Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1905
Page 1 of 194
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 194 of the 1905 volume:
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Call and we will Convince You that we have the Best Rigs in the City
G. L. HURFORD '
Both Phones No. 17 ALLIANCE, OHIO 32 South Liberty Avenue
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3 tefests, 6, Decorations--Foreign and Domestic 2
2 9, Decorating-Frescoeing-Relief Work Z
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3 3 Egyges Popular Wall Paper Store 'gmgnce 3
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S "MIEHLE" PRESS
The Press that printed The Unoniau. If you like this work,
remember our "Mieh1e' is at your service.
The Review Publishing Co
EMM Wu'1uWu'ugsM'WuiWi iufirisuuwwmwr u.5MV2:,u"i1msi.,.i M'iYuuMi'Essuu,i iimim-WM fwiiiiiuufmiiu W-SM ii M M5753
LONGLEY HATS ELGIN SHIRTS
Becker and Suit Cases
AT RIGHT PRICES
HIGH ART TAILORING
The Winner:Thomas Co.
Cor. Main and Arch ALLIANCE, OHIO
HARTZELL dia BAILEY
MEAT MARKET ,
EQ Q90 Mmz
'ilbymlmmraumii numb Elm QIFPHIHHH Elimllmr
NOTNIAN BAKING COMPANY
BAKERS, CONFECTIONERS AND CATERERS i
Manufacturers of the French, Quak-
er, Milk and Cream Bread, also Rye,
The Cleanest and Most Up-to-Date
Bakery in the State.
The Latest Improved Electric Mix- Graham' Grandmother? and Home'
ing and Kneading Machines. made Bread'
The Only Bakery in the State Bak- Rolls' Pies and Cakes'
ing before the public. We invite you to Visit us and watch
Banquets and Receptions Served. us bake'
Prices on Application. Capacity of 20,000 Loaves a day.
BELL PIIONE 302 'SV
CORNER ARC1-I AVE. AND PROSPECT ST. STARR PHONEB02
THE ONLY CATERERS IN THE CITY
SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO CATERING
Jhe R. M. .Vcranton Pig. Co. 3
The Only Exclusive Job Printing
.anal Establishment in Alliance .anal
Modern Squqoment 2
Jkilled workmen I
Moderate Pnces .
We Cater to Patrons Who Appreciate Artistic Results
See Us Before Placing Your Orders ft
for any Books or Job Printing 13
yamaha! College Prmnng a Jpecralty alamav
341 East Main Street Scranton Block
4 Kg '
I N V ESTMENTS
AND LOANS .0
Property Bought and Sold on Commission. Collection
of Rents and Care of Property a Specialty
REAL ESTATE BOUGHT AND
SOLD FOR INVESTMENT 4 4 ai
341 East Main Street Scranton Block
Both Phones ALLIANCE, OHIO
T. F. KEARNEY
Q9 Prices Reasonable NS'
OPPOSITE HOTEL KEPLINGEPX
E gl. .
H -,-- K V X
GRAND PIUZE WORLDTSEINRJQ' . f e
, ,Mews ..--e ' - .-
T IS UP:TO:DA.TE. AND RELIABL
RECENTLY ADDED, 25.000 NEW VJORD3 AND PHRASES .
,Q New Gazetteer of the Wvorlrl. 2380 Quarto Pages. New Biographical Dictionary.
' Editor in Chief, VJ. T. l'lARR!S, Ph.D.,LL.D., U. S. Commissioner of Education. 5'-
.1 Chief Justice FULLER, U.5. Supreme Court, says : l regard the International as of the utmost L
value in accuracy of definition, and have found it in all respects complete and thorough.
Also WVEBSTEIVS COLLEGIATE DICTIOXARY
-. Regular Edition, size 7xl0x2M in. 1116 pages. 1400 illustrations. 3 bindings.
De Luxe Edition,size 53gx8KxlX3in. Printed from sameplates,on bible paper. Zbindings. A FREE, "Dictionary Wrinkles." Also illustrated pamphlets. -
' G. 6 C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers, Springfield, Mass., U. S. A.
' G E T T H E B E S T .11
THE SENIOR CLASS
MOUN'I' UNION COLLEGE
VOLUME XXII MCMV
THE REVIEW PUBLISHING COMPANY
Benjamin Franklin Yanney, A. M
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BOARD OF EDITORS
JANIES FRANKLIN IIOFFBIAN, A. T. O., EDITOR-IN-CHIEF.
AIITIIUR WV. NIORRIS, S. A. E., BYSXNESS BIANAGER
ENIORX' GfXRFIELD POYVELL, A. T. O. UJARIES FIIANICLIN IKEELER, S. A. E
JOHN SIIOBER SBIITII, A. T. O. CIIARLEFS IIARVEX' IiORNS
BIILDRED LIVEIIBIORE 'IUCIQER fX. X. D.
ALBERT BURDSALL RIKER, A. M., D. D,
HUNK A M PH D
JOSEPH LORAIN S , . ., . .
Zumni Professor of the Greek Language and Literature
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN YANNEY, A. M.
Lfb ' lArts
athematics and Dear: of the College of 1 evo.
LEVI LIVERMORE TUCKER
Superintendent of the Comm
Vice President and A
Professor of M
D., PH. D.
WILLIAM BOTSFORD JUDD, A. B., B.
Miller Professor of
JOHN BRADY BOWMAN, A. M.
Principal of Normal Department and Professor of Pedagogy
Philosophy and Psychology
EDWIN LEE, M. S.
Professor of Chemistry and Physics
JOSEPH CULLEN MESSICK, A. B.
L tin Language and Literature and Principal
Professor of the a
of the Academic Department
GRACE LOUISE ROBINSON, PH. B.
Professor of German '
PEARL CLIFFE SOMERVILLE, PH1 B.
Professor of Oratory and Physical Director
HARRIET NEWHALL MARSH
ch Language and Literature
Professor of the Fren
LINCOLN ROBINSON GIBBS, A. M.
Professor of the English Language and Literature
HOMER J. WEBSTER, B. S., A. M., PH. M.
. . V. ce
essor of History and Political Scten
CHARLES ERWIN DAVIS
Director of the Conservatory of Music
JAMES DESETT BENNEHOFF, M. S.
Professor of Biology and Geology
MARGARET GOSS DAY. A. B.
Associate Professor and P-receptress
CMRSJ NELLIE WHITNEY BOWMAN, B. L.
' ' P' no
Instructor in Guitar, Mandolin and ia
QMRSJ GERTRUDE M. PETTIT
Instructor in Fine Arts
EARL F. KING
Instructor in Violin
CMISSJ FANNIE B. PORCH, A. B.
Instructor in Stenography and Typewriting
CHARLES H. KORNS
Assistant in Mathematics and 'Physics
WILLIAM A. WALLS
Assistant in Latin
O. ST. CLAIR
KMISSJ BEATRICE B. BYERS
Assistant in Voice
JOSEPH M. HESS
Assistant in Bookkeeping
Enmfh ni? Ernattwa
Prof. G. W. Clarke, Ph. D. .... ..... A ndover, O. Bishop H. W. Warren, L. L. D. .... .... D enver, Colo
Term Expires, June, 1905
Rev. I. M. Carr, D. D. .................. Columbiana, O. V F. M. Atterholt, A. M.. . .. .Akron, O
VV. H. Rfamsey, Esq ...................... Alliance, O. Prank A. Arter, A. Cleveland, O
Prof. joseph L. Shunk, A. M., Ph. D ...... Alliance, O. E. E. Scranton, Esq. .... .... A lliance, O
I Term Expires, June, 1906
Hon. S. -l. Williams ....................... Alliance, O. David Pording, Esq. .... .... A lliance, O
Hon. P. C. Knox, A. M., L. L. D., U. S. Senator for Col. W. H. Morgan ..... .... A lliance, O
Pennsylvania ................... Washington, D. C. George E. Sebring, Esq.. . .Sebring, O
Isaac Hopwood Brownfield, Ph. B. ..... Uniontown, Pa.
Term Expires, June, 1907
:l:Cliarles Parkin, Esq. ............ New Kensington, Pa. Rev. Thomas N. Boyle, D. D. .............. Crafton, Pa
Rev. Thomas W. Lane, D. D. ............ Cleveland, O. Rev. J. A. Parsons, Ph. D. .......... Reynoldsville, Pa
Hon. john M. Stull ........... ........... W arren, O. Henry C. Brainard, B. S., M. D. .......... Cleveland, O
Officers and Executive Committee
S. J. Wlilliams, Vice-President A E. E. Scranton, Treasurer
joseph L. Shunk, Secretary Gem-ge E, Sebring
VV. H. Ramsey, Auditor David Pording
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V M0 6 Colors-Royie and Wllite
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U ll Class of all Best of all
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Y X Presmleut Mary Bracher
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f A X X Secretary C. H. Korns
lv llilsillmlklix Treasurer, Mabel Hartzell
txt W 3:11114
X Historian, E. G. Powell
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g Allsruriy Glllpaurlnttr Erarlirr, Milt. E., A, X. E., E. E. S.,
is an ,Alliance girl, born Oct. 2, 1704. Like .four other
members of the class, she attended the Alliance schools,
graduating with the class of 'oo. She then entered col-
lege, completing the greater ,part of the commercial
course before taking up her regular college work. She
is highly famed for her ability to run down chickens and
for her devotion to the "Big Four." Her admirers are
legion and the ten mile Walk to the Water Works is
well worn. Her future is as yet undecided.
Zdlsnmru Zlllrumikltm iinlifmeuu, A. E., A. EL UD., E. Al. 5.
first blinked his eyes and gave that sunny laugh of hisi
june II, 1876, at Whipple, Ohio, His early life is
shrouded in mystery. As "Germ" looks forward to the
ministry as a life work, it is no doubt better that as little
as possible be told of his "wild oats" days. He was a
solemn school teacher for two years and entered Mt.
Union in '99. His chief characteristics are a sunny tem-
per and a deeply religious turn of mind. He is the D.
G.'s right hand man and will no doubt take his marriage
vows soon after graduating.
iinnnn,-ig Qhnrmlh Mniumll, ELEM. E., A. E. UDL, ill. E 5 E
N. QE., began his athletic career near Freeburg,
early life was spent on the farm, where he laid the foun-
dation for the strength which has made him noted on the
foot ball held. Emory has always been possessed of a
"Mary" "Grace," which will carry him through any mis-
fortune. His athletic record is, Full-back four years on
Foot Ball team, Captain of Foot Ball team of 19033
member of Tract team, guard on Basket Ball team for
1901-1902, IQO2-1903, President of Athletic Association
for 1903-1.9o4g Senior Member of Board of Controlg
Right Half-back of Massillon-Tigers, State Champion-
ship Foot Ball team of IQO4. He will study law if the
fates remain of their present mind.
Almturmin Warmth. Wh. E.. ill. iii. 5... WHS b0f11 VCYY
early in life at Lindenville, O. After a good common
school education, she taught for seven years, and entered
Mt. Union in 1899. She graduated Normal in 1904.
She is the most conscientious member of the class and is
very active in the Y. W. C. A. As matron of the D. G.
house, she has enjoyed herself greatly and it is with
great regret that she leaves the classic Mount. She
will in the future wield the birch.
.Arllpur William Martin, Mlm. EE., S. A. EE., QT, S., EV. NE.,
was born at Marlboro, O., jan. 20, 1883. Most of his
life has been spent in Alliance. He graduated from the
Alliance High School in IQOO and from the commercial
department in IQOI. His greatest activity has been
along athletic lines, having been a member of the base
ball team, '02-3-4. Member of Executive Committee, 'o3.
Sec'y of Board of Directors, 704. Pres. of the Board
of Directors, 'o5. Gflicial of Basket Ball, '04-'o5. Of-
ficial Foot Ball, '04-'o5. Treasurer junior Class, 'o4.
Vice President of Senior Class, Class Prophet, Business
Manager of Unonian. Arthur, however, is never happy
at anything unless Blanche is near at hand. His future
vocation will be matrimony. QAS a side issue he will
study law next yearj C -
.Anna Maura laura, E., Els A. X, B., ill. M., S., flf5t
opened herbrown eyes Feb. 3, 1884, at Alliance, Ohio,
where she has spent the whole sum of her days. She
graduated from the Alliance High School in ,OI, and en-
tered college the same year. Anna's greatest ability
lies along musical lines, being also an adept at tripping
the light fantastic. Among her many suitors there is
a certain "guy" whom she is known to favor above all
others, so, that her. future will be one of domestic
Mtllhtirh Etniarninrie Entllwicx, A. TE., A.. 35. E.. Q. ill. S.,
niade her debut into this World, Aug. 19th, 1883, in West
Newburg, Vermont. She graduated from the Newark
High School in IQOI, soon after which the Tuckers
moved to Mt. Union. Possessed of a fine mind, Mildred
haslheen successful in all her undertakings. 'She has
beenijffin the Dynamo Staff, o2-3-4-5: Pres. of the Dy-
namo Staff, 304-'05, Editor-in-chief of the Dynamo, 'o5.
VVinner of the Oratorical Contest, 'O3. M. U. C. Repre-
sentative at the Inter-State Oratorical Contest, ,O4. She
entertained the Senior class many times during its bril-
liant career and there was always a -hearty welcome ex-
tended. She will teach next year.
Elnhn Slhinltirr Smith, A. E.. A. E. UE.. E. E.. f1fS'C
began to do acrobatic stunts in the Methodist parsonage
in Uhrichsville, 0. He is the youngest member of the
class, a distinction which he fails to enjoy at present but
doubtless will in days to come. His early education was
obtained in the Massillon and Alliance Schools, gradu-
ating from the latter in 'OL He entered Mt. Union the
fall of the same year. His itineracy has been as follows,
President of the junior class, 'o4. Pres. of the Dynamo
Staff, '03-'04, Editor-in-chief of the Dynamo, 'o4. Senior
Member of Athletic Board of Control, '04-'o5. Like all
ministers' sons he is a bad actor. His chief characteris-
tics are his versatility and his admiration for the A. X.
D.'s. He aspires to an M. D.
filllahrl Eiarfgrlll, A. E., ik. 35. E., il. E. 5.
gave her first wail for woman's rights, Ian. I, 1800, in East
Saginaw, Mich. Even in her extreme youth "Little Ma-
bel" evinced a remarkable ability for standing up for
herself and her sex in general. Her preparatory educa-
tion was received in the Alliance High School from
which she graduated in 1895. She then entered college
completing the normal curriculum in 1898. - After teach-
ing four years she re-entered Mt. Union where she has
ever been a faithful student. She is especially noted
for her love of Doctor Riker and because she was al-
ways perfectly "Frank.', She intends to teach, hence her
matrimonial horizon is somewhat clouded.
Zllaimrn Ellraiikltn Keeler. E. S. A. E., iii. E. 5.
was born in the wilds of Snyder Co., Pa., Nov. 8, 1878. He
was not lost, however, in the tall timber which sur-
rounded him but was later found in a draughting office
in Johnstown, Pa., where he remained five years. He
began his course at Mt. Union in 1899. His chief field
of work has been the Linnaean Literary Society and the
Y. M. C. A., where he has been a member of almost
every important committee throughout his course. He
will also be remembered as constituting a dommittee
of one to guard the Gymnasium, having received such a
fright while on one of his midnight vigils that he has
ever since been somewhat bald. After graduating he
will enter the Y. M. C. A. work.
Qlqiariurmi lfairilirig ilfnrnm, M. Q.. ill. 55. S..
drew his first breath july 24, 1876, in Millersburg, 0.
His early life was spent in teaching. He entered Mt.
Union in 1901. Like Napoleon Bonaparte he fell in love
at an early age, and worst of all, got married. The ob-
ject of his fond affection is as much one of us as dear Har-
vey himself and joins with great enthusiasm. The past
year Charles Harvey has been teaching in the college,
whiling away his leisure hours, wheeling a go-cart. He
aspires to be a college professor.
Elaine Ahrlle Qnhwrirm. Mb. E.. A. 36. Q., ill. 55. E.,
began her career in the famous city of Damascus, G., Dec.
7, 1800. She graduated from the Damascus High School
in '96 and from the Academy in ,9Q. After teaching
school three years she entered Mt. Union. She was as-
sistant in the English department 'o3-'o4. Member of
the Dynamo staff, '04-'o5. President of the Dynamo
staff, 104-'o5.r President of the Cercle Francaise, 'o5.
lhaurrgig Mfilliamsai Mtllfmima, E. S., 5. A. E., M. E. 5.
claims Alliance as his birth place, having entered upon
this life Feb. 18, 1882. He graduated from the Alliance
High School in 1899 and entered Mt. Union the fall of
the same year. Harry has ever been of a quiet retiring
nature, having no time for the frivolities of life. A good
student, he was known as a pet of Dr. Soule's, a distinc-
tion very few have ever possessed. His intended voca-
tion is as yet unknown.
Colors-Silver and Red
Ziperty zip, zipety zix!
Rah, Rip Rah Rix!
Rip, Rah, Rip
juniors, juniors, 1906.
President, Ira McCormack
Secretary, L. A. Herdie
Treasurer, Bessie Gaibreath
Historian, L. A. Herdie
S. E. Lawson L. A. Herdle L. R. Ruth E. R. Stauffer E. F. Rhodes
Hazel Walker Elsie Jones Ira McCormack Clara Milhon Clark Riker L. C. Rockhill
V. L. Fishel Jennie Hughes H. B. Wallace Bessie'Ga1breath 'Wn1. Vaughn
lhtafnrg nf WEEE
Every great nation or institution has had and must
have its heroes. lf the names of these persons were blot-
ted from their history or would fail to appear the very
name of any such institution would be entirely forgot-
As all these men shine forth as the brightest and
noblest of their time, so the Junior class of Mount Union
continues to be the bright and shining light of the in-
Great minds run in the same channel. Cn the night
of january 12th, it so happened that both Seniors and
juniors had planned a party. The Seniors boarded a car
for Canton, while the Juniors, undisturbed, met at Prof.
Lee's home. An enjoyable time was had without the
knowledge of the Seniors or Sophs, and when the former
returned they were chagrined to ind themselves awaited
by the juniors and Freshmen. They were escorted to
their homes and, but for the interference of sweethearts
and chaperon, would all have been deprived of the only
things which distinguish them from Preps or Sophs,
namely caps and gowns.
On the night of May 2nd, we had one of the best and
most peaceable parties ever had in the history of our
class. XVe met at an early hour at the home of Mr.
Rockhill, not while the other classmen were out of town,
or afflicted with the mumps, but, while they slept and
dreamed of peace and security. "Wl1ile the Juniors tar-
ried they all slumbered and slept."
Best things always come last. The greatest event of
the year occurred on the night of May 3rd at North Ben-
ton, when the Seniors again ventured out under the pro-
tecting Q?j wings of the Sophs. All went well until they
were ready to start home, when they were held in check
by their opponents, Such tenacity and generosity was
never displayed by any class in the history of the Col-
lege as was displayed by the Seniors and Sophs on that
night. They held to those old hay laden wagons in
the middle of the street of North Benton from 10:15
p. m. until 3:30 the next morning and when their grip
gave way somewhat theypgave the deputy sheriff six
dollars totake them home. Such stick-to-it-iveness was
never heard of before, such generosity may, of necessity,
be heard of again.
As to our achievements, they shine for themselves.
lfVhether in the class room, in society, or abroad, to have
the epithet of junior immediately arouses wonder and
admiration. Mount Union College may forget her former
classes. Classes may come and go. Men rise and fall.
Nations may rise and fall. But the class of '06 will ever
stand as one of the greatest supporting pillars of their
Alma Mater. -Historian 'O6.
'fhtafntg nf TDI?
To recount the history of the class of '07 in such a
manner as to give the reader a true idea of its greatness
is beyond the ability of anyone less than a genius. Never-
theless we will endeavor to give a slight idea of its
The first social meeting of the year was held at the
home of Miss Mary Lorentz on the evening of january
third. The entertainment for the evening had been care-
fully planned and w-as carried out successfully. Soon
after the company had partaken of an elegant luncheon,
a crowd of Preps accompanied by two or three juniors
and Freshmen began to bombard the house. After many
vain attempts they finally succeeded in entering by a
rear entrance. They were soon forcibly expelled how-
ever and the merriment of the Sophomores continued.
