Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1904
Page 1 of 201
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 201 of the 1904 volume:
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Should you ask me, gentle reader,
Why this book of college stories,
College pictures and traditions
Has been printed by the Seniors,
would answer, vx e would tell you
our sisters and our brothers,
our fathers and our mothers,
our classmates in the college,
the faculty and others,
All who wish to see us truly,
All who wish to know us better,
All our follies, all our foibles,
All our doings and their reasons,
As we are you Want to see us,
As we are we want you to,
Therefore this UNONIAN,S printed,
Therefore it is sent to you.
Look not, pray you, on its errors,
Look not, pray you, on its failings,
we all have many failings,
welve done our best to make it
What a college annual should be.
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Col VV. H. Morgan was born in Pittsburg, Pa. His father,
Thomas R. Morgan, the founder and head of the Morgan En-
gineering Co., of Alliance, came to Alliance when his son W. H.
Morgan was but six years old, so that the Colonel's home has
been in Alliance all his life. He was educated at Mt. Union Col-
lege. His mind, however, being naturally of a mechanical bent,
he soon turned his attention to his father'sshops and there began
the development of his exceptional talents as an electrician. Over
one hundred patents have been taken out on his inventions, among
them the Morgan Controller, known and used over the whole
world, and the Morgan-Gordon disappearing gun carriage, used
by the U. S. Government
Mr. Morgan advanced rapidly in the shops, first to tl1e 'head
of the drafting department, then was made vice president, and on
his fatherts death, 1897, was made president, which office he still
Col. Morgan served as aid-de-camp on Gov. Nash's personal
staff, is President of the Colo. Anthracite Coal Co, is a director
of the First National and the City Savings Bank, has served six
years as councilman, five of which he was its president, and has
for a number of years been a trustee of Mt. Union College.
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BISHOP H. VV. XVARREN.
PROF.G XV CLARK.
HON. 1. WILLIAMS.
HENRY C. BRAINARD
XV. H. RAMSEY.
FRANK A. ARTER
REV. J. M. CARR.
GEO E. SEBRING. REV. T. N. BOYLE
F. M. ATFERHOLT.
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REV. I. A. PARSONS.
PI-EOF. I. L. SHUNK.
IION. JOHN M. STULL.
ISAAC H. BROYVNFIELD.
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COL. VV. H. MORGAN
REV. T. XV. LANE.
E. E. SCRANTON.
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A . B . RIKER .
JOSEPH L. SHUNK. B. F. YANNEY,
Professor of Greek. Professor of Mathematics
'WIVI B. IUDD.
Professor of Psychology and Philosophy.
I. C MESSICK
-Professor of Latin.
F G. FRANKLIN
, Professor of History.
Professor of Chemistry and Physics
VIOLA P. FRANKLIN. GRACE L. ROBINSON.
Professor of English Literature, Professor of Modern Languages.
GUY XY, XVILSCIN. ELSIE N-LEEI4
Professor of Biolpgy' Assistant Librarian and Instructor of Latin
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MARY E. KAY, - President.
I. FRED PHILLIPS, Vice President. .
HARRY E. WILLIANIS, - Seeretar .
IVAN E. RIEDINGER, Treasurer.
Old Rose and Sky Blue.
llvin Ellsworth Tllleoinger, PH. B., R. L. S., 2 A E.,
was announced at Randolph, O , Sept. IO, 1879. He slid
through the Public Schools in his home town graduating
from the High School in IS97. By way of preparation for
college he taught school one year, entering Mt. llnion in
'98. He is of agentle and timid disposition, generally
known as little Ivin. He intends to study law and expects
some day to vie with a XVebster or a Calhoun
HONORS: President of junior Class, 'ogg Member of the
Dynamo Staff,'o3-'04, LTNONIAN Staff, 'o4.
,X vb! .95
Grace Estelle flDlllZl', A. B , L- L. S, A lf..
was born in4Allianee, O , graduated from the High School
there and entered lVlt...Unior1"i1i '-96, graduating from the
Normal Department in '9S. She left school tliinking that
she could learn no more, but three years of school teaching
dissuaded her from this idea, a11d she re-entered Mt. Union
in 'o1. She has been a conscientious, thorough student and
true to the Kohr. Her future vocation will be teaching.
HONORS! Dynamo Stair, '03-'04, UNONIAN Staff, 'o4g
Editor in chief of the Dynamo, Xkfinter term, 'o4.
J' .29 .23
Sosepb G. JBrown, A. B., R. L. s., 2 A E.,
began his oratory March 4, 1888, at Brownsdale, Pa. He
Hnished the Public Schools in his native town and entered
Mt. Union the fall of 1899 and has endured seventeen terms
- at this shrine of knowledge. He is by all means the quiet-
est and most harmless member of the Senior class. He is
an honorary member of Kappa Delta Epsilon. joe has
preached two years and expects to enter Theological Semi-
nary next year.
. HONORS: Delegate to Studentsl Volunteer Convention at
Toronto, 1901, Contestant in Oratorical Contest, I904, Mem-
ber of the Debating Team, 'o4.
1bowarO CS.1Robt, A. B., R- L-5-1 A T 52,
began work on the farm sometime after the civil warf He
attended country schools and at the age of sixteen began to
teach. Soon after he entered Mt. Union and started in to
be honor graduate. Finding out however that he would be
unable to graduate with the class of '04 he attended Ada
for two terms, during which he 111ade up four term's work
and re-entered with colors Hying. He has a great fondness
for athletics and the Delta Gammas.
HONORS: Member Foot Ball Team, 1901, O21 Member of
Unonian Staff, ,O4,
ea' 99 .25
iiames Jfranhlin 1Rnott5, A. B., R- L. S., E A E,
first began to live jan. 10, 1875 at Xvaynesburg, Pa. He
entered Mt. Union the winter term of ,97. During his
school years his specialty was troubling the Professors, and
he was noted for his silence in the class room. His favorite
study was Mathematics. For the past two years he has
attended Boston University where he will graduate next
HONORS: Winner of the Oratorical Contest ,O2.
.AG Q9 -.99
1F1ettie :Belle Jfrieoline, A. B., R. L s., A E A,
was born near Somerset, Pa., March 8, ISSI. She attended
the Public Schools in Somerset, graduating from the High
School in 1898. Thence she entered the YVestern State
Normal School, where she graduated in 1900. Her wisdom
and discrimination had always been her most marked
characteristics and she showed both to their best advantage
when in the Fall of igoo she determined to enter Mt.
Union asa member of the class of 1904. She is noted
for her fondness of gentlemen company but is nevertheless
a Brin believer in woninis rights.
HONORS: Dynamo Associations, '03,-,045 President of Y,
W. C. A., 'oz-,ogg Delegate to the State Conventions at
Hiram and Oberlin.
llbarg JEmiIQ 1RaQ,PH,1s., L. L. s., A 5 A,
born in Alliance, date unknown. She graduated from Alli-
81166 High School in 1899, and the next Fall entered Mt.
Union College. She has ever been a favorite of the faculty
and is noted for her fondness for Silver Lake and Rock-
l1ill.'s barn. She has been very popular with the students
and makes l1er boast that she has had twenty-live fellows
since entering college.
HONORS: Member of junior Prom. Committee, '03, Presi-
dent of Se11iOr Class, '04,
Q29 at Q24
CSDHYICS 1Ross1Riker, A. B., R. L. S-, 3 N,
entered the world Aug. 18, 1883. He attended public
schools at Wheeling, VV. Va , and High School at Charles-
ton He entered Mt. Union the Fall of '98, where he is
noted for l1is truthfulness and powers of bluffing. Fe ex-
pects to continue in school next year.
HONORS: Member ofthe Dynamo Staff 1902, '03, 'o4,
Editor-in-chief of the Dynamo, 1903, Editor-in-chief of the
.al 'H Q!
Samuel Jlibwarb flbzillonnell, PH. B., R. L. S. 2 A E,
the most graceful member of the Senior Class was born at
Cadiz, Sept. 4, 1882. He graduated from the Cadiz High
School in 1900 and entered Mt. Union College the next
Fall. He is the back bone of the Republican Literary
Society and is thoroughly acquainted with all points of
HONORS: Member Foot Ball Team, 1903, 'o4, Vice Presi-
dent of Oratorical Association, '03-'04, and Presided at
the Local Contest, ,O4.
Tnellfe louise Gamvbellf PH- B , R. L. S ,
iirst saw the light in the little town of Randolph. She
attended the local High School and later entered Mt. Union
College Where she remained ten terms, graduating from the
Normal and completing the greater part of the Philosophical
course, but was so disgusted with the class of that year that
she determined to leave school. Entering the Sunlnier School
in 1903 she became acquainted with some of the members
of ,O4 and discovering the excellence of the class determined
to cast her lot with them. She has taught six years and has
spent 0118 year at the University of Michigan. Next year
she will have charge of the Mathematical Department of the
East Liverpool High School Where she has been for the last
two years. i
,Al V93 .al
Ethel Jfieatrice west, PH B., L L. S ,
was born in view of the classic Mount and has devoted all
her days to the pursuit of vvisdom. She entered Mt. Union
at her first opportunity and has been in school continuously
ever since. She remained a junior for five years awaiting
the class of 1904. Noted for her devotion to the classics.
HONORS: Delegate to Lake Geneva, ,995 President of
Y. NV. C. A., ,QQ-,OO.
Jfrank Derwatb SIut3, A. B., R. L. S., 2 N,
the so11 of a Methodist preacher was born at Mt Hope, O.,
so long ago that he cannot remember the day. He gradu-
ated at Orville High School in '99 and came to Mt Union
the Fall of 'oo. Frank has benevolent and Piercing eyesg
i. e. one eye is benevolent and the other Piercing. He has
never been known to break any rules of the College GJ. He
has been the most popular me-niber of the Senior Class with
the girl fraternities, having been an ardent friend of each
HONORS: President of Sophomore Class, 'o2g Assistant
Librarian, '02-'03, In the Local Contests of 'o2 and '03, tak-
ing tirst place in '03, Member of the Debating Team, ,O4Q
Business Manager of the Dynamo, '03-,042 UNONIAN Staff,
Earl Tlill. 1Ree0, A. B., R. L. S.,
was born at a very early age near Mt. Ephriam, O. He
attended Muskingum College one year, and the11 settled
down as school teacher for the rest of his life. Feeling the
need ofa better education he resigned his position and
entered Mt. Union as Principal of the Shorthand Depart-
ment and student in the Prep. Department. In order to
graduate with the class of 1904 he skipped tl1e Sophomore
and junior years. His favorite occupations are horse
trading Fllld spooning, in both of which he has had large
experience. He would rather stir up a fuss than eat a
meal. After graduation he will go to Harvard. I
HONORS: Member of Dynamo Staff, '03-'04, Contestant in
Oratorical Contest, '03 and lo4.
.3 J .5
1bomcr 1bave11!Iboore,A- B-, R- L- S-. 2 N-,
began his career as vocalist at Powhatan, O., December 28,
ISSI. Being a preachers son he was educated at various
places i11 the state of Ohio, graduating from the Carrollton
High School in 1897. He spent o11e year at Scio College
but soon discovered his mistake and in the Fall of 1899 was
found among the Freshmen at Mt. Union. He is noted for
his devotion to athletics and 'Wednesday nights. He will
spend the next three years in a Theological Seminary and
the remainder of his life in Beulah Land.
PIONORSZ President of the Oratorical Association, '04,
Member of the Debating Team, 'o4.
Q9 .3 -3
'lbarrg Jfouts Tbaglctt, PH- B-, L- L- S-, 3 N.,
the youngest member of the Senior class was introduced to
his parents, April 17, 1884, at Deersville, Ohio. He was
noted for his early piety, all trace of which disappeared
soon after entering Mt. Union. He is the best scrapper in
the Senior class.
HONORS: Member of Basket Ball Team, '02, 'o3, 'o4g
Capt. Basket Ball, '03, Foot Ball Team, ,O2, 'ogg Mgr. Foot
Ball, 'ogg President of Athletic Association, '03-104, Presi-
dent of Sophomore Class, '02, Toast Master at junior Prom,
'ogg XVinner of York Declamation Contest, '03, L L. S.
Valedictorian at Inter-Society Contest, '03, L. L. S. Orator
Inter-society Contest, 'o4g Declainier at joint Session of
Society, 'o4g Member of Dynamo Staff, '03-'04, Business
Maiiager of UNONLAN, '04, First Lieutenant Co. K, Sth Inf.
O. N. G.
Grace Sora Zbarrovb, PH. B., R- i- S., A 5 A,
began her career as a singer, near Lowellville, O. She
graduated in Lowellville High School, spent one year
in Rayen High School, Youngstown, and entered Mt.
Union in the Fall of '93, She has shown especial aptitude
in all Dr. juddls classes, and is noted for her calm and
equable disposition. She expects to teach.
HONORS: Graduate from Normal Department, ,OIQ Capt.
Ladies' Basket Ball Team, 'org Class Historian, '04, Member
UNONIAN Staff, '04,
V99 Q9 .al
3obn :lfreoerich lpbillips, PH. B-, R. L. S., E N,
was born near Sharon, Pa., Sept. I7, 1878, and has led a zig-
zag career ever since. He graduated from Sharpsville High
School, spent Qfine year at Fredonia Institute, one year at
the Sharon Business College and one year as Bookkeeper
for the Republic Iron and Steel Co., Youngstown, O. He
served throughout the Spanish-American War in Co, G,
15th P. V. I. He spent two years as traveling salesman and
entered Mtl Union in the year of 'o2. Fred can put up a
good speech on a subject he has never heard of before, a
rare faculty which has saved him the disgrace of many a
Hunk in the class room. He is noted for being always be-
HONORS: Member of the Track Team '02, Winner of sec-
ond place in the Oratorical Contest of 7043 Valedictorian of
the Class of '04,
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J. SHOBER SMITH,
Blue and VVhite.
ass ist rey 9 5.
When the fires of union and patriotism burned low upon the altars of Greece,
the embers were collected, and fanned into new life by Spartan zeal and love of
country, the light which beamed from this altar, shone upon the field of Ther-
mopylae, lighted the future pathway of a people, a11d completely changed the
history of a nation.
Likewise when many qualities which are exemplary, showing the true and
determined inner life of an institution, and bringing honor and renown to the same,
had, through Senior drowsiness and Sophomore timidity become greatly deter-
iorated, Mt. Union rejoiced in that she could place her hopes of increased great-
ness in her class of 'o5.
The record of our class this year is in many respects similar to the two
previous ones of brilliant achievement, only that this one adds new and still
greater victories to o,ur noble history.
Three banquets were held this year, as usual being held at the homes of
Miss Bracher, Miss Roberts and Miss Hartzell, the fact of which the Seniors
learned only the next morning from seeing the glaring posters in various parts of
To write of all our achievements, interesting as they would be, would occupy
much time and lead us far beyond the limited space granted us in this book.
In regard to athletics, we are seconil to none, being represented on all the
teams, and having been honored by two captaineies and one managership.
The Class of 'o5 has reason to be proud of every one of its members. We
do not scrap among ourselves, but with the different tribes of the enemy, and
that only when peaceable means will not serve our purpose In our class we have
none who lack brains. For orators and debaters we are 11ot wanting, but on the
other hand stand at the front.
The honor of representing Mt. Union in the inter-collegiate oratorical con-
test was won by a member of this class.
It is putting it moderate to say we are distinguished in all lines, and we
have become so by "marking our land and sowing to the stakes? As the new
day is marked by the rising of the sun, so the new day which is dawning upon
Mt. Union will ever be marked by that class which has hastened forward the
eventful period, that most famous of classes, 'o5.
union Bass Q .
Mary C Bracher, Alliance, O.
Mabel Hartzell, Alliance, O.
Harry W. Williams, Alliance, O
james Franklin Hoffman, Whipple, O.
Anna Laura Jones, Alliance O.
James Franklin Keeler, Johnstown, Pa.
Charles Harvey Korns, Alliance, O.
Ahnarean Marvin, Lindenville, O.
Oscar B. McLaughlin, Shreve, O.
Morris, Alliance, O.
Emory Garfield Powell, Alliance, O.
Elsie Adelle Roberts, Damascus, O.
Mildred Livermore Tucker, Alliance, O.
John Shober Smith, Alliance, O
may 9' 5 ,
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OLIVE SNYDER Pfegldent
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IRA MACCORMACK, Vice President.
CLARA MILHON, Secretary.
BALDXVIN WALLACE, Treasurer.
Silver and Red.
ass ilst iry 906.
The history of the Class of 'o6 so far, has been a brilliant and varied one.
The Sophomore Class is surely the cynosure of envious eyes It diffuses from
its chapel pew an air of indefinable radiance and supremacy both intellectual and
physical. The Class could not be other than distinguished for every member is
a genius in himself. It is true the junior Class excels us in bliss, but "Ignorance
The alacrity and perseverance which so characterizes the Sophomore Class
was displayed at the so-called Freshman party which can hardly be dignified by
that title After dining hurriedly on a few oranges and buns, they were served
with UI scream" by the Sophomores on thzir way home. Their delicate frames
being chilled by the atmospheric conditions of the Literary Hall, not having a
good time in general, and fearing the attack of the invincible Sophomores, they
decided to adjourn early. Screaming for help from the alreadv frightened
Juniors, they were easily captured, bound and dragged back to the college where
they were lowered into the old tank, from which could be heard groaning and
gnashing of teeth a-la-Messick. After being released by the Sophomores, they
did not dare to hoist a flag, even after the victorious Sophomores had departed.
Meanwhile the juniors, who had assembled for the supposed purpose of aiding
the young and inexperienced Freshmen, became alarmed at the quick work and
military ability of the Sophomores. It is clearly evident that the Juniors are a
Sophomore-fearing class, for upon hearing the footsteps of the approaching enemy
did they not shudder and shake, cowering in the shadows behind bushes and tele-
phone poles, fearing discovery ?
The Freshmen ventured to wear their colors to Chapel the following morn-
ing, but, being permitted to assemble on the campus, were speedilv deprived of
the same. Thus the Sophomores celebrated St. Patrick's Day with another
By far the most successful and daring social event of the sdhool year was the
Sophomore banquet held April zgrd, at Hotel McKinley, Canton. This energetic
class together with Prof. and Mrs. Lee boarded the tive o'clock car to Canton,
easily escaping the observation of the green-eyed Freshmen who learned too late
of our triumphant departure
After reaching the McKinley, all repaired to the dining room where a bounti-
ful supper was served. The only similarity between this banquet and the Fresh-
man was the calf brains on toast. It is unnecessary to dwell on the merits of the
repast as the McKinley is famous for such. The evening was passed in t e hotel
parlors and on the balcony, with the pleasant diversion of music and college songs
interspersed with evening walks in the moonlight, It will remain a never-to-be
forgotten occasion, rendered so by the vivacity of all present and the keen enjoy-
ment spiced with messages of an ever increasing number of students who were
assembling to give us a warm reception. It took three or four hours for this
throng, consisting of about two hundred Freshmen, Juniors and Preps to collect.
And were the Sophomores fool-hardy enough to throw themselves in the arms of
this mob? No indeed. But by a clever piece of strategy they gave them all the
slip and arrived home unmolested.
Tte Freshmen with theirtlast glimmer of hope fading, awaited the arrival of
the "one o'clock special." All Sophomores relish fun and the remembrance
of this affair will always live in our memory. Thus ends the career of this year's
Sophomore Class and a brilliant future is prophesied.
Silo o o e S ass QEE.
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Bertha Brown Bethel ...... ..... F reeport, O.
Tom Moore Cool ...... Murdocksville, Pa.
Mabel O. Dewey ...... Salem,
Vincent Lionel Fishel ...... Alliance, Q,
Bessie E. Galbreath ........ ...... A lliance, O.
Lewis Abraham Herdle ...... ....... C linton, O.
Elsie Mabel jones .......... ..... A lliance, O.
Samuel Elmer Lawson ....... I1-0nda1e, Q,
Ira McCormack ...... ........ ,,,,. , A lliance, 0.
Clara B. Milhon ......... . Senecaville, Q,
Kate S. Pierce ..... V .... .
-Newton Falls, O.
Edward F. Rhodes ...... . Sugieki, 0.
Samuel Clark Riker ...... ,,,, , A11ianCe, 0,
Lorin Curtis Rockhill ..
Lester Rufus Ruth ............ ,,,,, A lliance, 0,
Homer Garfield Scranton ...... ..... A lliance, O.
Olive M. Snyder ...... ......... ,,,,, A 1 Hama, Q.
Robert Elihu Stauffer ........ ,,,,, K gut, O,
Carl LeRoy Stooksberry ...... ...... L isbon, O,
William Vaughn, Ir ........... ,,,,,
New Kensington, Pa
Harvey Baldwin Wallace ...... ...... N orthield, O.
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BOVVlVIA'N F ASHE
ELLA BELLE HORN
Royal Purple and Gold.
