Extension Course.
First day of Alliance Fair and Ganibler's Reunion at Roclchill park.
Foot ball speeches. Enthusiasm raises to 2I2O in the shade.
Tom johnson comes to town.
Mt. Union, 215 Buchtel, o.
Prof. Yanney announces a schedule in detail for the eclipse of the moon. Dr.
Rilcer assures students that the inoon will be on tiine.
S. N. social. Moon viewed from the housetop.
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Mt. Union, 29, Canton, o. Beall nndsift peculiarly dangerous to be par-
ticularly safe in foot ball.
A T Q Social.
E. A E Social.
Hen-pecked motormen strike.
Dynamo appears in luxurious dress.
Mt. Union, I2Q Scio, o.
Foot" ball rally. Twenty-nine men out for practice.
Chapel speech by Dr. Wright of the "most important" church of Jamestown.
A A Hallow'een Party.
Hospital pie social at Fairmount. Io Brown and Kurzen contest for a peach
I pie and a pretty girl. Brown swoops both at eighty-five cents.
Mt. Union, og XVooster, 28.
Mt. Union, 25, Hiram, o. Street car late. A general collection taken, re-
sulting in I3 cents and E4 worth of beer checks. Hiram cabmen refuse
to turn out for this. Another council-of-war is held at which it is
determined that each one must bum his own way home. They 'proceed
to A do this and arrive during the next three days, via Garretsville,
Cleveland, Ravenna and Warren.
York, the bee man, puts one in the college bonnet.
Everybody has a skin tackle with his favorite doctor on account of the
Mt. Union, 63 Oberlin 54, e
Freshmen by the aid of a midnight lunch and hot coffee supplied by the
girls, plant their Hag on the college building.
Freshman flag taken down by Sophomores before breakfast or lunch. :
Freshinan flag No. 2 trailed in the dust. Slutz abides by will of majority,
and gives Sophomore yell. Ashe experiences a irc fall in "stocks".
Sophomores refuse to give up their trophies on a three minute ultima-
tuin at chapel. Hoffman informed that he is one of the faculty, where-
upon he procures a mirror to look at himself. Faculty sit on the flag
question at noon. Meanwhile the prevailing evil spirit becomes so dense
in,,,theMlFnglish and German rooms that the doors will not open. Tahe
'powers' being indisposed to crawl through the windows, an adjourn-
ment is taken, much to the mortiiication QD of all students concerned.
Kappa Delta Epsilon entertains.
Mt. Union tackles the W. U. P. barbarians. Score-Mt. Union, 65 W. U.
P., o. ' f
Freshmen come to chapel. After the usual order of exercise, the four
classes have rough house in general. I
Delta Gamma entertains all the fraternities.
Chaplain Wells from the Philippines gives a ten minute chapel sermon.
Day before Thanksgiving.
Sophomore-Freshmen basket ball, 22-1o.
Mass meeting of students passes resolution protesting against boisterous
class agitations in chapel. Result: yeas, zoo, nays, Cooper, Gates
Young, Sutherin and Shober Smith.
Seniors vs. juniors, I5-16.
Sophomore-junior rub, Sophomore, 19, Juniors, 5.
Frank Keeler escorts Mrs. Franklin home from society.
Dr. Riker reads Cooper's Aurora and reports that there is nothing derogotary
or ofherwzke therein.
Mt. Union, W. R. U. and Co. K vs. East Liverpool, IQ-25
Senior class election.
Prof. Messick admonishes all who pony to cut out Y. M. C. A. Work as well
as his classes.
Dr. Riker contradicts erroneous reports and states there will be a summer
school for peculiar students, such as come to Mt. Union.
Dr. Smith tells of Alum river in Yellow Stone Park, where feet may be
shrunken 3 sizes. All the girls want to go and crowd around the Dr.
after chapel to ask for particulars,
Exams begin. 50 questions in Psychology. All in the back row Hunk on
Exams wax warm.
Hall girls fail to make ccnnections with their grocery supplies.
Term opens. Not being pressedjbr lime, the Doctor reads all of Sol0mon's
Faculty wrestle with the schedule. No Greek classes changed. Dr. F rank-
lin by special privileges granted the faculty, captures the library Faust
horsefaf Me btlzfyil q Me German deparlmem' during the term.
Mt. Union, 38, Wooster, II.
President hopes that at least ISO students and a goodly number of faculty
will attend mid-week prayer meeting. Result: Faculty, 2, students, 7.
Alph Taylor freezes his feet on the church steps.
Sutherin receives consignment from New York and starts to Demosthenes.
Oratorical contestg Slutz Wins first place.
Miss Wadswforth reads essay on "Ohio's Great Men."
Mt. Union, 17, Buchtel, 14.
Judd relates his crusade against the bowl in Germany.
Day of prayer for college. Ten services.
Miss Kay reads essay on, "The Great Men of Ohio." Critic states that his
l criticisms of last Week will still hold. The faculty critic takes note.
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FEB. 2. The ground hog sees his shadow and retires in haste.
Mt. Union, 133 Hiram, 26.
The Biology Class dissects an antiquated lobster during which the gorilla
2 A E Reception.
Mt. Union, 265 Canton, 23.
A T Q Anniversary Banquet. '
State Oratorical Contest. Mt. Union wins last place.
Mt. Union, 185 Geneva, 24.
McConnell teaches S. S. class and gets treecl.
Professor Lee threatens to Hunk the sinall and great.
Dr. Wallace at chapelg text, "Be a whole inan to one thing at a time."
E N Reception.
Prof. Messick informs Liyy class that he will exaniine all texts, whether
they be of Latin or of the Devil.
Mt. Union, 185 W. R. U., 20.
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March comes in like a lio11 and knocks off the legsof the chapel piano.
" Gregg vs. Spalter, et al, divorce granted, maiden nan1e assumed.
Chapel pulpit becomes animated.
Dr. Holtz admonishes Freshmen not to get the swelled head.
Reception given by Miss Soule to E A E.
6 Mt. Union, 173 Canton, 33. K A E Reception.
S. Billy McKee reads Sunday edition of "Vanity Fair."
1 1. A E A banquet at First M. E. church,
Mt. Union, 135 Muskingum, Manager
12. Mt. Union, 13, Marietta, 15.
13. Mt. LT11lOll, IO, Marietta, 13.
14. Mt. Union, 20, Marietta College,
Twentieth Annual Reunion of Delta Gamma.
Kirk taken for a traveling
19 Class in Ethics discuss a11d encourage lying, stealinff, ganibling, dancing and
c . 5
other minor amusements.
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lieall strikes the winter exams.
24. Mt. Union, 2IQ Hiram, 18.
25. Reception to all students around the family hoard.
31. Spring term opens. Chapel Bible takes a vacation
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.fl Fraternity Stag banquet. Hobggn Su-ikeg 3 jgb,
1. Senior Class decides to send a general invitation to the Senate and House of
Representatives for a Commencement speaker and thereby save stamps.
6. Election. Contest hot, voters smoke, results burn.
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7. Seniors appear in gowns. New chapel sittings promulgated.
1 1. Ed McConnell takes J. T. for toothaclie and gets foundered.
15. Phillips and Billy recite from the same book in History of Chemistry,
16. Beall gets household stock of jewelry at the auction sale. H
2o. Faculty decide to cut out Senior vacation.
21. Preliminary debate. A
2. Mt. Union, 133 Buchtel, o. Preliminary debate.
2 3. Freshmen entertain at Davidson's, Soplioniores entertain at the cooler. Dr.
Franklin being held up promises not to fluuk any in Dutch.
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Officers Ellett and McGee at the Freshman blow-out.
Seniors and Sophs pluck Freshmen carnations.
Chicken party at D. G's.
Seats come back.
Riker comes. back.
The eat came back. Mt. Union, 105 All Stars, 9.
Freshmen. perch on all corners between Alliance and Sebring to End place
of supposed Soph banquet.
President scores faculty on tardiness of chapel reports.
Freshmen, 9, Sophoinores 6.
Mt. Union, 45 Alliance, 13.