At a late hour they left for their homes and were soon
slumbering peacefully, while their enemies, hoping to
capture them as they returned, watched in vain for many
a weary hour and then gave up in dispair.
Throughout our organization the class of '05 have
been our true friends. And we in turn have always ad-
mired and respected their superior knowledge and wis-
dom. This kindly feeling was greatly increased on the
evening of February eighth when the Senior class gave a
reception at the home of Miss Mildred Tucker in honor
of 107. An elegant three-course luncheon was served and
the evening was a most enjoyable one.
Une of the most brilliant social events of the season
was the party given by the Sophomore class in honor
of the Seniors, at the pleasant home of Miss Lucile
Strong at North Benton, on the evening of May third.
The crowd left for Sebring on the six 0'cl0clc car. From
that place they went to North Benton by tallyho. At
the end of their journey they found a most delightful
welcome awaiting them. The entire company enjoyed
a very pleasant evening. In spite of the fact that many
messages came to them over the 'phone that the Juniors
and Freshmen, accompanied by Preps and Commercial
students, were following them and would soon be in their
midst, they did not become frightened and run, as did
the Freshmen upon one occasion, but carried out their
entertainment as intended. At a late hour the poor,
hungry mob arrived, footsore and weary. The Seniors
and Sophomores came home, as they had intended, by
tallyho, followed by the weary mob of starving camp-
To write a complete history of this class would be
an endless task and would carry us far beyond the lim-
ited space given us in this book, so we will close at this
point, feeling sure that in the future IO7 will continue
to take the lead in scholarship, athletics, social affairs and
indeed every phase of college life as she always has in
the past -Historian IO7.
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Colors-Royal Purple end Gold
Boorna laclqa, hooma laelw b
ic, ow wow, wow,
Ching a laclqa, ching a lacka, chow, chow, chow
Booina laelqa, ching a lacka, how Wow Weven,
Sophoinores, Sophoniores, 1907.
President, Frank VV. Reinoehl
Secretary, Ella Belle Horne
Treasurer, VV. A. VValls
Historian, Alice Snyder
W. H. Seawrignt, Agnes H. Graham, C. F. Matthias, Lucile C. Strong, Arthur Oyster, Alice C. Snyder
Ella Belle Horn, W. H. Reinoehl, Mayme Davis, W. A. Walls, H. H. Myers, S. F. Hawkins
J. V. Kaho, Cora M. Haines, Lura Murphy, S. C. Millard
fl ' , .vi -
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Colors-Crimson and Black
Ha te, te te, ti te, tate,
Freshmen, Freshmen, 1908
Treasurer, Herbert D. Crumley
Historian, Ciara Slutz
President, James D.
D. Smith Edna Walls Wm. Triem Clara Slutz Frank Smith Bessie Rich Loe Addy
Hazel Orcutt Verna Leins. James Hobson Altai Smith Arthur Miller Beatrice Brown
Bertha Palmer Edith Walls Ralph Reeder Mary Moore Harry Rhodes Hiram Johns
iltitntnrig nf 'HE
It is needless to enumerate the many virtues of the
Freshman class, for by its undaunted courage, its daring
exploits, its glorious victories, it has established an envi-
able reputation which promises for the future an hon-
orable and successful career.
The first signs of future greatness were made evi-
dent on the evening of january 13, when the class of '08
assembled at the home of one of our prominent Sopho-
mores for the purpose of organization, while the afore-
said Sophomore was racing madly about the streets,
white with anxiety, gathering up a few Sophomores and
Seniors for the purpose of ascertaining where the Fresh-
men were and what they were doing. However the de-
sired information was not obtained as the Freshmen
transacted their business and went quietly and unmo-
lested to their homes.
The first event of importance by which the Fresh-
men were to distinguish themselves was on the occasion
of the principal social event of the term, the evening of
March 15th. At the appointed hour they set boldly out
on a chartered car for Lake Park where an enjoyable
evening was spent. Towards the close of the evening
the announcement was made that the Sophomores, with
their valiant allies, the Seniors and Preps, were on the
war-path and were coming down to annihilate the Fresh-
men. But the Freshmen showed themselves equal to the
occasion. Many plans were discussed and soon they
were on their way homeward, while the Sophomores ow-
ing to their usual stupidity, were carried past the Fresh-
men to the park,where they were compelled to remain un-
til time for the next car, while the Juniors and Freshmen
were celebrating their glorious victory by a triumphal
procession up and down the streets of Mount Union.
On the'evening of May 3, 1905, the Sophomores en-
tertained the Seniors at the home of one of the Sopho-
mores who resides at North Benton, about five miles
from the street car line. The Freshmen, not being
daunted, set out in hot pursuit. They arrived just as
their worthy opponents were starting on their homeward
journey, on large hay-wagons hired for the occasion.
They immediately surrendered perceiving that resistance
was useless. The valiant Freshmen then took posses-
sion of the wagons, enjoying themselves to the fullest
extent. At length it was decided that the only way out
of the difficulty was to call in the aid of the police, and
this they proceeded to do, thus acknowledging their de-
feat openly, As the first streaks of light began to tinge
the eastern sky they started homeward, 'reaching their
destination in time for a 7:40 class. The future career
of '08 promises to be one unexcelled in the history of
Mount Union College. -Historian ,o8.
Mwwirrkpa Mrexmfimm mf MEQIEHPK im Eng illllalmh
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. Qlluua Bull
Louis A. Herdle
Beulah Gay Kirlin
Catherine jane Hughes
Katherine Olive Bracher
Blanche Louise Vlfhitla
mo' Sami' Catherine Armstrong Wittick
' Blanche Adelaide Lindesnnth
President, Louis A. Herdle
Vice President, Catherine Hughes
Secretary, .Blanche IJ. Wliitla
Historian, K. Olive Bracher
Treasurer, Blanche A. Lindesrnith
"Be ashamed to die until you have won some victory U-rahfrahl U-rah-rah!
for humanity," Ipse ki yive! Y
Mount Union! Mount Union-
Colors-Scarlet and Steel Gray Normal naughty ive,
J Q '
Blanche Lindesmith Olive Braleher Blanche Whitla L. A. Herdle Beulah Kirlin Katherine Wittick Jane Hughes
Mrs. J. B. Bowman
Prof. C. E
jesse B. Hutson
Louis M. McKnight
Henry M. Silver
- Dale Dutton
Samuel C. Diver
William I. Grisez
L. L. TUGKER
Superintendent of Commercial Dep't.
Mnmmuarriml Sitluhrnltn 'iimipilngrbz
D. K. McKnight
Elrner E. Tobin
C. R. Weimer
Marion C. Freed
Dora M. Lynde
Cleo Van Derkar
John D. Boyd
A Olive Hart
Slhxmnfit 'fiieumh wma
MRS. GERTRUDE PETTIT
Instructor in Fine Arts
Mrs. Anna Berlin Miss Mary Taylor
Q N h
Einrntgefnnrth Annnaxl State Qnntwt
Mack Magee, orator for Mt. Uniong subject, "Our
Natiorfs Greatest Crisisf' oration tying with Dennison
for third place.
I. F. Keeler spoke for Mt. Union at banquet ensu-
ing, his toast being "Unwritten College History."
Ira McCormack was delegate for Mt. Union at the
business session, February 17.
The twenty-fifth contest will be held at Dennison.
The State President will be from Wooster, the Secretary
from Buchtel and the Treasurer from Denison.
.-itlhnnnt Mntnnln Qiwnremntauttnw in thi? State flwrtntnrtraul
Annnrilnittnn Sturm 118912
1892 C. C. Starr 1899 P. F. King
1893 W. M. Ellett 19oo T. B. Fletcher
1894 L. E. York 1901 E. F. Seebirt
1895 L. S. Wilkenson IQO2 J. F. Knotts
1896 N. W. Stroup IQO3 F. D. Slutz
1897 W. M. Holtz 1904 Mildred Tucker
1898 Lenore Smith 1905 Mack Magee
Udflfirxmrm ruff itlhmf Wmiimlzrfimll Aamnlrmieniiinn -
President, L. Ag Herdle, '06 Recording Secretary, Arthur Oyster, '07
Vice-President, Frank Reinoehl, '07 TFCHSUTCT, C- H- K0TU5f ,05- I
Corresponding Secretary, Prof. Somerville. C' H' Komsf Q5, V1Ce'Pre.S1dent of the
State Orat0r1ca1 ASSOC1at1OH Q
This new feature of our College life originated in
the spring term. Ever since the Verein dropped out of
existence two years ago Dr. Judd has tried to revive it.
The Symposium is the substitute for the Verein in the
Nearly one hundred members and friends of the
Philosophical Department met one evening last February
at the Ladies! Hall. Refreshments were served, and
some one representing each of Dr. judd's classes re-
sponded to a toast touching some phaze of class work.
The following were the speakers:
"Philosophy" ................ .. ...... S. Lawson
"Hebrew Language" .... .... I . F. Hoffman
"Ethics" CBaby classj .. ...... I. McCormack
"Ethics" CAdvancedj . .. .... Miss E. Roberts
"English Bible" ...... ...,..... H . Korns
"Apologetics" .. .... C. I. Thompson
UPQ 7 1 1 ogy.. F. Keeler
55cm O65 """ Miss C. Haines
"Logic" ............................ Harry Myers
"Political Economy" ............... Grace Borland
The second Symposium was held on May 29 at
o'clock. After a supper served by Mr. Specht the follow-
ing toasts were called for by Dr. Judd:
"Our College" ...................... Harry Myers
"Our President and Faculty" ........ Miss E. jones
"The Ladies" ........................... Hobson
"The Philosophical Department" .... J. F. Hoffman
"The Evolution of a Freshman". . ......... I. Kaho
"The Sophs" .................. ..... S . E. Lawson
"The juniors" . .... Miss R. Marvin
'The Seniorsv ........ .... I . McCormack
"Athletics'l ....... ' ....... .... L . E. Rockhill
"Our Literary Societiesu. . .. .jf Armstrong
"College Frats" .......... . . i .... L. Ruth
College Politics" ................... Wade Miller
Our Country and its Flagl' .............. V. Fishel
The President of the United States,'.Miss Murphy
There Were several recitations and entertaining
Devise:-"C'est en forgeant, que l'on devient forg-
eronf' ' i
Chanson z-La Marseillaise.
On the evening of March 8, 1905, the members of the
French classes met in the Modern Language room, for
the purpose of organiing a French Club.
The purpose of the club is to cultivate fluency in
6 speaking the language and to acquire a broader knowl-
edge of French people and literature.
' mureuu nn Uerrllie
Directrice, Mrs. Harriet N. Marsh
President, Elsie Roberts '
Vice-President, Clara B. Milhon
Secretaire et Tresorier, S. Leona Baily
June Sth, I9o5
Un Linnaean Hallj
Resolved: That Congress Should Establish a Uni-
form Railroad Freight Rate.
Arthur Oyster, R. ' L. A. Herdle, L.
Vincent Pishel, R. ' Mack Magee, L.
I Music by the Quartette
Altai Smith, R. Verna Leins, L.
Ira McCormack, R. I. F. Keeler, L
Q. Periodicals i V
S. C. Riker, R. Agnes Graham, L.
iii.-'nnrnm nf Ellniunxt Seaman nt 35. Q1 S. nun ill. E.
Etnnueun Thrill, Marrlhi Ml, MIIDTS
Music . . . .............. Q .......... . ,....... Chorus
Invocation-Dr. W. B. Judd
Music .............................. . ........ Chorus
Periodical-"Aurora Borealis," ........ R. D. Reeder, L.
Composition ...................... Nellie Campbell, R.
Composition ................... .. .Mary Taylor, L.
Piano Solo-"The Alpine Storm" ......... Miss St. Clair
Debate-Resolved, "That a Lawyer is Not justified
in Attempting to Secure the Acquittal of his Client
when he Knows him to be Guiltyf,
B. D. Edwards, R. H. A. Rhodes, L.
S. E. Lawson, R. H. H. Myers, L.
Vocal Solo ....... ........... I ennie Hughes
Reading .... .... B lanche Lindesmith, L.
Reading .................... ..... B eulah Kirlin, R.
Double Quartette ,......... .. . . . ."Porget-me-Notf'
Periodical-1'The Sky Rocket" . .. ..... C. B. Roach, R.
Piano Solo ................... .... T reva Dewey
ai ia. ai a.,
Y. W. C. A., having chosen for its motto "We are
God's fellow workersf, has pushed vigorously all lines
of association work. It is impossible to give an accurate
summary of the year's work, since most of it cannot be
measured or even known, but we rest secure in the
knowledge that the results are in the hands of our great
Fellow VVorker who directs us and will not let his word
return unto him void.
Twenty-five dollars were raised for state work. The
week of prayer was observed by prayer circles, meet-
ing in different places, with a union meeting of
both associations. One of the most helpful features
has been the weekly cabinet meetings. HTeacher
Training with the Master Teacher" was used as the
basis of study, while all matters pertaining to the work
were freely discussed. In this way the association was
greatly strengthened and the members of the cabinet
brought into close and sympathetic relations. "japan"
was the subject of mission study, and these lessons, con-
ducted by Mrs. Marsh, have deepened the interest in
missions. XN'e have one student volunteer.
Conventions have been very prominent this year.
Miss Marvin represented Mount Union at the State Con-
vention at VVestervilleg four cabinet members attended
the Cabinet Convention at Painesvilleg one delegate was
present at Geneva last summer, and two are to be sent
to the Summer Conference at Lakeside this summer.
The value of these conventions in broadening concep-
tions of our work and inspiring those who attend can-
not be estimated.
We have been greatly encouraged from time to time
by visits from consecrated women who have had wide
experience in our work. Miss Kemper, our State Secre-
tary, made us two visits, impressing all, by her great
earnestness, with the beauty and responsibility of being
a follower of Christ. Mrs. Thurston represented the
Student Volunteer Movement. Miss Be Vier, a dea-
coness from Cleveland, spent a very profitable day
Profiting by the experiences of the past and trust-
ing to our Master for guidance, we hope to do even
greater things in the future than we have in the past.
Nettie Yaggi, Edith Church, Ha1aRymer, Clara Slutz, Gladys Lamborn
Verna Leins, Agnes Graham, Cora. Haines, Edith Walls, Bessie Galbreath
tg. no eo at
The motto of the Young Menis Christian Associa-
tion is "Body, Mind and Spirit." It's purpose is to round
out the life of the individual by developing his spiritual
powers and giving him an opportunity to do Work along
Christian lines. lt meets a growingneed in the life of
every college man. In college life the Association rep-
resents what the church does in the home life. It gives
young men a chance to meet together and discuss the
things vital to every life. It makes more effective the
efforts of every man along any line which he may pursue,
and helps to develop the perfect life by keeping the
spiritual in harmony with the intellectual and physical
The college department of the Y. M. C. A. has had
a rapid growth. It has now become the XNorld's Student
Christian Federation. It is the largest inter-collegiate
organization known in college life. The untiring efforts
of John R. Mott and others have resulted in the united
action of the young college men ot the world "for Christ."
During the past year Mount Union's Association has
shared in this progress. Qur membership, including pro-
fessors of the college, has reached the high-water mark
of seventy-tive. A greater number of men, than usual,
have been enrolled in the Bible and Missionary study
departments. More should have been enlisted, but let
us be grateful for these and trust for better results in
the coming year.
President ,..... .. .L. A. Herdle
Vice President .............. W. A. VValls
Corresponding Secretary .... H. A. Rhodes
Recording Secretary . . .. .... Arthur Oyster
Treasurer ,........... .B. D. Edwards
Chorister . . . .. .F. VV. Reinoehl
Pianist .. ...VV. H. Miller
Qhatrnueu nt tlllnnninttteea
Devotional .... VV. F. Kinsey
Membership .... F. Keeler
Bible Study .... VV. A. VValls
Mission Study .... F. VV. Smith
Social ........ .... E . F. Rhodes
Finance . . . , . .B. D. Edwards
Room .... R. E. Stauffer
W. F. Kinsey, F. F. Rhodes, J. F. Keeler, F. W. Smith, F. W. Reinoehl, R. E. Stauffer
Arthur Oyster, B. D. Edwards, L. A. Herdle, W. A. Walls, W. H. Miller, H. A. Rhodes
, N Established 1889
Published monthly throughout the - academic year in the interests of the student body.
President, Mildred Tucker, '05
Vice-President, H. B. Wallace, '06
Secretary, Mabel Hartzell, '05
Business Manager, C. H. Korns, '05
Assistant Business Manager, H. B. Wallace, '06
I. G. McCormack, '06 Cora Haines, '07
J. F. Keeler, '05 Mabel Hartzell, '05
L. C. Rockhill, '06 Elsie Roberts, '05
C. H. Korns, '05 Mildred Tucker, '05
V. L. Fishel, '06 Wm. Vaughn, '06
Almarean Marvin, '05 H. B. Wallace, '06
Clara Milhon, '06 S. C. Riker, '06
J. c. York, be
'ilihttnttal Qumran, lslllldl-JlBl1Ul5'r
'Fall Term, IQO4
Editor-in-chief, Elsie Roberts,
News, Almarean Marvin, '05, Clara Milh0n'O6
Athletics, S. C. Riker, '06
Alumni, Wm. Vaughn, '07
Exchange, Cora Haines, '07
Winter Term, 1905
Editor-in-chief, Mildred Tucker, '05
News, V. L, lfishel, '06, I. C. Y
Athletics, Wm. Vaughn, '06
Exchange, Clara Milhon, '06
Alumni, Frank-Keeler, '05
Spring Term, 1905
Editor-in-chief, J. F, Keeler, '0
News, T. G. McCormack, '06, C
Athletics, H. B. Wallace, '06
Alumni, LI. C. York, '06
Exchange, Elsie Roberts, '05
ora Haines, '07
V7 fg I i'
. x X
H1 I , ,
K f 0
4 l I
Alpha Eau Cllllluega
At the Virginia Military Institution
fllblhtu Alpha Nu Qflhagpiimeir Yell
Hip Hurrah, Hip Hurrah!
Three cheers for Alpha Tau!
Established 1882 Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! !
Coiofs-sky Blue and old Gold JOuma1'The Palm
Flower-White Tea Rose Cleveland, Ohio, February 22, 1905
Pin-Maltese Cross Chapter House-1708 South Union Avenue
Alpha Eau tlhiiiiiaigia Ciilltagpiriir gill
-University of Virginia
1872-Trinity College, N. C.
1877-University of the South
1878-University of Georgia
University of North Carolina
1880-M ercer University
1 881-Columbia University
University of Pennsylvania
1881-E11lO1'j7 College '
1882-Mt. Union College
St. Lawrence University
Wfasliiiigton and jefferson College
S. NV. Presbyterian University
University of Alabama
University of Vermont
Ohio Wfesleyan University
Georgia School of Technology
1 888-Wfoost er University
University of Maine
Qhio State University
Rose Polytechnic Institute
S. XV. Baptist University
--University of Illinois
-University of Nebraska
1899-University of California
IQOI-XWCSTCTI1 Reserve University
1902-University of Colorado
1902-University of Kansas
1902-University of Minnesota
IQO4-TTlTllVC1'Sl'IIY of lvlichigan
1904.-U11lXVC1'SltjV of Florida
1904-University of Chicago
Augusta, Georgia Cleveland, Ohio Pittsburg, Pennsylvania Nashville Tei ncsscc
Birmingham, Alabama Dallas, Texas Atlanta,.C1eorgia Atlanta, c1L,O101'1
Boston, Massachusetts Dayton, Ohio Louisville, Kentucky Colorado
Wfashington, D. C. New York City Californi 1
Alrprlpa Elan llllrllaga
Elralrra in Elllrlme
Samuel I. Eultz
Guy E. Allott '
I. Brady Bowman
Wfalter M. Ellett
Norman C. Fetters
Ira G. McCormack
james R. Monahan
George L. King
E. P. Lorentz
jesse S. Miller
Robert VV. Miller
Clarence 0. Scranton
Silas I. VVilliams
john K. Tressell
Emory G. Powell jllraler im Ellmrmgllalp Oscar G. 'Thomas
Lester R. Ruth John Brady Bowman Laurin D. Scranton
Zllrailrlaa in Millenia
N IQO5 1907
Shober Smith Emory,G. Powell Ralph D. Reeder james D. Hobson
james Franklin Hoffman 1908
1906 Frank Smith Donald Smith
Lester R. Ruth V Edward E. Rhodes E. Elmer Schultz Harry A. Rhodes
lra Glosser McCormack Harvey Baldwin Wfallace William R. Triem james R. Monahan
137 " -
Eeltm Mamma '
At Qxford Institute, Mississippi
--4- D. G. Zip, Boom, Bah!