S ass as tray 9 70
In writing the history of the Freshman Class we are constantly surprised at
the originality and uniqueness displayed by its deeds. It has achieved an undy-
ing reputation as a class of business, invention, asa winner of honors, and as a
diplomatist- It is impossible to give here an adequate idea of its greatness, or
the debt of gratitude which vs e all owe it for the help it rendered our institution
in time of sore need, the dearth of class spirit. One becomes attached to it, bids
it farewell with regret and feels that for such a class the longest span of life is all
too short. Even though short it attracts a personal regard which renders easily
intelligible the profound affection which so many students felt for it.
Among illustrious classes the Class of 'o7 stands pre-eminent in the interest
which is aroused by the study of its character and its career. It may be doubted
whether any one class ever had so many, such constant, and such firm admirers
as are in the three other classes formed about it.
In the College and in Prepdom it was loved. And as it grozvs into old age
it will be revered not by those who have heard ofit only, but most warmly by
those who best know it.
Its inventive genius was ever at work devi: ing methods of making daily life
more agreeable and wholesome for all.
As for patriotism none surpassed it. Intellectually there are few classes who
are ,O7'S peers.
, This illustrious class was born March 9, IQO4. At the age of eight days on
March 16th, the Freshman Class held their social i11 the main college building
in the very camp of the enemy, as it were, it stands unique in the history of the
institution. The nervy Freshmen clearly outwitted the Sophs at every turn
sending them on a six mile goose chase and imprisoning and chastising their
' We advise the Sophs to cut loose from their alliance with the motley array
of Qdignified U Seniors and soulless Preps and since they must have aid let them
solicit the same from some source whence they can secure at least two or three
ounces of gray matter.
On March 17th, the Class with royal colors flying and headed by the golden
banner entered chapel where they were admired by the assembled peoples.
After chapel service as soon as the Freshmen reached the campus, the Freshmen
against the Preps and a few Sophs had a scrap.
We wish to thank the Sophs for their kind guardianship. In this we refer to
a Saturday night when they followed some of our members through muddy corn-
iieldsand over fences simply because they thought the Freshmen were going to
have something doing. We appreciate their desire to be with us and sympa-
thize With them because of their lack of sagacity.
By the instruction which ,O7 has given, by its discoveries and inventions,
and by its achievements in public life, it earns the distinction of having rendered
the college life varied and useful services, excelled by no other one class and thus
it has established a claim of g1'atit11ClQ H0111 Studentkind so broad that history
holds few who C2111 be HS l'iV211S,
E e Q ss Q .
Bowman F. Ashe ......
Olive Bracher .....
john H. Chaney .....
Mildred Cromley ....
Carl Davidson ........
Elizabeth Fenton ,.....
Agnes H. Graham ...... .
Susan R. Grossen ....
Sadie E. Gregg ..,...
Cora M. Haines ...... .....
Hazel Hanley ...... ......... .
Samuel Frank Hawkins
Effie M. Hoiles.. ..... . .
Mayme Hoffman ......
Ella Belle Horn ......
john V. Kaho .....
Beulah Kirlin ......
Emil Kurzen ..........
Mack Magee .,.. ..... ....
Charles F. Matthias .....
Stanley C. Millard ......
Lura Murphy ......... .......
Frederick C. Nydegger
Arthur Oyster...' .....
Hugh M. Patton .........
Frank W. Reinoehl .....
Arthur P. Rickard .....
Fern Anita Ruhlman ....
Wiliiier H Seawright...
Ruth A. Shanafelt .......
Alice C. Snyder ...... .
Grace Snyder ......... ..
Lucile C. Strong ...... ....
Archibald R. Temple ....
Minnie L. Walton ......
Blanche L. Whitla ...... ,
New Brighton, Pa.
...... Alliance, O.
. ...... Barnesville, O.
.. ...... Amanda, O.
. , O
......New VVaterford, O
. ....... Smitliield, O
. ...... Asherville, Kan
Mineral City, O
...... Beattie, Kan
.. ...... Dalton, O
. ..... Beach City, O
... ......... Alliance, O
...... ........ A lliance,
.. . . North Lawrence, O
. ....... ...... A lliance, O
........North Lima, O
--- ...... New Briffhton, Pa
North Bloomield, O.
.. ...... North Benton, O
. ..,... ..... A lliance,- O.
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THE COL'-ESE NURSERY' 7
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Kato, Kero, Kiro, Keel
Rah, Rah, -Rah, for M. U. C I
Alekazenion, Alekazunion I
Rah, Rah, Rah, for Old Mt. Union I
Zip, Booni, Bah I
Zip, Bain, Boo!
Rah, Rah, Rah I
The Rose and Blue I
Rif, Raf, Roar I
Rif, Raf, Roar I
Nineteen Four I I
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An M and a D and a C C C
A Cand 21 VI Six,
Zipity zip, Zipity zix I
Rip Rah, Rip Rah, Rip Rah Rix I
Sophoinores, Sophoinores, 1906 I I
Booina lacka, boonia lacka, bow, wow, wow,
Ching a lacka, ching a lacka, Chow, chow, chow
Boonmlacka, ching a lacka, bow wow weven,
Freshmen, freshmen, 1907.
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JOHN BRADY BOWMAN.
Susan R. Grossen, - President
Alniarean Marvin, - Vice President
Mildred A. Croniley, Secretary-Treasurer
He serves all who dares be' true
Nile Green and Pink.
95253 33 Class RQILB.,
Ahnarean Marvin, Mildred Alletta Crumley
Minnie Louise Walton, Susan Rosina Grossen,
Williaiii N. Hannuni.
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L. L. TUCKER. CORA M. HAINES.
Superintendent of Commercial Department. Instructor in Stenography and Typewriting,
John D. Boyd,
Frank L. Allmon,
James S. Whinery,
Robert B. Garnian,
Frank H. Miser,
William J. Grisez,
Eliner E. Toban,
Albert C. Tschantz
D. Ken McKnight,
Orval E. Mason,
Graduates lim lfmoaeiilmamicil an Typewifntinmxmg
Alice L. Magee,
A. L. G Eaton,
Mrs. Ollie FOX,
Lucy F rier,
W. J. Grisez,
Cleo Van Derkar,
BEULAH G. KIRLIN
I istructor in Stenography and Typewr
E i i Y Y J
GEORGE S. BOHANAN. MYRA M. VVALVVORTH
Director of Conservatory, Instructor in Voice.
MRS. LLB. BOVVMAN. EARL F. KING.
Instructor iu Guitar, Mandolin and Piano. Instructor in Violin.
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P. C. SGMERVILLE.
Professor of Elocntion find Oralory, and Physi-
C6235 Qi? raftarical Ss ciaihicabmo
H. H. NIOORE, President. I. A. HICCORMACK, Recording Secretary.
S E. MCCONNELL, Vice President. EARL XV. REED, Treasurer.
P. C. SOMERVILLE, Corresponding Secretary. C. J. THOMPSON, Treasurer State Association
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H1231 Gre ene of Their Esitablisllcamnerxni.,
OHIO ALPHA NU, OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA, -
Chapter House, 1708 S. Union Avenue.
ALPHA OF DELTA GAMMA, - -
Chapter House, 1o5 College St.
OHIO SIGMA, OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, -
1 Chapter House, 1815 S. Union Avenue.
BETA IOTA OF SIGMA NU, - - -
Chapter House, 1690 S. Union Avenue.
BETA OF KAPPA DELTA EPSILON, -
I ' Chapter House, 58 College St.
GAMMA OF ALPHA XI DELTA, - -
Chapter House, 1820 S. Union Avenue.
ll a en,
At Virginia Military Institute.
Ohio Alpha ui Chapter,
COLORS: SKY BLUE AND OLD GOLD.
FLOWER: XYHITE TEA ROSE.
PIN: IMALTFSE CROSS
YELLI Hip, Hurrah ! Hip, Hurrah!
Three cheers for Alpha Tau !
Hurrah ! Hurrah ! Hurrah ! I
JOURNAL: THE PALM.
Fraternity Convention, Wooster, Ohio, February
Delegate: Emory Powell.
Freemtrees in Urebe..
Guy E. Allott,
NValter M. Ellett,
Robert C. Hopkins,
George L. King,
Jesse S. Miller,
Ira G. McCormack,
Lester R. Ruth,
Homer G. Scranton,
Oscar O. Thomas,
john I. Brown,
Norman C. Fetters,
XVilliam L. Hart,
Raymond C. Hoiles,
Robert VV. Miller,
Emory G. Powell,
Laurin D. Scranton,
1. Shober Smith,
john K. Tressel.
Freattere in Faefmlihaitce..
john Brady Bowman.
rf-retirees im. Ccolllegio.,
Howard C. Kohr.
Homer Garheld Scranton, john Shober Smith,
Emory Garfield Powell, James Franklin Hoffman.
Ira Glasser McCormack, Lester R. Ruth,
Baldwin H. Wallace, Edward Franklin Rhodes
Benjamin H. Morris,
James D. Hobson,
Harry Alphonso Rhodes,
Franklin Elmer Schultz.
ll ln a g te o ..
University of Virginia.
Trinity College, N. C.
U11iversity of the South.
University of Georgia.
University of North Carolina.
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
University of Pennsylvania.
Mt. Union College.
St. Lawrence University.
Washington and Jefferson College.
S W Presbyterian University.
University of Alabama.
University of Vermont
Ohio Wesleyan University.
Georgia School of Technology.
University of Mai11e.
Ohio State University.
Rose Polytechnic Institute.
S. W. Baptist University.
University of Illinois.
University of Nebraska.
University of T exas.
University of California.
NVestern Reserve University
University of Colorado.
University of Kansas.
1902 University of Minnesota.
Huarotmtfni ssocia iiomas.,
NVashington, D. C.
e t a g
At Oxford Institute, Mississippi.
COLORS: BRONZE, PINK AND BLUE.
FLOWER: CREAM RosE.
YELL: D. G., Zip, Boom, Bah!
Delta Gamma! Delta Gamma l
Rah! Rah! Rah! I
Seaaaorfes in Urban
Ida Leeper Shimp, Carrie Armstrong
Sadie Eldridge, Norma Willianis,
Madeline Shaffer Scranton, Fannie Harris Vaughan,
Thurza Shilling Cruinrine, Eva Lorentz,
Mary Russell, Olive Snyder,
Elsie Meek, Jennie Staub,
Martha Hoyer Diehl, Elizabeth Hillis,
Helen Williams Hoover, Lavina Dix,
Lena Scranton Fetters, Alice M. Fording, A
Louise Russell, Ada Callahan,
Mary Lorentz, Bess Thomas,
Virginia Henry Buck, Abbie Taylor
' .ar .x
Sensor in Faculsase.
Scairorres in Qollegie. r
Clara Milhon, Sadie Gregg, Katherine Pierce.
Ella Belle Horn, Alicg Snyder,
Bessie Rich Leona Baily.
e a Q S e ts? Q33
Buchtel College ........ ..,.
University of 'Wisconsin ....... . ..... .
Mount Union College ........ ......
University of Minnesota ......
Northwestern University ... .. . . ..
Albion College ..............
Cornell University ........
University of Michigan ..,...
University of Colorado ......
University of Iowa ...... ..
University of Nebraska .....
Womanis College ...... ....
University of Indiana ........ .
Ithaca, N Y.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
. ...... Iowa City, Ia
Leland Stanford University .... .. ..... Palo Alto, Cal
Syracuse University ........ .
Washington State University .... .......
Syracuse, N Y.
Alumn ae ssocciaitioinis.,
New York City,
E. H Si g
At The University of Alabama.
bio Sigma Chapter,
COLORS: ROYAL PURPLE AND OLD GOLD.
YELL: Phi Alpha, Ala Ki Zee !
Phi Alpha, Ala Ki ZO11 !
Sigma Alph ! Sigma Alph !
Sigma Alpha Epsilon I !
JOURNAL: THE RECORD.
Fraternity Convention, Miimeapolis, Mimi., February 5, 6
Sig a si on.,
Faoattrees fum Urebce.,
101111 E- M0f1'iS. Roscoe T Sharer,
OHS U- W2llli61', James E. Vaughan,
Charles P. Miller, Frank B, Poto,
Charles S Hoover, B S. Mercer,
Lawrence Grant, Arthur VV. Morris,
John Ballard, Charles F. Matthias,
Karl E. Miller, Hugo C. Koehler,
Howard Hillis, Edgar Brosius,
Irvin F. Heacock, Homer Buck,
S. F. Kallenbaugh, james I Armstrong
Theodore Armstrong, Fred J. Zang,
Clyde L. Bentley. VVillis Sanford,
Harry W. Williams, Leslie M. Hazen,
Walter J. Teeters, Arthur P. Rickard,
Clare H. Dougherty, T. G. Maxwell,
C. I. Thompson, Stanley Millard,
Vincent L. Fishel,
Carl R. Taylor.
Fraiteir in Facmztlitaxitef,
joseph C. Messick.
Freaitases in Cconllegioo
Joseph Christy Brown,
Samuel Edward McConnell,
Iyin Ellsworth Riedinger
Arthur 'William Morris, james Franklin Keeler.
Harry WVilliam XVllll21,1l1S,
Thomas Moore Cool,
Carl Leroy Stooksberry,
Vincent Lionel Fishel, b
Arthur Purdy Rickard
Charles Frank Matthias, Stanley Chalkley Millard,
Wiliiier Harrison Seawright, Bowman Foster Ashe,
Charles Johnson Thompson, Herbert Dazzel Crumley,
Clare Herbert Dougherty, Mack Magee, .
Fred C. Nydegger, I Arthur Newton Miller
Charles Jennings Reichenbach.
. . . 0 .
IQOO University of Maine.
1892 Boston University.
ISQZ Massachusetts Institute of
189 3 Harvard University.
1894 Worcester Polytechnic Institute.
1891 Cornell University.
1895 Columbia University.
1895 St. Stephen's College.
1886 Allegheny College
1890 Dickinson College.
1892 Pennsylvania State College
1893 Bucknell University.
1893 Gettysburg College.
1900 University of Pennsylvania.
1857 University of Virginia.
1867 Washington and Lee University
1857 University of North Carolina
1883 Davidson College.
1885 Vvofford College.
1889 University of Michigan.
1887 Adrian College.
1885 Mount Union College.
1891 University of Colorado.
1891 Denver University.
1903 Colorado School of Mines
1892 Leland Standford Ir. University
1894 University of California.
1867 Louisiana State University
1897 Tulane University.
1866 University of Mississippi.
University of Texas.
Kentucky State College
University of Tennessee
University of the South.
Southwestern Baptist University
University of Georgia.
Ohio Wesleyan University,
University of Cincinnati.
Ohio State University.
University of Illinois.
University of Chicago.
University of Minnesota.
University of Wisconsin.
Georgia School of Technology.
University of Alabama.
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
University of Missouri.
University of Nebraska
University of Arkansas.
University of Kansas.
S.. .. E.. Ru mi ssocia iorss.
Kansas City, Missouri.
Little Rock Arkansas.
Los Angeles, California.
New Orleans, Louisiana.
New York, New York.
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania .
San Francisco, California
St. Louis, Missouri.
Washingtoii. D C.
Wilmington ,V North Carolina.
, , ,
Eig a ,,
At Virginia Military Institute.
Betta Hcobitax Chapter,
COLORS: BLACK, W111'r12 AND GOLD.
FLOWER: VVHITE ROSE.
PIN: CROSS OF FRENCH LEGION OF HONOR.
YELL: Hi Rickety, 'Whoopty Doo I
What's the matter with Sigma Nu ?
Hullabaloo, Terragahoo I
Ausgeseignicht, Sigma Nu ! !
JOURNAL: THE DELTA.
Fraternity Convention, Bloomington, Ind., October 4, 5, 6, IQO3
Delegate: L. C. Rockhill
-li. - , ,H u
. . f
I llfaaeaftiees ii Uvflbeo
Louis Ellsworth Allerton, David Madison Armstrong,
'William Logan Crubaugh, f Williani Bion Ensign,
Thomas Brooks Fletcher, Harry Fonts Hazlett,
Homer Haven Moore, john Norton Moore,
Charles Ross Riker, Samuel Clark Riker
Lorin Curtis Roc' hill, XYilliam Delbert Shilts,
Albert Hughes Wilson, George Washiiigton Yanney.
Fratrees it Collfegiiof,
Harry Fonts Hazlett,
Homer Haven Moore,
john Frederick Phillips,
Charles Ross Riker,
Frank Derward Slutz
Adam Leonard Cfoodell Eaton.
Carl Davidson, Samuel Clark Riker,
Lorin Curtis Rockhill, Robert Elihu Staurler.
John Henry Chaney,
Henry Clay Church,
Samuel Frank Hawkins,
john Vernon Kaho,
Harry Homer Myers,
Frank Walter Reinoehl.
i m UL S a -t iff E .
Beta, University of Virginia. 1874 Theta, University of Alabama.
Mu, University of Georgia. 1874 Iota, Howard College.
1881 Kappa, North Georgia Agricultural College.
1882 Lambda, 'Washington and Lee University.
Epsilon, Bethany College. 1886 Rho, Missouri State University
Eta, Mercer University. 1886 Sigma, Vanderbilt University.
Nu, Kansas State University. 1886
Xi, Emory College. 1887
Omicron, Bethel College. 1888
Pi, Lehigh University. 1888
Upsilon, University of Texas'
Phi, Louisana State University
Psi, University of North Carolina
Beta Phi, Tulane Universitv.
1890 Beta Beta, De Pauw University.
1890 Beta Theta, Alabama Poli technical Institute.
Beta Zeta, Purdue University. 1891
Beta Nu, Ohio State University.
1891 Beta Chi, Leland Stanford jr. University.
Delta Theta, Lombard Ll11lVCI'Sl'EY.ISQ2
Beta Eta, University of India11a 1863
Beta Iota, Mount Union College. 1894
Beta Psi University of California
Beta Mu, Iowa State University.
Beta Xi, YVilliam Jewell College.
ISQtj Beta Upsilon, Rose Polytechnical Institute
1 395 Gamma Gamma, Albio11 College.
1896 Gamma Alpha, Georgia School of Technology.
1896 Gamma Chi, University of Wasliiiigtoii
1898 Beta Sigma, Universitv of Vermont.
1898 Gamma Beta, NOTIII-XVGSIGTII University
1900 Gamma Delta, Stevens Institute of Technology.
1900 Gamma Epsilon, La Fayette College.
IQOO Gamma Zeta, University of Oregon
1901 Ga111ma Theta, Cornell University.
1901 Gamma Eta, Colorado State School of Mines.
1902 Gamma Iota, State College of Kentucky.
1602 Gamma Kappa, University of Colorado.
1902 Gamma Mu, University of Illinois.
1902 Gamma Nu, University of Michigan.
1903 Ga1111na Xi, Missouri State School of Mines.
1903 Gamma Omicron, 'Washington University.
1904 Gamma Pi, University of YVest Virginia.
San Francisco, California.
Kansas City, Missouri.
St. Louis, Missouri.,
New York, New York.
Charlotte, North Carolina,
e e il: ei .
At Allegheny College.
COLORS: YELLOW AND WHITE.
e ite Epsilon Clfmeggofzeie Rell
Alpha, Allegheny College.
Beta, Mt. Union College.
e it Sil o
Sofofiees in U-rbe,
ofebrees in Collegian
AE E XE Sagem
At Lombard University.
Gamm a Chagoierg
ESTABLISH ED 1 go 2.
COLORS: LIGHT AND DARK BLUE AND GOLD
FLOWER: MARGARU ITE.
PIN: THE PEN.
JOURNAL: THE ALPHA X1 DELTA.
C16 apter House, 1820 S. Unibn Avenue.
Convention, Alliance, Ohio, May I3 and 14.
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Ateha Xi Seite,
Sorccores in Uirbe.,
A1113 Jones, Mary Scott,
Marie Salmon, Mary Bracher,
Mabel Hartzell, Katherine Keith,
Ellie Hoiles, Eloise Patton,
Bessie Galbreath, Mildred Tucker,
Genevieve Ruth Bottomly, Alice Hinshilwood,
Blanche Wadsworth, Maynie Reeves Zang,
Delphia Aronholt Teeters, Mary Kay,
Fern Fogle, Elsie jones,
May Sahnon Myers, Etta'Bates,
Edith Taylor, Olive Bracher, s
Maynie Hoffman, Blanche Whitla,
Elizabeth Fenton, Edith Wliitla Gow,
Elsie Roberts, Helen Hinshilwood.
OTGTGS in Collegian
Mary Kay, Grace Darrow, Nettie Freidline,
Anna Jones, ' Elsie Roberts,
Mabel Hartzell, Mary Bracher,
Mabel Dewey, Elsie Jones, Bessie Galbreath,
Olive Bracher, Mayrne Hoffman,
Beulah Kirlin, Blanche Whitla.
Elizabeth Fenton, Emma Adair,
Gussie Yost, Lucile Strong
Alpha i Da ta Q a tar
Alpha, Lombard University.
Beta, Iowa Wesleyfaii University.
Gamma, Mount Union College.
Delta, Bethany College.
Epsilon, South Dakota University.
Zeta, Witteiibtirg University.
Eta, Syracuse University.
Tltmeit ta sal ., t ie llll
From rptsa to mega.