Crumley and MCCO11l1Cll,2jTOXK'11 kids, 300. The former fails to score
Dr. T. W. Lane, chapel speech. i
Senior reception by Pres. and Mrs. Riker.
Mt. Union, 85 Allegheny, 7.
Curfew ordinance ordained.
Mt. Union, 15, Sioux, 5.'
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Rickard to bat.
First circus of the season comes to town. Shunk and Tucker cut class.
Messick dismisses all classes in order to read proof of the college cata-
The laboratory spigot inoistens Prof. T ucker's correspondence.
Mt. Union, 4, Beaver, 2.
Dr. Lehr makes chapel speech. Hazlette receives connnendation for being
such an authoritative Bible student. .
Sophomores, 32, juniors, 8.
Dr. Riker gets his pocket picked at Beaver. The robber does'nt get enough
to leave town on.
Senior vacation begins.
Mt. Union, 4, Beaver, 1.
Prof. Judd experiences a fall in beef.
York recitation contest. Miss Ella Belle Horn and H. F. Hazlette the
Freshmen, I2j Sophomores, 6.
' -- f . " ,W II
It 'lflITII1'IEIl5. I II
W lgrvaihrni ittnuavuvlt.
The cut appearing upon page 7 is a half-tone reproduction of a letter re-
ceived from President Roosevelt, upon the request for a greeting for the class
annual which represents the college in which his renowned and beloved prede-
cessor, XVilliam McKinley, was so much interested and of which he was a trustee.
p Etlanw. y
If you see things in the UNONIAN that you don't like, don't blame the
editorg blame somebody else for suggesting it to him. Our work has come under
the eagle eye of an examining committee. We don't expect to have any friends
after the appearance of this book, don't deserve any, and in fact, don't need any,
but whatever you do, don't censure the committee.
Our advertisers are the men of the town, patronize them, They make the
UNONIAAN a possibility.
They have borne with our inirmities in a remarkably, patient and uniform
way. They are certainly gentlemen-except the compositors, who are ladies.
VVe are indebted to the whole teaching force both for their kindness and for
their being, to a certain extent, a mark for our dull jokes.
NVe l1ad intended to publish more classical and serious matter, but shall have
to refer you to Shakespeare tor the former and the college catalogue for the latter.
We leave Mt. Union with reverence for the institution and its associations.
Time and space do not permit us now to say many things we had intended about
the inter-urban street car service at her doors, the transformation of the jerk-
Water, the new college schedule, etc., but we must now forbear.
lqvrr HEP limi.
A few days niore,
And the class of 1903,
Shall have crossed the line-
That mystic boundary,
Before whose bounds
That Held enchanted lies,
Upon whose sacred soil
VVe've formed the friendship ties,
Wliicli in all future life,
In youth or age,
Shall forni in memory
A inost sacred page.
Beyond whose bounds
Lies life to-morrow,
Wliicli hope trusts days of joy,
NVhich fear dreads days of sorrow.
Now inust we face a world
Witli mystery empaled,
With future joys and pains
In darkness veiled.
'Tis useless for past years
To weep and pine,
But pray that each returning yea
May make us more divineg
More faithful to the trust
These future years shall bring,
Till out of darkness into light
YVe stand before the King.
wid Wim tiff Zig msd'
4 Prennial iKPu11in11 nf 1112 0112155 nf 19113.
To the class of ,93 belongs the distinction of being the only class ever
graduated from Mt. Union that has annually met and broken bread in fond memory
of student days. Each year but one of the ten a few of the faithful have met to-
gether at the call of some member acting as host or hostess of the occasion. One
year, however, no one volunteered to feed the hungry ones, but a few of the
"ever present," in order that the annual festivities should not be broken, went
to the Keplinger Hotel, ordered dinner, enjoyed themselves hugely, took it a
dutch treat, every fellow settling his own bill. But only once has ,Q3 failed to
furnish a host or hostess. This decennial year the class is entertained by
Bertha Tedrow, of Omaha, Neb. A special effort has been made to get as many
members together as possible, and invitations have- been extended to wives, hus-
bands, and sweethearts. It was thought that a few lines from each member of
the class for this the Ioth year would be of interest, indicating location, past do-
ings, and present prospects. It is to be regretted, however, that the responses
have not been as great in number as was desired. A group picture of the class
shows about how they looked when graduated. A part of the class have kindly
furnished half tones from recent photographs which plainly show that the ladies
have aged none at all, the men but very little. The class of YQ3 expects in
another ten years to present to tl1e UNONIAN an array of illustrious names.
Watch for them in IQI3.
C. A. Armstrong, VV. Z. Baldwin, P. S. Berg,
Chas. A. Betts, VVilbeerforce Bliss, A. A. Brown,
J. A. Calderhead, Geo. B. Carr, Lewellyn O. Eldredge,
Walter M. Ellett, Willis H. Grant, M. W. Hahn,
John Vizzard Haskell, Anna L. Hole, Denver C. Hughes,
Lorena L. Jestery Myrta M. Keeler, C. K. Mansheld,
L. B. Matthias, Clyde Newkirk, F. L. Oesch,
, W. E. Patterson, W'. I. Pentz,
' 4 T. E. Raley, H. Lindale Smith,
Geo. E. Swan, Bertha S. T edrow,
NV. I. Teeters, 9 A. T. Ullman,
W. F. VVykoff.
I milhrr 31111111 Elvrtvra.
XV. I. Teeters is located at the State University
of Iowa. His itineracy since graduating from Mt.
Union has been as follows: Ph. C., lfniversity of
Michigan, 1895, M. S., Mt. Union College, 1898,
Demonstrator of Chemistry in Medical College in
I. S. U. I895-1900, Instructor in College of Phar-
macy I. S. U. IQOO-IQOIQ Assistant Professor of
Pharmacy and Director of Pharmaceutical Labra-
tory i11 I. S. lf. 1901-1902, Professor of Pharnxacog-
nosy, Director of Pharmaceutical Laboratory and
Secretary of Faculty, 1902-19o3. He is also a mem-
ber of the American Association for the Advance-
ment of Science, The American Pharmaceutical
Association, The Iowa State Pharmaceutical As-
sociation, The Iowa Park and Forestry Association,
The Baconian and The Triangle Club of the Ilni-
versity. He is also a Stockholder and Director of
the Linwood Iowa Land a11d Cattle Co. of Raton,
M- If -WHAT A-, ,J
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AS THEY WERE IN ,93.
Entered the Training School
for Nurses at the City Hospital
of Philadelphia in Jan. of 1894.
Graduated from same March '96.
Came to Omaha in July of '96
and has been doing private
nursing, chiefly surgical, up to
the present time. Helped to or
ganize The "Nurse Club
Omaha," and has been presi-
dent of the same since it was in-
corporated under the laws of the
State of Nebraska, june 5, 1902.
This is the only orgauizauon' of
the kind in the state and we re-
ceive our calls not only from
Omaha, but towns all over the
State of Nebraska, Westerii Iowa. 9
Walter illllillarh Ellvit.
After graduation attended law
department at the University of
Mich. Health broke down in
the second year at Ann Arbor.
Spent a year in attempting to
recover same. Was married to
Harriet Jane Lemmon, Ian. 1895.
Spent three years in the insur-
ance business and 4K years as a
manufacturer. At present Pres.
and Treas. of the Crystal Case
Co., Alliance, Ohio, and once in a
while farmer at Marlboro, Ohio.
Have two daughters to call class-
mates of ,93 aunt and uncle.
ii. Einiiale Smith.
H. Lindale Smith is located
in Cleveland 'Where he has
been engaged in the practice
of law since his graduation.
He has made a -specialty of
Patent Law, besides carrying
on a general practice in the
State Courts '
W. IH. mgknff.
Three months before gradu-
ation I assumed the pastorate
of the M. E. Church at Tall-
madge. I remained there
eighteen months. In the fall
of YQ4 I was appointed to the
Rootstown charge 'which in-
cluded the church at Ran-
dolph. I Served that charge
three years, In the fall of ,Q7
I was appointed to Bristolville
where I remained three years. In the fall
of 1900 I was appointed to my present
charge, the Woocllaiid M. E. Church of
Akron. I left all of these churches stronger
in members and Working power than when
I found them. Since coming here the
membership has almost doubled 'and we are
having a continuous and rapid growth. All
indebtedness upon the charge f has been re-
moved and We have built and dedicated a
handsome brick church at a cost of 520.000.