Colors-Bronze, Pink and Blue
P i 11-A11 ehor
Delta Gamma, Delta Gamma
Rah! Rall! Rah!
49 College Street
Ertlta Ctattirriiuiti Qllhagpitar
Mount Union College
University of Indiana
University of Nebraska
University of Minnesota
University of Michigan
University of Iowa
University of Colorado
University of Wlisconsin
Kappa Theta ............... Lincoln, Neb.
Lambda Nu . . . .... Minneapolis, Minn.
Chi Upsilon . . . .... New York City
Chi Sigma ..... Chicago, Ill.
Psi Omicron ..... Baltimore, Md.
Omega Alpha . . . ,.... Omaha, Neb.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Evanston, Ill. e
Iowa City, Ia.
Palo Alto, Cal-
Ithaca, N. Y.
Snrnrea 'im Ellrlirv
Sadie Eldridge Lena Scranton-Eetters
M31-y Ruggell Fannie Harris Vaughan
Eva Lgfentz Alice Nl. FO1'Cll11g
Bess Thomas Abbie Taylor
Helen Wlilliams-Hoover Louise Russell
Mary Lorentz Virginia Henry-Buck
Ida Spratt Miller Ida Leeper-Shimp
Thurza Shilling-Crumrine Madaline Shaffer-Scranton
Jennie Staub Norma Wfilliams
Martha Hoyer-Diehl Grace Miller '
Elizabeth Hillls Lavina Dix
Ada Callahan Edna lfValls
Edith Wfalls Altai Smith A Ella Belle Horne
Snrnrea in Qulliagtn
Cla-ss of '06 Class of '08
Clara MHIHO11 Hazel omit Bess Rich
Class of ,O7 Mary Moore Edna Walls
Grace Snyder Alice Snyder Mary Lorentz Clara Slutz Edith Walls
Mayme Davis Mary Russell Ella Belle Horne Altai Smith Leona Bailey
Marie Dorrance Martha Henry Floyenee 133111161-
1.1 - 12:
Sigma Alpha Ephilhii
At the University of Alabama
llhlllgiifi Siglilau Qlhsuplmr
Colors-Royal Purple and Gold
, Phi Alpha, Ala Ki Zee! '
Phi Alpha, Ala Ki Zon!
Sigma Alph! Sigma Alph!
Sigma Alpha Epsilon! !
Hotel Gayoso, Memphis, Tenn
December 26, 27, 28, 29, 1904
50 QA., iii, Qlltaiptter
1856-University of Alabania -11 ISQP,-PGfClUG University
1857-University of Virginia 1893-Bucknell University
1857-University of North Carolina 1885-Wfofford College 1893- Gettysburg College
1858-Kentucky State College ISSQ-BTOUHI Union College ISQ3-H21'Xf3l'Cl University
ISFS-B6lll'l6l College 1886-Allegheny College T894-lJ1ll'X4 ersity of California
1860-C1ll'l'llJG1'l2l11Cl University 1887-fXCll'l2l1'l College ISQ4 Ivniversity of Arkansas
1866-University of Georgia I8SQ'-iU1llVC1'Sl'EY of Michigan ICQ4-NO1"ElllVQSlQ61'll University
1866-University of Mississippi 1389-Ohio Wlesleyan University ISQ5-COlU1'lllJl3 University
1867-Louisiana State University ISSQ-LTIIIVCYSIIY oi Cincinnati 1893-St. Stephens College
1870-lxiiC1'CS1' University 1890 Dickinson College 1597-Tulane University
I878-SOll'Ell6I'11 University 1591-University of Colorado 1598-University ot Illinois
1878-'Vanderbilt University ISQI-DC11X'Sl' University 1900-lfniversity of Pennsylvania
I87Q-iLI1llVG1'Sl'EY of Tennessee ISQI-CO1'l16ll University 1900-University of Maine
T881-E,l'IlO1'Y College ISQ2-AA'r9.Slll1lgtO1l University 1902-University of Minnesota
1881-University of the South ISQ2-T:l'2.1llill11 College i'9oj-l'niversity of Ulisconsin
-1882-Central University ISQQ'-BOSIO11 University 1903-University of Chicago
1885-Davidson College ISQZ-'PQll1lSYlY2t1'll3. State College IQO3-COlO1'2iClO School of Mines
1884.--University of Texas ISQ2-ClllO State University IQOS lfniversity of Kansas
1884,-University of Missouri 1893-University ot Nebraska 1905-University of Iowa
ISQZ-L.Cl211'lCl Stanford Ir. University I8O7+A7v2tSllll1g'fO1'1 and Lee University
ISQ4-XA7O1'CCSlZC1' Polytechnic Institute 1867-SOl.l'EllXVCiSIC1'1l Baptist University
1905-C356 School of Applied Science 1872-fxxl2lD3Hl2l Polytechnic Institute
IQOF-GCOTgC Wfashington University 1890-GCO1'glH School of Technology
ISQZ-lX'l3SS3.Cl'lL1Sti'EJCS Institute of Technology - I I882-SOLllIl'1XV6S'E61'l1 Presbyterian University
Si A E Alumiit jaaaurtattnitri
Kansas City, Missouri
Little Rock, Arkansas
Los Angeles. California r
New Orleans, Louisiana
New York, New York
San Francisco, California
St. Louis, Missouri
Xlfashington, D. C.
AVlll'l1lllQ"EOl'l, Xortli Caroli ia
Xlf'oi'cestci', M assachust-tts
Sigma Alrllrtt iT5,.ll.l5'illllLlll'l
Ellralrela tit 'lillrhie
john E. Morris Prank B. Poto C. I. Thompson '
Otis U. lValker B. S. Mercer Vincent L. Pischel
Charles P. Miller Arthur YN. Morris Pred I. Zang
Charles S. Hoover Charles P. Matthias XVillis Sanford
Lawrence Grant Hugo C. Koehler Leslie M. Hazen
John Ballard Edgar E. Brosius Arthur P. Rickard
Karl E. Miller Homer Buck Clyde L. Bentley T. G. Maxwell .
Howard Hillis Theodore Armstrong Stanley Millard
Irvin F. Heacoclc James Armstrong Carl R. Taylor
S. P. Kallenhaugh Harry XV. W-'illiams Edgar Ramsey
Roscoe T. Sharer Clare H. Dougherty Hugh Patton
james E. Vaughan Wfalter J. Teeters Ivin E. Riedinger
Elralar in Ellarttllarlia-losepli C. Messick
Elrallrra lit Qnllagtu
I O5 Arthur Purdy Rickard
9 I. Armstrong
Arthur lYilliam Morris Charles Prank Matthias
Harry Wfilliam Wfilliams
james Franklin Keeler Clare Herbert Dougherty
R. P. Thomas
1905 Herbert Dazzel Crumley
H G1 M. P tt
Thomas Moore Cool Carl Leroy Stooksberry B. ISUZU
'XVilliam Vaughan Vincent Lionel Fischel Sebe D. Austin
Vlfilmer Harrison Seawright
Stanley Challcley Millard
Mack Magee I
J. P. Price
Charles Johnson Thompson
Arthur Newton Miller
XV. F. Miller
PW Qa 2:1 A
11-, 95.1-1. -4
At Virginia Military Institute
Theta fllnla Cfllismter Yell
Hi Rielcety, Wfhoopty Doo!
VVhat's the niatter with Sigma Nu?
Ausgeseignicht, Sigma Nu! l
Colors-Black, Wfliite and Gold
- - St. Charles Hotel, New Orleans, La.
December 28, 29, go, 1904
FlOXVCl'1XA'Tl'lltC Rose Delegatg, Rikel-
Badge-Cross of French Legion of Honor Alliance, O., October 27, 28, 29, IQO41.
5191111111 NIUE tlllmtttter Etnll
Beta-University of Virginia
Mu-University of Georgia
Theta-University of Alabama
Kappa-Georgia State College
Lamb cla-W'ashin gton and Lee
Nu-Kansas State University
Rho-Missouri State University
Upsilon-University of Texas
Phi-Louisiana State University
University of North Carolina
Beta-De Pauw University
Theta-Alahaina State College
Nu-Ohio State University
Chi-Leland Stanford, jr.,
Delta Theta-Lombarcl University
1 892 B eta
Eta-University of Indiana
Iota-Mount Union College
Psi-University of California
Mu-loxva State University
1 QO 1-
1 Q0 3-
Beta Xi-Wfilliain Jewell College
Beta Tau-North Carolina State College
Beta Pho-University of Pennsylvania
Beta Upsilon-Rose Polytechnic
Alpha-Georgia School of Technology
Chi-Vlfashington State University
Beta Sigma-University of Vermont
Delta-Stevens' Institute of Technology
Zeta-University of Oregon
Eta-Colorado School of Mines
Iota-Kentucky State College
Kappa-University of Coloraclo
Lambcla-University of Wfisconsin
Mu-University of Illinois
Nu-University of Michigan
Xi-Missouri School of Mines
Pi-Universitv of Wfest Virginia
Rho-University of Chicago
Sigma-Iowa State College
Tan-University ot Minnesota
Upsilon-University of H1.1'lcz111sz1s
Phi-University of Montana
Ellraitifaa in tithe
Louis Ellsworth Allerton William Bion Ensign George Wasliiiigton Yanney
WVilliam Logan Crubaugh Harry Fouts Hazlett Karl Miller Keplinger
john Norton Moore Chauncey Copp Devore Frank Durward Slutz
Charles Ross Riker Carl Davidson john VVeyhrecht
Wlilliam Alfred VVall5 Lorin Curtis Rockhill Samuel Clark Riker
David Madison Armstrong Thomas Brooks Fletcher Harry Hamlet Emmons
Zllratr aa ta
H I 1906
Louis Matthew McKnight Lorin Curtis Rockhill
Samuel Clark Riker Robert Elihu Stauffer
Samuel Frank Hawkins Harry Homer Myers
Harry Clayton Albright john Vernon Kaho
Frank 'Wfalter Reinoehl Wlilliaui Alfred 'VValls
Thomas Orlin Battles Herman Percy McBroom
George Vifesley Elgin Chauncey Copp Devore
Karl Miller Keplinger john Wfeybrecht
john George Kirk Harry Fouts Hazlett
Alpha Xl Eelta 1
At Lombard University
thticnmnta Qflhanter tfllqilaritmf illnll
Sorority Colors-Double Blue and Gold
Sorority Flower-Pink Rose -
Journal-The Alpha Xi Delta
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, June 21, 22, 23, 1905
Chapter House-South Union Avenue
-Beta . .....,. Iowa Wfesleyan University
-Epsilon .... University of South Dakota
Alpha ................ Lombard College
Gamma .......... Mount Union College
Delta ................. Bethany College
Zeta ........... XWittenberg College
Eta . .. ......,. Syracuse University
Theta .... University of Wfisconsin
Iota ......... Unversity of Wfest Virginia
Mrs. Arthur Vlfright Mrs. Wfalter 'XM Wfebb
Mrs. john Brady Bowman Mrs. George Craven
Xyilda Grace Matthias Grace Ella Tibbals
Mary Ethelyn Montgomery
Algprltga 36 Betta y
SUTUEQPH in illlilfllill? Snrnr tn Ellllarultate
M..-. Eannie Blanche Porch
Effie May Allott -1
Genevieve Ruth-Bottomley Snrnrwn in Qlnlllrvgiuuf
Mary Charlotte Bracher 1905
Katherine Olive Bracher Mary Charlgtte Bracher
Bessie E. Galbreath Mabel AI-IartzIeAll
4 - - - nna aura ones
ECM WMM Gow Eisie Pgdelle Roberts
Mabel Harwell Mildred Livermore Tucker
EI-lelen Hinshilvvood 1905
Effie Myrtle Hoiles Bessie E. Galbreath '
AA11113 Laura 1011435 Elsie lXfI2llD6l Galbfeatll
Elsie Mabel Jones Catherine Jane Hughes
Mary Eniily Kay 190
KHfl11'Y11Ksifh Mabel Clive Dewey 7
Mary Gay Melbourne Beulah Gay Kirlin
Helen Lavguia Miller Lucille Christina Strong
Eloise Patton Edith M TaY10f
Mary Elizabeth Scott 1908
Mary E. Salmon Effie May Anon
Delphia Aaronholt-Teeters Kaflqel-ine Qlive Byaghey
Edith Taylor Mary Gay Melbourne
Mary Taylor Helen Lavonia Miller
Mildred Livermore Tucker Marylgiiigire Louise Vvhitla
Blanche 'W'adsWorth Catherine A' Witticli
Maynie Reeves-Zang Augusta V. Yost
Allixamw Alumnae 111115 A 36. Er 1
Katherine Keith, Blanche Wadsworth, Mary E. Salmon, Eloise Patton, Eflie Hoiles
Genevieve Ruth-Bottomley, Mary Scott, Marv Kay, Edith Whitla-Gow
Alice Hinshilwood, Grace Newhouse
Delphia, Arnholt-Teeters, Etta Bates, Fannie Porch, Helen Hinshilwood
Mappa Halter Eipiailnit.
Founded at Allegheny in IQOO
Established at Mt. Union in 1901
Colors-Yellow and VVhite A Smgfmlfpg, im Hgh?
F1OWef-Mafgue1-ite Mabel Reed Elizabeth Hoover
Mattie Cook Nannie Jackman
Pm-Harp Rhoda Reed Ethel Heacock
Yen Gertrude Hartzell Nannie Hoover
Zip, Zip, Alicazee!
Alicazee, Cazee, Cazon!
Kappa Delta, Kappa Delta! SUTILTIHQPE 'fUl'1I Qlmlllllmllml
If D lt E 'l ! '
Xappa S a psi on Gertrude Hartzell Mabel G. Frampton
,E Ada Houk Claire Bonar
A1 I Qlhmlmhw Mull Laura G. Essig Jennie Runyon
Mlteifigl - - - B Bfigha Nannie Jackman' jane O. Roberts
I Beatrice Byer Ethel Heacock
Chapter Home Maude Edna Six Nannie Hoover
1674 South Union Avenue Hilda Myers Grace XNillia1ns
i, 5 , ,i X .1
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At Vlfesleyan University
whim Alpha Eazmhhru Qlfllliuulter 'ilruirw in Qlnlleuin
Estabhshed 1895 Arthur VV. Morris Emory G. Powell
Colors-Black and Green 1906
Tl Z P! W!! X- Sz-P I-UH Y ! ! !8zM:
, Yell 1907
Rah, Rah, Rah, Theta Nu! 7
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Theta Nu Epsilon! I !
Skull and Keys Harry F. Hazlett John G. Kirk
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Ennrn nf Birrrinrn
A. W. Morris, President
H. B. VVa11ace, Vice President
S. C. Riker, Secretary 1
Prof. Edwin Lee, Treasurer
Prof. B. Bowman
Prof. D. Bennehoff
P. C. Somerville, Physical Director
ARTHUR MORRIS L. C. ROOKHILL
President of Board of Directors Student Manager of Athletics
H. B. Wallace
Mack Magee, President
I. V Kaho, Vice President
P. E. Schultz, Secretary
A. P. Rickard, Treasurer
Ensure nf Qinnirnl
A. B. Riker, President
Shober Smith, Secretary
P. C. Somerville
Geo. E. Sebring
B. F. Yanney
S. C. Riker
P. C. Somervnle Coach N
H. B. Wfallace Student Manaber
. C. Daughelty Captaln
R. Reede1 Capta1nfo1 1905
C. Daugherty Left End
F. Reinoehl . Left Tackle
J. King .... Left Guald
H. Crtunley Center
J. Hannunl . R1 ht Guard
H. B. Wfallace R1 ht Tackle
L. Ellett . ..
H. Johns . ..
H. Rex .....
R. Van Horn
Sept. 24-lX'IOL111t Lmon vs Canton 28-O
Oct. I-lW:OL11'1t U111011 xs Ken3 on o
Oct. 8.-Mount Unlon Vs Reserxe O 48
Oct. II-lWCOL11'l1 Unon XS VV U P o 68
Oct. IS-lVIOL11'1'E U111011 xs SCIO I6-5
Oct. 22-Mount Un1on xs SC10 o I7
Nov. 5-Mount Un1on XS Wooster O 76
Nov. I9-Mount Un1on XS Hlram O-IO
.mm-5 - ?-
fu if P. C. Somerville, General Manager
L. C. Rockhill, Student Manager
A. W. Morris, Official
VV. Vaughn, Captain
X9 YV. Hazlett, Captain for 1906
hiya, ,hznv il . Team of 1905
VV. Vaughn ................ Left Forward
-3 H. Hazlett .. ...Right Forward
,IIAQ XV. Hazlett .... .......... C enter
Nlgx .gx.g.RRie1eefd ............... Rlfeft gear-211
X5 ae . . 1 er .................. ig it uar
ff I D. Smith, C. Daugherty
see.. W ful., A, E. Powell
, .9 .fe-av '- V5 erm'
Fiji j :ea QE rtntru
in Dec. 15-M. U. C. vs. Canton High, QQ-I4
Ian. 7-M. U. C. vs. Canal Dover High, 35-I8
Jan. I4-M. U. C. VS. Hiram, I8--29
Ian. 25-M. U. C. vs. Canton Athletic Club, 26-27
Feb. 4-M. U. C. ve. obei-1111, 14-at
Feb. Q-M. U. C. ve. Weee V11-girlie, 21115
Wffmi '.1, Feb. 11-M. U. C. vs. Beaver, 22-48
'-?l1ff'- Feb. 17-M.U. C. vs. Canton Athletic Club, It-42
h Feb. I8-M. U. C. vs. VVooster, 21-35 I
Feb. 23-M.U. C.vs. Canton Athletic Club, I9-14
Mae 3-M. U. C.ve.o1ymp1e Y. M. C. A., 29-25
aQ,:5gQjQa.4 5115 Mere. re-M. U. C. ve. Buchtel, 24-3,0
Mar. I7-M. U. C. vs. Hiram, 26-52
WW ' Mar I8-M. U. C. vs. Buchtel, 23-I7
W. Hazlett Rickard H. Hazlett Riker Captain Vaughn
W e sie
N 4: rx' " -1 ii,
a . 1 Marnie Mall
ii' it .
'NFT'F'ff P. C. Somerville, Coach
1.129424 L. C. Rockhill. Student Manager
xtxs lf' S. C. Rilcer, Captain
EM C' f ' Line Up
A Taylor . ......... . . . Pitcher
, ' ag Kerr . .. .. Catcher
. 'S ' x Riker . . . . . . .Firsts Base
QW, Allbright Second Base
lx Q C -' X ang- Schultz . . . . . . Third Base
' s QKPEHTEI Lyons .. .. . Short Stop
A .1 C t H.T-- Mt U , Battles . .... Left Field
pri 15+ an on 10'i vs. f . nion, O-I3 f , , - ,-
April 23,-Wooster XZ. Mt. Union, 6-5 R961 dm """"""" 329456 11262
April 2Q-C2't1'1tO1l EX-High vs. Mt. Union, 2-3 Remoehl """"""" f ""' 13115 le
May 3-Salein vs. Mt. Union, 7-2 Substitutes
May I3-XV. R. U. vs. Mt. Union, 6-5 Porter
May 20-Hi1'3111 vs. Mt. Union, I-8 Ste henson
May 25-Wfooster Vs. Mt. Union, 2-4 P Herdle
May 30-Alliance vs. Mt. Union, 3-O
May 30-Alliance VS. Mt. Union, 7-2
june 3-Case vs. Mt. Union
June Io-Hiram vs. Mt. Union
.Tune 17-SCiO vs. Mt. Union
2I-Altlllllli vs. Mt. Union
22-iAxlll1T1Hl vs. Mt. Union
Ellyn? Elfpifw Cilaugmianiw
C- DAUGHERTY, C21Dtain Foot Ball WM. VAUGHN, Captain Basket Ball S. C. RIKER, Captain Base Ball
Efranagptnrtattnn ann Mating
John C. Carr A. B. '01
At seven minutes past five on an April afternoon in
the year ISQ- two young men were walking in Fon-
taine street in the city of Bristol. Fontaine street was
the stronghold of the aristocracy of other days, it is now
possessed by plebeian people who have made into lodg-
ing houses the large, solemn, three-story brick mansions,
built closely together, rectangular, yardless and severe,
while the aristocracy has taken flight at the encroach-
ment of smoky industry, and, characteristically, has fled
Yet because on this warm spring afternoon the
breeze was blowing the smoke from the neighboring in-
dustries into the river, and the sun shone brightly upon
the new green leaves of the crated elms which grew
along the curb, this street seemed to be rehabilitated in
its bygone charm.