Iota ...... V
Pi ...... ......
Psi ,..... ..... . .
Beta Beta ..........
Rho ...... ......... . .
P1 Eta ......
Chi .,.......... ..
Delta Kappa .....
Delta Sigma ,.....
Pi Phi ...... ........
Delta Delta ...... .
Alp' a Iota ...... ..
Kappa Gamma ..
Beta Upsilon .....
Alpha Lambda ..
Omega ........ ....
Vlfesleyan Unix ersity.
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.
Univers'ty of Nebraska
College of City of N. Y.
Howard University. '
University of Vermont, Xfedical School
Mount Union College.
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A. B. Riker,
P. C. Somerville,
O. U. Walker,
Geo. E. Sebring,
I. Fred Phillips.
Q eeres., A
Harry F. Hazlett,
B Foster Ashe,
S. Clark Riker, A Q
H. B. YVALLACE. A. 'W. MORRIS.
GET Qf fL7Zc" CCfi0TS0
A. B. Riker, P. C. Somerville, L. L. Tucker, Edwin Lee
B. F. Yauney, Harry March, H. B. Wallace,
A. W. Morris, john Kosht.
I. E. RIEDINGER.
General Athletic Assistant.
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Harry F. Hazlette.
Arthur W, Morris.
E fi: ,A Coach,
I diy!! 'j X P. C. Somerville.
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I' ml ll " riff
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Left End ....... .......... A she Right Guard .... ...... M cConnell
Left Tackle ...... ...... W allace Right Tackle ...... . ......... Eaton
Left Guard ...... . ..... Reinoehl Right End ...... ....... E llett
Center ............ ..... ........ . C rumley Quarter Back ...... .... ...... D a ugherty
Left Half Back ...... A .............,.. Kosht I Right Half Back ...... ....... Vaughn
Full Back ...... .................... ...... P o Well
Substitutes: Taylor, Hazlette, Wliiriiiery, Scranton
' ee rie .
Oct. 3, Geneva, 63, Mt. Union
Oct. ro, Buchtel, o, Mt Union 1o.
Oct. 17, Massillon, 16, Mt. Union, o
Oct. 24, Alliance, o, Mt. Union, II. .
Cct, 31, Salem, 16, Mt Union
Nov. 7, Akron, A. C., 51, Mt Union
Nov. 21, Hiram, o, Mt Union, .
Nov. 26, Allegheny, 26, Mt Union, .
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Emory Powell ....... ....... M anager
Wm. Vaughn .... ...... C aptain
Arthur Morris... ...... .Gflieial
P. C. Somerville ....... ..... C oaeh
Vaughn ..... .....Right Forward,
Turkle ...... . ....... Lett Forward,
Hazlette ....... .............. C enter,
Powell ......... . . .... .Left Guard,
Scranton ...... ....... R ight Guard,
Canal Dover, 16, Mt. Union, 34.
Canton Y. M. C. A., 32, Mt. Union, 20.
Buchtel, 22, Mt Union, 30.
Buchtel, 18, Mt. Union, 19. u
Hiram, 24, Mt. Union, 15.
Alliance, 21, Mt. Union, 27.
Reserve, 45, Mt. Union, 10.
Case, 16, Mt. Union, 11.
Mt. Union, 12.
. ................... Right Field
I. E. Riedinger ......
e E .
Homer Scranton ...... .
Edwin Lee ....... .. ...
P. C. Somerville ......
june 1 1,
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Allegheny , 2 games,
Mt. Union 26.
Mt. Union, 4
Mt Union, o
Mt. Union, 2.
Mt Union, 3.
Mt. Union 3
Mt. Union 5.
Mt. Union, o.
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9 Mm Q UZ
I. E. Riedinger,
F. D. Slutz,
S 15. Lawson,
J. C. Brown,
Jas. D. Hobson,
A. N. Miller,
B, H. Morris,
O. B. McLaughlin,
C. R. Riker,
C. L. Stooksbury,
ic era y U95 J
rest in g Slicers.
C. R. Riker,
I. F. Phillips,
H. C. Kohr,
S. C. Kerr,
V. L. Fishel,
H. H. Moore,
I. A. Pierce,
S. C. Riker,
I. C. Brown.
S. D. Austin,
B. F. Edwards,
A M. c.. Fultz,
C. H. Korns,
G E Marchand,
C. E. Morris,
I. F. Phillips,
E. W. Reed,
I. E. Riedinger,
G. W. Riddle,
F. D. Slutz,
Karl H. Swan,
I. C York,
H. C. Kohr,
I. H. Chaney.
immaears Site s' Sseiety.
James H offman,
T. M. Cool,
T. M. Cool, Edna Cole,
H. D. Crumley, C. C. Devore,
Lucy Fryer, Elizabeth Fenton
,Susan Grossen, Sadie Greg
Bessie Galbreath, Glenn Gilbert,
Agnes Graham, Ruth Gray,
Effie Hoiles, James Hoffman, ,
Mayme Hoffman, L. A. Herdle,
Mabel Hartzell, Hazel Hanley
Harry Hazlette, John Hannum,
Mabel Johnson, Anna Jones,
John Jackson, Elsie Jones,
Frank Keeler, Mary Kay,
Emil Kurzen, Anna Lanam
Rena Marvin, ' J. R. Monahan,
Harry Myers, Grace Miller,
Mack Magee, Clara Million,
W. F. Milhon, C. E. Mumniey
C. F. Matthias, Fred Nydegg
Rebecca Philis, E. G. Powell,
Josephine Packer, E. F. Rhodes,
Wm. Russell, Isabelle Russell,
Jessie Ray, Bess Rich,
Frank Reinoehl, Blanche Robinson
Maud Stambaugh, Lucile Strong,
Shober Smith, Maud Six,
Alice Snyder, Anna Snyder,
Olive Snyder, R. E. Stauffer,
Elmer Shultz, Ruth Shanafelt
Abbie Taylor, Mary Taylor,
Wvlll. Vaughan, C. B. Williams,
Minnie Walton, H. B. Wallace,
Jessie Werner, Ethel West,
Blanche Whitla, Mamie XV1l501l
touting e f Qfrartist el,
eii ii .
Motto for present administration-"NOT BY MIGHT, NOR BY POWER, BUT
uv MY SPIRIT, SAITH THE LORD or HOSTS.,' Zach. 4-6.
During the past year the Association has received a spiritual impetus in the
revival of the Winter term, the effects of which are inestimable. As an outgrowth
of the revival, the noonday prayer meeting was established and has been main-
tained successfully by the Association conjointly with the Y. W. C. A. Excel-
lent interest has been kept up in the Bible Study and Mission Study depart-
ments. Four men will attend the Lake Erie Summer Conference, at Lakeside,
June I7 to 26 inclusive.
The membership at the close of the year is fifty-seven. The finances are in
excellent condition and the future prospects favorable.
L. A. Herdle, J. C. Brown, T. M. Cool, I ll. Chaney,
C. C. Devore, J. L. Gray, XV. I. Eaton, D. B. Edwards,
Eugene Light, E. A.GoiT, I. N Hanum, I. F. Hoifman,
H. F. Hazlett, A. K. Jones, I. F. Keeler, Frank Hawkins,
C. A. Hallett, G. Gilbert, S. C. Kerr, C. H. Korns,
W. N. Seawright, C. Stoner, F. D. Slutz, R. E. Stauffer,
Dr. J. L. Shunk, D. B. Shaw, W. Vaughan, L. D. Spaugy,
Prof. J. B. Bowman, H. B. VVallace, Prof. B. F. Yanney,
Prof. G. W.VVilson,
C. R. Wleimer, I. E. Young,
Gates Young, Harry Rhodes,
E. F. Rhodes, Prof. E. Lee,
S. E. Lawson, O. E. Mason,
Ed. McConnell, C F. Matthias,
H. H. Myers, H. H Moore,
Prof. I. C. Messick, XV. F. Alilhon, I R. Monahan,
Arthur Oyster, I. F. Phillips,
I. E. Riedinger, O A. Pottorf,
F. W. Reinoehl, I A. Pierce,
L. C. Rockhill, S. C. Riker,
C. C. Pierce, Paul Price.
I. Frank Keeler,
S. E. Lawson,
Robt. E. Stauffer,
Thomas M. Cool,
Frank W. Reinoehl,
Frank D. Slutz,
Y., 0 C. 0 fviieefrs.
- Spring Termb Organist.
tang' e gs it
s eil tti .,
The year just closed has been very gratifying to those interested in the work
of the Young Women'-s Christian Association. The uniformly good attendance
and widespread interest in the meetings are tokens of success, and although the re-
sults of leading souls to light, and deepening and broadening the spirit ual nature
cannot be measured, we may well hope the seed sown will produce an abundant
harvest of consecrated young women.
life have been greatly helped from time to time by the visits of enthusiastic
workers Early in the year, Mr. Dannenburg spent a few days at the college
and organized a mission study class of seventeen members. Later, Dr. Pauline
Root made us a very inspiring visit and roused a great deal of enthusiasm in the
cause of Christian Missions Miss Myers, the Assistant State Secretary, rendered
inestimable aid by her suggestions concerning her work in all departments.
Six delegates attended the state convention at Oberlin. Thirty-two dollars
were pledged for the state work.
The weekly devotional meetings have been well attended, and were very
earnest in character The decision meeting held at the close of the week of
prayer will be long remembered for its remarkable spirituality. The noonday
prayer meetings, instituted by the Christian Associations at the beginning of the
spring term, have proved to be very helpful, and will no doubt become a perma-
nent feature of the association work.
Much has been accomplished in the past, but we look confidently for greater
things in the future May the good work go on until no young woman will
leave Mt Union without having her spiritual life quickened
'Emilia ACl21i1'. Ala Adair, Bertha Bethel,
MHTY Bfadlef, Ada Cassaday, Edna Cole,
Beatrice Buckingham, Mildred Crumley, Grace Darrow,
Mabel Dewey, Mary Eakey, Lucy Fryer, Nettie Friedline,
Mrs Dr. Franklin, Sadie Gregg, Ruth Gray, Bessie Galbreath,
SUSH11 GTOSSGH, Cora Haines, Olive Hart, Agnes Graham,
Ada HOUI4. Sara King, Mary Kay, Ida Hudelston,
Bertha Myers, Susan Miller,
Katherine Pierce, Agnes Ruff,
Grace L. Robinson,
Mary Wilcoxen, Maude Six,
Fanny Porch, Rena
Anna Miller, Lillian Kirk,
Grace E. Miller,
Anna Snyder, Alice Snyder,
sv e i tti .
Frank D. Slutz, J. Shober Smith, Grace Miller,
Chas. R. Riker, Lorin C. Rockhill, Mildred L. Tucker,
Cora Haines, H. B. Wallace, I H. C Kohr,
I. Fred Phillips, Harry F Hazlett, I Frank Keeler,
Nettie Friedline, Ivin E Riedinger, Earl VV. Reed
FRANK D SLUTZ .... ......... Business Manager.
L. C. ROCRHILL ..... ...... A sst Business Manager.
CI-IAS R. RIKER .... ......... ......... ........ E c litor-in-Chief.
H. F. I-I AZLFTT. ..... ..
SI-IOBER SMITH ls
MILDRED TUCKER j
GRACE MILLEIQ .........
BALDXVIN WALLACE ......
GRACE E MILLER .... .Editor-in-Chief.
BALDXVIN WALLACE ........... Athletics.
IVIN E. RIEDINGER
CORA HAINES ...... . .Exchange
H. F. HAZLETT ....... ...... A lumni.
j. 'SHOBER SMITH.
HOWARD KOIIR ....
MILDRED L. TUCR
I. FRANK KEELER
... .. Editor-in-Chief
ER College News
CHAS. RIKER ....... ..... . Exchange
EARL W. REED ....
Q Q EQQE Ass ci tig .
GG L CQ T S .,
1. Mildred Tucker. 5. I. C. Brown.
2. I. Fred Phillips. 6. H. H. Moore
3. Harry F. Hazlett. 7. Earl W. Reed.
4 Elsie Roberts. 8. L. A. Herdle.
MILDRED L. TUCKER,
Winner Local Contest.
Subject: The Tragedy of Prejudice.
TATE GC TF S 9
I. Wittenburg, C. R. Bowers. 4. Dennison, I. S. West.
2. Hiram, C. O. Reynard. 5. Buchtel, Lucretia Hemington
3. Wooster, F. F. Frazier. 6. Mt. Union, Mildred Tucker.
i p Emi , arch H6699 H9040
Qiranluvh, Efhat Qlurpnratinna Zifvnhing Unmarh Glapitaliatir Munn-
pulg nnh Ening Zfiusinraz in mute Ehem QBIIP Stair Slyuulil he ilbzgulatrh
hg ilu Natinnal CEnuPrnmr11t. N
H. H. MOORE, I. C. BROXVN,
VINCENT FISHEL, Alternate.
Heidelberg vvjnning by a Vote of 2 to 1.
ay 27. H9 410
iliwuluvh, UIhs11Amvrirm1 Shipping Shuulh hz Smhaihizxeh.
L. A. HERDLE, F. D. SLUTZ,
H. H. MOORE,
S. C. RIKER, Alternate.
D Mt. Union winning by a vote of 2 to 1-
otnorfill tic uri. .
On the evening of September goth, 1903, a meeting of all the young men
students in the college, who anticipated making the ministery their life work
was called by Dr. W. B. Judd in his recitation room in the college building.
The purpose of said meeting was to plan a time and place for a regular
weekly meeting when a systematic study of the Scriptures might be made and
portions of Scripture might be discussed.
After some discussion as to the nature and course of study, Dr. Judd was
elected president, C. J. Thompson vice president, and S. E Lawson secretary.
The Homiletic Club was chosen as a name suitable for the organization.
During the Fall term of the college year, passages of Scripture were chosen
at each meeting upon which, as a text, each member was required to submit a
written outline of the thoughts or points which by him were considered the
basis of a sermon These outlines as presented by each member were discussed
For the Wiiiter and Spring terms of the College year each member was re-
quired to appear before the Club in turn, with a discourse based on a passage of
Scripture chosen by himself.
Criticisms were then offered by the club. By this method young men are
shown defects if any and kindly helped to overcome them, thus enabling one to
appear before the public as a speaker void of such embarrassment as might come
to one appearing in public for the first time.
The Homiletic Club has proven to be of untold Value to all its members. The
plan of Work adopted for the next school year is to study the life and works of
eminent preachers and writers
The following officers and members are enrolled:
President, Dr. NV. B. Judd,
Vice President, C. J. Thompson,
Secretary, S. E. Lawson.
T- F- H0'ff111?L11. A. K. 101165. WY B. Judd, S. E. Lawson,
C E, Mummy, C. B. McLaughlin, I. A. McCormack,
H H. Moore, J. F. Phillips, L. D. Spaugy,
R. G. Staley, C. J. Thompson, Gates Young,
James Young, Clark Rilqer,
F. W. Reinoehi. ,
Elamvrlanr Fling illiarrah,
Zfiurn Mig HH, 1545: Binh Zlulg EE, 15113.
Dr. Marsh began life as a coniniercial nian, but soon became
convinced of his call to preach and entered the niinistry in 1870, con-
tinuing in the pastorate eighteen years. In july 1 88S,he was given the
honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity and later, Doctor of Philoso-
phy. On Nov. 11, 1888, he Was inaugurated President of Mt. Union
College, continuing in office for ten years. He was a life member of
the board of trustees.
Burn Nun. 2?', 1E24g Eirh Sami. H, 19113.
'A """"""""""'m"""""' Richard Brown was born at Ellicott, Md., but moved west and
he amassed considerwble wealth In 1876 he was elected Trustee of 4
Mt. Union Colleofe in Ibgg Vic President of the Board of Trustees Q'
entered the iron business with his brothers at Youngstown, O., vlhere
D 9 W S
I and in 1899 was elected President, serving till his death.
. W. .,..
Zinrn 1333: iiiieh illtlag 27, IHIILL.
Mr. Parkin was born in Sheffield, England, but came to the United
States in 1864 as an employee of the Hussey-Howe Company of Pitts-
burg. He left there, and in partnership with Andrew Carnegie, be-
came first president of the Homestead Crucible Steel Company. He
has been associated with a number of other iron industries. Seventeen
years ago his health failed and since then he has resided at New Ken-
In 1901 Mr. Parkin was elected trustee of Mt. Union College, and
since then has taken an active interest in the College, personally and
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Only two days had passed since 'fthe boys" had come to the Rocky Lake
summer resort, when they began to feel the need of excitement and became rest-
less under the strain of inactivity. Wlieii four well-to-do, if not wealthy, mem-
bers of the aristocratic Independent Club had decided to spend a week at Rocky
Lake, they chose the place because it was a quiet and secluded spot and in close
touch with the surrounding rural life.
They had come for a week in early July. Roscoe Jenkins, lawyer, had
wanted to visit the locality because it was the scene of his early life. jenkins
was a quiet, thoughtful person, long in limb with a good sized belt measurement,
slow of physical movement but keen of wit withal. The others were Ioseph Flint,
Mason Burchfield and Fred Apple, all energetic and rising young business men
of the western metropolis.
The time of year was chosen for their outing partly because they 'dgured that
one part of the summer would likely be as warm as another, and partly because
they wanted to do something original and get on the grouud early, which they
surely did. It was at this time in the second week of july, and from the rural
standpoint, in the midst of haying.
The Hrst day was spent in getting their bearings and resting, but on the sec-
ond day they began to miss the strenuosity of Chicago life and wished forusome-
thing doing H
The hotel grounds at Rocky Lake offered little in the way of diversion It
Wasn't the right time of year for fishing in the lake-at least that was the con-
clusion arrived at after an hours trial at the sportg women, that is acceptable
women, were mighty scarce. There was no opportunity in that line.
As far as jenkins was concerned, he was disposed to take it easy and rest.
The others might do as they pleased. After breakfast on this particular day, he
suddenly rose from a meditative silence in the midst of tl1e group who were en-
joying a quiet smoke and said:
"Boys, I believe I'll take a walk back in the country through the woods. I
may be able to find some of my old friends. Don't one of you fellows want to go
Nobody spoke. For some reason none of the "boys', felt just inclined to
take the walk at this particular time. jenkins was not over-anxious for company
anyhow. In fact he preferred to make this trip alone and enjoy the beauties of
nature in silence. He made the invitation out of courtesy.
So he started out with the remark that he possibly might not be back until
evening -if he should get an invitation to stay for dinner, you know.
HH-ni-ni. Kind of a solitary fellow, ain't he?" remarked Apple. "Likes
to be by himself sometimes. Seems to me he is rather sentimental."
"jenkins is rather sentimental. Good old sport though," remarked Flint.
Jenkins was a rather sentimental fellow but more so on this particular morn-
ing. A man always is when he goes back to his childhood home after a long
absence. Thoughts of the friends of his youth filled his mind and he took an al
most foolish joy in recognizing familiar scenes as he passed over the dewey fields.
He was glad to be free from the rush of city life and be back among the
green fields again. He breathed deep in joyous participation of real life. His
journey took him over hillnand valley, through forest and meadow, through fields
and lanes. The silence of the forest was so refreshing.
"Ah, there is the old swimming hole," cried Jenkins to himself, as he burst
through the bushes and came in sight of the creek.
"How natural it looks. There's the old log we used to dive from. I can
almost see the boys in there, How I wish I were in. By George, why can't I?
Whoopi I believe I will "
A quick glance around assured him that no one was in sight and in a short
time his clothes were off. He rolled his trousers,shirt and underclothesin a little
bundle and put them by the foot of a big tree, placing his hat and shoes by their
side. As the day was warm his coat had been left at the hotel.
The water was as cold at first as it used to be, but he soon became accustomed
to its chill,and executed all kind of fancy stunts as he performed them when a boy.
He was intensely taken up with his new pleasure. He even got up on the log
and dived off as of yore.
When he had been in the water for about ten minutes, jenkins, attention was
attracted by a noise on the bank. Looking up he was surprised to see a young
bull goring something on the ground. It took him some time to see that his clothes
were the objects of attack. Then he yelled at the animal, but too late, for the
bull in his strenuous curiosity had driven one of his horns through the bundle
and it had become transhxed.
As the bull jerked his head up, the clothes swung into his eyes frightening
him into a run. Off he went, through the bushes with his tail in the air, While
jenkins' yells only added to his terror.
Jenkins quickly clambered out of the water, his white body glistening in the
sun. --At first he started to pursue the bull but the pricks on his tender feet soon
Here was a pretty pickle. What could he do? His shoes and hat were still
there and he soon had them on and went in pursuit of his clothes.
If his aristocratic city companions could have seen him at that particular
moment they surely would have thought him bereft of reason. Imagine a full
grown man running around in the woods clad only in hat and oxfordsl What
would a spectator think? But jenkins wore something else. His face wore a
terribly earnest look.