Qllgzrrlva Alrexmlhvr A1'I1I5f1'lJ11g.
So far as my history during the past de-
cadeis concerned, there is little to be said
Soon after graduation in ,Q3 I was married,
then attended the Chicago fair, and began
teaching school in Canton. In 1900 at-
tended the Paris fair, was still married and
teaching school for these people. Nothing
of interest has occurred since that time, ex-
cept a visit to the Buffalo fair and an occa-
sional engagement to say nice things at a
"Boxwelll' Commencement We are living
at 1409 Lawrence Avenue, and should be
happy to see all the boys andfgirls of '93 at
any time except the period from June 20 to
Aug. roi During the middle ofithe sum-
mer mygteachingifoperations aregtransferred to the summerischool:of Wooster
.. - 1 lflirank E. Obvgrly,
after graduation, was principal of Nelson QPortage County, 0.3
High School for two years, Superintendent of Schoolsat Pow-
hatan Point, Ohio, for two years, during one of which he was
President of Belmont County Teachers' Association. Vacations
found him studying law at Youngstown, Ohio, and in October,
1897, he was admitted to practice. He
immediately took up work in his
chosen profession, at Youngstown,and
in March, 1901, formed a partnership
with U. F. Kistler, under the firm
name of "Kistler it Oesch," which
still continiies. His prospects are con-
sidered good, he has "dabbled" alittle
in politics and he still enjoys "single
blessedness. I ' '
. ,,, -
Bmttrr QI. Qughra
after graduating from Mount Union in 1893, completed his last year in
the study of law and was admitted to tl1e Bar of the state of Ohio in December of the same
year. He was teaching school at the time of his admission to the Bar, and after completing the
term of school, he spent the following summer in general work, and in the fall of 1394, entered
the departmant of the University of Michigan, where he took the senior year, and graduated in
the summer of 1395. In September of tl1e same year, he located in Canton, where he has been
engaged in the practice of law ever since. In IQOI, he was elected City Solicitor of the city of
Canton, and re-elected in 1903, and is now serving his third year as City Solicitor of l1is adopted
mm. Ti. Haitvrnnn,
,93, remained with his Alma Mater during the year following his graduation, as Professor of
Mathematics and Principal of the Normal Department. The succeeding year he spent in the
Law Department ofAXVest Virginia University, graduating in 1895, and was immediately ad-
mitted to the bar. He practiced his profession at g
YVheeling, XV. Va., during the years 1895-1897. 'W S
The latter year he moved to Cleveland, Ohio,
where he,has'since resided, his law office being
located in the American Trust Building. He has
given special attention in his practice to the care of
estates and to corporation law. He is connected
officially With a number of Cleveland industrial
and manufacturing enterprises, is director and
general counsel for the American Savings Bank,
and is engaged at the present time in organizing a
new banking institution, i11
which some of l1is clients are
A , I ,,,, I .,,,,, r, interested. As ag Republi-
,,.'-' j can he has taken active 'in-
terest in Cleveland politics,
Q? takin gipart ig every spzgaki n gf
"", '-'- ' campaign. s secre ry 0
1' the ClEVSl?l11Cl Alumni As-
5 sociation, during the years it
.5 P Z, has held annual banquets, he
ffl. has kept in close touch witl1
l" ""' ,Sf "' Mt. Union College and its
52,51 'N graduates.
za - ,. 1' - aye..-9 f - 1
Ten years I How time flies I The fall and winter of '94-'95 was spent in teaching at Rome, O..
and the following spring as assistant teacher in a private kindergarten i11 XVarre11, O. Part of
'96-i97 were occupied in Home Missionary workin Meade, Mich. The death of my mother
in Feb., '98, detained me at home to assist my father in his pastoral work. I am now serving
my fourth year as Supt. of the Methodist Episcopal,Sunday School at New Concord, O
M. EH. Elisa,
It is enough, perhaps, to say that I have lived during this time in this Em-
pire State of the Pacific where I could enjoy its charming scenery and glorious
climate, occasionally breaking the monotony by rounding up the festive San
Diego flea. 'We live out here. A decade of California is worth a cycle of the
cyclone belt This is a veritable land of sunshine and flowers. CThis is not a
But sometimes we do other things beside snufling up the balmy air and
staring at the semi-tropic landscape. Educationally, our State stands in the
front ranks, possessing a most complete school system of all departments, with its
crowning glory of two great universities, Stanford and the State University at
Berkeley, aggregating in attendance about four thousand students. In develop-
ing this great system, I have had some small part during the past twelve years,
especially along the line' of History and Political Science, through the media of
institutes, associations, and educational journals, while at the same time holding
positions as tutor and post-graduate of the State University, Principal of high
schools, and for the past three years, Head of Department of History in the State
Normal School of San Diego.
But these personal details are insignificant and dull. I am merely proud to
be a member, high or low, of the great hierachy of instructors, extending from
the kindergartners to Presidents jordan and Wheeler, who are enabling this great
State to keep pace, educationally, with the mighty advancement she has made
industrially and commercially. Individually we are nothing, united we are a
tremendous force. So it is the world over-so at old Mount Union: "United
we stand-divided, we fall." P
Amina A. Ztirniun.
After graduating at Mt. Union I was appointed the following September to
the pastorate of the Methodist church at New Waterford, Ohio, remaining in
charge of this work for two years. , In November, 1893, I married Miss Lenora
McMaster, whom I met at Mt. Union college. In September, 1895, I was ex-
cused from Conference to attend a Theological Seminary, going at once to Boston
University where I remained for three years. Soon after arriving at Boston I
was appointed pastor of the Methodist church at Quincy, Mass., the home of
John Adams and John Quincy Adams. With this church I remained during my
WO1'k at the Seminary, preaching twice each Sabbath. In April, 1898, I was
appointed to the Windham Methodist church to fill out the year, the pastor's
health having failed, and I was re-appointed by the Conference of '98 and 7QQ.
In September of 1900 I was appointed to the Bristolville Methodist church, re-
maining there two years. In the fall of IQO2 I was appointed to the pastorate
of the Methodist church at Minerva, Ohio, where after a brief stay of five months,
a vacancy having occurred at Columbiana, I was offered the pastorate of that
church, and was duly appointed in February of the present year. While drag-
ging myself around thus over Northern Ohio and Eastern Mass., I have accumu-
lated considerable experience, some children, no money, and less fame.
?5 a5 UmSs
r-- -V ----N
Give Ebem your Grabe
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' EAST VIEW OF WORKS.
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FASHIONABLE TAILOR ALLIANCE, OHIO
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UITS Made to Your Measure
ARE THE ARTICLES
H. C. NEWMAN
301-9 BLXIN ST. "'i-, AALLIANCE, 0.
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'N A I 1
if i R if
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THE BIG- THE STORE 014'
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all I if
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Believe in Giving Good Goods at an Honest Price
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Ubpyrighi 1905 By
Kuh, Nathan A Fischer Co, -
Our goods are all new and styles the latest and prices as low as con-
sistent for good goods and reliable make. s
TUR IPSEED STEFFY
JBartb 8 Illbunt
WVIIOLES.XLE JXND 12ETA.IL
Car Lot High Grade
701-703 E,XST BLXIN STIQEET
ALLIANCE, - - - OHIO
KlN'S Ll ERY
. 1 iEe :-. ,, 'CF
55531951 M , 1 :
Efrrrh 'ie W sinh i-'mfr
' Q ' ' -
All of our outfits are new and up-to-date. Cab work for parties and
funerals given special attention. We guarantee to give as
good prices, considering quality of service,
as any stable in the city.
C. L. AKINS, Owner and Proprietor
STARK PHONE, 497 East End of Market St., S. of Viaduct BELL PHONE, 1932
The Greatest Gompliment A'
A 0 0
6 S I It I y ever paid the human wif?
Foot. WW' E
Come m ,
and let as
e show you ,NB
f N sf
. SHOES IN THE CITY ,,..