'KCome up for awhile before dinner, Tom," said one
of the young men.
'lCan't possibly do it. I am going to go and see
Koppel tonight at the Imperial, and I've got to hustle to
"Going with Mlle. Henrietta Ross F'
"This affair between you and Miss Ross, it seems,
is going to be permanent, isnit it ?,'
'LI wouldn't be surprised if it did. So long. See you
"I wish you great joy."
Thomas VVharton hastened away to his dwelling,
while his fellow-worker, college mate and fraternity
brother, Alexander Thompson, unlocked the door of the
house where he lived, and ascended two flights of stairs
to his room. He was at leisure until his dinner hour, and
he intended to read, but when he had exchanged his
shoes for slippers and removed his cuffs he sank into his
Morris chair, and he sat for several minutes-merely
the furniture of his room and the view from the win-
dow, which included many of the tall buildings of the
city. Instead of reading, he reverted to some reflections
of the following character:
At first when he had left college, several years be-
fore, all his efforts had been concentered in making a liv-
ing. He had succeeded reasonably well in this, and now
having burned the mortgage, as he said, on his schooling,
he felt that there were other things to do and other prob-
lems to be worked out. In fact, that he had brought his
ship to one port after a short voyage, and he must now
put to sea for another, longer and better cruise.
He regarded his well kept and tastefully decorated
living room, with its old-fashioned small paned windows,
the queer gas chandelier, and the modern comfortable
furniture, chairs, bed, and book-case-mostly his own
property, and thought of his own well ordered and com-
fortable life, the security of his savings and the certainty
of promotion, and his many good friends in the city.
"Voici moi, well fixed and hopelessly unsatisfied."
For once,he found himself trying to answer the ques-
tion that had been asked by some voice in his inner
consciousness, with more or less insistence, for a long
time-what should he try to do with his future?
Tomls matter-of-fact habit of seizing upon some
definite item in the future, persuading himself that he
wanted it, achieving it, and being satisfied, was repellant
to him. This was well exemplified in his friend's ap-
proaching Umariage de convenancew with the unlovely
daughter of one of the lesser officials of the railroad. No
person knew whether they loved one another or not.
liiut the young woman was anxious to marry, and Tom
liked every person he knew, so he did not have any senti-
mental difficulties in the matter, besides he was looking
forward to the day of Pullman passes and Hfree feeds,"
so called, in the private dining room on the highest floor
of the huge station headhouse and office building.
"Tom elects a foolish career for himself, brings it
to pass, and ends in becoming a well fed, contented and
efhcient domestic animal, doing good service in the
beaten path day after day and enjoying sundry excur-
sions into the railroad's well exploited side pastures.
Der Teufel! I don't like the method, but since I don't
know any better one, I guess I had better let the future
bring me what it has, and do my best by that, and not
try to design my life's structiure a la Sir Tom lfVharton."
I guess I'll chase down to Arcola tonight and hear
Nell's new piano player."
This involved a trip of seventy-five miles, and it
was then fifty minutes before train time. I-Ie jumped up,
threw off his clothes, bathed, shaved and dressed with
the furious haste and precision for which he was noted
and which had made him one if the most valuable men
in his department of the road, and left the house
with just time enough left to buy some flowers on the
way to the station. I-Ie stopped in the lower hall for an
umbrella, and seized upon a letter which the mail carrier
had just brought.
As he turned the corner into the park he wheeled
around and waved his hand cheerfully back to stately
Fontaine street, doorsteps, crated elms on whose leaves
the raindrops were shining in the level rays of the even-
ing sun, not knowing that this small sentiment on his
part was his real farewell to the street and house which
had been his home for over four years.
He carried out his schedule in regard to flowers,
bought an evening paper, and found himself at the sta-
tion under the umbrella shed awaiting the evening north-
bound express. I-Ie was debating then whether he should
eat a rather costly dinner a la carte in a leisurely and
dignified manner in the cafe car enroute, or time the
train over the stretches of favorable grades and good
roadbed. The train was ten minutes late now and he
was sure there would be some bursts of seventy or per-
haps seventy-five miles per hour made by this train-the
pet of the system. So he decided to time the train and
to depend upon the train boy and his sisters cupboard
for his supper.
He found himself fairly staring at a young woman
among the awaiting passengers, as one often does, per-
haps apart from a personal interest, as at a beautiful
building, picture, or landscape. This girls personality
expressed to him, independently of beauty of face or car-
riage, quite beyond the power of fine clothes to supply
or education to imitate when it is not latent, the inherent
character, intangible yet absolute, of the real gentlewo-
man. The effect of seeing such a person is electrical.
Furthermore, this girl was well dressed, graceful, and
beautiful. He said to himself, "And to believe that Tom
will deliberately marry Henrietta Ross when there are
such women in the world."
In the train, first of all he read his letter. lt proved
to be a reply to a hap-hazard application which he had
made to the chief engineer of one of the Rocky Mountain
railways several monthsbefore. The place was recom-
mended to him by a casual friend, and he had asked
for fifty per cent. more salary than he was then receiving,
never expecting he would have any attention. Here was
'fl- is accepted at the salary you mention
and expenses when traveling in the company's service,
providing you can report for work at once. It is desir-
able that you confer with the general manager of the
railroad, Mr. J. B. Goldenberg, whom you will find at the
Auditorium Hotel, Chicago, on April 17th and 18th. -."
"Thunder, que ferai-je, que faire ?U
At a suburban station James L. Spencer, Assistant
Chief Engineer, boarded the train and passed through
the day coach on his way to a chair car. He caught sight
of young Thompson, and bade him good evening.
"How are you, Aleck, had your dinner? Come on
back in the cafe car with me, l want to talk to you any-
After they had ordered, the older man said, "XVell,
how is it going, anything new ?"
ul should rather think so," said Alex, handing him
"So? I see. I was going to talk to you about a re-
port on grade crossings on the Northern Division the
second vice president wants worked up. Nice job for
some one. But this is another proposition. Cf course
you will race off to these people."
"lVhy not ?"
"And probably find yourself hunting for a job again
in six months when the road changes owners next time
down in VVall street."
"Perhaps, and perhaps notf,
"lAfe don't want you to leave, Aleck, but yr' can't
give you anything like as much money as this fellow
says he will. Anyhow, you would do better to stay with
"'But on the other hand, Mr. Spencer, l don't want
to come to feel that all l can do is to freeze onto our
railroad for dear life, or starve. I don't want to loose all
my independence as well as my identity, and to be afraid
to take any chances. How do I know I can amount to
anything if I don't try. I don't want to become a bald
"Then if I do get lost in the fog out in Wyomiiig,
why I will come back tame, like Tom VVharton,
and you can get me atlalow figure. I will leave it to
you, now, and abide by your decision, should I go or not?
I didn't know a thing about this half an hour ago."
"This letter says you ought to be in Chicago on the
17th or 18th." I
"Today or tomorrow."
'Where are you going tonight?"
To Arcola, to spend the evening."
Does any one at the office know about your work."
"Tom does and Wfilson, too."
Then you could take No. 29 from Arcola tonight,
and that will put you in Chicago in good time tomorrow.
Have you got transportation? Do you need any money ?"
"My pass is all right, and I think I have enough
money. You mean I can go ?"
"From the companys standpoint, no. Personally,
I guess you won't make a mistake in going. Perhaps it
wouldn't have hurt some of the rest of us to take a few
chances. I'll shoulder the blame of letting you go with-
out ten days' notice, but it's up to you to justify our be-
lief in you. I guess you might as well telegraph to
Goldenberg from Arcola-he's a good man-and I'll see
if I can get you a berth."
It was half-dark now, and the pet train of the sys-
tem was rushing through dim forests and green mead-
ows, at a speed of at least seventy miles per hour, while
villages and farm buildings streaked past in fantastic
Hashes. The twilight from without combined With
soft glow of the shaded electric lamps in the car shone
upon the snow white table' cover, the sparkling cut glass,
and the polished woodwork of the car, giving a charm to
this last episode in Thompson's career with the magnifi-
cent and conservative old railroad system.
In addition to this, the girl whom he had seen at the
station, was dining alone opposite him, and he knew
subconsciously, that she was overhearing their talk, and
was interested. I-Ie knew now that she had brown hair
and her features were, possibly,-he was not sure-jewf
ish, and she was of medium height and very beautiful.
Then he looked straight into the eyes of the man
under whom he had worked hard, and blundered often:
and he forgot that his work had ever been sworn at, for
he knew now that the work had been done well. Nothing
else like that will give one confidence for the future. I-Ie
thanked his chief, and they arose, shook hands and ad-
journed to the smoking compartment. t
lfVhen they arrived at Arcola, on time, it was raining
again, and he availed himself of the opportunity to share
the protection of his umbrella with the young woman
whom he had seen at the Bristol station and in the din-
ing car. The passengers had to walk approximately one
hundred yards on an uncovered platform to the station.
"It's bad weather, but one gets a good dinner on the
train," he said awkwardly.
"You looked to be more interested in talking to that
Fierce, good looking man than in your dinner-I couldn't
"VVith Spencer? No wonder. I was resigning my
job with this old railroad."
"--- and going to Chicago tonight to see Mr.
Goldenberg of the Y. R. 81 C. and then going to VVy-
oming to build the lNind River cut ofiffl
"I guess you know more about this than I do."
"You and Mr. Spencer talked loud enoughg besides
Mr. Goldenberg is mon pere. I hope you will pardon my
meddlesomeness, I couldn't very well help being inter-
ested-the train for Columbus-and we want a good road
on the new line."
"You'll get it. This is the Columbus train. Nous
allons nous reverrons, peut-etre?"
"A la bonne heure, in Cheyenne. You are Mr. -"
He gave her valise to the porter, while she handed
him several visiting cards on which he read "'Miss
Rachael Elizabeth Goldenberg,'l while he was writing
his name on one which he returned, pocketing the other
as he said good-by.
She rather shyly offered her hand and they both
laughed a little in the spirit of comradship as though they
two were going to build the road, and not a clique of
New York millionaires. :Au revoir," said she.
Thompson hastened to his sister's home, and pre-
sented the flowers, less one. They spent more time that
evening in discussing his plans than in listening' to the
new piano player. Contrary to his expectations, his
sister and her husband both approved of the move: while
his young nieces alternately cried because he was going,
and spun fantastic stories of the adventures to come in
the great west.
However, within three hours he was on the west
bound train for Chicago, feeling that now his life had
removed from a place with an old railroad depending
now on its complicated system to a younger one still de-
pending on its men.
I-Ie followed accurately the train's progress, know-
ing the roadbed by heart through the sound of the open
floor bridges and tunnels, the curves where the wheels
mounted the outer rail with a lurch, the jolting over
crossing tracks. the station lights, and the ringing of
alarm bells at the country road crossings. In one place
he had done transit work for a yard layout, in another
designed and built a concrete retaining wall, in another
he had cross-sectioned a long stretch of grading for sec-
ond and third track. Subgrade, bridges, and track were
all more closely identified with himself than ever he had
thought, and he realized true regret in leaving the road.
But as he lay half asleep wondering what the future
would be like, he involuntarily repeated:
HAS the bird trims her to the gale
I trim myself to the storm of time,
I man the rudder, reef the sail,
Obey the voice at eve obeyed at primeg
'Lowly faithful, banish fear,s
Right onward drive unharmedg
The port, well worth the cruise, is near,
And every wave is Cl13.1'1'U6Cl.iH
Ry this time the lights were nearly all out in the
sleeping car, and the train had passed the wayside sum-
mit, and was gathering tremendous speed on the long
descending grade. He lost consciousness about when
the train went roaring across the long plate girder bridge
spanning Leatherwood Creek, thinking last of the red
rose he had impetuously offered at the Arcola station
as a pledge that the Vlfing River cut-off should be good
railroad construction, and which had been whimsically
accepted by the sweet faced, brown haired girl.
From that point westward Alexander Thompson
slept soundly while the immense dragon-like Atlantic
type engine leaped, screaming onward with the long ex-
press train into the night and the rain.
A Earle nf the Qlnrla Enlurrr
Frank D. Slutz '04
"Saunders! Saunders! Twelve o'clock"-such was
the guarded whisper which interrupted the dreams of the
said Saunders in the dormitory at Hillside Academy.
"All right, Tm up, Conner,-where's Ronan ?"
'WVe'll meet him on the steps of the main building
in twenty minutes,-put on your togsf'
Hillside Academy was a thriving preparatory school,
which had adopted many college ways, and which was
noted among rivals for its fund of class spirit. The two
gentlemen to whom you have been so rudely introduced
were members of the middle class-to which body also
belonged the Mr. Ronan spoken of.
At twenty minutes after twelve the boys were at
the meeting place and the third member of the group
was in waiting.
"This is a great night for our business, men,', was
his greeting. "Moon behind clouds,-a strong wind
blowing, a black sky prevailing, and no social affairs to
pour a bevy of late home-comers into the streets. Do
you remember in
'lCome Ronan, no literature and no reminiscences.
Get the stuff." y
Ronan thus summarily stopped in the midst of his
story-an unpleasant interruption for most of us-
obeyed promptly and the three moved silently in the
direction of the athletic grounds. As they go we will
not attempt the old practice of describing them, but with
the statement that they are typical "cads,', full of vigor
and love of adventure, we will let you make their ac-
Before they had taken many steps, Conner reached
up into the fork of a low, thickly branching tree and
brought down a pasteboard box, which appeared about
the size of a brick. Then the three advanced again.
Passing through the ball grounds, the party made
its next stop at the remotest part of the field, where
without a word each one reached down and brought up
from the long grass a round bar of some material-pen
haps each ten feet in length.
Returning and reaching the main building, Conner
pulled a blank key from his pocket and noiselessly turned
the lock of a small door at the rear. Entering with their
burdens and having locked the door, they proceeded to
the front of the structure and ascended the stairs-up
past chapel entrances, literary halls and on into a small
dirty chamber just beneath the cupola.
Ronan deposited 'his bar on the floor and took off his
coat. All did likewise. Saunders began searching for a
"Don't light any matches," ordered Conner. "Put
your coats over the windows,'l he continued, "and then
Saunders light your dark lantern and put in in the corner
facing the wall."
Saunders obeyed, as everybody was in the habit of
doing when Conner commanded. The small lantern
threw its light against the dingy wall three inches dis-
tance from the bulls eye, and the reflection from the
sooty plastering gave the room a dim light that could
hardly have been detected from below, even had the win--
dows not been darkened.
"I stole these joints from the janitor's tool box, to
keep this monkey wrench company for it came from the
same tribe"-this from Ronan.
"Never mind, up with that gas-pipe," said General
Conner. They joined the three sections of the pipe that
they had carried up, having first fastened to the end of one
of the pieces, a white pennant taken from the paste board
box and on which were painted in large black figures-
'O.t. The whole pipe when thus joined making a Hag pole
thirty feet long, was hoisted through a small trap door
into the dome proper and thrust out through a hole at
the top, thus making a splendid flag staff.
".-Xha, me boys, salute,"-
" tlireathes there a cad with soul so dead,
XN'ho never to himself hath said,
This is my own beloved class.' "
"Ronan, cut out that butchering of Scott and his
border stuff and let's get this job finished," and Conner
enforced his command by a vigorous grip onlRonan's
"Yes sir, Mr. Conner, what next.
"Carry up these bricks and get the grate bars."
Up went the bricks and likewise a great quantity of
stones and slate that former classes had piled in this
chamber of battle. After the bricks were all up, the boys
went to a pit beneath the rear steps of the building and
carried up a dozen huge iron grate bars that had in some
way absconded from the boiler furnace while the janitor
was serving on a jury.
The exertion required for this task left the three
representatives of the middle academy class well fa-
tigued. A rest was taken before the completion of the
task was begun.
'KNow, Ronan, we'll go, after a littlerest, and you
can finish the job and come later. The fellows at the
dorm. may think something is up if we donlt get back
and you're out so much that nobody misses you."-These
remarks were from Saunders.
"No, nobody misses you, Ronan. By the way who
is the latest lady of your heart P" asked Conner.
"That is a little affair of my own, as all my affairs
have been, friend Conner. You have never yet been just
sure about my favorites. I take a good deal of time for
social stunts, but I don't care in particular for any of the
"Weill find out some day, my laddief' said Conner.
"Good-night, Ronan, do your work well. Keep quiet.
Make everything sure. Our flag will float until chapel
time, and we will have the championship for flag rush-
The two disappeared through the trap door. Once
out of hearing they had a little private conversation.
"Say we try a little game on Ronan, Saunders," sug-
gested Connor, "just to see what he'll do."
Ronan fastened the trap door securely, while this
was going on, piled the grate bars upon it, and then
topped the obstructions with the brick and slate. This
done he turned to barricade the only remaining means
"'Oh thou adventuress, knowest thou whither thou
comest? Thou art from the great barbarian world where
true sisterhood and love are not felt, where selfishness
reignsg where hearts die for sympathy. Thou hast come
to the portal of a new kingdom-a more splendid realm
-and thou must be cautious, else thou wilt not be able
to pass in safety. Let the guide lead you."
These words were uttered just as the Academy clock
was tolling twelve. Wliere? In a room at the Cottage,
as the ladies' dormitory was then called. QNor were they
uttered loudly, for matrons have big ears.j By whom?
By a being in a black robe and cap, wearing a great crim-
son heart upon her breast. To whom? To Miss Sandor,
the pretty young junior who had been in the school but
Fraternities were not allowed to organize at Hill-
side. Nevertheless this local society was successfully
carried on by the junior girls. They styled themselves
the "Calyptos." We are at their initiation.
About the room stood other figures in black but none
wearing the scarlet heart that marked the leader. Cau-
tion seemed to be in the air, for to be detected meant
"Follow this guide. You must go outside this sa-
cred temple and endure tribulation, ere we can welcome
The guide pulled aside a curtain from a window al-
ready raised, and descended with the initiate by means
of a rope ladder. A third girl followed, and the three left
Once at the main building a blank key was produced,
the rear door opened and the figures ascended the nar-
row stairs just inside, until they reached the clock room.
Blindfolding their victim and tying her hands behind her,
the two guides fastened the door and left her alone.
The college clock spoke its measured ticking. This
together with the occasional creaking of a weight or the
click of a rachet wheel was the only sound that disturbed
the dismal quiet.
Miss Sandor had no notion of where she was. Never
had the thought of a clock tower entered her junior
mind. Disagreeable she was indeed and the regular
sounds of the pendulum made her nervous.
She had almost become accustomed to the loneliness
and monotony when the sound of heavy footsteps
reached her ear. The noise was below her, seemed to
move forward and backward-no it was above her-
where was it? As the tread grew plainer she knew it
came from above, but she had scarcely located it when
it ceased for a long time. It soon manifested itself again
however and this time in a different manner. She heard
a number of short squeaks as though a screw was being
Meanwhile the old clock kept up its throbbing and
once all the demons seemed to be turned loose as the
mechanism struck the great bell one echoing stroke.
Blindfolded as she was, Miss Sandor was more puzzled
than ever at these strange noises, and began to be fright-
ened in good earnest.
Again, that peculiar sound,-now a slipping sliding
noise and a soft thud jarred the floor, and she fancied that
some one was in the room with her. Could she have
been sure that this strange noise and this strange pres-
ence was a part of the initiation of the girls she would
not have fears but she seemed aware that something
was wrong. Her breathing was heavy and loud. All
her fears were amply justified when she felt herself
rudely seized by a pair of great strong arms-a man's
arms, and for a moment she was helplessly pinioned.
Only for a moment, however, for she screamed involun-
tarily and her captor sprang away with an exclamation
of fear. Then all was quiet.
Conner and Saunders had planned their funds,
they descended the stairs.
"Say we crawl up behind the clock in the tower and
wait until Ronan comes down the rope, then catch him
and give him a scare, Saunders, we have time. I am
not much afraid of the fellows getting on to this, and
fun is rare."