Jenkins' chase after his clothes was not as rapid as he might have wished,for
it was necessary for him to keep free from every bush and briar. This was
almost impossible as a thick underbrush covered the entire woods. The touch of
nettles against one's bare legs is not a very pleasant sensation, nor is the embrace
of a full-grown blackberry briar around the back any too soothing. He kept a
close watch for his garments and although he hunted through the big woods for
two hours he never saw his clothes again. The bull appeared later but somehow
he had gotten rid of his burden. jenkins swore at him and shied a club at him
savagely. The bull only gazed at him in an exasperatingly sad way and soon
trotted off .
The lawyer decided to sit down on a grassy spot to think it over and rest.
He did so,but immediately jumped up for he sat on a chestnut burr hidden in the
grass. He immediately adjourned to a smooth log. There he thought the
It was pfain that he could not appear in decent human society until he had
some clothes, it was equally evident that he could not find his own clothes. To
get clothes it was first necessary to make his wants known, and to make his
wants known he must find a human being with whom to talk. That human be-
ing must be a man This was the process of jenkins' reasoning which was
ostensibly correct. The next step was to find a man.
It was nearly noon by this time and a very hot day Of course the trees
protected him from the rays of the sun, but the flies and mosquitoes were exas-
perating. They seemed to SW2'lI'111 around his anatomy from all sides.
jenkins started out again determined to find a man and make known his
wants to him. Any kind of clothes would do as long as they served to cover
his nakedness until he could get back to the hotel. He went back into the
country in the opposite direction from the hotel.
The lawyer had not gone far when he suddenly came upon two women pick-
ing berries in the bushes He immediately ducked into the bushes, but too late.
Both saw him. One fainted dead away from fright and the other fled screaming
in terror from the place. Jenlainsy first chivalrous impulse was to rush out to the
unfortunate lady's help. But onla second thought he refiected that his presence
in his present condition would do more harm than good, and he accordingly
refrained from offering aid. He concealed himself in the bushes as best he could
and waited. The woman soon revived and at once jumped up and disappeared
in the direction her companion had taken, leaving her pail of berries on the
ground. jenkins soon made short work of a big portion of the berries for he
The lawyer soon came to an open hay field and a man at work appeared to
"Ah, there's a man," he cried joyously to himself, 'Tll soon be out of this
tix," and he leaped gaily over the fence and approached the Workman, whose
back was toward him.
But as Jenkins drew near a most unfortunate thing happened. As the far-
mer had pessed along, his fork had accidentally stirred up a nest of bumble-bees
who came angrily buzzing out just as jenkins reached the spot. One big fellow
attacked his legs with excellent results. Another aimed higher and hit him
squarely between the eyes. The others swarmed thickly around. With a wild
yell jenkins siezed his hat and began swinging at the insects, jumping and dodg-
ing as he did so. .
Naturally such an unexpected spectacle as Jenkins presented produced a
feeling of alarm on the part of the hay-maker, who at first backed off in haste,
holding his pitchfork in readiness for an attack from the newcomer, then chang-
ing his mind he turned and ran as if for life.
When the lawyer first saw the man running he yelled for him to stop, but
his yells only increased the speed of the retreating man. In spite of pain from
the bumble-bee stings, he followed the man down the lane towards home, but the
appearance of a woman back of the barn soon brought him to a stop and he again
took to the woods. Here he again hunted up the brook and bathed his smarting
Wounds in the cool water.
In these modern days the telephone is a very common convenience even in
the most remote rural districts- It was no wonder then that the naked man's
two successive appearances was the foundation of important news items in the
neighborhood. The wildest excitement resulted. All kinds of exaggerated stories
were naturally circulated by the frenzied people. Wild man and escaped lunatic
were the various conclusions reached as to the cause of the excitement. Reli-
able persons had seen the creature and its existence could not be denied.
It was about 1 :oo o'clock in the afternoon when Apple hurried out to where
Flint and Burchfield were playing cards. There was an eager look on his face.
"Say, Boys," he cried, "these rustics around here have seen something and or-
ganized a man hunt. Lunatic or wild man in the woods and attacks people.
He's dangerous they say, and they've got dogs after him now. I say fellows,
lets join the bunch "
"Sure, nothing else to do " responded Burchfield. t'We may have some
"All right," said Flint, ' wait 'till I get my gun, I might need it."
A few minutes later they joined a party of farmers who were around with all
kinds of weapons. They evidently expected a hard Hght. An hour later the
yelping of the dogs told that they had scared up something. The whole party
which had been scattered over the woods in order to corner the creature, drew
together at the place where the dogs were barking.
The three "boysI' heard the excited talking and shouting of the men and
hurried forward. There it was, sure, up a tree. It was a big naked man sitting
astride a limb about ten feet from the ground and the dogs were leaping and bark-
ing at the foot of the tree. The creature wore only a pair of patent leather
shoes. The remains of a straw hat lay on the ground The man was swearing
and yelling like a person out of patience and full of righteous indignation.
Somehow the voice seemed strangely familiar.
"-- kind of a place is this anyhow? Your -- cattle steal a man's
clothes, then chase him through the woods with dogs, then come with guns--
Why, Flint-say, boys, don't you know me? Call off those dogs. I say,
Burchfield, Apple, l1urry up."
"VVhat the deuce I" gasped Burclnield.
"Who is it, anyhow ?" asked Apple open-mouthed.
"Gosh I it looks like Jenkins a little," said Flint.
"Say, boys, don't you know me? This is jenkins," came the voice from
They all looked hard. It was Jenkins, sure I But a big swelling between
the eyes made him hard to recognize.
"Hold those dogs. I'm coming down," said he in a terribly earnest voice.
jenkins did not slide down but preferred to hang by his hands and then drop.
The "boys" looked inquiringly at one another and at Jenkins. A horrible
suspicion was in the mind of each.
"Oh, I'm all right now," said the lawyer. "A bull got my clothes. That's
why I'm this Way." The Uboys' and the farmers heard the story with in-
credulous astonishment. When he tinally made it all clear they roared with
laughter. The man whom he had frightened in the Held shook hands with him.
Jenkins himself refused to see the matter in such a humorous light. But
after his nakedness had been covered with a pair of overalls and shirt he was dis-
posed to take a more cheerful View of the situation.
"By George," he exclaimed, "it's lucky that fence was under the tree or
those dogs would have got ine, sure." 1
DELTA GAMMA FRAT HOUSE.
So i it W .,
The man plodding slowly along the dusty Kentucky highway halted under
a great sycamore by the roadside. He seemed weary, and depositing the small
bundle he carried upon the ground beside him, bared his brow to the cool even-
ing breeze. Since early morning he had tramped along the never ending pike and
the soft southern night was a grateful refuge from the scorching glare of a few
hours before. Leaning wearily against the huge tree trunk he drank in the
beauties of the scene about him. The moon, well up in the summer sky, rolled
a Hood of tempered light over the landscape. Tree and shrub were tipped with
silver and the silent hemp Helds on the left were softly lighted in gentle contrast
to the dark forest at their back. Like a dreamland in the distance rose the
mountains, their tops like silver clouds against the deep blue sky.
On a knoll a few hundred yards to the right, gleaming white among the trees
stood an old-fashioned Kentucky mansion. This ancient landmark, with its wide
porticos and massive pillars, and overlooking miles of rich blue grass country, was
a typical home of the old-time southern gentleman. For the man beneath the
sycamore all this held apeculiar interest. Although a stranger in a strange land, he
looked long and eagerly toward the great house on the hill. A short time before,
in response to his question, an old negro whom he met had told him that Colonel
Thurston was the owner of the property. Here then must be the home of
Margaret Thurston. It seemed a strange coincidence that he should be here.
Was it possible, he wondered, that Margaret even now was at the house yonder,
and what would she think if she knew he was so near? Perhaps she had for-
gotten him ? He stiffened blankly at the thought. But why should she remember ?
His mind involuntarily went back to those old University days at the North.
There they had met, he,a senior "tech" and she a student at the Conservatory.
Their friendship had been a pleasant one. Exceedingly popular,her friends were
many and her favors much desired, but it had been a source of satisfaction to
John Graham that no one more than he held the conidence of this proud, patri-
cian girl. How well he remembered her. Tall and graceful, the fair face
shadowed by the light abundant hair, and the violet eyes full of light.
But things were different now. The three years since then seemed a lifetime
almost, so much had been crowded into them. His father's financial failure fol-
lowed closely by his death had brought john Graham into an entirely new exist-
ence. Thrust upon his own resources he was forced to leave college just prior to
his graduation. There was little in prospect to encourage him. His college
training procured for him the position of assistant assayer at a large mine in the
northwest. No one knew how much it cost him to surrender the associations of
the old life and face the uncertainties of the new-no one perhaps but Margaret.
He had imagined, even sometimes dared to hope that she understood, He had
left the University suddenly without seeing her, she at the time being absent on
a visit to her home in the south. The few letters he had received from her were
full of ready sympathy, yet for more than a year there had been no word. True,
the last letters had been from her, but his long illness of the year before had pre-
vented a reply. Sent with a company of prospectors far into the frozen north to
test new fields for ore, he had fallen prey to the rigors of the climate The per-
petual winter had told upon his strength and for long weary months he had lain
sick and lonely far from home and friends.
In the great unconventional wilderness a year is a long time, three years
constitute quite an existence. He had seen young men like himself grow
strangely old, aged by their long fight in a hard land, men who had forgotten the
little amenities of life as he had done. Coming hesitatingly out of his long exile,
he was now on his way to accept a better position which had been offered -the
management of a mine in the Kentucky mountains. He had not supposed, how-
ever that he was so near to Margaret. It would be better, he thought, not to see
her just yet. He looked down at his hands. They were rough, brown and the
nails were broken. He knew also that his face, his whole being showed the
marks of suffering, marks of the toil, the cold, the blank uncertainty, and the
black failure, marks of his long exile For him there had been little of success
and he had taken defeat hard. But lately fate had been more kind and he was
going to try again, was even now on his way Surely there could be no harm in
nearer approach to the house He would take the risk he thought and perhaps
he might even get a distant glimpse of Margaret. Almost opposite the sycamore
there was a gate in the whitethorn hedge. Crossing the pike he passed through
and slowly followed the path towards the foot of the hill. Back nearer the house
was a mossy bank rising above a little stream and sheltered by drooping willows.
Here as John turned a bend in the path he saw her. She was standing in the
moonlight beside a great rock shaded by the willows. She looked the same but
never before to him had she seemed so inapproachable. At sight of the tall,
graceful figure all in white, he came to a sudden stand. As he watched her he
could scarcely refrain from crying out. But all at once he saw that she was not
alone. Close by just within the shadow of the rock a man was standing. Iohn
Graham, as from a blow, shrank back into the protecting shade of a convenient
tree. He was so near that he must hear what was said. The man was the first
"Then, Margaret, is there no hope for me P" he heard him say. She looked
away toward the mountains as she answered him. "I am sorry, Harold. We
can be friends always. I never thought that it would come to this ' ' "Margaret,
is this final iare you sure4is there someone else ? " There was pain in the
questioning voice. The answer came slowly, "Yes, since you ask, perhaps there
is." The man leaned against the rock He opened his lips once, then closed
them for there was nothing more to be said, this was the end. It was with
genuine pity that the listener beneath the tree saw this man after a moment of
silence, bid the girl a quiet goodby and hurry away up the path. But his
thoughts soon came back to himself. At first it had cut like a knife to find this
prosperous, well-groomed man with her. He had resolved at once to go quietly
away, but now he was decided. Stepping out into the moonlight he softly called
her name. Quickly she turned and saw him. The old light came into her eyes
and her greeting as she came rapidly to him had welcome in it.
Witli a sense of ownership new to him, he took entire possession of her. A
little later slowly and close together they went up the path to the house.
"C, A. M."
t iceeil fs v tma o
'Twas in the dead of winter, in the merry month of June,
When the frost was on the .S'Zl7UT02'flt 1' and the blae bel 's were in tune,
That a student of Mount Union, as from 6ZH'7ZI'7Ig bnsb he swung
Told me that he had a dogwoad nellle ln1flle's bead or baels langue.
But I madly smoked skunk cabbage from my Dnfebnzanls pzpe so dear,
As I vowed I'd seen a ealnip lz',ea1'd's fail or 1nJzLse's ear,
And that basswaod eapef wildly when the dandelion crawls,
f just as goalsrne blrdsnesls eaten, when the enebanlers nllgbl slzzde falls,
And the gas planl leeks polaloes and spring beanlles bop and rush,
With their ladies' slzppers flying till the bounds longnes flag and hush.
O my bleeding beam' pines ever for my ladies' lresses fairg
And my bearlsease is departed, and 1ny love lies bleeding there
Where I asleff, "Lelz'nee live forever ,11EZ3.'El1 an umbrella free ?
I will feed you boneysnekle, bysop, neelarine and lea,
Let us find faek in lbe Pabbfi, and the nzalzfianony vine,
Golden rod and silzferberry, jewel weeds shall all be thine,
The pearl bash and penny royal, golden seal are thine for ayef'
But she said to aster poppy, and "Bigon1'a,' he did say.
So my bleeding bear! pines ever, for my gall there is no balm,
And my lnyfne is full of wornzzoood, though my false anewnaid is calm,
And my narls longaelv ever silent, but no blllezf szbeel I heed, '
For I wear the mad doglv skull lap, and I eat the lou weed.
Midas Las Save?
On April 1 ith, 1904. William Hoar, a New York diver while attempting to
close the outlet valve of the Boonton Dam was caught by the suction and held
f ist For ninety-five hours his comrades worked to release him but e er they
succeeded his life had long since fled.
The Boonton Dam in silence stood,
The awe of passers by,
Her crystal water, pure and good,
A token from the sky.
But constant service told a tale,
Her cap had broken loose,
And diver brave, who will not fail,
Must bolt it fast for use
But who will dare its depth to sound,
Full seventy feet and more,
A diver brave, can he be found,
His name excelsior!
The task, with danger great is fraught,
To bring the ball in place,
The work, with caution must be wrought
Therels suction strong to face.
Lo! here he comes the diver brave,
Bill Hoar a hero true,
"I'll dive the depth beneath the wave,
My life I leave with you."
He sinks beneath the water blue,
And like a Christian brave,
He prays his God to see him through
The dark and dismal grave.
The pumpers know their charge is dear,
They work with might and main,
"Bill Hoar need entertain no fear,
Our efforts shall not wane."
At last the diver nears the ball,
He hesitates, draws near,
Alas! one step and that is all
Completes his brave career.
I'm fast, he signals to his men,
Release 1ne if you can,
The suction holds my body firm,
Make haste, send down a man.
The foreman calls for volunteers,
A brave lad answers o'erg
Across the waters go three cheers !
For the savior of Bill Hoar.
So he too sinks beneath the wave,
But alas ! 'tis all in vain:
Bill Hoar is doomed to a dismal grave,
And shall never dive again.
The pumpers work as the hours roll on,
Their comrade to sustain:
If perchance before his life is gone,
They conquer the billowy main.
The day draws slowly to a close,
And the shadows creep apaceg
But they persevere while the cold wind blows,
Death shall not win the race.
But alas ! as the night has closed around,
And the winds now sigh no more,
There comes from the deep a signal sound,
'Tis the last from the brave Bill Hoar.
Oh I diver brave, farewell, farewell,
And may angels greet thee there,
Wliere cares ne'er come, nor years e'er fail,
In that city so bright and fair.
We will work, and pray, and nrmly stand,
Till we cross the unknown deep,
And we'll clasp thy hand on the far off strand,
Wliere the brave and true shall reap.
H. E. BRIGHT.
5 c .
Eg Arrlyilialh ll. 5EI11I1J5Il1I, 'Hxliirh Stairs Hii11iHfPX'1Il Eruahnr.
March 5, 1904.
MY DEAR PCRIENDZ-YES, I mean friend, for I am a friend to anyone who is
a friend of the College. Since I wrote to you for the Dynamo I have moved out
of Quito and am now comfortably located at Guapulo, a l'countryplace," "forty
minutes" distance from Quito, QI presume about three milesj, where we have
taken a furnished house of twelve rooms for three months. The Columbian
minister and family have rented a house almost opposite to us and will be here
There is not a person in this town that can speak English, so we would be
in a bad fix if we could not speak Spanish. VVhile we rented ' a "furnished
house" there were a number of things we could bring to our comfort, such as our
kerosene stove, our own beds, bed linen, silver and table ware, etc., etc We had
arranged for eleven Indians and four mules to come in and move us out. Some
of the Indians carried as much as I 50 pounds. Among them were three women,
and one of them had her baby to carry besides her load It would take them
one-half hour in a Hdog trot" to go to Quito and an hour to return with a heavy
load. For this, all they asked was twenty cents each, and the same for each
mule, or about eight cents of our money I paid them double, as it seemed al-
most wicked to accept such service for so little pay. While there is a fair road
from Quito here nearly one-half of it is so steep that a carriage cannot come over
it. The descent is quite steep. We are 8oo feet lower than in Quito and it is
much warmer here. Because it is warmer is one of the principal reasons why
we came here This would sound strange to those who have commiserated us
because we are Uroasting" at the equator. True it is that we are within a few
minutes of the equator, yet we have never found a day too warm. We have
never spent an evening without our kerosene stove lighted I presume there is
not another house in Quito with ire save in the kitchen. We learned when a
boy, in our "primers" that
"C stands for cat," etc.,
'ID stands for dog,', etc., p
"Q stands for Quito, where it is never cold enough to wear an overcoat, and
never warm enough to go without a coat."
All of which is not trL1e, for plenty of these people go without a coat the
year round,without shoes and with only muslin drawers without any pants, while
I always find an overcoat comfortable if I go out after sundown. ,Iuly and
August are said to be the coldest months of the year, because of more wind and
less rain, so we are glad to get where it is warmer. The 'ttierra calienta,'l or
"hot lands" where they grow coffee, sugar, bananas, etc., are in full view from
our sitting room. We expect to take many a ride there. They are only "two
hours" distant. They measure distance here by time, not miles. When we were
getting ready to come here we commenced to look about to buy two horses. To
our surprise three separate friends offered us the free use of two horses each as
long as we might want them, and so pressing were the offers that We had to
settle it by taking one horse each from two of them, while my clerk Qwho now
cares for the oihcej rides one belonging to the third one, to bring me cablegrams
from the United States or other messages. 'We have gone into Quito quite a
number of times since we moved out, but never fail to pass from hfty to one
hundred persons coming or going, so you see the road is quite well traveled.
Nearly all of these are laden with heavy burdens of some kind, mostly wood,
alfalfa or fruit, for the market, or supplies for the distant home. Such loads !
But few people in the United States would want to carry them even a few rods,
yet these people carry them as much as live to eight miles. A strap around the
load, then over the forehead and the carrier is off with the load on his back, so
heavy in many instances that he or she walks bent half double.
The first three days here seemed like a jubilee. It was the Hesta of San
Pablo, QSaint Paulj. Not only the bells but the bands summoned to church at
various hours during the day. NVhen not there, "chicha" was in great demand.
The man who claims to be the "head man" of the pueblo came round with what
used to be a vinegar bottle in a castor, now badly demoralized with a broken
head, and wanted a drop of "chicha" and if we had not any then a little "Vino"
would do as well. The band, did I say? In Quito we have three or four splen-
did bands of about fifty members each. The one here cannot be described on
paper. In fact only seeing and hearing could give due appreciati Jn. Owing to
circumstances, for which I cannot vouch, the number of musicians in this band
varies from as low as five to as high as ten. VVe are in full view of the front of
the church, one block distant, so had the full benefit of the ire crackers, sky
rockets, etc., set off both by day and night. The last day of the fiesta they
varied the exercise by what, I suppose, might be called 'tcatch the chicken."
Two posts about ifteen feet long were placed in the ground, about fifteen feet
apart, in front of the church. A rope was tied near the top of one of them and
down across a pulley the same height on the other and reaching to the ground.
A live chicken was tied by its feet to the rope in the center. Then commenceil
the "fun.,' The man at the end of the rope commenced to twirl the chicken,
letting it fall to almost within the grasp of the contestants, when a sudden jerk
would take it to the upper part of an ellipse and so the 'tfun" lasted for quite a
time. At last some one was quick enough to catch the head and tear the chicken
in two. His was the Hpieasui-ev to put the blood upon anyone he could catch.
Thus were three chickens disposed of, two for San Pablo and one for the priest
of the church Somewhat of a variation from the order of church service in the
United States, no doubt you are ready to say This is only a small part of what
I could tell you, but cannot trespass longer on your time.
Here we have not only a superior climate, but the choicest of water. It
comes from a spring in the mountain side in a volume that would Hll a pipe a
foot in diameter. It is more than a quarter of a mile distant from our house and
yet an Indian woman made an offer to carry all the water we Want for one sucre
a month, or about forty cents of our money. She brings it in a large olla strap-
ped on her back, and has to make two or three trips a day. Another asked one
sucre a month to bring us milk. She has to go to Quito solely for it every day.
What would the laboring people of the United States think of such wages? You
may well enquire: 'CI-Iow do they live ?" I answer, "Like the animals about
S e e es .
Hmm Two etts..
CHARACTERS MOSTLY UNKNOXVN.
SCENE 1.-College Canipus. A very dilapidated half frozen chicken.