Fxrst comes qualltyg IhlS mcludes all A, f' . S,
that goes in a shoe.
Next comes Style and Price, and you
E x q 5 Q End all these good points in the shoes
--1-- 5,,,, ,IIKII purchased here.
. S -sls For Ladies Wear
p Stylish Shoes and Oxfords in All Sizes '
Dainty Slippers for Home Wear
5 S4 RALSTON HEALTH SHOES S4 5
A llt The Shoe for the
A H x-.' . - Hr
t Jolly Student
5 Other Good Shoes from S2 to S5 s
::.'? For Good, Honest Shoes, see
' '111 . .
A . Opposite Square
up ALLIANCE, - OHIO f
. .. -A .wt
j fhPSf2r ls?
A Qty f x
4 iw 1
X WAN A t A
.1 XNQN Q
'K XS: iq
. f Wx Q
HL. ' Q
l j C
THE INNER-THOMAS CO.
Gbe wnlg manufacturers
anb 'wholesale anb 1Retail
Eealers in flDen's Glotbing
. TI-IE COITN'lfY.ll.
We sell goods in every town within 75 miles of Alliance. Why
do We not sell you ? We make
Suits from 515.00 to 540.00
Pants from 53.00 to 510.00
Hot Weather Suits, Base Ball and Foot Ball Suits a Specialty. A full
line of Ready-to-wear Clothing. Everything Up-to-date in the Furnish-
Thanking you in advance for your patronage, we are,
THE WINNER 2 THOMAS CO.,
Cor. Main St. and Arch Ave., ALLIANCE, OHIO.
WLALL! EL az
X WE WVLANT TO
'X TELL' YOU
M SNIAIJIJ PEOPLE
When it Comes to
L g f SELLING SHOES
Q 5 J1'T5.3f3T', f
M WE ARE THE ONLY ONES
, .1 -
That can give you
-N5 N M ,V P Ei' B A R G A I N S
W' ' xx M xl
1 W '
03 v ki . SL N
W N - T
L? ,V f lip! We have been here for the last 28 years
x " , A. V ' X
. X and are the Oldest Shoemen
' -L, in the City
Parthe Shoe Sftere
Cassaday F rniture Co.
AND LAMPS ,
3461356 E. Main St., ALLIANCE, OHIO.
N UVVIRTI-I 6: BARNU ,
be 'S Mosse i'IIC6x" dream
Put up in Plain and Fancy Moulds. '
Stark Phone 598. Bell Phone 83.
421 E. Main St., ALLIANCE, OHIO.
OH E This College was organized in 1845, and the 58th
Op Annual Session begins about October lst, 1903. This
is the first Dental College established in the West. It
is co-educational and has a teaching corps of twenty
instructors. Its buildings are modern, and well adapted
to the requirements of modern dental education, and its
DE clinics are unsurpassed. Optional Spring and Fall
Univ. of Cincinnati
Centra! Ave. and Court St.,
Courses in clinical instructions are also given. For
information and Announcement, address
H. A. SMITH, D. D. s., Dm,
CINCINNATI O. 116 Garfield Place, Cincinnati, Ohio.
, ...I GREETINGS TO '03, itJ4, '65 CQQND 'os
.gf I FROM
Che Intercollegiate Bureau
i of Hcademic Qostume
"'11 COTRELL sq LEONARD, Albany, N. Y.
Wholesale Makers of the CAPS, GOWN S, and HOODS, to Mt. Union College, West-
ern Reserve, Miami, Hiram, Univ. of Pa., Univ. of Chicago, Univ. of Minn., Univ. of the
South, Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Wellesley, Bryn Mawr, Mt. Holyoke and the others.
Illustrated bulletin, samples, etc., upon request. Rich Gowns for the pulpit and bench.
Illbowrcr 8. Elntram
gi eg A HAS THE FINEST LINE OF
E? gf: CANNED GOODS IN THE CITY 4
Q, - C ,I '.'. lla ,hw ,
YE Vegetables, Olives, Bottled
5 Goods, Home Made Bread, Pies, T5
5' V- if 'T 2 and Cakes. A new stock of fresh asf'
if T A ,L crackers and cakes. Everything 3
5 , l j A that a complete up-to-date Groc- Q5
ff , ' 'X X X ery stock affords. CoFfees,Teas,
5 Cereals, Smoked Meats, Country 3
ge Produce at
5 BAUGHlVIAN'S 3
E- Cor. Main St. and Arch Ave. L-1?
ffftewvo "W-aw., , ,
,f.4r'HED?riVh F I . Ek
H v I its
L. I I f A t
. fag '.,. E3 1 .l-1 5355555553 I
st D' Us
t . 5 K W
u p-nr, X
.S F teh t-za 'F 52:45 5 I A , .X
.W r"Iirs: Q wks 1 . 5 Q
t "as 151352 wi wit t -s 1 Q . , f. .
- 1:4 sf ' - at Q W Y- '!!wf -N M .. .- -. ff. - .
JEg!!:'bi? "5, ra V M X' -- 2 '
:I Him, -a-4---'M ,- wa-...sw 1- .f , A
A--if-iN ie- as ii
,ta asset. ' a tm il E ew or
r , X ' g mmf E E of
I 1 r
is Ewa 'CHQ Q I tts P: -we
,. . ' . ' -A-N ,I M L. . -. .s ...Y W w
1- r 1. K., . a . Q -A A Us--W V -,-M . .N f.
. 4 J, 'T 4 S: " ft .-1" 'Ml 1:1 '- .
, ..., .,.,, .. ,. -A . -- .. I
V ' 7113721 '11F'T'.:"'''?.5-.'-wiffffitif-lisa izvcvit:-'.' :-'ff-vi:-' P":':':'S I" fi " "mm 1'f:'f?Ei?"'f'f - '
1 V '
I , t
y 3 ., Q v, fsg,,.,ga..e.- .
,X - .w,a,...t,,. .
'y"0'Pe,. . .
rfwwf., , . ,,
L'0I.I.l?Xi ES 014'
gg illivhirinv, Erntiatrg auth Ighttrmurg
ga Four years graded course in Medicine and Dentistryg two in ,
Q4 Pharmacy. Annual session seven months.
All Elnatruriintt Exrrpi Qlliniml hg thc Qvritztiinn Elan
Students graded on theirdaily recitations, term and Final exam-
inations. Large class rooms designed for recitation system.
Laboratories are large, well lighted and equipped with practical
modern apparatus. Abundant clinical Facilities in both Medical
and Dental Departments. CONSIDERING SUPERIOR AD-
VANTAGES, PRICES ARE LOW.
Seaman fur 15113-U4, in all Qlnllvgva hvgina
mrhnvahttg, Svnivmhvr lliih, 1913345 .af at
For Catalogue or other information, address
GEO. M.WALTER5, A. PI., M. D. L. P. BETHEL, M. D., D, D. S.
Dean College of Medicine. Dean College of Dentistry.
camo. H. MATSON, G. Ph. bd
Dean College of Pharmacy.
COLUMBUS, - - OHIO
J. T. WEYBRECHT'S SONS
B LXN IQTFAQ 'TI ' lilillli CDF
Sash, Doors, 0 0 And Dealers
. I .
Blxnds, Etc. 351453 ln Lumber
P Telephones 7 1007-1077 E. Broadway
0000000 000000 000000000000000 2
2 LEROY L. LAMBORN 2
0 FLORIST 0
0 ,. 0
Zh 0 Both Phones No. 60 0
,JJ 0 0
0 119 W. Main St. 0
JOIIN EX'ER ICSTABLISIIEIT 1876 F. TSCIIANTZ
EXTEIQ 8. 'FSCI-ILXNTZ
BIANVIPAC 111115115 OF ,XSD DI' XLERS IN
SWISS, LIMBURGER, BRICK AND BLOCK
xxxl'o1z'r1-:us AND lucixnlcus IN ALI, luxns 01-'
SXVISS DLXIR X' SI,YIJI7IAIIfS S1'nX1lIi PIICUNIS 66
Brent Elhrnlngirztl Svrminttrg
Tuition and Furnished Rooms Free. Lectures on Special Topics every
term. Particular attention given to Sacred Oratory.