"Thais a go, Connor," said Saunders.
"Slip along quietly then."
"Have you got a key, Conner?"
'SSure, any keys fit these old locks,-you can go
from garret to cellar with one key."
'That means that it's easy for the other fellow to
get in, too."
!'But the other fellowls asleep. Come on."
By this time they were at the door and in the
clock room. They deposited themselves in one corner,
hoping to have a good little chat until they should hear
'KI-fave you seen that Miss Sandor-the new junior,
Conner?" asked Saunders.
"Have I? Well, I should say "
The door opened softly and Conner poked Saunders
a lively thump in the side. Wfhat under heaven was
coming? The door closed again and some one turned
the key, but the darkness hid all from the eyes of the
A noise above told them that Ronan was coming.
They heard him fasten the clock room trap in place with
the screws,-then he slipped down the cable and could
scarcely be heard as he lightly struck the floor.
A second of silence and then a piercing scream.
"I beg your pardon, madam,-I-I thought you
were an enemy,"-faltered the awe stricken Ronan.
"VVhy Perry Ronan. Perry is it you? Wliat are you
doing here? I-Iave yourfollowed us ?"
"Mary Sandor, what in heaven,s name are you do-
ing here? Have you been spying me out ?',
"Are you doing an underhanded trick, too ?" asked
"Are you doing an underhanded trick? VVhat do
you mean ?" Perry was bewildered.
"Gb, I cannot tell, I cannot tell."
'AI have always thought you were honorable, Mary.
Must I be disappointed? Have I been deceived?
"Oh no Perry,-believe me,-but-but-oh, I can't
tell you,"-the girl was sobbing.
"This is the first time anything has come to one of
us that we haven't shared with each other. Tell me
about this, Mary."
A noise on the stairs interrupted this conversation
and soon two black figures entered.
"Oh girls,-Mr. Ronan found me here. Mr. Ronan
and I are friendsli' Miss Sandor paused.
HI should like to know what Mr. Ronan is doing
about here at this time," answered one of the girls.
"Wl1y, Perry, what were you doing here, you
haven't yet told me-U Miss Sandor had forgotten
Ronan related his experience of the evening. "I be-
lieve I see through this thing now-I am putting two
and two together," he continued.
"Girls you must make me an honorary member of
this organization-I have your secret and should be
bound by an oath."
i'Yes girls, do, bind him, do bind him, won't you P"
"Bind us too," came a chorus from the old clock
that made the four others start. It's only us. Ronan
old man, welre on to this thing too, and we need bind-
ing, though we donit ask for any knots tied in the bands
like there seems to be in yours. just trying a little
game, waiting here to scare Ronan and got into this
scrapef, such was Conner's ungrammatical explanation.
society voted also that this honor should never be con-
Part V' ferred except upon these three.
At the next meeting ofthe Calyptos, Ronan, Conner The Hag floated until chapel timeg the Middle class
and Saunders were made honorary members and a com- was victoriousg and Conner and Saunders Wink know-
mittee was appointed to administer a special oath. The ingly when Ronan is not in his room.
1 FIRST COLLEGE BUILDING
By the Students with Costumes
Hebrevv-Priest-Selections from the Scroll of Law
-S. E. Lawson
Piano Solo-Louis Galensky
Greek-Scene from Plato's Apology of Socrates and
Critog Socrates-F. XM Reinoehl, Crito-L. A. Herdle
Latin-Selection from Cicero's Oration Against Cata-
lineg Cicero-YN. A. 'VValls
German-Scene from Wfilliam Tell, VV111. Tell-Stanley
Millard, Hedwig Tell-Anna Jones, Master Wfm.
Tell-Master Joyce Riker, Master Wfalter Tell-
Master Robert Day
Chorus-Die Vlfacht Am Rhein
French-Scene from Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme: M.
Jourdain-Arthur XV. Morris, Maitre de Philosophe
Scene from Le Voyage de M. Perrichon: M. Per-
richon-Mary Prracher, Mme. Perrichon-Mary
Lorentz, Henrietta, Fille-Ella Bell Horne, Commis
de Perrichon-Anna Jones, Facteur, Clark Riker,
Employe-Ed. Rhodes, Daniel Savory-O. U. Battles
Italian-Alle Rondinelli ................. Clara Milhon
Song-Le Parlate de Amour-Beatrice Byers
Swedish-Vartland, vartland, vart fosterland,
Norweigan-Hell dig, du hoga nord !, w
Danish-Mens Nord havet bruser mod fjaeldbygt
strand ..,.................. . ........ Crist Sorensen
English-College Songs, Yells, and America
President, Dr. Judd
Vice-President, J. F. Hoffman
Treasurer, H. VV. Courtney
Secretary, C. Thompson
Program Committee, C. B. Roach, C. J. Thompson
The Homiletic Club organized two years ago by
Prof. Judd, for the purpose of helping those students who
are looking toward the ministry as a lifework, closes its
second year, well pleased with the work that has been
done. In the Fall term, lives of great preachers and re-
formers were discussed by various members, under di-
rection of the president.
ln the Wfinter term, the Conference Course of Study
for Local Preachers was taken up and studied with
In the Spring term, the program consisted of ser-
mons, talks on Old Testament characters, reports on
Sabbath's work, by the young men doing supply work.
R. P. Crawford
J. Pi. Baker
A. K. Jones
F. YN. Reinoehl
J. A. Young
M. L. Medley C. B. Roach G. M. Young
H. YV. Courtney L. D. Spaugy I. G. McCormack
C. J. Thompson S. C. Riker VV. H. Seawright
Dr. WV. B. Judd
XV. F. Kinsey
March 27, 1905
june 1 2,
Mrs. Alice Devore
Mrs. Mary E. Rilcer
Mary St. Clair
june 15, 1905
Ada Houk Mary St. Clair
Mrs. Mary E. Riker
june 19, 1905
Sacred Cantata, The New Jerusalem
Given by the Conservatory Chorus, assisted by the fol-
lowing artists from Pittsburg
Mrs. Frank T. Neely, Soprano
Mrs. Minnie C. Davis, Contralto
Frank T. Neely, Tenor
Charles E. Davis, Bass and Director of the Conservatory
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And behold in the kingdom of Riker were divers
Fierce and mighty men, and in the sweat of their brows,
did they assay to overcome their enemies in games such
as are wont to be played.
Now Riker had reigned seven years, and howbeit the
kingdom of Buchtel waxed exceedingly chesty and ar-
rayed themselves against the men of the Mount, even in
their own stronghold.-Moreover on that day Vaughn,the
captain, straightway arose, and saith unto the men of war
"fear not, brethren, for though these be men of brass and
of gall, they shall go down as chaff from the threshing
Hoorf' And when he had made an end of speaking, the
men of Riker sounded their war cry with exceeding great
strength of lung, and they cast lots, for they were too
many, and behold five were chosen to go forth even as
Sampson of old, and slay each his man, and it was so.
And it came to pass that the battle waxed hot and
continued even unto the second watch, and the men of
Riker prevailed over the men of Buchtel and smote them
hip and thigh: even as twenty-three is to seventeen.
Now there was great rejoicing in all the land of the
Mount, insomuch that there assembled a great multitude
of spoilers, who did gird on white linen, and proclaimed
victory from the house tops. And they came and drew
near unto the city of refuge, which is on the east side of
the Mount, and behold when they were a camel's day's
journey from thence, they .beheld a great company afar
off, and they were fearful and afraid, so that their loins
were loosened, and their knees smote together, and there
was very great trembling. And Baldy, the son of Hiram,
gat himself up and cried with a loud voice "Woe unto us,
for our joys are turned into sorrow, and our songs of
gladness into weeping and gnashing of teeth, for this
day have we tasted of victory, but ere the crowing of
the cock shall we fall among workers. of iniquity, who
shall grievously afflict us." And Powell answered him
saying, "Be of good cheer, for rather would I be smitten
under the nfth rib, than to suffer these wine bibbers to
possess themselves of the nether end of my raiment.
Now Powell was a man of much flesh and of a ruddy
countenance and goodly to look upon, and they sang a
hymn and were glad.
Now, when the tribe of Hiker were come into the
city, they wist not what they did 3 and the men of the city
saith, "From whence come ye, and whom do ye seek P"
And Baldy the son of Hiram answered them saying, "Lo,
we seek our fatheris asses, and peradventure they are now
found, for the braying thereof proceecleth from your very
midst, and we pray thee deliver them into our hand that
we may depart in peace."
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Now the men of the city were cunning in works of
iniquity and in gall, and this had they learned from their
youth. and when they had heard these things, their
hearts were hardened, and they straightway arose and
looked upon old wine and they grew exceedingly sore
and came forth seeking whom they might devour.
And behold when they had arrayed themselves for
battle, their champion went before themg andiit came to
pass that he thrust his head against the weapon of Lyons,
the Mount Unionite, and the ground smote him from
beneath, yet died he not, but arose and fled to an inn
that he might anoint himself with the balm of Milwau-
kee, and he saw that it was good. Now was there fight-
ing even until the eleventh hour, and they went about
beating down one another, and there were no weapons
found in all the land save of David and of Sampson.
And about the same hour came one, Bennehoff, a cup-
bcarer from the king's household, and whose speech was
as the wind, and whose countenance was as brass, and
fearful to look upon as the beast of Balaam.
Moreover he drew near unto the Mount Unionites,
and came and stood over in their midstg and when the
men of the city gazed upon him they were strickened
with great fear, and they covered their faces for they
were afraid to look upon Bennehoff. And they gat no
And it came to pass that they made an end of fight-
ing, and they wist not how many were slain.
Moreover Bennehoff stretched forth the hand and
spake unto the tribe of Riker. f'Brethren, behold ye
have prevailed mightily' over your enemies. Now, I
pray thee, number yourselves, for there must needs be a
very great slaughter, and I speak as one having knowl-
edge of war and understanding of battlesg for thy servant
hath arrayed himself in gum-boots even from his youth."
I-Iowheit when they had numbered themselves, Em-
ory, whose surname was Powell, came not forth and they
made haste and discovered him in a deep sleep.
And it came to pass that Powell 'lay as one dead and
all the tribe poured rorth their sorrow, and their grief
was mighty in muchness. Then saith Patton unto Rein-
oehl, "Behold the spirit of Powell hath Hedg go thou and
sing Frat songs and peradventure it may be that the
noise thereof will work for us in our great sorrow."
And Reinoehl saw that it was good and he lifted up his
voice and sang. Moreover the noise thereof smote
Powell as of a great bellowing, and he cried out,
f'I,o my grief is greater than I can bear. Yet
would I rather have fallen in battle than to endure this
evil hourf' And behold when they saw this they re-
joiced with a great outpouring of wind and departed
every man to his household and with one accord gat
them new raiment.
'Twas a cold, sad day in winter
'NVlie1i first the plague arrived
And sending out its awful germs
Upon the people thrived.
First fell fair Spaugy, lately come
From wedding festal joys.
Then in the home of Alpha Tau
It struck most all the boys.
To some it came with all its might,
To some with strength abated,
Some it afflicted just in thought
These held their breath and waited.
silly ,til 7
1. A-Q., me
To Hobson, Smith and Shultz it came '-li
To Allott, Guy the fair,
It afflicted both the Rhodes,
And "Baldy" of yaller hair.
X sr .
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Then laid it low Ed. VVilliams,
And with a jar and thud
It jumped a couple squares away
And. lit on Dr. Judd.
The Dr. wise and wary
Escaped the sirenjs tone
Wlas cured in twenty minutes
By using Liquizone.
As pumpkins in a corn field,
As full moons in the west,
So beamed those swollen faces
From the places where they rest.
Again those round, fat faces
Comeback to memory,
Again I hear those murmurs
Qt pain and misery.
The strength of the plague is abated
Yet still in memory thumps
The thoughts of that awful reign
Of the terrible plague-the mumps!
oc 4 99
Cwith apology to Sir Walterj .
Burned Prexy's swarthy cheek like fire,
And shook his very pate for ire,
And-"this to us!" he said,-
"An' 'twere not for the college need,
Such hands as Prexy's had not spared
To send you from our halls with speed!
And, hrst, l tell thee, sneak thieves, near,
You, who borrow another's essay here,
You're in a low down contemptible state,
May well, a Hunk, be thy fate:
And, thieves, more I tell thee here,
Even in thy girlish pride,
Your hypocritical sneak thievery 'll cost you dear!
And if you sav l'll not hnd you out
To any one in Mount Union here,
Linnaean or Republican, or Cosmian queer,
Youll De mistaken, Without a doubt."
On Prexy's cheek the Hush of rage
Glercame the ashen hue of age,
Fiercely he his beard did stroke,
And wildly in the air his fists did poke:
Wliile again he broke forth :-"And 'darlst thou then
Ever to read old essays again,
And same night pass them to the Cosmian hall?
And hoplst thou hence unpunished to go?
No, by the hair that's not on my pate, no!
Up faculty, monitors-what, Benny Bug-House,
We'll bring them to time or fall."-
Prexy turned,-well was his need,
For the students laughed to, see his speed,
Like arrow, through the chapel-doors sprung
VVhile uproarious cheers behind him rung:
The student body now obeys,
For Prexy was leaving to stay ten days.
Enllg fur M. EM. QTL.
There were three crows sat on a tree,
Bully for M. U. C.g
There were three crows sat on a tree,
Bully for M. U. C.g
There were three crows sat on a tree,
Their hearts were full of ecstacy,
And they all ilapped their Wings and cried
Bully for M. U. C.
Said one old crow unto his mate,
Bully for M. U. C.g
Said one old crow unto his mate,
Bully for M. U. C.,
Said one old crow unto his mate,
Let us that toast accentuate,
And they all flapped their Wings and cried
Bully for M. U. C.
VVe have the faculty of the State,
Bully for M. U. C.,
We have the faculty of the State,
Bully for M. U. C.,
VX7e have the faculty of the State,
And as for football-well, just wait,
And they all llapped their wings and cried
Karol Kero! Kiro! Ke!
Bully for M. U. C.
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YOUR SINGING IS A JOY TO HEAR
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BUT YE SOON ARE TUCKERED OUT AND DO NOT FILL THE BILL
tlglltttlieh at flu 'littluar
W'ho took Rike's chickens? No one spoke in the room,
The faculty meeting was shrouded in gloom,
The profs loafing round in the various chairs,
Had drawn close together and whispered in pairs.
For rumor had it that seven most dear fpoorj
Had wandered away on a night not clear,
Yet 'twas not for the students the faculty grieved,
But in the new lock they had been deceived.
Yes, and the fowls were carried away to stay,
And hid in a box to await the day,
But Mother Rike's chickens they showed no sense,
For they squalled till the boys we filled with suspense.
Then in haste by the neck each victim was grabbed,
And with the "old knife" each squawker was stabbed,
Then to the bath the thieves did go
To find much heat -1- H. H. O.
Then picking was done and singeing too,
Them to prepare for the coming stew,
Wliile the hungry boys looked on in great glee
For such nice fat hens QFD they rarely did see.
How well they were cooked some others can tell,
And faculty meeting broke up with a spell,
For Somerville entering said it was true,
Of his nice full bloods he had lost quite a few.
Here Prexy sprang up and his feelings gave vent,
Come profs. we'll get them l'll bet you a cent,
Every night be watching with your old blunderbust,
And beet-juice we'll use for catch them we must.
The faculty quickly accepted the plan,
Now if caught you'll be sent to your old man,
Then after vacation you'll walk straight and true,
Or Riker will see you have nothing to do.
ilmrnlfiuanr Miiantrltin tllnutrilmittnu
Reasons for missing the Stroup Block Fire.
I came from haunts of books of Latin,
I made a sudden sally, A
And "Benny" being out of sight,
I hustled down the alley.
By many doors I now did bound,
Or slipped between the fences,
And when I turned the corner round,
I slipped and bumped my benches.
At last by the D. G. house I stopped,
My heart all in a flutter,
I rang, the door it opened wide,
Then I stepped in and shut ler.
WVith bows and smiles galore I told
Miss Marvin whom I wantedg
Then came that footstep as of old,
Which me in memory haunted,
Amo, amos, amo, amamus,
Among sweet curtained parlorsg
All satanis host must be running loose
Painting the Mount in the brightest colors
Iim loth to leave, said I to she,
But now those girls arouse my ire,
I know a strange, queer light we see,
And of course it may be fire.
But naught at heart makes me so sick,
As just to hear that clock strike two,
Oh! give me a brick till I hit it quick
For that's just what it's going to do.
Oh hang it all, let me out of sight,
For the cook. is getting breakfastg
But I'll be back tomorrow night,
And confound that clock, we'll iix it.
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Hark now to me and I will tell,
A vision I remember well,
Of how I now had come to be,
Ohiols very best M. D.
My fame it spread throughout the land
The sick sought me on every handg
But back to M. U. C. I wentg
The time in vain it was not spent,
Monstrosities at wondrous rate,
Did cause me soon to operate.
Prof. Bennehoff I there carved first,
Of all I found he was the worst, 1
The reason aye? Part on Bennehoff
Suffice to say "cut out' by Doc.
I-Iis spinal column was reversed.
Then into Roach I stuck the knife,
Wfith' little thought of taking life,
Now Roach is he whom We all know,
Wfinds up his mouth to hear it go.
But I had scarcely pierced the skin,
Wfhen Aeolus I found within.
How quickly then the weather changed
Wfhole April windy! I wasiblamed.
Then Vxfillie Triem was brought to me
To see what his disease might beg
But WVillie's head I found so dense,
I sought a plan to save expenseg
A stick of dynamite would do,
To let a little light shine throughg
But oh! dynamite, it never pays,
It rained 'Willie seven days.
Lo Rockhill then on back was lain,
To find the seat of his great pain,
But chloroform I could not give,
For from weak heart he might not live.
But operation did no good
I-Iis "stom." was full of I-Iinshilwood.
This victim scarce was borne away,
Before I heard a faint voice say,
"Me next, and do it mighty quick
Or soon Illl be dead as a brick."
Looking around, to my surprise
I saw "Fat" Hazletts bleary eyes.
And Riker too stood by his side,
For "Fat" we know is Albert's pride,
VVith quaking voice and tear dimmed eyes
I-Iis deeds he lauded to the skies,
And begged me to do my very best,
Dear "Fat,' to give a little rest.
To me his case was very plain
,Twas rest he needed in the main,
For by the way his muscles jerked
I plainly saw he was o'er-worked.
It now was being whispered round,
The town would soon my knowledge sound,
By bringing one named I-Iarvey IfVebb,
A puzzle to the town 'twas said,
And sure enough he soon was there,
And made melcry in dire despair-
"O all ye Gods come now and view
The work you scarcely did half do,
VVhen you a man begin to make,
VVhy don't you then complete the 'Jake
In vain much precious time Iid spent
To find which end for head was meant.
But I then struck another plan
To find the top of this queer man.
In haste I put him on all-fours,
To see how he would crawl out doors.
But end I had to head assigned,
VVheeled quick and followed up behind.
Then in disgust I let him go,
Gut towards the "Ierky"'for a show.
Look here, said I, take him away,
To fool with sore heads doesn't pay,
And that man Pierce has got it bad,
Remove him quick, I say, 'KBy Dad."
These words I spoke as they brought in
That man whose head was sore as sin,
Athletic sore heads there will be,
VVhen I no longer am with thee.
To touch their heads just makes them woise
And sometimes causes them to curse.
To tell of all the ills I found
VVould cover endless scope of ground,
Qnly the worst I've given you,
And now to you I bid adieu.
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THE DESCENT OF GIBBS
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Braham nf the Emilie nt' Miiiiiilt ililiuiinii
"Young Brave Fond of Sleep," Schultz.
"Young Man of Many Squawsf' Reeder.
'Bellowinff Bull " Doughert
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"Tall Timber," Chauncey Devore.
"Heap Much Face," Gates Young.
'fYoung Brave Fond of the Chase," VValls.
"Moon Face," Frank Smith.
"Big Chief XN'iseman,', Edwards.
Noisy VVind," Roach.
Big Thunderf' Kerr.
Young Brave of the South Tribe," Hobson
Chief No Sing," Reinoehl.
Little Chief Big Head," Myers.
Brave Fidof' Fishel.
Alice Lone VVolf," Rockhill.
Treaty Maker," Kurzen.
Chief Full Length," Rickard. '
Chief Magnaiiimityf' Riker.