E11ter Mary and Olive Brancler, Anna Hlld Elsie Johnson and Elizabeth Funston.
Mary. O ! girls, tl1ere's a chicken, Let's Catch it.
Elizabeth. O ! let's do. Won't tl1at be fun.
An11a. Let's take it down to the frat house a11d cook it for supper.
Onines. All right, let's do.
Exeunt oinnes, chasing chicken.
O ! wo11't that be great.
' ACT I.
SCENE II.-Della Xi Frat House, Mrs. Kole sewing.
Enter Mary a11d Olive Brander, Anna and Elsie johnson and Elizabeth Funston.
Mary carrying chicken under her jacket,
Mary Qexcitedlyj. O Mrs. Kole ! We've got a chicken. Can't we cook it?
Mrs. Kole. Why yes, sure-if you'll Wash tl1e dishes.
01111163 Csin1ulta11eously.j O! we'll just have a feast. WOI1,t it be fine?
O glorious !
A11na Who'll kill it P Ca11 you Mary ?
Mary. O! I eouldn't, I eoulcl't. You do it
Elizabeth Well, I could, but I dontt want to. You'll have to do it.
O111nes Qsimultaneouslyj O! you do it, Mary O! go on Nobody else will.
Mary. Well, Illl do it Cseizing ehiekenj. You heat some Water. QLays
chicken on a box and turns palej O! I ean't, it xvon't stay still.
Onines O! yes you can, Mary, go on. Aw, Mary you're afraid. You're
no braver than I am. AW, go on, Mary.
Mary tshuts botl1 eyes and strikes desperatelyj. Well, there the11
Anna O! its bleeding.
Elsie O! Mary you've 1'11l.l1'ClS1'SCl it. O! tl1e poor thi11g.
Anna O look ! ! ! its trying to walk. -
Elizabeth. Girls, lets stay up and not go l1on1e to supper. VVe can get
son1e wafers at the groeers to eat with it.
On1nes. Alright. 'Won't that be great? Won't We have a good time
though F It looks awful good.
Olive. Do you suppose anybody would try to steal it? It would be just
like those horrid boys.
Elizabeth. O! they wouldn't dare. Mrs. Kole will watch it for us, won't
you Mrs. Kole?
Mrs. Kole. Why yes, of course, I ll watch it for you.
Elizabeth. NVell, don't you let anybody get it. Exeunt.
SCENE I Delta Xi Frat House Mrs Kole sewing.
Enter Mary and Olive Brander, Elsie johnson and Elizabeth Funston.
Olive. O! I smell chicken.
Elizabeth. VVho said chicken ?
Omnes, in ehoro. O! how good it smells. Ol won't it be ine? Woiilt we
have a feast? O! don't it smell good? Yzwzyzmzyzmz CAll go to the kitchen.j
Elsie. O! Where is it. It's gone.
Mary Did you take it off, Mrs. Kole?
Mrs. Kole. No, I didn't take it off It was there the last I knew anything
Elizabeth I-Iave you been away ?
Mrs. Kole. No, I haven't been out of the house.
Olive. Well, has there been anybody here besides you ?
Mrs. Kole. No, not that I know ot.
Mary. Did you keep the doors all locked?
Mrs Kole. Yes, the doors were all locked.
Elsie. Was the front door locked?
Mrs. Kole. No, I didn't dare lock the front door.
Elsie. Did you hear anyone?
Mrs. Kole. No, I didn't hear anyone.
Mary. It's those Sigma Nu boys. I knew theyld do it. O, isn't it mean l
Elsie. How long did Charlie and Grace stay after We left ?
Mrs. Kole. Just a few minutes.
Elsie, Well, Where was Maine?
Mrs. Kole. She Went home with Dellenberger and then came back to
Elsie. Well, Where are the girls?
Mrs. Kole. The girls are all in bed.
Omnes. W'ell, they hid that chicken. That chicken is about this house.
We'll have to have it. UAH tear about angrily, excitedly, wildly, furiously,
Enter Anna johnson and Guy Allen
Onmes. Ol Anna, the chicken is gone Did you and Guy take it ? Do you
know where it is?
Anna. Take it? Why no we didn't take it. Is it gone? Vllhere is it?
Elizabeth. Yes, gone Somebody has taken it
Anna. Well, What'll we do?
Elsie. OI Ilm so hungry
Guy. Where's Fanny Porter? Didn't she go to literary society ? She
generally goes. 'Why didn't she go tonight ?
Olive. She's upstairs in bed.
Guy. Well, its mighty funny those girls are in bed this time of night.
They don't usually go to bed so early
Elizabeth. Well, funny ! I should say it is funny,
Mary. Well, we'll have it. If its in this house well get it CAll take
lamps and go to Maine Hopman's room Maine feigns sleepj
Elsie O! she's asleep. Don't wake her up. She wouldn't do it anyway.
Elizabeth, Well, I wouldn't put it past her
Mary. Let's wake her up. Here, Maine, wake up. Did you take that
Maine Qsleepilyj. No, I didn't.
Mary. VVell, where have you been all evening?
Manie fniore sleepilyj. I Went down with Eliza and then - right l
back. fThey search the room and then hasten to the front rooinj.
Elizabeth. Here, Grace, did you steal that chicken?
Mary What do you know about that chicken ?
l Anna. Grace Darrell, have you got that chicken ?
Grace. No, I haven't got your chicken.
Mary. Well, I believe you have
Olive. Well, it must have been somebody in the house, because nobody else
could have gotten those pickles and crackers.
Elsie. It eouldnlt have been the frat boys. They couldn't have got it
Without Mrs. Kole seeing theni.
Elizabeth. Look here, Fanny Porter, we want that chicken.
Fanny. Well, I haven't seen your old chicken. Q'I'hey search the room,
descend and Search the house with continuous accompaniment of exclaniationsj.
Anna. It isn't in this house. If it were, We would have found it.
Elsie. O I I'm so HUNGRY.
Elizabeth O ! what a shame, and when we were going to have such a good
time, too. Aren't you glad we didn't ask the other boys ?
Mary. Itm so glad We didn't have the boys here.
Olive. And you didn't hear anybody at all, Kole? I don't see how
anybody could get in Without you hearing them.
Mrs. Kole. No, I didn't hear a thing.
Guy. I hear somebody in the hall. QAll rush out and violently attack
their landlady in the hall, but are quickly repulsedj
Elsie. O ! I could ery, I ani so hungry.
Elizabeth. Well, I ani hungry, but I donlt care so inueh about that chicken
as I do them getting ahead of us that Way. ,
Mary. Well, that's what I hate, too. Isn't it an awful joke on us. I
Ciilllf help laughing, for all I a1n so mad,
Elsie. O I I am so HUNGRY.
SIGMA Nl' FRAT HOUSE.
The weather was bitter cold. The wintry wind howled around the Main
College building, the biting blast forcing the snow through every crack and cor-
ner. Mummy arose at an early hour, and with chattering teeth hastened down
cellar to the warmth of the furnace room. But the furnace was covered with
icicles, and no fire was in the grate. Hastily he gathered kindlings and pre-
pared to build a fire, when he discovered to his amazement that there were no
grate bars on which to place it. He hastened quickly to Lanam's, and as quickly
Lanam telephoned to Dr. Riker. The three were soon surveying the scene.
How could it have happened ? But at any rate a Ere must be had, and a few
iron bars were found and in some way a fire was started, and then the struggle.
Mummy shoveled. Lanam shoveled. Riker shoveled. But no steam. The
students were arriving, something must be done. More coal is shoveled on, and
more, and more. But the recitation rooms were as cold as the stormy side of
the North Pole, and no recitations could be held. How sad I HOW could any
one be so cruel ?
Two good little boys were one time calling upon their lady friends How-
ever, it was not the first time they had called on them. They called there quite
frequently. Moreover they stayed quite late, which was against the rules of the-
College. .'., ergo et propter hoc, a number of boys called at the Delta Gamma
house on this particular evening seeking their company, and the boys willingly
obeyed, however much they disliked to do it. For the boys who came after
them were very urgent. So they gladly accompanied them to the Ladies' Hall
and partook of a glass of water apiece and then spent the rest of the night in
the city jail. At least that was their intention. But the jail was old and rotten,
so they went instead back to the Delta Gamma house and stayed until morning,
which was nothing unusual for them. They went to their rooms at four
twenty-two and a half, singing, "We won't go home until breakfast time?
W if W,
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It was on the night of the Junior Prom that the cab containing Guy Allott
and Anna jones got stuck in the mud about one hundred yards from the Gym
and at least one hundred feet from the walk. Mr Lanam came to their assist-
ance, but his efforts combined with those of the coachman were unavailing to
detach the vehicle, so both men went to the Gymnasium after tools. Wlieii they
returned the cab was empty, and when discovered, the occupants were standing
on the walk, Guy with his shoes all muddy, wiping them on the damp grass,
Anna without a sign of mud, but with her white dress badly crumpled. How
they got there will always be a mystery, as will also be the reason they do not
wish this tale to appear in the UNONIAN.
The day was hot and sultry It was the first bell in the afternoong the
heated, blinding rays of the sun were causing all eyes to blink. The Freshman
class in Chemistry was listening to a lecture on a particularly abstruse part of a
new theory of Chemistry. Everybody was paying rapt attention, drinking in
the words of the lecturer and stowing them away for future use on examination
day. But no, one head was very wobbly. From one side to the other it rolled,
then settled far forward. It was slowly raised, the eyelids barely open, then
gently lowered again to its resting place and Hoffman slept. Quiet peaceful
The night was pitch dark and it was drizzling slightly, so dark one could
not see his hand in front of his face. Stooksbury was returning from the
Mount at eleven o'clock at night, and was just crossing the viaduct. Carl is
brave, but that is a nasty place to be on a dark night. Many evil things have
occurred, and he is determined nothing shall happen the fair maiden at his side.
Half the bridge is passed in safety when Carl sees approaching him in the dark-
ness a black something, an indehnable shadow, with two bright spots he takes to
be eyes. He speaks, no answer. He shouts a warningg still the person ap-
proaches. Once more Carl warns him back and then strikes with all his force
squarely between the eyes, and is rewarded by a long drawn out "Moooo"
from the startled cow.
iisi tt to i n
'Sing Muses, the story of Knowledge
The pearl of aspect so fair.
The song of the search after Wisdoiii,
The Teacher whose wage is so rare,
And the tale of a neighboring High School,
And the students who search for her there
These students were sons of the people,
The Blacksmith, the Miller and suchg
The Doctor who charges excessive
And the Lawyer who talks over much 5
And their boys were not overly cultured,
Their greenness would sure beat the Dutch.
Now the head of this wonderful High School,
Was truly a wonderful man
For he reasoned upon this great subject
As only a great person can,
And to raise the ideals of his pupils
Evolved a most Wonderful plan.
Said he "When our boys go to College,
They always are bettered I trust, '
So to take them is surely my duty,
And to fulfill my duty I must,
And the best time to travel is surely
In winter when there is no dust.
So he packed them all into a bob-sled,
As only a school teacher can,
And they came to our own fair Mt. Union,
To learn what was best for each man.
And the college was ransacked completely,
For no part had been placed under ban.
Now Lanam had op'ed the museum,
And in it they first made their stay.
The two-headed calf proved a magnet,
And Lanam heard one of them say,
"By Gol I that there calf aint no stranger,
It looks just like one up our way." .
'KO look !' cried a girl "at the bulldog,
It looks just like our own dog Dare."
'LO Pshawf' said another "that's nothing,
just look at that peacock up there."
"O Rats !" cried a boy "blame the peacock,
Only notice the size of that bear."
They passed by the Ichtheosaurus,
They neglected Dinornis gigantus,
And the Mastodonsaur did not see.
But they gathered around the young poodle
With laughter and looks full of glee.
The Gorilla they spoke of as 'tmonkeyf'
The Ourang Outang Hlled them with fear,
The Ostrich their hearts filled with rapture,
The mummy they would not go near,
Because Lanam carelessly said, "She's been dead
For over ten millions of years " A
From here they went to the Gymnasium
The sights of the place for to see,
But their hearts were all Hlled with amazement,
And one lad softly gasped "I-Iully Gee ! I !"
At the sight of the group of fair maidens,
For those girls were a queer sight to see.
As with eyes unaccustomed to bloomers,
This sight they could not comprehend,
They hastened away to the library,
Thinking there all their troubles to end g
But were met there by Grandma and Dieser,
Such ill-luck they could not understand.
From the note books they tied with Heet footsteps
And turned up the winding back stair,
They thought they at last had found refuge
From their great overwhelming despair.
S0 they marched along through the hallway
To the chemistry lab that was there.
NOW it chanced that their leader had wandered
Conversing with Lee cross the way,
But some of his pupils remaining
In their ignorance fell easy prey
To Reed and to Riker who happened
To be holding possession that day.
In their eager research after knowledge,
And to deaden the thought of their woes,
They eagerly smelled of each bottle
As it was held under each nose,
And experience is a dear teacher
As each of my readers now knows.
The nrst smell was Carbon Disulphide,
Which smells,-we politely refrain.
The second was Hydrogen Sulphide,
Which smells like-O, well, much the same.
And the third was Ammonium I-Iydroxide,
They choked and they gasped, most insane.
In terror they fled to their leader
And refused any farther to roam,
So he tucked them up safe in the bobsled
And stifled each sob and each moan,
But resolved that when next he did visit
Mt. Union, he'd stay safe at home.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRAT HOUSE.
Qrd age a i ra' J
Mrs. J. T. Bowl: ai.
E. F. Rhodes.
. ....... . . President.
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Fannie Porch ......
Ella Belle Horn ......
Lillian Kirk ...... ...... ........ . ...... T reasurer
Katherine Hays, Mabel Snnnners, Edna Cole
Mabel Hartzell, Mildred Crninley,
NI and Six, Mabel Dewey, Leona Bailey
Miss XVHf6T1l1311, Agnes Graham.
trim ra .
Katherine Pierce ............... ..... . . ......... ......... ......... P resident
Maude McAllister ..... . ......... Vice President
Maynie Hoffman ,.... ............. ..................... S e cretary-Treasurer
easp-cams Fiore Membership.
F. D. Slutz,
I. C Brown,
- Guy Allott,
S. C. Kerr,
J. C. Messick,
F. W. Reinoehl
H. C. Kohr,
H. H. Myers.
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Proudly walked the haughty Seniors
To the councils of the juniors,
To the council of the Indians,
Gathered round to smoke the peace pipe
With their old time foes, the Seniors.
On the slippery college campus
Poured the rain in torrents downward,
Everything was sloppy, muddy,
Wet and dismal was the weather,
Out of doors, and so the Indians
Moved their camp fire to the College,
Moved it to the room of Tucker,
Pushed the tables up together,
Piled the benches on the fire,
Cleared the floor for further action,
For the wild wierd war-dance cleared it.
Then it ith dignity the Seniors
Entered through the open doorway,
Entered in and ran the gauntlet.
Past their fierce and fiery foeman
Ran they quickly, with fleet footsteps,
And were greeted with a shower
Of blows from tomahawk and war club,
But john Smith, the Indian Hghter,
Captured was, anddoomed to die.
Tightly to the stake they bound him,
Brought the fagots, piled them round him,
Danced and yelled and whooped and shouted
Circled round about their victim,
Threatened him with word and action.
And the tire was growing hotter,
XVhen the maiden, Pocohontas,
Interposed and pleaded for him.
On her knees she asked his freedom,
Till her boon was granted to her.
Then 'the Indians and Pale Faces,
Gathered closely round the camp fire,
In a circle gathered round it,
Listened to the words of wisdom
From the mighty Indian Wai Chief,
From the leader of the White Meng
Smoked the pipe of peace together,
Talked and laughed and sang together.
Deeply buried they the hatchet
In the soft and muddy campus.
Ate of venison and hominy,
Ate they succotash together,
Dipping from the pot with lingers,
Till irm friends they were united,
And their warring all was ended,
Thus the red men were united
With their enemies, the white men.
Thus the nghting was all ended
Thus the Struggle is no more.
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?saoveashs of t. Ussism.
Words of Wisdom from the learned ones of the senior
class of 1904 to their successors in the future, to the
Juniors and the Sophomores and the Freshmen, and
their successors for many generations, till the ways
of the college are altered and the habits of its professors
are altogether changed-
Blessed is the man who mindeth the ways of his feet when Prexy is around 5
who stealeth neither hats nor hymn books, nor grate bars nor chickens, who
smoketh not, neither playeth jokes, for Prexy hath an eagle eye to spy out the
offenders, and a swift hand to chasten those who do dance in secret places and
make up dummies at the college. For he doth exceedingly yearn for the large-
ness of the muchness and chastiseth those who disobey him.
Blessed are those who harken unto the words of wisdom which fall from the
mouth of Joseph. Foolish are they who come not promptly to his classes, and
1llOSt foolish those who come not well prepared. For Joseph believeth not in
Hunks, nay, he will have none of them, and most foolish are those who abide not
by these sayings, but go to his room with poorly prepared lessons. And he who
goeth to his class with a pony, yea, all who rely on the strength of a horse, will
surely be cast down, and in their wickedness shall they be overthrown. So sayeth
the wisdom of those who know.
Useless is it for anyone to study for the classes of Judd, and needless to be
punctual or regular. For he is the soul of irregularity, and of punctuality he
knoweth not the meaning, nay, his dictionary containeth not the word. And a
Hunk is not to be seen in any of his classes, for lo, a bluff that is well worded
in terms of deep psychologic nomenclature is as good as the best recitation, yea,
and would receive as good a mark if so be he only made marks. Therefore,
unwise is the man who vsasteth his gray matter and his mid-night oil on
philosophy, for a little self complacency is a great thing, and many large words
do clog the wheels of understanding. So sayeth the wise and great philosopher.
My son, if sinners entice thee consent thou not. For when Edvsin sayeth:
'tTwo and two equal what, any one?" the wise man hasteneth to answer "four."
And when he sayeth "Theoretically, d, 0, g spelleth what anyone ?" the Wise
man hasteneth to answer "dog," for how else is the master to understand the
great depth of his knowledge. And when Edwin sayeth "The sum of the square
ofthe sides of the hypotenuse is equal to what, anyone?" the wise man loudly
answereth "the square of the other two sides," for of such is the kingdom 'of
Great is the wisdom of the Senior, and great his learning, for he spendeth
his time diligently and studyeth not Latin. For he goeth to class unprepared
and induceth the professor to tell stories throughout the bell. Wherein he doth
take great interest, and whereat he doth laugh mightily. And when he is called
on. he doth hesitate till he is told the meaning of the word, and by diligent slow-
iiess is assigned the same lesson for the morrow. And great is his credit for his
wisdom. But woe unto him that maketh loud noises, or shufflings of the feet, or
knockings at the door, for 'Messick will not hold him guiltless that knocketh at
Take heed to the words of Wisdom. Blessed is he that spendeth many hours
i'1 the library. For he that thinketh not but copieth much, is in great favor with
Viola. And scholarly ,research work is the acnie of perfection. Yea, Verily.
And the Wise man Writeth in the back of his book a goodly number of hours for
the study of History, for a well kept note book will remember both of names and
of dates much more than a well kept brain, and therefore is it useless to train the
brain. So sayeth Nought Four, the wise.
Of the making of books there is no end. But from among them all is not a
suitable text for biology to be found. So,wise is he who taketh his notebook and
listeneth carefully to the lectures of Wilsoii, and more wise he who looketh
through a miscroscope with one eye and draweth pictures with the other. But
most wise is he who hunteth the streets at midnight and catcheth and killeth cats,
bath great and small, and labeleth their inner workings. For wiser than this can
no man bc .Xmen and amen.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRAT HOUSE.
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Apprnuvh Ing ilyr lfings Clllpuxuirrrlzxin.
And it came to pass, in the days of the years of Mt. Union, when the days
of the weeks thereof were growing shorter, that many curious things did appear,
signs in the heavens, and in the lields, whereat the people of the Kingdom of
Riker did wonder, until lo, early in the morning did appear the meaning of these
things, for there was visible upon the housetop of the king's palace a staff from
which waved a quaint and curious symbol, and parading upon the king's house-
top were Chauncey, the long-legged, and Edwards, the hot-headed, and Turkle,
the loose-necked and many others. Back and forth and back did they parade,
and at each turning did they utter loud shouts, and give defiance to the peoples
assembled below. And the tumult was very great.
And the people of the kingdom of Riker, yea, from all the tribes thereof, did
assemble in great multitudes below and did say to each other, "Go to, shall we let
this strange people defile the palace of our king and make the day hideous with
their unseemly shouts? Nay verily, let us go up to them and throw them out
of the king's palace that the place may be clean. And let us chastise them
mightily that they may fear the king's people and have reverence for the king's
dwelling place? And this saying did please the people, and with one accord
they arose and gat them up to the top story of the palace.