Fall Term Begins third Thursday in September.
For information address the President, V
igrnrg A. ELITE, Hiahiann, N. El.
" Engravers to American Universities "
QUAYLE CQ. SON
ALBANY, N. Y.
Obriginal ,ab Eeaignrra, .al 251221 .ai lEngrztuP1'a,.y 5J1st1iunrra
Manufacturers of Fraternity, Class and School Emblems, Makers of
School Penants of Every Description.
infill! lnwIllU0tl'lnnHdhwIul M3dlllfl
t. Ulniott Glo lege
.al .29 W4 aa'-
Four curriculums of four years eachg Classical, Scientific,
Philosophic, Literary. Entrance and graduation requirements
have been modified, the curriculum re-arranged, the number
of electives increased, and the plan of instruction changed.
Prepares for each ofthe College curriculums and gives a tj.
broad academic education. The grade of the work has been lf'
raised and the curriculums brought into accord with the new
college entrance requirements.
Offers to teachers four-year and three-year curriculums.
COMMERCIAL 1 Q?
Complete Bookkeeping, Shorthand and Normal Commercial C
A three-year and a four-year Piano Course. Thorough Vo- ii
cal Course. All stringed instruments. Prepares For teaching .fg
or concert work. ,i
Courses in Oil Painting, Pastel, Crayon, China Decorating,
Water Colors, Sic.
Teacher's and Professional Coursesg class or individual in-
.A at tal .ai
Glollege lpeat dbpetw September 22, 1903
CALL AAND SEE
Z EfSVIIEN IN NEEIJ OFe...
Q J E SUITS
KN ' WU
.1 E f 'i"a S
, U A I 1 TROUSERS
MZ'-,J ' e' J
YSYOIQIQBIAXNSIIII AXNIJ 17I'1' CQLTAXRAXLYTEED
PIQICES TIIE LOWV EST
H dq s for Dry Cleaning and Pressing. Also Dyeing d R p g
636 ELXST BIAXIN STIQEET
i ii X m
gg 65 3 MLRH N
if TR I t Q
QUICK SERVHCE V SURE-ASSING W
Monz-:RATE Pmcxss COFFEE Q
Qi L M
ZERBE Q. BQYD
Y 725 E. Main Street
S. All Loyal Mt. Union men cheer the team with the Nelson Pennants
The Nelson Pennants
are the only pennants that can be relied upon to faithfully repre-
sent the design or colors authorized by a college, society or
fraternity. They have that artistic finish which ren-
ders them desirable, either on the athletic field i
or for inside decoration. Orders taken
for all kinds of banners, badges,
A wall designs etc.
K L , 'gif
ALL SILK Pennants a Specialty Q
FOR SALE BY
Xi LEROY NELSON. H E
2-9 E. Fifth St.,Columbus, 0. ALLIANCE, OHIO
f wmwfn 2AaJQ'41fLer1Wga.Q,e'fw,mfwZ1Ji ,np1f:' gg'r1,gQ
.4,gLf,4 of ff 1, 5 L. -L 4---fsLf L .+L f. f L L .
W. A. KAY
NO. 544 E. MAIN ST.,
JBoots, Shoes ano
CHA5. V. KAY
Finest Line of Pocket Knives,
Shears, Scissors, Razors,etc.
I the market affords.
Special Discount to Students ALLIANCE, S OHIO
C. E. ELLETT
. , resh offvalt fllbeat
Che Ebamplon Qlotbler jf an
East Main Street
Phone 1 on 5724
3 H. M. SHIPMAN Q
3 Groceries, Q25 Notions, E
3 Hardwa re, E
3 L, 2219
3 55,11 Ei. 3
U1 Q fp "
21- C? Q 1 Qi 9, C
3 ?: Q, l 3 5 ED
r 2 Q a QQ 2
.-. D' U1 9-1
Q 2 E '
5 , Q Q- 1 fb
3 fe 3 2
2 g Q Q.
Oils, .Ae .Aa Paints,
59 0 mn
55 'I k E?
ma N M ,
52 ,. , .
gg Qlnrrn QE., Hildlvr gg
Ed - f
Eg 525 GOIlll1lIJiFl 5fYCCt
PU alliance, ammo YU
E8 ' S3
PLANING 18' wel'
, VLath, Shingles,
Doors, Windows, Coal
18'-Sand Building Bloclisngvas
: ARK 203
3 Cor. Union Ave. 6: Hill St. ALLIANCE, 0.
0.2 4 4' -
If 1 i
nunt num LI In
:li ll!!! lC,Xh'l' H'l',X'l'l'. !S'l'l2 lulffl' TE?
IN YXLL THE LfXTEST BLXIQES
THE FOLDER PHOTOGRAPH HAS COME TO STAY
is AND WE ARE PREPARED TO GIVE YOU THE VERY
.3 . A-L
LATEST IN PANELS AND OVALS. : : : : : : : : : : :
13. F. IQ EICIHIAIQIJ
EZ S'l'.Xl'-Ili PIHDNIC 5-l-U 1XI,LIfKNf,'lC, lllllll
of Wann! Qfnzbn Caffe.-:ge
.yarofessor ef. f. Zucker, Juperhziendeni
The regular Business and Shorthand Courses offer as thorough instruction
and furnish as complete a training for business life
as any school in America.
The New Normal Commercial Course is of particular interest to teachers: as
a post-graduate course it leads into one ofthe few honorable
professions that is not overcrowded.
The Superintendent has had opportunity to place oyer fifty teachers of com-
mercial branches this year in High Schools and Colleges at Salaries
ranging from 3500.00 to 351500.00 per year. In some of
the higher salaried positions only College
graduates will be accepted.
for .97arf1'cular.s' Jae Me eS'11,uer1'niendeni
flmnvlvr Q4 ex
mr ram' in 11312 Q-5Iuhv11i5 nf Mnnni lininn Glnll g
bg giving 1112111 CEunh 135111125 in
zmh PUP1'gTl1i11Q lumallg krpt in
FHi1'zt-Qllzwu 7 uvlrg Ezntnrv. .ab
A. E. Clbgntvr
1 3'lr1uPlP1' sinh Qbpiirimi
CARPETS NEVER BEFORE
has an Alliance store been able
to show such a line of Carpets.
We have them in abundance for
you to choose from, in every
grade-Wiltons, Ingrains, Ax-
rninsters, Velvet Brussels, Tap-
estry Brussels, and the whole
Carpet family are here.
Qurs is an Exclusive Carpet Store
Carpet is Gur Business and our Determination is to Supply
Carpets to Alliance People as to Price, Quality and Design,
more satisfactorily than any other store
SAIWL KATZENSTEIN l
585551 I'I'IfI! ZZQIZNZQEE IKIQIDQQEQZZIEEI I-IZQEDIQQ QQEQEQQQZQQQ 551
The Shoe Man
Vfill save you 15 to 20 per cent
on all shoes purchased of him
Try a Pairtand be your own judge
682 East Main Street
5z1M1v1ERMAN's GREEN HOUSE We respectfully solicit the trade of students and friends of
Mount Union College
Ea Cut Flowers, at Potted Plants, .ab Floral Designs
E 725 ees
A large and varied stock enables us to supply your wants
8 PHONES: BELL 2485 STARK 376
' Cor. Columbia St. and L.E.,A.8z W.R.R. ALLIANCE, OHIO
QNX xi 'WN XS'x..XiQrfkR XKAQQ-'Q.N,
GheCoultonC8D. avis Co.
Time and experience show us more conclusively
that the Way to peopIe's Favor is to do their
pocket-boolg good. Good goods do that as well
as low prices.
This is above all a GOOD GOODS STORE
Give Coulton CE. Davis Co.