Dusky Hiawatha," Shober Smith.
Eagle Feather and Papoosef' Korns.
Chief Buffalo," Herdle.
"Thunder Cloud," Wallace. '
There once was a gay preacher named Seawright,
'Who never was known to do right,
VVith open book he could advance,
On an oak floor he could prance,
Oh! that the Lord would help him to see right
Now Fraulein R-- she taught us Dutch,
And tasks assigned by her were such,
.That Andv would Hunk
And "Baldy" show spunk
And say "By dad that's just a l-ittle too much."
There once was a senior named Smith,
And nowhere did he go without Powell,
Each night just at dark
They'd go out for a lark,
And next day the professors would scowl.
There once was a freshie named Dougherty Clare,
About students and faculty he always did swear,
At all he was sore
And to many a bore
Since he cared not his rep. to spare.
And here's to our professor named Judd,
Whose shape to us is no riddle,
For while baking in the sun,
The Lord just for fun
Allowed him to spread out in the middle.
Here's to our dear brothers Young,
So noted for volume and tongue,
That Gates may grow wise
Instead of such size
And james some brains and less lung.
A mathematical phenom is Yanney
Cf whom 'tis foolish to ask, can he?
Wliy, the worst problems you find
He can do in his mind
This wonderful professor Yanney.
There once was a Doctor named Rike
VVho walks so stiff as a spikeg
Now him you must laud
VVhen he shoots his great wad
And bow when he "comes down the pike
A man truly Grecian is Shunk
A professor of wonderful spunkg
And it's much to his credit
For himself he has said it,
That he rarely encounters a Hunk.
Our English professor they say,
Wotild rather read books than draw pay,
His height is his fort
So we take it for short,
That he's up to such stunts every day.
Elin? EHLEHUPHIUT Erin
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I'm tired of hearing a Prof.
In chapel get up and grind off,
A psalm and a prayer,
VVith a mortilied air,
That shows how he'd like to get
A philosophical mortal is Judd,
Of talents his share is a Hoodg
At a Dutch Bundverein
He can certainly shine,
, n a duel he's the first to draw blood.
Efllnmmh Written rum Sl Mutant Wage nit' Enhanmga
Ethlr After Plissauma.
O Fraulein Robinson, bist du schon!
Die Freshmen lieben dich,
Von allen Professoren hier
Bist du der ein fur mich.
Wenn ich fur dich ,was thuen kann.
Sei gut und lass mich's Wisseng
Denn auch im Grabe will icl. nicht
Dein Angesicht vergessen.
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Herdle at His CBedJ Post the Night of the State Oratorical Contest
Eltt All Ntgltt Sraatnn
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The Sophomores 'entertained the Seniors at the
home of Miss Lucille Strong at North Benton, on the
evening of May 3rd, and thereby hangs a tale. The
trip to North Benton was made by street car to Sebring
and thence by hay wagons to North Benton.
All the Sophomores and Seniors boarded the six
o'clocli car for Sebring Without attracting unusual atten-
tion, with one exception. Une of the Sophomore girls
was pursued by two Freshmen girls, but bythe aid of
a friend escaped from the house which they were guard-
ing and succeeded in boarding the car with the others.
Everything was in readiness when the car arrived
at Sebring and the party at once proceeded to North
Benton, little dreaming of the excitement raging among
the juniors and Freshmen, especially the Freshmen who
are unused to excitement. They kept the telephones
busy and finally by the aid of a clever ruse the Fresh-
men learned Where the party was being held. Freshmen
are not always so verdant as they appear to be and this
class seems to be an exception. They then set to work
to organize a relief expedition Qexpecting to relieve the
Sophomores of their refreshmentsj.
The Sophcmores thru faithful allies had been in-
formed that the relief party was on the road. After a
very pleasant evening, the party started homeward,
when they were attacked by a combination of Fresh-
At Nnritlr Martian
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men, juniors and non-college men numbering about
twenty-four men OJ. A battle royal waged for a few
minutes, but it soon became evident that neither party
could overpower the other. So the affair resolved itself
into a camping party.
ln all the annals of M. U. C. the tenacity of its
students was never so well shown as upon this occasion.
with the exception, possibly, of Prof. Yanney's serenade.
An attempt on the part of the Freshmen to bribe one of
the drivers was foiled by the watchfulness of the Soph-
omores. Every resource was used by each side to gain
Fnally, by the aid of a telephone, the marshal of
Sebring was summoned, who boldly came to the 'rescue
of the Sophomores and' their dignified friends, the
Q , 53. SAKTM
Seniors. The Freshmen and their faithfuluallies were
compelled to wallc back to Sebring and await the first
car for Alliance. In the early dawn Qwhich is probably
the first time some of the Seniors and Sophs ever saw
the sun risej the party arrived home. No suspicion was
aroused as the country people thought it was a party
going to the circus which was billed for Alliance on that
day. All arrived safely in the course of the forenoon,
"sadder but wiser men.'
Dr. Rilier in a chapel speech the following morning
not being able to frame suitable words of his own for
the occasion, said 'Wdfhat fools we mortals be." Such of
the classmen as were not asleep responded Qinaudibly of
HAVING A GFA WE
X IN ,
JFWV5' 1905 SCWZM
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Etlbtatt lnttlhi 'lgttam
Hiram, Ohio, March 2d, 1905
Resolved: That the History of Trades Unions in the
United States for the Past Twenty Years Shows a Gen-
eral Tendency Detrimental to the Best Interest of the
L. A. Hardie .W.A.Wal1s
Arthur Gyster Emil Kurzen, Alternate
S. C. Riker ....
A. XV. Morris ..
Miss Million .....
I. F. Hoffman. ..
Miss Hartzell. ..
.......The College X!VOI'li
. . . . .Behind the Hammer
I. G. McCormack ...... The Triumph of Rivalry
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H. B. Vlfallace
L. C. Rockhill
L. A. Herdle
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ALLIANCE, O., Jan. 13-fSpl.J-Whether the romantic
incident was the effect of the amorous and delightsome
music produced by Creatore's orchestra may never be
known. At any rate, Mt. Union college, from the presi-
dent to the second assistant janitor, is talking about
the touching incident that relieved the class fight last
night of its usual monotony.
The boys of the senior class took their sweethearts
to Canton last evening to a concert. Theyhad a lovely
time. The soft cadenzas and grace notes played by the
dark-eyed Italians enthralled the students. , The climax
came with a beautiful, dreamy waltz, the last number
on the program. It was perfect. There is said to have
been some hand-holding among the students.
The juniors were real vexed when they heard about
the concert. Out of revenge, they had a fudge party at
Prof. Lee's house. At the party a vile plot was hatched.
The freshmen were enlisted, and when the seniors re-
turned they were waylaid.
All the seniors were captured-but one, and that's
where the romance entered. Two husky juniors were
about to seize the last foeman, when a pretty senior girl
threw her arms about her classmate's neck and refused
to let go. The senior grinned with delight as the abash-
ed juniors hovered around, afraid to touch his fair pro-
The seniors werc locked up in the jail and divested
of caps and gowns. They were rescued later by the one
"WoN'T YOU Coma IN ?f'
IS-AQAINST THE LAW
NOR SHALL ANY MT UNION STUDENT TARRY WITH HIS
carp WHEN THE CLOCK STRIKES 10.
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a1LL!AN5E, O.. 1Sept.d2g-fiplg-The social ' ' 02' L-WX 44.-.
co .e Jus promu ga e y t e acu ty of Mt. ' ' D era 1.
Union college has aroused the students al- - aizsf 'tl ,
most to -the point 05 insurrection. Several Vey, X .
indignation meetings have been held, but as QW'
yet the infuriated students have not mobbed - ' -
faculty houses or even burned the president V
in efhgy. The provisions ofthe obnoxious '
code are as follows:
Young men students shall not call on young
women students on any evening but Saturday.
Saturdav evening calls shall terminate at
10 o'clock sharp.
Young men students may accompany young
women students to literary society meetings
Friday evenings. '
Young men students may accompany young
women students to church services Sunday
On arriving at the young woman's boarding
place when returning from literary society
meetings or church services the young wom-
an shall not invite the young man to enter,
nor shall the young man accept if invited.
Reasonable time will be allowed for such re-
turn from such meetings or services.
These instructions apply equally to young
women students living in dormitories, soro-
rity houses or boarding houses and the ma-
trons or proprietresses of such dormitories
or houses are charged with the enforcement
of these instructions.
The faculty at first contemplated a rule
prohibiting the boys and girls from speaking
to each other except on the occasions pro-
vided above, it is said, but regretfully de-
cided that the rule, through salutary, would
be ditlicult to enforce.
ALLIANCE, O., Jan. 26-fSpl.J-The Mt. Union
college boys have a new song.
High feasting makes us merry
And ever helps to 'riseg
Deep drinking makes us mellow
Anal Lifts us to the skies.
This is the first stanza of the 349 which con-
stitute the lyric. It has not been publicly
trilled yet, but the naughty boys, the ones
with the widest pants and theusmallest caps,
are putting more time on the learning of the
verses than they are devoting to Greek liter-
The boys expect there will be lots of op-
portunities for the singing of the song soon.
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MAKIN'S OF A COMMERCIAL
johnny had a little horse Last night I held a little hand,
And that was very good, So dainty and so neat,
It helped him get his lessons out
. , Methought my heart would burst with joy
As others never would. So 'ldl d'l ' '
W1 y ic it beat,
He took it into an exam., '
The teacher heard it neigh. Could greater solace bring,
Now little johnny's selling soap, Than I held last night which Was,
To pass the time away. Four aces and a king.
No other hand into my soul
THE. ALLIANCE HOSPITAL
Name FRANK W. REINOEHL Date JAN. 1st, 1907
Directions just returned from a trip to the Ohio River-Delirious, needs constant watching.
DATE Hour, Temp. Pulse Resp. Medicina 81 Stimulant Nourlshmeni REMARKS
jan. 1 3 a. ni. 100 78 22 1 glass Port I oz. Honey Restless
" 4 " 100 78 21 .............. .. .............. ... Drowsy
" 5 " IOO 76 20 ............... ............. . .. Asleep
6 " 101 79 i 23 ................. Delirious '
7 " 102 80 29 VM pt. Vllhiskey . Calling 4'Nellie"
8 " 104 Q0 36 'K " " . .. Moves arms frantically
9 4' 105 120 40 " 'V " ......... ... Reaches for one unseen
IO " 105 120 40 .............. . , ........... . .. Talks in whispers
II " IO2 100 30 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Beef Tea Awake but weak
I P-m 100 90 26 1 glass Sherry 'K 'K Slowly improving
4 " 93 70 13 I bottle Pop Beef Steak Out of danger
V Ease C33
5 " Q8 70 17 1 cup Coffee 4 Butter RECUVERED
Fish A letter containing
Pickles U63 powerful restoratives
, L Sweet Pickles Cioj arrived at 4:30 p. m.
mes more susceptible to
Note.-The patient should not be allowed to take Flying trips, for he beco
these attacks each time, owing to loss of sleep. His temperament cannot stand
H. H. MYERS, M. D.
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I'm Somerville from a school so rare
' ' sweater,-
Xfvltll an immense D upon my
l f ot ball boys to swear
I caused tie o
' " ' l d made it scatter.
For the timber I lxickec an
l Vaughn I did not need
For my pate was full of conjectures.
And when some fellow my title would read
I blamed it all on the board of directors
Many teams we played of enormous size
And set them all a-going
But they didn't get the booby prize
' ' ind.
Had they, the fact Id still be rue b
' f I
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Colors-Pimple red and sallow
Pass Wford-"Gimme the makin's'i
Ubject of Organization-To retard the overflow of men-
tal development and to prevent the congestion of
Ralph Reeder .
Wfanted-Information as to why Doc. never smiles.
lVanted-Someone to tell us why Somerville can't bat.
Wfanted-A student who likes dutch.
'Wfanted-A girl I can call my own. Signed-E. G.
VVanted-More things to go to-Miss Gussie Yost.
Wfanted-More stone walls on Union avenue for james
Wfanted-That Miss Murphy should speak less than she
VVanted-An extra key to the night lock-Miss Dewey,
VVanted-Wfebster on time for 8:40 class.
Wlanted-To know relation of f'Rick" to lchabod Crane.
lhfanted-Information as to why some young preachers
can't wait until "down below" to do their smoking.
Vlfanted-Trig lesson for Miss Liens. Q
Wfanted-A bid to the junior Prom.-Miss Olive
Wfanted-A poem with last two feet mates.
WVanted-A better stand in with the girls.-H. H. Myers.
Wfanted-The world to know the mutual sentiments of
Miss Yost and Miss Strong:
"If you love us, say so:
If you clon't love us, say sog
If you love us and don't want to say so,
Squeeze our hand."
EHR. 'Mnutnruh Elrumtraute tllnmqpianrg
CA few specimen applicationsj
NAME-Mount Union Eoot-ball Team.
BUSINESS-Being beaten by other teams. .
PRESENT CONDITION-Very weak.
INISI-IES TO BE INSURED AGAINST-Being de-
feated by Hiram.
NAME-I-Iazlett and Kirk.
PRESENT CONDITION-Good looking, but growing
thin from overwork.
VVISI-IES TO BE INSURED AGAINST-Worlc.
NAME+Ladies' Boarding I-Iall.
Business-To furnish variety UD.
PRESENT CONDITION-See past record.
XNISI-IES TO BE INSURED AGAINST-Giving stud-
ents too much for their money.
BUSINESS-Principal of Mount Union news depart-
XNISI-IES TO BE INSURED AGAINST-Forgetting
items of interest.
A Elltwhmstnln llgirttttnim
Alliance, Ohio, Jan. 20, 'o5.
Mi deer facultie :-
Yore leters of notifikashuns of thee Ist, 2d 81 3d
recievd. i admit i wus sumwhat astonished but mighty
glad to heer frum yu, for i alwais like to be in tuch with
the boys on the facultie. i had quit forgotten about mi
abcenses 81 it wus certainlie kind of you to remind me of
them. Hear is whear i wus on the following dats:
Novem. 1. Showin friends over campus.
Nov. 23. Salim on busyness.
Dec. 18. Moore friends frum home.
Jan. 6. Mumps.
Jan. 7. Mumps.
jan. 8. Mumps.
Jan. 9. Mumps.
Jan. IO. Mumps.
Ian. 13. 2 bad eyes.
Ian. 14. Cant remembre.
jan. 15. Called to Salim. again.
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Organized for the Purpose of Ridding the Country of Intoxicating Liquors.
President-Constantl 1 agged Thom son Treasurer-Vir inia Tuli Fishel Secretar -Cider Mixing Haines
Soda Lover Baily
Ginger Ale Borland
Always Korked Jones
Lots More McKnight
More Lager Medley
Fire lvVater Reinoehl
Honey Dew Qrcutt
Cider Barrel Roach
Hopp Tonic Rymer
Eggnogg Lover jones
jagged Always King
Jug Carrying York
'lug Assistant Young
Gin Mill Young
Hoster's Gin Campbell
Happy Hooligan Myers
Likes Cocktail Rockhill
Heavy Boozing VVallace
'Wliiskey Fragrant Kinsey
Elder-berry VVine Kurzen
Brandy Drinking Edwards
Manhattan Cocktail Magee
Rollicking Ebriosity Stauffer
Constantly Carousing Pierce
Jug Kleptonianiac Miller
'Wine House Miller
XfVine Addicted VValls
-Tolly Beer Baker
Wforst Boozer Judd
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Nos. 1690, 17o8 and 1815 S. Union Ave.
Horses, Ponies, Cribs
All the Paraphernalia of a First Class C?j Student. Wfe
take pleasure in announcing the following valuable ini-
portations, sired by Hinds and Noble:
Cicero: Black Roman Draught, 1,963 years old, I6l'1a1'1ClS
have used himg sound and kind, has been frequently
ridden by Preps.
Horace: Bay Trotter, 1,940 years old, easy kept, enjoys
grazing upon the campus during the months of
April, May and june, a little shy of professors,
Homer and Vergil: Perfectly matched Sorrelsg nearly of
an age, fine pole team, just the thing for a Senior
Thucydides: Dapple-grey, 2,376 years old, I6 hands, no
animal in the market will stand so much riding.
Demosthenes: VVhite Ponyg 2,313 years old, has fine
knee actiong none better for a junior Cross Country
Note-Full pedigree on application to Shunk and Mes-
Conditions of Sale
I. The highest bidder to be purchaser, unless some-
body bids higher.
H. If any dispute arises as to the identity of the
highest bidder, the sale shall stop until the parties have
fought it out. A. B. Riker to hold all stakes.
III. If any horse prove to be misrepresented, and
is found to be dog-eared, or broken-backed, or spavined
in the binding, the money reverts to the auctioneer, who
shall in1n1ediately use same in setting up the crowd.
IV. If buyer shall be unable to pay cash for pur-
chases, he can have such charged to the Faculty,
Slwilrlien nf Qfgirniniine
NAME SLEEPS RECITES WANTS NEEDS
RUTH llifgiiilfgfilws Qigflgiiiiic to do Others Polish
YQRIC during collection always sympathy a wife
ROCKHILL with one eye open See Hinds and Noble to bluff ' Mother's oats
WALLACE with laundry bills like unto Moses S 3 3 S S more hay
MCCQRMACK 9-'C mam1T1fl,5 biddilig i13i5gnifiqOE11eiE the to pfeach extension suspenders
HERDLE with difhculty by proxy to buck Check reins
RIKER while pap preaches C O2 EE? ilgxjiid by pap's old sermons
VAUGHN in judd's classes oh my! 3 Horn eneouragenqent
FISHEL Wggluiascordant ' la la Tiffen M. U. C. sheepskin horse sense
RHODES all night any old thing nothing energy
LAVVSON Thinks itis Vviclqed intermittently to do the faculty more exams
STAUFFER in chapel when awake soothing syrup paragoric
A Ei, the rllmtrtntnntnl Qlrutli
Motto-"Go thou and do likewise"
Object of organization-To lighten the burdens of a col-
Active Members- Sympathetic Members-
Alva K. jones "Baldy" VVallace
John King Frank Smith
Lemon D. Spaugy Gussie Yost
Note to Editor ot Unonian-Mr. Editor: Wfill you
kindly make known through the Unonian, that all per-
sons disappointed in love are invited to join our organi-
zation. Success is insured.
Committee of A. T. O. Matrimonial Club.
5 1 K 7
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O awe-inspiring Faculty, with sceptre-wielding power,
Before whom little Freshies must shake and quake and
NVIICIICC get you this authority, this full and copious
Falling on these trembling victims ere as Setigjniors
they shall beam?
Riker-"The man with the compound grin."
Shunk-"A quiet conscience makes one so serene."
Yanney-"I-Ie parts his hair by arithmetic."c
Judd-"My circumference is not indicative of my mental
Bowman-"Let me hold my purpose till I die."
Messick--"Greater men than I may have lived, but I
don't believe it."
Gibbs-"Gee, fellow, you'll be a help to your mother
when you grow up."
VVebster-"The country all declared how much he knew."
Lee-"I and Kelvin agree on this."
Tucker-"Age cannot wither him, nor custom stale his
Somerville-"I hear a hollow sound. Who rapped my
Bennehoff-"God made me the image of a chipmunkf'
Mrs. Marsh-"So womanl , so beni nfl
. . , .
Miss Robinson-'Verlassen, verlassen, verlassen, bin
Davis-t'Mount Union's frequent visitorf,
'Something attempted, something done,
has earned for thee, reposef'
Powell-"Always thirsty-enquire of 88 Stark Co. tele-
Smith-"The only member of the class who has taken
his course seriously."
Morris-"I have much within that pleases me."
Keeler-"I would like to, but I was up until ten o'clock
VVilliams-"A wolf in sheep's clothingf'
Miss Bracher-"Gentle, vivacious, winningf'
Miss jones-"Thy modestyls a candle to thy merit."
Miss Marvin-HThe real thing."
Miss I-Iartzell-'AI have always been perfectly Frank."
Miss Roberts-"Found in Damascus."
Miss Tucker-"One of those mysterious things."
Hoffman-it :iz Pt
Patron-Prof. Yann ey. .
Eliuintnta Snqprlipninntta .
"Gallia est omnis divisa in partes tres."
VVallace-'fAbsence makes the heart grow fonderfy
York-"On their own merits modest men are dumb."