Now the Prepites had fortified the entrance to the upper part of the palace,
yea, with great logs and beams, and with broken up doors and be11cl1es, and had
placed a guard over these fortifications to see that none entered And when these
saw the people of the king coming up, they were greatly frightened, and did
turn with one accord to flee. But the men of Mt. Union did pursue them and
capture them and chastise them and cast them out, so that the number of the in-
vaders was greatly cut down. And with great beams and battering rams did the
king's men attack the fortress and did beat it in, and in great numbers rushed
through the breach and captured many others of the enemy.
But a few of the Prepites had fortified themselves in the uppermost chamber
of the king's palace. And when the men of Mt. Union saw this they were ex-
ceeding wroth and clamored for the blood of their enemies, And Hazlett, the
leader of the king's forces, when he saw this, climbed on a high chair and com-
manded the sun to stand still in its course, that it go not down on their wrath.
C ITY Eng,-
And the sun and the moon and all the stars stood still in the heavens to' watch the
struggle. And when the Prepites saw the valor of the king's men they feared
greatly, and did cry aloud for mercy. And the columns of the men of Mt.
Union were forming afresh, when Shunk, the Greekite, the King's Chamberlain,
appeared and commanded that mercy be shown, and that their emblems be not
torn from them, but they be permitted to carry them to the open field, lest the
palace of the king be entirely ruined, and the roof torn off the home of the mum-
mey. And the people of Mt. Union, though lusting for the battle, yet did obey
the words of the King's Chamberlain, and descended into the open field and
awaited. And joseph soon appeared with the remnants of the people of Prepdom
and said to the assembled multitude: 'tHear ye the words of wisdom. Very
greatly has this people suffered, but their punishment is still not sufficient.
Therefore let this fight continue for a space of thirty minutes, that it may be a
warning to all peoples that the palace of the King of Mt. Union is to be held
sacred. And I, the Kingts Chamberlain, will keep the time and referee the ight
according to the Queen of Sheba's rules." So for the space of thirty minutes
did all the people rage together, and then when all was over they did gather up
twelve baskets of fragments of the armor and clothing.
And when all was finished the sun said to the moon? "It was a bully
iight, selah. I bet you twenty sheckels I can beat you to the horizon." And
both hastened away to make up for lost time.
Now after many days there did appear among the people of Mt. Union a
strange and curious company, whereat the people of Mt. Union did stare greatly
and wonder muchly, but could not understand, nay neither the orgin thereof,
nor the destiny thereof ,nor the ways nor customs nor the whyness thereof. And
all the land about was filled with great astonishment because of its strangeness.
And lo, this company did hold daily meetings for many weeks in the land of
joseph, and in the country of Brady, the barbarian, yea, whithersoever they
could ind rest for the soles of their feet, did they hold many secret meetings,
from which all the people of Mt. Union were diligently excluded, until hnally it
came to -pass that the servants of the Great King did seek them out and hunt for
them to drive them from the kingdom. And one night, knowing that they were
gathered together, they did all assemble at their meeting places and did set out
strong in numbers and did search the kingdom throughout, to seek out this strange
thing to destroy it. And one Slutz, a member of the tribe of IQO4, did purchase
a can of concentrated stinkum, saying truthfully to the clerk who sold it that he
wished it to catch ground hogs with. And after many hours of searching, the men
of Mt. Union found this company Heeing before them, and they pursued them
and fell upon them and captured many and put the others to flight. And with
shouts of victory and great tuinult they carried them to the scene of their meet-
ing and there found that this strange company had hid itself in the dark and had
regaled itself with seven oranges and iifteen buns, and had called this a banquet.
And the men of Mount Union put their prisoners into a deep and foul dungeon
and did howl a11d shout and dance the kan-kan over their heads, aud then went
oi? to their homes leaving the men of the company to clamber out as best they
But this company persisted and gathered itself together and became bold.
And finally, taking couragegin numbers, they did bind themselves together with a
muchness of ribbon, adoruing themselves with purple and with gold and with a
muchness of hue cheese cloth, and did march into chapel and take seats before
all the assembled multitude with fear and trembling. And Riker looked upon
this thing and saw that -it was as good as might be expected, and Riker blessed
this thing and called it the Freshman Class, and he separated it from the rest
of the people And the evening and the morning were the fourth day.
But it came to pass that this thing was displeasing to the sons of the tribe of
,O6 because of the great flutterings of the ribbon, and the rustling of the cheese
cloth, and they did say to themselves, "This thing ig greatly be5tuCk-9n-if5e1f,
because of the exceeding flashiness of its outward appearance. Behold, we will
arise in our might and strike down this unseemingly gaudiness and cause it to
grovel on its belly in the dust at our feet
And after the services had been completed and all the people had left the
sanctuary, the men of 'o6 fell upon the new Freshman Class and smote them
heavily, and tore off and destroyed utterly all the purple and gold and the fine
cheese cloth, so that the Freshman Class was left utterly desolate And especially
did one, Daugherty, excite the people greatly and prolong the fight unusually,
having secured a set of Freshman colors, by waving them before all the assembled
multitude, and then swallowing them to prevent their capture, only to be
regurgitated again and waved in the air, until it so happened that the colors did
fade, leaving his mouth of a deep violet hue. And save those in the hands of the
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class of '06, were no colors whatever to be seen. Howbeit, because of valor shown
in the fight, the Class was permitted to take its place among the servants of
Now it came to pass when the days of the week were growing longer that
the men of the tribe of '06 determined to hold a great banquet for all their forces.
And accordingly, they did assemble at the principal crossing in Mt. Union and
boarded a car and proceeded to Canton where they held a most magnificent
spread. And the men of '07 were exceedingly grieved that they were not bid to
the feast and immediately began to lay plans for revenge. And they assembled
in great numbers and awaited the street car with the men of '06, But the men of
'06 came not. And the men of '07, to pass the time away, seized one Kohr, an
ally of the men of '06, and dragged him to the Gym, and did many other foolish
and unprofitable things, but to no avail. For the last car came and the men of
'06 came not with it, so that the Freshmen were utterly dumfounded and it was
a glorious victory for the tribe of 'o6. And yet for all it was so great a victory,
it was not won easily, for it required the walking of many miles through deep
mud and many other hardships. And yet it was the occasion of much rejoicing at
the end, for that they had outwitted their enemy. So endeth the chronicles of
King Riker for the year of 1904.
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i t i f ve neer,
Miss Milhon and Prof. M -- k, in t e passing way of time,
Forgot themselves until 'twas late one night,
And returning to the college, found that they and Ed McConnel
And Miss Cole were in exactly the same plight.
They swiftly hurried homeward, and came onto College Street,
They went upon t ie porch and tried the door,
But discovered it was fastened, likewise locked was every window,
And within they heard the matron loudly snore.
Wasn't this a pretty pickle, for a dignified professor,
With his lady love, locked out on Sunday night,
And a grave and worthy senior, who'd not dare do any evil.
Don't you think it must have been a curious sight.
Said McConnel, ' 'Prof., I'll tell you, it's those girls,they've got it on us
Mrs. Myers would never dare to lock you out.
Lets get in without their knowledge,giving them no cause for laughter
We can break in somewhere round here, live no doubtf'
Answered Mi-k, "No, McConnel, I don't like to try to break in
I'm a member of the faculty, you know,
And if I should start the fashion, it would spread all round the college
For no fashion, when once started, travels slow."
' 'Thats all right" said Ed, "but no one ever need to know we do it,
Unless we tell, none will know how we get in.
NVe can find somewhere a ladder, place it up against a window,
I'll climb up, the prize I easily shall winfl
'Twas no sooner said than done, the ladder carried and up-ended,
Ed climbed up, as Messick steadied him below.
Then he went in through the window,found the dooigunlocked it softly
And the maidens with light hearts did upward go.
So the tale Was kept most secret, M --k set no bad example,
In the course of true love, sometimes all is well,
And this story's to be secret, lest Prof's. reputation suffer,
If I've told you, you must never, never tell.
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A PRACTICAL PROBLEM IN PHYSICS
If Prof. Lee has to stand up twice to east a shadow, as Dr. Judd claims,
how many times will he have to stand up to cast as large a shadow
as Dr. Judd does?
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ELELTRIC CITY awww L2
SNAP SHOTS TAKEN NEAR MT. UN1ON.
M . M io e ire e t at e
Ds E ..
The great decision has hnally been reached. Mt. Union is to be represented
at the World's Fair at St. Louis this summer. I tell you it was close. The
faculty came pretty near setting down on the thing, but Riker and Lanam had
made their minds up that the college should send an exhibit, and so they are
going to send -, but just sit down and Illl tell you about it. You see Lanam,
he made up a list of the things that ought to be sent, the curiosities, you know,
and took it around, and Dr. Riker thought it was a great scheme, but he kind of
suspicioned some objections would be made when he saw the list, and sure
enough, you just bet there were. Dr. Franklin kicked like time because they
had him at the head of the list with Mrs Franklin second, and they had to
change that part. He said he would like to see the fair alright, but he wasn't
going to make any side show of himself, not if he knew it, and Mrs. Franklin,
she said the same, only stronger. Messick said he didn't see why they objected
so, he wouldn't be afraid to go, he wasn't afraid. He said he wasn't afraid of
man, beast or devil, and I bet he isntt, either. You just ought to see him rave
when the fellows knock on his door and run so he can't catch them. And then
Mrs. Franklin tried to change the subject and she asked Lee what vi' as the
quintessence of radium made of and Lee said "I don t know, but I want you
folks to understand that when I say I don't know, I mean that nobody knows."
And then Riker says, "There's going to be an awful lot of it at the World's Fair,
tons and tons of it,', and then Mrs. Franklin and Lee they both got mad. Well,
Messick saw things was getting pretty hot so he poured oil on the troubled
waters and he said, "Well, how would you and Dr. Franklin like to go as the
managers of the thing ? U and they said alright they would like that fine, and so
they are going to exhibit them as the managers. The rest of the things they are
going to send are these.
I. The Mummy, the real one, Mrs Rameses, steenth.
II. The Mummy, Chas. Egypt, he isn't a real mummy but he looks like one.
III, The Base Ball team, it is the worst one in the U. S.
IV. The Two Headed Calf, it aint the only one in school, but its the easiest to
V. Harvey Webln, how long would he be if they hadn't turned his feet under?
There is a prize to any one who can guess the answer.
VI. Shober Smith, he is a girl-boy.
YII. McGlaughlin, the Hallelujah Bubble man.
VIII. judge Myers, he's the smile that u'on't come off
XI. Ivin Riedinger, he's the pretty boy.
X. Baldy Vlfallaee, he's the champion lazy man.
XI. Golf, he's too green to burn.
XII. The Biology Swimming pond, it's got more tin C1115 'md tadpoles thin 'my
other in the state.
They was going to send some more but they :said they couldn t pay for 'iny
more, so that's all, but anyhow its El dandy exhibit and you bet it will drflw 1
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lette be required to hand in his Botany
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21. New students begin to arrive.
22. Fall term begins. Laundry agents wax fat.
23. Recitations begin.
24 Old students begin to arrive. Rey. Baumgardner leads chapel.
26. Term social. Grand Promenade.
2Q Senior Class organizes. Riedinger gets sore.
L. G. McLachlin leads Y. M. C. A.
Emory Powell elected Foot Ball Captain.
30. The reign of Terror begins. Faculty announce that Senior vacation will be
. shortened to one week, and that Spring Term examinations will be op-
tional with the professors. W'ai1ing and gnashing of teeth by Hazlett
2-3-4. D. E, Dannenburg addresses the Christian Associatio is.
3. Geneva, 635 Mt. Union, o.
Much limping and many sore heads.
6 Mandolin Club organizes. 7.
8 Dynamo puts in its iirst appearance. Slutz makes chapel speech. Great
' enthusiasm. Eleven subscriptions taken.
1o. Mt. Union puts the blocks to Buchtel, IO to o.
1 I-I2-I3-I4 etc. Ada Cassaday takes Edgar Turkle buggy riding.
17. Massillon, 16g Mt. Union, 1o.
Hazlett explains how it happened.
21. Sigma Nus go to New Franklin. Kaho falls off the wagon.
22. Sigma Alpha Epsilon entertains.
Judd and Tucker run a race, Heavy betting on both sides.
Resultg A tie.
Preps put up their flag on the College. After chapel the studentsproceed
to take it doxvn, but are stopped by Dr. Shunk who arrives in time to
rescue the Preps. The Doctor referees the iight on the Campus.
Hazlett and Hoffman laid out.
Prof. Lee departs on a lecture tour.
Mrs. Franklin lectures in Columbus before the State Federation of W'oman"s
Prof. and Mrs. Somerville arrive in Alliance
Mt. Union, II, Alliance Columbia's, o.
Dr. Judd takes his iirst music lesson.
Alpha Tau Omega entertains.
Museum closed for repairs and fumigation.
Compulsory Gym practice begins. Consternation in the ranks of the under
class 1nen. A .
Oratorical Association elects officers.
Alpha Xi Delta entertains.
Salem, 16g Mt. Union, o. More explanations by Hazlett.
Revival services begin at Unio11 Avenue Church. 2
Sociology class visits the Water W'orks and examines the filtration plant.
They discover Why Mt. Union never has muddy water
Oratorical Association adopts a new constitution.
Members of the Oratorical Association are informed tl1at a new constitution
has been adopted.
The Dynamo Staff petition the Faculty for credits, but get turned down.
junior class elects oilicers.
East End Akron Athletic Association, 51, Mt. Union, o.
Sociology Class visits the Electric Light Plant. McGlaughlin takes notes
for the Whole class.
McGlaughlin reads his notes.
Girls begin basket ball practice.
Somerville announces a new set of Gym rules for the boys.
Mrs. Franklin announces that if necessary she will receive gifts to the
Kaho gets up in tin1e for dinner.
Mary Kay and Lillian Kirk go into the false hair business.
meeting of students to work up enthusiasm for the Hiram game.
Tucker challenges Iudd to another foot race. .
Hall girls entertain.
Mayme Hoffman loses a Livy -.
Miss Robinson entertains German and French classes.
Hiram, og Mt. Union, o. Game called on account of darkness. QD
Delta Gamma entertains.
Sociology class visit Fire Department.
Dr. Judd slides down a pole. Great applause by the Fire Department.
Dr. Judd applies cold cream to his hands.
Students visit the Morgan Engineering Co
Allegheny, 46, Mt. Union, o.
Vaughan elected Basket Ball Captain.
Beulah Kirlin elected captain of Ladies' Basket Ball Team, Mabel Summers
Dynamo Staff elected for the Winter Term.
Hall girls entertain.
The Mandolin Club makes its nrst appearance at Literary Society.
Dr. and Mrs. Franklin entertain one English Class and two History Classes.
One on the doctor.
Sociology Class visit the Insane Asylum at Massillon. Lucy Fryer proves
C Very attractive to one of the inmates. Dr. Judd makes advances but is
Charles Bayard Mitchell lectures.
Daugherty elected Foot Ball captain for IQOLI.
Charles Monteville Flowers gives Ben Hur.
Canal Dover, 133 Mt. Union, 34.
Baldy Wallace and Ed. NVilliams sleep till noon.
Examinations begin. Many Hunk.
Examinations continue. More flunk.
Examinations continue. Most tlunk.
Registration Day. Dr. Riker makes his usual speech concerning matricu-
Faculty decide to limit membership of R. L. S. and L. L. S. to collegiate
Mt. Union, 2Oj Canton Y. M. C. A., 32.
Chapel seatings read three times. "Everybody pay close attention."
Rev. E. L. Meadows, of the West Virginia Conference, visits chapel, and
presents the cause of the Methodist Book concern. He sells two books.
Mt. Union, 305 Buchtel, 22.
tReV. R. A. Carnahan leads chapel.
Alpha Tau Omega boys and lady friends surprise Thad Bailey at his
home in Beloit.
Emory Powell begins a series of calls on Miss W'alworth.
Local Oratorical Contest.
Mildred Tucker wins irst place.
Buchtel, 185 Mt. Union, 19.
Mildred Tucker descends from Daniel Webster.
Rev. I. V. Orin visits chapel. A
Grates stolen from the furnace at the college. Dr. Riker and Mummy try to
build ire. Classes freeze. f
Another chapel speech by Dr. Riker.
The College celebrates McKinley Day by wearing carnations.
Mt Union, 155 Hiram, 24.
Dr. Judd nnds diary belonging to Miss Walworth giving a list of her
gentleman callers. i ,
Dr. Pauline Root, traveling secretary of the Students Volunteer Movement,
visits Mt. Union.
Old Homestead Quartette gives an entertainment.
Delta Gammas entertained at Ada Cassadays.
Mary Bracher interviews Prof. Y anney and lays down the law to him.
Prof. Yanney faints.
Mt. Union, 273 Alliance, 21.
Seniors appear at chapel in caps and gowns. Great applause.
Sigma Nu boys entertain.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon entertains.
W. L. Hart gives chapel address on Abraham Lincoln.
Alpha Taus entertained at Dr.'King's.
Mayme Hoffman breaks a chair.
Rev. White of Marlboro conducts chapel exercises.
Miss VValworth returns from one of her numerous visits to Chicago.
The Freshmen class tries to blow up the Laboratory. "Most reprehensible
carelessness. ' '
Rally to stir up enthusiasm for Oratorical Contest.
Bible stolen from chapel.
Oratorical Contest. XVittenburg takes first place. Mt. Union holds her
Blood will tell.
junior class holds a party at Brachers
Reserve, 45, Mt.Union, Io.
Kappa Delta Epsilon banquet at Canton. X
Holiday-Washington's Birthday. Messick advises his De Senectute class
. to study. "
Dr. Iudd's Psychological Club meets at Ladies, Hall.
Misses Kay and Brachers threaten to leave school unless the Faculty come
Delta Gammas entertain at Abbie Taylors.
Miss Philis changes her place of rooming.
Special meetings begin under the leadership of Dr. Oliver.
Mt. Union, II, Case, 16.
Day of Prayer for Colleges.
Hiram, 425 Mt. Union, 12.
Miss Walworth announces her engagement. Emory Powell interrupts his
series of calls.
The boys' hats disappear during chapel. General rough house.
Solo Wise given a free-gratis ride in a buggy bed.
Alpha Xi Delta entertains at the home of Mary Kay
Dynamo Staff for the Spring term elected.
Mrs. Mary Carr Curtis gives a short talk at chapel. .
The Freshmen with the help of the juniors have a social in the
Hall. They are taken out and put in the holep
Freshmen enter chapel. Scrap follows. No damage.
Miss Walworth and Dr. Judd have their pictures taken together.
Heidelberg-Mt. Union debate. Somerville gets discouraged.
Byron W. King lectures.
Mary Kay counts up the different fellows she has had in college.
Examinations begin. Moore and Brown are requested to attend.
Slutz and Wallace call at the Delta Gamma House. They are requested to
leave at ten o'clock. ,
Spring term begins. .
The noon-day prayer service is inaugurated
Shultz and Daugherty have their plans seriously interfered with by Dr.
Faculty Roll is called at chapel. Prof. Messick comes in late.
Term social at the Gymnasium.
Keeler spoils plans of several couples later in the evening.
Dr. Judd returns to school.
Prof. Wilson tries to organize a class in Petei ology.
Mildred Tucker, Grace Miller and james Hoffman, leave chapel suddenly
on account of offensive gases,
A Mass meeting held in chapel to arouse enthusiasm in athletics. Dieser
Declamation contest. Miss Walton wins the toss-up.
Beulah Kirlin interviews Harry Hazlette about certain pictures she does
not desire to have appear in the UNONIA.N.
Mt. Union, 263 Buchtel, 2. '
Sophomores banquet in Canton. The Freshmen and Messick are out in
Messick sleeps through the sermon.
Song books disappear from chapel. Dr.'Riker makes another speech.
Charles and Clark Riker entertain the Sigma Nus.-
Local debate to select college team to meet Buchtel,
Joint Session of the Literary Societies. Part second-Faculty representa-
tion. A neat sum.
Slutz apologizes to everybody.
Prof. Messick's Sunday School class give a social in the Gymnasium.
Ed McConnell finds entrance to the Myers' house through an up-stairs
Rev. Carnahan gives a talk at Chapel.
Miss Hartzell entertains the Junior Class.
Prof. and Mrs. Davis, of Pittsburg, give a concert.
Earl Reed kidnapped while on his way to call on a young lady.
Hiram, 73 Mt. Union, o.
Shultz gets excited.
Pierce and Swan visit the-Quantitative Analysis class
York stunk out.
Frank Ashe and Dean Taylor make Chapel speeches.
junior-Senior class gameg 2O to I3 in favor of the Seniors.
Faculty decide to fix up tennis courts on the campus.
H. H. Moore and Beulah Kirlin inaugurated at R L. S
Prof. 'Wilson takes his Botany class to the Woods Jackson and Miss Cole
Alpha Xi Delta gives a Pan-Hellenic Reception
Myers shaves in public.
Alpha Xi Delta Convention begins. They banquet at Canton in the even-
Mt. Union, 2g Case, I2
College Campus dawns the garb of spring. Ask Clark Riker.
Slutz reads out Kate's Virgil.
Goff takes the class grade in Latin.
Grace Millerls thinking apparatus plays out.
Marie Dorrance reads essay in R. L. S. on Richelieu.