DRY Goons ALLIANCE, oruo
f f f f , f f
.Fave you been 1.71 io .we
Zeke efaundry .9
CTvsr.yz'!z1'ny camplela io do work Ula! cannol Im surpassed
you are e11l1'ilea' io nallziny buf fha bca-I
ode! cyieam azm dry
- Q65 JK 77fznzr'shzyer, .yjroprzkefar
0,v,uo.r1'1'e Crllrf flock .730 fb yvflanes
u i' I
N N XXX QR XA?-XA KXKVQY RAKBNNY
7 THESE Bl 2551731525 MFEMLWENEFH ' . -, I
2 HARRY R MILLER E
ki MOUNT UNION TRUNK AND BAGGAGE
L I L5
EI TALLYI-IO AND SLEIGHING PARTIES GIVEN GOOD SERVICE
K QQCOALQQ '
ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY DELIVERED
' LEAVE ORDERS AT BARNABYS STORE
J Residence, 1853 South Union Avenue Stark Phone 190
T If nWITn fJ1IZ7i'M1mLUifiU.'ilWlmIMiMj.V!i,5l'Efm1il'?i25'1EZIluZEiJh41'!nT' I IAIBZIBITIDQ
SANITARY PLUMBING TINNING, ROOFING
Z HOT WATER AND .20 512 J- FISHING TACKLE
I STEAM HEATING .25 .ai .al BASE BALL GOODS
1 217 East Main Street ALLIANCE, OHIO f
L ' ' 'R ' ' RR' 'Ri 4mZR1MR5w zmm'mm7'
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT BOTH PHONES no
. - L T I N I
iyf : -'k1'i Ex 'I
C Il TY L5IlV E R
Only Safe Drivers Provided
The Best Rubber Tired Rigs
COACHES AND CARRIAGES FOR FUNERALS, WEDDINGS AND
PARTIES A SPECIALTY
SENECA AVENUE, REAR POST OFFICE
To Be Prosperous
I. You must APPEAR Prospe
Good Clothes and Neat Looking
f fl, FOOTWEAR
' f" 'I ar p y' g hvestmenr. We'1l dress y f
fix f A go d h p f 33.50, domestic leather, and F 354
tlupfk bill g you patent kid or colt---the top not h
Q' if all 11 --ALL STYLES.
A L Union Made
T31 figjjjj' McDONALD'S
BASE BALL BOXING GLOVES
TENNIS ATHLETIC IMPLEMENTS
OF ALL KINDS
FOOT BALL MWA
i an Y rdof nam
GYMNASIUM ' '
ALLOTT an KRYDER
Hearn nf Smrrraa
In the Printing Business has established for us
jj . an enviable reputation as leaders in our line. as'
:gli Our business is rapidly increasing, necessitating
continual additions of new and up-to-date mater-
lg , ial and machinery to our already large plant. MN
We are prepared to furnish you the best in stock,
workmanship and type styles at reasonable prices QR
Ellie Hnnniatn nf 15113 in at
Sprrimrxt uf Gbur illllurk .al in
Q We make a specialty of book and magazine
Work of all kinds. Fine iob and commercial
work in all its branches. If it is anything in the Q
L line of printing, we can supply your needs on
lil short notice. We solicit your patronage, hop- EV
ing to merit the same by fair treatment. '
Ellie ill. HH. Evrrantnn igrinting Gln.
Svrramtnu Elnrk Tlintlg ldlgnnrn Allizmrr, whim l 3
C. C. BAKER, Pres. , FRANK TRANSUE, Vice Pres.
J. H. MCCONNELL, Cashier
Allittnrv, - 0Bhin
.3 .95 A
CAPITAL, - S100,000 E
SURPLUS, - 530,000
.ar el or
Transacts a General Banking Business. Collections Given E
Special Attention. Accounts Solicitecl. Interest paid in Sav- E
ings Department ......... .
et or el
3 WILLIAM CHAMBERS DANIEL JOHNSON GEORGE STROUP
3 I FRANK TRANSUE E. M. DAY GEORGE REEVE5 -E
LEE FORDING M. 5. MILBOURN C. C. BAKER
,it-H-4 va 1,
f, 'Jw I-qq
5: FEES '
,LF v 1'
S 4Qr5 E2 A
-'WV' W: f
3 ,E ng? " 25
... ZVH '
S O :mf 43"
E5 E 'V U1
'L m SU :ow ' '
0 cn 'U bi, ff'
S I- SH L 4-N 5
. ua 3' Za? H4
wg. +4 Z CW' ii M Z 5'
- Ib 0 Q Eg ff :S A i
'N O :U Mm P' 1' f
N I" Q1
E '51 Z 50 L-Q3 2 rs
ai' E 5 EE Q Q ii
,Z 55 Z F11 U0
' S ,.. E EQ 0
'L S nv v
M m 0 nv Q0 FH 23 af
a .cf 5 gg gg H
'55 5 O zz Q57 'A
Z? S 5: . -+ f'
M2 if fn EU C1 wg 5
N CD ii 0 .f f
-fr-u 2. I -1- -1 .
mfr "5 -
' Q .
XA, I Xxv Almtlgym Lgjx ' I
45 . . .
M A N BIHOA AAH
,gm SHEIWWVI-I WVELLS CINV SH
: : : :
OIIIO 'CINV'IEIAEl'I, J
QW . ,
rlilex 'IQSXQ' 'AKJAHQIXX
:lr-renvs x :n'.r.:-lrmslg f'1f15l3QIA'1
N H' "x - NNN "Y " SN am W
. ,v-5 ,.
l4A7S Rowman, Vi '
SOPER ID, MILNER
I 1 H'1LLl I1e1d Seeds, 1,1111L. CL 1l.l l 11d Sill
I ltt H01 Q '1111 C1ttlf: 11d I vultlx lo d
C 1 '1 dQ,1o1111d bend Ho 1 111 tml L mx
H1111 tl1'1t C31 ul 111 1 F1 st che. wrelo Q
Also 5111glL 'llld I' tended I '1dde1
umpz X HE inh Milla
Igipv 5553133 Maluanigvh
Sinha Q- atvr
1 anim 'Glrunghn
Coquillard Farm Wagons
ALLIANCE, - OHIO
Also Tin Rooiing
All Kinds of Tin Work
Given Careful Attention
Prohibition Alley Stark Phone 184
We invite your attention to the following fact:
ZQQQQ QQGQ GQGQ QLQQQQQQQQ QQSQE
0 No student should wait until he 'B
3 is through school before buying life 3
E' insurance. ff
WQGVQ 0909 QQCQ GQ HQ GQQQ CQ' OQLQQ 3
If you doubt this statement, have a heart
to heart talk with
5. F. TOMBAUGH
IE YOUR PHOTOGRAPH
EEARS THE NAIVIE
IT'S A POSITIVE GUARANTEE
THAT THE WORK IS STRICTLY
FIRST CLASS AND SATISFACTORY.
. . . WE HAVE CONIPETENT LADIES . . .
4 Always in Attendance.
TO- SIST IN DRAPING, OR GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS.
Of the College are most cordially invited to visit
the Studio and inspect the Work.
Esp I tt to t d NESBITT MAKES SPECIAL
I p d I hi t PRICES TO COLLEGE STU
EAST MAIN STREET, ix U D I 0 I OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
5399 YOIII' Pl'QSCl'iDn0ll5 pfilkd at Olll' SIGN
Photography now an absolute pleasure when using
AN EASTMAN KODAK DEVELOPING MACHINE
v A 7
0 A SUCCESS IN EVERY PARTICULAR 0
Prices from 52.00 to 1510.00 A
5YnE32ZfEf2I5IZ CAMERAS AND SUPPLIES STPQESOES
Ask for Catalog
QZISSGGGV DYIIQ dlld QDQIIIKGI QGIIIIJGIW
444 EAST MAIN ST., ALLIANCE, oino
ELECTRIC LIGHTING! GAS LIGHTING!
GAS FOR FUEL PURPOSES!
Eh? Allitmue C5215 amh
OFFICE HOURS: OFFICE:
From 8 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. 559 E. Main Street
Some of the Engravings in this book were made by
THE ELECTRIC CITY
ENGRAVING CO. '
507-515 Washington St. Buffalo, N. Y.
Largest College Engraving House in the United States.