Ruth-"jolly, good naturedf'
McCormack-"VVe're glad to see you're Cyourj back
from the frontf,
Rhodes-"Muddy in winter, dusty in summer."
Lawson-"Not quantity, but quality."
Rockhill-"The Sigma Nu Fraternity."
Vaughn-HA sober youth with solemn phiz,
VVho eats his grub and minds his biz."
Stauffer-"I-Ie'll scarce be a man before his mother.""
Riker-"An added blessing?"
I-Ierdle-"Specht's star boarderf'
Rickard-"Present in body, but absent in mind."
-Pars tertius- D
Fishel-I'Not a fault of nature, simply a mistake."
Miss Milhon-"For if she will, she will-you may de-
pend on'tg and if she won't, she won't-so there's an
Miss jones-i'Class spyf'
Miss Galbreath-"Modest stillness and humility."
Miss Hughes-"In truth a cheerful little thing."
Miss Vfalker-"The latesteditionf'
Don't tell me about the stars I know
Magee-"I hate to seek my couch at night,
Beneath the snowy spread,
Because I hate to lift my feet,
And put them in the bed."
'Walls-f'Built of good material."
Myers-'ILike an ape,-
Plays such fantastic tricks before high Heaven
As make the angels weep."
Matthias-"You old long legged Charlie."
Oyster-"A huge feeder."
Millard-A'For Sale or to Letf'
Kaho-"Ma, do you think I can preach?
I-Iawkins-"A good boy."
Reinoehl-"Could I love less I should be happier."
Seawright-"Cease from evil and do good."
Albright-? ? ? ?
Kurzen-"A good honest Dutchman."
Haines-"A scholar and a good one."
Murphy-"Known for my shyness.
Russell-"A lover of Biology."
Lorentz-"Of all in the curriculum,
Davis-"She never does a foolish thing,
She often does a wise one."
Strong-"Although Strong, she was caught by the
"Thats a pert hoss thet you've gotg ain't it now?
Vlfhat might be the cost? Eh ?"
Miss Brown-l'Arrested for robbing the cradle."
Miss Campbell-"Caught in Cleveland and brought to
Miss Davis-"She never says a foolish thing,
She often does a wise one."
Miss Douds-"Shut up in measureless content."
Miss lfVhitla-"For once in your life you're fooled."
Miss Liens-"One of our little petsf'
Miss Moore-"Lord of herself-what a heritage."
Miss Orcutt-"A relic brought from Palestine."
Miss Palmer-"just another Freshmanf'
Miss Rich-'ll hold my head higher than any other in
the class. '
Miss Slutz-"I have VValls for support."
Miss Smith-"One who does the work that lies nearest."
Miss lwittick-'fAnother shy creature."
Miss Bracher-H99 53-IOO purefl
Miss Edna VValls "Two lovely berries moulded
Miss Edith VValls on one stemf'
Battles-"Life is a jest and all things show it.
I thought so once, but now I know it."
Crumley-"A good bad boy.',
Hobson-'Whfould he were fatter."
Johns-"A man after his own heart."
Smith-"if: of excellent pithfl
Fate tried to conceal him by calling him Smith."
Miller-"Dry as a biscuit after seven days."
Patton-"Satan finds something still for idle hands
Reeder-HA lad of mettle-brass."
Young-"The fatted calf."
Rhodes-"VVhat is that you're talking about?"
Don Smith-"For the want of a horse the rider was lost
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THE END OF THE FRESHMEN
RESTING AFTER A WALK
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"THE MAN WITH THE HOEH MILLIONAIRE PLANTS
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LYONS AND BATTLES AFTER THE STORK
Y , Y ,
Allbright-Small but mightyg so small the
big coach didnit miss him when the base ball
picture was taken.
Who took us when from school we came,
And put the handle on our name,
Tho we were fresh and new to fame?
Who sit in theking row and put on airs,
And peer o'er specs while one says prayers
At us engaged in our own affairs?
VVho eler inflate like great balloons,
When after ten a fellow spoons
In D. G., A. X. D., or K. D. E. rooms?
Who weekly meet in solemn array,
To judge the crimes of every day,
And never pass sentence but Satan's to pay.
Who give us condition Without fear or stint
And then take them off without even a hint, X.
But because they think vve meant to repent?
Who launched our frail barks on life'stroubled sea, S M
With nothing to guide them but a sheepskin A. B. T
When us they had tortured for years one and three? T 'Z
The Faculty- oUR TRACK TEAM WHERE is IT?
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ROACH BESIDE HIMSELF
The Board of Directors of the Athletic Association
has lately entered the literary Held, as the following notes
Owedn to the Lumber Man, 340.
0wed" to the Sporting Co., 390.
Qwed to the HardWareiMan, SIOO.
"Owed" to everybody, 3 S S.
There was a fresh named Hobson
VVho is inclined to be quite slim,
VVe have not the space
To speak of his case
But that's the condition Jinfs in.
"I fear you are forgetting nie,"
She said in tones polite.
'fl ani indeed for-getting-you
Thatls why I came tonightf'
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Dr. Riker's New Main College Building, after years
patient waiting and much talk of "Large Things"
A conversation which took place between Lottie Qlh15EQf,E iftmgig
Binghani and Harry Bingham:
"Do you know Uncle Frank
"Ah, I don't believe it."
"XNell, it's true! He was married at Cleveland yes-
"And is that what he went away for P"
"Yes, and we kept it from you."
HNOW I see why Uncle Frank has been trying to
teach me table manners."
was married ester- .
Y Prof. Webster argues that when a person IS late for
class he is absent. Used in a syllogism we have the fol-
Major Premise: VVhen a person is late for class he
Minor Premise: VVebster is ALWAYS late for
Conclusion: Therefore, VVebster is never present at
A ' xx
XXX X '
THE CARTOONIST AT WORK
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BUSINESS MANAGER ASLEEP AT THE SWITCH
FRATERNITY TENNIS COU
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HARVEY PAYS A WAGER
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Plunks begin and more flunkers arrive.
New Students all in.
Foot ball-Mount Union, 235 Canton, goose egg.
Strange sounds heard from D. G. house-the dying
warblings of bed bugs.
D. G. girls set apart an evening for smiling on the
Dr. Riker makes a chapel speech. First offence.
Prof. Messick now lays aside his prince albert,
and hunts his little coatie.
Prof. Vtfebster begins to make us realize he is full
of dates. Qprunesj
Kenyon, 303 Mount Union, o. Somerville blames
the Board of Directors. p
Alpha Xi Deltas entertain new girls.
Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. entertain.
D. G.'s discharge first cook.
Qld students all in.
Miss Helen Campbell registers.
W. R. U., 485 Mt. Union, o-temperature 2 degrees
in the sun.
Prof. Piennehoff initiates his gum boots.
W. U. P., 615 Mt. Union, o. Much wailing and
gnashing of teeth.
Miss Helen Campbell attends first class.
A. T. O. blowout.
Quiet autumn day-conducive to much Hunking.
Mount Union, 175 Scio, 5-temperature 298 degrees
in the shade.
Prof. Lee lectures in Waynesbtirg, Pa., and aston-
ishes the natives.
Senior election, followed by Love-feast.
Miss Helen Campbell makes first recitation.
Reinoehl makes his first trip to East Liverpool.
Scio, 17, Mt. Union, o. "Baldy" swears.
Prof. Messick hears an abominable, contemptible,
rotten, cussecl Latin lesson.
Mrs. Day represents college at Founder's Day Ban-
quet at Lake Erie Seminary.
Sigma Nus give Pan-Helenic reception.
Alpha Xi Delta entertains Sigma ilu and visiting
Hallowe'en party at Ladies' Hall.
I Miss Robinson exhorts "Dutch" to study more.
Prof. Lee asks for a day off to study the evolution
of a Prof.
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Prof. Lee reports result of his research-a Prof., a
special creation. i
McCormack informs Prof. Wfebster that the Work of
Grand jury is to sit on the evidence.
lfVooster, 765 Mt. Union plays her usual game.
Walls goes home at 9230-XN'21fCl1 gained time.
Prof. Bennehoff electrocutes Miss Robinson's pet
Seniors enter chapel with their mortar boards.-
Dr. Riker visits chapel-second speech.
York makes a recitation in Psychology.
Lee praises first year's chemistry CPJ.
Miss Helen Campbell goes home for Thanksgiving
Hiram, Iog Mount Union, og thermometer fails to
Miss Kemper, State Y. M. C. A. secretary, visits
Prof. Gibbs and Miss Rich argue as to which is the
Delta Gamma Banquet.
Thanksgiving Day. Faculty decrees a good timeg
prayers "cut outf' the Bachelor trio go to Cleve-
land to play pokerg Dr. Riker and Dr. Shunk pitch
penniesg Somerville sleepsg Yanney squares a circle:
Lee goes off for a "toot: ' Prof. Messick eats turkey
with Miss Milhong Lanam, Prof. of dust and ashes
gets a day's rest.
Faculty slowly recoveringg pulse yet feebleg Dr.
Douglass busy C?j
30 Nothing doingg Faculty still improving.
Miss Marvin had a birthdayg the first one for a year.
Faculty able to resume work again.
K. D. E. banquet.
Senior class party at home of Miss Tucker.
Miss Helen Campbell returns from Thanksgiving vag
cationg Dr. Chapin impersonates Lincoln.
Sophomores organize. .
Sociology class go to asylum. Dr. Judd mistaken for
an inmate. '
Prexy suspends Seniorsg Senior indignation meeting.
Seniors forgiven and reinstatedg Linnaeans recite in
concertg Gibbs swears about the Cmj assesg Doc
rages and imagines vain things.
Linnaeans with long faces 'wend their way to Ladies'
Hall to say their little piecesg hot time in Mt. Union
-Stroup block burns.
Prof. Messick learns of the fire.
Exams begin g York saddles and bridles his horse UD.
"Rick"-help me Cassius or l sink.
Dr. .ludd breaks record-grades So papers in IO
Students go home to see Ma.
New students arrive.
Term opensg Dr. Riker airs his vocabulary before
the new students.
Gates Young discovers the long lost sheep of the
House of Israel, and brings it into the fold.
Dr. Judd teaches the Girard farmers how to raise
Thermometer registers 25 degrees below zero,
Roach's windpipes freeze up.
Basket ball-Mount Union, 355 Canal Dover, 18.
Prof. Tucker prays for absent friends and loved
onesg "Baldy" weeps.
Creator comes to Canton to entertain the Seniors.
Mount Union, 18, Hiram, 29, Term social.
Brother Biddlecum comes to town to help our "deah
hahts" CMiss Rlj. Miss Robinson exhorts her
class to do Hpussonel wo'k." German lessons short-
Freshmen organize, Dr. Anderson lectures.
Mrs. Dawson to Prof. Gibbs-Co-education takes
the rough edges oh? of the boys. Gibbs-"Lawd, I
think some of the girls around here need sandpa-
Mount Union, 26g Massillon, 27.
Day of prayer for colleges.
Brother Biddlecum shakes the dust from his feet
because of the hardness of the hearts of the Facultyg
Miss Robinson delivers him his heart with other
traps, and he journeys eastwardg Dutch lessons
"MAKIN'S" OF A SOPHOMORE
Paderewsky in Canton.
Seniors entertain Sophomores.
Mumps in A. T. O. House.
M umps. Mt. Union, 22g Beaver, 48.
Mt. Union, 2IQ VVooster, 35.
NfVashington's birthdayg Declamation contestg Miss
Lindesmith and J. A. King tie for first honors.
Mt. Union, IQQ Canton, 14.
Nothing doingg Miss Graham advertises for a La-
dies' Home Companion.
Symposium: Dr. Judd illustrates how he is com-
pelled to back up to a door in order to ring the bell.
S. E. Lawson reads 'lPeck's Revival and the Pas-
tor" and reports in "I-lomiletic club gl' Hiram-Mount
Mount Union, QQQ Olympias, 25.
D. G. party. A
Prof. lN'ebster decides that Miss Robinson can have
him if she desires.
Dr. Shunk praises QFD 8:40 Greek classg Dr. Shunk
leads chapel and omits from Lord's prayer "For-
give us our trespassesf'
lnter-society contest. Demosthenes turns over in
A. Dfs "Progressive luncheon."
gt ,ji g . 222
Prof. Gibbs adopts the Freshies.
The Freshies run off from "Father Gibbs" and go
to "Pake Lark on the "Kreet Star Q" the natives
filled with pity for themg little Bessie Rich cries be-
cause Tommy Battles spills her Mellinls Foodg
Prexy sends the Sophs to bring them home.
A spirited class discussion between VV. A. Wfalls
and Miss Slutzg they decide hereafter never again
to discuss class matters.
Dr. ,ludd sleeps through Logic class.
Mt. Unon, 235 Buchtel, 17. Parade and battleg losses
-Alliance, killed and wounded, 50,000g Mount
Union, not so many.
Prexy comments on the paradeg "VX7hat's the matter
with Prexy?'l "Hes all right." "XfVho said so?"
Exams: Miss Robinson as usual assigns two books
School opensg two new studentsg Prof. Msesick de-
cides it isn't worth the while to wear his long coat.
'KRick', decides not to carry such heavy work for
L. L. S. convene in chapel to inhale moral atmos-
D. G.'s hire a cook and weighterg Qhired in the
D. Gfs discharge last cook and weighter, and en-
gage board at Hallg Specht increases his order for
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Miss Robinson teaches her class to sing "Die
jaKe Miller, to the surprise of fellow students re-
turned from New York with an idea.
Mount Union, 133 Canton High, o. Weeping in the
camp of the enemy.
Korns gets his capg Keeler gets his gown.
Mount Union, SQ Wooster, 6.
Mount Union, 3g Canton Ex-High, 2.
Juniors entertained at home of L. C. Rockhill.
Sophomores entertain Seniors at North Bentong
juniors organize a Walliiiig clubg Ist walk from Se-
bring to North Bentong 21lCl walk from North Ben-
ton to Sebring.
Y. VV. C. A. canov sale on campusg Dr. Shunk over-
Mount Union, SQ Reserve, 6.
A. X. D.'s musical at Craven's.
Miss Nellie Carman comes to town. "Reinoehl
sings nl was Seeing Nellie Home."
Mount Union, 85 Hiram, I.
Medley wins silver medal contest.
Mount Union, 41 Wfooster, 2.
Miss Treva D'ewey enjoys a dayis driving in Salem.
I .F. Keeler returns from Niagara Falls.
Professor Yanney takes unto himself a wife, and
journeys into a far countryg Mathematics classes re-
cite by proxy.
The Seniors telegraph Prof. Yanney that he is sus-
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pended from all social functions until further notice.
Faculty pay day?-Prof. Yanney in Canadag
Prof .Gibbs borrows IIC of johnny Dawson to go
to the gameg Sigs go to Silver Lake: meet Prof.
Yanney on return and escort him homeg A. X. D.'s
entertained by Patronesses.
Mss Roberts and Armstrong recite together on
Mabel continues as Frank as everg Frank tried to
Miss Vivian Strong chooses Matthias as her dis-
Miss Yost is salted down for safe keeping for "jim-
mief' -Tunior Prom.
Senior vacation begins. ' '
Miss Roberts entertains Senior class in honor of
Prof. Yanney and Bride at her home in Damascus.
Exams: musical concert.
Class day, and Alumni banquet.
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The Seniors back to the farm
Oh Alma Mater, ever dear!
Oh happy college daysg
The parting hour has drawn us near
To chant our hymn of praise.
Wfith saddened hearts and tear-dimmed eyes,
VVe tread these dear old halls,
Apart henceforth each pathway lies
Wfherever duty calls.
Thou guidedst right our stumbling feet,
Thy helpfulness was strongg
Our lives thou leadedst in ways most meet
To keep from every wrong.
The future dim we bravely face,
Alone each one must plan,
The world has for each one his place,
W7e'll do the best we can.
Fair Alma Mater, now adieu
The breezes whispering sigh:
May friendship's bond bind Hrm and true,
As swift the years pass by,
And in our hearts thy memory dear
VX7ill ever hold its swayg
Life never can be wholly drear
WVith this to cheer our way.
Now Alma Mater on each one
Thy benediction sendg
Crown each one's years with victory now
O kind and guiding friend,
May ever the future records tell
Qf honor, wealth and fame,
' For so 'we sing our last farewell
To thy bright, glorious name.
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THE WAY THE EDITOR SPENDS HIS TIME
THE TAIL PIECE
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5 FASHIONABL 5
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In fashionable Wearables for Women, misses and children-
except shoes and hats. '
li rluniuv Sviiglva 2,
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Qvaannahlv Igrrrva 4 Q9
Fashionable Apparel, ready-to-put-on, our specialty. I
.SPTITICI QSEEHAFTH C
Our Speclalty lS'i
Ladles and MISSCS Tallor made Garments
t1o11 which have made a reputatwn for these garments
Largest Llne of DRESS GOODS In this sectlon STYLISH MILLINERY
College Banners Cushwns and Cushlon Covers
Embroldery SIIKS and Tools of all Klnds
HoNEsT DEALING OUR G MAIL ORDERS RECEIVE
PRINCIPLE Theblq More PROMPT ATTENTION
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'llhe Fit., the excellent Wforkmzlnship, the Quality of the Goods and the popular prices are the combina-
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A Guaranteed Remedy for Every Ill - ,- lei
jf or Jweniy-two ears
W'e have served the Students of Mt. Union College, and the community at large, E
in the DRUG LINE. Our aim at all times has been to supply the bestgoods at low
prices. Our trade proves to us that we have been successful. VVe are still anxious to
continue our relations, and solicit a trial from those who have not already been our
customers. In addition lo our large and complete stock of I
p- . .
Drugs, Perfumes and dozlet firncles
We Carry a Line of Embossed College Stationery, Cameras, Photographic
Supplies and Materials for China Painting. 4 4 4 4 4 4 41 4 4 4 ,Q Q
Gassaday rug 8 Chemicai Co.
444 EAST MAIN STREET
"If you cannot find what you want go to Cassaday's Drug Store-they have it."
At Oy te s jewelry Store you will always f1nd a big stock of D'amonds, Watches,
Je el y C1 cks Sil r are, Fine China, Cut Glass, Art Goods, Etc. to select f om. Always
o the look o t fo the latest our 1 ne. P ' es in plain Hg res d pr c to all nd
that DFICC the lowest.
OUR OPTICAL DEPARTMENT
is nde the management of Mr. A. G. Damon, graduate optican of seventee yea s of
p act cal experience. Examinations free and satisfaction guaranteed or money refu ded '
A. E. OYSTER, JEWELER
416 EAST MAIN STREET
itlizmg are Qlallvh, Ent Zltvm C6121 Hp
Twenty years of constant effort places
our Work tar in advance of alle-others.
Gur Signature stands for the best that
can be made in Portraiture ....
lovin IE. Ilbilller
COLUBIBIfX STIQEET ON T
THE MORGAN ENGINEERING CO
. EAST VIEW OP WORKS '
E. J. IVICIRRIS, DRUGGIST
SOLICITS YOUR TRADE
HE WVILL TREAT YOU RIGI-IT
i FOR YoUNo
'f ""'-Cf-'ff 1A'-1 il i':4 is fa
Either hang on him like an empty
C meal Sack of Wlth the .Chafmmg
grace of 3 Sa-Usage Skm- M0513
clothiers still cling to the worn-out
W" 'A C idea that men round-about twenty
can be made to wear any sort of
garments. We know that you're
, 1li, Y p A the most linicky dresser of 'em all.
College Brand Clothes prove it.
Wear--lit--and snap prove College
- Brand Clothes overworth and un-
V 5 derprice.
KOCITS Clothing House
Q QI. M. iiiiabsmr, Emma. Eimnlk Eirsunaixrw, 'Mime Wren. E. M. QHrrQImnnuwil,Il. Qinnihxirnvrr
Ihr Ilizmrv Mtmk Qlnmpzmg
Surplus : 2 : 45,000
TNQ Transacts a General Banking Business. Collections Given Special Attention. Accounts Solicited.