Bess Rich reads essay in L. L. S. on Richelieu
Mt. Union, 3, Hiram, 9.
Homer Scranton entertains at his home.
Slutz calls at the Delta Gamma House.
Slutz returns very quietly at 2:2o A. M.
Prof. Cole visits chapel.
Mt. Union, 3, Beaver, 7.
Chapel roll call. Lee is conspicuously absent.
Mt. Union Wins in the debating contest at Buchtel.
Reed administers the following oath in R. L. S., t'Do you solemnly promise
to fulfill the duties of the ofnce to which you have been elected with
partiality and infidelity? " '
Dr. Judd calls on Elsie Roberts at her home in Garfield.
Decoration Day. Slutz and Reinoehl defy the Weather.
Dr. Riker attends an Alpha Xi Delta Frat meeting.
Indian Powwow. '
junior Proin in the Gym.
Guy and Anna jones get stuck in the mud.
juniors and Seniors come into Chapel.
Case, 135 Mt, Union, 5.
C. B. Galbreath, State Librarian, makes Chapel speech
Miss Tucker goes to Greek Literature late, "As usual "
Senior meeting of Christian Associations. Kate Pierce testifies her enjoy-
nient of the past year. Slutz blushes.
Honiiletic Club hold a public ineeting in the Chapel. Rev. Church talks on
his trip to California.
Reinoehl leaves the Hall suddenly, by request.
Lester Ruth entertains the Alpha Tau Omega boys.
Yanney beats Lee at tennis.
Beaver, log Mt Union, O
Allegheny, Mt. Union.
T. N. E. initiation. Faculty all attend.
Faculty vs. Preachers.
T. N. E. Banquet.
Old Students vs. New Students.
fre e s,
june 22, HQO ..
Class History ----.-
Greek Qrafion ,..... ....
. ...... .... .......... H o ward C. Kohr
- ----. Grace Cora Darrow
......Nettie Belle Friedline
English Classical Oration ---.-- i -----. Joseph C. Brown
German Oration .-.---.- ..... .------- G r ace Estelle Miller
Class Orarion .-.--- ----,--- ------ E thel Beatricevwest
Latin Oration ---.-i -
French Oration A-----.
Class Prophecy ......
Class Will ii------i
Valedictory .-..-- .
............,.....I-Iomer Haven Moore
.-.-..-Ivin Ellsworth Riedinger.
.------------Frank Derward Slutz.
-- - ---- Samuel Edmund McConnell
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'II am enthused," our Dieser said, vehemently and loud,
"I feel like jumping up and down, before all this big crowd.
I am an athlete stout and strong, though small, therets naught I lack
Large people don't amount to much, ahem-er-ah-I take that back.
A cautious look he looked around, a cautious glance glanced he,
Then bravely said, "I do not know how it could ever be
That man's mere size could make his worth, because his mind is all
That is required to make him great, and if his body's small,
Why that is so much better, for the food thatls taken in,
Is used to more advantage than to grow a double chin.
So I'm glad that I'm a little man," again he looked around
And saw a big fat lady who looked up at hirn and frowned.
But he resolutely turned away, and said " 'It's plain to me,
That athletics is a good thing, for it moves one actively,
And large persons can't be active, for their bodies are too fat,
And fatness is a hindrance, now there's no denying that.
For history shows us ever 'tis the little men are great,
And the big ones are the weakest, from Goliath up to date.
So I'm glad that I am little, I rejoice in my small size,
For a little man is never really dead until he dies. i
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Dr Riker-The lion is not as fierce as painted.
Dr. Shunk-Age is not all decay. It is'the repining, the swelling of the
fresh young life within that bursts the links
Prof Messick -WVhat follies blazed abroad to all are known,
And to himself alone are secret. E
Prof. Lee --
He that knows and knows that he knows is a wise man.
He that knows and knows not that he knows is a stupid man.
He that knows not and knows that he knows not is a sensible
He that knows not, and knows not that he knows not is a fool.
Dr. and Mrs Franklin -They saw not in themselves aught to condemn,
Each was the otheris mirror. I
Mrs. Pettit -The perfection of art is to conceal art.
Dr Judd -A town -that boasts good inhabitants like ine,
Can have no lack of good society.
Prof. Somerville-Never seein wiser nor more learned than tl1e people you
Prof. Tucker-Beautiful in form and feature,
Lovely as the day.
Can it be so fair a creature,
Formed of common clay?
Prof. Bohanan-How irksome is his music to my heart.
Prof. Bowman -The self-educated are marked by stubborn peculiarities.
Prof. Yanney-'Tis alas, his modest, bashful nature and pure innocence
that makes him silent.
Miss Robinson-She rarely or never goes out, and abhors what you call tl1e
Prof. Wilsoii -I see but cannot reach the height,
That shines forever in the light.
Miss Walworth-Her tongue was hung in the middle,
VVagging at both ends.
Brown.-There goes the parson, oh illustrious spark I
Campbell.-This is the straw that breaks the camel's back.
Friedline.-VVhen I make fudge, Iylll always glad when it's done so I can
take the "Pottorf. "
Hazlett.-Douglass, Douglass, tender and true.
Kohr.-E'en though vanquished, he could argue still.
McConnell.-That drudgery of brains-
Miller. -Das ist das Beste, was wir thun konnen.
Moore.-That I may live to say, the dog is dead.
Phillips.-Itve given up the Classical Course, I prefer English.
Reed -Always ready to go home when the boys call for him,
Slutz.-I'm afraid Mt. Union will go under next year.
West.--After long years.
Knotts. -Braggart and prince of braggarts is he.
Riedinger, -Alas, alas, what have we here ?
Darrow -And though she talks but little,
'Tis a deal more than she thinks.
Kay -Who can foretell for what high cause this darling of the gods was
Riker. --A solemn youth with sober phyz,
Who eats his grub, and minds his biz
Bracher.-If I am not worth the wooing,
I surely am not worth the winning.
Hartzell.-Her looks do argue her replete with modesty.
Hoffman.-I do begin to perceive that I was born a fool.
Jones. -How sweet and fair she seems to be !
Keeler.-Monsieur, the nice.
Korns.-Just stand aside, Professor, till I show you how to do that.
Lawson -They are but beggars that can count their worth.
Marvin.-A noble type of good heroic womanhood,
McLaughlin.-Wanted, a good guardian to see that I go to the right classes.
Morris.-May I be excused from class, it's time for ball practice-?
Powell.-Laugh at the jests and pranks that never fail.
Roberts.-The honors of genius are eternal.
Scranton.-I am Mary's little lamb,
Happy all day long I am.
Smith.-On with the dance, let joy be unconfined.
Tucker.-A chip off the old block.
Bethel.-Mindful not of himself.
Cool.-F ond of midnight strolls. ' f I
Dewey.-Always ready to do the little things.
Fishel.-O, I am stabbed with laughter I
Galbreath.-As silent as the grave.
I-Ierdle.-The guardian angel of the Sophs.
jones,-Be good, sweet maid, and let who will be clever.
McCormack -No shadow great appears.
Milhon.-I-Ias been before the Faculty more -than any student in school.
Pierce.-As Frank as rain on cherry blossoms.
Rockhill.-Expectation Whirls me round. ,X
Ruth.-You doubt his sex and take' him for a girl
Rhodes.-God bless the man who first invented sleep.
Snyder.-He has promised never to leave me, never to leave me alone.
Stooksberry.-I'm mighty, I fight. 1
Vaughan.-A little Cherub.
York.-Wonieii are so disappointing.
Wallace.-If he had two ideas in his head they would fall out with each
Davidson.-Thatls too much exertion.
Haines.-Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful of others.
F enton.-She dances here and she dances there.
Graham.-A daughter of the gods, divinely tall and most divinely fair.
Hawkins.-O, so bashful.
' Hobson.-He is always gay because he has no depth of feeling to be stirred
Hoffman.-Of beasts, it is confessed the ape,
Comes nearest to the human shape.
Horn. - She talks, Oh, how she talks. 4
Kirlin,-Moore and 'Moore, Moore and Moore,
Still there's Moore to follow. p
Kurzon --Nature herself started back when thou Wert made, and cried
"the work's not niinef' V
Murphy.-The love of study is in nie the only eternal passion.
Myers -To have his pomp.
Nydegger.-Mrs. Franklin likes ine.
Rickard.-A fatal shadow that walks by us still.
Riker.-A horse is a vain thing for safety.
Seawright - Care to our coffin adds a nail no doubt, and therefore
XStauHer.--The great man is he who does not lose his child's heart.
Walton.--So smiling, so sweet.
You-ng. --Behold we know not anything.
PROP. AND MRS. C. E. DAVIS,
Elected to be at the head of the Music Department for next year.
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Earl W. Reed, - President.
Grace Darrow, Vice President.
S. D. Austin, - Treasurer.
XV, B. Judd, - Chaperone.
Minnie NValton. - - Assistant Chaperone.
This club was organized November 5, 1903, and proved very popular from
the hrst. The attendance was very regular from the beginning, as all the psy-
chology classes were required to attend and nobody else could be hired to go.
Papers were read during the first part ofthe evening, which every one pretended
never to have heard before. Light refreshments were served during the course
ofthe evening, prepared with an eye toward experiments on the sense of taste
and a view toward econoniy. An assessment of one cent per nian was taken to
pay expenses. During the evening the lights were turned off in order that ex-
periments on the sense of sight might be P6I'fO1'1llGCl,2ll1Cl during this tiine experi-
inents were usually performed by certain persons on the sense of touch, while
certain low sounds, as of one urging a horse forward, tested the acuteiess of the
sense of hearing. No experiments are recorded on the sense of sinell, as no ordi2
nary sinell could have been detected in the club rooins.
i -5 Pall in
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My soul is all enraptured
And my feelings all are captured
By thy thrilling tones of harmony sublime
For I scarce was sure I heard you
With your psychologic verdure
As you uttered forth those melodies divine
Since you're smiling so benignly
And you're singing so divinely-
'Tis temptation that I cannot Well resist,
To portray that smile bewitching
Whicli, thy countenance enriching,
YVill all one's deepest sympathies enlist.
THE EDITOR is in great trouble.
His mind is torn asunder by grave
doubts. His days are spent in
deliberation, and his nights are sleep-
less from anxious ponderings. Is it
wise for him to lose the stand-in he
has so carefully worked up during
these long years, to lose the good
wishes of his Friends, the faculty, for
a single picture, to please a few of his
fellow students? Shall he put in that
'mock picture of the faculty? Or shall
he leave it out? He cannot decide.
He hesitates-a tap on the shoulder-
"'More copy please," and he is lost.
No more will' Miss Walworth smile
upon him. No more will Dr. Frank-
lin speak kindly to him. He is utterly
cast down and out. Woe's me!
e of M . Umio gs e
o n i.
General A., J., Sampson.
General A. J. Sampson was born near
Cadiz, O , June 21, 1829. His early school-
ing, was done at the New Hagerstown
Academy, and he later entered Mt Union.
graduating in 1866. He immediately volun-
teered as a private in the Civil War, leaving'
tl1e army at its close with the rank of Cap-
tain. After he returned home he com-
menced the practice of law at Mt. Vernon,
but soon re-entered school and graduated
from the Cleveland Law school in 189 5.
He then began the practice of law at Sedalia,
Mo., where he filled many important posi-
tions, among them, Attorney for the State
Board of Education and President Elector.
In 1874 he moved to Canyon City, Colo.,
and while there was elected Attorney General of the State He was in great
demand as a political speaker, speaking before the state conventions in many of
the western states He is also a well known G. A. R. man Earlyin Harrisonls
Administration he was appointed U. S. Consul to Paso del Norte, Mexico, where
he learned the Spanish language, and in 1897 was appointed U. S. Envoy and
Minister Plenopotentiary to the Republic of Ecuador, which position he still
holds. He recently received the degree of LL. D. from Mt. Union College.
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isho .. Q itamfotedl,
W. M. Stanford was born inVeuango Co.,
Pa., March 15, 1846. He was reared on a
farm and attended district school until he was
eighteen, at which time he began to teach
school during the winter and study during
the summer. In this Way he worked him-
self through the Greensburg, O., Seminary
and Mt. Union College, graduating with
the class of 1871. He immediately entered
the Pittsburg Conference of the Evangelical
Association, and served many important
charges. He was several times sent by his
Conference as Delegate to the General Board
of Missions, a11d was also a delegate to two
General Conferences and Associate-Editor
of the Evangelical Messenger. He had also
during this time helped found an independ-
ent paper called the Evangelical, and in
1890 he was chosen Editor in Chief. In
1891 he was elected to the Episcopacy, and is at present, residing in Hamilton,Pa.
ishop john 0 Hamilton. . .9 LL., 0
' John W. Hamilton, one
- I of the most prominent men
. of the Methodist Episcopal
church, graduated from
Mt. Union College in 1865,
' and from the Boston Theo-
logical School with degree
of S. T. B. in 1871. Im-
mediately after, he entered
upon a successful seriesfof
pastorates in the New Eng-
land Conference, filling a
large number of the most
prominent and important
charges in that conference.
In 1892 he was appointed
Presiding Elder. He has
been an active member in
the last six General Confer-
ences, and has played a
prominent part in shaping
the legislation of the
church. Scarcely had he
been appointed Presiding
Elder when he was called to be the Secretary of the Freedman's Aid and Southern
Education Society, for which ofiice his deep sympathy for the colored race, to-
gether with his business ability and his untiring energy made him eminently
fitted. In IQOO he was elected Bishop and is now located at Los Angeles. Cali-
fornia Bishop Hamilton is known throughout Methodism for his oratorical
skill and his splendid organizing powers, and is in great demand as a popular
Rev.. A., 0 Lecomaxr p '
o og o o
A. B. Leonard was born in Berlin, Ma-
honing Co., Ohio, August 2, 1837, and re-
ceived the degree of Master of Arts from
Mt. Union in 1881. In 1860 he entered .
the Pittsburg Conference, where he served I
for twenty-eight years as pastor and pre-
siding elder. I-Ie was then transferred to '
the Cincinnati Conference, which he has
represented a I number of times at the Gen- I
eral Conference. In 1888 -he was elected
Corresponding Secretary of the Missionary
Society. In 1893 he was commissioned by
the Board of Managers of the Missionary
Society to visit Japan, Korea and China,
and report the conditions of Methodist ,
Missions in those countries. At present he is located in New York City as Gen-
eral Missionary Secretary of the Methodist Episcopal Church. Dr. Leonard has
for many years taken a deep and active interest in temperance reforms, and is
an earnest worker in all lines of church activity.
Rev Morgan VE ood, D. D., LL. D..
Rev. Morgan XVood, ol' Cleveland, Ohio, is
without doubt, one of the most brilliant as well
as one of the youngest popular speakers of
America today. For several years he enjoyed
the honor and distinction of preaching to the
largest congregation in the State of Michigan
a11d one of the largest in the country. For
several years he was pastor of Plymouth Taber-
nacle in Detroit, where he was very successful
and was liste11ed to by' large audiences. Since
that time he has been pastor of a Congregational
Church in Toronto, Canada, and is now pastor
of the Plymouth Congregational Church, Cleve-
land, where he has been very popular. His
success has been remarkable Elllfl yet it is diffi-
cult to tell the secret .of his power. He has a
remarkable presence and seems to be able to
exert a peculiar magnetic influence over his
audie11ce. He is a very popular lecturer and an
earnest advocate and leader in all reforms.
Mr. lvood in his early life attended Mt.
Union College where he was a typical student.
He distinguished himself especially as all orator
and debater and was given high honors by his society. He Graduated in 88, I11 the Fall of
the same year he entered Yale and a year later received the degree of Master of Arts He then
entered the Boston University School of Theology and prepared for the ministry
ishop ,I bm H.. Vincent, D ID LL D
john H. Vincent was born at Tuscaloosa, Ala-
bama, in 1832. 1111838 the family moved north and
settled near Milton, Pa. Ynder a governess he was
litted for Milton Academy. After teaching for four
years he registered at Allegheny College. After attend-
ing school for a while he was persuaded to give up his
idea of a college course and enter the ministry. He
spent one year at the lVesleyan Institute of Newark
and then joined the New jersey Conference in 1853,
where he served until 1857, when he was transferred to
the Rock River Conference. He spent one year in
Europe in the early sixties. He was Corresponding
Secretary of the Sunday School Union of his denomi-
nation and editor of its publication from 1868 to 1887,
and was one of the founders of the Chautauqua Assembly
in 1874, and Chancellor of the Chautauqua University
from its organization. As a lecturer he is widely and
famously known. He was made Bishop at the General
Conference of 1888 2111Cl served in that capacity until
the Conference in 1904, YVllG11 he was retired. Most of
the last four years of his life have been spent abroad.
He has always had a deep interest in Mt. Union
College and was one of its trustees from- 1888 to 1898.
He received his degree here in 1875.
At Plainfield, N. I., he built a chapel called Vin-
Cellt Chapel,wl1ich was the first of its kind and has
been the model for many since.
1 4 sm., Q.. B. Gauss?-sans.
C. B. Galbreath was born in 1856 in
Columbiana Co His early life was spent
on a farm and he receivezl his early educa-
tion in the district schools In 1882 he
graduated from Mt Union College where
he held many'honors . During his college
career he wrote much poetry and was the
first class poet. After leaving Mt Union
he taught for seven years and was made
County Examiner of Columbiana -Cor
Later he became President of Volant Col-
lege, Pa., where he was very successful.
For the past eight years he has been Ohio
State Librarian. He has written a history
of Ohio Libraries and has written much
concerning his original research work on
Early Ohio History He is a gifted
speaker, in great demand both for educa-
tional talks and popular lectures, his prin-
cipal lecture being on "La Fayette and his
' Tour Through America in 1824 " He isa
member of the Ohio StateGuards
V Home 1, C., Knox, LL0 ..
Philander Chase Knox, a prominent American lawyer and cabinet ofhcer, was
born at Brownville, Pa , in 1853. After graduating from Mt. Union College in
1872, he studied law at Pittsburg, Pa., was admitted to the bar in 1873. and in
1876 was elected United States district attorney for the Western District of Pa.
In 1877 he beca111e a partner in the Pittsburg law firm of Knox and Reed He
has had great success as a corporation lawyer and has acted as counsel for the
Carnegie Steel Co , and many other large corporations. In 1897 he was elected
President of the Pennsylvania Bar Association. In 1901 he accepted the ap-
pointment to succeed john NV. Griggs of New Jersey as Attorney General, re-
maining in office three years and becoming widely known on account of his
hostility to the trusts june Qtll, 1904 he was elected as United States Senator
from Pennsylvania to succeed Senator Quay. He has been a trustee of Mt Union
for several years.
Pres., To EQ Cresrmllollcstttt, Q ..
Thomas Ellsworth Cramblett was born in
1863 in Tuscarawas Co., O. After receiving a
common school education he entered Mt. Union
College, where he was very popular as a stud-
ent, graduating with the class of 1885. Since
leaving college he has taken a very active i11-
terest in tl1e Alumni Association, and was Very
infiuential in raising the money to endow the
Alumni chair. He early entered the ministry,
serving several years as pastor at Salem and
then at Omaha, Nebraska. He then accepted
a call to the Disciple church at Allegheny,
where he was very acceptable. In 1902 he
made a tour of Europe and the Holy Land, and
on his return was offered the presidency of
Bethany College, which he accepted. He
has been successful as Well as popular as a Col-
lege president, and Bethany has been greatly
enlarged, both in point of students and endow-
ment under his administration.
N, 54 A P
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GEC- H- JHDD
LE TAI LOR ALL
CANDY DAY IS
A Special 50c Grade of
Bon Bons and Chocolate
290 Full Pound
On Saturday Only
Recruiting Office for all
sufferers - a guaranteed
remedy for every ill-
Art hg Iahningrttphg
With an inexpensive camera one is able to make a col-
lection of really artistic pictures at the slightest cost and with
practically no knowledge of photography-beautiful views by
field and stream, forest and sea shore, sunsets, landscapes,
animals and bird studies.
Those who pass the camera by are losing one of the
greatest pleasures For its cost offered by the-20th Century.
A visit here will do more to show yousthe way. Come
and let us show you everything for photography.
Qlataatthttg Erng 8: Qlhvmirttl Gln.,
444 ii. Main Si., - Allitmrr, 619.
ASK FOR l904 CATALOGUES.
When your prescription
comes here, it is filled as quick-
ly as possible to do the best
work. You are not asked to
wait an unnecessary length of
Shave at Home.
We have the outfit that
makes every man an expert
at shaving himself. Razors,
X straps, soaps, brushes. Better
ask us. Safety razor outfits
from 52110 up. Consultation
.jfhsfesgg Zeke Zaador.
Jae Jmhsfey .Qefore Quylhy
your Summer CS.Z!l'l'.
' K W W "
QQ-- . .,x. W
- A n rr
! ' 'VL .-5 I ,,
fda fume all fha laiesi hz
JUl'flhyS amz' Zgrouserhzys,
.Ewa Ylndressed flfarsird,
fancy fdorsfecb Clzeuioi, N
Calzibeis ca.s'.xv'mard', ana' 5
Jfrzpe flforsieds of '
0217 ,vrzbes are reasonabfe.