Write for Prices and Samples. Our work is endorsed by over 200 E
Managers of College Annuals. Recommended
by '03 Business Manager. '
A. G. SANFORD
Zllpstoswate llbeat Shop
jfl'25lJ HUD CIIFCD fD621t5, T.HI'U,
IDOllltl'Q, EHUBHQC, Etc.
IDYOIIIDT Delivery to HU IDRPTS of the City
JBotb lDbOne5 Broaowag Illliance, w,
A. G. SANFORD
Bl jfull line ef Groceries
Canned Goods, Provisions, Country Produce,
Cigars, Tobacco, Candies, Etc.
Everything of the Highest Standard and Lowest Possible Price
Both Phones 81 719 E. Broadway Alliance, O.
CNLY ONE WAY
AND WE HAVE IT
it E """' ii?
iii , I Q
a ll a 4'
- E :Ui P r -A 5
, -Q 1, fa g V "a:f" wi' P"i
i l U I
- ,,'t,. JHTN-I.1sf-nfs-f:': . I
, 1 f' '5QiEc'.e"' , lnwif-r'
- an 1 . f- 'I ' il Hfif,
lfjjj ,',' j A""" l!l"' 1l111Z11g1 "" :, -'---- - -'--
' "'E. 1 '.'. f1fL 'ir i7ili!'fiiii1 --.
iiggig .jj '.', W limi t !
gf EEE EEE
...' fl '.1. --'- - -Naam
yy fran LINOTYPE y
THERE is only one Way to attain the maximum as to per-
fection in printing at the minimum of cost, and that is by
the aid of the most up-to-date labor saving machinery. This
is our method. We do the highest grade of Work at the lowest
possible price, because our office is equipped with the most per-
fect machines in the world-no better exist. 13 el .199 ez-I
GIVE US A CHANCE TO SAVE YOU MONEY
do 04nd Wake a Lihtfe for ourselfoes Q35
By the use of Up-fo-date Machinery and Methods
THE REVIEW PUB. CO.
A Welcome Gift in Any Home
FOUR GREAT successes
Compiled by college men
Endorsed by college presidents
Programmed by college glee clubs
Rah-rahtd by college students
Brothered by college alumni
Sistered by college alumnee
WORDS AND MUSIC THROUGHOUT
Songs of All the Colleges
dffracffbe and durable clofb binding, 51.50 postpaid
Jlfew edit. with 104 songs added for 67 other colleges. Over seventy
college presidents have actually purchased this volume to have at
their own homes, so they tell us, forthe students on social occasions.
Ten erI1'f1'o1zs have gone into many thousands of homes. If you have
apiano but do not plqv, the PIANOLA and other "piano-players"
'will pity' vzmny of ilwxe songs for you and your friends to sing
Songs of the Western Colleges
Htfofable and durable clofb binding, 151.25 postpaid
Songs of the Eastern Colleges
glfofvel and durable clofb binding, 51.25 postpaid
Ideally complete portrayal ot' the musical and social side, the
joyous side, of the student life in our NVestern and Eastern colleges
respectfully. Plenty of the old favorites of all colleges, while
crowded with fbe new songs which are sung-many never before
in print. To own all three of above books is to possess the
most complete, the most adequate illustration ever attempted
of this phase of the genius, the spirit of Young America
New Songs for College Glee Clubs
'Papen 50 Cents, postpaid
Not less than twenty humorous hits, besides numer-
ous others, sentimental and serious. Not a single
selection in this book but has been sung by some glee
club locally to the delight of an 'encoring audience."
Never before published, they are really new
Glee club leaders will appreciate a collection every piece in
which, by the severe test of both rehearsal and concert, is
rfgbf --the musical notation,the harmony of the voice parts,the
syllabilication, the rhythm, the rhyme, the instrumentation,
and last, but not least with audiences, the mtrlvomz1f1'oaness
HINDS Q NOBLE, Publishers
31-33-35 West Fifteenth Street New York City
Scboolbooks of all publishers at one store
LAND SURVEYING MUNICIPAL ENGINEERING:
NIINE SURVEYINC5 LANDSCAPE ENGINEERING
E. J. I'llICi
VIVIL ENfiINEEll A.ND SI'RY'lCX'OR
, 1uun-.1cn 2 1'::ls'r nxx' lmuxca. .xr.l.x.xNf:la. unto
s'r.uuc PIIHNIC mx
VVATEFZ SUPPLY PLATTINCQ
t. nion Bakery
Zlmlli. KHIIHGF, IDFOD.
E The Finest Assortments of Bread, Pies, Cakes and Pas- 5
I tries. FANCY DECORATING. 2
S .nw-'f.,v'Daily delivery to all parts of the city..s'.a'.,a'- E 'll
uwCBivc Us a G1'ial,a,,a
store, 107 'cm1.stare :Street .
9 ,. 2 fi
Q QE. illll. Q5EI1'fI1IP1', illllalmgvr 0
A Q 3 :Q
ESTABLISHED 1871 CAPITAL STOCK 515,000
TI-IE ALLIANCE LEADER PTG. CO.
1Under New Managementj
THE DAILY LEADER FINE JOB PRINTING
SEMI-WEEKLY LEADER A SPECIALTY
Both Phones N. Arch Ave. Satisfaction or No Pay
I. L. SHUNK, President W. IVI. REED, Cashier
T. B. CULP Vice President
Che jfirst Tlfiational JBank
5, ALLIANCE, omo .4
if ' 4
E+ CAPITAL .......... s100,000 54
E SURPLUS and Uncliviclecl Profit . . 25,000 3
ie DEPOSITS ....... . . . 360,000 ei
eg 55fS?E5 I5
E B0AR0 OF DIRECTORS: I4
I. L. SHUNK, Alliance E. E. SCRANTON, Alliance
I. A. ZANG, Alliance T. B. CULP, Alliance
M. S ATKINSON, Damascus W. H. MORGAN, Alliance
F' I NI
BOOKS BOOKS BOOKS
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THE CAXTON BUILDING, CLEVELAND, oHIo
QSSSGGQGSSSSGGGSGGGGGQSE265676556 gg J. W. BARNABY gg
Q0 ' IIEAILEII IN
Q4 . . . Q4
mg Groceries and Provisions, mg
gg Confections, Etc..4ime.,-me-Li-2
gg Cor. Union Avenue and State Street ALLIANCE, OHIO
This is the 1
One Great Standard Authority
Recently enlarged by the addition of 25,000 new Words. 2364 pages. 5000
illustrations. No one should be Without it. F01'particul:11'sinquire of
G. G C. IAERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass.,
ga Me .fave 6667713 U'fg112SffIf1bj25',? fax! fdhrzi 9011 2011111
gi 206 also have an up-la-dale lbw of
'Sq Books, Jiaizbnery amz' Ju,vp!1bs
gg Dan? forge! Our Cziculaihzhy sfzlrary
95 442 E. Mm S.. J E AMDRUP EQ
ro ' ' E9
Q25 A Brutal Eirvrinrg. fab as
DMX HM' Northeast corner lvmin St., and Arch Ave
ALLIANCE, O- ALLIANCE. O.
Ovfr Post Offnce-. Bell Phone 2461.
BALLARD, E. H. ALDTSN,
Second door east of Hotel Keplingcr.
Elevator Service Bell Pl10llCA242. 419 E- Nlilill St-v ALLIANCE, O'
U. FENTON, CHAS. E. RICE,
Opposite Post Oflice. 1
512 E. Main St.
750 S. lfuiou Ave., ALLIANCE, O.
C. L. SLUTTER, D. D. S.,
536 E. Main St., ALLIANCE, O. Dental ROOHIS-32l E. Main bt
COver First National Ba11k.j
Over CHSSaf1aylS Drug Store, Cor. of square, ALLIANCE, 0.