Interest paid in Savings Department. -
ESQ YVILLIALI CHAWXBERS GEO. H. JUDD GEORGE STROUP 5332
Eg? FRANK TRANSUE . E. M. DAY GEORGE REEVES 952
ko LEE FORDING M. S. MILBOURN C. C. BAKER NSE
OPEN DAX' AND NIGIIT BELL PIIONE 193-R STAXRIQ PIIONE 1197
RUBBER TIRED RIGS-STYLISH AND SAFE HORSES
ACCOBIBIODIXTIONS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
4 Y 9174
ALL OUR OUTFITS ARE NEW AND UP'TO'DATE
FOURTEEN FIRST-CLASS COACIIES
PRICES REASONABLE EAST END OF NIARICET STREET, SOUTII OF VIADUC1'
Q J. L. SHUNK, PRESIDENT W. M. REED, GASHIER
J t 6 a J. A. ZANG, VICE PRESIDENT A. L. ATKINSON, ASS'T CASHIER
D 1 ' ,,....gl '11 o 1
ea er In
AND PRQVISIONS, : : : 2 0 A 5100-000
' Surplus and Undivided Profit 32,000
Deposits, : : : : 350,000
CONFECTIONS, ETC. F
K BOARD OF DIRECTORS
J. L.-SEiZgiL?.Li1isDce J. A. ZANG, Alliance
COFHCI' Union AVCUUC and State Street M. S. ATKINSON, Damascus E. E. SCRANTON, Auiance
W. W. WEBB, Auiance W. H. MORGAN, Alliance
W. M. REED, Alliance
5' ss' 'Co' 30 30 '30 39'-v 20 30 30 39' 25 3. 30 1'0" 30 39' '20 29' 1'0"-7 20"
-A--Q FOR MEN AND WOMEN
E IT for class room or dressing for company-the
one important feature which adds or detracts
much from the general appearance-is proper or
improper shoes. X7Valk-Over Shoes contain all the style essen-
tials in conjunction with proper shape forthe feet, to be corn-
fortable-in fact-every foot placed in a Walk-Over shoe, when
properly itted is the habitant ofa palace-long enduring-with
that luxurious feeling of entire ease and satisfaction.
Life's Walk can be made one long grand promenade-if
one's feet are comfortable-as the feet carry the burden: be it
the "white rnan's,'l or otherwise-comfort irst, style afterward
-should be the one consideration in purchasing footwear, but
with many it's style first, and 'make the feet fit the shoe-not
the shoe it the feet. But as manufacturers who have spent the
better half of their lives in the field of shoe making, it has been
possible to perfect such styles that almost any foot can be com-
fortably and stylishly clad in a WallcOver shoe. One fact
stands forth so clearly as to be irrefutable-and that is, The
Walk-Over Company is the home, the center, the fountain head
of the kind of shoes that the people at large respect.
McDONALD'S Shoe House
Mowrer 0 Antram
Drugs and Pictures f
606 East Main Street, Opp. Post Office
Books, Stationery, Etc.
422 East Main Street Alliance, Ohio
IF YOUR PHOTOGRAPHA BEARS THE NAME
IT'S A POSITIVE GUARANTEE THAT THE WORK IS STRICTLY
FIRST-CLASS AND SATISFACTORY I
We have competent ladies always in attendance, to assist in draping, or general arrangements
U STUDENTS AND VISITORS
Of the College are most cordially invited to visit the Studio and inspect the work.
Especial attention given to developing and finishing amateur work.
NESBITT MAKES SPECIAL PRICES TO COLLEGE STUDENTS
Studio, East Main Street, Opposite Post Office
CHAS- Y- KAYQY 5' W. P. BARNUM
HARDWARE l-MANUFACTURER oF-Q
THE BOSS ICE CREAM
Finest Line of Pocket Knives,
. P t 'n Pla.'n o Fanc Moulds
Shears, Scxssors, Razors, etc., U up I 1 r Y
011 the market. '?
Stark Phone 598-Bell Phone 83
EMMA W. Mcnmzor Aman M. Boon FOI' the Best
Mlfffillnfmg X ilimtk. ,
THE REVIEW Boox s'ronE , f I- V I f N I I , 1
xv ,P W -'X
Ewlrtra fum Monika. Sllsutfrmnnfetlgy, Zfanmtg Mumba, ZEN, I 5, ftf
OFFIGEFLYWORK "?f'63:'":2:"ZfE5i555: ,3'g '
429 E- Mm, ALLIANCE, OHIO 27S.LlBERTYAVE." 't':':.-wg., ef -.X -
EQWWW ",'1i"'Tf35fQ 97?-'NN mFi y?'7NWF,fQ NES'm"Kg fmyyywki yQMTQTyxSEQW?5,05NfN'9, NNFWN yg57I'WM FEQ W ?YfySETy?TWWN ygmmk X WW yi k ' , V. A i5wNF?YKiiTpjifffy T W ffQ'W6miX
lg. HH. Shipman
Q, , 9
Emullmr' um -
Srlhummll EHUHQZ, 5
35 limrhmmrwg +
5 3 auurh Mwmwrml Mwrmhmmhugwo
f QWUHMHHE 'Mmimm Squaw?
mmity-Wfw' 5y'?l7Q5ySYfyfTfb'3tS5it13Tf"p't3itfl5-a"f,-,, M ilifxgttyzi- xiQEQt'97'f53ll57i giiffitifqp ?,,'yy4.ytm5t'Qy?l'Tti'y My F5 y?TifGW?IT'KiiTjWffTlp"3tlfy wifi? 'Ellyrfisryxilfyyff y?,f.,t5itiftQ'E
l A .H
t , Never Before
has an Alliance store been able to show such a line of
Carpets. W'e have them in abundance for you to choose
from, in every grade-VViltons, Ingrains, Axministers,
Velvet Brussels, Tapestry Brussels, and the Whole Carpet
family are here. I
- Durs is an Exclusive Carpet Store -
Carpet is Our Business and Our Determination is to Sup-
ply Carpets to Alliance People as to Price, Quality and
ig Design, More Satisfactorily than Any Other Store.
t SAM'L KATZENSTEIN
, t y
l EXCLUSIVE CARPET STORE
ft' W w
th amalsaftlt-Elk uh is LEMtF':'Eltsilffitwub-.ELM SWT usb lick 5-,MM mlm' ju st Milf?
N tsl j Qi W g
' X X ' K f ' K
4 Niguel X 4 'Sx.,ff!,
I- .. .I rcgqizfw X U 'A xb. 1 A L
frzisitgl X ttf xml tel!
4 f f' i q YN:
it y X V MXN". i, 2 ,1"ii: I' ffziili
Xggqfq ,A . li i i X , fifxi-'
JJ ffq -'4- 'liitilaqlll - . t 'if ' A Q 5 Rx
1. 2 -0:1 f '15 , . l , at M:
v Y .,.- M 1
-:wp - .5 4? Liv, Q ,kk - 3.2 '..A xx , warn! J: . 31 pi,
ni , p .- i ' SOMETHING everybody wants, but few n o 0 dal Kimi
:IEEE 5 get. We make a specialty of good 0 . Q'
-'jfQg.'jl,,. 0 clothes and the things that go with them. , OJ Q 1X ' Q, 6
I' ti W'e don't sell anything else. The market 15 1
g ' flooded with clothing, and people are H ','
I Itvx tempted to buy with the enticing bait of low A
prices, which usually means low qualities. ,E 'sy A
it . ' -fx-11 , y
i I VVhen you are ready for at new suit, sup- if I -V
S i 4 ose you look into the uestion a little ' in A 2
' P q 23" ,X
i I closer. Wheii you realize that the sty le de- ig L.
Q iid " 5' ' ' . . 1 ,wiiizi E, 541 U -
iii 1 pends a good deal on the quahty, and quah- ' .Q L 5- I
'V ty clothes can't be bought at what the cloth ' i
l g ..-e 5 alone is worthg then rice alone will not ' ,,,,
fi? P ..f.l... V .f I I 'Lim
' tempt you. Our hand-tailored clothes cost
as little as good clothes can be made to sell ' M M V 'tj
tw-s mr. Nm.n:r. Ffcher ce ,
for. '1 ry them. M Ah
TURNIPSEED G STEFFY
ggprm l Wy1,,la W, W wr sp my mme, ,gram rpm ,WW N ig, ly yimsfgfslmsnimyfr,-?vwl,, ym ww ,E
.f i I it il K NSLEY THE TAILOR
E ii y QM 9 E or
. . pl 1: . -- of J ,gidip
5 ly 5 it l if THE CUT OF YOUR CLOTHES 1
5 li . l 1, ' Al-' Y Q lei '
f gf bl 1 ' " 'lllilrilu '
il l if ' You are interested in having Fashionable Clothes. E2
p l 2 'ff 3 We are anxious that your clothes shall be becoming 1
f e K , ' i W ' to you and fit you perfectly. There's satisfaction in
'fn' In l X X l the clothes we make.
L. L, , ! x HIE , 'Qu
L. THEY BEAR INSPECTION wqwi'-WI' ms ' p
lf ill W a l
E Because we know that every stitch put upon them HW la f,'V l' Zl1:f1 v r..i,,,X5Hgll
gf is right. The making is carefully looked after, as is Q f 3
style and Ht. If you are a careful dresser let us please X "', , y lvl' 1 ff,
you, if you are not you need our attention and we ' .. fl-W'
Mit f ilii if ltny
ea s i L
if KINSLEQQ 636 E. Main sr., ALLIANCE, 0. ' M'
W MOUN I UNION COLLEGE W
W ' W
W ALLIANCE, OHIO W
W -l- W
W D E P A R T M E N T s W
W CLASSICAL COMMERCIAL W
W 170-111' QQ11'1'1CD1E11U5 01101111 YCHTS '39-C115 0215510911 Complete Bookkeeping, Shorthand and Normal W
W bcientihc. Phrlosophrc, Lrterary. Entrance and Commercial Curriculums. W
W graduation requirements have been modified, the W
W curriculum re-arranged, the number of electives W
W mcreased, and the plan of instruction changed. A E W
W 566 Cata1Og11e' A three-year and a four-year Piano Course. Thor- W
Ol Vi l C 'S . All t" ' l ' t 1 t .
N? ACADEMIC iilimsofii- tailfm2 Of QO1lQEF?5Z1-rims mm S W
x Prepares for each of the College curriculums and 3
gives a broad academic education. The grade of .
W the work has been raised and the curriculums U I I ' 1 W
W brought into accord with the new college entrance C0111'5Q5. 111 O11 P511111111S'- P3516-51, CTQYO11, C1111121 W
W 1-equil-Qmemsh Decorating, Wfater Colors, Zkc. W
W NORMAL ORATOPCY W
W Otters to teachers four year and three-year cur- Teachers' and Professional Coursesg class or in- W
W riculums. dividual instruction. W
W Zim O C W
Q6 COLLEGE YEAR OPENS SEPTEMBER 19, 1905 W
' 1841 Philip Sharer 1883 J. H. Shafer
1868 Philip Sharer 8: Son 1898 J. H. Sharer 81 Son
. H. SHARER C? SON
Complete House Furnishers
The Oldest House Continuously in
the Business in Northern Ohio 4
A Complete Llne of Furn1ture Stoves
Chlna and General House Furnlshlngs
AGENTS FOR GLOBEJVERNICKE. SECTIONAL BOOK CASE.
J H SHARER ra soN
56O:564 East Main Street ALLIANCE, OHIO
5 3 W. W. WEBB 3
I 9 Q
E MT' UNION BARBER g h Real Estate, Loan and Insurance 3
GIVE US YOUR TRADE . , Z
See our Real Estate L1st. Invest1gate our 67 0
First Mortgage Loans, for home lbuilders.
0 Q 6 A ' 9
3 3 TRY OUR GUILT EDGED Q
0 0 INSURSANCE COMPANIES 0
g .. T C. A. HAMLIN g 3
5 tj ARLINGTON BLOCK ALLIANCE, OHIO 5
gsposvoa amos o smseasewomesofsoasomewmoss gm some vowels Q-one was-O momemose savour?
0 6 '9
ca 0 - Q
g HAIDEI 3 RALPH LE'V'Y 0
0 0 A 3
ca O ' Lg"' L'
I9 THE SHOE MAN 0 2
3 3 T H E O H A M P I O N 2
3 Will Save You I5 to 20 per' cent. on all Shoes Z C L O T H I E R fy
0 Purchased of Him. Try a Pair and be Your 2 2
2 Own judge. 0 Q
Q 2 EAST HIAIN S1-KEEI ALLIANCE, OHIO 0
3 632 EAST MAIN STREET, ALLIANCE, OHIO 0 Q,
Q 67 9
'60 '60 Q-060 6060 60150 Q-060 6060606060150 60450 'Q-060 60150 E0 606060 60 '60 Q-060 6060
COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT OF
G U n n
The Business and Shorthand Courses give a complete
training for business.
The Normal Commercial Curriculum is of great
interest to successful teachers and college graduates.
Excellent positions as teachers of commercial branches
at salaries from 5800.00 to S1600 00 await all such
persons who will take this course.
For particulars see or address
L L Tucker
Want to Know
Anything about Steam, Hot Water or Hot Air
Heating, Plumbing, Slate, Tin, Felt or Gravel
Roofing, we will be pleased to share with you the
results of our long experience, and give you
prices that will save you money.
When You Need
Good furniture, the kind that is up-to-date and
beautiiies the home, the best quality that money
can buy and at prices within the reach of all, go
to Love Casselman 8: Co. A
When You Need
Stoves, Ranges, Gasoline Stoves, Fine Granite
or Enamelled Ware, Kitchen Utensils, or any
kind of Home Furnishing Goods, go to
Superintendent Commercial Department SZ CO'
The .llbmmt Union Etubio
103 :Bam mare Stredt
SVPIXIXIQ PIIONE IXLLIIXNCE
B. F, REICISIARD OHIO
67 if -i 211:22 f , A1 LT.
JBartb X um
1' fnbfli ' ,x1,L1.xNC1c xg
M-1... X 0NI5T5 M '77 1,E.xD1-:R
4nu.q.,5""""'-1-w.., , A S
W if ?tf +X E 1,RIN'1'1Nc: , ,
f 4 EADER f M co. NQUIUOICQHIQ HIIDA
ALLLAYCE DAILY L - I f I
.,....,., .Lu..K, Q .,.4..:.,... -,i.,.0.... X V F ,
Ml0NGQfflH'LEfl1ll5ll3SBTJASREAYLIONGwwe Ml H '
KQUIET DAY 1i,iai55j51m'REUNl0N0F mln EZ?
AT Thilfiillnlgg ,lf M I DEALEIQS IN
If f I Fresh Water Melons Cal. Oranges
fUHF'HfU'0l Y .mn .
g , l'llIN'l'INGr Florida Rocky Ford Fancy Red Bananas
E! Melons Fine Teas and Coffee
2? e -,migxgge I g Cal Free Stone Peaches Cigars
Hggdquqrfgrg for - Cal Apricots Foreign and Domestic
Cal Plums Table Delicacies
F , l Cal Cherries Fancy Canned Fruits
J Florida Pine Apples Green Vegetables
jfthleiic oods li
I IEVCIQTIINIIQ jfl'C9l3 HUD
,- I of the 1lBC5f WbfHll1HblC I
Jhe jflloif-Kryder Hardware Co.
u , 701 13. BIAIN ST. ALLLxNC1f:. OIIIO
Zdholesale and Retail Pubuc Jquare
f 1 A ifrfrf: 415 'nfl' 'I
i TFIIIE SSUUALIQIK.lEIQIECj1fP2IC1iflAlIIQIlCJALIJ CECJ.
Makes it possible for students to attend Mt. Union College and live at home.
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
i 5? cLEx1ELiLN1Js , , , , , , , , I Bloomfield Latimer
i B df d - X 2- A - -
i ' 6 52.11 Aurora X f'arremv'He Phalanx T R k NI B L I.
i E .i- H - L' Warren
'mon ' - Siding P o R T A ' -,E . .
i S QP ' - - -
1 I Ktenf Sara I Youngstown
. AKRON I Brunfleld G i
- -,sgyigaykgf AM A H o N' I N to
- - - - 6? Sang! -Ubggt eel saws
Q TEee'9l?AW?9of of
1 ' QYGQ ZQXG qs? .Y , . . . --U , Washing tonvihe -
i 1'-'T' A 2 59 'gf " - " " of Columbiana
CANTON fi? Z" K SALEM
I 9? R Lisbon
l assillon Y A Bayard C O L U M B N A
5 Mapleton --gefva '4 - ----
' Navarre H
0 Bemihicmz- - - Oneida L- East Liverpool
uXBo1ivur ' C A R I O L L ' Meehan CSt0W11-i-- Weusyme
, ' - Valley I- , ,,-2 MAP
USCAR A J T1 Carrollton 05: 1-HE
i Canal ' AS C' I
I . . STARK ELECTRIC RAILROAD
i Dover New Philadelphla. . Sherrodsvme . ' ND CONNECTIONS I
i isfnounmq, ALLEN A o,, cmcasa, , Amsterdam.. I A ' .X
l Hourly service between Canton and Salem. All through cars pass college entrance. For rates, time tables or other informa-
i tion inquire of any agent or address
i ALLIANCE, OIIIO
N 1 -4- 1
Full Line of First
Corner Broadway and Liberty
Preserve Your Books
by Having them Bound
Forest City Book Binding Co.
Caxton Building, Cleveland, Ohio
Planing and Saw Mill
Lath, Shingles, Doors, Windows, Coal
and Building Blocks
STARK PHONE 203 COR. UNION AVE. AND MILL ST
E. J. SI-IfXFFER s Co. 5, Harry P. Miller
REIAIA BLE IIONIE DEALERS ,
Mount Union TrunK
Pianos on the Move
Mt. Union College buys pianos of us because we offer the
best possible V'a.lues for the money paizl. We have in stock 9. . I ,
large assortment of the best Sheet Music both for practice and TallY'h0 and Slelghlng b
teaching. Our eight years' experience has taught us what to
buy to supply the needs of college students.
Parties Given Good Service
Mandolins, Guitars, Banjos, Strings for all Instruments, Edison
3. Victor Talking Machines.
Musical Merchandise at Lowest Prices.
E. J. SI'IAFFER Si CO. A
ALLIANCE, OHIO 5 Residence 1853 S. Union Ave. Stark Phone 190
ALLIANCE PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY
D. M. CLEMENT
Over Post Office
DR. T. E. JAXON
Over Cassanays Drug Store
C. L. SLUTTER
-138 E. Malin St.
R. W. MILLER, D. D. S.
N. E. Corner Main and Arch
Stark Phone 49
DR. J. A. ROCKEY
339 Main Street, Scranton Blk.
Bell Phone 444-R-1
EDVVIN W. WAL ER, D. D. S.
S. E. Cor. Arch and Main
, I Bell 371 N
Phoneb I Stark 286
G. L. KING
OfEce P. O. Bldg'
, M. D.
W. J. TEETERS, D. D. S. JOHN A- RO-ACH, M- D-
Cor. Public Square Both Phones i
rover Allow gl Kryderisn Corner Linden and Market
CHAS. E. RICE E. H. -ALQDEN VV. C. MANCHESTER, M. D.
Gas and Oxygen for Extraction 4 Q l k
1750 S. Union Ave., Mt. Union 2nd Door East of the Keplinger 419 Main St. 328 EAM MM et Street
J. T. Weybrechfs
Sash Doors Bllnds Etc
Both Phones 7 1007 77 E Broadway
HAVE YOU BEEN IN TO SEE
Ihr -Mtg Lmunhrg
Everything complete to do Work that cannot be surpassed
X ou are entitled to nothing but the best
J L BURK Proprxetor
Oppos1te Cr1st Block Both Phones
JOHN SENN LEROY LAMBORN
MEAT MARKET U ORIS1
BOTH PHONES BOTH PHONES
Mary L Hlnlfile
N0t10DS and Statlonery
S Unlon Ave lst DoorS of P 0 Mt Unxon
O O ' '
.f, ,-- ,
9 1, y -
: ' - n
QQQO BBQ-Q 601520 6060 S0606 QQQ 6066 B060 6-Q68 Q05
Send Your Laundry
Troy Hand Laundry
We Will Treat You
All the Year
.l - 'Km
2 E5 2
Y ',. gi .
. ' . :J 1'
svv2 7, - L, 2
f -S Lf 5 E
' ' -
, 'E' Xi?NN X 21:2
2 Q 5X -f y:
These boys didn't patronize our advertis '
QQOQQQ CQ-OQ GQOQ- GQGQI bvQ'bf0'Q-OQ0
Q 6068 Q-Q'bQC'Q'0'Q'
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