010' workmansfijv Me besi.
Mhsjeey, 8. Wtlhl Cyf7'6'6ff
TIIE IIONIE OF
Uhr Q. EH. E-vrrantnn
PRINTERS OF TI-IE UNONIAN
Evahing Igrintvrn nf Thr Qlitg.
SCRAN'1'ON BLOCIQ, ALLIANCIE, OIIIO.
A OHIO NIEDICAL 0 UNIVERSITY
Hlvhirina, Evniiatrg wh Idhztrmarg
WA Four years' graded course in Medicine and Dentistry and two in
Pharmacy. Annual sessions thirty-two weeks.
l' All Zlnatruriiun Zixrrpi Glliniral bg 1112 Zllrriiulinn 151811 '
S d nts are graded on their daily recitations, term and fi-
. tu e
W nal examinations. Large class rooms designed for the recitation
. . d
s stem. Laboratories are large, well lighted and equippe
with practical, modern apparatus. Abundant clinical Facilities
. in both Medical and Dental departments. gi.,
SESSION .FOR 1904-1905 IN ALL COLLEGES A
'sqm BEGINS TUESDAXV, SEPTENIBER 20, 1904.
FOR CATALOGUE AND OTHER INFORINIATION, ADDRESS
GEO. NI. XVATERS, RI. D., DEAN, L. P. BETI'IEL, D. D. S., DEAN,
College of Medicine. College of Dentistry
GEO. II. RIATSON, G. PH., DEAN,
R ' College of Pharmacy.
O1-110 MEDICAL I JNIVERSI TY,
T00-71-1 N. PARK ST.,
-Ji 1 . Q N. , .
EWEL 1 ELL! WEL
- WE WANT TO TELL You 5
E SMALL PEOPLE E
: Wlien it comes to selling shoes We are the only ones that can E
E give you bargains. E
: E ff Eg
E V F X 5 i X251 E
g XX , L i EEE' E E
E FT it Q , LL E
E f i E E' i ei L ,.LL ---"' 1 5
ri- Q N rt If ""' it E
5 4' l i , :,, fi ' E
2 it , E
E X .A W 3 L E
: .. in it P 1-HW---W -A----me we--A-ite'-tithe-
E- 'J i ,. "'E 'E 5
E L L L L L L i E
E ' wi N2 i ' 'E'-E 1 'Q E
E is W x i A -Q,..,' 0 , :
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5 gif L LLELE E LLE1 9 E
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E L in K ew E
: i .- Hi it ,,'E' :
E t A? it iiiuit i E
E N if it Lili Q Y E
E We have been here for the last thirty years and are the Oldest E
E Shoemeu in the City. E
PARTHE SHOE TORE
W. A. BARBER
Q Hll Kinds of Ehoice meats Q
, . . .
Specml attention paul
t B l C1 l t l
West State St 2 dDoo F U A
mCEll'0V 85 Buck
429 East Main Street.
cm 0. Ii. e e fm.
Shaving mi. UIIIOII
Q. 'f -on ,Alanis A '
Pal of Parlor Q
C.B.Zannon,lm1r. tllm. friend.l1mr.
218 Main Sli. Znd l::1.r?ri:1t?Jnifl.Ave.
Chggvr Sc 571111,
40l-402 Crist Bldg., Alliance, Ohio.
Marg ill. liinklv.
STATIO N E RY
South Union Ave. '
Ist door south of Post Office,
THE ALLIANCE BUILDING AND SAVINGS CO.
Scranton Block, : Alliance, Ohio,
PAYS INTEREST ON DEPOSITS
Interest is a faithful servant--it works twenty-four
hours El day. W1'ite to us or call at our office.
D. B. CASSADAY, Pres. C. C. DAVIDSON, Sec'y 8: Treas.
W. A. KAY,
BQOTS, sl-101-:s AND RUBBERS
Special Discount to Students.
No. 544 E. Main St. ALLIANCE, OHIO,
SWIQ, QDGYGCIQI' dlld UYIQIIIGIIIV
About the jones' Hats that
cannot be found elsewhere-
c o M E A N D s E E .
CD2 jones EQGCIIIIQ millintfv BOIISQ.
J. M. Sl-IAI-'fl-TER, A Whig OF
G R 0 c E R 1 E s.
Canned Goods, Provisions, Country Produce,
Cigars, Tobacco. Calldiefn Effi-
Both phones. 250 E. Main Street.
LORIN E. MILLER
525 COLUMBIA ST. BOTH PHONES
All large portraits ordered from us are made in our own studio.
Sepias fbrown colorj, Carbons fblack and whitej and High Class Water
Colors, strictly our own work.
E QE- Q
5 Eg! 5 9' FU ue
5 13 3 5- T' Q.,
3' '11 sg r 5 gy '
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EQQQQMQQQQQQ 3225522952892 sw2sf2s14p2s,2s5
Q42 el 42111211 Birrrinrg. es .42
D. M. CLEMENT,
CHARLES E. RICE,
1750 S. Union Ave., Alliance
Over Post Office, Alliance, O ,ML Union.,
U. FENTON, C. L. SLUT TER, D. D. S..
em Main st. oppgsire P. o. De11m1R0OmS-S51 E- Main St
L. O. F RA N TZ,
536 E. Main St., Alliance, O.
QOver First National Bank.j
R. W. MILLER, D. D. S.,
N. E. Cor. Main St. and Arch Ave.,
Bell Phone 246 r, Alliance, O.
W. J. TEETERS, D, D S.,
Cor. of Square, Alliance, O
QOver Allott SL Krydefs Hardware Store,D
Bell phone 4443.
DR. 1. A. ROCKEY,
33Q E. Main St., Alli2111CC, O
Alumgr Thr illzmirat, Thr
Nrmrrii sinh Thr 'Brat in
lgrnmpt attrniinn zmh martial rairri In
CCJDIPETENT LAIJY ,XLWVAUYS
AINIATEUIQ WVORIQ A SPECIfXLTX'.
illlain Sirrri, 694141. limit LfBHirr.
,. SSW .,
N Qui--' :,r.g,g 'i '-
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' , ..,.m.'..411:' -W"
P Uanfon, Ufub.
g5 5 kQCQg
THE MORGAN ENGINEERING CO.,
C ALLIANCE, omo.
EAST VIEW OF WORKS. .
DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS of Specialties in Machinery for Railroads, Iron and Steel Works, and Engineering
I Workshops, including Presses, Punching, Shearing, Bending,Hoisting, Flanging, and Riveting Machinei-y,Single and Double
Stand Steam Hammers, Electric Overhead Traveling Cranes of all Capacities and types, Blowing Engines, and Special Heavy
Machinery for Rolling Mills.
PH Q TOC! RAPHY
nnni Hninn Svtuhin
103 EAST STAATE S'1'REE'l'
H Having recently added some new up-to-date H
QQ instruments to our already well equipped studio, we
Cd are better prepared to give the highest class of work
Eg on very short notice.
to Our Flash-light photos of parties, and family
td groups at their homes are the best in the city.
Parties desiring my services should call up, B. F. REICHARD
STARK PHONE 5440 ALI,IANCE, OIIIO
CARPETS NEVER BEFORE
has an Alliance store been able
to show such a line of Carpets.
YVe have them in almnclaiice for
you to choose from, in every
grade - XVilto11s, Ingraius, Ax-
minsters, Velvet Brussels, Tap-
estry Brussels, and the whole
Carpet family are here.
p Ours is an Exclusive Carpet ,Store
Carpet is Our Business and our determination is to Supply
Carpets to Alliance People as to price, Quality and Design,
more satisfactorily than any other store.
r smwt KATZENSTEIN
EXCLUSIVE CARPET STORE
A , nu
ALLIANCE DAILY REVIEW.
VUL xv, N,,435.,, , fu.v.mNcr. num, 'I uuusn.xy..ml.v nu, mm v11lr:u.1-Iwnr-:ATT
To Ill: Clry bythe Purchase
of 'fhirly Acns,
BUAID 0F TRADE LAND CO.
mmm., suwvmf Ku. mu
umm, Lau umm nm
swag: Pm. sam
sn.-I, .na sun,
ln Pape's lppunnce.
me nl lanlsvllle.
Blawrrs and Elcr s
ale In Sesslan,
UM UHIIJ STAI
man, by 'runny un
fm . 0
'QOQQQQQ QQQQ QQGQ GQGQD 6660 6060 E060 some 605'
3 A. WVALKER 8. SON, 3
Z DEALERS IN 3
5 Pies and Cakes. 5
gi CORNER ARCII AND BIAIN. E
3 BARN UM, 3
THE BDSSDURTUE CREAM
Qf PUT UP IN PLAIN AND FANCY MOULD. if
2 Stark Phone 598, Bell 834. 3
5 421 East Main St., 2 Alliance, Ohio. 5
Q WQQQL 0393 9
Q- 9395 0905 0
V J av it J 0
if 2731 .goods Jfore hz wfubfz men? 125' paramount
3 foggy cl? ..9.?u!z4
3 Jfffebgheny, - .yuan 3
5 ' CErPPii11ga in IHHCL mth IHIIE frnnt 2
5 COTRELL az LEONARD,
3 ALBANY, N. Y. 0
3 it 5 Makers ofthe 3
e CAPS, GOWNS, AND HOODS e
2 To the American Colleges and Universities from the Atlantic to the
Q Pacific. Class contracts a specialty. Rich Gowns for Higher Degrees, 0
0 Pulpit and Bench, Bulletin, Samples, etc., on request. 63
wana :awww oaoq owes oaoss 06045 assess oaosz owen wane
il t U1 ' ii
a . mon o ege a
'E P 3
5 Ellllance, wbio. 3.
'El at as at an l 3
at DEPARTMENTS af
2 CLASSICAL: l ig.
if ' Four curriculums of four years eachg Classical, Scientific, Philo- if?
Ea sophic, Literary. Entrance and graduation requirements have
ea l:een modified, the curriculum re-arranged, the number of elect- 95
E ives increased, and the plan of instruction changed. QQ
Q, See catalogue. +5
fi ACADEMIC ,
gn Prepares for ea ch of the College curriculums and gives a broad Q?
if academic education. 'F he grade of the Work has been raised and
E5 the curriculums brought into accord with the new college entrance gg
it NORMAL. 9?
is Offers to teachers four-year and three-year curriculums.
gl COMMERCIAL: y , Ji-
Q, 1 Complete Bookkeeping, Shorthand and Normal Commercial ei
MUSIC: , A
is A three-year and a four-year Piano Course, Thorough Vocal
if Course. All stringed instruments. Prepares for teaching or
9 t work. 1
isa concer ir
if ART: si
if Courses in C il Painting, Pastel, Cray on, China Decorating, 5?
E Water Colors, Sec. 3
.3 ORATORY: ea
Q5 Teacher's and Professional Courses, class or individual instruc- ti'
Q, tion. is
5 a.aa a Q
0YSTER'S JEYVELRY STORE
FORNIERLX' 13. C. BATES' STORE
TO STUDENTS AND
COH16 and SCC LIS in OU1' IICW StO1'61
formerly E. C. Batesf I-Iere's the best
to be had in Watches, Clocks, Jewelry,
Table Silverware, Cut Glass, Hand
painted China, Bric-a-Brac, Bronze
Statuary and many other useful,
home beautifying things.
C. C. BAKER, Pres. FRANK TRANSUE, Vice Pres.
J. H. MCCONNELL, Cashier.
I his Allitutrv
.AF .3 .5
CAPITAL, - Sl00,000
SURPLUS, - 835,000
.99 .29 .AC
Transacts a General Banking Business. Collections
Given Special Attention. Accounts Solicitecl. Interest paid
in Savings Department.
.23 .25 .5
WILLIAM CH XMBERS GEO. H. JUDD GEORGE .STROUP
FRANK TRANSUE E. M. DAY GEORGE REEVES
LEE FORDING M. S. MILBOURN C. C. BAKER
safe? aw-wages! Afaaswtefeease ragga.. - mmf? J Qw 'etbaeasf E ww
gi D. i c. Gow, jg
Fine Confectionery, Cigars,
Tobacco, and Base Ball Goods.
sH1DLER's CITY LIVERY
Coaches and Carriages for Funerals
Weddings and Parties a Specialty.
S neca Ave., rear Post Office, Alliance, Ohio.
C I-I A S. Y. K AY,
Finest Line of Pocket Knives, Shears, Scissors, Razors, Etc., the
Main Street, Alliance, Ohio.
THE as UNONIAN .ab BOOKBINDERS
FOYQSI QW Hwkbilldillg CO., A
Che Qaxton Building, 1 Zleveland, 0bio.
:inirl-114:,:1g2i:5r,-1I,:2.:1Q msg,-1Ii,'a:'li Iliff,-Iaiisi 2 5111.2 ff iiijffifiiigig raig :fl raig 'fr1,Ei:ii52ag:1:aEiigf 5114311135L-5lf:',-,Q-.5j:1'.
J. L. SHUNK, President W. M.' REED, Cashier
E J. A. ZANG, Vice President A. L. ATKINSON, Ass't Cash.
Che 'first liational Bank
g ALLIANCE, on-no
Capital, I 2 : : ii5loo,ooo. Ri
Surplus and Undivided Profit, 32,ooo.
Deposits, 2 : 35o,ooo.
Board of Directors.
J. L. Shunk, Alliance J. A. Zang. Alliance
M. S. Atkinson. Damascus E E. Scranton. Alliance
W. W. Webb, Alliance W. H. Morgan, Alliance
W. M. Reed, Alliance
HARRY P. MILLER
X9 Mount Union Trunk and Baggage Q9
Tally-ho and Sleighing Parties Given
Good Service. A
All orders promptly delivered. Eg
Leave orders at Barnahy's Store. 4
Residence 1853 5. Union Ave. Stark Phone '90
5i5sf5'e::,: :sweat . ,. gg-z2E212m. .,.":!Q-f'.'T'?""g,3,-. ."':5q""1i.3:Qg""""""g:1 .:. 5,1
if R - . as , +V. 3- Rl' vi we- N avi
I ave you been nz fo soo
ml THE BIG LAI 3 DRY QQ
, fuer M1132 com foie lo do work ilzai cannot' be sur assed W
go .57 .Y IU P
E12 you are enfifled io I20fkl'7Z-I? but' lilo bas!
Q2 MODEL STEAM LAUNDRY
lo' L Qurk, .yaroprfoior
0,l7fJOJl'f8 Crlkz' flock .7?oi!1 .9JA0l16'S
V . L , .X X L , L L
Q7 FOR DRI JGS
MOWW'RER Si ANTRAM ,
if 0,zJ,zJos1'1'o fox! Offfoe,
wi .7W!1'anoe, 05121
4477 90? 4'l5V f if
. ch. :Tn-dJ-c'?1-,-Or .r?x.r.'?3.nfu.,r'?1.f'Ia 1.1. -f-C'-..::CH.,r"2'1. .dI'a.c'.u-c.n.d-5. 115. :IB ,LC':-,r?S -01 .HIL
VV111. S. Lindeslaaitlfs
For Razor Strops, Fancy Dog Collars. Special low prices on
VVl1ips at all times The Lowest Prices and Best Goods for
the money throughout our entire line of Harness, Saddles,
P Saddlery, Hardware, Oils, Harness Soaps, Dressing, etc.
WM. S. LIN DESBIITH,
BELL PI-IONE No. 1521. 355 AND 357 NIAIN ST.
TQ'-ft, ',T -11-2V"f135"C0J-'RF-llI,3"RDT '4CfT'Q?hL03"'H1f 'CCP-C?-'S57-CPHCZFT TJ' 'CC-'T R?-'CCP' 'R3T'R?-CCP-WF L11-""3fF"'-31'-TTT,
J. VV. Barnaby, p
Groceries ano revisions,
Cor. Union Ave. and State St. Alliance, O.
'CC,T'CGJ"CL-TG? 'f13"'RU'-CCFfH?'1G7 'R2P"Cx3-T-CIP"Q?' 'QH"Cb7"fOJ-CCP' 'C137"CQ3-563'-LG' 'OJ' 11?"5O7"VCf" 'f07"T-fr"fG7-QP'
C. E. Ellett,
FRESH AND SALT MEAT, POULTRY
SAUSAGE, LARD, ETC.
Phone 1 on 5724. Mount Union.
'QP' 'F-3T'R?""x?"'fr?'-'H19"'f-ZP"'-bf 703' 'QP-'G-'-9?"lCT '5.?-fx?-fiPqCO7"1-bf 'CCP""3'-CSP' 'CT' 'CP-'-?I7"CR"fQ7"R?-'QP-'fv5-'
A we Cater For the Students' trade.
Gleanino, 1Repairing ano llbressing.
llbants llbresseo jfor 10 Clients.
Also make to order the finest line of 33.00 pants and 511.90
suits in the city, and keep them pressed free of charge for
one year at : : : : :
U92 UIJSIOHGGIQ UITIOIWIIQ Q0., 216 mdill Si., HIITGIICQ, 0bio.
'f-1' f-f'feJ1of'f-:P 'I-f Ieffcv' 'form' f.sf'Qsf'Cef'feT iw-W Harte' 'sw' f.-I 1ef'1.:1' sw' CC-"'LC.v5' fm w"C:F'
u v .J ., -
Spalding Hthletic Supplies
jfoot JBalI, JBasket JBaII, Ease JBalI,
ALLOTPKRYDER HARDWARE CO.
"1Everx3tbing in lbarbvoaren
lDL1l3liC Square, ZIIUHHCC, wbio.
Y"?'s"f:NY: QI" lPfffx'?7 5'fX'VN"7'i'f' YSVUKVYYHVNV-V 77'N"7X'Vf-5
PLANING AND SAWMILL,
Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Doors, Windows and
STARK PHONE, 203.
Corner Union Ave. and Mill St., Alliance, Ohio.
Lxrwk-vxfy-X7 QQ-Q7-VR? Qfxty-QV -V?'fx+?i'fi7Yw7' ?f':V?fxi'wY-' A
f.i4-X-4Y4X 4JAvb1QXJti4M4YfbJb fi4XJk4fYfkiX4Q 2T
TEIE WINNER-THOMAS CO.
I I Anil
Svperial Clbrhrr mark
A GBf Euvrg Ermrripiiun
I Emp 311 Anil CE i Arquainieh
COR. MAIN AND ARCH ALLIANCE, OHIO
D v,., A
" "'A i " A CQ
Have You Learned Your Lesson About Shoes?
RALSTON HEALTH SHOES
Solve the question for most men. Why not foryoll? Some people
think a "Health" shoe means of necessity a loose, clumsy, ugly shoe.
We challenge competition on style and materials. Ralston Shoes
look well, wear well, and are guaranteed against defect.
An Elegant Selection of 'f
in f- '
i ' Shoes E 0 l Cl 9
G IQS P4 X Ol' S L,
OI' OUP OOSlng. J N 'J
2 ..A...f ' ' ZF li'
Patent Colt Quia kind that Weafsy
made in shoes and oxforcls from 32,00
on up to 33.50 and 34.00. - L
SOME EXTRA VALUES
uchesrer ' AT 33.00.
V Button and
920 Lace Styles
f Q See the soft and easy vici kid lace and
-5 "f "P
' -X - -
button shoes in heavy or light soles at
EI SO to 33 OO
.. P2 X
ll. w. j0llIlS0ll,
OPP SQUARE, ALLIANCE, 0.
BARTH QQ. MUNTZ
Wholesale and Retail
Car Lot High Grade
701-703 EAST MA1N STREET
ALLIANCE, - OHIO
..5-g- f -pf:
1 ,- . fs
. . . ,.
f3'f:lJg' t f ,
M f ,.
fl Lf r
9 A vffmftgii-,
SJ ? ,zi ih w .id
"W. y. ' VI 42'
I 1 5 1 1 my
W . 1 f
. 4 ri
Q ' K
The Store for
Style and Quality
IF you like the proper styles and
appreciate good qualities, come
to "The Big Storer'-here you pay
no more for the best styles than you
commonly pay for poorer ones,
We are very careful, too. to
sell only such values that
will raise this store a little
higher in your estimation.
Nlillinery .Tailored Garments
Carpets, Dry Goods, Station:
ery and Leather Goods. : :
Jil., ., ,,
H. M. SHIPMAN
The College Book Store,
1112 Gllvuvlanh Qlnllrgr nf
lghggfmng Emil QUYBPPH5
imlshirul Bvparimerti uf Gbhin mvnlrgnn 3HniuPr5iTg
The Forty-fourth annual session opens on Xlfednesday
September 2r, 1904. Standard of require-inents high.
Thorough graded course of instruction of four years.
The laboratories are equiped for individual and class '
work. Our ample clinical advantages have been in-
creased very materially by the addition of the extra-
This school affords special advantages from the fact
that the teachers give individual attention to the stu-
dents. It is co-educational.
Address all communications to the Dean or Secretary,
Ii. EQSIKEEL, NI. D., - DErXN.
J. B. INICGEIE, NI. D., SEC12E'1'ARY.
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