446 113111 St., Atwell Blcck
ALLIANCE. O- COver Allott SL Kryder Hardware Storej
gg Galbreath 84 Heacock
WE WRITE LIFE, ACCIDENT,
FIRE, TORNADO, PLATE GLASS, to
INDEMNITY BONDS,,,:wwG Q3
WE REPRESENT THE FOLLOWINO COMPANIES:
. , Q4
Hartford, Aetna, Royal, North America, German American,
Scottish Union and National, Home, Philadelphia Under-
writers, Firemans Fund, North British and Mercantile, Frank- Q4
lin, Western of Toronto, Pennsylvania, Phoenix of London, bd
Michigan Fire and Marine, London and Lancashire, Phoenix P4
of Brooklyn, Commercial Union, Traders of Chicago, Aetna
Life, Traveler's Accident, Lloyds Plate Glass, U. S. Fidelity Q4
and Casualty Company.
95 'W ALLIANCE, A OHIO
BESS, THAE BARBER
ount Union 3'Barber Shop
All are invited to give him a trial when in need of a
Hair Cut or a Smooth Easy Shave.
Special Attention Given Ladies Shampooing and Chilclren's Hair Cutting
A clean and orderly shop where anyone can enter.
SCALE OF PRICES:
Hair Cutting ,..........,....,. .....r..... . 25c Beard Trimming I0c
Hair Cut and Beard Trim ,................. .30c Hair Singeing .......V. ........ . 25:
Shampooing ..,.................,............ 25C Mustache Dyeing 254:
Ladies' Shampooing, ................ 50C and 75c Sea Foam. ---.------------ -- -...i .IOC
Massage .................. ........ . Y...... 2 56 TOHiC --.--------A-. ....... . IOC
Shaving, ..i,.... --- . ..r. . ....... 10c Honing , .A.. -- 25c
I. G. TOLERTON 8: SON
Goal, lumber ano
MARY L. HINKLE,
NQTIONS AND STATIONERY
JBtlilDit1g material SOUTH UMON AVENUE
ALLIANCE : B OHIO First Door South of Postoffice
BASE BALL HEADQUARTERS
W. C. Ellett's Corner Cigar Store,
Domestic Cigars, Tohaccos and Cigarettes-wholesale and retail.
Spalding Sporting Goods, Daily Papers, Magazines and Stationery.
Try Ellett's Private Stock Mixture for the pipe.
' " Both Phones.
The S. B. C. is one of the Largest
Business Schools in Eastern Ohio
No shorthand graduate from our school is unemployed.
Any Graduate of the collegiate department of Mount
Union College may take the shorthand course in our school
paying no tuition until he has secured a remunerative posi-
tion. Isnlt this fair?
We have more calls for stenographers
than we can supply.
Write for further information, mentioning the Unonion,
W. H. Matthews, Prin.
Lock Box 173 SALEM, OHIO
l NOTE:-Special tnouthly railroad rates to students. Ask us about it.
V' W XJ
ix T Xi?
J H 9 Sf
T 'rn 1 mth ifttunhr
sf A -W'
EKXST NIILlYEll STIQEET Sw
V' . if
s f ta
OTHER LAUNDRIES IRON SHIRTS E71
EZ WE PRESS THEM
X ' wa
M The work is entirely'diiTerent from anything you eyer saw 1
Elf Beautiful domestic finish and so shapes the bosom that it lays SF
perfectly flat on the chest when put on.
to oUR NEW COLLAR MACHINE
E9 is also the latest outg strictly gig
3 Domestic Finish.ehaV.al.al.9.a' Y'
7 1, .A
We Want You to See This Work, To Try It ' 35?
K ' I QQ.
sz Let Us Send a Wagon for a Trial Package. We
W Guarantee to Please You.
' lM1i ' sa
lb l iz
lf y if
Ea PIIIL AA. GABEIJE, DIGR. + 1
f - - . jg
Y.X..- ... 3,.'i..X,.k ,S,S,--N,S, i,5X-,i,X xx. W Ss. ix. Q. x. Qs
fer J FV JJ? aff? . W new .4 W f if 1 -' W' avr' warfarin
" If you want to know what smartly
dressed men will wear this season,
ask to see STEIN-BLOCH SMART CLOTHES."
. 9 ,
.. F! .Tf3,,..g
.link-V-1 ' li 'Fil' V .
- - ,,..: ..A.A L2
. t .
. , If ' Q ff.,
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FF ' -,':1'E::fi.:Ev3t'S:f ':3 ':Gf'.
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1:-:sn '-Sy fp.-.-':ffz:1'4-.15' S. 5 .-:films :vi we
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f 1 , ft augzvff
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. .' 5'f17 ,:." . - 2. ic ' - 35.5 g.1.f.-,iii-'
t,-,, QQ-f - flap-, 3- -- ,-1.
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What more could you possibly desire in
Than to have them made from thoroughly
tested fashionable fabrics-have th e lm
tailored in the best possible manner-have
them Ht satisfactorily, and have them make
you appear a thoroughly well dressed
That's the sort that Stein-
Smart Clothes are.
fi P- - '
:V REGISTERED uaaa
See this label beneath the Hap, at the collar of every coal.
lt means more to you than a label of the
most fashionable custom tailor in this
EZf:'..,fi'Y - .,. fi" .
country, because it stands for clothes as
:S ht. 2, good as can be made, though the price is
f0gi,'5cgLQtaCD less than half what the custom tailor
mE5ff"4 would charge.
Stein-Bloch Smart Suits and
Overcoats from S15 upwar
UNION CLOTHING CO.
'BEN KLEIN, prop, ARLINGTON BLOCK
'E Y 'E 'E
HE. 3. Shaffer 8. .
e2aCHHLxw A' "d
1,--L----f L,,2"g' di
HAMU-T0 l m Q
P1ANos ae as
mos Kd ,
. f I
WX9'-M NuH..m...u1m,,M,, ,L X
Are S0lLlOlllQllCll'lllQ1'll. Mt. Vuiou College has been
using these line l1lHl.1'llI'l1Cl'ltS in their C0119-iCl'YZ1tOl'y ol
:r g m " "i ' M -W tt . 7. gm Wil Ml ? lu.
A tr lletfuu X 'rfefif llll X 32
. if w gflr QW. .wqlwglWwffsll a t H QQ ,
L -my l
g ff '- aaf- l '
RlllSlC,Z11lCl for the stability of these instruments we t U HW- ,
gladly refer you to both the faculty and professors ol 9 get W ll
the college, If you are interested in the purchase of fl -'J-f
Piano. be sure and look at the Hamilton before you buy Q L-YBLL
We carry a special line ol both Up-to-date and Standard
l W-hew'Sheet Music at Popular Pricesahahz-5
Our Mandolin Club Plays for All College Society Receptions
IE. . Shaffer 8 Go.
A Particulal' Clothes-Maker I 415 East
For Men I Nlaiu Street
, 14 ummmE..
J KT' E ,,.,.'- - """""""-'-"-'
W I , 1 .
ef c it
V, n uma
Q ' 'X Wiyyzyy-bex 3 ,-
q ll: i I Ahnni ,ill
- l ,' '-.i',1'5r,l .I
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at-11 - y t f .1 fp liil THERE is no
. .ffl p3.-.igMm k b t
'l...: f. . " If I sf 'I Wof a OU our
5 ' .' Clothin g-You see the
1 " 'Q -'L , - U' Z' h ' . completed suit or over-
t: 'AIA f " a .'- f "Wi X coat orecisely as it is.
W -1 5-V I Put it on and you 'ee
, ., :L :ku . ' V..
V if Just 'how it fits. ery
W ' zliffii possible one or two
. . ia: 1 alterations will l:e nec-
? . ' l essary. This We do
y ' without any expense
H WI, E have for your S12 to
lj - 1 S20 evervthing tlmat
t I . I A theldrnerchant taiior
IT... ri !! l f Z I cou give you or
V -Ifjjlvil ' "1" QS"-A 6-' It twice the money- and
y Lf.. .QQ A the chance of a better
l 1.5-f fit is in our favor.
1'-'- l 'F' -' l.l.la'f.x, '
.1 XQQ L5 y Y, .
fn l f. 2 i YVe invite you to
f-"4 lock and try on.
' A as YOU Please'
KOCITS CLGTHHNG HQUSE Q
Up-to-Date Clothiers, Hatters, Furnishers ,ai ALLIAN CE, O H I Q
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